University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 344

 

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1986 Edition, University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1986 volume:

REF. 378 K4l9 1986 The Kentuckian MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Midwest Genealogy Center 3440 S. Lee's Summit Rd. Independence, MO 64055 69? I Q, vc JF Q XSX Jjvzegc I If If VV. , .- .-.VV -V-.V,. ,. V V .,V-.V,. V ..1..., , V.. QS---4 - V ,A V U, .AA . "X , ' V , vs- f-VV . V, , 2. A-,,,. r, I . , . , , f , mfflx f'3V-5'5'Fy???Z-1,-'F i 1? 'V' " 6V VV'5Ef5i:f'fg4EE,z1-'FFVQ-A-EM: " N- -V Qfgdiv-:VVZ.:5:g:-at5-g.::1g,gg,fifS29:15:--V+-V-LigaV:-V-1:bKg'2VrkupY-E21Z?f.ffVfv2--V V V.,.,- V-:A+ 1-.2-1-rr f- -V .A 4-,Q vf, X' A ,f -. V -:-'5-V--,..,1-- Q.-V,-i--1-V--, 22.1. 'f fig-is--..,4:-.p,.,V -.:-,,Q,-Q:-.:VV:.-qJrbi,V,,.v13'j3,-7F .2 gag, W. 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Wi Ax . f 7 , 7' Q ' I h ' X 1 I I 1 L, '. yi' 4 1 I I 1 A ' - li Q x I as . , ' f" ' ff gf' N FEW: L-1 ..1,1 , 51. x x N f ,!,, 2 2 x X' fu-,,,, . ,, . X , . -A-, A K i i i 1 ll Q il x r x wfA ., '-TNL'?':1' fy , . " 1, ' Je, . A fe. "fn 1 ill l , - 0 vb X . 1 Fx 1, , IP 1 Q, V V' I in fl iff . ,iq gt -ii , uf, ,,f r , , ,, ,, 7: z - f ,f . x x x Xrg X w , X P' 478 fl ,:""' V X M ,ml 1, ,T-' """m 4, A if A student walks through the Blanding-Kirwan Complex with her laundry after a weekend at home. --Photo by Alan Lessig A graduate student helps with the clean-up process after a chemical spill in the Chemistry-Physics building. Two graduate students were admitted to the hospital for burns as a result of the spill. -Photo by Alan Lessig i, Student Life r . f il? '3-Q., iff: 1 Q.-:ws "'sw" F79 r tif 3,5 ,V., 2 , . wil E, cyfiggd .'-'91 :' 1 'fi Jua7'QQ if wif Qieargixiefy W U, 5, .v,5?vf'15-ll iff. Lwvzixfg -2 mx? . '1 ,nfyqfdn ,. 2441 f ' ,pfix 1 muy if , ,ifffwfri ,Q .wmwf z ft ,gwnilf ,A ,Arif ff, , ,Z5lj'9if6 Ml .Z , GQ . 'ff 'ff f f 54.040-f 1 2 1 1? 3242570 f vu? LQLSWZ' ,.k, ,, , f ,, ,, ,P f L ff?" , ,. .Mimi K5 'f1gzeQ'f fr Hr? ,ZW vi? ,L,4fz' if 2 f 3 171 , M: f V" A g , , , 1, yf'fi3i,7 'fl rv 'fa ,,,, ,f1, hi. :E ffQLff2i5.wf4Z Ziafg? 1 a 23' ,,i4g'f?p wvgh zz- 'T',T"r"f?' ? 'f? M ff - ' ,f ., 1 , 7w5' '-4 151 , f , y " iff 0? 7 L' Lf 1.5" ff.- J 'Y' up 1' ' zgifitgffg ,-Q3 1,-nyc sf, izgifwz ' 7 5126 - 5 ,, Y, 2423 , gg, '- 7 . . J. .. . ' f- -1,34-,,fa,:',y,,, Q31 Wa - v1,4i'.f7Pa."?2' V, , . 1' 1Q',Q'5fa 31 3' :f if fwg, .1 Wil l9:f1"-'- 31 Q'-'Z5'?'12i:"f'f . Q .,,.,,. ,.,., . 37517 1353355 ? I 47262-64? '-H f , ' 1' i 6 , - ,r way f 60 'S is 0 Iohn More-dack, an ar- chitecture student, prac- tices his trumpet in the bathroom of the journal- sim building. -Photo by Alan Lessig Student Life -- -- ,--vga la1r:vtn'w--aqguw-aagq1vwA. .. . Canipu distances maddening for student t's maddening! Your 9 o'clock pro- fessor holds class late and you've got to hike all the way across cam- pus to get to your 10 o'clock call just so the professor can start early - without you. Distances on campus are not a hard-hitting issue burning on the minds of socially conscious and con- cerned students, but it is an issue that student's face daily - often many times. Su pose this 9 o'clock class in the P above scenerio was held at Agricul- ture North - one of those buildings past the UK Medical Center for those of you whose concept of campus ends at the biology building. And suppose your 10 o'clock class is held in the classroom building. Now if Dr. Late teaches the 9 o'clock class and assistant professor Early teaches the 10 o'clock class and you've got all that distance between the Ag college and the classroom building to cover in, let's say, 5 minutes, how do you propose to make it on time? Skateboard, helicopter, flying car- pet - oh no, you hoof it twalkl. And just how many pavement pounding and grass mangling steps do you take on your journey? One thousand, eight hundred and fifty- eight or 1,858. Uournalistic style re- quires that I write out a number that occurs at the beginning of the sen- tence.D My suggestion: find a short, short-cut. Now consider the possibility of this situation. You have a big mac attack yet live on south campus and don't have a car to drive to McDonald's lo- cated off North Campus - so, of course, you walk. continued on page 12 Student Life Opening .MQ I 1 14. Z Q 50 x 'i ,n I' Q.. x Q-.N a . R s if XX H, X ,in A if Rxwx Y A: X O Q'-f K "X 5 S Q aw is' I F '9' - S ' , w"x 'w,4l.i ,, Y , Student Life Opening 1Q'9l u 11 if v 'Mann' -an .au--Q -4 fr ...rg-U-Q--0-,,,. it -?- . -. . ,--fe-im-:men-.every-ft: -.ave-:wee-.:,,,- 3-w. ix Student Life Opening Distances By the time you reach the golden arches, you would have taken 2,210 steps one way. QAt a moderate pace, you could nearly burn off the calories you consumej Or, you're a commuter and park in the K lot near the stadium. You're running late to class and, therefore, miss the shuttle bus. Instead of wait- ing, you decide to walk. By the time you reach your destination, the edu- cation college, you would have taken 2,637 steps. fLet's hope you wore comfortable shoes.D lf all this talk about distances and steps has you thinking "so what'?", just consider how maddening it was to figure this out. Careful planning and only the most precise scientific methods were used so we could bring you this informa- tion. CWe counted it out.l One final thought. Suppose you want a soft drink from a party at a frat house in the six-pack on south campus but live on north campus. lust to satisfy your thirst, you'd have to take 1,795 steps. Now that's mad. Why not just hike over to McDon- ald's - it's only 175 steps for you. Yin- r" A-J . QQ- 143 Q N-- i Q 5:6 . ,x. w. 1 x' ., e , -.. H , , R flaw" -'x ,.' FF- -'... ,- . - ', 12,0 . Q 10' .7- u Q 4 .. .-- A-1 ,?' fl 7 ',' . 2 Q- . Rl 1 ,nn ,. -- .,.. J . 4 ,a4 N, M..- . 0 hat?", it was 2 most 2 used -orma- e you y at a south lmpus. 1 have s mad. lcDon- I of A scho P2 50. 1 -i ' s 'i .L 5 4 r' l ab. f Q' 4+ XV Q n 3 Free for all fun for all t was more than just an afternoon of fun and sun. The '85 Free-for- All netted over 54,500 for student scholarships. Paint fights, giveaways and bands highlighted the afternoon event co- sponsored by WKQQ-FM, the Stu- dent Activities Board, the Student Government Association and Colle- gians for Academic Excellence. -L f ff? ,Z K I I .W I fri' fx 4' -r l , IE., , ,fy 5' f 1 affff- ig ff" f ., ' 13 .. 1 '- iw , , .njffafgi-,i..i',,, -raft, -1.-.. gr .,., - , LSV-. -I 4 , V' aw. 1 V -13, km, ... G .W p x . K.. c. . . , , -,, . 1,-M ,Ir--. ,, ff pi Y- jab' u9Qf,1,-,-.'.,1 , '-'I i, i - 5 '-Qlj J . if , x ,. .1 V I 4 .rm "This year's Free-for-All was a big improvement over last year's event," said Iohn Cain SGA president. "The weather cooperated and everyone had a good time." In one of the more popular events, eight student leaders faced off with paint-filled squirt bottles in a winner- take-a-shower QD contest. Local bands Radio Cafe, The Atti- tudes and Charlie's Garage enter- tained the crowd as they participated in events such as a pizza-eating con- test and a "Snow Dive" for prizes. "The bands selected for this year's event were excellent - and the crowd really seemed pleased with the re- sults," said SAB president Paul Hay- den. Local merchants set up giveaway and contest booths that offered stu- dents a diversion from their studies. lust Sweats, One Hour Photo, G.D. Ritzy's, Lexington Dive Shop, Hard- ee's, Commonwealth Plasma and Mid-State Distributers participated in the event. -Susie Arnold Telecommunications freshman Kathleen Moore and Matt Noell of Lexington dance to the beat of The Attitudes. The band was one of three .. . - that performed at the Free-for-All celebration. -Photo by Clay Gwen Free for All 5.1 "f"5e, -... A14 Becky Iordan, director of the Visitor's Center, works with guests to the university cam- pus. Jordan is an admissions counselor. -Photo by Clay Owen Walking tours around campus are part of the "get acquainted" program. The center has two walking tours daily. -Photo by Clay Owen Visitor's Center 'x Z 'Of .YI fe 1 ' fy, WU. 1- 22 fa f- laid? Q K .HWV ifjjigi they place check that ix The under in og ,iv Q, ax I g 4 , V .zy- ?.' 42? ' ,Ci af., --M ,4 .f QQ? fe, V .u , , 1 -if . f f.,.-Wk . if f ,V fb, y my J., J jf J. ,V 1 Visitor Center open door pro pective tudents o longer do future students vis- iting UK's campus have to search aimlessly for the things they want to see. Now there is a place where they can go to help them check out the campus and activities that interest them. The Visitor's Center, a division of undergraduate admissions, has been in operation since the summer of 1984. ln its first year over 5,000 peo- ple visted the center, of which 1200 were prospective students. The center conducts tours, both walking and aboard UK's double- decker bus, Ole Blue, meets with per- spective students to answer questions, and links visitor's with any specific departments of people that they might want to see. K, .Fx -Aman . x ' Vtfhen prospective students visit UK, their day is planned for them by the center. Students can look at dorms, meet with advisors from the various colleges or have any of their questions answered. Located in the student center across from the bookstore, the visitor's cen- ter is staffed by three admissions counselors and a student staff. Becky Iordan an admissions counselor, is the director of the center. lack Blanton, vice chancellor of ad- ministration, came up with the idea of a visitor's center. Since UK's center has been in operation, other univeris- ties have called to get information about UK's center. The center has been very successful since its opening. Iordan said that she has heard no negative criticism. "Par- ents and students are very positive, and the faculty is positive." "l feel the Visitor's Center gives a more personal, caring, and informa- tive image of the campus," Iordan said. Based on responses from people who have used the center, Iordan feels that the center is very success- ful. The Visitor's Center can also ar- range over-night tours with special hotel rates. --Maurice W. Chappell Suzanne McGurk, a Spanish senior, helps Lynn Adlen and her parents, Rita and Harry, become acquainted with UK's campus. McCurk works at the Visitor's Center as a tour guide. -Photo by Clay Gwen Visitor s Center X -.y.,.-f..f,.,-a-....,.-n-,Q-w,...,, ,W ' i' fi 'L',Lu . 1 T .", ' i'.f1 "T:-J' , .,... ..., -......-,---ff-.............,..,..,...g.4.f.-....g,,- Y-- '--Y Y, ---- -- .W , -1- 1 -Y - Y,v-Y. YYY - .Y - -- -,-'-- -Y V -- , 1 ll ll A Sea on of Star headlines th UK art SCENE or students who wanted to broa- den their cultural horizons, the 1985-86 arts scene at UK was per- fect. Two different series brought a variety of artists to entertain the campus. The Spotlight lazz Series, spon- sored by the Student Activities Board and the Office of Minority Student Affairs, brought five jazz acts to Lex- ington and UK. The first was trum- peter lNinston Marsalis. The World Saxophone Quartet, made up of David Murray, lulius Hemphill, Oliver Lake and l-lamiet Bluiett, provided a variety of im- promtu jazz numbers on a variety of saxophones. Stanley'-jordan, famous jazz guitar- ist was the fourth act in the series. jordan entertained his audience with a unique method of playing called two-handed tapping. Using this tech- nique, he was able to accompany himself while playing the melody on the fret board. The series ended with probably the most famous artist, singer Nancy Wilson. lNilson, whose career spans some 20 years since her first hit sin- gle. wowed the crowd with new numbers as well as with her stan- dards like "Hello, Young Lovers," and "Strike Up the Band." The University Artists Series brought five more performers to UK. Slqonsored by the UK Center for the Nlezzo-soprano Marilyn Horne was one of the performers in the University Artists Series spo- nosred by the UK Center for the Arts. -Photo COUNESY of UK Center for the Arts 'uw Cellist Yo-Yo Ma's conert was preceded by a candlelit dinner open to the public. The meal, which cost 520, was a first time event. -Photo courtesy of UK Center for the Arts UK Arts 19 Flutist Iean-Pierre Rampal performed in February. Rampal has done a lot to increase the awareness of the flute in the music world. -Photo courtesy of UK Center for the Arts Renowned Polish composer Krysztof Penderecki con- ducted the Cracow Philharmonic Orchestra in concert with Yo-Yo Ma. -Photo courtesy of UK Center for the Arts 20 UK Arts Arts, the series got underway with the Tokyo String Quartet. The quar- tet performs chamber music on in- struments created in the 17th century. In November, pianist Russell Sher- man performed for concert goers. Sherman, who performed at Carnegie Hall and with Leonard Bernstein be- fore he was 20, withdrew from per- forming and concentrated on his music for two decades. Now he is performing again to rave reviews. The University Artists Series, billed as "A Season of Stars," also included cellist Yo-Yo Ma. The Center for the Arts held a candlelit dinner for the first time before the Ma concert. The cost of the meal was S20 per person. Flutist jean-Pierre Rampal was the fourth artist in the series. Rampal has been credited with "bringing about a world wide renaissance of interest in the flute." Rampal has become well- known because of his television and recital appearances Marilyn Horne mezzo soprano performed as the last artist in the se ries Horne has been critically ac claimed at many great opera houses in the world Subscriptions to the series rose in comparisons to previous years and most of the concerts were sold out The University Artists Series had the largest audiences to date Maur1ceW Chappell 4 I l I 3 O I' with quar- n in- Jry. Sher- goers. 'negie n be- per- 1 hE he is billed luded xr the r the . The n. rs the al has out a estin well- 1 and Irano, de se- y ac- touses me in 9 and I out. td the appell E3 OI1 The Tokyo Strung Quartet performed at the UK Center for the Arts ln October as part of the Umverslty Artlsts serles Photo courtesy of UK Center for the Arts UK Arts 21 22 UK Councilmen Three UK employees serve the people of Lexington as councilmen n addition to their jobs at UK, three university employees are put- ting in time as Lexington-Fayette Urban County councilmen. Two dis- trict representatives and one at-large member serve both the city and the University of Kentucky. Tom Fields, director of purchasing at UK and councilman from the 11th district, decided to run after being approached by some city officials about the possiblity of running for the position in the district which 'in- cludes the Gardenside and Holiday Hills areas. Charles Ellinger, a professor in the school of dentistry and councilman from the 10th district, serves the area of town between Alexandria, Ver- sailles, Nicholasville and New Circle roads. Bob Babbage, director of equine re- search, is in his second term on the council. His family's interest in poli- tics prompted Babbage to run for a position on the council. Babbage's grandfather was once governor of Kentucky. Babbage, who ran city-wide as an at-large member of the council, feels that he has "an obligation to repay a debt to society." He feels that his po- sition on the council is a way he can serve the people in the city of Lexing- ton. The Lexington-Fayette Urban County Council meets every other Thursday evening and usually one or two other times during the week. So a lot of time is put into the council on the part of the members. Ellinger said, "It takes most of my free time." Each of the councilmen, while serv- ing the people of his district, serve the people of Lexington by voting on issues concerning the whole city. In- cluded in the city of Lexington is the UK community. , Each of the councilmen feel that UK is an important part of the city and the students at UK are an impor- tant part of Lexington's population. Babbage feels that students are a vital aspect of the city. "Students sure feel a part of Keene- land and Rafferty's and the malls. Students have a great economic im- pact on Lexington, they are a tremen- dous business," Babbage said. The three UK councilmen felt that relations between the university and the city are very good right now. Babbage attributed this to UK Presi- dent Otis Singletary and Lexington Mayor Scotty Baesler. Fields said that he thought that relations between UK and the city were "excellent," The three councilmen thought that some of the big issues now facing Lexington were public safety, control- ling growth and development and traffic problems. "The growth of Lex- ington has to be carried out in a well- thought out, planned manner," El- linger said. -Maurice W. Chappell il K , s 2 '54 'Q ei-1. .fp I P So ncil nger erv- erve on In- the that City Jor- ion. Iital ene- alls. im- TIGH- that and ow. resi- gton that UK that cing trol- and Lex- Nell- El- ppell 2 5 if 3 'S 3 l 2 hwmwnvwf wawfasm., 3 Y -K .i T Clockwise: Charles Ellinger, Bob Babbage and Tom Fields serve both UK and the city of Lexington. In addition to being UK employees all three were also members of the Fayetee Urban County Council. - Photos by Clay Owen UK Councilmen X 17, ,Y .U .,- .R . . , .4 . ,,,, . .2-,,f .. ajorettes twirled into championship of .gt ,,-W, U ,.......v- 24 Majorettes The majorettes also perform during halftime of Wildcat basketball games. -Photo by David Coyle. ' he UK majorettes competed in a national college championship for the first time and came away winners. On Ian. 4, the majorette line com- peted and won in the national championships of the National Col- lege Majorette Line of America in Cleveland, Tenn. An audience of about 1,000 people watched the majorettes perform a condensed version of the "Oz-Wiz" routine the line performed at halftime during the football season. Paige Moore, who volunteers her time as majorette instructor, choreo- graphed the winning show as well as other UK routines. Sophomore majorette Marlyn Lloyd said they learned the routine during early week practice before the fall semester. When they decided to go to competition, the routine was chosen because the majorettes had worked on it since August, she said. The competition required the lines to perform a routine which had been used in a halftime show. There were four finalists with UK chosen as win- ner. The squad's captain, junior Tammy Southern, said some difficult moves were added to the SVZ minute routine and they used two batons, streamers and wings in the presentation. While the routine was pretty clean, Southern said, "We have performed better. Not being on a football field Cthey performed in a gymnasium? was hard and different." "Everybody was excited because this is the first time we have ever competed," said Marsha Smith, a sophomore majorette. "Everything went over really well." The squad practiced 12 hours a week during football season. After deciding to enter the contest, the ma- jorettes practiced 2 hours each day an the pri wi tes soi sai pn tiri me M. ret th4 tha Sh TGC V' g f l -1 1 as ... ...-,.-.- , ,, fur------Q.,-5,--,...,...Q ...- .......9--- -K., A...-....f.s. 4... if national com etition , V S. 11 and up to 5 hours daily right before the competition. Because of their success, Southern predicts that UK majorette squads will continue to compete in this con- test. "Contests are good because it is something to work toward, Lloyd said. "It was a good experience. After practicing so hard you get really tired, but when you perform, it makes it all worth it," said Angela Mills Motley, a sophomore majo- rette. All the majorettes said a lot of their success was due to support from the band and assistant band director Steve Moore, who is married to cho- reographer Moore. -Kimberly Sisk f Q.-1 255' o o X -.. F r-45:5 .-1'::ss?525555gmgffj:5.I:gg5:I12:5:2:5:5E5iE555:5g5:6fg5g5 :f:14vf-.- -:-f:-:KW-2:34swf--r,.-:-:-:-:v??g:1::-:-:f-331- 7 gf 4 I f 4 4 2 1 4' ' fy , , MHS ', 'vi 5 9 ,, 5 aff, ri 4 4 , 4 42 4 41,0 44 X W 4, fa, 5 ,nl I "' f 20 ? fe' 4 " ,, at Z 9, A 4? yf z 1 64 '71 f 7 , 4' I Aff '99 Ir! "'2:1-If a:z1'r-z2:f:r:Y Two members of the award- winning UK majorette squad perform during one of the band's halftime shows. The majorettes perform regularly with the Wildcat Marching Band during football games. -Photo by David Coyle Majorettes X2 ' ""' "W ""'Wff'v-1'vv'r4'l1-wvw'8ur4wnlIvv--nsmm-w.4:1w-1,-4, " ' ' - 3-'wunht-.iglvv 'Q"'3lll"'10-vw"'S y ... , . --N ew organization sei up to h Ip incre se giving f 'Wu Zz nga, fum 4 eff I v-n Members of the Student Development Council are a cross-section of the student population. They work with the university on fund-raising and devel- opment efforts, -Photo by Clay Owen Student Developinent Council AM funda Acc tor of purpc opme fund- of Ke stude: in fu spons omni Th' vvere stude dent opme chose ershn and interx tee. Th new other Qnnk vice came couw Freuc unde Sn year, on a coun Liritil two the 1 Conn dent In coun prok mdth coun bene Parti anof sorec orga tions Tl acco Sent had sities Coul Clrac Plegf ther """""""'--'5---4"----s--h-vOQ-N-.....4- ,uh ... .- Z., , 1- af-L. - ffm? 494 sg -ff, at ' '1v,,,. I ik Q fit fel- new organization has been set up to get students directly in- volved in the development and fund-raising efforts at UK. According to Terry Mobley, direc- tor of the UK development office, the purpose of the new Student Devel- opment Council is to assist with fund-raising efforts at the University of Kentucky. The council works with student organizations that participate in fund-raising activities, as well as sponsoring fund-raising events of its own. The 21 members of the council were chosen from a cross-section of students said Tim Freudenberg, stu- dent affairs officer in the UK devel- opment office. "The members were chosen on the basis of their lead- ership activities, grade point average and essays," he said. Finalists were interviewed by a selections commit- tee. The idea for such a council is not new to the university setting. Many other universities in the country have similar groups. Dr. Ray I-lornback, vice president for univerity relations, came up with the plan for such a council here, and after talking with Freudenberg, got the preparations under way. Since the organization is new this year, they only tried to concentrate on a few activities. Even though the council didn't begin serious work until February, it managed to award two S1000 scholarships. Funding for the scholarships came from student contributions and proceeds from stu- dent activities. ln addition to the scholarships, the council also worked on three other projects for the year. ln conjunction with the Little Kentucky Derby, the Council sponsored an alumni golf benefit for student scholarships. The Partners for Excellence program was another project the council' spon- sored. Through this project, student Organizations who make contribu- tions were awarded for their efforts. The most ambitious project, according to Freudenberg, was the Senior Challenge. Similar projects had met with success at other univer- sities, so UK's Student Development COuncil decided to give it a try. Graduating seniors are asked to Plegde money to the university for the next three years. Mobley said that the response from the university Cadministrationl has been excellent. Freudenberg is pleased with the success of the group. "So far, so good. The council is struc- tured well, and we have some high calibur students. l feel like the coun- cil will grow in size and ability," he said. -Maurice W. Chappell Student Development Council mem- ber lane Greene blitzes a senior dur- ing a Senior Challenge fund-raising party. -Photo by Alan Lessig Student Development Council Mixing pleasure end re es durirw eerl week I9 Q V 'Q ', wa, 21 . x FI ,E procedure RAS Ieerrw The ' K - . Q 'fiif ' we f zssgg., 5, 39453126355 W, .w+...,'.. , WM- A ,.,.k,,f.x-qw.-ww.-xg W'-we Q. .,r., r.f,r,. ,.X. MMQW M,.,,w, .X,. Q .QW r,V,, ,.-'v WWW Xyr, Q mf .X., Early Week .Q 3 Q, . ri-grw if :v,:4 g I V," I 4 ' 4 5 1 A p W- Z!! I I Q if 'BK 1 r 75. ., wif: ffil iii , Ju l: A 1 16, :V 1. Fi f,,.,- iffy, .ye 4. .. rf' 'W A RQ, 1. jg 3. X-,eg W .K J , It ., ffmv.-aa 1' . ,, , - N , rw, x'-.":..': ' . 'V , .I ,g Y' M, H- , 3' F ,'-r,L1-fig-4.35 r-.VJEL fm. V fs' 'U'-.1x' - ,rx x.-5. f X . Q X Vaiygrr ., 6 A, 'Rim ,-YQ.: I -' , r.. 'w , ' . .84 :K ' " " W ' M45 f..Q-1,..- .r ', YQ r 1 e -ef i8""f,T!',I, - rs s 1 " Q. , we 'r ,JA 1 . Qfiel-grid if " 4 ' " . 0' , ,lk 1 6 x, fe. ,E N ,,k,L ,A r i ,gr ,V X 'T -ng S W A ' , rs- A .Q-'if X r 35 ix M W .4 K xbfgsy, sl t A '-W is 'tif N it - 4 QW I . ,. . .. X. . . . - . v,. I ,wk ,,,, , 3,53 A an r, 'Nigga A ,L -x ,ig f f. . Q 2 f t. .Q-wg -2 fs .Q . ' 5 A if ' -in 1151.4 ' 3 it , -ug! wr . . 1 . 1--K .:,v -- .Wim-V . 3, V .A A Z' -lwfitv xg.: ,. Ki rt..-,E K. , -.-.fr ,sfo --' Hz- sv v ,M if x '- .Dwi ' . .fs . F' 1. .iw.f'Qi'. tv' tvs- ' af? Y ,. Q -t give. 511-f--,wc 3. 1 Q - ,J T V., . T Q- ii 1'239'N'Z' .2 if ft 3" 'E-' 7 1 fpfst- xv- fr 5 1-J' .t 4. --'H t'f"m- - 2' ' C X, 1' -- -is fi' ' 'sz-g 1. f gs- ' I pwim A . . . E. W. pt in .. tw X . . f W -1 K Sorority members move back to campus about two weeks beforeclasses start for the fall se- mester. Once they are settled in, the members start getting ready for rush activities. -Photo by Chuck Perry Sorority rush is held during early week, the week before fall semester classes begin. Girls interested in joining a sorority come back to campus during rush week to find a chapter that suits them. -Photo by Chuck Perry The band starts practicing during early week for their marching season. Once school has started, the band practices in the afternoons and on Saturday mornings before games. - Photo by Chuck Perry bout a week before students start arriving on campus to begin the school year, hall di- rectors, resident advisors, the band and sorority rushees arrive to begin their activities. As band members begin rehearsals and rushees start their procedures, the hall directors and resident advi- sors start preparing and training for theirjobs. The hall directors go through ad- ministration and discipline training, and then help their resident advisors move in. During the day RAs receive in- structions from speakers representing different services around campus, such as the Health Center, the Safety Office and the Dean of Students. The evenings are filled with training by the hall directors. "Trigger"- films are shown giving different situations that might occur then the staff would discuss them to- gether. These are enactments of pos- sible situations where the endings are left hanging and small groups get to- gether and discuss the possible solu- tions to the problems. Valerie Sullivan, fourth year ar- chitecture student and RA at Bland- ing I, thinks that these mock situa- tions are beneficial. "The group discussions are really good. It gives you a chance to hear from each other." Sullivan said. However, early week is not all work for the RAS. Social activities help the RAs to get better acquaint- ed. These include a picnic and pool party, a square dance and an infor- mal dance . -Kathleen Titus Early Week -1-r"--Wlwfg ""'--ff'1'-'rxwvfqfy-e14g1qvq-:1wwa'!IHlnfnipBlSw'- mrgmv:-f-+12-. zwfiexs " :Q-JCI f 'W ':-,IZ r V-f JG... ..1yun:, , . -.:., ' i 2:12.-- . 21, -- ff::4.,.-.-- 4 ., , ,.,.,..,..- -. ,.--- s-,.f----- f --- " -"---' "" ' ' - A Uh- --4 0 - ,.,,vv, -- -iff -- ----f---- V .,.....,- s..'- - - V -4- - :L ,L-its , .A Qt'F'3PWf""' .. mints 53751 i SGA open new doors at th library f you had been to the library and tried to get out the doors with your arms full, you probably had a lot of trouble. Imagine how diffi- cult it must have been for hand- icapped students to get through those doors. The Student Government Associa- tion hoped to remedy the problem by installing new automated doors. SGA challenged students, faculty and orga- nizations to pledge money to pay for the purchase of new doors, which would cost about '510,000. SGA's plan was a success. SGA surpassed its goal of S10,000. They were able to raise enough money to have the new doors installed. "SGA knew that there had been a concern for some time and started to get things going on the project," said Donna Greenwell, executive vice president of SGA. Nothing was done before because of a lack of funds, Greenwell said. SGA started the project by asking sororities and fraternities to make contributions. They also placed a fishbowl and thermometer in the li- brary lobby so patrons could readily see the totals of the donations. Greenwell thoughtlthis would help motivate others to contribute. SGA also planned to hold "Greek Night at the Movies" with proceeds going toward the library door fund. Greenwell said that SGA took on the project because students were in- volved. "We wanted to help students because the doors are for the stu- dents," Greenwell said. SGA was going to match any funds up to 53300. If they could raise 55000, the University was going to make a matching contribution. Uni- versity officials said that the doors were not top priority because the existing situation was not illegal. Through contributions from stu- dent organizations, administration, SGA appropriations and private do- nations, as well as a 51,000 donation from Kennedy's Bookstore, SGA was able to reach and even exceed its goal. -Maurice W. Chappell Handicapped Doors 32 Homecoming + ilu xx. H14 Y l all L 1985 Homecoming Queen Kecia Flege was crowned during the half-time activities at the UK- Cincinnati football game. Flege, a Dry Ridge native, sponsored by Sigma Nu fraternity, was second runner-up in the 1984 contest. -Photo by UK Photographic Services r J er year Alth added of the comms brougl parade rally. altered tivities The dent C revam officia trollie Also 1 enter car, tc were other. Wir tion ' Water divisic Farm and C Gamn Kappa wmne Oni rally, Wildc up. IN um l Good laser eventl test a finalis Wil test v Hall Alph: Delta Delta the 1 was t , , ,, , ,,,... ....f..., --,..,.....,. ----v-f r '------- - ' Y A-4,-,-, ,,,,.,, ,Q,-- -4.-....--'-Q. R e.,4..-- N...,-f Homecoming '8 Gets Carried Away 'th Up, Up, and Away as its theme, Homecoming 1985 got off the ground for anoth- er year. Although some new twists were added to this year's activities, many of the old events were once again commonplace. Homecoming '85 brought with it for another year a parade, house displays, and a pep rally. But many of these events were altered to give a lift to this year's ac- tivities. The annual parade from the Stu- dent Center to the Wildcat Roar was revamped this year. Old Blue, UK's official tour bus, and a Lexington trollie participated in the parade. Also any student organization could enter a decorated car, called a crazy car, to travel in the parade. The cars were also in competition with each other. Winners of the crazy car competi- tion were Patterson Hall and the Water Ski Club in the independent division, Alpha Gamma Rho and Farm House in the fraternity division, and Chi Omega and Kappa Kappa Gamma in the sorority division. Phi Kappa Psi fraternity was the overall winner. Once the parade arrived at the pep rally, participants found out that the Wildcat Roar had also been beefed up. Moved to Commonwealth Stadi- um from its old location at E.S. Goodbarn, the pep rally featured a laser light show and the traditional events such as the Yell Like Hell con- test and the naming of the five queen finalists. Winners of the Yell Like Hell con- test were Haggin Hall and Patterson Hall in the independent division, Alpha Gamma Rho and Delta Tau Delta in the fraternity division, and Delta Delta Delta and Chi Omega in the sorority division. Haggin Hall was the overall winner. Monica Montgomery, elementary education senior and Student Activ- ities Board Homecoming Chairper- son, felt that the 1985 homecoming was successful. "Homecoming was a real successp we expanded the events. Everything went fine," she said. At the halftime activities of the ballgame the winners of the house display contest were announced. Winners were Alpha Gamma Rho and Sigma Nu in the fraternity divi- sion, Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma in the sorority division, and Keeneland Hall and the UK Method- ist Student Center in the independent division, Sigma Pi fraternity was the overall winner. ' continued on page 34 wifi? I 1.41zK,'9:a-i.f'fti.'f..f . ..-.r - Tom Payne, an anthropoly junior, helps Kappa Alpha Theta members IoAnn Liston, marketing senior, and Robyn Thompson, accounting senior, decorate their house as a part of the homecoming festivities. -Photo by Rod Ford Homecoming ' 'f' ' H A ' 1 vf!"lf4Tlwurunurtu1-w--n1gxqe-...4g11,-n4, ,, 'nl N Carried Away. . . Also on Saturday during the half- time activities of the football game the five finalists were announced in order and the 1985 Homecoming queen was crowned. Peggy Barton, an accounting se- nior, was fourth runner-up: Lee Anna Harris, marketing senior, was third runner-up, Susan Meshako, pre-phys' ical therapy sophomore, was second runner-upg and Peggy Noe, coummu- nications junior, was first runner-up. Kecia Flege, a pharmacy senior from Dry Ridge, was crowned Home- coming queen for 1985. Flege was sponsored by Sigma Nu fraternity and was second runner-up in the 1984 court. Flege attributed her crowning to her sponsorship. "Sigma Nu really stands behind their candidates. They've won for the last three years," said Flege. --Maurice W. Chappell 34 Homecoming PH . KAP A 1 PS! The Phi Kappa Psi fraternity chicken car prepares to leave the student center parking lot for the Home- coming parade. The parade preceeded the annual pep rally and Yell Like Hell Contest. -Photo by Alan Lessig 2 Home- by Alan ' 'Q' ' 'V - 'A 'si :fi me e iris-i"Y fig cw 0. A "Q.A"Q,X1'i"K-if A ,3 xx tx 2 X SX Q' f MXN 1 l w 1 Us-J' -.. 5' 4 0 " 344 ' hi , W ef, . -5 i si, yi--A N Q .. ,gl 3 xii., Vixw C: Al . Q Q , px 'Q xgxx V, .V 1 ez 1 j-raft -X' 3 'ily lf L- Q. :qi 1 mr: i .R . af' f, NBVASJ fx ,,..eqQj.x -X-5' 'A Q H.,.i.'lX "a'f Q ,"'A', ,Q 2 4' ,X-1' ' ?Q1nwn.-...- X . HIM 'Lb SIGMA , Q ff' 53345 The house display contest is popular among the Greek organizations. A member of the Sigma Chi fraternity par- ticipates in the building of one such dis- play. -Photo by Alan Lessig 1 - 1 ,, , - 1' '. 1: fnwpsn-we---14-qw-1.4:-qw'--4 , -.f-nw-s.......--.- c...1.. 36 Bush Vice President Bush pe s Cane r Center The Lucille Parker Markey Cancer Center was made possible through donations given by Markey which eventually totalled S5 million. Markey's husband was treated for cancer at UK. -Photo by Clay Owen A visit by Vice President George Bush marked the dedication ceremony of the Lucille Parker Markey Cancer Center. The vice president told the crowd of about 2,000 people that the love and spirit of Kentucky and a public and private partnership are evident in the development of the Center. "In the work of this center you can see how great has been the power of love . . . love in the family, love in communities . . . here in Kentucky," Bush said. "We talk a great deal about the im- portance of public-private part- nerships in America . . . about the spirit that Tocqueville wrote about 150 years ago . . . the American spir- it of neighbor helping neighbor, of pitching in to help the community, to get the job done." Bush took a short tour through the center before the dedication ceremo- ny and visited with several mock pa- tients receiving treatment inside the center. Because the center was not yet open for patients, Medical Center personnel arranged for acting patients to show off the equipment and serv- ices. The facility is named for Lucille Parker Markey, one-time owner of Calumet Farm in Lexington. Markey , J Y gave befor Bu one agaii "S Adrr "Am color Keni nate the 1 ter." Ui said tratf insti 11" care con: sear nitir and A 1 -if '1'-' '- ,Y 'ff - v 7 Y v,:.u.f-, Y - --Y-. ----Y' V--..,...----....,..H , 7 A . , 0 ,551 -.f . --rw. ff' ----frm.,-.-f.g.qywmwwrsamwn--,myi..-:.iR--,-H:4--,:xen .-l:,',1.:nQll,i1-5 F-Efinscgwxgn-oslz: Y 1 'Waist' l-'jr-ill-iw m--T , :ini , 5 2,7 :iuiimzin-v 4 li We z 6 2 fi ff fnfya 05525723 he students of UK have several unique services available to them on campus. Photo copy- ing, film developing, finals week sur- vival kits, bartending courses, and a babysitting service are some of them. These services were created by the UK Student Agencies, which was founded in May, 1982 by UK student Rayvon Reynolds. Reynolds, along with the president of the Student Government Associa- tion, approached the UK Board of Trustees in 1981 about the agency. In the fall of 1985 they were awarded their first UK contract. This contract was for sorting mail for the universi- ty post office. Even though he graduated in 1983, Reynolds remains involved with the student agencies in an advisory posi- tion. He was also involved with the publishing of a handbook on the or- ganization of student agencies. "There are a lot of schools that are wanting student agency systems. The UK Student Agencies is the only one started in the last decade at a public institution." said Reynolds, who re- ceived his bachelor of science degree in agricultural economics. Now the student agencies are under the direction of Bill Medley, business and economics senior. ln his role as president, Medley oversees the opera- tions of the corporation, which em- ploys about ZOO students annually. Two of the agencies objectives are to employ students and to provide hands-on experience in the business world. "It's a chance for students to gain management experience with the day to day operations of a business," Medley said. Medley said that the different serv- ices get started by somebody bringing in an idea. If the idea is feasible, then student agencies will help the person get the business started. Student agencies is not in operation for profit. Any profit that is made is used as capital. According to Medley, Student agencies have been successful. The organization has tripled in growth this year alone. In addition to Medley, the other corporate officers are Micha Ander- son, vice president, Lorrie Mashaw, treasurer, and lane Tracey, secretary. -Betsy Dewitt and Maurice W. Chappell ' Student A eneies offers more than meets the eye Student Agencies f,-..f--,-'- . 4 - f qvqqfzpqmww- -.4qw--.qfwf-wggi Perplexing parking problem puzzles public ,ji - 1-1 ' ps., ' ' If .fi-..,,1?j 'I,"i'fi"" K... 4-1 iff. 'K' 'TTY g- -W-.:'fL..:,TQ.. -pf' - I 1 p V Q ,X V. M, , t - -. .-L.- W The Rose Street parking lot is eaten by construction machinery the pit will be filled by the Mining Engineering building. -Photo by Pat Stevens 40 Parking Problems f the little red sports car that zips in front of you to grab the last parking space makes your adrena- line flow, then a fenced-off lot will really make your blood boil - that is if you have an A or B sticker and are used to parking in the lot across from the Chemistry-Physics Building. Let's set the scene. One day, you pull into the Clifton Avenue entrance to the lot, wave to the lot attendant, leisurely choose the space in which you will park and walk to class With- out incident. A few days later, you pull into the same entrance and nearly get a chain- linked fence for a hood ornament - and a close-following car for a rear bumper. As the lot was slowly "eaten" by fencing and construction, you had to arrive earlier and earlier for class - as much as fifteen minutes - just to find a space - any space. The Rose Street parking structure filled quickly as displaced parkers scrambled for the first empty space. No empty spot 1 N I J If I V X XV' 9 X 4 K 7'- lf .f If Y ,fa A AW ' 51 I , A' A-1 K ' 4 -f-my of p cred Tl start chal wan ticul lighi coul getti else N prol edit dem nel. of I min fact lot. paic Clf j hav li beg :on Dar i I , I I . e ' .,.-r . . - ' 4- , ,......g.....,........ ,...i.-.......,- - -- . - .- ..- ,.., .. -....-. ..........,..,..-,....-...........,.-.-.....,., 1-4-'gm' hat zips the last adrena- lot will - that 'ker and t across ilding. ay, you entrance tendant, i which .ss with- into the a chain- ment - 7 a rear ten" by i had to class - - just to he Rose quickly iled for pty spot ufviik of pavement, or even grass, was sa- cred. This simplistic problem, that started as a nuisiance, became the challenge of the year for parkers wanting the convenience of that par- ticular lot. Getting caught at a stop light you usually breeze through could make the difference between getting a space or watching someone else pull into the last one. Much attention was given to the problem in stories and letters to the editor from faculty members and stu- dents published in the Kentucky Ker- nel. Few people expressed approval of the University's plans to build a mining and engineering building and faculty club on the front half of the lot. After all, you worked hard and paid at least S48 just to park close. flf you'd wanted to walk you would have bought a S20 K sticker, right'?l In February, University officials began circulating a memorandum :oncerning the parking situation. Parking, it said, must give way to the construction of buildings that will provide research and classroom facili- ties to the University. Ok, ok, you say, that sounds rea- sonable, but if the faculty club ends up having an indoor pool, you'll be MAD! ' Photo illustration by lack Stivers Parking Problems if 3 , t ,,ss 1 Q Despite lackluster campaign, 42 SGA first woman president emerges from female-dominated election Kenny Arington, Donna Greenwell and Karen Skeens wait for Student Government Association election results. The three were candidates for senior vice-president, president and executive vice-president, respectively. -Photo by Clay Owen -vw- :1W- - -' "" fs .. , , ...V . .,-,..,.,,,,u,t ..., -,,,,,,,N1,',m,4-,-K, H A - - 1 f ,-s-r--.v'-----.f1x--f-s...,,..,-- .--. . -- L "WET .Al -Q... i X ez, V: S3 5 wSfQ".,e , iii-fi ,st Sp 'K v J. .. in J' 4 X .fp . F 1. .fi 4456A SCA senator-at-large candidates Susan Brothers and David Botkins pass out campaign literature to Bill Shroot, a biology sophomore, and Tim Milam, a Sth year architecture student, Both Brothers and Botlcins were elected. -Photo by Clay Owen The Kentucky Kernel for the first time in several years, chose to en- dorse neither candidate. The editorial board of the paper stated, "The posi- tion of SGA president is an impor- tant one, especially considering next year's budgetary increase . . . We just don't beleive that either Donna Greenwell or Kathy Ashcraft can ef- fectively administer these funds or carry out the immense responsibility that comes with the position . . . " When it came down to voting time, Creenwell proved to be the vot- ers' choice. Voter turnout was the lowest in years with only 1,334 stu- dents casting votes in the presidential race. Running unopposed were Karen Skeens for executive vice president and Kenny Arington for senior vice president. Running on the same ticket as Greenwell, each said they thought the three of them would work well together next year. Senator-at-large elections were successful for incumbent senators. Susan Brothers won the race with 674 votes beating out Susan Bridges with 661. Brad Dixon was third with 645. Brothers had hoped for a better voter turnout. "I stressed the impor- tance of voting, no matter who they chose to vote for," she said. Brothers wants to work for fiscal responsibili- ty in the upcoming year. Other senator-at-large winners were: David Botkins, Iames Rose, Elizabeth Masters, Barry Hines, Ken Mattingly, Keith Clary, Bill Hensley, Mary Tripp Reed, lohn Fischer, Tra- cey Webb, Linda Bridwell and Ieff Ashley. -Tammy Morris W gi as the 54 stu- dential Karen esident Jr vice 2 ticket hought 'k well s were nators. 'ith 674 es with 645. better impor- io they Brothers Jnsibili- winners a Rose, es, Ken iensley, er, Tra- ind leff ,f Morris Student activities fee increase highlights SGA term ackling many different issues and providing several new pro- grams, the Student Government Association had a busy and produc- tive year. Iohn Cain, the 85-86 President of SGA, said, "Overall it was a good year. We brought to campus two very good speakers in G. Gordon Liddy and Mike Farrell, provided funds for the library handicapped doors, revitalized the student activity discount card, and enacted the Zum- winkle Student Rights awards. I real- ly don't see any low points in our performance." Cain thought that the increase in the student activity fee was the big- gest accomplishment of the year. A controversial issue he helped push through the SC-A, Cain sees it as only beneficial to UK in the future. SGA President for 86-87, Donna Greenwell was "very proud" to be- come UK's first woman president. Creenwell replied, when asked if people might expect more from her because of her sex, said, "No. They have seen me work as executive vice president and know what I can do. I don't think there should be much dif- ference in my moving up to presi- dent." . The idea she most wants to see en- acted is the Test for Spoken English for all foreign teaching assistants. The TSE would be given to all for- eign TA's to make sure they can write and speak the English language effectively. "l am really working hard to get this passed," Greenwell said. -Tammy Morris Watergate mastermind G. Gordon Liddy spoke to a capacity crowd during his lecture sponsored by the SCA. Proceeds from Liddy's lecture were used to help finance handicappped doors for the M.l. King Library. -Photo by Clay Owen sep. 45 ffj-X I Q5 L35 "N X o 4 o LIMS C1895 CL RSS ll -fx T7 C.LkSS CIR gm ww. bf I X A k b G Fresh man Class I 1 2 SS Teri Gerstlf Freshman Class Size lncreasesUnexpectedl ou knew them when you saw them. They were in a class of their own. They were the ones walking around campus with their noses glued to campus maps. They could be found camped out around their mailboxes or groaning over phone bills the size of the U.S. defi- cit. They were the ones who asked the silly questions in class. You knew who they were. They were the few, the proud, the freshmen. If you thought you saw more peo- ple walking around lost this year, you were right. The 1985 freshmen class was seven percent larger that the previous year's class. Although the increase Was unex- pected, many viewed it as a pleasant surprise. Donald Sands, vice chan- cellor of academic affairs, said that the University had projected a slight drop in enrollment due to a decrease in the number of college-aged stu- dents. Dean of Students Ioe Burch saw three basic reasons for the increase in freshman students. "First of all, the University's image has changed and Continues to change. We look good to prospective students. Secondly, the Scholarship situations have improved. The University is able to offer more merit scholarships. Finally, the col- lege is putting more emphasis on re- cruiting. We are reaching out to good Students." cruiting. We are reaching out to good students." While most freshman students agreed, they also offered other rea- sons. Wendy Wiseman, a nursing student said, "The University is close to home." Nick Walker offered another rea- son. "I had friends and family here. I knew the campus before I came." Business and Economics freshman Lee Ann Byer added, "The University of Kentucky has a comfortable cam- pus." Sands said the freshman class size means the University of Kentucky will continue to give quality instruc- tion. "Having an increased class size means that we can continue to offer a variety of quality programs which are important in maintaining a good institution," Sands said. Burch agreed. "Our programs have to be stronger, if our students are stronger." Neither feel this trend upward will continue, however, both expect the enrollment to remain stable and be made up of the best students. So you can relax. We probably will not be taken over by freshmen any time in the near future. -Michelle Cecil Freshman Class New campus area nightspots open lhe new deSha's, located on the corner of Main and S. Broadway, is a popular dinner and drinks spot for students. The restaurant is part of the Victorian Square shopping mall. -Photo by Breck Smither ll n with the new nightlife and a face-lift for the old." This was how Lexington an- swered the call for some new night- spots. First came DeSha's Restaurant and Bar, 101 N. Broadway, one of the first occupants of the new Victorian Square. DeSha's has enjoyed thriving business since it opened in Septem- ber. lames Ford, general manager of DeSha's, thinks that the restaurants strategic location in the heart of downtown Lexington has influenced business significantly. "We have the best location in Lex- 48 New Nightspots ington-right in the middle of the ho- tels, the Civic Center, the Opera l'iouse...We're surrounded by good things," he said. "When Victorian Square is full and the Festival Market opens, you won't be able to beat it." Lexington welcomed DeSha's with open arms, while University of Ken- tucky students welcomed Bash Ri- prock's with open wallets. The restaurant and bar opened in September, and on certain evenings last fall it seemed that all of UK's campus gathered there. According to Craig Roll, general manager, the first Bash Riprock's was opened near Miami University in Ox- ford, Ohio. Following a successful business there, Bash's moved to other campus areas across the country and eventually to Lexington. C1500 S. Limestonel "lt's a fresh image for Lexington," Roll said. "We have a good delivery service and more food for your money." Kim Griffin, a UK junior and bar- tender at Bash's, said that good drink prices keep students coming back. "The prices are so appealing to col- lege kids. Specials never run over 51.50" she said. "Also, everyone who works here is a college age kid and familiar with ff! the cr nicate she ac The well 1 weeks baske came bright parlo: give even' Eve place your them ty Ch Gr' ager, crow "VN aged a lot "VN place have come M1 rants big c Tc by n was Chin Inf VVok proa lord is part of the successful ed to other ountry and 41500 S. ington," od delivery for your or and bar- good drink gback. aling to col- r run over 'orks here is imiliar with -1 fi. st I M ff 4 'S 'C Q' 5- A fl? the crowd. Our management commu- nicates really well with the crowd," she added. The management communicated so well that on any given night of the weekend, especially after football and basketball games, Bash Riprock's be- came standing-room-only. The brightly striped tablecloths, ice-cream parlor chairs, and lush green plants give the restaurant a cozy effect- even when it's packed. Even so, Bash's may not be the place for everyone. If you can't find your crowd there, you may find them down the street at the Universi- ty Club, which opened in October. Greg McPharland, general man- ager, said that the University Club crowd fluctuates. "We get law students and middle- aged customers. Professors stop here a lot for lunch," he said. "We're trying to make this the place to be, especially for people who have graduated and want a place to Come back to," McPharland said. Meanwhile, two popular restau- rants close to UK underwent some big changes. Tolly Ho, a restaurant considered by many an unofficial UK landmark, Was replaced by Wok-N-Go, a Chinese restaurant, in September. Indy Chane, owner of the two Wfbk-N-Go stores in Lexington, ap- PfOached the Tolly Ho building land- lord last May with the idea of open- A T' I ilfl A H' TRU 'T' X t " ' f f f ! I sr it wlxzif 532.2-ta ,-' Q25-is-f a 'iw' . - cf Q. ,gg-lf... lu sewn ing a Chinese restaurant near campus. C108 W. Euclidl The landlord conceded and Chane opened UK's first campus-area Chinese restaurant. He estimates that 80 per cent of his business is from students. Ioe Bologna's Italian Restaurant, 108 W. Maxwell, remodeled its facili- ties, to the suprise of some campus and out-of-town customers. I-'?T.Q's' nv ,vp .,:' - "' 4.1. I-IINESE CFOOD H A U!0fl'W Wok-n-Co offers students a fast food alternative. It is the first Chinese fast food restaurant to locate near campus. -Photo by Breck Smither As the banner says, Bash Riprocks' food, fun and then some - especially for UK students. -Photo by Breck Smither According to Tom Reed, general manager, there was a need to "clean up" the place. Management put up new wall paper. ceiling fans, and generally lightened the atmosphere. "A lot of people liked it the old way-dark. Some were shocked at the difference because it had been like that so long. Most people, though, like it better now," Reed said. -Iulie Ienkins New Nightspots ' "H "-'H'-Q--v---11"-eu-nv--v-U -vue k K1rm-4 ww+-- f...v--- ,F L .K E113 Q BKICKCATCHEKS Brickca tchers l .J ffl .I...l.----, ..--. -. ..- ...... '.-.1gf.f.. Il.-- ...... -fl 0. i. .... ...Y.. . .. -....-, 1. . ., -Qian JI M 'fn ... . .. ' li y I E52 l um -Artwork by I. Tim Hays wha! of tl laye1 leaks Tl dorm ly rw brou a la fron P1 the July Con 5562, ondon Bridge mightehave been falling down, but Blanding and Kirwan Towers were not. But what was happening was that some of the bricks on the buildings' outer layers were falling off due to water leakage. This problem was not new to the dorm complex, having been original- ly noticed in 1967. lt was recently brought back in to the limelight when a large section of brick fell off the front of Blanding Tower. Protective canopies, designed by the University, were completed in luly of 1985 by Eubank and Steele Construction Company at a COSt Of 562000. According to George Ru- - 1 , , i 3 ff? 9 1'-iQ..'z?:wl 'S ,f ' , , " .ff frff if Q27 2. H jfmgfiflyl, If, fi,,,,5.!! 1. GLM W" , ' - hfff?7p21L?!'f7i4ff 'V . f zazwffgrf 40 , w ' ,nun -- shell, assistant vice chancellor for auxiliary services, a consultant will be hired to plan permanent repairs on the buildings. Meanwhile, the towers were perfectly safe, said Rosemary Pond, associate dean of students. "The kids have been very patient and understanding," she said. "We'll have to wait and see if they really do the job or not - they say maybe sometime next summer," said Dina Brockman, assistant hall direc- tor of Blanding Tower. "Right now, they are used for bike racks." Most students weren't even aware that the canopies were used to keep anything more than rain off their heads. -Betsy Dewitt Awnings were built around both Blanding and Kir- wan Towers during the summer. The structures are not permanent and will be replaced once definite plans are made. -Photo by Rod Ford Brickcatchers v""""' """"""""'. 51,,i-gp" hunt! ns Z , f,,. .,.,. V. i Amy, Audre, Aric, Avery and Aaron Andrew all chose to come to UK. For the most part they found that it was an advantage to have their brothers and sisters at the same school. -Photo by Alan Lessig six C ily ai Ev ers a lege nam' their As is plan Ev child inter each is ev No majc Tl gran kids gran thou lege, his c Aud said, the rents scho Tl help senic Andrew Family 1 f, 1, .Q ga 7' "f Q1 T if 'fi' 'ff QKQ 7 . W in 1 1 "' 5 '- ' jf! piggy' f- , 41' ,, ' i vantage ric Matthew, Aaron Marcus, Audre Miriam, Avery Martin and Amy Maxine are five of six children of a Trimble county fam- ily attending UK at the same time. Even more unusual than five broth- ers and sisters attending the same col- lege at once is that all of their first names begin with the letter "A" and their middle names begin with "M." As it turned out, their parents didn't plan the name situation. Even with all the similarities the children claim they all have different interests. Their parents encouraged each one to be his own person, which is evident in their choices of majors. No two of them have the same major. The family at home, especailly the grandparents encouraged all of the kids to go to college. One set of grandparents even attended UK. Al- though their parents didn't go to col- lege, they still let each child make up his own mind about attending school. Audre, telecommunications senior, said, "We get a lot of support from the family at home. Our grandpa- rents really pushed for us to go to school." The five agreed that they also get help from each other. Aaron, finance senior, thought that he got a lot of support from his brothers and sisters. For the most part, having brothers and sisters at school with them proved to be helpful and make col- lege life easier for the Andrews, espe- cially for the younger siblings. '1My brothers pretty much lead me by the hand," said Audre. "It's a good way to meet people and make friends," Aric, fifth year architect stu- dent, said. However, there can be some draw- backs. Avery, agricultural economics sophomore, said, "Somebody's there when you need them and a lot of time when you don't." "A lot of times they talk for me, I just sit back and listen," Amy, accounting fresh- men and the youngest, said. There's another drawback with friends and roommates. Amy said that sometimes her roommate knows that one of her brothers called but she's not for sure which one. Audre also said that some of her friends have a hard time keeping her broth- ers' names and faces straight. None of the five live together, even though their father wanted them to. The children thought that it would be best if they didn't. "We like each other a lot, but not that much." Audre said jokingly. -Maurice W. Chappell Five UK students keep it all in the family Andrew Family - ,qpan--pw ., ,,., ...fav ...--,1m.f.1-1--fnqm.-nwqggqz--m! V x ... 4- 'Living th Dre am' Lexington celebrates th first Martin Luther King holiday ffl' fu i 3 i fit r 4, , ' 5, , if is 4 I r ,Y-ff i ,A Gf Ai i fi: '- H 'fi I Q 'V 11' 0 ,, , V - ,-W, f , if! 7 71 f 4 1: 251- Q, V ,Y i ,rg . is , ' be .-f i! f 7 It i' f iff' V Z -' 1 if E., ,Mgt If ,y,f,,. if VL 1 , Q , t WI. t ' f " f 3 , . f . r ,, 1 A Q ?Q1'I3',1" ?,,.f'ff ,LUV I R ff, Ii ,. A V-up F is I 44 ff r r f ,J 4 " r ,. , ij y A av, A , -. r 3 .fx g, p , X, fuwlrvl Y ,X f ' , VL nl- 1 . 4 r . 'avi .1 y V 6 I I! ' k 51' A ,gf 7 ,nw gli , 1 .', Q .- l ff 'i Iii-2 it if X -AZ. 'f 2 TW i ,V if fn f fit. if ' 546 ' f nr - .f ,YA W fnzf . 1 '5'4""' , ,E ,SJ - ,. V ' Q .Q , fri A I 3,2 Qs' V! KQV! M, 1, JM ., . W f K- ,',., ' 'Lib 51 ii? , .gr If , yy., Martin Luther King ll famol ten o proce: It W. more who take pus, attenc forM The hand- come' Street They rnarcl camp proce ton Streei Soi them: some King' ers j hymr To the s with of tl marc Task chani "Mar Vix Willi UK's open "new nevei enen' Th perse Mayi prod Luth Many Lessig ...N ,., ..V. ,,,..-....- ,. V---.......,, , .....,..........,. -Aahli. ......,, ..............,,-, V W ,.. ..i.,., ,.... ..,.....--- v -- ' -"----- "' ' -,v--- 'vs-1-v i,,,,. ---1--f--'n -i. iving the Dream." The mean- ing of Ian. 20's march com- memorating the nations most civil rights leader wasn't writ- ten on the banner in front of the processsion. It was written on the faces of the more than 1,200 blacks and whites who disregarded cold and snow to take a 50-minute walk around cam- pus, and another 1,800 people who attended a commemorative ceremony for Martin Luther King Ir. The first marchers, arm-in-arm or hand-in-hand, sang "We Shall Over- come" as they started down Rose Street from Memorial Coliseum. They were followed by the rest of the marchers, some representing about 30 campus and community groups. The procession traveled down Washing- ton Avenue to South Limestone Street and back to the coliseum. Some people walked quietly by themselves, hands on their hearts, some carried tape recorders playing King's "I Have a Dream" speech, oth- ers joined their groups in singing hymns or spirituals. Toward the end of the procession, the serene atmosphere was replaced with political exhortations from some of the liberal organizations in the march. Members of the Lexington Task Force on- Latin America led chants of "Free South Africa" and "Mandela yes, Reagan no." Vice chancellor for minority affairs William C. Parker, who directed UK's involvement in the event, opened the ceremony, saying 'King "never stopped pursuing his ideas and never gave up on people - even his enemies." That story of King's dedication and perseverance was reiterated by MaY0f Scotty Baeslar as he read a Proclamation naming Ian. 19 Martin Luther King Day in Fayette County. ll famous Many Children marched, too. -Photo by Alan Lessig The crowd recited a litany, and group representatives placed lit can- dles on a Candelabra. Sandra Wil- liams of Lexington led the singing of the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" and "We Shall. Overcome," as the crowd joined hands, swaying back and forth. UK student Howard Ray sang an a cappella version of "Deep River," and Greg Spotts, also a UK student, re- enacted King's famous "I Have a Dream" speech. But the keynote speakers stole the show as their jokes, anecdotes and sermon-like phrases brought applause from the active audience. "Every time blacks and whites and all others place arm-in-arm, heart-in- heart . . . it is because in part to Dr. Martin Luther King," said the Rev. Don Herren, pastor of Southern Hills United Methodist Church in Lexing- ton. "It is a far better world because he passed our way." The celebration continued even after the ceremony ended, as people wiped tears from their eyes and hugged their friends and relatives. -Elizabeth Caras 3 . .- , - -.Q-v' g "r,sv1'1'!"f,7'.0"ii Injustice anywhere is cz threat to justice every- where. Martin Luther King Ir 'IV ' v. I i f ff' ' . N Q 1 A XL, ,. 'V .L late? 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A-Q. wr f 1 Mi ,Y ,gg :Z , M 4 , , 1. , WZ! fi? ,f A, f 4 if 7 s ,X Q e 2, O f Q ' A 4 f ff m Z W Q 1 ,Z .9 f yu X 0 fc, . cwgf Q ,Q N ,ffffy gf' W 'V If ff ' X' , ,,,. ,ff .J fy, v M 2 mf ' ' 2,-29 '7 'ff' , f , , ,.,,i, , w ' X ff, ,MW f .41 ff, G! K I W4 ,I L if il X ' 1 f 1 .ff ,gif , f few f f f My ff M, Fashion 61 1 ..,,..,.f 0-.fuavnum wwmvcilsf' --. Rachel Hicks, chemical engineering senior, thinks of the boys in her class as a "bunch of brothers." Her classes are pretty close knit and she doesn't feel intimidated by being in a class of mostly guys. -Photo by Dalton Chandler Mike Curd, restaurant management senior, and Claire Schmelzer discuss plans before the Lemon Tree opens, The Lemon Tree is an operating restaurant opened on Tues- days and Thursdays and staffed by mem- bers in the NFS 342 class. -Photo by Dal- ton Chandler Tim Iohnson, interior design junior, real- ized that there would be few guys in his interior design classes, but still likes his choice of majors. -Photo by Dalton Chan- dler 7 f, 5 ff 'fn 'X' 7, 4 ff If f:4!F'ZZf ,fm f I W ff f I fy f'f' fr of 'zyf , 'n Watch out u 9 it not a man' world anymore . . . and women aren't the only ones in the kitchen W i 62 Sex Crossovers W, 3 bers be e' For 1 majo their usua Tc their else. engii beca high a me alize such Ti desig switf Cou said guys in fa "" " ' """""---'-1- ----'-4- -----2 ,.i...l. --,, - ---Q-Q-..-..+ up.-v " vw- ,.,,.f-.- ---,-'Y ' ' ' v af s 3 1 Z 5, is me 4 av '-1.64, . KV F K Yiiplmr. -5. s X 2 5, ' sw MN' WMM .A ' ii vi 1 2 'lb hllnnnn-as ...J- uma.. ave you ever wondered what it would be like to to be in a class consisting of mostly mem- bers of the opposite sex? It might not be everything you thought it would. For most students at UK who are in majors that are non-traditional for their sex, class is just business as usual. To begin with, most wound up in their major the same way as anyone else. Lisa Marsh, a senior mechanical engineering major, chose her major because she liked math and science in high school, and because her father is ii mechanical engineer. She didn't re- alize at the time that engineering was such a sexually segregated major. Tim johnson, a junior in interior design, began at UK in pre-med but Switched on advice he received at the C0unseling and Testing Center. Tim Said he knew there would be few guys in interior design, and there are, ID fact, only two other guys in any of his classes. He added, "No one took me seriously as an interior design stu- dent until I proved myself by making A's in my classes." Mike Curd, a senior in restaurant management, finds himself in a unique situation. There are about an equal number of guys and girls in restaurant management, but Curd also takes some basic home econom- ics courses. In these classes, he finds that the girls outnumber the guys. Since he has only a few classes like this, he says he is often intimidated by so many girls. For the most part, students who find themselves in a class where the majority of the students are the op- posite sex don't have any trouble fit- ting in. In fact, Marsh said she is considered one of the guys. Rachel Hicks, a chemical engi- neering senior, agrees. "I look at the guys as a bunch of brothers," she said. Johnson also agrees, saying he has more female friends than the av- erage guy, but no "girlfriends" from his classes. As far as the job market goes, it seems that some prejudices and ste- reotypes still exist, but these actually work in favor of the non-traditional major student. Johnson says it is much easier for a man to find a job in interior design because of the lin- gering prejudices about women need- ing time away from work for chil- dren, or not being able to withstand high pressure situations. On the other hand, Hicks says a female engineer will sometimes be hired over an equally qualified male because of hiring quotas. Marsh points out another advantage for girls. "When a recruiter has talked to fourteen engineers in one day, and only one of them was a girl, she is sure to stand out in his mind," she said. -Dalton Chandler Sex Crossovers Q-111--Q.-vw-4-v' '0"" 'Q -1 M.. L! 'I ,- 4 . UK breaks new ground Construction for the future hange is an inevitable part of progress. And for UK, that progress is coming in the form of construction that is changing the face of the University. Among the facilities being con- structed are an indoor tennis com- plex, equine research center, mining and mineral research center and a faculty club. Dennis Emery, UK's men's tennis coach, thinks the indoor tennis facili- ty is "an answer to a prayer." The building houses four courts and seats 1,500 spectators. It is located near the Seaton Center on South Campus. "I think this fthe indoor facility? gives us a big advantage over a lot of Southeastern Conference schools," he said referring to the recruiting edge the facility gave him. An indoor swimming complex and a new foot- ball training center also are under construction. The Maxwell H. Gluck Equine Re- search Center, located on Nicholas- ville Road near Commonwealth Sta- dium, is expected to be completed in early 1987. Construction began in 1983 with a S3 million challenge gift by the late Maxwell H. Gluck and his i ! wife ll presenl The laboral ease ar Parl: across Buildir gracioi tion. ' search Faculty front h The Buildir neering Survey "Aft Quons the fir geolog equate Haney Iosej depart said tl ment i facility Spacer One buildir - -.-,Z , , .. -.-.-.-.f -'--- ' - - ' Y ,, ,.. .. . f -- -.--..,.,-. '- W 4 ' ' P , . . L .L tex " 1 fi - lei? "I""'5'f"',, , , . '- i 4 mmnmd. i 4 le part of UK, that 1 the form anging the feing con- nnis com- er, mining ter and a en's tennis nnis facili- 1yer." The s and seats ed near the npus. Jr facilityl wer a lot of :hools," he iiting edge Xn indoor new foot- are under Equine Re- Nicholas- vealth Sta- impleted in began in allenge gift ick and hiS wife Muriel. A S5 million gift was presented anonymously. The Equine Center will house 50 laboratory suites used to study dis- ease and infection in horses. Parking spaces in the A and B lot across from the Chemistry-Physics Building on Rose Street were Cnot so graciously? sacrificed for construc- tion. The Mining and Mineral Re- search Building and the Hilary Boone Faculty Club are being built on the front half of the lot. The Mining and Mineral Research Building will house mining engi- neering and the Kentucky Geological Survey. - "After being housed in basements, Quonset huts and cellars, this will be the first time in the history of the geological survey that it has been ad- equately housed," said Donald Haney, director of the survey. loseph Leonard, chairman of the department of mining engineering, Said that although his entire depart- ment would not be moved to the new facility, the new building will add Space necessary for research. Une of the most controversial buildings under construction is that of the new faculty club. Ninety-two parking spaces were taken for the construction of the building. Parking problems casued by the construction of the mining and faculty club build- ings on campus were alleviated some- what by the graveling of a Universi- ty-owned lot between Hilltop and Clifton. In February, University administra- tion began circulating a memoran- dum explaining the parking situation in relation to the construction. 1'Sur- face parking must give way to new buildings at UK. While parking is im- portant in the location of any build- ing, the strategic location of a build- ing in relation to other campus programs is of greater importance," the memo said. "The acquisitions of academic buildings, including laboratories, clin- ics, classrooms, etc. are of higher priority for the advancement of the University than parking lots or park- ing structures. We have fought very hard in the last few years for every new building on this campus." Progress, advancement, change and construction - a path to the future. Photo illustration by Clay Owen Construction Traito rs? Students help give parki violators a present ,g ,ft ' if 42? A? 4163 O S K A O Q" QI: 3- Q31 A if .5 4, o V'-F060 66 Student Enforcers V 4- b b t gf Q A t t 5 arking tickets are an unpleasant fact of life for university stu- . dents. But campus police are not the only people who leave those little presents on students' car Windshields. Thanks to something called the Student Enforcer Program, 16 stu- dents work part-time writing citations and, in some cases, ordering cars to be towed. "The student enforcers we hire go through a training program to learn parking regulations and where they can and cannot patrol," said Donald Thornton, of university security. "The new enforcers ride in cars with more experienced people to better learn areas of responsibilities." Those students patrol the campus in white cars with amber lights on top marked "Parking Patrol". The student enforcers also patrol various campus parking lots on foot. "Student enforcer programs such as this are not at all uncommon on col- lege campuses," said Thornton. Al- though the student enforcers and uni- versity police are distinctly separate departments, they are both included in the Division of Human Resource Services. And the two departments do overlap in the area of parking pa- trol. "The student enforcers issue about 75 percent of all citations, while cam- pus police account for the remaining 25 percent," said Thornton. Student enforcers normally patrol during regular University operating hours. In addition, parking patrol has been stepped up in the South Campus Charles Thompson, a part-time data processing student at LCC, gives an unsuspecting car owner a "present."Thompson works as a stu- dent enforcer and patrols for parking viola- tions on campus. -Photo by Dalton Chandler A parking violation cost S4 for the first five days and S7 thereafter. Grades can be withheld until any outstanding violations are paid. - Photo by Dalton Chandler Complex area on weekends of home football games. "The situation has been worse than usual out there this year," Thornton said. The situation is further complicated because students are given incorrect information about parking regula- tions, according to Thornton. "There are some common misconceptions that students have about University parking," he said. One such misconception is that a car will not be towed until the stu- dent has received three tickets. This is incorrect, Thorton said. "A vehicle can be impounded for any violation, but it will automatically be towed after three delinquent citations." Another frequent complaint is that the University makes a practice of overselling parking spaces so that stu- dents must fight for spaces that they have permits to park in. But this hap- pens only accidentally, Thornton said. -Beth Ishmael Student Enforcers r--ge,-....-av ,9"'- --,. ..-.pq-...H--.nn---w-u-e-1-""""" - ' . . . X Games Fellowship exceed mone alu tudents who truly care about their education are rare. And those who do should be re- warded or acknowledged in some way. Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Gaines, Lexing- ton horse farm owners, wanted to do just that. After considering several possibilities and talking with Dr. Raymond Betts, now director of the Gaines fellowship program, Gaines and his wife decided to help fund an educational opportunity in the hu- manities. Each year ten Gaines fellowships are awarded to students who have finished two years of academic work by the time the fellowships are to begin. To receive a fellowship each student has to fill out an application and vita along with writing a paper. Finalists are then interviewed by a committee which selects the ten recip- Gaines fellowships ients. The fellowships are held for two years, but the first year must be successfully completed to be eligble for the second. During the first year, the fellows participate in a special seminar in the humanities worth six credit hours. The seminar is conducted by six fac- ulty members from different disci- plines. The second year requires a fel- low to prepare an undergraduate thesis under the supervision of three faculty members. - According to Gaines, a fellow ex- hibits qualities not found in most stu- dents. He descibes a fellow as "a spe- cial type of person who has a general love of learning." "It takes a highly motivated and highly specialized student to be a Gaines fellow," he said. The fellows feel that they are of- fered many benefits not available to other students. Besides the financial benefit, there is also the benefit of using the Gaines Center. The Gaines Center provides a place for the fel- lows to fellowship. Lisa Rohleder, psychology junior, said that being a Gaines fellow pro- vides an opportunity to "fellowship with other students with similar intel- lectual pursuits." "It CGaines Centerl gives us a place to belong - it's a home away from home," Carrie Mason, English and psychology junior, said. "It looks be- yond grades and incorporates life." students maintain the has meeting rooms, a kitchen, and an The Gaines house which study rooms, apartment for guests. Gaines students for monthly meetings, use the house among other things. -Maurice W. Chappell if 1 1 i 1 94 3 i 4 if s 2 2, if 1:4 The 19 Wink, lVll1lliI'l: psycho Englisf junior. . .... , 4:9 V537 w The 1985-86 Gaines fellowship recipients are Douglas Gaddis, music junior, Fran Stewart, journalism!English junior, Regina Wink, Russian area and Latin American studies junior, Lisa Rohleder, psychology junior, Maria Trotter, Spanish junior, Roland Mullins, electrical engine-ering!Russian language and literature senior, Hays Steilberg, German senior, Christopher Pramuk, PSYCh010gy junior, Carrie Ann Mason, Enlishfpsychology junior, Becky Caldwell, science education junior, Genevieve Swift, hnglishfwomeds studies senior, Doug Schulte, chemistry senior, Charles Ison, biology senior, and Stephen Freeland, philosophy yunior. Lisa Catron, Ouita Papka, Laura Latimer and Lorri Blanton were not pictured. -Photo by Clay Owen ll' The "real thing real popular on campu lass is about to start and your're thirsty. Nothing but the real thing will do - or maybe a diet real thing. So you decide to head for the near- est Coke machine. It seems that al- most every building on campus has a Coke machine. Even the basement of Miller Hall has one - temperamental as it might be. It's hard to tell how many soft drink cans run throught the hands of UK students in a day. You probably have to figure at least one per stu- dent. There are those health nuts that don't drink any, but for every one of those nuts, there's one carbonated beverage addict that has at least 2.5 per day or risk the DTS. So if the average is one soft drink per student per day, that means more than 20,000 Cokes or Coke products go through the hands of UK students a day. But wait, that's not counting faculty and staff. By the time you add it all up it's a heck of a lot of soft drinks and a heck of a lot of money. And as with any mechanical object there is sometimes problems. How many times have you gone to the machine and your favorite beverage red light was glowing? Why is it your 70 Coke Machines favorite that's empty and not the Crush or the Mello Yello? Another problem can occur if the powers that be remove your favorite drink from the machine. A furor was raised, in the journalism building at least, when TAB was replaced with Cherry Coke only to be replaced by caffiene-free diet Coke before the year was through. I was afraid that Kakie Urch would give up her campaign for radio free Lexington and start another to bring TAB back to its rightful slot. Al- though she didn't start a campaign, she did leave school and joined a touring catering business for some- thing like thatl. I'm not for sure if her leaving was connected with the absent TAB or not. Another problem arises when you don't have enough change, apparent- ly the vending business is so good and in such a demand that some buildings have installed change ma- chines in the vending areas. It's also come to the attention of the people who study vending ma- chine habits, namely the yearbook staff, that the vending area in certain buildings takes on the characteristics of those people occupying the buld- ing. For example, have you ever been in Anderson Hall? It's like the heaven of vending machine areas. There are more choices than the kinds of engi- neering to major in. We think this is because there are so many engi- neering majors. FYI, more engi- neering-types get their pictures taken for the yearbook than any other major. So according to our theory, because of the high number of engi- neering majors, there is a large num- ber of vending machines. In Ander- son Hall alone there's a dollar bill changer, two Coke machines and three snack machines each with dif- ferent snacks. Another example is the vending machines in Pence Hall farchitecture buildingl. Those machines have the most unique selections. It is thought to have something to do with the personality of the people who use the building. They have root beer over there. See what I mean? How many people actually drink root beer? You probably never thought that there was so much to the world of Coke and other vending machines. You probably didn't care. -Maurice W. Chappell -Photo illustration by lack Stivers r f . V 4 , V Y , ....,,,,w-v..?A,N......-fm ' ' X Y W?L -fran rg-5, Y, fi 4, Ygf Q,ffunQ- -5- ff I It N I YV V. VV 1 V I 1 f I f X I I , 72 LKD Even bad weather doesn't hamper LKD hree thousand ping pong balls dropped from atop Patterson Office Tower marked the open- ing of the 30th Little Kentucky Derby held on the University of Kentucky campus. The event, sponsored by the Stu- dent Activities Board, is designed to give UK students and the Lexington community a chance to "celebrate spring" while raising money for scholarships, according to Lynne Hunt, chairwoman of the festival. About 52,000 in undergraduate schol- arship funds were raised. The four-day festival, patterned after the Kentucky Derby celebration in Louisville, featured three new events this year - Run for the Rose, Run for the Rodents and a carnival. The new events were part of a "much needed facelift" given to the event, according to Hunt. tAttendance prob- lems had plagued the event in recent years.l L . X,-k.-,.:.., 5? Continued on page 74 Tension mounts in the crowd as one of the mice makes his way to the finish line The Run for the Rodents was held during the LKD celebration. -Photo by Tim Sharp n for the fu fflff , rf! W fit II ,101 Sui' 'U . rv' A balloon lifts off to a beautiful start as the captain of the team tosses caps to the crowd. -Photo by Alan Lessig 5peCtat0rS . intently watch the balloon race which was the finale to a week of LKD events celebrating spring. -Photo by Alan Lessig 1 LKD 73 74 LKD Bad 4 weather The Alanta Rhythm Section, the featured band of the outdoor music festival, was kept to only two songs by poor weather conditions. Thump- er and the Plaid Rabbits and The At- titudes also were scheduled to ap- pear, but did not play. Despite the rain, Hunt said the event was "very successful" and re- newed student interest helped this years LKD "set a precedent for years to come." A colorful balloon race brought the weekend to a close. David Short, of VVest Virginia, won the race. Short was flying for Fox Fire. John Daug- herty, flying for Porter Paints, placed second, Independent Mike Wade placed third. A carnival held during LKD provided thrills for those seeking them. This was the first year forthe carnival. -Photos by lack Stivers 4, 4 l , so Z ' T ,,, H T-wg t 'W fa s , f - 5 O T ,iq Y ' .Q i i 1 x Q, fwfill or .sy 2 , 1 K- .g. il t is , "iff lraifu ,, P, , Q. li n it T 1 i, 4 S 5 5 . gg 1 X .- A 4 ' Au riff.-, nv' XA.. U . 23 5 N " Q i 38" vp 1 pniiliii' Q 'S it, 'N , 'wa 1' 4+ f.5lf'x ', ' ,. T ft! rifffjfl. tr RN Suk. 5, ig, ..:'I'ff-- Fi lx IW WNW FT' Three thousand ping pong balls were dropped from a balcony of the Patterson Office Tower. Thousands of students came to collect the balls which could be redeemed for prizes. -Photo by Clay Gwen. 4, few! isa,-.. -QQ- - x WM, 'N' W., -M - T-'1 -Sf-Xe ' . we - at 'g . " U' K J.. ' 'Jn .-r Two "waiters" compete in the Run for the Rose contest. The event was a new part of the LKD celebration. -Photo by Clay Owen i it QQD5' I -' wi We A is 374 S 11 . 'sf "lp" New Q O 7.1. X LKD 75 76 Debate Team "Kamikaze" debate team takes first in national tournament 1 I , Guita Papka and David Brownell celebrate their victory. The two, who are members of the UK debate team, won UK's first national debate title. -Photo by Alan Lessig .M X ,WLVWZ f rj i K debate team members Ouita Papka and David Brownell won the national debate tour- nament, a first for a UK team. Their victory made Papka the first woman to win in years. Each year, the four team members in the finals are presented watches to mark their achievements. However, the watches are styled for men. Pap- ka's presence in the finals made it necessary for tournament officials to order a watch specially designed for a woman. Their victory came as no surprize to UK debate coach I.W. Patterson. Pattterson, who has coached the de- bate team for 15 years, said he had a feeling the day of the finals that the Papka-Brownell combination was onto something good. Patterson's vision of success came true as Papka, a political science se- nior, and Brownell, a finance sopho- more, defeated a team from George- town Universty to win the national tournament at Dartmouth College in New Hampshire. Arguing the negative side of a question whether the United States should increase academic require- ments in public and secondary schools, Brownell and Papka beat out 61 other teams for the title. With an attitude Papka called "ag- gressive optimism" she and Brownell told themselves they couldn't fail - and they didn't. "We were like .kamikazesf We didn't see any chance for failure," she said. "I told myself there was no chance for failure and we just picked up a lot of momentum, a lot of luck, a lot of ballots and rounds that were close." Am and B the fi again: They lllinof Bef Brow thoug tourn quart was C "VN we time. noisl if we did," Bri rienc binec than Solt. in t said. BS s Ouita rownell e tour- .. Their woman iembers ches to xwever, n. Pap- nade it cials to ed for a surprize tterson. the de- e had a hat the 1 was s came ence se- sopho- George- iational llege in r of a States require- zondaly neat Out ed "ag- rownell t fail - sr We re," she ,vas no picked of luck, at were Among the close debates Papka and Brownell encountered en route to the finals was a quarter final round against Eastern Illinois University. They had lost each time to Eastern Illinois in their past five meetings. Before the tournament began, Brownell said neither he nor Papka thought they would win it. But as the tournament progressed and after the quarter final round, Brownell said it was clear sailing. "We were debating very well and we just took one round at a time...and once we Cbeat Eastern Illi- noisl we decided that we could win it if we put our minds to it - and we did," Brownell said. Brownell's high school debate expe- rience and Papka's desire to win com- bined to make them debate better than ever said assistant coach Roger Bolt. "I think they were the best team In the country this weekend," he said. -Brad Cooper Papka and Brownell were honored by University of Kentucky Otis Singletary and Kentucky Governor Martha Layne Collins. -Photo courtesy of State Government News Debate Team 78 SAB SAB president Paul Hayden and SGA president lohn Cain help President Otis Singletary celebrate his birthday. -Photo by Pat Stevens Shirley Chisolm was one speaker on campus this year. Chisolm was the first woman to seek the of- fice of President of the U.S. -Photo Clay Owen LKD chairwoman Lynne Hunt and a participant in the Run for the Rodents contest prepare a "run- ner," The event was a new event for the LKD cel- ebration. -Photo by Tim Sharp YOU BRE NOT EE TTI OLDE ried Hay yea: S ries the ers SAI 'I big: the still 'I SA gambles on increasing awareness 'th a great deal of determin- ation and hard work, the Student Activities Board car- ried out what their president, Paul Hayden says was 'fa big experimental year." SAB opened its calendar with a se- ries of big-name concerts, including the Squeeze, the Truth and the Hoot- ers in September, and in November SAB sponsored Sting. The Sting concert was one of the biggest for SAB in a while. Although the event was not sold out, it was still thought of as a success by SAB. Throughout the year, lecture chair- person Tina Payne was responsible for bringing such distinguished speak- ers as Al McGuire, anti-apartheid promoter Randall Robinson and Mi- chael Metz, a model, actor and law student to campus. Probably the most time-consuming events that SAB sponsored were Homecoming activities and the Little Kentucky Derby. Some of the events at Homecoming such as Wildcat Roar and the fireworks display were brought back for another year. How- ever, this year the parade, a fairly new event, was improved to include a crazy car contest and the Thursday night pep rally was held at Common- wealth Stadium for a change. For LKD, carnival rides were intro- duced for the first time this year. Al- though, bad weather hampered Sat- urday afternoon concerts and the balloon race the crowd turnout was still good. Though SAB worked with a lim- ited budget, Hayden believes that they "took bigger risks in order to make ourselves more visible. We're trying to cater more toward the stu- dents," he said. -Mary Thursack .L "-a 41115:-w..:.. SAB 79 Qi., fgm-fs-evra. ,- 1 - Q Gambles Singer Nancy Wilson was one of the performers in the Spotlight Iazz series. SAB co- sponsored the series with the Office of Minority Student Affairs. -Photo by Clay Owen An overhead view of the Run for the Rodents as SAB vice president David Nickell calls the race. -Photo by Clay Gwen l?,,.' c +4 Q si' 9' if 1 80 SAB , , r is ii - - ' ' 'Q' " , X V- "f " ,Q A . rm l , Q., f , ' , 'H v' ..,,f1f?,lV ,R A 1., V.,. ,. V ., I -i i . ' be A 4 W 4, . . A . I.-ri' ,- .,.VH,,,c, ANI, .iwlrzt-an .f V 5, 1 J if .if 4 f dex - 'Q X fi 5 gc, if A F H S 1 K ,X i t 1 1 - e r H .' K WWW g 3 5, v if 4 r 5 ' , J .K 7iN,,'Q K s F3475 1 .., 5 -nut i - -we f .M --, ,ea 6 '- .ffxgzii . r X 5' .f'.Li6v2m.. Ima it Ti will ! ab., v'X,:b 5 PM I 2 V if , fi 1755 fi' X MK v" 5, 1 Y' f Q 1,2 f 1 5 32 f ug ' , ,Av , W AM f ,Z 'ff 0 K, V , , 7 , , V A ' mf. ' eu 3 f f M x ,nffff f UW fl 4--,rl ,,3. 1 X J ?9-V 1 ,ly I , I A W ,,,. , , 17! Q , , ZW I KVM wwf? V 1. z N3 ,xx Guitarist Stanley Iordan was one of the performers in the Spotight Jazz Series. -Photo by Clay Owen SAB 81 , 0 t, .M .-,H ...nf :1-41-Ia-ewrlewl-l1"0'l", ' . ,- - 4- ' 1 "1 -533517 2 .rf .Q-+v"l"""'AMdnd-.N 82 Dr. Nichols ,V X "f 4 5. 2.2 e , he three aces 0 . iehols -- administrator, teacher, psyelzologisi Dr. IN Cents Nichc by D1 se-ri4 sucl whc heal -oncf N the Dec the the and IX beg, Lex and he mm Ph. UK -- - - 1 . -.. . ., ., .... ... ,. ,..... ....-............,..-.....,..,...,. .n........-- . 1 1 g-.. ner, fzsl Dr. Mike Nichols, who was named director of the Counseling and Testing Center in December still finds time to teach and maintain a client list. Nichols began his career in the academic world in the late 60s. -Photos by Dalton Chandler poster hanging on Dr. Mike Nichols' wall says to all who enter, "Don't take yourself too seriously." It isn't surprising to find such a thing on the wall of a man who is asked to give talks on the healing power of laughter at least tonceaweek. Nichols was named the director of the Counseling and Testing Center in December. In addition to his duties at the center, Nichols also holds down the responsibilities of being a teacher and psychologist. Nichols' romance with academia began at Transylvania University in Lexington where he earned English and philosophy degrees in 1968. Later, he earned a masters degree in com- munity counseling from UK and a PHD. in counseling psychology from UK in l978. In the interim he was an academic counselor and, residence hall advisor at Transylvania and director of place- ment and assistant dean of men at Hanover College in Hanover, India- na. As Nichols put it, "The college en- vironment is my kind of soil." He re- turned to UK in 1972 and held va- rious positions, but never lost his love for the classroom. "Teaching recharges my batteries," he said. Even with his new responsi- bilities, Nichols still manages to teach two classes a semester. Nichols also refuses to give up his individual counseling sessions. He still maintains a client list and re- serves his morning hours for them. Some of the problems he helps stu- dents with at the counseling center aren't all personal or emotional. He i also can help with vocational plan- ning, choosing the right major or ca- reer or study skills. Nichols is quick to point out, "Coming to the counseling center is a sign of health, not of illness." He ex- plains that by taking this initiative the student is showing responsibility toward his or her own life. Clearly Nichols has plenty to keep him busy at UK, but he still finds time to take in an occasional opera at Cincinnati or Indiana University. His other hobbies include Gilbert and Sullivan, photography, old radio broadcasts, and plunking around on the piano. Nichols summed up his career by quoting one of his old professors, "Working at a college is a lousy way to make a living, but a wonderful way to make a life." -Dalton Chandler Dr. Nichols 83 11111113-and-geek problem is solved s rake the trouble service out oi o lassroom assignments f If ,,,, ,. ... Y 4,7 - .-,.... ---- ' - - - -....- - """ ' ' an W? a2 unt and peck typists take note. If it takes you 15 minutes to find and then type one charac- ter, it would take your over 32,000 minutes or 536 hours to type one page. At that rate, a standard 3-page report would take you 1,600 hours or 67 days or about 9 1!2 weeks to type. It doesn't have to be that way. Students who can't type or have difficulty typing can take advantage of the services offered by those who will type for them. These typists basically work sea- sonally with their heaviest loads com- ing near the end of a semester. Aver- aged over the span of a year, they work about five hours a week. This leaves plenty of time for family or another job or interests. Many are good typists who just don't like mak- ing coffee or filing - tasks that would be part of their job if they worked in an office. Most typist will do basic editing such as spelling and punctuation checks for the student. Business and finance papers were the ones most frequently typed by those surveyed. Agriculture, biology and nursing papers also ranked high in frequency. Mrs. Buchanan, one of the many typers from which to choose, has been typing students' papers for 15 years. She, like the others, enjoys being able to work at home and the "variety of working with different students and different projects." Stu- dent word of mouth communication keeps Mrs. Buchanan busy, especially near the end of the semester. Doris LaDow began typing for stu- dents when her son was born 10 years ago. She kept typing because she enjoys working with and getting to know students. It also does not in- terfere with her household tasks and taking care of her family. "I get bored being at home all the time with nothing to do," she said. "The flexi- bility of the hours and the stimula- tion of concentrating on the typing relieved that boredom." Rates for the typing services are by page and considered "reasonable" by Mrs. Buchanan. They average 551.25 double spaced and 52.50 single spaced. Usually a one day turn- around time is needed for the papers. "Typing for students is fun and in- teresting, and that's what makes it worthwhile," LaDow said. "If I wanted to make money, l'd get a real job." Typists 1 Pets, pans 8 a potpourri of ideas help residents make a dorm i life more bearable l l Z i l ll l F i 1. ll I I l Becky Stephens, undecided junior, 1 uses the dorm's microwave along Q with other small appliances such as a i hot pot to prepare meals when she ' and her roommate don't feel like eat- ' l ing in the cafeteria or going out for a I meal. -Photo by Rod Ford l l l 86 Dorm Life he four walls of a small dorm room can sometimes feel like they're closing in on you. With nothing but a dresser and a bed and sometimes a stereo, television or re- frigerator, dorm rooms can get claus- trophobic and downright boring. There are ways to make dorm life more bearable and those tiny cubicles seem more like home. One suggestion is to become a dorm gourmet. With .a few culinary tools, a hot pot and dorm-provided oven and microwave, an entire meal can be prepared. According to Rosemary Pond, as- sociate dean for residence hall life, there are many restrictions to cook- ing in residence halls. The only cook- ing tools allowed are hot pots and popcorn poppers. The reason for these restrictions is safety. If other items like burners or toaster ovens were permitted they could be poten- tial fire hazards Pond said. Bobbie Evans, an English junior, and Becky Stephens, an undecided ju- nior, are two students who cook meals in the dorm, yet still follow the rules. Both have 2 meal!5 days-a- week meal cards, but they cook in the room three or four times a week and almost always on weekends. "Cooking in the dorm is cheaper than eating out all of the time and besides the food is better," said Evans and Stephens. If you don't want to spend time cooking, maybe pets could make dorms more liveable. Again, there are restrictions as to what kind of pets residents are allowed to have. According to Pond, the reason for not allowing pets is one of sanitation. "The pets would cause an odor," she said. The only pets that are allowed are fish. Tammy Morris, a political sci- ence senior, has two fish, Alpha and Beta. Morris has always liked fish and said that after a long day of studying foreign policy, watching the fish relaxes her. Morris also said that to keep the fish was very inexpensive. The initial cost was S10 or S15 for the bowl, rocks, plants and fish, but after that maybe S2 or S3 every two months. If you're not a good cook or pets are too much trouble, another way to break the monotony of dorm life is to decorate your room to make it more homey. Glenda George, family studies senior, and Susie I-laskin, En- glish senior, have been roommates since their freshman year and have collected many items to decorate their room. They enjoy the holidays the most. At Halloween they carve a pump- kin and have a lighted ceramic f .,,,,,,f , . QWW i f , 2 . ff W X ,,, f fw 5 41155 f ,p Zn fff . f K haunti bunnii the ro all out Gec which tions either and them. Gee they 1 cause holida said. Thi Pins paper arise that i tions doors So wrap anytl to be Chris 2 , . ff , .,.-,... .. . --U. . .- -- ---.,--W --- ' "' l dorm rel like 1. With ted and or re- t claus- vrm life :ubicles ggestion With ,a ot and owave, nd, as- all life, x cook- y cook- Jts and on for f other ' ovens poten- junior, ided ju- 3 cook low the days-a- :ook in a week ekends. mer than besides ms and id time l make ., there kind of J have. son for iitation. Jr," she Ned are ical sci- Jha and Led fish day of iing the ,eep the ,e initial e bowl, :ter that ths . or pets l way to 1 life is make it , family kin, En- mmmates id have :lecorate holidays 1 pump- ceramic haunted house. At Easter they have bunnies on their door and throughout the room. And at Christmas, they go all out. George and I-laskin have a tree for which they made most of the decora- tions themselves. The rest they have either brought from home or friends and family members have given them. George and I-Iaskin explained that they get so involved in Christmas be- cause their families are really into the holidays. "We are obsessed," I-laskin said. The girls also decorate by wrap- ping their doors with wrapping Piper. However, one problem may arlse this year. One of the RA's said that it might be against dorm regual- hons to put wrapping paper on the doors. So far no one has not had to un- Wfap their doors. It is doubtful that anwhihg will happen. No one wants fo be known as "the grinch who stole Christmas." -Marcia Hunt ll! S1 1 QI, 41,71 lqq'7ll7f f , .,..M..aa...A Tamm Morris olitical science senior, finds that her fishes Alpha and Beta, relax her after classes. Y 1 P I Fish the only pets allowed by residence halls rules are inexpensive to care for. -Photo by Rod Ford Dorm Life Singletary confers more than 4000 degrees at commencement exercises niversity of Kentucky president Qtis A. Singletary conferred degrees upon more than 4,400 graduates during UK's 119th com- mencement. Singletary, ceremony in speaker, told gradutes of a new revi- val in higher education that was just beginning. Positive public opinion and favorable legislation passed in the state are attributed to the change. The higher-education package put together by the 1986 General Assem- bly was the "best that has occurred in my time in Kentucky", he said. During his speech, Singletary jok- ingly referred to the absence of a guest speakers as a "non-event." Governor Martha Layne Collins had been asked to give the commence- ment address but declined due to prior commitments. UK basketball center Kenny Walk- er, who was among the graduates, proved to be a media event in him- self. He and teammate Leroy Byrd at- tracted reporters and photographers as they stood outside waiting for the processional to begin. Over 8,000 friends and relatives at- tended the commencement ceremony who spoke at the the the absence of a guest Clinical dietitics graduates Teri Overby and Kath- leen Ehmann express the thoughts of many grad- uates with the words "at last" printed on their caps. -Photo by Breck Smither 88 Graduation honoring the largest graduating class in the history of the University. Graduates and spectators laughed, applauded and fanned themselves during the 90-minute program. Kentucky author and poet Wendell E. Berry, and former chairman and longtime member of the UK board of trustees William B. Sturgill received honorary degrees. Berry received a doctor of letters and Sturgill a doctor of law. The Sullivan medallions were given to students lo Ann Rayburn Palmer of Lexington, a social work major, and Ben Clifford of Cynthiana, an agriculture major. Former Lexington lawyer and referee Thomas P. Bell re- ceived the award posthumously. Each year the New York Southern Society awards the medallions to the graduat- ing class's outstanding female and male as well as a nonstudent asso- ciated with the University. .-fm:-. ga. fir.-,v-W ,, wr :lr-.msnzwf .-.-- -Y r -..f-1.1f--ff9- ,.f., --.gg-u4i?::-new-.:.ag:' Y: ,- 12111731 ,..u.-...-..,..,Y...,,,,,,,L-WAWV: Y Y V Y r 1 X. ,, N - 4747? YY WY, Y VY W , Y Y -YY Y Y rv, , 1v-- f, , Y, v ,Y , --vac.. Y 3 I f 4, "' 77' 'Y I " ' :4i2vu::Y.i9Hvfss,,,.. ,, l.f-1. gifr:-gui?-J-,i ' .,i',..,, ' , ,. 1i'.2l:',, , -7- 'isis-f vlapunu-,,.: 1,-W: Y' .A sf-5-'I 'S' X. Us 37" X I 2 G' Z, K 'IL-Ns? ff. '- .zf e5'Q- '-- xy lem 5 fi: CIF , """f,5,fEb:-F52 1513143 ', Mgawgzr, J., faire 55.311 , if H75 - S-"-N t Qfafitbw i ,Hia-'..qx. , R'.Z":t-.: X , PSX , . ,, galx we s Q 2 P iw , 1 yklwfz r ' 1 We Centralized addfdrop is often very hectic. Students use the time to make any changes in thelr schedule that they feel is necessary. -Photo by Clay Owen Academics Getting through college can be S maddening The lines at fee payment can get very long during the first week of each semester. Some students chose to use the payment drop box located in the great hall of the Student Center. -Photo by Clay Owens s it all worth it? Studying all night or writing papers at the last min- ute? Standing in line to addfdrop, to pay your fees or to pick up your financial aid checks? Filing all kinds of paper work with your dean, regis- tering for classes every spring and fall? Putting up with teachers who are demanding and going to class when you really don't want to? A degree is something that you really have to work for. But even if we pay our dues at school by work- ing hard and studying all night, do we really learn what we need to learn during our four years at UK. Our general education require- ments make us take history, biology and tO are at when likely ' Edu' we wi forrnai Coll for th are rr mined engine dates fromt Son about to cai custor genera and tc It is have a col that mater clude fees, 1 brary store book lsil I d get w od to maya "'Qv Academics Opening if t ou Ven lf work ht o J earn qurre 1ology nd fOf61gD languages Sometlrnes we are able to use some of these sk1lls tx hen we get out of school but most lkely we w1ll not use many of them Educatron of course IS someth1ng we w1ll never lose but crammlng n tormat1on w1ll not do us any good College IS supposed to prepare us for the outslde world Students now are more serlous and more deter m1ned to succeed But do they learn engmeermg by crammmg ID h1story dates or do they learn about buslness from blology courses? Someumes 1t IS real handy to know about bllogy or h1story even 1f only to carry on a converstat1on Wlth a customer or colleague Educat1on 1n general prepares you to th1nk qulck and to be a well developed person It IS true that to get some jobs you have to get a college educat1on And a college educat1on 1ncludes more that learnlng just career related materlal Does a college educat1on ln clude standmg 1n l1ne to pay your fees flndlng your way through the 11 brary or runnlng through the book store to get a No 2 penc1l or a blue book before a test? ls1t all worth 1t7 I dont know but It IS the way to get where we need to go It s a meth od to the madness HAYE Y Jn Tl T Ist Rum' VAUIZATHJN Susan Womack a blology lumor encounters the long hnes at centrahzed addfdrop Worklng out class schedules IS one of the many madden1ng events that students have to go through wh1le attendlng college Photo by Randal Wllllamson CONC MICS 'i Nun-4 .., ,Ml VIVV 7-W knry -3 , , 1 ww' Academics Opening ----uw--ov" VN X cg. I Stud abits Are I ard to ake it 96 Study Habits he word study is a foreign word to some students. According to Webster's dictionary, study means to read in detail, especially with the intention of learning. And when it comes time to study for a class or an exam, some students will do anything to avoid studying. Usual things that students do to prevent study time is fix their hair, clean their room, organize their notes, and decide their wardrobe for the next day. But the all-time favor- ites are eating pizza and junk food, visiting with friends, watching tele- vision, listening to the radio, or sleeping. "When I don't want to study, friends and I play cards," said Tony Payne, a food science senior. "I can always find someone else who doesn't want to study." Some very unusual activities take place when creative minds take over. "Friends and I would go to other rooms on our floor and string toilet paper all over the doors," said Laura Tobbe, a geography junior. "Sometimes I apply fake nails when I don't want to start studying," business freshman Karen King said. "And I don't even like fake nails." Other students have been known to powder fellow students' rooms by 4 s 5 -t 'ee f 'SN X 1 .. 1 li .. ll putting and u: powde Late freshrr studyii impres pigeor toothp pidgie knees not s friend Prc activit Peoplt do ii to study, said Tony Jr. "I can ho doesn't zities take take over. to other ring toilet said Laura ake nails studying," Qing said. ails." en known rooms by putting powder underneath the door and using a hair dryer to blow the P0wder into the room. Late one night medical technology freshman Michelle Yates avoided Studying by imitating Carol Burnett's Impression of an old lady feeding the Pigeons. Yates filled her mouth with toothpaste and said, "Here, pidgie, Pidgie, pidgief' Friends fell to their knees laughing, not only did Yates HOt study, but neither did several friends. Procrastination an all-time favorite activity when it comes to studying. P6Ople think of some weird things to do instead of hitting the books. lf I Rick Thompson, an economics graduate student, takes time off from studying on the Seaton Center courts. Thompson and his friends bought a new net for the court because the net had been worn out by students. -Photo by Breck Srnither. Chuck Krumwiede, Craig York, T.I. Smith, Craig Kirk- land and Richard Iohnson, all of Phi Kappa Tau fraterni- ty hang out around the fraternity house. Many students drink and play cards to keep from studying. -Photo by Iim Downey. Whether it is with usual or unusual activities, students, in general, like to avoid studying. Education junior Denise Reteneller said it best when she commented, 1'When I don't want to study, I do everythingbut study." Eu F Ckle '- en a I' :4"3?"H 'vt' x., 'SIi?f ,ft - 98 Ag Experimental Station CI I 1 W The of Ag 1885 Unive ciate c At sary the of who sisted In contri and P Kentr of tht crop tic:ult1 state. Otl result grass sourc east, """" N'+ -i.x.- -4....,....-- 1 KAN ,, ,,. ,.., ,, -.W -.-.-.-.,...,.,..,.- ..-,.--- .v . , . ..-. ... ---f 1 ,,. -f --Q+- fv" Q. ,Manu 'Wan gif. . hegv f, fi? , ffzsz Q' 1.1, Q- f i' N: TX -' . is located ic informa- UK research unit celebrates 100th ear he Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion celebrated its 100th anni- versary this year. The station is a unit of the College of Agriculture that was established in 1885 as a research function of the University, said Glenn Collins, asso- ciate director. At a ceremony last fall, anniver- sary medallions especially made for the occasion were presented to those who have directly or indirectly as- sisted with the program. In its 100 years, the station has contributed to many new inventions and has been extremely important to Kentucky farmers, Collins said. "Une of the major things is creating new Crop varieties of agronomic and hor- ticultural species for all crops in the state." Other major research projects have resulted in the development of fescue grass as an important animal feed source across the state and the south- east, the development of plastic green houses and the veterinary science de- partment has done some soil pioneer- ing work, Collins said. The experiment station also has had recognition for no-tillage agricul- ture and has had the largest and most productive research in the world in burley tobacco. Charles H. Gulley, assistant to the dean for the College of Agriculture, said the main purpose of the experi- ment station is to make farming more efficient. "as far as quality, we feel that the experiment station and the College of Agriculture rank among the top in the country," he said. The Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion currently has about 200 research- ers in the programs and its budget is about S14 million, Collins said. Ken- tucky ranks 4th in the number of farms in the nation. They have 110,- 000 farmers and 750,000 jobs in the state are related to the farm industry. -Sacha DeVroomen 8r Beth Law- son Ag Experimental Station ffsiii-' W 1. ne 1-41,-,.YL,,.H.1 .Jvr-w - I ,A Wag., -..M A 1 ltr-- Y 4:::2!n1mi"i '- H F WW, '. 1 V -.-vu fw v..1.1w-5--1-we 44: wwf- -- ,-,.,, -11:-i.-..:g5 ., V !' ff 14. +9 'S 4 wy- '2' in R 5 . 2 i S .. If L xx 1 E , . . 1. h . A '21 . 2? i 1 5 A W4 7 F X- if B ,ww , ,, w ,W ,ff gn- '-Asst 1-.... x ,. .X .K ,NMA x -. ... . .. .... ...4.f..... W-.- .-...........,g....-N... -.-- H, f A, Y- Y, Y - . -., , , M22 i X x 4 . , , , , ., , , -4,Q,,m-?-+-ui-- -----v-v--..-- -fv --v ---- - -Q - -"---- ' 2 .xx r f , uiiv UK theater Ubloss ms" with ariet of production o hear department chairman Iames Rodgers tell it, UK the- ater experienced a major awak- ening in its 1985-86 season. Accord- ing to Rodgers, overall attendance exceeded that of years past, while the program itself continued to blossom financially and artistically. The year was outlined with four major departmental productions, in- terspersed with various projects di- rected by graduate students and the like. Overall, the plays produced dif- fered as widely as opinions concern- ing them. From the bawdy, depraved antics in Christopher Durang's "Baby with the Bathwater" and 1'Titanic," to the heart-warming, sentimental "A Christmas Carol," adapted for the stage and directed by Rodgers, the theater department ran through a gamut of genres, breaking new ground. Alan Ayckborn's "Bedroom Farce" opened the season to mixed reviews that stemmed largely from the play's translation problems due to its cross- ing the Atlantic to America's regional theaters. The bedroom farce is typical of a British comedy satirizing a particular kind of play.The UK production didn't quite capture the mannered, sublime sense of humor displayed by British productions. The fact that UK's "Bedroom Farce" played to an American audience did not help mat- ters. Christopher Durang's "Baby with the Bathwater" was a somewhat sur- real portrayal of family problems ob- served on a grand scale. The play juxtaposed everyday objects on a background that looked to be the product of animation. The stage of "Baby with the Bathwater" revolved de Vionci-style to present three set- tings, each identical in its cartoon- like construction. A second Durang play, "Titanic," was also produced on the UK stage, enticing students with free admission and themes so demented that the play earned almost unanimous disdain from its audience. The first semester closed on the UK stage with Iames Rodgers' adaptation of Dicken's "A Christmas Carol." The production was extravagant to the end, pulling out all stops and uti- lizing all the effects that the Guignol Theater would allow. Rodgers stuck very close to Dickens' original work and the result was a strong, convinc- ing Scooge that captured all the con- ventional mannerisms that make Scrooge a classic character of western narrative. t The '86 season began with Tom Topor's "Nuts,"a lengthy play which takes place in a courtroom of a men- tal hospital where Claudia Faith Draper, played by Julie Rodgers, is being examined to see if she is psy- chologiclly capable to stand trial for murder. "Nuts," however, goes be- yond this initial objective and exam- ines the taboo suject of incest and other principles that are distinctly Greek in origin. Second semester's primary produc- tion was Shakespeare's "As You Like It,"directed by Iames Rodgers and set in pre-civil war appalachia. Rodgers considered this particular version of the Shakespearian classic to be "an eye-opener for students." The benefit of acting at UK was also seen on a scale other than the one by which UK stage productions are measured. Kevin Hardesty, who was seen in "Baby with the Bathwa- ter" during the course of the year, was chosen as one of the regional fi- nalists to compete for what is known as the Irene Ryan Award, a presti- gious honor that also offers S3000 as prize money to two national winners. Hardesty was accepted as one of the national winners and has since audi- tioned for a Broadway touring com- pany's production of Neil Simon's "Biloxi Blues" while also securing a summer job with an acting company and thus earning his Actor's Equity Card-no easy task. -Erik Reece Henry Kevin Haggard performs in one of UK's theater productions. -Photo by Tim Collins UK Theater 1 Q-.....-.-:F I 4,,,.,.,,.,,,.,....,..,,..'.,-.....-v+a1- "9" Y ' X .. Pharmacy Building Completion of new faclllt '- open door for research and teaching he new college of pharmacy building has been in operation since November, but it was not officially dedicated until May. The building, which is a significant improvement over the last building, allows all pharmacy professors to be housed under one roof. Previously the college was using five or six dif- ferent buildings. "lt is a big improvement in terms of functional space," Dean Ioseph Swintosky said. "It is the finest thing that has happened with state of the art facilities." The building's research facilities also will be more modern, said Pat- rick DeLuca, associate dean of the college. lt makes the college more comfortable and suitable for students. "lt makes the students feel like they have a home," Swintosky said. The new building includes a student lounge near the classroom and con- ference rooms for the students to study or to hold meetings. Another advantage of the 58.2 mil- lion, five-story building is that it is strategically located. "lt is part of the medical center and still close to main campus," Swintosky said. Now that the building is finished, the college is trying to raise some money for teaching and research equipment. "We have modern re- search facilities," DeLuca said, "and our research program is rising at such a rate, we need modern research equipment for our research pro- gram." The new building will also house one of the UK centers of excellence. The Center of Pharmaceutical Science and Technlogy has been established and a director has been named. "We are very interested in assisting the state in economic development and raising our own image in research and scholarship." Swintosky said. -Sacha Devroomen ff 'f ' f I ,M NJ 'ri ' f, ', 7 Qfffflf I ' f,",-Li? f f '-u Mt , M , ww-M1 A fy , wwf' 1 4-V 5,4 f , , ,ymiffkb AWN that 2-nf", ' 'W .,, W. ' ,' am!! X, ' ref N 'Q ic ,M f, HW V, , 1 X. A - Qwuwwdg 1,4571 '32 4+ f ., z ' -. . Zi'f,,,j,,ff 4' ' Z,'5fffTf, 1' V5 , ' fy X7 34, XZ 4 y 'U V IKM. MW ............L..,..........-.......- . ... . .........+, ........-......i,.,,.. .- , ,,,,.g, ,, , , V e ,. ,,..,..,.,,,,. .-..,,,-..--.- . -Y .-.., - - 4 ., -1-..-.H -f--W - W JI' 'Q The new pharmacy building, which will house all of the pharmacy department, opened in November. -'Photo by Fmumwvrwf N, ,,,4,, Jhwrf- f1f'f' W wduv-' ni: 2 on gn A 54,4 If 4, 0115 4 ' , if 4 fy X 1 2 - N-we lack Stivers WAMMW., V xT?.- ,fyg 3.2 f W 4474 X .AAQQZQ r wi f.f f, '7 H921 'af 4 wear, ,w g ,'yfff2,'Z4E'f.f,f' ,H f ' "' v 4 1 ff AK 'N f , 0, 6 , - , f giyn, ' A " 2 W ' 1 M V: ' , i ff, , i .mer iff , 4 ff- Y, K4 2 3, f I , V, , ' f 3 f , I ,ff , ' ' 4 W 9 ,, , -A 54? U, Ti"3i1"'f ' 5 f A, , yf,,f454..ff gy? ' .Xl ,Cy , Z , Wg! ! f'1i"fl tiff "2 ' f " , f -"ff ffz1f'0'Q-21.6 f ff Z ' ,'wsf:zf4, f ff f' ' 5 ng 'fi ,ff-'if V. ,wg 'Tw are-f'c7p -f1Q'7,:fv,w ffm! - V 1' J 'fr f , , 14, ,, 4, J ,f f, ,X Vv,Lr.,'.M,M! WV? f' , . 5 , gf ,, ,X,f,rjf!M.,,,fff,,yf,r4!45f. I 1 ,of f ff f' f A 7 7 -gejggcyg, , i Q , 4, Terry Nelson measures robitussin for a pre- scription like students would have to do in many of his labs. A former Lexington pharma- cist, Nelson has taught pharmacy labs since l98O. f-Photo by Natalie Caudill Pharmacy Building iw Aer, ,.-..,,,,T..,,,.,..-....,-- c....,.-.....-..... ... ..-,......- --- - - ,,,,,,,,,...,... .S.-Q- ?f -... - ,.., F ', ' uk'- ,Q I wi S I. . 'K I., 51: Wt. 5- J: p-1 x .W ra . Q .,5 vx... , 1 5 1 5-Tri ' .--,B v , ' 1-Q xi 5 ...LM T sir or people who are already in the working world, but who still want to earn college credit, the University started a project that will help them accomplish the goal. The Downtown at Noon program lets people get college credit on their lunch hour. It began as a pilot pro- ject in the Spring of 1984 and it has now completed five semesters. Hlt provides an opportunity for people working in the downtown community to further their educatio- nal opportunity and find time in their schedule," said Connie Mulligan, di- rector of off-campus programs. The classes in the program are reg- ular University classes being taught by regular University professors. Classes are both credit and non-credit courses including public speaking, management classes, personal finan- cial planning and power dressing. Non-credit course are not academical- ly oriented, but they still apply to a person's career, Mulligan said. Downtown businesses donate space for the classes to be held. Classes are held in bank or government build- ings. "They have all the facilities and supplies down there," Mulligan said. The program started when "we wanted to start taking more things off-campus," she said. Now the program is branching out even more and they are now consid- ering starting classes after work and the program has even had requests for classes before work. People taking the classes include returning adult students and also peo- ple who would not have come to campus to take a class, Mulligan said. If they are successful in the course, this gives them more confi- cence to go back to school to 'persue adegree. The Downtown at Noon project has won two national programming awards for UK's off-campus pro- grams-the National University Continuing Education Association Region Ill Program of Excellence award and the Association for Continuing Higher Education Region Vll Program of Excellence award. -Sacha DeVroomen Downtown at noon Program allows workers to take classes on lunch hour Downtown at Noon Stacy Durham, a math educa- tion junior, helps Logan Fos- ter, a junior in agricultural ' economics with calculus for a MA 123 class.-Photo by Chris Cunningham Z f mf , Jw +22 2 a 'fn ,cf K 4 f ,, V, fl f, ff Wy Lf 4 W ,f , A 5 I X . . 4 ffl! WKWM, M N M. 6. MW' u..-f-fwjw - 44" .V , ' f ,,.f H, uf' . V1 419 ,,, Ai f , X if Tutoring I -4 , .. , . . ,,.. -,,.. .....q-1.,. 7Y-.?,--..,.....f..-.. ,......--,.....- .- ...,,.....A .., . .... .,.-,-, ...- 5,- I ij Crippled program continues to provide voluoble service f the mere thought of math brings out deeply buried antisocial ten- dencies or sends you into fits, there is still hope for you. You could drop that hated Algebra class, or change majors and avoid taking math altogether. Or you could take advan- tage of the UK Tutoring Service and get some one-on-one help. "Math accounts for most of the re- quests we get for tutors, along with chemistry, computer science and ac- counting,' said Peg Taylor, assistant director of the Counseling and Test- ing Center and coordinator of the Learning Skills Center. Taylor began the program in 1980, after seeing a need for such a service among students. Tutors come by way of faculty recommendations and are required to have high grade point av- erages. "At that time we had 35 tutors who had gone through training to prepare them to tutor," Taylor said. The program has since been crippled by a lack of financial support, and has become essentially a referral serv- ice, Taylor said. The Learning Center now provides a list of qualified tutors at central lo- cations around campus. For a fee of S5 an hour, students can set up ses- sions with tutors themselves. "What we have evolved into now is spending an hour or two with new tutors, giving them a crash course in how to tutor, and putting their names and phone numbers on the list. After that, they are pretty much on their own," she said. "It is really a shame, because I think tutoring is very important for many students," Taylor said. In 1984, the last year figures are available, Taylor's office handled nearly 200 inquiries from students re- garding tutors. Over half of these were for math tutors. Lisa Marsh is a math tutor who has had to cut back on tutoring be- cause of her duties as a resident advi- sor. She currently tutors one student in Math 123. "I have been a tutor for three years, and I find it very rewarding to know that I'm helping another stu- dent to do better in school," Marsh said. Both Marsh and Taylor said that various University departments have been very supportive of the of the tu- toring service, providing old tests, textbooks and syllabi for tutors to use. Taylor would like to see the Uni- versity take more of an interest in the tutoring service. "It would seem that in a time of increased interest in upgrading aca- demic standards, the University would be very interested in the tutor- ing service. Unfortunately, this has not been the case," she said. -Beth Ishmael Tutoring Singletary Scholars Seven freshmen win first scholarships named if after UK president ll hese students are the kind of students you really want in an institution like the Uni- versity of Kentucky," said President Otis A. Singletary. What kind of students was he ref- erring to? Th'e kind of students who scored at least a 30 on the American College Test, who have a minimum grade point average of 3.5 and who have participated in many extra-cur- ricular activities. All of these charac- teristics were also qualifications for the Singletary Scholarship recipients. The seven Singletary Scholarships, named after President Singletary, were new scholarships funded through non-appropriated money from the Excellence fund. They are full four-year scholarships to be used at UK as long as the recipient is a full-time student. The scholarships pay for tuition, housing, meals and books. This is the beginning of a new tradition at UK, with seven scholarships to be awarded every year to incoming freshmen. The first seven recipients are George Putnam Allard, a mechanical Singletary Scholarships County High, Anjali V. Bhapkar, an English major from Tates Creek High, Gregory Gibson, an undecided major from Warren Central High, Michael Huang, an electrical engi- neering major from Henry Clay High, Leslie Rafferty, an undecided major from Owensboro Senior High, Mark Tichenor, a chemical engi- neering major from Marshall County High, and Thomas Wade, an electri- cal engineering or economics major from East Hardin High. How were the students selected to receive the scholarships? Thirty appli- cants were chosen from the 75 to 100 scholarship applications by a faculty committee. The 30 were then inter- viewed and were tested on personali- ty, attitude and extra-curricular activ- ities. Gibson said, "The interview com- mittee did not want "bookwormish" students. They wanted students who were interested in learning, meeting new people and getting involved in activities. After all of the interviews were fin- ished, seven students were notified that they had received the schol- arships in the spring. The press was not notified until September 7, at a luncheon held in the Presidents room of the Student Center for the students and their parents. When asked their feelings about re- ceiving the scholarships, Rafferty said she was very shocked and excited. "There were quite a few well-qual- ified applicants for the scholarships, and I was not really counting on re- ceiving one." "I was honored," Tichenor said. "I can't go to many colleges for free." Huang was also happy to receive the scholarship. "I can now live on campus instead of at home, and I wouldn't have to worry about mow- ing the lawn or vacuuming." The Singletary Scholarships strengthen the merit scholarship pro- gram at UK and reward fine students. Singletary said "the seven recipients are superior students, but I wish there was enough money to give 75 scholarships." Donald Sands, vice chancellor for academic affairs, said the schol- arships show "the University cares about its students." -Ellen Fackler The Gibs The , at a room udents but re- Zy said xcited. l-qual- rships, on re- aid. "I receive ive on and I mow- arships P Pw- ldents. tipients wish give 75 lor for schol- cares Fackler The Singletary scholarship winners for the first year include Leslie Rafferty, Mark Tichenor, Tommy Wade, Michael Huang, George Allard, Gregory Glbson and Anjali Bhapkar. The Singletary scholarships are full four-year scholarships to be used at UK as long as the recipient is a full-time student. The scholarships pay for tuition, housing, meals and books. -Photo by Clay Owen w I Singletary Scholarships ,gain M' f"'W 1312. " 'Q X ,5 - . X .5 , ,,"- -n n Q .Q Nx- - - Q cu Brian Morgan, an electrical engineering senior, corrects the bugs in a program on the new IBM computers. - Photo by Natalie Caudill IB donates 51.6 million in computers he college of engineering re- ceived S1.6 million in computers from IBM to help in their com- puterized design. Computers are becoming "absolute- ly essential" for engineering, said Dean Ray Bowen of the College of Engineering. "It is a major gift in our history." "IBM and the University of Ken- tucky have had a very close working relationship for many years," said Ted Lassetter, general manager of the corporations's Lexington office. "We are delighted to be able to make this contribution to the University and further enhance its ability to meet the educational needs of our commu- nity." President Otis A. Singletary said the gift "will have a far-reaching ef- fect on the University and its contin- uing ability to serve industry and stu- dents." The computers are being housed in two different rooms in the college of engineering. About Z0 micro-comput- ers of industrial grade design were in- stalled for advanced undergraduate and graduate students. Computers are taking the place of pocket calculators that people are A 5 4 x Studs "absc usec Bov tant our C hav tY, lege to l reta ig senior, the new udill meet the rommu- ry said iing ef- contin- ind stu- used iD llege Of omput- vere in- raduate xlaCe of ple are X A g. . 5.515 s. it .5 Vwwwm, 1 xxx .NNE X. QM. if-ki. Students work on computers given to the College of Engineering by IBM. Dean Ray Bowen of the College of Engineering says the computers are absolutely essential" for engineers. -Photo by Natalie Caudill. used to seeing engineers with, said BOwen. "lt is one of the most impor- tant things that has ever happened to Our undergraduate program." Over the years, UK and education have benefited from IBM's generosi- W, Singletary said. ln 1980, the col- lege of engineering received S200,000 to help recruit graduate students and retain faculty. In 1984, Lexington Community College received 5160,- 000 worth of equipment from the corporation. "lBM has a reputation both locally and nationally for its leadership in helping education," Singletary said. "We are proud to have such a good neighbor and friend in our commu- nity and to be the beneficiary of its generosity." ,z V. - rexmyll f,.,, '? I fe.. K 1 -.itil , -at ,. L1 v - HEX' Q. QW? r . N. . , Ky, -ws. - -1 N. E di ' . il .. .1 'Q-. ,. ,sy . are K sf - Viv. .., .L -1 V. 2 v V - . 25' i5.i.5" '. ,. . t . .wig 2 gwliils' Q satis X ui 4 0 at . eilsi lgiiilm. Corporations such as IBM under- stand the importance of education for economic development, said Robert T. Mc Cowan, chairman of the Board of Trustees. They have provided the catalyst necessary to make the University a place to point to with pride, he said. -Fran Stewart 8: Sacha DeVroomen Engineering Computers Alumni Associatio picks the "Greats" hree teachers from the Lexington campus were hon- ored this year for excellence in the classroom. Curtis Harvey, Beverly Davenport Sypher and Iane Gentry Vance were awarded the Great Teacher award by the Alumni Association. Harvey, an economics professor, said he thinks teach- ing and research are of equal importance and that the two complement each other. "I would not slight either one," he said. "A good teacher should do research-it adds to teach- ing. Sypher, a communications professor, said that the award, which came from students' nominations "is the highest compliment, the highest award you can get." "There are a lot of great teachers," Sypher said. "One thing that makes one teacher stand out is the feeling they care. I care a great deal about students and their learning and it comes across." Vance, a honors program assistant professor, said she considers herself a fellow student because she wants to learn along with her students. She changes the books for her classes to keep learning herself. Vance often brings up questions in class she does not know the answer to so she can get her students talking. "I am interested in what they have to say about it," Vance said. While all three have very different teaching styles, each was described in the applications as caring teachers. Harvey, the application read, lectures from among his students, not from a stage, and he voluntarily gives his time for study sessions. Harvey is a member of the Fayette County Board of Education, and his interest in education has shown through to his students. "His continuing pride in education, prima- ry and secondary, is evident throughout his activities," one nominaton form said. Although he is not "a song and dance man," Harvey does put humor into his lectures. "lf they fthe students? are bored, I do stuff like put on an accent," he said. xl--F :sif 3 V -"' '-..'f:.,j23Q.-1,1 A- -.5 4 sap Emil l i are hon- n. Curtis 1 Gentry by the Ls teach- the two one," he to teach- that the "is the id. "One ,ing they learning said she fvants to ooks for does not xlking. "I Vance '1es, each nong his gives his Board of 1 through 1, prima- ties," one ' Harvey Ilentsi are if sf 'Qu-1..,,wM my g Curtis Harve one of the "Great Teachers" talks to his class. Harvey is a member of the Fayette County Board of Education, and his interest in Y, education has shown through to his students. "His continuing pride in education, primary and secondary, is evident throughout his act1v1t1es, one nominaton form said. -Photo by lack Stivers Great Teachers i I I fl Ima in X-,M We ,y 55T,gfff"J'wMfzdV""" Q fAXl7fA Beverly Davenport Sypher, a communications professor, was also a winner of the award. "One thing that makes one teacher stand out is the feeling they care," she said. "I care a great deal about students and their learning and it comes across." -Photo by lack Stivers. fg Sy from they 1 care i that's Sy take a Sh studei comn studei I-L gathe Va teachl and s decen III think what V teach ment critiq nals. V gettir stude your mucl A the 2 Alun ment Great Teachers l Look ,An ' Meta f Thais? In A ., WJ, , . f. feeling "Greats" Sypher feels that being more personable sets her apart from other teachers. "Students don't mind working hard if they can get some help along the way," she said. "l don't care why students want to learn, if it is because of me, that's fine." Sypher describes herself as a high-energy person. "I take a lot of that energy into the classroom with me." She is not known as "easy," but she is popular with the students. She also directs the internship program for the communications department and gets to know many of the students better. Her classes also are more applied knowledge than just gathering information. "Students can relate to it," she said. Vance was described as being very approachable and a teacher who fosters open-mindedness. She teaches freshmen and sophomores creative writing and considers herself "a decent teacher." "I want students to think for themselves," she said. "I think it is very important for a teacher to let them know what their own biases are." Vance is also a writer and she feels this helps her as a teacher. "Teaching and creative, critical writing comple- ment each other well," she said. She writes poetry, and critiques contemporary women writers for education jour- na s. Vance said she is "absolutley thrilled to death" about Setting the award. "lt is so meaningful when it comes from students. ln humanities l feel a lot of what you're doing, your're way down the road before students realize how much they have learned," she said. All three teachers received a S600 stipend for winning the award and were recognized at a banquet given by the Alumni Association. They also were honored at com- mencement exercises. -Sacha DeVroomen l Great Teachers FC Ravy loves lle volca three covel tervif P90191 jones legs Ek rmha liz 1 teacl ole l vveH- okeb IDZ for ' lastj assoc HT tact hope said theE HV early teacl enu IDi be a abot vvrhl shor anyt HI ferex er!! he f atlN B1 ham thin Sade ham vvhe ID very vvor vvor ple heal lfsa Daw lwm clagg Kate Former CBS correspondent David Dick ioins UK faculty e loves Kentucky, his farm, and his truck. He loves his two and one-half year old daughter Ravy, his family and his heritage. He loves to write. He has reported wars, fires, floods, volcanic eruptions, plane crashes and three presidential campaigns. He has covered the White House and has in- terviewed many different kinds of people, from Rose Kennedy to Willie jones, a fisherman in Dallas with no legs. Despite his success, David Dick has remained a "folks-type" person. As Liz Shear, a graduate student and teaching assistant put it, "He's a good ole boy. He just happens to be a well-traveled and well-educated good ole boy." David Dick, a CBS correspondent for 19 years, took early retirement last year and came back to UK as an associate professor. "The University had been in con- tact with him for several years in hopes they could lure him to UK," said Edmund Lambeth, director of the School of journalism. "We finally persuaded him to take early retirement and come to UK and teach," he said. "He's a natural teach- er." Dick said he had always wanted to be a writer. "Before I knew anything about it, I wanted to be a creative writer. I wrote some bad poetry and short stories that never amounted to anything," he said. "It was not until 1959 that the dif- ferent points of my life came togeth- Gr," Dick said, speaking of the date he first started his professional career atWI-IAS. Broadcast and journalism was a happy combination of a number of things for him, Dick said. It was very satisfying because "real things were happening to real people and I was where it was," he said. Dick said network news is also very demanding. "Sometimes you WOrk until you're exhausted and can't work any more," he said. "Some peo- Ple don't understand you give your heart, soul, mind, body and spirit. Its a total gift of yourself." Pavid Dick talked to Iohn Borders, a journa- 1Sm senior who is in his broadcast journalism CIHSS. Dick is a UK alumnus. -Photo by Karen Phillips, The biggest story Dick ever cov- ered was Jonestown, he said. He has also been on assignment during wars in El Salvador, Nicaragua, the inva- sion of the Falkland Islands and Bei- rut. And yes, it can be' dangerous. "You go out with the knowledge you may not come back," Dick said. "Your senses become acute and you are very much aware of what is going on around you. You gain a super sense of timing." Dick said he was always relieved when he came back from an assign- ment. "You just live a day at a time, an instant at a time," he said. Despite the great change from the fast-paced life of network correspon- dent to the down-home peace of a large farm on the rolling hills of Bourbon County and an assistant professorship at UK, Dick has no re- grets. A "I'm glad I did it Cnetwork corre- spondentl, but it was a beautiful time to leave." Dick and his second wife Eulalie, whom he married in 1978, are now concentrating on farming on his an- cestors land in Plum Lick. His daugh- ter Ravy Bradford will be the eighth generation to live on the land. Dick has four children by his first wife. 137' lr if X' 4 W,M" 'f Dick was born in Cincinnati. When his dad died at 36 and when David was just 18 months old, his mom brought the family back to a small place in North Middletown, close to the home she was born in. "I consider myself a Kentuckianf' Dick said Dick entered UK in 1948, majoring in English Literature and completed two and one-half years before his funds ran out. After four years in the navy, he came back to UK and got his masters degree. His first break came when he got a 51,000 WHAS-Dupont scholarship. This opened the door for a perma- nent job at WHAS for seven years as a writer as well as working on the air. His stint at WHAS proved even more valuable when Bill Small, the man who hired him at WHAS, moved to CBS and later offered Dick ajob. Dick is now spending his time at UK learning how to teach and how to use a computer. Dick says he finds teaching satisfy- ing and fulfilling. "I like seeing a stu- dent improve and come upon knowl- edge. It's a satisfying feeling to know you've played a part in that." -Kimberly Sisk ' X ,....! David Dick 1 1 7 , .,-,.-.,.,....., -...,...,....-q,..........-,-1.q- " . , , X 'Never a dull moment' Dean Herbert Drenn0n retires after 35 years and a variety of positions at UK ollege of Communications Dean Herbert Drennon has held a va- riety of jobs at UK since he ar- rived on the campus in 1951. He has been a political science pro- fessor, associate dean of the College of Arts 8: Sciences, dean of the Col- lege of Fine Arts and he will this year retire as dean of the College of Com- munications. "It's more fun because I have had such a variety of jobs," he said."I never had a dull moment." He came to UK after the GI rush was over and there were not many jobs available and taught political sci- ence for several years. Drennon will retire in Iuly after spending the last eight years as dean of the College of Communications. He comes from a family of teachers. Both his father and father-in-law taught at Kentucky colleges. His wife of almost 40 years also is a teacher. While associate dean of the College of Arts 8: Sciences, Drennon was in charge of the students academic af- fairs and played a large part in cre- ating the bachelor's of general studies degree. I-Ie said he chose to teach political science because he was familiar with it. "I like history and government, why not teach it." He says he has gotten where he is through a series of coincidences. "There is a lot of what if . . . But it makes it interesting." Communications Dean "I never set out to get into admin- istration," he said. "It just kind of happened." He became dean of the College of Communications seven years ago. He said he thinks that an administrator does not necessarily have to be an ex- pert in the field he is working in. In larger colleges, administrators "are not experienced in all things you are an administrator for. There is no way you can know all areas." "You can pick it up in fairly small order," he said. But "it is advanta- geous if you come out of the back- ground." While he was dean, Drennon con- tinued to teach an introductory polit- ical science course. "I enjoy teaching freshmen," he said. He started teaching in 1946 when the average freshman was 27 and he was 24. He said class was interesting because they were grown men who had been all over the world. Drennon said he can look at a class roll sheet of 30 years ago and he will remember personalities. "You tended to teach more different courses," he said. "You had students two or three different times. Now you have them once and you don't tend to know them." After retirement Drennon plans to do a little more travelling with his wife. "I want to structure my life and not have it structured for me," he said. "I want to be less involved in solving problems." He said he will miss the people. "Every hour of every day, I meet some new or old friends." But "most people of my generation are already retired and all my friends enjoy it." He said academians are better in retirement because they can always keep doing part of their job by read- ing and learning. "I can still indulge myself in a major part of what I al- ways did. If you can read, you are never lonesome." Drennon and his wife have a lot of outside interest. They love the out- doors, wildflowers and photography. In his spare time, Drennon likes the viola and has played in the Lexington philharmonic and the UK orchestra. He has two daughters and one lives in Lexington. , Drennon and his wife plan to stay in Lexington after he retires. "We have travelled a great deal and looked at places to live, but Lexing- ton is where our friends are." -Sacha DeVroomen College of Communications Dean Herbert Drennon will retire in Iuly of this year. Dren' non held a variety of positions at the Universi- ty since he came here to teach political science in 1951. -Photo by Clay Owen, 1 4 ...nh , w 1 l L - - -j V- , ' f I' 'iff' 1 - ,--- 1, 12141 .-3 1-?4 ,,f,.,, iv , -- 7 , ,uf ",,f..',,,ff, V . --nf.-,M . ,if .,,-..v-----rr-.....,...,.-f.- ., ...,,,. - ,, V XJ 1 f i -f--v.- K us-ff sr' Peggy Meszaros, the new dean of the College of Home Economics sits in the early childhood development lab in her college. She hopes to get the college more research, external funding and wants to strengthen the programs already available. -Photo by Alan Lessig. Home EC Dean New Directions Home Eoonomicsdeon looks forword 'ro new success for college eggy Meszaros is a woman of the '80s-a woman who takes her career and profession se- riously. As dean of the College of Home Economics, she is faced with many challenges and must fill various roles including that of businesswo- man, leader, and even that of cheerleader. As a businesswoman, Meszaros tries to operate the College of Home Economics as efficiently as possible. She continuously looks for ways to improve and expand her "business." With the position as director of academic affairs at Cklahoma State University under her'belt, Meszaros feels that she has the experience to aim for new directions that she feels the College of Home Economics needs to move toward. "I am in charge of managing resources in an effort to help the college run as smoothly as possible," she said. In the role of leader Meszaros feels that it is her duty to work with oth- ers to set goals for the College of Home Economics and to strive to reach these goals. "I see no difficulty in leading the university in accom- plishing the college's objectives as long as everyone agrees with these goals." Some goals that she would like to see reached are more research, more external funding, and strengthening the graduate and undergraduate pro- grams. Meszaros feels she has sup- port from the faculty and the univer- sity and should have few difficulties in these areas. As a cheerleader, Meszaros stands on the sidelines encouraging and cheering on the college's staff and students to push further toward suc- cess. Meszaros is impressed with UK and its students. After receiving her masters at UK and her PhD from the Univerity of Maryland, she was drawn back to UK by the opportunities and commit- ment the state is making to UK. "I see a great potential at UK and I am excited about it." she said. She feels that it is her duty to in- form others and gain support from the faculty and universty in making the College of Home Economics as strong as possible. -Michelle Cecil Home EC Dean 11 'teri16,ear of tuden. tairi, 1 fter 16 years at UK, Robert Zumwinkle, vice chancellor for student affairs, retired this year. Zumwinkle, better known as Dr. Z., leaves behind a reputation of being an advocate for students-can ing about them and working for them. "I hope I have made a contribu- tion," Zumwinkle said of his work for students' rights. He said he became involved in the Civil Liberties Union after the Ioe McCarthy years. "My own view is that all those students should always be alert to potential invasion of their rights," he said. "That is the back- ground I bring to it and I do care a great deal about student rights." Zumwinkle said he felt quite self- conscious about the Student Govern- ment Association naming the student rights award after him. "I should have asked them not to do it simply to not water down the focus of the award with the name of a person." After his retirement, Zumwinkle will spend six or seven weeks with his wife Kate at a cabin in Minnesota that has been in his family for years. His children will visit him there in August. Zumwinkle said he thinks he may get homesick at times,"at the begin- ning of school or when things happen during the year." But Zumwinkle will be back at UK taking classes as a Donovan scholar after he gets used to retirement. He said there are a lot of classes he would like to take. , His memories of UK are abundant. "lNhat stands out in my mind is the people I have been associated with," he said, noting in particular the stu- dent leaders he has worked with throughout his years at UK. Students have changed a lot over the 16 years he has been at UK. "In some ways you look at it and figure the basic concerns have not changed all that much," he said. "Looking at it from another perspec- tive, there have been major changes." Students were "more contentious, more articulate, more abrasive," he said. "There were not very many who were very radical, there were a few that were quite visible." Dr Zumwinkle A ta, rv S14 ' . . if 'f , uv ff' W' of The phrase "Don't trust anyone over 30" was very common and it was hard to develop an atmosphere of trust, Zumwinkle said. "The thing I appreciate the most of the students of the last 10 or 12 years is their greater openness. I think they had a greater and deeper concern for cer- tain social, national and international issues. While I did not always appre- ciate the means of expression that were used - they often went over- board to the point of being socially and physically destructive - there at least was a very real concern about things like the warin Vietnam, sex- ism, racism and concern about the quality of education they were get- ting." Zumwinkle would like to see in to- day's students some of that idealism, along with a little more reasonable- ness. "That would have been a nice package," he said. VVhile he was vice chancellor for student affairs, Zumwinkle could be seen frequently in the student center cafeteria eating with students. He does not like to intrude in groups, but enjoys eating with students he knows. "The typical student is with other students. I feel that sitting down with another group is some- what intrusive. If I see a group I know, then I stick my nose in." Zumwinkle and dean of students Ioseph Burch started the student round table about ten years ago. In this round table, student leaders get together and discuss pertinent issues on campus. This began on the downside of the student unrest on campus. He said that was not the reason for the round table, but it was related to that. "We are always working at ways to try to improve communications, and in this case we try to strengthen communica- tions between student leadership on the campus." Although Zumwinkle has been part of many committees at UK, he can be creditedfor the start of several. lust in the last year he has formed commit-- tees for student retention and student orientation and a committee to study the greek system. -Sacha DeVroomen 111'- 1'1" 'Nl I if X f ' f.,,. ., .. A -54 Vice Zumw teen y to the Photo Zumw Public Opera! pus. - anyone and it rsphere 3 thing :udents s their had a Dr cer- ational appre- n that t over- socially here at about ri, sex- nut the re get- 2 in to- ealism, onable- a nice lor for vuld be center ts. He groups, ents he is with sitting some- group l tudents student ago. In lers get t issues f of the le said 2 round at. HVV6 J try to in this nunica- ship on en part can be lust iN ommit- student 3 study roomen . dmini tration ' Dr. Z retire A ff ff , , X, f X 0 X , 47 Vice chancellor for student affairs, Robert Zumwinkle has been at the University for six- teen years. Zurnwinkle said he will come back te the University as a Donovan Scholar. -- photo by Bryan Baylor Zllmwinkle accepts an award at the Student Publications Banquet. Zuniwinkle oversees the Utlerations of the student publications on cam- pus. -Photo by lack Stivers. Dr Zumwinkle ,W y 7,504 fWW yy. ,nf r -fvfni-x,,, jiff?-.,:,:nq-e-QgA,... wn::Y::1,9,.l,i. ,177 1953. , . ,Y Y 19- -raging,-,... iff' H.,-f . Y, , , . Y g I I V V V ,, ' ,,,,., ,,- -"' Iune 30, Admini tration ingletar announces ' retirement resident Otis A. Singletary surprised no one when he announced at the April Board of Trustees meeting that he would retire Iune 30, 1987. 1 He scheduled his announcement at a time, right after the legislature passed their new budget and before the end of school, leaving the Board "enough time to get the proc- ess underway to find my successor," Singletary said. Singletary, who holds a tenured professorship at UK, 'said he may go back to teaching history. "I expect to hold that professorship until my other retirement at age 70.7 He said the announcement was "just a formal action." ,The timing of his retirement will make it easier, he said. Singletary said his position has put him "everyday in the middle of everything." The presidency is not easily defined, you move from one situation to another with 45,000 students and 9,000 employees. He said he does not have the luxury of choosing what he can do. "I have been frustrated, aggravated, but I have never been bored." H Singletary said he and his wife, Gloria, thought Ken- tucky was a place they would be comfortable-a good place to live and work. . He said he probably would like to stay in Kentucky after his retirement because most of his friends are here. He said he has this propriety about the University. "I look on it as mine. This is essentially my home." Singletary has little spared time, because there are "things I need to go to or think I need to go to." But when he does have free time he reads and plays a little golf, al- though not very well, he said. Dr. Singletary 1 Rae mond Hornback Vice President for University Relations aymond Hornback, vice presi- dent for University Relations, works with raising money for the University and keeping up its image. Hornback is actively involved in the Development Council's fund- raising activities and with the Student Development Council. He said the Student Development Council has been a project he is proud of. The group has become very active. Hornback also is a spokes person for the University. As one of two vice presidents, he works closely with President Otis A. Singletary. Hornback, who graduated from UK, always knew he would be back one day. He said he remembers driv- ing to Lexington and passing the ad- ministration building saying to his companion that he would be there some day. He was right. He now is an impor- tant part of the University adminis- tration. He planned events to pro- mote higher education and was the representative who organized UK's participation in the Rally for Higher Education held in Frankfort by the Kentucky Advocates for Higher Edu- cation. Vice Presidents ? ff? Hornback said he was happy with the UK participation in the project. The UK Basketbal game that was planned that night was delayed for an hour to enable the crowd to at- tend both events. However, many people had to leave the rally early to -Photo by Bryan Baylor make it back in time for the ball- game. Hornback said he hopes to contin- ue the fundraising projects and keep making new records. This year the Development council once again raised a record number of dollars. if 1"-' - 21 Vicc Adr am' mir yea egislz getting tion. "Th of sati ucatio of the lature the ce ics ce millio Kin itics c career Kentu admir Kin minisl perspr Unive tion n As tion, first i for ll is dirt istrati "I ulty i busin be se any a Kir seeing condi '4 z haf 1 Baylor ball- contin- l keep ar the again James in Vice President for Administration ames King, vice president for ad- ministration, has been busy this year with getting the Kentucky egislature to pass the budget and getting more money for higher educa- tion. "The biannual budget creates sense of satisfaction," King said. Higher ed- ucation gained a lot from the passage of the budget by the Kentucky legis- lature. UK had requested money for the centers of excellence, for a robot- ics center and authorization of S20 million of grand and reserve equity. King is not unfamiliar with the pol- itics of the Kentucky legislature. His career has consisted of working for Kentucky governors and legislators to administrator at UK. King said from his office in the ad- ministration building, he has a good perspective on what goes on at the University. "I have seen this institu- tion make great strides." As vice president for administra- tion, King has two roles at UK. The first is that he sets out several policies for University as whole. The second is direct supervision of central admin- istration. "l directly supervise some of fac- ulty in the control room, budget and business services," King said. "I will be serving in aiding the president in any assignment he gives to me." King said he gets the satisfaction of seeing results in terms of environment conducive to quality education. dmini tration "The program aspect of it far more interesting," he said. "lt gives you the ability to set new directions, start new program and to set new priori- ties." . King's government experience in- cludes working for Sen. Wendell Ford, Mayor Harvey Sloane of Louis- ville and Gov. lohn Y. Brown's ad- ministration. His jobs at UK before being named LQL7iffQQIll1.fl.. X . 1 i K grim" "t' 1 ...t- ws? x ssxj X s S s . -3-sg: . sighs X .... H .,... . .,.. sii ffx .. i . ::.xs:F:':F '.. f':ie1ssssiFs sri . - '- :.., ...... - g 3 . .ss -Photo by Bryan Baylor vice president have included assistant business manager, business manager, coordinator of PPD, executive direc- tor of office of policy and manage- ment analysis and special assistant to the president. "I enjoy working in University sell- ing as well as anything," King said. "lt's is kind of like a magnet, but l keep coming back. l'll think l'll stay in education administration." Vice Presidents . .,t, . . if"- Peter Bosomworth Chancellor for the Medical Center Char eter Bosomworth, chancellor of the Medical Center, ' has been keeping busy this year celebrating the past LGX1 and the future. The Medical Center celebrated its 25th Anniversary hz this year and Bosomworth has been busy helping it into hs the future. He has been developing five centers of excel- si lence in the medical field for the University. They are in ,, 4 inthe st aging, cancer, pharmaceutical technology, bio-engi- "We neering and bio-technology and genetics. ' areas," "We have made tremendous progress in aging," he ing in r said, especially with Alzheimers disease. A pleased This year has also kept Bosomworth in Frankfort Q held the quite a bit. He was interviewed for 40 pieces of legis- Gall lation that affected health in Kentucky. ity of He has also had a struggle with keeping up with the financiz Council on Higher Education's strategic plan which, in tration the first draft, would have merged the UK and U of L On dental schools. "We felt that the first version of the plan Self Witi would have been devastating to the University." "Wi After that did not happen, Bosomworth does not like ences," looking back, he likes to look into the future. "I want to Gal enter into a new type of health care delivery system. ing to The corporate approach to health care." He said he is budget planning actively to respond to the competitive environ- Said. " ment Of health Cafe- -Photo by Bryan Baylor peCt." Wit Charles W h' et mgton the rol and tht Chancellor for the Honra Community Colleges goefif chance ' harles Wethington has come up through the ranks deaf, in the UK community college system and he said . . 3 his job as chancellor has been very rewarding. mme He was head of Maysville community college for Eng? t about 5 years, then came to UK campus as assistant vice mlxfler president, was promoted to Vice President and with the e structure change in 70s became chancellor for the com- thatnw munity college system. ple' k "It is very rewarding from my standpoint," he said Slorfh about his career. , Y' think 5 As chancellor, he is the chief academic and adminis- trative officer for the 13 UK community colleges located all over the state. In his job, all directors of the community colleges report to him and he reports straight to President Otis A. Singletary. Wethington said travelling is an absolute requirment in his job. "lt is this external part of the job l enjoy," he said. "lt gives you a feeling of perspective of the state." "We are providing low cost access to a considerable number of students, who would not go to school if it -Photo by Bryan Baylor was not for the community colleges," he said. yan Baylor 011 ranks e said ge for it vice .th the e com- .e said lminis- ocated olleges it Qtis irment uy,H he ierable Jl if it Art Gallaher Chancellor for the Lexington Campus hancellor for the Lexington campus Art Gallaher has been keeping busy with rebuilding the Univer- sity's image - and he thinks it has workedjboth in the state and the University community. "We're really stressing to improve is student service areas," he said. "Selective admissions thrust now work- ing in making the institution more attractive. We're very pleased with the quality of the freshman class andAwe've held the line on quality and held on to numbersf' Gallaher also has worked on upgrading of the qual- ity of services on campus including computerizing the financial aid office and they are workingongetting regis- tration on line. On the academic side, he has primarily busied him- self with the general studies requirements. "We are devoting strong attention to the basic sci- ences," he said. "We feel quite good on the faculty side." Gallaher said UK has done a remarkable job in try- ing to maintain quality standards in face of negative budget years. "We didn't slip in academic quality," he said. "We've done better than we have a right to ex- pect." With the new funding from the legislature, Gallaher is very pleased with what legislation has done for UK. The University received funds for faculty pay raises, the robotics center, the agriculture engineering building and the bond money for reserve equity which is S21 mil- lion for two years. Gallaher said he works hard in keeping up with what goes on at the University. He meets weekly with all vice Chancellors and every other weeks with the academic deans. "They make my life a lot easier." Gallaher said, however, he misses teaching. He joined the UK faculty in 1963 as an anthropologist. He' Since then has moved up within the coundaries of the University and became vice president in 1981. He said most of the time he worked with a budget that was tight. "Our top priority has always been peo- Pl6," he said. "Things are looking up. Selective admis- Sions has given us a good student body." "You enjoy an administrative position when you lhink you're making a difference." dmini tration -Photo by Bryan Baylor Chancellors Vice Chancellors - oto y ayor Vice Chancellor for Administration ack Blanton, vice chancellor for administration, has kept busy this year with all the new construction projects on campus. Two such projects were the Mining Engineering build- ing and the Faculty Club being built on Rose Street. This created some problems for Blanton. His office had to deal with the many complaints of employees of the Uni- versity who could not find a place to park. He had to corne up with a plan to relief the parking situation. One plan was making a gravel parking lot on Hilltop Avenue, next to Clifton Cirlce. But he likes his job and enjoys dealing with the people. He likes to keep in touch with students too. To do this he teaches a management class at 8 a.m. The early class fits well with his schedule. in ff'- Vice for In ing Luther Pa: month state's er. It . ucatio Bu year year 4 group the su contir F, ff s ,LJ 5 fffa ' '44 i if 712' G' ,M ,f V I f6r 3 yan Baylor ation nas kept ijects on g build- fice had the Uni- parking g lot on people. x this he :lass fits William arker Vice Chancellor for Minority Affairs 'lliam Ifarker, vice chancellor for minority af- fairs, said the year has been filled with festivities v l li il Admini tration for the office of minority affairs. In February, the office played a big part in organiz- ing black history month and more particularly Martin Luther King, Ir.'s birthday. Parker said he made many speeches during the month of February and was one of the speakers at the state's celebration of the birthday of the civil rights lead- er. It is always important, Parker said, to emphasize ed- ucation to young black people in your speeches. But one other thing has been on Parker's mind this year - retention. The retention program started last year and has been somewhat successful. This year, a group of black high school students will study at UK in the summer as part of a new program. Parker. hopes to continue the effort next year. X -Photo by Bryan Baylor r . 'l 1 ' Y l i i it Donald ands Vice Chancellor .lj for Academic Affairs . Q ta l onald Sands, vice chancellor for academic affairs, i . has had his job cut out for him in the last year, i but says there is still much to be done to improve the scholarship situation. p . "There is an increasing perception out there that UK , . is a first class educational institution," he said. "We are p receiving more and more applications from Kentucky M students and we have not enough money to give them i y all scholarshi s " p . "It's the kind of problem we like," Sands said. "What ., we don't like is not being able to do more for them." , I-le said people are feeling good about UK. "With se- ,pf lective admissions the perception of the University has changed," Sands said. f p Applications to UK are up 11 percent from last year. , "The University general studies has gained us a lot of 1. I respect throughout the state," Sands said. s I-le is also in charge of the Governor's scholar and Q the merit day at UK. 9 Sands said he also likes to keep in touch with stu- dents by teaching freshman chemistry. "There is nothing . l I can do better in this job," he said. "I can have that l contact." .i y . if fit' Il i .5 i lil list i. it' Vice Chancellors K q ,,1k, f ' , , ,, I:: M 7 my QSM 3,, V , ' VA Q4 ,QL , al l .. I , V, ., 5, e e ' K w,.t,....,,,k4X it . .f q 1' , ggi W 3 4 F 1 1 ofEff:-Q-QR?-wg'---XS.. , X ,X-,ie , , .. ,. 5 wow. -'ff - A. we-2 :if -X. .-X rx -M we ew- nw tr""W f if i- 1 X gre-Qtr+,fsfsQ QQ: .X .. K as .., iv:-QS-Lx: -is 5 ffzf,g1wx'v5f.f2Q'-is. iw. 51 ffw -' f - , X"'-Sf? 'Wei k tiff. 1 ., , ' ,- X. 2 General Education Requirements Phillipe Roca, a graduate student, practices Spanish in the language laborat0- ry. The change in general education requirements would include a University- wide foriegn language requirement. -Photo by Jack Stivers 4 I to ta the gs Th gener drast for g be a stude Bu argui Cz said impc addii He Roge amei S1138 "F into eral "'l prof educ dent wha 5 p. man chai "A leari IV the eign den "Th TX 3 .U C C XT gy.. We s 'f :f-"1 a . - ,,,- ,rx ?.. E',g. pail, ix X . at i, gk.:-, , 5 f. 1 WEE? '. ' V.,-7, 6:1 :fly ' ' LQST. fi-giijg -. .gf 1. K ,.-t. 0- A A -a., gg 4 ii 'K 'Q la Q A laborato- niversity- Committee votes to Chung general clu ation require nts eginning with the freshman class of 1988, all University of Ken- tucky students will be required to take a foreign language to fulfill the general studies curriculum. The University Senate approved a general education package that will drastically change the requirements for graduation. One big change will be a foreign language requirement all students will have to fulfill. But it did not pass without some argument from some of the faculty. Gary Lane from animal sciences said foreign language has no more importance than other courses in adding culture to students' education. He along with agriculture senator Roger Hemken, co-sponsored an amendment deleting the foreign lan- guage requirement. "Foreign language just doesn't fit into the overall objective of the gen- eral studies program," Lane said. "This is the classic debate between professional education and general education. We're trying to' train stu- dents for life after their jobs, for What they do after their jobs - from 5 p.m. on," said Louis I. Swift, chair- man of the Swift committee and Chairman of the classics department. HA foreign language is an avenue to learn the cultures of people." Martin McMahon, a professor in the law school, said the study of for- elgn languages is good because stu- dents are learning another language. The United States is losing the domi- nance it once had in research and C01T1merce," he said, "and we are having to deal with people from other countries not just in their coun- tries but also in our own country." Donald Sands, vice chancellor for academic affairs, said Florida, Georgia, North Carolina and South Carolina will implement policies with the same requirements in two to three years. "This is an opportunity for CUKD to set an example of leadership" in Ken- tucky, he said. Because a number of the faculty were upset with the lack of time they would have to adjust their academic programs to new requirements, im- plementation was moved back one year. "This should go into effect all at once, not a piece here and a piece there," said ,Senate Council member Enid Waldhart. Under the original proposal, after an initial three-year period of review of high school programs, all incom- ing students would have to pass a competency test to use their high school credits to fulfill the foreign language requirement. This require- ment was dropped because the fac- ulty decided it would not serve a nec- essary purpose. Iohn Robertson, associate dean for instruction in the College of Agricul- ture strongly urged that foreign lan- guages be made optional for all col- leges. He said few students in the College of Agriculture take foreign languages because they must already complete 128 credit hours to obtain a bachelor's degree as compared to 120 hours for a general university degree. fwwrf' Louis Swift "Perhaps a bachelor's degree should be a five-year degree, but until it's the national norm, we must stay competitive," he said. Robertson said students would at- tend a school that doesn't have such additional requirements if it meant obtaining the same qualifications as attending UK. Marie Vittetoe, chairman of the de- partment of medical technology in the College of Allied Health said stu- dents don't learn unless they want to learn. "lf our program is extended to five years, regional universities . . . will take our students from us. -Cynthia A. Palormo General Education Requirements 1 4.0 Seniors Perfect Senior M Students strive for a 4.0 throughout college years hile some of us were trying to make our way through college, others were striving to keep a perfect grade point average, while still enjoying school. The reason they studied hard usually was to secure a position in a professional school, but some stu- dents were just striving to be the best. ' Andy Pruitt, a microbiology senior who plans to go to medical school in the fall, said he has always had a memory above average. "I've made A's for eight years and I don't know why. Going to medical school has been a goal for quite a while." Roberta Meyer, an animal science senior, is attending veterinarian school at Auburn University in the fall and has made it through school with a perfect 4.0 GPA. "It means quite a lot to me," she said. "I don't study hard, I study the night before the test and it has not caught up with me yet." Cynthia Sewell, a telecommunica- tions senior and 4.0 senior, said learning to manage time well and having good study habits help keep a perfect GPA. Sewell, whose roommate also has kept a 4.0, said having a roommate with a good GPA helps because you are more considerate of each other. Contrary to belief, 4.0 students just don't study all the time. Meyer is president of the fencing club and is also the 1986 Women's Foil and Sabre champion of Ken- tucky. Sewell is president of Mortar Board honorary and is a member of Lan- ces's Junior honorary and Student Activities Board. But she also studies quite a bit. "Every hour you spend in class, you need to spend two hours studying. I really worked hard for my four years trying to maintain it C4.0l," she said. "I put a lot of time into it. I always have been an overachiever." -Sacha DeVroomen Robe fencii v I fS , said ll and keep a so has mmate se you er. tts just :encing omen's ' Ken- Board f Lan- Student a bit. as, you ying. I r years e said. always 'OOIHCH JK' f f , Q W 1 ,,,, N 1: ',.' V -Y f I A . f W7 1 Z ! I 4 'H Roberta Meyer, animal science senior with a 4.0 CPA, filncing club. -'Photo by lack Stivers also is president of the 'LM , v""'W?a-,., I 4.0 Seniors 54' 1 Y 4-fam. l, E! 1 f i It l l i l 4 if H M f One of UK's cheerleaders escorts "Happy" Chandler out onto the court to form the "Y" as the cheerleaders spell out "Kentucky" on the court. -Photo by David Coyle N Two members of UK's track team compete in the Kentucky Relays. The meet was held in April at UK. -Photo by Alan Lessig l i l r l l l l w l af Ai .4 1 . .r, 5 , - Y if! I V Sports A , t,.. D. f, - ...., f I V351 init ' 4 y X H-.grf , .vp s X . if- K-ais-.'SslQF,-f' x fd., 1 imp-'TN' A L 's .kv mmm Ferdin, victori Rose. Ferdinand and Billy Shoemaker lead the pack at this year's Kentucky Derby. Shoemaker's victory was one of many this year for the "old-timers" such as lack Nicklaus and Pete Rose. -Photo by Alan Lessig Sports PCRTI YEAR Sophomore diver Iulie Ielf practices during a photo session held by UK Sports Informa- tion. Ielf qualified last season for the NCAA's on both the one- and three-meter boards. - Photo by David Coyle 1 Sports Opening First year coach Eddie Sutton shouts instructions to his players during the Wildcats SEC Tournament win over LSU Sutton s team fashioned a 32-4 record during his flrst year Courtesy UK Sports Information y,..,n.-.W..M.,--s ,. l l l 2 l l l l l l l l 5 u 1 l . S X l . I-V-A 1 H, W L i Y -Y -- , L, iv-- , , ,, : V v , , ,W-, Y W,,,,A-, , A--,, --- --A-, L..-, Y--.-v-- v -V-V .-.- - I 'Bull Sl - I f J' 5, V' 1: 4, 5- fm , V A AV x x, U iff! 'fy an Ni, 'fm' .35 iff 5 WJ'l,1Q?1,- A "fa 'M 'N X I , " :',f5::.-,gif-,fn 1 LJ. 411,513 ' 'ff-.,ffi.f.'s:p1-1,1:-b.4f,w.,:1 , :,Qf,i-ff'g'5,',fr.:1- ,151 '- - - 5,1 - 4 f 1: ,V ,- , , 41 fgff. . ,321-- fi 3-.Lg yfgiw Y ff: :1:f.5'f.-1::: 1 1-if. fa. . j.: ,Liu 5 :rg x , . -,f ,.,,, . , . .V., , N .. V, , . ,.-.x.,V ,,. -. .., Y,.Y,., . ,, ,-- 5 , F ,N :ff':,x k A-'ff 7' ' 1' ix- ' l, ,YI R-'l ' -- j" ' ' ,I-il .'?Pi f"7', '-12'-7. '- ' all ,. ,jTj'.',j.j- k j ff:-2. I7-' .T 5 -, ' I . - 9 - A I I ' 'A f I r P I . - J' Q 1' 3 KA--9 5 f Y E3--f - T-in-fI.F? '-+lui ,Y --L4 'T .-,V V. 'Lv A - ' H ff-'-,f--W--:minima - ---'-Q --rv '--fa-""""""'1""""""" """"' 5 ' 1 , 1' A I 7,17-f f, , ' 1 1 f 'A'- ' ' ' "'- ' "' f R.. mvr--wry--.fmym-1---,sqm ra: i,,::-ull:,.VLfQ:.l-- .1,Jppst11,,'g1.-414+ JL- .if Nunn: 1.17. -f.Q1-1:-,if-Lanz., lf r 1. , , - I . - ...ff -X-A y fi .JMX Wy. mfg, iff 1, .' JW- K' at, wg , Y? '-Gf5331:'. " f 1 ' Q. - K 4 Mr X ' sfcwfmk - . .w'iW' Q41 Q, K 5 'T m E 'lk YEAR The women's cross country team overcame youth and inexperience to capture fourth place in the NCAA Finals in the fall semester. Bettie Lou Evans saw her golf team rise to the occasion and finish up the year only fifth in the na- tion. UK's women's tennis team appeared in the NCAA championship for the first time and Terry l-lall's Lady Kats made a brief appearance in post season action. continued on page 144 if , .,., Lady Kat junior Sandy Harding outruns Ole Miss' Alisa Scott in UK's 72-69 loss to the Lady Rebels. Harding has led the team the past three seasons in assists as a starter at the point guard spot. -Photo by David Coyle UK defensive backs Ray Cover and David Iohn- son bring down Tennessee's Ieff Powell. The Vol- unteers got the last laugh, however, as they went on to beat UK 42-O. -Photo by Alan Lessig Sports Opening 1 -1--W jnbuaqv- 'U'if l-"ri-"' "' ' ' Xa' Wg 47 fm if I v W gg, '-- r -Y W, ---1 Sv, . it 'Y at J' i-A- f ..-Y fj- - -f - V--- :freak . .9 s A? 0 U I . x I X - , L ,J fr . V Suv" 3. 1 W' . ' .V o .0 . ' , r I. ,. . W 17 5 ' s W I 1 4 fwf, N W" uf' '- rf ,,73f:3:,W. ' 7" Y QW ,7 3,3 f Q ' " ' A :,. ' . . V .f, I .-,- - H :Q-af Q fa ,XIESQAX f , I ' K Q-fy? .cf , , YSWNZ . ' .' 4 gfw-., " Q-"Zum V , wer, - '41 .b I f 2 -,gpfflfi fi ' ' ,ac- , cg ,f , fs". If ff,'f?f.' - ,K .:',.:455. 'fr f Av 01: , 1 .Z K The fens ans' thei X sea: t Unlike previous se sons, '86 no Hall of Fam erformanc 21:1 a dc last NI lhinj CISG dt 1 146 Football 42+ The Wildcats' loss to Tennessee left de- fensive back Ray Gover searching for answers. The Wildcats were crushed by their archrival on the last day of the season. -Photo by Iay Fuller f one didn't know better, Ken- tucky's 1985 football season might H have easily been mistaken for a DF- leykl and Mr. Hyde" movie. The Wildcats started off the season OH- a down hill tumble and after a brief recovery in the form of four Vlctories, UK continued the season on 3 down hill plunge, losing five of its last six games. 'Nl don't know what it is, but some- thins is missing," UK wide receiver CISCO Bryant said after UK's 26-6 loss HY Georgia in the season's seventh game. Ieriy Claiborne had led the team to two consecutive Hall of Fame Bowl appearances in 1983 and '84, but the 1985 sqaud had to settle for a ninth place Southeastern Conference finish C5-6 overalll and the hopes for better days in the future. BOWLING GREEN 30 KENTUCKY 26 The Wildcats opened their season of high expectations against Mid- American Conference opponent Bowling Green Falcons. UK knew Bowling Green quarterback Brian McClure was an outstanding player, but wasn't expecting a loss to open the season. "I don't think you ever feel com- fortable with your secondary when you're playing somebody like Mc- Clure," Claiborne said. With only 23 ticks left on the clock, McClure hit Greg Meehan for continued on page 148 l Football ,. . . ..,q4.,.a..-uw-.,,...f, Hall of Fame an 11-yard touchdown pass giving Bowling Green its second win of the young 1985 season. KENTUCKY 16 TULANE 11 team came minutes of a stubborn Green Wave team before 56,812 fans at Commonwealth Stadium. Sophomore runningback Mark Higgs raced 20 yards for a touch- down with 2:17 left in the game to finish off a four-play, 71 yard drive. The win evened Kentucky's record at 1-1. A rejuvinated Wildcat from behind in the late the game to knock off KENTUCKY 27 CINCINNATI 7 Despite playing a somewhat sloppy game, the VVildcats turned in their best performance of the season to take a 27-7 Homecoming win over the Cincinnati Bearcats. lunior Bill Ransdell threw scoring strikes of 28 and 21 yards to receiver Eric Pitts and Derry, while Mark Logan rambled for 112 yards as the UK offense registered 508 total yards. Two Ransdell interceptions and four UK fumbles marred an otherwise solid outing. KENTUCKY 26 CLEMSON 7 A Commonwealth Stadium record crowd of 58,230 was in attendance to watch UK up its record to 3-1 with a resounding 26-7 whipping of the vis- iting Tigers. The win was a bit tarnished, how- ever, as Ransdell went down on UK's first play from scrimmage when he suffered a cracked rib and punctured lung. Sophomore Kevin Dooley en- tered the game and guided the team to its best game of the 1985 season. KENTUCKY 33 MISSISSIPPI STATE 19 A second straight record-breaking crowd of 58,345 saw UK extend its winning streak to four games with 14 point win over SEC rival Mississippi State. The Bulldogs' option offense was clicking early, as State shot out to a 10-O second quarter lead. But then it became the Mark Higgs show. Higgs scored on a 39-yard dash to cut the lead to 10-7. UK's next pos- ession saw Higgs score again, this time from one-yard out. I continued on page 151 al"""Y 7 14 Football 1 i andy 'Q Kentucky wide recei.ver Cornell Burbage reminds Tulane that the Wildcats picked up a first down and change. The Big Blue rode the Creeh Wave to a 16-11 come from behind victory. -- Photo by I.D. Vanl-loose The Wildcat defense celebrates a fumble recovery against Bowl- ing Green. The Flacons made up for the mistake by shocking the Cats in the season's first opener at Commonwealth Stadium, 30-26. -Photo by David Coyle Kentucky runningback Mark Logan uses a block from tight end Mark Wheeler to pick up yardage against East Tennessee. The Wildcats managed to hold off East Tennessee, 23-13. -Photo by I.D. VanHoose HIHZ4' ft . Qu f X . X' '. . r2'- ' . J 1 K L., .1 Y v . , . J., v T 7.-yy f X ,. .uf -uf., Wm-1--V --n4s-.7.an-vv--'-i- - -lpuuln W' Q -11' UK defensive back Maurice Douglass trips up Tennessee All-American wide receiver Tim McGee. McGee and his teammates, who eventually went on to win the Sugar Bowl, beat UK to close out the Wildcats sub .SOO season. -Photo by David Coyle Wildcat tailback Mark Higgs hams it up with a young UK fan at the annual media day. Higgs recovered from a serious knee injury and rushed for 611 yards on the year, but his yardage wasn't enough to compensate for the six losses. -Photo by Chuck Perry X.. ". H" i 'S- 1 TZ. N QQ Us .'. l ,..- . - a, ,po- I W L - I J 4 38 Q. ,lx i sf 5 t .e xj y y ..... , i IN XTX x X. 'swat nf 1 4 Football 'F "' J in ry - .y ', V Q '.',v., ,af .. , .ian Kentl helpe I the witi deff seal Log LO KE1 Fl but poi roa -..Q ,,. , 1 I" Vx -9. M .B f Rs xg 'A:A f': fl K 9 5. .4 -Q ' -f . N- , xx 'luv-Oww-f SS -f , , Qi ' . . . N " . -V N ' . - ': I -' . , 3 , .t I x ,-g- - . if "' .. , -Hi - 2 H .. .V .. "P" -1'-::-f: It rsiifi 'L 54341 .. .V---- . V . -' .. V . - "' I . 523' if, Tf'1,1l"?l56"K,-lt! . I' "'k X' 'r A ' 'f'iIsLm1f if 2 4 , ' ' ' 9... V., ,' . - A My 7 Wm- 11-.4 -V X A 5 V -4' ' 'VJ -f' 4 . .. , . V -V - fl, 'Ji 'Q M 1: 2 M, n. "" .l' - Q A: wwf tw ---4 ' X. ffywsqg, -bm 1 ,vpv M1 ,.-5 .zu J A 1, ..,. ,M--1 X, 14 . - . ,Q 1 , . -- I . Tw ff' f V- - ' 'VT 'lv - iwwf .V',gV',f-V ',,.a.:- .ei V 2 - +52 ,W-.. .f - -1 .ag - .Q .wabzief 4- wi--...V N. .1 1' , 5, .1 . 0,4 4 v " xg. Q wwgu , ,V .- , Q., -V , 1 iv- 5- f 1. di' .s '41 v gb . I -Vx,.+,v--'f"--- .V 1" ' .N-. 1 3' 'N' 5- , X K - -ff V N . M Tricia? r W, W it if vw ,gy I -Arai. 1.2 AQ ,vim V I N O W U-, ' H 4 fi .f wr-. ' . . .5 K ,. . .gf . L .- V "'5F'1'sZe 'ff N. 2 VV 'fi 'V l ff 2.1 as-.f , f- ' Kentucky runningback Mark Logan dives for a touchdown against Cincinnati. His touchdown helped the lNildcats subdue the Bearcats, 27-7. -Photo by ID. Vanl-loose Hall of Fame UK led 14-13 at halftime but broke the game open in the second half with clutch plays and a smothering defense. Mississippi State's fate was Sealed on a hail mary Dooley-to- I-08-HH 43-yard touchdown pass. LOUISIANA STATE 10 KENTUCKY 0 The Wildcat defense came to play, but UK still couldn't manage to put P01nts on the board, dropping its first mad game of the year. A driving rain rendered both of- fenses helpless, as a total of ten turn- overs were committed by the two teams. With only four minutes left in the game, the Bayou Bengals man- aged to draw first blood on a Ron Lewis 43-yard field goal. Tiger run- ningback Dalton Hillard added the finishing touches with a 10-yard touchdown run in the last minute. LSU gained 317 total yards, while UK could muster only 114. GEORGIA 26 KENTUCKY 6 UK saw its conference record drop to 1-2 as the Georgia Bulldogs whipped the visiting Wildcats before 81,498 fans "Between the Hedges." UK had the ball in Georgia territo- ry four times in the first half, but came away scoreless each time. "We had a tough time moving the ball," Claiborne said. "Georgia's defense just did an ecellent job against us." Ransdell returned to action for the first time in three weeks in the fourth quarter, and directed the UK offense to its only score of day when Ivy Ioe I-Iunter scored on a one-yard run. KENTUCKY 23 EAST TENNESSEE STATE 13 The Wildcats kept their season re- cord on the winning side with a 23-13 win over the visiting Buccaneers. UK jumped out to an early 10-0 lead on the strength of a Worley field goal and Ransdell-to-Mark Wheeler touchdown pass. But the Bucs kept the game close and trailed 10-6 at halftime. Ierry Butler scored the second of his two touchdowns in the third quarter that pushed the Bucs ahead 13-10, but UK won the game with a strong offensive showing in the fourth quarter. VANDERBILT 31 KENTUCKY 24 The UK offense appeared to have shaken its midseason slump when Mark Higgs scored on a five-yard run on UK's first posession. But this wasn't to be UK's day in Nashville. Led by quarterback Iohn Gromos, Vandy's "air show" proved to be to strong for the Wildcats to contend with.Gromos threw for 246 yards and three touchdowns. Ransdell com- pleted 30 of 56 passes for 322 yards, but most of it came too little, too late. With the score tied 10-10 in the first half, Vandy broke the game open. Gromos connected with Gerald Mitchell for an 11-yard score. The backbreaker for UK came when Gro- mos struck again, this time on a 66- continued on page 152 Football Wildcat tailback Mark Higgs breaks into the open field against the Cincin- nati Bearcats. The Wildcats blitzed the Bearcats 27-7 at Commonwealth Stadium. -Photo by I.D. Vanl-loose 152 Football Hall yard touchdown pass to Everett Crawford. of Fame FLORIDA 15 KENTUCKY 13 UK's SEC record dropped to 1-4, but not before the Wildcats gave the powerful Florida Gators all they could handle. With the Wildcats holding a slim 13-12 lead with under a minute left, Florida's Neal Anderson lofted up a wobbly pass. UK defensive backs Maurice Doug- lass and David Iohnson both had wx their sights set on the ball in the right corner of the end zone, but the two collided. The ball fell harmlessly to the turf, which gave Florida a second chance. Ieff Dawson then kicked his third field goal of the day to give Florida its eighth victory of the sea- son. TENNESSEE 42 KENTUCKY O UK's annual season-ending clash with arch-rival Tennessee turned out to be a disaster for the Wildcats. The game was a close and hard-hit- ting one in the first half of action, but two Carlos Reveiz field goals gave the Vols a 6-O lead at intermis- sion. Tennessee then blew the game open in the second half behind the arm of quarterback Daryl Dickey's three touchdown passes to seasl the game forthe Vols. "This is one of the most disap- pointing losses l've ever been asso- ciated with," Claiborne said. "I thought we played well in the first half. We couldn't get the ball in the end zone and couldn't get on the board." -Brett Hait Z arf" ,.. , J . . K E 7. A v 1 1 4 K, .,,,,, , W - Y, 'ff ftn- ..--- - 5 ..f" ' x,.. f ----.ff-.1 .-111-1--ww-1.4-uqqnvrv-V-14:1-1 Tga:q.-Y.,n:, il .-:walt Y1.l"V.'TT1--- ., ii-if :il - 1 nip-. f -rags.,-J 3. W, 1-ug:-au.,.,-.Q 1-1-' ,tn--:ac,,. :Y . -- -.V ' Y " - C ' if -rf YY Y v, gY,,,,,7,,,,.,,,,,,, f Y Y , 4-1- l 4 A 15 ? 5 2 2 Z: XB I YY- can-n..,f 1 . ,, f 4,-L A: -4ac,. 1--4 fn Y, , - .-f-nz. X ' fa.. ' A3 .L ' 'gjg . v, . , ,.,, 1. ,,,.,:,,f1:. -w,,:xv,1:'g f ,V ., -5 ,R , ff :Q if W . 1, k in ii'-zf J K ,, 5,3 J ' L ' . ivan-nf --usqv-1..q5-1--eq, .,,, xd- Losing record Bokovoy was thrust into the start- ing spot and according to DeBoer, "she had to learn by doing" by step- ping into a major role. lnexperience shined over the next week as Kentucky dropped five of its next six matches and fell deeper into a pit at 3-11. The youth and inexperience of the team, combined with the tough schedule proved to be too much in the first month-and-a-half of the sea- son. The record dipped and spirits sagged. Freshmen Iody Hopkins and Missy DiGiammarino saw abundant playing time during the stretch and gained valuable experience. "We hadn't planned on playing the freshmen as much as we did but it would only pay off for us in the long run," DeBoer said. Kentucky managed to string to- gether a win streak of five in the sec- ond week of October with conference wins over Mississippi State and Georgia before being subdued for the 12th time of the season by the Lady Gators in Gainesville. After a home loss to conference rival Louisiana State, a repeat as con- ference champion slipped out of reach with an 8-13 record an a 2-3 showing in the SEC with only one conference match left on the slate. The Kats then dropped six of their next seven matches, including the conference finale at Mississippi to fall to 9-19. Throughout the season one player would be on for a match and then play "like it was the 1st of August" DeBoer said. Consistency wasn't even in the Lady Kats vocabulary as the team the managed to piece together a 7-6 home winning record, one of the few bright spots on the season. A glimmer of hope flashed on the UK scene in the form of Ackerman and junior Sandra Lunney being se- lected to the Southeastern Conference Tournament team. Ackerman also re- ceived honors on the leagues All-Aca- demic team for the second consec- utive year. According to DeBoer, the season ended on an upswing for the team, even though the record didn't show it. In the end though, it seemed the end result of a losing record wasn't on the players mind at all. Getting out of the disastrous season without anymore damage was all that mat- tered. -Andy Dumstorf 1 Volleyball Lisa offer -, . . .... -... .. A-... ,....4.........- ...,,, .., ,, I + -- . .T ! , 'T' .' ' X Fizz" K' 'N ,Qi -::','-' '.f?.ffi 'Y . Q 1 -5- Y' - - iigylff' ' i' T '-ii E ' 71--V7 ' Q, :fi '-+LllE K. ..-lg " 'f,..,V.. 'S7 . 1-'W' Ji ,,T,,f"g'5,,,u,,5v 1 ' -.-5.-,Y .W-Y ....-..f.-----f-....,.,,. , 1. 4 w 1 -1 x ' Y , ,x . 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My t A , ,, , . 1 i- ., 5 .vV,',,.f W' 4,0 ki- ,, -i ,, 4 W, . , X ,U-lfnfj I-, ' ,,:,,,V.Q,, f, 3, , A. -,-7 Lf, ,ww , - C Y , -,I :Wx K ff I, iff. f f . f ' 'f' ' ",f1.mf-E-4 W ' f -fr 4 M V 3 "' f 4 V 4" 1 1 ", ' V' 'wh ' 1' 'ffl " 1, A 'ff X vb - 'f , !,5,,.! Nr' , W , , f ,f-f 'Zi W 23,-: , We 9,1 if " , ' 14 , ,Q ,,. fl ,.,..M f- ! ,m',,,h X Y ., f x3",2' ..,, , 0' ,Jw f Kentucky freshman Lise Breiding leads fellow teammate Sherry Hoover in the finals of the 1500-meter race of the Kentucky Relays.as named to the All-America Indoor Track team and Hoover set three freshman and two varsity records during the indoor season. iPhoto by Elizabeth Doll Challenge year runners Sherry Hoover and Lisa Breiding were named All-Americans. "They're just really phenomenal athletes," Weber said of his youthful squad. "They've taken extraordinary performances and made them seem easy." "After we did so well in cross country, won the SEC by so much and placed fourth in the nation, I didn't think we could come close to doing that well in indoors," he said. "Everything seemed to work out just right in cross country." During the outdoor track season, the women continued to break re- cords. At the Penn relays, the wom- en's entry shocked the field of top contenders by winning the distance medley. UK was nudged out of a first-place finish in the 4 x 800 relay by less than a second in a come- from-'behind win by a seasoned Flor- ida crew. "We were not expected to do that well," Weber said. "lt really gained us some national attention because it is the biggest, most prestigious track meet in the nation. All the girls had personal bests there." UK posted the third-best time ever at Penn in the 4 x 800 relay and also broke the school record by 16 sec- onds. The team record t8:40.56l was set a few weeks earlier at the Texas Relays. The original record of 9100.4 went all the way back to the 1981 season. The men's squad also had Penn success in the form of a school record in 4 x 1,500 relay, placing 12th with a time of 15:26.4, and bettering the previous record by :08 seconds. Lisa Breiding's second place finish in the 5,000 meter run at the Texas Relays qualified her for the NCAA championships. At the Dogwood Relays in Knox- continued on page 162 Track and Cross Country W A dw, ,M . ,, .- s..,qq,Mf.,'-', .. H- I ' ,F fs- .5 - 'f-urs? 'lk ag, 2 Jew. ' N .. I Twig .. ,L t .g. ...- if .sf f 5 yfif if Q fs .-,. .. ,f-an typ.. ,Q f 1,2175 -Af ' . "1- ' r, ,4 . My Y A a..,. ' A, . . ,-,S ff! . ,, 'I ,R ff ,. ax ,. 4 2 ffafwi 'Q .,i, f if ,ng vf -r,,v if filfljii f x -13, i' , X., 4 are 'i4i5f" 'HWYLI .- r f Ar 34. ' Kentu -- Phc , 4 peg-iztw.ii,ft - illlilifffifz'-59 1. IEeE'.Lv'Z1f-',f' gpm ia.. V: 'i ii -2 -A 1- 'Ab ff ' 4,42 .., ,,,.,:', .Vqm ,, ."w!'r1f,.s '.I 1' f' VW KSL. V, Q he- , -t , 4 Q, . , , A 5.19 u ,,, - Ziff ' 'h k -fs' 'Eu Mi,-,,:'f ,age .2521-,r A -x , W 'fr' X -412,8 ' div if K 'ali v -r ts . Q x . if AV ,H if Q. f 4, . as ' c 'L 'Q -,fi 2- Q, A 2 fir' X 2 ETH Jr' , ff ,Al Q ft 1 , MAJ: saga 2 1 W , uf ' V - " L, --'. '15 egg, 44, ,9 ' ' ' in I ' ,MMV ff: ' AQ Z - C1 , ' 4, we, flblg' f lf- '7 1 14 1 ff' ' ,J 1 ic.fe,:.Q L., , -Og 'V f ",,..-bf' w"" ga v,- .ka- ,me ,rf A, ,H ,-zest..-gigsgsvg. X .-'1,, t... L . .:,-. 2 .. ':5Evgff1?XE2i5 K if ' 'QNEQNBS Q gig- jg.. ,L las , il: 2' 5, Akwafxggk' Cv X 111,5- Nw- . ssmik I , .,Q,MW una -is 1 l x W W fp Q V 2- V i ff ' ' -, f- iw 1-.1 wc :sw i4 Q 41 'Y ' . Q ,, ,, ,wr W-ff, Vw W2 Q K 1 ,-5:ww,,?a69.x,y.qx4WQfl'4v .9 U, 233 Vfglfxqx 4 1 oi ,awww ,iw ff A Q f-,f ,Y .,g::,f I fff ,v z ,e .J .V ,N mfr . ,, sn ,wig 7 ftfgffi P' fail? ,Q iffh 1 H., M, nf f 3,16 -V ,,.,?,f , . , ma, 2' I ,412 H. 5 P f, .' ,IV , ,:. ' 2, , ,JM1 75,4114 Gy, ,Vx ' . 14' ,fr jf ' , , ,x1?,9v,! W l,' f I V . .f 13 ,, 1,0 K, f , A," f V gy- f,Z' fn. , fi ' ' f I vw., 1" ,,,' ,kg g , . f L, , , 7 ,X 4 119 , "iw '- fl fr 1 ', ,, ,, 4 . . ii, , Y , 'ff ,t ' I ,l'! V ' ' ffk f li 1 ,. ,, fff' V' Ayr.: ', i," ,' w"'f A .., mg! .f" race of the Kentuck Rela s. Kentucky's Kim Hawkins stretches out to beat teammate Elisa Frosini during the finals of the 800-meter y y 'nphoto by Alan Lessig Track and Cross Country , . ' I Challenge ville, Tenn., five UK records fell. Brian Maslyar broke the school fresh- man record for 800-meters with a time of 1:50.33. Iunior Audrey Pierce took second in the women's 3,000 meters with a time of 9:14.45, bettering UK's pre- viuos record of 9:15.15. Hoover's time of 9:34.45 was well under the UK freshman record of 10.11.2 set earlier in the year. At the Bud Light Invitational in Washington, DC., Breiding set an- other freshman record in the 3,000 with a time of 9:18.04 and broke a six-year-old varsity record with a time of 4:25.64 in the 1,500 race. The men's team improved consider- ably as well over the season, but the national recognition has dwindled be- cause of the stiff competition, Weber said. "The men's team is very similar to the women's team in that they were so young," he said. "The competition on the men's side is really tough. It is hard being freshmen, running well and having to compete against the top runners in the nation. "I think that next year will be the first year that you will be able to see noticable improvement in the men's team," Weber said. "I think that in- stead of finishing 12th in the Penn Relays, we should be right around in the top five or six." Weber said he was pleased and sur- prised at UK's accomplishments this season, but still believes there is room for improvement on his young squad. "The events in which we have peo- ple, we are very strong in," he said. "But we have too many events where we just do not have anybody. lt is going to take us a couple years of re- cruiting to fill those holes." -Todd Iones 8: lim White Track and Cross Country The Kentucky women's cross country team starts out on top at the start of a race during the Kentucky Invitational at the Kentucky Horse Park. The women's team enyoyed above par success during the year K T k T with three first palce finishes and a fourth place in the national meet. -Courtesy U rac eam Kentucky runners tleft to rightl Elisa Frosini, Audrey Pierce, Sherry Hoover and Kim Hawkins jockey for position in the early goings of the 800-meter race in the Kentucky Relays. Hawkins finished first, followed by Frosini while Hoover took fourth. -Photo by Alan Lessig V , f' .. 1- .f f r -' '-v Y I , - lx ,g.,?.i:a7,?:- ,W Q Y gy ' .. ,V .N 4- 3, . -1 ' Y-', -r Y X Y " "W V" AHF' i i ' ' 4. " ' . f 31- 1 J .4..'4. .-.fQf. Q- "HT -4.0 ' 11' ig- 1 '. .1313 ...s 4 V.. 1 Z-'ww . t-, .1 ,fp-is"-3'-4: 'ff ,fr ","'- --"f 1 ' V 1 ' 'V' X ' 1' .Mft Q gf. ..-rg ff. fe. fm-.1 4 -1- ..,M.x... .4..fQ.t:TEiSiF'3. -. .ta r -.rf i f Air' 'P 5? 5 ! L l 'Wi I . .,.-.,, A 'fi , V U, -.. ,,.......... V . -- .-..---vt "s.fv-- .entucky the year as jockey wed first, ' 9 Ee-iii M"""'J hr ,uf 4' K I ,' V 4 1 " f.w"1a -' ' V' . ,f fr- fr. Q. ', ,l ,Qqb I, .3 ,,,,, , .W 5 .qw ,5-..1d','1' ,ti-,, .1 Kentucky freshman Neal Wilber gets an early lead on his opponents in the ever popular Steeple chase race at the Kentucky Relays. -Photo by Rodney Ford Sophomore Scott Ebelhar passes the baton to Kentucky freshman Dan Clomb during the Kentucky Relays. --Photo by Rodney Ford ,,,,,., . .4 nw..wm.,,4u . 'Civil' ,, , 4, nw f ya, at ,W ,, 1 A , W I I, A, ,M MW, V4 ,. , , ,,,, A.. ,,,, , 1 fp, Track and Cross Country f Five Frat SOM VV01 Mer Mer Mer Thr Frat Sora Wo Mel Mez Flag Fra. Alp Sor Wo Games people pla e G04 Fra Intramural results for 1985-86 gg Raf Fra Sou Wc Me Me Ra 'Win-.."""".y I-'rc So VV1 Me So Fra So W M. So FFA Sc W M M Ts Fr Sc IA, M M Tn Fr r f 'lf f- M t .,,. f'f,AV 41: 1 - e J X aa 51 f vx M Intramurals K6 W., H,-,sv-ww....., ,,,- ,. W, w..--...T-sn V. I l Five-on-Five basketball Fraternity: Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sorority: Kappa Kapp Gamma I Woinens Independent: I-logans Heros i Mens Independent: Raiders Men 's Residence Hall: Ball Boys Men's FacultyfStaff: Kats Three-on-Three Basketball Fraternity: Delta Tau Delta Sorority: Alpha Gamma Delta Women 's Independent: Hogans Heros Men's Independent: The Iam Men 's Residence Hall: Pistons Flag Football Fraternity: Sigma Nu Alplia Gamma Rho Sorority: Kappa Kappa Gamma Womens Independent: End Zones Men's Independent: L-1's Men's Residence Hall: Melting Pot Golf Singles Fraternity: Kyle Simmons, Kappa Alpha Sorority: Marywis Estes, Chi Omega Men's Independent: Carl Smith Iolin Lucansky Raquetball Singles Fraternity: Bobby Adkins, Kappa Alpha Sorority: Susan Lewis, Kappa Alpha Theta Womens Independent: lannine Baker Men's Independent: Ken Bradley Men's Residence Hall: Paul Broderick Raquetball Doubles Fraternity: Bo Bolus and lohn Piper, Sigma Nu Sorority: Randi Roberts and Susan Lewis, Kappa Alpha Theta Womens Independent: lannine Baker and Lori Jones Men's Residence Hall: Mike Burns and Troy Cox : .Z Y lem 4 . " .. ' Jie.. ,M , Soccer Fraternity: Delta Tau Delta Sorority: Kappa Kappa Gamma Krushers Womens Independent: Teri Gerstle Goaters Men's Residence Hall: Water Boys Softball ' Fraternity: Sigma Nu Sorority: Alpha Delta Pi Womens Independent: Rodney's Rappers Men 's Independent: I-langovers Men's Residence Hall: Old Mils All Stars Tennis Singles ' Fraternity: Graham Baughman, Kappa Alpha Sorority: Kim Lehman, Chi Omega Womens Independent: Mary Scroggin Men's Independent: Greg Mills Men's Residence Hall: Michael l-laung Tennis Doubles 1 Fraternity: Rob Nation and Ed Thompson, Kappa Sigma Sorority: Shannon Cox and Kim Lehman, Chi Omega Womens Independent: Paula Moore and Lisa Waldron Men's Independent: Poitrer Delaney and Greig! Mills l Men's Residence Hall: Brad Vette and Mike Wilkins Co-Recreational: Io Ann Liston and Rob Nation Table Tennis Singles Fraternity: Tuffy Wood, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sorority: Michelle Cranfill, Pi Beta Phi Women 's Independent: Carol Myers Men's Table Independent: Chris Mingo Tennis Doubles Fraternity: Phil Parker and Tuffy Wood, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sorority: Kim Lehman and Mindy Williams, Chi Omega Men's Residence Hall: Eric Lentsch and Eric Smith Tug-O-VV ar Fraternity: Farmhouse Sorority: Pi Beta Phi lfVornen's Residence Hall: Flower Power Men 's Residence Hall: Kirwan Tower Turkey Trot Fraternity: Tom Schaub, Sigma Chi Sorority: Monica Thomeczak, Kappa Kappa Gamma Womens Independent: Nancy Bonbaus Men's Independent: Charles Yeomans Womens Residence Hall: Debbie Wilson Men's Residence Hall: Mike Berry Womens Faculty!Staff: Susan Stormzand Men's Faculty!Staff: Todd Murphy Volleyball Fraternity: Sigma Nu Sorority: Pi Beta Phi Womens Independent: Act Five Men's Men's Independent: Beta Blockers Residence Hall: Shirley's Guys Wrestling Fraternity: Greg Ellis, Pi Kappa Alpha Steve Weber, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Paul Parker, Delta Tau Delta Casey Kraweik, Sigma Alplza Epsilon Paul Bale, Pi Kappa Alpha Peter Miering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Men 's Independent: Bryan lohnson Men's Residence Hall: Paul Broderick Swimming 50 yd, Backstroke KMI: Mark Vickers 50 yd, Backstroke KWI: Linda Birdwell, Delta Gamma 50 yd. Breaststroke IMI: lustin lehn, Phi Sigma Kappa 50 yd, 50 yd. Breaststroke CWI: Becky lohnson, Delta Gamma Butterfly KMI: Gene Pitch, Pi Kappa Alpha 50 yd. Butterfly KWI: Mary Curly, Delta Gamma 50 yd. Freestyle KMI: Doug Peege, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 50 yd. Freestyle CWI: Mitzi Vineyard, Kappa Kappa Gamma 100 yd. Ind. Medley IMI: Steve Rhodes, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 100 yd. Ind. Medley KWI: Mary Curly, Delta Gamma 100 yd. Freestyle FMI: Steve Rhodes, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 100 yd. Freestyle KWI: Linda Birdwell, Delta Gamma 200 yd. Freestyle Relay CMI: Sigma Alpha Epsilon 200 yd. Freestyle Relay CWI: Alpha Gamma Delta 200 yd. Medley Relay KMI: Sigma Alpha Epsilon 200 yd . Medley Relay IWI: Delta Gamma One Meter Diving IMI: left Carter One Meter Diving tlfVI: Alison Spurrier, Kappa Kappa Gamma Intramurals n 1- -arf .4--...-.fv-f 'G """' """' "' x 166 NIKE That s Shoe Biz z-' N -,gg x X 5' ww Rkmbxlkx TL: ,. ---x xxx X xv If N 1? gil" 'E ll X , 5 ll'-K N ' 3 - , f Di f'?' : " Iisf' 9444- FQ E L I 7 'I 53 'lk' .f52Q?'f9 "4 'T' ?Ef-55:5 Q Xl' , 4655 f f 45 2 .14 I MIMW A l 'X ff ffdx fl" 1 L ll X .1 T' X Q' V r 5'5.ll".lj x f , .lf 1f5:.p,,i5sj,:5i3:g..e, - 416258. X f 1 w - 9 I I I '13 I T ff 'W ' ' X 4 'I - 15, M 1 1 .u,fm. If X' I X M' L : l X lm fp ,.,Q3I33I5-, 1 -.U , ,4 - g ' llllm 11 X la ll H, ll .545 will kll o 'l - ' 1: f wh' rr -' ' ::12'-95-.f'4,.,"WQ-ff? 0,4 I A lhfl- vnu 41 I ''::55j,ifa12,:f10x,f,-affvn 17 J iii!!! 'I f L 'lil-"1 inf! fi! f '. --'-.- '-4-','fifm'pEZ,1"o 2. 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' ' ,.y .Q X X ' - nl Q H ' 9:29:56 ,kill X2 "N 4 ' l4.'.'n -11' . ' vfrzaflfa 4.23351 A223 N ,f' X ttyl! V ' Egg, A. N ' I E555 leg. 22 . 5 19' Y l 3 S I Vo 'f f X Q X if K f at Z ,-' f ,. x . O 5. ,, Il , 5 lx '-2-ffrff X N M ' ,, l4 gat' ': rqip 'ffl NJ 55,45-N 4 .- 3 -Artwork by Roland Mullins L4 sio1 pre wic E sta I tra' tea coz las we l ne: wl' wl in the Wi tio the ph Pe sh' th. fal sig da ca ve to X f Sutton squad finds better fit with ike nly in Kentucky could so much controversy surround such a seemingly trivial deci- one which even prompted a press conference and drew nation- wide exposure. But only in the basketball-crazed state of Kentucky does the shoe fit. Faced with breaking UK's 55-year tradition of outfitting its basketball teams in Converse shoes, first year coach Eddie Sutton decided in Iune of last year that the Wildcats would wear Nike basketball footwear. It took the Oregon-based company nearly three months to design a shoe which suited the UK coaches, and when the new model finally arrived in September, it was introduced to the media in a press conference at Wildcat Lodge. "There has been a lot of anticipa- tion about the new shoe," Sutton told the media. '1We received a lot of tele- Phone calls and letters at the office. P60ple were wondering when the shoes would be ready. "It's a very impressive shoe. I think the players like them, and I think the fans will like them." 'The blue and white shoe was de- Slgned similarly to the Nike "Air jor- dan," a shoe endorsed by the Chi- Ca80 Bulls' Michael Iordan. The UK Version became available in Lexing- Ulm stores in the fall for a cost of sion, around 9560. "It has given Kentucky some pub- licity other than Coach Hall leaving," junior forward Winston Bennett said. "It's an honor to us. 'fIt's a rarity that a team would have a press conference about a bas- ketball shoe. It's a compliment to the Kentucky program." Although the details weren't dis- closed, Sutton reportedly received over S150,000 dollars from the con- tract with Nike. He said he would share the money with his assistants and would make a donation to an academic program at UK. Whatever the case, the decision was hardly easy for Sutton. Besides being close friends with Sonny Vaccaro, a Nike representa- tive, Sutton's nine Arkansas teams wore the company's shoes. He also co-starred in a television show in Ar- kansas produced by Nike, and has conducted numerous clinics for the company. At the same time, he had to keep in mind that all the Kentucky teams coached by Adolph Rupp and Ioe Hall wore Converse shoes. "I'm faced with breaking tradition, which I don't like to do," Sutton said before he went with Nike shoes. "When you go into a new situation, you want to say, 'Let's not make any changes.' The first time we lose a game, though, we'll alienate some- one." Not only was Sutton faced with breaking the tradition but he also had to deal with one slight catch. The Converse representative for the Wildcats was a gentleman named Al Harden, the father of senior guard Roger Harden. Cut of respect to the elder Harden, Sutton allowed the se- nior guard to continue wearing Con- verse shoes. "I really dislike the fact that I'll be different from my teammates," Hard- en said at the press conference. "I really don't like the publicity. But I've got to say I very much appre- ciate that Coach Sutton is sensitive enough to let me wear Converse." Besides the basketball shoes, Nike also designed the Wildcats' practice uniforms, which reflect Sutton's belief in the "Three D's." The trunks are blue with "Defense" written across the backside in white. The reversible blue and white jerseys have "Dedica- tion" written on one side and "Disci- pline" on the other. All things considered, the dust stirred up by the decision to wear Nike shoes instead of the traditional Converse only indicates the kind of attention the game of basketball is given in Kentucky. -Willie Hiatt NIKE 167 . uw- lf.. V.--.,,,...1.-ln ,ffwfwfgfnppwrv--,..4,., .:-ivngq,-:qf-.,.,ff1' ' ,f, g:l:,.-4g4:,,...1v, V H33-127, Wi- v 1.-Yr, ,J ,iw V, 14-part' sq. -,-1:-,V - Y. V Jhnw ynnsno-WW 'ii- ,Q 47 A , I , ,QW 2 ,E?,,f' 'fff?5?fZ Q" YL, f -wf"v-:annnuv 5 x,. 3209 i l Vildcai season Walker and Co. Reach igh Above th Rim All-American forward Kenny Walker goes high above the crowd to block a shot by Florida's Andrew Mfblen. The Ciators were no match for the Wildcats throughout the season, as Kentucky claimed both 1 Eames on its way to a 17-1 SEC season. -Photo by David Coyle t would've been understandable if the succession to the UK basketball throne hadn't come off quite so successfully for Eddie Sutton. Even in Kentucky his team didn't have to win the Southeastern Conference regular- season and tournament championships in his first season. Doing it was simply a gratuity. As only the third coach in the school's storied basketball history, Sutton quickly put to rest any fears that the program would crumble in the transition from the loe B. Hall era. "We've been a team of destiny since we started practice on Oct. 15," Sutton said before the season-ending loss to Louisiana State in Atlanta. lt must have been destiny. How else do you explain it? This pivotless team of three guards and a Kenny Walker covered a multitude of sins involving lack of size and depth by out-playing its potential and relying on a wand full of magic. ln doing so, the Wildcats finished the season at 32-4, becoming only the second team in the Southeastern Con- ference's history to complete the round-robin schedule at 17-1. The SEC Tournament title and a spot among the final eight teams in the NCAA Tournament were just part of the gratuity. "l thought we would be better than we were last season when we had freshmen playing such a big role," said Walker, who made everybody's All-America team. "To be honest with you, I didn't think we'd be in this position." The season and all its publicity ac- tually began eight months before the first game when Sutton, the coach at Arkansas for 13 seasons, was named to replace Hall. lt was at his intro- ductory press conference that he got his first taste of the pressure at UK. ln the midst of Sutton joining the legendary Adolph Rupp and Hall in forming UK basketball coaches' Holy Trinity, here was a reporter from the Lexington Herald-Leader rointedly confirmed on page 170 Basketball 69 ' 'H' "U " """'f"'-A-11414-1-MT!--ffl-vvwuv---llfvn 1:21-af-,T-.5:U'Q.-v:l:,Yl-il-.-I-- .,,i.bst", , WY i -L-W il' W Y .17 , ln, ,,r ,,.Q-.-,:'lnu-" 1....,3-xi, ' ' - -. Y i -" A ..- 'X ' - ' -- W V- ----,,......-1 V i 4 K w c r r l 1:r-- --f :Y . , 5 Y Y Y f,,. V, f- il: a ..-, rm-. f, , v Y Y. ,,,, V ,r-vga.: Y Y -----f, ......H...---- ,- - fsr- -arunnf Y 1. 'nxqfw ,,:1-:',1,,---.. : 75-7. ,r -, 4V,-- X 4 A X Rl Skins .K age we . W igwewatglvtwv E if Nw 50phomore Rob Lock offers assistance to UK's second all-time leading scorer during a game at Rupp Arena. Walker was named to every first team All-America during the season. -Photo by David Coyle bove the rim it - with muzzling, swarming, Iron Curtain defense - that set the tone fOr the season. A knack for getting all the breaks WHS practically the trademark of this Kentucky team. Not only did the Wildcats meet Indiana at Rupp Arena, but it met the Hoosiers with- Out All-America guard Steve Alford. .Alford received a one-game suspen- SIOD, effective for the UK game, When it was learned he had posed for an Sorority calendar at Indiana. lt dldlft matter that it was a non-profit venture. lust like the Hoosiers trip to the Bluegrass. Davender, who was supposed to be in the spotlight in his matchup with Alford, scored 22 points in leading UK to a 63-58 win and a 5-0 record. Next on the slate was a top-ranked Kansas team, who had the ability to win every night on the floor. And the Wildcats had defied the law of aver- ages too long in winning 11 of the last 12 meetings with the Iayhawks. Forget that Sutton was going to his home state for the Wildcats Dec. 15 with Kansas at Allen Field game House. lt was simply Kansas' turn. layhawks scored the first 10 The points of the game and Walker was to leave early in the second forced half with only 12 points when he took a Lock elbow in the eye. That was enough to give the Wildcats their first loss 83-66. The Wildcats captured the 33rd University of Kentucky Invitational Tournament by beating East Carolina and Pepperdine by an average of 33 points. UK then crashed the boards a week later to beat eventual NCAA champion Louisville at its own game 69-64. Even with a shorter lineup, the Wildcats out-rebounded the Cards 36-24. That, coupled with the domi- nating play of Bennett, was enough to give the Wildcats the fifth so- called "Dream Game." The Wildcats' traditional 'January Slump" was dumped. Defense, a con- stant for UK in the dynamic SEC race, saw to that. When one player was off one night, another was there to pick up the slack. What's more, the breaks continued to go Ken- tucky's way. The Wildcats, picked to finish third in the SEC before the season, opened their conference schedule with an 80- 71 win at Vanderbilt on Ian. 4. Two nights later, they fell to Auburn 60- 56 behind an 18-point first-half per- formance by All-American Chuck Person. The loss wasn't surprising. What was, though, was that UK wouldn't lose another game to a conference team until it met LSU in the final eight teams of the NCAA Tourna- ment. All the while Kentucky continued to win. It took Roger Harden's 25- footer at the buzzer for the Wildcats to escape Baton Rouge with a victory over LSU, even without Iohn Wil- liams and Nikita Wilson, on lan. 29. It wouldn't be the last one Harden would hit. After three conference wins and a loss to N.C. State, the senior guard struck again, this time from 23 feet with six seconds left to give UK a 73- 71 win at Alabama. That sort of summed up the season. The Wildcats clinched at least a tie for the SEC title with an 80-69 win over Florida in Lexington on Feb. 19. Three nights later, UK won its 36th SEC Championship outright with a 80-75 win at Georgia. When it was over, the Wildcats couldn't pass up an opportunity to cut down the nets. In return, the Georgia fans couldn't help but pelt them with ice and in- sults. continued on page 174 Basketball 3 Basketball Q-fJ liff Hagan began his 10th year as University of Kentucky ath- overseeing a Wildcat organization that is undergoing an ambitious pro- gram of planning, construction and completion. Under Hagan, a graduate of Kentucky in 1954 and one of the greatest basketball players ever to don a Wildcat uniform, projects to- talling approximately 513 million have been either completed or begun over the past year. The majorprojects underway in- clude a 55.7 million swimming com- plex and a 55.5 million football train- ing facility to be built adjacent to the antiquated Shively Sports Center. Other projects completed include a four-court indoor tennis center, a re- cruiting lounge at the Football Offices complex, new dressing facilities for women at Shively Sports Center and the computerization of tickets and sports information offices with "state- of-the-art" equipment. ' A letics director on.IuIy 1, 1985, Above the rim eight seconds left as the shot clock ran out. The Wildcats took the Saturday af- ternoon championship game against Alabama 83-72, partly because of the 13 points and seven rebounds from Jenkins off the bench. UK became the first team to win two tournament ti- tles since the renewal of the tourna- ment in 1979. But LSU and Alabama weren't fin- ished. Another SEC battle was just ahead. The Wildcats headed into the NCAA Tournament ranked No. 3 by the Associated Press. That put them in the top four seeds - along with Duke, Kansas and St. lohn's - when the pairings were announced on March 10. As expected, UK stayed in the Southeast Region and began its survival game in Charlotte, N.C. And as expected, the Wildcats had little trouble defusing Davidson on March 14. After a slow start, UK took control by halftime and won 75- 55. That set up an intra-state game with Western Kentucky. Getting the ball inside, the Wild- cats fed Walker for 32 points in the game and staved off a late WKU surge to win 71-64 to advance to At- lanta. The Omni was the site of the what might be called the season's third SEC Tournament, with LSU, Ala- bama and Kentucky joining Georgia Tech for the regional finals. continued on page 176 Game highlights of the past few years have included back-to-back Hall of Fame Bowl appearances for the football team and back-to-back showings in the "Final 16" of the NCAA Tournament by the baskeball team. Kentucky was host to the 1985 NCAA Final Four basketball championship, 1986 Southeastern Conference basketball tournament and the 1986 NCAA Women's Final Four. All were played in Kentucky's cavernous Rupp Arena. , Hagan received a distinguished honor when the Boys Club of Ameri- ca National Awards Committee se- lected him as a recipient of the presti- gious "Boys Club Medallion," which is a means of recognizing individuals who have rendered, Nunusally de- voted servicelto a Boys Club joverfat considerable period of time."j X I K F ,.---......,,,.-.. 4-QM,--- ,f g, y . ,gan v' f ff ., J, f, ff"- 1,4 f - L.. . 1.-. f, ,. f fa. fr , ,NT , ,re-16-nf, -,W AH-..,'v---f-F.-..... ---v--H --. A - : Iunior Winston Bennett fights to get the ball away from LSU's Iohn Wil- liams during the Wildcats' final season contest. LSU managed to upset the Wild- cats and ad- vance to the Final Four in Dallas. -Photo by David Coyle 1 7 Basketball Above the rim "I wouldn't like it too well either if somebody cut down the nets in my gym," Walker said. "But I think we deserve stuff like that. lt's been a great year for us." The Wildcats, who had lost 12 of the last 13 game in Knoxville's Stok- ley Athletic Center, then snapped the Stokley Iinx with a 62-60 win over Tennessee. In the final regular-season game at Rupp, they knocked off LSU 68-57 on senior night. The way things were going for this Kentucky team, one would think that the SEC Tournament returned to Lex- ington just for this squad. The sched- ule and the season seemed tailored, somehow. "We want to win it and it's impor- tant for us to win it," Harden said. "We won't let up and we will win the tournament. Winning the SEC Tour- nament will give us the momentum a championship team needs." Harden was proven a prophet as the Wildcats drubbed Mississippi 95- 69 to advance to the semifinals against LSU. In the two teams' third meeting, Bennett ignited a comeback when the Wildcats fell down by five with under five minutes left. With UK ahead by a point, there was Harden again to drill a 22-footer with continued on page 179 YgY,NTUp 30 A r A K, l wig -V -fl -Q v :Ti w -W 1. A, W-V f, ,,, 1-YY K 7,1 , . , ,--, fr-- -4, v Y ,f , ff-u:c..f': -Y -----'pw ..i,.., ,---v----- - 11- - - 11,1 .,v,,,.4, -.... !'llnr4 'rv1l'4'1gll1 WlIv fs. -iz I9 W wif' 4 I N S -g, ,,-L i --- W - ----. -..- -f---- ' -- -'- - wa :mu swrfwswvaautrlhv -sguai :ig-:.,:' , 'iv-13: -1-in 17- ri, .iw 111111 ,115 Qi ff ef K, ,A . 14, E - -1 SM' ' afzfskiwlz' f 3-f W 1 wi? , : -,CMV-iwsff ra:2:,:i ' f :fff2r1f 41 -fgzfzfw' '.zrz:1:4fEiQ.a-rr-' K ,. ,,, , .4 5 . K fn x t f 41 53" ' Vx,- 4 7' V X f 4 1 . 2 , f Q f 'Q ,Q W ssure on the game 0 by Jay ference ing the e. The 67 and ne loss for UK Jildcats iie Sut- 'y since ie tour- no sur- id to a 1 season twice, y night league r in the end: "1 , which ilar sea' egories, ff ' ? L. . a-fi' -I ' 54' . . 2 K .gyff . ff' UK coach Eddie Sutton gets a victory ride from his players after the VVildcats toppled Alabama to capture the SEC tournament championship. lt was the third time UK had beaten Alabama during the 1985-86 season. --Photo Courtesy Kentucky Kernel finally let Boyd quit with a loss to Alabama in semifinals on Friday. After years of placing in the league's bottom rung, the teams from the state of Mississippi en- l0yed a stint at a couple of notches up. Besides States victory over Vandy, Ole Miss completed the sweep of the Volunteer State with a thrashing over Tennessee 73-56 in the night's second game. .UK made Ole Miss its first victim on Thursday Nlght, crushing the Rebels 95-69 behind Kenny Walker's 28 points. The Cats' next opponent was LSU and NBA-bound Iohn Williams, the tourney's most valuable player despite his team not making the finals. The sophomore Williams made his last year at LSU a good one, scoring 20 points and hauling a tournament-record ZO rebounds in the Tigers' vic- tory over Florida Thursday afternoon. The Tigers seem to perform well in years when they make the Final Four. The win over the Gators bfflke a 10-game postseason losing streak, which dated back to their Final Four appearance in 1981. UK tamed the Tigers Friday for the third time to Set Up the tournament final with Alabama the fol- 'Owing afternoon. The Crimson Tide boasted the leagues best start- ing lineup - statistically. Four of them were among the top 20 scorers in the SEC, led by Buck Iohnson's 20-point average. Iohnson also led the conference in rebounding, Derrick McKey in blocked shots and field goal percentage, and Terry Coner in assists. Alabama's frontline towered over Georgia in their Thursday meeting, holding the Dawgs' big boys to only 12 points in the game. The Tide cruised past to a 79-59 victory. Officials called 54 fouls in the Kentucky-Ala- bama game Saturday, and the Cats were no chick- ens at the stripe, making 27-of-32 free throws. Walker, with only two baskets from the field, dropped in 16-of-18. UK scored its last 18 points from the line, including 12 by Walker. The only place where the Wildcats were beaten during the week occurred in the all-tournament team selections. Besides Williams, there were Mis- sissippi States Chauncey Robinson, two players from the tournament's bridesmaid team Uohnson and McKeyl, and just one player from the winning team - Roger Harden. Where their respective schools couldn't defeat the home team, the media took it on themselves. -Iohn Iury .,.AxM2l I SEC Tournament " """"""""""""'5"-" - - - - -- Leslie Nichols pushes the ball upcourt against Cincinnati's Lady Bearcats. Nichols finished her career as the Kats' second all-time leading scorer. Courtesy UK Sports Information 1 Q l -:rrp Lady Kat coach Terry Hall's expression .shows her frustration with her team's erratic play. The Kats stumbled early before picking up some upset wins in the middle of the season to help earn an NCAA toumament berth. -Courtesy UK Sports Information Inconsistent pla keeps Lady Kats from re ching potentia lthough the Lady Kat basket- ball team could argue that it had made some progress, the 1985-86 season was still a far cry from its potential. The Kats began the season talking about making up for the disappoint- ments of the last two years and play- ing in the Final Four in their home town of Lexington. With forwards Leslie Nichols and Karen Mosley back for their senior years and point guard Sandy Harding running the floor game for a third season along with a matured sophomore class, the Kats appeared to have a legitimate chance. A familiar face reared its head as the season unfolded, however - the inconsistent play and low team mo- rale that usually brings the Kats' Lady Kats downfall. Although Kentucky's 18-11 record was its best in three seasons and the team also earned its first NCAA tournament berth in three years, the season ended with the players feeling they could have done much more. There were questions as to rather the Kats could rebound from their previous season that ended with an upset loss at home to lowly Mississip- pi State with coach Terry Hall bench- ing Nichols, Mosley and Harding for the entire game for what she called poor attitudes. Many of those ques- tions were erased after the season opener at Marshall, as the Kats over- whelmed the Thundering Herd 102- 73. Rather than that game being an in- dicator of things to come, it proved to be an exception as the Kats struggled against unranked competi- tion and were 6-3 going into the Christmas break. "We really haven't played a good game since Marshall," center Debbie Miller said at thai time, "and that was at the start of the season, when you're supposed to be bad." The Kats had apparently turned things around with a win on the road against powerful Ohio State, but tw0 nights later they blew a 10-point lead and lost to unranked Tennessee Tech in overtime. By late January the Kats were 10-6 with the toughest part of their sched- ule ahead of them. The hopes of postseason play were looking bleak with Tennessee, at that time ranked continued on page134 . ' V 4 I , , , :fb gig-Y, :' .,' , , f, Y z it 57,1 i igaif Y:.+. ,. Y, 'iw . -' - f--f Y --f-ew..i1 ff W- """'-Y - 112- '-"G-' """"""""""" " """"" , , I , Hz . , 3 1 3 SA-, ' 1,-pq, -7 1. .-",, A sw Y ?,,. A ff!-mi! 'vig 'f' , - - 7 -'fu-u-.ff y Q? ff ' vw 7 ,. , 124 M 2 Q li 5 if 1 - 1? H 4, 5 f 1 5 ? y Q I 511 .wif 'iff' 1 l!V,e " 4 wiv' 1' 6 J W "wi if 1 f "",g'f? 52' 'fy f 1 Af, f. 15? fa 'W 1 xg if W 'Q wiv' fw f , U J 1 , , rdf , , 1, f' 'V . 1 f. fy ' ' ,, ,M fvlgen 71, 'Um ' zlffi 1 49 .w,-gwmm . L q:.'ZkQ"-Vi tj,f'V,V A nw ' - ,zfif . ff' 'ff4.4?f., K, Mix f ff f 1 ff f A 1 A .--fy-,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,. .- ,. I wr- P if l 1 ,il l 1 i 1 1 . Q l 4 v K il ll ' 'I .. 5 . lg,A l M l li in 1 Karen Mosley driv- es around Cincin- nati's Bev Obringer. That game was characterized by sloppy play, which was indicative of the Kats' inconsis- tent season. - Courtesy UK Sports information W Inconsistent Top 20 team all along," she said. "I don't know how the voters could have ignored us." Hall remained confident the follow- ing week that she would squeeze in the 40-team NCAA field, however, prompting speculation that a decent record was enough to get UK in this year, being the host school and tak- ing into account the politics that often goes along with tournament seeding. Lady Kats For whatever reason, Hall and her Lady Kats made the tournament field, much to the irritation of Ala- bama and Tennessee Tech, which both had better records and owned wins over UK, and Duke, which had been in the Top 20 for much of the season and also had a better record. Those teams could only stay at home and gripe, however, while Kentucky had a chance to prove it deserved to be there. For added justification, UK waS given the seventh seed in the Midwest Regional, thus earning the right to host its first-round game against Drake. That right was signed away earlier in the season, however, by as- sistant athletic director Sue Feamster, who scheduled a gymnastics meet for that date despite knowing that waS the only available night for NCAA first round games. "I'm disgusted," Hall said. "I don't believe that would IK was Jlidwesf 'ight to against Cl aw-HY , by as- ramster, neet fOf lat WHS NCAA gustedf t would 4 ., 5 us. xx 1 NTI r-. V-....,,,-0,4 "'-...N . . .. .X 'N 1 sf I , KYB .XIIEKY 0, . nf- Vw t .Cfxff xv, 'L J.,- 'N-.ff 43, .W 4 rf! happen in men's basketball." Nevertheless, Hall could not appeal the decision and was forced to fly with her team to Des Moines, Iowa, to play on the homecourt of Drake, which had a heavy following. The nearly sold-out crowd in the Drake Fieldhouse cheered its home team on as UK shot only one free thow attempt for the entire game. The Kats still had the game in hand with a 12-point lead in the second half, however, when their worst foe, inconsistency, popped up again and caused sloppy play that chipped away at that lead until UK wound up losing 73-70. The loss was the Kats' seventh straight postseason loss dat- ing back to 1982. "I could just shoot myself," Hall said after the game. But in a sense, I-Iall's Lady Kats shot themselves clown with their up- and-down season that failed to live up to its potential. -Iason Williams Laurie Hudgens defends against Tennessee's Cheryl Littlejohn. That upset win gave the Kats the confidence they needed to play against Top 20 teams and helped earn an NCAA tournament bid. -Courtesy UK Sports Information Lady Kats Monique Tarantini 1145, Pam Shrum tfar leftl, Deb- bie Miller, Shelly Mill- er, Laurie Hudgens and Iodie Whitaker read about their season out- look on Media Day. At that time the Kats had high expecations, but the end results were somewhat dissappoint- ing. -Courtesy UK Sports Information Lady Kats exington did this one for the ladies Lody Longhorns copture NCAA title, wrop up per on ll he best team ever" is a title open to argument, but the Texas Lady Longhorns just may go down as the undisputed all- time greats after wrapping up a per- fect season in Rupp Arena. Texas finished its season at 34-0 as the NCAA women's basketball cham- pion by showing the Final Four crowd in Lexington why the Long- horns were ranked No.1 the entire year. Texas defeated third-ranked South- ern California 97-81 on Easter Sun- day combining perfect team execu- tion, tenacious defense, fastbreak play, inside power and seemingly limitless depth. In short, all the ingre- dients of a great team. "I think people will be hard-pressed to have a better team," said Texas coach Iody Conradt. "I'd love to say that," said UT point guard Kamie Ethridge, who re- ceived the Wade Trophy as the top senior women's basketball player in the nation. "It's hard to compare to other teams, but if there's a better team, I'd like to play them." Southern Cal would probably rath- er not play them. Although the Women of Troy came into the championship game with a 31-4 re- cord and Cheryl Miller, considered by many to be the greatest woman player of all time, they were no match for the Lady Longhorns and their talent from the starting five to the end of the bench. "Texas continued to play players against us," said USC coach Linda Sharp, "and they started to wear us down." The Most Valuable Player of the tournament, in fact, wasn't even a starter. Clarrisa Davis, a 6-foot-1 freshman, staked a claim to Miller's post as the No. 1 player with her in- side dominance coming off the bench. Davis and Co. made believers out of Western Kentucky in the semifi- nals two nights earlier. The fifth- ranked Lady I-Iilltoppers came into Rupp Arena with a 32-3 record and by far the most fans, the school being only a three-hour drive from Lexing- ton. Women's Final Four With most of the semifinal-record crowd of 9,894 cheering for the home-state team, the Toppers were in position for the upset, down only five points at the half. Texas stormed out and outscored Western by 20 points in the second half and cruised to a 90-65 win. Southern Cal had an even easier time in the other semifinal game against 15th-ranked Tennessee. The Lady Volunteers were the "Cinderel- la" team in the tournament with a 24- 9 record, but Midnight came early in Rupp Arena as the Vols were never really in the game and lost 83-59. Two semifinal blowouts apparently set the stage for one of the toughest championship games in history, but Texas showed it was the toughest of all. As was the case with Western Ken- tucky, the Women of Troy used up most of their game in the first half. USC held a slim lead for much of the first half, until the Lady Horns put on one of their patented runs, out- scoring USC 16-5 over the last five minutes of the half for a 45-35 lead. Southern Cal could get no closer than nine points in the second half and lost Miller to fouls with seven and a half minutes left in the game. ICAA F LEXING 4 3 es :son V Y L Mason 5 i' iit of .r. he E . li:-" Iii 2' .1-Q P '- A :ewQ25y.- F rv N -- ' ... . S+-. 4.-. yi ' Texas went on to lead by as many as 20 points. Although the attraction to many of the fans was the chance to see Miller in her last college game, she had a disappointing finish to her career, shooting only 2 of 11 from the field against the harassing defense of the Texas front line. Ult was frustrating considering it wasn't one of my better games and I waited until the championship game to be a little off," Miller said. But even a good game from Miller might not have been enough to stop this Texas team, which was on a mis- sion after failing to reach the Final Four before despite being ranked at the top the previous two seasons. The win was the only justifiable end to the career of the six Longhorn seniors. "We're a part of history now," Ethridge said. lt was a part of history that may not ever be repeated. -Iason Williams Q .. is ii ii' Members of the Texas Lady Longhorns celebrate after capturing the Women's Final Four title. Texas closed their sea- son with a perfect 34-O mark and a 97- 81 victory over Southern Cal in the championship game. The Lady Long- horns were ranked No. 1 the entire sea- son. -Photo courtesy of the Kentucky Kernel USC's All-American Cheryl Miller shoots over a Texas defender in the championship of the Women's Final Four. The Lady Longhorns' sticky de- fense held Miller to only 2 of 11 shots from the field. USC lost 97-81. -Photo by lay Fuller A USC cheerleader does her part to cheer on the Women of Troy during the Women's Final Four. Unfortunately it wasn't enough as Southern Cal lost to Texas in the final game 97-81. USC reached the finals by defeating the Ten- nessee Lady Volunteers in a semi-final game 83-59. -Photo by lay Fuller Women's Final Four he best team ever? Kentucky swim coach Wynn Paul thinks last year's men's and women's squads were just that. Bold statements for teams that have finished among the region's strongest over the past 10 years, but Paul had the proof to back up his talk. After a couple of close losses to Southeastern Conference foes Ala- bama and Georgia, the men won three of their last four meets to finish the year at 8-3. Meanwhile, the women ended the season with a 6-4 record, including a first-ever victory over Vanderbilt and a nip-and-tuck win at Ball State. "There was no way we should have beaten Ball State," Paul said. e la Katfi h mak p sh in K swimming histor "The meet went down to the last relay and we won it, which we really had no business doing because their times on paper the week before were faster than ours. "At other times we may have had individuals who might have been fas- ter, but team-wise, our overall times were as fast as we've ever had." Paul credited the womens' success to their determination and hard work in practice. A It took a lot of dedication to swim in the early hours of the morning, well before that 8 a.m. class and then again for two hours in the afternoon, but senior Meredith VVingard believed there was more to the team's success than hard work. "The team was a lot closer this year," Wingard said. "There wage lot more team camaraderie. ln the heart of the season, when it counted most, we all pulled together." The men's team had a somewhat smoother season than the women. Their victories didn't come in waves, They began the year with five straight wins. A big splash instead. "Our men's team was probably as strong as it ever has been on a team. wise basis," Paul said. As strong as Kentucky was this year, the conference was stronger, Both the men and women finished v seventh in the SEC. Paul, however, said this can be misleading. UK's success cannot be judged on their conference finish alone. continued on page 192 if 1 Swimming :I ,, 1 , V f Y - .xxx 7 '- :an 4 L ,-Y , ww -L, v ,.,, , ,+,,,,- 1, W V ,W ..-,rv .4,.., .......r- History "When you consider that five of the eight teams in the SEC are ranked in the top 20 of the country, it's real- ly not that bad to be in seventh place. Even though you hate to be a seventh place team, it doesn't make finishing seventh quite so bitter to take." At the SEC Championship meets, some Katfish had promosing individ- ual performances. A number of UK records drowned, especially on the women's side. Wingard led the way with five new school marks - the 1000-yard free- style C10 minutes, 35.71 secondsb, the 100-yard freestyle C:53.73D, the 1650- yard freestyle t17:48.36D, the 100- yard butterfly C:57.35l, and the 200- yard butterfly t2:O8.23j. School marks were also broken by freshman Cheri Baxter and junior Karlynn Norris. Baxter set the mark for the 200-yard freestyle with a time of 1:56.05. Norris swam a 4:48.10 in the 400-yard individual medley. Relay records continued to fall thanks to a 1:40.19 time in the 200- yard freestyle and a 3:35.20 time in 1 2 Swimming the 400-yard freestyle. Not to be outmatched, the men swam record times at the SEC Championships. Seniors Dennis Dam- ron and Martin Wilbyj set school marks in the 50-yard freestyle C20.60D and 200-yard butterfly t1:48.95l. Damron, Wilby and Wingard qual- ified for the U.S. National Meet. Sophomore Doug Beima and fresh- man Chris Budvitis also qualified. However, the men elected not to par- ticipate. They decided books were more important. "Being a student-athlete, academics plays a major role," Damron said. f'We thought missing another week of school would kill us." But Wingard thought differently. She decided to swim in the National meet for a club from Boca Raton, Pla. At the National Championships for Club Teams, she failed to place in the 100-yard butterfly. She did swim on the 7th-place medley relay team. Swimmers were not the only ones to enjoy successful seasons. The UK divers also had a good year. Robbie Cottrell, Kim Gugino and Iulie Ielf made it to the NCAA Zone Diving meet on both the 1- and 3-meter boards. However, none of the three qualified for the Nationals. Most of the teams' top swimmers were lost to graduation, but the fu- ture looks great for the program, Paul said. He expects the teams to continue to improve as some top re cruits will add to the solid base of re- turning swimmers. "We're about one swimming pool and four swimmers or divers away from being one of the top teams in the SEC," Paul said. "Four or fivt good swimmers are the difference be tween two or three places in the con- ference meet. And the one swimming pool will help us to entice the swim' mers that we need." But the future for Kentucky swim- ming looks bright in other ways 85 well. The Harry C. Lancaster Natat0' rium is currently under construction adjacent to the Seaton Center and is expected to be completed in tW0 years. -Todd IoI1f5 " I X 2.951 i 'Hi Y. 52 K x- 1 3 .1 ' -R.. Q. H' ' 1 n U . iw-f"""' Diving 3-rneter me three fimmers the fu- rogram, earns to top re- se of re- ng pool 's awaY eams IH or five ence be' the CON' Jimmirlg e Swim' y SWiI'1'i' wayS 35 Natat0' structiofi r and 15 in twO dd 191125 rank Ham became assistant direc- tor soon after Cliff Hagan suc- ceeded Harry C. Lancaster as di- rector of athletics, A native of Scranton, Pa., Ham came to the University in 1968 as ad- ministrative assistant to football Coach John Ray, and was reassigned to the athletic directors staff in 1972 when Ray resigned. A Ham graduated from high school at Niles, Mich., and completed his undergraduate work at Olivet Col- lege. He did graduate work at India- na University and coached high school football and track at Iohn Adams High School in South Bend. Ham then returned to Olivet as ath- letics director and head football and basketball coach. In 1962, he became assistant to the president at Olivet, with responsibili- ties in public and alumni relations. He was in private business from 1956 until 1968. -wi' During her first year as a UK swimmer, freshman Lara Martin competed in the backstroke and freestyle events. -Photo by lay Fuller Karlynn Norris, a junior from Huntsville, AL, swims the backstroke for the Katfish. Norris set a new UK record in the 400-yard individual medley. -Photo by lay Fuller 4' . wh a Swimming S -1 n-it1'WvW'H'attQII11w---iq!!-v-191 , - ,, Mr W .. W - , V -Q' he , V f b A, +, ww ' Q ' Q fy, iiA,,9f,4, 1,1 ',feQ ,, ip ,Y Zfi ai 42,0 1. 5' , ' 415941, V, ,. , 7 f ,, ,, , ,, ff ', 6l,,,. ,', , ,Q ,477 -Q ,"" 'ff' f Af, f f f X ' 1 W y ff 5 , , ef fi' f fa,,M, ,Hay Q, A "f52,?W2K fQ', iZ N V VV V V 5 41,47 1 I, Q4 V ,VV ' V Z 4 it f , f if V 7 , V! ,XZ VV f, ff! 'Z fi i, , V V W, V V, , . I I Q ,, ,j2'q.,V,V 9 JV 1 l ., I V, , ,, gy E V M-Inf W L, f , ff ,f w W 5 y W Af f ,f ' f f 3 f,'fTpe' 7 w W W W i W W W F W ' ef W V V WQ 2 I 1 W W V 1 W. , 1 V 'W VWQ 4 2 i WW W W if W W w VWWW'W lt! ffl WWW HW ' W r f Vw Wi f f W f V 1 'W I , ., A V V VV VV ,,VV Vg 1-mano, ,n W ,, MVMMVV ' ' ', 10 ,QVM ,f "' 4"""""4"' w.v.,.,wM4.w..w-ff ..,4m.,.,W.,,,,, TW A ""' Italy iw' LW wi , WWA V WIW ' ,, V1 . ,IV Wi W : il K W i W i ' W' , ' in ,W1 W r , W W , W 1 , X W 7'f,i',5.z,'gf ,f W f , -4,.7,,,: , , V '- , f A .,,, M,,w,.4f,Vf,1V , V ' ,I V at ,, , A,vV ,.,,V , . V, f,f, ,V , V VV V Kentucky senior Amy Reed lines up a put during Hme lady Kat Invitational. UK went on to capture the LKIT and closed out the season with a . I place finish in the NCAA tournament. -Photo courtesy UK Sports Information. , l I , VV V 194Gdf MMM ' aawubwflfdkwvzfwnwwinmwfw,-fwm,f4we , W. ffm I ' .. , , , , , , ,,,, ,,,,W,W.,4,.,,,,,.wVff 4... fifth W real sour othe A. rnad four had ing t Be start ranr thre duri to ri thes Si thref rnak ever Bob Snni on t BNI QaSt1 year Tl dept dept inor ed c Eval ""E'v- 'Wifi' ..--..,,..- . g ,.-..------ -- -- " ----- -- --.,- ........- W' I I - . it gf i n, I " M , 'Zi ,- -Q, 6 llnnivng.. ,,.,,,,, a fifth The courses were than expected or the golf team 1' EEIIEI' 1 at looked to be a subpar year for Big Blue golf teams this season turned out to be a real keeper, thanks to good luck, some fortunate bounces and a few other twists of fate. At one point, the men's squad was made up of only five players and four members Coach Tom Simpson had counted on didn't compete dur- ing the fall season. Bettie Lou Evans women's team started out the fall season an uphill rampage, finishing in the top three in three of its five outings, but faltered during the early spring months only to return to their early season late in the season. Simpson had to deal with only three sophomores and two freshman, making up the youngest team he'd ever had at UK. A junior walk-on, Bob Amato, joined the team later. Simpson also figured he had a coup 011 the golfing world after sophomore Bill Lundeen was selected as South- eastern Conference freshman of the Year last year. The success of the women's season depended on the team's overall depth. Senior Amy Read and sopho- more Kate Rogerson would be count- ed On to lead the way, according to Evans. It was supposed to be a rebuilding year,for both squads, at least the coaches thought so, but that's not how it started out. Simpson saw his two freshman grab the leadership gavel and command the top two Ispots, while sophomore Kate Roger- son simply scorched the course dur- ing the fall season. As the freshmen sensations - Olen Grant and Steve Fleisch - battled for the team's No. 1 spot, the other four players fought for the remaining posi- tions. Both teams matured during the early spring months, despite numer- ous setbacks. After placing 12th of 18 teams in the Miami Invitational on the famed Doral course in February, the men finished second in the East- ern Kentucky Invitational and third in the Marshall Invitational. The Lady Kats started to peak dur- ing mid-spring when they captured both the Lady Topper Invitational and the TPC Invitational. The squad then rounded out the regular season with a second place finish behind two-time defending Na- tional Champion Florida. After that it was on to the NCAA Tournament, as the 10th ranked Kats received an automatic bid, a UK first. It was at the national final that Ro- gerson again brought her golf game above par, finishing with an individ- ual fifth place as UK wound up tieing Tulsa for fifth place team honors. After the tournament, Evans was named the Mid-Atlantic Region "Coach of the Year," another Ken- tucky first. The men, however, faltered in the tourney that counted the most, the one where all of the year's work would pay off, the SEC Tournament. The young UK team finally showed up as the the elder conference squads took advantage of the youth and in- experience. Even though the Wildcats finished fifth, Simpson's best finish ever, the players finally polished their games enough to display their potential. As always, Flech and Grant finished 1-2, but it was Amato's play on the 7204- yard Turtle Point course in Florence, Ala., that finally brought UK out of the proverbial trap. Flesch shot a 222, 6-over par over three rounds, good for a tie for ninth place, and Grant was two strokes back at 224 in a tie for 12th. Amato, menawhile, "came on like a gangbus- ter," in Simpson's words, tying Grant for 12th overall. -Iohn Iury Continued on page 197 Golf 195 ,ff,Vf ' ' , , V, I V w.,,f l 1 ffff! V if ill I ff Z M0291 f O' f ', H7 c fpfbr 1 :jf ,ij V ,Z W,,r,v WA li i ,, ,, V , , ,VVVXMV V, V VV V , w ' l f w 1 l l l y -M, ' Q65 f l , ,gf , f f , , ,fff f wf W f x' ' , fy f ,, , QM! ,, , My ,' ' ' . ,yf f ,fff , fy? ,Vf , - Wu, ff, Y V7 , - 'll ,ffzffh f if , 4 Ziff f f 177ZfMfO ff fff . , ,, , ,f,,,, ,, ,W ,, , f , 1 . W f V V , f , , 4 ,f ffyfy f V. ,f14,,V 4' 31V V f , , V V V A V ,V My . V V W VV , , , v Q ' V f , , , X , ,, ,ff ,X i Zfff , l 1 WI , ll! W I , ,, ,, ' ' 4-2fff'?fZ,i,,,+ VV I, WVYV VVZ4 k f ' I ! 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' W cj V w,ff',y I- V ' ' , f Q '+ ' t""',, Q., 4154 V ' ,,VVV 59, f' V V , ' ' if ,f ' Lady Kats to a second place conference tourney finish and their Bu most work name show squaf Al in tl finisl ished their Gran on 7 Flore the Fe three place ack 44, ,, K Tix Sei '7 ci A A we I -iwgggv-,WA ,,,,v.,,,,,-v ..,,,., . . . -M ,,,,,.,... -.-.---i..f-f , - 1 ,..- -...-1.-v --f . Q , .. .. UN- . Q . vw ' . .V . , .awk l 94 M. www g. V. in 9741 ff, f f ' .far , .4 '. J. .f"f-5 fl Maia' -' mfwafgsla - 1.4 1, Vai ' -' f f . .. " WM., , , 4, if " ff"fff 'P'- W' 1 nd their TBBIIBI' But in the tourney that counted the most, the one where all of the ear's work would pay off, the SEC :four- nament, the young UK team finally showed off to the elder conference squads. Although Kentucky ended up fifth in that tournament, Sim son's best finish ever, the players finall pol- ished their games enough to chsplay their potential. As Qways, Flesch and Grant finished 1-2, but Amato's play on 7204-yard Turtle Point course in Florence, Ala., brought UK out of the erverbial trap. Flesch shot a 222, 6-over ar over three rounds, good for a tie fbr ninth Elace, and Grant was two strokes ack at 224 in a tie for 12th position. Amato, meanwhile, "came on like gangbusters," in Simpson's words, tying Grant for 12th overall. In fact, the other two UK players, Lundeen 1226? and Eilers C2285 played well. No Wi dcat shot over a 78 in the three-day event. Kentucky appears to get even youn er next year. Simfpson has signed two of the top gol ers in the state - Gunnell Ru ert of Ashland and Greg Lehmann of? Louisville Trin- ity. Plus in blending with youth and experience, Ieff Quammen, a Lexing- ton native and a recent transfer from Rollins College in Florida, will have one more season of eligibility left in college and is expected to crack the starting lineup. -Iohn Iury 'Wil if Senior Kathy Ed le I- es up a put during the Kentucky hosted Lady Kat Invitational. Edelen was the team's third best player, closing out the year with e n m 3 78-1 stroke average for 18 holes. -Photo courtesy UK 5pOrtS lf1fOfm3f10U Golf --1 ,ganna ..-:fu , V Q? W X .Q xx "" l 9 , X?5Qn.UlXl lru-X I ' lj -r .. 1 1 1' , : EM 1 2' ' 52 X l 'N , H . ,I A I X f ? x fx ' 2. I -- f , ff. , . v ,- l ' -V ", 1 fd,-2 4- ' . ' .. 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X 'gn f ':'7'fi5I525122552523315I5155122EI2532215IEIE7?2s?1E!:-a2kviffiw5FfI:I:l:!5c15:1:5:7'1'7' " '- S I 71 no ' ,s 'Id 5 X 5 , K, , l 5 l . , 4172. f l 5 'Eu-.-.......-.-.-:2:1S1E1E1ErE2E2:. - 198 WHAS .hi Ill Ll am I I ' 'df 09 H5555 ...... . I -ZgZgI:.,.,-, , , . .-.,.....,. ---:-:-:-:-:-:-: -:-:f:-:-:-:-: - :'5-zggzg :2:21i:f:l:2:I:f:i:2:2:32:I:-:5-:f I. Artwork by Roland Mullins l I lnemul ove1 has nea1 It that vers ketl yea: trac 1991 L all 1 COI'l B of ' Plaf whi Uni yea wid saic UK any any 1'1Ot say wil ten brc l U10 A , ,.. ... ,.... N.,-.......-... ... .,,,.....-...... f .. . -, ---- V - 4, 4,-,,,,, .,,.,, .-., ..--,-- -.....,,,,--,..-.-.........,...-.--N .,. -v-sfx..,-- f , , 1 .1 .,. -, ,,fI',-,,s-1.-fawaawsqlsgww g if . ., .Y .. . , . . ., ,, Nl ,HI it-,.f l I I I Cards invade Cats' air space - WHAS grants broadcast contract to U of L eginning in the 1986-87 football and basketball seasons, UK games will not always be heard over WHAS radio, the station that has broadcast Wildcat games for nearly 50 years. lt was announced in September that WHAS would air all of the Uni- versity of Louisville football and bas- ketball games in an exclusive six- year, 52 million radio broadcast con- tract beginning this year through the 1992 football season. Last season, WHAS did broadcast all of the Wildcat games, even if they conflicted with U of L games. But this year, WHAS will give U of L priority when both schools are Playing at the same time. "We find it incredible that a station which has been identified with the University of Kentucky for nearly 50 Years would even consider altering a Widely-accepted popular format," said Bernie Vonderheide, director of UK Information Services. "Without having been a party to any discussions between WHAS and ani' other institutions, and having n0f been consulted, we would simply Say that the University of Kentucky Will carefully assess this move to de- termine the future of radio sports bffiadcasting in the Louisville area." U of L vice president Edward Ham- m0nd and WHAS president Robert Morse said the agreement for live radio broadcasting of all U of L games on 50,000-watt clear channel WHAS-AM will begin with the this year's football and basketball sea- sons. "The University of Louisville," Hammond said, "is committed to work to eliminate scheduling conflicts between U of L and UK games so that both games can be broadcast live on WHAS as much as possible." Tom Stephens, the vice president of operations for the Kentucky Net- work said that the contract doesn't give the Wildcats or his company any guarantees. The Kentucky Network owns the rights to all UK football amd basketball games. "The clause just says that every at- tempt will be made to help both schools," he said. "That leaves a lot of gray area. How hard do you try? How hard do you attempt to fix your schedules to accommodate both schools?" Negotiations of the new contract began after disputes developed during implementation of the agreement be- tween U of L and WHAS two years ago. The Kentucky Network, a Nash- ville-based firm with headquarters in Louisville, pays UK about 51 million over a three-year period, but the con- tract between UK and the Kentucky Network expired at the end of the last basketball season. In early 1985, in the process of ne- gotiating the contract, the Kentucky Network and WHAS could not work out an agreement. In late March, when Lexington was involved with the hoopla of the Final Four, WAVG, a 5,000-watt AM station in Louis- ville, was awarded the contract to broadcast all UK games. During the ensuing months, WHAS managed to manipulate the rights to broadcast all UK contests, but it had to pay WAVG for the broadcasting rights. On those occasions that the games of the two schools conflicted last year, U of L games were carried live on WHAS' sister PM station, WAMZ. U of L was given the right to have the games rebroadcast on a delayed basis on WHAS. According to Hammond, the con- tract entitles U of L to receive S255,000 in royalties, promotional considerations and advertising time during the initial year on the con- tract, and S275,000 in each of the fol- lowing five years. Inflation provi- sions built into the agreement were estimated to bring the overall amount of the contract to about 952 million. -Iohn Iury waqww WHAS 199 f,,f,.vxvy.444p.q----s,qu-1 'rr ifm :t-,.:.1-:v...n.- .',,i..-ap. f f ir- - , Y .iv , ins-c Y. ,,Y..L:1f",pq-,-1,:.-V Lf: , J -- vm '- . S 0 r I, 5 . , 1374, ' . , Y 1 ,Q-Y ,V , ,,, - .5 Y .Ai :,,, -L, . v - - 1: ,-:,u,:,.--, --- - ff. -: -v'-"' - -- N I ,.-.- .,,,,,,-1, Y --.J - fi . A., ..--- - Y 1 I Tennis ennis 1 am caps off season with first NCAA tournament app arunce in UK histor ff ll Freshman Chris Karges smashes a backhand return in a recent home Kentucky match. Karges and the Kentucky squad made the first ever appearance in the NCAA tournament this past year. -CourtesV UK Tennis Team. If X . R ,Q X 'S I M ig, 11 .3,i3m,5Qg Q, lf 1 i f 41.13 : fi 2: 7' uw-. , - and the esy UK CTP x., Xffxr xg. I ' , 'l y9 .ff,' -t . ., X eg. .-,' 'A """' 'f fi "4 n terms of improvement, the Uni- versity of Kentucky women's ten- nis team has been the most im- proved team in the country over the last two years. In 1984, UK finished in fourth place in the Southeastern Conference and no where near the nation's top 25. In 1985, the squad finished in the third place in the SEC and a 25-6 re- cord and just a few votes out of the top 25. In 1986, UK finished second in the SEC and No.12 in the nation and earned a bid to the 16-team field of the NCAA Chamionship's. UK fin- ished with a 22-7 record and also qualified two singles player and one doubles team for the NCAA's. Considering that coach Mike Pat- rick has been at UK for two years, it's easy to see the reason why UK has made it to the promised land of college tennis. "I had hoped for a steady im- provement over about three years when I got here," Patrick said. "I really thought we may be a year or two away from making the NCAA's. We've gotten a tremendous amount of respect and that makes it easier for me to recruit and to schedule the top teams in the country." The key to the team's sudden surge into the top 20 has been Patrick's re- cruiting. Five of UK's top six players in 1985-86 were either sophomores or freshman. With a highly ranked ju- .ior college doubles team joining the team this year, Patrick has filled the one hole that plagued the team last year. - Sophomore Tamaka Takagi, from Fukuoka, Iapan, has played No.1 for two years. She had a 31-15 record and qualified for the NCAA's for the second consecutive year. Takagi also qualified for the NCAA's in doubles with freshman Sonia Hahn. Hahn, from Carrollton, Ca., also qualified for the NCAA's and had a 32-12 re- cord. Takagi and Hahn make up a solid one-two punch and both had tremendous seasons. Sophomore Beckwith Archer, from Lexington, played No.3 for the team. Archer had a 27-13 record and played her best tennis in the biggest matches. , contznued on page 206 Sophomore Beckwith Archer waits on a return during a match at UK's home court. The Lex- ington native had a 27-13 record on the year playing in the No.3 singles spot. -Courtesy UK Tennis Team. Sophomore Sonia Hahn returns the ball during a recent match at UK's Seaton Center. Hahn, a native of Carrollton, Ga., qualified for the NCAA's with a 32-12 record at the No.2 sin- gles spot. -Courtesy UK Tennis Team Tennis -f V-1-ufv ...-nw5v--w- ' -ur Freshmen Chris Karges and Caro- line Knudten probably were the big- gest surprises of the season. Kar es from Ioliet Ill had more s , f -1 victories than any of her teammates, with a 33-10 record. She went through the SEC regular-season play and tournament undefeated at No.4 singles. She and Knudten also won the No.3 doubles title at the SEC Tournament. Karges joined team- mates Takagi and Hahn on the All- SEC team. Knudten, from Cedar Rapids, Iowa had a great year play- ing No.6 singles as she finished with a 26-9 record. Lightly recruited out of high school, Knudten had a perfect record in SEC regular-season play. The only two seniors on the team, Jamie Plummer and Allison Evans also made excellent contributions. Plummer, from Englewood, Ohio played No.5 singles for much of the year. Evans, from Louisville, played No.2 doubles with Archer and won several important matches during the season. Patrick said he very much appre- ciated the efforts of Plummer and Evans. "They were here when this team had a hard time finishing in the top five of the conference and they finished on a team that qualified for the NCAA's," he said. "They stayed with it and really gave our team a lot of leadership." Patrick is well-known and respect- ed throughout the country and the quality of the players on his team is testament to his recruiting ability. The team is very young and will only get better. He said he is far from sat- isfied. "I think we were satisfied just to make it into the NCAA's and that's fine," Patrick said as he re- ferred to the squad's 8-1 loss to Trin- ity in the first round of the NCAA's. "In the future I want to go the NCAA's with the attitude that we can win it. That will only come with making it back to the tournament every year and playing the best teams in the country." -Kristopher Russell Senior Iamie Plummer prepares to return the ball during a match at Kentucky's Seaton Center courts- Plummer helped the Wildcats finish second in the Southeastern Conference. -Courtesy UK TenniS Team l 3 I ec Tennis 4. X r , V I 411,44 W rf 65,44 ifffgihi' 224' 7 f M yf 'Z WW. .,,,,4- ., ,t courts. TenniS Wildcats close out year with best SEC tourney finish in years . unnln' " c- .ta x .Wim-1 ,,.:.f,f,, Q A . WA, . . j 1 . -ig. -1 L V-p .,1,..5,1,.. ,.fg, .,. e,.,M--g1f?QsvV,5, .. , -.., . ., .. .. ,--,,,:,-,., . gf..-:+V-w.aa.,1. we ' If .. ' "Iliff Q' ' t ' " ' ' ' ' V -, t 3,3 L .Q ?1'2J3S'.C2bf'ZQ:f. '21-.'?4g:,""'T f . f W' 1 M , , . , , ,, H,-3 . - . Q "" . - x . T . V. V vi. .V ' V-V, . . f' 'Wi 4, " F'eSl1man Richard Benson scoops low to return the ball during UK's upset win over Louisiana State. BenS0n, from Ogden, Utah, was UK's steady No.4 singles player and finished the season with a 24-22 feffbrd. -Courtesy UK Tennis Team . - 'f'1zi...:it'f..2.-.QA . . f .- ?i..,.,SG,,.k . .E n a season full of ups and downs, the University of Kentucky men's tennis team finished its season as the highest-ranked team in UK histo- ry. Whether it was the best team in UK history is anyone's guess, but based on numbers, the 1985-86 edi- tion is on top of the heap. The squad finished the year with a 19-12 record, 4-5 in Southeastern Conference play and a tie for fourth place in the SEC Tournament. The tournament showing was the best for UK in 10 years while the overall and conference records were slightly down from the year before. The deciding factor from the 1984- 85 and '85-86 teams are the quality of its victories. ln 1984-85 UK beat only three teams ranked in the nation's top 25 while last year UK beat six top 25 teams. Those victories propelled UK to 20th in the nation, its highest ever final ranking. For fourth-year coach Dennis Emery it was a satisfying season. "We had some bad losses but l think our wins more than make up for that," he said. "l feel we're about one player away from entering the top 20 and staying there." Emery did quite well with the play- ers he had last year. Leading the way was senior Pat McGee. McGee, from Atlanta, Ga., played No.1 nearly all year. His record in singles was nothing to write home about, but his doubles was sensatio- nal. l-le and teammate Greg Van Em- burgh, a sophomore from Naples, Fla., had a 33-14 record in doubles and ended the season as the No.11- ranked team in the nation. They qualified for the NCAA Championships but suffered a heart- breaking three-set loss to lohn Ross and Richey Reneberg of Southern Methodist University. McGee and Van Emburgh won three tournaments including the SEC Indoors and were named to the All- continued on page 209 Tennis Wildcat junior Andrew Varga waits on the ball during UK's home tand agamst Georgia Playing in the No.5 singles spot, Varga finished , " A ' ' pg. , 4 Y Q . i Q obert Bradley came to Kentucky in 1971 to pursue a master's de- gree in educational psychology and counseling. He served as coordi- nator of career counseling and direc- tor of financial aid for the Lexington Technical Institute before joining the athletics association in 1977. A native of New York, he grad- uated from Hornell High School, Where he lettered in football, basketl ball, baseball and track. He received his B.S. at Salem College in 1971 .and his M.A. in educational psychology at Kentucky. Bradley's main responsibility is as overseer of all athletes' academic af- fairs. He coordinates all class sched- ules and keeps watch over the grades of all student athletes at the Universi- ty. UK freshman Kenny Rylee stretches out to return a serve during a home match, the year with a 25 11 record after missing action in the fall with 3 The Richardson, Tex., native anchored the No.6 singles spot on the UK squad hand myury Courtesy UK Tennis Team, and captured the SEC Indoors at that position. -Courtesy UK Tennis Team. i 1 l i i i Kentu. ney fil all. -1 SEC W fight as if star celie Z2 r mfvsi lean' U1 Hifi' 'uf 5 :me match. e UK squad :am. x may, 5 . ' ,. ,Z hnwamhw '- . ..7'!ro,1n- - ' W Wfyffmfif f 1Q4QfffffW l l Kentucky junior Steve Denney prepares to return the ball during a home Kentucky match. Den- Hey finished the season with a 20-15 record as UK capped off the year with a 19-12 record over- 1 all. -Courtesy UK Tennis Team E SEC Team. 'While McGee's leadership and llghting spirit will be missed, it looks as if Van Emburgh is going to be a Star of the future. He had several ex- Cellent wins last year as he had a 29- 22 record in singles which was the most victories of anyone on the learn. UK was far from a two-player learn, though. In fact, its best quality WHS its depth. Seven of the eight players won at least 20 matches while every player on the team won big matches throughout the year. Iunior David Keevins, from Lincolnshire, Ill., played No.3 for much of the year. He started out slowly but finished well and finished with a 28-21 record. Freshman Richard Benson, from Qgden, Utah, was UK's steady No.4. He finished with a 24-22 record, but finished well as he advanced to the finals of the SEC tournament. Fellow freshman Kenny Rylee, from Rich- ardson, Texas., also fared well in his first year of college play. He played No.6 for much of the year and won the SEC Indoors at that position. Rylee and Benson also formed an ex- cellent doubles team. They won the prestigious Region HI Indoors title in the fall and qualifiedfor the National Indoors Championship in Houston, Texas. lunior Andrew Varga, from Louis- ville, did his family proud with a 25- 11 record at No.5 singles. Varga is the third Varga to play for UK after John and NCAA Qualifier Paul. An- drew missed most of the fall with a painful hand injury but had an excel- lent spring and looks like a solid bet to make a run at Paul Varga's all- time victories record at UK in 1986- 87. luniors Keith Cook and Steve Den- ney also had good years. Cook, from Columbus, Ohio, played at different spots in the lineup and finished with a 22-13 record. He teamed with Ben- son late in the year and the pair was ranked among the top 40 doubles teams in the country. Denney, from Dothan, Ala., had a 20-15 record. He won big matches several times throughout the year. With only McGee graduating, one can see that UK will again be a na- tional power in 1986-87. "VVe've got a great deal of depth and that's nice to have," Emery said. "We need a player who can play either at number one or two singles. Because we're very strong down the lineup and in doubles." Emery said UK is no longer consid- ered a contender for the national pro- minance. "We're there already," he said. "Over the last three years the quality and number of our wins over top teams has greatly increased. We beat the defending NCAA champion CGeorgiaJ this year and that's a first for us. We've progressed to the point of making a serious bid to make it into the NCAA's as a team." With the new Hilary I. Boone In- door Tennis Center now finished, a definite recruiting aid and a deep tal- ented team, it looks as if Emery won't have a long wait for an NCAA bid. --Kristopher Russell Tennis cial Whe as rr seasc coulc M son injur that perie gress ison recoi "V wou Mad coul N. ,- 7 .L Us 5 . :ldia fter the 1986 baseball season, UK head coach Keith Madison could very well have his offi- ,,gI title changed to Dr. Madison. :yjhen one deals with disabled people ,it much as he did during the 1986 wamuy a change in job occupahons could be considered. Madison's hopes for a winning sea- gon were dashed by a long string of injuries. That, coupled with the fact that the team possessed many inex- perienced players, stymied the pro- gress of the squad and forced Mad- ison to settle with a 25-28 overall record. "Without the injuries, l think we would have had a very good year," Madison said. "A lot of those losses could have been turned into wins." Not until the late in the year did 47? 1 VVildcats perform as they had ex- pected to at the seasons outset. A season-ending three-game series with the powerful Georgia Bulldogs pro- vided hope for Madison as his team whipped the visitors in the final two games by scores of 11-2 and 12-2. "lNe really wanted to beat Georgia," Madison said. "They knocked us out of a tournament berth last year, so our guys were really fired up to play them. If we could have played like this all season, we would have been right in the thick of it." The wins over Georgia could do little, though, to cover up UK's 7-2O record in Southeastern Conference play, the school's worst in 30 years. But the 35 hits the team collected in the Georgia series did help UK to a team batting average for the year of .302, third best in the conference be- hind Alabama and Louisiana State. Still, it was the injuries and youth- fulness that kept UK from reaching great heights. To start the season, outfielder Clint Arnold, UK's leading hitter from the previous season, and Vince Tyra, the only returning pitcher, missed several games with injuriesj i'That was a heck of a way to start the Madison said. Then pitcher lim Law, a from Chipola tFla.i junior broke a foot two weeks into the sea- son. Before the mishap, Law had emerged as the team's top pitcher. Once Arnold returned, the senior from Dayton, Ohio, developed a continued on page 212 season," transfer college, ' 4 f rf tt' 1 Viildca ,tame ag. !?,kV.v,,!,- F-My-1 . I f Q AA 5 m ,-. L - -. ,X l Ks IW -- -""'h..'...m...' .. ttf -',. ' ' " Q - 4+ v- ' v V- .,, f I A'-'f - ff, 'H . . f, f - f '- " ' . . M Q-A4' 'fu A. 2' A ' , 1 ' ' . ' V . 1'-if' 53' 4-if 'Tr' ' if .I Q' A 5 ' iw '." ' ' 14' ' ' " f fi 45' 'if I 'Y hr." . 41' 2 'W H 5 'ty-' .11 N ff, , 1, Y, vb. , 5.1.1. , f M. ,N it 1 . .X V ,. H, f,..fe.f 4 .'f,, . , ff."--ff W Q" yy"-f " me'-,',,. 1 f 'f-+14 vii . f -v, " ' ' 5. r . A , ,:. V I' rv ff . sf. AfaKfA'vf.u 2, ' ,, ,Y .f ' .. 1 . . ,IV i-'. , t 5 I +V,-' . af , , f . ' 11- ' ' Y 4 A. n if . .. . . . , A . v , . M, i it 2' -' ' ' f , K, we , .7 " V., L ' 2 1 - S ' v ' 4 X l 1 - ' K I ,,f ev . - qt. '- ,-rin, , .Ii 4 I.- l first baseman lim Murphy just misses tagging out a Florida baserunner. The Florida Gators managed to take two games during the three Series from the Wildcats while playing in Lexington. -Photo by lack Stivers . ., R' - .' f 2 V" "J Baseball 21 1 -'f f-1 uuuv-n----14:-.---qq-v--ar . V -1-Q-.-. Fans were greeted by the Phil- lie Phanatic during the Wild- cats rout of the University of Louisville Cardinals at Shively Field. The Phanatic was one of the few highlights for the Wildcat fans, as the team fell below .SOO for the year with a Z5-28 record. --Photo by Tim Sharp 21 Baseball lniuries bronchial infection that caused him to have trouble breathing. But despite his problems, Arnold still managed to be UK's main power threat by driv- ing in a school-record 60 runs. Mitch Knox, UK's cleanup hitter, suffered a badly bruised hand that forced him to miss several games. A muscle pull also kept Knox out of ac- tion later in the season. Even short- stop Russ Schueler, one of UK's top players, had to contend with a linger- ing hip problem. It all added up to more losses than Madison had ex- pected. All was not lost for the Wildcats, however, as several outstanding per- formanceswere turned in. Besides his team-leading RBI total, Arnold belted 12 home runs and batted .324. Knox, a junior college transfer, added extra power to the lineup when he was able to play, batting .335 with 11 home runs. Schueler and first baseman Iim Murphy, both reg- ulars in the starting lineup, batted .335 and .317, respectively. But perhaps no player was as pro- ductive or as valuble as second base- man Terry Shumpert. In being named to the all-conference team, the sopho- more from Paducah batted .364, hit continued on page 215 f 4 1 f v f if '4 f , , , . ,gy I 4 5 l ,ff ummm v , i f -4 Y YW If , 5 W Y Q in V ,vi Y Y--v ,,,,, -,, .-- - , W4 ,, .,-y---ig.--. V -'--+f'-'- ,iu lf- . . V-V .., N - V-V --.- 1' p-,,,,M,s ff 1 f f 3, 4711: ff 15,07 f ,W ,f , , 7 ,MV . , 3 ,L 4, 'f ,,.,,-f 7 , V,-f f , , V' vffffw f f ' Q Lww QQ ,, ,. - M ' f -.vw ,.,.w arry Ivy came to the University as director of housing in 1969 sz., and joined the athletics assocai- tion in 1976. Ivy assists the athletics director in all areas of association ad- ministration, with primary interest in management of the business opera- tions. Acting as game manager for home basketball games, he has served as tournament manager 'of the 1977, 1980 and 1984 Mid-Fast Pevionals and the 1982 and 1986 Southeastern Conference Tournament, and assis- tant tournament coordinator and ticket chairman of the.1983 SEC Tournament. A native of Alabama, Ivy grad- uated from Huntsville High School, where he lettered in four sports. He graduated from the University of Al- abama in 1967, and earned his MBA from Alabama in 1968. Kentucky outfielder Chris Estep rounds first base after lashing a line drive to right center field against the Cincinnati Bearcats. The freshman showed power potential by blasting early season home runs. -Photo by Tim Sharp 214 Baseball Wil the IO rur bas am del me Sh i tic lea ye Sh int ex isc co me '::ln!n1.-1-'W i' ' 'ir' 5' "9" T--.ji '- ..: V, 1--, --.-.f-W TP' A v' - -- I H, .-,1..,g,.1-L , -rf - --'- -Ag, 4 .5 7-.Q-Y--v - - -..- n.. -:annie .I , II I I I I I I I ' I ' 'clcll f h ' . Stuck ln 1'h ml 0 1 Ing I Center ends career as Academic All-American l p en Pietrowiak knows what hard I QI f I work is all about. And he knows how it pays off in the I end. LI I As the starting offensive center for 4 It I the Wildcat football team for two V wwffxc V V f ,aw I I I I years, Pietrowiak had tackled the combination of athletics and academ- I ics and came out on top in both ILII I areas. IIII "He is a great effort person," coach I Jerry Claiborne said. "He tried about III. I I I as hard as anybody could try. He led I II I the team by example both on and off f I , the field, especially in the classroom." I E I I Pietrowiak's efforts in the class- . I T room earned him a spot on the SEC Iil I III QI II Academic team and he was also I p 5 named to the Academic All-American I I Q football team. Only 24 players in the II I I country were awarded with such an II I I honor. "I think that being elected to the I Academic All-Americans would be I I I the highlight of my collegiate career," Q ' Pietrowiak said. "I really did not think it was within my reach." But it was within his reach along with numerous awards he received I I for his athletic achievements. v I Pietrowiak had to overcome disad- p vantages in size and speed to become one of the best centers in the SEC. I I III 'I I III III II I I III II III II IIIII II II SI I II EI I I I I He was choose offensive team captain II in 1985 and received the Most Vau- I: luable Senior award. He was named I I N UK's best offensive lineman twice. I I ,I "He had to work at football hard- VI er, I think, than school," Claiborne I W said. "He studied football and he I studied his opponent to figure out the -I 1 best way to block him." I I I Pietrowiak was listed at 6-2, 230- I pounds his senior year, while most of - , f f . , 1 it 13' Tfwf I - , Q ,V K P 2. f nm.. ,J ,", . , --,..,. I f ,x .,f,, ,I , p 5 his opponents weighed anywhere I' - I ., .I 3I from 20 to 50 pounds more than . , Senior Ken Pietrowiak watches his team strug- I I Igle through the last home game of the season against Tennessee. Pletrowiak anchored the 3 ,:k,Q ir. 4 . igfrp dmex A -I V IZ' . Il startmg center the past two seasons for the 13 ' ,f , Wildcats. -Photo by Iay Fuller in " I I AM , I I Q Sports Feature that "I don thin abil' Son not A gam Iegii oveI Bow cam did ifyir 1981 300- wht do i COU. Seni Pieti I 4 my ai ill "E K v i Y -mg F uk. , N.,...,,,,, ..-Y---V - - -- - f-..,- .,......- ...- """"""" ,f FQ.. ri I I I rican Wy G dy 7 ff . X 4 ff gqvf. .Al I , Jura that "I am very proud of what I have done athleticallyf' Pietrowiak said. "I think I have done well for the limited abiltiy that I have. I am 23O-pound- son a good day, not very strong and not very fast." Although Pietrowiak felt the best game for the VVildcats, during his col- legiate career, was the one-point win over lNisconsin in the Hall of Fame Bowl, he believed his personal best came in a game in which the team did not do so well. "The game that was the most grat- ifying for me was against Florida Cin 1984l," he said. "I played against a 300-pound noseman CTim Newtonl who was a first-team All-American. I do not think many people believed I could block him, but I did." That kind of determination is what earned Pietrowiak offensive team captain last year, Claiborne said. "Ken was elected because we knew he had the ability to be a good cap- tain," he said. "To be captain you have to do things right. 'You cannot ask someone to do something that you are not doing right yourself." The busy schedule of a college ath- lete can be taxing, but Pietrowiak said his fooball schedule is the main reason he was so successful in school. "Football teaches you to be disci- plined and without it I do not think I would have learned to manage my time so well," he said. "Coach Clai- borne really stresses academics. After each season we go in and see him to talk about how we did in football but he also has a copy of our grades. He will sit down with us and say, 'Lis- ten, you are not doing well in this. Why?' g "There is nobody that I respect more than Coach Claiborne," he said. "I-Ie is a very down-to-earth person who cares about his players and most importantly he cares about making his players better people." Although Pietrowiak put many long hours into both athletics and academics, he didn't take sole credit for his achievements. "My parents taught me to never be a quitter at anything," he said. "When I went out on the field I was not just out there for myself. I was playing for my parents, the Lord and the state of Kentucky." -lim White Senior Ken Pietrowiak prepares to tackle a Cincinnati ball carrier after UK's Bill Ransdell tossed one of his rare interceptions during the season. Pietrowiak was named to the SEC Academic team and the Academic All-American team last year. -Photo by lay Fuller l I l , 1' I ftfQMx1'?lii:-:ff t I W exif? ' f ..e.i '. -"' left... :wi ' .. -11' , , Q- -r am gi ..f' 7g,n ,j 3,1-I 4 .. .t f-1-egwgf..f.',f.r,'sa'? 1 f- . i - ' .it J -V . f ' if ff .gvigfffrf I .. . .. .. O., f. I 4 H1 s.. , ,Q 55. ,ft ,Lg .. 4, y, ,ig My , V' f' f H-fbi -4'-Ala? .' A " ' ' W 'L X, -f ' .4 , I- wg: ' 4 . -.. M" . gg V. . "' hifi. mr- ,1,,,. 'f,- .... . . r ,e.- A 3 ,.,, - - I e V ,sa . .., . , x In M LfQ'rI4'b' . t',""SL .af ,,s..g,fa aff-994' ' 5- ef4'ff?5i!1"31v,' Sports Feature 7 ,. , , , , AM- , , ...H 3, ,,,..-. L., 44. 1 1. -1........ 44, -. ,-- ' 5 vu Y P r L Z, 5471, , iff: X V, 4 fam., ,, . i ,, J., X f ff' 1, termelon near Pat- loar. The activities Greek Life rl Sorority members move into their houses two weeks before classes begin. They Came to cam- pus early to get ready for all the activities during rush week. - Photo by Chuck Perry I f yiyyy s M y. ,wg f fy jeff' .nw pc' t , E 1 Z':.i'TLf"4x ., - 14- f,, z y ,A ,,r.i,i Q tzy 4 ' -ts' Y r '1...:.:-1 Y ei F, 'N-s. il Sororities rush through the Rush I r 'fx 1 I v -' K .J ' ,Z .e , 1 A . 1 3 4 -L N l 4 sl rusl H134 C a so of waf hom real 'I opq rus' all 1 X PQI' tiol par rus wh X TLIS to ......-...fu-.-.,r mye- ,. ,-- TQ- .-.,....,----'-- . .-.--w..,.-1. -1. i- ,. U., --mmf" . -.Q--1 Q I I Il It S1 It I1 - RHI ll we I! " .mf-' , V ...:4, ,aj . f ,eg .. . 11 Bal' I v V 1 l 1 I I I I I i I 1 I 1 4 I I v I I I A 4 I i l s summer break was coming to a close, sororities were getting ready for a week of formal rush. It would be a hectic week, even maddening at times. Girls who were considering joining a sorority were put into rush groups Of about 10 members. Each group WHS led to the different sorority l'l0uses by a rush leader, who was al- feady a member of a sorority. The week began with two days of Open house parties which allowed the rushees to become acquainted with all the chapters. After the second day of open house Qarties, the rushees received invita- l10ns to revisit certain houses. These Parties were longer and allowed the fllshees to have a better chance to see What each chapter was about. After attending these parties, the V'-1Shees chose three preference parties t0 attend. These parties were the Chuck Perry most important because the rushees signed their preference cards af- terwards, which lists the three sorori- ties she prefers. It was a very busy and confusing week. Many young women decided whether or not Greek life was for them. It was a week of 7 a.m. wake- up calls, walking all over campus and late night vigils anxiously waiting for the next day's schedule. "I was glad it was over," said An- drea Eldredge, a Kappa Delta pledge, "I thought it was the longest week - my feet were so tired." Most rushees agree it was a very exhausting week, but well worth it. "lt was exciting-like nothing I've ever experienced before," Kara Read, a Delta Gamma pledge said. "I really enjoyed going to all the houses and meeting new people. Rush helped me get adjusted to college life before classes began." Alpha Omicron Pi sorority uses a Ha- waiian theme for one of its parties during rush week. AOPi's new house was completed just before the girls moved in for the fall semester. - Photo by Chuck Perry Members of Delta Delta Delta sorority attract possible pledges with a full swing song and dance routine. Each chapter came up with a different theme for their parties held during rush week. -Photo by The week was equally draining on the members of each sorority. It took a lot of preparation for rush to be a success. The girls came back to school a week before rush began, ready for hard work. Most chapters spent each long, hot day learning songs, practicing skits and making sure their houses were spotless. "This was my first rush on this side and I wasn't looking forward to it," said Lesa Dishman, a member of Delta Gamma. "But I really enjoyed it. It was great and went well for all the sororitiesf' "Rush week draws each member closer," said Alice Foster, rush chair- man for Chi Omega sorority. "There are a lot of mixed feelings about rush. It is hectic, but after we get Lholse pledges on bid night it's not so a . -Annette Poole Rush 221 r I 31199 'ii Comm xx wa V , ig .' xo SW Q 551 Stem : I i 1 1 ? 2 2 I1 1 i Greek Review 'WWW' -Q-r---' Y I'-v-fs. ,...-.,...,.-...-..-- .V 1 wi, 'fgya-Fm ' ' w- . . "" , -ng., - we .. . V, ms.-sg. ii Wiii answ er and make i uestions ndatiens 1 if eeomme ' er sity ! n ad hoc advisory committee tirst two weeks as it is now . was tormed in February to ad- Zumwinkie emphasized that the is- dress a iist ot charges against sues to be studied are not aii negative the greek system. probiems that are a cause ot concern, The committee, created by Robert but issues the University is concerned Zumwinkie, vice chanceiior tor stu- with, such as integration. dent attairs, wiii answer questions Because ot the' Universitifs push and concerns that the University has tor academic exceiience and seiective rovide appraisais and recom- admissions, one ot the charges to the committee concerns how traternities med to con- and sororities can accommodate the ek improved quaiity ot incoming tresh- 'nkie said he had no uid be my e and p 'ons. ' was tor the gre ' TOGO. ' Zumwi ' "it wo iii com W endati Yttittee ' ew ot asso Whiie mind , ittee w tr ater- Y0 The com periodic revr ougias Wiison, d chairman 21 specitics in that this comm d as as to how supptement N t duct a l system, said U T ciate dean ot students an , ot the committee. The ta-st time study was done on the system was in hope the i97Os,iNiison said. up with some i e "it is an advisory committee," nities and sororities can Zumwinkie said. "T cant say in ad- and support the University's academ- ance that we wiii accept everything ic obiectivef' 'ttee advises on, but every- "T think that UK has a very strong ot that commit- greek system and i think administra- onsid- tion by and iarge knows that we do a t ot positive things said intertra- ncii Vice President Craig committee. t r - v Offiriftt es out rious c ot io ' Cou ot the Xenni e Nic 'ii be d the c thing that com tee wiii be given very se - eration by me and other members the administr ation ternity if The idea was to "have a group ot York, amember ' g peopie, students, tacuity and stattf Panhetienic President some peopie who are in traternities Doweii said the committee "wi 0 and sororities and some who are tooking at the system and where an notfto come together ," Zumwinkie it there need to be improvements. , ' said. "Then we decided there were There are not any detinite probiems ' some other ' issues ot equai impor- we are trying to beat out ot the sys- tance that needed iooking at tem . One suggestion to be discussed is Nictloweii aiso said she was gia ' deterred rush. it reters to a rush peri- with the baiance ot greeks and non- od that wouid be heid during the se- greeks," she said. "it is good to get mester rather than a week betore the input ot non-greeks. We have dit- 4' schooi starts, as most sororities at terent perspectives and it's important UK do. Fraternity rush wouid be heid we work with each other iater in the semester rather than the fiiimberhl 53954 I 1 d C reek Review he sororities and fraternities here at UK each have their own housemother. Employed by the House Corporation representing each chapter, the house mother is in charge of the day to day operations of each house. She helps maintain the general household by making sure the maids and houseboys do their jobs. They are also responsible for buy- ing and planning the meals, which can be an extremely interesting job when it involves 50 to 60 individual tastes. But a housemother is more than just a manager, she is a friend and confidant to the girls. Geggy Ryen, housemother at Delta Gamma, came from Scandinavia 37 years ago with her husband. Involved in the horse industry, they found the bluegrass a perfect place to settle. After 40 years of marriage and 2 children, Ryen found herself facing a decision. Having spent 25 years rais- ing horses and then losing her hus- band, Ryen decided that she wanted achange. Ryen had always been involved with young people since her husband had been a UK professor of animal science. When she decided to first take the job of housemother, she found it "confusing and scary." 2 House Mothers head of the househol W ti- ll, om is the in the greek famil With a background in home eco- nomics, Ryen had to adjust to the volume of buying she was faced with. "The people were lovely and helped encourage me," she said. The running of the household she finds a "constant concern." "One has to take into consideration the 'nutritional value of each meal and the likes and dislikes of 50 young girls," Ryen ex- plained. Things though have gone "smooth- ly" for Ryen at Delta Gamma the last two years. She has "nothing to do with discipline" as the girls "watch out for each other." House rules are followed by the girls and enforced by the officers of the sorority. Ryen enjoys her job very much and hopes to continue at Delta Gamma. Alpha Omicron Pi moved into a new house this year and along with it came a new housemother. Pat Put- nam decided on the job of house- mother after a search that included 3000 miles of traveling. Vowing "never to live any place but where there's a college," Putnam found the job a challenge. Alpha Omicron Pi's new house proved to be the first challenge. "The sorority members and l each had to 3 I 1 get use to living in the house," Put-l nam explained. "We learned together. For the first. two months we didn't even have aj stove," Putnam said laughing. Alpha Omicron Pi and Putnam both came through it. Having had5 sons being with girls for the first time was interesting for Putnam. "I likeg young people," she said, so the job olj housemother was perfect. She enjoys! the day to day running of the house. "I like math so l enjoy the buying that l have to do." i Putnam has a very interestingj background. She has traveled to every state in the U.S. as well as sev- eral foreign countries. A few YGHTH back she helped make a movie aboulf the life of Dr. Cleo Dawson Smithj called She Came to the Valley "Wet helped with everything from prodl1C'j ing to make-up to costumes," Shel said. Set in the days of the Texas r0V'l olution, she cast Freddie Fender H5 Pancho Villa. "He was a joy to W0Ykj with," she recalled. I 5 She also sells and makes turqu0159 jewelry, has written a cookbook ilffd is in the process of writing a Chll' dren's book with her grandchildren. I -Tammy M0ff'5 I I 1 l 'EE lie ll E. 1 1 1. .E ite- Pat becc ny, E l he wld il the first have a Putnam .g had 5 first time "I like ie job of e enjoys e house. 2 buying tteresting zeled t0 ll as sev- ew years fie about n Smith. zlley UWC 1 produc- 1es," She 'exas rev- 'ender 35 ' to work turquoise nook and g 3 chil- lldren. i ny M0915 Geggy Ryen spends a lot of time at her desk planning menus for Delta Gamma so- rority. Ryen decided to become a house mother after a forty-year marriage and rais- ing a family. -Photo by Tammy Morris ., N fi V 1 J 4 'f.,:..1....W.,4,fi,.Aw.Hf Pat Putnam has led a fascinating life and finds her role as house mother just as exciting. Before becoming a house mother she travelled extensively and even worked for a movie production Compa- nY- -Photo by Tammy Morris 11 I 1 t E 1 F 1 1 l l l 1 1 l I 1 l 1 1 I 1 1 l 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 l House Mothers U, .,.,, ,.......,....-.- -ul 'r ,ii-lliisi S X AAl'l X2 .X Alpha Delta Pi's quarterback quickly looks for away out of her dilemma during a flag football game. Sororities and fraternities took part in the intramural program throughout the year. -Photo by Chuck Perry ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at DePauw University in 1885. I ,.., y, Colors: scarlet and olive green l Flower: scarlet Carnation with smi- A A lax Symbol: lion Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House S First row: Shannon Prather, Karin Whitehead, Margaret Colburn, Beth Boone, Teresa Lay, Iulie Ienkins, Beth Pen- dleton, Mary Beth Willis, Borgia Holbrook, Iulie Roberts. Second row: Teresa Gray, Stacey Lusk, Leigh Ann Col- lins, Kris Atherton, Sarah Iones, Gina Money, Grace Hahn, Carrie Kallis, Sarah Purdy, Kim Stonecash, Lori Cobb, Tina Fritz, Emily Pohl. Third row: Amy Coppae, Karen Woltermam, Cheri Baxter, Malicia Reed, Laurie Pell, Kelly Sammartin, Amy Shearson, Teresa Eilerman, Alison Howley. Fourth row: Kim Fuqua, Mary lean Sharp, Rebecca Iackson, Holly Henderson, Cecilia Baylon, Amy Brachey, Ingrid von Nostitz, janet Reynolds, Eliza- beth Gorley, Carla Andreano, Cindy Glover, Laura Crouch, Travis Brashears. Fifth row: Andrea Hudson, Dede Madden, Elizabeth Gibson, Cara Young, Susan Kiely, Beth Carnes, Dena Powell, Leslie Minard, Carie Froman, Rose Lynskey, Nancy Tretter, Iohnna Boone, Tina Parsons, Kristin Karlson, Lisa Johnston, Leslie Hager, Peggy Shinkle. Sixth row: Kathy Crisp, Mimi Fischbein, Christy hite, Stacy Greene, Lila Grimes, Micki Cangemi, Stacey Sprague, Kimberly Griffin, Donna Greenwell. Seventh row: Rhonda Raque, Carol Pundzak, Shelley Wood, Allyson True, Ellen Easom, Karen Wilson, Cara Coppage, Sororities X E i 7 l ' 2 W0 K I I f i l Q I l l I . , I 4 il Q , Z. I 1 i l t iff? i I ' ' I 1 I . yd i Jw 1 l l . . mv-sawn .,..........,,.,,.,. ,... ,,,,,,,..,,,.......- ...-V - -- --...... ---'-- ' --...,,-A 5 U its . fi -at . . ,wap-2 :it.,,, V' E i H, .r .f 468 91 , My , : 4 3 L7 ff AFA A . ,abbey ,..'z,. . .,i l f l i l . fl mf I i , ,Ax at btw, ,ll -1-11 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York in 1904. Colors: red, buff and green Flower: red and buff roses Symbol: squirrel Philanthropy: juvenile diabetes First row: Iamie Iohnson, Paula Moore, Tracy Neal, Den- ise Sivells, Kelly Skinner, Cindy Alexander, lini Carter, Lee Foard, Tabatha Sparrow, lenniler Webb, Beth Barnes, Heidi Hennel, Kay Williams, Karen Codby. Second row: Beverly Kittle, Stephanie Kimble, Bobbie lo Nartke, Tam- mie Brake, Patti Robertson, Angela Kirk, Tracy Ferne, Sally McGuire, Laura lohns, Karen Kramer, Susan Sang- er, Sherrie Ketron, lan VanBever, Donna Elsen, Kara Longacre, Amy Davis, Melinda Davis. Third row: Barb Erb, Iulie Theil, Iill Purcell, Trisha Shuck, Beth Oda, Nancy Eifler, Sally Macy, Karen Russcher, Susan Lewis, Lisa Schuler, Mary Schroeder, Sheri Prow, Deanne Von- gruenigen, Sarah White, Laurie Crick, Nicole McMullin. Fourth row: Betsy Hughes, Lisa Atwood, Susan Gossett. Shari Langhi, Anne Rohlf, Holly Dampier, Melissa Heims. Tawnya Mullins, Beth Blair, Lisa Wethington, Leigh Ann Pigue, Diane Denham. Fifth row: Mary Waggoner, Tara McCoullogh, Denna Howard, Sarah Sanger, Stephanie Thurmond, Angie Catlin, Shari Hage, Lynn Ferne, Laura Lee, Susan Dohrman, Lori Wall, Lisa Schevetto, Laura Stivers, Allison Sanders, Mary Thomas, Ianice Tipton, Iulie Tolliver. Sixth row: Lynne Elbert, Colleen Scanlon, Marsha Whitley, Tiffany Murphy, Dawn Naufe, Laurie Schroeder, Bridget! Calloway, Anna Cameron, Iane Brew- er, Diane Schuler, Nancy Drake. Shelly Willenbrink, Susan Dohruran and Iennifer- Brown, members of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority find snack ing between meals hard to resist. -Photo courtesy ofthe Greek Sororities - n.,14mf-vw .-nm .--... ' -Q-,-,-.-r ---113--an -- ---1n- -use -f - - - ,.., l.. -. Sororities llllf Y XZ' l 3 ., E 25525-2 i ming: 4,2 J.. . l E - : in I1 .Xxx fx ' . ,X it X lfffi mm . First row: Renata Williams, Stacev Foree, Dana Logan, Veronica Duncan, Christa Gaynor, Stephanie Malone, Mrs. Doris Brown, ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Founded: Howard University, 1913. Colors: pink and green Flower: tea rose Philanthropy: Health Program PHI KAPPA TAU S- Z ," 'lll m 19.- .,,,,,,, ,., ,,. ,S-. ,, ---- .-.-.f- I I i SN: ,f xvf' A O I'I 5,-1 A' Q t . , W K T i , . yi , -we ,Eg EE Nxlllllllxtxt ic... ,,w'W"M ff' ' , ,,,. 1 X f' t f ffff f f f ff' W WW 1 ' 74" 71 W 2 ' f' f X 1 , If .ff W , I ,V- ' w 4 Q, 1 t '7,. ,"g f 5 -,,q,. V, a f ' ,ff f Nm , ,t 'wfhyy Il' ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Columbia University in 1897. Colors: cardinal Flower: lacqueminot rose Symbol: unicorn Philanthropy: arthritis research First row: Heather Wilson, Vicki Weber, Michelle Faw- bush, Michelle McDow, Simia Ahmadi, Hannah Hughes, Kristen Young, Andrea Baker, Vicki Creek, Laura Tyler, Michelle Radwan, Michelle Armstrong, Sandy Schlaler, Second row: Sarah Schoenbachler, Chris Zolkiewitz, Su- sanne Ritter, Nanette Wa ner, Beth Moran, Paula Hay- den, Dristen Hicks, SheiTa Van Hooser, Sara Hedger, Susan Hale, Ieniter Ballard, Third row: Patricia Cain, Ce- leste Duncan, Becky Schmidt, Angela Ray, Melissa Fry- rear, Ingrid Vance, Kay Hall, Vanessa Anderson, Karen Riney, Terry Rose, Traci Dunning, Carrie Kirkpatrick, Missy Murphy, Barbie Pearl. Fourth row: LeAnn Parker, Karen Halcomb, Lisa LaDoucer, lenny Glascock, Susan Tucker, Marilyn Mees, Tory French, Amy Paxton, Ste- phanie Proctor, Brenda Hensley, Fifth row: Beth Atwood, Karen Overtoom, Kim England, Mary Ann laggers, Susan Meshako, Angie Collier, Anne Cooper, Lisa Norman, Dana Greer, Shannon Sprauer, Peggy Noe, Susan McDe- vitt, Amy Wilson, Denise Colden. Sixth row: Marian taxa Marshall, Donna Forbes, Carol Marksbury, Chris Buxton, "' ""-'wr Pam Hayes, Tracy Murnahan, Laura Emery, Laura Rain- ey. Seventh row: Patty Kinney, Lisa Downey, Dee " Wright, Shannon Cillum, Mary Beth Sugg, Kim Roberts, Kay Franz, Kris Zix. Eighth row: Channon Butler, Letitia lones, Kate Wilson, Monica Glenn, Mary Lou McCor- mick, Nancy Schoenbachler, Kathy Heller, Becky Spoon- er. Ninth row: Lesia Smith, Nioucha Ahmadi, Lori Paul. Decky Hensley, lulie Miller, Dawn DiOrio, Debbie Cyrus, Kelly Ramsey, Tracy Murphy, Sandy Allen. '91 Sigma Nu member, Lindsay Adams, and Alpha Omicron Pi member, Lisa Nor man, participate in the mattress marathon competition. The greek Competition was sponsored by the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. -Photo by lack Stivers Sororities l. Z?" l X 1 1 xx 4 l I K Sororities ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College in 1893. Colors: light and dark blue and gold Flower: pink Killarney rose Symbol: teddy bear Philanthropy: American Lung As- sociation i, .pf ' f .0585 e6 9 Q A e 6,m6A' J 6 4 Q ssl' 300.00 A , W v -w sv , 5 First row: Anne Frey, Cheryl Burkhardt, Sue Griscom, Karmel Koontz, Ellen Rogers, Annette Coles, Amy Doz- ier. Second row: Leslie Brozick, Sandy Cox, Michelle Alli- son, Ann Mulroney, Stephanie Landrum, Lisa Livingston, Kristina Fugitte, Lynn Fuller, Karen Hickerson. Third row: lennifer Sutherland, Felicia Koomer, Terra Hester, Rung Songlin, Beth Case, lana Knight, Tiftany Sirkle. x X 3 Sy' Q 6 . 5 6 Y tttt - if Fourth row: Mary Hampton, Melissa Brooks, Gina Car- ter, Debbie l-laysley, lane Masters, Cherie Farris, Susan Peck, Donna Davis, Karen Coates, Aleatha Oaks, lill Tobe, Kris Griffith. Fifth row: Cordelia Mitchel, Molly Fair, Gene Ross, Fam Miller, Robin Compton, Sheila True, Karen Thomas, Andrea Young, loanna Romine, Susan Groves, Karyn Fitzpatrick, Michelle Henry, Beth A it. 3 .t if Z ,-3' t X N 1 it 'Q 10 Boone' Maggie Kroboth, Susan McGraw, Debbie Cimlf scy, Sharon Tuson, Teresa Thomas. Sixth row: Gina DUN can, Cynthia Cannon, Kathy Roe, Darlene lone? Ledtord, Diane Dupont, Karen Barrett, Rhonda Siiiipsei- Betsy Albrecht, Elizabeth Masters, Melanie Peters 43 035, 4 z , Y f 0 V f , ' 4 , A A an 4 1 . A .N ,123 L55 V, '15- .qu 4 1, adm ai' I l'f . ms.. ,. -. KX . 1.1 3 Wi 1 F55 Q! ,,, . iq., - ', xg! 7' H 91'-:rr w1n-nw,-J ,.,,....,,.?- ---1-1-4-,sau-Q-vv-nv r:l:91"l"""""' A '47 V 'I 'I'-" "" T'Y-- , .-. ,-v..u.rz- -my ---'- """3' f""-T ""'Q"""' W Q -J ' V PTY. V q,,. I , 1 Y V - V -,-V, rs, M,,,,,,g.fsfa :Q -f,t..., M, , ' AV A -Y 51? f iv? 5 :sean Al O fbbae Cook' : Gina Dun' ones, Becky la SimP50n' 'S. CHI OMEGA First row: Jennifer Porter, Jennifer Alonso, Jane Jewel, Janelle Hardin, Lisa Aubrey, Elizabeth Smith, Micki Mays, Vicki Lynch, Amelia Amberg, Jenny White, Brooke Fuqua, Tiffany Puckett, Courtney Johnson, Beth Peterson, Donna Disney, Stephanie Coulter, Nancy Powell, Sarah Montgomery. Second row: Jennifer Weatherford, Suzy Chittick, Mel Fields, Julie Greenwell, Libetz Pupo-Walker, Leslie Maintz, Melissa Miller, Joellen Jenkins, Terri Row- land, Sherri Rowland, Beth Kurtz, Elizabeth Bushong, Becky Howell, Mendy Bennett, Linda Hemple, Miriam Obedaba, Julie Lane Johnson, Sharon Mattingly. Third row: Carrie Moak, Laura Kohut, Molly Roberts, Heather Ross, Pam Sparks, Kim Lehman, Renee Griffin, Jennifer Gilpin, Paige Hurle, Martha Long, Cara Westwood, Peggy Gilligan, Becky Pointer, Mary Wis Estes, Kim Montgomery, Kelly Lambert, Anne Broadbent, Missy De- rifield, Vonda Beasley, Debbie Cox, Mindy Williams, Ste- phanie Strohmier, Beth Doris, Allison Anderson. Fourth row: Kim Bennett, Laura Lovelace, Alice Foster, Leigh Anne Pearman, Shannon Cox, Amy Jansen, Karen Skeens, Cathy Kaufman, Leslie Patton, Hilary Higgins, Amy Brandes, Tina Apple, Kim McCarson, Kris Calvert, Margaret Peterson, Jennifer Hughes, Nancy Hisk, Susan Clay, Tish Crockett, Betsy Laveck, Lisa Weining, Jill Mc- Cloney. Fifth row: Melissa Bell, Leslie Jordan, Tonya Tan- ner, LeeAnna Harris, Stacey Harrod, Sara Stanley, Lea Thread, Monica Montgomery, Dawn Treadway, Beth Pe- trie, Patricia Jones, Ellen Hamilton, Kelly Grossi, Brenda Mattingl , Kelly English, Melynda Foster, Laura He pler, Julie Habacher, Kathleen Cheshire, Lynnie Goss, Robin Fields, Wendy Schutz, Melanie Hecht, Jenny Carlson, Robin Bryant, Shelly Davis. Founded at University of Arkansas in 1895. Colors: cardinal and straw Flower: white Carnation Symbol: owl Philanthropy: Lexington Hospice Chi Omega flag football members were intense as- they played Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. -Photo by Chuck Perry Sororities X .,..,,-,,.,, ,,,,,,,I,.,.- -, , ., ,, YA. V l ' -""A"' " I I, It . III . III ."' I I I - I . I I I 'I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Y AAA if DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888. Colors: silver, gold and blue Flower: pansy Symbol: dolphin Philanthopy: children's cancer I I I I II I lp, I, I II I II I I I I I I I ,I II I l I I I I I I 5 Three members of Delta Delta Delta sorority participate in the Yell-Like Hell contest at Wildcat Roar. Homecoming activities were popular in the , I First row: Alicia Hazen, Maria Kelce, Loren Lytle, Cindy Machado, Lynne Hall, Donell Nunez, Lesa Foley, Ioan- Marie Valera, Paula Durst, Sally Hopper, Chris Robson, Alexis Nees, Ann Holden, Shawn Moren, lenny Bender, Susan Bridges. Second row: LuShannon Burgin, Amy Smith, Barb Bitter, Brandi Wickline, Nancy Roe, Katie Bench, Margaret McCaw, Holly Hancock, Lauren Sturte- vant, Lisa McKinney, Kelly Riddle, Christine Peterson, Lisa Annekan, Susan Savage, Holly Parrish, Cindy Mar- tin, Suzy Cullison, Kelli Ruey, Laura Smotherman, Karen lmmell. Third row: Angela Houlihan, Lee Burge, Hunter Iohns, Charlotte Knoop, Stephanie Hardy, Nikki Haddix, Kathy Parsons, Andrea Potts, Kendall Lucas, Elizabeth Shawn, Elizabeth McDowell, Tasha Klingman, Becky Wil- liamson, Kelly Todd, Paige Peck, Pam Bayes, Holly Iohn- son, Susan Buchanan, Gretchen Boyd, Leslie Howard, Kathy Foy, lane Mathies, Lex England, Elizabeth Weisen- berger, Melissa Clark, Beckwith Archer, Lynne Crush, Melanie Thornton, Steph Russell, Ioni Johnson. Fourth row: Chris DePuy, Sarah Baker, Hayden Logan, Lucy Neal, Laura Poynter, Liza Owens, Penny Schmitt, Barba- ra lane Ownby, Sarah Webber, Carrie Bettersworth, Molly Schrand, Mona Lewis, Mindy Matin, Libby Ed- wards, Anne Poshadel, Kathy Walton, Ann Bryant, Beth Campbell, Holly Knight, Susan Chenault, Margaret Rice, Krissy Hutchinson, Fifth row: Kelly Clark, Caroline Schoenfeldt, Holly Lee, Michele Minix, Elisa Caponi, Sara Bitter, Liz luckett, Charlotte Steele, Kathleen Liedtke, Me- lissa Cravitte, Nancy Haner, Harper Shawn, Betsy Wil- son, Sheila Owen, Ann Franklin, Shannon Greely, Meag- han Hoover, Susan McDonald, Heather Priest, AnnaLee Ferguson, Kate Shadoan, LeaAnn Arledge, Beth Purdy, Holly Lee, Cathy Abel. Sororities I I ....--V.. -..- sf if af- .r -nn. avg-gfmnnrifa rg ' p ,. ny... A, A W- -f-....,., . ...., . 1 4. -l Ar ---, -U4 W, ,.,, Q. . . 1l-l-- Founded at Lewis School in 1873. Colors: bronze, pink and blue Flower: cream-colored rose Philanthopy: American Federation First row: Sally Barnard, Beth Roche, Ianet Close, Dana Franklin, Michelle Busby, Second row: Michelle Land, Bridget Osbourne, Missy Martin, Angie Mullins, LeeAnn Davis, Patricia Rozyskie, Laura Haas, Millie Rawert, Tra- cie C-ee. Third row: Amy Fulmer, Leslie Raider, Carolyn Dowell, Beth Fritz, Kara Read, Tammy Sanderson, Lisa X, 5? if ' as ' Wffii ....... ' W vn vi M H N ,,,, is ,,,, ,MW jg-liyw ' t , 5551 1 ,,.'. gQ A 3 M ' 1- a ' T T ' ie as , Q f H. W w'A54i"f' ' ,L .., if eet' if 3 ' 8' . , ., 'Y 'EZ 4 'Q 4-W? '. f , . , T54 i'i' I f il'i A f 3 S mbol' anchor , 5 V ,V art, ., 3 V ,...:v. , A V y . I ,,, i ,U En , , .3 . ,, 4 A V V. if if j, , ' " 1" , f ,,: ' H r F T F T g 9 - ofthe Blind ,gn rf V , , ' ,.., h niyjgll- :ii iyv, j. F7 VV K ,..' , . J, ,. , , 'h p U if Q 4, ,I 1, , 0 I N I Q t!Src,,,' , ,I , ,. ll f 3 ? Y I Yell-Like- ,ilar in the Segneri, Iulie Whalen, Teri Ashley, Angie Hall, Fourth row: Kay Howard, lane McCarthy, Iennifer Conn, Anne McDonald, Maura Sweeney, lolene Schmuclc, Sara Smith, Danielle Dampier, Allison Miller, Amber Coleman. Fifth row: Marcia Ford, Marlyn Lloyd, Christa Mullins, Kim Courtney, Mary Curly, Linda Bridwell, Kim Hughes, Ann Darlington, Ianet Castle, Karyn Fogle, Mary Kroboth, Lyda Vanier, Sixth row: lenny Richter, Carrie Bosch, Car- olyn Barnard, Kathy King, Karen Taylor, Gretchen Shuck, Tamara Allison, Paige Wilding, Marcie Mandrella. Seventh row: Lauri Read, Susan Quinlisk, Tami Kinsey, Elizabeth Poshadel, Tracy Webb, Annie Miller, Laura Richerson, Mary Kathryn Buchanan, Laurie Spalding, lane Tracey, Amy Kissel. Eighth row: Gina Gutman, Lesa Dishman, Iulie Frohn, Annette Poole, Noel Haraburda, Tracey Mayleben, Rosa Wilson, Leigh Wallace, Shirley Noyes, Lisa Tiemeyer, Ian Ousley, Elizabeth Harralson. Kirsten Darbyshire, Ninth row: Diane Bridwell, Lynn Her- ald, Charlotte Stephenson, Traci Griffin, Beth Boyer, Suz- anne Albers, Kelly Cooper, Ienipher Dalton. u l l i Sororities i I ,env w.q1.qm-vg- , ....,,.., ,...,,....W - 1 .. ' I I I I I I . I I '. I I - I -II M I I I II I I: I III III III I fII I .I I III I II I I I I I II I II II ' I I I I I I' I' 4' I I I II I I I II fl I III II 'I II I I .I II I II III I fi IIN II EI I .II 'III II M IPI I I r Sororities - l A Z 9 e ,o XV, DELTA SIGMA THETA Founded at Howard University in 1913. Colors: crimson and cream Flower: violet Symbol: elephant 1 Philanthropy: Teen-Lift 3 t, I ' s ?i .. gx 9 I. 'Sb X Q if Q SA Bgjlterlowz Nita I' Hines' Chervl L- Hines' Tracie L-Wflghtf laCCIU9IYU9 M-K'3DI16Cly.'l'waIla VVilliams, Second row: Marcia D. Butler, Briggit L. Miller, AngeQUIiJ M ,.....-.- 1-ye-Q 'v-'- I-ru -,U A P ,..,..,,.. .--...,'- 1 I I I - if xv' ist? i -111 cn M .xv DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University Ohio in 1902. Colors: old rose and nile green Flower: Killarney rose Symbol: turtle Philanthropy: Galudet School for Speech and Hearing Impaired First row: Wendy Worden, Ioan Spanyer, Karen Fey, Ste- phanie Bell, Lynn Walters, Tammy LeMaster, Iulie Bass, Iill Schroyer, Mari Lynn Berryman, Laurie Adams, Ste- phanie Wagner, Nancy Emison. Second row: lanice Hal- pin, Angie l-lellard, Teresa Cayheart, Iamie Layne, Ro Noga, Kim Thomason, Kim Melvin, Missy Ballengee, Chris lohnson, Lori Ruebel, Michelle Fackler. Third row: Tracey Cooper, Diane Wilson, Missy Rocco, Tracy Schott, Kelly Boehm, Andrea Tyler, Lisa Harden, Beth Tong, Lisa Bell, Sherri Marshall, Tracey Trumble, lill An- derson, Priscilla Rudiger, Pam Brewer, Paula Distler, Sheila Eaves, lodie Royall. Fourth row: Sarah Henderson, Kelly Holt, Mandy Blunt, Melissa Shore, Charline May, Mary Thieneman, Maria McCarty, Christine Grant, Kathy Walker, Cyndi Goyer, Cyndie Kittle, Carol Weber, Iennifer Hager, Cayla Peak, Karen Couch, Linda Bea' cham, Melanie Waugh, Terry Roberts, Lori Phillips, Ienny Baker, Kammy Kast, Susan Gloskowslni, Susan Wood. Campus organizations, including sororities and fraternities, can have entries in the Homecoming parade. The parade traveled from the Student Center to the Wildcat Roar at Commonwealth Stadium. -Photo by Rodney Ford , ita M- 1 Sororities - Az--- .f ,.. ,,,r,in.n--Q19--t...-nv--Q, , l I l KAO At the Chi Omega Greek Sing, Sue Hyatt portrays a cowboy for her sorority Kappa Alpha Theta. Each sorority and fraternity could have an act in the competition. -Photo by Iack Stivers KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at DePauw University in 1870. Colors: black and gold Flower: black and gold pansy Symbol: kite Philanthropy: logopedics First row: Susan Thomas, Melissa Madison, Cindy Bub- nar, Kelly Wagner, Ienny Rogers, Melissa Moening, Peggy Ward, Sajida Nasar, Karen Hardy, Penny Amos, Lisa Hirtzer, Iill Helton, Sherri Campbell, Connie Nitzken. Second row: Am Hinton, Ashley Seltsam, Beth Iohnstone, Denise Cliiffin, Erin Mckeever, Leah McCain, Randi Beard, Nancy Nesbit, Susan Haick, Amy DeWeese, Iackie Heleringer, Missy Hall, Christy Delfino, Rebecca Bach, Mary Love Richardson, Denise Smith. Third row: Carrie Corum, Tanner Urch, Vickie Hesen, Lucina Braugh, Iennifer DeFoor, IoAnn Liston, Carla Crum, Michele Mellinger, Peggy Barton, Sue Hyatt, Missy Rice, Linda Stallings, Laura Day, Kristi Burris, Kelly Evans. Fourth row: Wendy Hynson, Ashlee owen, Tammy Clark, Cheryl Gosney, Amy Schlegel, Dana Bauer, Mishelle Con- liffe, Leslie Lenz, Iulie Hughes, Michelle Thomas, Pam Schmidt, Laura Kessler, LeeAnne Fightmaster, Amy Bus- char, Cindy DeBow, Susan Lewis, Karen McMahan, Carol Cyrus. Fifth row: Tracy Bateson, Amy Bunning, Ienni Iacquet, Kelly Hemmings, Holly Hume, Laura Baker, Randi Roberts, Barbara Edelen, Brenda Betts, Laura Iohnson. Sixth row: jenny Brown, Beth Ann Lick- lider, Robyn Thom son, Kenny Bigelow, Carla Hamilton, Amy Baylor, Stephanie Claxton, Amy Adams, Mindy Simms, Amina Risha, Heather McKeever, Karen Horn, Cathy Parrott, Cindy Ashcraft, Renee Summers, Kiki Rei- sert. Sororities i f ,fy W W 47, Ng -fi l li -,-mul Y, . 2? rigs Q I l i b r C 4, x ,---v Q 4' mi ei iv .' . ,.- W4,-f wang - 9 rl --V WY0., .,. .,,,......-- - ...Ag- -....-Q 1. "' -gk I J V 53 eric' ' 'Q if I 5 , H 1 IV' ll? QUT, Mg sl til' 1:3 + YU' a ww --T- aww 371 Y W. Q ' ..-Cs e... . . '- 235' 4-fe-ii ..1 . A Mr- ' KAPPA DELTA Founded at Longwood College in 1897. Colors: olive green and pearl white Flower: white rose Symbol: ladybug Philanthropy: Crippled Children's Hospital Members in alphabetical order: Tiffany Back, Ioan Bald- win, Gina Battaglia, Teri Blevins, Tricia Blevins, Kara Bradley, Leslie Brecht, Angela Broulghton, Kara Brown, Cherie Carlisle, Nora Clevenger, onya Cocanougher, jennifer Coy, Jennifer Craddock, lean Anne Dees, Iulie Dobbling, Mary Donohue, Sharla Dykes, Andrea El- dredge, Kristal Eldredge, Sherri Elliot, Ioanna Flesch, Ellen Frombach, Lynn Gayheart, Robin Geo ehead, Lisa Grant, Patricia Grigsby, Martha Hamiltonfitlancy Ham- monds, Kimra Harper, Virginia Harrod, Elizabeth Heil- man, Leigh Henry, Bomiie Hill, Tami Hockaden, Ann Hoffman, Tracie Hoffman, Ianice Hooker, Kie Houchens, Lori Hudson, Kimberly Hughes, Nikkii Kincer, Caroline King, Deborah King, Debra Kolanz, Kim Laurin, A.nn Laycock, Andrea Leal, Lois Lewis, Teresa Little, Lindi Lorzig, Kimberly Luckey, Kimberly McClain, TammK4Mag- gar , Iane Metcalfe, Martha Minor, Kimberly oore, Michelle Mullins, Maria O'Hem, Patricia O'Hem, Polly Otto, Ashley Payne, Sandra Petersdorf, Beth Powers, Vickie Rideout, Suzell Roach, Sarah Roark, Lynn Roch- ford, Amy Sand, Paula Scholl, Mary Scroggin, Nancy Shaw, Brooks Simmons, Frances Simms, Teresa Sim n, Alicia Smaha, Shari St, Clair, Kathryn Stevens, Stephlachie Strevels, Ioan Swartz, Lee Taylor, Tracy Thacker, Amy Thompson, Barbara Thompson, Mary Thompson, Tammy Tichenor, Courtney Tigue, Susan Timmons, Linda Tinker, Elizabeth Walden, Karen Waters, Christina Weaver, Kelly West, Iennifer A. Wilson, Iennifer D. Wil- son, Dana Withrow, Patricia Grigsby, Wi, 1 is i 5, , 2' 2 . 29 .-, .M z .A v 'sr ,I s ix Qi: d S N f t t m ete in the Phi Tau Matress Marathon. -Photo by lack x p Lr-44s11vff-ff'- . -.,':F3:gL',,g'.9 an., 15: ii? 2n.,.':Q,L,. f-s,y'a,,,.:::,,.,:' ,gg.'3g:a',:. , 1 ? . .. .fstwzg . r .. ,.., N 4. ,- ' , , . 4g"Q?gjifg,g3e,p Members of Kappa Delta sorority an lgma U ra emi Y C0 P Stivers Sororities KA VF KK!' XZ ,1. Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority get ready for the Homecoming parade. This year's event included a crazy car contest for the first time. -Photo by Rodney Ford KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College in 1870. Colors: dark and light blue Flower: fleur-de-lis Symbol: key Philanthopy: multiple sclerosis First row: Diane Anderson, Ashley LeBlanc, Andrea Davis, Stephanie Sims, Kelley Blevins, Katherine Trost, Kay Driggers, Mary Stansel, Ginny Hubbard, Second row: Deborah Liebkemann, Micah Guilfoil, Mary Beth Turner, Elizabeth Kinney, Melissa Smith. Third row: Iulie Robinson, Gabriela Alvarez, Kim McCulloch, Mary Page Polly, Sarah Ware, Susie Lorenz. Fourth row: Sarah Mitchell, Mary Tripp Reed, Lucy Backer, SuSu Laude- man, Ginny Henry, lordan Bales, Marta Sanders, Iill Un- derwood, Ellen McDonald, Tracy Struessel, Allison Spur- rier, Michelle Bordelon, Libby McCann. Fifth row: Lori Iohnson, Iennifer Towne, Sally Parks, Anne Moore, Kit Walden, Elizabeth Marshall, Anne Storey. Sixth row: Iulie Carpenter, Kris Levan, Iulie Kruer, loanie Leese, Lisa Holmes, Susan Foster, Erin Magee, Amy Schoenhoft. Sev- enth row: Debbie Hightower, Becca Tauchert, Kathy Carr, Lizzy Sullivan, Lynne Hunt, Anne Wesley, Liz Ste- phenson, Colleen Muldoon. Eighth row: Paula Boston, Danette Iackson, Soozi Cole, Cathy Walker, Iulie Iones, Connie Cobb, lane Swift, Katie Sullivan, ,leanne Thomas, Lynna Baker, Ninth row: Kim Davis, Monica Thomczek, lenny Meador, Michelle McClellam, Leanne Dudgeon, Leslie Caraway, Beth Speltz, Lisa Perkins, Tenth row: Mollie McGinnis, Molly Blayney, Amy Beth Mamby, Britty Fowler, Su Kraus, Kristen Murphy, Carol Giltner, Mitzi Vineyard, Emily Avril, lane Perry, Terri White, Staci Bates, Missy Muncie, Lisa lackson, Anne Cox. Sororities -J T PII Fou 186' Col Floi Syn , Phil l , . l l if , 1 1 , . M, ' V' are if X ff qv Q f, ' ' f fi X' lf' 'A' 1 few l ,, ,M ., . Rm .,.,, mu 1 Azbi X " ,' Whit if T f 'Q .,.- f ix 11 HW 59,465 f, ,.w ' f 'C li-ui ,9,zfaifffw f ff MZJZW 1,124 . V D i y 5: C TNC FI BCD Xl f l l .M 2 ' 1 l l l PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1867. Colors: wine red and silver blue Flower: wine Carnation Symbol: arrow Philanthropy: Arrowmount bun W8 Tis First row: Melanie Chamberlain, Kelly Norman, Marci Azbil, Beth Stewart, Dana Bennett, Pam Ousley, Lisa White, Karen Pruett, Iill Rasbach, Michelle Asher. Second YUW: Camille Bennett, Diane Kloche, Rachel Carrigan, l0yce Maxwell, Dee Dee lones, Lorrie Croslin, Gena Snapp, Michelle Sason, Laura Henderson, Kelly Waddell, Tammy Taylor, Melissa Gholson, Tammy Combest. Third row: Sara Allen, Suzi White, Susan Biagi, Kim Young, Lori Hale, Michelle Crantill, Susan Coomes, Cin- ,., W S p Wir! ' ' " -Y 'ill' 3:P'F'??i:"iz,,', 1,.1 . . ...,. f:1 -if fr i " 'ff t ff ,M ' "" , " " if ' .f 'vmymsmg MW ' f V ,ia I 121 Hfffffisw f' "' ', ger Greer, Tracee Leigh, Christi Rupert, Robin Daulton. Holly Leishman, Leah Ray, Ienny Fritz, Susan Wilson, Karen Roberts, Natalie Sword, Connie Cornett, Barbara loe Wright. Fourth row: Merry Suter, Shari Sayles, Lisa Fehr, Libby Talbott, Liz Riggs, Leslie Hamilton, Linda Tucker, Kim Sisk, Gina Vanhook, Yvonne Mahon, Sherre Stewart, Shannon Parks, Karen Meadows, Renee Akers, MaryAnna McClarity, Angela Fox, Theresa Mahoney, ludy Beth lNright, Rebecca Wright, Cindy Arnold, Lisa Flood, Ann Preston, loy Brown. Fifth row: Debbie Iones Stephanie Baltas, Susan Chiles, Martha Mayer, Kristi Weihe, Lynn Baron, Kris Kloenne, Debbie Raaker, Kirstyn Stark, Kathy lessee, Robin Dugger, MaryAnne Young, Karen Reinstedler, Ienette McDermott, lessica Wil- liams, Cheryl Cecil, Paula King, lulie Anderson, Beth Taylor, Kimi Day, Sherrill Westlund, Iulie Tutt, Patti Henderson, Amy Cobb, Grace Fuel, Anne Vaaler, Lauri Winters. -l. Sororities l. i.- 4 1 i H u it Q- Z T A ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Longwood College in T I 1898. Colors: steel grey and turquoise blue Flower: white violet Symbol: strawberry Philanthropy: retarded citizens l i First row: Heather Hayes, Michele Russel, Kem Corley, Becky Dayton, Theresa Nolan, Teresa Thomas, Kathy Dailey, Debi Williams. Second row: Becca Rouse, Marga- ' ret Donohue, Debbie Catina, Bev Zimmerman, Margie Steinberg, Carey Cortex, Connie Smith, Karen Minx, Candi Moore, Colleen Smith. Third row: Laurell Painter, Kim Underwood, Mary Moore, Iulie Hilb, Karen Curtis, Sue Orchard, Peri Doyle, Carol Hill, Miranda Maggard, Michele Tiarre, Kim Zimmerman, Lisa Paul, Lori Crist. il ,fl 1 i ,l qi 1, l 5 ,1 i i . , , il l ' l i li li V i ll 51 ll ll :NN i it i i l l l Sororities Xi 121 l I c becauf low C natior The close ' it will patio! Said B Cul given partic lege le Nei ships by t pledg alumi "Tl with situa1 l l way nf' " .Q l 5253 5 V V' -R-I diva-W .fn-r X V F 1 YA K A g , , -...,,. ,.,i..... ..-.-----v- . --------nov---.,--u :vnu-----f Y Y----' " "' -"-'----- '-""" ' ' ' Y T A . -. A .nl . , ,, , . Y, V, g f E, .Y 'nr V, 1 'ij Y-' V Q --' :,.f If-V 5"-V,-fy - i I V I I I . I I I I I I I I I I I t I I I I I QZTA chapter closesp Ions to recolonize he UK chapter of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority will temporarily close at the end of this semester because of declining membership and low campus visibility said the Zeta national president. The Zeta national chapter will close the chapter until next fall, when it will recolonize without the partici- pation of active members on campus, said Becky Kirwan. Current Zeta members will be given alumnae status and will not participate in the sorority on a col- lege level. New pledges will have their plege- ships canceled and by the national pledge elsewhere alumnae members. "The problems with the way it is situation there on way we like it, so will be encouraged chapter to either or be initiated as aren't necessarily being run, but the campus is not the we need to recolo- nize," Kirwan said. "IMembershipI has been a problem over the years and we have at- tempted to deal with it in other ways," she said. "We are now looking at recolonization and hoping that it will help us solve them. "The decrease in membership causes a decrease in your campus vis- ibility," she said. "And when campus visibilty decreases, leadership then becomes a concern." "When numbers go down, you can't compete as actively as other so- rorities," Ensor said. "Without num- bers, people see small as bad or not successful," said Debbie Ensor, exec- utive director for the national chap- ter. Ensor said members have reacted differently to the recolonization deci- sion. "There have been' two types of re- sponses," she said. "The old members ::.:1Iil: ,El II who have been trying to fight to keep the chapter alive, see that this was the best decision to keep the chapter from closing permanently." Ensor said the younger members of the sorority are a "little disappointed" because they see sorority life as im- portant and they didn't see the prob- lems as readily as the older members. "I feel that they have worked whole-heartedly and tried to work so this decision wouldn't have to be made," Ensor said. "I think the prob- lems are bigger than they are. There are more external things that they can't control that's holding then back." Kirwan said the Panhellenic advi- sor and the national chapter's grad- uate advisor are cooperating to find sorority members housing for next se- mester. -Brad Cooper Sororities IAFPI ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Ohio State University in 1904. Colors: dark green and gold Flower: pink rose First row: Louis Straub, Russell Hubble, loe Courtney, Robin Lawson, Brad Smith, Iohn Romines, Kevin Medley, Charles Mains, Curtis Oglethorpe. Second row: Charlie Boyd, Tommy Bunch, Sonny Fulclerson, Iohn Fowler, Tim Henderson, Erik Darden, Rodney Ping, David Whelen, Ioe Stalin, Gentry Hughes, Kenley Conner. Third row: Kyle Maple, Scott Mitchell, Shane Whitlock, Curtis Sto- vall, lames Hamilton, Ioey Trimble, Troy Witt, Matt Straub, Bob Oglethorp, Phillip Elder. Fourth row: Brian Shirley, Robbie McCarty, Kenny Arington, Wade Ben- nett, Ken Mattingly, Edwin Hendrick, David Conn, Greg Carrard, Troy Branson. Fraternities f , , , ,, , W ., ,,, 4522? 1 Alpha Gamma Rho participates in many philanthropic activities during the year. One was the adopt-a- house project, when greek members help fix up houses in the Lexington community. kr 3 13 , 'ri nv ' i .5 .lie gf' FN 2+ 2 v Y -..- - r -v-...,---- -.-.....,.A- --f--.- .--.........-.,M.-I-. f""f ZA' ,.,Q' , 4 ',A V:-1, is , ii, adopt-a- i i i'7379'99'f'?5ff , ALPHA PHI ALPHA 1906. Colors: black and gold Walter lones, Charles Iones, Charles Canada, Bri nett, Gregory Woolfolk. DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College in 1858. Colors: purple, white and gold Flower: iris Founded at Cornell University in an Cor- gmt First row' Brett Bellamy, lohn Ebbling, Terry Arnold. Sec- ond rowi Phil Houchews, Tim Richardson, Kevin Dur ham. Third row: Bob Dunn, Rob Merz, Dean Turner, Darrell Bowlds. Fourth row: Sean Muldoon, Greg Young, Doug Larson, Loren Long, Dean Otto, Bobby Stephens Ieff Walker, Mark Salmon, Todd Cedded, Finn Cato Chad Burnett, Tim Yessin, Keith Cambrell, limmy Freutz. Fifth row: Iohn Creely. Iamie Todd, Chuck Bullard, Mike Chris Bentle Bob Wombell Iames Miller, Eric Clarkson, y, . Sea, loe Schlegal, P.l. Block, Kirk Iohnson. Fraternities .ATQI Fra Laurence Sheldon, lead singer, and other members of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity make up the Atti- tudes. The band plays for local functions and also participates in local competitions. -Photo by lack Stivers ALPHA TAU CMEGA Founded at Richmond Virginia in 1865. Colors: sky blue and old gold Flower: white tea rose First row: David Boyd, Kip Uhlig, Sidney Brown, Calvin Colfer, Kenton Epling. Second row: Ioseph Peterson, Mark Smith, Paul Flowers, Douglas Pierce, Tim Down- ard, Todd Latimore, Iett Canary, Kevin Elkins. Third row: Steve Carron, Keith McGovern, Chris Montmeny. Fourth row: Matt Keeling, Ieffrey Hendricks, Iohn Winstead, Robert Fugate, Fifth row: Clenn Campbell, Mark Lester, Mark Lindsey, Mark Underwood, David Kennedy. Sixth row: Will Tolerton, David Duncan, Dan- iel Davis, Tom Lewis. Seventh row: Mark Ehinger, Christopher Chase, Richard Routt, Douglas Martin, Bob Dunning, lohn Lallev, ternities 49. f:,"'2'nufd V551 effpnssi '1'ull"""' 3,4111 .1111 ind"- .W 11199 .gli M 5: 111- 1213 ,..- P' 'V' Q "ff, Farm year 2 FARMHOUSE Founded at the University of Mis- souri in 1905. Colors. green and gold Flower. red and white roses First row: Paul Rogers, Robert Keston, Scott Simpson, Doug McMurry, lames Hourigan, Righard Shultz, Kenny Culley, Tim Gardner, Sam Hughes, Stuart Collins. Sec- ond row: Keith Smith, Kent Bradford, Doug Coyle, Keith Manion, Tony Payne David Best. Chris Shewmaker, Mi- chael Payne, Kevin Hobbs, Todd Conway. 'Ihird row: Bill Swinford, Kevin Welshemer, Andv Mills, lim Speck, Steve Closkowski, Ben Clifford, Ronnie Gilbert, Tony Rose, Ralph Hildabrand, Jeff Bishop, Kyle King, David McGlothlin. Fourth row: Pat Hancock, Mark Strong, Iohn Mark Brown, Andrew Spaeth, Tom Miller, left Davis, lim Wheeler, Mark Moore, Anthony Strong, Kevin Morris, Tommy Wade, Russell Kessler. ff' X e,1 '-J x 1 .xy 'WJ Farm House fraternity member Ronnie Gilbert performs in the Chi Cmega Greek Sing. The Greek Sing i5 held each Year at Memorial Coliseum. -Photo by lack Stivers Fraternities l KA A img LAMBDA CHI ALPHA wisp- A Q.. Q- if , . TSW F W H 'A F'-' Founded at Boston University ln else, ,v o R S E W V , , V it 1909- -L llo ' f 4 ' As., B ,. . , - M.- L B W " - " ,'1':: . f .,, Q, 'T i T. if f 'f -T"T tr -ooi A 5 ovoo , f.,2AA V,',5 ' A A ,, ,, ' f iz . " ' Colors: Purple' green and gold 'gg XAA' AAA' A A A s .V"A , . it f , 5 'T Flower: white rose 3 1 Q A4 F. Z I ff Armstrong, Colm Nelson, Walter Barney, liBdne3WI'hoinpson, Matthew Beasey, Mike Wemyss, Chip Madison, Tim Mueller, Michael Bala. lohn Damelsf S" mone Bianconcini, Scott Schulzensohn, Mike Ford, Barry Norfleet. Second row: lim Stein, Make Barrett, Faul Stich, Mike Delhart, Matthew Ellis, 'Fom Knepshield, Craig Stein, Ray Salazar, Rich Ferretti, Todd l-louse, Steve Gregory, Mike Flatt, Scott Hartline, David Levitch, lohn McKnight. I r E KAPPA ALPHA . . Founded at Washington and Lee v University in 1865. Colors: son and old gold Flower: magnolia blossom and red rose First row: lohn Starkweather, Lee McClellan, Graham Baughman, Ashley Prell, Bill Kane, Mike Raftery, Mark Lavender. Second row: Don Lynch, Pat Magroin, Ryan Schneder, Butch Hudson, Brad Woods, Iames Chavas, Tyler McKinney, Doug Bean, Brad Sparks, Scott McGee, Scott Campbell, Norrie Adams, Warren Perez, Greg Mur- phy, Mark Handloser, Keith Anderkin, Tony McDuffie, Russell Paine, Lee Scheben. Third row: Dale Brown, David O'Donnell, Tom Handloscr, Terrell Towles, Mark Collinsworth, Will Isaac, lake Herndon, Grant Wilson, Chris Campbell, lim Codell, Russ Heltsley, Chuck Hall. aft Fraternities 5--Lg W i :alll . in 1 KY! -.-i ir ,mm 7885312 4- assist at ,-'UQt ' an I 31 12, sv -i ,727 f. ,Q R. 1 WN N l l KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Vir- ginia in 1869. Colors: scarlet, white and green Flower: lily-of-the-valley Members in alphabetical order Knot all picturedl: Michael Abrams, Steven Alkoia, Earl K. Alford, Andrew Ballers- tedt, jeff Baltas, Iohn Bankemper, Anthony Berling, lay Blanchet, Gilbert Bosley, Mike Bowling, Iames Brooks, Peter Bruan, Steve Christerson, Iames Collins, Sean Con- ley, Mark Cook, Iames Davis, Richard Davis, Ieff Drury, Steve Eblin, Danny Flora, Paul Gambert, Marc Gardner, Iohn Griggs, Gary Groneck, Kenneth Harl, Daniel Her- rmann, Frank Hewitt, William Hickman, Anthony Hin- ton, Valen Hoy, Robert Huckestien, Mark Hume, Paul Iordan, Ioseph Iustice, Ronald Kimble, Edward Lewis, Robert Lotze, Ken Lovins, Raymond Lyle, William Mali- cote, Bruce McCann, David McSwain, Doublas Merkel, Jason Miner, Iohn Mitchell, Michael Mitchell, David Mor- rice, William Morton, Robert Nation, Iames Nicolas, Iohn O'Bryan, Shawn O'Connor, Bryan Payne, Timothy Peter- son, David Randal, Guy Ranney, Glenn Roberts, Mark Roberts, Christopher Schade, Tony Schumann, Gene Scoby, Scott Shirley, Jeffery Simons, Daniel Smith, Brad Stanley, Thomas Thompson, Hu h Voit, Richard Wathen, Donald Watters, Mark Webb, 'lgony Weckerling, Richard Whitsett. Kappa Sigma fraternity uses a punk rock theme for their Greek Sing act. -Photo by lack Stivers Fraternities PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University in 1 1848. Colors: argent and azure Flower: white Carnation Members in alphabetical order lnot all picturedl Daniel Bradley, Ed Eils, Robert Freeman, Patrick Km er Charles McCord, Matthet McCoy, Patrick Mcl.indon ames Mur -swf phy, James Preston, Wayne Raider, David Ryan Douglas Thompson, David Vamey, Donald Williams. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricul- tural College in 1873. First row: Hank White, Richard Royster, David Ruth, Rob Franklin, Steve Emerson, David Hancock, Michael Boshears, Charles Linden, Cliff Wingerter, Shaheed Koury, Al Bautista, Patrick Wesolosky, Iustin Iehn. Sec- ond row: Robert Furlong, Robert Montazemi, Vern Hack- worth, Tom Mullaney, Todd Schwartz, Rick Ienkins, Kevin Towe, Michael Nielson, lim Overly, Rolland Belle- feuille, Charles McCombs, Eric l.azur, Mike Bates, Robert Gutchens, Patrick Prince, Brian Baker, Tommy Homan, Douglas Kramer, Scott Hodges, Bill Birmingham, Robert Vaughn, William Bruening, Ryan Baehner. 2 8 Fraternities PHI KAPPA TAU Founded at Miami University, 1906. Flower: laurel First row: Bob l-leuke, Chris Smith, Richard Iohnson, Rich Mangan. Second row: leff Cassidy, Keith Fetzer, Mike Patton, Chip Marcum, Scott Dunavant, Peter Morgan, Steve Yates, T.l, Smith, lamie Parrott, Iohn Christopher, Rusty Haydon, Dean DeRuiter, lames Becker, Steve But- ler. Third row: lohn LeBus, Mike Sweeney, Eric Schlinger, Bill Hochleuter, Scott Parsons, Steve Doss, Scott William- son, Len Sears, Greg Baumgarclner, Lee Miller, Chuck Krumwiede, Ron Lazas, Paul Helton, leff Baker, Doug Bowling, David Potter, Boyd Gudgel, Mike Sigal. Fourth row: Chris Duncan, Tim Shelton, Craig Kirkland, Shan- nan Reid, Tom Temple, Mike Crews, Walt Kivett, Tony Marshall, Bill Evans, Mike Sly. Finding a quiet place to study is sometimes diffi- cult at the greek houses. Ron Lazas and Chip Marcan, members of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, tried to avoid the other members of the fraternity during their study time. -Photo courtesy of the Greek Fraternities l I PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Vir- ginia in 1868. Colors: garnet and old gold Flower: lily-of-the-valley Playing basketball behind the Pike house is only one form of recreation the members find time for. Most of the fraternities par- ticipate heavily in athletic events. -Photo courtesy of the Greek W waz AIC' Ag:-x First row: William Alexander, Mrs,H,, Drake Asbell, Tony Balbach, leff Heimer, Greg Ellis, Doug Owens, Brian Proffitt. Second row: Kevin Crumbo, Fred Yonke, Ben Askren, Larry Schlich, Neil Hardesty, Greg Davis, lay Fill, Mark Fitzpatrick, Scott hansel. Third row: Larry Bird, Mathias S rull, Ion Falk, Tim lohnson, Ed Traux, Michael Palm, lion Hardon, lohn reinhart, David Cergu- son, Steve Custer. , ak , f , fW 9 I , ffdflffifl fbf W! WWW Wwwvwwhzvirmlf f - SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Ala- bama in 1856. Colors: royal purple and old gold Flower: violet First row: Casey Krawiec, loe Odle, Trigg Black, Tommy l.eist. Second row: Brad Iarrett, Major Bradford, Phil Par- ker, David Liddle, lim Sheehy, Iohn Kock, Tom Crockett, Todd Truitt, George Borders. Third row: Chet Hebner, Steve Coulter, Harry Rheems, Chris Iones, Paul Wedge, Greg D'Annenberg, lohn Brown, Andy Sprague, Tim Conlin, Fourth row: Derrick Anderson, Todd Creek, Todd Randolph, Eric Hay, Tanner Cotton, Steve Waltrip. Fifth row: Iordan Claske, lay Agee, Tuffy Wood, Mark Fulches, Steve Rhodes, Mike Price, Bill Carpenter, Erik Knaooenbereer, left Smith, Chris Conti, Lance Livesay. Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and Delta Zeta sorority team up for the Matress Marathon competition. The event was held in the Commonwealth Stadium parking lot. -Photo by lack Stivers Fraternitie l l SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University in 1855. Colors: blue and old gold Flower: white rose Members in alphatical order lnot all picturedl: Michael Arvin, Mark Baker, Kenneth Bell, William Black, Ste hen Blocker, Brad Brown, Evan Brown, Michael Brown, RNil- liam Buckaway, Daniel Buckley, Dino Cammomot, Mat- thew Caywood, Paul Clark, Iames Clay, Ionathan Clay, Richard Clayton, Kevin Collins, David Despain, Victor DiOrio, David Doll, Iohn England, Christopher Ford, Hal Friedman, Ben Green, Steven Flanagan, Logan Foster, Christopher Franklin, Gamett Fumish, Brian Gay, Joseph Gorham, Patrick Hagan, David Haick, Matthew Harbett, David Hardy, Bradley Head, Odom Heebe, Steven Hols- claw, Michael Huang, Darryl Isaacs, Iohn Ienkins, Iack Iohnson, David Iustice, Kevin Hager, Michael Kitchen, Christopher Kneedler, Brian I.aTonzea, Robert Lee, Iames Mcguire, Frank Marino, Vincent Marino, Iohn Miller, Donald Mills, George Morehead, Iohn Mueller, Michael Murphy Stuart Osbome, Randall Overstreet, Thomas Per- rone, Sean Petennan, Timothy Peterrnan, Iames Pullen, Michael Randle, Phillip Risinger, Iames Rives, Earl Rob- bins, William Rodes, Robert Rudd, Gary Russell, Kenneth Rylee, Ieffery Sampson, Iohn Sampson, Thomas Schaud, Michael Scheid, Iames Setzer, Bruce Skags, Charles Stan- le , Ieffery Stretch, Stephen Sutton, William Taylor, Leo Thieneman, Iohn Tiemey, Matthew Tumer, Andrew Varga, Douglas Vercellotti, David Voit, Gregory Walton, Timothy Watson, Gregory Wells, Iohn Whipple, George Williamson. SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Insti- tute in 1869. Colors: black, gold and white Flower: white rose First row: Steve Tennon, Todd Taylor, Martin McCue, Iohn Fuller, Ioe Osbome, Chris Struck, Ieff Hughes, Iohn Borders. Second row: Craig Mizhaux, Ieffrey English, Mike Coleman, Richard Glenn, Ieff Grayson, Billy Ste- vens, Scott Hardin, Ion Ballard. Third row: Mark Young, Chris Killmeier, Paul Danhauer, Brett Borden, Tim lolly, Iim Crase, Iames Riley. Fourth row: Phil Duncan, Iohn Floyd, Dave Bunning, Mark Gorin. 2 Fraternities 3551.515 i 4 First ro Leist. S ker, D2 Todd ' Steve K Greg l ai. 1 H, V'-'Q' . V.. First Franl lones lohn Briar Radf- man - 1- , f ,gf .,.f-ri: 1-up-53 , .,,....-.-Q--v1...,--.,,-.-.. ---our--f-1. ,,.. ,,,.,,,,,,-v-'Y' W9 v gun t A... W' f ii? lilih ,. 527. T Lili we-'XC 3, , 1 WWA ' 'A X ' . I 1 fi 1 l if ,. in new . us re' M n - .. , r ' ',. I5- . e L 5,1 1 A 3 f, ft -. ,.,- f , '- ' , ' - y 4-35.5 sl .9 ' -5 .TREE .V If H i -a.,.., dxf" ff ' ' ' Q-'i"l'.f"vf- f' Y X i 'wr'- Qvw -t Qeiriff I jC4.,??q: 4, K1 ,, ,- X I IA ' ' , -P - nl l 'bi 1 Sah- as P51393- A lui wma First row: Casey Krawiec, Joe Odle, Trigg Black, Tommy Leist. Second row: Brad Iarrett, Maior Bradford, Phil Par- ker, David I.iddle, Iim Sheehy, Iohn Kock, Tom Crockett, Todd Truitt, George Borders. Third row: Chet Hebner, Steve Coulter, Harry Rheems, Chris Iones, Paul Wedge, Greg D'Annenberg, Iohn Brown, Andy Sprague, Tim Conlin. Fourth row: Derrick Anderson, Todd Creek, Todd Randolph, Eric Hay, Tanner Cotton, Steve Waltrip. Fifth row: Iordan Claske, lay Agee, Tuffy Wood, Mark Fulches, Steve Rhodes, Mike Price, Bill Carpenter, Erik Knappenberger, Ieff Smith, Chris Conti, Lance Livesay. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at the University of Rich- mond in 1901. Colors: purple and red Flower: violet and dark rose iff-1 SIGMA PI in 1897. Colors. lavender ad white Founded at Indiana University Flower: lavender orchid .xA.A4, First row: leffrey Rickets, Charles Carroll, Michael Parks, Frank Hardyman, lames Tackett. Rob Asbell, leftrey Iones, Paul Neimann. Gordon Campbell, Brooke Asbell, Iohn Horn, Second row: Ashley Stratton, Billy White, Murphy, Ken Lewis. Third row: Tom Midkiff, Darrell Simpson, Mike Smith, Michael Carr, left Riney, John Hamilton, leff Vilells, lohn l.own, Tim Baker, Charlie Cain, Franklin Henry, Ronald Howard. Fourth row: Brad Montgomery, Alan Sisk, loey Mosier, Richard Masannat, Brian Swords, I. Byron Moore. Ieftrey Adams, VValdo Radford, Mark Eichenberger, Mark Profitt, lohn Boar- man, Bill Hensley, lohn Forceman, lohn Bernard, Ion Greg Baker, Greg l.emay, Paul Underwood, Rick Erpen- heck, Paul Sites, letfrey Dole, Fraternities I T I TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Illinois Wesleyan Uni- versity in 1899. Colors: cherry and gray Flower: red Carnation Scott Pace, Chris Dedic, Daten Spartman, Todd Kilton, Ieff Dennis, David Blackburn, David Carnes, David Child. THETA CHI Founded at Norwich University, Vermont in 1856. Colors: military red and white Flower: red Carnation First row: David Rodgers, Mrs. Deal, Wade Mitchell, David Chester, Mark Smith, Mike Feamster, Clay Ste- vens. Second row: Wes Caudill, Gary Simpson, Chip Rose, loel Patrick, Ron luanso, loe Brooks, Third row: Craig Williams, Travis Huber, Rob Larkin, Bob Monarch. Fraternities ..x...t..,,,.- 53 f .,...,,fAgz,,. . .L 3 a ggi 2 . .-,.,.....,. -.v.......,--,..,.-.-4 , ,, , -M - - - - 'I-vfw--vi--N'--v----'--f N' ---- ,,.... ..,,,.....,.,..-.. . ,,,, . ....., I , F' Straub, Barton named greek mon ond womcm he 1985-86 Greek Man and Greek Woman awards were pre- sented this year at Greek Awards Night. Nominated by their fraternity and sorority, each nominee must be an active member of the Greek commu- nity as well as the University commu- nity. Winners are elected by collec- tive vote with each fraternity and sorority getting one. This years winners were Peggy Barton of Kappa Alpha Theta and Louis Straub of Alpha Gamma Rho. Barton, a senior majoring in ac- counting with a minor in economics, has been a member of Kappa Alpha Theta since her freshman year. She has been on a variety of committees for 1986 including the officer nominating com- mittee, standards committee, pledge and executive committees. Offices she has held were vice president of pledge education, and president of Kappa Alpha Theta in 1985-86. Besides being busy with her sorori- ty activities, Barton has found time for outside activities. She is a mem- ber of Phi Eta Sigma academic hon- orary, Links honor society and Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. She was also a member of the 1985 University of Kentucky Homecoming Court and the 1985 Kentucky Derby Queen. Straub has been very active in Greek, as well as, University govern- ment. A senior majoring in business administration, he plans to go into banking after graduation. Straub was chairman of the judicial board and historianfpublications di- rector for Alpha Gamma Rho. As a member of Interfraternity Council, he initiated the Greek ID stickers. When construction caused a parking prob- lem for many fraternities, Straub was instrumental in resolving the dilem- ma. For the past three years, Straub has been an active member in student government. He was chairman of the Student Development Council and a senator representing his college of business and economics. -Tammy Morris Greek Man and Woman A nf' ,..,,,nnu--..--.- .....,,...,.. f ' , " A fencing class pairs off for practice at the Seaton Center basketball courts. -Photo by Clay Owen Alan Creech and another student demonstrate their opposition to the conflict in Nicaragua at the taping of the opening segment for Good Morning America. Channel 36 taped the segment for CMA while UK was preparing for the LKD. - Photo by Alan Lessig Qrganizations " """'q' .,--.. ww..--..,,...-.. . ,.,.. , ,.,,, U Une U V' A , N ,iff -. 5. vp 'R n L... 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F 5 ---. ..-...,- .,.iff1L ?----mAyffw.vTi,.-- ...-.....,. - - -4-t-.-,,--w --,r--....- --f - 7-7 - ---. ...z .- ,...-1 -yr vt 344441-4 'M wp -f 1 MQW- Pick anorganization- an organization he chaos surrounding university life is heightened even more when one considers joining an organization. There are almost 200 registered stu- dent organizations on campus to pick from. There are clubs for every inter- est-honor, departmental, recogni- tion societies, political, religious, mil- itary, athletic, government, and professional fraternities. How does one even choose an or- ganization? Whitney Halcomb said she joined several organizations "because it is no fun to study all of the time and it adds a lot to student life to be in- volved in various activities." Whit- ney, an accounting junior, is a mem- ber of Lances, Collegians for Academic Excellence, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Alpha Psi and Beta Gamma Sigma. When a student needs information on an organization he can go to the student activities office, which can give a student information on a par- ticular organization, or he may look in Cross Roads, a University of Ken- tucky publication. Frank Harris, associate dean of stu- dents believes "membership in clubs is an opportunity to develop lead- ership skills, to pursue special inter- ests, to obtain work experience, and to meet and associate with teachers and other students." Many organizations have require- ments for membership such as mini- mum grade point averages, leadership skills or service traits. The madness and caos increases the more one becomes involved. Meet- ings must be attended and scheduled, and activities take a lot of time and planning. But without this opportuni- ty to pick a club what would life be like at the University of Kentucky? Whitney Halcomb, accounting junior, looks through the information avail- X ,,f , bale to students on campus. Newspapers, yearbooks, and University publica- tions could provide a lot of information about the organizations on campus. -Photo by lack Stivers Organizations Opening American College of Health Care Executives The American College of Health Care Executives purpose is to pro- vide a vehicle for student involve- ment, recognition and representation in the profession of health services administration, Its functions include seminars, pizza parties, and bake sale fund raisers. First row: Steve Humel, Steve Leong, Linda Rausch, Clint Bush, Gary Cambron, Ieff Tol- zin. Second row: Dave Gibson, Terry Roach, 2 Student Organizations 1 ANG First row: Annette M. Tietz, Kathleen Ches- Eblin, Stephanie WOOdfiHg, John l- Buds. hire, Paula King, Stacey Sprague, Pamela De- Third row: Christopher lrwin, Cindy Koenig, mont, Elizabeth Riggs. Second row: Bonnie LeeAndrea BeCk,StaCeyF0ree. Skaggs, Karen Reinstedler, Wendy Wolf, Steve American Society of Agricultural Engineers The American Society of Agricul- tural Engineers tries to bring all stu- dents majoring in agricultural engi- neering together to learn more about their chosen career. The group's ac- tivities include having speakers and X taking field trips to potential places of employment. By participation in these activities the members try to in- corporate the real world of engi- neering with the academic side of the curriculum. Carl King, Wid Winner, Richard Schultz, Tim Hampshire. Ai Cl T Eng twe hole ers bot and ticil cou picr Vff it 5 '90 4 1, 5, il toil Ha Roi Firf H kgricul- ... ,. . , ,i M-,gk4-,,.,T-.,..--+-W?nx-,-,---- 1, .-f.v..------ - -A-- - ------. ...- -- k. 8, ,fof all stu- tl engi- e about 1p's ac- ers and . places tion in y to in- f engi- 2 of the American Society of Chemical Engineers The American Society of Chemical Engineers helps to bridge the gap be- tween theory and application by holding weekly meetings with speak- ers from industries. Members attend both the society's national convention and regional conventions. They par- ticipate in Engineers VVeek, math counts, and UK-U of L engineering picnics. I i First row: Gregas Gregorio, Tim Gambrel, Gene Colburn, Robert Adams, G. Todd Hager, Bruce Martin, Ross Cottinsham, Khate- hig Manjikian. Second row: Michelle lvlarra, Lisa Marx, Taunja Phillips, Kimea Harper, Vera Williams, Rachel Hicks, Dawn Daugher- ty, Ann Margaret Griffin, Staci Allen, Douglas Krzystowczyk, John Broadbent, John Kurt Krauss. Third row: loseph Szemethy, Craig Em ULLEEE Minton, Jeff JJJTT, Arthur Hughes, Greg Hall, Ieff McCoy, Mary Ann Hunter, Brad Mont- gomery, Oliver Brooks, Kevin Medley, Daniel Smolko, Phillip O. Dale. Fourth row: Mike Williams, Bill Rogier, Rock Hudson, Bob more, Warren I. Green, Gary Nienaber, Ballard, Dale Randall, Jeff Smith, Steve Nic- Guire, Paul Everman, Greg Fleming, Phillip Miller. American Society of fy Qjjf f, X Civil Engineers M1 7 a,,f,5.n 4i,f'-f,f,7' 'rffidf ffflll 'jf .X 1' 5 f if A -f, 1 m fiffm f., ' ,,f f' W if X71 ' - ., , , ,, ., ,, .,,, ,,ff?'f X' W 63191 '--r First row: Diane Bridwelll Rick Murphy, Chris Rick Harper, Billy lustice, Glenn Hardin, Blake - - '- Ad ms. Third row: Paul E. Stringer, Ir., Don lqcllillll Ia!i1?f1'efqell5ro1l?5anBbCl?liA1iIi1?mD?1i11ib Chief DGEH1 Foster, Dan R. Schegylea Proges- Hall. Second row: Tommie Dee Hill ll, Ray 50V S' T' Wang' Professor L' ' rms ee' Roberson, Eddie Alexander, Keith Damron, Karen l--Cums' C.- , gn The American Society of Civil En gineer's objective is to encourage the development of a professional con- sciousness, to afford an opportunity for civil engineering students to be- come acquainted, to practice working together and to promote a spirit of congeniality. It holds monthly meet- ings, sponsors field trips and holds social functions. lt also constructed and raced a concrete canoe in the Rigid Regatta which was sponsored 'bv the University of Kentucky. Student Organizations 117531: f, j Arnold Air Society C The Arnold Air Society is a profes- sional honorary service organization affiliated with the Air Force Associa- tion and consisting of Air Force ROTC cadets. lt is better known as the honor society of Air Force ROTC. It is dedicated to community and corps service, developing and producing top notch Air Force offi- cers, creating a closer, more efficient relationship within the corps and fur- thering the purpose, traditions and concepts of the U.S. Air Force. The Arnold Air Society projects and ac- tivities include having the lMlAe XPOW dedication ceremony and working with the following: Ameri- can Red Cross, American Cancer So- ciety, public and educational tele- vision and community children's homes. , i First row: Kelly Carman, David C. Soult, Depue, Richard S. Sowder, Tracey M. Dana I. Nelson, A. Lee Hozious, Iohn lVIcClen- Coomes, Todd S. Taylor, Ian L. Copher, An- don, Second row: Steven Hayden, Chip drew Stoss, Captain Richard D. Tinkler. l Oni Ve? . alll Black Student Union hd .-W' The Black Student Union is a stu- dent organization dedicated to rep- resenting and articulating the interests of the University's African-American students. Each year, the BSU spon- sors a series of social and cultural ac- tivities including speakers, films, workshops and seminars. First row: Angelique Ellis, Angequita Beeler, Andrea Boone, Ioan Coates, Joe Flowers, Karyn Watters, Tommie Prison, Tavis Wil- Shannon D. White, Beverly Henderson, Greg liams, Jodie Drees. Second row: Tim Walker, Dunnigan, Ron Davis, Frank Walker. Student Organizations l. ,- ion , a stu- to rep- nterests nerican I spon- ural ac- films, Campus Magazine The Campus, which is published once during the semester, is the Uni- versity of Kentucky's student mag- azine. It contains longer, in-depth ar- ticles about life at the University. I-xntlx K q.yQv .,s4 1 ,ese Q-s f' nan If srvv' tug First row: Karen Phillips, Val B l , L' d Second POW! TOTD S ll' , L 1' I. Hendricks, Chris Whelan, Caroiiiiofdwipdf Bfeck Smirher, Teresa Aiiifiiein esle yons' rv 55 w,,,,.,,,,5, A V rf ,A V: , f 5 X X '. ff ,Ja 'WW' " .wi Chris Whelan, journalism senior, is the second of the Campus The magazine published one issue each semester this year. -Photo by ers Student Organizations Chess Club The UK Chess Club plays chess for fun, blood and money. The members participate in chess tournaments and play speed chess, blindfolded chess and other variations of the board game. First row: Roger Ge er, Alvin Royalty, Rob Dennis, Chris Bush. Second row: Alan QQ First row: Chris Hill, Rick Murphy, Linda Third row: Tommie Dee Hill ll, Tom Guilfoil, Wagner, Doug Baldwin, Kevin Damron. Sec- Paul E. Stringer Ir, Don Chase, Dean Foster. ond row: Karen L. Curtis, Ray Roberson, Fourth row: Diane Bridwell, Eddie Alexander, ,Nancy Drake, Keith Damron, Rick Harper, Dr. Tim Wang, Dan R. Schertler, l 1 2 Student Organizations Church, lack Wiley, Martin Lindenmayer. Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon is the civil engineering honor society. It is a national organi- zation founded in l922. The UK chap- ter was installed in l962 and has in- ducted over 1OO members. Chi Epsilon places distinction on under- graduate civil engineering students who have exhibited outstanding scholastic ability and character. Col is a s acade helps the 4 and t assist geare the lg ities 1985 1985 Days l986s 5 l 'A W, ,i ' l X: ----.-q.-wu.,,-f-u.,- -----Q..-...-,.-n -,,,.---.-------------f -V -- ---..-W --,--- - A - - S..-f I fifsm - igineering al organi- UK chap- d has in- ers, Chi an under- students itstanding er. Colleglans for Academic Excellence Collegians for Academic Excellence is a subcommittee of the University's academic excellence committee. CAE helps UK with the various projects of the academic excellence committee and the admissions office. It provides assistance with a variety of projects geared at recruiting top students to the University. Some of CAE's activ- ities include co-sponsorship of the l985 Free-for-All, participation in the 1985 Governor's Scholars Reunion Days, the 1986 Merit Day, and the 1986 student phone-a-thon. First row: Susan Brothers, Ben Clifford, Angie Hilclabrand, Debbie Iones, Keith Smith, Kelly Collier, Whitney Halcomb, Tracy Schultz, McCarty, Ann Riney, Jennifer Cradclock, Beth Debbie Wilson, Katie Daugherty, Tina Payne. Nordfly, lohn Menkhaus, Dr. Robert Zum- Second row: john l-lay, Bill Swinforcl, Ralph winkle U l l . F Collegians for Academic Excellence help sponsor Merit Day. Merit Day was a two-day event held for incoming freshmen to show them what opportunities are available at UK. -Photo by Clay Owen Student Organizations Eta Kappa Nu 1 Eta Kappa Nu is the electrical engi- neering honorary. The University of Kentuclqfs Beta Upsilon' chapter sponsors free tutoring sessions ,and participates in civic activities. It' also sponsors picnics and other social events to provide social interactions between members and friends. l li""if 36 First row: Sophia Tang, Ioan Adkisson, Pame- row: john A. Newman, David Epperson, Mark la Kimmel, David Lane, Iulie Kidd. Second Heimerdinger, Michael Meredit , Steve Koe- row: Doug Botkin, Scott Bridges, David Dick, nig. Victor Taylor, Dan S. Pitsenberger, Third , I K xl' E Qin Q3 Q First row: Eva I. Winkle, Carol E. Scott, Ro- Harding, David A. Young, Dan Meece, lean berta Meyer, Stephen Scheff, Bob Hensley. Sheakerjonathan Hu. Second row: Kerby Neil, Robert Graham, Iohn Connellely, Gary Jackson, Tim Metzger, Mike 26 Student Grganizations Fencing Club The UK Fencing Club provides an opportunity for members to learn how to fence as well as to practice the art of fencing. The fencing club competes in tournaments against members of other clubs in Kentucky and surrounding states. F 'I pro Ecc abl nar to anc der I F Qi -3? E5 RSI Fi ne C Mark Koe- ides an i learn aractice ig club against entucky Finance Association The Finance Association seeks to provide services to all Business and Economics students, while also en- abling them to learn more about fi- nance. It invites community speakers to talk on finance-related subjects and career possibilities and aid stu- dents in scheduling classes. First row: jean To miller, Lynn Zaremba, An- William W- Mallory, nette Pulliam, Iolianna Scott. Second row: Charles joseph, Tom llvento, Harland Hatter, Duane Clark, Mary lVlcCardwell, Rob Plenge, EfikKuhf1. 4-H Club Collegiate 4-H offers new or continuing 4-H experience for college Students. Collegiate 4-H strives to provide social and service opportuni- ties for its members by helping local 4-H programs and collegiate 4-H members to enjoy the mutual benefits adding to their own personal growth and the strength of the 4-H program. Members participate in a variety of service projects, educational pro- grams, and social activities. This year Collegiate 4-H members served as judges at the Fayette County 4-I-I Talk Meet and the Fayette County Demonstration Competition. Mem- bers also gave talks on energy conser- vation to local schools. Student Organizations Y Y Y ...rv Yi,-Y.. .. Greek ACtiVilZiES Steering Committee The Greek Activities Steering Com- mittee is responsible for overseeing all Greek events throughout the year. CASC also holds Greek Week each spring. Greek Week is a week of dif- ferent events including a charity fund raiser and awards banquet concluding the week. ff ia - 'mcg' if T 1 First row: Gu Ranney, Michelle Fackler, Mar- Leslie Brecht. Third row: Kevin Morris, Scott ilyn Mees, lohln Home ll, Erin Magee. SeCOr1d Parsons, Leigh-Ellen Wallace, Michael Palm. row: Kenny Arington, Lea Ann Arledge, Brid- get Callaway, Becky Headley, Steve Clasby, F First row: Ieff Coomer, Raymanda Young, Nolan Embry, Kent Bell, Timothy Bender, Frances White, Frances Hunter. Second row: Verl Wilkinson, Martha Tudor, Ieanne Hum- Student Organizations ble, Karen Faulkner, Randy Iones, Gail We- hunt, Angela Whaley, Naomyoe Messmer, Gary Griffin, Rudana Picklesimer, Fred Huiet, lack Stewart. Handicapped Students Organization It is the purpose of the Hand- icapped Student Organization to as- sume an advocacy role on behalf of handicapped students at Lexington Community College, to educate the LCC student body about the myths concerning the lables of "hand- icapped" and "disabled," to recruit members and to make them aware of opportunities at LCC for hand- icapped individuals and to provide interpersonal supportfsocial opportu- nities for the handicapped commu- nity. Its accomplishments as an organi- zation have included an ongoing committment to the Ronald McDon- ald House, assisting with the Special Olympics and establishing a schol- arship fund for handicapped students. T diar and nize diar Am ture 3 'R Q., I ,wh ' .1 , fr if K Fire wit -w-gn-qv--u , -----W.-..,.. ,A F, .4-. if: gf if , Scott l. Hand- to as- nalf of ington te the myths 'hand- recruit 'are of hand- rovide portu- immu- mrgani- rigoing fcDon- Special schol- lents. if ,ffl ,16 1 H f' My ps vqfg, VI , !VZg,f'.,7mf India Association t sw X Pf . The India Association promotes ln- dian cultural activities among Indians and Americans. The association orga- nizes activities of interest to both ln-f dians and Americans to increase the American awareness of Indian cul- ture. Avantika Lokurt, Dr, George Gabdois, Usha Midldtf,NitinK0rgaor1kar. W fa First row Graham Bau hman Chuck Krum Second Row' Brent Kemmerer Scott Parsons, r s 1 - - , f . wiede, Matthew Beasey, Dean Michael Palm, Dave Randall,Ietf English, Gene Fitch. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council over- sees and advises the fraternity sys- tem. The organization also promotes the fraternity system and Greeks as a whole. Each fraternity has one vote in matters concerning the fraternity system. Student Grganizations - f--1:f-'- -, . , Ann Kentuckian The Kentuckian yearbook, which is published entirely by students, pro- vides students With a chance to get hands-on experience in producing a publication. Although not restricted to journalism majors, Kentuckiun staff positions are a opportunity to learn in addition to the classroom. The Kentuckiun serves the campus as both a recollection of the year's events and as a reference book for gears past. The yearbook is funded ty University money and sales reve- nues. 3 if M t 1, W' Qi H ' , , Q' " lillillillllllllifl Marcie Hunt, Maurice Chappell, Susie Arnold, Tammy Morris. 5' 27 Student Organizations Kentuckian editor in chief Maurice Chappell, and greek life editor Tammy Morris work on scheduling fraternities for group shots, The new greek section was planned for the book after complaints about the greek community being ignored. -Photo by lack Stivers fa Photc I. D. photo Lessig sig's good sentia joum -Phi Stivei ai P' K-ti Firsl Car. Eric Mul row Law New .'37iE? .' y, gpg new .KEN pell, 1 on The :ook mity Photography editor I. D. VanHoose and photographer Alan Lessig work on Les- sig's portfolio. A good portfolio is es- sential to a photo- journalists career. -Photo by lack Stivers Q "'Hw,.,,, First row: Fran Stewart, lay Blanton, Liz Caras, Iohn Iury, Alan Lessig. Second row: Eric Vance, Karen Miller, Brett I-lait, Roland Mullins, Cindy Palorrno,gLynVCarlisle. Third row: Salaya Malempati, Bobbi Woloch, Beth Lawson, Iason Williams, Wendy Smith, Ann Galloway. Fourth row: Dan Massert, Scott Ward, Wes Miller, Willie Hiatt. Fifth row: Breck Smither, Alex Crouch, Clay Owen, Iim Stoll, Sean Anderson, Sacha DeVroomen, David Naylor. - Q w -. My arf, . bw-7 -- . Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel is a daily in- dependent student newspaper at the University of Kentucky. The circula- tion of the newspaper is 18,000 and it is distributed free all over campus ev- eryday. The Kernel receives no fund- ing from the University and is sup- ported by advertising revenue. It is published entirely by students. Student Organizations Lambda Sigma Society The purpose of Lambda Sigma is to foster leadership, scholarship, fellowship and service among sopho- more rnen and women. lts activities include a donation to the United Way, decoration of the Ronald Mc- Donald House for Halloween, month- ly bingo at Lexington Manor Nursing Home, a Christmas party for the chil- dren at Shriners Hospital, and partic- ipation in Merit Day. 41 ,J C. Lori Tingle: president, Tabby Sparrow: vice Marcie Mandrella: social chairperson, Susan president, Cherie Farris: secretary, Shari St. Peck: publicity chairperson, Linda Bridwell: Clair: treasurer, Marty Minor: service chair- telephone chairperson, Dr. Iohn Catton and person, Steve Smith: membership chairperson, Dr. Pem Kremer: faculty advisers. 'lv-t..,.,,f First row: Fran Simms, Mark P. Webb, Cindy Sewell, Katie Daugherty, Whitney I-ialcomb, Michelle Fackler. Second row: Shari Sue St. Clair, Tina Payne, Molly Schrand, Mindy Martin, Barbara I-landschuh, Sabina Widner, 2 Student Organizations Mary Wise Estes, Sherrill Westlund, Nancy Hammonds, Sailaja Malempati. Third row: Tom Gillespie, Lauri Read, Scott Dunavant leffrey Adams, Melissa C. Shore, Ben Cliffordi Tracy Webb. Lances Iunior - lVIen's Honorary Lances is a progressing organiza- tion. lt recognizes students who are involved in both campus and com- munity affairs, while simultaneously maintaining a good academic record. Lances activities include: selection of Who's VVho Among American Col- leges and Universities and prepara- tion of UK's annual awards day. Thi Tl comi staff tian bran tual Thei even hous X ,bm . X. ,Q , Wi ra 'N-. 4 'Qt'- .t. ,M tk. iii. Eiiiiiixt, W, fa.: li tfiixiim i' Wiz, ii, sglfi .fl is -" fp Ioan vice Bislli 53 lsan fell: and 'Ien's irganiza- who are id com- aneously T record. 'ction of an Col- prepara- 1. The Newman Center The Newman Center "gang" comprised of those students, faculty, staff and friends interested in Chris- tian fellowship. This common bond branches into the spiritual, intellec- tual and social lives of its members. Their activities include a blood drive, evening fellowships, and a coffee- house. Mgxnx FifSt r0W1 Caroline TPIOITIHS, Susan LBUUGUX Kevin Devlin, Sallie Bowling, Suzanne Gard- Riley, Teri Way, Moira McDonald, Kevin ner, Regina Wink. Third row: Mike Bucknum, Shufran, Mary Weber. Second ww: 106 Deasy, John Turbek, Dan Noll, Dennis Devlin, Todd Teka Berhanu, Dan Stasiak, Rosie Borman, Bez0ld,David Keller, fv Agfa sf, ,ii 42 'W' .fy K ' 222 Ioan B am Hamm,-ms. resident Karen King: ernment representative, Kathy Durbin: editor-' Vice pgidem Valorie Eimsz Secretary paula fhistorian and Diane Murrell: faculty advisor Bishop: treasure, Mainene Joyce: student gov- Nursing Association The Kentucky Association of Nurs- ing Student's function is to provide input into the standards of nursing education, 'to influence health care and nursing education through legis- lative activity, to promote partici- pation in community affairs, to rep- resent nursing students to the consumer, institutions and other or- ganizations, and to promote student participation in interdisciplinary ac- tivities. This year it held cardiopul- monary classes in cooperation with the Red Cross among other fund rais- ers. Student Organizations Ornicron Delta Kappa president Theo Monroe inducts a new member into the circle. The or- ganization inducted students, facutly and alumni into the chapter. -Photo by Jack Stiv- ers -an-K First row: Richard Smoot, Laura L. Ladd, Liz Molly Schrand, Ben Clifford. Richard M. Caras, Theo Monroe, Robert Zumwinkle, Doughty. Third row: Maurice A. Clay, Mark Maurice Chappell, Second row: John Menk- P,Webb,CindySewel1,iQSSL.Gardner haus, Sonya Bonnemann, Katie Daugherty, 2 Student Organizations Cmicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leadership honor society for college men and women. It is founded to rec- ognize and encourage superior schol- arship and leadership. Founded in 1914, ODK was the first college honor society to give recognition for meritorious leadership and service in extracurricular activities. The UK cir- cle inducts new members each semes- ter and holds a banquet to honor the new members. Ti Pha vita' ture ever hosl lates acti' sucl abui pha hon mer AW: pois cho: stuc vanwu. .Am 1-wmv-w ,W ...Mon ,W-...W Rani .--w,,,,,, vQi.pm.- ,--.- 1,,,.q..,--... .,,. . . . .--.,,.. ..v--- ' .4.....- -Y, V . . N I i , .N V.. are BA , ,pg Pharmaceutical Association The Student American-Kentucky Pharmaceutical Association plays a vital role in the development of fu- ture pharmacists. lt has speakers at every meeting who focus on industry, hospital and community as each re- lates to pharmacy. It also has several active service-oriented committees such as hypertension screening, drug abuse and poison prevention. The pharmaceutical association has been honored with The Chapter Achieve- ment Award and The Secretary's Award for innovations in health and poison prevention, and have been chosen as the outstanding pharmacy student group in poison prevention. -'F 'Wfilf Clark Cottrell: president, Bill Davis: vice presi- r6C0rCling secretary, Ginny Creasman: corre- dent, Pat Hughes: treasurer, Marie Wilderson: 5P0l'ld1f1gS9CI'2f3l'y, Carol Giltnor: historian. 'fr' , iii i axis Randolph Hollingsworth, Melissa Dobson, Michael O'NGal. Y I Y -..- ee-. Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta, an international history honor society, is composed of students and professors chosen for excellence in the study or writing of history. Phi Alpha Theta promotes the study of history through research, teaching, publication and the ex- change of ideas among historians. It seeks to bring students, teachers and writers of histroy together intellec- tually and socially, and encourages research and publication by its mem- bers. Student Organizations Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma's purpose is to recog- nize outstanding students in mechani- cal engineering at the undergraduate and graduate level, It also recognizes and promotes outstanding achieve- ment. Pi Tau Sigma provides support to the college of engineering for var rious departmental and college wide fuctions. 1-vpv I JL ' rj I First row: Richard Eaton, Ieff Fletcher, Iohnny per, Iohn R. Baker, Douglas W. Larson, Iames R. Elrod, Clarence C. Smith, Stephen E. lay Witemyre, Sandy Elam. Hamby, Ann Rinev. Second Row: Mike Cron- 1 K X vt -, . V. a , X . t , . t . X .t N s. . J . KW .t , t, , am . t ,Q aft - vt-.I .es .,-re.,-get .ev I 0 L. .Q . 'Weiser 'f is First row: Audrey Chen, Stefani Sebert, Doug Cottrell, Lisa Rohleder, Linda Cottrell, Regina Edwards, Robin Watts, Donna Baker. Second row: Loretta Casto, Shawn Reaves, Mark 2 Student Qrganizations Cummins, Sonya Bonneman, Mike Bardo. Third row: Susan Rice, Simin Hasan, Simani Mohapatra, Karen Osburn, Anita Staver. Psi Chi Psi-Chi is the national honorary in psychology founded for the purpose of advancing the science of psycholo- gy and encouraging, stimulating and maintaining scholarship of it's mem- bers in all fields, especially psycholo- gy. Toward this end, the local chap- ter organizes seminars about graduate school and psychology careers and sponsors speakers from the Universi- ty and local community. Each spring Psi-Chi participates in the Mid-States Undergraduate Research Conference. na or dc of reg a Fa Ke pr SP pr 2.5 Sigma Delta Chi The Society of Professional Jour- nalists, Sigma Delta Chi, is a national organization that protects the free- dom of information and the freedom of the press. The UK chapter also represents these ideals. They publish a fashion tabloid every year called Fashionality. that is inserted in the Kentucky Kernel. They also bring professional journalists to campus to speak and fight for freedom of the press on the UK campus. First row: Sharon Ratchford, Linda Hendricks, Heath, Molly McGinnis, Sacha, DeVroomen, Julie Jenkins. Second row: Maria Braden, Pam Cindy Palormo. Sigma Delta Chi, the Society of Professional Iournalists, holds monthly meetings. Sacha DeVroomen, this year's president, often invited guest speakers to the mettings who were prom- inent in the journalism field. -Photo by lack Stivers Student Organizations .-1 -. , K ,AM---, ,in-,K A A M, ,,,..A,, Student Advisory Council The Student Advisory Council de- signs activities to aid students in the College of Allied Health. Their activ- ities include the community kitchen, Top Turkey Award, volleyball tour- naments, and open lunches for finals x 'x 5, .4 1, First row: Paula King, lohnna Boone, Sandra Marsha Adams. Allen. Second row: Susan Cwlauber, left Lvtle, out ,QC ', ll fx fan. A.. K , Sl A o ,A "Dl,r3, M4 First row: Sally Waits, Shari Kline, Amy Ian Mangin, Russell Mumper, Mary Beth Willis, sen, Shad Sletto, Hope Barbian. Second row: Cheri Collis, Anne South, Lissa Wellman. Nancy Kutter, Kathleen Ballard, Iennifer 78 Student Organizations QF? Student Alumni Council The Student Alumni Council assists the UK National Alumni Association in generating support for the educa- tional programs of the University. Each year the National Alumni Asso- ciation along with the SAC sponsors an outstanding teacher award and conducts a phone-a-thon to raise funds for student scholarships. SAC is active during homecoming by sponsoring a "Big Top" tent where students and Alumni can join in the festivities. ln addition, each year SAC provides scholarships for out- standing high school juniors in Fayette County and promotes a host- ess day where high school seniors are introduced to the University. A n Ass: HA Qwi 2 1, V Q n its 5 , if "VW -gf z, . ,H , i if 'KT Rita den Q . O 11 assists ciation educa- fersity. . Asso- vonsors d and raise . SAC is by where in the 1 year +I' Out' mrs in a host- ors are R A member of the Student Members of the American Dental Hygienists Association attends to a patient at Pedo Day. During Pedo Day SMAD- HA takes care of children 12 and under free of charge. -Photo by Clay Owen W Qtpt-791 i Rita Laytart: president, Linda Art: vice presi- corresponding secretary and Mrs. Rebefiffa dent, Amelia Bird: secretary, Sherry Hudgimi Hobbs, RDH- SN.. ,.s. 'ex Y: 'K DQ sg :2:" NDN - Student Members of the American Dental Hygienists Association The Student Members of the Amer- ican Dental Hygienist's Association promote total awareness of good oral hygiene to the public. They accompl- ish this by having a toothbrush ex- change and two "Pedo Days" which are designated for children where they provide a free prophylaxis to children ages I2 and under. Student Organizations K if - 7' .. -...- -..-. - -5 it , , , ,gp ,.,,. fr V It f' ' I at ,, , EW First row: Lesley Herrin, Dana Ridenour, jack- Mark Powell, Tommy Whittler, Scott Wies- Leroy Gilbert, David Stacuns, Cathy Consaga, ey Stanley, Scotty Perkins, Stevan Farmer, man, Chuck Mellon, William Herrington, Michelle Davis, Keith Waters, Carry Smith, Kouchak Iahed, Karena Crafton. Second row: Robin Loudon, Susan Mohler. Third row: Midge Knig, Charles Rush. Tae Kwon Do The primary activity of the Tae Kwon Do club is the formal instruc- Hon ofstudentsin the pracnce ofthe Korean martial art of Tae Kwon Do. Students are first taught the rudimen- tary stances, punches and kicks along with excercises to enhance these skills. They then progress step by step to more complex applications of these skills and their use in self-de- fense. At different times during this progression the students' level of skills is tested and a rank is given de- pending upon the level of skill the student has attained. This ranking system consists of different colored belts. Student Organizations 2 M4 'I nee con plir may hor ting cha fess to eng ter itie aw soc Q. A A of be X 'N xg Fil Ra Ka Bc Ba la Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is the national engi- neering honor society. lt's members come from all the engineering disci- plines. Tau Beta Pi's purpose is to mark those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by dis- tinguished scholarship and exemplary character as students, or by their pro- fessional attainments as alumnip and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges. The local chap- ter is active in Engineers Vxleek activ- ities, coordinates the engineering awards banquet, and sponsors other social activities. iff .J First row: Johnny R. Elrod, Garry L. Lee, john FUWI MiCh-2161 Cropper, Ioseph L. Peterson, R. Baker, Rachel A. I-licks, Vera I. Williams, SCON Bridges Scott Stephens, Michael Sch- Richard Austin, Sandy Elamf R055 Coifing- roeder, Richard Eaton, Mike Williams, Dan F. ham, David Dick, Second row: Clarence Schertler, Dennis Floyd, Rick Harper, Tommie Smith, Ieff Fletcher, Rick Murphy, Chris Hill, D99 Hill Hr Jeff Adkinfv Paul Everman, Lisa Laura Terrell, I. Todd Listerman, Nancv Caff011SfaCiAI1en. Drake, Ioan Adkisson, Doug Wagner. Third X A , .A . .N l ., W ,f f-' fl W N L .5 k X A 7 . .. J 1 1 it A, 1 t T 'K ' . . -Q L 1 ' 1 I 3 .1-tr., -, - 3 pi X V -, V, - , . . 5. 1 .. ,' - - 1 :ff V 5 f f . ' i' gil V- 34ff"l'1" 2.14, V 'fi iff 'li , wif ' ' fm E -. ,ez , fi- . 'S First row: Amanda Smith, Susan Newby, Randy Gillette, Iulia Shaver, Bruce Wallace, Kathy Graves. Second row: Becky Caldwell, Bob Cain, lohn Douglas, lulie Gorman, Chris Bacon, Delanna Shannon, Sean Staples, Rame- la Bailey. Third row: leff Brown, Fran Har- mon, Teressa Daniel, Brian Timmons, Sandy Nation, Mark West, Iennifer Brand, VVilliam Bacon. Fourth row: Rob Voorhees, Bill Moore, Craig Frizzel, Alan Maughlin, Nancy Newby, Bobby Maddox, Laurie Shephard. Wesley Foundation The UK Wesley Foundation offers students a place to worship and meet new friends in a unique home-like at- mosphere. Weekly worship services and Bible studies plus many other special events are held at the founda- tion. Student Organizations I l -5' ijrzsiur 32,355 Two students practice their tuba at the school of music. -Photo by Chuck Perry Two architecture students use the roof of Pence Hall to view the buildings around Lexington. -Photo by Alan Lessig A student buys her books before classes begin for the Fall semester. Stu- dents could choose to buy their books from Kennedys Bookstore or the University Bookstore. -Photo by Chuck Perry 5, -if People , , -Q -E+. v-sf - --.,+- +T+ +1-. ww-5 'xg+.. 'N-... P' fl ' iw ,fjfqgf , f ,:.g,-if ,...1 Wvnfnaunlr-uv--sign'-v.4g1, , A A-4-ai A ,,A1H,,,M -A A V ,V .V ,AMA-V 44 5 ,V Y RS I0 iv oo 4: 59 2. O as S Lee Anna Harris, a marketing major from Charleston, VVest Virginia, and Iohns S. Cain, a fi- nancefaccounting major from Independence, Ken- tucky were named the Qtis A. Singletary outstanding male and female seniors on April 23 at UK's anunual awards night ceremony. President Singletary pre- sented l-larris and Cain with their plaques. -Photo courtesy of UK Photographic Services :IQ wif,-Iv. f 4:47, , V T5 N . .,3, .g N s N W5 9 fix X .Ng .gg-Q , Z -WQYX from a fi- Ken- iding inual pre- 'hoto X X :,3:, gk X 'ra ff' .. 1 isnoii Q reg' .uuu,,., ,H 14's yzhasvv-111-o5g,zQ.',! us 4 . .nv.5g,u: 'wir gr-9iffLf'1 K f"fii'1 , his ' Fi J SYS-1 'tis , ' X . W x I z -.- e. . . X X X Tr, . N xx X X te Q fx . . 4: . 1-N X X X X tx ge. X t v , ., .C E.. ,X t m,L. V. X. . X -X Q- X X X A X vs X x xg i It X X X K t X1 50+ fs X t 3 5 X Q X ' X s X U . 1'-1 4 W .Q 'f fvfggtf ,V sf.- ef f t .-FX 41... vs gzgg-fif ' 1. . .gfQg52I.'5..-..: . . ig, i A l b Stes we t ,W ix X x :tl S1 M mb .. as "fs , 3 Q.:-54 '-'53 .7 JL:.,1. ..,,,,.,,.a fn f Vicki Lynn Abbott, Vine Grove chemistry Rhonda Abell, Crestwood nursing Phillip Adams, Sitka geology Sammy L. Adams, lsol telecommunication T. Ionathan Adams, Somerset marketing Kenny S. Adkins, lsonville electrical engineering Timothy D. Adkins, lsonville general studies A. Ahmed, Cambridge MA mechanical engineering Elizabeth Albrecht, Abington PA marketing Stephen N. Alkhoja, Lexington electrical Engineering Russel S. Allen, Earlington accounting Sarah Allen, Louisville communications Amelia Hodge Alves, Versailles Middle East civilization David I. Anderson, Matteson IL marketing Iulie M. Anderson, Newburgh IN marketing Kim Anderson, Harrodsburg elementary education Aaron M. Andrew, Bedford finance Aric M. Andrew, Lexington architecture Audre M. Andrew, Bedford telecommunications Dana Gail Angel, Lexington marketing Mark F. Anthe, Fort Mitchell business Mary Claire Antoine, Louisville early childhood education Lea Ann Arledge, Louisville business administration S. Troy Armstrong, Mt. Washington personnel and industrial relations Suzanne M. Arnold, New Liberty journalism Kim Arthur, Whitesburg biology Ramak Asgari, Tehran, lran mathematics Kathy Ash, Lexington geography Chris Ashby, Livermore agriculture economics b Kathlene Ashcraft, Winchester political sciencefRussian study Richard T. Austin, Eddyville electrical engineering Dwight Back, Franklin Ol-l finance Christopher C. Bacon, Somerset marketing Belinda Baker, Lexington communications john R. Baker, Elizabethtown mechanical engineering RS SEV INJ T ON an S E. Steven H. Baldock, Louisville computer science A. Douglas Baldwin, Frankfort civil engineering Beth Ball, Springfield accounting Doug Ball, New Liberty entomology D. H. Ballantyne, Charlotte NC computer science Fontaine Banks Ill, Frankfort business administrationffinance Elizabeth Sims Barrett, Lexington therapeutic recreation Terri F. Barrcy, Maysville personnel and in ustrial relations Peggy Barton, Owensboro accounting Mohammed Basheeruddin, Lexington 'computer science Iames I. Bates III, Henderson geography W. Douglas Bauman, Kinnelon NI mechanical engineering Stacey Elizabeth Beane, Lexington fashion merchan ising jennifer E. Beauchamp, Lexington electrical engineering Kelly M. Becht, Lebanon speech pathology Elizabeth Beck, Villa Hills communications Krista Beck, Edgewood social work Lee Andrea Beck, Lexington nursing Carolyn C. Belcher, Preston accounting Brian R. Bergman, Lexington civilfmining engineering 1,2 f s41I5fiQT , r HYUK? ard Suthon a communications se- nior from New Orleans, Louisian- na was visiting his aunt and uncle in Lexington during his senior year of high school when he toured the campus. Suthon wasn't considering UK as a college choice bust after seeing the centrally located cam- pus he chose to attend. Ward said it was a way to get away from his friends and the "party school" of LSU. r - T Q ,, V' 7 , X97 , , , f if f 32: , ' If g, , if f 2 f . , ,pf I 1 X f Q if fa! 'fx f :ram '-'- .- 'f,- -s, ,.:.5:p ,.., K Q ji.-yr,-Zvi. , 9 .1 . t 1 . it .. taken- . sf- -rim 'si it . as '-.L '7 ' ' ' f ' kr , 1 " ' WI' T- 31. ' "Jn V qaj. ' sxX NN ox XXX x N SX six? vm xx X . . X i ogg. Qi- ' , .S c. .em , ' '- its X N Q c as ff -9. -3 sa vs. av-M, g- A-. as X. i - ,K .5-41.5. f . ,A.A,, , ,, Q t tat li ,.', ...f 7 9 x l Wit. Y r -...Y -fy fn, Maurine Bernstrom, Richmond marketing Anne W. Berry, Elizabeth history Marytena Berry, Lexington human studies Suzanne Berry, Owensboro marketing Eddie Bessler, Lexington international relations Glenda C. Bickett, Elizabethtown personnel and industrial relations lulie Biehl, Marrietta CH early childhood education Kinney Bigelow, Lexington political science Sheila Anne Billings, Stanton mathematics Lynn-Rai Binkley, Calvert City social work Mary E. Blakeman, Elkhorn psychology Donald Blanton, Volga mining engineering Lorri Blanton, Lexington Russian area studies Gralin Blevins, Evarts computer science Tricia A. Blevins, Lexington mathematics Yeshi Bogale, Prestonsburg microbiology Sonya Ioan Bonnemann, Richmond psvchology . Charles D. Booms, Euclid OH arts Sr sciencesfhumanities Andrea Monique Boone, Louisville textilesfclothing merchandising Robert M. Booth, Winchester ' business administration Randall Boudinot, Belpre OH agronomy Captain Craig Bowerman, Lexington ITIUSIC Ianet Lynn Bradford, Bowling Green pharmacy Philip Bradley, Lexington marketing Margaret Brand, Lexington iourna ismfadvertising Denise Breeden, Mt. Washington elementary education Iennifer S. Bricking, Louisville psychology Scott L. Bridge, Tinley Park IL electrical engineering oseph L. Brinkley, Littleton NC usinessfeconomics Iohn Broadbent, Glasgow chemical engineering Dina D. Brockman, London Spanish education Paul A. Broderick, Crestwood horticulture Steven Brogno, Westerly Rl business administrationftinance Mark Bronddus, Lexington business administration Lisa Marie Broughton, Frankfort social work vui- Seniors CD I LLI Seniors Kevin M. Brown, Princeton agriculture economics Laura Brown, Ashland accounting Mary H. Brown, Madisonville special education Michael A. Brown, Euclid OH general studies Shirley S. Bryan, Lexington textiles, clothing, Sr merchan ising Kevin Bryant, Owensboro political science Elisabeth Bunnell, Hardyville political science Marcia D. Butler, Detroit Ml computer science john S. Cain, Independence finance!accountingfflerman Timothy M. Campoy, Logan VVV mining engineering I. R. Cardin, Sonora civil engineeringl Christy Carman, Lexington communications Iohn L. Carney, Lexington business Sarah Carpenter, Pennington Gap VA psyc ology Allen L. Carter, Westminister SC social work Kimberly Cecil, Lexington interior esign Maurice Chappell, VVheatley psychology Audrey H. Chen Lexington psychofogyfsociology Lisa Chen, Lexington computer science Chong Kuen Chow, W. Hartford CT electrical engineering Barry Christopher, Somerset accounting Debra A. Clark, Alpha accounting Denise Lynn Clark, Louisville accounting Ianet Clark Owensboro early childhood education Ronnie Duane Clark, Independence marketingffinance Debra B. Claus, Brandenburg Zoology William R. Claybrook, Lexington mechanical engineering Duane H. Clayton, Covington finance Stephanie Clevinger, Lexington accounting Ben Clifford, Cynthiana animal SCIEDCQ Stuart W. Coats, Elizabethtown finance Curtis Neal Cochran, Owenton social work Robert A. Coffee, Flatwoods mechanical engineering Valerie A. Coffey, Louisville business education Scott A. Cohen, Forest Hills NY international relations .. wr' it iss Si f 4 ,A -, ,i ,g- -ve ,s C "EQ - -, . E ., 1 1 4 1 i '59 V, f. a f 5 X :'L:Q.'JE fs2:.:z'1'1-"A -g.ft1:f5 ik' V.,-f f ta-I fs ,. 't ii- :sf ww W- H . 2.5 .in . .A:-,ms 3,9M ,x,',i?: . , i I X , .-1. ,t .5 .,.. ..g,,.s, 1 T. ..,,g,, , N 4 5' 3 ' if J ,,,. vs ,ft N 'S J: . . 2 t It 'fs ,... 11:14. 11151229 ','1- if ff N fn, Q , 'Wx .. .5 . s- i i fl fi me . . Q .,...t.s ,. .. -'11 -....,.,x,... .., 2.2. at ij, .iif . 5 X '72 ' s fs , 1 -fs:-. . 1-2: 8 r . . l ' I i I 5 , 4 l X 'f wt. T3 Wx ,wx Q :rm-sg-:v.:.Q-+11 .,,., 1' ,Tj ".VI:7-'I7:fZ1,j4Q'f " L Egff 5 f. ...tt is . i I ,-f XX 4 X .,-'. i x in 9 X 1- x ,-N .-va X . ,f f :ff.'ff!f'ff,' - wg : ' M f, V ,r ef-:fi . .I .'.,4:u-1, a-Q-gWnyr.3!- ' Eric Loucks, a biology sophomore, dunks the ball at the courts near Seaton Center. Seaton Center provides facilities for a variety of sports, including volleyball, tennis and softball. -Photo by Clay Owen Gene A. Colburn, Calvert City chemical engineering Glenn A. Cole, Walton psychology ' Dawn Marie Collinsworth, Xenia OH advertising Charles K. Combs, Georgetown electrical engineering Iamie Combs, Hazard 4 4. psychology Cathy Conger, Lexington animal science ' Kay Conley, Lexington accounting 4... Regina Conley, Lexington education Terry M. Cook, Hendersonville TN physical education Doug Cooksey, Paris 1 Russian language ff f 7 f,,,,,,.,f ff ? I 2 Mark Cooksey, Louisville . - ' 6: ' ' 42, mechanical engineering 7 " fi? ' A A in Troy M. Cox, Belleville IL Z' , 2 r mg finance U ' A ' 1 ' 'Q Darlene Kay Cracraft, Mayslick 6 computer science i Hassell Henry Craft, Allen 4 mathematics f Laura E. Crews, Versailles elementary education fk f X Xf 4 .V '54, . 4, Michael S. Cropper, Edgewood mechanical engineering Alfred L. Crouch, Lexington electrical engineering Wa mouth Cumpton Ir., Raceland 'f sociallstudiesleducation ' Robert A. Curtis, Woodstock NY 'ff ,g i if if fi f V. -Z, mg S4 JV I ff" I, engineering ., jeffrey W. Dalton, Charlottesville VA ,. , ,, g n X agricultural engineering . , Y' ' "f . . . f . 421 fwzfff Q., ' Y ui. :W -, - .,,. ---,-.,...,.,. ...,,,.. lv f --'-'Wo' !, V, , y David N. Damron, Stone financial management Keith R. Damron, Lexington civil engineering Kevin F. Damron, Lexington civil engineerong Kenneth Ray Daniel, River mining engineering Kirsten Darbyshire, Frankfort marketing V 4f"'w ,, ff. Bud Darland, Louisville marketing , Diane M. Darpel, Edgewood .,4,, 1551 early child education , If " . 4 , f W Dawn Daughtery, Ft. Mitchell Q45 Nw f chemical engineering 1. Y V' Rita Davega, Lexington bl elementary education , I ,7 y i Iames E. Davis, Henderson I we it il 3' accounting ,tp 1' .51 ff ' Teresa Lynn Davis, Russell Springs agricultural economics Cynthia M. Dearen, Paris physical therapy Robert Dedich, Louisville . personnel William C. Dehlinger III, Covington Y usiness administration Poitier S. Delaney, Lexington industrial administration 5 Pamela Demont, Fort Knox health administration Anthony I.. Deppen, Fisherville accounting Earl W. DePue Ir., Lexington mechanical engineering David C. Deturskis, Lexington architecture , Dennis G. Devlin, Louisville 'a e I . marketing . Z 'f 7? ,,.',, 5 :J S 31 WHY UK? K ...tai 5 I .I QM yarif I. Alqadrie, a graduate stu- dent in sociology, is from West Ka- limantan Borneo, Indonesia. He came to U.K. because of an agreement between Indonesia and UK concerning agricultural education. When he grad- uates he must go back to his country and apply what he has learned while at UK. V X -ew-v--f-Y -.vt ----,a-......- ,... 1 .1....- ' - W ' -,div-.urffr - V' 3 x Q X x t sf BS X? X W sp X I X c L, VL 0 1 cfs' - A t 1 X-1 - A riszezi., S Q t X 3 N . X.. X , 5 1 f x.. tx X , f - .Vg fu," Q 1, . Z' .ll pk, ', Qi . ,,,1 wily. 5 ,Tv f',, af J, g 497119 if Wi I 5 Ili FM ,lg Q Q-4'0" X . ,fc ve 'vs f .,...np--- A -1- rv- E '52, .. . it ' ff, E1 . 4,-:g.f'1 S' ,. . Qt:..K,,.S,,, c, ...... A ,Vx-4, V15-fr . :Digg .- x- . .-. ....,x .,. MX F... - f X gg 'B YF? 1 Y, 521 ' ,- ..-1 A ,A ,, , is .L t Q er, .. , . .xg i -' 2 iv..-Y fa I Susan M. Devlin, Louisville personnel and industrial relations Sacha Devroomen, Williamstown journalism David Dick, Frankfort electrical engineering Marcia A. Dillingham, Lexington chemistry Dodd Dixon, Winchester political science Scott D. Dixon, Frankfort computer science Natalie B. Donahoe, Lexington finance Amy L. Donovan, Erlanger elemenary education Suzanne C. Dorman, Spring Lake Ml fine arts Lee Dotson, Belfry economics Nancy Anne Drake, Somerset civil engineering Byron R. Drury, Versailles civil engineering Angela B. Duball, Lexington accounting Dawn Marie Dubuc, Fort Thomas accounting Shelia Kaye Duff, I-lueysville science education Lynley Dunn, Louisville elementary education Victor D. Dunston, Bonaire GA music educationfperformance Donna Marie Dupont, Elizabethtown computer science Shawn Duvall, Sparta health administration Karen E. Dykes, Winchester nursing Tracey L. Easley, Lexington accounting Charline A. Eastin, Lexington accounting Stuart D. Ecton, Lexington chemical engineering Samuel C. Eden, Elizabethtown political science Kathleen Ehmann, Lexington clinical dietetics Patsy L. Ekers, Ashland eivil engineering Matthew Ellis, Paducah iiit-clmriical en,:int'ering Nancy A. Emison, Louisville communicationsflournalism Hazel B. Evans, Lexington masters of business administration Edward P. Everett, Mocanaqua PA mathematics David R. Feather, Campbellsville history Rodney B. Featherston, Lexington advertising Laura Ferguson, Santa Ana CA journalism 1 Valerie Lynn Ferguson, West Liberty elementary education Dale Robert Fernandez, Lexington l'eCl'eaflOl'l rv, H V. .. ...-. ... V AY- -----f -Atr- , 4--s Seniors Seniors Dwayne L. Fletcher, Clay City microbiology Valerie I. Ford, Louisville nursing R. Edward Forester, Harlan psychologyfchemistry Dean C. Foster, Hamilton OH civil engineering Susan B. Foster, Charleston WV accounting Teresa S. Fraim, Owensboro dietetics Kathy France, Louisville fashion merchandising Neal A. Frazier, Fulton lL telecommunications Diane Freeman, Lexington mar eting Louis E. French, Ir., Big Clifty electrical engineering Aron Friedman, Lexington music Ieff E. Fryer, Winchester computer science Iennifer Fugate, Lebanon VA telecommunications Edith K. Gaines, Corydon biology Michael Galloway, Henderson mechanical engineering Ianelle K. Gardener, Evansville IN agriculture economics lay R. Garrett, Nicholasville history Milton Garrett, Louisville mechnical engineering Robert C. Gebhardt, Springfield IL mechanical engineering Glenda George, Mt. Sterling individual family development Theresa Marie Gerstle, Louisville advertisingfmarlceting V. Nelson Giordano, Hazard accounting Darlene Glacking, Demossville pharmacy Kurt Godshall, Bryan TX mathematics Shawn M. Goettl, Charlotte NC business administration Gregory T. Goldey, Lexington finance Craig Gooding, St. Louis MO mechanical engineering Laura Martin Grady, Lexington business Larry Graham, Calvert City personnelfindustrial relations Iulie R. Green, Maysville finance bank management lane Greene, Florence AL Dolitical science Mary Peyton Gregory, St. Paul VA elementary education Timothy Lane Grey, Cecilia agronomy Rhonda K. Grider, Iamestown elementarv education Ann Margaret Griffin, Frankfort chemical engineering Ex .," "" ' . 5 53115: if ' is?-fjiffi I 1 4 ' gi V,.k :lf.f'1y V . it F .. G 'ug X sg.. N 4 lift. 1 A iw- l I x Q ,- A , 0 t ' f ' ci r V 1 Y., -.4 . . L ggi- v as '3 -cc .-,. 'M . .Ft 'R S ' 1' Bi -Q., X i vf,.i. gr'-t .... f-.V Q 4: 57' rf? fn- "' , Ms., M. .rm ,r 0 ' 44 .f I X 1 1 Lug' ' N- X .. if - .Q -.-.sr v, :,qxQsgX,5gju XA Fife. , X3 . 1 9 5,-1 K sf? 2 i I 2 X Ras L. Y li i S X X Q--fn.,-.-.. -.--...-..,,. v ,-v....- , L...- 7 ' ' I, X e . X .. is. Kg x X' R 9 mi 5 X 1" Q if as 4. fish X . s 4 x X x N t Xb X X .gy 5, . Q X ,1.,.,..a.a. ., sf.: -'-.5 S, .X lulie Baker, a sophomore Keeneland Hall resident, stud- ies in her room. The rooms in Keeneland are arranged as suites, two rooms connected by a bathroom. -Photo by Tammy Morris if "1 . ,.,.4,. ::, 1., - x 1 ,A,.e. g.b Z 5 AA .A.A. rzmifizf Z - .. .1 1 ,fr-wi eil' .. A 5.-.55 " li -. . ':i2": . 3 .. -:t g-" 'i' i .f , - - gt., 2.I.1'.,5.gg5e5:S.f,s..-.',.:... . i' F2'l::a11'5-E-.I. l 'f:P-.:':-:f'E-.Is-Ig.-.-F""- ..:'--'I-1f." v,L ' J , ...M :frzti f i' I iffslifi. - i4'12EEfZ5sgi,sf: v fix " " - vs . fi . ' 552. " .:?f ' . it ff: tx " ...Y E Q , SEM.. -,sf " ' ' 'IIM I 3 15.1. no x of my Y 4 2 K, 4 3 , 4 V 4 ,J QQ vs 5 " f s., QR. ,f fu' , . .M Q.. 4 .' -. .fibff f Y- ' 4 i S' w.'f'4- M . a 5'Li.ig.t- ..-51' .vigwqfk-" , 4 . SiN"h5,.,,v',iLy1v-1, f. xg, wt-1 'i Jv c W " V . i..g ,f., 1. . , as if . 7, A ' A ' V , 1 1 1 I 1 I ' 4 I ' 5 W" gf' l , Zi f I - . ,xi F 1 , F 3: M ' n L s ,rs .ia ,. 'T ggi., Q! .. ,N Xl . t A - gfiii 53:1 NX . :E in gn 1 4 I s ? . 1 . 1 ,. Traci L. Griffin, Erlanger marketing Roger Owen Grim, Georgetown pub ic planning Suzanne L. Grines, Versailles accounting Pleasant Ground, Lexington Englishfeducation Morris A. Grubbs, Burkesville English Paul T. Gruner, Louisville marketing Lynnanne Guttormsen, Hodgenville finance Eric Haas, Owensboro biology Iulie L. Habacker, Paducah merchandising Kenneth b. Haddix, Orange Park FL accounting Margaret M. Hagan, New Haven -V electrical engineering .I A! g, . Danl Hall, Lexington L' l ' Q civil engineering , Iulia K. Hall, Lexington N' f y restaurant management Paul Gregory Hall, Lexington F chemical engineering g.7. y Rusty Hall, Banner Elk NC .. V .X i i 4 generallaw studies Iennifer L. Hamilton, Lexington nursing A Catherine K. Hamlet, Louisville we computer science Guy Anthony Hamm, Somerset electrical engineering Iames Elliot Hamm, Vxfheaton IL agriculture economics Troy D. Hammett, Boca Raton FL accounting , -. .ly--Y - - it-ff-A95 ' - unaunsv...-..,f-1olhxAa4f.nvn0'- "nf-4"-il--1 "-'-"" VP-' '-I' Seniors CD I l.l.l CD Seniors Ieffery D. Hammons, Barbourville biology Melanie Hardin, Lexington nursing Thomas F. Harper III, Elkton civil engineering Elizabeth Harralson, Princeton history Stephen F. Harris, Winchester food science Iudi Hartlage, Brookfield Center CT nursing Daniel T. Harlein, Lexington mechanical engineering Iulia H. Harlein, Lexington journalismfhistory Lillian D. Hartley, Versailles social work Susanne M. Hasken, Hendersonville TN tnglish Trudi Haunz, Louisville business administrationfpersonnel Donna M. Hawkins, Versialles interior design Patricia C. Hawley, Louisville business education Kim C. Hay, Lexington accounting Paul Hayden, Owensboro accounting Aryn Hebbur, Bridgeville PA electrica engineering Kevin S. Hendren, Harrodsburg accounting Amy Lou Hendricks, Bloomfield computer science Anthony G. Hester Memphis TN mechanical engineering jeffrey Hester, Independence accounting Willie Lee Hiatt, Mt. Vernon marketing Rachel A. Hicks, Hartford chemical engineering Roger D. Hicks, Owensboro advertising Steve Higdon, Louisville undecided Linda Higgins, Louisville nursing Ralph Hildabrand, Russellville accounting Christopher D. Hill, Wilder civil engineering Michael L. Hill, Carrollton civil engineering Rene Hill, Lexington nursing Tommie D. Hill II, Lexington civil engineering Cherly L. Hines, Louisville mathfscience Lisa Michelle Hines, Lexington marketing Michael Holcomb, Lexington marketing Ionathan L. Holloway, Middletown business administration Susan Kaye Horn, Corbin elementary education 17, 21" 11 ..:f.,:-.14 .11 , afte- 65561 M n- X.,.7 1.1 i li . 9. QM" .... . .. sw. . . N x s X' '15-fi A 5, -1 ,-. . V x ,.,. 'UD X Nl?lfT7i?557W37Sx. - 1 X- ' X. if-Fig Iqitgis N .4 . K he ll .5 sf 'i X, 4' . of-'11 th, sg.. x .L X ..., . a . ' 'F . - ' Q ' ' - 55 - X Xi sa .. ..: ' ,.,. fi xiii' ' k. A- 1 u- ws? Jw.. 1 f . , . 'ft N1 I o TTA Q. i ..- -at 5 E X E " tv Q , I we' v.. i :QV " , I' lf ' v fic. Jw. ni ' 1' . it wc.,-.:. .uw f f,-. ,-,.,-X Q vi? .i r e- ,f Q. :- - .- .gi 'Ins yu on 'rs 1 . mx -is-. -, i ii ' at tx .QQ Q I 1 0 L ve ' -' . , -ilfg ' "fri .:'5:'?Iv : f I 1: S l ' airi- Mary Hoskins, Lexington accounting R. Karen Hoskins, Cincinnati OH finance Kie E.AHouchens, Richmond accounting Iames D. Hourigan, Lexington agriculture economics Debbie Howard, Lexington psychology Michael I. Howard, Madisonville biology Kris Michele Hudson, Ft. Thomas accounting Carol Ieanine Huettig, Louisville social work Mark F. Huff, Chesapeake OH chemistry Ieffrey T. Hulette, Frankfort telecommunications Gloria Hutchinson, Lexington pharmacy Mary Beth Ishmael, Covington communicationsfsociology Charles G. Ison, Lexington biology Alan F. Iackson, Elizabeth computer science Kathleen S. Iames, Lexington social work Charles R. Iarrell III, Lexington topical pre-Law Stacia A. Iessup, Lexington psychology Eugenia Y. Iohnson, Midway political science Kathleen Iohnson, Louisville journalism Kelley Lynne Iohnson psycho ogy l Ap-Y imma 'F' V ml' fbi. c af fg1Q.,X VM., WHY UK? ob Kisler, marketing junior from Severna Park, Maryland, came to UK because he used to live in Kentucky. He moved to Maryland when his parents were transferred be- cause of their jobs. After attending a Maryland college for one year, he de- cided to come back to Kentucky. Kisler chose to come back to Ken- tucky Hbecause my friends are here." Seniors CD E LLI CD Seniors MarkAlan Iohnson, Lewisport chemistry Scarlett A. johnson, Madisonville speechfcomrnunication disorders Susan D. Iohnson, Lexington human environment designfhome economics Timothy I. Iohnson, Middletown OH agricultural economics Iody L. Iones, Portage Ml agricultural economicsfmarketing Mary Io Iudd, Louisville family studies Ioe N. Kairumba, Uganda, East Africa agricultural economics Sarah Moore Katzenmaier, Lexington English Roger Keaton, South Shore metallurgical engineering Stephen I. Keck, Louisville economics Twyman Keene, Bardstown finance Larry Michael Keeney, Science Hill physics Iohn R. Kennedy, Rockport accounting Sung H. Kim, Lexington microbiology Ieffrey A. King, Lexington computer science Ieffrey T. King, Winchester music Paula King, Paducah health administration Tyler King, Midway elementary education Michele Kingsley, Lexington social work Kimberly Kirk, Kenn Mountain VA elementary education et- 4' i M? F 1 A f ,ew ,V ff , -M f 16- -Q, qs n, ,mg fl "'-,974 , ' i i 9 Us N. 'if ix , ,:, . 5 if " ' K , .K X ' if ' 4 ,-. fx 4-7 X . r K-112' 51,13 .. gt , 1 2 igpgfttigf-57250 This Madonna look-a-like dances at north campus. The residence halls provide a variety of social events for its residents. -Photo by I. D. Vanl-loose I . . X Xe Sv - YYY. si. WK N its i ng "'!ig 'Pu . xx r. Y.. X f fs-we s A....f--v,-vq-Qvt-...-f-:-Q,.--,- W."-N-art -in . V ..-v-...... , 1 1 , -1 Q x . , X Q. . ,B TN: .E t we ' X .9 4 :Q 5 l . ,ws-:-w..k. ., .fs-z.2'if-1:f:f:':. -.:1:.. , '- ,f. f pre 5:51 X '.-1 :Q F qt If "'5fErE5EfE5" -Zaigis?2?,.'--V?-gt 15 -553z:E1:,, , . . gw. .- K! , X x QS .W -,h- I -V x 1 'N sux 20 . . . .1 6 is ' 2:2 ,....i.i.",4N A at ff ,A .,Lk ,r .ff 3,-5 i-'flu : get , K er, . . ,f .we 5' Wi .5 i . .t .efewfivfvf-,ffm-fi.. ,,,1',i-www,-,ff.e..f-.H I- 93f..,',., ,'.:,.:,f.,:WgQ5 1 ' W., . , xg . . 'V ' . , 1:71, ' Fffiii " is V if Wil U ., A ff , Tfwivitiii' l I i T., at , ...ee s. if ,t X! e .'-Q:Jl.Qifs.-- f K K' g , ,J s ,ag -Sa, r ff" ,egg 'rbi 319' ' .yi 9 gg: A Z 1 X Ll l f ' ., J i' ,f S 1 il. , fe ,117 '- , ,'f'S!,,ZA '1 ,: ,Q 1 nv-:Ly f, nhl! ,in ' .1 :'!li.'f7Z fl t ' es", . . ",',' 2 ' ,s,lg"f",, ,, 57" 1 4' 'fl air 'Jil V Z!! Vi, fm f 5, nu 7' ' I n.. ,. '-'X 5... ' W. ' w g 4 5' 1. Q, G t Q at , , , ...,. V 1 4 ,, ,f Q 1 V: V- fx. ,1.,.....q-u...nuuunll--fr:m- -, Steven Kirkham, Hopkinsville financefaccounting Kathy Kirkwood, Louisville physical therapy Thomas M. Knepshield, Anchorage hnancefeconomics Steven W. Koenig, Ironton OH electrical engineering Iohn V. Konsler, Henderson agronomyfproduction Paula M. Kopp, Louisville familv studies Sheila Kay Koshewa, leffersontown tamiiy studies David Kratt, Louisville home economics Casey Krawiec, Louisville mechanical engineering Iill Krieder, Camp Hill PA marketing Laura L. Ladd, Eddyville dietetics Mary T. Lahner, Ft. Thomas music education David S. LaLonde, Lexington mechanical engineering Susan Michele Lamar, Louisville textiles, clothing, merchandising Patricia Lankford, Stanford English Celeste Lareau, Lexington marketing David M. Larson, Huntington WV chemistry Tonya E. Lauderdale, Owensboro marketing Kent Laufenburger, Nicholasville chemistry Iames W. Lawill, Winchester computer science Andrea K. Leal, Lexington computer science David Leathers, Bardstown electrical engineering Nina Ledkowsky, Louisville business administration Carry Lynn Lee, Elizabethtown mechanica engineering Ioan Olivia Leese, Rockville MD marketing Margarethe Leonard, Lexington biology Diane Lewis, Ben Hur VA social work Iulie Lien, Lexington vocational home economics education Catherine Lingle, Nicholasville biologyfgeography Todd I. Listerman, Ft. Thomas civil engineering Glen Edward Locke, Crestview Hills electrical engineering Gary Wendell Lofdahl, Gainesville VA architecture Goldenia F. Loftow, Mays Lick social work Iohn P. Long, Louisville mathematics Lindi M. Long, Lexington communications -W ni,.H-L3 x,,,... ,,..,,.1.:,,5,., t... N v--. ups. . ..- Seniors Khatching M. Manjikian, Lexington ann-n V-nga -cg , A-.,,..,:k, . M.-. ss, ,LW Ronald D. Long, Lewisport mechanical engineering Nasrin S. Lotfi, Lexington electrical engineering Tonya Lowe, Otisville Ml pharmacy Michael H. Lucas, jenkins marketing Zina Lukjan, Frankfort communications Anita Luktan, Lexington chemistry Melissa C. Lusby, Mt. Pleasant SC accounting Lesley C. Lyle, Campbellsburg agriculture education William Madden, Happy mechanical enigneering Erin Magee, Western Springs IL merchan ising Maronda Maggard, Isom business administration Elizabeth Magness, Mayfield ietetics john Maher, Cincinnati OH marketing Nancy Mahurin, Louisville journalism Keith E. Manion, Fountain Run V . 1 ,I :A 1 1... '7 Q agriculture economics if: ,Q Q ,WP Zt 11 y -.1 V , .ii--1.1+.5f ' ' ' ' chemical engineering f V Q W WW- V227 'X9774757 7' iii? ,..'fX if .3 . i . N. X -mast . xx X X X 4 'J - xi 1 r ff!! f ,J -,, . , 7 , 4, f . . X ,, ff ,ff at ff f X f f f? f ,Q c f X fr 4' M V , 1 f ' if x 6 f ? 'K ff, 1 7 f 3 ' is f 4 f f f W , 7 X fi? f 7 I , ig? , W, Af 2. ,- wail 1 If f f f X I ,7 ff I ' Z 1 A1 X? Z 1 -f 7 , f 2 f X f Rodney M. Mann, Corbin topical Barry Marcum, Lovely zoology Lisa Carole Marsh, Lexington OH mechanical engineering Anthony I. Marshall, Louisville marketing WHY UK? griculture senior Ioe N. Kairumba from Fort Portal, Uganda met a woman from Versailles who agreed to sponsor him in college if he could get to the United States. The lady, Mrs. Hammond, was on a teaching as- signment in Uganda when she met Kai- rumba. The two became friends. Kairumba has been here for two years and hopes to a degree in agriculture. His long range plans include getting his mas- ters and then going back to Uganda to help students there realize how impor- tant schooling is and to helphis country improve their own agriculture system. . 12 91 12 ' , sf V , . X es. .::: :-. N :rr - dw K, gi W . X t .X 4 5' - Y X . Ni X . ,. ,x,.. - -A P W -Q sss::g:.:.' f , ' ..,. . , . .N e g 4 .a 0 l 0 R x 5 2 c . 2 . ,.., . Y- -s...: i g . if f 1 A N-2 yltsuig n V I1 4 fa I 2 t ' s P 2. ff m. if . ,4b.W,,, .g3. p,1 -4 JZ! I 2 :W Y Bruce A. Martin, Radcliff chemical engineering Mark I. Martin, Lexington human enviornment design Melodie Iill Martin, Danville mathematics Sharon R. Martin, Winchester business education Lesli Shannon Mason, Owenton accounting Charles C. Mattingly, Glasgow mechanical engineering Paula L. Mattingly, Lebanon accounting Iohn C. Maxwell III, Arlington VA mechanical engineering Mark E. Mayfield, Kevil mechanical engineering Randall Mays, Wellington electrical engineering Steve Mazza, Cincinnati OH public relations Mary Ellen McCardwell, Dearborn MI financefmarketing Stacy Rex McConnell, Lexington biology Melodee R. McCracken, Versailles special education Charles T. McElroy, Waverly accounting Teresa M. McGhee, Owensboro physical therapy Andrew McGill, New Harmony IN journalism David L. McGlothlin, Ewing animal science Kimberly McIntosh, Lexington mathematics Iohn Thomas McLarney, Louisville psychology Brian M. McMullan, Shelbyville computer science Anna Bruce McMurtrey, Sulphur Well interior design Thomas C. McNay, Morning View mechanical engineering . Kimberlee McVVhorter, Lexington computer science Rickey Meece, Somerset civil engineering Marilyn Mees, Lousiville health administration Dolores A. Menedez, Hatillo, Puerto Rico biology Michele M. Meny, Lancaster accounting Michael, A. Meredith, Leitchfield electrical engineering Beery W. Miller, Bedford chemistry Briggit Miller, Greensburg medical technology David L. Miller, Louisville telecommunications. Ilene Miller, Manfordville businessfoffice Tech Shelly Miller, Medina OH telecommunications William Keith Miller, Louisville pharmacy Seniors Iohn K. Mills, Barbourville telecommunications Iohn Mock, Louisville mechanical engineering Susan A. Molsberger, Louisville business administrationfgeneral Theo Monroe, Cynthiana accounting Marilyn R. Montague, Bingham iournalism Bradley Montgomery, Boaz chemical engineering Iohn T. Moore, Salvisa business administration Ionathan C. Moore, Lexington computer science Mark P. Moore, Lexington agricultural communications!iournalism Mary K. Moore, Hustonville mathematics Stuart Moore, Lexington electrical engineering Bryan K. Morris, Louisville computer science Crystal D. Morris, Paris elementary education Tamson Mooris, I-larrodsburg political science Regina Anne Motley, l-larrodsburg human studies Michael I. Mumper, Prospect marketing Richard B. Murphy, Lexington civil engineering William M. Murphy, Cincinnati OH communications Keith P. Nadig, Lexington history Ioey Neal, Monticello music education Theresa Lynn Neal, Richmond VA computer science Dana Iames Nelson, Nashville TN telecommunications Iohn Nelson, Lebonon elementary education Iimmy L. Newcomb, Sturgis industrial relations Robert M. Newlett, Corbin computer science Iohn A. Newman, Paintsville electrical engineering Kim Newman, Flatwoods communications Blake Carroll Nichols, East View mathematics Ierry A. Nicholson, Stanford computer science Cary Andrew Nienaber, Ft. Mitchell chemical engineering Elizabeth N. Nodurft, Lexington math education Martha I. Norton, Webster Finance Iohn M. O'Connor, Lexington communicationsfpsychology Margaret D. Oberst, Frankfort political science David W. Osborne, La Grange agriculture economics 4 J -ee, c ss X if X ,i ft? -eitefe 1'c' Q I M N -2 f N' ' . , ,.-:ri 3' .s '. si i ?ir5e?tit.2'i J' I f at it tx ,.falQ'i,.lfw it - ' A' i 7 S r ,, , , Q had , .-.E Kel Q59 .J-5, , X wt Q v DR is rx es it M 1 K of . 1 4. Q, Y -. I X, X R, i .1 N k .4- ii EXW I Q tg I g . '.-.k I ' . .V , xx A PX i ' ff P X L ,Q ' : A "'i Riff., 1 i V 1 :fi Q ' A .L 4' .,,,. i. cg ,X W:-z :ft 'Jima'-.Q weft' f ' f iff! 22:32 . ,W f tv ' i V 5 2 ' 1 733, If s , P' .1 1 .. , ,if M f. f- tl' ll.-I f in -Q ' F t -gi-1.5-' X 'ix t- was ir- X' - . X- Qfzfcxf., X. . . Ll. ,V - . X X K X g,..gX . Q i gf- .-6' 1 s 2 x X if Q fn .Nyc Qin is '- .X ,. :Q .. -W.-1 - fwQiL,j,Zf , ,. , ,EFT ' :Iii Sm' . 253, V ' ' Q, 7! . ...f Q 'Q 3 'WMI g 4, 1 ' ,iff , ,, 9 , ,- i, 1, -' " ' f" Qi H . ,.., ., Nfntfq. 0 ?'Ff'5f,,g-1, -f i :'a.s:.:5.: QE! E. 1'-if: tk. x , , -1, te. 2 e x T55 .11f'1 .5 5 . X .at ' I t 'QQ " A-2. T. . - 5-A gy t tt X X X V K t X x X 5 tl Q h 5 -. E g g kx . i g. . ,355 W 1 wif Q, , 6 4, 5 f ff, fi f ,f K Wi 7 'fi 1, 1 2. F i 1 Karen L. Osburn, Lexington psychology Terri Overby, Reidsville NC clinical dietetics Laura Dawn Overton, Elizabethtown marketing Timothy G. Pace, Ieffersonville electrical engineering Brian K. Pangburn, Alexandria finance Stacey Papes, Cincinnati OH English Kelly Parrish, Chaplin bache or of general studies Shawn L. Parrish, Lexington TTYUSIC Paige E. Parsley, Lexington elementary education Todd Parson, Madisonville civil engineering H V V lVIichael Patton Louisville X .Q inance V Robin Patton, Lexington communications i Robert I. Patton, Van Lear mining engineering , ff. I , ,X f , f 4 QW C Raenell Phillips, Lexington A ' f- Paul Anthony Payne, Louisville 4 '21 Z wx W! , 7 7, telecommunications Stephanie Pease, Henderson personnel Melinda R. Pendygraft, Danville elementary education Terry Pennington, Mannsville marketing Raejean Perkins, Owenton advertising David Phillips, Ir., Lexington telecommunications advertising Roy Rudder, a construction worker, cuts out windows in the entrance of the old phar- macy building to provide space for a new doorway. Rudder has been an employee of VVhite and Congleton for two years. -Photo by Nata- lie Caudill Q . ..-.3..'.---.,....16ihlau4. mul Donna Iill Pickett, Campbellsville m"' t """' 1 mafhematiw ' '," Brian Edward Planthaber, Limestone ME 'e ,' industrial administration 'V . ,, ' if Elizabeth K. Polyak, Ontario, Canada 1 gyinvu-5-41.91--..4ng-51.-...-q-.... - Y A Y. -W ,,. ,. ..-V - --A WHY UK? amily studies senior Sheila Ko- shewa is from Louisville. She chose UK over U of L because all of her credits form Jefferson Commu- nity College transferred here. When asked if she was teased because of the rivalry between the Cats and the Cards, she said that her brother, who attends U of L always gives her a hard time, especially now since Louisville won the NCAA championship. asia-V ' ' :ze-pgg.,4 - i. yi-3 I A , , , Robbie Poe, Louisville 'f " accounting 2 Wh, y physical education Steven W. Potts, Owensboro ' 1 industrial administration S ay ,,s,t Caywood H. Prewitt, Ir.,Pa-ris English Stephen Priebe, Louisville civil engineering Robert Allen Pumpelly Ir., Louisville accounting Ieannette Quinn, Cynthiana chemcial engineering jeffrey Kent Ramsey, Lexington business administration Tamm Ramse Frankfort y Y' English Nora E. Read, Margate City NI fine arts Lisa M. Reedy, Lexington YDUSIC Andy Reeves, Lexington animal science Cathy I. Reid, Livermore accounting Lorri Rennirt, Bowling Greene speechfcommunications disorders Angela H. Reynolds, Lexington elementary education David S.'Rice, Parksville business administration Robert D. Rice, Parksville electrical engineering Timothy Rich, Bee Spring civil engineering . .i E ff, f f 431,116 V" 2.22 gi ' 1 .4 5. E. ,. . 21.1,-Q. 0 2 .csc-X I tifb . , Q.:- xlzffl it C Si . t X , swf is . . Kf ' inf' F v-A g --.-fn., -Q..-.qv ---. q-vv 1 - -.ff --es A , ,, .J-.C . ,fr,.. .. . ,,, X f X f yi M1 ff' U f jf. . V, We 4 f ax f 53.5 ' i ,QV J PQQQQQQ2 ,fff f 97,1 ' fi 7 Z X jf , A N? 4 ., XX X .f X K J v X N i ' W K -S F , X x 1 X X ,Xl 'wi t , tb e , X x s N f ,P - l . is Q' li i :', I 1 .X , MZ, , ,S . .-A2 2 L. . ,, . t :lg , mu K 1 " , s sf' Q 7 . .. s A 'f'T'Ay I - " , ef n 1 , f N ff 3 If ., , I 7 4 Michael Ricketts, Richmond agronomy Vickie Ridout, Henderson accounting Klrhberly Ann Rief, Louisville business administrationfmarketing Anella D. Riggs, Lexington English education Donna Rinck, Dunlap lL marketing Michelle Adams Rkeffitt, Lexington interior design Terry A. Roach, Ownesboro agricu tural engineering Alisa G. Robbins, Lexington computer science Raymond E. Roberson, Louisville civi -engineering Anita Robinson, Lexington general business Matt Robinson, Frankfort civil engineering Carla D. Rogers, Lexington social work Sherri L. Rohr, Lexington human environment textiles Steve V. Rose, Lexington mechanical engineering Mark S. Rosenhagen, California mechanical engineering David Ross, Medford NI financelmarketing Kirk Rowe, Florence social work Ieannette F. Royster, Philpot electrical engineering Elizabeth A. Ryan, Lexington accounting Marti Sale, Lexington accounting loan Samons, Martin mining engineering Darlis S. Sampson, Carlisle microbiology Lanny L. Saylor, Morristown TN telecommunications Greta D. Sayre, Lexington advertising S. Michael Schalck, Independence electrical engineering Dan F. Schertler, Highland Hts. civil engineering Eunice Lynn Schlappi, Waynesburg personnel industrial relations Linda Schlegel, Lexington marketing Hillary Paige Schmidt, Wilmington NC psychology Laurie Lee Schroeder, Pleasant Garden NC industrial relations Stephan L. Schwartz, Neville OH electrical engineering Ieffrey R. Scott, Pikeville music Ora Leland Scott, Bedford mechanical engineering ' Sherri Beth Scrogham, Lexington computer science Len Sears, Paris - an-D n,i',.5L-Q x,,,,.-,.,.,,,. , ... en-. uhh, ...i sf vi 4-uunqvu---uqgz-1.4-gg ' -mi-. ..-L A., ....... -W .- Stephani Sebert, Lexington psychology Mary Shacklett, Owensboro education Charles W. Shannon, Louisville sociology Scott D. Shapiro, Benton mechanical engineering Mike I. Sheehy, Louisville marketing Tom S. Shelton, Williamsburg computer science Linda Sherline, Augusta CA psychology Stanley H. Shields, Henderson marketing Peggy Shinkle, Elizabethtown interior design Ieanna Marie Shryock, Lawrenceburg interior design Fran L. Simms, Perryville iournalismfpolitical science Rhonda Simpson, Louisa marketing Tracy Simpson, Elizabethtown marketing Robert C. Sinclair, Louisville finance Susan Marie Sipes, Crestwood interior design Shannon Skees, Caithersburg MD tinancefeconomics Charles I. Slater, Turkey Creek political science Ada Kathleen Slone, Paris accounting Bryan K. Slone, Carrollton civil engineering lack R. Smalley, Perrgfville panish Dennis H. Smith, Manchester chemistry I. Ieffrey Smith, Hopkinsville chemica engineering Ianet M. Smith, Stanford advertising Stephanie L. Smith, Richmond VA human studies Daniel D. Smolko, Lexington chemical engineering Steve Spahn, Harrodsburg communications Douglas Lee Spainhower, Worthington metalurgical engineering Hugh Spalding, Louisville computer science Patricia E. Spaniol, Somerset history Bethany Spears, Ashland speechfcommunication disorders Timothy R. Spencer, Paintsville civil engineering Stacey Sprague, Morganfield health administration Iackey R. Stanley, Orlando Park IL physics L. Douglas Starcher, Lexington civil engineering Colleen Steele-Hart, Monticello telecommunications .,. . . . . rf . . 'X If Q .. . -I '54 -. r...A 3- " si rf' it E ll' MSS 5 . l -A g 6 . , 5 1, 5 A f it 'Q' . AJS: 'N 6 N 'Q e- - . A 5 X :A gi X Q . V 4 a t X X Q W Xisil is' 1 1A.g.i .. .. tt V ,. . "W-fzyf, V, ' . ffle ii '- F.g,,L, . If 3 t X , .4 i ' yi ' VF ' 4 K s tx- :ft f 1 L- if A 4 I I Adil., -A - I Q fs' 1 4 s f 5 i , Q..-,.w..',., ...ti ,gg . ' "Y-15,2 1-"g5:5-'- iii. '32 gf 5.15: 2 748 ., X 1-qs, N ss or Q .aux tt mf 3. ii ,A e....: , X "Y .i'. .isa run il 5 . v it X ,, Nw.,-1' ss . Sflffxffv - -'ta 23?-X 'f:fZ'5i::-1E,. 1 S .... c . 1 .1 . X .. .3 1 . get-1: X L . -M - ' gg ssit ,, ' A 5 1 is l .N i5x'- ix tw-,IX "tiff Q S. 'i'aq- fi- Xx -- A ,111 f,.f ffr 1 if ,y Q' K , 0 Li? , 70, lk . 4... , 44? . wi fi Zfffici ' i 1 xii' ,, ' :J f. QM f , F tt -, Mtg, ', -' a, 1 t,-M-ff: 'sf .'x',i.3. M359 fb:-1 1 X355 W' 4540.1 P . 1 is 5' c R 'X-I Qi , t Q K M t A 4.2! il. ' A wb sv' ? L 21.5, " .- Y T. 'E , ,we 5.5.3 - .A vw 3 Q? s I :fp -1 ...1 .J f ' 3 rf . , gr, 3, ,W 15 4 VW, , WV' it I , 59?-f'L.,f, if lf"5Q,' ef' 1 .4 , -9:65 1 Q , j, .,,3wf"ff:.',y3.5z L 3 mfw. .4 Azjwfgfyii 3 I f 1 4 C' ff 2 2 ' -z., Li 245592 ,W ,grew if ywf 'V 74 , f. ,. , ww - ,W f 1. ' , 1 -gn, Es, 5 ,K A -,,.. ' 4 .a m -3 07" 44f,.f,ff'. L ff ,-A .- flaw f'-Mwfy 3- ' P fi , A fi o.,.,hz-.X ,,-3, V- 4, F! ,lf ffyf-f??,y,,. 1 ,A , .,,,. 6 4 ' -fafff ,fx 5 f, , rZff!f,9 1 f- f ff,v --ff y,,,.f-. +V . V .4 bww! V, ' r w f 19:0 ,MQ 11,54 f 4 f f f O , , , f 161 ' 1 ,f ii y f, 1 fa f 2 4 Greg Zander, a political science freshman, and Mont Dawson, a prephar- mafy junior, both go up for a dunk. Students flock to the courts during the fall and spring, -Phgtg by John Borders ff' Steven D. Stevenson, Somerset J ' 2545 .1,a,.lifL fv45f?'?i ' ' ""'f,' Z MWWW' WW? J if ,',- f Mk 0 'if 40 777 5:21 Mfffvf 'fv -, 0 A - 2.1, 70 Iames G. P. Stein, Louisville ' f. . My? if . ' 'ff,,f, wwf J- f ' ' ff - fe ,fy 'mf ' - , '22 L L , 4 'wnahsm W-ff.. M , woafy f 1' - . f e mffw M44 ffm. , AW ,, 4 ' ' V v I ,f,4,.f4g,Q, eg, ,, qw , 'ZH 4:1 ,g4z,M,, . I if r"t' X L, 2' 'fQy55,Z fxi 'ff " F L," ' E L , aCC0Uf1t1r1g N " I ffygyf, 5 If sw f! 27,02 fa. - ,jfg - 'fyjwy M . . . . 1 5 5 ,. , .., .- . . f William Stewart, Millersburg ,X ig M4121 , rx . biologyfagronomy I I . '99, f ,ff c ,Ca fy If I - . 4. if . f 1, , 5 L egg g f LoriSt1ene, Erlanger I . r ' fg ' ", rZ 3, , X V2 nursing V, 5 5, ' gr, f S lif fs , Ralph Stokley, Lexington , . W, 2 X X WM .fl fx lx 3 ,f business administration 'ie'-g,y6,' ,,g f . ei n , ,, f cf , f ,f V .,,. , ...- ,gift - ,4 ffy 1- H 1' 5 f 1 If f iff , :, fy f Gif .454 f f QW? Zgwyziifyfff ff 5 iffy f W 4'-v. f I' al "f L i . A ,V ,V ., xy , 21 "iii , H tile: , , T f 'fat , ii!!! 1 4 H' fy f ,A-ff 1 .1 .,.,. H ' . ,,,I.4QQLIy!ff A , , 5 I ,i . . . 5 . ff 15: 2 WU f,ff . ,T A 4 , -Q17 , .,, , . , , ,Q f, ' f f , f Z , f X 4 fy f ff 7, or f 1 s Donna Stratton, Pikeville personnel and industrial relations Iulie K. Stratton, Louisville general studies Louis R. Straub ll, Louisville business administration Andrew C. Stricklin, Lexington mechanical engineering Brent A. Styer, Lexington mechanical engineering Taberly Summers, Greenville nursing Donna M. Suter, Lexington interior designfhome economics Robert C. Sutherland, Louisville recreation Ward G. Suthon, New Orleans LA communication Iane Swift, Lexington economicsllinglish Sophia P. Tang, Lexington electrical engineering Charles E. Tanner, Utica geology Ioel Tassie, Lexington microbiology Victor L. Taylor, Lewisport electrical engineering Pamela D. Temple, Crestwood communications Seniors GD I LU CD Seniors Tom Temple, Crestwood finance Sharon Thacker, Lagrange speciale ucation Amy M. Thompson, Ft. Thomas elementary education Eric D. Thompson, Louisville socia work Larry A. Thompson, Nicholasville journalism Richard Lee Thompson, Milton computer science Rodney H. Thomlpson, Bagdad te ecommunications Steven C. Thornbury, Grundy VA pharmacy Kenneth Neil Thornhill, Harnod agriculture economics Iames C. Thornton, Kermit WV accounting Terry L. Thornton, Monticello business administration Tjien Gien Tjhang, Lexington civil engineering Iulianne Tobe, Lexington telecommunications Craig Tolloti, New Philadelphia OH accounting Steven R. Toney, Benton computer science Bobbie Sue Totten, Shelbyville business Dana L. Traylor, New Liberty elementary education G. G. Turner, Lexington elementary education Stella Dianne Turner, Lexington early childhood education Diana Tweeddale, Lexington math education Anne L. Vaaler, Hamilton OH marketing Greg Valdez, Owensboro biology Stephen Scott Vanderhoof, South Point OH electrical engineering Derek Vanmeter, Leitchfield accounting Robin Varble, Lexington microbiology Sharon Denise Variot, Beaver Dam physical therapy Suzanne Verble, Lexington speechfcommunication disorders Lisa Vissing, Louisville special education Iohn Voskuhl, Fort Mitchell journalism Douglas C. Wagner, Hager Hill electrical engineering Linda T. Wagner, Hager Hill civil engineering Kimberly Ann Waldrop, Owenton health administration Michelle R. Waldrop, Owenton nuclear medicine technology lane B. Walker, Decatur AL French Lori Wall, Frankfort pharmacy ...,,. 1 , - , .,, y ..g. . ' ra wr ' ms X - , L , es.. 1-Eriv 'fi A Q-S -1- :E Q ,, Y ' . S- - ' Q T . ' 5 i I . : 3+ X, f 4 A , .524 ' K he 4 kk ix ...is , ' FX , i 5 . , f , Q if ' ix: 'l i z ,N X I 4 "eie it ,tx an sid if QQ 4 'ffffl Sf 'f ,- 5 W I ..,.,., ' fs-,fag . .:s.:-,- L . 5 , ,gee .lg ai if Iames Todd Walters, Versailles accountingfagriculture economics 7 ,Q Philip M. Walters, Ashland accounting 5 45- Bruce Ward, Pineville electrica engineering Shawn P. Washer, Cadiz civil engineering Keith Waters, Carrollton electrical engineering Q Don A. Watson, Paducah accounting L. Dwayne Watson, Salem pharmacy Mary Michelle Watson, Louisville f K K advertising i f Kar n Renee Watters, Louisville . , L. L Y Ei-i -- biology Michael Willis Watts, Columbia psychologylpre-med .::. .gf -is, st Mark A. Webb, Grand Rivers telecommunications Tom E. Weber, Ashland S.. X marketing Ieffrey D. Wells, Independence accounting Timothy Wayne Wells, Hodgenville mechanical engineering Roger H. Westermeyer, Florence finance Mark Averell Westfall, Ivel mechanical engineering Tom Wheary, Columbus OH communications Brenda I. VVheeler, Vine Grove home economics textiles Greg R. Wheeler, Piqua OH pre-med joseph Wheeler, Lexington accounting WHY UK? uca Dal Monte, political science junior from Cremona, Italy de- cided to come to the states after visiting friends in Cwensboro. His feeling after being in America was "God, I've got to go back!" So he came back to the states for a change of pace, and back to Ken- tucky because UK has one of the best political science departments. Al- though he thinks that Kentucky is beautiful he plans on going back to Italy to work for a newspaper. Chris Whelan, Owensboro iournalism Anthony L. White, Long Beach NC accounting Ieff White, l-lodpkinsville industrial a ministration Gina C. Whittle, Lexington physical education Michael William Whitney, Lexington mining engineering Krista Wilbourn, Louisville advertising Annette Wiles, Elkton pharmacy Valorie B. Willard, Oakwoogl VA ll'13l"lCE Nancy Williams, Frankfort mechanical engineering Douglas P. Williams, Louisville microbiology Ieanne Williams, leffersontown fine artsfgraphics design Iohn Williams, Ieffersontown animal science Kenneth H. Williams, Troy AL history Ray E. Williams, Lexington political science Tavis E. Williams, Louisville advertising I. Kevin Williamson, Paintsville electrical engineering Robin Lea Williamson, Lexington accounting Pamela K. Willis, Louisville marketing Karen M. Wilson, Lexington nursing Marsha Ann Winn, Bardstown computer science Iohn Wiseman, Rineyville civil engineering Iames Iay Witemyre Fort Mitchell mechanical engineering Laura Lee Witherspoon, Somerset English Dana Withrow, Mount Carmel ll . t L l I Matthew C. Wittich, if-xslilllayiid geology Kris M. Wolf, Erie PA marketing Lisa C. Wolfe, Glasgow Spanish Stephanie Woodring, Henderson health administration Gregory M. Woolfolk, Lexington biology Anne Leslie Wright, Louisville computer science Crystal Wright, Dorton school media Toby Wright, Middletown Ol-l computer science Manuel I. B. Yanes, Caracas, Venezuela computer science Deanna S. Yates, Radcliff ismputer science Gregory Yates. Radcliff botany ,. ,' were to S at , ' ve 'P .,,. .I 1 I OI - 'ilraf "T Siffiry E' Young Lexiegton Simdfa ln- Zevely, Florence fashion design David Zurmehly Ir., Breeding agriculture economics Nancy L. Zurmehl B ' business administration yi Feeding 21" ,f , liamson ,,,....7 4 15 -ul,-.--r-+Q - " QQLL. Steve Grubbs, accounting junior, and Ioy Van Dyke, computer science senior, danced their way into third place in a dance-a-thon at the Blanding-Kirwan complex. The couple raised 545100. for charity. Aljhoto by Randal Wil- Seniors RS I0 JU DJ P-X CD F E. 3 just-ph Benjamin "Jody" Hanks, business adminis- triititin iunior torm Memphis, Tennessee was named tht- outstanding junior student. David Nickell, vice pre-.ident ot the Student Activities Board, presented thinks his plaque. -'elthuto Courtesy of UK Photo- .',r.1tvi1iC Services , as 1 - -. .f- - . ,,, ,. . A b ,e sr 5. o : 9 tsl 5- -. eve --,- - - Xi 1.5. . Xv-,, i i7 . fix Q f "" " , B TX-S 928 X - - - . . ...vb A, - ,. .::,.,.3..4,. I, 1 -east 5:4 1' E sie- .e ,fi 4 , S Q , .,Vl : Q ji! . f R9 ., uw 1' . ' I tQ',3iu-, vm . ' . -I R.: f I 3 :.N1j X Crystal Adams, Corbin Iames Adams, Lexington Laura B. Adams, Lexington Todd Anderson, Louisville Patrick Appelman, Augusta leffrey P. Armstrong, Louisville Michael C. Baja, Virginia Beach VA Leslie Keith Ball Ir., Bedford Iudith Barnett, Louisville Iames Clifford Beason, Ir., Lexington Sandra G. Bentley, lackhorn Nell Bertram, Albany Beth D. Blair, Carlisle Carol Bland, Louisville Kelly Boehm, Erlan er Priscilla A. Boyd, ETkhorn City Karen M. Bradford, Bardstown Belinda C. Brewer, Pikeville Emily Brown, Lexington Micha Brown, Windy Glen Buckner, Louisville Michael Bush, Grayson Glenn Campbell, Hyden Iohn T. Campbell, Corbin Deborah L. Carey, Harrodsburg Clara Cole, Lexington Angela Collier, Elizabethtown Dawn Combs, Versailles Michael G. Cooper, Mt. Olivet Lisa Leigh Corum, Brandenburg Tammy Lynn Devine, Harrodsburg Kay Drigger, Chester VA Mark Eblen, Lexington Bobbie Evans, Pine Knott Stacy Ann Evans, Winchester Tom Gillespie, Ashland Ronnie Clark Grave II, Gra son Donna Greenwell, Morgangield Ronald I. Halcomb, Tateville Whitney Halcomb, Elizabethtown Ioseph Hanks, Memphis TN Bradley Dean Harrison, Danville David Harrison, Fairfield IL Timothy Hart, Ashland Robert Hartley, Louisville Tina Herndon, Popular Grove Alkia Hester, Lexington Cynthia Hill, Columbia SC Mark Hite, Kevil Ruth Hocker, Morgantown Angela Hoover, Louisville Marcia Hunt, Catlettsburg Iane lnsko, Florence Ieff Iacobesen, Lexington RS I0 JU OJ P-1 lv E' E. 9. Iay lohnson, Rochester MI Renda K. johnson, lackhorn Ron Iuanso, Big Stone Gap VA Iohn M. King, lr., Salyersville Robert C. Kisler, Arnold MD Debbie Lauber, Tulsa OK Melvin D. LeCompte, Danville Dana M. Logan, Louisville Leah Ann McCormick, Lexington David Glen McDowell, Grayson Ioseph L. McDowell, Grayson Michelle Renee Means, Lexington Bobbi L. Meek, Lexington Marla Miller, Florence Stephen I. Moore, Huntingon VVV Sherry M. Morgan, Mt. Olivet Iennifer Naylor, Stanford William Niceley, Ownesboro Thomas Gordon Noland, Irvine Colleen R. O'Nan, Lexington Ionathan R. Prater, Lexington Sandi Reeves, Lexington Ieff Reynolds, Somerset Lori A. Reynolds, Midway Ramona Reynolds, Whitesburg Stephen H. Rice, Paintsville Laura Roark, Lexington Michelle Russell, Russell Springs Timothy I. Rust, California Phillip A. Sammons, Danville , . .... 7 ,V fl sz- is as 2,523 '32, A -. - ' , C. ff A 477V I f' , ., ' f " ' . fit 7-3 5 , 1, rf 4- Z3 f f J Y if e e se' ' x ' g t s ff fies ifscss ' ii c . .e sf.. 3 fbi! V .g gif X Q L ffwt "I-11.1 ' :f . w 1 ' 1Q'f?1f5?', of l la- if "'- 5 t 61.44 Ma 1 Wildcat football players Bill Ransdall, Ken Pietrowiak, lim Reichwein, and lon Dumbauld visit season ticket hold- er Laurence Shulten in St. Ioseph's Hospital. It was the first opening season game that Shulten had missed in 20 years. fphoto by Clay Owen gi! l 4 'Q'Vfa1n X Q' 4 Na wg lf ld 114 I X if X 'Ek iii-I3 'NSY S im I 7 4 .f , ?"iiiii::,:1q '- .3 N! i V 7 , ff' fa , T old- i 20 ,ii K.. ff. ,. 7'4f,L Iohn Bailey, a business and econom- ics freshman, is up in arms with his friend Linda Gamble, a fine arts freshman, as the two battle the rag- ing waters in front of the Commerce Building. A clogged drain caused the water to back up on the bridge lead- ing into the B 8: E building. -Photo by Clay Owen , y , f V"ff ' ' Todd Schw t Fl ' b V ,, , K4 , ,av ,X ar z, emmgs urg 73 T, 1: ig b V LL, , 'gf-5 , Angela Sharp, Danville , xf f ' .7 ,g " ' " Vai Debora K. Short, Louisville ' if W 'E ,ff ' ' 'K Andre Smith, Noth Highlands CA K If If Wlffig ' 'A f' V Larry Snedegar, Lexington - ' G f . 4, Q V . , W Robin Spiller, Ripley OH ' 7, -'f, , iff . r , fx '- tffwyfqw-..4f,f,. , , . Y fra I fiff' X 012, ff ff J a ff ? , X , ,Em ,gs Tris Y" , Q L 1 A 2 5,1 f ' fi , , -. f 'nr sl :A ,fe n..,,'m" 1 '.,. EV M! 5 7,2 lm 'Y ' ,V'V,, tw i fr 1 .LA Z?7Z5ff7f'f U 7 ' Steven B. Staten, Beaver Creek OH 3, M. Fran Stewart, Maysville Tammy Taylor, Bedford Chuck Tita, Lexington Iulie Tolliver, Harlan Iill D. Townsend, Frankfort Cyntyhia Twyford, Monticello Sherry L. Walker, Paducah Richard M. Watt, Bowling Green 4 Lisa Weddle, Nance Richard D. Willoby, Dry Ridge Ioey Wilson, Lexington ff 77,9 Sheila Wilson, Maysville Michael Winn, Lexington 4 Sean Wood, Mattituck NY Priscilla I. Yadon, Somerset Stacy Lee Zutt, Louisville I 4, sf f .-wr vlvqwuunfnw--f-elm-w i .,...,,....................Y .A - - --L ii EV ii his it 'ii W t xi 1 Ui Nt It 1 ii t. K, I t 4 it i QL-4 A 's"' 'i , J-A"i f'Tf'Xff,QQfffQQjff,fQQffrlfff M H ' S S MM! AAAA 7M A"4 if 44 it --A--44-----A--4-T--4+ 4- A A ES OR 0 PH S0 OJ P-A r-5 Ln o 'c :- o 5 o E Marketing sophomore Lynne T. Hunt of La- l.1vt-tte, Indiana was presented the outstanding sopho- iwim- student award at UK's annual awards ceremo- nx'."iiie plaque was presented by Student Activities tSn.iid vice president David Nickell. ---Photo courtesy -it VK I'hotugraphiC Services La- pho- 2mo- Iiti6S rtesy 1.,1..s S ' '2 , , i 1, - . . 'stri- - . Iiiht .. . . Ai . K . 3. fur? 0 c r ii .. .KN ff " -s is K v F - - fs N X xxx w' x ad f "' A 'cj '-k' '-f1 i i ""' Q F' 1'f 3 2 1-1f -if -:-'.:- ,f1: .:-'.,- . ,ff -V -- Ygff in .2'?-sf! fy .yi 3. .Nay at fiffsfg . A X .- if if 5: E1 k..k 1 'wx EV, '- Y it 'is X.: Y .- . 9 'J MJ? f"" i B 5 ij, F2 N1 ,. " , , il M 1 3 Xt rs 3 i has A w 4 toe f""Vlfi" xr My gf xx A , .4.- . 'Q V 4 r I . ' ,, f f ' "x ,, 4 fr. J g V tg , ,.. 3 5,5 .ku 7 ' ie if 1 4. Phillip E. Acres Ir., Elizabethtown Averey M. Andrew, Bedford Louann Bailey, Busy Tim Bennett, Frankfort Barbara Blevins, Grayson Christina Bradford, Bardstown Traci A. Bradley, Louisville Sheryl Brown, West Carrollton OH Michael Browning, Evarts Lynda S. Carlisle, Winchester Tracey Coleman, Louisville Annette Coles, Eagle River AL Thomas Paul Connell, Warsaw Carey P. Cordes, Chagrin Falls OH Caroline Corum, Madisonville Robert K. Cox, Lexington Iennifer Craddock, Clinton Ioe Creech, Rogers Susan Beth Dabney, Owensboro Kimberly L. Dale, Phelps Darlene Damron, Lexington Gary W. Davis, Louisville Mary E. Deibel, Crestwood Beth Dorris, Hopkinsville Veronica Duncan, Russellville Frances C. Farren, Eastampton NI Cherie Farris, Nicholasville Terri Fleck, Louisville Glenn K. Franck, Versailles Angela D. Gartin, Springfield Cheryl Ann Haven, Florence Russ Heltsley, Hopkinsville Karen L. Hile, Pine Knot Kimberly Hodge, Corbin Sharon Hogg, Whitesburg Tim Hoskinson, Louisville Danny I. Huff, Olaton Melisa R. Isaac, Deane Mary Lane Iackson, Beaver Dam Sheila Iackson, Bledwoe Iulie jenkins, Louisville Denise Iordan, Miamisburg OH Lori Ann Kesslar, Glasgow Iana I. Kurtz, Lancaster Tim Laubenthal, Elyria Glennda Lester, Lexington Melissa Leigh Livingston, St. Paul VT Tim Lowe, Owensboro Danny Luckett, Versailles Carol Lutz, Lexington Richard C. Lutz, Lexington Stephanie Malone, Auburn Kevin Mann, Corbin Anne McDonald, Central City ES OR 0 PH S0 OJ P-'l ON an o 'cs :- o 5 o 5 WHY UK? ate Banks, telecommunications junior from Pittsburg, Pennsyl- vania, chose UK over Ram- bling State and UCLA after visiting all three. I-Ie felt that UK was central- ly located and was slower paced. He said that the people were warm and very concerned. About the girls in Kenucky, Banks said "they are the type you would love to take home to Mom." Tom McGinnis, Louisville Amy Lynne McClothlin, Ewing Patrick Mikles, Virsie Theresa Miller, Corbin Patrick Moczulski, Lexington Iohn Mudd, Louisville Bonnie Mullins, Stanville Terri L. Parsons, Barbonville Carla Penticuff, Nashville TN Doug Price, I-larrodsburg Annette M. Pulliam, Shelbyville Martha Sue Reynolds, Whitesburg Brent Ritchie, jackson Ioseph P. Rodgers, Lexington Iames Rose, Shelbyville Iames Royston, Shelbyville William S. Rush, Louisville Pamela Kaye Salyer, Salyersville Pam Schmidt, Hopkinsville Melissa C. Shore, Elizabethtown Brent Simpson, Frankfort Crista L. Smith, Rogers Denette L. Smith, Springfield OH Melinda Smith, Paducah Natalie D. Smith, Mcallen TX Diana Spangler, Neon Kelly R. Spina, Madinsonville Shari Sue St. Clair, Princeton lN Teri L. Steyn, Louisville Paula Stockton, Albany . t --'e :igxkx N X X 5,35 N-.. io , .. . xr 2 -S ' ss ,X i K! -- -"' sv ft Q "' 1 k - ' - S' Q X ew ,KX .t :V V I . . 3 as Lg,-E : X K vs ef . - - :vt . A f-ft. . .5 X 44 ' A :l K fl - - x if 5 V Q .X 4 , 1. . 1 . J., L l .J v .. W J: :C - k I' ,V,V,g in ' , X A .,.... X i 5 , X 5 if1gq.,.i .j ,grftr-ji' .- .- ' Y X ww si K K C... sf, ' .C . - NRA . 5, xx - . .X N A . i cg K X LS L A X 5 ,wwf 5 A 5 is P A 5 or .b - .sg ,x.x , Engai-Q:-.L S .,.. 5 5' xx sthysw, WX XX 'T X xx S . ,... . N, ..,. X... . --...-Q.. -vi -Q, -Jo..-.-.-Q---. 'r-wax.,--........,-Q...-..... - -....Y.-,.-..,,..,.,,,,,, ,,.., ,,., , ,,., ,,,,. , ' ' V we.. -A-.-1. , l ,, ., r 5 l in , ,mb 'Q ,Q 1 ' w r K :i ii 225511 I ,eg F ! 1, Y 1 a ,W 1 .,,. '- SLE 1.4 fx .. FW ll? 5: - 1 - - rm1,w'A-we-1'1-"M-fsff1x'ews1'ze?sfsv,.:,L ' .L - 1 'flm V A 'X X james Tackett, Owenton A ,. 5 F q 6? 'X V f :E'i'Sei, 1 Deanna Theobald, Lexington ,A , g 7 I 'Z 5- X--1 - T," 'K Harry Thompson, Lexington 'T " ,,.' . ' ' 4- C f gf- Q3 Iames E. Tittle II, Louisville E V ' 'jgtx t ,X X Q X Martha H. Venable, Winchester y iifi' XS if W N 1 t.ts i X 4 1 Mick vissing, Louisville tk if 'Lf I. I -. L g N A :xii ,... I Q A E L N' 41 "' lfff.ZXillEZliQQdiRs, lliiiiiiiilili a,,r r 1 p Rick Vissing, Louisville 5 L., , Dana Wallace, Paducah Q. - 45.'.4:X ,-. , ... V x Q if - . ,A-iaff'?"f ' ks X i , i 2.15 'K s , A X 1 .gg-gg-1 51. r , I ... t . .15-1 ,.,j:5,5,-if - w r -1 ,Q , x X C 4 Y fs 'Db I if , i '59 w Y X v 3 Christy Weisbach, Louisville Clark Wells Woodbine Craig L. Weltman Lexington Iasper W. Wethington, Liberty s QW we Q ' ' 'if' t 5 Robert Wiles, Elkton ,.- fm rf- U' -.V 1 l T f 'H 5 Kelley S. Williams, Columbia it - - g ' ' Ioe Woosley, Hopkinsville ,ff - X Michelle Yankey Springfield Mary Ellen Zinser Nashville TN .H Karen Bermann, a visiting professor of agriculture from New York, feels at home in the Kentucky winter. This year's snow was mild compared to previous year's accumulation. -Photo by Clay "F ,,"A Owen A I in -V ,, naa.a4.vno--'-'A--1' 2 - ' "NV-5-Q' "" Sophomores ES FR OJ P-I I -i-1 5 :- 5 FD :1 David Nickell, vice president of the Student Activ- ities Board, presented Susan Thomas Bridges with the outstanding freshman student award at UK's annual awards ceremony. Bridges is a pre-med student from Lexington, Kentucky. --Photo courtesy of UK Photo- graphic Services , ,sf, ri 53 '71 F ,Q 1 'Q wav , ,fvm ,X M Q.-ea., --u-1'1,,.--..,, 4---w-on--.vt .,...,.-Q-.f-v ,, N .. 1 1 - -4.-Q..- Activ- lth the annual : from ?hoto- ,..,..-..., ,. ., . T... , v 'Q - 9 SSE! K 1 s - - X x.-. , QNX A F, x.x. X W A Q X so X P g Aa. t 111 . 'W - if ' . ' L ig jig if sz- r- 'M X. 3 i ' .31- ' ' ' . 'ii , ' X ,-' . 2 1 ' Q 3 sr 1 K . "" " -gigs B -X 5 sg, -X ...X-X -f X A , . 3- :I I h. . K x Q- I NVQ, . qs I Q . .,.,. -so .. .Q Q 'X-v X X K x s , A , ' I VN k g lf fr -gs . 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TN-,.. , , ... X N N V...-XX...,,,. , Q X I X X X fx 9 B X 4' x X A X xi X 'X ' Y .,., Y X .X .V A .., kk... ..a.X, gh. 1X's'ZiX..:'-SQ. , s ' .K 1 ,X.,.X,. .7 -wif.. - f -. f 5 M.. Lt ml. xl- Q Zi 4 5337 3 K 1 wth- .Q , wif .109 . K i X: aes-. X.X X. .gf ,Q 1 ,V . '23 t' V. 4 f 121-V: . "'-1"-11553555 5' ' i i iff ' , -435 uf X . X. . V . "" 3 9' 5-fi' 33 111NiVsf Q -.1.'i'f' ' Qgzii:-5555-. . . VL. :ESS-i,.' 1 I t 'I I ' .1 """" -. - if Mk" .. f-' 2 , -' Wig fy K x egg: H gf .,-, , 1 , I . Eq,,.fxgy.??a,'qA::.w .N . 2. .V X ,. ,, ,N-q.X.f ,,,-., -Mia! V .1 We 'lb 's I 2 w 5. fa .... .V .ZX Q .Q at i if-.Q H . V .. .N ,.... x . g ,i"gI , ffl' f..-:ea-,.. '--, A. sy- -. . .,,, V5 . , , ., A x r af V I TSN ffl" ' 1 Q Wm X s , ' L E .... E N- t' fag ., I 0.59 'Xa 'T f.r A 4- .,s .. I :im ' I --'iz . ...zz fo QQ. S I X, 'D ' ,X ' ..-. -at or sg, E, 0 Al F ., , ,:,. ia- 3 7 1 .-121 12 . v i l' .X1 .in 'mffaff-' - 1-:P fy? Li uf... ' 1 If rl , E. .. .. A .. -.X " YV" . Deborah L. Abbott, Vine Grove Rebecca Faith Abney, Irvine Elizabeth Adams, Richmond Amelia Ambekg, Hickman Agnes Anderson, Lexington Amy Maxine Andrew, Bedford Mary Beth Anglin, Frankfort Lisa Arrington, Louisa Ieff Ashley, Louisville Tiffany Back, Lexington Mary Virginia Ballengee, Savannah GA Regina Banks, Huber Heights OH Damon Barber, Hopwood PA Cindy Barks, Versailles Kerry Baughn, Franklin Lisa Beil, Ft. Mitchell David Lynn Best, Harrodsburg Iames Bloom, Versailles Dennis Bohannon, Franklin Hank Borror, Stamping Ground Paula Bowen, Calbert City Kenneth R. Bradley, Louisville Tina Bradshaw, Junction City Lisa Breiding, Louisville QH Harry P. Brock, Ir., Houston TX Tammi Browder, Lexington Tammy Dale Brown, Sulphur Well Barry Burch, Middlesboro Tracey Burchell, Lexington Iames Burnett, Manchester Angela M. Butler, Marietta OH Lee Ann Byer, Flatwoods Elizabeth D. Case, Buffalo Grove IL Candace Castle, Berea Kimberly Gail Cates, Radcliff Michelle Cecil, Reynolds Station Ianet R. Close, Cincinnati OH Brent Cobb, Henderson Michelle M. Cochran, Hickory NC Leigh Ann Collins, Henderson Amber Cordero, West Liberty Ted Eric Cottrell, Bonnieville Gregory Alan Cowan, Nicholasville Sabrina Gail Curry, Bypro Romana Dalton, Owensboro Christi Darland, Harrodsburg Deborah C. Davidson, Nancy Ieffrey L. Day, Beech Creek Melanie Defler, Valparaiso IN Betsy L. Dewitt, Berea Missy Dills, Dry Ridge Doralee Donaldson, Jenkins Ioey Doom, Kuttawa Shawna C. Dorr, Elizabethtown -Q ,di,,.5h': .,,,,...,.,,,..,,,L A .... ,v-. . .-U Freshmen ES FR OJ INJ -1-1 E :r 5 fb :1 I WHY UK? an Haley, a nursing senior from Birmingham, Alabama, went to high school in Shelby county and c ose to come back to Kentucky after her parents moved to Alabama. Ian said that her brother and her friends were at UK and that she came back to be with them. Tammie Dye, Fourmile Christine A. Elder, Glasgow Donna M. Elsen, Anchorage Mendy Evans, Mt. Sterling Ellen L. Fackler, Guston David Fanning, Mt. Sterling Paul Ferrell, Frenchburg Stephanie Fleming, Lexington Todd T. Floore, Louisville Iames Florence, Lexington Ted Ford, Murfeesboro TN Iennifer L. Frazier, Fulton IL Melissa Renae Freels, Owensboro Ieffrey Freeman, Utica Ml Melanie Rae Frew, Bowling Green Garnett P. Furnish, Ir., Louisville Iethica George, Mt. Sterling Kathy Gouge, Old Landing Teresa L. Gray, Middlesboro I.P. Green, Grayson Karen Hahn, Brandenburg Lorrie K. Hale, Lexington Ann Harcourt, Murray Deanna M. Hayden, Hartford Stan Heicken, Louisville lon C. Heinrich, Louisville Vlilma Herndon, Cadit Mary Heslin, Louisville Lewis Hester, Lexington lo Ellen Holberg, Marlton NI -'- we-sgtV:' :S . -is-9' D-x-1.21-V -14:-.-1:-'..1-.::,1 .:V1,:,f,:te- - I, -. .emi .,.. ,,x5V3.M..: "" V . .. Q ' 'r 17-fr, - Fra. ttitfiifif' ' ' 11' 211.-V235-' V -M Rm ' 1 V 'i-is 'i-"if - ' It ' iff". 1 -iP1i:.1-1, '- ' X . - N- -. .V -if - .. - . ..., Q.: Q.-:Ares 3 Vyfse- H . i ' - F ' ' " '- A' an ' ff.?ssV:'1V::V ' .. ,f '-" . sw A "" . 551: . W' -4 . ' 1 x .:1, .V 'V -V --1131, Va-V ig,-'-:jf ' , . ' ' . ' V. " V .' - -1 " A N H- ' Q.. V5 a ti?-iaiiifiilt -1 A A ggi. t x -' 9 2' 1 5 ,if + ,V 2 f . ,EV-, V- 1 ., F . QT' .,,. '1. Qs- .. V: ., - 1 ' ' 1 W. -,L V , . '-sf-1 1. gV.z4-'iff vb-1: g V .. V, .... -. . .i - ' sr 7 ' ' ff' - X : -sa x 'V s - ,,, , " - ,-:: ' 4-V . .. .ass K ' -f av . '-I 0 K X at 1-:I .' - ' ' " 1.5 .29 X, .Li :Q mx, x 34 r L- X X. .,, , t My ,. ..::.::, E: , X -. 435.-r Q: 'f gi,-'Nix-.. 1: ,.V,.s1i Q. . . . Li- V .V V .V A -:-swf . 51221 wer-. -. sk,-. - Sgt We-1. sgizasasge sy efcgz. isa! 3 ' 2 ' 1 A - .1 4 3 - V- c E A .... N A -ffl' Nr-1 X f A IX Ziyi cs, . fs: 'gyvax-sip' s-s-- 1 s.', t iii' ' f '33 5 , c ,.,. V , Q 'ar 1? 7 C Q ja A fy . 2 1. gg' X V Q . ' , x R 5' t . .sl . V..- . F - V sa.V S s ' a me 'V ex as if ei s.Ve S . c g c at ,,.. c . s ' is s ., . Y.. '- fs NN ' rms - W Q- , s x . . . , . - f X f , f Q' sf f . ,fa rf Xiu- - S' il tix-L X Q V - QE Bet X W. It 4, 4, sit! -t Eg xx. ff N is nfs- -, 11 - 4 xi 1' Nt- t-.13 'Q ai B N.. , , SN 5: ,. '?'fffV,ff as 'li T 1 1.513 1- - -. , x 'Q sw 'V f HN .WE 'N .fr 'I-1-v1---.-,,.,..-.....,,..v steak J fifty c ,f :gpg -.Ei v Hy, 92.324 "3 .1 .A .. - ff- --'-' '-w- . .. . . , . .. . use av ..-1-fps me-1s...., . -M .. k.., ,L s . . . . .. .W . .. .. .4-.M , .. .L I ...gt .W ,. . . Nik K g W 13:13 Q 3 i f . is F - ,. in H ti ff. Jw ! . y X us, .... ,: Z 4'-Q ' 1 :fi . -f .. 1 , "" 'ails :N - -k-., 5 5.-g . .K Kendall Holt, Benton Heather Hopper, Iamestown Kristie Howard, Pikeville Michael Huang, Lexington Karen Imboden, Lexington Lisa R. Iackson, Lexington Benny Iohnson, Russell Springs Keith Iohnson, Rochester Ml Lola K. Iohnson, Lexington Timothy Iolly, Owensboro Cary Iones, Carrard David Iustice, Prospect Birgit Kaiser, Hazard Lisa A. King, Lexington Carrie Kirkpatrick, Louisville Theresa Kreilein, New Albany IN Tony Laird, Nicholasville Iana Lapelle, Mt. Sterling Karl R. Lawrence, Frankfort Leeanne Leister, Louisville Tammy Lemaster, Paintsville Pam Leonard, Vine Grove Allisa Lewis, Cumberland Stephanie Lowe, Felicity OH Susan Lutz, Fairfield Kristin Mann, Mishawaka IN Becky Marshall, Danville Natalee Mauney, Somerset Douglas B. Maxwell, Ashland Debbie McDonald, Lexington Ena Renee Mclntosh, Booneville Shannon McLaughlin, Cincinnati OH Donna Y. Miles, St. Louis MO Allison Miller, Louisville Sharon Mistler, Ft. Wright Amy Mitchell, Ionancy Iacalyn Mitchell, Akron OH T.O. Montogomery-Sebree, Trenton I. David Moore, Middletown OH Iennifer Moore, Beattyville Kathleen Moore, Champaign lL Michael D. Morgan, Clay City Leslie Neff, Hardinsburg Iennifer Sue Newton, Versailles Phillip Nicholas, Somerset I. Deallen Norris, Albany Iames Rodney Norvell, Corbin Miriam Obedala, Edgewood Dan Odea, Louisville Tom Parenteau, Livertyville lL Susan Lee Park, Owensboro Teresa Pauley, Three Forks Melody Peck, Ft. Mitchell William Dwight Peveler, Owensboro V . . ' . --,,,,,5i,,.i,5g.,,,--,.,,..,-,,,,, ...fn-. ,..., , - Fre ES FR un 'J' 3 PD 5 Shannon Pickett, Corinth Alma Pollinger, Bardstown David Prigge, Versailles Beonka Puckett, Lawrenceburg David Randolph, Murray Iennifer Raque, Erlanger Sharon D. Ratchford, Louisville Patrick K. Ratliff, Fedscreek Leah Ann Ray, Toledo OH Robin Reichenbach, Salvisa Raymond Brian Rice, Lexington Donna A. Richardson, Liberty Lisa Richardson, Mayfield Ioseph P. Riley II, Mt. Sterling Tom Roach, Frankfort Kimberly S. Roberts, Pikeville Deena Rudesill, Owenton Dexter Russelburg, Clay Laura Salomoni, Bowling Green W. Chris Sarakatsannis, Ft. Thomas Leslie Satchwell, Florence Iamie S. Saunders, Lexington Bryan Schietz, Paris Patrick Schmidt, Crestwood Tracy Schott, Louisville Amy L. Schwab, Cincinnati OH Michael Schweitzer,Edgewood Samantha Seals, Frankfort Scotty R. Sears, Crestwood Melissa Sheets, Tutor Key Stephen H. Shelman, Tomkinsville Iacqueline Io Sherrard, Irvine S. Kelly Shoffner, Elizabethtown Ieff W. Siebold, Glasgow Michelle Simpson, Dry Ridge Ann Smith, Frankfort Carol Stephanski, Frankfort Iames A. Stice, Lagrange Willard F. Stratton, Lexington Charles Sulfredge, Corbin Angela Tackett, Virgie Terry W. Taylor, Ir., Corbin Todd Taylor, Middlesboro Theresa Thomas, Louisville Kimberly Thomasson, Benton Lesley Thompson, Brandenburg Kathleen I. Titus, Louisville Glen Toloczko, Louisville Charlotte Trainor, Crestwood Ieannie Lynn Underwood, Hodgenville Ion Vater, Fort Thomas Angela K. Vermillion, Augusta Andrea Walters, Williamburg Cami D. Watts, Columbia , , , 1 ak.. swf' if f 0 , -4. 4 53252252-Fi'1f "' 1' . -rs ,, I F fr , " G ' -gl. .,' Q , .fi.g,.: , f , . .ae L '-" " P7 W. V . , 'rf 'N - - N 'f ' .4 N M -'ics , F .I -' " 4' '42, -' 11? Q I ,.., . V F ,... , '25 ' J l "7 '35 EX X , , . , HX, , . X bl V1 . B 11 F Ftrs l il.l , 11 47 X eff l . i ' lizmrl- , . ..,, . . , X... .,- ..f,,.,,. w,s,5Mf,,,f 51... f, ,f V .5 . r. g X. A wuz.. 1,1-: ' afiy'-izig.-. .sgigiz 9 F . lfiiigfiiiflll ., T. .- ' r . 5 Q ev A , t , . .U za: afi Sf, . . A .-. 1 '- , g r ti' r if . . .X ,gf ,XX ,' f ,X Gif, X3 X f X A , ' F: gy, ,.-, ,.-A-N X - , 'FFF , . ' if . . . , 'F - . A . 7 ' gf, - y N ' ' ff ' vi. ie 2 f" ENV -3 . ,F ' 4 . - s X 4 -3 X X F . I F ' ,fs-Y ' "i' ' .-tr FX XX ,, 1 - - F X xl s f fi Qi ff ' :Li'j:.X . -1" - 51' .LT .gf , ,..,:.g.,..,, Xt 3' f X p F s' . .. 2 l A , , i X Q x Xv M Ti - . , X sz XXX XX X . Xe . 'Y Fa: 15 'ff' ' ' Q f X-f1?f7,:' Q 4 rf- F .c . 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I-...,. -nsus-nv----- M, , "" nq-i-..-- -1-Q.,-.,,......---Q--Q-..f-...,.V g - ,, ,- sf- wrf-, . s .ta L .X fi' xx 'X ,ff K , A Q- -'. ' zzeggg 6' 'e .f 1 ,W .. lx . A Q. A 4 ii.. e'.-1 N Q Q '. 'J " 5-'G xif' ' 7, 1 x 4 I , rf Kathy Wessling, Alexandria Iulianne Whalen, Parkl Hills Lisa Ann White, Brandenburg Iill A. Wilder, Corbin Kelly Wilham, Trenton OH Anthony D. Willoughby, Indianapolis IN . , 2 ii E ' ""-' 2 veg. . , -' 5 t,' ' if 1 4 275' Q 1 V2 ' ' " . ' ,. 1- Wendy Wiseman, Ashland K f 4, 'g "', ...L ,, ' -v fu . e. in -5 .- ' Elizabeth Anne Wolfford, Ashland f ' V A " 5 -1 r af, Q' K g -Y 'Af Terence Wood, Mattituck NY 4 ' ' A X ' , , jf ' 'V fx . A ,3 Charels L. Wooton, Barbourville A , t f I x X , 'Nix fn 5 ' Iohn M. Wright, Paintsville A Q ' X ,ala A , 'V 1' ff? V -..,, , ' if Michelle Wyrick Owensboro M . dr i . X 1 I M I r 4 my 'r Mitzi Wyrick, Owensborc Lynn Zaremba, Hartford Dancing to The Superbowl Shuffle, Greg Wll born, a psychology senior, finds that the dance marathon is not all work. Greg, along with his partner Val Ford won first place with 5684.60 - Photo by Randal Williamson -snails'-J.-v-ff'-I .-.... .-una-'--'-we-U P-A" Freshmen -.,, P 1 2 , F I l E Z r 1 f ff? W ., ' 'MW f 1172? 5 J! X ,f M "5 j4 ug Q V , , M , :tl 45,1 Syq,,,4f1ffjg2pnq.,45 yin:-3, ' "'fW"ff,,w ,, ,C ,f .. - f V- ' 4. -1' ,. 4- f . .Q ff' - -. 4.1, .Q A - -f ,ig-Q ,..--N" ,,,-,.' . ,---" -' .df-f" . WS.- 1'5 Q 1' f.f.,!' I ww , ,4 "L, - ' , ' 249: ,, y :ZZ , . .- o , ., ,, ,, , an-' '945 Q A' A"A , . 4,14 W muah. ' fb' - Sf -., ,, ai sv TA, , 1 ,Jani .LEW '- , , "' ,Z ,ff ,W ff M . - , 1, , , . . , A , 0 ,V 'J' ff "M my --'., -w.n.w-I '1 f rm, ,ff ' , w x . ,wi I' 'S " , ' ,, - , , 7 A nf 'W' H .uo.1',.'V" 'vm 'un' 'V' " 'U' M- L, 1.""q wx -4 ",,. . ' f ' A vxctzm of thefstorm that passed through Lexmgton during Aprxl. The storm A 73' 4. A X , w 41 ,f X if Q wa ' ,M V if ff' ,M 2772 M X Z2 2X2 YW W4 M Cf' QW EV! ,Q 'f WN l wa f ill, wk ' ff lg, Igffwf 1' ,, 55' sf ' Ff, Ev LE f E, F 3, F, tfifimigally if fbfftiado, but Elie damage was still gXfetisive4' +i+1?I1pzq i. byA1angzeSs1g ,1 l V Lifffeifffyof getg :flight fiom cdwoikey 2 The'men were workirlgtof inst'aH a computer system for the ,Computing Gem ier. F-Pl?1otobyCIayOwen1 f , A Laurie Petrice Dbss, from Bowling Greed, with her friends Amos and Aaroxi attend the graduation ceremonies 'ar Memorial Coliseum, -'Photo by Breck Smither A 1, 1-, ...-,, 0x1 s .v a :A 5, W ., '?f'QT'FF? , iii , . 1 Closmg 0, 1 A , . ,.-,,,,' ' W - ' f ,,,, W, - ' in-q I 4, Q! 3 .6 4- 9 5 P s A 4 I ? . I , 5 I 3-E111 . - 11.1,-I-V ,--1+ 5-I -, - 'IEE 14:13::-l511ifFQ:'I-li?f.- '- " - .- , -.L A' " " --15:--f' ' LI. I rf,--'-' T43 "f 'Y' ' 'Z : ' 'V ' A - . dw- T . PTS 1. ,Qiusr fr in: 1? AQL- 1. 7f,,,k,,,k ,L-,- rf, , 1 - , f . . ,W 7.1 .-1,-, un:--.,,..,....-..-,....,,...,.,, -rf f ,. ,- ' ' f T'!'1,i?1?!:""'ff f 4' g- -H YQ"l'7!f"- ,J -f.-.. . ....- - -. ...4-... .... 4.1. A- I Abbott, Deborah 319 Abbott, Vicki Lynn 285 Abel, Cathy 232 Abell, Rhonda 285 Abney, Rebecca Faith 319 Acres, Phillip E., Jr. 315 Adams, Amy 236 Adams, Blake 261 Adams, Crystal 311 Adams, Elizabeth 319 Adams, James 311 Adams, Jeffrey 253, 272 Adams, Laura B. 311 Adams, Laurie 235 Adams, Marsha 278 Adams, Norrie 246 Adams, Phillip 285 Adams, Robert 261 Adams, Sammy L. 285 Adams, T. Jonathan 285 Adkins, Bobby 165 Adkins, Jeff 281 Adkins, Kenny S. 285 Adkins Timothy D. 285 Adkisson, Joan 266, 281 Agee, Jay 251 Ahmadi, Nioucha 229 Ahmed, A 285 Akers, Renee 239 Albers, Suzanne 233 Albrecht, Elizabeth 285, 230 Alexander, Cindy 227 Alexander, Eddie 261, 264 Alexander, William 250 Alkholja, Stephen 285 Allen, Russel S. 285 Allen, Sandra 278 Allen, Sarah 285, 239 Allen, Staci 261, 281 Allison, Michelle 230 Allison, Tamara 233 Alonzo, Jennifer 231 Alqadrie, Syarif I. 290 Alvarez, Gabriela 238 Alves, Amelia Hodge 285 Amberg, Amelia 319, 231 Amos, Penny 236 Anderkin, Keith 246 Anderson, Allison 232 Arington, Kenny 242, 268 Arledge, Lea Ann 232, 268, 285 Armstrong, Jeffrey P. 311, 246 Armstrong, Michelle 229 Armstrong, S. Troy 285 Arnold, Cindy 239 Arnold, Clint 211, 212, 213 Arnold, Suzanne M. 270, 285 Arnold, Teresa 263 Arnold, Terry 250 Arrington, Lisa 319 Art, Linda 279 Arthur, Kim 285 Asbell Brooke 253 Asbell, Drake 250 Asbell, Rob 253 Asgari, Ramak 285 Ash, Kathy 285 Ashby, Chris 285 Ashcraft, Cindy 236 Ashcraft, Kathlene 43, 285 Asher, Michelle 239 Ashley, Jeff 319 Ashley, Terri 233 Askren, Ben 250 Atherton, Kris 236 Atwood, Beth 229 Atwood, Lisa 227 Aubrey, Lisa 231 Aulette, Coleman 242 Austin, Richard T. 271, 285 Avril, Emily 238 Azbil, Marci 239 Babbage, Bob 23 Bach, Rebecca 236 Back, Dwight 285 Back, Tiffany 319 Bacon, Christopher C. 281, 285 Bacon, William 281 Baehner, Ryan 248 Baher, Donna 276 Bailey, John 297 Bailey, Louann 315 Bailey, Pamela 281 Baja, Michael C. 311, 246 Baker, Andrea 229 Baker, Belinda 285 Anderson, David J. 285 Anderson, Diane 238 Anderson, Jill 235 Anderson, Julie M. 285, 239 Anderson, Kim 285 Anderson, Sean 271 Anderson, Todd 311 Andrew Anderson, Vanessa 229 Andreano, Carla 236 Andrew, Andrew Aaron M. 53, 285 , Amy Maxine 53,319 Andrew, Aric M. 53, 285 Andrew, Audre M. 53, 285 , Averey M. 53, 315 Baker, Brian 248 Baker, Greg 253 Baker, Jeff 249 Baker, Jenny 235 Baker, John R. 276, 281, 285 Baker, Julie 293 Baker, Laura 236 Baker, Lynne 238 Baker, Tim 253 Baker, Sarah 232 Bales, Jordan 238 Ballengee, Missy 235 Baltas, Stephanie 239 Banks, Pontaine, H1286 Banks, Nate 300 Banks, Regina 319 Barber, Damon 319 Barbian, Hope 278 Bardo, Mike 276 Barks, Cindy 319 Barlow, Val 263 Barnard, Carolyn 233 Barnard, Sally 233 Barnes, Beth 227 Barnett, Judith 311 Barnett, Karen 230 Barnett, Mike 246 Barney, Walter 246 Baron, Lynn 239 Barrett, Elizabeth Sims 286 Barry, Terri F. 286 Barton, Peggy 286, 236 Basheeruddin, Mohammed 286 Bass, Julia 235 Bates, James J., III 286 Bates, Mike 248 Bates, Staci 238 Bateson, Tracey 236 Bauer, Dana 236 Bauer, Erik 253 Baughman, Graham 246, 269 Baughn, Kerry 319 Bauman, W. Douglas 286 Baumgardner, Greg 249 Bautista, Al 248 Baxter, Cheri 226 Bayes, Pam 232 Baylon, Cecilia 226 Beacham, Linda 235 Bean, Doug 246 Beane, Stacey Elizabeth 286 Beard, Randi 236 Beasey, Matthew 246, 269 Beasley, Vonda 231 Beason, James Clifford, Jr. 311 Beauchamp, Jennifer E. 286 Bebrowsky, Henry 248 Becht, Kelly M. 286 Beck, Elizabeth 286 Beck, Krista 286 Beck, Lee Andrea 261, 264, 286 Becker, James 249 Beeler, AngeQuita 262 Beil, Lisa 319 Belcher, Carolyn 286 Bell, Kent 268 Bell, Lisa 235 Bell, Melissa 231 Bell, Stephanie 235 Bellamy, Brett 243 Bellefeyille, Rolland 248 Bench, Katie 232 Bender, Jenny 232 Berry, Marytena 287 Berry, Suzanne 287 Berryman, Marilynn 235 Bertram, Nell 311 Bessler, Eddie 287 Bettersworth 232 Betts, Brenda 236 Best, David Lynn 319, 245 Bezler, Angequita 234 Bezold, Todd 263 Biagi, Susan 239 Bianconcini, Simone 246 Bickett, Glenda C. 287 Biehl, Julie 287 Bigelow, Kenny 236 Bigelow, Kinney 287 Billings, Sheila Anne 287 Binkley, Lynn-Rai 287 Bird, Amelia 279 Bird, Larry 250 Birmingham, Bill 248 Bishop, Paula 273 Bitter, Barb 232 Bitter, Sara 244 Bishop, Jeff 245 Blair, Beth D. 311 Blakeman, Mary E. 287 Black, P.J. 243 Blackburn, David 254 Blackmon, James 'Z Blair, Beth 227 Bland, Carol 311 Blanton, Donald 287 Blanton, Jack 130 Blanton, Jay 271 Blanton, Lorri 287 Blevins, Barbara 315 Blevins, Gralin 287 Blevins, Kelly 238 Blevins, Tricia A. 287 Bloom, James 319 Blunt, Mandy 235 Boarman, John 253 Boehm, Kelly 311 Boehm, Kelli 235 Bogale, Yeshi 287 Bohann on, Dennis 319 Bokovoy, Lisa 154, 157 Bolus, Bo 165 Bonnemann, Sonya Joan 274, 276, 287 Booms, Charles 287 Boone, Andrea Monique 262, 287 Boone, Beth 230 Boone, Beth 226 Boone, Johanna 226, 278 Booth, Robert 287 Andrews, Paul 177 Angel, Dana Gail 285 Anglin, Mary Beth 319 Annekan, Lisa 231 Anthe, Mark F. 285 Antoine, Mary Claire 285 Appelman, Patrick J. 311 Apple, Tina 205 Archer, Beckwith 205 Index Balbach, Tony 250 Baldock, Steven H. 286 Baldwin, A. Douglas 261, 264, Ball, Beth 286 Ball, Doug 286 Ball, Leslie Keith, Jr. 311 Ballantyne, D. H. 286 Ballard, Chris 261 Ballard, Jennifer 229 Ballard, Jon 252 Ballard, Kathleen 278 Ballengee, Mary Virginia 319 Bender, Timothy 268 Bennett, Camille 239 Bennett, Dana 239 Bennett, Kim 231 Bennett, Mendy 231 Bennett, Tim 315 Bennett, Wade 242 Bennett, Winston 171, 179 Benson, Richard 207 Bentley, Chris 243 Bentley, Sandra G. 311 Bergman, Brian R. 286 Berhame, Teka 263 Bermann, Karen 301 Bernard, John 253 Bernstrom, Maurine 287 Berry, Anne W. 287 Bordelon, Michelle 238 Borden, Brett 252 Borders, George 251 Borders, John 117, 252 Borman, Rosie 263 Borror, Hank 319 Bosch, Carrie 233 Boshears, Michael 248 Bosomworth, Peter 128 Boston, Paula 238 Botkin, Doug 266 Botkins, David 44 Boudinot, Randall 287 Bowen, Paula 319 Bowen, Ray 110 Bowerman, Captain Craig 287 Bowlds, Darrell 243 Bowling, Doug 249 Bowling, Sallie 263 Boyd, Bob 180 Boyd, Charlie 242 Boyd, David 244 Boyd, Gretchen 232 Boyd Boye Bracl Brad Brad Brad Brad Brad Brad Brad Brad Brad Brad Brak Bran Bran Brar Brar Brac Bras Brat Brec Bree Breif Brev Brev Brew Bric Brid Brid Brid Bric Brie Brir Bro. Bro. Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Bro Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Brc Bri Bri Bri Br! Bn Brj Bu Bu Bu Bu Bu Bu Bu Corum, Caroline 315 Campoy, --....-,. s- --4,1 .,...,...-.SL -5-my- 4 , --f--,Q-.1-- ,,, Q.-.1 me N ...-.........- .11 ., . 76, 287 57 Boyd, Priscilla A. 311 Boyer, Beth 233 Brachey, Amy 226 Braden, Maria 277 Bradford, Christina 315 Bradford, Ianet Lynn 287 Bradford, Karen M. 311 Bradford, Kent 245 Bradley , Dan 248 Bradley, Kenneth R. 165, 319 Bradley, Philip 287 Bradley, Robert 208 Bradley, Traci A. 315 Brake, Tammie 227 Brand, lennifer 281 Brand, Margaret 287 Brandes, Amy 231 Branson, Troy 242 Bradshaw, Tina 319 Brashears, Travis 226 Braugh, Lucina 236 Brecht, Leslie 268 Breeden, Denise 287 Breiding, Lisa 319 Brewer, Belinda C. 311 Brewer, Iane 227 Brewer, Pam 235 Bricking, Jennifer S. 287 Bridge, Scott L. 266, 281, 287 Bridges, Susan 232, 302 Bridwell, Diane 233, 261, 264 Bridwell, Linda 233, 272 Brieding, Lisa 139 Brinkely, Ioseph L. 287 Broadbent, Anne 231 Broadbent, Iohn 261, 287 Brock, Harry P., lr. 319 Brockman, Dina D. 287 Broderick, Paul A. 165, 287 Brogno, Steven 287 Bronddus, Mark 287 Brooks, Ioe 254 Brooks, Melissa 230 Brooks, Oliver 261 Brothers, Susan 265 Broughton, Lisa Marie 287 Browder, Tammi 319 Bucknum, Mike 263 Bullard, Chuck 243 Bunnell, Elisabeth 288 Bunning, Amy 236 Bunning, Dave 252 Burbage, Cornell 149 Burch, Barry 319 Burch, loe 47 Burchell, Tracey 319 Burck, Tommy 242 Burge, Lee 232 Burkhart, 230 Burgin, LuShannon 232 Burnett, Chad 243 Burnett, Iames 319 Burris, Kristi 236 Busby, Michelle 233 Bush, Chris 264 Bush, Clint 260 Bush, Michael D. 311 Bushong, Elizabeth 231 Butler, Angela M. 319 Butler, Channon 229 Butler, Marcia D. 288, 234 Butler, Steve 249 Buxton, Chris 229 Byer, Lee Ann 47, 319 Byrd, Leroy 91, 171 Cabron, Lisa 281 Cain, Bob 281 Cain, Charlie 253 Cain, lohn S. 14, 78, 284, 288 Caldwell, Becky 281 Callert, Kris 231 Calloway, Brigett 227, 268 Cambron, Gary 260 Carter, Iini 227 Carroll, Charles 253 Case, Beth 230 Case, D. Elizabeth 319 Cassidy, jeff 249 Castle, Candace 319 Castle, lanet 233 Casto, Loretta 276 Cates, Kimberly Gail 319 Catina, Debbie 240 Cato, Finn 243 Caudill, Wes 254 Cecil, Cheryl 239 Cecil, Kimberly 288 Cecil, Michelle 319 Chamberlain, Melanie 234 Chandler, "Happy" 136 Chappell, Maurice 270, 274, 288 Charas, lames 246 Chase, Christopher 244 Chase, Don 261, 264 Chen, Audrey H. 276, 288 Chen, Lisa 288 Chenault, Susan 232 Cheshire, Kathleen 231, 260 Chester, David 254 Child, David 254 Childers, Iohn 253 Chiles, Susan 239 Chisolm, Shirley 78 Chittick, Suzy 231 Chow, Chong Kuen 288 Christopher, Barry 288 Christopher, Iohn 249 K. 9 Coleman, Tracey 315 Coles, Annette 315 Collier, Angela 229, 265, 311 Collins, Glen 99 Collins, Leigh Ann 226, 319 Collins, Martha Layne 92 Collins, Stuart 245 Collinsworth, Dawn Marie 289 Collinsworth, Mark 246 Collis, Cheri 278 Combest Tammy 239 Combs, Charles K. 289 Combs, Dawn 311 Combs, Iamie 289 Compton, Robin 230 Conger. Cathy 289 Conley, Kay 289 Conley, Regina 289 Conliffe, Michelle 236 Conlin, Tim 251 Conn, David 242 Conn, Iennifer 233 Connell, Thomas Paul 315 Connelly, lohn 266 Conner, Kewley 242 Consaga, Cathy 280 Conti, Chris 251 Conway, Todd 245 Cook, Terry M. 289 Cooks, Debbie 230 Cooksey, Doug 289 Cooksy, Mark 289 Coomer, Ieff 268 Coomes, Susan 239 Brown, Brown, Dale 178, 246 Doris 228 Brown, Emily 311 Brown, Iohn 281 Brown, Ioy 239 Brown, Jenny 236 Brown, Iohn 251 Brown, Kevin M. 288 Brown Laura 288 Brown, Mary H. 288 Brown, Micha 311 Brown Michael A. 288 Brown Scott G. 288 Brown Sheryl 315 Brown, Sidney 244 Brown, Tammy Dale 319 Camerson, Anna 227 Campbell, Beth 232 Campbell, Chip 246 Campbell, Glenn 311, 244 Campbell, Gordon 253 Campbell, Iohn T. 311 Campbell, Scott 246 Campbell, Sherri 236 Timothy M. 288 Chuck, Trisha 227 Church, Alan 264 Ciocco, Chris 253 Claiborne, Ierry 148, 152 Clark, Debra A. 288 Clark, Denise Lynn 288 Clark, Duane 267 Clark, Janet 288 Clark, Iordan 251 Clark, Kelly 232 Clark, Melissa 232 Clark, Ronnie Duane 288 Clark, Tammy 236 Coomes, Tracey M. 262 Cooper, Anne229 Cooper, Kelly 233 Cooper, Michael G. 311 Cooper, Tracey 235 Copher, Ian L. 262 Coppage, Cara 26 Cordero, Amber 319 Cordes, Carey P. 315 Corley, Kem 240 Cornett, Connie 239 Caponi, Elisa 232 Canada, Cornell 243 Canary, Iett 244 Cangemi, Micki 226 Cannes, David 254 Cannon, Cynthia 230 Caras, Liz 271, 274 Caraway, Leslie 238 Cardin, I.R. 288 Carey, Deborah L. 311 Brownell, David 77 Browning, Michael 315 Brozick, Leslie23O Bruening, William248 Bryan, Shirley S. 288 Bryant, Ann 232 Bryant, Cisco 147 Bryant, Kevin 288 Bryant, Robin 231 Bubnar, Cindy 236 Buchanan, Mary Kathryn 233 Buchanan, Mrs. 85 Buchanan, Susan 232 Buck, Iohn I. 260 Buckley, William 248 Buckner, Glen E. 311 Carlisle, Carlson, Carman, , Kelly 262 Carmen Lynda 5. 271, 315 Iennifer 233 Christy 288 Carney, lohn L. 288 Carnes, Beth 226 Clarkson, Mike 243 Clasby, Steve 268 Claus, Debra B. 288 Clay, Maurice A. 274 Clay, Susan 231 Claybrook, William R. 288 Clayton, Duane H. 288 Claxton, Stephanie 236 Clevinger, Stephanie 288 Clifford, Ben 245, 265, 272, 274, 288 Close, Ianet 231, 319 Coates, loan 262 Coats, Karen 230 Coats, Stuart W. 288 Cobb, Amy 239 Cobb, Brent 319 Cobb, Connie 238 Cobb, Lori 226 Cochran, Curtis Neal 288 Cochran, Michelle M. 319 Codell, lim 246 Coffee, Robert A. 288 Coffey, Valerie A. 288 Cortex, Carey 240 Corum, Carrie 236 Corum, Lisa Leigh 311 Cotrell, Clark 275 Cottingham, Ross 261, 281 Cotton, Tanner 251 Cottrell, Doug 276 Cottrell, Linda 276 Carpenter, Bill 251 Carpenter, Iulie 238 Carpenter, Sarah 288 Carr, Kathy 238 Carr, Michael 253 Carren, Steve 244 Carrigan, Rachel 239 Carter, Allen L. 288 Carter, Gina 230 Cohen, Scott A. 288 Colburn, Gene A. 261, 289 Colburn, Margaret 226 Cole, Annette 230 Cole, Clara R. 311 Cole, Glenn A. 289 Cole, Soozi 238 Coleman, Amber 233 Coleman, Mike 252 Cottrell, Ted Eric 319 Couck, Karen 235 Coulter, Stephanie 231 Coulter, Steve 251 Courtney, Ioe 242 Courtney, Kim 233 Cowan, Gregory Alan 319 Cox, Anne 250 Cox, Debbie 231 Cox, Robert K. 315 Cox, Sandy 230 Cox, Shannon 231 Cox, Troy M. 289 Coyle, Doug 245 Cracraft, Carlene Kay 289 Craddock, Jennifer 265, 315 Craft, Hassell Henry 289 Crafton, Karena 280 Cranfill, Michelle 239 Crase, lim 252 Creaseman, Ginny 275 Creech, Alan 256 Creech, loe 315 Creek, Todd 251 Creek, Vicki 229 Index , . . . .s..iau...,......-.......s -..,.-.,fv....g..--...M .1 'iff -1. - ' ' -- " Crews, Laura E. 289 Crews, Mike 249 Crick, Laurie 227 Cris, Kathy 226 Crist, Lori 240 Crockett, Tish 231 Crockett, Tom 251 Crookston, James 253 Cropper, Michael S. 276, 281 Croslin, Lorrie 239 Crouch, Alfred 289 Crouch, Laura 226 Crum, Carla 236 Crush, Lynne 232 Culkar, Steve 215 Cullison, Suzy 232 Cummins, Mark 276 Cumpton, Waymouth, Jr. 289 Curd, Mike 62, 63 Curly, Mary 233 Curry, Sabrina Gail 319 Curtis, Karen 240, 261, 264 Curtis, Robert A. 289 Custer, Steve 250 Cyrus, Carol 236 Cyrus, Debbie 229 Dabney, Susan Beth 315 Dailey, Kathy 240 Dale, Kimberly L. 315 Dale, Phillip O. 261 Dal Monte, Luca 291 Dalton, Jenipher 233 Dalton, Romana 319 Dalton, W. Jeffrey 289 Davis, Teresa Lynn 290 Davison, Donna 230 Dawlton, Robin 239 Dawson, Mont 289 Day, Jeffrey L. 319 Day, Kimi 239 Day, Laura 236 Dayton, Becky 240 Dearen, Cynthia M. 290 Deasey, Joe 263 Debow, Cindy 236 Dedic, Chris 254 Dedich, Robert 290 Defler, Melanie 319 Defoor, Jennifer 236 Dehlinger, William C., Ill 290 Deibel, Mary E. 315 Delaney, S. Poittier 290 Delfino, Christy 236 Dellar, Tom 215 DeLuca, Patrick 102 Delxart, Mike 246 Depuy, Chris 232 Dembran, Diane 227 Demont, Pamela 260, 290 Denney, Steve 209 Dennis, Jeff 254 Dennis, Rob 264 Deppen, Anthony L. 290 Depue, Chip 262 Depue, Earl W., Jr. 290 Duff, Shelia Kaye 291 Dugger, Robin 239 Dumbauld, Jon 296 Dunavant, Scott 249, 272 Duncan Celeste 229 Duncan Chris 249 Duncan David 244 Duncan, Gina 230 Duncan, Phil 252 Duncan, Veronica 315, 322 Dunn, Bob 243 Dunn, Lynley 291 Dunnigan, Greg 262 Dunning, Bob 244 Dunning, Traci 229 Dunston, Victor D. 291 Dupont, Diane 230 Erb, Barb 227 Erpenbeck, Rick 253 Evans, Bill 249 Evans, Bobbie 94, 95, 311 Evans, Kelly 236 Evans, Mendy 320 Evans, Stacy Ann 311 Everett, Edward P. 291 Everman, Paul 261, 28l Derifield, Missy 231 DeRuiter, Dean 249 Deturskis, David C. 290 Deville, Bernard 253 Devine, Tammy Lynn 311 Devlin, Dennis G. 263, 290 Devlin, Kevin 263 Devlin, Susan M. 291 Dupont, Donna Marie 291 Durbin, Kathy 273 Durham, Kevin 243 Durham, Stacy 116 Durst, Paula 232 Duvall, Shawn 291 Dye, Tammie 320 Dykes, Karen E. 291 Easley, Tracey L. 291 Easom, Elen 226 Easterly, Dave 253 Eastin, Charline A. 291 Eaton, Richard 276, 281 Eaves, Sheila 235 Fackler, Ellen L. 320 Fackler, Michelle 268, 272, 235 Fair, Molly 230 Falk, Jon 250 Fanning, David 320 Farmer, Stevan 280 Farren, Frances C. 315 Farris, Cherie 315, 272, 230 Fawbush, Michelle 229 Faulkner, Karen 276, 281 Feamster, Mike 254 Feather, David R. 291 Featherston, Rodney B. 291 Gad Dampeir, Holly 227 Dampler, Danielle 233 Damron, Darlene 315 Damron, David N. 290 Damron, Keith R. 261, 264, 290 Damron, Kevin 261, 264 Danhauer, Paul 252 Daniel, John 246 Daniel, Kenneth Ray 290 Daniel, Teressa 281 Dannenberg, Greg 251 Darbyshire, Kirsten 290, 233 Dardin, Eric 242 Darland, Bud 290 Darland, Christi 319 Darlington, Ann 233 Darpel, Diane M. 290 Daugherty, Dawn 261, 290 Daugherty, Katie 265, 272, 274 Dausman, Lisa 155 Davega, Rita 290 Davender, Ed 175 Davidson, Deborah C. 319 Devroomen, Sacha 271, 277, 291 Deweese, Amy 236 Dewitt, Betsy L. 319 Dick, David 266, 281, 291 Dick, David 116, 117 Dillingham, Marcia A. 291 Dills, Missy 319 Diorio, Dawn 229 Dishman, Lesa 233 Disney, Donna 231 Distler, Paula 235 Dixon, Dodd 291 Dixon, Scott D. 291 Dobson, Melissa 275 Dohrman, Susan 227 Dole, Jeffrey 253 Donahoe, Natalie B. 291 Donahue, Margaret 240 Donaldson, Doralee 319 Donovan, Amy L. 291 Doom, Joey 319 Dorr 319 Dorman, Suzanne C. 291 Dorris, Beth 315 Doss, Laurie Petrice 325 Doss, Steve 249 Dotson, Lee 291 Ebbling, John 243 Ebelhar, Scott 168 Eblen, Mark D. 311 Eblin, Steve 260 Fehr, Lisa 239 Fetzer, Keith 249 Ferguson, Anna Lee 232 Ferguson, J.C. 253 Ferguson, Laura 291 Ferguson, Valerie Lynn 291 Fernandez, Dale Robert 291 Ferne, Lynn 227 Ferne, Tracy 227 Ferrell, Paul 320 Ferretti, Rich 246 Fey, Karen 235 Davis, Amy 227 Davis, Andrea 238 Davis Bill 275 Davis, Daniel 244 Davis, Gary W. 315 Davis Greg 250 Davis, James E. 290 Davis, Kim 238 Davis, Lee Ann 233 Davis, Melinda 227 Davis, Michelle 280 Davis, Ron 262 Davis Shelley 231 Index Douglas, John 281 Dowell, Carolyn 233 Downard, Tim 244 Downey, Lisa 229 Doyle, Peri 240 Dozier, Amy 230 Drake, Nancy Anne 261, 264, 281, 291, Drees, Jodie 262 Drigger, Kay 311, 238 Drury, Byron R. 291 Duball, Angela B. 291 Dubuc, Dawn Marie 291 Dudgeon, Leanne 238 Ecton, Stuart D. 291 Edelen, Barbara 236 Eden, Samuel D. 30, 291 Edwards, Carolyn 263 Edwards, Libby 232 Edwards, Regina 276 Ehmann, Kathleen 88, 291 Eichenberger, Mark 253 Eifler, Nancy 227 Eilerman, Teresa 226 Eils, Ed 248 Ekers, Patsy L. 291 Elam, Sandy 276, 281 Elbert, Lynne 227 Elder, Christine A. 320 Elder, Phillip 242 Elinger, Charles 23 Elinger, Mark 244 Elkins, Kevin 244 Ellis, Angelique 262 Ellis, C. Matthew 291, 246 Ellis, Greg 250 Elmore, Gay 178 Elrod, Johnny R. 276, 281 Elsen, Donna M. 320, 227 Embry, Nolan 268 Emerson, Steven 248 Emery, Laura 229 Emison, Nancy A. 291, 235 England, Kim 229 England, Liz 232 English, Jeff 269, 248 Epling, Kenton 244 Epperson, David 266 Estep, Chris 214 Estes, Mary Wis 272 Fields, Mel 231 Fields, Robin 231 Fields, Tom 23 Fightmaster, Lee Anne 236 Fill, Jay 250 Fischbein, Mimi 226 Fitch, Gene 269 Fitzpatrick, Karyn 230 Fitzpatrick, Mark 250 Fleck, Terri 315 Fleming, Greg 261 Fleming, Stephanie 320 Fletcher, Dwayne L. 292 Fletcher, Jeff 276, 281 Flood, Lisa 239 Floore, Todd 320 Florence, James 320 Flowers, Joe 262 Flowers, Paul 244 Floyd, Dennis 281 Floyd, John 252 Foard, Lee 227 Fogle, Karyn 233 Foley, Lesa 237 Forbes, Donna 229 Ford, Marcia 233 Ford, Mike 246 Ford, Ted 320 Ford, Valerie J. 292, 307 Foree, Stacey 260, 228 Foreman, John 253 Forester, R. Edward 292 Foster, Alice 231 Foster, Dean C. 292, 261, 264 Foster, Melynda 231 Foster, Susan B. 292, 238 Fowle Fowle Fox, X Foy, I' Fraim Franc' Franc. Frank Frank Frank Franz Frazie Frazie Frazie Freels Freerr Freerr Frenc Frenc Frenc Frent Frew, Frey, Fried Frisoi Fritz, Fritz, Fritz, Frizz! Frohi From Forsi Fryer Fryre Fuet, Fuga Fugit Fugu Fulcl Fulgz Fulki Fulle Fulle Fulrr Fulrr Fuqi Furlc Furn Gail Gall Gall Gall Gar Gar Gar Gar Gar Gar Gar Gar Gar Gar Gai Gal Gal Ga' Gai Gel Gem Gee Fowler, Britty 238 Fowler, John 242 Fox, Angela 239 Foy, Kathy 232 Fraim, Teresa S. 292 France, Kathy 292 Franck, Glenn K. 315 Franklin, Ann 232 Franklin, Dana 233 Franklin, Rob 248 Franz, Kay 29 Frazier, Gina 90 Frazier, Jennifer L. 320 Frazier, Neal A. 292 Freels, Melissa Renaie 320 Freeman, Diane 292 Freeman, Jeffrey 320 French, Louis E., Jr. 292 French, Tory 229 French, William 243 Frentz, Jimmy 243 Frew, Melanie Rae 320 Frey, Anne 230 Friedman, Aron 292 Frison, Tommie 262 Fritz, Beth 233 Fritz, Jenny 239 Fritz, Tina 226 Frizzell, Craig 281 Frohn, Julie 233 Froman, Carie 226 Forsini, Elisa 162 Fryer, Jeff E. 292 Fryrear, Melissa 229 Fuet, Grace 239 Fugate, Jennifer 292 Fugitte, Kristina 230 Fugua, Brooke 231 Fulches, Mark 242 Fulgate, Robert 244 Fulkerson, Sonny 242 Fuller, John 252 Fuller, Lynn 230 Fulmer, Amy 233 Fulmer, David 253 Fuqua, Kim 226 Furlong, Robert 248 Furnish, Garnett P., Jr. 320 Gadbois, George 269 Gaines, Edith K. 292 Gallaher, Art 128 Galloway, Ann 271 Galloway, Michael 292 Gamble, Linda 297 Gambrel, Keith 243 Gambrel, Tim 261 Gardner, Janelle K. 292 Gardner, Jess L. 274 Gardner, Suzanne 263 Gardner, Tim 245 Garrard, Greg 242 Garrett, Jay R. 292 Garrett, Milton 292 Gartin, Angela 315 Gatlin, Angie 227 Gatton, John 272 Gayhart, Teresa 235 Gaynor, Christa 228 Gebhardt, Robert C. 292 Geddes, Todd 243 Gee, Tracie 233 George, Glenda 94, 292 George, Jethica 320 Gerstle, Theresa Marie 292 Geyer, Roger 264 Ghnolson, Melissa 239 Gibson, Dave 260 Gigante, Rich 253 Gilbert, Leroy 280 Gilbert, Zonnie 245 Gillespie, Tom 311, 272 Gillette, Randy 281 Gilligan, Peggy 231 Gillum, Shannon 229 Gilpin, Jennifer 231 Giltnor, Carol 275, 238 Giordano, V. Nelson 292 Glacking, Darlene 292 Glauber, Susan 278 Glenn, Monica 229 Glenn, Richard 252 Glomb, Dan 163 Gloscock, Jenny 229 Gloskowski, Steve 245 Gloskowski, Susan 235 Godby, Karen 227 Godshall, Kurt E. 292 Goettl, Shawn M. 292 Golden, Denise 229 Goldey, Gregory T. 292 Golfer, Calvin 244 Gondrezick, Gran 177 Gooding, Craig 292 Gorin, Mark 252 Gorman, Julie 281 Goshey, Cheryl 236 Goss, Lynnie 231 Gossett, Susan 227 Gouge, Kathy 320 Gover, Ray 143 Goyer, Cyndy 235 Grady, Laura Martin292 Graham, Larry 292 Graham, Robert 266 Grant, Christine 235 Graves, Kathy 281 Graves, Ronnie Clark, H1311 Gravette, Melissa 232 Gray, Teresa L. 320 Grayson, Jeff 252 Greely John 243 Greely, Shawn 232 Green, J. P. 320 Green, Julie R. 292 Green, Warren J. 261 Greene, Jane 27, 292 Greenwell, Donna 31, 42, 43, 311 Greer, Dana 229 Greer, Ginger 239 Gregorio, Gregas, 261 Gregory, Steve 246 Grey, Timothy Lane 292 Grider, Rhonda K. 292 Griffin, Ann Margaret 292, 261 Griffin, Denise 236 Griffin, Gary 268 Griffin, Kris 230 Griffin, Traci L. 293, 233 Griffin, Renee 231 Grim, Roger Owen 293 Grines, Suzanne L. 293 Grissom, Sue 230 Grossi, Kelly 231 Ground, Pleasant 293 Groves, Susan 230 Grubbs, Morris A. 293 Grubbs, Steve 292 Gruner, Paul T. 293 Gudgel, Boyd 249 Gugino, Kim 191 Guilfoil, Micah 238 Guilfoil, Tom 261, 264 Gulley, Charles 99 Gulley, Kenny 245 Gutchens, Robert 248 Gutman, Gina 233 Guttormsen, Lynnanne 293 Haas, Eric 293 Habacker, Julie L. 293 Hackworth, Vern 248 Haddix, Kenneth B. 293 Hagan, Cliff 174 Hagan, George 253 Hagan, Margaret M. 293 Hagan, Victor 243 Hager, G. Todd 261 Haggard, Henry Kevin, 100, 101 Hahn, Karen 320 Hahn, Sonia 205 Halcomb, Ronald J. 311 Halcomb, VV'hitney 265, 272, 311 Hale, Lorrie K. 320 Haley, Jan 304 Hall, Chuck 246 Hall, Danl 293 Hall, David 261 Hall, Greg 261 Hall, Joe 168 Hall, Julia K. 293 Hall, Paul Gregory 293 Hall, Rusty 293 Hall, Terry 182. 186 Ham, Frank 193 Hamby, Steven E. 276 Hamilton, James 242 Hamilton, Jennifer L. 293 Hamilton, John 253 Hamilton, Patrick 176 Hamilton, Steve 213 Hamlet, Catherine K. 293 Hamm, Guy Anthony 293 Hamm, James Elliot 293 Hammett, Troy D. 293 Hammond, Edward 213 Hammonds, Nancy 272 Hammons, Jeffery D. 294 Hammons, Joan Bryant 273 Hancock, David 248 Hampshire, Tim 260 Hancock, Pat 245 Handloser, Mark 246 Handloser, Tom 246 Handschuh, Barbara 272 Hanks, Joseph 294, 311 Hansel, Scott 250 Harcourt, Ann 320 Harden, Roger 144, 175, 176, 178, 179 Hardesty, Neil 250 Hardin, Glen 261 Hardin, Melanie 294 Hardin, Ron 250 Hardin, Scott 252 Harding, Mike 266 Hardyman, Frank 253 Harmon, Fran 281 Harper, Kimra 261 Harper, Rick 261, 264, 281 Harper, Thomas F., Ill 294 Harralson, Elizabeth 294 Harris, Lee Anna 284 Harris, Stephen F. 294 Harrison, Bradley Dean 311 Harrison, David 311 Hart, Brett 271 Hart, Timothy 311 Hartlage, Judi 294 Hartlein, Daniel T. 294 Hartlein, Julia H. 294 Hartley, Donald 175 Hartley, Lillian D. 294 Hartley, Robert 311 Hartline, Scott 246 Harvey, Curtis, 112,113, 115 Hasan, Simin 276 Haskins, Susan 94, 95, 294 Hassett, Dan 271 Hatter, Haunz, Haven, Harland 267 Trudi 294 Cheryl Ann 315 Hawkins, Donna M. 294 Hawkins, Kim 161, 162 Hawley, Patricia C. 294 Hay, Er Hay, Ki ic 251 m C. 294 Hay, John 265 Hayden, Deanna M. 320 Hayden, Paul 15, 79, 294 Hayden, Rusty 249 Hayden, Steven 262 Headley, Becky 268 Heath, Pam 277 Hebbur, Aryn 294 Hebner, Chet 251 Heicken, Stan 320 Heimer, Jeff 250 Heimerdinger, Mark 266 Heinrich, Jon C. 320 Helm, Bryan 175 Helton, Paul 249 Heltsley, Russ 315 Henderson, Beverly 262 Henderson, Tim 242 Hendrick, Edwin 242 Hendren, Kevin S. 294 Hendricks, Amy Lou 294 Hendricks, Jeff 244 Hendricks, Linda 263, 277 Henry, Franklin 253 Hensley, Bill 253 Hensley, Bob 266 Herndon, Jake 246 Herndon, Tina 311 Herndon, Wilma 320 Herrin, Lesley 280 Herrington, William 280 Heslin, Mary 320 Hester, Alkia 311 Hester, Anthony G. 243, 294 Hester, Jeffrey 294 Hester, Lewis 320 Hettsley, Russ 246 Heuke, Bob 249 Hiatt, Willie Lee 271, 294 Hicks, Rachel 62, 63, 261, 281 294 Hicks, Roger 294 Higdon, Steve 294 Higgs, Mark 139, 153 Higgins, Linda 294 Hildabr and, Ralph 245, 265, 294 Hile, Karen L. 315 Hill, Christopher 261, 264, 281 294 Hill, Cynthia 311 Hill, Mi chael L. 294 Hill, Rene 294 Hill, Tommie D., II 261, 264, 281 294 Hines, Cheryl L, 294 Hines, Lisa Michelle 294 Hite, M Hobbs, Hobbs, ark 311 Kevin 245 Rebecca 279 ""-v'-1-'H - '-I I- -.vqAwu-V--uv..4.- Y Y ,, D, Y W . , gn, . , Hochleutner, Bill 249 Hocker, Ruth 311 Hodge, Kimberly 315 Hodges, Scott 248 Hogg, Sharon 315 Holberg, Jo Ellen 320 Holcomb, Michael 294 Hollingsworth, Tish 191 Hollinsworth, Randolph 275 Holloway, Jonathan L. 294 Holt, Kendall 321 Homan, Tommy 248 Hoover, Angela R. 311 Hoover, Sherry 162 Hopper, Heather 321 Horn, Susan Kaye 294 Hornback, Raymond 126 Horne, John II 253, 268 Horne, Marilyn 19 Hoskins, Mary E. 295 Hoskins, R. Karen 295 Hoskinson, Tim 315 Houchens, Kie Elizabeth 295 Houchens, Phil 243 Hourigan, James D. 245, 295 House, Todd 246 Howard, Kristie 321 Howard, Debbie 295 Howard, Michael J. 295 Howard, Ronald 253 Hoxious, A. Lee 262 Hu, Jonathan 266 Huang, Michael 321 Hubble, Russell 242 Huber, Travis 254 Hudgens, Laurie 187 Hudgins, Sherry 279 Hudson, Butch 246 Hudson, Kris Michele 295 Hudson, Rocky L. 261 Huettig, Carol Jeanine 295 Huff Danny J. 315 Huff, Mark F. 295 Hughes, Arthur 261 Hughes, Gentry 242 Hughes, Jeff 252 Hughes, Pat 275 Hughes, Sam 242 Huiet, Fred 268 Hulette, Coleman 251 Hulette, Jeffrey T. 295 Humble, Jeanne 268 Humel, Steve 260 Hunt, Lynne T. 79, 298 Hunt, Marcia 270, 311 Hunter, Frances 268 Hunter, Mary Ann 261 Hutchinson, Gloria 295 Ilvento, Tom 267 Imboden, Karen 321 Immell, Karen 232 Insko, Jane 311 Irwin, Christopher 260 Isaac, Melisa R. 315 Isaac, Will 246 Ishmael, Mary Beth 295 Ison, Charles G. 295 Ivy, Larry 214 Index Jackson, Alan F. 295 Jackson, Dennette, 238 Jackson, Gary 266 Jackson, Lisa R. 321, 238 Jackson, Mary Lane 315 Jackson, Sheila 315 Jury, John 271 Justice, Billy 261 Justice, David 321 Kairumba, Joe N. 296, 284 Kaiser, Birgit 321 Kane, Bill 246 Karges, Chris, 204 Kohurt, Laura 231 Koomer, Felicia 230 Konsler, John V. 297 Koontz, Karmel 230 Kopp, Paula M. 297 Korgaonkar, Nitin 269 Koshewa, Sheila Kay 297, 302 Koury, Shaheed 248 Kramer, Karen 227 Kratt, David 297 Kraus, Su 238 Krauss, John Kurt 261 Krawiec, Casey 297, 251 Kreilein, Theresa 321 Jacobsen, Jeff 311 Jacoby, Darren 253 Jacquet, Jenni 236 Jahed, Kouchak 280 James, Kathleen S. 295 Jansen, Amy 278, 231 Jarrel, Charles R., III 295 Jarrett, Brad 251 Jasper, Cindy 203 Jenkins, Joellen 231 Jenkins, Julie 277, 315 Jenkins, Rick 248 Jessee, Kathy 239 Jessup, Stacia A. 295 . Q , Jewel, ,sane 4,37 Johns, Hunter 232 Kast, Kammy 235 Katzenmaier, Sarah Moore 296 Kaufman, Cathy 231 Keanned, David 248 Keaton, Roger 296 Keck, Stephen J. 296 Keeling, Matt 244 Keene, Twyman 296 Keeney, Larry Michael 296 Kelce, Maria 232 Keller, David 263 Kennedy, Jacquelyne 234 Kenn Kessl edy, John R. 296 er, Lori Ann 315 Kessler, Russell 245 Keston, Robert 245 Kremer, Pam 272 Kremmerer, Brent 269 Krieder, Jill 297 Kroboth, Maggie 230 Kroboth, Mary 233 Kroger, Patrick 248 Krues, Julie 238 Krumwiede, Chuck 97, 269, 249 Krzystowczyk, Douglas 261 Kuhn, Erid 267 Kurtz, Beth 231 Kurtz, Jana J. 315 Johns, Justin 248 Johns, Laura 227 Johnson, Benny 321 Johnson, Chris 235 Johnson, Courtney 231 Johnson, Eugenia Y. 295 Johnson, Holly 232 Johnson, Jamie 227 Johnson, Jay E. 312 Johnson, Jerry Don 243 Johnson, Joni 232 Johnson, Julie 231 Johnson, Kathleen 295 Johnson, Keith 320 Johnson, Kelley Lynne 295 Johnson, Kirk 243 Johnson, Laura 236 Johnson, Lola K. 320 Johnson, Lori 238 Johnson, Mark Alan 281, 296 Johnson, Renda K. 312 Johnson, Richard 249 Johnson, Scarlett A. 296 Johnson, Susan D. 296 Johnson, Tim 62, 63, 296, 250 Jolly, Ti mothy 321 Jones, Gary 321 Jones, Charles 243 Jones, Chris 251 Jones, Dale 153 Jones, Darlene 230 Jones, Debbie 265, 239 Jones, Dee Dee 239 Jones, Jeff 253 Jones, Jody L. 296 Jones, Julie 238 Jones, Letitia 229 Jones, Patricia 231 Jones, Randy 268 Jones, Walter 243 Jordan, Becky 16, 17 Jordan, Denise 315 Jordan, Jorden Stanley 81 Leslie 231 Josephi Charles 267 Joyce, Mainene 273 Juanso, Ron 312, 254 Jucket, Liz 232 Judd, Mary Jo 296 Ketron, Sherrie 227 Kidd, Julie 266 Killmeier, Chris 252 Kilton, Todd 254 Kim, Sung H. 296 Kimble, Stephanie 227 Kimmel, Pamela 266 King, Carl 260 King, James, 127 King, Jeffrey A. 296 King, Jeffrey T. 296 King, John M., Jr. 312 King, Karen 96, 273 King, Kathy 233 King, Kyle 245 King, Lisa 321 King, Paula D. 260, 278, 296, 239 King, Tyler 296 Kingsley, Michelle 296 Kinney, Elizabeth 238 Kinney, Patty 229 Kinsey, Tami 233 Kirk, Angela 227 Kirk, Danny 248 Kirk, Kimberly 296 Kirkham, Steven 297 Kirkland, Craig 249 Kirkpatrick, Carrie 321, 229 Kirkwood, Kathy E. 297 Kisler, Robert 312, 295 Kissel, Amy ,233 Kittle, Beverly 234 Kittle, Cyndie 235 Kivett, Walt 249 Kleitter, Nancy 278 Kline, Shari 278 Klingman, Tasha 232 Kloche, Diane 239 Kloenne, Kris 239 Knappenberger, Erik 251 Knepshield, Thomas M. 297, 246 Knig, Midge 280 Knight, Holly 232 Knight, Jana 230 Knoop, Charlotte 232 Knox, Jim 212 Koch, John 251 Koenig, Chris 260 Koenig, Steven W. 266, 297 Ladd, Laura L. 274, 297 LaDow, Doris 85 Lafferty, David 325 Lahner, Mary T. 297 Laird, Tony 321 Lalley, John 244 LaLonde, David S. 297 Lamar, Susan Michele 297 Lane, David 266 Lane, Gary 133 Lankford, Patricia 297 Lapelle, Jana 321 Lareau, Celeste 297 Larimore, Bob 261 Larkin, Rob 254 Larson, David M. 297 Larson, Douglas W. 276, 243 Latimore, Todd 244 Laubenthal, Tim 315 Lauber, Debbie 312 Laufenberger, Kent 297 Lauderdale, Tonya E. 297 Lavender, Mark 246 Law, Jim 211 Lawrence, Karl R. 321 Lawson, Beth 271 Lawson, Robin 242 Laytart, Rita 279 Lazur, Eric 248 Lazas, Ron 249 Leal, Andrea K. 297 Leathers, David 297 Lebus, John 249 LeCompte, Melvin D. 312 Ledkowsky, Nina 297 Lee, Garry Lynn 281, 297 Leese, Joan Olivia 297 Leist, Tommy 251 Leister, Leeanne 321 Lemaster, Tammy 321 Lemay, Greg 253 Leonard, Margarethe 297 Leonard, Pam 321 Leong, Steve 260 Lester, Glennda 315 Lessig, Alan 271 Levitt Lewis Lewi: Lewi: Lewi: Liddj Lien, Lind4 I..iI1d1 Lind: Lingl Liste Little Little Live: Livir Livir Lloy Loclf Locl- Lofd Lofti Log: Log: Loki Long Loni Long Lon Lon Lotl Lou Lou Lov Lov Lov Lov Luc Luc Luc Lul1 Lulw Lur Lue Lut Lut Lut Lyl I-yi Ly: Lyl M. M. M, M M M M M M M M M M M M N N N Iv IV Iv --Q...-..-1 ,.,h,,--..,..,,-,,,,,,....,,,, - N-V,, Ihre-I-f r-1,-c. ,, sv nv N Levitch, David 246 Lewis, Allisa 321 Lewis, Diane 297 Lewis, Ken 253 Lewis, Tom 244 Liddy, G. Gordon 45 Lien, Iulie 297 Linden, Charles 248 Lindenmeyer, Martin 264 Lindsey, Mark 244 Lingle, Catherine 297 Listerman, I. Todd 281, 297 Little, Leah 201 Littlejohn, Cheryl 187 Livesay, Lance 251 Livingston, Lisa 230 Livingston, Melissa Leigh 315 Lloyd, Marilyn 24 Lock, Robert 171, 173, 175 Locke, Glen Edward 297 Lofdahl, Gary Wendell 297 Loftow, Goldenia F. 297 Logan, Dana M. 312 Logan, Mark 149, 151 Lokur, Avantika 269 Long, Iohn P. 297 Long, Lindi M. 297 Long, Loren 243 Long, Ronald D. 298 Long, Sally 202 Lotfi, Nasrin S. 298 Loucks, Eric 289 Loudon, Robin 280 Lowe, Stephanie 321 Lowe, Tim 315, 253 Manion, Keith E. 298, 245 Manjikian, Khatchig M. 261, 298 Mann, Kevin 315 Mann, Kristin 321 Mann, Rodney M. 298 Maple, Kyle 242 Marcum, Barry 298 Marcum, Chip 249 Marsh, Lisa 62, 63, 117, 298 Marshall, Anthony I. 298 Marshall, Iohn 213 Marshall, Becky 321 Marshall, Tony 249 Martin, Bruce A. 261, 299 Martin, Douglas 244 Martin Lisa 193 Martin, Mark I. 299 Martin, Melodie Iill 299 Martin, Mindy 272 Martin, Sharon R. 299 Marx, Lisa 261 Medley, Kevin 261 Meece, Dan 266 Meece, Rickey 299 Meek, Bobbi L. 312 Mees, Marilyn 268, 299 Mellon, Chuck 280 Menendez, Dolores A. 299 Menkhaus, Iohn 265, 274 Meny, Michele M. 299 Meredith, Michael A. 266, 299 Merz, Rob 243 Messmer, Naomyoe 268 Metzger, Tim 266 Meyer, Roberta 134, 135, 266 Midkiff, Tom 253 Midkiff, Usha 269 Mikles, Patrick 316 Milam, Tim 44 Miles, Donna Y, 321 Mosely, Karen 182, 185 Moten, Andrew 169, 180 Motley, Angela 25 Motley, Regina Anne 300 Mudd, Iohn 316 Muldoon, Sean 243 Mullaney, Ian 91 Mullaney, Tom 248 Mulligan, Connie 105 Mullins, Bonnie 316 Mullins, Roland 271 Mumper, Michael I. 300 Mumper, Russell 278 Murphy, Greg 246 Murphy, Iim 211, 212 Murphy, Ion 253 Murphy, Richard B. 261, 264, 281, Murphy, Sean 248 Murphy, William M. 300 Lowe, Tonya 298 Lown, Iohn 253 Lucas, H. Michael 298 Lucas, Kendall 200 Luckett, Danny 315 Lukjan, Zina 298 Luktan, Anita 298 Lunney, Sandra 155 Lusby, Melissa C. 298 Lutz, Carol 315 Lutz, Richard C. 315 Lutz, Susan 321 Lyle, Lesley C. 298 Lynch, Don 246 Lyons, Leslie 263 Lytle, Ieff 278 Ma, Yo-Yo 19 , Madden, William 298 Maddox, Bobby 281 Madison, Chip 246 Madison, Keith 211, 212, 215 Madison, Richard T Magee, Erin 268 Maggard, Maronda 298 Magness, Elizabeth 298 Maher, Iohn 298 Mahurin, Nancy 298 Mains, Andy 253 Mains, Charles 242 Malempati, Sailaja 271, 272 Mallory, William W. 267 Malone, Stephanie 315 Mamee, Erin 298 Mana, Michelle 261 Mandrella, Marcie 272 Mangan, Rich 249 Mangin, Iennifer 278 Masannat, Richard 253 Mason, Lesli Shannon 299 Mason, Lillie 188 Master, Iames 248 Mattingly, Ken 242 Mattingly, Paula L. 299 Maughlin, Alan 281 Mauney, Natalee 321 Maxwell, Douglas, B. 321 Maxwell, Iohn C., 299 Maygield, Mark E. 299 Mays, Randall 299 Mazza, Steve 153, 299 McCardwell, Mary Ellen 267, 299 McCarthy, Robbie 242 McCarty, Kelly 265 McClellan, Lee 246 McClendon, Iohn 262 McCombs, Charles 248 McConnell, Stacey Rex 299 McCormick, Leah Ann 312 McCowan, Robert T 110 McCoy, Ieff 261 McCoy, Matt 248 McCracken, Melodee R. 299 McCue, Martin 252 McDonald, Anne 315 McDonald, Debbie 321 McDonald, Moira 263 McDoughty, Richard 274 McDowell, David Glen 312 McDowell, Ioseph L. 312 McDuffy, Will 246 McElroy, Charles T. 299 McGee, Scott 246 McGhee, Teresa M. 299 McGill, Andrew 299 McGinnis, Molly 277 McGinnis, Tom 316 McGlothlin, Amy Lynne 316 McGlothlin, David L. 299, 245 McGovem, Keith 244 McGuire, Steve 261 McGurie, Suzanne 17 Mclntosh, Ena Renee 321 McIntosh, Kimberly 299 McKinny, Tyler 246 McKnight, Iohn 246 McLamey, Iohn Thomas 299 McLaughlin, Shannon 321 McMahan, Martin 133 McMullan, Brian M. 299 McMurray, Doug 245 McMurtrey, Anna Bruce 299 McNay, Thomas C.299 McWhorter, Kimberlee D. 299 Means, Michelle Renee 312 Medley, Bill 39 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller Miuefi Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, Miller 1 1 Allison 321 Beery W. 299 Briggit 299 Cheryl 189 David L. 299 Debbie 182, 184, 187 Ilene 299 Iames 243 Karen 271 Lee 249 Marla 312 Phillip 261 Shelly 185, 187, 299 Theresa 316 Tom 245 Wes 271 William Keith 299 Murrell, Diane 273 Nadig, Keith 298 Nartke, Bobbie 227 Nation, Sandy 281 Naufe, Dawn 227 Naylor, David 271 Naylor, Iennifer 312 Neal, Ioey 298 Mills, Andy 245 Mills, Iohn 300 Minor, Marty 272 Minton, Craig 261 Mistler, Sharon 321 Mitchell, Amy 321 Mitchell, Iacalyn 321 Mitchell, Scott 242 Mitchell, Wade 254 Mizhaux, Craig 252 Mock, Iohn 300 Moczulski, Patrick 316 Mohaptra, Simani 276 Mohler, Susan 280 Molsberger, Susan A. 300 Monarch, Bob 254 Monroe, Theo 274, 300 Montague, Marilyn 300 Montazemi, Robert 248 Montgomery, Bradley 261, 300, 253 Montgomery, Chris 244 Montgomery-Sebree, T. O. 321 Moore, Bill 281 Moore, Gerald 243 Moore, I. Byron 253 Moore, I. David 321 Moore, Iennifer 321 Moore, Iohn T. 300 Moore, Ionathan C. 300 Moore, Kathleen 15, 321 Moore, Mark P. 300, 245 Moore, Mary K. 300 Moore, Stephen I. 312 Moore, Stuart 300 Mosier, Ioey 253 Mordack, Iohn 9 Morgan, Michael D. 321 Morgan, Peter 249 Morgan, Sherry M. 312 Morris, Bryan K. 300 Morris, Crystal D. 300 Morris, Kevin 268, 245 Morris, Tammy 94, 95, 270, 300 Neal, Theresa 298 Neal, Tracy 227 Neff, Leslie 321 Nelson, Dana 262,298 Newby, Nancy 281 Newcomb, Iimmy 298 Newlett, Robert 298 Newman, Iohn 298 Newman, Kim 298 Newton, Iennifer Sue 321 Nicely, William 312 Nicholas, Phillip 321 Nichols, Blake 298 Nicholson, Ierry 298 Nodurft, Elizabeth 298 Noell, Matt 15 Noland, Thomas Gordon 312 Nordfly, Beth 265 Norman, Lisa 229 Norrit, I. Deallen 321 Norris, Karlynn 193 Norton, Martha 298 Norvell, Iames 321 Obedala, Miriam 321 Oberst, Margaret 298 O'Connor, Iohn 298 Oda, Beth 227 Odea, Dan 321 Odle, Ioe 251 Osborne, David 298 Osbum, Karen 299 Otto, Dean 243 Overby, Terri 88,299 Overton, Karen 229 Overton, Laura 299 O'Nan, Colleen 312 3 Index Y . K I I - . ,U ,,,,, , M. . 13 ,.,,,,.. .-M , u-,.-.,-Y., 9,--..1. .vuwn.., ..,,. fa. . - ' 3... ' ' ' O0 , .7" Pace, Timothy 299 Palm, Micheal 269 Palormo, Cindy 271,277 Pangburn, Brian 299 Papes, Stacey 299 Papka, Ouita 76 Parentay, Tom 321 Park, Susan 321 Parker, William 131 Parks, Micheal 293 Parrish, Shawn 299 Parsley, Paige 299 Parson, Todd 299 Parsons, Terri 316 Patterson, J.W. 76 Patton, Mike 249, 299 Patton, Robert 299 Pauley, Teresa 321 Payne, Paul 299 Peaks, Gayla 232 Pearl, Barbie 229 Pease, Stephanie 299 Peck, Melody 321 Penderecki, Krystof 20 Pendygraft, Melinda 299 Pennington, Terry 299 Penticuff, Julie 312 Perkins, Raejean 299 Peterson, Beth 231 Peveler, William 321 Phillips, David 299 Phillips, Lori 238 Phillips, Raenell 299 Pickett, Donna 302 Pickett, Shannon 322 Picklesiemer, Rudana 268 Pierce, Audrey 162 Pietrowiak, Ken 216 Planthaber, Brian 302 Plenge, Rob 267 Plummer, James 206 Poe, Robbie 302 Pollinger, Alma 322 Polyak, Elizabeth 302 Pond, Rosemary 20,51,86 Potts, Steven 302 Powell, Mike 288 Powell, Nancy 231 , Prater, Jonathan 312 Prewitt, Caywood 302 Priebe, Stephen 302 Priggee, David 322 Profitt, Mark 253 Pruett, Karen 239 Puckett, Tiffany 231 Pundzack, Carol 226 Pumpelly, Robert 302 Purcell, Jill 227 Purdy, Beth 232 Index Quinn, Jeannette 302 Radford, Waldo 253 Raffery, Mike 246 Randolph, Todd 251 Ramsey, Jeffrey Kent 302 Ramsey, Tammy 302 Randall, Dale 261 Randall, Dave 269 Randolph, David 322 Ranney, Guy 268 Ransdall, Bill 148, 296 Raque, Jennifer 322 Ratchford, Sharon D. 277, Ratliff, Patrick K. 322 Rausch, Linda 260 Ray, Leah Ann 322 Read, Lauri 272 Read, Mora E. 302 Reaves, Shawn 276 Redmon, Andy 145 Reedy, Lisa M. 302 Reeves, Andy 302 Reeves, Sandi 312 Reichenbach, Robin 322 Reichwein, Jim 296 Reid, Cathy J. 302 Reid, Shannon 249 Reinhart, John 250 Reinstedler, Karen 260 Rennirt, Lorri 302 Reteneller, Denise 96 Reynolds, Angela H. 302 Reynolds, Jeff 312 Reynolds, Lori A. 312 Reynolds, Martha Sue 316 Reynolds, Ramona 312 Reynolds, Ravon 38, 39 Rheems, Harry 251 Rhodes, Steve 251 3 Rice, Rice, Rice, Rice, Rice, Rich, David S. 302 Raymond Brian 322 Robert D. 302 Stephen H. 312 Susan 276 Timothy 302 Richardson, Donna A. 322 Richardson, Lisa 322 Richardson, Tim 243 Ricketts, Jeffrey 253 Ricketts, Michael 303 Ridenour, Dana 280 Ridout, Vickie 303 Rief, Kimberly Ann 303 Riggs, Anella D. 303 Riggs, Elizabeth 260 Riley, James 252 Riley, Joseph P. H322 Riley, Susan Lemieux 263 Rinck, Donna 303 Riney, Ann 265, 276 Riney, Jeff 252 Ritchie, Brent 316 Rkeffitt, Michelle Adams 303 Roach, Terry A. 260, 303 Roach, Tom 322 Roark, Laura 312 Roca, Phillipe 132 Robbins, Alisa G. 303 Roberson, Raymond E. 261, 264, 303 Roberts, Kimberly S. 322 Robertson, John 133 Robinson, Anita 303 Robinson, Matt 303 Rodgers, James, 101 Rodgers, Joseph P. 316 Rogers, Carla D. 303 Rogers, David 254 Rogers, Paul 245 Rogier, Bill 261 Rohleder, Lisa 276 Rohr, Sherri L. 303 Romines, John 242 Rose, Rose, Rose, Rose, Chip 254 James 316 Steve V. 303 Tony 245 Rosenhagen, Mark S. 303 Ross, David S. 303 Routt, Richard 244 Rowe, Kirk 303 Royalty, Alvin 264 Royster, Richard 248 Royston, Dwayne A. 316 Royster, Jeannette F. 303 Rudder, Roy 299 Rudesill, Deena 322 Rush, Rush, Charles 280 William S. 316 Rushell, George 51 Russelburg, Dexter 322 Russell, Michelle 312 Rust, Ruth, Timothy J. 312 David 248 Ryan, Elizabeth A. 303 Rylee, Kenny 208 Salazar, Ray 246 Sale, Marti 303 Salmon, Mark 254 Salomoni, Laura 322 Salsman, John 253 Salyer, Pamela Kaye 316 Sammons, Phillip A. 312 Samons, Joan 303 Sampson, Danis S. 303 Sanders, Allison 227 Sanders, Craigie 243 Sanders, Marta 238 Sanderson, Tammy 233 Sands, Donald 47, 131, 133 Sanger, Sarah 227 I Sanger, Susan 227 Sarakatsannis, W. Chris 322 Sason, Michelle 239 Satchwell, Leslie 322 Saunders, Jamie S. 322 Savage, Susan 232 Sayles, Shari 239 Saylor, Lanny L. 303 Sayre, Greta D. 303 Scanlon, Colleen 227 Scars, Len 249 Schalck, S. Michael 303 Scheben, Lee 246 Scheff, Stephen 266 Schertler, Dan F. 261, 264, 281, 303 Schevetto, Lisa 227 Schietz, Bryan 322 Schlafer, Sandy 229 Schlappi, Eunice Lynn 303 Schlegel, Amy 236 Schlegel, Joe 243 Schlegel, Linda 303 Schlich, Larry 250 Schlinger, Eric 249 Schmidt, Becky 229 Schmidt, Hillary Paige 303 Schmidt, Pam 316, 236 Schmidt, Patrick 322 Schmidt, Penny 232 Schmuck, Jolene 233 Schneider, Ryan 246 Schoebachler, Nancy 229 Schoenfeldt, Caroline 232 Schoenhoff, Amy 238 Scholzensohn, Scott 246 Schott, Tracy 322, 235 Schrand, Molly 272, 274, 232 Schroeder, Jill 235 Schroeder, Laurie Lee 303, 227 Schroeder, Mary 227 Schroeder, Michael 281 Schueller, Russ 210, 212 Schuller, Diane 227 Schuller, Lisa 227 Schumpert, Terry 212, 215 Schutz, Wendy 231 Schwab, Amy L. 322 Schwartz, Stephen 303 Schwartz, Todd 312, 248 Schweitzer, Michael 322 Scott, Carol E. 266 Scott, Jeffrey R. 303 Scott, Johanna 267 Scott, Ora Leland 303 Scrogham, Sherri Beth 303 Sea, Eric 243 Seals, Samantha 322 Sears, Len 303 Sears, Scotty R. 322 Sebert, Stephani 276, 304 Segneri, Lisa 233 Seltsam, Ashley 236 Sewell, Cindy 134, 272, 274 Shacklett, Mary 304 Shadoan, Kate 232 Shannon, Charles W. 304 Shannon, Delanna 281 Shapiro, Scott D. 304 Shapp, Grena 239 Sharp, Angela 312 Shax Shaw Shaw Shea Shec Shee Shee Shel' Shel' Shel Shel Shep Sher Sher Shev Shie Shin Shirl Shoe Shol Shox Shox Shri Shry Shut Shul Shul Shul Shul Sieb Siga Sills Simi Simi Simi Simi Simi Simi Simi Simj Simj Sim: Simi Sinc Sing Sipe Sirc Sisk Site: Skag Sken Sket Skir Slet Sloi Slot Sly, Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Smi Sm: Sm' Sm' Shaver, Julia 281 Shawn, Elizabeth 232 Shawn, Harper 232 Shearer, Jean 276 Shecky, Jim 251 Sheehy, Mike J. 304 Sheets, Melissa 322 Shelman, Stephen H. 322 Shelton, J. W. 253 Shelton, Tim 249 Shelton, Tom S. 304 Shephard, Laurie 281 Sherline, Linda 304 Sherrard, Jaqueline Jo 322 Shewmaker, Chris 245 Shields, Stanley H. 304 Shinkle, Peggy 304 Shirley, Brian 242 Shoemaker, Billy 137 Shotfner, S. Kelly 322 Shore, Melissa C. 272, 316, 235 Short, Debora K. 312 Shrum, Pam 187 Shryock, Jeanna Maria 304 Shuck, Gretchen 233 Shufron, Kevin 263 Shulten, Laurence 296 Shultz, Richard 260, 245 Shultz, Tracy 265 Siebold, Jeff W. 322 Sigal, Mike 249 Sills, Diane 142, 144, 203 Simms, Fran L. 272, 304 Simms, Valorie 273 Simpson, Brent 316 Simpson, Darrell 253 Simpson, Gary 254 Simpson, Michelle 322 Simpson, Rhonda 304, 230 Simpson, Scott 245 Simpson, Tracy 304 Simms, Mindy 236 Sims, Stephanie 238 Sinclair, Robert C. 304 Singletary, Otis 89, 110, 124, 12 Sipes, Susan Marie 304 Sircle, Tiffany 230 Sisk, Alan 253 Sites, Paul 253 Skaggs, Bonnie 260 Skeens, Karen 42, 231 Skees, Shannon 304 Skinner, Kelly 227 Sletto, Shad 278 Slone, Ada Kathleen 304 Slone, Bryan K. 304 Sly, Mike 249 Smalley, Jack R. 304 Smith, Amanda 281 Smith, Amy 232 Smith, Andre 312 Smith, Ann 322 Smith Brad 242 Smith, Carry 280 Smith, Chris 249 Smith, Clarence 276, 281 Smith, Colleen 240 Smith, Crista L. 316 Smith, Denette L. 316 Smith Denise 236 Smith Dennis H. 304 Smith Elizabeth 231 Smith J. Jeffrey 304, 251 Smith Janet M. 304 Smith, Jeff 261 Smith, Keith 265, 245 Smith, Leisa 229 Smith, Lonnie 240 Smith, Mark 254 5, 284 Smith, Mark 244 Smith, Martha 24 Smith, Melinda 316 Smith, Melissa 238 Smith, Mike 253 Smith, Natalie D. 316 Smith, Nita 234 Smith, Sara 233 Smith, Stephanie L. 304 Smith, Steve 272 Smith, T.J. 249 Smith, Wendy 271 Smithers, Breck 263, 271 Smolko, Daniel D. 261, 304 Smoot, Richard 274 Smotherman, Laura 232 Snedegar, Larry 312 Songlin, Rung 230 Soult, David C. 262 Sounder, Richard S. 262 South, Anne 278 Southern, Tammy 24 Spaeth, Andrew 245 Spahn, Steve 304 Spainhower, Douglas Lee 304 Spalding, Hugh 304 Spalding, Laurie 43, 233 Spangler, Diana 316 Spaniol, Patricia E. 304 Spanyer, JoAnne 235 Sparks, Brad 246 Sparrow, Tabby 272 Spartman, Daren 254 Spears, Bethany 304 Speck, Jim 245 Speltz, Beth 238 Spencer, Timothy R. 304 Spiller, Robin 312 Spina, Kelly R. 316 Spooner, Becky 229 Sprague, Andy 251 Sprague, Stacey 260, 304 Spraver, Shannon 229 Sprull, Matthias 250 Spurrier, ALlison 238 Stacuns, David 280 Stallings, Linda 236 Stanley, Jackey R. 280, 304 Stanley, Sara 231 Stansel, Mary 238 Staphanski, Carol 322 Staples, Sean 281 Starcher, L. Douglas 304 Stark, Kirystyn 239 Starkwaether, John 246 Stasiak, Dan 263 Staten, Steven B. 312 Staver, Anita 276 St. Clair, Shari Sue 272, 316 Steele, Charlotte 232 Steele-Hart, Colleen 304 Stein, Craig 246 Stein, James G. P. 305, 246 Steinburg, Margie 240 Stephens, Becky 94 Stephens, Scott 281 Stephens, Tom 213 Stephenson, Charlotte 233 Stephenson, Liz 238 Stevens, Billy 252 Stevens, Bobby 243 Stevenson, Steven D. 305 Stewart, Beth 239 Stewart, Fran 271, 312 Stewart, Jack 268 Stewart, Sherri 239 Stewert, William 305 Steyn, 316 Stice, James A. 322 Stich, Paul 246 Stiene, Lori 305 Stivers, Laura 227 Stockton, Paula 316 Stokley, Ralph 305 Stoll, Jim 271 Storey, Anne 238 Stortvant, Lauren 232 Stoss, A Stovall, Stratton Stratton Stratton ndrew 262 Curtis 252 , Ashley 253 , Donna 305 , Julie K. 305 Stratton, Willard F. 322 Straub, Louis R., ll 305, 242 Straub, Matt 242 Stricklin, Andrew C. 305 Stringer, Paul E. 261, 264 Strong, Mark 245 Stronhmeer, Stephanie 231 Struck, Chris 252 Struesset, Tracy 238 Styer, Brent A. 305 Sugg, Mary Beth 229 Sulfredge, Charles 322 Sullivan, Katie 238 Sullivan, Lizzy 238 Sullivan, Tom 263 Summers, Renee 236 Summers, Taberly 305 Suter, Donna M. 305 Suter, Merry 239 Sutherland, Jennifer 230 Sutherland, Robert C. 305 Suthon, Ward G. 286, 305 Sutton, Doug 215 Thomas, Jeanne 238 Thomas, Karen 230 Thomas, Teresa 230 Thomas, Teresa 240 Thomas, Theresa 322 Thomas, Irving Y Thomas, Mary 227 Thomas, Michelle 236 Thomason, Kim 235 Thomasson, Kimberly 322 Thomczek, Monica 238 Thompson, Amy M. 306 Thompson, Eric D. 306 Sutton, Eddie 138, 168, 169, 170, 181, 326 Swift, Jane 305, 238 Swift, Louis 133 Swinford, Bill 265, 245 Swintowsky, Joseph, 102, 103 Sword, Natalie 239 Swords, Brian 253 Sypher, Beverly Davenport Szemethy, Joseph 261 Tackett, Angela 322 Tackett, James G. 317, 253 Talbot, Libby 239 Tang, Sophia 266, 305 Tanner, Charles E. 305 Tanner, Tonya 231 Tarantini, Monique 187 Tassie, Joel 305 Tattershall, Doug 253 Tauchert, Becca 238 Taylor, Beth 239 Taylor, Karen 233 Taylor, Peg 117 Taylor, Tammy 312 Taylor, Terry W. Jr. 322 Taylor, Todd 262, 322, 252 Taylor, Victor 266, 305 Temple, Pamela D. 305 Temple, Tom 306, 249 Tennon, Steve 252 Terrell, Laura 281 Thacker, Sharon 306 Theil, Julie 227 Theobald, Deanna 317 Thieneman, Mary 235 Thomas, Caroline 263 112, 114 Thompson, Harry 317 Thompson, Larry A. 306 Thompson, Richard Lee 306 Thompson, Rick 97 Thompson, Robyn 236 Thompson, Rodney M. 306, 246 Thornbury, Steven C. 306 Thornhill, Kenneth Neil 306 Thornton, James C. 306 Thornton, Melanie 232 Thornton, Terry L. 306 Thread, Lea 231 Thurmond, Stephanie 227 Tiare, Michelle 240 Tiemeyer, Lisa 233 Timmons, Brian 281 Tingle, Lori 272 Tinkler, Ri chard D. 262 Tipton, Janice 227 Tita, Chuck 312 Tittle, James E., Il 317 Titus, Kathleen J. 322 Tjhang, Tjien Cien 306 Tobe, Julia nne 306 Tobes, Jill 230 Todd, Jamie 243 Todd, Kelly 232 Tolerton, Will 244 Tolliver, Julie 312, 227 Tolloti, Craig 306 Toloczko, Glen 322 Tolzin, Jeff 260 Tong, Beth 235 Toombs, Scott 253 Topmiller, Jean 267 Totten, Bobbie Sue 306 Towe, Kevin 248 Towles, T. 246 Towne, Jennifer 238 Townsend, Jill D. 312 Tracey, Jane 233 Trainor, Charlotte 322 Traux, Ed 250 Traylor, Dana L. 306 Treadway, Dawn 231 Tretz, Annette M. 260 Trimble, Joey 242 Trost, Katherine 238 True, Sheila 230 Truitt, Todd 251 Trumble, Tracy 235 Tudor, Martha 268 Tucker, Linda 239 Tucker, Susan 229 Turbeki, John 263 Turner, Dean 243 Turner, GG. 306 Turner, Mary Beth 238 Turner, Stella Dianne 306 Tuscon, Sharron 230 Tutt, Julie 239 Tweeddale, Diana 306 Twytord, Cynthia 312 Tyler, Andrea 235 Tyler, Laura 229 Tyra 211, 215 Index I -1 sf X1 f. 3 3 'S 3 75 265, 274 ' 'As u Q li I -ew f , .2 Af Ka ,ag , if Qi F 7 wi tl K J 1 ti 15 lg i E l e lv E! 3! 1 1 f fi 1- U5 3 mi! 5 lil ,Hg K ' W1 Ii, Nil 4 W


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