University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 424
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1977 volume:
i Jm When asked to define the most im- portant characteristic of a teacher, Dallas Lancaster stated: " A teacher must have the desire to develop a greater understanding of the real val- ues of life. " Because of his MO years of exemplary service to this university, the 1977 Diorama hereby acknowl- edges the dignity and dedication of Dallas Lancaster. Diorama 1977 Volume 29 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama . j ' m 1 ie I Si -IJP 4 INSIDE Introduction Profundity 12 Features 18 Students 68 Fraternities 190 Athletics 218 Entertainment 268 Organizations 290 Faculty 340 Advertisements 376 Index If BE B Hi It ' s a place to learn. Classes, papers, finals, projects, speeches, labs all a part of learning and of UNA. But you find out that there is more to an " education " than words in a catalog. You study, you meet new people, and you dis- cover new ideas. You party, you stay up all night, and you learn to drink coffee. Be- fore it ' s all over you know that UNA is many things, but most of all it ' s a place to learn. DA 200. Theatrical Rhythm and Movement. A study of the basic techniques of dance with special emphasis on the interpretation of modern show music. Includes public performance. CH 306. Quantitative Analysis. Instrumental methods of chemical analysis involving spectrophotometry, spectros- copy, electroanalytical methods, gas chromatography and potent inim-try. PE 142. Square Dancing for Men and Wom- en. Designed to introduce a variety of East- ern and Western style square dances. AR 351. Ceramics. I. Hand building and wheel throwing, glazing and firing. It ' s not far from home. A half a tank of gas and a 50- minute drive. Most students are only a short distance from home, an hour or less from Mom ' s cooking. Home is Shef- field, Muscle Shoals, Tuscum- bia or Florence for many stu- dents. Others are from Hunts- ville, Decatur, Lawrenceburg, or another nearby town. Pack- ing up dirty laundry for a week- end away from roommates and research papers, they know how nice it is to be close to home. V s Mil t5B J z It ' s a place where there ' s lots going on, f . m a r. ' ?rv f , The Wilson Park pep rally was wet not only from the fountain but also from the rain which sent band, cheerleaders, and spectators scurrying for shelter. Longer shadows and smaller crowds mark the end of a day of classes. sometimes too much, or maybe not enough, .jgafc Sgi stffe sg A spaghetti dinner, a dance to the fabulous fifties, a rousing s ing-along, and entertain- ment by " The People ' s Choice " add spice to the ' 76 SOAR show. Fainting women clutter the stage as Tom- my Johnson, playing the role of Conrad Birdie, finishes his song. mas V r A i Ml Balloon bursting and sponge throwing are part of the activities at the Spring Fling carnival. ' ' ,.v . got Alpha Uhi and Circle K, Geography Club and the SGA. Listen now to what we say - Thai ' s wh v u II iik ; .V We ' ve got the English Club and the Debate Club too, The Drama Club and the BSU, We ' ve got everything for me and you - That ' s why you ' ll like UNA. We ' ve got the AUS and the SUB, Panhellenic and the IFC. We ' ve got everything from m to ABC Coffee ABC ABC - Former unimaginative name for second floor suite of rooms in Student Union, now called UNA rooms . ACT - No minimum score is required for admission, but scores must be forwarded upon application. All-night study - 1. An occur- rence brought on by finals, term papers, and other impending disasters. 2. Making up 18 weeks of study in 8 hours. (See Coffee, Corner Fruit.). Allowance - you get it on the first day of the month and it ' s gone on the second. Amphitheater - Built in 1934, it is one of the most picturesque places on campus; the first seven pillars represent the men from this school who were killed in World War I. It is where the squirrels frolic and Dr. Thompson gives his lectures; also the home of pep rallies, and Kappa Alpha Psi and Alpha Phi Alpha initiation. Apathy - " So what? " Arts and Sciences - What you ' re in if you ' re not in Education, Business, or Nursing. Beauty queens - Greatest natural resource, (see Crowns). Bibb-Graves - Yard of the Month. Block - The Education Block (consisting of nine weeks of classwork in Education 401, 431, and 433, and nine weeks of student teaching), normally forms the Education major ' s last term of work prior to graduation. Blue Lines - For the " blue " bloods. Booksale - " What do you mean the Sociology books are new? My brother bought one here last semester. " " You mean the books are going to cost me $109.06? " " This paperback is $12.95 and only good one semester? " " I thought monopoly was against the law. " (see Line, Allowance). Booze - Maybe next year, (see Hangover). Bulldogs - Mickey ' s hairless wonders. Church relations - The BSU, Christian Student Fellowship, Newman Club, and Wesley Foundation are all church affiliated organizations which are available to all students. With TV ' s and snack lunches, they provide for physical as well as spiritual needs. Class officers - For the first time, the student body struggled through two semesters without any. Coffee - Referred to by Towers residents as acid water; heavily consumed during exams, (see All night study.) 12 Commuters - Flowers Commuters - No commuters available for comment. They were all circling the parking lots in search of an empty space which isn ' t blue. Counseling Center - Professional Counselors are available for individual and group counseling and all counseling relationships are confidential. The Center has relocated in new facilities in Keller Hall 130. Crowns - Standard headdress at UNA. Cutting Classes - " How can I flunk if I have a 93 average? " Dean ' s List - Compiled at the end of each semester, it includes the names of students in full- time residence whose scholastic ratio on all work carried is from 2.0 to 2.5. Drop and Add - Drop in at Norton for a couple of hours and add $10 to semester expenses. Dates - Few and far between. Dry - Going to Pasquales for a pizza and a frosted mug of Coke. Education Building - Built in 1919, it was the original Kilby Elementary Laboratory School, and now houses education and psychology classes. Elevator - Also known as Otis; legend has it that Rivers has two of them. English Proficiency Test - 1. A chore that separates the literates from the boneheads. 2. Known as " the final theme. " 3. Given each semester to sophomores who have completed English 111 and 112. 5,051. Enrollment - The number of students attending UNA this year tops 5,000. Entertainment - Get more with the card. Exams - The only nice thing about them is the 10 o ' clock feedings in the dorm. F-Slip - Beyond the D-slip. Fatigue - 1. Worn by members of ROTC on Wednesday. 2. Exper- ienced by all students im- mediately preceding final exams. (See All-night study). Float - 1. Constructed at various locations, such as the Industrial Park and Old Bus Depot, in the wee hours of Saturday, November 6. 2. There are several stuffing methods for a prize-winning float: the napkin twist and tie, the crepe paper poke, and the Kleenex jab and bend. Flowers - The new gym, com- pleted in 1972, is named for H. A. Flowers, who served the University for 40 years in the Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department. 13 Football Stadium - Keller Hall Football stadium - Also known as the intramural field. Forks of Cypress - If only the columns could speak - the stories they could tell. Foxes - It ' s always open season in front of the SUB. " Check it out. " Friend - 1. Someone who won ' t go on a diet when you ' re fat. 2. Someone who ' ll ask " Who is it? " when a guy calls and you ' re out. 3. Someone who wakes you when class is over. 4. Someone who ' ll drive you back from the line. Golf - " I lost 6 balls and my parking place. " Grade Point - If negative - you ' re in trouble. Graduation - It falls on Friday the 13th this year. The Omen? Great Hall - Used for SOAR, Advance Registration, after- game dances, banquets, dinner theater, and daily lunches. GRE - And you thought you were through taking tests. Green - 1. Resident parking spaces. 2. Freshmen. Hangover - Tennessee ' s version of Montezuma ' s revenge. Hassle - Registration, meal tickets, English 441, the cooling system in Bibb Graves Hall, one-way streets, English Pro- ficiency test. Head Resident - A friend to all. Homecoming - Collegiate choir concert, three-day-old corsages, mum petals on the dance floor, starting months ahead to get a date, finding convertibles for queens to ride in. Homesick - Friday night without a date. Hotplate - Standard equipment for resident gourmets. Initiation - " Not the olive ... " " Take that off, too!!!! " " Do ... Do What? " " On a napkin? " Intercom - Testing one...two...th Intramurals - 1. Unsung heroes. 2. Better known as intramurder. Jobs - A good place to start looking is the UNA Placement Service. Jogging - Boing, Boing, BOING. Infirmary - Follows intramurals. Jury - We have our own, greatly feared by music majors. It is the final exam for applied music classes in which each student performs individually before faculty members. Keller Hall - Built in 1948 and named in memory of President James Albert Keller and Mrs. Mariglen Keller, it was used as a men ' s dormitory until Towers was built. It is now renovated and houses the School of Nursing, School of Business, Placement Service, Counseling Center, Auxiliary Services and Publications Office. 14 Keller Key - Naps Keller Key - Not the key to the front door, but an award pre- sented at graduation in memory of Dr. and Mrs. Keller to a graduating senior who has the highest scholastic average. HIF-HM-HW- HOOBAY! Kick-off - A pep rally in Wilson Park sponsored by Downtown Florence Merchants starts the football season each year. Law Enforcement - The Univer- sity, in conjunction with the U.S. Department of Justice Law Enforcement Education Pro- gram, provides a four-year degree curriculum with special relevance for in-service law enforcement personnel or students who may plan to prepare for law enforcement service. Library - Collier Library, named after C.B. Collier and built in 1939, houses 136,276 volumes of which 7,995 were purchased this year. Now open until midnight five nights per week. Line - You cross it for a beer, stand in it for a book, and shoot it in front of the SUB. Lionettes - UNA ' s version of the Radio City Rockettes. Lounge - The only one in town closes at 4:30 p.m. (see Commuters). Married Student Housing - Fifty on-campus apartments are avail- able for married student families. Each apartment contains living-dining room, kitchen, bath, and two bed- rooms; completely furnished. McDonald ' s - everyday and sesame seeds. " " I ate there broke out in Media Center - Completed in 1976, it is the renovated gymnasium, now used as an audio visual center. It houses photography facilities, and television studios. Mid-Terms - What a way to ruin a semester. Miss Alabama - UNA, want to try for a fifth? Mixed Mob - 1. You are eligible to take it 8 semesters and with a limited amount of cutting an easy 24 quality points can be obtained. 2. Also known as Mixed Choir. Mixer - A blend of soused sororities and fresh fraternities. Movies - You may have fond memories of sitting in Norton Auditorium and watching: Little Big Man, Blume in Love, Super Fly, Paper Moon, Mackintosh Man, Superman, Play Misty for Me, Alice Doesn ' t Live Here Anymore, The Drowning Pool, McQ, and Prisoner of Second Avenue. Mythology - " It ' s Greek to me. " U Naps - Often taken in the dorms following that last class or in Finance 311. 15 Night Life - Soaps Night life - Going shopping for groceries, washing clothes, watching the janitors clean Bibb Graves, eating strawberry pie at Shoney ' s. Norton Auditorium - It seats 1,721 and houses everything from dramatic productions and movies to concerts and lectures. Part of the Lurleen Burns Wallace Fine Arts Center, it was completed in 1969. Nursing School - A four-year Bachelor of Science degree pro- gram in Nursing at the Univer- sity of North Alabama was established in 1973. This year ' s class is the first full four-year graduating class. Open - The library is now open until midnight five days a week. Panty Raid - Common method of gathering decor for bulletin boards. Patton - Since 1974 it has served as the alternate fight song for UNA students. Placement Service - Now separate from the Counseling Center, it coordinates all of the placement activities for graduating seniors and alumni. Pledge - Signing your life away. Quality Points - Determined by adding the product of each course ' s grade and hours of credit, and dividing the sum by total semester hours completed. Queen - The subject of the University Players ' fall pro- duction " Mary of Scotland, " an elaborate costume play. Quilt - Handmade security blanket. R.A. - Mother away from home. Registration - A pain in the ? $:. Hopefully replaced by preregistration for all students next fall, (see Hassle). Roommate - In a residence hall, two is too many. ROTC - Seventy women, 168 men enrolled in the fall of ' 76 for the Army ROTC program. SGA - Really comes in handy if you need a refrigerator for your dorm room, or want to sell those used books. Smokehouse - " Fridays ' petition. corn- Soaps - This year for the first time you could watch each episode of your favorite one without missing a single class: " Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman, " an entertaining alternative to the 10:00 news. 16 SOAR - Zoo Umbrellas - A necessary part of college life. SOAR - Eight hundred and three freshmen took part in this orientation program last summer. Their evaluation of the program was 3.4 on a 4.0 scale. Swedish Meat Mystery Meat. Balls - ARA ' s Teachers College - UNA was the first teachers college established west of the Allegheny Mountains. Television - a medium that is rarely well done. Towers Cafeteria - South. Ritz of the Turns Fidelis Award - Awarded to not more than two members of the Senior class at each commencement for outstanding service to the University and scholastic achievement. Track Team - Who? UNASUN - A university tabloid published by the alumni three times a year. Uncle Bob - Familiar term for President Robert M. Guillot, often preceded by " We believe! " Vests - The three-piece suit made a comeback this year along with gauchos, rugby shirts and white socks. Victory Torch - Located at the entrance to the SUB, it burns following a win during the football and basketball seasons. Wet - The way that September was and Lauderdale County was not. Wilson Park - 1. The home of the first pep-rally of 1976. 2. " Where the Boys Are. " Who ' s Who - Who ' s What? Words - To our fight song are: Go! Fight! U-N-A Go! Fight! U-N-A Go! Fight! U-N-A Go! Fight! Lions!! Writer ' s Cramp - Side effect of such classes as Mallonee ' s 241, and Freshman Composition. X-hibition - 1. Works by established artists as well as UNA faculty and students are regularly on display in the gallery of the art department. 2. Monotony breakers for Lafayette girls: standard dress - towel turbans and dark glasses. X-rated movies - Disguised as " triple R rated, " they can be seen at local drive-ins. Ya ' ll - A vernacular term which translates as " all of you. " Yesterday - Two days before tomorrow. Yogurt - An easy way to lose ten pounds. Zippy-Mart - For those late night necessities try here or your local Com-Pac, Kwick-Pic, Jiffy-Mart, or Shop-Ezy. Zoo - UNA ' s menagerie includes one lion and various assorted squirrels, chipmunks, and birds. 17 I . I III I Hi M! ' I ' ll Remoi CIVILIZATIO: EER AND Fl AND NOTIONAL I I PICKED UP FROM Comers and Cubbyholes OF HROUGHOUT WIDE DOMAIN: FORMING MIL QUIDDITIES, ii.. MLS. ta AND I ' TRACTIVE TO THE WHIMSETS fea- tures 1. a distinct or outstanding part of something. 2. a prominently displayed attraction in a program, sale, etc. 3. a special story or article in a newspaper or magazine. 4. originally the make, form, or appearance of a person. III llKlS III IU The men of Sigma Chi, working at the Florence Bus Barn, mold the chicken wire to the specified blue print, in hopes of creating a blue- ribbon float. Finales Announcement of the ten semifinalists is here and election day is approaching. Which girl will be queen? After all the creating is completed, the real job begins. Phi Mus and Alpha Tan Omegas quickly place the tissue paper into a rainbow of colors for the Queen ' s Float HC44ICCMIN1 9 I 4) The work seems all worthwhile when your organization ' s tloal is selected number one. This year ' s winner was the IHC. with the " Music Kxpress. " The Homecoming Season begins as the Queen nominees nervously face the ques- tions of a panel of judges. The judges choose ten finalists and the selection is then up to the students. The ten anxious finalists wait for the next Flor-Ala, hoping to be one of the five faces on the front page. Underneath the glamour of it all, the weary float builders mold two-by-fours, chicken wire and paper mache into a Saturday morning prize winner. The football players drill, the band rehearses, and the major- ettes learn a new routine. The final prod- uct, for everyone, is fatigue. Completing all their work at the lodge, BSU students work toward the Saturday morning deadline. A bird ' s eye view is obtained by a few who look down upon floats, bands and beauties. Homecoming Queen, Miss Joan Horton, waves to the spectators along the streets of Florence. As Leo ' s cage traveled the parade route, the glass siding of his cage reflected the faces of eager children. Eighteen trom- bones lead the big parade. Jamie Irby and Bill Hobbs were on the front as the band marched down Pine Street. Everybody does love a parade espe- cially one that is complete with heautiful girls. Leading this year ' s parade in style, Denise Davis. Miss Alabama was closely followed by the Pride of Dixie Band. The IHC float captured the first place tro- phy. Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Mu built the queen ' s float from which Joan Horton and her court smiled and waved to the crowds. LaFayette Hall ' s decoration foretells the final outcome of the UNA- Nicholls State game. 23 Crowds Ctirysarttiemunns Miss .loan Horton is crowned Queen " 76 by University Presi- dent Dr. Robert Guillot. Joan ' s es- cort on Homecom- ing Day was Jimmy Leach. Watching the halftiroe performance, UNA ' s former band director Dr. Frank McArthur and family sit isolated in the reserved sec- tion. Members of the court are Sharon Allred escorted by Rod Norwood; Renae Hamilton escorted by Kenny Shannon; Dinah Johnson escorted by Tommy Johnson; and Cindy I.,eanu : escorted by Kustv Isom. 1 24 The ball on the 6- yard line, another 6 points are within easy reach. The parade has passed, the preparations are over and at last it ' s Game Time. Stu- dents cheer for a victory but most are surprised to see the Lions win 37 to 7. The band entertains at halftime and Joan Carol Butler sings her newest hit: " I Can See You Have Eyes For Me. " The court is presented and Joan Horton receives her crown from Dr. Guillot. In only a few hours, the weekend is over, the floats dismantled, and another wilted chrysanthemum is tacked on the bulletin board. Lionbackers cheer their team to an unexpected Homecoming victory. For the third consecutive year, the Miss Alabama entry in the Miss America Pageant was a UNA coed. Miss Denise Davis, an 18-year-old beauty from Russellville, captured the Miss Alabama crown in the sum- mer of 1976 preceding her enrollment here as a freshman. Denise was crowned at the state pageant by Miss Susie Vaughan, 1975 Miss Alabama and a senior at UNA. Denise ' s past titles include Miss Mannequinns and Miss Franklin County Jaycees. Returning from the Miss America Pageant in Atlantic City, Denise said, " I guess the most exciting part of the entire pageant for me was perform- ing in the talent division. It was such a tremendous feeling to be singing in front of all those people. " In the talent competition she sang " Maybe This Time. " Denise is a music major and hopes to become a professional entertainer. IRMINGHAM ' ATT HOUSE Farewells and best wishes are bestowed upon Denise as she speaks at a breakfast in her honor before leaving for Atlantic City. UNA has maintained its reputation for a lovely campus and is rapidly becoming known for its pretty girls. Another Miss Alabama leads the Homecoming parade through downtown Florence. ats Off! to Sigma Chi Derby Week he joy of giving can be :en in the face of a lild from Hope Haven. This year ' s Halloween brought with it the usual masked trick or treaters, ghosts and goblins and derby clad Sigs. The men of the Sigma Chi brought a bit of nostalgia back to the campus during their second annual Derby Week. Participating this year were Phi Mu, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Omicron Pi, Rice Hall, LaGrange Hall, and the BSU, with compe- tition between the seven groups gaining each organization points. Points were earned by sell- ing tickets to the House of Horror, designing posters, receiving Smile Cards, and raising mon- Proceeds of $3800 were distributed to charities, indcluding $3000 to Hope Haven, the Quad- Cities school for exceptional children. Phi Mu, for the second year in a row, won the Derby Week by sweeping all three categories and raising $1300 to be the top point winner. Alpha Delta Pi was first runner-up, followed by Zeta Tau Alpha. Hats off to the participating organizations for their charitable endeavors. 30 m W w ren Pressnell was chosen Miss UNA 1976 and represented the university in the Miss Alabama Pageant in Birmingham. She finished in the top ten after winning the swimsuit preliminaries, the only representative from a state university to make the finals. Miss UNA was not Karen ' s first title. She was Limestone Maid of Cotton in 1975 and placed fourth in the 1973 Miss Point Mallard contest. Following the Miss Alabama Pageant, Karen won the title of Miss Point Mallard for 1976-77. A 21 -year-old senior from Elkmont, Karen is a physical education major and vice president of Phi Mu Sorority. j Karen takes a bow following her rendition of Valcik in D Flat by John Mokrejs in the UNA pageant. Karen is congratulated by two previous pageant winners, Miss Pam Long 1974 and Miss Susie Vaughan 1975, all from UNA. h aily and friends surround Karen following the presentation of the crown. The pageant only a week away, 15 coeds are to compete for the crown. Contestants are: FRONT ROW: Debbie Bergob, Mary Ann Stratford, Rita Williams, Nancy Meeks. SECOND ROW: Donna Kicker, Carol Ann Sloan, Debbie Hayes, Diane Waitzman, Karen Pressnell. BACK ROW: Patty Davis, Pam Wright, Myra Pledger, Diane Brewer, and Alice Fulmer. NOT PICTURED: Emma Goodloe. Patty Davis, chosen as first runner up, competes in three categories: swim suit, talent, and evening gown. Patty was the winner of the talent competition. 32 Miss UNfl Beauty Pageant r i Debbie Hayes dazzles audience and judges with her talent performance. The Charleston routine accented the pageant ' s theme " America In Song. " Special entertainment is provided by 1975 Miss Alabama, Susie Vaughan, and the Collegiate Singers. Miss Karen Pressnell of Athens wins the 1976 crown and a full tuition scholarship. Runners up, and recipients of partial scholarships are: Debbie Bergob, second; Patty Davis, first; Karen Pressnell; Susie Vaughan, 1975 Miss UNA Beauty; Debbie Hays, third; Carol Ann Sloan, fourth. 33 Bicentennial Week started with the national anthem and a panorama of American music and ended with banjo pickin ' - footstompin ' Bluegrass, both performances on the stage of Norton Auditorium. Prizes were given in the cherry pie baking and eating contest sponsored by the honorary home economics organization, Kappa Omicron Phi. Debbie Strickland baked the blue ribbon pie and Steve Henry devoured it in the " record-breaking " time of 65 seconds. Other events to celebrate America ' s birthday included a lecture on " Blacks in American Heritage " by Dr. Margaret Walker Alexander and a Colonial Fair at Kilby School. The week closed with a presentation of Carl Sandburg ' s " America, " and a formal retreat ceremony by ROTC cadets which featur ed uniforms from several wars. The Shot Heard Round the World. Students display costumes and artillery of the Revolutionary period. j . it. V V- ' , , I American literature is featured as the Department of Dramatic Arts and Speech presents Carl Sandburg ' s " America. " Flags unfurl as the colors of the 50 states are displayed by ROTC cadets. 34 Foster child entertains. Ten-year-old Will Foster demonstrates his expertise with the spoons. " I can ' t believe I ate the whole thing. " Patti Coggins finishes off a cherry pie in the pie eating contest. 35 WHO ' S WHO Q. How are candidates for consideration selected? A. A committee consisting of the presidents and vice presidents of the SGA, Commuter ' s organization, IHC, and IPC plus the Dean of Student Life and Director of Students Activities meet each fall to nominate from a university roster a junior and senior student who might be eligible for Who ' s Who. The nominees are asked to send a list of their extracurricular activities and a grade release statement to the Director of Student Activities. Q. How is final selection made? A. A committee of four faculty members and five students, chosen by the SGA president, review the returned forms and make a final selection. Q. On what basis are students selected for Who ' s Who? A. Important characteristics of a Who ' s Who member are excellence and sincerity in scholarship, contributions to university, promise of future service, and leadership ability. Q. How many are chosen each year? A. The National Who ' s Who Committee issues a quota based on previous fall registration. The committee may select fewer than this number but no more. M 41 1 S till 1 1 Q. What influenced you to enter your particular field? A. I enjoy meeting new people and helping them in a learning situation. Being a teacher will provide me the opportunity to work with young students, to stimulat their desires to learn, and to help them accomplish their highest goals. 36 BEISY BASS Q. What was the most important thing you learned at UNA? A. How to work well and get along with other people. My academic work was important, but my association with so many great people the last four years was also very important. RANDY BURNS Q. Why did you attend UNA? A. This school offered a familiar environment and an individualistic rather than impersonal education approach. JOE 1UI I I II Q. What do you feel has been your most significant contribution to UNA? A. Being part of The Flor-Ala for three years and taking a good paper and hopefully making it better. 1411 DEAN Q. How has school prepared you for a career? A. Various classes I have taken allowed me to teach in the schools. The experience I gained from these classes was greater than if I had stayed on campus. JIM DIEUl Q. What influenced you to enter your particular field? A. I was influenced mostly by the enthusiasm and teaching methods of U.N.A. ' s Dr. D. Lee Allison. As he says, " Physics is fun! " 111 l i I M Q. How have you changed since your freshman year? A. I have grown in my awareness of others and their needs and of myself as well. 38 BEIH CRIK4U Q. How have you changed since your freshman year? A. I realize now the value of a good education and the importance of applying myself to reach my goal. I IS4I I iHII M S Q. What influenced you to enter your particular field? A. I believe marketing is a good field for women and can be put to practical use in everyday living. JEAN ANN IH 4 ISI4 II tH Q. How has school prepared you for a career? A. Academically, U.N.A. has provided me with an accredited school in Social Work which will help me tremendously in the future as I look for a job and begin working. KHIS IS I tH Q. How have you changed since your freshman year? A. I have become aware of the importance of cooperation, and the value of each person ' s contribution. Also, I feel I have improved at relating to, and working with others. 44IKE JCHNN Q. What was your most rewarding extracurricular activity and why was it so? A. It has to be my fraternity, Sigma Chi. Not only has it given me the inside track to campus activities but it has taught me how to deal with people, one of the most important aspects of my education. DiBRA KINC Q. If it were in your power, how would you change your curriculum? A. I wouldn ' t change anything in the HPER curriculum but would add to it. I would like to see more outdoor facilities and activities such as ice skating or equestrian events. 40 I l I II Mil Q. What will you miss most after graduation? A. Cutting classes to spend the afternoon at MacFarland, having every minute accounted for, and planning for a career instead of working at one. CONNIE mil-Ill Q. What was your most rewarding extracurricular activity and why was it so? A. Being involved with the Commuter Organization has made college more interesting and has helped me to become a more outgoing person. PAT 444NE Q. What was your most rewarding extracurricular activity and why was it so? A. Perhaps the most rewarding activity was my participation in the Baptist Student Union, because through this organization I met many friends and had the chance to fulfill my secret desire: to be a missionary, which I became in the summer of my senior year. 41 I II I II M4NEU Q. What was your most rewarding extracurricular activity and why was it so? A. My sorority, Alpha Omicron Pi. Besides being a social outlet and an excellent way to make new friends, I have learned leadership, and how to get along with other people and their ideas. DAVID MARTIN Q. What famous figure hist orical or contemporary would you choose to pattern your life after? A. Ben Franklin, because of his renowned success in each of his endeavers. He has often inspired me with his gifted philosophies of life. RANDY McCANN Q. What famous figure historical or contemporary would you choose to pattern your life after? A. Manuel Crysolora, a Greek scholar whose presence in Europe spawned the Renaissance. 42 N4NCT HII I Q. What will you miss most after graduation? A. I think that I ' ll miss my participation in university productions along with all of the campus social activities I have enjoyed. PHIl A4CRRCW Q. What will you miss most after graduation? A. I think I ' ll probably miss the routine fellowship of friends I ' ve made at UNA and the extracurricular activities of collegiate life (the fun things). I 4M I 41 Q. How have you changed since your freshman year? A. I have become more serious, more studious, and most of all more appreciative. 43 HU li 1 1 Illll S Q. What will you miss most after graduation? A. Living in the residence hall. A life in the residence hall is the best in the world. At no other place can you make closer friends or have more fun. If I I I IIMI I Q. What famous figure, historical or contemporary, would you choose to pattern your life after? A. I would choose to pattern my life after no one! I much prefer to be my own person and not limit myself by molding my life after any one person. However, one person I have a lot of respect and admiration for is Solomon of the Old Testament. 41 I 1 1 M I Q. What will you miss most after graduation? A. Since I have been at UNA I have lived in the dorm for four years. It has been a new way of life that I have had to adjust to, but I have loved it. 14 1 1 I iSI Q. What do you feel has been your most significant contribution to UNA? A. I suppose my contributions as a musician and pianist at UNA events. CAIEN RICHiCN Q. What will you miss most after graduation? A. Familiar faces, a sense of belonging, being a senior, and UNA ' s basketball team. 44CNIT MIIIIS Q. What has been the greatest change at UNA during you enrollment here? A. I feel the most significant change is the trend toward technical, vocational studies and away from the liberal arts. 45 CARCITN THORN Q. How have you changed since your freshman year? A. I have learned a lot about people, both myself and others. I have also learned to arrange my schedule to allow time for classes, working, studying, extracurricular and social activities, plus occasional sleep. Q. What has changed most at UNA during your enrollment here? A. Students seem more relaxed, less defiant, more likely to be candidates for the Jaycees than members of Common Cause; school activities seem to be more pressing; classrooms contain more warm bodies; among us all, mountain climbers and dragon fighters seem to have disappeared for a time. LAURA TINLET Q. What has changed most at UNA during your enrollment here? A. There seems to be a lot more departmental development. New majors have been brought in and the ones previously existing have been more specialized. 46 ICNT UNDiRWCCD Q. What was the most important thing you learned at UNA? A. I learned how to deal with a variety of personalities and I learned a new meaning of patience. BOBBY Q. What do you plan to be doing 10 years from now? A. I plan to be practicing medicine in the Florence area in my attempt to do something for the community which has done so much for me. ltd WHITE Q. What was the most important thing you learned at UNA? A. Success is doing just a little bit more than is expected of you. 47 I . . Tli THE SEftiBN November is the season for elections. Presidential ballots have already been cast and counted and the end of the month is the time to vote for Mr. and Miss UNA. Nominees are chosen by a selection com- mittee of students and faculty on the basis of service to the university. From these seniors, five men and five women finalists are elected by popular vote of the student body. The annual UNA Banquet and Ball is held in December to honor the finalists in the Mr. and Miss 3ftt t noH rn ,IL , It ' s beginning to look a lot like Christ- mas from Wesleyan Avenue as the Great Hall glows with festive decor. Nominee Betsy Bass and escort Akin arrive early for instruction froi Jack Martin, master of ceremonies. DEEK THE tiALL Student Union Board President Jack White and nominee Mary Timmons nervously await the banquet upstairs. Nominees David Martin, Danny Hendrix and Sandra Cox relax to Jack Martin ' s predinner jokes. I The SUB is decorated with wreaths, pine boughs, and candles in Christmas red and green. Jan Harris and Gary Holt discuss their prediction of tonight ' s winners. Jack White, Student Union Board president, is first to know the results as he announces the winners. 52 ..-... James Ingram, vice president of the SGA, welcomes guests and leads the invocation. More than 400 students, faculty, and guests attended the Dec. 4 banquet. DEEK THE HftbL 53 - BEGK THE HALL Danny Hendrix and Sharon Allred were chosen as Mr. and Miss UNA 1976. Sharon is a secretarial education major from Lawrenceburg, Tenn. She serves as president of Alpha Sigma Lambda service fraternity, vice president of the IPC, treasurer of the SGA and reporter for Phi Beta Lambda. She was a SOAR counselor in 1975 and performed with the 1976 SOAR Cabaret theater. A member of Gold Triangle and the university band, Sharon is listed in Who ' s Who. She was Sophomore Woman of the Year in 1974-75 and was elected to the Homecoming courts of 1974, 1975, and 1976. Danny Hendrix, from Tuscumbia, is a physical education major. He was president of the IFC from 1973 to 1975, has served as treasurer and social chairman of Alpha Tau Omega, and is a member of the Physical Education Majors Club. Danny has been a cheerleader for three years and serves as head cheerleader this year. Runners up to Mr. and Miss UNA are clockwise: Butch Sutherland and Carol Prosser, first runners up; Randy McCann and Betsy Bass, second runners up; Tony Underwood and Mary Timmons, third runners up; David Martin and Sandra Cox, Fourth runners up. 54 - . You, You ' re the One... Top Honors Presented at Recognition Night 76 More than one hundred awards were presented during the annual cermonies presided over by Kathy Fortenberry, President of the IPC, and Maryann Thompson, chairman of the Recognition Night Committee. Featured speaker for the bicentennial Recognition Night was Mrs. Leatrice M. Timmons, assistant professor of Eng- lish, who reminisced about her long as- sociation with Florence and the univer- sity. For their outstanding contributions to education in the city, state, and nation, Dr. E.B. Norton and Dr. Henry Grady Richards were named Compatriots of Education by Kappa Delta Pi, national honor society in education. Dr. Norton is president emeritus of UNA and Dr. Richards is a retired principal of Gilbert School and former UNA board member. Based on leadership and service to the university, seniors Kathy Fortenberry and Anthony Eckl are selected " Man and Woman of the Year. " Receiving awards as Men of the Year are Stan Barnett, Freshman; James Ingram, Sophomore; David Daniel, Senior; and Rick Lester, Junior. Selected as Women of the Year are.Freshman, Terri Teague; Sophomore, Mary Thompson; Junior, Mary Timmons; and Senior, Nancy Spilman J. Nicholas Winn, associate professor of English at UNA, receives the school ' s Outstanding Service Award from Miss Maryann Thompson, chairman of the Recognition Night Committee. Named to the UNA Hall of Fame for 1976 are Kathy Fortenberry, Cathy Gilder, Keith Bramlett, and Nancy Spilman. Mildred Bruce, James Diehl and Alice Holliman are cited for academic excellence by Phi Kappa Phi. Jeff Mitchell was also recognized. 57 Chosen from 21 candidates, Miss Diane Beuerlein was selected 1976 Spring Fling Queen. Elections were held in the SUB with ballots cast at one cent per vote. Miss Beuerlein, who represented Zeta Tau Alpha, reigned over the week ' s festivities. In Fanny Brice style, Rose Langer performs in the Alpha Delta Pi skit, " Blind Date, " in Friday night ' s Tuna Bash. Winners for the Tuna Bash are: Phi Gamma Delta, first place; Zeta Tau Alpha, second; Phi Mu, third. Danny Hendrix performs in the finale of the Water Ballet which featured synchronized swimming. In the spotlight, Diane Beuerlein executes an inward one-and-one-half from the 3-meter board. Golden Girl Col Ann Sloan uk an uaaxpactad dip white nannii the ROTC Evan the younfwt participant would rac today w day for all apt. A uaually peaceful campu baeooMB the tito of flurriad activity on carnival day. OBI mm Balloon in hand, Phi Mu Shelia La- zenby speeds for the chair. An afternoon delight, Spring Fling re- lays are for everyone. e i AM t Successful " Skinning the Snake " requires a strong grip and fancy footwork. Ready to run, Barbara Eckl races for Alpha Delta Pi, in the Balloon Bust. Cooperation pays off as three-legged racers head for the finish. 65 Ohe great thing in this vtorti is not so much vfhere vie are but In What Direction v)e are traveling. O. W. Holmes jj T MV ' 7T a$S88i Four years of studying, reaching toward a goal put before us by the University a degree. After all the tests are taken, themes are written, and 128 semester hours are accumulated with sufficient quality points, that goal is attained. And then we realize that it was not important, staying up all night to make the grade, but rather finding in what direction we are traveling. President emeritus of the University, Dr. E.B. Norton, addressed the largest graduating class in the school ' s history at the spring commencement and was awarded the honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree. Upon the occasion of his retirement, J. Nicholas Winn, associate professor of English and a member of the faculty since 1950 was named professor emeritus. Cited for his long and distinguished record of service, he was presented a certificate for meritorious service to the University. Mark Sherer and Keith Bramlett were also honored, Sherer receiving the Keller Key for the highest grade point average in the graduating class, and Bramlett the Turris Fidelis Award for outstanding leadership and service to the University. Secretary of Labor William J. Usery spoke at the summer commencement. Dr. Guillot presented to him a degree of Doctor of Humane Letters. Other presentations were of the Keller Key to Jeff Mitchell and Turris Fidelis Award to Naaman Goode. LEFT: Secretary of Labor and speaker for the summer commencement, William J. Usery, is presented a degree of Doctor of Humane Letters by President Guillot. BELOW: Keller Key recipient, Mark Sherer, and Turris Fidelis award winner, Keith Bramlett, receive their awards from Dr. W.L. Crocker at the 103rd commencement. Recognized by Dr. Robert M. Guillot, J. Nicholas Winn was named professor emeritus in English at the spring commencement. ' } i.VV. ' V.V VJk. . . v . . vv J stu ' dents ' One who is engaged in study; scholar; one devoted to books or learning; systematic observer. I As Seniors we remember both the momentous and the trivial events that make our age, our generation unique. Such memorable matters, for example as these: learning the new math that our mothers couldn ' t help us with. doing the jerk while watching " Where the Action Is " on television. voting at 18 and buying beer at 19. decorating our rooms with black lights and psyche- delic posters. watching excitedly as Neil Armstrong takes the first step on the moon. - paying only a nickel for a roll of Life Savers. growing up with Bullwinkle and Huckleberry Hound as our Saturday companions. hearing the first cries of " Women ' s Lib " and " Male Chauvinist Pig. " crying after seeing " Love Story " (for the fourth time). coming of age just a little too late for Vietnam and never really fearing the draft. recalling when everyone with long hair was called a hippie or a flower child. witnessing the emergence and the disappearance of the NBC peacock. - being initiated into the world of politics when John F. Kennedy was shot by an assassin, and mourning the deaths of Martin Luther King and Robert Ken- nedy. wearing hair ribbons, hip buggers, mini skirts and hot pants. watching Ed Sullivan ' s " really big shew " each week. turning to Ann Landers for solutions to our many problems. giving thanks that we know what it is to liye in a time of peace. listening to a Monkee ' s album until we know it by heart. reading " Life " magazine and depending on Hunt- ley and Brinkley for the news. - electing Jimmy Carter President, ending Gerald Ford ' s two-year term as the only President not elected by the people. coco S MOTTO KENNETH EDWARD ABERNATHY, Sheffield, AL, Management. RONNIE L. ABERNATHY, Flor- ence, AL, Secondary Education; Sociology; Sigma Chi Fraternity 1,2, 3,4 Social Chairman 3; Sociology Club, 3,4. WILLIAM DAVID ADDISON, Trinity, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi. CAROLYN CAGLE AKERS, Florence, AL, Account- ing; Alpha Chi 3, 4. VIRGINIA SUE AKERS, Town Creek, AL, English; Kappa Delta Pi. SHARON KAYE ALLRED, Lawrenceburg, TN, Secretarial Education; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3, 4 Secretary 3, President 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Collegiate Singers 2, 3, 4; Flor-Ala 3, 4; Gold Triangle 4; Alpha Lambda Delta 1; SGA Treasurer 4; Inter-Presidents Council 4 Vice- President 4; Phi Beta Lambda 4, Reporter 4; Home- coming Court 2, 3; SOAR Counselor 3; SOAR Cabaret Theatre 3, 4; Miss UNA Beauty 1st Runner-Up 2. Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Court. DONNA SUE ANDERSON, Centralia, IL, Elemen- tary Education; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, President 4; Alpha Delta Pi 4; SAEA 3, 4; ACE 4. JERRY LEE ANDERTON, Lewisburg, TN, Public Administration and Urban Planning. JANICE GAY ANDLER, Littleton, CO, Physical Education; Physical Educa- tion Club 3; Basketball 3. ANGIE DIANNE ANGLIN, Hackleburg, AL, Eng- lish. DENNIS CHARLES APLIN, Huntsville, AL, Dramatic Arts and Speech; Lambda Chi Alphi 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; University Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 4 President 4; Spanish Club 2, 3. BRENDA KAYE ARMSTRONG, Hamilton, AL, Chemistry; American Chemical Society 3, 4 Historian 4; Chris- tian Student Fellowship, 3, 4. CONNIE RENEA ASHLEY, Florence, AL, Math, History, Secondary Education; Band 1, 2, 3; Pleiade 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Delta 2; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. JEAN- ETTE MARIE AUGUSTIN, Loretto, TN, Early Childhood and Elementary Education; Alpha Omi- cron Pi 3, 4; Student Alabama Education Association 3. MARGARET BROUGHTON AUSTIN, Sheffield, AL, Early Childhood Education; Women ' s Chorus 1; Kappa Delta Pi 1. 71 DONNA TAYLOR BADGETT, Russellville, AL, Nursing; BSU 1; Student Nurses Association 1,2. WILLIAM ANDREW BAILES, Florence, AL, Music Education; Band 1,2,3,4 Drum Major 1; Stage Band 1,2; MENC 1,2. EARL BAILEY, Sheffield, AL Biology. BECKY BEE BALDY, Double Springs, AL, Voca- tional Home Economics; Home Economics Club 2,3,4 - Treasurer 3; Kappa Omicron Phi 2,3,4 Treasur- er 3; Hall Representative LaGrange Hall 3. NOR- MA DENISE BALLARD, Hamilton, AL, Vocational Home Economics; Home Economics Club 3,4 Offi- cer 4; SAEA 3. JAMES E. BANKSTON, Florence, AL, History, Law Enforcement, Business Administra- tion. ROBERT KIM BARBER, Tuscumbia, AL, Manage- ment. BETTY ANN BARNETT, Rogersville, AL. Vocational Home Economics, English; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2; Kappa Omicron Phi 2,3, 4 President 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Band 2; Assistant Head Resident 4; American Home Economics Association 3,4. ALISA STEPHANIE BAROV, Annandale, VA, History; ;fiball Intramurals 3,4; Football Intramurals 3,4. KAREN JEAN BARRIER, Savannah, TN, Physical Education; Physical Ed ucation Club 3. BETSY LYNN BASS, Huntsville, AL, Biology, Psychology; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4 President 4; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2; Alpha Sigma Lambda 1,2,3,4; Gold Triangle 4; Alpha Leadership Circle 4; Beta Beta Beta 1,2,3; Collegiate Singers 3,4; SOAR Cabaret Theatre 3,4; Who ' s Who 3,4; Miss UNA Court. DOUGLAS ERIC BASSHAM, Pulaski, TN, Social Work; Social Work Organization 4. CHERYL LYNN BEATTY, Florence, AL, Elemen- tary Education; Band 1,2,3; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. DA- VID MARK BEATTY, Florence, AL, Music Educa- tion; Collegiate Singers 3,4; Band 3,4. PATTY FRAN- CES BERGOB, Florence, AL, Social Work; Student Union Board 2; Commuters 2,3,4; Social Work Orga- nization 3,4 Publicity Chairperson 3, Vice Presi- dent 4; SGA House of Representatives 3, SGA Sena- tor 4; Student Union Board 4; Co-Chairperson Spring Fling Committee 4. 72 DAVID LEE BETHEA, Montgomery, AL, Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Track 1. STE- PHEN PHILIP BEVERLY, Dothan, AL, History; History Honor Society 3. TIMOTHY RAY BISHOP, Russellville, AL, Management, Economics; Baseball 3. REBECCA JEAN BLACK, Muscle Shoals, AL, His- tory; History Club 3,4; Alpha Beta Alpha 3,4; Alpha Delta Pi 1,2,3,4. PATSY ANN BLALOCK, Florence, AL, Early Childhood Education; Christian Student Fellowship 1,2,3,4; SNEA 3,4. NANCY SPARKS BOLTON, Florence, AL, Elementary Education. WILLIAM LARRY BOLTON, Russellville, AL, Busi- ness Education; Band 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Vice- President 4. CARL LEE BO YD, Florence, AL, Radio and Television Broadcasting; Lambda Chi Alpha 3,4. JIMMY GERALD BOZEMAN, Florence, AL, Ac- counting; Kappa Sigma 4. SARAH MAEVE KING BRACKIN, Sheffield, AL, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. SUSAN DENEESE BRADFORD, Russellville, AL, Secon- dary Education, English; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Honorary History Society 3,4; Pleiade 1; BSU 2,3; Commuters 1,2. GRETCHEN IRION BRADLEY, Florence, AL, Nursing; SNA 2,3,4. CYNTHIA SUE BRAGG, Columbus, GA, Account- ing; Band 1,2; Majorette 1,2; Alpha Chi 2,3,4; Eco- nomics Club 3,4. HAROLD HOWARD BREFFLE, Atlanta, GA, Management; Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4; IFC 2, 3; Rivers Hall Council 1,2; Cheerleader 3: Economics Club 3,4; Football 1. BETH BERRY BREWER, Flor- ence, AL, Elementary Secondary Education, Phys- ical Education; Physical Education Majors Club 4; SNEA 1; Tennis 1. 73 JAMES RICHARD BREWER, Lawrenceburg, TN, Accounting; Alpha Chi 3,4; Student Member of Na- tional Accounting Association 3. LINDA S. BREW- ER, Florence, AL, Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,4. JENNIFER LYNN BROAD- FOOT, Florence, AL, Nursing; SNA 1,2,3,4; Student Christian Fellowship 1. LEE REBECCA BROOKS, Huntsville, AL, Social Work; Social Work Club 2; Vice President of Rice Hall 3; Young Academics Club 3. FRED RAYMOND BROWN, Florence, AL, Television and Radio Pro- duction; Sigma Chi 3,4; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Universi- ty Players 2,3,4; Intramural Football 2,3,4. BONITA FERREL BRUMLEY, Leighton, AL, Business Edu- cation; Kappa Delta Pi 4. MITZI ANN BRUMLEY, Rogersville, AL, Math. RICKY DALE BRYANT, Town Creek, AL, Marine Biology. CLARA JO BURGESS, Killen, AL, Elemen- tary Education. DEBRA WATKINS BURGESS, Florence, AL, Ele- mentary, Early Childhood, Special Education; SAEA 2; Christian Student Fellowship 4. CHARLES RAN- DALL BURNS, Florence, AL, Biology; SGA House of Representatives 3,4 Finance Committee 3; Ameri- can Chemical Society 3,4; Sigma Chi 3,4 Intramur- als 3,4; Association of University Students 3, 4, Academic Revision Committee Chairman 4; Tri Beta 3,4 _ President 4; Who ' s Who 4. JOYCE ANN CA- BINESS, Tuscumbia, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 2,4. SUSAN MELINDA CAGLE, Rogersville, AL, Mar- keting; Rotaract 1; Alpha Omicron Pi 2,3,4 Rush Chairman 3; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl 2,3,4. CINDY LOU CAMPBELL, Decatur, AL, Account- ing; Alpha Chi 4. JOE CAMPBELL, Fayetteville, TN, Sociology, Business Administration; Flor-Ala 2,3,4 Sports Editor 2, Co-Editor 3, Executive Editor 4; Dio- rama 2 Sports Editor 2; SGA Representative 2, Student Union Board 1; Sigma Chi 3,4; Who ' s Who 3,4; Mr. UNA Nominee 1976. 74 I CHARLOTTE TERESA CAMPER, Huntsville, AL, Law Enforcement. WILLIAM DAVIDSON CARRAWAY, Moulton, AL, Chemistry, Biology; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Conservation Club 3,4 Presi- dent 4; American Chemical Society 3,4; Ushers Club 4. GREGORY JAY CARTER, Dutton, AL, Physical Education; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,4; Education Honors Club 4; Physical Education Majors Club 4; Sigma Chi 4; Rivers Hall Council; Inter-Hall Council 4 Judge 4; Intramural Softball 4, Volleyball 4; Wrist Wrestling Champ, Rivers Hall 4. VIVIAN CARY, Florence, AL, Nursing; Phi Kappa Phi 3. PATRICIA ROGERS CASTEEL, Florence, AL, Sociology. LYNNE CAROL CHANDLER, Law- renceburg, TN, Social Work, Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1,2,3, 4 Vice President 3; Kappa Omicron Phi 3,4 Vice President 4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3,4; Social Work Organization 4. JOHN ROBERT CHEATHAM, Sheffield, AL, Mar- keting, Management; Phi Gamma Delta 4. ALLAN NEAL CHEUVRONT, Florence, AL, Health, Phys- ical Education and Recreation; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; ROTC 2,3,4. JAMES R. CHILDS, JR., Kathleen, GA. Biology; Sigma Chi 3,4; Scabbard and Blade 4; ROTC 1,2, 3,4; Football 1,2. ANNA KATHRYN CHISM, Sheffield, AL, English, History; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; BSU 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4. RONALD ANDY CHUMBLEY, Dennis MS, Chem- istry; American Chemical Society 3,4. WANDA GAIL CLEMENTS, Fairfield, AL, Art Education; Associ- ation of University Students 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. CHARLES GLENDON CLEMONS, Florence, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 2. MARGARET GARGIS CO- BURN, Tuscumbia, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 3,4. ELIZABETH GWYN COCHRAN, Pulaski, TN, Sec- ondary Education, English; BSU -3,4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Collegiate Singers 3,4; Lafayette Hall Council 4; Lafayette Resident As- sistant 4; Intramurals 3,4. 75 James Eiford finds that the campus bookstore is the nearest place to pick up a paperback. NENA ANNETTE COCKRELL, Baytown, TX, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Physical Education Majors Club 3; ICC Representative 1; Vol- leyball 2; Golf 1, Basketball 1. HILDA ANITA COKER, Belmont, MS, Elementary Education. REGINALD EUELL COLE, Killen, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 3,4; Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 3; Intramural Softball 3; Bowling 2. SHERRY SENTER COLE, Fulton, MS, Elementary Education; FREDDIE LOUIS COPELAND, Boone- ville, MS, Health, Physical Education, and Recrea- tion; UNA Athletic Committee 4; Basketball 3,4. GENIA ELIZABETH CORUM, Leighton, AL, Nurs- ing; Commuter 1,2,3,4; Student Nurses Association 2,3,4; Sociology Club 4. CAROL JEAN COTHREN, Lawrenceburg, TN, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 1,2; Alpha Sig- ma Lambda 2,3,4. JERRY KENNETH COVING- TON, Muscle Shoals, AL, Economics and Finance. JAMES DAVID COWAN, Brownsboro, AL, Manage- ment, Marketing; Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4; Ushers Club 2,3. 76 v SANDRA JEAN COX, Florence, AL, Office Adminis- tration; Freshman Class President 1; IPC 1; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4 Secretary 4; SGA 2,3,4, Senator 2, Secretary 3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3,4 Secretary 4. CHARLES PARKE CRISLER, Florence, AL, ANITA CAROL CREEKMORE, Florence, AL, Eng- lish, Sociology; Sociology Club 1,2,3; English Club 4. REGINA KAY CROWDER, Tuscumbia, AL, Jour- nalism; Diorama 4; English Club 4. MARILYN JANE CROWELL, Muscle Shoals, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 3,4. PATRICIA DAVIS CUM- BIE, Florence, AL, Elementary Education and Early Childhood Education; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4 So- cial Chairman 1,2, Chaplain 2, Standards Chairman 3; I, lunettes 1,2,3 Vice President 3; Diorama 3; Asso- ciation of Childhood Education 3,4; Student Alabama Education Association 3,4; Commuters Association 1; BSD 1,2,3,4; Special Olympics 1. ROBERT DAVID CUMBIE, Florence, AL, Psycho- logy; Baptist Student Union 2,3,4; Diorama 3 Edi- tor 3; Inter-Presidents Council 3; Men ' s Chorus 3; Who ' s Who 3; Public Relations Assistant 3, 4; Tennis 2,3,4. LORETTA DIANE CURTIS, Florence, AL, Of- fice Administration. SHELIA RUTH CURTIS, luka, MS, Elementary Education. MARGARET ELIZABETH CUSTER, Nashville, TN, Social Work; LaGrange Hall Council 3; Student Nurses Association 2; Resident Assistant La- Grange Hall 4; Outstanding Member LaGrance Hall 3; Intramurals 2,3,4. PAUL LEONARD DAN- IEL, Rising Fawn, GA, Psychology Club 3; Rivers Hall Council 2,3,4; Assistant Head Resident Rivers Hall 3,4. REBECCA LYNN DANIEL, Florence, AL, Mathematics; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Physical Education Majors Club 3,4; Volleyball 3,4; Tennis 3. JOHN TYLER DARWIN, JR., Madison, AL, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Physical Educa- tion Majors Club 3,4. SUZANNE MARIE DAVID, Birmingham, AL, Social Work; Collegiate Singers 2,3; BSU 2,3,4; Band 3,4; Social Work Club 3,4; Delta Tau Kappa 4 Secretary 4. 77 EDITH MAE DAVIS, Tuscumbia, AL, Early Child- hood and Elementary Education. LINDA KAY DA- VIS, Hamilton, AL, Elementary Education; Kappa Omicron Phi 3,4. PATRICIA DAWN DAVIS, Eth- ridge, TN, Fashion Merchandising; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3,4; Alpha Lambda 1,2,3,4; Phi Mu 3,4; Lionettes 3; Collegiate Singers 1,2,3,4; Home Eco- no mics Club 3,4; Homecoming Court 3; Freshman Favorites 1; Miss UNA Beauty Court 1,4; Who ' s Who 3; SOAR Cabaret Theater 3,4; Intramural Football 3, Basketball 3. JEFFREY ARVIN DAY, Toney, Al, Biology; Intra- mural Football 3. JAMES MICHAEL DEAN, Brownsboro, AL, Biology, Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4 Rush Chairman 3; Diorama 3; Intramural Football 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,2, 3,4. VICKI MARDIS DEAN, Flor- ence, AL, Physical Education; Association of Women Students 1,2; Commuters 1,3,4 President 3; Span- ish Club 1,2,3,4 Treasurer 3; Physical Education Majors Club 1,2,3,4 Treasurer 3, President 4; Vol- leyball 1, Badminton 1,2,3,4, State Badminton Win- ner Doubles and Mixed Doubles 3; Gold Triangle 3,4; Chairman Leadership Retreat 3; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Nominee 1976. DONNA KAY DEATON, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 1,2,3,4. MARY LOU DE- LIZ, Florence, AL, Psychology, Sociology; Freshman Favorite 1. JAMES ANDREW DIEHL, Fredericks- burg, OH, Physics, Mathematics; Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3,4 Secretary 3, Senior Advisor 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Sigma Pi Sigma 3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 2,3,4 Reporter 3, President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 2,3,4; Society of Physics Students 2,3,4 Secretary-Trea- surer 3, President 4; Sigma Chi 4; Alpha Leadership Circle 3,4; Gold Triangle 3,4; Who ' s Who 3, 4; Mr. UNA Nominee 1976. KAREN LYNN DILWORTH, Biggersville, MS, Mu- sic Education; Collegiate Singers 3,4; Flag Corps 4. SHELIA S. DONILON, Killen, AL, Accounting. CAROLYN S. DOWDY, Florence, AL, Secondary Special Education. JEFFREY L. DOWDY, Florence, AL, Geography; Al- pha Tau Omega -- 1,2, 3,4. KATHY ELAINE DOWNING, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 2,3,4; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4 Treasurer 2,3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha Cres- cent Girl 3,4; Gold Triangle 3. IDENA RENIA EAS- LEY, Russellville, AL, Nursing; Lionette 2,3,4; Young Academics Club 4; Martial Arts Club 3,4 Secretary 3,4; Kappa Kitten 3,4; Student Nurses Association 2,3,4. i KEITH DELANO EASTEP, Florence, AL, Market- ing; Tau Kappa Delta 2; Pi Kappa Phi 2,3; Christian Student Fellowship 4. GEORGE WILLIAM EAS- TERWOOD, Cherokee, AL, Biology, Chemistry; Sig- ma Chi 1,2,3,4; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Christian Student Fellowship 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. FRANK L. EAST- LAND, Florence, AL, Nursing, Speech; Debate Club 1,2 Debate Team Co-Captain 2; Pi Kappa Phi 3 Historian 3. JAMES WARD EIFORD, Scottsboro, AL, Photogra- phy. MICHAEL DEITH ELLENBURG, Haleyville AL, Management; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4; Martial Arts 3. JERRI ELLIS, Haleyville, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 1. TEX LEE ERGLE, Town Creek, AL, Sociology. CAROL LYNN EUDY, Mount Olive, IL, Biology, Chemistry; Drama Club 2; Sophomore Class Favorite 2; Diorama 2; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; American Chemical Society 4. SUSAN K. EVANS, Athens, AL, Social Work; Social Work Club 2,4. HOLLY DRUE FLEEMAN, Lawrenceburg, TN, Ele- mentary Education; LaGrange Hall Representative 2. CLAUDE LEON FRANKS, Tuscumbia, AL, Man- agement. JOY DEANE FRANKS, Lutts, TN, Secre- tarial Education; Pleiade 1; Alpha Lambda Delta 2; Business Club 3,4; English Club 3,4; Treasurer 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4. GORDON WILLIAM FRAZIER, Florence, AL, Man- agement. LONNIE ERNEST FREEMAN, Russell- ville, AL, Sociology, Psychology; History Club 3,4; Sociology 3,4; Young Academics 3,4; Inter-Presidents Council 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 3,4; President Alpha Phi Alpha 4; Sociology Club Vice President 4. SUSAN MELINDA FRENCH, Huntsville, AL, Nurs- ing; Alpha Omicron Pi 1,2,3,4 Recording Secretary 2, President 3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Panhellenic Delegate 2; Student Nurses Association 1,2,3,4. 79 JANET LOVELACE FULMER, Florence, AL, Early Childhood and Elementary Education. SUSAN PUL- LEN GARGIS, Town Creek, Al, Biology. EDWARD BRINKLEY GARNER, JR., Florence, AL, English, Business; Association of University Students 4; Eng- lish Club 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Lights and Shad- ows Editor 4; Inter-Presidents Council 4; German Club 4; Ushers Club 3,4. BRETT ALAN GARRISON, Huntsville, AL, Mar- keting and Management. ROBERT EARL GAUTNER, JR., Killen, Al, Biology, Chemistry. ME- LINDA L. GENTLE, Haleyville, AL, Elementary and Early Childhood Education. ANN POTTER GILLESPIE, Russellville, AL, Ele- mentary Education. BOBBY GENE GINN, Florence, AL, Commercial Music; Band 1. LINDA LOU GOD- SEY, Rogersville, AL, Elementary Education. OSCAR STANLEY GOSSETT, JR., Florence, AL, Biology; Conservation Club 3,4; Commuters 3,4; SGA 4; American Chemical Society 3,4; Student University Relations Committee 4. JAMES RALPH GRAHAM, JR., Florence, AL, Sociology; Sociology Club 1, 2; Psychology Club 1,2; Social Work Organization 3 President 4. TERESA CHARLENE GRANT, Falk- ville, AL, Social Work; SGA 2; Senator 2; Alpha Omi- cron Phi 3,4 Education Chairman 4; Lafayette Hall Council 3 Vice President 3; Inter-Hall Council 3; Gold Triangle 4; Delta Tau Kappa 4; Social Work Organization 3,4 Newsletter Editor 4; Diorama Faculty Co-Editor 4; Who ' s Who 4. SANDRA LEE GRAVES, Birmingham, AL.Account- ing, Management; Alpha Chi 2,3,4 Secretary 4; BSU 2,3,4. JAMES THOMAS GRAY, Muscle Shoals, AL, Accounting; Circle K 1; Alpha Chi 4. KAREN SHANE GRAY, Columbia, TN, Elementary Educa- tion; Golden Girls 2,3,4; Association of Childhood Education 4; LaGrange Hall Council 2 Historian 3; Diorama 3; Freshman Favorites 1; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4. 80 While circling the parking lot the other day, a mirage miraculously appeared. It was a completely empty parking space and I dashed to claim it for my own. The mirage soon melted into reality as I drew close enough to read the sign that said " reserved parking. " Reserved for whom? I had three minutes until class, and the weatherman predicted rain. This episode illustrates that parking a car at UNA is one of those outside activities that is supposed to make us appreciate the difficulties of pursuing an education. The campus driver needs to be quick-witted, patient, understanding, and most of all, experienced. Quick wits are essential for making fast stops, expe- cially when a mass of people get out of class and scatter like a flock of wild geese. Patience is needed as you drive from one parking lot to another searching for even a small space to fit your car. Many days, after leaving home 30 minutes early, you will find visitors (here for workshops or luncheons) parked in your favorite place. Only superhuman un- derstanding can fight such frustration. Yet all of these instances seem to aid you when you Tire Tracks To Nowhere finally come upon an empty space. It has been many a day that I ' ve left a poor freshman sitting on his " tiger paws " wondering how I had gotten in a parking place where one car was hugging my bumper and the other was crowding the white line. All I can do is smile and say, " Practice, son, practice! " Anita Creekmore Frankie Frost 81 MICHAEL THOMAS GRAY, Florence, AL, Manage- ment. DEBORAH LOUISE GRIFFIN, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 1,2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. ROGER DALE GRIGGS, Tallassee, AL, Management, Marketing. JOYCE COLLUM GUMM, Florence, AL, Social Work; Social Work Organization 3,4. RHETA HAR- RIS HAGOOD, Russellville, AL, Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Physical Education Ma- jors Club 3,4. BRENDA GREENHILL HALL, Flor- ence, AL, Elementary Education. KATRINA A. HALL, Florence, AL, Music; Collegiate Singers 4; University Players 3,4; Spanish Club 2; Band 4; ROTC 3; MENC 2; Debate Club 1. TOMMIE LOU HALLMARK, Winfield, AL, Elementary Edu- cation. BETTY RENAE HAMILTON, Florence, AL, Marketing; Alpha Delta Pi 1,2,3,4 Membership Chairman 4; Panhellenic 4 Vice President 4; SOAR Counselor 3; Sophomore Class Secretary; Junior Class Secretary; Spring Fling Queen Runnerup 3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3; Sigma Chi Sweetheart 2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4. DONNA GAIL HANCOCK, Fayetteville, TN, Law Enforcement; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3, 4. JA- NETTE HARRIS, Venice, FL, Accounting, Manage- ment; Alpha Omicron Pi 2,3,4 Treasurer 3,4; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4 Recorder 3, President 4; Sigma Tau Pi 2; Diorama 2; LaGrange Hall Council 2; Asso- ciation of Women Students 2; Economics Club 3,4 Secretary 4; Inter-Presidents Council 4; Alpha Chi 3,4 Student Member National Accounting Association 4; Student Union Board 4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4. ROBERT LEWIS HARRIS, Tuscumbia, AL, Phys- ical Education; Kappa Alpha Psi 3, 4; Alpha Beta Alpha 3,4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Physical Edu- cation Majors Club 4; Football 3 All-State Team 3. ROBERTA ANN HARRIS, Tuscumbia, AL, Secre- tarial Education; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Student Alabama Education Association 4. SUSAN E. HARRIS, Section, AL, BSU 3,4; Hall Council LaGrange 3. ELIZABETH ANN HARTS- FIELD, Loretto, TN, Elementary and Early Child- hood Education. 82 | JANET CAROL HAWKINS, Fairview, OH, Biology; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4 Corresponding Secretary 4; Student Union Board 3; Intramural Football 1,2,3; Intramural Softball 1,2, 3. BILL THOMAS HAYNES, Jasper, AL, Biology; Conservation Club 4. MICHAEL LOUIS HEFLIN, Moulton, AL, History; Ushers Club 4; History Club 1,2,3,4; Political Science Club 4. DEBORAH TANNER HELLUMS, Cherokee, AL, Biology, Chemistry; American Chemical Society 3,4; Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4 Secretary 4. CHARLOTTE FRANCIS HENKEN, Florence, AL, Nursing; Ger- man Club 1,2,3,4; Roaring Rifles Club 2; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; Student Nurses Association 2,3,4; Rifle Team 3. PAUL ACLIS HENRY, Florence, AL, Man- agement; Economics Club 2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3. LETA LOU HERRING, Spruce Pine, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 2,3,4. DIANNE MARIE HERTHA, Huntsville, AL, Accounting; Alpha Lamb- da Delta 1,2; Alpha Beta Chi 1,2. JANET SUE HES- TER, Russellville, AL, Mathematics Education; BSU 1,2,3,4. JANICE MARIE HEUPEL, Florence, AL, Social Work; Social Work Organization 3,4. BEVERLY JANE HICKMAN, Florence, AL, Business Educa- tion; SOAR Counselor 4; Flor-Ala Business Staff 2; Sociology Club 3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Colle- giate Singers 3; Phi Beta Lambda 3. WILLIAM ALEXANDER HOBBS, Florence, Al, Music Educa- tion; Band 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. SHELIA REGINA HOLDBROOKS, Houston, AL, Education of the Mentally Retarded. CAROLYN MASON HOLLEY, Haleyville, AL, Elementary Edu- cation; Kappa Delta Phi 3,4. WILLIAM ALLEN HOOKER, Russellville, AL, Biology, English; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. 83 DANIEL LEE HOVATER, Tuscumbia, AL, Photog- raphy; Geography Club 4; Ushers Club 4; Martial Arts Club 2,3,4. ROBERT ALMON HOWARD, Lexing- ton, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. SABRINA JOYCE HOWARD, Cullman, AL, Vo- cational Home Economics; Home Economics Club 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Christian Student Fellow- ship 1,2,3,4. JERRY CRAIG HUDSON, Florence, AL, Account- ing; Alpha Chi 4. DANNY FREDERICK HUGHES, Leoma, TN, Marine Biology; American Chemical So- ciety 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 3,4; Beta Beta Beta 4; Spring Fling Water Show 2,3,4. TERRY LYNN HUGHES, Tuscumbia, Al, Sociology, Music; Colle- giate Singers 2,3; Band 2,3,4; Campus Ministry 3,4; Women ' s Softball 3. LINDA LEIGH HYDE, Decatur, AL, Elementary Education; Alpha Omicron Pi 3,4; Student Alabama Education Association 3,4; Intramurals 3. GEORGE DOUGLAS INGRAM, Florence, AL, Physics, Math- ematics, Commercial Music; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; Men ' s Chorus 1; University Band 1,2,3,4; Society of Physics Students 3,4 Vice President 3; MENC 4; Commuters 1,3,4. STEPHEN MONROE INMAN, Hartselle, AL, History. ROBERT DALE JACKSON, Haleyville, AL. G. DIANNE JACOBS, Muscle Shoals, AL, Early Child- hood and Elementary Education; Baptist Student Union 1,2,3,4; Association of Childhood Education 3,4 - Vice President 3,4. LARRY ROBERT JETER, Clifton, TN, Accounting; Alpha Chi 3,4. FREDDY D. JOHNSON, Sheffield, AL, Accounting. SAMUEL MICHAEL JOHNSON, Sulligent, AL, Ac- counting, Finance; Sigma Chi 1,2, 3,4 President 4, Vice President 3, Social Chairman 2, Inter-Fraternity Council Representative 2; SGA 2,3 Treasurer 3; Economics Club 3,4 Treasurer 4; Alpha Chi 2,3,4; ODE 3,4; ODK 4; Sophomore Class Treasurer; Flor- Ala Circulation Manager 4; Who ' s Who 3,4; Mr. UNA Nominee 1976. TOMMY E. JOHNSON, Athens, AL, Biology; Pi Kappa Alpha 1,2,3, 4; University Players 1,2,3,4; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; SOAR 3; Spanish Club 2,3. 84 CARL C. JONES, Lithonia, GA, Commercial Music; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; Ushers Club 3,4. INA FAYE JONES, Florence, AL. JANICE JONES, Pulaski, TN, Elementary Education. JUDY ANN JONES, Muscle Shoals, AL, Commercial Music; Band 1,2,3; MENC 2,3,4 Officer 3. MICHAEL COREY JONES, St. Joseph, TN, Histo- ry; Commuters 1; History Club 1,2,3,4 President 4. MIRIAN CONSTANCE JONES, Sheffield, AL, So- cial Work; Social Work Organization 1; Young Aca- demics 1. NEIL NORTON JONES, Russellville, AL, Music; Ushers Club 1,2,3,4; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; BSU 3,4 Bible Study Chairman 3, BSU Choir 4, President 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; History Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2,3. John Lee and Joyce Weeks show that there is little difference in campus wear for men and women. 85 SANDRA BRADLEY JONES, Killen, AL, Biology. DUSTY JAMES JORDAN, Leoma, TN, History. KERRY DIANE JORDAN, Huntsville, AL, Account- ing; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister, President 2; Alpha Chi 3,4. RICHARD DAVID KEARNEY, Huntsville, AL, Ac- counting, Management; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4 Ritualist 1,2, Social Chairman 3, Treasurer 4; Alpha Chi 4; BSU 3,4; Spanish Club 3; Rifle Team 1,2. AL- ICE ABEL KEMP, Florence, AL, Sociology, Psychol- ogy; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Sociology Club 2,3,4; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2,3,4. YOLANDE LONG KENT, Golden, MS, Music; Band 3,4; Chorus 3,4. DOROTHY ANN KERSTIENS, Lawrenceburg, TN, Office Administration. PATRICIA ANN KEY, Flor- ence, AL, Social Work; Alpha Omicron Pi 1; Social Work Organization 3,4. JAMES PATRICK KILEY, JR., Florence, AL, Secondary Education, Biology, History; ROTC 1,2,3,4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Phi Gamma Delta 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. FREDDY NEIL KILLEN, Florence, AL, Sociology; Sigma Chi 2,3,4; Geography Club 2; Psychology Club 2,3; Sociology Club 3,4; SGA 3; Student Union Board 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. JOANN KIMBROUGH, Tus- cumbia, AL, Special Education. DEBRA JAYNE KING, Huntsville, AL, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Sadie Hawkins Day Miss Best Dressed 1; Pleiade 1; Alpha Lambda Delta 2; Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4 Activities Chairman 2, Music Chairman 3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3; Junior Class Treasurer; PEM Club 2; Top Ten Homecoming 2,3; Gold Triangle 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4. JAMES A. KING, Decatur, AL, Marketing, Manage- ment; Phi Gamma Delta 3; Circle K 3. RHONDA KAYE KING, Lexington, AL, Elementary Education and Special Education; Association for Childhood Education 3,4 Vice President 4; Commuters 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. JOHN BART- LETT KINGSLEY, Florence, AL, Marine Biology; Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4; Beta Beta Beta 4. 86 DAVID KOURCE, Huntsville, AL, Sociology. PA- TRICIA ELLEN KROCHMALNY, Columbus, GA, Fashion Merchandising and Retailing; Home Eco- nomics Club 2,3,4. JANICE CAROL LACKEY, Boaz, AL, History, Secondary Education; Association of University Students 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 2. CHARLOTTE JUANITA LANCASTER, Tuscum- bia, AL, Sociology; Alpha Delta Pi 1,2,3; Sociology Club 4. CHARLES BEDFORD LANNING, Lawren- ceburg, TN, Chemistry, Biology; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,4; American Chemical Society 2,3,4. DEBRA JOYCE LANSDELL, Town Creek, AL, Elementary Education; Alpha Omicron Pi 4; Band 1,2,3; Drum Corps 2; Association of Childhood Education 3,4 Treasurer 3, President 4; Inter- Presidents Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Music Edu- cators Club 2; Rotaract 1; Judiciary Council Rice Hall 2. JAMES DEREKE LATIMORE, Columbus, GA, Psy- chology, Sociology ; Kappa Alpha Psi 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4. APRIL TIPTON LAWLES, Florence, AL, Elementary and Secondary Music Education; Band 1,2,3; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; Music Educators Club 1. JONATHAN EDWARD LAWLES, Florence, AL, Music; Band 1,2,3,4; Collegiate Singers 1,2,3,4; SOAR Cabaret Theater Band 1,3,4; Music Educators Club 1,2,3,4. NANCY TAYLOR LEATHERS, Russellville, AL, Secondary Education, English; Kappa Delta Pi, 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta. DEBORAH SUE LEE, Decatur, AL, Music Education; Collegiate Singers 3,4; MENC, 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4 Treasurer; Publicity Direc- tor, LaGrange Hall 4; Flag Corps 4; Student Accom- panist 3,4. ELIZABETH ANN LEE, Tuscumbia, AL, Social Work; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; Social Work Organiza- tion 3,4. GEDA CAROL LEE, Tuscumbia, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 3,4. JAMES LAWRENCE LEE, Collin- wood, TN, Business Management. ROBERT LEE, Cullman, AL, Chemistry, History; Scabbard and Blade. 87 RICK ALAN LESTER, Huntsville, AL, Economics and Management; Student Government Associ- ation Vice President 3, President 3, Representative 2; AUS 3,4; Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4 Secretary 2,4, Trea- surer 3; Diorama Editor 4; Flor-Ala Staff 3; Young Democrats 2,3,4 Secretary Treasurer 3; Phi Alpha Theta 2,3,4; Gold Triangle 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3,4; Delta Tau Kappa 2,3,4; Collegiate Singers 1,2,3; University Band 1; President Jr.-Soph. Class; Rivers Hall Council 1,2,3 - Secretary 3; SOAR Counselor 2; Who ' s Who 3,4; SOAR Cabaret Show 3,4; Economics Club 3,4; IFC 2,3; Mr. UNA Nominee 1976. MARY MARGARET LEWEY, Tuscumbia, AL, Elementary and Early Childhood Education. DEBRA SUE LEWIS, Spruce Pine, AL, Social Work; Social Work Organization 3,4; Political Science Club 4. RICKY JOE LIGHT, Decatur, AL, Management; Tennis; Intramurals Tennis 1st place. CONNIE LYN LIVERETT, Sheffield, AL, Marketing and Management; AWC 1,2; UNA Commuters 3,4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4; Alpha Lambda Delta 1, 2,3,4; AWS 1,2; SGA 3; Ping-Pong Intramurals 2nd place, 3; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Nominee 1976. WANDA LOUISE LUFFMAN, Law- renceburg, TN, Secondary Education, Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 2,3. REBECCA ANN LUPO, Decatur, AL, Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Alpha Beta Alpha 3,4 President 4; Diorama 3; Circle K 2,3,4 Secretary 3,4 Treasurer 2. CANDYE M. MALONE, Flor- ence, AL, Secondary Education, English; Alpha Beta Alpha 2,3. GARY WAYNE MANASCO, Bellevue, OH, Physical Education; PE Majors 2,3,4; SAEA 2,3,4 President 3 State Vice-President 3 State President 4 National Officer 3; PE Major of the Year 3. PATRICIA ANN MANESS, Huntsville, AL, Secon- dary Education, Social Studies; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4 - Reporter 3,4 Scholarship Chairman 2; Golden Girl 2,3; Golden Girl of the Year 3; Student Union Board - Member-at-Large 3,4; History Club 3 Social Chairman; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Flor-Ala 3; Diorama 3; Baptist Student Union 1,2,3,4 Intramurals Chairman 3,4; Homecoming Court At- tendant 3; Pershing Rifles Sweetheart 3; Who ' s Who 4. ROGER STEPHEN MANN, Sheffield, AL, Ac- counting; Alpha Chi 3,4 Treasurer 4; French Club 3,4. DEBRA LYNN MANSELL, Florence, AL, Busi- ness Management; Band 1,2,3; Alpha Omicron Pi 1,2,3,4 Vice President 2,3 President 4; Diorama 3; Who ' s Who 4. ROBERT MARCUS MARLAR, Florence, AL, Social Work; IPC 2,3; Social Work Organization 3,4; Diora- ma 1 Editor 2; SGA 2; BSU 2,3; SUB 2; Physical Education Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4 Assistant Intramural Director 4. REBECCA JEAN MARSH, Florence, AL, Economics and Finance; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2, 3,4; Band 1,2,3; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Pleiade 1. DAVID BRUCE MARTIN, Huntsville, AL, Mar- keting and Management; Collegiates. J That Las Vegas fever permeates Towers cafeteria during Casino Night. JOHN DAVID MARTIN, Decatur, AL, Business Management; Phi Gamma Delta; IFC President; Circle K Vice-President; Residence Hall Executive Committee Treasurer; Business Club; Who ' s Who 4; Mr. UNA Court 1976. MARTHA B. MARTINEZ, Russellville, AL, Social Work; Social Work Club 3,4. CHERYL ANN MASTIN, Huntsville, AL, Account- ing; Christian Student Fellowship 2,3,4 Secretary 4; Alpha Chi 4. MARGARET LOUISE MATTHEWS, Loretta, TN, History, Education. WESLEY MATTHEW MAT- TOX, Athens, AL, Music Education; National Associ- ation of Rudimental Drummers 1,2,3,4; Percusive Arts Society 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4 Vice-President 4; Rivers Hall Council 4; IPC 4; Student Alabama Edu- cation 4. ROSA ANN MCAFEE, Spruce Pine, AL, Vocational Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Kappa Omicron Phi; IPC. WILLIAM RANDALL MCCANN, Tuscumbia, AL, Biology; Kappa Sigma 4; SGA President 4; Who ' s Who 4; Mr. UNA Court 1976. VIRGIL ADAMS MCCARGO, Anniston, AL, Social Work; Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4. JAMES A. MCCOLLUM, Sheffield, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 3,4; Rotaract 3,4. 89 THOMAS WORLEY MCCORD, Florence, AL, Man- agement; Spanish Club 3. DEBBIE G. MCCRELESS, Hatton, AL, Elementary Education. RICKEY JAMES MCCRELESS, Florence, AL, Management; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4. TIMOTHY ANDREW MCDONALD, Bridgeport, AL, Accounting and Marketing; Pi Kappa Alpha 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2; Alpha Chi 3,4; Intramurals- Softball 3,4; Football 3, 4; Basketball 3; Tennis 3. WILLIAM LEE MCKELVEY, Florence, AL, Busi- ness Management. PAMELA CAUTHEN MCPHAIL, Muscle Shoals, AL, Early Childhood Education. TINA ANN MCWILLIAMS, Cherokee, AL, Sociolo- gy. CHERYL ANN MEDLEY, Florence, AL, Health, Physical Education and Recreation; PE Majors Club 1, 2,3,4. MARILYN KAY MELTON, Cherokee, AL, Sociology, Education; AWC 1; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 1,2,3; Young Republicans 1; Sociology Club 1,2. RICHARD LOUIS MELTON, Florence, AL, Ac- counting; Alpha Chi 3 Vice-President, President 4; Intramurals 3,4. RHONDA KAREN MILES, Flor- ence, AL, Elementary, Secondary Music Education; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; Alpha Delta Pi 2,3,4 Trea- surer 3, Music Chairman 3,4; Flag Corps 4; Associ- ation of Women Commuters 1,2,3,4; MENC 3,4. ROGER LYNN MILLER, Pell City, AL, Physical Education; Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4; Football 1. ROGER WAYNE MILLER, Tuscumbia, AL, Politi- cal Science; Kappa Sigma 4 House Manager 1,2; IFC Representative 1,2,3 Scholarship Chairman 3,4, Ritualist 3,4; Man of the Year 4; SGA Senator 3; ZTA Order of the Shield 3; Delta Tau Kappa Honor Society 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. TERRI JOAN MIN- ER, Killen, AL, Early Childhood and Elementary Education. DANNY R. MITCHELL, Five Points, TN, History, Secondary Education; Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4 Officer 2,3; Ushers Club 2,3; History Club 3,4; IFC 4; IHC 3. 90 RHONDA LYNN MITCHELL, Florence, AL, Ele- mentary and Early Childhood Education; AWS 1; Association of Women Commuters 1; Kappa Omicron Phi 2; UNA Commuters 4; Spanish Club 4; ACE 4. DOLORES ANN MONTGOMERY, Leighton, AL, Biology; Band, 1,2,3,4; ACS 3,4; Commuters 1. LILA RUTH MOODY, Florence, AL, Social Work; SWO 4. SARA LOU MOORE, Belmont, MS, Elementary Education; Baptist Student Union 1. GEORGE TIMOTHY MORRISON, Lawrenceburg, TN, Histo- ry, English; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4 Vice-President 4; Debate Club 2,3,4 Vice-President 3,4. PAMELA LYNN MORSE, Decatur, AL, English; Diorama Associate Editor 4; English Club 4; Phi Eta Sigma 2; Spanish Club 1,2. NGOZI NNURI MUSA, Los Angeles, CA, Secondary Education, English; International Students Organiza- tion Secretary Vice-President. DENYSE ANNE MYSLENSKI, Pulaski, TN, Elementary Edu- cation. LAWANDA FAITH NASH, Florence, AL, So- cial Work; Social Work Organization. PATRICIA PHILLIPS NEAL, Florence, AL, Secon- dary Education, English, History; Alpha Delta Pi 2,3,4. CAROL JUNE NEWBERRY, Florence, AL, Social Work; Social Work Organization 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4. DEBORAH JOAN NEWBERRY, Florence, AL, Art Education; Pleaide 1,2; Kappa Del- ta Pi 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4. ROBERT MICHAEL NEWMAN, Kennedy, AL, Management and Business. SUSAN CORBETT NEWMAN, Fayette, AL, Secretarial Education, Eng- lish; Kappa Delta Pi, 3,4. REBECCA LYNN NOR- MAN, Florence, AL, English, Social Work; Social Work Organization 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4. 91 An Address To The Great Escape . . . where and how far? Well, boys and girls, my Greatest Escape during my time here at TUNA is northwest of campus, about 15 miles away. It ' s the Natchez Trace. Or more specifically, the place closest to my collegiate heart is Holly Park on the Trace. Where else can you wade in the creek, talk to the friendliest trees this side of the Mushroom Forest, smell the fresh air that is untainted by the " progress " of Muscle Shoals, walk on damp ground that is alive with the heady aroma of life, and sip on a cold beer? Ah, this place opens up all those closed minds, causes all those Florence rednecks to become aware, and brings out the best in mankind. The Trace is a good place to get to know someone, Pl OSD6Ctive TUNA Stlld.6n.tS whether it be your dog, your lover, your close com- padre, or your own best friend yourself. The rushing water of the creek provides soft, gurgling, omnipres- ent background music, so soothing, so unlike the raspy, nerve shattering type that pervades the sound spectrum surrounding the average TUNA student. There are other sounds, of course, like that of birds playing in the trees, talking bird talk and thinking bird thoughts, thoughts that although small, are free from worry over temporal matters, like the term pa- per due next week, or the speech tomorrow, or what went wrong on that date that flopped. The sights are also mellow, without the sharp edges or the garish designs of golden arches or flashing rent-a- signs or jacked-up cars that go " bugga-ta-bugga " in the night. Trees, flowers, bushes, and grasses are in abundance: substantial yet fragile, unmoving yet growing. They soak up the nutrients of the earth like thirsty students do the nourishment of suds. The sky alternates between shades of blue, black, gray, white, pink, orange, red, purple, and just plain pretty. Al- though it is the same sky that fits quite nicely over the plethora of a picayunish populace on campus, it is somehow different, almost as if the Trace sky is un- aware that far below, people are present and sharing nature ' s domain. Often I have taken the long and winding road to the Trace after an early afternoon class and found myself in Tennessee paradise. I have had more than a few memorable moments on the Trace: discovered true brotherhood, told my true love of my feelings, charted the direction of my life, and gotten loaded more that a few times. The Trace . . . ah, heaven. Bill Lockhart 92 RODNEY GENE NORWOOD, St. Joseph, TN, Psy- chology, BSU 2,3,4; SUB 2,3,4 Vice-President 4; Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4. STEWART O ' BANNON, Flor- ence, AL, Political Science, English; Band 1,2,3; Colle- giates 2,3,4; Debate Club 3,4; Debate Honorary 4; Rotaract 1,2; BSU 3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; History Club 1. SHERRY P. ODEN, Tuscumbia, AL, Special Education. ADA MARIE OWEN, Florence, AL, Special Educa- tion. ANTHONY KILMER PAGE, Rogersville, AL, Business Management, Economics-Finance. JANE E. PALMER, Florence, AL, Art Education; Economics Club 4. TIMOTHY GENE PANNELL, Florence AL, Man- agement. MELISSA GAYE PAPER, Florence, AL, Early Childhood and Elementary Education; BSU 3,4. KENNETH BRUCE PARKER, Hackleburg, AL, History. STEPHEN WAYNE PARKER, Muscle Shoals, AL, Physics; Society of Physics Students 3,4; Tennis 2. JAMES WANSLEY PARSONS, Florence, AL, Biol- ogy; American Chemical Society 1,2. BEVERLY JO PASCHAL, Birmingham, AL, History; History Club 3; French Club Vice-President 3, President 4; Gold Triangle Secretary 4; Political Science Club 3,4; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; SUB 4; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Nominee 1976. JACQUELINE REYNELL PATTON, Florence, AL, Elementary and Early Childhood Education; AWC 1,2,3 Secretary 2; UNAC 3,4 Vice-President 3; Association of Childhood Education 3,4, Vice-Presi- dent 4. DEBORAH JEAN PEARSON, Woodville, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 2; BSU 1,2,3,4. POWELL WILLIAM PECK, JR., Florence, AL, Accounting. 93 JOHN CLARKE PEEDEN, Florence, AL, Nursing; SNA 2 Vice-President Treasurer. FRITZ KEITH PETERS, Florence, AL, History, Political Science; Delta Tau Kappa; Social Science Honorary 2,3; Phi Alpha Theta 3; Christian Student Fellowship. RICHARD LEE PFLUEGER, Florence, AL, Ac- counting; Alpha Chi 3,4; Intramural Badminton 4; Basketball 4. DEBBIE VINSON PHARR, Belmont, MS, Fashion Merchandising; Home Economics Club 2,3; Kappa Omicron Phi 2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. MARCIA KAY PHILLIPS, Iron City, TN, Accounting, History; Al- pha Lambda Delta 1,2,3,4 Historian 2 Senior Advisor 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; Delta Tau Kappa 3,4 Vice-President 4; AUS 2,3,4 - Rep. 2 Vice-President 3 President 4 - Gold Triangle 4 Historian 4; Alpha Leadership Circle 4 Treasurer 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; History Club 2,3,4 Secretary 2,3; UNA Counseling Center Board 3; SGA 3; SUB 4; IPC 4; UNA Women ' s Bas- ketball 2; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Nominee 1976. WILLIAM GRADY PHILLIPS, Shiloh, TN, Elemen- tary Education. JUDY DIANE PIGG, Collinwood, TN, Soci- ology; Sociology Club 2. STEPHEN ALLAN PIR- KLE, Decatur, AL, Accounting, Business Education- Music Education; UNA Music Educators National Conference 3; Alpha Chi 3; Band 3; Collegiate Singers 3. JESSICA LOUISE PITCOCK, Decatur, AL, Nurs- ing; AWS Council 2; SNA 2,3,4; Commuters 4; Resi- dent Sports 1,2, 3. MYRA L. PLEDGER, Horton, AL, Elementary Edu- cation; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2; Lionettes 2. KER- MIT DANIEL PORCH, Albertville, AL, Marketing; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4. PHILIP EARL POSEY, Tus- cumbia, AL, Accounting, Marketing; BSU 1,2,3,4. VICKIE JANE POUNDERS, Spruce Pine, AL, Ele- mentary Education and Special Education; Commut- ers Officer. DONNA DELL POWERS, Florence, AL, History, Education. VALARIE PRESCOTT, Chattanooga, TN, Commercial Art, English; Alpha Delta Pi 1,2,3,4 President 4; IPC 3,4. 94 I KAREN DAWN PRESSNELL, Elkmont, AL, Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Fresh- man Favorite; Freshman Class Vice President; Home- coming Court 1; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4 Chaplain 1, Vice President 1; Miss Alabama Finalist 2; Miss UNA 4. EDDIE EARL PRICE, Florence, AL, History. CAR- OL DAWN PROSSER, Huntsville, AL, Psychology; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4 President 3,4; Panhellenic 2 - President 3; Student Union Board Secretary 3,4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3,4 Projects Chairman, Treasurer; SOAR Counselor 3; Golden Girl 3,4; Intra- murals 2,3; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Court 1976. LINDA ANN RAGLAND, Florence, AL, English; De- bate Club 1. ELLA MARIE RANEY, Florence, AL, Elementary and Early Childhood Education. PAME- LA JO RASBURY, Beaverton, AL, Business Educa- tion. NANCY PUTMAN RAY, Lawrenceburg, TN, Math- ematics, English, Secondary Education; Alpha Lamb- da Delta 2 Reporter 3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon Secretary 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi; Women ' s Basketball. MARY ELIZABETH RAE, Florence, AL, Office Ad- ministration. NANCY REGINA REDDING, Killen, AL, Music Education; Band 1, 2,3,4; Jazz Band 1,2,3,4; Musical Pit Orchestra 3; Intramural Sports 1. MARK E. REEVES, Loretto, TN, Biology; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. SUSAN LYNN RENEGAR, Hunts- ville, AL, Elementary Education and Early Childhood Education; Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Lamb- da 3,4; Student Union Board 3,4; Diorama 4; Intramu- ral Sports 2,3,4. TERRY RAY RHODES, Florence, AL, Physical Education. PAMELA MITCHELL RICHARDSON, Florence, AL, Management; Sigma Tau Pi 2; Phi Beta Lambda 4. GALEN CHARLES RICHESON, Florence, AL, Chemistry; American Chemical Society 1,2,3,4; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3,4 Treasurer 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Com- muters 3,4; Who ' s Who 4. JAMES DAVID RICK- ARD, Florence, AL, Chemistry; American Chemical Society 4; Society of Physics Students 2; Christian Student Fellowship 2; Phi Mu Alpha 3; Circle K 1. 95 STEVE C. RICKMAN, Florence, AL, Physical Edu cation; Sigma Chi 4; H-Per Club 2. DARIAN CAN- ERDAY RILEY, Tuscumbia, AL, Secondary Educa- tion, Mathematics; Pleiade 1; Alpha Lambda Delta 1; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2; Phi Kappa Phi 1. BRENDA GENEICE ROBBINS, Florence, AL, Elementary Education and Special Education; Alpha Lambda Delta 2,3; Phi Kappa Phi 4. TERESA MCGEE ROBERSON, Killen, AL, Secre- tarial Education and Physical Education; H-PER Club 1,2,3,4; Business Club 2; Intramural Badminton 3, Volleyball. RICHARD EVERETT ROBERTS, De- catur, AL, History; History Club 2,3,4; Collegiate Singers 2,3,4; Rivers Hall Council. STEPHEN JO- SEPH ROBIDOUX, Florence, AL, Biology; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; American Chemical Society 3,4. RANDEL LEE RODEN, Lexington, AL, Professional Biology and Chemistry. WESLEY EARL RODEN, Muscle S hoals, AL, History; Band 1,2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 2,3,4. IRA HUBERT ROGERS, Bridge- port, AL, History; SGA Representative 3; Student Union Board 3; Sigma Chi 2,3,4; Intramural Basket- ball 2 ROJEAN CARPENTER ROGERS, Tuscumbia, AL, Nursing. WILLIAM L. ROWELL, Florence, AL, So- cial Work. DALE EDWIN RUSSEL, Florence, AL, Mathematics; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,4; Society of Physics Students 3,4. CINDY JANE RUTHERFORD, Muscle Shoals, AL, Office Administration; Association of Women Stu- dents 1,2 Vice President 2; Business Club 1; Phi Beta Lambda 2,3,4; Intramurals 3,4. ALESA GALE RYALS, Ft. Deposit, AL, Music Education; Band 1; Collegiate Singers 3. JOHN GERALD SANDER- SON, Florence, AL, Finance; Young Republicans Vice President, Finance Chairman 2,3; Economics Club Program Director 3,4; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3,4. 96 MELINDA RUTH SANDERSON, Harvest, AL, Ele- mentary Education; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Baptist Stu- dent Union 3,4; Student Alabama Education Associ- ation 4. DARRELL WAYNE SAYLOR, Florence, AL, Health, Physical Education and Recreation; H- PER Club 2,3,4 Vice President 3. JAMES DAN- IEL SCHMIDLKOFER, Florence, AL, Television- Radio Broadcasting; Circle K 1,2; German Club 2; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2, 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. DARRELL LEN SCHMIDT, Decatur, AL, Math- ematics; Band; German Club; Collegiate Singers; Lambda Chi Alpha President; Kappa Mu Epsilon; IFC; IPC. BARBARA ELLEN SCOTT, Florence, AL, Elementary Education. DAVID RANDALL SCOTT, Huntsville, AL, Business Management; German Club 1,2,3,4. VICKI LEE SCOTT, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 1,2,3,4 Treasurer 3, Vice Presi- dent 4. CLARA VIOLA SECKINGER, Peachtree City, GA, Elementary Education; Flor-Ala 1,2; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4 Secretary of Pledge Class; AEC; Golden Girl; Intramurals. LINDA DARNIECE SELF, Florence, AL, Social Work; Alpha Omicron Pi 2,3,4; Diorama 3; Social Work Organization 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2. JAMES W. SHANER, Warrior, AL, Art. CONNIE SUE SHARP, Decatur, AL, Elementary and Early Childhood Education; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Student Alabama Education Association 3,4; ACE 3; Diorama 2. JANICE MARIE SHARP, Florence, AL, Office Administration. MORRIS CHANDLER SHIPPER, Decatur, AL, Management; Ushers Club 3,4; Newman Club 3,4; Flor-Ala Sports Editor 4; Alpha Tau Omega 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. GARY DALE SIDES, Leoma, TN, Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. JOANNE SIMMONS, Florence, AL, Social Work; Zeta Tau Al- pha 2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Golden Girl 4; Social Work Organization 3,4. 97 TOMMY WAYNE SINGLETON, Muscle Shoals, AL, Accounting. TONYA GAIL SLAUGHTER, Kin- ston, AL, Natural Science; Kappa Delta Pi 2. DON- NA MARIE SLEEPER, Florence, AL, Nursing; Gold- en Girl 2,3,4; Student Union Board 4; SAEA 4; Phi Mu 1,2, 3,4; Volleyball 2. CAROL ANN SLOAN, Florence, AL, Music Educa- tion and Voice; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4; MENC Election Chairman; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Colle- giate Singers 1,2,3,4; Golden Girl 1,2,3; SOAR The- ater 3,4; Second Runnerup Miss UNA: Intramurals 1,2,3. BYRON L. SMITH, Florence, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi 4; National Accounting Association 4. CAROL FORD SMITH, Florence, AL, Nursing; Band 1; Alpha Omicron Pi 1; Student Union Board 1; Stu- dent Nurses Association 4. ELIZABETH P. SMITH, Huntsville, AL, Early Childhood Education. LUCILLE WESSEL SMITH, Florence, AL, Office Administration; History Club 1,2; Business Club 2,3. RAYMOND HUGH SMITH, Russellville, AL, Business Management and History. Ready for another day of classes, Beverly Paschal and Ewing Sellers climb the hill toward Keller. 98 SUSAN WARREN SMITH, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 3,4. VIVIAN ANNE SMITH, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses As- sociation. BONITA FRANK SNODDY, Haleyville, AL, Art Education. STEVEN WAYNE SOLLEY, Huntsville, AL, Math- ematics. SHERRIE LYNN SOUSTEK, Florence, AL, Studio Art; ROTC 2. JANICE ANN SOUTH, Tus- cumbia, AL, Social Work; Delta Tau Kappa; Social Work Organization; Physical Science Club. CELIA MAE SOUTHERN, Muscle Shoals, AL, Of- fice Administration; Alpha Omicron Pi 3,4; AW C 1; Phi Beta Lambda 2,3,4. STEPHEN FRANKLIN SPARKS, Muscle Shoals, AL, Special Education; Band 1,2,3,4; Circle K 4; Baptist Student Union 3. GAIL JOHNSON SPIRES, Florence, AL, Elemen- tary Education; Band 1. SYLVIA CAROL SPRUIELL, Sulligent, AL, Early Childhood and Elementary Education; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4. JANET LYNN SRYGLEY, Tampa, FL, Special Education, Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. JAMES W. STEELE, Florence, AL, Accounting. LAWRENCE STEPHENS, Phenix City, AL, Phys- ical Education; Kappa Alpha Psi 2; Young Academics 1; Football 2 Student Coach 2. DONNA RUTH STEVENSON, Florence, AL, Business Management. GEORGE RILEY STONE, Decatur, AL, Manage- ment. 99 SUZANNE STOREY, Pulaski, TN, Early Childhood and Elementary Education; SAEA 1; Dorm Officer 2; Alpha Omicron Pi 2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; BSU 1; Intramurals 1, 2,3,4. JEFFREY LYNN STYLES, Cullman, AL, Finance; Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; History Club 1,2; Economics Club 4. DOROTHY ANN SUMMERHILL, Florence, AL, Home Economics. BUICE LEE SUTHERLAND, Florence, AL, Ele- mentary Education; Student Union Board 4; Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4; Flor-Ala 4; IHC 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Intramurals; Mr. UNA Court 1976. MILTON DON SYLVESTER, Florence, AL, Music Education; Band 2,3,4; MENC 4; Stage Band 3. RONNIE ALBERT THOMAS, Phil Campbell, AL, Management; Vice President of Freshman Class; President of Freshman Class; Phi Beta Lambda 3,4. DEBORAH A. THOMPSON, Cherokee, AL, Elemen- tary Education. JENNIFER LOUISE THOMPSON, Florence, AL, Professional Biology; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; Panhellenic 3,4; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Collegiate Sing- ers 1,2,3,4. ROBERT EARL THOMPSON, Florence, AL, Accounting; Phi Eta Sigma 1; Alpha Chi 3,4. CAROLYN ANN THORN, Red Bay, AL, Account- ing; Flor-Ala 3,4 Associate Editor 4; Lafayette Hall Council 3,4 President 4; IRC 3, 4 Secretary 4; Inter-Presidents Council 4 Secretary, Treasurer 4; Gold Triangle 4 Vice President 4; Alpha Sigma Lambda 4 Historian 4; Economics Club 3,4; Alpha Chi 3, 4; SGA; Intramurals 3,4; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Nominee 1976. JANET S. THORN, Russell- ville, AL, Social Work; Spanish Club 3; Social Work Organization 3,4 Publicity Chairman. MARY ME- LANIE TIMMONS, Florence, AL, English; English Club; Alpha Sigma Lambda; Sigma Tau Delta; Flor- Ala 1,2,3,4; German Club; Spanish Club; Alpha Delta Pi; AWS; Junior Woman of the Year; IPC, Who ' s Who Committee; Intramurals; Who ' s Who 4; Miss UNA Court 1976. LAURA HIGHSMITH TINSLEY, Russellville, AL, Chemistry and Home Economics, English; Alpha Omicron Pi 1,2,3,4 Treasurer, Corresponding Sec- retary 4; Kappa Omicron Pi 1,2,3,4; American Chemi- cal Society 2,3, 4 President 4; SAEA 1; American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists 4; Home Economics Club 1,2,3; Flor-Ala 3,4; English Club 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4. CHERIE DAWN TOLLEY, Summerville, SC, Sociology; Alpha Delta Pi 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Political Science Club 3. THERESA VALOREE TOMASZEWSKI, Florence, AL, Chemistry; American Chemical Society 1; Alpha Lambda Delta 1. 100 I CHARLES GLENN TOMPKINS, Tuscumbia, AL, Management; Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4 Vice President 3; Ushers Club 3,4. CHARLES KEITH TOMPKINS, Tuscumbia, AL, Accounting; Kappa Sigma, 3,4; Al- pha Chi 4. GINGER SHARON TURNEY, Falkville, AL, Secretarial Education, English; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Phi Beta Lambda 2,3,4. ANTHONY PAUL UNDERWOOD, Gainsville, GA, Political Science, History; ROTC 1,2,3,4; Residence Hall Staff 2,3,4; Sigma Chi 1,2,3,4 Vice President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4 President 4; Phi Alpha Theta 2,3,4 President 4; Delta Tau Kappa 2,3,4 - President 4; Young Democrats 2,3,4 President 4; Who ' s Who 4; Mr. UNA Court 1976. ANITA SUE VAUGHAN, Florence, AL, Elementary Education; Miss Alabama 1975; Diorama Beauty 1; Lionettes 1,2; Homecoming Queen 3; AWS 1,2,3; Miss UNA 3; Al- pha Sigma Lambda 3,4; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; Collegiate Singers 1,2,3,4; SOAR Cast 1,2,4; AWC 1,2; Pike Dream Girl 3; ROTC Sweetheart 1; National Finalist Pike Dream Girl 3. CATHY THORN VICKERY, Hackleburg, AL, Mathematics. DANNY LYNN VINSON, Huntsville AL, Market- ing; Pi Kappa Alpha 1,2,3, 4; University Players 2,3,4; Pi Kappa Alpha Secretary, Treasurer, Vice President; Head Cheerleader 3; IPC 4; Cinema Society 3; Track Team 1. RANNY GLENN VINSON, Huntsville, AL, Marketing. KAREN MELISSA WADDELL, Rogers- ville, AL, Office Administration; Band 1. MARCIA LYNNE WAGONER, Sheffield, AL, Phys- ical Education. CYNTHIA DALE WALKER, Cor- inth, MS, Secretarial Education. JOHN STANLEY WALLACE, Rogersville, AL, Management; Track 1,2. ROY MICHAEL WAMSLEY, Glenn, MS, Elemen- tary Education. THOMAS NELSON WARD, Flor- ence, AL, Marketing; Pi Kappa Alpha; Economics Club. JAMES ROBERT WATKINS, Florence, AL, Management; Economics Club 4. 101 ALLAN JAY WEINBERG, Huntsville, AL, Music Education; MENC 1,2,3,4; Rotaract 1; Band 1,2,3, 4 President 4; SAEA 4; University Players 3; Ushers Club 2,3,4. DAVID LOYD WELBORN, Phil Camp- bell, AL, Mathematics, Secondary Education; Intra- murals 2,3,4. JOY S. WELLS, Russellville, AL, Chem- istry, Biology; American Chemical Society 3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. PATRICIA ANN WEST, Florence, AL, Physical Education; H-PER Club. BEVERLY KAYE WHITE, Birmingham, AL, Nursing; Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4; Panhellenic Vice President 2,3; Alpha Sigma Lambda 2,3,4; AWS 1,2 Secretary 2; Student Union Board 2; Band 1; Student Nurses Association 2,4. CATHY JEAN WHITE, Lawrenceburg, TN, Vo- cational Home Economics; Kappa Omicron Phi 2,3,4; Home Economics Club 2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Sig- ma Tau Delta; Alpha Sigma Lambda 3,4. HARRIET LOU WHITE, Cullman, AL, Office As- ministration; Band 4. REBECCA JO WHITE, Ro- gersville, AL, Social Work; Band, Sociology Club; So- cial Work Organization; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl; Intramurals 1,2. GERI LYNN WHITTEN, Mus- cle Shoals, AL, History, Political Science; History Club Officer 4; Phi Alpha Theta. PATRICIA DIANE WHITTEN, Iron City, TN, Physical Education; Physical Education Majors Club 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. RICHARD HENRY WHIT- TEN, Florence, AL, Accounting; Alpha Chi Vice President. TERRY JO WILBANKS, Athens, AL, Early Childhood and Elementary EDUCATION: Zeta Tau Alpha 2; Alpha Sigma Lambda 1; Kappa Delta Pi 1; Association for Childhood Education; SAEA. BECKI WILKERSON, Trinity, AL, Physical Educa- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha 3,4 Intramurals Chairman 4; Physical Education Majors Club 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. LYLE ASHLEY WILKES, Florence, AL, Physical Education; ROTC Rangers 1,2, 3,4; Pershing Rifles 1,2,3; Rifle Team 1,2,3; IPC 1; Freedom Foundation Honor Certificate 4; Intramurals 1,2, 3,4. MICHAEL IRA WILLIAMS, Huntsville, AL, Marketing and Management; Band 1; Economics Club 3; Business Club 3. 102 t PHILLIP LAMAR WILLIAMS, Florence, AL, Fi- nance and Economics. WILLIAM ARTHUR WIL- LIAMS, Haleyville, AL, History. RICKY ONEAL WILLINGHAM, Tuscumbia, AL, Physical Educa- tion; Christian Student Fellowship 2,3,4 President 4; IPC 4. AMANDA JANE WILSON, Florence, AL, Nursing; Student Nurses Association 2. BASSEL JOYCE WINTER, Florence, AL, Elementary Education; Al- pha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi. LINDA FAYE WISE, Minor Hill, TN, Social Work; Civitans; SGA Senator; Lafayette Hall Council Social Chairman 3; Alpha Omicron Pi 3 Sergeant- at-Arms 4; Diorama 4; Social Work Organization 3,4 Newsletter Reporter. SAMUEL LAVONE WOLFE, Huntsville, AL, Law Enforcement; Sociology Club 4; Intramurals Foot- ball 1,3,4; Softball 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 2; RITA KAY WOODARD, Moulton, AL, Elementary Education; Phi Mu 3,4; Association for Childhood Education 3,4 Vice President 4, Outstanding Member; SAEA 3,4. TERRANCE MITCHELL WRAY, Chapel Hill, TN, Psychology; Alpha Phi Alpha 3,4 Vice President 4; Rivers Hall Council 1; Football 1,2; Baseball. DONALD GENE WRIGHT, Florence, AL, History; Phi Alpha Theta 2. WOODVEN CARVELLE WRIGHT, Florence, AL, Physics; Society of Physics Students 3,4. DONNA GAY YEILDING, Florence, AL, Art Education. JAMES ADOLPHUS YOUNG, Florence, AL, Law Enforcement. 103 The horizon isn ' t quite so fuzzy and the road ahead isn ' t as long. It ' s your junior year and graduation seems not quite believable, but imaginable. It ' s time to go to the records office and officially declare your major. Then you get a checklist to re- mind you that Speech 201 is still required and you can ' t put off that math course much longer. It ' s scary to look at your schedule and see all those 300 and 400 courses. And those course titles Victo- rian Poetry or Contemporary Economic Problems. By now you ' re really at home on campus and you know every tile and door in Keller Hall. You know which teachers to take for what course and most of the faces in the SUB are familiar. You remember things that sophomores and freshmen don ' t. You re- member Leo as a gentle kitten. You recall that La- Fayette used to house the athletes, and freshmen girls used to have to sign in and out of the residence halls. You were probably part of the very first SOAR, and can remember when the Media Center was just an outdated and outgrown gymnasium. You ' re not looking back though, but forward; to next year and being a senior. Grady K. Abbott Hank Abernathy Kim Ahrens Harry Alexander Mark Alexander Amanda F. Allen Gene A. Anderson Marilyn A. Arnold Bob Augustin Joyce G. Ausbrooks Denise Avery Carolyn Aycock Kaye F. Barker A.D. Barksdale Linda Barnes Christine Barnett Doward Bassham Nancy Bates Charlotte H. Beavers Buford Bedingfield Wayne Bedingfield Sandra K. Behel Debbie Bergob Diane Beuerlein 105 Christy Beutjer Suzann Blackstock Sherry Bogus Vickie W. Bosheers Oveta Brewer Teresa Brewer Joe Briglia Barbara G. Brignet 106 Judy K. Brown Keith W. Brown Mike Brown Sonya Brown Diane Bruce Lou Brust Karen D. Buckles E. Shahlini Bulls y; r- : cSr e ' Everything came up daisies for Zeta Tau Alpha as Kay Dill leads in their Tuna Bash skit. Sandra Burbank Kathy L. Burleson Vicki Burrow Debbie Burrell Byron W. Butler John N. Byrd Darvi R. Cagle Donald Cain Sheary Calvery Darryl B. Cantrell Sandra Carlisle Rose Carton Glen Cavadel Diane Chambers Rhonda M. Chamblee Tina Childers 107 Karen Christensen Patricis S. Clark Jerry Clayton Sharron Clayton Elizabeth A. Clos Sue Cloud John R. Cochran Rex Coker John Colagross Michael B. Collins Shane Conn Kent Cooner John Copeland Regina Cosby Wayne Counts Anita R. Cox Sherry E. Cox Janie Craigge Sharon Creel Jim Crews Kathy Crisler Gregory F. Crowe Bill Cunningham Charles D. Cunningham 108 Mike Curtis Janet Cuzzort Carol H. Daniel Sheila D. Daniel Kay Darby Cindy Davenport Andy Davis Connie Davis Denise Day F. Richard Davis Elesha K. Dill Donald C. Dixon, Jr. Harland Dodson Alma G. Dolan Betty Jo Dooley Joy Dorroh Butch Drake Debra D. Drake David A. Duncan Douglas Duncan Jon Duncan Vera Ealy Mary Edwards Rick B. Eichelberger 109 Cathy J. Ellenburg Mike Ellison Richard N. Ennis Annetta C. Ethridge Angela Farr Nancy Farris Nancy L. Finley Michael Floyd Pat Floyd Charlotte Diane Fowler Ikey J. Fowler Jill Fowler Rita Wilkins joins friends for a quick lunch in the Great Hall. Linda S. Fowler Albert French Julie Fuller Alice Fulmer Clark H. Galen Bobby Galloway Mary L. Gammon John M. Garland Jerry A. Gay Joe N. Gibson Lucile Gibson Rita Gilbert Carolyn Glover Kathy Glover Joyce Goodloe William R. Gordon, Jr. Tommy E. Gowen M. Diane Gray Evelyn Green Robert D. Greenhaw Elizabeth E. Gregory Elizabeth H. Grisham Jerry Groce Marvin Lee Gruber James O ' Neal Guinn Anita Haddock Ann S. Haggard David Hale Martha F. Haley Richard W. Haley Cherovise Hamilton Jason Hammond Linda Handley Janet Harlan Steve Harris Vicki Harris Len H. Harvey Jerri L. Hayes Kathy Hays Douglas A. Hemphill Christa Henson Monica Henson Richie Hester Rickie Hester ,- : f ! A ' %.- ' .-;; L ' ' " . ' Barbara S. Hickman Jere Ann Hickman Odis E. Hidkman Jr. Jean A. Higginbotham 112 Tommy Hill Dru Kites Molly Hittson Laura Hobbs Glenn Hodge Rachel Hogan David C. Holden Darlene Holland Cynthia P. Holley Melanie Honey Phil Hood Joan Horton Patricia J. Hovater Vanessa Hovater David Humphrey Jeff Hunter Kenny R. Hurst Regenia Hyde James D. Ingram Rhonda Irons Hollye Jackson Lanny James Steve E. James Janice K. Jarrett 113 The Fraternity Star Joe Bennich, Jr. I ' ve been at UNA for two years now, and have thor- oughly enjoyed being immersed in the youthful atmo- sphere of college. I am a so-called " older student, " having been married 20 years and being the mother of three teen-age children. When I enrolled as a freshman in August of 1974, I quickly learned, by the grapevine, all about the idio- syncrasies of the professors, and the many secrets and intricacies of sorority and fraternity life on campus. One tale in particular amused me: the myth of the fraternity star, prominently painted on the walk across the street from the Student Union Building. The star, according to the fraternity which claims it, has the ability to light up when a virgin walks over it. Since I am a wife and mother, I soon forgot about that particular legend. But an experience with that cam- pus Who ' s Who has given me cause for thought. One day last summer, I was hurrying to Dr. Moss ' psychology class, in a driving thunderstorm. I had removed my shoes and was plunging through the del- uge, laden with books, sandals, and umbrella. When I stepped on the slippery, painted surface of the infa- mous star, my feet went out from under me and I fell sprawling, scattering my belongings all over the sidewalk. A young man who had been sitting in a car parked by the curb, watching the rainy activities, jumped out and ran to help me collect myself. " Gosh lady, " he said, " I am so sorry you fell. My fraternity painted this star. " He gestured in disgust. I dazedly smiled, " Well, I knew it wouldn ' t light up when I went by, but I sure didn ' t expect it to slap me down! " We grinned damply at each other and went our sepa- rate ways: he to laugh at the ludicrous situation he ' d just witnessed, and I to meditate on the mysterious psychic powers of the fraternity star. Kay Stegall 114 Jerome Jeffries Carol Johnson Harold Johnson JoAnn Johnson Karen Johnson Teresa Johnson Kathy Joy Johnston Brenda Jones Debra Jones Gary G. Jones Guy E. Jones Marilyn Jones Nancy Jones Stan Jones Tom Jones Mary L. Jordan Tim Kelley Donna Kicker Mary K. Kilgoar Gary Killen Robbie Killen Chris Kimble Glenda King Nancy Knapik 115 Fred Kuhn Susan Mary Laird Howard Lamm Joel Lampkin Jr. Angela Lawson Chip Lazenby Sandra Ledgewood Suzan Legg Jolene Leist J. Bruce Lesley Barbara A. Lipsey Sue Llewellyn Chuck Looser Cyndy Lopez Gail Lough Gary Maddux Sabrina Maddux Marilyn Madison Lab work takes up much of a chemistry student ' s time. 116 Nancy Maness Steven P. Manley Sherri Maples Anne Matthews Frank McAfee James H. McCarley Rhonda McCarley Cheryl McCollum Edward J. McCool Jr. Desiree McDaniel Alice McDonald Tellers Carol and Paul Daniel distribute poker chips on Casino Night. Suzannah McDonald 117 Karen McGee Charles McGuire Marcia A. McGuire Mary McLemore Dianne B. McMasters Jan McMasters Laura McMinn Jenny McNeil Casandra McPeters Trudy Y. Mead Donna Michael Greg Miles Steve Mills Sheila Milstead Janet Susan Mitchell Marilyn Moomaw Dale Moore Gary Moore Joe I. Moore Danny Morgan Donna Morris Linda Morrow Phil Morrow Ronny Morton 118 A routine to " Rolling on the River " wins first place in the Tuna Bash. Spring Fling Queen Diane Beuerlein pre- sented the trophy to Phi Gamma Delta members Rob- ert Steele and Rob Landfair. Mary Moseley Denise Murks Jeffrey Murner Wayne Nabors Loretta B. Nelson Teresa Nelson Paula Newbury Susan Carol Newman Pam Nix Gerald W. O ' Kelley James W. Olinger Beth Oliver 119 Alice L. Ong Chip V. Orr Jan Orton Belinda Palmer Phillip Parker Anthony Parsons Franklin D. Patterson Randy Pettus Kenneth M. Petty Anna Perry Stephen Perry William A. Pflueger Tommy Phillips Jane Philpot Sandie Pickering Debbye K. Pirkle Michael A. Poland Therapon Polpibulaya Joel Ayers Pope Billy Prestage Susan Price Lea Ann Provenza Viola Puschaver Roy E.Qualls 120 John C. Quinn Joseph C. Ragasa Joel A. Raney Linda Redmond Marilyn Reeves Larry J. Reid Paulette Reid John Richards Tom Risner Donald J. Roberts Linda Ann Rodgers Jeff Rogers Roger Roy Leasa M. Schuette Scharlet Shackelford Albert Sharp Jr. Jerry Shea Gregory F. Shell Roger L. Shippey Belinda L. Simms Michael L. Simon Tom S. Skorzak Donna Y. Sledge Nancy L. Slover 121 Dale Smith Dink Smith Kathy Smith Ricky Smith Ruthie Smith Kathy Snyder Wiroje Soodjaipraparat Donnie K. Springer William B. Stanford Marvin Steele James Stooksberry Betty Story Deborah K. Strickland Marie Strickland Jennifer Stutts Robert Summer Leo enjoys his birthday gift, a rubber tire from Cissie Ben- son of Public Relations. 122 , Todd Surles Susan Swatzell Dian Taylor Phylis T. Taylor Danny Terry Amy C. Thigpen Clark L. Thomas Charlotte Thompson Jennifer L. Thompson Mary T. Thompson Sherry G. Thompson Renee Tittle Jo Ellen Trobaugh Jimmy Trussell Cathy L. Tucker Larry F. Turner Sheree Vaughn Vanessa Voorhies Hilda Waldrep Rhonda Walker Susie Warren Billy Watterson Jr. Melanie C. Watterson Denise Watts 123 Bobby Ray Wells Kathy Wheeler Connie White Doug White Melonie Whitfield Barbara J. Wilkes Dana Wilkinson Dave Williams Elizabeth J. Williams John Williams Kathy Williams Richard Williams Rita T. Williams Cathy Wilson Rachel Wingett Rebecca Wingett Terry 0. Witherspoon Judy Wolfsberger Zac Womack James R. Woods Ellie Wright Ronald Yarbrough Ronn R. Yarbrough Donna Yeilding 124 Joe Bennich, Jr. Library Reflections Here I sit, back in the corner of the reference room, pretending to study. All the while thoughts of outside activities beckon me through the sunshine that falls across the table. Another semester has almost come and gone while I have successfully withstood the bar- rage of research papers and tests. Now, it is time to sit back and let it all sink in, time to formulate my own thoughts and develop my own ideas. The library nurtures my thoughts, as she spirits me on with echoes of the past and faint whispers of the future. She cradles me with books that line the walls like a protective cover of knowledge. And whether I admit it or not the library acts as a secret agent, coding the material I need, but letting me take the credit when a paper turns out really well. Each year, as a student registers, he feels the security of the library. If he is a new student, then he will come to know the dependency he must have on the library ' s materials, not to mention her Xerox machine and librarians. At times, I become frustrated and feel as though I am accomplishing nothing at all. Then I must walk through the door of Collier Library, straight to the reference room where I can make a Freudian with- drawal to those times whose memories comfort me. Anita Creekmore 125 At long last that Freshman year is over. You ' re a little wiser, a little more " collegiate, " and another year older. You ' re like a middle child. You ' re a sophomore. What exactly does it mean to be a sophomore? It means you wear something comfortable to registra- tion and you bring a good eraser! You know what FSB means, how to get to it, and where the bathrooms are. You look down at the freshmen and wonder if you ever looked so lost and homesick. Only two more years to go did you ever think you ' d make it halfway? But you still have more science and English to tackle. You may take a few courses in your major, if you can decide what your major is. Should you choose art which you love, or office administra- tion which is in demand, or accounting, where the money is. Surely you haven ' t forgotten the English Proficiency. After being herded into the Media Center you scrib- ble down everything you can think of about a topic you ' ve never heard of. Fifty minutes later you leave with a severe case of writer ' s cramp and a vision of taking Remedial English in summer school. You know enough about campus activities to find the ones that suit you. Maybe you try for an SGA posi- tion, get involved in the BSU, or pledge a fraternity. Whatever you choose, you feel as though you belong at UNA. You have some tough classes behind you now and some still to go. You don ' t get homesick anymore, at least not as often. You may have doubts about gradu- ation, but it is reassuring to read those words: Classifi- cation Sophomore. Janet Adair Deanna K. Akin Kim Akin Nelda Albright James R. Allen Sherry N. Allison Janet Allison Phillip Allison Donna J. Alsbrooks Joe S. Alverson Gale Anderson Teresa N. Andrews Lisa Arney Sherry Augustin Becky Austin Wade L. Auten Dee Baker Letitia A. Bamberg Loren A. Barber Bob Barclift Noel J. Barnes Patty Barnes Stanley R. Barnett 127
Sitting in the traditional Indian style, students take part in the " White Roots of Peace " confer- ence. Tim Barnett Peggy Bates Rita Baxley Jennifer Beavers Danny Beckman Julie Beckman Harriet Behr Jane Belew Jim Bennet Beth A. Bergob Mike Beshears Mary M. Biggers Paul Birdwell Patti Bishop Dennis Blackburn Nancy Blackburn 128 Felita Blackwood Ed Blankenship Sammy Booker Roe Borden Lisa Bors David Dee Bowen Kenneth D. Bowling Angela S. Bozeman Brent Bradley Donna J. Bragwell Joe G. Brewer Cindy Brice Debbie R. Briscoe Christina Brooks Sandra Brown Tricia Brown Wanda Broyles Rebecca Buckley Freda Buford Brenda Burcham Chris Burcham Ronald E. Burcham Karen Burns Chris Burt 129 James Cabaniss Freddie S. Cabler Marian D. Caldwell Kathryn Cantrell Ernest G. Chaffin Charlotte Chapman Gayla L. Childers Keith Childers Michael Clardy Anita Clark Sherry L. Clark Fred Cochran James S. Cochrane Angie Cofield Janet E. Coker Eva Colagross Joel Collum Jr. Sandi Conatser Ronald Conn Linda Connell Phil Connell Susan Conner Bruce Conrad Larry Conwill 130 ' Joseph T. Corbell Barbara Corbie Connie Covington Jennie Cox Teresa V. Cox Morse Craig Daniel Creasy Julia Crouch Gordan M. Crowe Jerry Crowell Dudley Culver Margie C. Daily Michael A. Dalrymple Sherry Daniel Bruce Darby Susan Dashner Lyla Daugherty Cynthia E. Davis Dana Davis Jeffery W. Davis Teresa Davis Paula C. Day Pam Deaton Sheila B. Dickens 131 The first game of the season draws an enthusiastic crowd. Joanne Dobbs Margaret E. Dobbs Paula Dobbs Marty Downs Sharon Dozier William D. Drissel Lila Ann Duke Barbara Eckl Ann Elam Mike Ells Tony Elms Mitchell B. Emmons Martha Enslen Tommy Evers Verna Fails Charles W. Ferrell 132 Connie S. Ferrell Mark Finley Shirley C. Fitzgerald Janie Flanagan Barry Flippo Sheila Forsythe Renee Foster Katie R. Freeman Cendi Fuller Lynne Fulmer Evadell Garrison Cynthia Geise Susanne Gentry Tim Gilbert Bob Gingrich Angie Gist Reading over notes before class, these commuters find a quiet time in the Commuter Lounge, located in O ' Neal Hall. _. " _ - L-. 133 Conversation Overheard in the Registration Line " Hey, how are you? I haven ' t seen you in ages. What- cha taking? " " I ' ve been here, there and everywhere this summer. Had a great time, too. I ' m not taking too much, just enough to get by. " " I wonder where I go when I get inside. " " You ' re gonna take earth science? You ' re crazy if you do. Harvey will work your tail off! " " Do they really expect me to go through this mess? " " Graves, Green, Grigsby and Grissom, pick up your cards. " " I ' ve been here almost three times longer than she has and she is going in now! " " How much longer will it take? I ' m scared. I wonder where I ' ll go when I get inside. " " Man, is it hot. " " When have you seen what ' s her name? " " Who? " " Oh you know, what ' s her name? " " Take chorus instead of art. Chorus is a sure A. " " I heard that class was closed. " " You ' re kidding? " " Hamilton, Hammond, Hamner, Hankins, Hargett, Harp and Harper, pick up your cards. " " I hate registration. " " When will they call my name? " " It ' s lunch break now. Registration will resume in one hour. " " Then where will I go? " " Hickman, Hines, Hobbs, Holder and Holliman, pick up your cards. " " Hey, that ' s my name. We ' ll see ya. " ' Sorry, that ' s closed. " " Sorry, that class is closed. " " Conflict table, here I come. " " Me take that class? You ' re not serious? Biology, Speech, German, AND Algebra. I couldn ' t pass that. " " Man, am I glad that ' s over with till the next semes- ter. " " Hey, whatcha taking? " " Oh, nothing much, Biology, Speech, German, Alge- bra. That ' s all. I ' m just taking what ' s left over. " Donna Powers 134 Rick Glover Virginia Goff Connie Golmon Glen Gooch Philip E. Gooch ij. Michael D. Goodlet Bennie Goodloe Emma Goodloe Chris Gowen Karen L. Gowen Pam G. Graben Cindy Gray Carl E. Green John T. Green Carol M. Gresham Sandra Gresham Mary Griffin William Grimmitt Scott Grissett Linda Gundlach Sandra Hacker Alan K. Hager Wayne Hairell Tony D. Hall 135 Wanda G. Hall Zac Hall Mark Hamilton Myra Hamilton Greg Hammond Keith Hamner Marty B. Hanson Jim Hard Debbie Hargett Harold Harper Rebecca S. Harrison Steve Haskins Edward G. Hayes John T. Hedgepeth Janet Heliums Brad A. Hendrix Jim Henry Steven D. Henry Dona Herring Martha Herston Charles E. Higdon Robert E. Higgins Hazel D. Hill Rhonda Hollingsworth 136 Mark Holmes Jerry Holt Mary A. Holt John R. House Sharon Hovater Helen Howard Virginia Howard Julia Howell Karen Howington Sharon K. Hughes Thomas E. Hunter Jr. Teresa Hurst Glenn E. Hurt Charron Ingram 1 Mike Isbell Deborah Jackson John Jeans Howard E. Jeffreys Joan L. Jelley Michael Jemison Faith A. Johnson Gail Johnson Hattie Johnson Mike Johnson 137 Steve Johnson Kathy Joiner Amy Jones Butch Jones Cathy Jones Jose Jones Kenneth Jordan Don Huey Kelley Richard Key Mitzie Key Stan Kimbrell Ellen King 138 Shirley King Brenda Roger Diane Lafarlett Marcella Lakebrink Gary Lamm Maria R. Land James H. Landham Brian Landry Mike Lansdell Susan Layne Cindy League Collins Ledgewood Rebecca Lee Stephen Lee Martha Lightsey Calvin Liles Kathy Liles Deborah K. Lindsey Vickie L. Lindsey Steve Liner Cindy Little Donna Littrell Demetra Lloyd Debbie Lovelady 139 Michael Lull Bob Lynn Sue Mangum Sam Mangum Denise A. Marlar Michael D. Mason Sheila A. May Timothy May Virginia May Sandra J. McCafferty Phillip B. McCaig Kim McCaleb Eleanor L. McClellan John McClellan Mark McClellan Susan McCoy Leisa McCreless Lisa McCulloch Michael McDonald Tracy L. McFall Jeffrey F. McGee John D. McGill, III Charles A. McGuire John W. Mclntosh 140 Donald McKinney Darlene Mead r Vg Joyce Mead as Kathy Melson Anthony D. Miles Cindy Mitchell Lisa L. Mitchell Sarah E. Moore Janice L. Morgan Janey R. Mullins Joann Mullins Judy Murray Judy G. Muse Mary Nason Martha D. Neal Bobby Neal Anita S. Newbern Charlotte Newton Linda M. Newton Gayla D. Nix Cynthia D. Northcutt Thomas D. Oakley Sabrina L. Gates Mary Sue Ogletree 141 Long hours and lots of chick- en wire go into Sigma Chi ' s 1976 Homecoming float. Uwa K. Onyioha Cindy Page Gary Page Ronnie Pannell Johnnie Parker Thomas E. Parker, Jr. Hoagy Parrish Angela D. Paseur Zora Pate Kathy Patterson Susan Patterson Connie G. Peden 142 Bettie Perkins Carla S. Peters Martha S. Peters Jarl L. Peterson Melisa A. Phifer Brad P. Phillips Debbie L. Phillips Martha V. Pierce Dennis S. Pinkston Patricia Poulsen Steve Pounders Michael R. Pratt William M. Prestage, Jr. Euna F. Pullen David A. Putt Betty Rains Richard A. Rasmussen Barbara J. Reasonover Susan Redding Robert K. Reedy Bonnie R. Reid Craig A. Remkus Diane K. Rester Scott Reynolds 143 Morris Richardson Billy Rickard Rhonda Rickard Robert E. Rickard Renard Ricks Laura L. Riggins Velda R. Riley Richard Rivera Shelaine F. Roberson Olen R. Roberts Mike Robertson Donald Robinson Timothy Robinson Jan Robison Phyllis L. Rogers Howard Ross Jr. Lorie L. Roth Shauna E. Saliba Cheryl Sandy Tina Saylor Karen Schacht Nancy Scoggin Debra Scott Sandra R. Sears 144 We Are Joe Cool ' s Feet We are Joe Cool ' s feet. Our purpose is to carry Joe through college. We find life here at UNA exciting but tiring. UNA is a small college but there is never a dull moment, not a comfortable minute. We have quite a hard time keeping up with Joe. He never seems to run down, no matter how tired we get. He stays busy all day, attending classes. We get worn out climbing all the stairs that are a natural part of every building on campus. Some days when Joe climbs up the third floor of Bibb Graves, we feel as if we just climbed Mount Everest. Perhaps we shouldn ' t complain too much; at least we get to keep up on everything that goes on around campus. Right now we ' re walking across the beautifully lands- caped campus. Walking next to us is a very pretty pair of feet. The girl they ' re attached to isn ' t bad either. I suppose she is just another one of Joe ' s heartthrobs. Joe has just asked her to the ballgame and to the dance afterward. We ' d better get prepared for more pain. The Great Hall may have been made for danc- ing, but at one o ' clock? Don ' t get us wrong ... we really enjoy the football games. While we ' re there, we get to see all of our friends because nearly everyone attends the games. The spirit of the crowd, the band, and the team do help soothe bunions. The dances are fun too, but by then we have begun to grow tired. Not Joe though. To him the night is still young. So, we suffer through the bump and the hustle. After the dance, we ' re off to a fraternity party. With apologies to the science editor at Reader ' s Digest. At the fraternity party we watch people talk, dance and even fall down. We haven ' t missed a fraternity party yet where our friends didn ' t just wear out so that their owner fell down. We finally manage to get to bed, ending a very hectic week. Joe Bennich, Jr. Monday morning comes again. Everyone on campus seems to be dragging around as slowly as we are. I thought we wouldn ' t make it up all those steps today. Oh! Great! We just heard that Joe has to practice intramurals this afternoon for a game later in the week. Then there ' s the pep rally, a ballgame, another dance, another party, even another pair of pretty feet to accompany us. Here we go again. Callouses and bunions, protect us this semester . Susan Chew 145 Joe Shaver Dennis Shaw Kathy J. Shaw Pamela E. Shaw Timothy A. Shirley Jayme Shores Donna Simonds Phyllis Simpson Karen Sloan Ann Smith Charles W. Smith Corri Smith Delana Smith Doris M. Smith James L. Smith Lea Smith Therese L. Smith Gerald L. Snyder Rosalind Spencer William M. Spry Paula Stallings Sheila Stanford Robert H. Steele Alan D. Steien 146 Jan Sterling Renita Stevens Jennifer Stewart ' ' ' David Stoner Maureen Stooksberry Terry Stooksberry Michael D. Story Mary A. Stratford Darrell Strawbridge Deborah J. Strickland Mike Stutts Debbie D. Sullenger Chatri Suwanawongse Steven Swinea Johnny Taylor 147 Terri Teague Rosemary Terry Mary M. Thomas Tim Thompson Michael Thompson Ronald D. Tillman Alan Townsend Sheryl C. Townsend Diane Trousdale Becky Triplett Keith Tucker Theresa Turberville Beverly C. Turner Jan Turner Mary A. Underwood Cathy Utley Kathy Vandiver Terry Vickers Diane Waitzman Freida M. Wallace Jane Warren Stephen Watson Nancy Weakley Sally Weakley 148 John C. Welch Michael Welzyn Cynthia White James A. White Pamela White Joe Bob Whitt Vicki Whitten Steve Wiggins Robert Wilhide Rita Wilkins Vickie Willard Pat Williams Paul C. Williams Susan Williams Betsy Wilson Karen Wilson Danny Winchester Michael Witt Barbara Wood Anita Woods Hal Yeager Eddie Young Ginger Young Jim Young Jr. 149 If there ' s one thing you wouldn ' t live over, it ' s prob- ably your freshman year. Remember registration? A SOAR counselor patiently helps you work out your schedule (so what if your first class is at 8:00 and your next one is as 12:30). But registration isn ' t so easy the next time. You are turned loose in Collier Library. Hesitantly you ap- proach one of the many tables and a professor asks to see your trial schedule. Startled, you think, " What is my trial schedule? What do they mean by ' trial ' any- way? " You think the worst is over and then they send you upstairs. You are bombarded by questions: " Resident or commuter? Do you need a car sticker? Twenty or fourteen meals per week? " By giving a blank, fright- ened stare you receive twenty. They didn ' t tell you that a hot breakfast was only served till 8:00. By the time you ' ve paid tuition and the computer has spit out a receipt, you stagger out of the library, relieved but exhausted. That first day of class was quite a shock, wasn ' t it? All sorts of new problems arise as you head for your first class. What does FSB mean? " Staff must really be a tough teacher because all the upperclassmen laugh when you tell them he ' s your English teacher. Then there are the book lines. You write a check for new books, one for used books, and one for your friend ' s old lab kit. And you stand in line 45 minutes each time. Your parents are going crazy signing all those checks. As a freshman you learn how to fight for a parking space, how to get from Flowers to Bibb Graves in ten minutes, and how to read six chapters in one night. You learn that it ' s easier to read each chapter as it is assigned. You learn who to call " Doctor " and who grades on a curve. Now your freshman year is over, but college life has only just begun. And remember, " Staff means they haven ' t selected a teacher yet. IB .- Roselyn Abramson Rhonda Ackley Sheila Ackley Kathy Addison Roy Advincula Becky Agee Billy Akins Albright Patricia M. Albright Drew Aldridge Sherry Alexander Connie Allen Judy Allen Lee Allen Sherry Allen Sharon Alverson Brezofski Anderson Janice Anderson John Anderson Mark Andrews Charles W. Anthony Bettina F. Armistead Donna J. Armor Patty R. Atchley 151 Carol Atkinson Mark Augustin Celia A. Austin James V. Austin, Jr. Patricia Austin Vicki Aycock Lori Aylsworth Paul D. Bailey John Baker Timothy E. Baker Judy Balch Hugh Banks Lori Barber Mary L. Barnes Jon Barnett Sherry Barnett Vince Barnett Donna Jo Barr Kay Barrier Alvah V. Barren Julie Bass Carolyn Bassham Mark Batchelor Mark Bates 152 Paul 0. Beard Jr. Alan Beasley Gary Beasley Kay Beckham Robert Beckman Joy Belew Danny Belvin Joe Bennich, Jr. John Berry Lynne C. Bishop David Black Tammy Blackstock SOAR counselor, Amanda Allen, takes a breather with her group during a campus tour. 153 Patsy D. Blackwood Bobby Blankenship Kim Blount Robert Blunt Jeannie Bobo Jeffrey W. Borden Cindy Bowen Mark Bradberry Amy Sloan learns how to handle a pugil stick in i ROTC. - ' ' 4 " s 154 Timothy S. Bradford Darlene H. Bradley Bobbie C. Bragg Stephen T. Bragg Mona Bratcher Tim Bratcher David R. Brewer Cheri Brignet Barry K. Broadfoot Donna R. Broadfoot Jan Brooks Russell Brown Peggy Brundage Mariann Bruton Sharon L. Bryant Priscilla A. Buford Angie Burch Johnny Burch Jerry Burgess Charles Burks Ricky Burks Mark Burleson James R. Burns Anita Butler 155 Charles Butler Donna Butler Joan C. Butler Kathy Butler Lorene Butler Shelia Butler Julie Byars Micheal A. Byers Gary L. Cagle Jackie E. Calvert Martha Campbell Gary Canaday Bart Cannon Patti Cantrell Jolene Carlisle Clay Carter Joan Carter Steve Gates Kenneth Chafin Cathy Chambers Angela Chandler Valerie Chandler Janice Chapman Rene Chesteen 156 Beverly Childers Obie Childers Carnell Chunn Pam Clanton Charles H. Clark Mike Clark Reuben K. Clark Robert Clark Sue Clark Tammy Clement Jayne Clepper Janie Cloud Carol Cloyd Ricky Coats Rebecca Cochran Ken Coffey Karen Coffman Lyle Cole Theresa Collins Pam Coltrane Robert P. Comer Jr. Randy Conway Billie L. Cook Kerry Cooner 157 Cheryl Cooper Cynthia Cooper Margaret J. Cooper Sandra Cooper Jeff Cope Scott Copeland Wanda Cornelius Beth Corum Monty Cotton Jeff Coulter Lisa Covington Charles E. Craig Jr. Robert C. Crawford Deborah B. Creasy Jani Cross Danny Culberson Lavonda Cummings William R. Curtis Gary Daniel Rachel D. Daniel Rhonda K. Daniel Susan Danielsen Ben N. Darby J. Phillip Darby 158 Julie Davidson Becky A. Davis Dan Davis Dawn Davis Dwain Davis Kenneth Davis Michael R. Davis Susan Davis Teresa Davis Rose Dean Twila Dearborn Rex Deaton Dale DeMedicis Toni Dhority Roger N. Dial Julie L. Diamond While the flag corps perfects their routine outside the mu- sic building, percussionists Phil Hopper and Keith Hager load up for band re- hearsal on the practice field. 159 Candace Dickerson Debra Dixon Gail Dobbs Keith Dodd James E. Donley John Dozier Jeannie Drapeau Thomas Draper Lesa A. Duncan Marty Dunkin Joann F. Eckl Blane Edwards Mike Elliott Kathleen Ellis Charles T. Ellison Darryl S. England Cathy Etheredge Elizabeth Eubanks Tim Evans Mike Ezell Tim Ezell LaDora Farley Brenda M. Farris Randy K. Farris 160 Jana Faulkner Richard A. Faust Stanley Fergerson Constance V. Finch Bobby Fleming I Phillip Forsythe Randy Forsythe Greg Fort Susan Foster Tim Foster Mary D. Franck Nelda Frazier Donna Freeman Doris French Shelia Friar Tina J. Friedrich Jim Frisbie Patrick Fucela Duane Gann Timothy Gargis Christine Garner Janas Garner Yvonne Garner Leslie E. Gilbreath 161 A good crowd gathers at Wil- son Park to take part in the first pep rally. Robin Gillespie Charlotte Ginn Lisa Givens Tommy Glasgow Thomas A. Goad Vicki Goad Michael D. Godsey Kenny Gooch Jan Goode Michael L. Goode Lynn Gothard Larry J. Grace Charlene Graham Dan K. Graham John Gray Thomas M. Gray 162 Deborah G. Green Amanda Gregory James H. Gresham Jr. Cheryl A. Grigsby Jeffery L. Grigsby Lynne Grigsby Robert G. Grogan Karen P. Guffey Cindy Hacker Lesia A. Hackney Julie Haddock William A. Haden Suzanne M. Hagan Linda A. Haggard Margaret Haley Arninta Hall Shelley Hall Tim Hall Philip Hallmark Ray Hamilton Doris Hamm Mike Ham m Ann Hammond Kimberly A. Hammons 163 Faron Hamner John L. Hamner III Melissa Hand Kathleen Handley Candace R. Hankins Florence Hansberry Jeff Hanson Randy Hanson Brenda S. Hanvey Sandy Harbin Scottie Harbin Cathy Harper Donna Harris Helen Harris Myra Harris Don Harrison The fall semester bestowed many kinds of weather on students rain, rain, and rain. 164 Robert A. Harvey Catie Harwell Gary E. Hawkins Donna M. Hawkins Mike Hayes Perry Heatherly Betty K. Hemmen Laura Henderson Buddy Hendriks John S. Henry Lisa Henson Cathy Herron Jerry T. Herston Paul Hester Tony Hester Doris Heupel Terry Highfield Amy Hightower Anita Hill Anne Hill Brenda Hill Jimmy B. Hill Vicki Hill Patricia G. Hinton 165 Anna S. Holcomb Alan Holder Mark E. Holland Dwight Holley Pam Holmes Kent Holt Cynthia D. Honea Mark Hopkins Jamie Hopper Angela Horrison Lori Hough Karen Housman Gaylene Hovater Dennis W. Hudson Harold F. Hudson Lyndon W. Huggins Debbie Hunt Vicki Hunter Lonniel L. Ingram Susan G. Inman Joni D. Isbell Tommie L. Isbell Rusty Isom Marianne Jacobs 166 in STEPS AND STAIRS A SURVEY There are seventy-two from the basement coke machine to the English Department office (third floor, Bibb Graves); one hundred-two from ground to fourth at Floyd; fifty-four from ground level to fourth at the Art build- ing; forty-four from first to third at Keller; sixty-one from parking in front of Rice to Rice; fifty-one from street to front door of La Grange; forty-eight from pool to dance area at Flowers; nine and five-halves from Wesleyan Avenue to Powers; twenty-seven from Wes- leyan Avenue to the front door of the Student Union Build- ing; sixty-six from privies to periodicals; twenty-one from lower Willingham to upper Willmgham; if you don ' t believe me, count them yourself. Angela Lawson 167 Calvin James Dwight James Kathie S. Jean Kenneth L. Jeffreys Phillip B. Jerrolds Caroline Johnson Charles Johnson Chris Johnson Cynthia Johnson Jerry Johnson Morlen B. Johnson Cynthia E. Jones Deanna Jones Jeff Jones Rhonda Jones Wanda G. Jones Winifred Jones Yvonne Jones Ann Kemp Thomas K. Kephart Shawn E. Kindahl Darlene King Keith King Timothy Kirchner ' ' . 168 Captured in the symmetry, a summer student walks the perimeter of Floyd Court- yard. Beckie Klan Timothy J. Klibert Karen Knight Margaret Knox George E. Kostakis Jane C. Krewson Hilda Kuchar Daniel L. Kurtz Jr. Eliza H. Kuslak Marquetta Kyle John Lackey Terence S. Lake Donna L. Landis Mike Lassiter Gerald Lavender 169 Much to the distress of one student, Campus Security Officer B.J. Sharp does his job. Sam B. Law Bruce L. Lawson Raymond A. Lawson Larry Leathers Wanda Ledbetter Pamela A. Leitch Jacquelynne Lewter Ann C. Little 170 Thomas R. Locke Lynn Lockhart Cheryl Logan Jack A. Long Melissa J. Long Shelia Long Valerie Looney James Lualleh Deborah Lucas Philip Luman Mary B. Lumpkins Paul Makinson Robin Mann Mary C. Mansel Whit Maples Barbara L. Mardis Brenda C. Marks Thomas W. Marlar Teresa A. Mason Nancy Matthews Sandra F. Mayo Douglas J. Maze Susan L. McAfee Clyde J. McCaleb 171 Avrea McCargo Mary K. McCarley Timothy D. McCarley Joe McClain Susan McClellan Bill McCormick Phyllis H. McDaniel Charles J. McDonald Leanna McDonald Mary B. McDowell William E. McDowell Cheryl McGahee Gerald B. McGee Kevin McGee Wendy McGee Kelly McGregor Susan McGuire Roy D. McKey Jack M. McLendon Jr. Susan E. McMeans Deborah L. McMunn Keith T. McMurtrie John W. McNeill, Jr. Kate McPeters 172 Janice L. McReynolds Charles D. McWilliams Douglas L. McWilliams Brenda V. Michael Pamela Michael Cheryl Midgett Susan E. Miles Lissa H. Miller William E. Mills Kathy Miner Linda C. Miner Glenda F. Mitchell Guy E. Mitchell Kathy S. Mitchell Lisbeth Mitchell Rhonda Mitchell Tamela L. Mitchell Randy J. Mize Gay Montgomery Stuart W. Moody Daniel Moore David Moore Gary W. Moore Jacquelyn Moore 173 Robert K. Moore Vicki Morgan Belinda S. Morris Hilda C. Morris Marvin 0. Morris Steven Morrow Shelly Mosley Michael D. Mudler Elizabeth A. Mullaney Randall Mummert Debbie Murks Abby C. Murphree Cyndi Murrell Bobby G. Muse Phillip Nance Mary J. Neidert Jan K. Nelson Peggy Nelson Stanley Nelson Ronald Newsome Ronald K. Newton Susan Newton Lisa Nix Charlotte L. Norton 174 Von Norwood Deborah Nye Gary Oden Fonda Oldham Robert C. Oldham Angela Y. Y. Ong Steve B. Orr Dena Osborn ' e Jeff Owen Phillip S. Owens Amanda E. Parker Paul Parrish Rhonda L. Parker Pamela J. Farmer George L. Patterson Jr. Jeanne L. Patterson Lisa Patterson Rachel Patterson Adrian Patton Beverly L. Patton Sherri L. Payne Wanda G. Peck Brad Peeden Cynthia Pendley 175 Pool, pinball, and poker are between class diversions in the SUB ' s game room. James A. Perry Roger P. Perry Mike D. Peters Teena A. Pettus An T. Pham Khai H. Pham Tuong V. T. Pham Keith E. Phillips Shelia R. Pickens Thomas C. Pickett Terry G. Pigg Patricia R. Piovarcy 176 Thomas F. Pirkle Sandra Pitts Shelia A. Plemons Jo Ann Plott Rejetta A. Poole Lisa Powell Vickie L. Powell Janice Presley Ruth A. Presley Nancy E. Prestriedge Debra Pride Martha J. Pride A momentary break from classes is welcome as this stu- dent discovers a secluded bench. 177 Gregory L. Putman Liz A. Pyle Bubba Quinn Brian W. Handle Pamela D. Rawdon Clyde T. Ray Cyndi L. Ray Linda D. Ray Cindy D. Rees Susanne C. Reeves Jeff K. Rhodes Rhonda Rhodes Donna G. Rice Randal W. Rice Pamela S. Rich Lila B. Richards Tere A. Richardson Joseph S. Richeson Myrtle Richey Dwala A. Riner Debra S. Rinks Jerry D. Roberson Ricky A. Roberson Jane L. Robertson 178 Debbie Robinette Maribeth Robinson Patricia D. Robinson Mark Z. R odgers Janette Rodriguez Karen A. Rogers Karen R. Rogers Thomas T. Ross Jennifer V. Russell Raymond B. Rutland Nancy Rylant Kathy Jo Sanderson Steve Sanderson Carrie A. Savage Michael Sawyer Jeannie M. Scott Sharon A. Scott Cynthia A. Sellers Kathy Selman Carol Shaw Margaret N. Shelton Sandra Shipley Margaret J. Shirey Leella Shook 179 Packing the bleachers to ca- pacity, the student body cheered the Lions on to a 28- 28 tie with Southeastern Lou- isiana. Robert Short Jonell Simms Chuck Simpson Ken Simpson Stan Simpson Wanda J. Skipworth Susan J. Skelton Amy Sloan Carl Smith Donna L. Smith Joseph B. Smith Lacy E. Smith Jr. 180 Lisa A. Smith Mark Smith Michael H. Smith Phillip A. Smith Robert Smith Robert Smith Rodger Smith Sherri Smith Lion-backer " Uncle Bob " joins the crowd at a Thursday night pep rally. 181 Teresa A. Smith Wyvette Smith Betty D. Snoddy Sheree A. Sockwell Michael W. Solley Amy L. Solomon Ricky South Debbie Spain Louis C. Spalding Jr. Colleen A. Sparks Larry B. Springer Mary L. Staggers Phillip Staggs Robert V. Stano Dorothy L. Stansell Sandy F. Steele Keith D. Stegall Pamela C. Stevenson Sandra Stevenson Mike Stewart Warren Stewart Mark Stinnett Judy E. Stough Eddie Y. Stovall 182 ' lnUij vurj 5 miur, li)7t 4 ' -OO f m. J IftOOj.m - ZflOm - SolurAu Complaints As I closed the door behind me and took a seat, I began to peruse the Flor-Ala that had recently " hit the stands. " Turning directly to the editorial page, I noticed immediately a complaint about the flowers; the complaint said that the campus should not waste so much money on them. As I sat and cogitated on the subject, other complaints came to my mind out of the dark abyss of the past: Complaints about the lawn mowers going during class. I thought the professors only had to talk louder. Complaints about the gym and library not remaining open enough on the week- ends. I work out during the week, and don ' t go to the library much at all. Complaints made by several in the residence hall about throwing frisbees in the hall- ways. I like frisbee. Complaints about the intercom not working, and the ants and wasps invading Rivers Hall. I hardly ever get a phone call, and I ' ve never been stung in my room. Complaints made . . . I glanced over quickly to the side of me, and found out forthwith, in an infinitesimal moment, what my big- gest complaint was. " No toilet paper, again, " I sighed. Charles Greer 183 Pamela T. Stovall Lori Stowers Sabrina Strickland Susan L. Stutts Tilda Sumerel Richard T. Swaim Jeff Swann Patsy Swinney llftW Freddy Killen and friend take a breather during spring intramurals. . 184 John Taylor Jimmy R. Taylor Larry W. Taylor Scarlet Taylor Martin J. Tays Karen Terry Dana D. Thigpen Deborah G. Thigpen Malcolm D. Thomas Pat Thomason Brenda Thompson Brenda Thompson Charles H. Thompson Greta C. Thompson Jimmy Thompson Kathy Thompson Marilyn Thompson Martha L. Thompson Wanda K. Thompson Charlotte Thorn Gregory H. Thornton Phillip W. Thornton Ann L. Threet Jan Threet 185 Timothy M. Thrift Gregory G. Tice Donald R. Tidwell Bettina E. Tilson Danny G. Tippett Tina Tomaszewski Leah Trobaugh Emily D. Trousdale James R. Truitt Susie D. Tucker Anna M. Turner Janelle M. Tynan Becky Uffelman Daniel Vandiver Deborah Vansant Penny L. Vestal Greg Vick Debbie K. Vickery Leigh E. Voorhies Stewart D. Waddell Malcolm Waldrep Cindy K. Wales Franky L. Wales Lisa M. Walker 186 Martha E. Wallace Scott A. Wallace Steven E. Wallace Margaret E. Walls Gary Walsh David W. Warren Pamela R. Warren Timothy W. Warren Janice G. Watkins Ray E. Watlington William M. Watson Mark L. Watts Pam Watts Donna P. Webb Marvin N. Wells Douglas A. West John West Frank C. Westervelt Vicki C. Whitaker Alice M. White Jennifer White Regina White Teresa L. White Anah Whitehead 187 Kathy Whitehead Larry Whitehead Toni L. Whitfield David S. Whitt Mark Whitten Raymond A. Whitten Jeannette E. Wiginton Karen Wiginton Brenda G. Wiley Marcy Wilkes Agnes G. Williams Charles E. Williams Donna F. Williams Teresa A. Williams Laura E. Willis Sherri L. Willis Jeff L. Wilson Sherry M. Wilson Kathryn A. Wisniewski Gloria Witt Mark E. Wood Eddie Woodis Bonny D. Woods Cindy A. Woodsmall Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Omicron Pi gather for a pep rally in the amphitheater. I Beverly A. Wooten Ruby Worley Douglas A. Wright Regina Wright Jeff Wynn Gayle Yarbrough Vic Yeager Amy S. Young Car ol A. Young Phyllis K. Young Sheryl Young Sabrina R. Zywno 189 p. fra-ter-ni-ties A group joined together by common interests, beliefs and work, for fellowship, having secret rites and a name consisting of Greek letters. STANDING: Beverly Hickman, Valarie Prescott. FRONT ROW: Laura McMinn, Diane Chambers, Rose Langer, Mary Thompson, Kathy Snyder. SECOND ROW: Donna Hammer, Mary Lynn Mandy, Sherri Daniel, Hollye Jackson, Vannie Voorhies, Becky Black. THIRD ROW: Susan Mc- Coy, Judy Wolfsberger, Jan Clark, Patti Coggins, Lynne Mardis. FOURTH ROW: Gale Garner, Jackie Calvert, Jan Robinson, Amy Jones, Myra Hamilton. FIFTH ROW: Debbie Burrell, Marcella Lakebrink, Dena Osborne, Dana White, Renae Hamilton. SIXTH ROW: Cindy Gray, Ann Threet, Rhonda Miles, Kim Hammons, Joan Jel- ley. SEVENTH ROW: Lynne Bishop, Mary Na- son, Diane Waitzman, Jan Anderson, Leela Shook. EIGHTH ROW: Jolene Leist, Patti Barnes, Lissa Miller, Sandy Pickering, Lisa White. NINTH ROW: Debbie Rinks, Anna Turner, Fonda Old- ham, Barbara Eckl, Laura Willis. TENTH ROW: Anne Hill, Susan McAfee, Linda Morrow, Su- zanne Bledsoe, Mary Timmons, Becky Triplett. ELEVENTH ROW: Kathy Vandiver, JoAnn Eckl, Donna Anderson, Pat Stinson, Cathy Chambers, Cindy Holley, Cherie Tolley, Martha Pierce. 192 Regina Rogers tries to get a pass off, only to be stopped by Phi Mu Shelia Lazenby. Decked out in red, white and blue the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi give a Bicentennial salute in song at ' 76 Step Sing. Diane Chambers, Judy Wolfsberger and JoAnn Eckl " Rock " during Sigma Chi Derby Week. Alpha Delta Pi rocked for twenty four hours to raise money for Hope Haven School. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi achieved national recog- nition during their national convention at Culver, Indiana, which was attended by chapter president Valarie Prescott. Zeta Eta chapter was named a Diamond Four Point Chapter. This award is based on scholarship, leadership, par- ticipation on campus, and talent, and is the highest award given to any ADPi chapter. Mary Thompson and Mary Timmons were named sophomore and junior women of the year at Recognition Night 1976. Mary Timmons was a nomi- nee for Miss UNA and Renae Hamilton was on the Homecoming Court. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s intramural foot- ball team finished second to LaGrange Hall. The sisters aided the Juvenile Court by donating food and used cloth- ing to them each month. A pop bottle drive was held in May to raise funds for their national philanthropic, the Speech and Hearing Society. The annual Eas- ter-egg hunt with the Pi Kappa Alphas was held prior to the Easter weekend for a local orphanage. Competition among the other sororities was held by Sigma Chi and Lambda Chi Alpha. In the Sig ' s second annual Derby Week, the ADPI ' s raised money by sponsoring a Rock-a-thon and placed second. For the second year in a row ADPi won the Lambda Chi Alpha food drive. Officers of Alpha Delta Pi are Va- larie Prescott, president, Beverly Hick- man, vice president; Diane Chambers, pledge director; Mary Thompson, trea- surer; Becky Black, recording secretary; and Rose Langer, coorresponding secre- tary. 193 After capsizing, Celia Austin, Shelia Long, Pam Wilcoxson, Tammy Blackstop, and Susan French swim their canoe to shore. FRONT ROW: Cindy Jones, Maribeth Robinson, Peggy Brundage, Doris Smith, Suzann Blackstock, Shelia Forsythe, Suzanne Storey, Linda Wise. SECOND ROW: Lisa Smith, Jan McReynolds, Susan Chew, Jan Harris, Susan French, Kay Thigpen, Candy Wagner, Celia Southern, Anna Perry. THIRD ROW: Tammy Blackstock, Jennifer Russell, Pam Wilcoxson, Susan Cagle, Angie Cofield, Brenda Thompson, Shelia Long, Sherry Augustin. FOURTH ROW: Debbie Mansell, Vicki Harris, Linda Self, Jeanette Augustin, Janet Harlin, Karen Howington, Laura Tinsley, Deb Strickland. FIFT H ROW: Cathy Wheeler, LeaAnn Provenza, Kathy Patterson, Kathy Glover, Linda Haggard, Tina Thornton, Susan Foster, Jane Austin, Debbie Lovelady. SIXTH ROW: Teresa Grant, Celia Austin, Susan Mcln- tyre, Teresa Collins, Patty Atchley, Diane LaFarlett, Linda Hyde, Mary Louise Barnes, Michelle Wright. ' 194 Thanks I needed that. AOPi big brother Zac Womack takes a sponge in the face at Spring Fling booth. Pam Wilcoxson, Candy Wagner, and Cathy Glover wash cars to raise money for Hope Haven School during Sigma Chi Derby Week. Alpha Omicron Pi The sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi sup- ported the National Arthritis Founda- tion by holding up UNA students with ' water pistols. Other fund raising events included bake sales and car washes. AOPi stressed scholarship and several of their sisters gained campus-wide recog- nition. Teresa Grant had the highest pledge average and Linda Self had the highest active average on campus. Deb Strickland was awarded a scholarship during Greek Week. AOPi is represented on campus in var- ious activities. Two AOPis are also Cres- cent Girls: Cathy Wheeler and Susan Cagle, president. The sisters participat- ed in intramurals, Greek Week, Home- coming, Spring Fling, and Sigma Chi Derby Week. Officers of Alpha Omicron Pi are Debbie Mansel, president; Pam Wilcoxson, vice president; Jan Harris, treasurer; Laura Tinsley, corresponding secretary; Anne Perry, recording secretary; Susan Cagle, rush chairman. The red rose stands as AOPi ' s flower and their mascot is Raggedy Ann. Initi- ation for new pledges was held in Janu- ary. 195 Tootie Doty plays the hillbilly singer for the Tuna Bash Skit. FRONT ROW: Debbie Palmer, Nancy Maness, Jenny Thompson, Cindy Frederick, Vickie Hill, Donna Sleeper, Terri Woodsmall, Karen Pressnell, Carol Prosser, Anne Maples, Libba Mitchell, Martha Jane Mclntyre, Karen Littrell, Kay Thompson, Gina Garris, Pat Maness. SECOND ROW: Rena Doty; Jan Goode, Glenda Mitchell, Rita Woodard, Kathy Downing, Brenda Jones, Lisa Patterson, Leigh Crocker, Jan Purnell, Carrie Savage, Debbie Brisco, Vickie Burrow, Mary Jane Smith, Patti Davis, Sylvia Hollis, Karen Schacht, Connie Coving- ton, Alex Boldt, Beverly Childers, Rhonda Mitchell, Wanda Smith, Mary Martha Crittenden. THIRD ROW: Joan Horton, Sylvia Spruiell, Denise Davis, Sherry Cox, Melanie Buffaloe, Beth Grisham, Sandra Cox, Melissa Wood, Vickie Bratcher, Carol Covington, Jeanne Patter- son, Nancy Meeks, Susie Vaughan. 1% Phi Mu Stop in the Name of Love. The ladies of Phi Mu present a medley of Supremes hits at the 1976 Step Sing. Molding chicken wire into a queen ' s float is the task of Shelia Lazenby and Melissa Wood. A prize winner. Phi Mu ' s design a " haunting " poster to advertise Sigma Chi ' s Horror House. The Theta Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu activities included an annual Christmas party; a Founders Day Banquet in March, and a Spring Formal in Gatlin- burg, Tenn. The USS Hope " Floating Hospital " and Mitchell Hollingsworth Nursing Home are two of their charitable projects. The Phi Mu ' s also donated over $1300 to Hope Haven School through Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week. Members of the The- ta Alpha Chapter are co-sponsoring the 1977 Colbert-Lauderdale County Junior Miss Pageant. Some outstanding members for the chapter include Joan Horton, Home- coming Queen; Dinah Johnson, Home- coming Court; Susie Vaughn, 1975 Miss Alabama; Denise Davis, 1976 Miss Ala- bama; Melissa Wood, Carol Prosser, Nancy Meeks, Donna Sleeper, Beth Gri- sham, Debbie Brisco, and Leigh Crock- er, Golden Girls; Mary Jane Smith, and Ann Maples, Cheerleaders; Nancy Meeks, Drama; Karen Pressnell, Miss UNA; Debbie Hunt, Jenny Thompson, Beth Grisham, and Shelia Lazenby, Scholastic Honorary Societies; Sherry Cox, SGA Secretary; and Carol Prosser, Student Union Board Secretary. Last summer Carol Prosser attended the National Phi Mu Convention in Charleston, South Carolina. The entire chapter attended a rush workshop in July. Officers were Carol Prosser, president; Karen Pressnell, vice president; Sandra Cox, recording secretary; Donna Sleep- er, corresponding secretary, and Dinah Johnson, Phi director. 197 Strike. Pitcher Kay Dill warms up the old pitching arm before the season ' s opener. USSR FRONT ROW: Mitzi Cash, Betty Jo Dooley, Janet Hawkins, Janie Philpot, Sheree Vaughn, Beverly White. SECOND ROW: Charron Ingram, Susan Inman, Cindy Geise, Kim Kyzer, Betsy Bass, Sue Llewellyn, Jean Ann Higginbotham. THIRD ROW: Brenda Wiley, Janie Cloud, Lisa Hakney, Sheree Young, Debbie Bergob, Debra King, Lisa Powell. FOURTH ROW: Carol Ann Sloan, Pat Davis, Phyllis Rogers, Melanie Honey, Terry Jo Wilbanks, Leslie Mathews, Terrie Richardson, Barbara Corbie. FIFTH ROW: Susan Renegar, Jan Daniels, Nancy Farris, Shelaine Roberson, Donna Smith. SIXTH ROW: Joanne Simmons, Shelly Mosley, Kay Dill, Lawana Higgins, Kathy Slusher, Karen Morrissey, Vicki Seckinger. SEVENTH ROW: Deadra Poland, Pam Hackett, Cindy League, Patricia Brown, Bonnie Thornton, Dale DeMedicis, Joy Dorrah. EIGHTH ROW: Pam Parmer, Susan Mitchell, Debra Jones, Becki Wilkerson, Susan Patterson, Lea Voorhies, Nancy Campbell, Linda Hildring, Amy Slone, Karen Summers, Jan Priester, Susanne Gentry, Karen Terry, Diane Beuerlein. Three high, Betty Jo Dooley towers above other Lion backers at an October pep rally. 198 Star Spangled Zetas brighten the stage as they travel through time with a prize winning step sing fanfare. Zetas present a " flowery " skit to capture the judges ' attention in ' 76 Tuna Bash. Zeta Tau Alpha The Eta Rho chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was represented at the national conven- tion in New Orleans by Betsy Bass, Bet- ty Jo Dooley, and advisers Barbara Muse and Pam Holder. The campus chapter received national awards. The Zetas supported their national phil- anthropic, the National Association for Retarded Children, and also supported the Red Cross blood drive. Placing third in the competition, Zeta helped to raise money during Sigma Chi Derby Week. With Phi Gamma Delta men, Zetas placed second in the Homecoming float competition. Four Lionettes, Melanie Honey, Diane Beuerlein, Lee Voorhies and Sheree Young, were also Zetas. Other outstand- ing members include Susanne Gentry, cheerleader; Donna Kicker and Mary Ann Stratford, majorettes; Shane Gray, Carol Ann Sloan, Sue Llewelyn and Joanne Simmons, Golden Girls; Kay Dill, Panhellenic president and SGA senator; and Kathy Slusher, debate team. Officers of Zeta Tau Alpha were Betsy Bass, president; Jean Ann Higgin- botham, first vice president; Sue Llewe- lyn, second vice president; Donna Kick- er, secretary; Sheree Vaughn, treasurer; Janie Philpot, historian; Betty Jo Doo- ley, membership chairman; Beverly White, ritual chairman. 199 Alpha Phi Alpha Spring commencement left Alpha Phi Alpha with only a nucleus of its mem- bership to return in the fall. Local chap- ter adviser is Emmitt Jammar. Officer s were Lonnie Freeman, president; Ter- rance Wray, vice president; Charles McGuire, secretary; Joel Lampkin, trea- surer; and Jerry Groce, dean of pledges. FRONT ROW: Lonnie Freeman, Joel Lampkin, Charles McGuire. SECOND ROW: Jerry Groce, Terrance M. Wray. Janice Crayton and Larry O ' Neal make the rounds of organization sponsored booths at ' 76 carnival. 200 President Lonnie Freeman finds time after class for a fast game of eight ball Maybe this time. A young gambler puts down his money at the Alpha Phi Alpha Spring Fling booth. Students buy pastries baked by angels, Alpha Phi Alpha Angels, that is. 201 i I Alpha Tau Omega The brothers of ATO held their 55th National Congress in Indianapolis, Ind. Attending were Joe Priester, president; Jack White, vice president; Steve Perry, Rann Gordon, Gary Horton, Maury Shipper, Jerry Rohling, Jack Sellers, ad- viser; and Nancy Meeks, sweetheart. The Theta Eta chapter of ATO built the Homecoming Queen ' s float with Phi Mu Sorority. Other Homecoming activities included a party to honor their alumni. To celebrate Halloween, ATO ' s held a Pumpkin Party and also hosted a Hal- loween party for underprivileged chil- dren. The ' 76 Formal was held in Gatlin- burg, Tenn. A banquet and dance helped to celebrate their January initi- ation into Alpha Tau Omega. Charitable projects included dancing for the Cancer Fund and collecting canned goods for the needy at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Underprivileged chil- dren were treated to an Easter egg hunt by the ATO ' s. ATO was represented in many campus organizations. Jack White served as Stu- dent Union Board president, and Danny Hendrix, head cheerleader for the Lions, was elected as Mr. UNA for 1976. ATO athletes included Gary Horton, base- ball, and Glen Machen, golf. Joe Pries- ter was The Flor-Ala business manager and was selected to the 1975-76 Who ' s Who. Officers were Joe Priester, president; Jack White, vice president; Butch Suth- erland, secretary; Ewing Sellers, treasur- er; Steve Strickler, sentinel; Todd Surles, usher; and Danny Hughes, histo- rian. Relay Day finds Sweetheart Nancy Meeks surrounded by her favorite fans. 202 ATOs show spirit as the season opens with expectations for a winning season. FRONT ROW: Glenn Hurt, Jack Long, Tommy Evers, Danny Hendrix, Butch Sutherland, David Yarborough, Todd Surles, Nancy Meeks, Glenn Baske, Stan Simpson, Phil Allison, Allen Falletta, Jerry Rowling, Steve Strickler. SECOND ROW: Carlton Jenkins, Ricky Mclnnis, Danny Hughes, Phil McKelvey, Allan Vandergriff, Mike Thomas, Greg Stanhope, Scott Wal- lace, Kent Cooner, Vic Billingham, Joe Drueke, Glen Machen, Bob Guillot, Roger Kilburn. THIRD ROW: Kerry Cooner, Maury Shipper, John Steven- son, Mike Muddler, Jim Hard, Ewing Sellers, Rick Long, Kenny Shannon, Rann Gordon, Joe Priester, Joel Quillen, Gary Horton, Mike Beashers, David Savage, Jack White. Exhausted after a 2-mile run, P hil Allison joins Joan Horton and Freddie Hewitt at the river ' s edge. 203 Kappa Alpha Psi The Theta Upsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi meets three times monthly. Their adviser is Robert T. Hughes. Offi- cers for the Theta Upsilon chapter are Lawrence Stevens, Polemarch; Terry Witherspoon, Vice Polemarch; James Latimore, Keeper of Records and Ex- chequer; Norman Sims, Strategus. Ac- tivities include Guide Rights monthly, the distribution of Thanksgiving bas- kets, and a Christmas party for under- priviledged children. Kappa Alpha Psi is affiliated with the Student Loan Fund and the NAACP. Last summer the cam- pus chapter attended the Provincial Conference. Kappa Alpha Psi also par- ticipated in the Homecoming parade. Outstanding members of Kappa Alpha Psi are Terry Witherspoon All GSC (football); and Norman Sims All GSC (2nd team football). 204 UNA Lion number 67, Terri Witherspoon, receives instructions from coach Mickey Andrews 1HMHBMIMIMHMMMMMNMMMMMIMMMBI Robert Harris, Norman Sims, Maurice Brawley, Clayton Lundy, Melvin Pointer, Donald Pearson, Benjamin Hawks, Terrance Witherspoon, Alvin Thomas, Lawrence Stevens, James Latimore, Harold Harper. 205 Kappa Sigma The Lambda Omicron chapter of Kappa Sigma meets weekly at their house on Court Street. William Ikerman serves as faculty adviser. Pledges were initiated in early January. Loyal football fans, the Kappa Sigs chartered a bus to attend the rainy Jack- sonville State ballgame and held band parties after each football game. Home- coming activities included a house deco- ration and an after game dance. They also entered a class A float in the pa- rade. Outstanding members include: Randy McCann, SGA president and Dub Jones, cheerleader. Members attended the district conference of Kappa Sigma in Tuscaloosa last spring. Officers were Randy McCann, presi- dent; Dub Jones, vice president; Bill Marthaler, secretary; Byron Butler, treasurer; Bill Brackin, master of cere- monies. Representing the men of Kappa Sigma in the Homecom- ing parade Sweetheart Debbie Palmer smiles to alumni. Enthusiastic cheerleader Dub Jones cheers the Lions to a Homecoming victory. 206 Anchors away! The U.S.S. Kappa Sigma decorates the South end of campus during Homecoming 76. FRONT: Jeff Swann, Phil Smith, Jim Sparks, Tommy Campbell, Johnny Henson, Jim Hale, Steve Gates, Greg Tice, Tim Gargis, Steve Smith, Mike Goode, Kyle Tompkins. SECOND ROW: Bill Marthaler, Dub Jones, Steve Mask. THIRD ROW: Roger L. Miller, Chuck Tompkins, Brad Phillips, Randy McCann. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Osborne, Byron Butler, Howard Jeffreys, Jimmy Free. Away from it all, Kappa Sigs picnic outdoors while the fall weather still permits. 207 Lambda Chi Alpha The Sigma Delta Zeta Chapter of Lamb- da Chi Alpha obtained a fraternity house and began renovating it last sum- mer. Located at 503 N. Pine St., it pro- vides a place for their weekly meetings. The chapter consists of 18 brothers and 22 pledges. New officers are Barrel Schmidt, President; Lee Boyd, Vice- President; Wesley Roden, Secretary; Richard Kearney, Treasurer; Todd Kin- dahl, Rush Chairman; Jim Roller, Social Chairman; Monty Shelton, Scholastic Chairman; Terry Jo Green, Alumni Chairman. Last August two members, Ricky Smith and Wesley Roden, attended the Na- tional 36th General Assembly in Roa- noke, Virginia. In October, the Fourth Annual Halloween Carnival for under- priviledged children was held. Lambda Chi is affiliated with the Muscle Shoals Mental Health Association. Lambda Chi entered a float in the Homecoming parade and gave a recep- tion for alumni following the game. Plans for the spring semester include the White Rose Formal in March. . 208 Members perform a live jam session on Irvine Avenue as the Home coming parade begins. Lambda Chi spirit is displayed to Pine Street motorists by a banner in front of their newly acquired house. KNEELING: Dennis Cain, Bil Ingram. FIRST ROW: Susan Cagle, Wesley Roden, Ed Butler, Nancy Scoggins, Mike Godsey, Janie Cross, Paul Henry, Susan McCoy, Darrell Schmidt, Cindy Gray, Jill Staggs, David Lang, Kevin Mitchell, Debbie McMunn, Richard Kearney. SECOND ROW: Clark Thomas, Mike Simon, Monty Shelton, Don Davis, Jim Roller, Mike Heinze, Bob Clark, Becky White, Todd Kindahl, Phillip McCaig, John Anderson, Mark An- drews, Terry Jo Green, Steve Henry, Gary Holt, Ricky Smith. 209 Phi Gamma Delta Last fall was the first semester for the Phi Upsilon Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta to be in their new fraternity house on 523 Oakview Circle. The officers are Mike Goodsell, Presi- dent; Rick Haley, Treasurer; Spalding Pyron, Recording Secretary; Jim Ben- net, Corresponding Secretary; Mike Lansdell, Historian. The chapter con- sists of 34 brothers and 28 pledges. Phi Gamma Delta has many outstanding members. Among them are Robert Steele and Tim Hardin, first string of- fensive football; Mike Lansdell, SGA Representative; Bob Barcliff, Student Union Board; Stan Barnett, Freshman Man of the Year; David Martin, IFC President; Spalding Pyron, Debate Team. Their sponsor is Jimmy Jones. Some local and state dignitaries are State Representative Bob Hill and At- torney James C. Hunt, Board of Trust- ees, UNA. The members who attended Convention this past summer were Mike Johnson, Mike Lansdell, Mike Goodsell, Rick Ha- ley, Spalding Pyron, Bill Soloman, Da- vid Martin, and Ken Akin. Also attend- ing were sponsors Bill Rogers and Phil- lip Inman. For Homecoming the Phi Gamma Del- tas held an open house for graduates at their new fraternity house. One of their proposed projects is to paint the parking lots downtown. They are also affiliated with the Retired Senior Volunteer pro- gram, and the Muscle Shoals Rehabili- tation Center. A rainy pep rally fails to dampen the spirits of Fiji Located on Oakview Circle, Phi Gamma Deltas chapter house provides a place for social events and meetings. In purple and white, Phi Gamma Delta leads student spirit. 210 I Robert Steele on Guitar with Jerry Witt and Rob Lanfair as the " girls " perform Ike and Tina Turner at Tuna Bash. FRONT ROW: Marvin Gruber, David Martin, George Ellis, Jeff Coulter, Stan Barnett, Chris Westerfelt. SECOND ROW: Rob Lanfair, Larry Leath- ers, Mike Landsdell, Bill Soloman, Jim Allen, Ricky Ennis, Marshall Marks, Carl Lampkin. THIRD ROW: Chuck Wright, Ken Akin, Bob Barcliff, Kenny Sawyer, Tim Whittsett, John Jeans, Joe Bob Whitt, Robert Steele. FOURTH ROW: Mike Johnson, Michael Sawyer, Rick Roberson, Randy Mize, Spalding Pyron, Jim Bennett, Jim Henry, Judson Skinner, Jerry Steele, Larry Taylor, Bennett Perrit, Greg Stutts, Rick Haley. 211 Pi Kappa Alpha The Theta Alpha Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha started the year by winning the skit competition during Greek Week. The Pikes presented a mock initiation to capture the first place trophy. The annual pledge trip to Pi Kappa Al- pha Memorial Headquarters in Mem- phis was made October 29 and 30. Tim Robinson and Eddie McCool attended the National Convention in August which was also held at Memorial Head- quarters. The Pikes had a dance at Sky Park on November 5 to celebrate the Homecom- ing weekend. The 1976 Pi Kappa Alpha formal was in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. The Pikes contributed to the Muscular Dystrophy Telethon and collected old toys for the Salvation Army. A.D. Barksdale, Bob Martin, Micky Barnett, Tommy Johnson and Jim Ryan received academic recognition. Athletics contributions were made by Marc Mer- itt, Gary Ikerd, Danny Morgan, Bart Tate, Micky Barnett and Bob Martin. Pi Kappa Alpha members of the Stu- dent Government Association were A.D. Barksdale, Bob Martin, and Bart Tate. Tim Robinson was a member at large to the Student Union Board. Music and drama achievements were made by col- legiate singers Tommy Johnson and Greg Terry. Tommy Johnson had a leading role in Bye Bye Birdie, Ranny Vinson, Danny Vinson and Charles Var- nell also had parts in University plays. Ed McCool, vice president of the Inter- Fraternity Council, and Tim Robinson were Southeastern I.F.C. representa- tives. They attended the convention in Atlanta. Sororities honored Ed McCool, Pi Guy for Alpha Delta Pi, and Steve Stanford, Order of the Shield for Zeta Tau Alpha. 212 Helping man the Pike booth at the Spring Fling Carvival, Sammy Bur- rows takes an egg in the face. FRONT ROW: Jim Frisbee, Danny Aldridge, Darryl England, John Welch. SECOND ROW: Buddy Barren, H.R. Radkte, Mike Marshall, Johnny Ward, Steve Mosley, Bubba Quinn. THIRD ROW: Ranny Vinson, Mark Koshner, Danny Vinson, Randy Farris, Paul Floyd, Steve Stanford, Danny Morgan, Bob Martin, Doug McGill, Bill Prady, Keith Belew, Keith Rylant, David Townsend. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Rhodes, A.D. Barksdale, Tim Finley, Mike Davis, Bobby Neel, Tim McDonald, Chuck Craig, Mark Kopkins. FIFTH ROW: Tom Risner, Mike Wings, Mark Watts, Tommy Johnson, Jim Grissom, Jim Ryan, Jack Barnes, Stan Jones. SIXTH ROW: Eddie McCool, David Smith, Tommy Pirkle, Keith Hamm, Kim Johnson, Butch Brewer, Phillip Staggs, Mickey Barnett, Tim Robinson, Larry Tipper. 213 Pi Kappa Phi Members of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, Delta Xi Chapter attended the Pi Kap College this past summer in Roanoke, Virginia. President, Keith Tucker and Bob Lynn represented UNA ' s chapter. Other officers are Butch Drake, Secre- tary; Noel Duke, Treasurer; Jud Driver, Pledge Trainer; and Frank Eastland, Historian. Jud Driver was also in charge of public relations for the IFC. Faculty sponsors are Dr. John Yeates and Dr. Russell Godwin. The Pi Kapps donated blood to the Red Cross in the annual blood drive held on campus and danced in the Greek Week marathon for the Cancer Society. The intramural football championship was captured by the Pi Kappa Phi brothers. They also participated in oth- er intramural games. Butch Drake, a brother of Pi Kappa Phi, represented the students at all ballgames as a varsity Cheerleader. Heads above the crowd, Pi Kappa Phi backs the Lions at the first pep rally. 214 KNEELING: Zac Womack, Bob Lynn, Dale Couring- ton. STANDING: Bob Grady, David Drissel, Freddie Marcum, Keith Tucker, Noel Duke, Butch Drake, Ron Daniels, John Darby, Ernie Green, David Wil- liams. Straight from Bourbon Street, Frank Eastland and Jud Driver lead the band in Pi Kappa Phi ' s Tuna Bash Skit. 215 Sigma Chi The officers for the Eta Rho Chapter of Sigma Chi are Mike Johnson, President; Tony Underwood, Vice-President; Rick Lester, Secretary; Joel Raney, Treasur- er; Jeff Porterfield, Pledge Trainer; Jim Diehl, Pledge Class President. Their chapter consists of 104 members with the Chapter advisor being Dr. Barry Morris. Initiation of new members is held in September and February. Among their summer activities was a leadership workshop attended by Mike Johnson, Tony Underwood, Joel Raney, Jeff Porterfield, Mike Rochester, Sam- my Dickey, Steve Raskins and Frank McAfee. In October, the Sigma Chis sponsored Derby Day, a project to raise money for Hope Haven School and Wallace Village in Bloomfield, Colorado. A class A float was built and entered in the Homecoming parade by the Sigs. An after-game party was held at Joe Wheel- er Resort. Annual activities include a Thanksgiv- ing Banquet, the Pledge Christmas Par- ty, Initiation Banquet in February, Sweetheart Party and the Spring For- mal. Sigma Chi has many outstanding mem- bers. Some of them are Rick Lester, Edi- tor Diorama; Tony Underwood, Presi- dent ODK; Joe Campbell, Flor-Ala Edi- tor; Mike Johnson, Circulation Manager of Flor-Ala; Phil Morrow, Drum Major; Joel Raney, Accompanist; Mike Murray and Curtis Dixon, UNA Football play- ers; Steve Haskins, Cheerleader; Bill Gray, RA-Rivers Hall; Mike Rochester, SGA House of Representatives. The Sigma Chi ' s meet weekly at the First Methodist Church in Florence. Sigs discuss plans for the annual fund-raising horror house in preparation for Derby Week. " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " Joan Hor- ton, awaits her crowning as Homecoming Queen of 1976. Double-deckered, Sigma Chis turn out in mass at pep rallies. 216 Rush parties give members an opportunity to meet rushees. Sigma Chis attend a Smoker, a more formal rush party. FRONT ROW: Ottie Steien, Billy Conner, Jimmy Holland, Denise Blackburn, Mike Isbell, Stewart Waddell, Joe Martinez, Frankie Amos, Jimmy Leach, Fred Voyles, Shawn Henson. SECOND ROW: Greg Carter, Frank McAfee, Fred Cochran, Tommy Goad, Randy Forsythe, Rod Norwood, Ralph Quigley, Billy Easterwood, Sammy Dick- ey, Larry Jeffreys. THIRD ROW: Rick Lester, Curtis Dixon, Roger Roy, Morse Craig, Ronnie Abernathy, Ray Brown. FOURTH ROW: Bobby Harris, Mike Johnson, Tim Shedd, Phil Campbell, Joe Moore, Buddy Childs, Richard Rivera, Mark Bates, Steve Rickman, Eddie Hayes, Hoagie Parrish. FIFTH ROW: Chuck Stratford, Steve Viall, Gary Page, Greg Shell, Tim Shirley, Mike Petty, Eddie Raines, Brant Motes, Bob Augustine, Wayne Nabors, Bob Beckman, Bob Brandon, Joel Raney, Jack McLendon, Roger Wilson, Jim Diehl. SIXTH ROW: Kenny Davis, Danny Mitchell, Scott Hickman, Johnny Mitchell, Joel Pope, John House, Chuck Craig, Jackie McCaleb, Mike Murray, Terry Highfield, Jeff Porterfield, Johnny Williams. SEVENTH ROW: Steve Haskins, Ira Rogers, Phil Hopper, Sam Mangum, David Black, Phil Rolands, Chris Kimble, Tracey Styles. EIGHTH ROW: Steve Carmack, Randy Burns, Freddy Killen, Robert Sullivan, Gary Jones, Tim Bradford, Phil Hopson, Richard Key, Hal Breffle, Joe Fry, Glene Hildreth. NINTH ROW: J. Mark Thompson, Joe Campbell, Dave Cowan, Mike Dean, Jim Mangum, Mike Rochester, Bill Gray, Danny Gardner. 217 ath-let-ics any system of athletic training by gymnastic exercise or outdoor sports. ' ; Rough and Ready Men ' s Intramurals: are a good activity basically and it gets people involved. FRANK McAFEE - need to be more organized. Games should be posted earlier. ROB LANFAIR - are a good chance to compete. I like them. BOB HARLOW are a good way to meet people in other groups. Fun to watch, too. ROD NORWOOD - the program here is as good as can be found on any campus. STAN DEBORD Jersey clad Pi Kappa Phis claim the title in football intramur- als. It is rougher than you think. Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Gamma Delta meet head on. Chuck Craig gets in the swing of things for Sigma Chi during tennis intramurals. Adding to their collection of victories, volleyball champs, Rivers Hall, display the prize. 221 Women ' s Intramurals: give people a chance to participate in sports who can ' t participate on the varsity level. MELANIE BUFFALO are good because they promote spirit and competition. SHEILA FORSYTHE give women a chance to participate in sports on campus. SUSAN RENEGAR are a good way for old and new students to get acquainted. Compe- tition between organizations seems to strengthen the core of individ- ual groups. DONNA SIZEMORE are fun. Sheila Lazenby steps in to break up an Alpha Delta P pass. One last cheer as LaGrange re- ceives the first place trophy in flag football. Strategy carried out, Renee Wil- son triumphantly waves her flag following a successful chase. Tough but Oerder Tennis comes early. Tennis intramurals began while the weather still said basketball. Rice Head Resident, Doe Bentley, slides home as catcher Kay Dill awaits the ball. Debbye Pirkle takes a breather during a break in the action. Tiirw .l:v f ' fcj 223 UNd . . . f PMCTICG First place accuracy winner at the Canadian Fris- bee Championships, Tom Monroe, practices on campus. Joel Pope goes high to pull down an overthrown frisbee. FOR GVH1PION9 224 A young frisbeer hopes that early practice will make him a champion of tomorrow. Contrary to the old adage, this dog learns a new trick. The frisbee fad swept the UNA campus several years ago. To most, it was only an afternoon pastime or a between-class di- version. But a few UNA frisbee throwers became dedicated to the new sport, and flying discs became as much a part of the campus as the squirrels in the amphi- theater. UNA began to turn out champion frisbeers. Tom Monroe and Mike Collins have trav- eled from Toronto to Pasadena participat- ing in various frisbee tournaments. Both won awards in the World Frisbee Cham- pionships held at the Rose Bowl in 1975. The Southeastern Frisbee tournament was held on the UNA campus June 12 and 13. John Kirkland, who holds the World Dis- tance Title, participated in the event which included frisbee golf. Champions, Tom Monroe and Mike Collins return from the Rose Bowl. 225 HIGH Stimulating spirit, Dr. Guillot voices his high hopes for a " blue-ribbon " team. Wilson Park is invaded by the Purple and Gold as enthusiastic Lionbackers gather the first pep rally. Terry Witherspoon, Lion tackle and member of the 1975 All-Gulf South Conference first team, gets a kick out of the cheerleaders ' introductions. the usual jerseys and jeans, Greeks roar for the Lions. At the season ' s first and largest pep rally, loyal sorority sisters express anticipation a winning season. ' Book of Cenemim In the beginning Andrews created a football team and the team was shape- less and chaotic but a winning attitude was brooding over the multitudes in Flowers Hall. Then Andrews said let us begin practice. And they practiced. And Andrews was pleased and he divided the team into the offense and the defense. Together they formed the 1976 football team. And then Andrews said let us separate to form two teams, the purples and the whites, and practice as such in order to prepare for the upcoming season. Then Andrews said let us practice against each other to see who is to play football next year. And he was pleased. Many stepped forth and challenged but few could play. Then Andrews said let there be many lights on the team and these shall be called stars. They will lead the team to victory each Saturday afternoon and bring about a wonderful season which will mark the days and years forever. Then Andrews said let there be other life on the team so he created the offen- sive line and the defense. And Andrews looked at them with pleasure and wished them luck. And he told them to multiply and let their numbers increase but instead they ran people off. Then Andrews said let us make a quar- terback someone from within to call sig- nals for games. He selected three players who would qualify for the position and he was pleased. On the sixth day the masses gathered together at Braly Stadium to test what Andrews had created. This was in the form of an intra-squad game. Andrews was pleased. Hot August afternoons are spent on the practice field running new plays. 228 HIGH HOPES Sideline suggestions from a seasoned player acquaint the rookie with Lion strategy. Sprained muscles, bruises and fatigue are the after effects of a hard week of practice. Contributions from RC Cola make practice more tolerable. 229 Cheerleaders display their " High Hopes " : post banner as the Lions ready themselves for th - . i.,ti-i Stopping a Delta State drive on thr late in the fourth quarter, the Lions turn excitement mounts during ti The offense cranked up for a 47-21 ' ER TWO the team was ready and prepared to icir first game. Andrews called upon his comrades in an effort to beat Smith- eastern Louisiana, a team the Lions had beaten in nine straight seasoi aitheastern team came fully pre- as they jumped off to an early 14-0 lead but a valiant group of Lions came back to tie the score before the end of the first quarter. Again in the opening minutes of the second period the Southeastern team scored the go-ahead touchdown for a 21-14 lead. But the Lions continued to fight back. again. But UNA had further ideas as an SLU fumble with only 14 seconds left in the first half gave the ball to the Lions on the 30-yard line. Garner Ezell, one of the chosen quarterbacks, guided the Lions to Jack Voorhies, armJtfncer for all the UNA football and basketball games, also teaches broadcasting courses on campus in the newly created radio and . ' television broadcasting major. HIGH HOPES remaining in the haii Robert Steele for the toiu one second showing , Lions had come from behind , 1 11 sco re. The third and fourth quarters were sc. less until late in the fourth quarter when SLU quarterback passes 43 yards to life split em, lobbied the ball before catching it on the goal line for a touchdown and a 28-28 t The Lions were 0-0-1 CHAPTER THREE gers den for game number two when they traveled to Livingston for an important GSC The UNA defense could not stop any type of Livingston attack and allowed the Ti- score 24 second-half points and - i me a 17-3 UNA lead for a 27-24 v. h 1 Lions ' momentum shifted in the third riod when a UNA punt was returned for a touchdown, giving the Lions only i venpoint margin. The Lions tried to regroup but the Tigers were traveling too fast. UNA suffered its first di The i hi ntics by the Lions for the first tii he season gave the team their own v sion of the come-from-behimi ' ict last second field goal defeated De!: 20- 1 , Delta State. chance to ice fourth quart ( the one fi stopped uprights ; second i- KNEELING: Head Coach and Athletic Director Mickey Andrews; STANDING: Jim Goodman, Tommy Jones, Lawrence Stevens, Jim Blair Wally Burnham, Richie Gaskell, Barry Koehn, Mike Knight and Ray Emanuel. SEATED:Frankie Higginbotham; KNEELING: James Latimore, Mike McCombs, Curtis Dixon, Clayton Ludy, Head Coach Mickey Andrews, Marc Merritt, Burnis Rose, Aubrey Haynes, Frank Deliz; STANDING: Mike Shipp, Mike Poland, Creig Bell, Tim Harden, Tobin Sexton, Steve Bridges, John Musick, Norman Sims, Ben Hawks, Mike Murray. Even the " High Hopes " of the football players are crushed as Troy whips the Lions 17-3. CHAPTER FIVE The Lions uncovered their hidden offense against the Ala- bama A M Bulldogs as the team dominated the visitors 47- 21. The Lions jumped out to a 26-7 halftime lead and then coasted to victory. The Bulldogs scored 14 fourth quarter points but UNA coun- tered with two of their own touchdowns to preserve the victo- ry. In the Lions ' biggest win of the season they also suffered their biggest loss when Marc Merritt broke his arm and was unable to play for the remainder of the season. Merrit was only 176 yards shy of the school career rushing record. The Lions are 2-1-1. FOOTBALL RESULTS (Won 4, Lost 5, Tied 1) UNA 28, Southeastern Louisiana 28 Livingston 27, UNA 24 UNA 20, Delta State 17 UNA 47, Alabama A M 21 Austin Peay 21, UNA 14 Troy State 17, UNA 3 UT-Martin 31, UNA 7 UNA 37, Nicholls State 7 UNA 34, Mississippi College 20 Jacksonville State 28, UNA 7 Three points was all the Lions could muster in their GSC loss to Troy State as Creig Bell booted a 29-yard field goal. f 232 HIGH HOPES CHAPTER SIX Two fumbles late in the fourth quar- ter stopped any form of UNA drive and preserved a 21-14 win for the Austin Peay Governors. The Lions marched to the 15-yard marker when the ball was fumbled but the defense came in and stopped any APSU drive, forcing them to punt with less than two minutes remaining in the game. On the ensuing punt return, Donald Pearson tried to fair catch the ball and fumbled. APSU recovered the ball and wound down the clock. The Lions were 2-2-1. CHAPTER SEVEN The highly potent offense of the Lions was shut off in the sixth game of the season against the eventual GSC champion, Troy State. The Tro- jans smothered the Lions 17-3, which was the lowest offensive output of the Lions in 34 straight games dating back to the opening game loss to Southeastern in 1973 where the Lions were beaten 26-0. The Lions opened the scoring with a 29-yard field goal by Bell. That was all the scoring the Lions were to do as Troy completely dominated both of- fensively and defensively. The Lions Were 2-3-1. CHAPTER EIGHT The Lion offense, for the third straight game, was sour as they man- aged only 44 yards rushing and lost their third straight to the University of Tennessee Martin, 31-7. The Lions used a basic up-the-middle running attack that UT-M defensed perfectly the whole game. They al- lowed only two first downs rushing and the lone UNA touchdown came late in the fourth quarter when the Lions began to pass. The defense allowed the big play that proved disastrous as the Pacers scored on runs of 71 and 45 yards and also on a 34-yard screen play. The Lions were 2-4-1. 233 I Vv (BC .53 Perfect blocking and a true kick by Bell tacked three points to give the Lions a 37-7 lead. 41 Touchdown is signaled by the referee as quarterback Gerald Goodman, standing behind the referee, scores his second six- points of the day. DOWN TOGO QTR. First National Bank (L The Lion defense held Nicholls scoreless as the only score by NSU was the return of a punt. II 234 Gerald Goodman, in his first start as a Lion, scrambles around left end looking for an open receiver. Offensive coordinator Richie Gaskell gives instructions to Goodman for the next series of plays. CHAPTER NINE The Lion offense and defense worked together for the first time all season and provided the best game of the year when they defeated Nicholls State 37-7 in the school ' s annual Homecoming affair. This was the first time since 1972 that UNA won their Homecoming clash. The offense used four long drives in grinding out scores and the defense scored as Mike McCombs intercepted an NSU pass and returned it 45 yards for a touchdown. The UNA defense refused to allow a touchdown for the first time in years. The NSU score came when the Colo- nels blocked an Aubrey Haynes punt and returned it for a score. The Lions were 3-4-1. Gerald Goodman rifles a pass in the first quarter as he marched the Lions to an early lead over Nicholls. CHAPTER TEN CHAPTER ELEVEN Frankie Hammock and Donald Pearson stop a Gamecock runner for short yardage in the second period. Burnis Rose, a nationally ranked kickoff return specialist, returns a Jacksonville kickoff up field as the Lions try to overcome the rain. Gerald Goodman attempts a pass over a leaping Gamecock defender as the Lions try to score in the rainy afternoon game. Fighting a cold and steady rain the UNA Lions came from 14 points be- hind to defeat the Mississippi College Choctaws, 34-20. The Choctaws raced out to a 20-6 lead in the second quarter only to have the Lions scamper from behind to tie the score at the half. Maurice Brawley was the scoring punch for the Lions as he scored three touch- downs, two of them coming in the first half to tie the game. The defense, although weak in the early half of the game, toughened in the second half and did not allow an- other Choctaw score. They also scored another touchdown as Frank Deliz picked up a loose ball following a blocked punt and raced 42 yards for a score. The Lions were 4-4-1. In the final game of the year the Lions traveled to meet intrastate ri- val Jacksonville State for the game of pride as the GSC title was decided and nothing but a winning season was riding on the game. Both teams came into the game hoping to salvage a winning record as UNA stood at 4-4-1 and Jax State was 5-4. The Lions had won the two previous games with the Gamecocks but this year the Jax State team took revenge, 28-7. The closest the Lions could come in the game was 10-7 late in the first half but an intercepted pass by punter Aubrey Haynes set up a last second field goal by Jacksonville to move the score to 13-7. The second half was all Gamecock as they mount- ed two scoring drives and put the game out of reach. The Lions finish 4-5-1 and 3-4-1 in the conference. 236 Mickey Andrews and Richie Gaskell argue with the referee in their last game as UNA coaches. Both resigned two weeks following the contest. CHAPTER TWELVE When head coach Mickey Andrews came to UNA four years ago, he said that he would bring a conference contender football team to Florence or no one would have to ask him for his job. He would leave. Four years and three losing seasons later An- drews had not left his job as he stated four years earlier, so University President Robert Guillot asked for his resignation. Andrews and four of his assistants complied with his request two weeks following the last game of the season. In the four-year Andrews era the team com- piled a 18-21-1 overall record with only one winning season, 6-4 in 1975. This year ' s team had all of the potential that Andrews had predicted four years ago but they could never quite make things happen. The team was faced with several different problems during the last year as two members were " kicked off " the team when they were caught in possession of marijuana in one of the resident halls; Marc Merritt, one of the leading backs on the team, was injured early in the season and the Lions never quite recov- ered; and the team had trouble with teams that they had beaten the year before. Only Alabama A M and Mississippi College were victims two years in a row. Livingston whipped the Lions both years. The four other teams the Lions beat in 1975 beat UNA soundly this year and two teams they lost to last year, Nicholls and Delta State, were subjects of Lion victories in 1976. The people of Florence and the students of UNA had faith in Andrews ' ability and they believed that he could surely bring the GSC title to UNA for the first time. It was not without regrets that they watched Andrews and his staff depart. CHAPTER THIRTEEN New head coach Wayne Grubb will direct the Lions through the 1977 season as he attempts to bring a winning program to the UNA cam- pus. Grubb is a former coach in high school, college (Samford of Birmingham), and profes- sional (Birmingham Vulcans and Americans) of the World Football League. Grubb was chosen Scholastic Ail-American during his college career and was the public relations director for the Birmingham Bulls of the World Hockey League before coming to UNA. High Hopes hoping does not win titles or football games as the Lions have witnessed. But with a new coaching staff and student support next year may be the Year of the Lions. Hopes for a victory and a winning season diminisi as the rain pours down on loyal " Lionbackers " who made the four hour trip to Jacksonville. 237 Working together, Cathy Farris and Chuck Craig practice doubles strategy. Concentration is a major requirement in a winning badminton match. Badminton is a growing sport on campus as the intercollegiate team has won several tournaments and has taken the state tournament for the past three years. Last spring the team was invited to the national tournament in Natchitoches, Louisiana in which they finished number 12 out of 22 teams competing. Several of the other tournaments the Lions entered were the University of Southern Mississippi Invitational (first place tie with Northwestern), Elma Roane Invitational in Memphis (third overall), Alabama State Tournament in Birmingham (first place, receiving 26 of 32 trophies) and the National Tournament. Keeping his eye on the birdie, Chuck Craig warms up in the gym before state tournament. FRONT ROW: Chuck Wright, Robbie Hudson, Mike Cibbons, Chuck Craig, Bill Meckes. SKCONI) ROW: Ron Westmoreland, Vickie Dean, Marilyn Mumaw, Cathy Karris, Ande Jones, Larry Helton, l j am Smith, Coach Don McBrayer. Billy Hill practices blocking as Freddie Copeland passes to Connie Vaughn. Assistant Head Coach Tommy Suits gives pointers at a pre-season practice. ! 240 FLDKIERS POWER Entering their third year under Coach Bill Jones, the UNA Lions played almost to perfection in the friendly confines of Flowers Hall as they compiled an amazing 21-3 record on the home floor. Following the successful 1975-76 season, the Gulf South coaches picked the Lions to finish first in 1976-77 in the annual preseason poll. UNA received five first place ballots and 77 points while runner-up Troy State had three first place votes and 67 total points. The long winding road of practice for the Lions included several intrasquad games at different area schools which gave the team game-like experience. The coaches were optimistic as the season began, but realized that the 19-6 campaign of last year, a new school record, would be hard to compete with. The Lions finished in the number 13 position of the NCAA Division II with the 19-6 record and came in third in the GSC race behind champion Nicholls State and second place finish- er Jacksonville State. Nicholls State finished the year as num- ber two in the NCAA Division II poll. An impressive fact of the 1975-76 team was the success of the defense that led the Lions to a GSC record breaking 65.1 points allowed per game and a seventh place finish in the NCAA defense category. The denial by the NCAA to allow UNA to participate in post season competition was a disappointing climax to the year. The Lions were awarded a bid to the Division II playoffs but were later told that the GSC was on probation and was not permitted to compete in post- season competition. Big Gerald Lavender dares a swift teammate to attempt a shot in a preseason practice for the Lions. 241 FLOWERS POKIER Four new faces earned slots on the " starting lineup " : Jimmy Arm- strong, a transfer from Jefferson State Junior College; Otis Boddie, the freshman sensation from Bradshaw of Florence; Gerald Lavender, a 6 ' 7 " freshman from Tuscaloosa County High School; and Garry Moore, a quick 6 ' 4 " freshman from Huntsville. Ricky Vaughn was the only other returning senior. Larry Vinson and Steve Sanders each saw action throughout the season. Other signees for the Lions included Billy Hill from West End of Birmingham, and Timmy Morgan, a small but quick guard from Danville High School. SEATED: Butch Jones, manager; Otis Boddie, Jimmy Armstrong, Richard Hartry, Timmy Morgan, Ricky Vaughn, Connie Vaughn, and Donnie Strawn, manager. STANDING: Head Coach Bill Jones, Steve Sanders, Mike Jemison, Larry Vinson, Gerald Lavender, Billy Hill, Garry Moore, Freddie Copeland, Grad uate Assistant Gerald Douglass, Assistant Coach Tommy Suitts. For the first time in years the UNA Lions were able to put eight men on the floor and call them " starters. " The team had eight players that f gave the Lions one of the most balanced teams in the Southeast. Four " starters " were returnees from last season: Richard Hartry, the leading scorer for the Lions last year and second team All-GSC; Freddie Copeland, one of the top rebounders and assist men in the league; Connie Vaughn, the GSC ' s top assist man last year and UNA playmaker; and Mike Jemison, the only non-senior of the returnees. Steve Sanders lays the ball in the goal as the Lions were up for the opening game of the season. The Lions jumped off to the best start of any Lion team in the history of the school. 242 tt the Rebounding is the second most im- portant aspect of the game as the Lions send five men to the boards against Alabama A M. Jimmy Armstrong displays his ballhandling ability as he maneuvers around a Tennessee State player. Armstrong swished the nets for 19 points against State as he connected on several 20-footers. Freddie Copeland, 6 ' 5 " center, slams the first " legal " dunk of the year when the Lions played Southwestern in the opening game of the season. Copeland, according to assistant coach Tommy Suitts, should be the most valuable player in the GSC for his aggressiveness, quickness and total team effort. In the David Lipscomb game Copeland set a school record for nine steals in one game. 243 FLOWERS POWER Possible ' future Lions entertain the packed gym during halftime of the Tennessee State game. The Shoals Bouncers are young basketball tricksters who perform throughout the area. The Lions jumped off to their best start in the history of UNA basketball when they won their first 12 straight games. Seven of those games were on the Lions ' home court, Flowers Hall, and the Flowers Power continued to mount; in the two previous years under Coach Bill Jones the Lions lost only three games on their home court. With an 8-0 record the Lions had four crucial games " down the stretch " that included Southeastern Lou- isiana, Nicholls State and Tennessee State in Flowers Hall, and the University of Tennessee at Martin on the road. The Lions eased by Southeastern 80-78 and came from behind to carry Nicholls into overtime before winning 84-81. One of the most important games of the year for the Lions was the Tennessee State game. Tennessee State was one of two teams to defeat the Lions on their home court last year and the only team to beat UNA in both encounters. The Lions took command early and whipped the Division I visitors 79-68 which gave UNA an 11-0 overall record and a tie for the most consecutive wins for any UNA team. UTM did not prove to be the tough team that was anticipated, but came on strong at the end of the game to narrow the score to 68-62, the 12th straight win and new school record for the Lions. The streak stopped at 12 as UNA traveled to two of its sister schools, Troy State and Jacksonville State, and was defeated for the first time in the season. Local favorite Otis Boddie attracts a Tiger trio as he attempts a shot against the State team. Boddie was denied that shot but had plenty more as he scored 18 points in the Lions ' victory. J Freshman Garry Moore goes high in an attempt to escape the big hand of Tennessee State star Bernard Bailey. Moore helped lead an aggressive attack that whipped the visiting Tigers 79-68. Riding a 10-game winning steak, the UNA Lions used their outside shooting ability to stop the visiting Tennes- see State Tigers before a capacity crowd of over 5,000 persons. The 79-68 victory jumped the Lions from an honorable mention position in the NCAA Division II national rank- ing to fourth, the highest position a UNA team has ever achieved in a national poll. Approximately 250 persons were turned away from the overflow gymnasium which housed the greatest number of people ever to see a Lion basketball game. According to reports, the University of North Alabama probably drew more people into their gym than any small college in the Southeastern United States. Last year the Lions led the GSC in home attendance and ranked third in attendance in Alabama behind the two large state uni- versities. Standing room only. A crowd estimated at over 5,000 persons watch the Lions whip Tennessee State in Flowers Hall and extend their winning streak to 11 games. IJ ' -. UNA L 9 Head Coach Bill Jones in his third year at UNA, has added another former player to his staff in graduate assistant Gerald Douglass. Tommy Suitts, assistant coach, is also a former player for Jones. Douglass joined the staff following a four-year stint at the Uni- versity of Montevallo where he earned All-American honors and led UM to a 23-9 overall record. Suitts played under Jones while a student at Marion Institute and also earned All-American honors as a junior college player. Suitts finished his career at the University of Alabama where he was selected for the All-Southeastern Conference Academic Team. Jones is a native of Lauderdale County and was a member of the Florence State Teachers College basketball team for four years. Last fall Jones was promoted to associate athletic director for UNA, a position he shares with new head football coach Wayne Grubb. 246 FLOWERS POWER The Lions carried a 12-0 record and a lofty ranking of fourth in the nation to Troy State only to have the Trojans stop the streak and overcome the Lions as the top team in the GSC. But the loss to Troy only started the disappointment of the crucial weekend as the Lions traveled to rival Jacksonville State and received another setback as the Gamecocks whipped UNA 90-78. The Lions led by nine at halftime, but a Gamecock explo- sion in the second half dealt UNA their second conference loss of the year. The consecutive losses dropped the Lions from the nation ' s number four team to fourteenth in the NCAA Division II poll. Out of action. Physical injuries keep senior star guard Connie Vaughn close to the bench. Recurring leg injuries eventually led to a short hospital stay. Mike Jemison makes an easy layup against Southwestern of Memphis early in the season. Jemison was a starter in 15 games for the Lions before leaving for personal reasons. The 6 ' 6 " sophomore averaged 9.6 points per game. FLDNERB POKIER When the team is winning everyone wants to be a part. This season many faculty and staff enjoyed the Lions ' success. Included among the spectators at the Mississippi College game were faculty members Leonard Wigon, Barbara Carter, and George DeBoer. The Lions ' leading scorer and outside jump shot artist, Richard " Hot " Hartry, zeroes in against Tennessee State. Hartry demolished the Tigers in their first meeting with 18 points and scored 13 when the Lions traveled to Nashville and again defeated Tennessee State 61-51. Garry Moore has an easy bank shot over a Mississippi College player late in the game. UNA won 80-68. 248 The second half of the season was not as successful as the first as the Lions managed only eight wins against four losses to improve their record to 20-6. But the Lion fans remained happy as UNA won all 13 regular season home games, and became the winningest basketball team in UNA history. The Lions brought home the first Gulf South Conference Cham- pionship ever when they defeated league leader Troy State late in the season to clinch a tie and force a co-championship between the two schools. The Lions had another dream come true when they were selected to host the NCAA Division II playoffs in Flowers Hall and chosen to participate in the tournament. The Lion ' s selection was based on their consistent national rank- ing and impressive home crowds. After the disappointing losses to Jacksonville State and Troy, the Lions came back strong with three victories over Mississippi College, Livingston, and Tennessee State to im- prove their record to 15-2. Alabama A M dealt the Lions their third setback of the season, but UNA continued to mount its impressive " Flowers Power " record as they won their tenth, eleventh, twelfth, and thirteenth game without a loss on the Flowers Hall court. The Lions hosted Delta State, a team that had not won a conference game the entire season, and came out with a narrow 83-77 win. The win lifted the Lions to a 16-3 record and tenth place in the NCAA Division II poll. Next on the schedule was a flight to Louisiana for two key GSC contests. In the first clash the Lions used an exploding second half to whip the Nicholls State Colonels 94-77. They then traveled to Southeastern Louisiana and met last min- ute disaster when the SLU Lions turned missed free throws into points and defeated North Alabama 62-59. The Lions returned to tlie friendly confines of Flowers Hall and recorded their eleventh home court win when they used their patented stall to deck the UT-Martin Pacers 82-73. But the UNA title hopes were dealt a severe blow when lowly Delta State knocked off the Lions 70-68 in another road loss, their fifth of the season. Troy State, meanwhile the GSC leader, maintained their lead with an impressive 11-3 slate. The loss to DSU seemed to have eliminated the Lions from contention for the GSC crown. But what was to be one of the biggest weekends in UNA basketball history brought the elusive GSC championship to Florence. The impossible happened in every instance as Troy lost back-to-back games against UT-Martin and the Lions while Southeastern lost an important game to Living- ston. The two GSC losses by Troy lowered their record to 11- 5 while two victories over Jacksonville State and Troy gave the Lions an 11-4 record with one game remaining. The worst the Lions could do was tie for the title. Richard Hartry hit one of his patented jump shots late in the Jacksonville game that made him the eleventh player in UNA history to score more than 1,000 points in his career. The Troy victory brought another milestone to basketball at UNA as it was the twentieth win of the season. No other UNA basketball team had ever won 20 games. The Lions ended their regular season with a make-up game at Mississippi College that could have given the Lions out- right possession of the GSC title. But the Choctaws hit a 20- foot last second shot to nip the Lions 65-63. The NCAA Division II final poll dropped the Lions from the top 10 following the Mississippi College loss and placed them elev- enth. But the Lions ' season was not finished. They had earned the right to participate in the first NCAA tournament ever for a UNA team and also the first tournament ever to be held in Florence. BASKETBALL RESULTS (Regular Season Won 20, Lost 6) UNA 99, Southwestern Memphis 72 UNA 59, Livingston 58 UNA 83, Lambuth 68 UNA 89, Alabama A M 75 UNA 78, Belmont 73 UNA 83, David Lipscomb 69 UNA 93, Southwestern Memphis 49 UNA 103, Lambuth 100 UNA 80, Southeastern Louisiana 78 UNA 84, Nicholls State 81 UNA 79, Tennessee State 68 UNA 68, UT Martin 62 Troy State 67, UNA 64 Jacksonville State 90, UNA 78 UNA 80, Mississippi College 68 UNA 70, Livingston 62 UNA 61, Tennessee State 51 Alabama A M 82, UNA 74 UNA 83, Delta State 77 UNA 94, Nicholls State 77 Southeastern Louisiana 62, UNA 59 UNA 82, UT Martin 73 Delta State 70, UNA 68 UNA 90, Jacksonville State 75 UNA 84, Troy State 78 Mississippi College 65, UNA 63 249 FLQWEHS PDKIER Gerald Lavender begins early celebration for the Lions as he sinks both ends of a one-and-one with only :01 remaining in overtime to give the Lions a dramatic 67-64 win over Cal Poly in Flowers Hall. Emotions run high as Coach Bill Jones, guard Jimmy Armstrong, and center Gerald Lavender bask in the glory of the exciting overtime victory. A capacity crowd shared the exhilaration of the players after the suspenseful game. Southern University of Baton Rouge, Lincoln University of Jefferson City, Missouri, and Troy State, the GSC co-champi- ons, joined the Lions in the South Central Regional Tourna- ments being played at the same time throughout the country. In the championship game of the tournament, the Lions were rematched with Troy State, a first-round winner over second- rated Lincoln. The Trojans and Lions had split earlier games, both on their own home court, the last one only one week earlier in the GSC showdown in Flowers Hall. The Lions used steady ball control and sticky defense to edge Troy 77-70 for the South Central title and the right to host the South-West quarterfinals. Jimmy Armstrong was chosen the top player in the tourney and was joined on the all-tournament team by Otis Boddie and Richard Hartry. Cal Poly (California Polytechnic University of San Luis Obispo) became the only hurdle the Lions had to cross to receive their first chance at playing in the national finals in Springfield, Massachusetts, and it was no easy task. The Lions took their first lead late in the first half and stretched it out into a comfortable margin in the second period only to have the Mustangs close the mark. The Lions led by four, 61-57, and entered their patented stall only to have the Mustangs score two quick buckets and tie the game at 61-61, sending the game into overtime. Cal Poly took the overtime tipoff, moved ahead 63-61, and then forced a UNA turnover. The Mustangs began a stall with under two minutes, but turned the ball over. Boddie came down the floor and hit a jumper to tie the game 63-63. UNA then turned around and fouled with only :31 left. The Mustang hit on only one of two attempts to give Cal Poly a 64-63 lead. Freddie Copeland converted on two free throws eleven seconds later to give the Lions a one-point lead 65-64. Cal Poly tried a last second shot but missed and Gerald Lavender rebounded. The Mustangs immediately fouled him but Lavender calmly stepped to the line with only :01 remaining and sank both free throws for the UNA win and a trip to the national playoffs as one of the top four teams in the nation. 250 TOURNAMENT RESULTS UNA 105, Southern University 88 UNA 77, Troy State 70 UNA 67, Cal Poly 64 Randolph-Macon 82. UNA 67 UNA 93, Sacred Heart 77 The UNA Lions traveled to Springfield as one of the final four teams in the NCAA division II tournament and came home as the number three team in the nation. UNA lost their first round game against Randolph-Macon 82-67 in one of the worst games the Lions had played all season. But the team rebounded in the consolation game against highly regarded Sacred Heart and whipped the Pioneers 93-77 for the third place trophy. Sacr ed Heart, favored to win the national championship, entered the tournament with a 28-2 record. The Lions took an early lead in the game only to have the Pioneers close the gap at half-time 44-43. But UNA fired up in the second period and brushed the talented team away. The first game of the tourney was somewhat of a different story for the Lions when Randolph-Macon shot down any chance of UNA being in the championship game. Ran- dolph-Macon, a school of 850 students that had been play- ing NCAA basketball for only four years, turned UNA mistakes into early points and then played a patient of- fense late in the game to stop any type of UNA comeback. The Yellow Jackets shot a blistering 57 ' V from the field while the Lions could hit on only 37 r . Poor free throw shooting stopped North Alabama on several occasions as they hit on only seven of 13 attempts. Randolph-Macon was later defeated by UT-Chattanooga for the NCAA Divi- sion II championship. But the Lions ended their season on a winning note and as one of the winningest teams in the country. Enroute to third place in the nation the Lions compiled a record- breaking season which included: Most wins ever by any UNA or GSC basketball team. (24-7) Highest poisition ever attained by any UNA or GSC basketball team. Most wins ever by UNA team on their home court. (16- 0). FLOWERS POWER! 251 Pat Whitten and Cheryl Sandy fight for a rebound in an unsuccess- ful attempt for victory in the second clash with USM. FRONT ROW: Jennifer Thompson, Darlene Gold, Rachel Daniel, Carnell Chunn, Pat Whitten, Lou Bryant. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Sandy, Brenda Farris, Priscilla Buford, Teresa Smith, Shelia Dan iel, Susan Phillips, coach. 252 THR IS MOT A CHdRM The old cliche didn ' t hold true as the women ' s basket- ball team played its third and most disappointing sea- son. The Lady Lions ' 11 -member squad included five return- ees from the 75-76 squad which posted a 4-9 record. Sixteen games were scheduled this year (three more than last year) with teams from Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee. On the floor, Brenda Farris clutches an injured ankle leaving Cheryl Sandy to find another pass recipient. Players gather around Coach Phillips for a time-out pep talk. Sophomore Brenda Farris puts one in against USM. 253 Taking advantage of spring weather, team members practice for the upcoming GSC Tournament. Steve Hargrave, student coach, keeps his eye on the ball while practicing his serve. 254 GAIN A winning ' 76 spring season brought the tennis team ' s fall tally to a net gain. Completing a 10-4 spring season, the team traveled to Nicholls State to compete in the GSC Tournament in April and returned home with an overall fifth place rating. Several individual players placed in the area competition. Mike Long was chosen number two player, Steve Hargrave, number five player, and Ricky Light, number six player in the semifinals of their respective division. Ronnie Small and Ricky Light also reached the semis in the number two doubles. The university ' s emphasis on other sports makes it difficult for UNA ' s group to match other universities competition. Lacking practice equipment and adequate scholarships, the team is forced to practice throughout the year in order to meet conference competition head-on. Coached by Wally Burnham and graduate student Steve Hargrave, the Lions combined forces to post the school ' s best record. FRONT ROW: Steve Orr, Mike Clark, Jim Henry, Chuck Wright, Mickey Brackin. SECOND ROW: Steve Hargrave, Rick Haley, Carl Lampkin, Ricky Light, Hoagy Parrish, and David Warren. 255 S BETTER TB HAVE LBVEB .% 4 K USSR In a disappointing season for new head coach Susan Phillips the Lady Lion tennis team could manage only a 1-8 overall record. But a bright spot for the tennis team was the fourth place finish of Jen- nifer Thompson and Rita Wallace in the number three doubles match at the state tournament in Auburn. The pair placed fourth in a field of 10. Participants on the 1976 team included: Ande Jones Rita Wallace Debbie Lee Nancy Esslinger Charlotte Craig Debbie Hargett Becky Daniel Jennifer Thompson Cathy Farris, Manager Frankie Frost Rita Wallace delivers a serve as she practices for the afternoon match with teammate Jennifer Thompson. 256 AND LQiT Jennifer Thompson displays the left-handed form that carried her to the state tournament. 257 The 1976 golf team was another victim of the illness called inconsistent winning. Entering the Gulf South Tournament with a 4-2 record, the team finished fifth in the tournament in Thibodaux, Louisiana, in which Troy State won and eventually captured the national small college championship. Billy Pomeroy practices his driving as he prepares for the NCAA National Small College Championship. Frankie Frost 258 In the swing of things Wayne Thivierge, Jerry Carter, Joel Gafford, Brad Shuput, Andy Davis, Chuck Wilson, William Grimmitt, Billy Pomeroy and Steve Whitten. William Grimmitt practices a chip shot onto the green at McFarland Park golf course. McFarland is used for the Lions ' home matches. Frankie Frost 259 The Lady Lions volleyball season began on the first day of registration with an afternoon prac- tice and closed Homecoming weekend with a loss to Auburn and Alabama. But in the regu- lar season, the Lady Lions bumped, set, and spiked their way to a 8-3 record. The ' 76 team was coached by Ande Jones, a former UNA player chosen for the All-State team in ' 75. She returned this fall as a graduate assistant. The team beat Auburn, Southern Benedictine, Athens College, University of South Alabama, and Montevallo, and lost only to Ala- bama and Auburn. Becky Daniel served as Captain and finished her fourth year on the team. She and three other players were awarded scholarships for their abilities. The Lady Lions traveled to Mississippi University for Women, Memphis State, West Georgia, and Alabama to compete in invitational tournaments. They returned with a disappointing tournament record but finished the season by placing third in the State Tournament at Auburn. Debbie Drake, junior, was named to the All-Tournament team. Last year ' s team, the ' 75 Lady Lions came home as State Champions after beating Alabama to finish the tournament undefeated. They were coached by Don McBrayer, Physical Educa- tion instructor. Debbie Drake goes up to block a spike in a home game against Ala- bama. Teena Campbell dinks the ball helping the Lady Lions de- feat Auburn 16-14 and 17-15. Taking a dive to dig out one of Auburn ' s spikes, Lillian Goodlow hits the floor. FRONT ROW: Helen Lewis, Sheilah Bankhead, Dianne Lamar, Jackie Moore, Cheryl Sandy. SECOND ROW- Beth Gregory, Becky Daniel, Lillian Goodlow, Teena Campbell, Debbie Drake. II Frankie Frost Had Henry Aaron played his profes- sional career on the UNA baseball field he probably would have never broken Babe Ruth ' s 62 home run re- cord. The Lions ' field was not made for the long ball power hitter. The reason it has no fence. Having no fence around the field, the UNA club, as well as visiting clubs, have been faced with climbing hills and fighting trees to recover playable balls. Many times the slow player was held to a double or triple when some- one played ball off the " mountain " in centerfield. The power home run at UNA occurs when the ball ricochets off the Church of Christ building sitting on top of the " mountain " or goes across Pine Street and the player chasing the ball has to wait for traffic to pass before he can retrieve the ball. These are the only true home runs. The UNA team is one of few that has the honor of having the " Great Um- pire in the Sky " sitting in His place of business on top of that hill in center- field. But it has not helped. The long " power " home run at UNA could consist of a bouncer through the infield that gets by the first base- man and is swift enough that the right fielder cannot catch up to the ball. The ball will ordinarily roll all the way to Pine Street for an " inside the park " home run, thereby proving that the weakest hitter on the team could conceivably lead the team in home runs. Another problem for the team with- out a fence is the goal posts in center- field erected for football practice. This has been a popular place for the ball to travel. Unfortunately, a ball hit through the uprights does not count three points. Sometimes it doesn ' t even count one. Lastly, a long fly ball into deep centerfield could, without much ef- fort, land in the backyard of one of the houses on Cumberland Street. But in these instances the ball has the advantage as it goes over the trees and shrubs, but the player must go through the underbrush to retrieve the ball. In the annual GSC coaches confer- ence it was mentioned that every school in the conference should erect a temporary or permanent fence. In other words what the coaches were saying was for UNA to put up a fence since this field is the only one in the conference that does not already have A fence but then where would the helicopters land? Joe Campbell Both the offense and the defense of the baseball team left much to be de- sired in the ' 76 season. The team re- cord was a miserable 14-26 with a 17- game losing streak. Mistakes proved deadly more than once for the Lions. In a double-head- er, the Alabama Crimson Tide defeat- ed the Lions 8-6 in the first game of a twin-bill. After a 6-6 tie in the last inning, the Lions gave up two runs for the loss. In the second game of the same double-header the Lions led early, only to blow the lead and lose 4-3. Larry Ketchum, a senior from Colum- bia, Tenn., posted a .300 batting aver- age as he led the Lions to their 14 victories. Ketchum was selected to the All-Eastern Division Gulf South Conference team. The Lions ' pitching staff could not produce the big winner. The leading pitcher in victories was Ronnie Mor- ton, 2-0. Terry Fuell was 2-1 while Gary Horton and Jerome Lowery were 2-2 each. One of the biggest wins the Lions posted in the tough season was over Livingston, whose Tigers went on to capture the regional tournament in Thibodaux, La., earning a bid in the NCAA post-season playoff. UNA beat them 10-9. _ BRUIN FIELD Donnie Springer practices his juggling act between innings of a Lion baseball game. Springer is the catcher for the team. For the second consecutive year the Lion baseball team fell below the .500 mark with a dismal 14-26 overall record. Members of the team are FRONT ROW: Gary Smith, Terry Wray, Rodney Sullivan, Mike Gaines, Gary Ikard, Melvin Pointer, Ray Fowler, Terry Fuell. SECOND ROW: Student assistant coach, Jim Durden, Ronnie Morton, Gary Horton, Butch Waterson, Larry Ketchum, David George, Aubrey Haynes, Ikey Fowler, Albert Granville, Alec Winston, trainer. THIRD ROW: Coach Tommy Jones, Donnie Springer, Darryl Cantrell, Tyrone Lowery, Howard Lamm, Robert Steele, Jerome Lowery, Johnny Williams, Roger Ralph, Mark Sparks, Chris Forrest and student coach Mike Knight. Ikie Fowler takes a hard swing at the ball as he sends it into left field for a single. 265 I t- David George tries to change the base- ball players ' favorite from tobacco chew- ing to lollipop licking. The best place to view a Lion baseball game is from the top of the dugout. Tyrone Lowery (16), Ronnie Morton (5) and Terry Fuell (20) demonstrate the procedure. Ray Fowler warms up before the start of the inning in one of the home baseball games for the Lions. Jerome Lowery drills a double off the Athens Bears at the Bradshaw stadium. The Lions swept two games from the Bears. en-ter-tain ment 1. a public performance; something diverting or engaging; amusement. 2. feast or banquet. UNA ' s Hello to Musical Comedy A footnote to Americana became the tone of the musical Bye Bye Birdie during the four-day run in Norton Auditorium. If audience reaction is a criterion of judgment, this first effort by the music and drama departments at UNA was entirely successful. The older generation, who took a nostal- gia trip into the Fifties, identified with the people and the time and laughed at the way they were. The younger generation laughed at the foolishness of another time and place. Phil Morrow played the role of the president of a deteriorating rock mu- sic company with the aplomb of a professional. In spite of his doting Bronx mamma, a delightful, three- layered characterization by Denise Plonka, Phil (Albert) sang his way right into the heart of Rose Alverez. A new star was born as Katrina Hall sang and danced Rose ' s role with grace and vigor. Patty Davis, as a bubblegum and bobby socks addicted teenage sweet- heart named Kim MacAfee, was mar- velous fun. Her long suffering parents were played with compassion and warmth by Vannie Voorhies and Paul McLaurin, proving in their interpre- tation of their roles that the ham in all of us isn ' t far beneath the surface. Patty ' s (Kim ' s) little brother Ran- dolph was delightfully overdone by Mike Collins, all dressed up in beanie and knee-knockers. The roles of the silver and gold, pelvis rotating, rock star Conrad Birdie was played to the accompaniment of sight and faints by Tommy Johnson. The audience must have identified easily with him, for their catcalls were as noisy as the planned ones on the stage. Many of the supporting roles were certainly worthy of comment: Kim MacAfee ' s dirt kicking boyfriend, Clark Taylor; that wonderful sad faced little girl, Donna Sleeper; the boisterous, blonde sex-pot Martha Musgrove; disappointed Ursula, Nan- cy Meeks; the confused mayor, Steve Kelley; and so many others, all wor- thy of detailed compliments, espe- cially the male quartet of Randy Zills, Jeff McAlister, Bruce Leslie and Jose ' Jones. The dance routines showed the effec- tiveness of Robert Holder ' s direction and choreography. Although the sets done by Jim Davis and his crew were not as elaborate as they usually are, the scenes were appropriate and sug- gestive. The music supervised by Dr. James Simpson, Lynn Burdi ck, and Joe Groom could be termed nothing less than professional. Mary Timmons :y Davis portrays the mrtunate Kim MacA- , chosen to " bestow the final kiss " upon her idol Conrad Birdie.! The members of the MacAfee family (Paul McLaurin, Vannie Voorhies, Patty Davis, and Mike Collins) are inspired to sing a tribute to Ed Sullivan after learning of their scheduled appearance on his weekly show. I 1 TA Conrad Birdie (Tommy Johnson) makes the citizens of Sweet Apple " suffer. " Don ' t call me Mae, " Call me Mrs. Petterson, " Denise Plonka suggests to Rose (Katrina Hall). Through a song and dance Albert (Phil Mor- row) encourages a sad Donna Sleeper to " Put on a Happy Face. " 271 For Mission Impossible ' Peter Lupus Oh MOT GMOUGH Enrap tured Robert (Clark Tay- lor) listens as Judith (Kathy Slusher) expounds on Bernard ' s virtues. Towel-clad Janet (Nancy Meeks) gets quite a reaction when she en- ters Bernard ' s apartment, un- aware of the presence of his other two fiances. Times Daily Photo As has been usual in the tradition of the summer production of the UNA Department of Dramatic Arts and Speech, Boeing, Boeing, starring Pe- ter Lupus, was entertaining and well staged. The situation comedy presented dur- ing the week of July 19, depended for humor on the breakdown of the sys- tematized pattern devised by the con- firmed bachelor Bernard (Peter Lu- pus) to accommodate three beautiful stewardesses from the competive air- lines in both his love life and his life style. To the visible dismay of his friend Robert (Clark Taylor), whom he is trying to convert to the joys of such a bachelordom, and Bertha (Mary Jor- dan), his maid and unwilling co-con- spirator, that old enemy of man, the weather, completely destroyed his carefully computed schedule. Such comedy usually depends for hu- mor upon the frenetic behavior of the involved people when coincidence or fortune disrupts their plans. The au- dience laughed heartily at the dis- comfiture of Mary Jordan and Clark Taylor. Bernard ' s response to the sit- uation was a bit casual, almost slow motioned. However, Peter Lupus as Bernard made a valuable stage deco- ration with every ripple of his biceps, particularly for the female segment. Although the play was set in Paris, the cast did not attempt to use a strong accent pattern. Yet the diver- sity of nationality among the stew- ardess was quite apparent and very well done. Nancy Meeks as Janet pos- sessed the vibrant quality usually at- tributed to American girls. Kathy Slusher as Judith well represented the blonde beauty and teutonic strength associated with the German fraulein. Blair Hatchett captured well the mystique of the French woman so craved by all men. Many extremely funny scenes were generated entirely from the capacity of Clark Taylor and Mary Jordan to extract comedy from what could have been a fairly dull play. Because of this kind of talent from the student cast and because of the professional tech- nique of the stage crew, Boeing Boeing can take its place in the tradi- tion of good summer theater at UNA. Mary Timmons 272 Feathers fly as Bernard (Peter Lupus) and Robert (Clark Taylor) release suppressed tensions. Guest star, Peter Lupus, sends a long dis- tance kiss to one of his airborne beauties. Frustration sets in as Bertha (Mary Jordan) tries to keep everyone happy. 273 Bey f leek U Over The University ' s program of Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration for freshmen not only gives the soon-to-be students a quick glance at the university and its functions but also entertains them at the now annual SOAR dinner theatre. Participating in the dinner theatre production were Phil Hopper, Rick Lester, Phil Morrow, Steve Haskins, Tommy Johnson, Carol Ann Sloan, Sharon Allred, Betsy Bass, Dinah Johnson, Patty Davis, Susie Vaughan, Dexter Greenhaw, Joel Raney, Jon Lawles, and Danny Kirsch. Selections by the " People ' s Choice " featured original numbers by Joel Raney and Robert Allen Holder. SOAR dinner theatre performers, Dinah Johnson and Sharon Allred, harmonize on a Melissa Manchester hit, " Better Days. " Phil Morrow leads the guys in a sing-along of all-time favorites SOAR Counselors are: Rita Williams, Beverly Hickman, Joe Priester, Kay Dill, Phil Morrow, Bobby Wells, Rod Norwood, Jack White, Amanda Allen, and Carol Prosser 274 Kenny Glass performs his own song, " I ' m Still in Love With You, " for the judges. Twenty local artists perform original compositions during the Shoals ' first Songwriters Showcase. A songwriter ' s showcase sponsored by the Muscle Shoals Music Association gave three UNA students the opportunity to share their talents. Those chosen to participate in the showcase were Joel Raney, Kenny Glass and Kenny Meherg. The original compositions ranged from country and western to pop. lend Us Ar Joel Raney and Susie Vaughan perform Raney ' s song " You Give Me Life " before several recording executives. 275 __________-___ I IP PlflV ThflT FJNKV CTJSJC Contrasting styles of music were pre- sented in two campus concerts during the month of October. Local talents Lenny LeBlanc and Pete Carr per- formed in Norton Auditorium at the first SUB-sponsored event October 6. Experienced as studio musicians, LeBlanc and Carr had just collaborat- ed on an album of their own for Big Tree Records. A small crowd turned out to hear their mellow music, which included LeBlanc ' s current release " Sharing the Night Together. " Two rising artists received some exposure, and UNA students got a preview of another possible Muscle Shoals suc- cess story. Three truckloads of equipment, a wardrobe of bizarre costumes, and seventeen musicians and singers who specialized in " doing what comes funky " combined to create a night of total entertainment for a youthful Flowers audience. Parliament-Fun- kadelic, a black progressive rock group, along with Bootsie ' s Rubber Band and Hugh Mesahala made a stop here October 15 on their nation- al tour. Their production featured George Clinton as Dr. Funkenstein, an outrageous character whose mis- sion is to save the world from " funk- lessness. " Cited by Newsweek as " the best theatrical show in rock today, " the Parliament-Funkadelic perfor- mance made an audio and visual im- pact on Florence concert-goers. 278 y r - Warm up group Bootsy ' s Rubber Band rivals Parliament in audience appeal. Boogie band music is enhanced by bizarre cos- tumes and choreography. 7 m v I % n m a delicate balance Petite Cathy Rigby presents lecture and demonstration Former Olympic gold medalist, Cathy Rigby held a demonstration clinic and a lecture and slide presenta- tion in Flowers Hall last November. At the age of 15, Cathy became the youngest member of the U.S. Olympic team and finished fifteenth in the competition, the highest an American gymnast had ever placed in the Olympics. At the time of her retire- ment, she was ranked fifth in the world in women ' s gymnastics. Since she has become a professional, Cathy has made numerous television appearances and is now touring the United States holding clinics for interested ath- letes of all ages. During a lecture and slide presentation in Flowers Hall, Cathy discusses the increasing competition in women ' s athletics. Cathy demonstrated basic balance techniques to clinic partici- pants. 282 In her tour of college campuses, Cathy stimulates interest in her sport and encourages prospective gymnasts. Cathy ' s husband, Tommy Mason, a former professional football play- er, helps her demonstrate proper stretching exercises. With steady hand, Cathy aids a young gymnast. 283 Elizabeth I (Mary Jordan) arrogantly reveals her plot to her servant (Don Swafford). Defiant and determined, Mary (Nancy Meeks) regally accepts her new duties as Ladies-in-waiting adorn the stage in their authentic costumes of the period. Framed in the castle ' s arches, Lord Bothwell and Mary vow their eternal Win notf, take your triumph novl, or 111 vAn men ' s hearts in the end... ' Act HI, Scene H, Mary of Scotland by Maxwell Anderson The University Players told again the intrigues and feud between Mary of Scotland and her more fortunate cousin, Elizabeth I of England, In this play, Mary of Scotland, written by Max- well Anderson, the plot examines chronological- ly the six years of Mary ' s life after her nine- teenth birthday. This is a time of struggle, both external within her land and England, and inter- nal within herself. Many things have to be decid- ed, not the least among them Elizabeth ' s right to the throne of England, which is being ques- tioned by her upstart young cousin in Scotland. Nancy Meek ' s interpretation of Mary of Scot- land is not the usual one. Nancy ' s Mary came across to the audience strong-willed and deter- mined somehow a prose sound of the operatic arias of Carmen. Her Mary was no innocent girl, but a woman robust and sometimes arrogant. ;n of the Scottish court express their animosity toward Mary ' s decision to wed Lord Bothwell. Clark Taylor ' s portrayal of the admirable Lord Both- well wins the heart of his queen as well as his audi- ence. Mary Jordan played the role of Eliza- beth I. She was quick with words and bright with logic. Her portrayal of Eliza- beth bore a striking resemblance to the image created in the minds of those who read about the Great Elizabeth in histo- ry books and see her portraits. Bothwell was played by Clark Taylor. The memorable scene from the play in- volved Mary and Bothwell as they pro- claimed their ardent love for each other already too late to help Mary but just in time to damn Bothwell. John Knox, acted by Tim Kelley, had all the pornp and righteousness of inexora- ble Justice; Dameley, acted by Tim Smith, was cherub-faced and weak. Riz- zio, the effeminate secretary, was done well by Stan Richeson, as was Jon Bee- son ' s realistic portrayal of Lord Morton. But it was the senile but dedicated Lord Burgley, servant to Elizabeth, played by Don Swafford, that sometimes almost stole the show in the play as in the real role. The rhyming Marys, Ladies-in-Waiting to Mary of Scotland, were done by Blair Hatchett, Katrina Hall, Vicki Kilgore, and Lori Aylsworth. They were the yes- ladies surrounding a turbulent figure. The striking cast, all dressed as you ex- pect a Renaissance page from history to be, also contained the figures from the intrigues of both courts: Blane Edwards, John Conway, Jon Duncan, Josef Shep- ard, Don Wilson, Tom McCay, Paul McLaurin, Mike Collins, Jim Allen, John Vandiver, Cheri Brignett, Sheilah Milstead, Diane Waitzman. Jim Davis directed the play, and mem- bers of the drama lab were the stage crew. Mary Tin - - CONVOCATIONS Dr. Warren Farrell Author of The Liberated Man Beyond Masculinity: Freeing Men and Their Relationships with Women. " Men must move beyond mascu- linity on all fronts: psychological, theoretical, practical, and person- al. " Cal Habern Producer, President and Board Chairman of American Video- Cinema, Inc. " I started at the top and am work- ing my way down. " Margaret Alexander Author of Jubilee and Blacks in the American Heritage. " Blacks have lost their religion and language, but despite this loss, and the laws that once forbade equal education, their literature has prevailed. " Dr. David Hoy Psychic. " Every mind is capable of some de- gree of ESP, but like all tools it needs to be cared for, honored and used. " Hotel guests provide comic relief in an otherwise depressing play. The New England spinster and artist Hannah Jelkes (Lori Aylsworth) sketches the Rev. Shannon (Don Swafford). OM THGIR OWM Night of the Iguana An All Student Production m Night of the Iguana played for three nights off- campus in the Zodiac Theater. Produced and directed by students, their only assistance from the university was rental of the Zodiac. The cast and crew provided props and costumes. Dramatic arts major Dennis Aplin was technical director, assisted by David Balliet, Clark Taylor, Blane Edwards, Marilyn Watson, Betty Mitchell and set builders. Directed by Bonita Lemely, students Don Swafford, Lori Aylsworth, Regan Jones and Tim Kellev played lead roles. In an intense psychological drama Don Swafford plays the lead role. With few props and the imagination of an audience that had dined well on Ital- ian cuisine, the Dinner Theater produc- tion of " The Fantasticks " captivated the audience as it has for the past 17 years on Broadway. The plot of the play deals with the old, old story of two young lovers bewitched by the moonlight. The two conniving fa- thers of the couple pretend to oppose their children ' s affection for each other, but they plot to bring the two together in wedlock by hiring a bandit to abduct the daughter, Luisa, and bring the young man to action. This modern ver- sion of the old Pyramus Thisbe theme, however, has a happy ending. The mute, played by Vickie Kilgore, glides efficiently about the stage, pro- viding props and atmosphere for the play. Cast as El Gallo, the narrator, is Phil Morrow, played as a flashing, dark man of the night world one that every giddy girl dreams will sweep her away into the sunset on a snow white charger. The girl next door, Luisa, is played by Patty Davis. Patty ' s interpretation of Luisa is a delicate girl who blossoms like a moonflower in the pale moonlight. The boy, Matt, played by Tommy John- son, has youth ' s eternal conflict: the girl next door and the yearning for the high road to adventure. The two fathers are played by Paul McLaurin and Mike Collins. They are the typical concerned fathers, who fit their philosophy of child rearing into a song and dance number that becomes a high point in the play. The old actor, Henry, who crawls from the dusty prop box, is played by Tim Kelley. Tim creates a faltering old man that spouts misquoted assorted lines from Shakespeare. From the same box comes Henry ' s red skin valet, Mortimer, played by Clark Taylor. Mortimer ' s greatest achievement is the art of dying. Joel Raney particularly deserves com- mendation for his artistry at the piano. Monty Shelton on the string bass and Danny Kirsch on the drums also com- plemented the mood o f the play. The play was directed by Robert Hold- er. Mary Timmons 77 DINNER THEATER IS RIGHT: Narrator and philosopher, El Gallo (Phil Morrow) warns that " What by moonlight may look scenic may be cynic by the day. " CENTER: " I always knew there would be a happy ending " beams Luisa (Patty Davis) after being rescued by Matt (Tommy Johnson) from a band of comical abductors. BELOW: " Imagine me in light, " says Henry (Tim Kelley) with a flourish as Mortimer (Clark Taylor) strikes a silent pose. 4 tr v 1. any unified group or systematized whole; a body of persons organized for some purpose. 2. an administrative and functional structure. Student Government Association At the beginning of each semester the Student Government Association conducts a used book sale which gives students a chance to buy inexpensive books and sell their no longer needed texts. The SGA profits by collecting ten percent of the selling price. For residence hall students, the SGA rents small refrigerators by the semester. The Student Handbook was compiled by SGA members and included information about each campus organization as well as the constitution and bylaws of the SGA. Dr. Michael Butler and Mr. Roy Webb served as faculty advisers. Officers were James Ingram, vice president; Sharon Allred, treasurer; Sherry Cox, secretary; Randy McCann, president. " ! H! FRONT ROW: Carol Covington, Claude Miles, Patty Bergob, Sandi Pickering, Vicki Dean, Carol Johnson, Diane Waitzman, Rita Wilkins, Debbie Briscoe, Terri Teague, Nancy Maness, Kay Dill, Billy Rickard. SECOND ROW: Greg Brewer, Larry Jenson, Scott Hickman, Mike Petty, Phil Parker, Bart Tate, Mike Landsdell, A.D. Barksdale, Butch Marlar. THIRD ROW: John Hagni, Walt Aldridge, Spalding Pyron, Sammy Dickie, Mik e Rochester, Bob Brannon, Tim Ray, Bob Martin. Meeting in the old band lodge, Vice President James Ingram calls the group to order. 292 Assoc. Of University Students AUS is well known for their annual Coed Ball. This year ' s theme was " The Masquerade of the Red Death. " Each spring the AUS sponsors " Step Sing, " in which organizations compete in song and dance. Officers were Marcia Phillips, president; Mary Timmons, vice president; and Dana White, secretary. FRONT ROW: Bart Tate, Randy Burns. SECOND ROW: Sandie Pickering, Kathy Snyder, Barbara Eckl, Marcia Phillips, Marsha A. Leigh. THIRD ROW: Doris Smith, Diane Waitzman, Bil Ingram, Mary Timmons. A subject of great speculation is what concert artists the Student Union Board will bring to the campus. Hundreds of people who think they are helping, give the board the names of various groups they would like to Most people don ' t understand how the Student Union Board arranges the concerts. They work through the N.E.C. (National Entertainment Conference), an organization which sends lists of artists available for a concert. In addition, many booking agents who are members of the N.E.C. contact the board and forward promotional material in an effort to interest us in one of their groups. All of the available concert groups are complied into one list. Then a process of elimination begins. The first to be dropped from the list are those groups whose " open dates " conflict with campus activities already scheduled. Some groups, like the Beach Boys, are marked off because they are too expensive or they require a concert hall with a seating capacity of from 8,000 to 10,000, which UNA does not have. From the remaining available artists, the Student Union Board must decide what groups they feel would be best for our campus, and then compile a new list of artists by preferential order. The reason for this ranking procedure is that if a first preference singer cancels the last half of a tour (like Melissa Manchester this year), the concert committee moves down the list to invite the next most preferred group, which is how we got Kansas this year. With the signing of a contract, the board ' s job is not over. Tickets must be printed, workers must be hired, the maintenance crews have to told of stage requirements, tickets go on sale, and contract " riders " must be read carefully. In most cases, concert performers must be informed that since this is a dry county, we cannot provide the liquor they request. Another interesting facet of the " rider " is the detailed food requirements of some artists. When James Taylor was here, he and his crew and band were all served a hot meal in the gym. People who fill Flowers Hall to see their favorite group rarely think about the hours of preparation that went into the show or the hard work that must follow the show. Every piece of equipment must be removed from the gym THAT NIGHT. The crew working the Parliament Funka- delics concert finished loading the trucks at 4:00 a.m. Arranging concerts is a job entailing problems and hard work. It is therefore especially discouraging to be asked time and time again, " When is the Stupid Union going to sponsor a good group? " Jack White Student Union Board FRONT ROW: Monty Shelton, Mrs. Jeanette Rochester, Patty Bergob, Beverly Paschal, Donna Sleeper, Pat Maness, Jan Harris, Rod Norwood. SECOND ROW: Susan Renegar, Hayden James, Jack White, Butch Sutherland, Myra Hamilton, Capt. Fred Frawley, Sharon Creel, Debbie Brust, Jack Martin. THIRD ROW: Marcia Phillips, Susan Mitchell, Ewing Sellers, Bobby Barclift, Joel Quillen, James Ingram, Joe Priester. FOURTH ROW: Carol Prosser, Melanie Buffalo, Greg Stutts, Bobby Wells, Ken Akin. 293 Inter- Presidents Council FRONT ROW: Nancy Meeks, James Ingram, Carolyn Thorn, Sharon Allred, Debbie Lansdell, Jan Harris, Belinda Simms, Valarie Prescott, Terri Teague. SECOND ROW: Tony Underwood, Carol Prosser, Rex Coker, Michael Jones, Ronn Yarbrough, Vicki Dean, Patty Bergob, Shelia Curtis, Jan Franklin, Donna Anderson. THIRD ROW: Keith Tucker, Ann McAfee, Betty Ann Barnett, Kay Dill, Betsy Bass, Kathy Slusher, Mary Timmons, Janice Jarrett, Brenda Koger, Lonnie Freeman, Becky Lupo. FOURTH ROW: Mike Lansdell, Jack White, Bob Augustine, Bruce Leslie, Jim Diehl, Darrell Schmidt, Ed Garner, Teresa Grant, Debbie Mansell, Mike Johnson, Rick Melton. FIFTH ROW: Rann Gordon, Jerome Jefferies, Dennis Aplin, Randy Burns. Officers were Terri Teague, president; Richie Davis, vice president; Carolyn Thorn, secretary; and Beth Grisham, treasurer. Mrs. Barbara Morgan served as adviser. The IPC, composed of the presidents from all of the campus organizations, was to sponsor a leadership workshop this spring. The annual workshop, to be held at Point Park, was to feature various speakers directed toward fostering understanding of the meaning of leadership. The IPC also sponsors the spring Recognition Night. President was James Ingram; Sharon Allred, vice president; Carolyn Thorn, secretary-treasurer; and Tony Underwood, parlimentarian. Dean Pauline Gravlee served as adviser. Inter-Residence Hall Council The IHC is responsible for the governing and program planning of the residence halls. The IHC won first place for their " Music Express " class A Homecoming float. The festive meals sponsored by the IHC provide an extra treat at Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas. Spring semester activities were to include Residence Hall Weekend in February and the annual Casino Night (complete with roulette and bunnies) in April. FRONT ROW: Dinah Johnson, Susan Newman, Belinda Simms, Marsha Leigh, Terri Teague, Debbie Scott, Janice Morgan, Anna Perry, Patsy Blackwood. SECOND ROW: Jane Corl, Lisa Arney, Rita Baxley, Stan Barnett, Joel Collum, Mary Jordan, Doe Bentley, Buddy Cawood, Barbara Morgan. THIRD ROW: Sharon Fuller, Ken Bonner, Beth Grisham, Richie Davis, Tim Shirley, Carolyn Thorn. 294 Inter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council consists of two men from each campus fraternity. The council works to unite the Greek fraternities through such activities as Greek Week in the fall which included an open house, a dance marathon, and an afternoon at McFarland Park. Plans for the spring semester include a Leadership Conference in March, a " Steak and Beans " scholarship banquet and the Southeastern Conference in Atlanta. FRONT ROW: Rich Moran, fraternity affairs coordinator; Eddie McCool, vice president; Roger Kilburn, secretary; SECOND ROW: David Martin, president; Morse Craig, treasurer. Panhellenic The Panhellenic council serves all Greek sororities on campus. Panhellenic also joins with the IFC in sponsoring Greek Week, and they have their own week known as Panhellenic week to acquaint the campus with the Greek sororities. Alpha Gamma Delta began its colonization early in the spring semester. After parties and interviews, 36 girls were invited to join the Alpha Gamma colony. Kay Dill served as president, Renae Hamilton, vice president; Kathy Glover, secretary; and Jenny Thompson, treasurer. Adviser was Mrs. Barbara Morgan. FRONT ROW: Kathy Glover, Renae Hamilton, Laura McMinn, Barbara Morgan. SECOND ROW: Kay Dill, Deb Strickland, Sherry Cox, Karen Morrissey. 295 FRONT ROW: Dr. Miley, Cindy Rutherford, Kathy Snyder, Denise Watts, Sandra Pickering. SECOND ROW: Billy Lindsey, A.F. DeWitt, Gail Lough, Anita Clark, Lonnie Freeman, H.S. Abdul-Hadi. THIRD ROW: Chip Orr, Zac Womack, Tony Underwood, Brad Conner. FOURTH ROW: Ricky Ennis, David Drissel, Ronald Burcham, Gregg Sutherland, James Young, Freddie Copeland, John Lee. Sociology Club This year the Sociology Club concentrated on preparing a booklet of job opportunities so that sociology majors could become aware of prospective fields of employment. The club attended a convention in Tuscaloosa last fall and members became better acquainted at a covered dish supper and at a picnic. John Lee was president of the organization and Mrs. Patricia Sealy served her first year as faculty advisor. Social Work Organization The Social Work Organization sent members to Birmingham, Montgomery, Huntsville, and Mobile throughout the semester to attend workshops. The social work student had the opportunity to get involved in learning about the social work methods and techniques. Other activities included a SOAR party and meetings at the Mental Health Center for " field work. " Officers were Jim Graham, president; Patty Bergob, vice president; Janice Crayton, secretary-treasurer; Janet Thorn, publicity chairman. Miss Jean Phillips was the adviser this year. FRONT ROW: Butch Marlar, Patty Bergob, Jim Graham, Janet Thorn, Teresa Grant, Debbie Lewis, William Powell, Jean Ann Higginbotham. SECOND ROW: Lawanda Nash, Margaret Custer, Joyce Gumm, Denise Lott, Linda Wise, Kathy Glover, Becky Norman, Connie Jones, Cookie Fuell, Andre Rhodes, Kathy Mitchell. THIRD ROW: Diane Waitzman, Becky White, Jeanne Kennedy, Janice Flanagan, Pam Smith, Harolene Beckham, Marcia Cash, Kathy Crisler, Sue David, Rebecca Brooks, Paula Carroll. FOURTH ROW: Karen Patton, Jan Shirey, Sandi Conatser, Carol Newbury. 2% English Club An important project for the English Club is the publication of Lights and Shadows literary magazine. This year the creative writing contest drew more entries than ever before, and trie magazine was expanded slightly to accommodate additional material. The English Club planned a T.S. Stribling night to be held in the spring, comprised of readings from the works of the local artist. Officers were Ed Garner, president; Tina Thornton, vice president; Lea Ann Provenza, secretary- treasurer. Faculty adviser was Stanley Rosenbaum. The 1976 Lights and Shadows cover features " Jars " by Nick Nicholls. FRONT ROW: Theresa Moreland, Mary Anne Malone, Lea Ann Provenza, Lesa Dill, Kim Ahrens, Angela Lawson, Edward Garner, Amanda Allen, Tina Thornton, Terry Brewer, Mary Timmons, Pam Morse. SECOND ROW: Monty Shelton, Lindsey Stricklin, Stanley Rosenbaum, Tim Morrison. 297 FRONT ROW: Ewing Sellers, Beverly Paschal, Tony Underwood. SECOND ROW: Delana Smith, Sandra Mayo, Joan Butler Tina Tilson, Ruby Worley. THIRD ROW: Rann Gordan, Randy Hardison, Stephen Pirkle, Don Terry, Larry Jenson, Cliff Quinn. FOURTH ROW: Mike Heflin, Stewart O ' Bannon, Allen Perry, Michael Sawyer, Donald Tidwell, Terry Rhodes, Stan Adams. Young Democrats While becoming involved and informed citizens, the Young Democrats try to foster an active interest in governmental affairs. The ' 76 elections kept the Young Democrats busy campaigning and fund raising for area and national democrats. Guest speakers included Jimmy Hunt, delegate to the National Democratic Convention, and Robert Potts, past candidate for Congress. Officers were Tony Underwood, president; Ewing Sellers, vice president, Beverly Paschal, secretary-treasurer. Faculty adviser was Mr. George DeBoer. ' - ' - The PEANUT MAN CAN DO IT This UNA student expresses his confidence in fellow southerner Jimmy Carter. 298 FRONT ROW: Dr. Kenneth R. Johnson, Jimmie Purvis, Tony Underwood, Doward Bassham, Rex Coker, Teresa Hurst, Debi Word. SECOND ROW: Danny Mitchell, Donald Tidwell, Judy Allen, David Moss, Becky Smith, Lucy Smith, Wendy Van Pelt. THIRD ROW: Lynn Whitten, Bob Augustin, Beverly Paschal, Charles W. Watts, Milton Baughn, Robert Bowles, Dallas M. Lancaster. FOURTH ROW: Michael Jones, Danny Graham, Marcia Phillips, Becky Black. T History Club This year the History Club sponsored a candidate in the Homecoming Queen elections and entered a car in the parade. Social events were to include a Christmas party and a spring picnic. Miss Wendy Van Pelt and Mr. Nicholas Winn were guest speakers. Officers were Michael Jones, president; Jimmy Purvis, vice president; Lynn Whitten, secretary; Rex Coker, public relations; and Beverly Paschal, social chairman. Geography Club This year ' s Geography Club took a fall field trip to Mammoth Cave in Kentucky. The group also heard speakers from local business and government discuss such subjects as environmental pollution, the early settlement of Paint Rock Valley, and the study of land use. Officers this year were Joyce Weeks, president; Sam Esslinger, vice president; and Rob Lanfair, secretary-treasurer. Faculty adviser was Mr. Bill Strong. Rob Lanfair, Bill Strong, Bill Orton, Joyce Weeks, Sam Esslinger, Tom Smith, Frank Himmler. 299 Student Nurses Association The Student Nurses Association, composed of approximately 50 nursing students, gives an opportunity for the student nurse to gain experience by assisting in local health programs. This year the organization worked with the Public Health Department in swine flu inoculation and the sickle cell anemia fund drive. The SNA was also to sponsor seminars on subjects of interest to the general public, such as the Hypertension Clinic in March, the fall Breast Cancer Seminar, and a lecture by Betty Viar on autistic children. SNA members planned to attend seminars in Birmingham, Tuscumbia, and Huntsville, the state convention in Gulf Shores, and the national convention in Miami. FRONT ROW: Donna Sledge, John Peeden, Ronn Yarbrough, Jenny McNeill, Pamela Suggs, Molly Hittson. American Chemical Society The American Chemical Society consists of more than 50 students majoring in Chemistry or related fields. The society tests local high school students in order to select the outstanding high school chemistry students. A banquet is then held to honor the selected students. Plans for the spring include attending the National Student Affiliate in March. FRONT ROW: Joy Wells, secretary- treasurer; Buster Coffey, vice president; Laura Tinsley, president. SECOND ROW: Dr. Charles Richmond, adviser; Dr. Robert Gaunder, adviser. Society Of Physics Students The S.P.S. sponsored a field trip to NASA in Huntsville this year and also hosted the University of Alabama chapter. Professionals from Marshall Space Flight Center, NASA Space Labs, and the Air Quality Branch at TVA visited the campus and spoke to physics students. FRONT ROW: Steve Smith, Steve Parker, Jim Diehl. SECOND ROW: Woody Wright, Jerry Gibson, Dr. D. Lee Allison, Dale Russel, Tammy Gowen. American Home Economics Club Activities for the Home EC Club began early in the semester with a Freshman Tea. Other scheduled events included a Thanksgiving Banquet, a Christmas party for underpriviledged children, a Bachelor ' s Night of cooking, and a spring picnic. A UNA student, Connie White, was elected historian of the state organization. Officers were Ann McAfee, president; Chris Barnett, vice president; Susan Price, secretary; Dianne Hampton, treasurer. Mrs. Florine Rasch served as faculty adviser. FRONT ROW: Judy Brown, Sabrina Howard, Chris Barnett, Pat Floyd. SECOND ROW: Paula Newberry, Julie Fuller, Paulette Reid, Shane Coan, Susan Price. THIRD ROW: Barbara Eckl, Dianne Hampton, Eva Dell Garrison. FOURTH ROW: Felita Blackwood, Becky Baldy. FIFTH ROW: Cathy Selman, Martha Kerr. SIXTH ROW: Lynn Chandler, Ann McAfee. 301 FRONT ROW: Carolyn Glover, Mary Louise Barnes, Marilyn Bralley, Debbie Spain, Gary Hawkins, Tammy Copeland. SECOND ROW: Wes Irwin, Ken Reedy, Dwain Davis, Chatri Suwanawongse, Alan Beasley, Kevin Riley, Dwight James. THIRD ROW: Tony Hester, Bill Haynes, Buster Coffey, Stephen Green, Rodney Allman, David Carraway, Mr. Jack Kent. _____ jmmm Out of curiosity and hunger students wait to fill their plates with an exotic selection of food. Finger licking good, Conversation Club members serve up duck, venison, and pork. Conservation Club The Conservation Club members were treated to an exotic cookout in the Floyd courtyard where about 60 guests enjoyed goose, deer, duck, chocolate covered ants, fried grasshoppers, snail, smoked eel and fried rattlesnake. Another major project for the year was the installation of wood duck nests along Bear Creek. Officers were David Carraway, president; Rodney Allman, vice president; Buster Coffey; secretary, and Stephen Green, treasurer. Faculty adviser was Mr. Jack Kent. 302 Music Educators Club The Music Educators Club, affiliated with Music Educator ' s National Conference (MENC), is open to students who are music majors or minors and provides experience in music outside of the classroom. This year two members were elected as officers of the student division of the AMEA: Steve Pirkle, president, and Bruce Lesley, vice president. MENC members attended the annual convention in Birmingham. Officers were Bruce Lesley, president; Randy Zills, vice president; and Connie Davis, secretary. Faculty adviser was Joe Groom. Music majors Dexter Greenhaw, Stanley Nelson, and Guy Higginbotham rehearse for jazz ensemble tryouts in the band room. FRONT ROW: Connie Ferrell, Eleanor McClellan, Gene Anne Anderson, Pat Stegall, Myra Swinney, Regina Barnes, Bruce Lesley, Linda Barns, Karen Buckles. SECOND ROW: Harland Dodson, Sheila Friar, Connie Davis, Velda Riley, Randy Zills, Georgia Carroll, Carol Ann Sloan, Rhonda Miles, Karen Dilworth. THIRD ROW: Cindy White, Linda Minor, Judy Jones, Stanley Nelson, John White, Karen Rogers, James Isly, Mike Brown, Dennis Glover, Stephen Pirkle, Debbie Lee. 1 FRONT ROW: Deborah Quillen, Don McBrayer. SECOND ROW: Karen Pressnell, Vicki Burrow, Tere Richardson, Debra King, Becki Wilkerson, Beth Brewer, Connie Belew, Beth Gregory, Vicki Dean. THIRD ROW: Rheta Hagood, Patricia Whitten, Cheryl Medley, Patricia West, Helen Lewis, Anita Clark, Melessia Boyles, Cherly Garvich, Shelia Daniel, Cheryl Sandy, Dianne Lamar, Jackie Moore. FOURTH ROW: Freddie Copeland, Susan McGuire, Sandra Pitts, Judy Keenum, Lou Bryant, Paula Dobbs, Debbie Drake, Amy Thigpen. FIFTH ROW: Greg Corum, Michael Floyd, Michael Ellison, Ricky Patrick, Rex Glasgow, LeRoy Holland, Darrell Saylor. PE Majors Club Formerly the HPER Club, the PE Majors Club is open to all Physical Education majors. Funds for the club are raised by running the concession stand for all home basketball games. Club members popped corn and scooped ice for capacity crowds during this year ' s season. Fall activities included a covered dish supper at Thanksgiving with entertainment by folk singers and a Christmas tree decorating party in the Flowers lobby. Officers were Vicki Dean, president; Cheryl Medley, first vice president; Debbie Drake, second vice president; Diane Lamar, secretary; Becky Daniel, treasurer. Advisers were Miss Pat Highsmith and Mr. Don McBrayer. 303 Council For Exceptional Children FRONT ROW: Teresa Gobbell, Shelia Curtis, Anita Coker, Rhonda King, Debbie Lansdell. SECOND ROW: Sandra Brown, Cathy Rinard, Kay Fan-is, Vora Ealy, Shelia Dickens. THIRD ROW: Dr. James Burney, Kathie Jean, Sherry Oden, Debbie Lee. Organized here in the fall of 1976, the Council for Exceptional Children is affiliated with the national council and is dedicated to the promotion of welfare and education of exceptional children and youth. An informal project this year has been that of working with young adults in the Mental Health Center. The council is the professional organization for teachers and students in the programs of special education. Officers were Debbie Lansdell, president; Rhonda King, vice president; Anita Coker, secretary; Teresa Gobbell, membership chairman; Shelia Curtis, treasurer; and Dr. James D. Burney, faculty adviser. With a " Peanuts " theme, education organizations join together to compete in Homecoming lawn decorations. Ci AM 304 Association Of Childhood Education The UNA Student Branch of the Association for Childhood Education is affiliated with the state, national, and international FRONT ROW: Cheryl McCollum, Debbie Lansdell, Rita Woodard. SECOND ROW: Rhonda King, Suzanne Story, Carol Johnson. THIRD ROW: Kathie Sue Jean, Rhonda Walker, Jill Fowler. FOURTH ROW: Donna Anderson, Terry Jo Wilbanks, Connie Sharp. FIFTH ROW: Jeanette Augustine, Gayla Childers, Janie Philpot. SIXTH ROW: Linda Hyde, Janice Jones, Donna Homer. SEVENTH ROW: Dr. Joanne Reeves, Randy Pettus, Miss Estelle Watts. Student Alabama Education Association Membership in the campus chapter of SAEA is only about one-third that of former years. This decline has been attributed to decreased support from the university faculty in a year when AEA membership is a controversial issue, and to decreased interest among education majors. The local student chapter, however, provides state leadership in that its president, Gary Manasco, is president of the state SAEA. Other local officers are Mike L. Heflin, vice president; Debbie Lansdell, secretary; and John Finley, adviser. FRONT ROW: Allan Weinberg, Debbie Lansdell, Rita Woodard, Connie Sharp, Terry Jo Wilbanks. SECOND ROW: Rex Coker, Greg Carter, Mike Heflin, Michael Jones, Gary Manasco. THIRD ROW: Stan Nelson, John Thomas, Philip Hopson. groups of the same name. The organization is designed for any student who is preparing himself to work with children and strives to increase its members ' knowledge and understanding of child development. Officers were Debbie Lansdell, president; Rita Woodard, vice president; Rhonda King, vice president; Carol Johnson, secretary-treasurer; and Janie Philpot, publicity chairman. 305 FRONT ROW: Lavonne Wolfe, Jeff Kottler, Bill Strong, Roy Advincula, Elaine Scott, Khai Pham, Pat Hood. SECOND ROW: Mike Lassiter, Steve Quinn, James McCaney Jr., Jerry Mills, Jerome Jeffries, John Hagni, Benny Stanford, Johnny Balentine, Kenny Chafin, Rusty Brown. Martial Arts The Martial Arts Association, while promoting general physical fitness and self-discipline, emphasizes techniques of Tae Kwan Do, a Korean style karate. This year they produced two first place winners in their first tournament, Oct. 14: Roy Advincula and Jerome Jeffries. Association president is Jerome Jeffries, and faculty adviser is Bill Strong of the geography department. Jerry Mills is assisted with basic technique by black belt Bill Strong. Boxing Club One of the newest organizations on campus, the Boxing Club hopes to compete with other amateur boxing teams of the American Athletic Union (AAU) and in Golden Gloves sanctioned tournaments. With a nucleus of ten charter members and sponsored by Buddy Cawood and the American Legion, the Boxing Club was led this year by officers Robert Smith, president; Chuck Craig, vice president; and Roger Roy, secretary-treasurer. FRONT ROW: George Kostakis, Chuck Gaut, Greg Tice. SECOND ROW: Chuck Craig, Jack Wilson, Bill Haden, Gary Lamm, Robert Smith. Economics Club Open to all students interested in economics, the Economics Club met monthly in the fall to hear speakers from local government, industry, and management. The club meets to promote interest in the field of economics and in the department and to establish closer ties among students and faculty. Officers in the fall semester were Bill Ledford, president; Barbara Mines, vice president; John Sanderson, program chairman; Mike Johnson, treasurer; Jan Harris, secretary; and Charles Smith, publicity chairman. Dr. Ed Merkel is adviser. 306 ! FRONT ROW: Terri Teague, Teresa Brewer, Celia Southern, Nancy Farris, Lucille W. Smith, Debbie Lovelady, Ann Harris. SECOND ROW: Casandra McPeters, Margaret Knox, Charlotte Rutland, Kim Ashford, Lavenne Mitchell, Shahlini Bulls, Jennifer Beavers. THIRD ROW: Linda Newton, Janet Harlan, Kathy Vandiver, Betsy Rea, Harriet White, Betty Rains. FOURTH ROW: Sheryl Townsend, Kathy Shaw, Kathryn Cantrell, Martha Garner, Charlotte Camper, Cathy Marxer, William McKelvey, Karen Housman, Zac Hall. FIFTH ROW: Donna Yancey, Advisor, Rickey McCreless, Brenda Marks, Grady K. Abbott. SIXTH ROW: Sharon Allred, Jan Harris, Mike Ellenburg, Mike Beasley, Gerald O ' Kelley, Phil Parker, Ricky Light, Michael Williams, Ronnie Thomas, Steve Liner. STANDING L-R: Richard Whitten, Major Jones, Rick Melton. FRONT ROW: Margaret Coburn, Twila Dearborn, Kerry Jordan. SECOND ROW: Diane Bruce, Denise Avery, Barbara Brignet, Sandra Graves. THIRD ROW: Maria Land, Becky Harrison, Dianne Hertha. FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Thorn, Diane Fowler, David Addison. FIFTH ROW: Keith Brown, Jim Gray. SIXTH ROW: Kenny Hurst, Byron Smith, James McCollum. SEVENTH ROW: Terry Leibold, Joel Collum, Jose Jones. FRONT ROW: Jerri Ellis, Jan Harris, Bill Ledford, Jim Richards. SECOND ROW: Paul Henry, Mike Johnson, Charles Smith, Elzie Muse. THIRD ROW: James Ingram, Sonny Sarratt, Jeff Styles, Phil Parker. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda, national professional business fraternity, increased its membership from 15 to 40 this year. Major speaker for the year was Ken DeMarco, personnel director of Reynolds Company, who gave advice on writing a resume and described the qualifications he personally looks for in a job application. Officers for the year are Jan Harris, president; Mike Ellenburg, vice president; Sharon Allred, reporter; and Connie Liverett, secretary treasurer. Advisers are Mike Beasley, Miss Ellen Moore, Miss Inell Knight, and Miss Linda Sims. Taking advantage of Alpha Chi ' s rental, James McCollum finds a locker in Keller Hall especially helpful. Alpha Chi In September, Alpha Chi, a club for advanced accounting students, heard speaker Greg Napps, a representative of the National Accounting Association, speak on the benefits of membership in the NAA. Approximately 30 accounting students joined. Spring activities included a visit to the National Life and Accident Insurance Company in Nashville and an awards banquet held in conjunction with NAA to honor outstanding accounting student. Proceeds from locker rentals and the sale of homecoming mums were the major fund-raising projects, the latter jointly sponsored with Phi Beta Lambda business club. 307 Spanish Club Over 200 Spanish speaking guests attended the Spanish Club ' s fiesta on Oct. 14 in the language wing of Bibb Graves Hall. A Spanish classical guitar performance was given by David Lang and Darrell Schmidt. On Dec. 7, club members were treated to a performance by a Spanish Flamenco dancer at a meeting held at the home of the club adviser, Mr. Paul Jones; and considering that his Leighton, Ala. home in 160 years old, the floors held up rather well under the torrid stomps of the dancer ' s heels. Officers of the club this year were Bob Wright, president; Mary Timmons, vice president; and Doris Smith, secretary- treasurer. Darrell Schmidt plays classical guitar at a Spanish Club fiesta. FRONT ROW: Doris Simth, Teresa Brewer, Karen Clarke. SECOND ROW: Mary Timmons, Bob Wright. THIRD ROW: Mr. Paul Jones, Tina Thornton, Chris Sleeper, Bobbie Hamilton, James Battle. FOURTH ROW: Deborah Strickland, Sue David, John Mickey, Debbie Dickson, Nancy Matthews. FIFTH ROW: Mary Livingston, Susan Chew, Deborah Jackson. SIXTH ROW: Deborah Lindsey, Tim Smith, Mrs. Joan Aramburu, Steve Lawler. SEVENTH ROW: Karen Guffy, Gary Cagle, Wade Ferris, Gary Thomas. EIGHTH ROW: Clay Allison, Zac Hall, Dusty Jordan. German Club Interesting guest speakers were featured at German Club meetings this year. A professor from the University of Zurich compared the educational systems of Germany and Switzerland and contrasted High German and Swiss German languages. A singer-entertainer whose parents had once owned the largest circus in Europe spoke about his life as a performer in Czechoslovakia. At another meeting, an exchange student from Denmark who had worked on a ferry boat between Denmark and Germany spoke about his work experience there. The club adviser is Dr. Russell Godwin, and the president is Steve Rochester. KNEELING: Monty Shelton. FIRST ROW: Charlotte Henken, Winoje Soodjaipraparat. SECOND ROW: Gayla Shader, Mary Timmons, Kerry Jordan, Linda Brewer, David Musselman. THIRD ROW: Stephen Rochester, John Garland, David Scott, Bill Ingram. 308 French Club FRONT ROW: Khai Pham, Tuong-Vi Pham, Julie Haddock, Beverly Pashal, Ewing Sellers. SECOND ROW: Huyen Nguyen, Jimmy Parrish, Robert Augustin. The influence of the French language and culture on the countries of Southeast Asia was the topic of a French Club meeting, the speakers being a brother and sister who fled Vietnam last year. Khai and Vi Pham, now students at UNA, also described their life in Vietnam and their immigration to America. An October meeting of the club consisted of listening to records of modern French pop music, and the annual Christmas party featured covered -dish French cuisine. Faculty adviser to the club is Dr. Russell Godwin. FRONT ROW: Khai Pham, An Pham, Aron Chern. SECOND ROW: Joe Cornell, Vi Pham, Therapon Polibulaya, Winoje Soodjaiprapatat. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Carolyn Burch, Olivia Mortimer. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Abdul- Hadi, Chatri Swuanawongse, Miss Pauline Gravlee, Ngozi Musa. Students representing five countries decorate for the Homecoming parade. International Students Association Know how to catch a live 20-foot Rock Python? First, tie a pig in the middle of a clearing. When the snake comes to eat the pig, (carefully) drive stakes on either side making a pathway for the snake. The Python will eat the pig and swell with the food making it impossible to crawl out of the trap. Pretty ingenious, isn ' t it? That ' s the way it ' s done in Thailand. Thailand is just one of the countries represented by the I.S.A. Students from Vietnam, Nigeria, The Bahamas, and Taiwan attend UNA. Adjusting to life in a foreign country isn ' t easy. Seeking to promote adjustment for foreign students here, the I.S.A. compiled an international student handbook which includes a dictionary of useful terms, such as " date, " and information about alien laws. The International Student Association was organized in the 1950 ' s. The faculty advisor is Mr. U.S. Abdul-Hadi. Officers are Vi Pham, president; Khai Pham, treasurer; and Chatri Swuanawongse, secretary. 309 Ushers Club Organized over 30 years ago by Miss Gladys Shepard, the Ushers Club serves the university and community by greeting and ushering at public functions. J. Nicholas Winn has advised the group since 1950 and upon his retirement in the spring of 1976 from the English department faculty, Mr. Winn was asked to continue his association with the Ushers Club. As one faculty member affectionately put it, " When I die and go to heaven I expect to see Nick Winn standing at the gate to let me in. " Officers of the club this year were Carl Jones, Jr., president; Neil Jones, vice president; and Terry Wray, secretary-treasurer. FRONT ROW: Carl Bulls, Philip Hopson, Terrence Wray, Carl Jones, Jr., Neil Jones, Mike Heflin, Allan Weinberg. SECOND ROW: Tony Underwood, Maury Shipper, J.N. Winn, Jr., Jose Jones, Danny Hovater, Ken Akin. Retired English Professor Nicholas Winn remains active on campus as sponsor of the Ushers Club. Debate Club UNA ' s trophy winning debaters were eligible to participate in the National Forensic Association ' s Individual Event Invitational Tournament in Los Angeles, California in April 1976. Because of the educational " money crunch " in Alabama, funds for the trip were raised locally in a campaign called " California or Bust. " Nine debaters and their coach Mrs. Emily Richeson made the trip. Throughout the 1976-77 year UNA has competed in tournaments against such schools as Montevallo, Auburn, Middle Tennessee State, University of Tennessee and University of Alabama. Coaching the group this year is Mr. Joe Yates, Florence attorney. FRONT ROW: Robert Shirley, Linda Jaggers, Colleen Sparks, Denise Murks, Kathy Slusher. SECOND ROW: Joe Yates, Sandra Hall, Tina Thorton, Shauna Saliba. THIRD ROW: Byron Butler. 310 Cinema Society Throughout the year, the Cinema Society provided movie entertainment at a nominal cost to students: 75 cents for general student admission and seaso n ticket passes for society members. Motion pictures this year included Alfred Hitchcock ' s " Psycho " ; " The Point, " with Kris Kristoferson and Dustin Hoffman; and " Can Heronomous Merkin Ever Forget Mercy Humpe and Find True Happiness? " with Anthony Newley. Members of the Cinema Society, under the name of The Armedian Yoshmadargah Chamber Orchestra, performed zany skits and songs before the start of each movie. The Armedian Yoshmadargah Chamber Orchestra, Tim Powell, Tim Kelley, Clark Taylor, performs their avant-garde musical comedy. FRONT ROW: Josef Shepard, Alice McDonald, Mike Pratt, Cathy Jones, Wayne Young. SECOND ROW: Glenn Cavadel, Katrina Hall, Denise Lott, Carol White, Dick Jollay, Keith Jones, Jan Franklin, Tim Smith. THIRD ROW: David Balliet, Tim Powell, Tim Kelley. 311 University Players Opening night is the culmination of months of learning lines, painting scenery and fitting costumes. The University Players are responsible for three major stage productions each year. The January dinner theater play was " The Fantasticks, " a long-running Broadway musical. Known for many years as the Rehearsal Club, the University Players consists of members of the casts and crews and is open to all students interested in the dramatic arts. Backgammon and bad jokes. Members of the " Mary of Scotland " cast kill time between scenes. Mary ' s secretary, played by Stan Richeson, is murdered by Lord Ruthven (John Vandiver) in the fall production, " Mary of Scotland. " Dottie Springer ' s role is backstage. She was responsible for fittings and last minute repairs. 312 FRONT ROW: Janet Cuzzort, Carol Riley, Terri Pritchett, Becky Black, Rachel Hogan. SECOND ROW: Janie Thrasher, Charles Carr, Becky Lupo, Robert Harris. Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha, national library science honorary, promoted fellowship among students of the library sciences and raised money for the Florence Public Library by holding an annual bake sale in October. In the Spring, delegates from the campus chapter attended the National Conference in Illinois. Club president was Becky Lupo and adviser was Mr. Charles E. Carr Jr. Becky Lupo minds the store for the club ' s bake sale. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta held its meetings once a month in the UNA suite of the Student Union. The freshman honorary was advised by Dean Pauline Gravlee and Mrs. Leatrice Timmons, and held initiation in October, bringing membership to nearly 40. President for the 1976-77 year was Belinda Sims; vice president, Chip Lazenby; treasurer, Angie Gist; secretary, Judy Muse; junior adviser, Beth Grisham; senior adviser, Marcia Phillips; historian, Harriet Beh; editor, Carol McMinn. FRONT ROW: Marty Downs, Shelia Forsythe, Marcella Lakebrink, Terri Teague, Tina Saylor, Connie Golmon. SECOND ROW: Linda Connell, Belinda Simms, Lisa Mitchell, Gary Killen, Mary Alice Brackin. THIRD ROW: Euna Pullen, Janet Allison, Jennifer Beavers, Vicki Morgan, Vicki Whitten, Debbie Hargett. FOURTH ROW: Marcia Phillips, Jan Robison, Judy Muse, Chip L,azenby, Karen Sloan, Rita Baxley, Angie Gist. FIFTH ROW: Angela Paseur, Mary Hamner, Beth Grisham, Bob Barclift, Linda Gundlach, Debbie Hunt. SIXTH ROW: Mrs. Leatrice Timmons, Scottie Harbin, Charles Smith, David Trotter, James Ingram. 313 Gold Triangle Scholarship, leadership, and service talents of Gold Triangle honor society were used in several worthwhile projects this year: fund raising for crippled children through the March of Dimes, initiating a free writing assistance laboratory for students with language difficulties, and visiting patients in Mitchell-Hollingsworth Hospital. Officers for the year were Betsy Bass, president; Carolyn Thorn, vice president; Beverly Paschal, secretary; Phil Morrow, treasurer; Marcia Phillips, historian; Rick Lester, reporter; and Dr. Carolyn Charles and Dr. Patricia Chandler, faculty advisers. Tony Underwood, Dr. Patricia Chandler, Teresa Grant, Rick Lester, Vicki Dean, Betsy Bass, Carolyn Thorn, Marcia Phillips, Debra King, Jim Diehl, Sharon Allred. Delta Tau Kappa Delta Tau Kappa, national honor society in social sciences, this year initiated the largest number of students since the chapter was founded in the late 60s. Requirements for ad- mission are junior or senior standing, major or minor in social science, and a 2.00 grade point average. Officers this year were Tony Under- wood, president; Marcia Phillips, vice presi- dent; Sue David, secretary-treasurer; and Dr. David Mclntire and Mrs. Billie Thomas, ad- visers. FRONT ROW: Lynn Whitten, Joyce Gumm, Sandra Behel, Pat Maness, Marcia Cash, Suzanne David, Betsy Bass, Sarah Riddle, Keith Jones. SECOND ROW: Tony Underwood, Fritz Peters, Susan Merrell, Janet Thorn, Lonnie Freeman, Jim Graham, Billie Thomas, Marcia Phillips. THIRD ROW: Bob Augustin, Roger W. Miller, Anita Creekmore, Stewart O ' Bannon, Teresa Grant, George DeBoer, David Mclntire. 314 Beta Beta Beta FLOYD With a reputation for winning honors with their biological research papers at national conventions, Beta Beta Beta members make sure they have travel money to attend conventions by hawking football programs at all home games. This year the Tri-Beta conven- tion was held in Raleigh, North Caro- lina. The Beta Zeta chapter of Beta Beta Beta, national biological honor society, welcomes all biology major and minors who have maintained at least a " B " average for three semes- ters. Officers this year were Randy Burns, president; Steve Robidoux, vice president; Sylvia Landers, secretary; and Dr. Paul Yokley, faculty adviser. FRONT ROW: Buster Coffey, Bart Kingsley, Galen Richeson, Chip Lazenby, Pam Nix, Beth Grisham, Lynn Eudy, Sandra Jones, Randy Burns. SECOND ROW: Sue Llewellyn, David Caraway, Randy McCann, Bill Simpson, Steve Bridges, Monty Shelton, Bill Ingram, Sylvia Landers, Dr. Paul Yokley, Jr., Steve Robidoux. UNA ' s chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, professional mathematics fraternity, was installed in 1935 and is the oldest professional society on campus. Its organizational leadership extends beyond the campus: Dr. Elizabeth T. Wooldridge is national secretary, and Dr. Eddy Joe Brackin is regional director. The group planned to attend the national convention in Muskingham College in Ohio in March. Officers this year were Jim Diehl, president; Judy Thorne, vice president; Patti Coggins, secretary- treasurer; Nancy Ray, reporter; Diane Bruce, historian; Mrs. Jean Parker, corresponding secretary; and Dr. O.O. Beck, adviser. FRONT ROW: Dale Russell, Gary Killen, Susan Newman, Judy Thorne, Jim Diehl, Dr. Elizabeth T. Wooldridge, Galen Richeson, Daryl Schmidt. SECOND ROW: Tommy Gowen, Diane Bruce - GTe e Carter, Bobby Wells, Diane Brewer, John Copeland, Patti Coggins, John Fields, Steve Smith, Dr. Eddy J. Brackin. 315 Kappa Omicron Phi Home ec major Cathy Brown helps to raise money for Kappa Omicron Phi by preparing and serving refreshments at the fall Tasting Tea. Among the many activities enjoyed by the members of the national honorary for Home Economics majors was their fund raising project, the Tasting Tea. Good things to eat were provided by the Home Economics students. The group also prepared Christmas gifts for the Handy School and assisted the Crossmore Home in North Carolina with special aid. For the third consecutive year, Kappa Omicron Phi received the coveted National Achievement Award. The club was sponsored by Mrs. Jean Dunn and Mrs. Jane Mcllrath. Serving as president and vice president for the year were Betsy Ann Barnett and Lynn Chandler. FRONT ROW: Chris Barnett, Cathy Browry. SECOND ROW: Lynne Chandler, Pat Floyd, Sheila Lazenby. THIRD ROW: Betty Ann Barnett, Laura Tinsley, Debbie Burrell, Janice Jarrett. FOURTH ROW: Ann McAfee. FIFTH ROW: Dianne Hampton, Linda Morrow, Jane Mcllrath. SIXTH ROW: Marilyn Jones, Debbie Pharr, Susan Price. SEVENTH ROW: Regina Cosby, Becky Baldy. EIGHTH ROW: Laura Hobbs, Vickie Bosheers, Jann Rice. Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history society, represented on campus by the Rho Beta Chapter, invites to membership those students who have completed 12 semester hours of history and have maintained at least a B average in all courses taken. Initiation ceremonies are held in the spring and fall. Phi Alpha Theta cooperated with the History Club for projects and activities. The president was Tony Underwood and Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel was faculty adviser. FRONT ROW: Debbie Logan, Rose Skipworth, Lynn Whitten, Marcia Phillips. SECOND ROW: Mary Jane McDaniel, Jan Franklin, Christine Barnett, Teri Hausmann, Beverly Paschal. THIRD ROW: Milton Baughn, Anna Kathryn Chism, Kenneth R. Johnson, Cherovise Hamilton. FOURTH ROW: Richard Pflueger, Robert Summer, Bob Augustin, Ewing Sellers. FIFTH ROW: Jimmie Purvis, Fritz Peters, Dallas M. Lancaster, Tony Underwood. 316 FRONT ROW: Phil Morrow, Naaman Goode, Mike Johnson, Jim Diehl, Marcia Phillips, Rick Lester, Dr. Russell Godwin. SECOND ROW: Tony Underwood, Mr. Wayne Chambers, Dean Gary Branch, Dean Fan Beeman, Dr. Karlen Riess. Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa received its charter last September. Formerly Alpha Leadership Circle, the organization consists of students, faculty and administrators of high scholarship as well as exceptional leadership and service. Membership is by invitation only and initiates are tapped each semester. Faculty secretary and adviser was Dr. Russell Godwin. Tony Underwood served as president; Rick Lester, vice president, and Marcia Phillips, treasurer. Kappa Delta Pi Epsilon Psi Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, installed in 1945, is an honor society in education whose purpose is to encourage high professional standards. Membership is based on high achievement in scholarship and performance beyond the junior year. FRONT ROW: William D. Thomas, Leigh Crocker, Elizabeth Gregory, Terry Jo Wilbanks, Pat Maness, Debbie Lansdell, Jill Fowler, Kathy Burleson, Rhonda Mitchell, Dr. Jack Crocker. SECOND ROW: Chuck Wright, Cathy Ellenburg, Greg Carter, Joy Franks, Allan Weinberg, Donna Anderson, Tommy Gowen, Larry Bolton, Dr. Tom Pebworth, Debbie Newberry, Ms. Saundra Crighton, Connie Sharp, Ginger Goodman, Darvi Cagle, Sylvia Spruiell, Jennie Couch, Deborah Thompson. 317 Phi Delta Kappa To promote_quality education as essential to the development and maintenance of a democratic way of life was the year ' s theme of Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary professional education fraternity. Graduate students and faculty members who exhibited leadership, character, and high scholastic marks were invited to join. Programs for the academic year included speakers at monthly meetings on such topics as " Special Services for the Multiple Handicapped, " and editing and producing of the Phi Delta Kappan. President was Joe E. Wilson and advisor was Dr. Robert E. Johnston. Dr. Robert E. Johnson, Dr. Carolyn S. Charles, Dr. Joe W. Wilson. Phi Eta Sigma Members of Phi Eta Sigma, a national honorary fraternity, assisted incoming fres hmen in moving into residence halls and served as guides during the first week of classes. Previously an all male organization, women were first initiated in the spring of 1976. Dr. Oscar Beck was the sponsor and Bobby Wells served as president. FRONT ROW: Phyllis Rogers, Belinda Simms, Helen Howard, Carol Johnson, Betsy Wilson, Chris Brint. SECOND ROW: Scottie Harlein, Jim Diehl, Diane Bruce, Debbie Hargett. THIRD ROW: Bobby Wells, Rick King, Chip Lazenby, Mary Hamner. FOURTH ROW: James Ingram, Bill Ingram, Galen Richeson, Terry Vickers. 318 Sigma Pi Sigma The UNA chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma, national honor society in physics, was organized in March, 1976. Recognizing outstanding scholarship in physics, Sigma Pi Sigma is limited to persons with a 2.25 over all minimum average and a 2.5 minimum average in physics courses. Although membership in the fall semester was composed of only three - Jim Diehl, Dr. Lee Allison, and Dr. David R. Curott, induction of one or two members was expected in the spring. Jim Diehl, Dr. D. Lee Allison, Dr. David R. Curott. Phi Kappa Phi Twenty-seven undergraduate and graduate students were initiated into the UNA chapter of Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society in November, 1976. The ceremony was conducted by Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel, president; Dr. Paul Yokley, vice president; and John Finley, secretary-treasurer. Phi Kappa Phi is unique in that it recognizes superior scholarship in all fields of study. FRONT ROW: Teresa Grant, Ann Harris, Susan Newman, Claire Tilley, Susan Harris, Carolyn Thorn, Rebecca Meeks, Pam Morse. SECOND ROW: Rhonda Walker, Janet Srygley, Anita Coker, Carolyn Yeilding, Carolyn Dowdy, Carol England, Kathy Smith, Powell Peck. THIRD ROW: Kenneth W. Chastain, Jean Screws, Max Todd, Robert E. Clark, Alice Kemp, Pat Auxier. 319 Alpha Sigma Lambda The Zeta Club (as Alpha Sigma Lambda was known) was " the " women ' s sorority on the Florence State campus before the arrival of national Greek sororities in 1972. This organizatin is still very much alive, welcoming to its membership this year men students for the first time. Year around service projects have included Halloween candy for students at Hope Haven School, a Thanksgiving basket for a deserving family, valentines for the elderly at nursing homes, and Easter baskets for Hope Haven children. Officers for the year were Sharon Allred, president; Betsy Bass, vice president; Sandra Cox, secretary; and Connie Liverett, treasurer; and Mrs. Debbie Quillen, faculty adviser. FRONT ROW: Sharon Allred, Brenda Jones, Vicki Burrows, Patti Davis, Terry Jo Wilbanks, Donna Sleeper, Beverly Hickman. SECOND ROW: Donna Kicker, Susan French, Kathy Wheeler. THIRD ROW: Carolyn Thorn, Sandra Cox, Connie Liverett, Susan Patterson, Betsy Bass, Carol Ann Sloan, Jan Harris, Barbara Eckle. FOURTH ROW: Marcia Phillips, Jean Ann Higginbotham, Bonnie Thornton, Susan Renegar. FIFTH ROW: Beth Cochran, Kay Dill, Sue Llewellyn, Debra King, Beverly White, Lynn Chandler, Beth Grisham, Becky Triplett. SIXTH ROW: Sherry Cox, Joan Horton, Sheree Vaughn, Maureen Stooksberry, Suzanne Gentry, Mary Timmons, Patty Coggins. , - Circle K Circle K. which is sponsored by Kiwanis International, participated in service projects throughout the year, aiding Colonial Manor Hospital, Hope Haven School, and the Attention Homes for teenagers. Members assisted in the campus swine flu vaccination program as well. Several attended the international conventin in Washington, D.C. Club officers are Terri Teague, president; David Martin, vice president; Becky Lupo, secretary; Steve Mills, treasurer; and Roy Webb, advisor. Susie Morris, Sharon Fuller, Becky Lupo, Edna Alston, Dawn Logue, Karen Schacht, Charlotte Thorn, Randal Rice, Jim Gray, Steve Mills, Nancy Scoggin, David Martin, Tim Wright, Marcia Lancaster, Amy Young, Mary Harris, Carol Atkinson, Allene Lantz, Terri Teague. 320 Sigma Tau Delta One of the oldest honor societies on campus, Sigma Tau Delta, national honorary English fraternity, established the Theta Delta Chapter here in 1935. Talented freshman writers and the chapter ' s scholarship fund received the attention of members this year. The chapter sponsored an essay contest for freshmen only (the first such contest held here) and raised scholarship money by sponsoring an alumni banquet. Officers in 1976-77 were Mary Timmons, president; Tim Morrison, vice president; Edward Garner, secretary; and Mr. Lindsey Stricklin, faculty adviser. FRONT ROW: Sue Akers, Mary Timmons. SECOND ROW: Jimmie Purvis, Tim Morrison. THIRD ROW: Mr. Lindsey Strickland, Edward Garner. FRONT ROW: Brenda Koger, Norma Hamilton, Martha Wallace, Sandra Sears, Rosalind Spencer, Linda Peoples. SECOND ROW: Yvette Stovall, Linda Graham, Kim Ashford, Brenda Thompson, Mabel Hillman. THIRD ROW: Bobby Wells, Hazel Hill, Janice Morgan, Ronald Allen, Joel Lampkin. FOURTH ROW: Lonnie Ingram, Pam Stovall, Lorraine Kennedy, Freda Bufford, Charles Crayton. FIFTH ROW: Will Fuller, Priscilla Bufford, Laverne Mitchell, Steve Liner. Racial understanding is an important concern of the Young Academics organization, which is open to all students. Fall activities included fund raising for the N.A.A.C.P., aid to underprivileged children at Christmas, and a Disco dance. Spring semester plans included sponsoring Negro History Week and a memorial service for Dr. Martin Luther King. Officers in 1976-77 were Brenda Koger, president; Andre Rhodes, vice president; Mabel Hillman, - 7 A J secretary; Hazel Hill, treasurer; I OUng ACademiCS and Janice Morgan, reporter. Faculty adviser is Dr. Thomas Ott. 321 Members of the 282 Assault Helicopter Company help train ROTC cadets by giving them helicopter rides. Neal Cheuvont, Greg Sutherland, James Kiley, Steve Mathews, Robert Harris. Steve Bridges, Buddy Childs, Joe Moore, Robert Lee, Bart Tate, Tom Johnson, Charlotte Henken, Tony Underwood, Capt. Louis Mason. Scabbard And Blade Company A, 17th Regiment of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade was established at UNA to raise the standards of military education, to encourage qualities of good and efficient officers, and to promote friendship and good fellowship among cadet officers. Members were selected from among cadet officers in advanced ROTC. In 1976-77 the club was headed by President Buddy Childs and was advised by Capt. Louis Mason. Captains Mason and Frawley prepare for sky diving demonstration. 122 Some of their classrooms aren ' t classrooms A hit and a Miss. Cadet Jill Staggs, one of the recently admitted ROTC women students, learns to operate an M60 machine gun. Pershing Rifles Affiliated with the National Society of Pershing Rifles, the local branch studies to encourage, preserve, and develop the highest ideals of the military profession. Membership is open to basic ROTC cadets by invitation. FRONT ROW: SFC Larry Nazworth, Fred Marsh, Michael Miller, Tom Jones. SECOND ROW: Mark Bradberry, Ernie Green, Steve Rochester, Charles Simpson. 323 Roaring Rifles Last September, between 30 and 40 shooters competed for position in the 15-member Roaring Rifles shooting club. The 15 members comprised three teams which competed against eight Alabama universities and in six national matches. The rifle team co- sponsored a state-wide series of high school matches. In this annual event, high schools competed for the championship. A shooting clinic was also sponsored by the UNA rifle team for any high school rifle team in North Alabama. Roaring Rifles members received the ROTC award for shooting ability as well as a marksmanship letter. The club president was Bill Littrell and advisers were MSG Hightower and Major Steenson. FRONT ROW: Bill Littrell, Mark Andrews, John Anderson, Dale Courington, Ron Burcham. SECOND ROW: Roddie Stewart, Phil Moss, Steve Henry, Mile Pitman, Paul Williams, Chris Sleeper, Charles Millwood THIRD ROW: MSG Hightower, Teresa Hurst, Debi Word, Verna Fails, Darcy Stengel, Jill Staggs, Pam McMeans, Major Steenson. Color Guard ROTC Color Guard stands ready for pre-game color presentation. Sheila Milstead, Becky Crafton, Darcy Stangel, Pam Rochester, Beth Miles, Sherry Thompson. 324 Golden Girls Diane Waitzman and Vannie Voorhies man their posts while still enjoying the game. Golden Girls Starting the year off with a raffle ticket sale, the Golden Girls raised money for the Leo fund. They represent the university and the ROTC by collecting donations at athletic events and by serving as hostesses for campus and community events. Golden Girls are selected in the spring from upperclass women students. Their selection is based on their application and an interview by faculty, graduating Golden Girls and cadets. Capt. Fred Frawley served as adviser and Carol Prosser and Carol Ann Sloan were commanders in gold. Sharon Smith, Sue Llewellyn, Shane Gray, Jean Ann Higganbotham, Beth Grisham, Vanessa Voorhies, Melissa Wood, Lisa Morris, Carol Ann Sloan, Carol Prosser, Donna Sleeper, Leigh Crocker, Mimi Arnold, Joanne Simmons, Kim Ashford, Debbie Palmer, Debbie Briscoe, Diane Waitzman, Nancy Meeks. Another mouth to feed. Golden Girls are responsible for collecting donations in order to feed Leo, the university ' s mascot. 325 The Pride of Dixie THAT ' S ENTERTAINMENT High kicks to high notes, Lionettes are featured at the Alabama A M game. Encircling the field, the Pride of Dixie makes its entrance into Braly Stadium at the Southeastern Louisiana game. The Pride of Dixie Band provided exciting halftime entertainment at home and away with a combination of precision drills and popular music. In preparation for their performances band members put in five hours of rehearsal time per week, most of which was spent on the practice field, rain or shine. The band, composed of 147 musicians and 34 feature performers, attended nine football games and logged over 1300 miles in travel. These long trips were made more interesting by the Basden Transportation bus drivers and their CB radios. With names like Bullbuster, Papaw, and Big Dog, the drivers kept in touch with each other and local motorists to insure that all five busloads of the band arrived at the right place at the right time. The journey to the Austin Peay game was highlighted by an overnight stay in Nashville and a visit to Opryland. Besides football games, the band also took part in weekly pep rallies, Homecoming and Christmas parades, and entertained at three home basketball games. Among the most popular tunes in the band ' s repertoire this year were " McArthur Park, " " Sibonet, " and the perennial favorite " Patton. " Halftime shows featured the percussion section, as well as students Jon Lawles, Guy Higginbotham, and Allan Weinberg as solists. Spring semester is concert season for the Pride of Dixie. Around 100 students participated in the Symphonic Band which performed classical and contemporary music at two concerts last spring. In February the band started off Bicentennial Festival Week with an afternoon of American music in Norton Auditorium. Spring is also the season for the Jazz Ensemble which gave concerts at Spring Fling, Recognition Night, and Coffee High School. Dr. James Simpson, known as " Doc " by band members, is director of both marching and concert bands. Assistant director is Ron Hooten. Surrounded by state flags, the Symphonic Band plays music of America at the first concert of the 327 THAT ' S ENTERTAINMENT Dr. Bill Foster, head of the English department, and wife Anne follow the action at the rain drenched Jacksonville game. This was Dr. Foster ' s second year as announcer for the Pride of Dixie. Lionettes SITTING: De nise Mead, Rhonda Rhodes, Renae Hamilton, Donna Sizemore, Myra Pledger, Donna Morris, Joan Carter, Rita Wilkins, Susan McCoy, Sheree Young. STANDING: Anita Haddock, Judy Murray, Idena Easley, Becky Triplett, Patti Coggins, Diane Beuerlein, Leigh Voorhies, Melanie Honey, Rita Williams. Flag Corps SITTING: Vicki Aycock, Jenny Scott, Vickie Kilgore, Karen Dilworth. STANDING: Debbie Lee, Rhonda Miles, Anna Turner, Suzanne McDonald, Fonda Oldham. Early arrivals at the ballgame, band members and drum major Phil Morrow have time to visit before marching into Braly Stadium. 328 Finding someone to carry your coat and purse into the stadium, freezing weather, and muddy football fields are familiar problems to members of the Pride of Dixie auxiliary units. Majorettes, Lionettes, flag corps and drum major Phil Morrow all managed to look their best despite inclement weather and long road trips. Keeping track of flags, batons, hair curlers, and uniforms was all part of being a member of one of UNA ' s performing groups. The stadium crowd was doubly entertained this year as the majorettes and Lionettes performed simultaneously to the reserved and the student sides. Previously only featured to one tune, the Lionettes, headed by Patti Coggins, played a larger role in the halftime shows as they entered and exited with the band. A majorette routine to " McArthur Park " using scarves was a particularly effective presentation. As head majorette, Judy Thome was responsible for making up and teaching routines. The flag corps added a touch of pageantry to the band ' s drills and formations. Though most members were beginners, they performed professionally under the leadership of Vickie Kilgore. Majorettes Marian Caldwell, Mary Ann Stratford, Regina Cosby, Judy Thome, Carolyn Crawford, Donna Kicker. Music in the round, the band and flag corps perform a circle drill as the majorettes present a twirling routine. The Collegiate Singers directed by Joe Groom are a select group of vocalists whose repertoire ranges from Bach to Bachrach. Harmonic classical pieces and dissonant twentieth century works are all part of the broad choral curriculum. Choir members begin the year learning names and end it sight reading new material, with a lot of rehearsing, performing, and fun in between. The Collegiate Singers traditionally make their first appearance of the year in the Great Hall at the alumni brunch preceding the Homecoming game. " This One ' s for You " and " Operator " were two songs on their program of contemporary music. With the men in their tuxedos and the women in new gold dresses, the choir looked as good as it sounded. Woodward Avenue Baptist Church in Muscle Shoals was the next concert site. Bach ' s Christmas Oratorio, featuring solos by Jean Ann Anderson, Sandy Jones, Randy Zills, and Jeff McAlister, was presented to a capacity audience. Last spring ' s concert in Norton Auditorium, which included Dello Joio ' s Mass, was an entertaining combination of serious and light music. A program of popular music was performed aboard ship during the choir ' s Caribbean tour in March. Their lively show was well received by the " La Boheme ' s " passengers and crew. Accompanist for the Collegiate Singers was Joel Raney, a piano and organ major whose talents have been widely used in UNA musical productions. Bach to Bachrach The people of Haiti are treated to an outdoor Collegiate Singers concert. This performance was held during the choir ' s first Caribbean tour in the spring of 1975. 330 FRONT ROW: Debbie Romine, Susan McCoy, Jan Purnell, Amanda Allen, Susan Layne, Myra Hamilton, Karen Dilworth, Betsy Bass, Becky Black, Rhonda Miles, Jean Ann Anderson, Susie Vaughan, Beth Parris, Robin Mann, Suzanne McDonald, Theresa White, Sharon Creel, Denise Davis. SECOND ROW: Kathy Whitehead, Donna Kicker, Debbie Logan, Deborah Wilson, Betty Woods, Rachel Hogan, Pam McMeans, Dru Hites, Patty Davis, Carol Ann Slo an, Beth Cochran, Mary Bettye McDowell, Beverly Hodges, Debbie Brust. THIRD ROW: Lori Roth, Teresa Kimbrough, Martha Woodford, Dawn Davis, Anne Hill, Joni Isbell, Lynn Faughn, Susan McClellan, Eleanor McClellan, Sandra Carlisle, Debbie Sullenger, Deanna Jones, Cindy Miner, Debbie Lee, Rita Baxley, Robin Hutcheson, Tina Tilson, Beth Grisham. FOURTH ROW: Dennis Glover, Phil Nance, Robert Shirley, Jose Jones, Paul Lynch, Jeff McAlister, Neil Jones, Bruce Lesley, Dana Gassaway. FIFTH ROW: Jonathan Beeson, Steve Pirkle, Dennis Shaw, Darrell Schmidt, Phil Morrow, Joel Raney, Carl Jones, Hayden James, David Martin. SIXTH ROW: Randy Zills, Harland Dodson, Buddy Moss, Pat Stegall, Jamie Irby, John Thomas, Steve Haskins, Tommy Johnson, Albert Walker, Mike Ezell. Heads turn toward Denise Davis at the alumni brunch as she sings her talent selection from the Miss America pageant " Maybe This Time. " 331 Baptist Student Union Noonday Encounter on Wednesday at the BSU is a popular event on campus. This lunch and brief devotional each midweek is only one of many ways the Baptist Student Union strives to minister to the Baptist and unaffiliated students who comprise a large portion of the enrollment at UNA. The year ' s busy schedule of events is punctuated by Pancake Day in April, spring and fall conventions, and fall retreat. In addition the BSU aids underprivileged children at Halloween and Christmas, and participates in such activities as a mixed chorus, a brass ensemble, pulpit dramas, and provocative Bible discussions. The campus minister is the Rev. James Warren. Officers are Patty Clark, president; Karen Johnson, records; Susie Haworth, fellowship; Linda Barnes, worship; Neil Jones, Bible study; Chip Orr, ministry; Stewart O ' Bannon, missions; Rodney Norwood, witness; Sam Patton, men ' s intramurals; Pat Maness, women ' s intramurals; Beth Cochran, good news editor; Bobby Neal, enlistment-involvement; and Clay Allison, communications. without candied apples and the Spring Fling carnival is no exception. BSU members take this opportunity to aid the Bangladesh Hunger Project. Good food and good fellowship is found at the weekly Noonday Encounter. w PROFITS 0 POK HUNGER I I iy Hugh Banks, Eastep, and Paul Bird well) _is, featured on the Christian Student Fellowship Homecoming W n " - Fellowship Sponsored by the Sherrod Avenue Church of Christ an _ other ' local congregations, the Christian Student Fellowship Hall on Oak View Circle is the scene each week of at least four scheduled activities, including guest speakers on Tuesdays from local congregations, Mars Hill School or the International Bible College. This year 24 students went on a campaign trip to Colorado, sponsored by Sherrod Avenue, Wood Avenue, and Fourth Street Churches of Christ. Over ten students later participated in the Bethel Berry Weekend Campaign. Officers for the year were Ricky Willingham, president, and Cheryl Mastin, secretary. FRONT ROW: Fred Dillon, Ricky Willingham, Debbie Burgess, Pam Osborne, Hugh Banks, Mack McCallum, Tommy Gean, Lea Smith, Betsy Rae. SECOND ROW: Lynn Lockhart, Ann Hammond, ' oni Mahatha, Marsha Robbing, Sandra Behel, Sabrina Howard, Rose Skipworth, Susan Clemmons, .tsan Dashner, Naaman Goode. THIRD ROW: Janet Harlan, Cheryl Mastin, Belinda Sirnms, Karen Burns, Cynthia Pendley, Gloria Kelly, Martha Thompson, Pam Ticer, Dale Smith, Joy Skipworth, :heryl McCollum, Rose Dean, Paula Robinson, Keith Eastep. FOURTH ROW: Dennis Lawson, Bill Kasterwood, Paul Newton, Albert Sharp, Don Gordon, David Rickard, Buddy Moss, Steve Fleming, Paul Birdwell. FRONT ROW: Diane Waitzman, Diane Chambers, Brenda Scollard, Mary T. Thompson, Jeanelle Tynan. SECOND ROW: Robert A. Wright, Helen Sieja, Beth Mullanex, Helen Matthews, Father Edward Markley, Marcella Lakebrink, Judy Wolfsberger, Sandra Brown, Maury Shipper. Newman Club The Newman Club for Catholic students meets in the Wesley Foundation building every Sunday afternoon at 4:45. Once each month they have a discussion and evening meal after Mass. Special activities during the year were a retreat to St. Bernard Abbey and sending a representative to " Search " in Birmingham in the spring. Officers are Diane Chambers, president; Maury Shipper, vice president; Judy Wolfsberger, secretary- treasurer; and Miss Helen Matthews, faculty advisor. Wesley Foundation Well known for its generosity in sharing its excellent facilities for meetings of various campus groups, including other faiths, the Wesley Foundation (a non-membership organization open to all students) meets each Sunday and Wednesday evening at 6:30. The foundation is associated with United Ministries in Higher Education (UMHE) and with the North Alabama Conference of the United Methodist Church. This year Wesley Foundation sponsored a volunteer tutoring program for Florence elementary school children, held weekend retreats and seminars, arranged symposiums on pertinent issues with various university departments, and were hosts to Dr. H. George Anderson, president of Southeastern Lutheran Seminary, for his November lecture series on " Religion in American Culture. " Wesley Foundation on Willingham Drive is headquarters for the Cooperative Campus Ministry. Among the activities of the Cooperative Campus Ministry (CCM) this year were a hunger symposium in December to raise money for Bangladesh and Niger relief and the Colbert-Lauderdale garden project, a TVA sponsored program to aid needy area families in supplementing their income by growing home gardens. In October the CCM sponsored a weekend field trip to St. Bernard Abbey in Cullman. The group spent a relaxed weekend conversing with the Reverend Carl Bice, an Episcopalian minister who gave up a 20-year law practice to pursue seminary studies at Notre Dame University. The topic under discussion was the relationship of the concepts of Carl Jung to the tenets of the Christian religion. Other activities during the year included a wiener roast at McFarland Park on Halloween, and a movie presented by a representative of the Bahai Faith. The CCM and the Wesley Foundation worked together this year to provide a ministry to the campus community. The CCM is supported by the Disciples of Christ, Episcopalian, Lutheran, Presbyterian, and United Methodist Churches. Campus ministers are the Reverend Richard L. (Buddy) Freeman, coordinator of Wesley Foundation, and the Reverend James W. (Wally) Williams, Episcopalian. Barbara Simpson, John Lee, Jane Armstrong, Wally Williams, Buddy Freeman. 334 ????Commuter Questions????? Who had that sociology test at 8 o ' clock? What do you do when the sun was shining at home and you forgot your umbrella again? When does Pasquale ' s give student discounts? Where is the best place to look like you ' re studying without really studying? Why can ' t you get an education and still keep up with the " soaps " ? Angela Lawson Commuters The Commuters shared O ' Neal Hall with several fraternities and all sororities on campus. Commuters themselves painted and redecorated the lounge of the old building and made attractive rooms for studying and watching t.v., and a game room with bumper pool and foosball. To raise money for organizational activities, the commuters rent lockers to book-laden students. The Commuter Organization sponsored the Spring Fling Queen contest this Spring. Other activities included intramural sports and monthly faculty- student luncheons. Officers this year are James Ingram, president; Ray Hamilton, vice president; Diane Bruce, treasurer; Connie Liverett, secretary; Carol Johnson, program director; and Mrs. Beverly Cheney, supervisor of the Commuters ' Lounge. FRONT ROW: Cindy Rutherford, Donna Armur, Denise Avery, Sandra Ledgewood, Vicki Dean, Gay Montgomery. SECOND ROW: Connie Liverett, Patti Bergob, Doris Smith, Therese Smith, Joy Johnston, Diane Bruce, Carol Johnson. THIRD ROW: C huck McDonald, Deborah Thigpen, Wyvette Smith, Rhonda King, Jenny Howard, Lisa Givens. FOURTH ROW: James Ingram, Don Robinson, Mike Hamm, Janie Flanagan, Ray Hamilton, Larry Jenson. FIFTH ROW: Walt Aldridge, Zenas Rodgers, Danny Graham, Bob Harlow, Mark Smith. SIXTH ROW: Jimmy Hill, Robert Higgens, Claude Miles. 335 We ve got spirit Yes we do! We ' ve got spirit 1 How about you? This year ' s cheerleaders, headed by Danny Hendrix, won five blue rib- bons and the spirit stick at the United Cheerleaders Association Camp in August. Their blue-ribbon performances were in chants, cheers and pompon routines. These cheerleaders were the first to be selected under new regulations concerning selection and qualification. Last year, the SGA established a cheerleader advisory board, consisting of both faculty members and students, to govern the cheerleader selection and behavior. Cheerleaders were chosen on the basis of their performance before the cheerleader selection committee, which followed a two- week training period. Candidates were judged on cheers, an interview, a pompon rou- tine, and acrobatic stunts. In order for the first-rate group to travel in style, their faculty advisor, Dr. W. Frank McArthur, this year purchased a 27-foot GMC motor home. " Now the whole group, including my wife and children, can travel to the games together, " said Dr. McArthur. FRONT ROW: Cathy Wilson, Dub Jones. SECOND ROW: Mary Jane Smith, Buteh Drake, Susanne Gentry, Steve Masking, Ann Maples, Danny Hendrix. Victory in sight, Ann Maples leads excited fans in " Roar Lions Roar. " Opening the season with a 28-28 tie with Southeastern Louisiana, Susanne Gentry forces herself to " keep the faith. " A spirited crowd in front and a winning team on the field is something to cheer about. VOLUME 46 NUMBER 14 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1976 M The Flor- Ala University of North Alabama Student Publication Florence, Alabama 35630 Maury Shipper, Sports Editor, hurries to finish an intramurals story in time for the Friday deadline. Selling ads, setting headlines, and pasting-up mean long hours for Joe Priester, Business Man- ager. Wednesdays are Mike Johnson ' s busiest days as Circulation Manager since the Flor-Ala became a weekly publication. The Flor-Ala, student newspaper, moved from biweekly to weekly publica- tion in the fall of 1976, and for the sec- ond consecutive year was awarded a First Class honor rating for 1975-76 by Associated Collegiate Press. Staffed by student volunteers and a paid executive board, the newspaper is prepared to the camera-ready stage in the UNA Publications Office. The 1976- 77 staff was headed by Executive Editor Joe W. Campbell, a Sigma Delta Chi state scholarship winner, and Doris Kelso, faculty adviser. One of the oldest student organizations at UNA, The Flor-Ala has covered the campus since 1931. 338 Joe Campbell, Executive Editor, interviews Durell Mock, Director of Auxil- iary Services, to gather information for an editorial on the Braly Stadium parking problem. Associate Editor Carolyn Thorn takes the camera-ready pages to Russellville for printing. FRONT ROW: Susan McCoy, Beverly Paschal, Barbara Wood. SECOND ROW: Pam Holmes, Sandra Carlisle, Gary Cagle. THIRD ROW: Nancy Campbell, Mike Isbell, Judy Muse. FOURTH ROW: Roger Roy, Trudy Mead, Deanna Akin, Patty Bergob. NOT PICTURED: Mary Timmons, Judy Sockwell, Sharon Allred, Kenny Hurst, Jon Adams, Connie Inman, Billy Rickard, Sandra Shipley, and Rita Wilkins. 339 ul-ty the members collectively of any one of the learned professions; the mas- ters and professors of a department in a university. ,0 - Administration Board Of Trustees Well known throughout the state is UNA ' s progres- sive and hard-working Board of Trustees, the first university board in Alabama to welcome a woman member and a black member. Mrs. Mary Ella Potts of Birmingham served as president pro tempore in 1974, and Mr. John Bulls of Florence joined the board in 1975. All board meetings are open to the press and the public. Student input is encouraged by the non-voting membership of the president of the Student Govern- ment Association. The Honorable George C. Wal- lace, Governor of Alabama, Presi- dent ex officio. Dr. Wayne Teague, State Superintendent of Educa- tion, Member ex officio. H. B. Larkins Decatur Doyle R. Young Florence Laney L. West Russellville C. Leonard Beard of Sheffield, SECOND FROM RIGHT, and James L. Hunt of Tuscumbia, RIGHT, the most recent appointees to the board, are welcomed to UNA by Presiden t Robert Guil- lot. 342 s " full-time, unsalaried employee. " Robert M. Guillot President " I got the impression from all of the Flor-Ala issues that Dr. Guillot is one of the best liked university presidents in the United States. " This comment, made by a national ACP judge after reading the 1975-1976 issues of the campus newspaper, sums up the student attitude toward Dr. Guillot ' s five years as president here. Among the reasons for his popularity are his accessibility and his willingness to listen to students ' opinions. Dr. Guillot says, " My most rewarding experience as president has been a constant association with students and others who take advantage of our ' open door ' policy. " Since Dr. Guillot became the tenth president of UNA, there has been an upgrading of all facets of the university, from expansion of the curriculum to new construction and renovation on the campus. 343 Administration Roy Stevens Executive Vice President Mr. Stevens is in charge of administrative and finan- cial affairs, which includes everything from the finan- cial budget to athletic expenditures and custodial ser- vices. A sports fan, Mr. Stevens enjoys attending all types of UNA games but he says he is an avid fisherman in his leisure time. Active in the community, Mr. Stevens served in 1976 as president of the Florence Chamber of Commerce and was named " Lion of the Year " by the Florence Lions Club. . , .. A Turner W. Allen Senior Vice President Responsible for research and planning at the Univer- sity, Dr. Allen ' s office is one of multiple functions. His primary service is the maintenance of a data basis for short-and long-range planning. Credit production, accreditation, and grant proposals fall under his uni- versity interest. He views the administration as members of a team, " working together with the final goal of making the classroom situation the best possible. " 344 W.T. McElheny Vice President For Student Affairs Dr. McElheny ' s interests are in everything affecting the student outside of the academic area. His favorite pastimes include watching television, reading, and " a good game of bridge. " McElheny sup- ports UNA sports and activities and is also a follower of Crimson Tide football. His community interests include the Muscle Shoals Concert Association and the Zodiac Theatre. William L. Crocker Dean Of Faculty And Instruction With a common goal of " helping the student in in- struction, " Dr. Crocker feels that he and the other administrators are mutually supportive. Concerned with all academic affairs at the University, Dr. Crocker works with the school deans and with the curriculum committee. In his free time, Dr. Crocker enjoys travel, fishing, and just being with his family. 345 Pauline E. Gravlee Dean Of Student Life Responsible for all student services such as housing, sororities, and health ser- vices, Dean Gravlee ' s of- fice processes the hun- dreds of housing intent forms filled out by stu- dents. A collector of Oriental arti- cles, she has several strong interests, including the construction of a new YMCA and the passage of the Equal Rights Amend- ment. Jack W. Crocker Assistant To The President Covering the North Alabama area on behalf of the Uni- versity, Dr. Crocker ' s main concern is community rela- tions. He is in contact with business, school and local officials in order to coordinate the role of the Unviersity in the Shoals area. He is responsible for the operation of the recently reactivated UNA Foundation. Dr. Crocker enjoys spectator sports as well as golf, bridge, hunting, and deep sea fishing. David C. Brown Assistant To The President Former Director of Resource De- velopment and Alumni Affairs, Mr. Brown was appointed in Au- gust to the new position of Assis- tant to the President. Mr. Brown is in charge of state governmental as well as alumni affairs. A graduate of UNA, Mr. Brown served as Superintendent of Col- bert County Schools prior to re- turning to his alma mater in 1973. .1 ' 346 J. Hollie Allen Director Of Admissions And Records Now supervising admissions, records, school relations, recruitment and registration, Mr. Allen has been at the university for 18 years 14 of those years on the School of Business faculty. An active outdoorsman, he enjoys hunting, camping, fishing, raising trees, and archeological " finds. " Mr. Allen is also a bluegrass and country and western music fan. Swarmed by students with schedule conflicts, Dr. McArthur assists at fall registration. W. Frank McArthur, Jr. Dean, School Of Arts And Sciences As Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, Dr. McArthur is responsible for 19 academic depart- ments. Expanding its curriculum, Arts and Sciences now offers new baccalaureate degree programs in pho- tography, radio and television broadcasting, commer- cial music, commercial art, journalism, social work, and law enforcement, and a new master ' s program in biology. Dr. McArthur serves as President of the Alabama Music Educators Association. This year, for the first time, he sponsored the cheerleaders, traveling with them to games in his motor home. 348 Art In response to the growing demand for commercial artists, UNA offers a degree program to prepare students for this competitive field. Gallery shows are on exhibit from August through May in the Visual Arts Building. An art show in the Amphitheater gave the Art Students Association an opportunity to sell their works. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Myrt Hubbuch, Assistant Professor; Mr. Lawman Palm- er, Jr., Assistant Professor, SECOND ROW: Mr. Albert C. Hausmann, Assis- tant Professor; Mrs. Barbara Simpson, Secretary; Mr. Thomas Mims, Assis- tant Professor. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Kaye Canipe, Assistant Professor; Mrs. J. Simone Inness, Instructor; Mr. Fred 0. Hensley, Assistant Professor. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Elizabeth Walter, Instructor, Mr. Mort E. Smith, Professor, Head of department. NOT PICTURED: Mr. Duane L. Phillips, Instructor. Behind the wheel, art students spend an afternoon in the ceramics studio. Biology A degree in marine biology is now offered which involves summer study at the Sea Laboratory in Mobile. Majors find that Dauphin Island is a more interesting classroom than Floyd Science Building. Each biology major is assigned a faculty advisor. These advi- sors assist the student in choosing his career goals. Preprofes- sional programs are offered in the medical, dental, and allied health sciences. FRONT ROW: Dr. Charles E. Keys, Professor; Dr. Jack Moore, Associate Professor; Dr. Jack S. Brown, Professor, Head of department; Dr. Robert Daly, Jr., Assistant Professor; Dr. Paul Yokley, Jr., Professor; Dr. William Montgomery, Professor. SECOND ROW: Mr. Arthur R. Koch, Jr., Assistant Professor; Dr. Thomas H. Ely, Assistant Professor; Mr. Michael Barrett, Graduate Assistant; Dr. Raymond Bouchard, Assistant Professor; Mr. John W. Holland, Jr., Assistant Professor. NOT PICTURED: Dr. William Haw- kins, Professor; Mr. Jack Kent, Assistant Professor. 349 Chemistry UNA ' s Department of Chemistry is fully accredited by the American Chemical Society. To strengthen the chemistry offerings for educa- tion majors, the department is re- vising its curriculum. A cooperative program with TVA gives undergraduates an opportu- nity to get one semester of " on the job " experience. Dr. Joseph Calvin Thomas, Professor; Dr. Michael Moeller, Assistant Professor; Dr. Thomas Murray, Assistant Professor; Dr. Robert G. Gaunder, Assistant Professor; Mr. William Richie, Assistant Professor; Dr. Charles Richmond, Professor; Dr. Ray- mond Isbell, Professor, Head of depart- ment. Dramatic Arts and Speech The University Players present three major productions each year. In addition, a summer theater workshop gives students an oppor- tunity to appear with professional actors. Last summer Peter Lupus starred with students in " Boeing, Boeing. " A new major in radio and televi- sion broadcasting is now offered, and television production classes have new facilities in the Media Center. The Debate Team represents UNA in Debate Tournaments through- out the Southeast. Last spring six members traveled to Los Angeles to compete in the national finals. Mr. Robert Allen Holder, Assistant Profes- sor; Mr. Jim Davis, Assistant Professor; Mr. James E. Jones, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Emily Richeson, Assistant Professor, Head of the department. 350 A Modern Shakespearean Comedy A sudden hush falls upon the room as Dr. Thompson walks in. He takes roll briskly while we ready our- selves for the Shakesperean onslaught soon to follow. Unexpectedly, he says, " Let ' s go out to the amphi- theater today. We really need to be in a pastoral setting to appreciate this theme in As You Like It. " Several under-the-breath moans and groans are heard as we slap our books shut, gather our stuff together, and file out of the room. The atmosphere outside is surprisingly pleasant. A gentle breeze blows, and it ' s not too hot. The large trees provide shade, the lawns are green and neatly trimmed, and the lovely flowers arranged along the walks smell sweet. Perhaps Dr. Thompson is right. The pastoral scene does seem inviting. We are still not convinced of its virtues, however, as we settle down in a semicircle, facing the amphitheater ' s stage. We must now balance books and papers on our laps while stray ants crawl up our feet and legs. Dr. Thompson takes his place at the head of the class and the erudite flow of words begins. His sonorous voice carries over the entire amphitheater scene and through any open window on campus. As we try to follow the fast-paced lecture, dashing off notes in our books, a sudden breeze flips our pages, and we lose our place. Curses! He ' s lost us again! Just then, we look up and clearly see the grinning bust of Shakespeare taunting us from the center of the stage. With a sardonic look on his face, he seems to say, " I ' m looking forward to this play. " Suddenly, a terrific RAT-TAT-TAT-TAT-TAT jars us out of our seats. Our teeth rattle, our hands fly to our ears, and our books hit the ground. The deaden- ing staccato rends our pastoral scene in twain. Dr. Thompson has met his equal the building crew is tearing up the ground again. Undaunted, however, our stoic professor simply raises his voice until it reaches a feverish crescendo. He will overcome this insolent groundling interruption! RAT-TAT-TAT- TAT-TAT roars the machine louder than ever. As the battle of the giants, between the jabberi ng jackham- mer and the rhetoric of Senecan bombast, comes to a climax, " fortuna " steps in to save us it is 11:45. The class is over. Relieved, we get up to leave. But, sud- denly, we are stopped by a burst of applause from the bust. " Bravo! Bravo! Excellent! " Shakespeare shouts, grinning from ear to ear. " I couldn ' t have written it better myself! " Claire Tilley English The English Department has been recently expanded to offer a major in journalism. A full-time journalism instructor, Mr. Gayle Wardlow, began teaching last fall. Two feature films were shown; The Grapes of Wrath for public view and All The King ' s Men for class use. Classes which study ballads and folk tales are often entertained with the musical version by Dr. William Foster, an accomplished bluegrass musician. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Leatrice Timmons, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Eleanor Gaunder, Instructor; Mrs. Nancy Powers, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Elizabeth Hill, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Elizabeth Roth, Instructor; SECOND ROW: Mr. Gayle Wardlow, Assistant Professor; Mr. Frank E. Harscheid, Assistant Profes- sor; Dr. Leonard Williams, Assistant Professor; Dr. John D. Roth, Associate Professor; Dr. Albert Johnston, Professor; Dr. William Foster, Professor, Head of department; Mrs. Jean Johnson, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Martha Brown, In- structor; Mr. Stanley Rosenbaum, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Dianna Joubert, Instructor; Mr. Lindsey Strickland, Assistant Professor. NOT PICTURED: Dr. Patricia Chandler, Assistant Professor; Mr. John Kingsbury, Assistant Profes- sor; Mrs. Brynda G. Musgrove, Assistant Professor; Dr. John A. Thompson, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Peggy Wade, Assistant Professor. 351 nces Foreign Language Elementary courses in Russian are now being offered as well as courses leading to minors in French, Spanish, and German. Trips to Europe or South America during Christmas or Spring recess are arranged by Dr. Godwin. These trips give students an opportunity to visit the countries where languages offered here are spoken. This year ' s spring trip was a " Bavarian Holiday " to Germany, Austria and Switzerland. Spanish Club members construct a Homecoming campus decoration with the aid of Paul Jones. Geography The study of geography is usually teach- er oriented but new opportunities are opening in land use and planning. Through requests from local agencies, ' students are able to do internships. This new arrangement gives the student credit for independent study. Mr. William R. Strong, Instructor; Mr. Gary Green, Assistant Professor; Mr. Frank Himmler, Assistant Professor, Head of department. 35; History 1 The History Department offered two new courses this year: " The History of Religion in America, " and " Histo- ry: Meaning, Materials, and Methods. " Most job opportunities for the history major are in the field of education although there is a growing trend to hire history majors for positions in archives and special libraries. History coursework is also advantageous in the preparation for such fields as business and law. The instructors here are involved in research and writing as well as teaching. Many have had articles published. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Maurine S. Maness, Associate Professor; Mrs. Sue Barr Jeffreys, secretary. SECOND ROW: Dr. Bernarr Cresap, Professor; Dr. Charles T. Gaisser, Professor; Dr. Earl W. McGee, Professor; Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel, Assistant Professor; Dr. Milton L. Baughn, Professor; Mr. William J. Ikerman, Assistant Professor; Mr. John W. Powers, Assistant Professor. FRONT ROW: Mr. Dallas M. Lancaster, Associate Professor; Dr. Kenneth R. John- son, Head of department; Dr. Thomas O. Ott, Associate Professor; Dr. Jack D. Price, Assistant Professor, SECOND ROW: Mr. Robert C. Bowles, Professor; Mr. Charles W. Watts, Assistant Professor. 353 I Dr. Cope describes to Trig 103 students the makeup of the unit circle. Mathematics A foundation in math may be used in such allied fields as biostatistics, biomathematics engineering and applied mathematics. The department offers a dual degree program with Auburn in which the student com- pletes part of the required courses here and the remainder at Auburn for degrees in mathematics and engineering. Basic courses in computer science and engineering have recently been added. Mrs. Gayle Kent, Assistant Professor; Dr. Elizabeth Wooldridge, Professor; Mrs. Barbara Carter, Assistant Professor; Dr. John Locker, Head of department; Dr. Juan Aramburu, Associate Professor; Mr. David Cope, Assistant Professor; Dr. Eddy Brackin, Associate Pro- fessor; Dr. Oscar Beck, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Jean Parker, Assistant Professor. Military Science Enrollment in military science has grown 70% this year, increasing from 150 students last year to 250 this fall. Twenty-four sen- iors, both male and female, are being com- missioned as Second Lieutenants in the Army. An Army career is the goal of many mili- tary science majors, and their curriculum is enhanced by such special activities as rap- pelling, helicopter flying and sky diving; but any student is eligible to take an hour of military science in lieu of a physical edu- cation course. CPT Lester F. Frawley, Jr., Assistant Professor; SSG Bill L. Benedict, Supply NCO; SGM Rich ard E. LaRossa, Chief Instructor; CPT Louis G. Mason, Assistant Professor; MAJ Morris R. Steenson, Assistant Professor; LTC Ronald C. Meeks, PMS, Head of department; MSG Willie L. Hightower, Chief Instructor; CPT Thomas E. Elias, Assistant Professor; SFC Larry Nazworth, Administrative Supervisor. NOT PICTURED: MSG William McClure, Drill Instructor. 354 Music Graduates in music find jobs as choral directors, band directors, and in the commercial music field. Unlike many other fields, job opportunities in music are good. Students gain practical experience both through student teaching and conducting classes. This spring the school ' s first commercial music majors will receive their degrees. Woodwinds follow the lead of band di- rector Dr. James Simpson in a sec- tional rehearsal. Mr. Walter E. Urben, Associate Professor; Mr. David Arthur Thomas, Assistant Professor; Dr. James K. Simpson, Head of department; Mrs. Mary Dunkle, Instructor; Miss Lynn Burdick, Assistant Professor; Mr. Ron Hooten, Instructor; Mrs. Celia Jones, Instructor; Dr. Wayne Christeson, Professor; Mrs. Florence Irwin, Assistant Professor; NOT PICTURED; Mr. Joseph D. Groom, Assistant Professor. 355 Sciences Physics and General Science A new course offered last fall, Health Physics, examined the effects of radi- ation on the body. Next year a course in Biophysics is planned which will explore the areas where biology and physics overlap. Several courses were expanded for the spring semester to deal with to- pics relevant to the needs of students, such as nuclear physics and advanced electronics. FRONT ROW: Dr. D. Lee Allison, Head of depart- ment. SECOND ROW: Dr. David Curott, Associate Professor; Ms. Sarah Smith, Assistant Professor; Mr Henry Harvey, Assistant Professor; Mr. Hollis Fenn, Assistant Professor. THIRD ROW: Mr. V.L. Bulger, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Faye Wells, Assis- tant Professor. Psychology A new course, " Personal- ity, " was taught last fall as a psychology elective. Two instructors sold articles for publication: Dr. George Robinson in " Perception and Psychological Physics, " and Dr. Charles Joubert in " Psychological Reports. " Many graduates in psychol- ogy prepare for work as counselors or clinical psy- chologists. Dr. George H. Robinson, Head of department; Dr. Charles E. Joubert, Associate Professor; Dr. Allen Miller Moss, Associate Professor; Dr. Earl Young, Professor. 356 The Victorian Gentleman Students returning to Dr. Mallonee ' s political sci- ence classes will smile their smug smiles, for they know the secret. To the unsuspecting first-timers, however, the surprise of their lives is yet to come a surprise that will serve a dual purpose. What is Dr. Mallonee ' s secret? On any given day his wardrobe epitomizes Victorian splendor. Every stitch of clothing is perfection itself: shirts snow- white and immaculate; cravat properly staved and full-Windsored; trousers retaining a permanent ra- zor-sharp crease; blazer blazing; and footwear mir- roring their upkeep. Although the patterns and colors may change, the perfection remains. The student becomes accustomed to the standards of this professor of political science: the deliberate mannerisms that are concise in their execution, the methodical and clear replies to questions that are often ambiguous, and the ever-present aura of re- serve and good manners ( " Does anyone have a match, please? " ). The standards of the good doctor are to be depended upon, as are the rising and setting of the sun, the ebb and flow of the tides, and the changing of the seasons. Yes, the student thinks he has the professor pegged with no trouble at all, no trouble, that is, until final exam day. As usual, in walks Dr. Mallonee, deliberately. But wait! Something is not right here! The face and the build and the mannerisms are there, but the clothes! Gone is the Esquire ' s Best Dressed Man- of-the-Year appearance that has been evident for the last seventeen and-a-half weeks. In its place stands Dr. Mallonee in his grabbles: that terrible, old cut-off sweatshirt, those faded jeans, and those sneakers that have lost their last sneak. Is this the same man? Does he not have scruples? Has he gone mad? If he is crazy, he is, as the old saying goes, " crazy like a fox. " This appearance gives Dr. Mallonee his break from the everyday habit; and also, from the time he walks through the door, all pre-test stress is relieved. In those first few seconds, those outrageous clothes do what no amount of pre-test " psyching up " could do: ease the tension in a roomful of anxious students. The tests are handed out and the questions are answered. The students leave, smiling, for they now know the secret, also. I know because I still smile when I think about that spring exam day. Darryle Wilson Mr. Leonard Wigon, Assistant Profes- sor; Dr. Frank B. Mallonee, Jr., Head of department; Mr. George H. DeBoer, As- sistant Professor. Political Science Teaching students about the working of government and about how people make the government work is the basic purpose of the political science department. The election of Jimmy Carter provided a subject for much class- room debate this year and political science students were able to learn about campaigns and party strategy first hand. 357 1 ciences Social Work The Department of Social Work is a fully accredited program and the only accredit- ed Social Work Program serving the north- ern half of the state. The purpose of the program is to provide the opportunity for the student to acquire knowledge, skills, and personal development in preparation to meet the demands for professionally trained social workers in the 1980 ' s. Upon graduation the Social Work major earns a degree of Bachelor of Social Work. Profes- sional career opportunities are available in a wide range of both government and pri- vate institutions. Miss Jean Phillips, Instructor; Mr. Jack Sellers, Head of department; Mrs. June Currier, Instructor. Sociology FRONT ROW: Mr. Abel DeWitt, Associate Professor; Mr. Billy T. Lindsey, Assistant Professor; Mr. Hassan S. Abdul-Hadi, Head of department; SECOND ROW: Dr. Howard Lytle Givens, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Patricia Sealy, Instructor; Dr. Jerry Miley, Assistant Professor. New courses in Sociology were of- fered this year including " Indians of North America, " " Sociology of Education, " and " Contemporary Social Issues. " Graduates often seek jobs in research and hospital administration while others study in related fields of graduate study. Mr. Hadi finds an extra penny for his little friend. 358 Formerly a men ' s residence hall, Keller Hall was renovated in 1973 to house the rapidly growing School of Business. Business Lawrence H. Conwill Dean, School Of Business Mr. Conwill is responsible for all aca- demic operations of the four depart- ments in the School of Business. He serves as Head of the UNA accounting department as well as treasurer of the First Methodist Church in Florence and is a member of the church ' s official board. He keeps up to date in the ac- counting field through his association with the North Alabama Chapter of C.P.A. and the Muscle Shoals Chapter of the National Accounting Association. Mr. Conwill says he likes to spend his free time on Shoals Creek, fishing and enjoying the water. " But if I ' m not on the water, " he says, " I ' m probably play- ing golf. " An avid gardener, Mr. Conwill enjoys working outdoors with his plants and claims that he will grow " anything you can eat. " 359 Business Accounting Approximately 365 students are enrolled as account- ing majors, making up the largest major in the School of Business. Graduates are finding jobs in public and industrial accounting as well as in teaching. Dr. Nes- tor Marquez-Diaz and Mr. Harold Whitlock began teaching here last fall. A new course, " Accounting and Auditing Theory, " became a part of the curriculum this year. FRONT ROW: Mr. James H. Jones. Assistant Professor; Mr. Nes- tor Marquez-Diaz, Professor; Mr. Aaron M. Lynch, Associate Pro- fessor. SECOND ROW: Mr. Harold S. Whitlock, Assistant Profes- sor; Mr. Joseph J. Mosakowski, Assistant Professor; Mr. Roy Webb, Associate Professor; Mr. Lawrence Conwill, Head of depart- ment. Economics and Finance The department of Economics and Finance offered four new courses this year: History of Economic Thought, Real Estate Cases, Eco- nomic Growth and Development, and Comparative Economic Sys- tems. A new minor in Real Estate was offered last fall. The interna- tional honor socie ty in Economics, Omicron Delta Epsilon, has re- cently been chartered on our cam- pus. Several members of the facul- ty discussed their papers at the Midsouth Academy of Economists conference last year and were to present a paper this year. Two stu- dents will participate this year at the conference, John Sanderson and Billy Griffith. FRONT ROW: Pat Sanderson, Instructor. SECOND ROW: E.A. Thompson, Professor; Dr. Barry K. Mor- ris, Assistant Professor; Dr. Michael W. Butler, Head of department; Dr. Edward Merkel, Assistant Profes- sor; Dr. Jim McMinn, Assistant Professor; Dr. Ed- ward Ranck, Assistant Professor. NOT PICTURED: Dr. Veda Doss, Associate Professor. " Ain ' t no such thing as a free lunch " and other bits of economic wisdom are prominently displayed on the door to Keller 220. ECONOMICS MORRIS 360 Mr. Williams S. Stewart, Head of department; Dr. Gerald Crawford, Assistant Professor; Mr. Dean Davis, Instructor; Mr. Mike Beasley, Instructor; Mr. George McDonald, Associate Professor; NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Donna Carol Yancey. I Office Administration During the department ' s High School Day this year over 700 high school seniors from the area visited the campus. Each year the department ad- ministers the Certified Profes- sional Secretary ' s Examination during the first week in May. Many of the department ' s ma- jors take this exam. Dr. Max Carrington, head of the department, is the 1977-78 president of the Southern Busi- ness Educators Association. Marketing and Management The curriculums for both market- ing and management have expand- ed and been revised in order to meet the needs of today ' s business student. More students are pursu- ing graduate studies than ever be- fore. In order to provide practical exper- ience for the marketing and man- agement graduate student, the de- partment has a contract with the small business administration. Students are actually involved in helping to solve the problems of small businesses. Graduates in marketing are find- ing jobs in sales and advertising. Management majors have found careers in both retail and whole- sale management. Two new instructors were added to the faculty this year. Mrs. Donna Yancey and Mr. George R. Mc- Donald began teaching last fall. Miss Ellen Moore, Assistant Professor; Miss Inell Knight, Assistant Professor; Dr. Max Carrington, Head of department; Miss Linda Sims, Assistant Professor. 361 Benjamin S. Dowd Dean, School of Education Dr. Dowd is responsible for three departments in the School of Education and is also director of graduate studies in educa- tion. He has been actively involved in the continued accredi- tation of all teaching programs here. The School of Education offers two new degree programs in Mental Retardation and Learning Disabilities (baccalaureate and masters) in addition to the five graduate programs for the Class A professional certificate. A masters degree is also avail- able in Counseling and Guidance, a non-certificate program. Dr. Dowd, a transplanted Texan, enjoys the friendliness of students here and says that he always enjoys the talent of students in the performing arts. Asked about the total view of UNA, he replied, " The atmosphere is very good. " 362 ' ' " L ' ,__ I , jSfcrJW Kilby School Located on campus, Kilby School is a laboratory school fully accredited by the Commission on Ele- mentary Schools of the Southern Association of Col- leges and Schools. Kilby offers a nursery school, kin- dergarten, and grades one through six, each being a self-contained classroom. A new instructor, Mr. Earl Gardner, came to Kilby this fall. In cooperation with the department of HPER, nine weeks of swimming lessons are offered to Kilby children each term. Located on Pine Street, Kilby School provides an open classroom teaching situation where elementary education majors observe and " student teach. " FRONT ROW: Mrs. Gertrude K. Lowery, Supervising Teacher; Miss Sara Rollins Lewis, Supervising Teacher; Mrs. Flora Belle Smith, Supervising Teacher; Ms. Mary Lou Meadows, Supervising Teacher. SECOND ROW: Miss Donie May Lowry, Supervising Teacher; Miss Mary Burchell Campbell, Director of Curriculum Lab; Mr. John Finley, Jr., Director of Kilby School; Mrs. Dorothy Heffington, Supervising Teacher, Mr. Earl J. Gardner III, Supervis- ing Teacher. Children explore the world of books in Kilby ' s well-equipped library. 363 FRONT ROW: Dr. Joe W. Wilson, Associate Professor; Miss Estelle Watts, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Karen Goldstein, Instructor; Dr. JoAnne Reeves, Professor; Dr. Thomas F. Pebworth, Assistant Professor. SECOND ROW: Mr. Arthur Graves, Instructor; Dr. Carolyn S. Charles, Associate Professor; Dr. Jeff Kottler, Assistant Professor; Ms. Felice Green, Assistant Professor; Mr. W.J. Mcllrath, Associate Professor; Dr. Robert John son, Associate Professor. THIRD ROW: Dr. John W. Yeates, Head of Department of Education and Library Science; Dr. James Burney, Assistant Professor; Dr. Denzil E. Keckley, Jr., Professor; Dr. James Sartin, Professor. FOURTH ROW: Dr. Stanley Beans, Professor; Mr. Charles Carr, Assistant Professor; Dr. Robert Stephenson, Associate Professor; Mr. William B. Woodward, Associate Professor. NOT PICTURED: Miss Janice Nicholson, Assistant Professor. Education and Library Science The department welcomed five new instructors to its teaching staff this year: Miss Estelle Watts, Dr. Jeffrey Kottler, Dr. James Sartin, Dr. James Burney, and Mrs. Felice Green. The faculty is working to revise and up- grade both the education and library science curriculums. They have vis- ited schools in other areas for new ideas which would be useful in both curriculums. Home Economics Home economists are found in education, research, business, communications, extension services, health and welfare and many other areas. Four degree pro- grams are offered in home economics: fashion mer- chandising, interior design, general home economics, and home economics education. Graduates find job opportunities as advertising co- pywriters, fashion coordinators, commercial designers and teachers. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Florine Rasch, Head of department; Mrs. Jean Dunn, Assistant Professor. BACK ROW: Mrs. Jane Mcllrath, Director of Nursery School; Mrs. Sallye Henderson, Instructor. 364 Health, Physical Education and Recreation In addition to teaching and non-teaching degree pro grams, the HPER department offers coursework in re- creation, coaching techniques, dance, driver ' s education, sailing, outdoor education and aquatics, as well as all lifetime sports. Besides teaching and coaching, graduates in HPER are now finding jobs in health related fields and physiology labs. FRONT ROW: Dr. Michael Livingston, Head of department; Mr. Don McBrayer, Instructor; Miss Susan Phillips, Coordinator of Women ' s Athletics; Miss Helen Matthews, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Deborah Quillen, Instructor; Dr. Walter Teaff, Assistant Professor. SECOND ROW: Dr. William Glidewell, Professor; Mr. Hal Self, Associate Pro- fessor; Mr. George Weeks, Assistant Professor; Mr. Ed Billingham, Assistant Professor; Mr. George Gibbens, Assistant Professor; Mr. Henry Prater, Supervisor of Flowers Hall. In celebration of National Jogging Day, approximately 1,000 joggers pounded the UNA track in one of the state ' s largest observances. 365 Frenesi Wilson Dean, School of Nursing The School of Nursing is UNA ' s smallest and only non-departmental- ized school. As the dean, Dr. Wilson must also act as the department head and teach one class each semester. She holds three degrees and worked as a nurse before entering the educa- tion field where she says she has " the opportunity to have a greater impact on the profession. " Dr. Wilson has devoted much of her time this year to preparing for the accreditation inspection next fall. She says that right now becoming ac- credited is the school ' s most impor- tant project. Dr. Wilson enjoys spending her lei- sure time at home with her family. She says that her two daughters do not plan to become nurses. " They have seen me go to school for too long, " she explained. FRONT ROW: Miss Anita H. Watt, Instructor; Miss Margaret Johnston, Assistant Professor; Dr. Frenesi Wilson, Acting Dean of School of Nursing; Mrs. Lee Davidson, Associate Professor; Charlotte Jamieson, Instructor. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Alyce D. Brown, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Fidelis Harper, Instructor; Miss Linda Vinson, In- structor; Mrs. Mary Sue Carroll, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Judith Rausch, Instructor; Mrs. Lillian McGee, Assistant Professor; Mrs. Willie Mae Jackson, Instructor; Mrs. Patricia Kyzar, Instructor; Mrs. Annette Lawrence, Assistant Professor. 366 Miss Ruth Dacus, librarian; Mr. Kenneth Wayne O ' Neal, Assistant Librarian; Mrs. Mildred C. Lentz, Associate Librarian; Miss Martha L. Griffin, Associate Librarian; Mr. Norman R. Eisner, Assistant Librarian; Mrs. Lucille B. Smiley, Assistant Librarian; Mrs. Myra E. Harscheid, Assis- tant Librarian. Collie r Library Collier Library revised its hours during the fall semester by remaining open until midnight Sunday through Thursday instead of 10 p.m. as in past semes- ters. But fewer students than expected took advantage of the late hours and in the spring semester new hours were again posted. Collier Library now remains open until 11 p.m. Nursing is no longer a " for girls only " profession. Male nursing students assist in pediatrics at ECM Hospital. 367 Security STANDING: Hobson Richardson, Officer; B.J. Sharp, Officer; Donald Terry, Officer; William Maddox, Officer; Joe Quigley, Officer. SEATED: H.L. Emmons, Security Chief. Unfortunately, many students meet the Aux- iliary Services workers as a result of parking and traffic citations but the office should also be appreciated for its handling of married student ' s housing and buildings maintenance. Check cashing, fee paying, and other financial matters are handled in the Business Office. Here students may establish a deposit and checking account without charge. For loans, grants, scholarships and part-time employ- ment, students may inquire with the Finan- cial Aids Office on the ground floor of Bibb Graves Hall. Guiding students through admission and reg- istration procedures is the function of the Ad- missions and Records Office. This office also gives out all admission forms, maintains the academic record for all students, issues tran- scripts, and issues the official " check sheet " of graduation requirements. Financial Aids STANDING: Olivia Richardson, Secretary; Jean John- son, Secretary; Jo McGuire, Accountant Clerk. SEAT- ED: Billy Mitchell, Director of Financial Aids. 368 Records STANDING: Dorothy Elliot, Records Clerk; Don- na Benson, Records Clerk; Lyn Welch, Secretary, Records Clerk; Jayne Fulmer, Secretary; Candy Parkhurst, Records Clerk. SEATED: Carolyn Burch, Director of Records. Admissions Business Faye Turner, Admissions Supervisor; Joe Wallace, Assistant Director of School Relations and Recruiting; Rhonda Flippo, Secretary to the Director; Judy Lane, Secretary. Tina Tompkins, Secretary; Linda Austin, Account Clerk; Ethel Winters, Account Clerk; Carolyn Clifford, Teller; Inez Hallmark, Accountant; Robert Wakefield, Comptroller. 369 Student Activities Jeanette Rochester, Director of the Student Union Building; Jack Martin, Director of Student Activi- ties; Teri Osborne, Secretary. Counseling Center and Placement Office Richard Moran, Director of Placement, Beverly Cheney, Director of Commuter Lounge; Billie Thomas, Counselor; Dr. David Mclntire, Director of Counseling. Campus Ministers Rev. Richard Freeman, Director of Wesley Foundation; Rev. James Warren, Director of Baptist Student Union; Rev. James Williams, Episcopal Chaplain. NOT PICTURED: Mr. Fred Dillon, Director Christian Student Fellowship. 370 Bennett Infirmary Dorothy McPeters, RN and Director of Health Services; Dorothy Sanderson, LPN; Lucy Bur- rows, LPN; Berdie Thompson, LPN; Dorothy Sims, Custodian. f " ' Movies, lectures, concerts, dances. Thanks to the Student Activities Office, UNA has com- plete campus-wide programs of entertain- ment. This year ' s activities included concerts by Kansas and LeBlanc and Carr, movies such as " Alice Doesn ' t Live Here Anymore, " and after-game dances during football season. The Placement Service has relocated in Kel- ler Hall and assists in finding professional employment for graduating seniors. The Counseling Center has also moved to new of- fices in Keller where two professional coun- selors are available for academic or personal guidance. A Career Library is available for student use. Students have the opportunity to participate in religious activities on campus through the Baptist Student Union, Christian Student Fellowship, Newman Club, and Wesley Foun- dation. Bennett Infirmary provides medical atten- tion for any student needing first aid or diag- nosis. The primary function of the University Health Service is to protect the student by preventing the spread of contagious disease. The Director of Student Services works with the head residents to coordinate the oper- ations of campus residence halls. A head resi- dent ' s job requires some odd hours and a heaping portion of patience. The Dean of Stu- dent Life is also concerned with residence hall living. Her office processes all applications and housing intent forms. Student Services Dolores Bentley, Head Resident of Rice Hall; Barbara Morgan, Director of Student Services; Frances McDon- nell, Manager of Residence Halls; Jane Corl, Head Resi- dent of LaGrange Hall; Buddy Cawood, Head Resident of Rivers Hall. NOT PICTURED: Jo Nan Fowler, Head Resident of LaFayette Hall. 371 A Florence State University graduate, Mr. David Gattman became the personnel di- rector last fall. He is responsible for the hiring of all non-faculty staff. Mr. Mel Mu- maw continued as director of purchasing when his personnel purchasing duties were separated. He is responsible for the requi- sitioning of all equipment and supplies, everything from automobiles to paper clips. Public relations for the university are han- dled by Mr. Ronnie Thomas from the of- fices of Morrison Avenue House. He pre- pares news releases and works to promote UNA through newspaper, radio and televi- sion publicity. The publications office was the scene of a change this year as The Flor-Ala became a weekly and the UNASUN magazine changed its format to a tabloid. Mrs. Doris Kelso supervises all university publica- tions. Mrs. Patricia Hooten began work last summer as the university ' s graphic art- ist and advisor to the Diorama. Public Relations Rayburn Sparks, Photographer; Cis- sie Benson, Secretary; Ronnie Thomas, Director. Personnel David Gattman, Director Purchasing Mel Mumaw, Director 372 Media Center Nelson Van Pelt, Director; Anne Camp, Secretary. Computer Center Jean Atencio, Computer Operator; Diane Wright, Data Entry Operator; J.R. Antencio, Director; Tim Holt, Com- puter Operator; John Wadkins, Programmer; Kayla Tate, Data Entry Operator. 1 - _ - Publications Donna Butler, Secret; -y; Doris Kelso, Director; Patricia Hooten, Graphic Artist. Curriculum Laboratory Stella Kelly, Librarian; Burchell Campbell, Di- rector. 373 Secretaries for the university fill different po- sitions and have varied responsibilities, but they are all responsible for typing, filing, mailing and mimeographing the stacks of " paperwork " that keep the university func- tioning. The Muscle Shoals Chapter of the National Secretaries Association (NSA) presented its first annual $600 scholarship to the university last fall. Mrs. Jan Faucett was a member of the NSA scholarship committee. Secretaries STANDING: Lyda Brown, Auxiliary Services; Jackie Lovelace, Counseling. SEATED: DeLoris McKelvey, Purchasing. Secretaries to Deans Marva Forsythe, Secretary to Dean of Student Life; Reeda Lee, Secretary to Dean of Arts and Sciences; Jenny Lawler, Secretary to Dean of Busi- ness; Carolyn Holt, Secretary to Dean of Education; Linda Hudson, Secre- tary to Dean of Student Life. Secretaries Bonetha Cochran, Placement; Lana Roberts, Athletics. ROTC Secretaries Patricia Jones, Secretary to the Department of Army; Beth Bolton, Secretary to ROTC. Academic Departmental Secretaries Donna Howard, Biology; Barbara Herston, Phys- ics, Chemistry, and Mathematics; Eva Muse, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Sue Jeffreys, Social Science; Penny VonBoeckman, Education; Barbara Simpson, Art; Marguerite Taylor, English; Faye Wood, Kilby School; Cyn- thia Greenhaw, Music; Cheryl Williams, Business; Cathie Hope, Listening Center Supervisor. Susanne White Secretary to Assistants to the President Elizabeth Brewer Secretary to Dean of Nursing Bookstore Nell Miller, Manager; Carolyn Byram, Mail Room Clerk; Betty Welch, Bookstore Assistant; Vennie Wiginton, Bookstore Clerk. Library Hortense Long, Technical Assistant; Kathy Saylor, Technical Assis- tant; Nelda Ruth Clement, Technical Assistant; Carolyn Cabler, Technical Assistant. ADAMS ' PATENT SWRU.RD I HE above Bodateade are put lof ether wilh- ! srws. a d by sac MM ft the Wia JI s and ellJ !t.m, the Stcwis M kept er wai ead elae- e at all times with the ie t poMihle tnmhle, mhi h tt itMiU to dbtan Ibnee mad-, any other wy. Pnr ear led H-ir t %)atrMes cooclssjtly on hand. MDSfON KPKINO 8E T ROCKING CHAIKS emus . Tran|%srent sed India Blind . Algo, a great iriety of ornaei iili and matrriaU lor inferior decani . cnguily osj Kad. anH Upholffrrj VVora of evrj MTri|ii..a) rivcviUJ ejith sjcatMCM. pimciaality aed dcs urb, by J HANCOCK Co. 3. W. eorttcr of Thi d and Walnut strertf. P. 8 J II. It O fratefiil for pat Utoura, the? | e. fry CAat-it attrnt oii to be iaet, an.-t a desirr m lea%, by hrt|ific the iichest a ' tcl- 10 their lii.r to (a n fiii-irf | ntron t april 21 IT Patent CHESTS. try in |IM art. k ea4 ( r tbto last tci VMXHIM a f tapU 4u v ry I.. Are nrotW aaunai. He c xiim-i. le aeiHifaciwiv ih aa v a iKle t a lrw ake a ibey eae HI fnnliaaei le ajiy pen of ike qaiied UIM. J l4X SCOTT. He I LMfe su ( ttnnk of fMiwifaMia Dank. Porcelain Teet r HE Subscril 1 pcctfully infoi i ejeJe sJ P 1 l |C t l t h seta For any other reciii the person may desire, on I icrnts. The approved Porcelain Teeth, whirh fMdttres of any alulilc to correspond with Die nal will retain their original colour for any length of re not composed by acidf. Those set by h warranted to stand, and be as aervicaable a at the kind can be made. Operations ott ihe Teeth performed oo , terms. PAMUEL CHAMBERLAIN, No. 47 !f nrta Eighth, 4tb door below Arci april tO if Gibson j JPIuni KKjJPFxTr ' t; U.Y informs !) n e IMII.IK m general, that the ll i and Shi; riuHibitiff. in ehea. at N. I Hi . . rtli JJird rl he h eiuutiatiily on hand llyilrai iu 4r crinttiiis. Paifiii Halter ' !! u burn Lr high Coal o ihe pirnrtMin. Wui-r CMnu-ta, Rat! . T r UaiiM. Loud and Iron Tlpea, IMi-ochin; niwl all nrhrr i ' yiiucal furnn-lu-d at ihe fchoi test notice,] Slirrl l ad of v.irtOU flir.fi on ll uiaUi lenity THOMAS Gil t-o S ly i ' Jfi Nnnl Thi Vcoifian Blind VVareh . a. coaiita or ru t xtr A wn srcoNO STK TMIE tib- fully iiif rnj|(i riiiiiy. that he hueYiii on hand a very r fn of .. .,..--., of vnnAns | i ' frn . rftxc . ami ci lonft(| u it a ' l f wli h wl ' l t c void vluilink or rrt:iil| w, ii i r ce u. bitvei limn nny oihj tf AM. K. D.lHTUdl aprii rf _ ___ 4IB 9ilrer IFalr t I ' U ' ft BVlKOll t:i5j toy 10 JP rautirtl to run. i ' sl Uotd and ihi-r of ll provrd maker . 13oi |aj liif . frosa 75 ei. ml Elr. 3.1UO Bnuui I ' IIM iifs from 00 Mi A variety nrfttAcy | r rtpoHM, r i AC.A.C r at rHiiM.N |M ae on liberal IVTMW. MiWt i foiidii BiaaMfacmrad aad for aale bf B tOUINt ore, No. M Market street. betw fee res- pub- m, or jlJcraie finl|:nanu- oncs, nil be )g of ible mJiiil bat i.littbran- kf. varl Kci U if rta for until fratus, ' also, nta- |t cili vi- isntly wmr Ear per te ib ve Ukb J _ 1-IOiD in VTVry trnrieijr, rre n facture, mndf iuto Cap or r-iock at 3 tour notice. A to| quantity of the aiilrUrs cons-aiuly ready made. N. It. ' Hie subscribes store is N South Prsth atieei, doors beiow Market, and opposite Uie side of the Sehuylftt Hi. i april g if OJL1 ESTABLISHMENT, OPPOSITE GIRAR S BANK. A GOOD aMortroent of HATS, a No. 61 South 3d ureet, which will b- sold at fair prices. 1X3 Those who wish a hat of say qne ii y or fashion whatever, Anisheef, eaj be accommodated, and should the arfjcfc not please when faulted, there will be no obligation 04 the pntl of those who order to take it. april tf HATS, WHOLE5ALB AND RETAIL. Nd. 41 South Third Street NEAR CONGRESS HALL. OHN C. DYER oflora for talc, _ HATS of every description, of m perinr qualities, SM! cheap. J. C. D, particol rly iuvitea the at -ntion of tb public to his fpnr dollar Hats, which, tot benutf , durability and ehopnesa, nrt no| so taased by anr in the city. JOU C. DYEK respectfully inforns his frtendt ind the public, that he h aoi ened a store in his line of be ! nes at the above named place, ft here he intends to keep constantly on hand n geneial assortment of HAT9. which ha will sell aa low aj tbej can be purchased in the city. march a -6sao CITY H1T n tKHOU9. Superior Hats, at $4 25. Notice to the Fsuhloaablo and gntrntt ra nii c oli g if ihi- winter tails to out A recollection tho eiiloym Jit if spring . ll drl phlful rwoint- iinil i, Ice, C- Fttlly aware of ili Importanre of Meiln| Na iurr, by ckuliinc t urvelvr with every iliinf v " arthtinsr uJ r Hats a| Uie niwderaic p.ke of FOUR DOI AKS aid iwrn.y-Ave cents, whkh 4i Hill warrant Itf retain ' their mlor. lia| ainl uperlnr Kiosi . aiNl wiiu-.b. for bt-auty. durability, i!gbinss and ela ilciiy an. I ecoiMiniy. arc M n xr ik-l. in ualkd by any hre- iofr n.id ai 8 ur V dollars. An tlire ita ben a number nf ilie i r ilc tvlui liavn hfN-n ctuitinually u h.n to injure ilito kVtiiHMiikal tid PaJilini.-ib r KMiahtUlmirnl. tli iiriiphitur ould Invite flic labile to r M || M IH I c.iniln. bffire Uiey pur clia r. Mf has rtx-nvd the lau-t PM II HI . r 4 nvNUtifnl ijr Ui of iii lam run w.r u by the moi4 fat liimAh e of La. d xt and Parb, and hn b n (rr.-iil) adailied by all wfcn IMVM Men h pecn iiu n june . As tb f wan a nunther f fentlnnrn dlap|ioinied In IMI receiving liclr ham. iliry are rrvpwifully Invited to call and receive ilinn; as ine anb. scribst hee ma K anNnfrnKiu so ' lliat MUIIH can W ' potn ed. An u les ui. H- Ko dwlutM.ii In p ii] ad-ver-tise-ments a public announcement, usually paid for, as of things for sale, needs, published in the press or broadcast over the air. LADIES SHOP Men ' s Wear - - Ladies ' Wear - - Boys ' Wear RAY ' S Buy Famous Name Brands At Savings Of 10 To 50 Percent 918 Florence Blvd. Open 9-9 Daily Florence, Alabama 764-4582 Southgate Mall FACTORY OUTLET 378 Like aluminum, UNA graduates have a promising future. Reynolds Metals Company wishes you success. New careers take shape with REYNOLDS ALUMINUM The Environmental Metal Growing for 36 Years with Muscle Shoals 379 Whatever your furniture needs Jjunutur HIGHWAY 72 AND 43 EAST FLORENCE. ALABAMA PASQVALE ' S PIZZA On The UNA Campus Visit Us Before Or After The Game OPEN 1 DAYS 638 Morrison Avenue Phone 764-1108 MONDAY-FRIDAYS 8 a.m. -9:00 p.m. SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS 4 p.m. -9:00 p.m. 380 FLORENCE MUSCLE SHOALS TV APPLIANCE CO nghouse ZENITH Your Local Sales And Service Dealer For: ZENITH, MAYTAG, GIBSON, AMANA, JENN-AIR, THERMADOR, KITCHEN-AID, SHARP, AND SUB ZERO Shoals Hardware TV and Appliance Company 122 W. Tombigbee St., Florence Hwy. 101 in Kington 1212 Florence Blvd., Florence 381 BLEVINS Complete Home Furnishings First National Bank TUSCUMBIA, SHEFFIELD. MUSCLE SHOALS. CHEROKEE 382 CITY OF FLORENCE DEPARTMENT OF UTILITIES Florence, Alabama " Help Us Conserve Your Energy " A Greater Service Means A Greater Community 383 COTTAGE FLORIST 422 North Court Your ir, ' ffjl Specialty Store w For Guys and Gals " Fit Your Figure At The Rigger " THE RIGGER INC. 488 W. Avalon Ave. Muscle Shoals, Al. 35660 SONNY ' S TUXEDO RENTALS We Carry The Tri-Cities ' Selection Of Styles And Colors Featuring LORD WEST and PALM BEACH Open Nights by Appointment 1550 Florence Blvd. 764-4600 384 Central Bank ' s Campus Plan makes you feel like you ' re madeot money even it you ' re busy earning i decree instead of a paycheck. V )ii get Campus Plan checking with t vc rdratt pro- tectio: ' . S yoi. can write a check tor mon than you have in yei r ac coui t because you ' ll have . line oi i red it of at least S 1 00. Your parents can help you get Master Charge r Bank Americard. Just in case you ever need even more money in a hurry. Plus, they can even apply tor a loan if you have a tuition bill, or for that matter, any other major school expense coming up. There ' s an easy way your parents can transfer money f r m their Central office to vours. You ' ll have a college representative in your Central office to answer all your ques- tions about banking. And as it that isn ' t enough, Central will be adding even more services shortK But the best p.iri oi all is that you can get everything the Campus Plan lias to otter for onlv SI. 50 a month. So stop by your nearest Centi al Bank office and ask about it. Why can ' t you find a pack- age like Central ' s Campus Plan at most other banks? Maybe for them, it ' s too much like work. G CENTRAL BANK OF ALABAMA. N A A hank isa hank isa hank. Hunk! Even we didn ' t think weci Ix adding services t his c ]i i ic kl But if you apply tor the Campus Plan this term, as long as quantities last, you ' ll also get a free Campus Plan T-shirt, a new booklet called " How to manage your money . Plus a checkbook cover with one of many different Alabama col- lege emblems on it. So stop by your nearest Central Bank office and sign up tor everything the Campus Plan otters. Just don ' t be surprised it it i offers even more then than it vdoes now. 385 DIAMONDS OF EXTRAORDINARY BEAUTY AND UNQUESTIONABLY THE FINEST QUALITY FOR LESS 3 OHLT OH CABU TtLTVIStOM C CHANNEL 3 The Sight and Sound of UNA Sports DEPARTMENT STORE 119 N. COURT FLORENCE SOUTHGATE MALL 386 Tri-Cities New Car Dealers Association President: Bill Clark Jimmy Johnson, Inc. 1613 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 764-3351 Foote, Olds, Cadillac, Inc. 250 Cox Creek Blvd. Florence, AL 764-9082 Four Cities Imports, Inc. 901 Mitchell Blvd. Florence, AL 766-2906 Harrison-White Pontiac 1250 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 764-6041 Terry Smith Chevrolet, Inc. 515 N. Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, AL 383-7434 Secretary-Treasurer: Edward Lovelace Miley-Buick Oldsmobile 3210 S. Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, AL 383-0721 Mullins Ford, Inc. 2800 Woodward Avenue Muscle Shoals, AL 383-4555 Ray Miller Buick, Inc. 215 E. College Florence, AL 764-9661 Tom Beckham Imports, Inc. 4430 Florence Blvd. Florence.AL 766-8740 Mid-Cities Dodge, Inc. 906 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 766-7324 For All Your Printing Needs FLORENCE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, INC 764-0641 Creators of Good Impressions Office Supplies Plastic Laminating Wedding Accessories Copy Service G. F. WILSON CO. " FINER THINGS FOR THE PRICE OF ORDINARY " SHOWROOMS 702 S. Seminary Florence, Alabama 3026 University Drive Huntsville, Alabama Agri-Cola Shopping Center North 12th Street Gadsden, Alabama 387 i : !...,:.j : : cl-Cola Company. 388 r MKN 8 FORMALWEAB SPECIALISTS MARTIN THEATRES Take Pleasure in Providing the Latest Film Entertainment for the Students and Faculty of the . . . UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA We invite you to visit our theaters often. SHOALS Srmmjry Street JOY-LAN DRIVK-IN Clovi ' rdak 1 Road TUSC UMUIAN Main Strrt ' t MARTIN ( INKMA I .md II Woodward Avenue MAKBRO DRIVE-IN Woodward Avenue Kreisman ' s Men ' s Shop FLORENCE, ALABAMA 389 3 m WHERE YOU SAVE . . . DOES MAKE A DIFFERENCE GET ALL THESE BENEFITS WHEN YOU SAVE WITH US INSURED SAFETY LIBERAL EARNINGS QUICK AVILABILITY SAVE BY MAIL EXTRA STRONG RESERVES SOUND MANAGEMENT 102 S. COURT STREET FIRST FEDERAL 7 POINTS SHOPPING CENTER OF FLORENCE SHOALS AREA COMMUNITY BUILDERS FOR OVER 42 YEARS " 390 SHOP LAMAR ' S WHERE QUALITY AND SERVICE MAKE IT ALWAYS SO NICE TO BUY WITH CONFIDENCE Drexel Heritage 111 South Court Florence, Alabama Phone 205-764-4471 FLORENCE MUSCLE SHOALS DECATUR 391 If you ' re looking for a freebee, check with us It costs you nothing. No service charges. No minimum balance required. And there ' s no limit on the number of checks you can write. A free student checking account is one of the best ways in the world to help keep you organized when it comes to money management and safe, secure record-keeping . lust for the record, no student ought to be without a freebee checking account . THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 01 FLORENCE Member FDIC 392 202 N. COURT STREET 1501 FLORENCE BOULEVARD 1131 WILLS AVENUE 501 E. TENNESSEE STREET A FULL SERVICE BANK 201 S. COURT STREET 393 Ill E. TENNESSEE ST. FLORENCE MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY c Lor doti 511 WOODWARD AVENUE MUSCLE SHOALS, ALABAMA 394 fHbfc ALPHAS TV AND APPLIANCE MUSCLE SHOALS TROWBRIDGE ' S Ice Cream and Sandwich Bar STORE North Seminary Downtown Florence and Sheffield FLORENCE SHEFFIELD 108 E. ALABAMA 113 N. COLUMBIA 764-2381 383-2214 RUSSELLVILLE 116 FRANKLIN, NE 332-2121 396 Some of our classrooms aren ' t classrooms Orienteering. Rappeling. River rafting. Back packing. Water survival. Mountaineering. First aid. Army ROTC is an excellent course in leadership development. But, it ' s also adventure training, where you learn to lead in an environment that challenges both your physical and mental skills. Unlike strictly academic subjects, Army ROTC will teach you to think on your feet, to make important decisions quickly. And it will help you develop your confidence and stamina in the classroom or out. Add Army ROTC to your program, and you automatically add a new dimension of excitement to your campus life. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON ARMY ROTC contact LTC RONALD C. MEEKS, PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA, FLORENCE, AL 35630 PHONE (205) 766-4100 Ext 271 Give Us A Call! LEARN WHAT I 397 398 CORNER FRUIT 226 E. TENNESSEE Anderson ' s Bookland FLORENCE, AL Decisions, Decisions, Decisions Editor John Doty sorts, selects and solves as he puts together another edition of the Florence Times Tri-Caties Daily Serving the Metropolitan Shoals area since 1869 with publications seven days a week. The Times-Daily is honored to have the opportunity to provide our continuing support of the University of North Alabama. 399 j RENTAL DISCOUNT 10% UNA STUDENTS ENGLISH VILLAGE FLORENCE, ALABAMA 764-1981 GEORGE W WILLIAMS PRESIDENT SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 501 Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, Alabama 35660 Tuscumbia Branch 211 E. Sixth St. Muscle Shoals Branch 1021 Woodward Avenue TRIPLETT ' S FURNITURE FASHIONS, INC. 4069 FLORENCE BLVD. HIGHWAY 72 EAST FLORENCE, ALABAMA 400 Abbott, Grady K. 105 Abdul-Hadi, Hassan 358 Abernathy, Henry B. 105 Abernathy, Kenneth E. 71 Abernathy, Ronald L. 71, 217 Abramson, Roselyn A. 151 Ackley, Rhonda E. 151 Ackley, Shelia R. 151 Adair, Janet J. 127 Addison, Kathy W. 151 Addison, William D. 71 ADVERTISEMENTS 376 Advincola, Roy A. 151 Agee, Becky A. 151 Ahrens, Kimberly D. 105 Akers, Carolyn C. 71 Akers, Virginia S. 71 Akin, Deanna K. 127, 339 Akin, Kenneth F. 50, 211 Akin, Kim J. 127 Akins, William H., Jr. 151 Alabama, Miss 26-27 Albright, Jon M. 151 Albright, Nelda B. 127 Albright, Patricia M. 151 Aldridge, Daniel F. 213 Aldridge, James D. 151 Alexander, Harry M. 105 Alexander, Margaret 286-287 Alexander, Mark B. 105 Alexander, Sherry L. 151 Allen, Amanda F. 105, 274, ' 331 Allen, Connie J. 151 Allen, James R., Jr. 127, 211 Allen, J. Hollie 347 Allen, Judy M. 151 Allen, Lee 151 Allen, Sherry L. 151 Allen, Turner W. 344 Allison, Donald L. 356 Allison, Janet E. 127 Allison, Jessie C. 127 Allison, Phillip D. 127, 203 Allred, Sharon K. 24, 36, 54, 55, 71, 292, 294 Alpha Beta Alpha 313 Alpha Chi 307 Alpha Delia Pi 192-193 Alpha Lambda Delta 313 Alpha Phi Alpha 200-201 Alpha Omicron Pi 194-195 Alpha Sigma Lambda 320 Alpha Tau Omega 20, 202-203 Alsbrooks, Donna J. 127 Alverson, Joe S. 127 Alverson, Sharon M. 151 American Chemical Society 300 American Home Economics Club 301 Amos, Frank M. 217 Anderson, Brezofski 151 Anderson, Donna S. 71, 192 Anderson, Gail E. 127 Anderson, Gene G. 105, 331 Anderson, Janice E. 151, 192 Anderson, John D. 151, 209 Anderton, Jerry L. 71 Andler, Janice G. 71 Andrews, Mark M. 151, 209 Andrews, Mickey 232, 237 Andrews, Teresa N. 127 Anglin, Angle D. 71 Anthony, Charles W. 151 Aplin, Dennis C. 71 Aramburu, Juan C. 354 Armistead, Bettina F. 151 Armor, Donna J. 151 Armstrong, Brenda K. 71 Armstrong, James 242, 243 Arnry, Lisa K. 127 Arnold, Marilyn A. 105, 325 Ashford, Carmelia D. 127 Ashley, Connie R. 71 Association of Childhood Education 30 " i Association of University Students 293 Atchley, Patty R. 151, 194 Atencio, J.R. 373 Atencio, Jean 373 ATHLETICS 218 Atkinson, Carol A. 152 Augustin, James M. 152 Augustin, Jeanette M. 71, 194 Augustin, Robert K., Jr. 105, 217 Augustin, Sherry A. 127, 194 Ausbrooks, Joyce G. 105 Austin, Celia A. 152, 194 Austin, James V., Jr. 152 Austin, Linda 369 Austin, Margaret B. 71 Austin, Patricia A. 152 Austin, Rebecca 127 Auten, Wade L. 127 Avery, Wendy D. 105 Aycock, Carolyn S. 105 Aycock, Vicki R. 152, 328 Aylsworth, Lori A. 152, 284, 288 Badgett, Donna T. 72 Badminton 238-239 Bailes, Charles H. II 72 Bailey, Earl 72 Bailey, Paul D. 152 Baker, John H. 152 Baker, Mary D. 127 Baker, Timothy E. 152 Balch, Judy M. 152 Baldy, Becky B. 72 Ballard, Norma D. 72 Bamberg, Letitia A. 127 Band 326-329 Bankhead, Sheliah 261 Banks, Billy H. 152 Bankston, James E. 72 Baptist Student Union 60, 332 Barber, Loren A. 127 Barber, Lori 152 Barber, Robert K. 72 Barclift, Robert P. 127, 211 Barker, Kaye F. 105 Barksdale, A.D. 105, 213 Barnes, Linda G. 105 Barnes, Mary L. 152, 194 Barnes, M. Patrice 127, 192 Barnes, Noel J. 127 Barnett, Betty A. 72 Barnett, Carolyn C. 105 Barnett, George V. 152 Barnett, Jon L. 152 Barnett, Mickey W. 213 Barnett, Sherry L. 152 Barnett, Stanley R. 56, 127, 211 Barnett, Timothy S. 128 Barov, Alisa S. 72 Barr, Donna J. 152 Barrett, Michael 349 Barrier, Charlena K. 152 Barrier, Karen J. 72 Barren, Alvah V. 152, 213 Baseball 262-267 Basketball, Men ' s 240-251 Women ' s 251-252 Bass, Betsy L. 37, 50, 54, 72, 198, 331 Bass, Julie L. 152 Bassham, Douglas E. 72 Bassham, Doward L. 105 Bassham, Mary C. 152 Batchelor, Mark L,. 152 Bates, Mark A. 152, 217 Bates, Mary N. 105 Bates, Peggy D. 128 Baughn, Milton 353 Baxley, Rita K. 128, 331 Beans, Stanley 364 Beard, C. Leonard 342 Beard, Paul O., Jr. 153 Beasley, Alan H. 153 Beasley, Gary 153 Beasley, Michael 361 Beatty, Cheryl W. 72 Beatty, David M. 72 Beavers, Jennifer 128 Beck, Oscar 354 Beckham, Deborah K. 153 Beckman, Daniel W. 128 Beckman, Juliana L. 128 Beckman, Robert M. 153, 217 Bedingfield, Buford Jr. 105 Bedingfield, Coy W. 105 Beeson, Jonathan B. 331 Behel, Sandra K. 105 Behr, Harriet L. 128 Belew, G Keith 213 Belew, Jane E. 128 Belew, Joy A. 153 Bell, Creig R. 232, 234 Belvin, Daniel E. 153 Benedict, Bill 354 Bennett, James P. 128, 211 Bennich, Joe Jr. 153 Benson, Cissie 372 Benson, Donna 369 Bentley, Dolores 371 Bergob, Beth A. 128 Bergob, Deborah A. 32, 33, 105, 198 Bergob, Patricia F. 72, 339 Berry, John W. 153 Beshears, H. Michael 128. 203 Beta Beta Beta 315 Bethea, David L. 73 Beuerlein, E. Diane 59, 61, 105, 198, 328 Beutjer, Christy L. 106 Beverly! Stephen P. 73 Bicentennial Week 34-35 Biggers, Mary M. 128 Billingham, Victor E. 203 Billingham, Edmond E. 365 Bishop, Lynne C. 153, 192 Bishop, Patti J. 128 Bishop, Timothy R. 73 Black, David L. 153, 217 Black, Rebecca J. 73, 192, 331 Blackburn, Dennis R. 128, 217 Blackburn, Nancy W. 128 Blackstock, Suzann 106, 194 Blackstock, Tammy L. 153, 194 Blackwood, Felita L. 128 Blackwood, Patsy D. 154 Blair, Jim 232 Blalock, Patsy A. 73 Blankenship, Bobby H., Jr. 154 Blankenship, Ingram E. 129 Bledsoe, Suzanne M. 192 Blount, Kim M. 154 Blunt, Robert A. 154 Bobo, Jeannie L. 154 Boddie, Otis 242, 244 Boeing, Boeing 272-273 Bogus, Sherry D. 106 Boldt, Alexis A. 196 Bolton, Beth 395 Bolton, Nancy S. 73 Bolton, William L. 73 Booker, Samuel E., Jr. 129 Borden, Jeffrey W. 154 Borden, Roe W. 129 Bors, Lisa S. 129 Bosheers, Vickie W. 106 Bouchard, Raymond W. 349 Bowen, Cynthia A. 154 Bowen, David D. 129 Bowles, Robert C. 353 401 Bowling, Kenneth D. 129 Boxing Club 306 Boyd, Carl L. 73 Bozeman, Angela S. 129 Bozeman, Jimmy G. 73 Brackin, Eddy j. 354 Braekin, Micky 255 Brackin, Sarah K. 73 Bradberry, Mark J. 154 Bradford, Susan D. 73 Bradford, Tim S. 155, 217 Bradley, Brent A. 129 Bradley, Darlene H. 155 Bradley, Gretchen I. 73 Bragg, Bobbie C. 155 Bragg, Cynthia S. 73 Bragg, Stephen T. 155 Bragwell, Donna J. 129 Bramlett, Keith 57, 67 Bratcher, Mona C. 155 Bratcher, Timothy L. 155 Bratcher, Vicki L. 196 Brawley, C. Maurice 205 Breffle, Harold H. 73, 217 Brewer, Beth B. 73 Brewer, David R. 155 Brewer, Elizabeth 375 Brewer, E. Diane 32 Brewer, James R. 74 Brewer, Joe G. 129 Brewer, Linda S. 74 Brewer, Oveta L. 106 Brewer, Teresa F. 106 Brice, Cindy A. 129 Bridges, F. Stephen 232 Briglia, Joseph A. 106 Brignet, Barbara G. 106 Brignet, Cheri A. 155 Briscoe, Deborah R. 129, 196, 325 Broadfoot, Barry K. 155 Broadfoot, Donna R. 155 Broadfoot, Jennifer L. 74 Brooks, Ella C. 129 Brooks, Janet S. 155 Brooks, Lee R. 74 Brown, Alyce 366 Brown, David 346 Brown, D. Ray 217 Brown, Dred R. 74 Brown, Jack S. 349 Brown, Judy H. 106 Brown, Keith W. 106 Brown, Lyda 374 Brown, Martha 351 Brown, Michael E. 106 Brown, Patricia O. 129, 198 Brown, Russell W. 155 Brown, Sandra L. 129 Brown, Sonya D. 106 Broyles, Wanda E. 129 Bruce, Mildred D. 57, 106 Brumley, Mitzi A. 74 Brumley, Sandra F. 74 Brundage, Peggy L. 155, 194 Brust, Eddie L. 368 Brust, Debbie L. 106, 331 Bruton, Mariann D. 155 Bryant, Ricky D. 74 Bryant, Sharon L. 155, 252 Buckles, Karen D. 106 Buckley, Rebecca 1. 129 Buffaloe, Melanie A. 29, 196, 222 Buford, Freda L. 129 Buford, Priscilla A. 155, 222 Bulger, Virlyn L. 356 Bulls, John T. 343 Bulls, E. Shahlini 106 Burbank, Sandra K. 107 Burch, Angie L. 155 Burch, Carolyn 369 Burch, Johnny M. 155 Burcham, Chris H. 129 Burcham, Ronald E. 129 Burdick, Lynn E. 355 Burgess, Clara J. 74 Burgess, Debra W. 74 Burgess, Jerry W. 155 Burks, Charles M. 155 Burks, Ricky J. 155 Burleson, Kathy L. 107 Burleson, Mark E. 155 Burney, James 364 Burnham, Wally 232 Burns, C. Randall 37, 74, 217 Burns, James R. 155 Burns, Karen S. 129 Burrell, Deborah A. 107, 192 Burrow, Vicki L. 107, 196 Burrows, Lucy 371 Burrows, Samuel A., Jr. 213 Burt, Christine A. 129 Butler, Anita K. 155 Butler, Byron W. 107, 207 Butler, C. Edward 156, 209 Butler, Donna 373 Butler, Donna L. 156 Butler, Joan C. 156 Butler, Kathy D. 156 Butler, Lorene 156 Butler, Michael 360 Butler, Shelia P. 156 Byars, Julie E. 156 Bye Bye Birdie 270-271 Byers, Michael A. 156 Byram, Carolyn 375 Byrd, John N. 107 Cabaniss, James R. 130 Cabiness, Joyce A. 74 Cabler, Carolyn 375 Cabler, Freddie S. 130 Cagle, Darvi R. 107 Cagle, Gary L. 156, 339 Cagle, Susan M. 74, 194, 195, 209 Cain, Dennis P. 209 Cain, Donald K. 107 Caldwell, Marian D. 130, 329 Calvert, Jackie E. 156, 192 Calvery, Shearin G. 107 Camp, Anne 373 Campbell, Burchell 363, 373 Campbell, Candace L. 74 Campbell, Joe W. 37, 74, 217, 339 Campbell, Martha J. 156 Campbell, Nancy J. 198, 339 Campbell, Philip D. 217 Campbell, Teena G. 261 Campbell, Thomas G. 207 Camper, Charlotte T. 75 Canaday, Gary E. 156 Canipe, Kaye 349 Cannon, Ronald B. 156 Cantrell, Darryl B. 107, 265 Cantrell, Kathryn E. 130 Cantrell, Patti M. 156 Carlisle, Jolene 156 Carlisle, Sandra J. 107, 331, 339 Carmack, T. Stevens Jr. 217 Carr, Charles 364 Carr, Pete 279 Carraway, William D. 75 Carrington, Max 361 Carroll, Mary S. 366 Carter. Barbara B. 248, 354 Carter, D. Joan 156, 328 Carter, Gregory J. 75, 217 Carter, William C. 156 Carton, Ro se E. 107 Cary, Vivian B. 75 Cash, Mitzi S. 198 Casteel, Patricia R. 75 Cates, Stephen J. 156, 207 Cavadel, Glenn S. 107 Cawood, Buddy 371 Chaffin, Ernest G. 130 Chafin, Kenneth D. 156 Chambers, Catherine M. 156, 192 Chambers, Diane T. 107, 192, 193 Chamblee, Rhonda M. 107 Chandler, Angela B. 156 Chandler, Lynne C. 75 Chandler, Patricia 351 Chandler, Valerie V. 156 Chapman, Charlotte L. 130 Chapman, Janice C. 156 Cheatham, John R. 75 Cheerleaders 336-337 Cheney, Beverly 370 Chesteen, Rene C. 156 Cheuvront, Allan N. 75 Chew, Susan C. 194 Childers, Beverly K. 157, 196 Childers, Gayla L. 130 Childers, Obie 157 Childers, Perry K. 130 Childs, James R., Jr. 75, 217 Chism, Anna K. 75 Christensen, Karen L. 108 Christeson, Wayne 355 Christian Student Fellowship 333 Chumbley, Ronald A. 75 Chunn, Carnell 157, 252 Cinema Society 311 Circle K 320 Clanton, Pamela K. 157 Clardy, Bobby M. 130 Clark, Anita C. 130 Clark, Billie S. 157 Clark, Charles H., Jr. 157 Clark, Janet Marie 192 Clark, Michael E. 157 Clark, Patricia S. 108 Clark, Reuben K. 157 Clark, Robert G. 157, 209 Clark, Sherry L. 130 CLASSES 68 Clayton, Jerry D. 108 Clement, Nelda R. 375 Clement, Tammy L. 157 Clements, Wanda G. 75 Clemons, Charles G. 75 Clepper, Elizabeth J. 157 Clifford, Carolyn 369 Cloud, Linda S. 108 Cloud, R. Jane 157, 198 Cloyd, Carol A. 157 Coats, Ricky S. 157 Coburn, Margaret G. 75 Cochran, Bonetha 374 Cochran, Elizabeth G. 75, 331 Cochran, Fred A. 130, 217 Cochran, John R. 108 Cochran, Rebecca F. 157 Cochrane, James S., Jr. 130 Cockrell, Nena A. 76 Coffey, Kenneth P. 157 Coffman, Karen L. 157 Cofield, Angela L. 130, 194 Coggins, Patti J. 192,328 Coker, Hilda A. 76 Coker, Janet E. 130 Coker, Rex K. 108 Colagross, Evalee M. 130 Colagross, John T. 108 Cole, Lyle W. 157 Cole, Reginald E. 76 Cole, Sherry S. 76 Collegiate Singers 330-331 Collier, Emily 374 Collins, Michael B. 108, 225, 270 Collins, Theresa A. 157, 194 Collum, Joel D., Jr. 130 Color Guard 324 Coltrane, Pamela J. 157 Comer, R. Phillip 157 402 i Commuters 335 Conatser, Sandi J. 130 Conn, Ronald E. 130 Conn, Shane L. 108 Connell, Mary L. 130 Connell, Phillip A. 130 Conner, H. Bradford 29 Conner, Susan D. 130 Conner, William O. 217 Conrad, Bruce T. 130 Conservation Club 302 Convocations 286-287 Conway, Randall G. 157 Conwill, Lawrence 359,360 Conwill, Lawrence H. Jr. 130 Cook, Billie L. 157 Cooner, Kent H. 108, 203 Cooner, Kerry J. 157, 203 Cooper, Cheryl J. 158 Cooper, Cynthia L. 158 Cooper, Margaret J. 158 Cooper, Sandra J. 158 Cope, David D. 354 Cope, Jeffrey R. 158 Copeland, Freddie L. 76, 240, 242, 243 Copeland, John W. 108 Copeland, Scott E. 158 Corbell, Joseph T. 131 Corbie, Barbara K. 131, 198 Corl, Jane 371 Cornelius, Wanda E. 158 Corum, Beth A. 158 Corum, Genia E. 76 Cosby, Regina A. 108, 329 Cothren, Carol J. 76 Cotton, Monty C. 158 Coulter, Jeffrey W. 158, 211 Council for Exceptional Children 304 Counts, Hoyt W. 108 Courington, William D. 215 Covington, A. Carol 196 Covington, Connie G. 131, 196 Covington, Jerry K. 76 Covington, Lisa D. 158 Cowan, James D. 76, 217 Cox, Anita R. 108 Cox, Barbara 374 Cox, Jennie J. 131 Cox, Sandra J. 51, 54, 77, 196 Cox, Sherry E. 108, 196, 292 Cox, Virginia T. 131 Craig, Charles B. 221, 238, 239 Craig, Charles E., Jr. 158 Craig, Morse E. 131, 217, 295 Craigge, Janie S. 108 Crawford, Carolyn A. 329 Crawford, Gerald 361 Crawford, Robert C., Jr. 158 Creasy, Daniel E. 131 Creasy, Deborah B. 158 Creekmore, Anita C. 77 Creel, Sharon D. 108, 331 Cresap, Bernarr 3?3 Crews, Jimmy W. 106 Crisler, Charles P. 77 Crisler, Kathy W. 108 Crittenden, Mary M. 196 Crocker, Jack W. 346 Crocker, J. Leigh 196, 325 Crocker, William L. 345 Crockett, Vernon 368 Cross, Janey M. 158, 209 Crouch, Julia L. 131 Crowder, Regina K. 77 Crowe, Gordon S. 131 Crowe, Gregory F. 108 Crowell, Jerry T., Jr. 131 Crowell, Marilyn J. 77 Culberson, Daniel D. 158 Culver, Preston D. 131 Cumbie, R. David 77 Cummings, Lavonda D. 158 Cunningham, Charles D. 108 Cunningham, William F. 108 Curott, David R. 356 Currier, June 358 Curtis, Loretta D. 77 Curtis, Michael K. 109 Curtis, Shelia R. 77 Curtis, W. Rundell 158 Custer, Margaret E. 77 Cuzzort, Janet L. 109 Dacus, Ruth 367 Daily, Margie C. 131 Dalrymple, Michael A. 131 Daly, Robert 349 Daniel, Carol H. 109 Daniel, Gary W. 158 Daniel, Mary S. 131 Daniel, Paul L. 77 Daniel, Rachel D. 158, 252 Daniel, Rebecca L. 77, 261 Daniel, Rhonda K. 158 Daniel, Shelia D. 109, 252 Daniel, Sherron C. 192 Daniels, Janet L. 198 Danielsen, Susan K. 158 Darby, Benjamin N. 158 Darby, James B. 131 Darby, John A. 215 Darby, John P. 158 Darby, Kay W. 109 Darwin, John T., Jr. 77 Dashner, Susan J. 131 Daugherty, Lyla M. 131 Davenport, Cynthia J. 109 David, Suzanne M. 77 Davidson, Julie A. 159 Davidson, Lee B. 366 Davis, Andrew W. 109, 259 Davis, Becky Annette 159 Davis, Connie K. 109 Davis, Cynthia 131 Davis, C. Denise 27, 28, 196, 331 Davis, Dana L. 131 Davis, Daniel M. 159 Davis, Darryl D. 159 Davis, Edith M. 78 Davis, Frank R., Jr. 109 Davis, Jeffery W. 131 Davis, Jim 350 Davis, Kenneth T. 159, 217 Davis, Linda K. 78 Davis, Michael R. 159 Davis, Mike T. 213 Davis, Patricia 77, 198 Davis, Patricia D. 32, 33, 78, 196, 270, 331 Davis, R. Dean 361 Davis, Susan D. 159 Davis, T. Dawn 159, 331 Davis, Teresa D. 159 Davis, Teresa M. 131 Day, Jeffrey A. 78 Day, M. Denise 109 Day, Paula C. 131 Dean, J. Michael 78, 217 Dean, Rose M. 159 Dean, Vicki M. 38,78, 239 Dearborn, Twila E. 159 Deaton, Andy R. 159 Deaton, Donna K. 78 Deaton, Pamela A. 131 Debate Club 310 DeBoer, George H. 248, 357 DeBord, Stanton L. 220 Deliz, Frank J. 232 Deliz, Mary F. 78 Delta Tau Kappa 314 Demedicis, B. Dale 159, 198 Derby Week 28-29 DeWitt, Abel 358 Dhority, Toni E. 159 Dial, Roger N. 159 Diamond, Julie L. 159 Diaz, Nestor M. 360 Dickens, Sheila B. 131 Dickerson, Candace S. 160 Dickey, Sammy S., IV 217 Diehl, James A. 38, 57, 78, 217 Dill, E. Kay, 109, 198, 223, 274, 295 Dilworth, Karen L. 78, 328, 331 Dixon, Debra A. 160 Dixon, D. Curtis 109, 217, 232 Dobbs, Margaret E. 132 Dobbs, Paula D. 132 Dobbs, Sarah J. 132 Dodd, Michael K. 160 Dodson, K. Harland, Jr. 109, 331 Dolan, Alma G. 109 Donilon, Sheila S. 78 Donley, James E. 160 Dooley, Betty J. 109, 198 Dorroh, M. Joy 109, 198 Doss, Veda 360 Doty, Rena K. 196 Douglass, Gerald 242, 246 Honored at fall commencement were Chuck Lanning, Keller Key recipient, and Chief Justice Howell Heflin, honorary doctor of laws degree. Pictured are Dr. William L. Crocker, Chuck Lanning, Mrs. Elizabeth Ann Heflin, Dr. Robert Guillot and Chief Justice Heflin. 403 , Dowd, Benjamin S. 362 Dowdy, Carolyn J. 78 Dowdy, Jeffery L. 78 Downing, Kathy E. 78, 196 Downs, Marty J. 132 Dozier, Johnnie W. 160 Dozier, Sharon M. 132 Drake, Debra D. 109, 261 Drake, Tildon L. 109, 337 Drapeau, Jeannine L. 160 Draper, Thomas C. 160 Drissel, W. David 132, 215 Driver, Judge H. 215 Drueke, Joseph B. II 203 Duke, Lila A. 132 Duke, O. Noel 215 Duncan, David A. 109 Duncan, Douglas C. 109 Duncan, Jon L. 109 Duncan, Lesa A. 160 Dunkin, Marty L. 160 Dunkle, Mary 355 Dunn, Jean 364 Ealy, Vera F. 109 Easley, Idena R. 78, 328 Eastep, Keith D. 79 Easterwood, G. William 79, 217 Eastland, Frank L. 79, 215 Eekl, Barbara E. 65, 132, 19f Eckl, Joann F. 160, 192, 193 Edwards, Blane K. 160 Edwards, Mary J. 109 Eichelberger, Richard B. 109 Eiford, James W. 79 Elam, Anita A. 132 Elias, Thomas E. 354 Elkins, Nancy 374 Ellenburg, Michael K. 79 Elliot, Dorothy 369 Elliott, Michael W. 160 Ellis, George J. 211 Ellis, Geraldine B. 79 Ellis, Kathleen M. 160 Ellison, Charles T. 160 Ellison, Michael G. 110 Ells, Michael A. 132 Elms, Tony D. 132 Eisner, Norman 367 Ely, Thomas H. 349 Emanuel, Ray 232 Emmons, H.L. 368 Emmons, Mitchell B. 132 England, Darryl S. 160, 213 English Club 297 Ennis, Richard N. 110, 211 Enslen, Martha C. 132 ENTERTAINMENT 268 Ergle, Tex L. 79 Etheredge, Cathy A. 160 Ethridge, Annetta C. 110 Eubanks, Elizabeth A. 160 Eudy, Carol L. 79 Evans, Susan K. 79 Evans, Timothy B. 160 Evers, Thomas E. 132, 203 Ezell, Garner, M., Jr. 231, 233 Ezell, Michael R. 160, 331 Ezell, Timothy G. 160 FACULTY 340 Fails, Verna D. 132 Falletta, Alan S. 203 Fantasticks, The 289 Farley, Ladora L. 160 Farr, Angela, D. 110 Farrell, Warren 286-287 Farris, Brenda M. 160, 252 Farris, Cathy J. 238, 239 Farris, Nancy A. 110, 198 Farris, Randall K. 160, 213 Faucett, Janet 374 Faughn, Margaret L. 331 Faulkner, Jana D. 161 Faust, Richard A. 161 FEATURES 18 Fenn, Hollis 356 Fergerson, Stanley P. 161 Ferrell, Charles W. 132 Ferrell, Connis S. 133 Finch, Constance V. 161 Finley, John 363 Finley, Mark A. 133 Finley, Nancy L. 110 Finley, Timothy S. 213 Fitzgerald, Shirley C. 133 Flag Corps 328 Flanagan, Jane E. 133 Fleeman, Holly D. 79 Fleming, Bobby W. 161 Flippo, Barry 133 Flippo, Rhonda 369 Flor-Ala, The 338-339 Floyd, James M. 110 Floyd, M. Paul 213 Floyd, Patricia F. 110 Football 226-237 Forsythe, Marva 374 Forsythe, Phillip A. 161 Forsythe, Randy M. 161, 217 Forsythe, Shelia K. 133, 194, 222 Fort, Gregory D. 161 Fortenberry, Kathy 57 Foster, Anne 328 Foster, A. Susan 161, 194 Foster, Timothy O. 161 Foster, Wilma R. 133 Foster, William 328, 351 Fowler, A. Ray 265 Fowler, Charlotte D. 1 10 Fowler, Ikey J. 110, 265 Fowler, Jo Nan 371 Fowler, Linda S. Ill Fowler, M. Jill 110 Franck, Mary D. 161 Franks, Claude L. 79 Franks, Joy D. 79 FRATERNITIES 190 Frawley, Fred 354 Frazier, Gordon W. 79 Frazier, Nelda S. 161 Frederick, L. Cindy 196 Free, Jimmy A. 207 Freeman, Donna J. 161 Freeman, Katie R. 133 Freeman, Lonnie E. 79, 200, 201 Freeman, Richard 370 French, Albert W. Ill French Club 309 French, Doris R. 161 French, Susan M. 79, 194 FRESHMEN 150-189 Friar, Sheila A. 161 Friedrich, Tina J. 161 Frisbee 224- 225 Frisbie, James G., Jr. 161, 213 Frost, Frankie 414, 415 Fry, Joseph D. 217 Fucela, Patrick R. 161 Fuell, Terry G. 265 Fuller, Cendi A. 133 Fuller, Julie A. Ill Fulmer, Alice F. 32, 111 Fulmer, Janet L. 80 Fulmer, Jayne 369 Fulmer, Margaret L. 133 Gafford, Joel S. 259 Gaisser, Charles T. 353 Galen, Clark H. Hi Galloway, Robert C., Ill 111 Gammon, Mary L. Ill Gann, Larry D. 161 Gardner, Dannie N. 217 Gardner, Earl 363 Gargis, Timothy M. 161, 207 Garland, John M. Ill Garner, Christine 161 Garner, Edward B., Jr. 80 Garner, Janas R. 161 Garner, Ollie Y. 161 Garner, T. Gale 192 Cards, B. Regina 196 Garrison, Brett A. 80 Garrison, Virginia E. 133 Gaskell, Richie 232, 235, 237 Gassaway, Dana E. 331 Gattman, David 372 Gaunder, Robert G. 350 Gaunder, Eleanor 351 Gautney, Robert E. Ir. 80 Gay, Jerry A. Ill Geise, Cynthia E. 133, 198 Gentle, Me ' linda L. 80 Gentry, Susanne 133, 198, 337 Geography Club 299 German Club 308 Gibbens, George 365 Gibson, Joe N., Jr. Ill Gibson, Lucile L. Ill Gilbert, Rita C. Ill Gilbert, Timothy C. 133 Gilbreath, Leslie E. 161 Gilder, Kathy 57 Gillespie, Greta A. 80 Gillespie, Robin A. 162 Gingrich, Robert A. 133 Ginn, Bobby G. 80 Ginn, Charlotte L. 162 Gist, Angela F. 133 Givens, Howard 358 Givens, Lisa K. 162 Glasgow, Thomas S. 162 Glass, Kenneth D. 275 Glover, Carolyn M. Ill Glover, Dennis R. 331 Glover, Kathy D. Ill, 194. 195, 295 Glover, Ricky H. 135 Goad, Thomas A. 162, 217 Goad, Vicki L. 162 Godsey, Linda L. 80 Godsey, Michael D. 162 Godwin, Russell W. 352 Godwin, Ruth 352 Goff, Virginia J. 135 Gold, Darlene F. 252 Gold Triangle 314 Golden Girls 325 Goldstein, Karen 364 Golf 258-259 Golmon, Connie J. 135 Gooch, Glen H. 135 Gooch, Gregory K. 162 Gooch, Philip E. 135 Goode, Janet J. 162, 196 Goode, Naaman 67 Goode, Michael L. 162, 207 Goodlett, Michael D. 135 Goodloe, Bernie L. 135 Goodloe, Emma J. 135 Goodloe, Joyce A. Ill 404 162 Goodlow, Lillian I. 261 Goodman, Gerald A. 234, 235, 236, 237 Goodman, Jim 232 Gordon. W. Ransome, Jr. Ill, 203 Gossett, Oscar S., Jr. 80 Gothard, Dianna L. 162 Gowen, Christopher L. 135 Gowen, Karen L. 135 Gowen, Tommy E. Ill Graben, Pamela G. 135 Grace, Larry J. 162 Graduation 66-67 Grady, Robert E. 215 Graham, Charlene D. Graham, Dan K. 162 Graham, James R., Jr. 80 Grant, Teresa C. 38, 80, 194, 195 Graves, Arthur 364 Graves, Sandra L. 80 Gravlee, Pauline E. 346 Gray, Cindy L. 135, 192, 209 Gray, James T. 80 Gray, John P. 162 Gray, K. Shane 80, 325 Gray, Michael T. 82 Gray, Thomas M. 162 Gray, William L., Jr. 217 Green, C. Ernest 135, 215 Green, Deborah G. 163 Green, Evelyn 111 Green, Felice 364 Green, Gary 352 Green, John T., Ill 135 Green, Terry J. 209 Greenhaw, Cynthia 375 Greenhaw, R. Dexter 111 Gregory, Amanda S. 163 Gregory, Elizabeth E. Ill, 261 Gresham, Carol M. 135 Gresham, James H., Jr. 163 Gresham, Sandra J. 135 Griffin, Deborah L. 82 Griffin, Martha 367 Griffin, Mary W. 135 Griggs, Roger D. 82 Grigsby, Cheryl A. 163 Grigsby, Jeffery L. 163 Grigsby, Karen L. 163 Grimmitt, William F. 135, 259 Grisham, Elizabeth H. 39, 111, 196, 294, 325 Grissett, Robert S. 135 Grace, Jerry W. Ill, 200 Grogan, Robert G. 163 Groom, Joseph D. 355 Gruber, Marvin L. Ill, 211 Guffey, Karen P. 163 ' Guillot, Robert C., Jr. 203 Guillot, Patty 343 Guillot, Robert M. 226, 342, 343 Guinn, James O. 112 Gumm, Joyce C. 82 Gundlach, Linda K. 135 Habern, Cal 286-287 Hacker, Cindy R. 163 Hacker, Sandra K. 135 Hackett, Pamela A. 198 Hackney, Lesia A. 163, 198 Haddock, Anita D. 112, 328 Haddock, Julie J. 163 Haden, William A. 163 Hagan, Suzanne M. 163 Hager, Alan K. 135 Haggard, Ann S. 112 Haggard, Linda A. 163, 194 Hagood, Rheta H. 82 Hairell, Wayne H. 135 Hale, James M. 207 Hale, Laurel D. 112 Haley, Margaret A. 163 Haley, Martha F. 112 Haley, Kichard W. 112, 211, 255 Hall, Arninta 163 Hall, Katrina A. 82, 271, 284 Hall, Mary M. 163 Hall, Max T. 163 Hall, Tony D. 135 Hall, Wanda P. 136 Hall, Zachary S. 136 Hallmark, Inez 369 Hallmark, Philip L. 163 Hallmark, Tommie L. 82 Hamilton, Betty R. 24, 39, 82, 192, 193, 295, 328 Hamilton, Bobby R., Jr. 163 Hamilton, Cherovise T. 112 Hamilton, Mark L. 136 Hamilton, Myra E. 136, 192, 331 Hamm, C. Keith 213 Hamm, Doris E. 163 Hamm, Mike E. 163 Hammock, W. Frank 236 Hammond, Ann W. 163 Hammond, Gregory J. 136 Hammond, Jason G. 112 Hammons, Kimberly A. 163, 192 Hamner, Faron W. 164 Hamner, John L., Ill 164 Hamner, Rickey K. 136 Hancock, Donna G. 82 Hand, Carmen M. 164 Handley, Kathleen M. 164 Handley, Linda D. 112 Hankins, Candace R. 164 Hansberry, Florence M. 164 Hanson, Jeffery M. 164 Hanson, Marty B. 136 Hanson, Randy O. 164 Hanvey, Brenda G. 164 Harbin, Sandy K. 164 Harbin, Scottie T. 164 Hard, James C. 136, 203 Harden, J. Timothy 232 Hargett, Deborah A. 136 Hargrave, Steve 254, 255 Harlan, M. Janet 112, 194 Harlow, O. Robert, Jr. 220 Harper, Catherine A. 164 Harper, Harold B. 136, 205 Harper, Mary F. 366 Harris, Donna S. 164 Harris, Helen M. 164 Harris, Janette F. 82 Harris, John S. 112 Harris, Myra G. 164 Harris, Robert L. 82, 205, 217 Harris, Roberta A. 82 Harris, Susan E. 82 Harris, Vicki S. 112, 194 Harrison, Don R. 164 Harrison, Rebecca S. 136 Harscheid, Frank E. 351 Harscheid, Myra 367 Hartry, Richard L. 242, 248 Hartsfield, Elizabeth N. 82 Harvey, Henry 356 Harvey, Leonard H. 112 Harvey, Robert A. 165 Harwell, Catie L. 165 Haskins, Steve A. 136, 217, 331, 337 Hatchett, Blair M. 284 Hausmann, Albert 349 Hawkins, Cary E. 165 Hawkins, Donna M. 165 Hawkins, Janet C. 83, 198 Hawkins. William 349 Hawks, Benjamin L. 205, 232 Hayes, Edward F. 136, 217 Hayes, Jerri L. 112 Hayes, Michael K. 165 Haynes, Aubrey L. 232, 265 Haynes, William T. 83 Hays, Kathy N. 112 Heatherly, Perry W. 165 Hedgepeth, John T. 136 Heffington, Dorothy 363 Heflin, Michael L. 83 Heinze, D. Michael 209 Heliums, Deborah T. 83 Heliums, Janet G. 136 Hemmen, Betty K. 165 Hemphill, Douglas A. 112 Henderson, Laura A. 165 Henderson, Sallye R. 364 Hendrix, Brad A. 136 Hendrix, Danny R. 51, 54, 55, 61, 203, 337 Henken, Charlotte F. 83 Henry, James F. 136, 211, 255 Henry, John S. 165 Henry, Paul A. 83, 209 Henry, Steven D. 136, 209 Hensley, Fred 349 Henson, C. Shawn, 217 Henson, Christa J. 112 Henson, John C., II 207 Henson, Melissa A. 165 Henson, Monica L. 112 Herring, Leta L. 83 Herron, Catherine A. 165 Herston, Barbara 375 Herston, Jerry T. 165 Hertha, Dianne M. 83 Hester, Anthony C 165 Hester, Janet S. 83 Hester, Paul R. 165 . Hester, Richie T. 112 Hester, Rickie S. 112 Heupel, Doris K. 165 Heupel, Janice M. 83 Hewitt, Fred A. 203 Hickman, Barbara D. 112 Hickman, Beverly J. 83, 192, 274 Hickman, H. Scott 217 Hickman, Jere E. 112 Hickman, Odis E., Jr. 112 Higdon, Charles E. 136 Higginbotham, Frank C. 232 Higginbotham, Jean A. 39, 112, 198, 325 Higgins, Lawana F. 198 Highfield, Benzie D 136 Highfield, Terry T. 165, 217 Hightower, Amy J. 165 Hightower, Willie 354 Hildreth, Glenn C. 217 Hill, Anita L. 165 Hill, Billy R., Jr. 240, 242 Hill, Brenda J. 165 Hill, Elizabeth 351 Hill, Hazel D. 136 Hill, Jimmy B 165 Hill, L. Anne 165, 192, 331 Hill, Tommy D. 113 Hill, Vicki L. 165, 196 Himmler, Frank 352 Hinton, Patricia G. 165 History Club 299 Hites, Dru F. 113, 331 Hittson, Malva D. 113 Hobbs, Laura E. 113 Hobbs, William A. 23, 83 Hodge, Howard G. 113 Hodges, Beverly A. 331 Hogan, Rachel A. 113, 331 Holcomb, Anna S. 166 Holdbrooks, Sheilah R. 83 Holden, David C. 113 Holder, Robert A. 350 Holder, Fred A. 166 Holland, Jimmy S. 217 Holland, John W. 349 Holland, Mark E. 166 Holland, Tommie D. 113 Holley, Carolyn M. 83 Holley, Cynthia P. 113, 192 Holley, Marvin D. 166 Hollingsworth, Rhonda D. 136 405 Hollis, Sylvia M. 196 Holmes, Mark V. 137 Holmes, Pamela A. 166, 339 Holt, Carolyn 374 Holt, Gary L. 52, 209 Holt, Jerry L. 137 Holt, Mary A. 137 Holt, Tim 373 Holt, Wendell, K. 166 Homecoming 20-25 Honea. Cynthia D. 166 Honey, Melanie D. 113, 198, 328 Hood. Phillip E. 113 Hooker, William A. 83 Hooten, Patricia 373 Hooten, Ronald D. 355 Hope, Cathie 375 Hopkins, Mark B. 166 Hopper, Jamie L. 166 Hopper, Philip L. 217 Hopson, Philip V. 217 Horrison, Angela F. 166 Horton, Gary W. 203, 265 Horton, Joan C. 22, 23, 24, 113, 196, 216 Hough. Lori E 166 House, John R. 137, 217 Housman, Karen D. 166 Hovater, Daniel L. 84 Hovater, Gaylene M. 166 Hovater, Patricia J 113 Hovater, Sharon M. 137 Hovater, Vanessa L. 113 Howard, Donna 375 Howard, Helen L. 137 Howard, Robert A. 84 Howard, Sahrina J. 84 Howard, Virginia L. 137 Howell, Julia A. 137 Howington, Karen J. 137, 194 Hoy, David 287 Hubbuch, Myrt 349 Hudson. Dennis W. 166 Hudson, Harold F. 166 Hudson, Jerry C. 84 Hudson, Linda 374 Huggins, Lyndon W. 166 Hughes, Danny F. 84, 203 Hughes. Sharon K. 137 Hughes, Terry L. 84 Humphrey, James D 113 Hunt, Deborah L. 166 Hunt, James L. 342 Hunter, Nolen J. 113 Hunter. Thomas E., Jr 137 Hunter, Yicki L. 166 Hurst, Kenny R. 113 Hurst. Teresa K. 137 Hurt, Glenn ' E. 137. 203 Hutcheson, Robin R. 331 Hyde, Linda L. 84, 194 Hyde, Regenia G. 113 Irby, James R. 23, 331 Irons, Rhonda J. 113 Irwin, Florence 355 Isbell, Joni D. 166, 331 Isbell, Michael T. 137, 21 ' Isbell. Raymond 350 Isbell. Tommie L. 166 Isom, Rustv R. 24, 166 339 Ikerd, Gary R. 265 Ikerman, William 353 Ingram, Charron A. 137, 198 Ingram, George D., Ill 84 Ingram, James D. 40, 53, 56. 113, 292, 294 Ingram, Lonniel L. 166 Ingram, William L. 209 Inman. Stephen M. 84 Inman, Susan G. l o, 198 Innes, Jacqueline S. 349 Inter-Fraternity Council 295 Inter-Presidents Council 294 Inter-Residence Hall Council 294 International Students Association 309 Intramural . Men ' s 220-221 Women ' s 222-223 Jackson, Deborah J. 137 Jackson, Hollye J. 113, 192 Jackson, Robert D. 84 Jackson, Willie M. 366 Jacobs. G. Dianne 84 Jacobs, H. Grady 343 Jacobs. Marianne 166 James. Calvin J. 168 James, Dwight N. 168 James. Lanny O 1 13 James, L Hayden 331 James, Steve E. 1 13 Jamieson, Charlotte 366 Jarrett, Janice K. 1 13 Jean, Kathie S. 168 Jeans, John B., Ill 137, 211 Jeffreys, Howard E. 137. 207 Jeffreys, Kenneth L. 168 Jeffreys, Larry W. 217 Jeffreys, Sue B. 353, 375 Jet tries, Jerome 11.5 Jelley. Joan L 137, 192 Jemison, Michael 137, 242, 247 Jenkins, Carlton B. 203 Jerrolds, Phillip B. 168 Jeter, Larry R. 84 Johnson, Anita C. 168 Johnson, Carol A. 115 Johnson, Charles A. 168 Johnson, Cynthia D. 168 Johnson, Faith A. 137 Johnson, Freddy D. 84 Johnson. Gerald R 168 Johnson, Harold T. 115 Johnson. Hattie L. 137 Johnson, Jean 35 Johnson, Jean Swifl 368 Johnson, jounn 1 15 Johnson, Karen J. 115 Johnson, Kenneth R. 353 Johnson, Libbia G. 137 Johnson, M. Dianne 24 Johnson, Michael A. 137 Johnson, M. Kim 213 Johnson. Morlen B. 168 Johnson, Myron C. 168 Johnson, Robert 364 Johnson S Michael 29, 40, 84, 217, 338 Johnson, Shirley T. 115 Johnson, Thomas E. 24. 84, 213, 271, 331 Johnston, Albert 351 Johnston. Margaret 366 Johnston, Kathy J. 1 15 Johnston, Steven J. 138 Joiner, Kathy J. 138 Jones, Amy C. 138, 192 Jones, Andrea W. 239 Jones. Belton III 138 Jones. Bill 242 Jones, Brenda G. 1 1.5, 196 Jones, Butch 242 Jones, Carl C. 85, .331 Jones, Catherine A. 138 Jones, Celia G. 355 Jones, Cynthia F. 168, 194 Jones, Deanna L. 168, 331 Jones. Debra L. 115, 198 Jones. Gary G 115, 217 Jones, Guy E. 115 Jones, James 360 Jones, James E. 350 Jones, Janice 85 Jones, Jeffrey W. 168 Jones, Jose 138. 331 Jones, Judy A. 85 Jones, Marilyn G. 115 Jones, Michael C. 85 Jones, Mirian C. 8.5 Jones, Nancy A. 115 Jones, Neil N. 85, 331 Jones, Patricia 375 Jones, Paul E. 352 Jones, Rhonda J. 168 Jones, Sandra B. 86 Jones, Thomas C. 115 Jones, Tommy 232, 265 Jones, Wanda G. 168 Jones, Winifred G. 168 Jones, Yvonne 168 Jordan, Dusty J. 86 Jordan, Kenneth R. 138 Jordan, Kerry D. 86 Jordan, Mary L. 115, 273, 284 Joubert. Charles E. 356 |oubert, Dianna 351 Kansas 280-281 Kappa Alpha Psi 204-205 Kappa Delta Phi 317 Kappa Mu Epsilon 315 Kappa Omicron Phi 316 Kappa Sigma 206- 207 Kearney, Richard D. 86 Keckley, Denzil 364 Kelley, Don H 138 Kelley. Timothy B. 115 Kelly, Stella 373 Kelso, Doris 373 Kemp, Alice A. 86 Kemp, Lavera A. 168 Kent, Gayle S. 354 Kent. Jack 349 Kent, Yolande L. 86 Kephart, Thomas K. 168 Kerstiens, Dorothy A. 86 Ketchum, Larry W. 265 Key. Patricia A. 86 Key, Richard D. 138. 217 Keys, Charles 349 Keys, Mitzie B. 138 Kicker, Donna R. 32, 115, 329, 331 Kilburn, Roger W. 203, 295 Kiley, James P , Jr 86 Kilgoar, Mary K. 115 Kilgore, Vickie Y. 285, 328 Kilien, Freddy N. 86, 217 Killen. Gary W. 115 Kilien, Robert F. 115 Kimbrell, Stanley E. 138 Kimbrough. Jo A. 86 Kimbroiigh, Teresa L. 331 Kindahl, Shawn E. 168 Kindahl, Todd D. 209 King, Brenda D. 168 King, Debra J. 40, 86, 198 King, Ellon P 138 King. Glenda J. 115 King, James A., Jr. 86 King, Keith S. 168 King, Hhonda K. 86 King, Shirley J. 139 Kingsbiiry. John 351 Kingsley, John B. 86 Kirchner, Timothy E. 168 Klan, Kelx-cca A. 169 406 Klibert, Timothy J. 169 Knapik, Nancy A. 115 Knight, Inrll 361 Knight, Karen J. 169 Knight, Mike 232 Knox, Margaret M. 169 Koch, Arthur R. 349 Koehn, Barry 232 Koger, Brenda L. 139 Kostakis, George E. 169 Kottler, Jeffrey 364 Kource, David 87 Krewson, Jane C. 169 Krochmalny, Patricia E. 87 Kuchar, Hilda J. 169 Kuhn, Frederick L., Jr. 116 Kurtz, Daniel L., Jr. 169 Kuslak, Elisa L. 169 Kyle, Marquetta J. 169 Kyzar, Kymberly A. 198 Kysar, Patricia 366 Lackey, Janice C. 87 Lackey, John I. 169 Lafarlett, Diane 139, 194 Laird, Susan M. 116 Lake, Terence S. 169 Lakebrink, Marcella J. 139, 192 Lamar, T. Dianne 261 Lambda Chi Alpha 208-209 Lamm, Gary A. 139 Lamm, Howard M., Jr. 116 Lampkin, Carl G. 211 Lampkin, Joel Jr. 116, 200 Lancaster, Dallas M. 353 Land, Maria R. 139 Landham, James H. 139 Landis, Donna L. 169 Landry, Brian G. 139 Lane, Judy 369 Lanfair, Robert H. 211, 220 Lang, David R. 209 Langer, Rose M. 60, 192 Lanning, Charles B., Jr. 87 Lansdell, Debra J. 87 Lansdell, Michael L. 139, 211 LaRossa, Richard 354 Larkins, H.B. 342 Lassiter, Charles M. 169 Latimore, James D. 87, 205, 232 Lavender, Gerald 169, 241, 242 Law, Benjamin S. 170 Lawler, Jenny 374 Lawles, April T. 87 Lawles, Jonathan E. 87 Lawrence, Annette 366 Lawson, Angela D. 116 Lawson, Bruce L. 170 Lawson, George 368 Lawson, Raymond A. 170 Layne, Susan E. 139, 331 Lazenby, Sheila R. 64, 193, 197, 222 Lazenby, William D. Jr., 116 Leach, Jimmy L. 217 League, Cynthia R. 24, 139, 198 Leathers, Larry L. 170, 211 Leathers, Nancy T. 87 LeBlanc, Lenny 278 Ledbetter, Wanda S. 170 Ledgewood, Collins C. 139 Ledgewood, Sandra K. 116 Lee, Deborah S. 87, 328, 331 Lee, Elizabeth A. 87 Lee, Geda C. 87 Lee, James L. 87 Lee, Rebecca L. 139 Lee, Reeda 374 Lee, Robert H. 87 Lee, Stephen D. 139 Legg, Suzan J. 116 Leist, Jolene A. 116, 192 Leitch, Pamela A. 170 Lentz, Mildred 367 Lesley, J. Bruce 1 16, 331 Lester, Rick A. 41, 56, 88, 217 Lewey, Mary M. 88 Lewis, Debra S. 88 Lewis, Helen B. 261 Lewis, Sarah R. 363 Lewter, Jacquelynne 170 Light, Ricky J. 88, 255 Lightsey, Martha D. 139 Liles, Calvin C. 139 Liles, Kathy L. 139 Lindsey, Deborah K. 139 Lindsey, Vickie L. 139 Lindsey, Billy 358 Liner, Steven R. 139 Lionettes, 328 Lipsey, Barbara A. 116 Little, Ann C. 169 UNA participated in the nationwide swine flu immunization program in November. More than 1,000 Florence residents received their free inoculation Little, Cynthia A. 139 Littrell, Donna A. 139 Littrell, Karen E. 196 Liverett, Connie L. 41, 88 Livingston, Michael 365 Llewellyn, M. Susanne 116, 198, 325 Lloyd, Demetra 139 Locke, Thomas R. 171 Locker, John L. 354 Lockhart, Sarah L. 171 Logan, Cheryl J. 171 Logan, Deborah E. 331 Long, Hortense, 375 Long, Jack A. 171, 203 Long, Melissa J. 171 Long, Ricky 203 Long, Shelia B. 171, 194 Looney, Valerie J. 171 Looser, Charles C. 116 Lopez, Cynthia L. 116 Lough, Arlene G. 116 Lovelace, Jackie 374 Lovelady, Debra K. 139, 194 Lowery, Gertrude 363 Lowry, Donie M. 363 Lowry, Jerome C. 265, 267 Luallen, James B. Jr., 171 Lucas, Deborah A. 171 Luffman, Wanda L. 88 Lull, Mich ael D. 140 Luman, Philip L. 171 Lumpkins, Mary B. 171 Lundy, W. Clayton 205, 232 Lupo, Rebecca A. 88 Lupus, Peter 273 Lynch, Aaron 360 Lynch, Paul D. 331 Lynn, Robert E. 140, 215 Machen, Glen S. 203 Maddox, William 368 Maddux, Gary A. 116 Maddux, Nancy S. 116 Madison, Marilyn B. 116 Majorettes, 329 Makinson, Paul W. 171 Mallonee, Frank B. 357 Malone, Candice M. 88 Manasco, Gary W. 88 Mandy, Mary L. 192 Maness, Maurine 353 Maness, Nancy G. 117, 196 Maness, Pat. A. 41, 88, 196 Mangum, C. Sue 140 Mangum, G. Samuel 140, 217 Mangum, James H. 217 Manley, Steven P. 117 Mann, Robin R. 171, 331 Mann, Roger S. 88 Mansel, Mary C. 171 Mansell, Debra L. 42, 88, 194 Maples, Anne T. 196, 337 Maples, Harold W. Jr. 171 Maples, Sheri L. 117 Marcum, W. Frederick 215 Mardis, B. Lynne 171, 192 Marks, Brenda C. 171 Marks, Marshall A. 211 Marlar, Demse A. 140 Marlar, Robert M. 88 Marlar, Thomas W. 171 Marsh, Rebecca J. 88 Marshall, J. Michael 213 Marthaler, H. Bill HI 207 Martial Arts Association 306 Martin, David B. 88, 331 Martin, Jack 370 Martin, John D. 42, 51, 54, 89, 211, 295 Martin, Robert F. Jr. 213 Martinez. Martha B. 89 Mary Of Scotland, 284-285 Mask, H. Stephen 207 Mason, Louis 354 Mason, Michael D. 140 Mason, Teresa A. 171 Mastin, Cheryl A. 89 Matthews, Anne C. 117 Matthews, Helen 365 Matthews, Leslie J. 198 Matthews, Margaret L. 89 Matthews, Nancy L. 171 Mattox. Wesley M. 89 May, Sheila A. 140 May, Timothy W. 140 May, Virginia E. 140 Mayo. Sandra F. 171 Maze, Douglas J. 171 McAfee, R. Franklin Jr 117, 217, 220 McAfee, R. Ann 89, 192 McAfee, Susan L. 171 McAlister, Jeffery J. 331 McArthur, W. Frank 348 McBrayer, Noel D. 239. 365 McCafferty, Sandra J. 140 McCaig, Phillip B. 140, 209 McCaleb C. Jackson, III 171, 217 McCaleb, Kim A. 140 McCann, W. Randall 42, 54, 89, 207 McCargo, Arvea I. 172 McCargo, Virgil A. 89 McCarley, James H. 117 McCarley, Mary K. 172 McCarley, Rhonda G. 117 McCarley, Timothy D. 172 McClain, Joe K. 172 McClellan, Eleanor, L. 140, 331 McClellan, John B. 140 McClellan, Mark C. 140 McClure. William 354 McCollum, Cheryl L. 117 McCollum, James A. Jr. 189 McCombs, Michael E. 232 McCool, Edward J. Jr. 117, 213, 295 McCord, Thomas W. 90 McCormick, William H. 172 McCoy, Susan L. 140, 192, 209, 328, 331, 339 McCreless. Deborah G. 90 McCreless, Leisa W. 140 McCreless, Rickey J. 90 McCullock, Lisa C. 140 McDaniel, Desiree, R. 117 McDaniel. Mary ]. 353 McDaniel, Phyllis H. 172 McDonald, Alice R 117 McDonald. Charles J. 172 McDonald, George R. 361 McDonald, Leanna I. 172 McDonald. Michael R. 140 McDonald, Suzannah L. 117, 328, 331 McDonald, Timothy A. 90, 213 McDonnell, Frances 371 McDowell. Mary Belt ye 172, 331 McDowell, William E. 172 McElheny, W.T. 345 McFall, Tracy L 140 McGahee, Cheryl L. 172 McGee, Earl W. 353 McGee, Gerald B. Jr 172 McGee, Jeff F. 140 McGee, Jeffrey K 172 McGee, Karen A. 118 McGee, Lillian 366 McGee. Wendy C.. 172 McGill, J Douglas III 140, 263 McGregor. Kelly 172 McGuire. Charles A 140 McGuire. Charles M. 118, 200 McGuire. Jo 368 McGuire, Lori S. 172 McGuire. Marcia A I 18 Mcllrath. Jane (). 364 Mcllrath, William 364 Mclntosh, John W. 140 Mclntire, David 370 Mclntyre, Martha Jane 196 Mclntyre, Susan J. 194 McKelvey, DeLoris 374 McKelvey, Phillip L. 203 McKelvey, William L. 90 McKey, Roy D. 172 McKinney, Donald J. 141 McLaurin, D. Paul 270 McLemore, Mary Beth 118 McLendon, Jack M. Jr. 172, 217 McMasters, Dianne B. 118 McMasters, Jan M. 118 McMeans, Pamela K. 331 McMeans, Susan E. 172 McMinn, Jim T. 360 McMinn, Laura R. 118, 192, 222 McMunn, Deborah L. 172, 209 McMurtrie, Keith Thomas 172 McNeill, Jennifer L. 118 McNeill, John W. Jr. 172 McPeters, Casandra A. 118 McPeters, Dorothy 371 McPeters, Kathleen L. 172 McPhail, Pam C 90 McReynolds, Janice L. 173, 194 McWilliams, Charles D. 173 McWilliams, Douglas L. 173 Mead, Darlene A. 141 Mead, J. Denise 141, 328 Mead, Trudy 118, 331 Meadows, Mary L. 363 Medley, Cheryl M. 90 Meeks! Nancy G. 32, 43, 196. 203, 272, 285, 325 Meeks, Ronald C. 354 Melson, Kathy D 141 Melton, Marilyn K. 90 Melton, Richard L. 90 Merkel, Edward 360 Merritt, Marcus P. 232 Michael, Brenda V. 173 Michael, Donna L. 118 Michael, Pam ela E. 173 Midgett, Cheryl A. 173 Miles, Anthony D. 141 Miles, Gregory T. 118 Miles, Rhonda K. 90, 192, 328, 331 Miles, Susan E. 173 Miley, Jerry L. 358 Miller, Melissa H. 173, 192 Miller, Nell 373 Miller, Roger L. 90, 207 Miller, Roger W. 90 Mills, Stephen L. 1 18 Mills. William E. 173 Milstead, Sheila A. 118 Minis, Thomas 349 Miner, Kathy L. 173 Miner, Linda C. 173 Miner, Terri J. 90 Minor, Cynthia L. 331 Miss Alabama 26-27 Miss UNA Beauty 30-31 Miss UNA Beauty Pageant 32-33 Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet 48-55 Mitchell, Billy 368 Mitchell, Cindy L 141 Mitchell, Danny R. 90, 217 Mitchell. Glenda F. 173, 196 Mitchell, Guy E. 173 Mitchell, J. Susan 118, 198 Mitchell, Jeff 67 Mitchell, Johnny L. 217 Mitchell. Kathy S. 173 Mitchell, Kevin J. 209 Mitchell. Lisa L 141 Mitchell. Lisbeth C. 173 Mitchell, Rhonda 173 Mitchell, Rhonda L. 91, 196 Mitchell, Tamela L. 173 Mize, Randy J. 173. 211 Mock. Durell 368 Moeller, Michael 350 Montgomery, Dolores A. 91 Montgomery, William 349 Montgomery, Shelby G. 173 Moody, Lila R. 91 ' Moody, Stuart W. 173 Moomaw, Marilyn J. 118, 239 Moore. Ellen 361 Moore, Dale A. 118 Moore, Daniel P. 173 Moore, David N. 173 Moore, Garry W. 173, 242, 245, 248 Moore, Gary W. 118 Moore, Jack 349 Moore, Jacquelyn D. 173, 261 Moore, Joseph I. 118, 217 Moore, Robert K. 174 Moore, Sara L. 91 Moore, Sarah E 141 Moran, Richard 370 Morgan. Barbara 371 Morgan. Danny R. 118, 213 Morgan, Janice L. 141 Morgan, Timothy 242 Morgan, Vicki L. 174 Morris, Barry 360 Morris, Belinda S. 174 Morris, Donna A. 118, 328 Morris, Hilda C. 174 Morris, Lisa A. 325 Morris, Marvin O. 174 Morrison, George T. 91 Morrissey, Karen L. 198 Morrow, ' Linda K. 118, 192 Morrow, Phillip J. 43, 118, 271, 274, 289, 328, 331 Morrow, William Steven 174 Morse, Pamela L. 91 Morton, Ronald D. 118, 265 Mosakowski, Joseph 360 Moseley, Mary E. 119 Mosley ' , S. Michelle 174, 198 Mosley, Stephen L. 213 Moss, A. Miller 356 Motes, Brant L. 217 Mudler, Michael D. 174, 203 Mullaney, Elizabeth A. 174 Mullins, Janet R. 141 Mullins, Joann E. 141 Mumaw, Melvin 372 Mummert, Gordon R. 174 Murks, Debra G. 174 Murner, Jeffrey A. 119 Murphree Abby C. 174 Murray, Judy C. 141, 328 Murray, Michael J 217, 232 Murray, Thomas 350 Murrell. Cynthia A. 174 Musa, Ngozi O. 91 Muse, Bobby G., Jr. 174 Muse, Eva 375 Muse, Judy G. 141, .339 Musgrove, Brynda G. 351 Music Educators Club 303 Musick, John F., Jr. 232 Myslenski, Denyse A. 91 Nabors, R. Wayne 119, 217 Nance, Phillip A. 174, 331 Nash, Lawanda F. 91 Nason, Mary M. 141, 192 Na worth. Larry 354 Neal, Marta D. 141 Neal, Patricia P. 91 Neel, Robert D. 141, 213 Neidert, Mary J. 174 Nelson, Janice K. 174 Nelson, Loretla B. 119 408 Nelson, Peggy F. 174 Nelson, Stanley T. 174 Nelson, Teresa W. 119 Newbern, Anita S. 141 Newberry, Deborah J. 91 Newbury, Carol J. 91 Newbury, Paula L. 119 Newman Club 334 Newman, Robert M. 91 Newman, Susan C. 119 Newman, Susan C. 91 Newsome, Ronald D. 174 Newton, Charlotte A. 141 Newton, Linda M. 141 Newton, Ronald K. 174 Newton, Susan A. 174 Nicholson, Janice 364 Night of the Iguana 288 Nix, Gayla D. 141 Nix, Lisa D. 174 Nix, Pamela L. 119 Northcutt, Cynthia D. 141 Norton, Charlotte L. 174 Norwood, Emily Y ' . 175 Norwood, Rodney G. 24, 93, 217, 220, 274 Nye, Deborah J. 175 Oakley, Thomas D. 141 Dates, Sabrina L. 141 O ' Bannon, Arnold S , III 93 Oden, Gary L. 175 Oden, Sherry P. 93 Ogletree, Mary S. 141 O ' Kelley, Gerald W. 119 Oldham, Fonda Joy 175, 192, 328 Oldham, Robert C., Jr 175 Olinger, James W. 119 Oliver, Mary E. 119 Omicron Delta Kappa 317 O ' Neal, Kenneth W. 367 Ong, Alice L. 120 Ong, Yon Y. 175 Onyioha, Usa U. 142 ORGANIZATIONS 290 Orr, Clyde Vincent, III 120 Orr, Steve B. 175, 255 Orton, Janice M. 120 Osborn, Jimmy C. 207 Osborne, Denalyn 175, 192 Osborne, Teri 370 Ott, Thomas O. 353 Owen, Ada S. 93 Owen, William J. 175 Owens, Phillip S. 175 Page, Anthony K. 93 Page, Cindy L. 142 Page, Gary D. 142, 217 Palmer, Belinda C. 120 Palmer, Deborah A. 196, 325 Palmer, Lawman 349 Panhellenic 295 Pannell, Ronnie D. 142 Pannell, Timothy G. 93 Paper, Melissa G. 93 Parker, Amanda E. 175 Parker, Jean T. 354 Parker, Johnnie S. 142 Parker, Kenneth B. 93 Parker, Phillip R. 120 Parker, Rhonda L. 175 Parker, Stephen W. 93 Parker, Thomas E. Jr. 142 Parkhurst, Candy 369 Parliament-Funkadelic 278-279 Farmer, Pamela J. 175, 198 Parris, Elizabeth S. 331 Parrish, Hoagy D. 142, 217, 255 Parrish, Jesse P. 175 Parsons, Charles A. 120 Parsons, James W. 93 Paschal, Beverly J. 43, 93, 339 Paseur, Angela D. 142 Pate, Zora G. 142 Patterson, Franklin D. 120 Patterson, George L., Jr. 175 Patterson, Jeanne Lynn 175, 196 Patterson, Katherine E. 142, 194 Patterson, Lisa J. 175, 196 Patterson, Rachel A. 175 Patterson, Susan A. 142, 198 Patton, Adrian S. 175 Patton, Beverly L. 175 Patton, Jacqueline R. 93 Payne, Sherri L. 175 Pearson, Deborah J. 93 Pearso n, Donald T., Jr. 205, 236 Pebworth, Thomas 364 Peck, Powell W. Jr. 93 Peck, Wanda G. 175 Peden, Connie G. 142 Peeden, Bradley B. 175 Peeden, John C. 94 Pendley, Cynthia Diann 175 Perkins, Bettie J. 143 Perritt, M Bennett 211 Perry, Anna M. 120, 194 Perry, James A. 176 Perry, Roger P. 176 Perry, Stephen J. 120 Pershing Rifles 323 Peters, Carla S. 143 Peters, Fritz K. 94 Peters, Martha S. 143 Peters, Michael D. 176 Peterson, Jarl L. 143 Pettus, Randy J. 120 Pettus, Teena A. 176 Petty, K. Michael 120, 217 Pflueger, Richard L. 94 Pflueger, William A. 120 Pham, An T. 176 Pham, Khai H. 176 Pham, Tuong V. 176 Pharr, Deborah V. 94 Phi Alpha Theta 316 Phi Beta Lambda 307 Phi Delta Kappa 318 Phi Gamma Delta 60, 210-211 Phi -Eta Sigma 318 Phi Kappa Phi 319 Phi Mu 20, 60, 196-197 Phelps, Patricia 360 Phifer, Melisa A. 143 Phillips, Brad P. 143, 207 Phillips, Debbie L. 143 Phillips, Duane L. 349 Phillips, Jean 358 Phillips, Keith E. 176 Phillips, Marcia K. 44, 94, 293 Phillips, Susan 365, 252 Phillips, Thomas E. 120 Phillips, William G. 94 Philpot, Jane E. 120, 198 Physical Education Majors Club 303 Pi Kappa Alpha 212-213 Pi Kappa Phi 214-215 Pickens, Sheila R. 176 Pickering, Sandra K. 120, 192 Pickett, Thomas C. 176 Pierce, Martha V. 143, 192 Pigg, Judy D. 94 Pi " ,g, Terry G. 176 Pinkston, Dennis S. 143 Piovarcy, Patricia R. 176 Pirkle, Debbye K. 120, 223 Pirkle, Stephen A. 94, .331 Pirkle, Tommy F. 177, 213 Pitcock, Jessica L. 94 Pitts, Sandra L. 177 Pledger, Myra 32, 94, 328 Plemons, Shelia A 177 Plott, Jo A. 177 Pointer, J. Melvin 205, 265 Poland, Michael A. 120, 198, 232 Polpibulaya, Therapon 120 Poole, Rejetta A. 177 Pope, Joel A. 120, 217, 224 Porch, Kermit D. 94 Porterfield, Jeffery A. 217 Posey, Philip E. 94 Potts, Mary Ella 343 Poulsen, Patricia R. 143 Pounders, Steven E. 143 Pounders, Vickie J. 94 Powell, Lisa F. 177, 198 Powell, Vickie L. 177 Powers, Donna D. 94 Powers, John W. 353 Powers, Nancy 351 Prady, K. William 213 Prater, Henry 365 Pratt, Michael R. 143 Prescott, Valarie L. 94, 192 Presley, Janice 177 Presley, Ruth A. 177 Pressnell, Karen D. 30, 31, 32, 33, 95, 196 Prestage, William M., Jr. 143 Prestage, William M. 120 Prestriedge, Nancy E. 177 Price, Eddie E. 95 Price, Jack D. 353 Price, Susan P. 120 Pride, Debra D. 177 Pride, Martha J. 177 Priester, Janet A. 198 Priester, Joseph T., Jr. 44, 203, 274, 388 PROFUNDITY 12-17 Prosser, Carol D. 44, 54, 95, 196, 325 Provenza, Lea A. 120, 194 Pullen, Euna F. 143 Purnell, M. Jan 196, 331 Puschaver, Viola M. 120 Putman, Gregory L. 178 Putt, David A. 143 Pyle, Elizabeth A. 178 Pyron, T. Spalding 211 Quails, Roy E. 120 Ouigley, Joe 368 Quillen, Deborah R. 365 Guillen, Joel T. 203 Quinn, Amory E. Ill 178 Quinn, John C. 121 Radtke, Herman A., II 213 Ragasa, Joseph C. 121 Ragland, Linda A. 95 Rams, Betty F. 143 Rains, Edsel Y. 217 Ranck, Edward 360 Handle, Brian W. 178 Raney, Ella M. 95 Raney, Joel A. 45, 121, 217, 275, .331 Rasbury, Pamela J. 95 409 Rasch, Florine K. 364 Rasmussen, Richard A. 143 Rausch, Judith 366 Rawdon, Pamela D. 178 Ray, Clyde T. 178 Ray, Cyndi L. 178 Ray, Linda D. 178 Ray, Nancy P. 95 Rea, Mary E. 95 Reasonover, Barbara J 143 Recognition Night 56-57 Redding, Nancy R. 95 Redding, Susan R. 143 Redmond, Linda D. 121 Reedy, Robert K. 143 Rees, Cindy Deann 178 Reeves, Marilyn A. 121 Reeves, Mark ' E. 95 Reeves, Rachael Joanne 364 Reeves, Susanne C. 178 Reid, Bonnie R. 143 Reid, Lamanda P. 121 Reid, Larry J. 121 Remkus, Craig A. 143 Renegar, Susan L. 95, 198, 222 Rester, Diane K. 143 Reynolds, Darryl S. 143 Rhodes, Jeff K. ' 178, 213 Rhodes, Rhonda G. 178, 328 Rhodes, Terry R. 95 Rice, Donna G. 178 Rice, Randal W. 178 Rich, Pamela S. 178 Richards, John D. 121 Richards, Lila B. 178 Richardson, Hobson 368 Richardson, Morris G. 144 Richardson, Olivia 368 Richardson, Pamela M. 95 Richardson, Tere A. 178, 198 Richeson, Emily 350 Richeson, Galen C. 45, 95 Richeson, Joseph S. 178 Richey, Myrtle E. 178 Richie, William 350 Richmond, Charles, 350 Rickard, James D. 95 Rickard, Joseph 368 Rickard, Robert E. 144 Rickard, Robert G. 144 Rickard, William N. 144 Rickman, C. Steven 96, 217 Ricks, Renard 144 Rigby, Cathy 282-283 Riggins, Laura L. 144 Riley, Darian C. 96 Riley, Velda R. 144 Riner, Dwala A. 178 Rinks, Debra S. 178, 192 Risner, Tommy L. 121, 213 Rivera, Ricardo 144, 217 Roaring Rifles 324 Robbins, Brenda G. 96 Roberson, Frances S. 144, 198 Roberson, Jerry D. 178 Roberson, Ricky A. 178, 211 Roberson, Teresa M. 96 Roberts, Donald J. 121 Roberts, Lana 374 Roberts, Olen R. 144 Roberts, Richard E. 96 Robertson, Jane L. 178 Robertson, Lawrence R. 144 Robidoux, Stephen J. 96 Robinette, Delxirah A. 179 Robinson, Donald K. 144 Robinson, George H. 356 Robinson, Maribeth 179, 194 Robinson. Patricia D. 179 Robinson. Timothy W. 144, 213 Robinson, Margie J. 144 Rochester, Jeanette 370 Rochester, Michael C. 217 Roden, Randel L. 96 Roden, Wesley E. 96, 209 Rodgers, Linda A. 121 Rodgers, Mark Z. 179 Rogers, Ira H., Jr. 96, 217 Rogers, Karen A. 179 Rogers, K. Regina 179, 192 Rogers, Phyllis L. 144, 198 Rogers, Rojean C. 96 Rogers, Warren G. 121 Roller, James C. 209 Rollins, Phillip R. 217 Romine, Deborah S. 331 Rose, Burnis W. 231, 232, 236 Rosenbaum, Stanley 351 Ross, Howard, Jr. 144 Ross, Thomas T. 179 Roth, Elizabeth 351 Roth, John 351 Roth, Lorie L. 144, 331 Rowell, William L. 96 Roy, Roger F. 121, 217, 339, 63 Rush, Jesse 343 Russel, Dale E. 96 Russell, Jennifer V. 179, 194 Rutherford, Cynthia J. 96 Rutland, Raymond 179 Ryals, Alesa G. 96 Ryan, James A., Jr. 213 Rylant, Nancy L. 179 Rylant, W. Keith 213 Saliba, Shauna E. 144 Sanders, Stephen L. 242 Sanderson, Dorothy 371 Sanderson, John G. 96 Sanderson, Kathy J. 179 Sanderson, Melinda R. 97 Sanderson, Stephen R. 179 Sandy, Cheryl A. 144, 261, 252 Sartin, James L. 364 Savage, Carrie A. 179, 196 Savage, J. David 203 Sawyer, D. Michael 179, 211 Sawyer, Kenneth D. 211 Savior, Darrell W. 97 Saylor, Katrina C. 144 Saylor, Kathy J. 375 Scabbard and Blade 322 Schacht, Karen K 144, 196 Schmidlkofer, James D 97 Schmidt, Darrell L. 97, 209, 331 Schuette, Leasa M. 121 Scoggin, Nancy L. 144, 209 Scott, Barbara E. 97 Scott, David R. 97 Scott, Debra L. 144 Scott, Jeannie M. 179, 328 Scott, Sharon A. 179 Scott, Vicki L. 97 Sealy, Patricia 358 Sears, Sandra R. 144 Seckinger, Clara V. 97, 194 Self, Henry 365 Self, Linda 97, 194 Sellers, Cynthia A. 179 Sellers, Ewing T. 203 Sellers, Jack 358 SENIORS 68-103 Sexton, Tolbert P. 232 Shackelford, Scharlet 121 Shaner, James W. 97 Shannon, Kenneth T. 24, 203 Sharp, Albert L. 121 Sharp, B.J. 368 Sharp, Connie S. 97 Sharp, Janice M. 97 Shaver, William J. 146 Shaw, Carol C. 179 Shaw, Dennis H. 146, 331 Shaw, Kathy J. 146 Shaw, Pamela E. 146 Shea, Jerry M. 121 Shedd, R. Timothy 217 Shell, Greg F. 121, 217 Shelton, Beaumont L. 45, 209 Shelton, Margaret N. 179 Sherer, Mark 67 Shipley, Sandra J. 179 Shipp, R. Michael 232 Shipper, Morris C. 97, 203, 338 Shippey, Roger L. 121 Shirey, Margaret J. 179 Shirley, Robert W. 331 Shirley, Timothy A. 146, 217 Shook, Leella A. 179, 192 Shores, Jayme L. 146 Short, Robert L. 180 Shuput, Bradley 259 Sides, Gary D. 97 Sigma Chi 20, 216-217 Sigma Pi Sigma 319 Sigma Tau Delta 321 Simmons, Joanne 97, 198, 325 Simms, Belinda L. 121 Simms, Jo Nell K. 180 Simon, Michael L. 121, 209 Simonds, Donna A. 146 Simpson, Barbara 349, 375 Simpson, Charles H. 180 Simpson, James K. 327, 355 Simpson, Kendall F. 180 Simpson, Phyllis A. 146 Simpson, Stanford A. 180 Sims, Dorothy 371 Sims, Linda 361 Sims, Norman W. 205, 232 Singleton, Tommie W. 98 Sizemore, Donna 222, 328 Skelton, Susan J. 180 Skinner Judson C. 211 Skipworth, Wanda J. 180 Skorzak, Tommy S. 121 Slaughter, Tonya G. 98 Sledge, Donna Y. 121 Sleeper, Donna M. 98, 196, 271, 325 Sloan, Amy M. 180, 198 Sloan, Carol A. 32, 33, 62, 98, 198, 325, 331 Sloan, Karen S. 146 Slover, Nancy L. 121 Slusher, Kathy A. 198, 272 Smiley, Lucille 367 Smith, Anna R. 146 Smith, Byron L. 98 Smith, Carl 180 Smith, Carol F. 98 Smith, Charles W. 146 Smith, Corrine L. 146 Smith, Delana K. 146 Smith, Donna L. 180, 198 Smith, Doris M. 146, 194 Smith, Elizabeth P. 98 Smith, Flora B. 363 Smith, Gary L. 265 Smith G. David 213 Smith, Helen K. 122 Smith. Hubert K. 122 Smith, James L. 146 Smith, Joseph B. 180 Smith, Lacy E. 180 Smith, Lea A. 146 Smith, Lisa A. 181, 194 Smith, Loyd R. 181 Smith, Lucille W. 98 Smith, Lucy D. 122 Smith, Mark D. 181 Smith, Mary Jane 196, 337 Smith, Michael H. 181 Smith, Mort E. 349 Smith, Pamela G. 239 Smith, Phillip A. 187, 207 Smith, Raymond H. 98 Smith, Ricky W. 122, 209 410 Smith, Robert E. 181 Smith, Rodger K. 181 Smith, Ruthie I. 122 Smith, Sarah 356 Smith, Sharon S. 325 Smith, Sherri K. 181 Smith, Steve L. 207 Smith, Susan W. 99 Smith, Teresa A. 182 Smith, Theresa M. 252 Smith, Therese L. 146 Smith, Vivian A. 99 Smith, Wanda B. 196 Smith, Wyvette A. 182 Snoddy, Betty D. 182 Snoddy, Bonita F. 99 Snyder, Gerald L. 146 Snyder, Kathryn M. 122, 192 SOAR 274 Social Work Organization 296 Society of Physics Students 301 Sociology Club 296 Sockwell, Sheree A. 182 Solley, Michael W. 182 Solley, Steven W. 99 Solomon, Amy L. 182 Songwriters Showcase 275 Soodjaipraparat, Wiroji- 122 SOPHOMORES 126-149 Soustek, Sherrie L. 99 South, Janice A. 99 South, Ricky V. 182 Southern, Celia M. 99, 194 Spain, Deborah A. 182 Spalding, Louis C. 182 Spanish Club 308 Sparks, Colleen A. 182 Sparks, James E. 207 Sparks, Mark L. 265 Sparks, Rayburn 372 Sparks, Stephen F. 99 Spencer, Rosalind D. 146 Spilman, Nancy 57 Spires, Gail J. 99 SPRING FLING 58-65 Springer, Donald P. 265 Springer, Donnie K. 122 Springer, Larry B. 182 Spruiell, Sylvia C. 99, 196 Spry, William M. 146 Srygley, Janet L. 99 Staggers, Mary L. 182 Staggs, Jill A. 209 Staggs, Phillip A. 213 Staggs, Phillip K. 182 Stallings, Paula K. 146 Stanford, Shelia A. 146 Stanford, Stephen V. 213 Stanford, William B. 122 Stanhope, Gregory H. 203 Stano, Robert V. 182 Stansell, Dorothy L. 182 Steele, Gerald H. 211 Steele, James W. 99 Steele, Marvin R. 122 Steele, Robert H. 146, 211 Steele, Sandy 182 Steenson, Morris R. 354 Stegall, Keith D. 182 Stegall, R. Pat 331 Steien, Alan D. 146 Stephens, Lawrence 99, 205, 232 Stephenson, Robert 364 Sterling, Karen J. 147 Stevens, Renita S. 147 Stevens, Roy S. 344 Stevenson, Donna R. 99 Stevenson, Jonathan P. 203 Stevenson, Pamela C. 182 Stevenson, Sandra E. 182 Stewart, Jennifer K. 147 Stewart, Michael A. 182 Stewart, Warren R. Ill 182 Stewart, William S. 361 Let it snow. An usually cold winter hit the area causing a natural gas shortage. In a conservation effort, many schools closed, but steam heated UNA re- mained open. Stinnett, Mark A. 182 Stinson, Pat L. 192 Stone, George R. 99 Stoner, David N. Ill 147 Stooksberry, James L. 122 Stooksberry, Maureen A. 147 Stooksberry, Terry L. 147 Storey, Suzanne 100, 194 Story, Betty J. 122 Story, Michael D. 147 Stough, Judy E. 182 Stovall, Eddie Y. 182 Stovall, Pamela T. 184 Stowers, Lori K. 184 Stratford, Mary Ann 32, 147, 329 Stratford, Charles R. Jr. 217 Strawbridge, Darrell R. 147 Strawn, Donny G. 242 Strickland, Deborah J. 147 Strickland, Deborah K. 122, 194, 195 Strickland, Sabrina 184 Stricklin, Lindsey 351 Strong, William R. 352 Student Alabama Education Association 305 Student Government Association 292 Student Nurses Association 300 Student Union Board 293 STUDENTS 68 Stutts, Gregory W. 211 Stutts, Jennifer E. 122 Stutts, Michael J. 147 Stutts, Susan L. 184 Styles, Jeffrey L. 100 Styles, Tracy D. 217 Suitts, Tommy 240, 242, 246 Sullenger, Debbie D. 147, a31 Sullivan, Robert M. 217 Sullivan, Rodney K. 265 Sumerel, Tilda J. 184 Summer, Robert C. 122 Summerhill, Dorothy A. 100 Summers, Karen A. 198 Surles, E Todd 123, 203 Sutherland, Buice L. 100, 54, 203 Suwanawongse, Chatri 147 Swafford, Don E. 288 Swaim, Richard T. 184 Swann, Jeffrey D. 184, 207 Swatzell, Susan E. 123 Swinea, Steven E. 147 Swinney, Patsy D. 184 Sylvester, Milton D. 100 late, Kayla 373 Taylor, Jimmy R. 185 Taylor, Johnny W. 147 Taylor, Larry W. 185, 211 Taylor, Marguerite 375 Taylor, Clark 272, 273, 285 Taylor, James 276-277 Taylor, Scarlet L. 185 Taylor, T. Diane 123 Tays. Martin J. 185 411 Teaff, Walter 365 Teague, Terri L. 56, 148, 294 Teague, Wayne 342 Tennis, Men ' s 254-255 Women ' s 256-257 Terry, Donald 368 Terry, Karen J. 185, 198 Terry, Paris D. Jr. 123 Terry, Rosemary G. 148 Thigpen, Amy C. 123 Thigpen, Dana D. 185 Thigpen, Deborah G. 185 Thigpen, Kay L. 194 Thomas, Billy 370 Thomas, Clark L. 123, 209 Thomas, D. Arthur 355 Thomas, F. Michael 203 Thomas, John C. 331 Thomas, Joseph C. 350 Thomas, Malcolm D. 185 Thomas, Mary M. 56, 148 Thomas, Ronnie A. 100 Thomas, Ronnie 372 Thomason, Patrick O. 185 Thompson, Berdie 371 Thompson, Brenda G. 185, 194 Thompson, Brenda R. 185 Thompson, Charles H. 185 Thompson, Charlotte S. 123 Thompson, Deborah A. 100 Thompson, Ermis 360 Thompson, Greta C. 185 Thompson, James H. 185 Thompson, Jennifer L. 100 Thompson, Jennifer Lynn 123, 252 Thompson, John 351 Thompson, Kathy A. 185 Thompson, Kenneth T. 148 Thompson, Marilyn T. 185 Thompson, Mark L. 217 Thompson, Martha L. 185 Thompson, Mary Teresa 123, 192, 193 Thompson, Michael R. 148 Thompson, Robert E. 100 Thompson, Sherry G. 123 Thompson, W. Kay 185, 196 Thorn, Carolyn A. 46, 100, 294, 339 Thorn, Charlotte L. 185 Thorn, Janet S. 100 Thorne, Judy G. 329 Thornton, Bonnie S. 198 Thornton, Gregory H. 185 Thornton, Phillip W. 185 Thornton, Tina V. 194 Threet, Ann L. 185, 192 Threet, Mary J. 185 Thrift, Timothy M. 186 Tice, Gregory F. 186, 207 Tidwell, Donald R. 186 Tillman, Ronald D. 148 Tilson, Tina E. 186, 331 Timmons, Leatrice 351 Timmons, Mary M. 46, 54, 56, 100, 192, 193, 298 Tinsley, Laura Highsmith 46, 100, 194 Tipper, J. Larry 213 Tippett, Danny G. 186 Tittle, Jocilyn R. 123 Tolley, Cherie D. 100, 192 Tomaszewski, Theresa V. 100 Tomaszewski, Tina M. 186 Tompkins, Charles G. Jr. 101 Tompkins, Charles K. 101, 207 Tompkins, Tina 369 Tompkins, W. Kyle 207 Townsend, Alan E. 148 Townsend, David W. 213 Townsend, Sheryl C. 148 Tripletl, Rebecca L. 148, 192, 328 Trobaugh, Jo Ellen 123 Trobaugh, Leah A. 186 Trowbridge, Nancy 374 Trousdale, Emily D. 186 Trousdale, Rebecca D. 148 Trowbridge, Nancy 374 Truitt, James R. 186 Trussell, Jimmy L. 123 Tucker, Cathy L. 123 Tucker, Keith T. 148, 215, 221 Tucker, Susie D. 186 Tuna Bash 60 Turberville, Theresa G. 148 Turner, Anna M. 186, 192, 328 Turner, Beverly C. 148 Turner, Beverly J. 148 Turner, Faye 369 Turner, Larry Frank 123 Turney, Ginger S. 101 Tynan, Janelle M. 186 Uffelman, Sara R. 186 UNA Banquet, Mr. and Miss 48-55 UNA Beauty, Miss 30-31 UNA Beauty Pageant, Miss 32-33 UNA, Mr. and Miss 54-55 Underwood, Anthony P. 47, 54, 101, 294 Underwood, Mary A. 148 University Players 312 Urben, Walter E. 355 Usery, William T. 67 Ushers Club 310 Utley, Catherine D. 148 Van Pelt, Nelson 373 Vandergriff, Allen W. 203 Vandiver, Daniel K. 186 Vandiver, Kathy D. 148, 192 Vansant, Deborah K. 186 Vaughan, A. Sue 33, 101, 196, 275, a31 Vaughn, Connie L. 240 Vaughn, Ricky D. 242 Vaughn, Sheree A. 123, 198 Vestal, Penelope L. 186 Viall, J. Steven 217 Vick, H. Gregory 186 Vickers, Terry D. 148 Vickery, Cathy T. 101 Vickery, Debbie K. 186 Vinson, Danny L. 101, 213 Vinson, Larry E. 242 Vinson, Linda 366 Vinson, Ranny G. 101, 213 Volleyball 260-261 VonBoeckman, Penny 375 Voorhies, Jack 231 Voorhies, Leigh E. 186, 198, 328 Voorhies, Vanessa 123, 192, 270, 325 Voyles, W. Frederick 217 Waddell, Karen M. 101 Waddell, Stewart D. 186, 217 Wade, Peggy 351 Wadkins, John 373 Wagner, Candice A. 194, 195 Wagoner, Marcia L. 101 Waitzrrian, C. Diane 32, 148, 192, 325 Wakefield, Robert 369 Waldrep, Hilda L. 123 Waldrep, Malcolm P. 186 Wales, Cynthia K. 186 W- 1 .,, Franky L. 186 Walker, Albert 331 Walker, Cynthia D. 101 Walker, Lesa M. 186 Walker, Rhonda C. 123 Wallace, George C. 342 Wallace, Joe 369 Wallace, John S. 101 Wallace, Martha E. 187 Wallace, Rita R. 256 Wallace, Scott A. 187, 203 Wallace, Steven E. 187 Walls, Margaret E. 187 Walsh, Gary A. 187 Walter, Elizabeth 349 Wamsley, Roy M. 101 Ward, Thomas N. 101 Wardlow, Gayle 351 Warren, David W. 187, 255 Warren, James 370 Warren, Martha J. 148 Warren, Pamela R. 187 Warren, Susie F. 123 Warren, Timothy W. 187 Water Ballet 61 Watkins, James R. 101 Watkins, Janice G. 187 Watlington, Ray E. 187 Watson, Stephen 148 Watson, William M. 187 Watt, Anita 366 Watterson, Billy B., Jr. 123 Watterson, Melanie C. 123 Watts, C. Wilder 353 Watts, Estelle 364 Watts, Mark L. 187, 213 Watts, Martha D. 123 Watts, Pamela R. 187 Weakley, Nancy 148 Weakley, Sally M. 148 Webb, Donna P. 187 Webb, Roy 360 Weeks, George 365 Weinberg, Allan J. 102 Welborn, David L. 102 Welch, Betty 375 Welch, John ' c. 149 Welch, Lyn 369 Wells, Bobby R. 47, 124, 274 Wells, Faye 356 Wells, Marvin N. 187 Wells, Stella J. 102 Welzyn, Michael J. 149 Wesley Foundation 334 West, Douglas A. 187 West, John S. 187 West, Laney L. 342, 343 West, Patricia A. 102 Westervelt, Frank C. 187, 211 Wheeler, Kathy L. 124, 194, 195 Whitaker, Vicki C. 187 White, Alice M. 187 White, Beverly K. 102, 198 White, Cathy J. 102 White, Connie S. 124 White, Cynthia fc. 149 White, Dana S. 192, 294 White, Doug H. 124 White, Harriet L. 102 White, Jack L. 47, 51, 52, 203, 274, 293 White, James A. 149 White, Jennifer L. 187 White, Lisa D. 192 White, Pamela J. 149 White, Rebecca J. 102, 209 White, Regina R. 187 White, Teresa L. 187, 331 White, Suzanne 375 Whitehead, Anah R. 187 Whitehead, Kathy R. 188, 331 Whitehead, Lawrence T. 188 Whitlock, Harold 360 Whitfield, Melonie A. 124 412 Whitfield, Toni L. 188 Whitsett, Timothy G. 211 Whitt, Davis S. 188 Whitt, Joe B. 149, 211 Whitten, Geri L. 102 Whitten, Mark A. 188 Whitten, Patricia D. 102, 252 Whitten, Raymond A. 188 Whitten, Richard H. 102 Whitten, Steven L. 259 Whitten, Vicki L. 149 Who ' s Who 36-47 Wigon, Leonard 248, 357 Wiggins, Steve 11, 149 Wiginton, Jeanette E. 188 Wiginton, Karen 188 Wiginton, Vinnie 375 Wilbanks, Terry J. 102, 198 Wilcoxson, Pamela A. 194, 195 Wiley, Brenda G. 188, 198 Wilhide, Robert W. 149 Wilkerson, C. Rebecca 102, 198 Wilkes, Barbara J. 124 Wilkes, Lyle A. 102 Wilkes, Marcilla L. 188 Wilkins, Rita A. 29, 149, 328 Wilkinson, Dana G. 124 Willard, Vickie M. 149 Williams, Agnes G. 188 Williams, Charles E. 188 Williams, Cheryl 375 Williams, David E. 124, 215 Williams, Donna F. 188 Williams, Elizabeth J. 124 Williams, James 370 Williams, John D. 124 Williams, Katherine R. 124 Williams, Leonard 351 Williams, Michael I. 102 Williams, Paul C. 149 Williams, Philip L. 103 Williams, Richard L. 124 Williams, Rita T. 32, 124, 274, 328 Williams, Susan C. 149 Williams, Teresa A. 188 Williams, William A. 103 Willingham, Ricky O. 103 Willis, Laura E. 188, 192 Willis, Sherri L. 188 Wilson, Amanda J. 103 Wilson, Cathryn S. 124, 336, 244 Wilson, Charles F. 259 Wilson, Deborah K. 331 Wilson, Elizabeth G. 149 Wilson, Frenesi 366 Wilson, Jeff L. 188 Wilson, Joe 364 Wilson, K. Renee 149, 222 Wilson, Roger D. 217 Wilson, Sherry M. 188 Winchester, Danny E. 149 Wingett, Rachel J. 124 Wingett, Rebecca A. 124 Winn, Nicholas 57, 67 Winston, J. Alec 265 Winter, Bassel J. 103 Winters, Ethel 369 Wise, Linda F. 103, 194 Wisniewski, Kathryn A. 188 Witherspoon, Terence O. 124, 205, 226, 233 Witt, Gloria D. 188 Witt, Jerry R. 211 Witt, Michael R. 149 Wolfe, Samuel L., Jr. 103 Wolfsberger, Judith M. 124, 192, 193 Womack, William Z. 124, 195, 215 Wood, Barbara A. 149, 339 Wood, Faye 375 Wood, Mark E. 188 Wood, Melissa A. 196, 197, 325 Woodard, Rita K. 103, 196 Woodford, Martha H. 331 Woodis, Edgar R., Jr. 188 Woods, Anita C. 149 Woods, Betty S. 331 Woods, Bonny D. 188 Woods, James R. 124 Woodsmall, Cindy A. 188 Woodsmall, Terri K. 29, 196 Woodward, W.B. 364 Wooldridge, Elizabeth 354 Woolen, Beverly A. 189 Worley, Ruby J. 189 Wray, Terrence M. 103, 200, 265 Wright, Charles R. 211, 239, 255 Wright, Diane 373 Wright, Donald G. 103 Wright, Douglas A. 189 Wright, Ellie S. 124 Wright, Michele L. 194 Wright, Regina K. 189 Wright, Woodven C, Jr. 103 Wynn, Jeffrey P. 189 Yaneey, Donna C. 361 Yarbrough, Bonnie G. 189 Yarbrough, Ronald R. 124 Yarbrough, Roy R. 124 Yeager, Charles H. 149 Yeager, Victor B. 189 Yeates, John W. 364 Yeilding, Donna G. 103 Yielding, Donna F. 124 Yokley, Paul 349 Young Academics 321 Young, Amy S. 189 Young, Carol A. 189 Young Democrats 298 Young, Doyle R. 342, 343 Young, E. Sheree 198, 328 Young, Ginger R. 149 Young, James A. 103 Young, Jimmy Jr. 149 Young, Phyllis, K. 189 Young, R. Earle 356 Young, Robert E. 149 Young, Sheryl K. 189 Zeta Tau Alpha 60, 198-199 Zills, Randal] O. 331 Zywno, Sabrina R. 189 NONDISCRIMINATION POLICIES It is the policy of the University of North Alabama to afford equal opportunities in education and in employment to qualified persons regardless of race, color, national origin, sex, or handicap, in accord with applicable parts of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended. The coordinator for nondiscrimination policies is Roy S. Stevens, Executive Vice President, Room 103, Bibb Graves Hall or telephone 205-766-4100, ' Ext. 233. 413 ou don ' t have to be crazy FRONT ROW: Sue Llewellyn, Kay Dill, Susan Patterson, Joe Priester, Debbie Brust, Teresa Grant, Linda Wise, Joe Corbell, Judy Muse. SECOND ROW: Susan Mitchell, Susan Renegar, Melissa Wood, Sheree Vaughn, Rhonda Mitchell, Dana White, Regina Crowder, Philip Hallmark, Frankie Frost. THIRD ROW: James Ingram, Steve Viall, Kathy Snyder, Jose Jones, Diane Waitzman, Robert Smith, Scott Hickman, Joe Bennich. Bleeding into the gutter, counting characters, setting heads, flushing left and right. The terminology may sound crazy but understanding these terms is essential in the production of a yearbook. The Diorama 77 tells the story of a year at UNA. Planning began last spring when the executive staff was selected and specifications were drawn up with the print- ers. In August the entire staff met in the basement of Keller and the job of " Defining UNA " was underway. In November, to consolidate publications, layout sheets, copy forms, croppers and grease pencils were hauled up the three flights of stairs to the Flor-Ala newsroom. Here, sur- rounded by the madness of other university publications, 416 pages were slowly pieced together to form a yearbook. Delayed delivery of class pictures because of the United Postal Service strike sent staffers into a panic as the first deadline approached and 90 pages were pictureless. But the strike ended " in the nick of time " and the first deadline was met. The last pages were off to the printer by early February and editors and advisers were left to check and correct proofs. Diorama 77 has defined UNA, for only this year. The personality of the university is only a composite of the personalities of its students. As they change so must the definition of UNA. I Returning to the Diorama sports section, Joe Campbell told the story of this year ' s controversial sports issues. Business Manager: James Ingram J to work here. Diorama Staff Editor: Rick Lester Associate Editor: Pam Morse We would like to thank Mrs. Pat Hooten because she owned the quotation books, Mrs. Doris Kelso because she spells better than we do, Miss Donna Butler because she types better than we do, Mrs. Timmons ' advanced composition class because they made the classes section more than just names and faces, and Joe Bennich and Phillip Hallmark because they found the negatives when we lost the prints. But it helps, diorama a succession of miniature scenes used to represent that which cannot be constructed in its actual size. 416 I ,iutM
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