University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL)

 - Class of 1979

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1979 volume:

SATURD SUNL MONDA! ' JESDA ' ... DNESI; . , HSDAY FRIDAY! VTURDAJ JRDAY. ' iNDAY i " -NDAY 1 dOND JESDAl ' EDNEi ESDA N ; JRSDAi RIDAY; oND ? .UN DAY, iSDAY WEDN oOAY Th TUESE f WEHNESD sY THURSDAY FRIDAY SA RSD 9 FRIl 3ATU ..UN AY JAY RSD 1 TURD )AY Kt NESC SUNL ' JESDA ' . , TURDAJ .JNDAY MOK IAY TUEjDAYi -NDAY 1 ,ESDAX ' VEDNE. jr AY THURSI ' EDNEiDAYTf SDAY = IDAY " RIDAY; ' ATURf SUND f MOM SUNDAY MOh HAY .T ' -SD j in .DAY DAY FRIDAY SATURD jUhV ' AY ,-OAYl TUf ' MY WEDNESD NDAY TU WEDNESDAY " ,. .AVP Y S ' M MYbuNDAY) UESD " WEDN) JRSDAY FRIDAY OATURDA D OAY SUNDAY MONDAY Tl 4QAYJ SDAY; DNESJ ' AY TH SDAY f DAYS) .JNDAY MON. cr A DNESl ,riUHbDAYF) JRDA " ' JNDA FRIDAt SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY TUB ' DAY WED; ' HAY MONDAY T ' JESDAYAJ NESDAY T JRSDAY F DAY T. _RSDAY I RIDAY S S URDAY ' UNDAY. ONDA rUESDA Y SATURDAY SUvlDAY MO? DAY TUl JTJAY W| " NESDA V TMURS frf -H ifff- m ii DIORAMA 1979 Volume 31 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35630 ! If there is any truth to old adages, the one that says " the more things change, the more they stay the same " has to be the truest. Change was, in one sense, the keynote of 1978-79. The Camp David Summit gave the world hope for peace in the Middle East. The disco craze, boosted to a frenzy by Saturday Night Fever, changed America ' s fashions, music, and dancing. Alabamians voted in a gubernatorial election, knowing that they would be electing a governor whose last name was not Wallace. Downtown Florence was changed by the construction of a multi-level parking deck, and many UNA students found employment, or at least enjoyment, in a new mall which some felt would make the parking deck unnecessary. But in spite of changes all around us, our day-to-day routine stayed much the same . . . Day In, Day Out 11 Red Letter Days 97 School Days 251 Advertisements 318 Index 338 Closing 348 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday [ The road back to school on Monday morning is never lonely hundreds of other students finding their way back to campus begin another week. The one day that has always been the hardest to face, Monday never failed to arrive too soon. We watched the road back to campus through sleepy eyes, joined the parking place race, drank coffee in Friday ' s and tried to catch up on all the assignments we had neglected during the weekend. The one good thing about Monday was that it didn ' t last forever. With the pain of Monday behind us, we met Tuesday full force, anticipating the middle of the week. Classes of one hour and fifteen minutes in length and frequent afternoon club meetings made Tuesdays seem long, so the temptation of " buck night " at the local movie theaters often took us away from the books for two or three hours, even though inflation pushed the price of admission up to $1.25. More serious or less ingenious students used Tuesday nights for study, secluding themselves at home, in the dorms, or in the library. (Photos by Gaiiman) Coffee helps Ms. Deborah Douglas, music instructor, to wake up to face another Monday. Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Industrious students find quiet Tuesday nights spent in the library to be rewarding when exams start at the end of the semester. Even though " buck night " went up to a buck and a quarter, it was still one of the best things that happened to students on Tuesday nights. t- Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday I Late Wednesday night finds Susan Rehm, a freshman from Hunts- ville, still up preparing for end-of-the-week classes. Students join other members of the Florence community at a church in downtown Florence for mid-week Bible study. Realization that the week was half over was always one of the hallmarks of Wednesday. This realization, while bringing relief to some, struck panic in others who faced those inevitable end-of-the-week tests. The combined allure of spiritual refreshment and " somewhere to go " led many students to the mid- week services at area churches. By the end of every Wednesday, students began to realize that the weekend really was coming after all. t Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday " Free beer! " said the advertisements for the state line clubs, and alcohol-starved students crowded to the line on Thursday nights for a " spirited " evening. Other students found " spirit " at the pep rallies Thursday evenings before the week- end football games. Still others who pre- ferred a more sedate form of entertainment discovered a new television show, " Mork and Mindy. " Well, maybe sedate isn ' t exactly the word for this comedy about an alien from the planet Ork, but Mork enthu- siasts could n ' t be coaxed away from the T.V. on Thursday night even if they liked beer. Cheerleader Lisa Patterson leads students in a spirited cheer during the pep rally downtown in September. . V I Taking a break from their studies, Michelle Wilson and Julie Haddock relax in front of the television set to watch a favorite program. Wednesday, Thursday 7 _ Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday ! I Half-empty classrooms and deserted parking lots characterized most Fridays at this " suitcase college. " Going home seemed to be uppermost in the minds of most students, as evidenced by the frequent absences of commuters and the exodus of dorm dwellers be- ginning late Friday morning. For those who chose to stay around on Friday, it was a good day for unwinding and preparing for the weekend. By late Friday afternoon, the only cars remaining in the parking lots on Seminary Street are in the faculty lot. The empty stu- dent lot shows that students ' interests lie elsewhere at the close of the week. Three Rivers Hall residents load up for a weekend away from dorm life, classes, and cafeteria food. i r Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday The end of the week and the high point of the weekend, Saturday was the night for entertain- ment. Football games, movies, eating out, or even reverting to high school ways and cruising the strip filled the evening after a day full of shopping, studying, or just relaxing. For those whose enter- tainment was the television at home, a variety of comedy and fantasy appeared, ranging from the antics of Kotter ' s Sweathogs to the excitement of exotic " Fantasy Island. " UNA students and local Lion supporters make their way into Braly Stadium for a Saturday night game. Students often went as much to see and be seen as to see the team win. When laundry has piled up all week, Saturday is the time to take care of it. Kay Taylor loads a washing machine with school clothes at a local laundromat. Friday, Saturday 9 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday The beginning of a new week also meant the end of a weekend. Going to church or sleeping late occupied mornings for most students. Sunday after- noons provided a quiet, unhurried time for a nap or a chance for a little exercise. The end of the day always brought the certainty that Monday was on its way to start the cycle over again. Lights from Wood Avenue Church of Christ cast a glow on the front lawn prior to evening worship. Local churches ' night services attracted students who returned to campus during the day on Sunday. Cuddling a stuffed toy, Cathy Mink finds time for a Sunday afternoon nap. DAY IN, DAY OUT Features 13 A Day in the Life 40 Teacher Features 54 Minorities 66 Administration 82 Services 90 Day In, Day Out 11 Day In, Day Out The People ' s Choice This fall the Diorama staff conducted a survey of a random sample of UNA students to find out some of their favorites from the past year. Surveys are unusual things. It ' s strange enough that you never get back as many survey sheets as you send out, but it ' s stranger still to analyze the results. For example, the results of the poll on the favorite personal- ity of the last year were surprising. Perhaps the first place winner was no great surprise Steve Martin especially to anyone who has ever heard " King Tut " or seen that " wild and crazy guy " on Saturday Night Live, but second place was won by a student here at UNA! Ron Zarrella, a sophomore from Cranston, Rhode Island, evidently won quite a fan club for himself in the short time since he moved south. Ron was followed in the poll by John Belushi, and this in the year that Animal House was chosen favorite movie. Congratulations, Ron. Another question which prompted some strange answers was " What event in the past year will have the most influence on the future? " The winner by an overwhelming majority was the Camp David peace talks. Some people, however, chose to interpret the question on a more personal level and answered with events relevant to their own lives. As a matter of fact, the answer which came in. number two was " my engagement. " Some of these personal answers were bitter such as " it rained on my birthday last year. " Perhaps this is not earth-shaking, but it is apparently important to someone. The favorite book for the past year was The Thornbirds, which was at the top of the New York Times Best Seller list for months, but it is interesting to note that the second most popular book was the Bible. Other answers ranged all the way from Lord of the Rings to Candide by Voltaire to The Groucho Letters. Other favorites of the past year were: Mork and Mindy, tele- vision program; Sweet Life, song; and Mercedes, car. Survey 13 -, Commuters know that to find a parking place for a nine o ' clock class it is best to arrive on campus by 7:30 at the latest. Otherwise, they may find themselves parking downtown or on Wood Avenue. Cars line the strip parallel to Florence Boulevard on a busy Saturday night at " the strip. " Unlike the parking place race that students face on school days, the most ser- ious " space race " on hamburger row is the search for the most advantageous spot for showing off a new car, seeing, and being seen. 14 The Space Race Everyone remembers the good old days of high school when the favorite extra- curricular activity was called " cruising. " " Cruising " consisted of packing as many friends as possible into a single car on Friday or Saturday night and heading to some place like the strip at Hamburger Row to ride for endless hours, hoping to see and be seen by other friends in other cars. Some college students still like to participate in a more sedate method of " cruising " dur- ing the weekend, but most of them find that their " cruising " is limited to the never-ending search for a parking place on campus, a marked contrast to the light-hearted cruising of high school days. This form of " cruising " is not for en- joyment as much as it is of a necessity. Anyone who has ever spent hours circl- ing through the various parking lots on campus can relate to the feeling of ab- ject disappointment one feels when he realizes that that empty parking space just ahead is framed by yellow lines, a loading zone. One commuter is lucky enough to find an elusive parking place on a rainy day. A police car " cruises " down the strip to keep a check on traffic conditions Cruising 15 A blouse with a shawl collar and tie is worn to up- date this blazer suit of classic tweed. An add-a-bead necklace adds an extra golden touch. A felt hat accented with a satin band and bright feather compliments this herring-bone tweed blazer suit with wide lapels. 16 Thof Special Look - 5 Homecoming is a time when what you wear is almost as impor- tant as whom you go with. It is the usual custom to wear the latest fashion on this special day, even to the game, and therefore it is a good time to look for what is " in. " Fashions which made their debut at Homecoming retained popularity throughout the year. Dresses were worn more than slacks, especially so for spe- cial occasions. The skirt length was flexible and ranged anywhere from just below the knee to just above the ankle. Fabrics were soft and flowing for dresses, and suits in tweeds and wools were a favorite as well. Accessories were very important to achieve that special look. Almost every outfit was given an extra " something " by adding a short matching vest or one of the long, knotted, free- flowing scarves called " fascinators. " Shoes had very high heels and were often trimmed with gold. Gold also seemed to be the favorite jewelry accessory this year with matching necklaces and bracelets in a very delicate chain, or an " add- a-bead " necklace. A knotted fascinator accents this tiered dress spiced with satin ribbon trim and elbow length puff sleeves. The softly feminine fabric of this year, Qiana, is perfect for this dress with an opened high mandarin collar. Fashions 17 Sometimes the solitude of running on the nearly empty track is a welcome change from the hassle of school pressure. A partner to jog with is nice, but not essential. Running it into Aching muscles. Cramps. Sweat. Sound like the results of a medieval form of torture? Actually, today these are more likely to be the re- sults of a jogging session. These disadvantages notwithstanding, jog- gers are fast becoming a familiar sight around the track, along the highways, and down country roads as well. Although some people feel that the jogging craze is becoming a bit over-done, athletes of all ages, shapes, and sizes have put on their adidas in search of a dream: great legs. A stronger heart. Stamina. For these athletes, the benefits outweigh the disadvantages, and their attitute could be summed up in the statement one co-ed made after a rigorous half hour out on the track, " Well, my knees hurt, but I feel wonderful. " the Ground A potpourri of runners gather at the site of the Tennessee River Run held in September. The community as well as many students took an active part in making this event a success. 78 Clothes must be comfortable, but the style is left up to the individual. Jerry Holland, Mark Bates, Freddy Killen, and Teresa White exhibit a cross-section of available sportswear: anything goes, from gym shorts to drawstring pants to cut-offs. Shoes may even be considered optional. Walking to cool down after running gives Janelle Tynan and Jan Daniels a chance to talk. Jogging 19 Regency Square Takes Flight The theme of Pizitz ' s grand opening " Pizitz takes flight, " seemed to set the pace for the atmosphere of the opening on August 16 of the entire mall at Reg- ency Square. There was quite a carnival - like atmosphere in the excitement of the day, complete with throngs of people and colorful helium filled balloons. Many of the people were act- ually buying things the day of the open- ing, but most people were " just looking. " There is quite a bit to " just look " at. The mall, a huge maze of shops on a 65-acre tract on Cox Creek Parkway, con- tains five major department stores as well as 71 other shops, and has the dis- tinction of being the largest mall in North Alabama. It contains 630,000 square feet of shopping space. Balloons with the legend " Take flight with Pizitz " fill the air on the day of the grand opening. Sarah Lowerey, a sophomore from Leigh- ton, filled the balloons with helium. Security is always a problem when so many people crowded into stores, but on opening day there were no major problems. Five sheriffs deputies in uniform and some not in uni- form helped the Regency Secur- ity force keep everything under control. 20 As the doors open, excited shoppers pour into the mall. Merchants esti- mated that between 20,000 and 40,000 people came through the mall on opening day. With so many students going to work at Regency Square, there is a short- age of workers on campus, as evi- denced by this " help wanted " sign in Friday ' s in the SUB. Mall 21 A typical day on Court Street means a lack of empty parking places. The construction of a parking deck downtown is expected to relieve some of the congestion in the parking situation. 22 Regency Square. . . The Sears building downtown stands deserted because of the move to Regency Square, but Mar- tin Industries plans to move into the building. r I. It is inevitable that a shop- ping complex of such great size would have an impact on the stores which chose to re- main downtown rather than make the move to Regency Square. Most of the downtown stores, however, seem to feel that the effect of the mall on the downtown commercial area has been kept to a mini- mum. Most of the stores had the foresight to plan for the effect that Regency Square would have upon them. Howard Hall, general merchan- dise manager for Rogers Department store on Court Street, is especially opti- mistic about the future of the downtown commercial area. He made special mention of the close tie that exists between UNA and downtown Florence as one deciding factor in preventing the complete desertion of Court Street as a shopping area. Perhaps the most definite evidence that Regency Square does not mean the death of downtown Florence could be said to be parking conditions downtown: on the day of the grand opening of Regency Square, it was still impos- sible to park easily on Court Street. Some shoppers still choose to shop downtown as well as at Regency. Mall 23 Peace Like o River The time has long since passed that the Tennessee River was the community ' s lifeline to the rest of the world, serving as a kind of pre-automotive super-highway, but it still plays a very important role in the life of the community. Besides the obvious economic advantages of Wilson Dam and the Tennessee Valley Authority, many people find that the river is advantageous from a purely hedonistic viewpoint. Students at UNA especially know the pleasure of tak- ing a towel and a book out to McFarland in the late spring to soak up the sun and perhaps even study a bit. The river is also a favorite place for cam- pus organizations like the BSU and Tri-Beta to gather for food and fun. The recreational possi- bilities are limitless: swimming, boating, fish- ing and skiing are enjoyed by thousands each summer. Perhaps the most important aspect of the river is the tranquility found there at the close of a hec- tic day. The sense of relaxation found in the soft whisper of the waves at sunset is hard to beat after a day of exams, homework, and deadlines. The view across the river at sunset is spectacular. A barge serves as a reminder that the river still has many com- mercial uses lor the surrounding area. ._ r An evening ' s boat ride on the Tennessee affords a special re- laxation of its own kind. These students choose to enjoy a ride on the river without the aid of a noisy boat motor. . River 25 Disco Delirium Nowadays, it ' s no insult to be asked if you hustle. As a matter of fact, it ' s very much a compliment to be known as an accomplished hustler. The new dance sensation which has made terms like " Latin hustle " and " the slide " respectable is disco dancing. Disco fever has certainly swept the nation in record time. The same people who were saying " John Who? " a short year ago are now happily discoing to the soundtrack from Saturday Night Fever, the movie which helped develop disco dancing into an art and made John Travolta a cult hero of both young and old disco enthus- iasts. The disc jockey at any disco dance is really the man of the hour, but his only chance to move to the music is behind the turntable. Robert Allen Holder, instructor for a series of disco lessons during the fall, gives usually sedate faculty members a chance to boogie down. Some disco-ers still rely upon the old faith- ful " bump " rather than more complicated disco steps. 26 1 A Dressing to go disco dancing is an art in itself. Unusual, funky clothes are a favorite. Today ' s disco is more regimented than the old " anything goes " dancing of the sixties. Line dancing calls for precision and timing. The Casino Night Disco in Towers gets every- body on their feet. Kathy Gieske and Rick Long show off a few of the latest intricacies of discoing. Disco 27 Constructing A Controversy One of the most controversial issues facing UNA this year has been the con- struction of a football stadium. The proposed stadium would have a seating capacity of approximately 11,400 people and could possibly be located on what has been the practice field area next to Flowers Hall, although at this time the University has received an offer of a 33-acre tract of land free of cost on Bradshaw and Bruin drives and Rickwood Road. The SGA took a poll September 20 and 21 to determine what the student body felt about the stadium. Of those who voted, 65% were opposed to building the sta- dium at the proposed site on the intra- mural field, while 83% were in favor of construction in another place " as long as it were in reasonable walking distance of the campus. " Other concerns expressed in the polls were the possi bility of parking prob- lems 74% of the students who voted felt that parking would be a problem at the Pine Street site and the possi- bility that students ' fees could be raised in order to help finance the $3,000,000 project 65% of the students were against such an action. Director of Intramurals Butch Stanphill assured members of the SGA Senate at the October 20 meeting of the SGA that he did not feel that an on-campus stadium would in any way hurt the university ' s intramural sports program. Roy Ste- vens, executive vice-president of UNA, has also worked very closely with stu- dent organizations such as the SGA and the Inter-Presidents Council to facil- itate better understanding of the Board of Trustees ' plans for a sta- dium. If the plans continue to be carried out as they have been tentatively made, UNA President Robert Guillot is hopeful that a new facility will be ready for occupancy by the 1979 season, although it could be 1980 before UNA can play in its new stadium. Danny Pace looks up each student ' s number as he .votes and marks it off the computer printout to insure that each student votes only once. A disap- pointing 13% of the full-time student body stopped by to vote. 28 Plans for the stadium are dis- cussed by Executive Vice Pres- ident Roy Stevens as President Guillot looks on. The original plans were drawn up by the Hill, Howard, and Nix Architectural Firm. Bob Barcliff ponders over one of the many questions on the lengthy SGA poll as Senators Bob Harlow and Danny Pace work at the voting table in the SUB. Everything You Always Wanted To Know About Leo It ' s a strange sound, probably like one you have never heard before. A freshman will glance nervously over his shoulder and swear he is in the middle of an African jungle. The other students around him will either look stunned or will go on about their business as if nothing had happened. This strange sound is uttered by UNA ' s mascot, Leo the Lion. Leo ' s unique announcements inform the campus and nearby neigh- borhood when he is feeling good and where his territory is located. The lion mascot and the name Leo were the tradition long before the live cub arrived on campus. UNA ' s mascot has developed from a man in a lion costume to a majestic live 540-pound lion. Leo symbolizes the university ' s strength, pride, spirit and excellence. The life of a University Mascot is not always an easy one. According to Joe Wallace, the Assistant Director of School Relations and Recruiting who has taken a special interest in Leo, many mascots are altered physically by surgically removing claws and teeth, or have to be tranquilized in order to be handled. Leo has not been altered in any way, nor has he been tran- quilized when handled. . . - ' A STAR IS BORN Leo has been the subject ' of many newspaper articles, television programs and has even made two commercials. A day doesn ' t go by that he isn ' t visited by children and adults. AND A LITTLE BIT MORE Maintaining Leo has been surpris- ingly cheap since he is not sup- ported by the university budget. All of his medical services, in- cluding a yearly physical exam are donated, and his food bill, paid for by contributions to the Leo Fund, is only $100 a month. Leo ' s favorite meatloaf shaped meal is a special carnivore diet consisting of horse meat, chicken, protein, vitamins and nutrients. From fall until spring Leo eats eight pounds of meat a day except for Wednesdays and Sundays. On those two days he is fasted to ensure his continuing good health. In the summer, his diet is cut down to four pounds of meat per day. Leo ' s compound was constructed for ample living space under the dir- ection of Dr. Guillot. His home is larger than any compound pro- vided for lions in a zoo. A breeze- way in his den allows cool air to circulate as a natural air-condition- er. Since male lions generate a lot of body heat during the winter, straw is placed on the floor and one door of the breezeway is shut for his comfort. The students of UNA are fortunate to have a live mascot. He not only adds charm to the university, but he is a unique feature in the community. Leo belongs not to UNA, but to the students. Leo truly lives like the King of Beasts. He sleeps 17-20 hours a day. His daily schedule consists of rising around 5 a.m.; watching Auxiliary Services clean out his compound at 7; from 7:15 to 7:30 he eats; at 9 he takes a nap; is groomed at 10; and the rest of the day is spent lounging around and sleeping. Leo 31 . Hot ' n Bothered dorm life Stuffing whipped cream in pillowcases, flushing toilets to see if they ' ll all back up, Monday night poker games, skate-boarding down halls, and canning up doors are just a few of the things that go on in the dorms. Oh, yes, a little studying manages to get done, too. At the beginning of every semester the dorm dwellers of UNA experience new and exciting things. They dis- cover that it isn ' t hard to be resourceful in a time of need. This year students found themselves in the middle of the college squeeze. Overcrowding espe- cially in the women ' s dorms caused three students to be assigned to one room instead of the usual two. For the first time, university rules requiring fresh- men to live on campus were suspended and students within commuting distance were urged to withdraw their request for housing. Just when things seemed to be on the way to some type of semblance of order, the air-conditioning systems in Rice and Rivers Halls ceased operations. Life in the dorrr rooms became almost unbearable. Dripping with sweat became a common occurrence. It can be very difficult try ing to study with sweat rolling down your nose. It also has a tendency to get your book wet. Students quickly adapted to the situation by bringing fans, opening windows and doors, and wearing as few clothes as modesty would permit. Refrigerators became substitute air-conditioners, and there was a run on every soft drink in the resident halls. But all told, the students found that dorm life can be more than eventful. It can be an experience. The hot, sticky conditions of Rice and Rivers Halls spawn an unusual event. One guy wandered into the lobby with his guitar and began to play. Students heard the music and gathered around. What resulted was a lobby jam with three guys strumming, one girl singing, and a nice diversion from the heat. 32 Dorm students learn to do some of the domestic chores that dear oF mother use to do. Beth Derrick, a freshman from Huntsville, performs Friday ' s weekly boring chore of sorting laundry. The defunct air-conditioning made the chore even more undesirable. Beth and many other students find washing clothes distasteful, but necessary. Dorm Life 33 Home Suite UNA dorm life Dormitories offer students unique places to live and study. The dorms on campus are one-room suites with a view, usually a cubbyhole with a classic shot of the parking lot. A short walk down one of the dorms ' corridors can be an unforgettable experience. Open doors reveal that the se cubbyholes can be transformed into fascinating living quarters. Students have a wide range of taste and talent. The usual posters, plants, televisions, and stereos can be found in most rooms, but some in- dividuals go a little bit further. Mike Robinson ' s room is easily transformed into a small private disco. With the furniture arranged around the walls, an obstacle-free dance floor is created for Mike and his girlfriend, Colleen Dickens, to practice their disco steps. A good sound system and strobe light help to set the moods. It is obvious that roommates, Sam Hendrix and Richard Adkins, have different tastes when it comes to decor. Picture a room with Playboy pin-ups on one side and Star Wars and Peanuts posters on the other. Even though a dorm room can never take the place of home, it allows an individual to experience being on his own for the first time. Chirping .birds and foliage help to set the mood for Bob Hasty and John Berry ' s jungle room in Rivers Hall. Pictured here is their collection of African and gargoyle masks. Hanging nets and safari curtains add to their private fantasy jungle world. 34 THE GALLOPING GOURMET OF RIVERS HALL Rick Barmby, a senior from Montgomery, finds that cooking his own meals in a popcorn cooker saves money. Fourteen dollars keeps Rick well fed for a week. Dorm Life 35 Why Did They Name It. . . ? Buildings, buildings, buildings! Every time a student goes to a different class, he usually must trudge to a different building. Did you ever stop to wonder where various buildings on our campus got their names? Often, a building is named in honor of a prominent figure in the immediate area or state. Bibb Graves Hall, built in 1930, is named for David Bibb Graves, who was the governor of Alabama from 1927 to 1931 and again from 1935 to 1939. A number of other colleges in the state also have a Bibb Graves Hall. Another of our buildings to be named after a governor is O ' Neal Hall. Named for Emmet O ' Neal, who served from 1911 to 1913, O ' Neal is one of the oldest buildings on campus. Kilby Training School was also named in honor of a former head-of-state. Thomas Erby Kilby served Alabama from 1919 to 1923. The first Kilby School was in the building now known as the math building. The new, modern Kilby Train- ing School was completed in 1964. Many of our campus buildings have been named after former presidents of our university. Rivers Hall, presently a men ' s dormitory, is named for Dr. R.H. Rivers, who was the first president of Wesleyan University. Rice Hall, a women ' s dormitory next to Rivers, is named for Septimus P. Rice. After Wesleyan closed during the Civil War, the Methodist Church donated the pro- perty for the establishment of the State Normal School, and in 1872, Dr. Rice was named president. Powers Hall, completed in 1939, is named for Dr. James Knox Powers, who was president of the The Faithful Towers (Turris Fidelis) of Wesleyan Hall have become the traditional symbol of academic achievement and leadership. At graduation, not more than two members of the senior class are presented the Turris Fidelis Award. 36 1 1 Many a student makes a trip to this campus build- ing for a conference with his or her professor. Willingham Hall was built in 1939 as a dormitory. The freshman gets a real taste of what college is all about when he ventures up three flights of stairs for an American history class in this building. Bibb Graves Hall is named for David Bibb Graves, governor of Alabama from 1927 to 1931 and again from 1935 to 1939. O ' Neal Hall is one of the oldest buildings on campus. Like almost all of the older structures, O ' Neal also served as a dormitory. Buildings 37 Why did they name it . . .? Observing the modern new facility, which bears his name, is the late Dr. Homer Harold Floyd. UNA students soon begin to connect the name " Floyd " with biology, chemistry, and many other science courses. Vastly different in design from the older dormitories such as O ' Neal and Willingham, LaGrange Hall bears the name of the first college established in Alabama. What will they name it? This question seems to be on the minds of several students since almost every other building on campus has a name of significance. The new Education-Nursing Building is be- coming known as the " no-name " building. 1 II II ' (Continued from page 36) college from 1888 t o 1897, president of the University of Alabama from 1897 to 1911, and again president of the State Normal School from 1911 to 1913. Willingham Hall, built in 1939, is named for Dr. Henry J. Willingham who became president of the university in 1913 and served through 1938. It was during his presidency that the school enjoyed a period of rapid growth and development. Kilby Training School, Bibb Graves Hall, the central heating plant, the Memorial Amphitheater, and four dormitories were constructed. Keller Hall, built in 1947, is named for Dr. James A. Keller. He was also an expansionist. During his term from 1938 to 1948, Rogers Hall was purchased; the gymnasium, student lodge, president ' s home, library, and three dormitories were built. Finally, Norton Auditorium is also named in honor of a former president. Dr. Ethelbert Brinkley Norton served as president of Florence State University from 1949 to 1972. The university took great strides during Dr. Norton ' s 23 years as chief administrator. Sometimes a building is named for historic reasons. LaGrange Hall is named for the former LaGrange College which was located on LaGrange Mountain, four and one-half miles southwest of Leighton, Alabama. LaGrange became Alabama ' s first college, preceding the establishment of the University of Alabama by more than one year. Wesleyan University, then a Methodist college, opened in January 1855 in the building now called Wesleyan Hall. Although it had had bright pros- pects, it was forced to close in 1861 because of the Civil War. At one time, Wesleyan was used as a hospital for wounded northern soldiers. Legend has it that General Sherman also stayed there. There are three buildings on campus which are named for honored faculty members. Collier Library is named for Dr. C.B. Collier, Dean of the College from 1929 to 1946. Floyd Hall, completed in 1960, is named for Dr. Homer Harold Floyd, Professor of Chemistry and department head from 1927 through 1962. Mr. Hubert A. Flowers, head of the Department of Health and Physical Education and a faculty member from 1929 to 1969, is the man behind the name, Flowers Hall. He had the task of building an appropriate physical education program in a school with great growing pains and very few facilities. Rogers Hall is the seemingly deserted mansion next to the music and art building. Built by George Washington Foster, this great home caused the closing of Court Street by an act of legislature. Purchased by UNA from Thomas M. Rogers, Rogers Hall has had an interesting past. Both Rogers Hall and Wesleyan Hall are listed in the National Register of Historic Places. This Gretek -revival mansion has been the, home of not o Buildings 39 A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A BUSINESS MAJOR Minding Their Business I In an essay on stereotyping, a student once wrote this about business majors on the campus: " Around Keller Hall we have the business majors. This is a hard-working, dedicated group. There ' s not much personality to describe except for the zeal they all share about their major. This group can be identified by neat haircuts and nifty clothes. Most wear glasses. They are always correct, right down to the decimal. Their bulging shirt pockets contain a calculator, three pens, two pencils, and a slide rule which continually assaults their chins during the day. They can also be spotted in classes other than business classes when the teacher asks what time it is. After seven different answers from seven different students, the business major sets the record straight by flashing on his electronic, digital chronometer which every morning is reset by the seven o ' clock beep before the morning news. Business majors are always present for class. They scurry across campus, often arriving 15 minutes ahead of schedule. Business majors are a quiet group. Business majors probably have good things to say, but they simply don ' t have the time. " A look in a modern business classroom verifies most of the above. A typical day does involve a lot of work and many are dressed in the latest fashions because they hold part-time jobs in addition to going to school. Judy Jones, a management major, is currently work- ing as a salesperson at Castner Knott and is planning to be in their management training program. She feels that the experience she has gained about merchandise as a salesperson will help her in a management position. To aid such majors as Judy, the management and marketing department teaches students about opera- tions and personnel management, sales, advertising and salesmanship. The accounting department covers different kinds of accounting including auditing and not-for-profit accounting for nonprofit institutions. The economics department covers national income, employment, output, prices, American economic theory, and labor problems. The department of office administration provides courses in such skills as typing and shorthand, which will aid business students in the future. (Photos by Payne) Bennett Judy assists a customer in Castner Knott. 40 : i iir -] 4 - Business communications, taught by Dr. Max Carrington, provides practice in using correct, forceful English in business communication. Dr. Carrington tells students the correct way to write a resume. Judy Jones listens as Dr. Carrington explains why his way is better than the book ' s. OFFICE ADMINISTRATION FACULTY Front row: Miss Linda Sims, Miss Ellen Moore. Row 2: Dr. Max R. Carrington, Department Head; Miss Inell Knight. ACCOUNTING FACULTY Mr. A. M. Lynch, Mr. Milburn Gardner, Mr. Harold Whitlock, Mrs. Lorraine Glascock, Mr. James H. Jones, Mr. Joseph J. Mosakowski, Acting Department Head; Mr. Roy Webb. MARKETING AND MANAGEMENT FACULTY Front Row: Dr. Luis G. Flores, Dr. William Stewart, Department Head; Mrs. Donna Needham Yancy. Row 2: Mr. Michael Beasley, Mr. George R. McDonald, Mr. John Sutherland, Dr. Gerald L. Crawford, Mr. Leon L. Smith, Mr. Rondall Keith Absher, Dr. T. Morris Jones. ECONOMICS AND FINANCE FACULTY Mr. David Lange, Mr. James E. Blaylock, Dr. Michael W. Butler, Department Head; Dr. Barry Morris, Mr. Jeffrey Brannon, Mr. Richard LeCompte, Mr. Willard W. Raddell, Dr. Edward L. Ranck, Mr. Pat Raines. A Day in the Life 41 EDUCATION MAJOR Playing School Bennett It is Thursday, 12:45, room 404 of the Education and Nursing building. Several students have already given their presentations. Now, it ' s his turn. The smart- ly dressed senior rises from his desk and makes his way to the front of the class. He raises his hands to en- circle his head for an emphatic beginning and begins his recitation: " I am a pumpkin, big and round. I used to grow down in the ground. " Paul Ray, a major in elementary education, is doing a " finger play, " a short poem used to teach children, which the teacher acts out with his hands. According to Paul, a typical day in the life of an ed- ucation major is hectic. To begin with, it is often hard to get to the fourth floor because the elevator is used so much. There are always numerous projects to work on such as term papers, notebooks, practice teaching, lesson plans, puppets, games, and of course, participa- tory bulletin boards. And then there are the 150 books Mr. Carr requires you to read. In addition to doing projects, the elementary education major takes classes that deal with various subjects to be taught to elementary children including art, music, and physical education. For majors in early childhood education, classes ac- quaint students with the development of children from birth to eight years, their behavior, how children learn and how they express themselves. The secondary education major takes classes that deal basically with the principles of secondary education and the methods of teaching it. There is also a course in vocational home economics. The special education curriculum contains classes that deal with the behavior and teaching of mentally retarded children as well as classes concerning education of excep- tional children. In the health, physical education, and recreation dep- artment, classes are provided in the subjects of health, practical experiences in physical education, first aid, outdoor education, and officiating and coaching sports. (Photos by Payne) HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY Mrs. Sallye Henderson, Mrs. Florine Rasch, Department Head; Dr. Jean Dunn 42 Paul is teaching a child new wo ut their context in sentences. KILBY SCHOOL FACULTY Mr. John Finley, Jr., Miss Burchell Campbell, Miss Sarah Rollins Lewis, Miss Erma Jean Smith, Mrs. Mary Lou Meadows, Mrs. Flora B. Smith, Mrs. Dorothy Heffington, Miss Donie May Lowry, Mrs. Jacqueling Osborne, Mr. Earl Gardner. EDUCATION FACULTY Front Row: Dr. Joanne Reeves, Dr. Anne Peragallo, Dr. Carolyn Charles. Row 2: Dr. Frances Cane, Dr. Karen Goldstein. Row 3: Dr. Joe Wilson, Dr. Felice Green, Dr. Janice Nicholson. Row 4: Dr. Jeff Kottler, Mr. Charles Carr, Mrs. Burchell Campbell. Row 5: Dr. James Sartin, Dr. Thomas Pebworth, Dr. Robert Johnson. Row 6: Dr. James Burney, Dr. Jack Crocker. Row 7: Dr. Denzil Keckley, Dr. John Yeates, Department Head; Dr. Robert Stephenson. Not pictured: Dr. Stanley Beans, Dr. Benjamin Dowd, Miss Estelle Watts. HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION FAC- ULTY Front Row: Dr. Michael Livingston, Miss Patricia Highsmith, Mr. Don McBrayer, Mr. Hal Self, Miss Helen Matthews, Row 2: Dr. William F. Glidewell, Mr. William Stanphill, Mr. George Gibbens. Not pictured: Dr. Walter Teaff, Mr. George Weeks. A Day in the Life 43 FINE ARTS MAJOR It ' s a World of Entertainment Drama majors Lori Aylsworth and Helen Howard discuss theater principles with instructor Robert Allen Holder. It ' s difficult to describe a typical day in the life of a fine arts major, for fine arts majors have no " typical " days! Perhaps the most definite adjective to describe such a day is " unpre- dictable. " Fine arts majors, who may be studying dramatic arts and speech, music, photography, or art, can never be sure of what they may be doing on any given day. Dramatic arts and speech majors may find themselves going from a class in oral interpretation to an audition for Hamlet to a class in set design. A music major may be required to perform in an afternoon departmental recital after hours of rehearsal in the practice room. A photo- grapher, always laden with cameras, flash units, and other strange appendages, may find that he will spend the day taking pictures between his classes. An art major on a day that a project is due may only emerge from the workroom to consume gallons of cof- fee in the SUB. Fine arts majors take a unique approach to their crafts. Com- mercial art major Clay Bennett said that fine arts majors must be " creative and sure of themselves. The artist that has the most self-confidence is the one that ' s going to be successful. " The creativity of expressing a certain emotion or an idea is important to fine arts majors. When asked what expression has to do with music, music major James Irby replied, " Everything! If you take the expression out of music, you might as well take the music away. " They also find satisfaction in the fact that so much of them- selves is in the creation of their particular art. Dramatic arts and speech major Helen Howard said that her major is the only art that uses the human body as the main tool in the in- terpretation of feeling. The most common characteristic of the fine arts is their goal of public appeal each of the four arts is primarily just a dif- ferent type of entertainment. The student who has the creativ- ity, the self-confidence, and the drive to get through each unpredictable day is on his way to become a graduate in a fine art. And after that, " It ' s a world of entertainment. " General art major. Huyen Nguyen, touches up a sketching long after classes are dismissed. 44 First chair tuba player and music major Mike Holmes concentrates on his " articulation " during a late afternoon brass rehearsal. c MUS MUSIC DEPARTMENT Front Row: Ms. Deborah Douglas, Mrs. Florence Irwin. Ms. Judi Radell, Mr. Walter Urben, Mrs. Celia Jones. Row 2: Mr. Edd Jones, Mr. Joseph Groom, Ms. Kay Harris, Mr. Tom Risher, Dr. James Simp- son, Head of Department; Mr. Art Thomas. Not pictured Mr. Terry Woodford. ART DEPARTMENT Mr. Mort Smith, Mrs. Myrt Hubbuch, Mr. Lawman Pal- mer, Jr., Mr. Fred Hensley, Mrs. Kaye Canipe, Mrs. Simone Innes, Mrs. Elizabeth Walter, Mr. Duane Phillips, Head of Department. Not pictured Mr. Albert Hausmann, Mr. Thomas E. Mims, Mr. Nelson Van Pelt. DRAMATIC ARTS AND SPEECH DEPARTMENT Mr. Robert Allen Holder, Mr. James Jones, Mrs. Emily Richeson, Head of Department; Mr. Jim Davis, Dr. George Whitehouse. A Day in the Life 45 NURSING MAJOR Patience and Patients When asked what the typical day in the life of a nursing major is like, senior Charlotte Newton said, " Busy, very busy. " During the first year of nursing in the sophomore year of school, one learns the basic fundamentals of nursing, care of patients, vital signs, and giving medicines. In the second year of nursing the classes focus on pediatrics, obstetrics, and mental health, and the last year focuses on specific problems that a nurse encounters, incorporating everything that she has learned in her studies. Charlotte feels that nursing is one of the most difficult majors to obtain. She says that there is great pressure to retain what you learn in class because it could mean life or death later to someone in need of medical care. Charlotte takes her field seriously. The outstanding thing that she has come to realize is that all patients have physical, emotional, and spiritual needs, and that all of these needs must be met in order for recovery to be successful. One of the rewards Charlotte gets from nursing is being able to help children who are sick. She especially enjoyed working part-time at a local day care center as part of her lab work for her pediatrics class. Charlotte is also concerned with the well-being of older people. She has been certified to teach as well as practice cardio-pulmonary resuscitation. Bennett 2?.: 3 Some who come to the flu clinic prefer the syringe instead of the " gun " when receiving their vaccine. 46 In Community Health Nursing, students ' labs are away from school. Here, Charlotte helps in a flu clinic for the elderly. Part of becoming a nurse is sitting in classrooms taking pages upon pages of notes. Charlotte listens closely to a lecture in Research in Nursing taught by Dean Wilson. Charlotte gives out information about the flu vaccine and answers any questions concerning it. NURSING FACULTY Front Row: Mrs. Anita Rhodes, Dr. Jayne Bailey, Mrs. Annette Lawrence, Mrs. Alyce P. Brown, Dr. Frenesi Wilson, Dean, School of Nursing; Mrs. Debra Pratt. Row 2: Mrs. Patricia Kyzar, Mrs. Willie Mae Jackson, Ms. Martha Reed, Mrs. Jayne Gillespie, Mrs. Patricia Doss, Mrs. Charlotte Jamieson, Mrs. Lillian McGee. A Day in the Life 47 Science Major Taking a Scientific Approach A great many hours in a typical day in the life of a science major are spent in the laboratory. A science major may attend 70 hours of classes and labs to re- ceive only 45 hours of credit. Alan Beasley, a junior majoring in industrial chemistry, has two 3-hour labs a week in one chemistry class alone, not including the lecture portion of that class. A science major also has a lot of outside work in the form of lab reports. These reports, written in a for- mal style, are about experiments done in the labs. They tell about the background of the experiment, why the results were the way they were, and record mathe- matical data to back up the results of the experiment. In addition to his regular chemistry courses, Alan is required to minor in mathematics and take classes in computer science, German, and physics. This may seem like a lot of work, but according to Alan, a science major is a hard working person whose efforts will probably be rewarded in the long run. Ninety-five per cent of all Industrial Chemistry majors are assured of well-paying jobs. Qualified instructors have helped UNA to have one of the most successful chemistry programs in the South- east. UNA ' s chemistry department is accredited by the American Chemical Society. In 1976, only two schools in the southeast, Auburn and LSU, had more graduates with a degree in industrial chemistry. Bennett 33 Alan demonstrates how to use some of UNA ' s lab equipment. PHYSICS AND GENERAL SCIENCE FACULTY Dr. Lee Allison, department head, Mr. Hollis Fenn, Mrs. Faye Wells, Mr. V.L. Bulger, Mrs. Sarah Smith, Mr. Henry Harvey, Dr. David Curott. 48 ill I w " f ' ff I - tft V Mr. David Cope defines an equation in his dif- ferential equations class. Alan checks his work with Mr. Cope ' s sol ution on the blackboard. MATHEMATICS FACULTY Front Row: Mrs. Gayle Kent, Mrs. Barbara Carter, Miss Margaret Lefevre, Dr. Elizabeth Wooldridge. Row 2: Dr. Oscar Beck, Dr. Eddy Joe Brackin, Dr. John Locker, department head, Mr. David Cope, Dr. Juan Aramburu, Mrs. Jean Parker. r .!. .. , BIOLOGY FACULTY Front Row: Mr. John Holland, Dr. Robert Daly, Mr. Jack Kent, Dr. Paul Kittle, Dr. Jack Moore. Row 2: Mr. Bill Littrell, Dr. Jack Brown, Dr. Charles Keys, Dr. Arthur Koch, Dr. Paul Yokley, Dr. William Mont- gomery, Dr. Thomas Ely, Ms. Sheri Maples, Mr. Michael Hoggarth. CHEMISTRY FACULTY Front Row: Dr. Raymond Isbell, department head, Dr. Michael Moeller. Row 2: Mr. Charles Richmond, Mr. William Richie, Dr. Joseph Thomas, Dr. Robert Gaunder, Dr. Tom Murray. ' Social Science Major Foundation for the Future A typical day in the life of a history major is filled with dates, places, and names to be memorized. History Major Gayla Schrader insists, however, that there is much more to be gained by the study of history. She feels that it is through the study of the past that she can learn about the future. One of Gayla ' s favorite classes, recent American history taught by Mr. Powers, has led her to an interest in pol- itics. Gayla serves as chairman of the Young Republi- cans at UNA and is Secretary for the Alabama Young Republicans. There are many career opportunities available to the history major, according to Gayla. In addition to the opportunities in the fields of law, education, and arch- aeology, many new possibilities are being explored by history majors. One of these is a career in historical architecture, going to older cities such as Charleston, South Carolina, to study the buildings of historical significance. Gayla, a senior from Stevenson, confers with a classmate about an assignment before class begins. The class, history meaning, mater- ials, and methods, is a required course for history majors and is taught by Mrs. Maness. HISTORY FACULTY Front Row: Ms. Carol Askew, Mrs. Maurine Manness, Dr. Jack Price. Row 2: Dr. Charles Gaisser, Mr. W.J. Iker- man, Mr. C.W. Watts, Dr. Milton Baughn, Dr. Kenneth Johnson, department head. HISTORY FACULTY Front Row: Mr. Dallas Lancaster, Dr. Tom Ott, Dr. Tom Osborne. Row 2: Dr. Earl McGee, Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel, Mr. John Powers. 50 Gayla watches as Dr. Baughn prepares to begin lec- turing in his history of religion class. Over 1000 pages of outside reading are required in this course. SOCIAL WORK FACULTY Mr. Jack Sellers, department head, Mr. Bobby Dunn, Ms. Jean Phillips, Ms. June Currier. POLITICAL SCIENCE FACULTY Dr. Frank Mallonee, department head, Dr. Rayburn Barton, Mr. George DeBoer. MILITARY SCIENCE FACULTY CPT John Brayshaw, CPT Fred F rawley, MAJ Lou Mason, MAJ John Henderson, LTC James H.D. Allen, department head, Mrs. Patricia Jones, Miss Beth Bolton, SGM Richard LaRossa, SFC Michael Sutton, SFC Larry Nazworth, SFC Mickey Tracy. SOCIOLOGY FACULTY Mr. Billy Lindsey, Mr. H.S. Abdul-Hadi, department head, Mr. Joel Thayer, Dr. Janis Chesson, Mr. Abel DeWitt, Mr. Neil Jacobs, Dr. Jerry Miley. GEOGRAPHY FACULTY Mr. Frank Himmler, department head, Mr. Bill Strong, Mr. Gary Green. PSYCHOLOGY FACULTY Dr. Earle Young, Dr. John Bruner, Dr. Charles Joubert, Dr. George Robinson, department head. ENGLISH MAJOR A typical day in the life of an English major will at some point include the class " History of the English Language. " The teacher, Mr. Rosenbaum, states, " This is the hardest course in the English Department; it really is. " Anne McWilliams, an English major, affirms that this statement is true. The class studies the entire back- ground of the English language, the history of the n A Word alphabet, and the International Phonetic alphabet in addition to word etymologies. Anne majored in English because she always liked it, enjoyed it and found it interesting. She feels that English helps students with expression and appreciation and helps make one well-rounded academically. Anne ultimately hopes to teach English in a university. I Bennett In the English Language, Anne takes notes about words as Mr. Rosen- baum explains their literal meaning. 52 English students and faculty get together at a covered dish supper sponsored by Sigma Tau Delta and the English Club. Anne McWilliams and Brenda Hill fill their plates at the supper which was served buffet style. Anne listens attentively as Mr. Rosenbaum re- views for the exam. ENGLISH FACULTY Front Row: Dr. Leonard Williams, Ms. Sandra Sockwell, Mrs. Peggy Wade, Mr. John Kingsbury, Mrs. Emily Jones, Ms. Chris Heaton. Row 2: Mrs. Jean Johnson, Dr. William Foster, Head of the Department, Dr. Patricia Chandler, Mrs. Elizabeth Hill, Mr. Gayle Wardlow. Row 3: Dr. John Roth, Mr. Stanley Rosenbaum, Mr. Lindsey Stricklin, Mrs. Leatrice Timmons, Mr. Frank Harscheid. Not Pictured: Dr. Albert Johnston, Mrs. Nancy Powers, Dr. John Thompson. FOREIGN LANGUAGE FACULTY-Mrs. Sonja Byrnes, Dr. Russell Godwin, Head of the Department, Mr. Paul Jones. Not pictured: Mrs. Frances Weathers. A Day in the Life 53 More Than Four Years Teacher Features Four years here are enough for most of us, but for sev- eral faculty members those few years were only the be- ginning. UNA provided them with not only an education but also a means to use their education. We really do not realize how radically campus life has changed until we hear one of these former students recall After a meeting of the English Club, Mrs. Leatrice Timmons and Brenda Hill, president of the club, discuss Dylan Thomas. At the meeting, Mrs. Timmons presented a slide show on Dylan Thomas ' s Wales. their experiences. Faculty members who are former stu- dents here provide their classes an excellent chance to learn how easy today ' s students really have it now. Mrs Leatrice Timmons and Mr. John Finley can recall not only their college days but the days they spent here as elementary students. It is hard to imagine " little kids " in Wesleyan Hall, but Mr. Finley started the first grade there in 1920. Mrs. Timmons ' recollection of how she handled bugs in her mattress while living in a dorm is an orientation must for freshmen. These are just two of many former students with interesting recollections. I 54 . rs erstu- ra to I she mis two of us. Preparation before class is an intergal part of an instructor ' s work. Mr. Frank Harscheid spends many hours preparing for his classes, just as he must have done as a student here. Mr. Duane Phillips, Head of the Art Department and former UNA student, assists Roger Roy in checking his notes. Mr. Jim Davis explains the basics of scene design to Janie Krewson, Claude Miles, and Marsha Robbins. A graduate of this university, Mr. Davis teaches drama courses and directs many of the plays presented during the year. According to Mr. John Finley, Director of Kilby School and grad- uate of UNA, " One of the greatest changes over the years is the size of the school, and the fact it has become a multi-purpose institution. " ' Teacher Features With Open Arms p atiir( s Executive Vice President Roy S. Stevens and Mrs. Stevens hosted a welcoming reception for new faculty and staff members in the Great Hall on September 21. Dr. and Mrs. Guillot were unable to be there because of Dr. Guillot ' s illness and hospitalization. " We ' re glad to have you here " was repeated over and I " t over again as new faculty and staff members were wel- comed by other faculty members and staff. The occasion allowed those already associated with the University to show the new members that the people here are as friendly as at any other school. Delicious refreshments served by the Golden Girls only added to the cheerful mood of the evening. Each new faculty and staff member got a first hand look at how welcome we make people here, and how they, as well as students, come first. o Mrs. Lourdes Billiard, Assistant Librarian, says she loves her new job. The job involves many aspects of her profession. Above, she checks some typing being done by Mrs. Sue Nazworth. Coming all the way from Peru, South America, Dr. Louis Flores finds UNA quite a challenge. Dr. Flores, who teaches management, enjoys speaking Spanish with Mr. Jeffery Brannon. 56 Golden Girl Cindy Gray makes sure Mr. William Stanphill, new Direc- tor of Recreation, has plenty of refreshments at the reception for new One of Dr. George Whitehouse ' s immediate goals is to establish UNA ' s own radio station. Dr. Whitehouse, a new faculty member in speech and drama, felt that the first thing the university must do was to make a commitment to purchase the necessary equipment. Even though there is no longer a charge to a university for the acquisition of a radio frequency, the process of organizing a station is often painstaking. faculty members. Mr. Stanphill ' s duties include the direction of recreation and the intramural program. Teather Ft itures 57 Teacher Features After Hours Some athletes are able to combine their job with their sport. Miss Pat Highsmith, an instructor in physical education, also enjoys swimming in her spare time. Mr. Paul Jones, assistant professor of Foreign Languages often spends time after classes on his sail boat, La Dulcinea. Mr. Jones enjoys playing tennis and running track as well. Baeske After hours of teaching day after day each week, many members of UNA ' s faculty enjoy participating in sports, everything from Mr. Bill Strong ' s Taekwon-Do Karate to Dr. Dallas Lancaster ' s fishing. They find such activities to be a way of relaxing and at least momentarily forgetting the problems of school, while keeping in good physical condition as well. Mrs. Peggy Wade, assistant professor of English, suits up to play tennis. Tennis seems to be a popular sport with members of the English department. Several of Mrs. Wade ' s colleagues, such as Dr. Roth and Mr. Harscheid, are also regular tennis buffs. Taekwon-Do Karate is a sport which requires much dedication and hours of practice. Mr. Bill Strong, right, instructor in geography and sponsor of UNA ' s Martial Arts Club, practices here with the club ' s president, Jerome Jeffries. Teacher Features 59 Teacher Features If s a Family Affair 1 1 irf c Mrs. Jeanette Rochester, Director of the Student Union Building, has a special interest in one student, her son, Michael, who is a sophomore. By working at UNA, Mrs. Rochester helped put three sons through the university. Students often tend to think of faculty and staff members as a group of relative strangers with whom they maintain the hard-to-define relationship of student to teacher. But to certain students, some of the UNA faculty members are much more than that. They are Mother or Father. According to Dr. Raymond Isbell, head of the Chemistry Dep- artment, whose two children, Mike and Joni, are students here, having your children at your place of employment is very pleasant. " It ' s been nice with Michael being on the Flor- Ala and with Joni working in chemistry. " Dr. Isbell did not push his children to attend UNA because of his position here. However, he said, " I recommended that they go here be- cause I thought they ' d get a good education. " Joni, a junior, agrees that having other family members on campus is nice, citing only one problem. " There are some people who resent fac- ulty children parking in blue parking spaces. " Ann Ikerman, whose father teaches in the History Department, agrees that having a faculty parent gives her an advantage over some other students, but the advantage she mentioned was not an academic one. Ann feels lucky that, unlike students whose parents have other types of jobs, she can see her father during the day. Ann has even taken a course under Mr. Ikerman. " I took him because I didn ' t know any of the other teachers, " she said. Almost any student would work harder under the added pressure of having a parent for a teacher, and in Ann ' s case, the work paid off with an A in Western Civ. Teachers whose children choose to attend the school where they teach are potentially faced with both problems and pleasures. But according to Dr. Isbell, his worst problem has been less than serious. " I used to think I was pretty important on campus, " he said jokingly, " until my children came there and now I ' m known as Mike and Joni ' s father. " Mr. William Ikerman, who is just " Mr. Ikerman " to most of his students, is " Daddy " to Ann. Mr. Ikerman ' s collection of campaign buttons, which Ann calls his " pride and joy, " adorn his office wall to the left. 60 Being at UNA is really a family affair for the Kent family. Students Kathy, a freshman, and Kris, a sophomore, have two faculty parents. Mr. Jack Kent teaches biology, and Mrs. Gayle Kent teaches mathematics. Dr. Raymond Isbell, head of the Chemistry Department, has two children attending UNA: Mike, a senior, and Joni, a junior. " Teacher Features 61 ' Teacher Features In the Public Eye eatures Mr. Ronnie Thomas checks some information with school admin- istrators prior to preparing a news release. Being a teacher means spending the hours between 8:00 and 3:00 in a classroom, spending hours grading papers, and even more time in preparation and research right? Well, yes, but for certain teachers it means more than that. Any time the public sees the result of a teacher ' s efforts, that teacher knows the pressure is on him to produce. Public performances of their students are vital to Mrs. Lynn Butler, Mr. Ed Jones, and Mr. Joe Groom. Mrs. Butler coaches the debate team in addition to her regular class load. Travelling to tourna- ments and competing against teams from other schools, the team must perform well enough to win several judges ' ballots before they can hope to bring home any trophies. As band director, Mr. Jones must put the band through its paces both in regular practice and on the field at all home football games. Mr. Groom directs the Collegiate Singers in addition to other vocal music classes. The Collegiate ' s performances are among the best- attended public performances of University students. Two University staff members who do not always deal with students directly are nevertheless re- sponsible for the welfare of the students and the University as a whole. Mr. Jack Martin, as director of Student Activities, handles many university events from concerts to banquets to the SOAR show. Mr. Ronnie Thomas, the Director of Public Relations, is responsible for news releases, and other communications with the public. Pressure to produce is part of daily life for these people whose work is constantly in the public eye. Surrounded by microphones, Mr. Joe Groom and the Collegiate Singers put in a couple of extra minutes ' practice before begin- ning their recording session. 62 e Mrs. Lynn Butler (right) shares a moment of humor with a student during a break between classes. Band sectionals give band members and Mr. Ed Jones a chance to work on fine points of performance that could be overlooked in general practice. Mr. Jones concentrates on the sound to see that it is up to performance standards. Checking materials for visual presentations is just one facet of Mr. Jack Martin ' s demanding job. The success or failure of many student events depends on Mr. Martin ' s organization. Teacher Features 63 Teacher Features The Senator Is A Teacher One campus organization that students may not be aware of is the Academic Senate. Although it may not have as yet attained the recognition that it deserves, it continues to work to improve the University, touching upon such areas as faculty welfare and academic quality. Members of the Senate are elected in their own par- ticular departments in the spring. Each department has at least one representative, and the larger the department is, the more representatives it has. Each member is expected to attend the meetings regularly, and any member who misses three consecutive meetings is removed from the roll. The governing committee within this legislative body is an executive committee headed by Dr. Tom Pebworth, an assistant professor in the Education Department. Other officers are Dr. Charles Joubert, Vice-Chair- man; Mrs. Myra Harscheid, Secretary; Mr. David Curott and Mr. Frank Himmler, Members at Large. An- other member of this Executive Board is the imme- diate past chairman, Mrs. Barbara Carter. Mrs. Carter serves as an ex officio, non voting member of the board. Mr. Himmler, who acts as a liaison between the Senate and other organizations on campus, has been particu- larly instrumental in establishing a new joint com- mittee with the Student Government Association. This is a first for the two organizations, and both are excited by the potential they feel the committee has. It is composed of three members each of the Academic Senate and the SGA. The committee will examine such issues as the building of the stadium, the parking situation, and book sales for the coming year. They hope that this committee will provide more continuity and cohesiveness between the two groups and thus make both more effective. ACADEMIC SENATE FRONT ROW: Mr. John Kingsbury, Mrs. Deborah Doug- las, Ms. Pat Kyzar, Mrs. Myra Hars- cheid, Miss Sallye Henderson, Miss Ellen Moore, Dr. Janice Nicholson. ROW 2: Mr. James Jones, Mrs. Leat- rice Timmons, Mrs. June Currier, Mr. Dave Curott, Mr. George DeBoer, Mr. Robert Gaunder, Mrs. Lillian McGee, Dr. Charles Joubert, Mrs. Simone Innes, Mr. Paul Jones. ROW 3: Mr. Morris Jones, Dr. Ed Ranck, Dr. Bill Glidewell, Maj. John Hen- derson, Mr. Billy Lindsey, Dr. Tom Pebworth, Mrs. Barbara Carter, Dr. Bob Johnson, Dr. Milton Baughn, Dr. W.L. Crocker, Dr. Frank Himm- ler, Mr. Milburn Gardner. 64 As Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Academic Senate, it is Dr. Tom Pebworth ' s duty to preside over all the regular meetings. The Senate itself meets once a month in room 418 of the Education-Nursing Building, but various committees within the Senate may meet with more frequency. Mr. George DeBoer of the Political Science Department and Dr. Charles Joubert of the Psychology Department listen attentively as plans for the coming year are discussed by Dr. Peb worth. Teacher Features 65 In most cases, yesterday ' s woman chose between staying home and rear- ing a family or pursuing a degree and a career; however, many of to- day ' s women are actively pursuing both an education and a happy family life. The double major of student mother is more prevalent than ever before. Sharing in responsibilities and caring about everyone ' s priorities are essential in making the situation work. Teresa and Ron Yates, who live in the Married Students Apartments, have a daily schedule that allows each of them to attend classes while the other stays with their three-year-old son, Brandon. Household chores are usually shared between husband and wife. If they are old enough, children also assist in the household duties. Brenda Marks, a junior accounting major who has maintained a cumulative 3.0 GPA, talks about her seven- and eight-year-old sons. " Craig and Jason are sympathetic to the cause and keep their rooms tidy. " After a day of classes, errands, household chores and meal prepa- ration, these women still must make time for homework and studying. Burning the midnight oil is not uncommon. " After dinner and dishes, I begin my studying, " says Teres a. " But Brandon loves to be read to, so he gets a bedtime story every night. " The double role of being both a mother and a student seems to re- quire organization, maturity, and moxie. " It is not just the quan- tity of time one spends with her child, " states Ms. Marks. " More importantly, it is the quality of the time spent. A person who is fulfilling her ambitions and goals becomes a more mature and satis- fied individual and ultimately, a better parent. " Studying for her Mater- nity Care class with per- haps more interest than the average nur- sing student, Nanci Musser relaxes after a day of classes. Nanci, a junior, and her husband Jeff are expecting their first baby in December. She plans to return in the spring to finish her degree. Carleen Blackburn, a junior English major, takes a break between classes and checks her notes for her " Novel " class in Keller Hall. Like many mothers and mothers-to-be, Carleen organizes her sched ule efficiently in order to allow time for homework as well as housework. 66 MINORITY WITHrt DOUBLG MdJOR Hitting three birds with one stone, Teresa Yates studies for a test in " Household Equipment " while preparing breakfast and entertaining Brandon, her three-year-old son. Brandon Yates waves a goodbye to his mother as she leaves for her eight o ' clock class. Teresa, who is majoring in Interior Design, and her husband Ron, a photography major, schedule their classes so that one may stay with Brandon while the other attends class. Many couples have similar set-ups. Minorities 67 PURSUING TH GXTM v The University of North Alabama has 722 students reg- istered in graduate courses. Masters ' degrees may be earned in the fields of business, education and sciences. Rebecca White of Florence is working on her master ' s degree in counseling. One of her reasons for coming back to school was the need for a higher degree. " You don ' t get very far with only a bachelor ' s degree, " said Rebecca. Rebecca decided to come back to UNA for grad- uate studies since she was uncertain about a graduate school and she knew she stood a better chance of being accepted where she had received her undergraduate training. Mike Lewey teaches civic law and coaches varsity foot- ball and track for the Sheffield City School system, while working on his master ' s degree in secondary ed- ucation. Mike feels it is a good idea for a person to achieve a higher degree. " It also means more money, " he added with a chuckle. The only problem he has found with his graduate studies is the pressure of keeping his grade point average high. Juel Veach works full time during the day and takes graduate courses at night. After graduation this De- cember, with a master ' s degree in business, Juel intends to go to law school to study corporate law. He chose UNA as his graduate school because it is a good school, is economical, and he has relatives and a job in the area. Rebecca Davis, Diane Hargett, Joetta Lester, Larry Northam, and Randy Hankins talk to a visiting grade school student Hyla Lace- field before their curriculum class. MINORITY Mrs. Diane Hargett, a teacher and librarian at Saint Joseph Catholic School, did not originate her graduate studies at UNA. She went to college at Indiana Univer- sity and started her graduate courses at New Taltz University in New York. After moving to Florence with her husband and family, Mrs. Hargett came to UNA. Time has been her biggest problem. Her jobs of teacher and homemaker make time a little scarce. Her teaching job also allows her to take only three hours a semester. This December Mrs. Hargett will have her master ' s degree in elementary education. Juel Veach has three reasons for going to graduate school. He wants to further his education in business, go to law school and become a corporate lawyer. Rebecca White and Mike Lewey talk outside their psychology of learning class while waiting for a group presentation to begin. Rebecca is working for a master ' s degree in counseling and Mike is in education. Minorities 69 Ih dMOTHGR COUNTRY Home is only a short car-drive away for the majority of persons at UNA, but the native lands of several students are miles away in countries with different climates and different cultures. Europe, India, Korea, Africa, Vietnam, Israel, Mexico and the Bahamas are some of the countries represented by international students attending this university. Adjusting to the lifestyle of another country is seldom easy, but many students adjust remarkably well. There are often language barriers, climate differences and alien customs to be dealt with. Once a foreign student has learned that a PGA party is not a social gathering for professional golfers, and that the SUB is not a piece of marine biology equipment, his lesson has just begun. " Most American college students are avid users of slang and sarcasm, " says Maria Collier, a 19-year-old from Mexico. " It is sometimes confusing when people say one thing and actually mean the opposite. " When Maria first saw the summer attire of students on campus, she thought they were all heading for the beach. " In Mexico we were not allowed to wear shorts, halters, or flat sandals to classes. But no wonder! " adds Maria. " It is much hotter here because of the humidity. " While Maria had some problems adjusting to the sticky weather and air conditioners, Bhajan Mudahar, a married student and mother from northern India, found the climate very similar to that of her native land. Nearly all of the foreign students described the teachers and students as friendly and helpful. As Uwa Onyioha, a Nigerian psychology major explained, " It makes life so much nicer when others are receptive to your feelings and respect your cultural differences. " Homework is an integral part of any student ' s schedule, but for Maria Collier, a 19-year-old from Mexico, homework means learning a new lang- uage as quickly as possible. While she was attending the University of Mexico, Maria met her husband who was visiting on vacation. Since she could speak only conversational Eng- lish most of their dates included dis- cussions that required a translating dictionary. Maria now commutes from Killen and enjoys swimming, skiing, and cooking new dishes at her lakeside home. She especially likes attending the Spanish Club meetings where she has a chance to exchange information about her native land with other classmates. Yates 70 MINORITY By using magnetic letters, Bhajan Mudahar teaches her two-year-old daughter to spell her name as well as other English words. Mrs. Mudahar says she has had little trouble adjusting to the climate and culture of Florence. Although she already has a Home Economics degree from a college in northern India, Mrs. Mudahar is now completing a degree in Fashion Merchandising and enjoys sew- ing and shopping for materials and new ideas for her designs. " In India, shopping was on a one-to-one basis with the merchant bringing one item to the counter at a time, " she said. " Here, the shopper has more freedom to compare and decide. " A room accented with colorful designs and greenery makes dorm living more enjoyable for Uwa Onyioha, a Nigerian senior who is majoring in psychology. Uwa finds UNA a " great place to concentrate on my studies, but there are not always enough social acti- vities. " The climate here is somewhat different from that of Uwa ' s home, but she says the weather does not bother her except for the snow in which she has difficulty walking. According to Uwa, " Homesickness is the worst enemy of the foreign student. " Uwa is anticipating the arrival of her younger brother who will attend here next semester. MOONLIGHTIMG Going to school these days is a full-time job. When a student takes 15 to 18 hours, a part-time job can be considered moonlighting. For those who must assume all or part of the financial responsibility for their college expenses, there is little choice in the matter. The secret to going to school and working part time is learning how to budget one ' s time. Some students find this an easy task, while others find it almost imposs- ible. Usually the first thing to suffer is the student ' s grade point average. Besides affecting grades, moon- lighting can cut down on a person ' s recreation time and pursuit of the opposite sex. There are some advantages to moonlighting. It not only means extra pocket money but it also provides an ex- cellent chance for experience. On these pages are four students (two on-campus workers and two off-campus workers) at UNA who have found their part-time jobs rewarding. Margaret Walls, a sophomore from Muscle Shoals, has established herself at Best Jewelers. Four years ago she started as a gift wrapper, moved on to the bridal department and is now working in the bookkeeping department. Her goal is to stay with Best Jewelers and work her way up the ladder. Being responsible for other people ' s accounts is a job Margaret Walls has found rewarding. A bookkeeper at Best Jewelers, Margaret credits people ' s accounts when payments are made. Craig Remkus enjoys his part-time job of tutoring students. He likes to help people who want to learn. Craig is shown helping a student with her accounting homework. .. Cheri Haddock has a unique system of providing enough time to work and to go to sc hool. Instead of taking only daytime classes, Cheri also attends several night classes. This system allows her time for recreation and study. Craig Remkus, a senior from Cherokee, works at three part-time jobs. " I have so much free time that I work for the fun of it, " said Remkus. He takes 15 hours and works about 40 hours a week. Craig feels that students should enjoy the advantage of working part-time since the university is willing to plan work schedules around class schedules. Regina Rogers, a freshman from Tuscaloosa, has found that working 12 hours a week as a student security off- ficer can have its interesting moments. Dressed in her uniform, she was once mistaken for a policewoman while in downtown Florence. A huge, burly man started to scream obscenities at her because he thought she had given him a parking ticket. After discovering his error, he apologized for his rude behavior. Regina feels that working part-time and being successful at it depends on the individual. Cheri Haddock, a junior from Florence, is completing her commercial art practicum at Jarman Associates, a local advertising agency. After graduation, she plans to work full time at her present job. Cheri has found that she has benefited from on-the-job experience. It is estimated that the UNA Financial Aid Office pro- vides on-campus, part-time employment for seven per cent of the students registered. Off-campus, part-time jobs for students are listed with the Placement Center. Chief Emmons, head of campus security, watches as Regina Rogers, a security student worker, writes a parking ticket. Regina ' s duties also include patrolling the football games and dealing with ticket complaints. Minorities 73 Brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi exit left after perfor- ming their skit during the Guna Bash of Greek Week. The rendition portrayed a new freshmen seek- ing information about how he could become involved on campus. Kappa ' s gave the advantages of being a member of a fraternal order. Students of an Ethnic and Minorities class listen attentively as a speaker from the Muscle Shoals Mental Health Center lectures on the questionable validity of I.Q. tests. The course, listed as part of the Social Work curriculum, explores the history and studies of various minority groups in America and is taught by Mr. Bobby Dunn. Sir if THV, TOO, ( DRG4M Alabama has been characterized as being brought kicking and screaming into the twentieth century. But there ' s no question about it there ' s been tremendous progress with a minimum amount of disruption. Pride in this progress now prevails over prejudice. Where prejudice on both sides of the racial coin still exists, it is caused by a lack of information or a fear of rejection; however, goals and priorities are becoming increasingly congruent. As one student remarks, " All of the students have certain academic, social and cul- tural needs. We all want a piece of the American Dream. " For some students, social life is wrapped up in the Greek scene. Alpha Phi Alpha and Kappa Alpha Psi, two black fraternities on campus, work toward better involvement and communications bet- ween its members as well as the Inter-Fraternity Council. Martin Luther King ' s dream of a completely prejudice-free society is yet to be fulfilled, but black students are fulfilling their own personal goals and aspirations on an individual level and are seeking lifestyles at UNA that are academically, socially and culturally rewarding. Angela Morrison, Yvonne Jones, Celestia Bridgefort, and other Sweethearts of Alpha Phi Alpha pull for their team during the Spring Fling tug-of-war contest. Enjoying the sunny days of summer, Lula Swain, Alice Rogers, and Wanda Williams sit on the wall in front of Rivers Hall with two friends visiting the campus. WFRE - FIGHTING ' FORYDUR LIFE MOT BdRIO BV Most of us spend a good deal of time complaining about elevator break-downs, the parking situation, and the long-distance walks to class. While long flights of stairs are viewed as a nuisance by the majority of stu- dents at UNA, they often prove to be architectural barriers that our handicapped students must contend with. When Doug Wright first came to campus in 1976 as a freshman, he found the students and instructors extremely helpful. During pre-registration, administra- tors checked Doug ' s schedule and made changes in class locations accordingly. " The road had already been paved to some extent, " claims Doug. " Ramps and side- walks had already been constructed, but there were still many improvements to be made. " Doug talks candidly about his life at UNA. " I don ' t really consider myself handicapped because I do all the things my friends do, " says Doug. " As a child, I grew up learning to play basketball and baseball, and I can ' t remember when maneuvering was any real problem. " When the problem of architectural barriers was pre- sented to the Administration, they took affirmative action by spending $18,000 in the first year. One of the major barriers that still exists is the entrance facilities to the SUB. Handicapped students may enter the SUB by the freight elevator, but that is hardly convenient. Class piano is inaccessible to them because these classes are located on the third floor of the Music Building. Still, improvements are already well into the planning stage to renovate the buildings where barriers still exist. Social adjustment for the handicapped student is usually not difficult. There are benefits to being handicapped, according to Doug. " Being handicapped makes me appre- ciate life more and has given me responsibilities and challenges I might have never had otherwise. " Obviously, it takes more than a long flight of stairs to hinder students like Doug Wright. Disco fever invades campus during the American Heart Association Dance Marathon, sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council. Doug Wright boogies to the beat and helps his Pi Kappa Phi brothers in reaching their pledged goal of 45 hours. D the f ifstu- nl W listra- in class I id side- tie ya- rn i i Center iiy watise | well where llfi anon " I never understood why people used the term ' confined to a wheel chair ' , " says Doug Wright. " It can only be restrictive if one makes it confining. " The road is being paved to make UNA virtually barrier-free in the near future. The new Nursing and Education Building is completely accessible, and elevators will soon be placed in Bibb Graves and Keller Hall. Taking advantage of the good food served at the Noonday Encounter by the Baptist Student Union, Doug takes time out from a busy schedule to " chow down " and chat with friends. A member of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity and Geography Club, Doug is a junior with a double major in English and Urban Planning and works part time at WVNA radio station. Minorities 77 They play football, they watch football, and they breathe football. While re- laxing and psyching up for the Southeastern-Louisiana game, Johnny Williams, Tommy Edwards, and Gary Walsh tune in to watch other football players battle it out. Contrary to rumor, Powers Hall residents do not have personal maid service. Occasional housekeeping is part of the routine. Here, Larry Peck " tackles " his carpet during a cleaning spree. What a beautiful day for a victory! Manuel Walker exhibits exhilaration while leaving Powers with team members after a pre-game discussion with the coaches. In order to study and prepare for the gam e, players receive scout reports which outline statistics of the opposing team. MINORITY TH POWGR BGHIND POWGK They live on a rigorous regimen and receive unscheduled workouts while trekking from Powers to Towers to Flowers and back again. Some people resent them, but many idolize them. They thrive on victories and pub- licity, but perhaps at times they long for more privacy. After all, living and working together as a team with over 80 people may not always be easy. The togetherness plays a vital role in the successful- ness of the group. Leadership, concentration, practice and attitude are significant in building a winning team, and Powers Hall assists in encouraging these qualities. Behind the austere walls of brick and mortar live the majority of UNA ' s football team, most of them on scholarships. Renovated from an Apartment Dorm, Powers Hall became the Athletic Hall in 1953. Few non- residents have entered its doors, yet many stare with curiosity at the double-paned windows shrouded with curtains and they wonder about the Powers Hall inhabitants and their lifestyles. All of the players disagree with the old cliche that jocks have grades given to them. " What other students don ' t realize is that the professors are there to help anyone who is having problems. We are taught as fresh- men to talk to the instructor and ask for tutoring if we ' re having difficulties with a course, " said one senior linebacker. After a day of classes, strenuous practice, and study- ing, Powers players have just enough time to get back to the dorm by 10:30. Curfew is a fact of life, and sometimes the rules seem slightly strict, but it ' s all part of the game. How do players feel about being classified as " jocks " ? " The word has developed into a stereotype, and people should understand that all athletes are not obstinate animals, " claims a junior tackle. " Oh, there are some that think they ' re macho men, but mostly we ' re just a bunch of guys who appreciate a chance to get an education while playing a sport we love. " Despite the tight schedules, abundant rules, and segregation, Powers Hall is not literally a monastery Its inhabitants are active students who represent the University in a special way, and the players feel that being the power behind Powers Hall is worth all the effort. (Photos by Baeske) While eating a pre-game meal with the team in Towers Cafeteria, Coaches Baker, Goodman, Hyde, and Hand discuss plays and plans for the upcoming game. For home games, the Lions eat a " light " dinner at 3:30 p.m. Colorful posters, mementos, and stereos transform the rooms of Powers Hall into " home " for the players. Blake Boyd gets his face in " schick-shape " for his morning classes. Minorities 79 FWIMG A MIGHT Of- IT There are several advantages in attending classes at night. On the whole, classes are smaller and less for- mal. A person can hold down a full-time job and still earn hours toward a major and minor. Perhaps the best advantage of a night class is not having to deal with the hassle of finding a parking place. At night, park- ing places are plentiful. The disadvantages of night classes may or may not out- weigh the advantages. " The only bad thing about night classes is coming home exhausted after a full day at work, wolfing down your dinner and then going to class, " said Sallie Cassell, a former student who has returned to UNA after a four-year absence. " It ' s hard to pay attention in class when you ' re tired, " she added with a sigh. " But the effort is worth it. " Perhaps the only bad thing about a night class is meet- ing it once a week for three hours. Even though there are breaks, it can be difficult absorbing three hours of information in one night. A real advantage to a night class is that you often have a teacher who is an advantage himself. A Monday night class in studio techniques is taught by Mr. Terry Woodford, an executive at Wishbone Recording Studios. Mr. Woodford has been teaching at the University for three years, while handling his hectic schedule with Wishbone. Students of Mr. Wood- ford are receiving first hand information in what goes on at a music studio. Before anyone decides to register for a night class, he must weigh the advantages and disadvantages care- fully and determine whether or not he is a night owl. Keller Hall and the Education and Nursing Building are two of the busiest places on campus at night. SO ' ii rctftke Teaching a night class in studio techniques is only one of the many duties of Terry Woodford of Wishbone Recording Studios. He also produces albums for recording stars and is Mac McAnally ' s manager. Because of the large number of business students who attend classes at night, the Alpha Chi accounting club holds its meetings at night. Mitzi Collum and her daughter Amber wait for her husband Joel to get out of the meeting. Minorities 81 OPP N C I A V A straggler in the last group of registering freshmen instead of checking on what ' s closed, checks on what ' s still open. It ' s rough arriving in 98 degree heat to discover that every piece of shade is occupied edge-to-edge by people who act like it ' s " base " in a game of tag. It ' s rough seeing others who turned their trial schedule cards in after you, go in to register before you. It ' s rough just waiting, so to speed up things you ask the boy with the microphone to turn the stack of cards over because yours is on the bottom. Probably by the spring semester in 1980, these problems will be a thing of the past. UNA is in the process of setting up a computerized reg- istration system utilizing the most advanced system avail- able. Some of the equipment has already arrived and programming has already begun. J. Hollie Allen, director of Admissions and Records, confidently feels that the new system of registration will be one of the best in the country and that it will be a model for other univer- sities to observe. As each individual registers, all necessary information regarding his registration will be flashed on a screen within a second. Any conflicts hindering registration, academic or financial, will also appear. Every step of registration except the making of I.D. photographs will be completed. Students will then get their I.D. ' s made at their convenience. Payne This scene will soon be obsolete. But until spring 1980, be patient; they ' re doing the best they can. A Necessary Evil Admissions and Records, the coordinating of- fice of all offices involved in registration, checks students ' eligibility, work loads, conflicts, and their last semester ' s grade point average. The Financial Aids table dispenses checks to eligible students before they pay their tui- tions. The Business office collects all tuitions and fees, and the money immediately goes into university programs approved by the Board of Trustees. Registration 83 I We Ve in Their Hands The Board of Trustees: Front Row: James L. Hunt, Laney West, Doyle R. Young, Ben Larkins. Row 2: John T. Bulls, Mary Ella Potts, Tim Ray, SGA president, Grady Jacobs, Jesse L. Rush. Not pictured: C.L. Beard. Teachers Roy Stevens lectures to his class about the principles of ac- counting. Roy Stevens, executive vice president of UNA, directed his skills to the classroom during spring of 1978, teaching elementary accounting. He chose to teach for two reasons. First he wanted to see if students react the same way they did when he last taught. Second, he wanted to see if he still had the ability to communicate ideas to the stu- dents and be receptive to their feelings. He found that students were pretty much the same as they were 15 years ago. He said students today seem to be a little more outgoing and willing to speak out in class. He also believes that he still has the ability to teach (which is not surprising since he was elected Faculty Member of the Year during his last full-time year in the classroom), but he added that to get students to work hard, you must show them a reason to do so. ' FRONT ROW: Mr. Roy Stevens, Executive Vice President. ROW 2: Mr. Hollie Allen, Director of Admissions, Records, and Recruiting; Mr. Clyde Beaver, Director of Physical Plant; Mr. Bob Wakefield, Comptroller; Mr. Jim Parrish, Manager of the Bookstore; Mr. David Gattman, Director of Personnel; Mr. Guy D. Holcombe, Director of Purchasing. With the assistance of various directors and committees, the university administrators ably fulfill the functions of their offices. Executive Vice President Roy Stevens ' office is responsible for administrative and financial affairs. Mr. Stevens works with the comptroller, data processing, and security services, and the Office of Ad- missions, Records and Recruiting. He also serves on the Athletic Committee and the Budget and Planning Committee. Dr. Turner W. Allen, Senior Vice President, is responsible for research and planning at the University. His office also supervises university publications and public relations as well as alumni and governmental affairs. Working with the Directors of Counseling, Financial Aids, Student Activities, Student Union, and the Dean of Student Life, Dr. W. T. McElheny ' s interests as Vice President for Student Affairs focus on student life outside the academic area. Dr. McElheny also works with the campus food services, the SGA, the Inter-Fraternity Council, and he serves on the Convocations Committee. Concerned with all academic affairs, Dr. William L. Crocker, Dean of Faculty and Instruction, serves on the Admissions, Commencement, and Research-Grant Committees. He also oversees library services and works with the school deans as Chairman of the Curriculum Committee. FRONT ROW: Dr. Frank McArthur, Dean, School of Arts and Sciences; Dr. Frenesi Wilson, Dean, School of Nursing; Mr. Lawrence Conwill, Dean, School of Business. ROW 2: Dr. William L. Crocker, Dean of Faculty and Instruction; Dr. Benjamin S. Dowd, Dean, School of Education. 88 FRONT ROW: Mrs. Barbara Morgan, Director of Placement; Mrs. Jeanette Rochester, Director of Student Union; Miss Pauline Gravlee, Dean of Student Life. ROW 2: Mr. Billy Mitchell, Director of Financial Aids; Mr. Jack Martin, Director of Student Activities; Dr. W.T. McElheny, Vice President for Student Affairs; Dr. Eddie Keith, Director of Counseling. The Top Brass Dr. T.W. Allen, Senior Vice President; Mrs. Doris Kelso, Director of Publications; Mr. David Brown, Director of Alumni and Governmental Affairs; Mr. Ronnie Thomas, Director of Public Relations. Colonel Arthur Graves came to UNA four years ago after retiring from the Air Force. After serving as a supervisor of student teaching and as the Director of Student Teaching, Colonel Graves be- came the Assistant to the President on June 1, 1978. While serving as liaison for the administration, faculty, and students on issues of an administrative nature, Mr. Graves also handles community relations by serving as liaison for the President ' s Office and county and civic leaders. Administration 89 Undisturbed by the outside world, Cathy Marxer finds a secluded study carrel to be the perfect place to absorb some basic finance. The newest member of the library staff, Glenda Griggs, checks records in the cir- culation department. Ms. Griggs became Collier ' s Circulation Librarian early in Nov- ember. ' In the acquisitions department, Anne Fulmer verifies bib- liographical information on the microfiche reader. Anne is one of 35 students employed by the library. LIBRARY STAFF Mrs. Tina Walker, Mr. Craig Stillings, Mr. Wayne O ' Neal, Mrs. Lourdes Dillard, Mr. Norman Eisner, Mrs. Myra Harscheid, Miss Martha Griffin, Miss Ruth Dacus, Head Librarian. 90 Not For Bookworms Only 1 The great variety and availability of materials in Collier Library attract not only the intellectuals on campus, but students of a less intellectual nature as well. Open stacks provide students with easy access to approx- imately 940 periodicals which not only cover the academics but also include journals such as Ebony, Billboard, and Dance Magazine to supplement students ' interests. Students often use free time to browse through an assortment of 25 newspapers. In an effort to provide adequate coverage for all areas of study, the lib- rary has expanded its resources to include those for new major and graduate programs. Last year alone the library added 6,830 new volumes to its collection. To provide greater convenience and service to stu- dents, the library remains open 84 Vi hours a week and has added a sec- ond reference librarian to its staff which includes 35 student workers. Technical Assistant Nelda Clement sorts the day ' s mail in the periodical de- partment. Library 91 The Care and Feeding of Students In an effort to increase their responsiveness and avail- ability to students, the Placement Service, Counseling Center, and the Security Service maintain capable staffs and handle a variety of responsibilities that would not normally come under the headings of Placement, Counseling, and Security. The Placement Service ' s objective is to assist students in effective attainment of career goals and to assist in planning job search campaigns. Through on-campus interviews, the service assists employers who are re- cruiting students for professional employment. The service also has listings of current job openings throughout the nation and announces local job opportun- ities each week in The Flor-Ala. Placement also con- ducts workshops on resume writing and interviewing. The services of the Placement offices are also available to students after graduation. The Counseling Center offers personal, career, and academic guidance by providing individual counseling and group seminars in each area. The center offers group seminars in study skills, assertiveness training, career decision making, and human relations. The center also administers a number of tests including ACT, CLEP, ORE, NTE, and MCAT as well as person- ality and vocational interest tests. Included on the center ' s staff are six trained student tutors who provide UNA students with free tutoring. The center considers itself a primary agency for personal growth and develop- ment. Eddie Keith, Director of the Counseling Center, says, " Almost anyone can use something we have to help himself. " Used by both the Placement Service and the Counseling Center is a career library which provides students with an up-to-date and comprehensive collection of career information. Included in the library are company files, occupational outlook handbooks, and educational directories. Serving students in a different capacity, Security works to insure the safety of the students and the campus. There is an officer on duty 24 hours a day, seven days a week, to unlock buildings in the morning, help stu- dents get their keys out of locked cars, and to direct traffic. Security issues parking decals and tickets, and it also in charge of the married students apartments. Although the Security Department has specific respon- sibilities, they place no restrictions on their services. According to H. L. Emmons, Director of Security, " We assist anybody in any way whether it pertains to security or not. " One of two professional counselors at the counseling center, Eddie Keith, the center ' s director, familiarizes a transfer student with the academic procedures of the university. In addition to academic coun- seling, the center offers personal and career counseling. I 92 Barbara Morgan, Director of the Placement Service, shows students one of many company files available in the career library. The files include such information as company histories, employment opportunities, and benefits. Senior Counselor Billie Thomas assists Butch Veach in finding graduate school information in the career library. SECURITY Front Row: Dallas Dobbins, Lida Brown, Secretary; Donald Terry. Row 2: Hobson Richardson, Sergeant Joe Quigley, H. L. Emmons, Director of Security; Sergeant Billy Joe Sharp, David Maddox. Services 93 Manager of the food service Lester Poe serves students the noonday meal in the Great Hall. The Great Hall is also the site of several campus and community banquets. I V t I I, Sam Williams prepares a batch of California Torta sandwiches. Food service director Charlie Carmon aids Bill Bolton, a representative of Economic Labora- tories, in checking out dishwashing equipment. SAG 94 The Care and Feeding of Students Hungry students keep SAGA workers at Friday ' s busy during the lunch hour rush. f Long-time employee of the food service, Jean Lane, prepares dishes for the dishwasher. Jean is deaf and mute and is considered by SAGA ' s director Charlie Carmon to be the service ' s best employee. Operating in three different locations on campus, the SAGA food service serves approximately 800 meal ticket holders and countless commuters. With a staff of 66 employees, including 36 stud- ents, the food service serves regularly scheduled meals in Towers Cafeteria and the Great Hall while serving fast food between 7 A.M. and 10 P.M. in Friday ' s Snack Bar. In addition to the regularly scheduled meals, SAGA prepares banquet meals for university and community organizations. Mr. Lester Poe, manager of the food service, says the service will try to prepare any requested menu. Catering to the American Archeological Society, SAGA was asked to prepare an authenic Indian meal which consisted of hominy, wild grain, bean bread, and buffalo meat. The cooks managed to grant the request with the exception of the latter ingredient for which they substituted an especially developed meat marinade. And the society ' s response to the meal according to Mr. Poe was, " They came back for seconds. " Services 95 The Care and Feeding of Students Mike McCracken receives an injection from Dorothy McPeters, Director of the Student Health Center. Bennett Infirmary is named after Dr. Thomas Bennett Jr., who served as the university ' s physician from 1932 to 1968. He is the only person who has ever held this position. Along with administrator Dr. W. T. McElheny, Dr. Bennett played a major role in getting the present facility built. Although he has been retired for over ten years, Dr. Bennett still visits the infirmary frequently just to see " his place. " The dedication and the love of the work that characterized Dr. Bennett ' s years at the university still exists at the infirmary today. Keeping the infirmary open around the clock, the staff of four nurses treats students for a variety of ail- ments, with colds and viruses being the most common. As the university has grown, the importance of the in- firmary has become more evident. According to Dorothy McPeters, Director of the Student Health Center, " There used to be days when we wouldn ' t see any students, but due to the increased enrollment, those days are gone. " The infirmary treats an average of 20 students a day plus faculty members and maintenance workers. INFIRMARY STAFF Bertha Stewart, Elizabeth McDonald, Berdie Thompson, Dorothy McPeters, Director of the Student Health Center. RED LETTER DAYS SOAR 99 Homecoming 100 Greek Week 104 Concerts 106, 112 Mr. and Miss UNA 110 Step Sing 114 Miss UNA Beauty Pageant 116 Spring Fling 118 Convocations 124 Honors . . . 126 fled Letter Days 97 Red Letter Days SOAR, even the name sounds exciting. And that ' s just what SOAR is. SOAR (Summer Orientation and Advanced Reg- istration) means hundreds of new students visiting UNA for the first time, learning about college life, and meeting and get- ting to know all the wonderful people who make SOAR the memorable experience that it is. The SOAR program is now in its fifth year and is directed by Jack Martin. Weeks before the first freshman arrives on cam- pus, the SOAR performers are rehearsing and the SOAR counselors are attending workshops. Brenda Lynch, a junior who worked as a SOAR counselor this year, described SOAR as a " sneak preview " of life here at UNA. Written and directed by Robert Allen Holder, this year ' s SOAR show featured all of the best from past SOAR programs, with a light show and disco at the end. Many students put in long hard hours, from the actors on stage to the people who provide the lights, music and all the other things that it takes to put on a first class production. But after talking to the freshmen and the SOAR people, it is hard to decide who enjoys SOAR the most. It seems with SOAR, everybody wins. Jack Martin plays the xylophone and leads the SOAR audience in songs like " Bye Bye Blackbird " and " Butter Beans. " Colleen Sparks and Robert Allen Holder team up for a disco number during the light show. Freshmen get their first look at the UNA campus during the SOAR tour. SOAR 99 Homecoming Queen contestants Kelly Hardwick and Billie Cook, along with other candidates, anxiously prepare for their screening interviews. Residence Hall students work diligently on Friday afternoon to have their yard decorations up in time for Saturday ' s festivities 100 H 1 I 1 TV. Banners fly high as the U.N.A. Marching Lions entertain crowds dur- ing the Homecoming parade. Dancers enjoy a disco after the alumni dinner at the Riverbluff Restaurant. Homecoming 101 ' The theme for this year ' s homecoming festivities was " The Golden Decades. " The first event of the weekend was a golf tournament at McFarland Park. Students, alumni and staff members participated, and prizes were awarded in each flight. At 12 noon on Friday classes were dismissed and students gleefully went to work on floats for the parade and campus decorations. Hot- dogs were sold for a dime by the SGA in the amphitheater. Friday night a dinner and disco dance were held at the Riverbluff Restaurant. Saturday ' s festivities opened with breakfast at Starkey ' s for alumni, sponsored by such organizations as the Diorama, the Flor-Ala, Collegiate Singers, former lettermen, and former alumni officers. At ten o ' clock everyone rushed downtown to watch the parade. It was great, with floats, bands, pretty girls and even a clown or two. Following the parade an alumni brunch was held in the Great Hall where the alumni of the year, George Maness of Florence and Robert Jackson of Tall- ahassee, Florida, were presented and the Collegiate Singers provided the entertainment. Saturday afternoon UNA triumphed again with a win over their home- coming opponents, UT-Martin, 38-17. During halftime Becky Triplett was crowned Homecoming Queen. Members of her court were Christina Brooks, Billie Cook, Jan Purnell and Teresa White. (Photos by Yatee) U.N.A. Lions came charging out onto the field to de- feat UT-Martin 38-17. First place for yard decorations went to the Christian Student Fellowship. The decoration carried the heading, " Kick off for a Golden Victory. " 102 U.N.A. ' s Pride of Dixie Band anxiously awaits halftime when they will entertain the homecoming crowd. The Homecoming Court delights the crowd viewing the downtown parade. Queen Becky Triplett was surrounded by her court: Christina Brooks, Billie Cook, Jan Purnell, and Teresa White. Their float was built by the IHC. Homecoming 103 No, silly, GUNA is not a sandwich. It is a week set aside for the Greeks. GUNA week started with non-stop music and dancing, as students attempted to raise money for charity with a 48-hour dance marathon. Then Greeks displayed their other talents at the GUNA Bash, a competition of one act skits. Entertainment ranged from ATO ' s " Hello Dolly " to Phi Mu ' s presentation of " Cannibal House. " Thursday was designated Jersey Day, and Greeks proudly displayed their letters. The week ' s festivities were brought to an end on Saturday with a full day of events, including a canoe race and picnic. Sigma Chi ' s exhibit the spirit of GUNA, wearing smiles as they go down with their ship. After winning the canoe race, Barry Phillips, Scott Hickman, Tim Evans and Greg Niewieroski celebrate being " number one. " 104 GUNA! GUNA! GUNA! Charles McGuire and Reginald Green enjoy lunch while wearing their jerseys on Jersey Day. Undaunted by the rain, Greeks danced on with the aid of umbrellas. After the 48-hour dance marathon was over, a tired but proud Greek community presented the American Heart Association with $1,500. Zeta took first place by dancing to the tune of $572.00. ATO ' s look on with smiles at Mitch Lackey ' s antics as he parodies Dolly Parton. ATO took first place at this year ' s GUNA bash, with Pi Kappa Phi coming in second and Sigma Chi third. Greek Week 105 were minding your life and I was minding mine, too. Lady, when you looked my way, I had a strange sensation and, darling, that ' s when I knew . Anyone hearing these lyrics would immediately recognize the dynamic duo, England Dan and John Ford Coley. Their music of sensitive love songs and unusual harmony leave an audience with the haunting rhythm of romance. Their April 25 concert, held in Flowers Hall, featured gentle ballads and surprising blends of harder rock sounds. The popular gentle ballads still proved to be the greater crowd pleaser. The duo ' s performance of " I ' d Really Love To See You Tonight, " " Some Things Don ' t Come Easy " and " Sad To Belong " entertained the audience. It was apparent that there were a few weak points in the concert, when people were seen leaving early. Too many love songs and no stage show made it difficult for the performers to hold the attention of the audience. The old adage still holds true. Even too much love can be a bore. Cro . th docker ' s his older h ocker sings his ong, " Fun Time, " ining of the concert, ting the pace for the rest the evening of rock and J - " ... in line in the cold. We fougl- loor of Flowers Hall. Then we finally L i on those miserable bleachers to see a onceil. Was h worth i! : : YES ' ryone agrees that the Joe Cocker concert was one best concerts that we have had all year. off with local artist, Mac McAnally, high- ay Le Roux and climaxed by Joe Cocker, this ; was superb. Mac McAnally was warmly re- he did many of the tunes that are fam- JS like " She ' s a i lull " and Jen mitih Le Roux followed up with their own part- of Cajun rock and roll. was time, and there he was: the legendary Cocker. Cocker was in fine form as was his band s back-up vocal group, the Oreos. Cocker fans as Joe did all his great tunes that we all and love. He was also called back for an en- twice. He finally closed the show with " You So Beautiful. " It really was worth the wait; " Fun Time! " nally smiles wistfully at the audience as they make or their favorite songs from his albums. A FAMILY STYLE CHRISTMAS Dr. and Mrs. Guillot had more than usual reason to celebrate at the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet. Dr. Guillot ' s long-awaited return from the hospital helped make the occasion even more special for everyone. Dr. Carolyn Charles congratulates Jim Bennett and Melissa Long in the receiving line. Tony Cosby gets " disco fever " at the dance following the Mr. and Miss UNA banquet. 110 Festive! That ' s the only word to describe this year ' s Mr. and Miss UNA banquet and ball. From the giant poinsettia Christmas tree to the holi- day spirit that prevailed, festivity was the key- note of the entire candle-lit night. The unusually good mood was due to the return of Dr. Guillot as well as the excitement that always comes with the holiday season and the annual banquet. Everyone seemed to have a marvelous time. After joining hands and giving thanks, guests enjoyed a family style Christmas dinner. After the meal the sus- pense was finally broken when Jim Bennett and Melissa Long were named Mr. and Miss UNA. After the banquet, the court greeted guests in the re- ceiving line. Everyone then went downstairs for a dance. It was a lovely evening and the beginning of a very merry Christmas. Melissa Long and Jim Bennett were announced as the new Mr. and Miss UNA at the annual banquet in the Great Hall. Members of the Mr. and Miss UNA Court: Marcella Lakebrink, .Mike Isbell, Becky Triplett, Scott Hickman, Debbie Briscoe, Steve Pirkle, Janice Jarrett, Dudley Culver. Mr. and Miss UNA 111 The lights were down, the hall was filled and the audience Cowboys. " was eagerly awaiting the start of the show. Then it began, with Jessi Colter coming out and singing, among others, her hit " I ' m Not Lisa. " The excitement peaked when the one and only Waylon Jennings stepped onto the stage. The crowd loved him and he seemed to respond, playing almost all of his famous tunes, such as " Good Hearted Woman " and " Don ' t Let Your Babies Grow Up To Be But when he played " Lukenbach, Texas " the audience almost went wild and was left in a state of ecstasy. All in all, Waylon Jennings left a big impression on students here at U.N.A. and everyone enjoyed " A real good time " with " Waylon, Jessi and the boys. " Lovely Jessi Colter melts hearts and wins the crowd as she sings " Hold Back the Tears. " " Er: Waylon Jennings showed everyone a good time when he performed before a standing room only crowd at Flowers Hall, Oct. 17. Listeners adopt a " laid back " attitude as " the boys " back up Jessi Colter ' s performance. A unique prop compliments Lambda Chi ' s rendition of " We Will Rock You. " Bill Ingram handles a boa constricter to add shock value reminiscent of Alice Cooper. CO 6. CD CO LaGrange Hall residents join hands and voices to add their part to Step- Sing competition. Small in number but large in spirit, the Alpha Phi Alpha sweethearts present their original song, " UNA, We Know You. " 114 . i to Step- The Ingredients for a Step Sing Greeks Commuters Residents Talent Arm Twisting Enthusiasm 8 Hours Practice Time Blood, Sweat and Tears Sore Throats Mass Case of Nerves Brain Wracking Stage Fright Preheat Norton Auditorium to a com- fortable temperature. On stage, add people dressed in jeans and jerseys. Blend in enthusiasm and talent and stir well. Combine a few original and popular songs. Smooth in music, dancing and humor. Allow the participants ten minutes of performance time and let them do their thing. Yield: A Step Sing With a blend of talented voices, the con- testants of the annual AUS Step Sing provided a night of fun and entertainment. Presenting songs in original and popular categories, each group was rated on a scale of one to ten. The performances were judged in the areas of originality, enthusiasm, stage presence, musical ability and the number of participants. The Sigma Chi fraternity sang their way to first place with the songs, " I Want a Girl Just Like the Girl that Married Dear Old Dad " and " UNA Is Where I ' d Rather Go. " Singing a medley of commericals, Phi Mu placed second and Zeta took third in the original song category. By providing a showcase for student per- formances, Step Sing proved once again that talent abounds at UNA. Tim Evans and Stewart Waddell join in singing their fraternity ' s original song, " UNA Is Where I ' d Rather Go. " Once again, Sigma Chi took top honors for the evening. Step-Sing 115 Isn ' t She Lovely! t I I BEAUTY COURT From left, Colleen Sparks, third; Terri Cothran, second; Sherry Stratford, Miss UNA; Jan Purnell, first; and Marilyn McClellan, fourth. Sherry Stratford practices her flute solo of " Flight 76 " before performing and becoming the pageant winner. The annual UNA Beauty Pageant, which is a preliminary to the Miss America Pageant, was won by Sherry Stratford. Miss Stratford is a freshman from Muscle Shoals, a Zeta Tau Alpha mem- ber, and a majorette. Upon winning, she became eligible to compete for the Miss Alabama title. Along with 36 other pretty UNA coeds, Sherry was judged on beauty, poise, and talent, and took part in swimsuit, evening gown, and talent competition. Her flute accompaniment of " Flight 76 " won her the talent award. Another basis for scoring was the interviews conducted by the pageant judges. This year ' s panel included Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hunt from Samford University and Dr. Charles Harbor from the Univer- sity of Montevallo. Runners-up were Jan Purnell, first; Terri Cothran, second; Colleen Sparks, third; and Marilyn McClellan, fourth. Terri Cothran also won the evening gown competition and Jeannie Bobo won the swimsuit division. Mistress of Ceremonies for the pageant was Pam Long, Miss Alabama 1974. En- tertainment was provided by the 1977 Miss America USO Show, featuring Denise Davis, Miss Alabama 1976. As an added attracti on, Dinah Johnson, Miss UNA ' 1977 performed musical selections. The highlight of the pageant was the crowning of Sherry Stratford as Miss UNA 1978. Basking in the warm glow of the spotlights, Miss Sherry Stratford accepts the crown, roses and award that make her Miss UNA 1978. 776 1 7L {Me Madness Emily Dickinson once wrote, " A little madness in the spring is wholesome even for the king. " The stud- ents at UNA have their own version of madness in the spring. It goes by the name of Spring Fling. The campus was entertained with a week of con- certs, dances, plays, movies, food, relays and carn- ival games. It gave one the feeling of being a small child in a candy store with so many goodies to choose from. For a tenth of a dollar, a ticket could be purchased for participation at one of the twelve carnival booths set up in front of the SUB. The midway of bright red and white candy striped booths allowed students to test their skills at the Teddy Bear Toss, Shooting Gallery, Seven-Eleven Game, Coke Ring and High Striker for prizes. Another source of entertainment was the " Night of Comedy. " The talented " Touch " mime troupe intrigued their audience with mimes, original songs, parodies, juggling and what was termed as " spontaneous " moments. The moment of truth came with Kay Thompson securing the title of Spring Fling Queen. Her reign of mad- ness was full of fun and excitement for all involved. Michael Martin provides entertainment with his versatile juggling act during UNA ' s " Night of Comedy. " Using a mallet, Shelia Marshall tests her strength by driving the metal ringer up the tower, ringing the bell. 118 Phi Mu ' s Kay Thompson won the Commuter- sponsored Spring Fling Queen title. Teresa Smith find that one of the pleasures of Spring Fling is munching on the sticky sweetness of cotton candy. A hot, sweaty, struggle precedes Powers Hall ' s victory in the tug-of-war competition. The madness of Spring Fling continued with campus organizations competing for trophies in a series of relay competition. Highlighting the relays were the pie eating contest, tug-of-war, and the annual chariot race. First place winner in the men ' s division and overall winner of the relays was Powers Hall. Rivers Hall placed second, while Pi Kappa Alpha took third. Tying for first place in the women ' s division was La Grange Hall and the Kappa Kittens. Phi Mu placed third. Strict rules had to be followed by competing teams. Only the captain of a team could approach the information booth and converse with the judges. A penalty of 4 points could be issued against a team that didn ' t conform to the rules. For a little wet entertainment, the intramural raft race was held at McFarland Park. The one mile trek began at the bridge on Cox Creek Parkway and traveled down Cypress Creek to Wild- wood park. Circle K members, Barry Osburn and Laura Vines, manipulated their raft into first place, while Rivers Hall floated their raft into second place. The madness finally came to an end leaving a campus filled with smiling faces, tired bodies, and anticipation of next year ' s moments of mad- ness. : -- 720 lift to ft lid- ace. Rivers Hall and Circle K compete for first place in the annual ft race. Pi Kappa Phi ' s David Drissel (bottom) wins the pie eating contest with some pie left over. Large crowds line the hillsides of the practice field to watch the numerous Spring Fling relay events. Spring Fling 121 t; The IHC sponsors Casino night and the disco for campus residents. " Dances are a lot of fun. " " I just love to dance and the girls look so good at the dances. " " I myself don ' t dance, but I like to go and meet people and see what ' s happening. " Well, not everyone agrees on why they go to dances, and not even everyone goes, but dances are very popular here on UNA ' s campus. In fact, they are one of the major devices for students to get together and have a good time. And there are all kinds of reasons to have dances. There are back-to-school dances, pep rally dances, after-the-game dances, getting-to-know-each other dances, and every now and then dances just for the sake of dancing. But with school and studying and activities, who finds time to go to all these dances? Well, a few die-hard dancers make it to all the dances, some make almost all the dances and other only every now and then. But whether you want to boogie down with the disco sound, or just enjoy being around your friends, dances are the place to do it. 721 ' Two UNA students get " happy feet " at a dance held in the Great Hall. While dances are a lot of fun, they are hot and loud. Students find the wall outside Towers the perfect place to cool off and talk to friends between dance numbers. Dances 123 s IP RANSOM WILSON, Alabama native, receives a warm reception as he opens the areas ' s concert season in Norton Auditorium. Presenting. . . This year the Convocations Committee has presented a variety of speakers and entertainers. Distinguished author Truman Capote captivated audiences in Norton with his humorous selections and his final reading, " A Christmas Memory. " " A Christmas Memory " is an autobiographical piece about his early childhood in Alabama. It was beautifully delivered. Students witnessed an excellent performance by Ransom Wilson and his quintet. Wilson is considered to be one of the most talented virtuosos of the flute. He has studied under Jean-Pierre Rampal, today ' s foremost flutist. Shirley Chisholm, America ' s first black Congresswoman, spoke on the inequalities faced by minorities in this country. She feels that the middle class does not under- stand the day-to-day struggle for survival that poor people face. Stan Waterman, famous for his underwater photography, lectured here last March. Included in his lecture was actual footage of " The Deep " and other examples of his work. Will Stutts delighted all with his characterization of Mark Twain. As Twain, Stutts commented on everything from the perils of missionaries to the Panama Canal, saying " What happens one hundred years from now when them Panamanians want that ditch? " SHIRLEY CHISHOLM " You can ' t pull yourself up by your bootstraps if you have no boots. " STAN WATERMAN " I always wanted to show the poetry of the sea, to connect man with the ocean. " WILL STUTTS as MARK TWAIN " Familiarity breeds contempt and children. " 124 Honor to Whom Honoris Due The world is full of people who dil- igently work to achieve goals, but never receive recognition. In an effort to prevent achievement from going un- recognized at UNA, the Honors Day program, sponsored by the Inter- Presidents Council, presents awards each year for leadership, scholarship and service. This year 120 students were recognized. The Men and Women of the Year awards are given to stu- dents who serve the university and the student body, and are active in extracurricular activities. Receiving awards as Senior Man and Woman of the Year were Joel Raney and Belinda Simms. Juniors honored were Scott Hickman and Terri Teague. Recognized as outstanding sophomores were Tim Ray and Lisa Patterson. Recipients honored as the outstanding freshmen were Marty Abroms and Mary Faith Tinsley. The two graduating seniors chosen as Man and Woman of the Year were Rick Haley and Nancy Meeks. A graduating senior from each area of study who has maintained the highest cumulative grade point av- erage received an award in his respective field. Selection for UNA ' s Hall of Fame is the highest award that can be re- ceived. Four students were selected by a faculty-student committee for this honor. They were Jean Ann Higginbotham, James Ingram, Eliz- abeth Grisham and Joel Raney. For dedication to the University and its students, the Outstanding Service Award is given to a deserv- ing faculty member. This year the award went to Dr. W.T. McElheny, Vice President for Student Affairs. Clearly, these are people who are acquainted with the highest com- pliment that can be given Honor To Whom Honor Is Due. THREE TOP AWARD WINNERS The overall Woman of the Year award went to Nancy Meeks; Outstanding Service Award, Dr. W.T. McElheny and the overall " Man of the Year " , Rick Haley. HIGHEST HONOR The four students selected to be added to UNA ' s Hall of Fame are, from left, Joel Raney, Jean Ann Higginbotham, Beth Grisham and James Ingram. 126 Si r 1 c llii-- ' I M fo t S v--?n V4J Mr. Mort Smith, head of the art department, recognizes Nick Nichols with a certificate for his achievement in the field of photography. ti tf 1 MEN OF THE YEAR Marty Abroms, freshman; Tim Ray, sophomore; Scott Hickm an, junior; and Joel Raney, senior. WOMEN OF THE YEAR Mary Faith Tinsley, freshman; Lisa Patterson, sophomore; Terri Teague, junior; and Belinda Simms, senior. Honors Night 127 ' . . I Dr. Robert M. Guillot welcomes family, friends, facu and graduates to I ' NA ' s largest graduation to date. Yates i Together for the last time, faculty and graduates wait for the proceedings to begin. Dr. William L. Crocker wears a light blue hood denoting the field of education. 728 With Flying Colors Finals, a class ring with a stone in your favorite color, the correct side for the tassel and the right gown length are a few of the things a UNA graduate is concerned about before his final walk in Flowers Hall. Dressed in the traditional drab cap and gown, students were preceded by a more colorful crowd of faculty members, who wore academic hoods indicating the academic degree they had earned. An all-time record of 531 students received degrees in their respective fields dur- ing UNA ' s 105th commencement. Awarded were 14 Education Specialists degrees, 59 Master of Arts, 15 Master of Business Adm- inistration, one Master of Science in Biology, 33 Bachelor of Arts, 42 Bachelor of Science in Nursing, and 367 Bachelor of Science. Because of the large number of grad- uating students, a guest speaker was deleted from the program. The Turris Fidelis Award, the highest ser- vice honor that can be conferred upon a graduating senior, went to James Dennis Ingram. Robert Karl Augustin Jr. was presented with the Keller Key for the highest scholastic average. Although dressed in dreary black, each can- didate graduated with flying colors. ACADEMIC COLOR CODE Arts and Humanities . . . White Business Drab Economics Copper Education Light Blue Fine Arts Br own Home Economics Maroon Journalism Crimson Library Science Lemon Music Pink Nursing .Apricot Oratory Silver Gray Philosophy Dark Blue Physical Education ...Sage Green Science Golden Yellow Social Work . . . .Citron Dr. William L. Crocker (left) presents Robert Karl Augustin Jr. (center) with the Keller Key, and the Turris Fidelis Award to James Dennis Ingram. Graduation 129 Yesterday. . .Today. . . Looking Forward to Tomorrow : I;. J L 130 Forty-one juniors and seniors were se- lected for listing in the 1978-79 edi- tion of " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. " Those chosen are outstanding in scho- lastic achievement, leadership and service, and show potential for lea- dership in their communities. To become a partner with a national accounting firm is the goal of James Bennett (up per left). He has a double major in accounting and marketing, and is a member of Phi Gamma Delta frater- nity. He serves as president of the In- ter-Fraternity Council. Judy Muse Thompson(lo ver left) plans to be a secondary school teacher, spe- cializing in mathematics and history. She is president of Gold Triangle and Kappa Mu Epsilon. She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Mike Isbell (upper right), past co-edi- tor of the Flor-Ala, serves as president of Sigma Chi fraternity. He is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Gold Triangle. He plans to attend law school. Sharon Creel (second right), an early childhood and elementary education major, hopes some day to have her own kindergar- ten. She is a member of Alpha Sigma Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi, and Phi Kappa Phi. She is a former president of the Baptist Student Union. Lisa Graves (lower right) is a Golden Girl. She hopes some day to be the president of a University, after having earned a doctorate degree in either English or philosophy. She attended Balboa High School in the Panama Canal Zone and graduated from Deshler High School in Tuscumbia. J C J [ The most memorable day in the life of dramatic arts and speech major Helen Howard (upper left) is the day she won the lead in the third grade play at Kilby School. Helen is a member of the University Players and attended the national speech finals with the Debate Team. A member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Kappa Omicron Phi, and Alpha Delta Pi, Janice Jarrett (second left) is majoring in vocational home economics. She hopes to find a career in this or a related field. Scott Hickman (third left) has attended schools from American School lin Frankfort, Germany to Grassland High School in Washington, D. C. He plans a career as an army officer after graduating with a degree in sociology. Terry Mock (lower left) hopes one day to become the first elected woman senator from Alabama. She serves as president of both Sigma Tau Delta and the History club and is a senator in the Student Government Association. Jose Jones (upper right) is a senior majoring in mathematics. He is a mem- ber of Collegiate Singers as well as the Rivers Hall Council. He plans to at- tend graduate school and to lecture as a human relations counselor. A senior majoring in accounting, music education, and business education, Stephen Pirkle (second right) enjoys playing the trumpet in his spare time. He is this year ' s Drum Major and is pres- ident of the Music Educators Conference. He also serves as president of the Inter- Presidents Council. The most memorable day in the life of Marcella Lakebrink (third right) was the day she first saw a baby being born. She plans to become a nurse midwife or a pediatric nurse practitioner. She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. The most memorable day in the life of Eleanor McClellan (lower right) was the day she arrived to study music in Aspen, Colorado, at the Aspen Music School. In her spare time she enjoys singing alone and with " The Sisters, " a group she formed with five of her friends to sing gospel music. J L ' Who ' s Who 131 Yesterday. . .Today. . . Looking Forward 10 Tomorrow The most memorable day in the life of Becky Triplett was the day that she was elected Homecoming Queen. She is vice- president of Alpha Delta Pi and the Int- er-Presidents Council and is president of the Association of University Stu - dents. Stan Barnett (second left) is a member of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity and of the Student Activities Board. He is also a member of Gold Triangle and plans to at- tend law school and eventually go into politics. Tina Thornton (lower left), a Decem- ber graduate of UNA returning to earn a degree in elementary education, is a past president of the Association of University Students. She is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. Bradford Lynch (upper right), a junior majoring in accounting, is a member of the band, Alpha Chi, Phi Beta Lambda, and the National Associ- ation of Accountants. He hopes to pursue a career as a certified public accountant and someday establish an es- tate planning and investment firm. Deborah Strickland (second right) is a senior majoring in interior design. She plans to pursue a career in this field, perhaps as a furniture designer. She is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. Donna Kicker Copeland (lower right), a senior majoring in elementary and spe- cial education, plans a career in teach- ing. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, the Council for Exceptional Children, and Alpha Sigma Lambda. J L r 132 J L J L Debbie Briscoe (upper left), a December graduate of UNA, is now teaching second grade in a Decatur school. In her spare time she enjoys traveling and sailing. The day of her college graduation when she received the Turris Fidelis award is, she says, her most memorable day. The day David Drissel (second left) was initiated into Pi Kappa Phi fraternity was the most memorable day of his life. David also serves as a senator in the Student Government Association and is vice-president of Circle K. Janie Krewson (third left), radio and television broadcasting major, plans to become involved in some area of public relations. She is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta and the Society for Colleg- iate Journalists, and is the president of the Sea Lions. Linda Gundlach (lower left), a senior from Huntsville majoring in social work, plans a career in that field upon graduation. She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Alpha Omicron Pi. She also serves as a member at large for the Student Ac- tivities Board. Stewart Waddell (upper right), a bio- logy and chemistry major, hopes some day to attend medical school. He is co-editor of sports pages for the Flor-Ala, a mem- ber of Sigma Chi fraternity, and a member of the Society for Collegiate Journalists. James Irby (second right) remembers the day he picked up a trombone for the first time as the most memorable day of his life. He serves as president of the band and vice-president of Music Educators Conference. He plans to have a ca- reer in music. To some day enter into national pol- itics is the goal of Tim Ray (third right), a junior majoring in market- ing. Tim was chosen Sophomore Man of the Year and is president of the Stu- dent Government Association. He is also a member of the Association of University Students. Rita Baxley (lower right) hopes to become a medical social worker and become involved in hospital admini- stration. She is a member of the Stu- dent Social Work Organization, a Re- sident Assistant in La Grange Hall, and is an Inter-Residence Hall Council Representative. J L J L Who ' s Who 133 1 1 Yesterday. . .Today. . . Looking Forward to Tomorrow Reuben Hamlin (upper left) plans to earn his doctorate degree in economics and is president of the Economics and Finance Club. He enjoys badminton in his spare time and won the 1977 Alabama State Men ' s Doubles Badminton Championship. Head Majorette Mary Ann Stratford (se- cond left) plans to earn her master ' s degree in mathematics and hopes to teach on the high school level. A member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, she performed in the production of " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. " Melissa Long (lower left) remembers the day of the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet in the fall as the most memorable day of her life, when she was named Miss UNA. Melissa has served as both secretary and vice-president of the Student Government Association and is a mem- ber of the Golden Girls. Kim McCaleb (upper right) is a member of Phi Mu sorority and is the secre- tary of Gold Triangle. She also serves as commander of the Golden Girls and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi. She hopes to earn her certified public accountant certificate and to work in her father ' s business. Acting, traveling, and riding horses are some of the activities Colleen Sparks (second right) enjoys in her spare time. She was chosen Freshman Woman of the Year, is a member of the Student Activi- ties Board and of the University Players. Scottie Harbin (lower right) plans some day to be the head of the accounting department of an industrial firm. She also serves as historian in Alpha Sigma Lambda and is a past social chairman for Rice Hall. Ill J [ J L J L The first time he went mountain climbing is the most memorable day in the life of Tim Milner (upper left). Tim, whose major is public administra- tion and urban planning, is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity and serves as a senator in the Student Government As- sociation. Jack McLendon (second left) is a pre- med student who hopes one day to be- come a physician. He is secretary of Sigma Chi fraternity, and serves as pres- ident of the American Chemical Society. Phi Eta Sigma, and the Organization of Allied Health and Pre-Professional Majors. Margaret Haley (third left) recalls her first day at UNA as the most memorable day in her life. She is a member of the Student Social Work Organization, the Inter-Residence Hall Judiciary Committee, and is vice-president of the Water Ballet. Robert Barclift (lower left), an eco- nomics and finance major, has been accepted to Cumberland Law School and hopes to be a practicing attorney. He is a member of Phi Gamma Delta frater- nity and is a member of the Student Activities Board, serving as dance chairman. Jan F urnell (upper right), a member of Phi Mu Sorority and Collegiate Singers, remembers the day that she was chosen to be part of the Homecoming court as her most memorable day. After graduation, she plans to attend either graduate or law school. Monty Shelton (second right) remembers his first day in Europe as the most mem- orable day in his life. He attended the Universitat Heidelberg, in Heidelberg, West Germany. He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity and serves as pres- ident of Wesley Foundation. Chris Sleeper (third right), a junior majoring in biology and chemistry, serves as president of Lambda Chi Al- pha fraternity. He is also a member of the gymnastics club and has served in the United States Air Force. Connie Covington (lower right) enjoys participating in intramurals in her spare time. She is a senior majoring in market- ing-management and is a member of Phi Mu sorority and is a Kappa Sigma Little Sis- ter. She also serves as Panhellenic vice-president. J L J L Who ' s Who 135 _ FRESHMAN FORUM ROW 1: Denise Westbrook, Cynthia Hodges, Pam Donley, Pam Killen, Martha Threet, Dawne Wor- lund, Lisa Smith. Row 2: Debbie Shaw, Debbie Donaldson, Marian Tinsley, Margaret Trechsel, Roy Davis, Ken Jones, Janice Hyme, Jennifer Simmons, Melissa Nelson. l; KAPPA OMICRON PHI ROW 1: Cindy Brice, Cynthia Pendley, Angle Burch, Susan Gentry, Judy Brown. ROW 2: Susan Price, Jean D. Dunn, Mary Alice Brackin, Judy Stough, Janice Jarrett. 136 it ' s an Honor! SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS Front Row: Mrs. Doris Kelso, faculty adviser; Judy Muse Thompson, Melinda McCollum, Janie Krewson, Ann Hammond, Melinda Gorham. Row 2: Mike Isbell, Stewart Waddell, Ron Yates, Jason Hammond. The honor societies at UNA are grow- ing by leaps and bounds as more and more students are maintaining the high scholastic standards that are required for membership. These or- ganizations provide an opportunity for students who excel in their fields to work and have fun with one another outside the classroom. Many sponsor picnics, tasting fairs, and on a more serious level, lec- tures for their members to attend. With the increasing participation of students, more interesting ev- ents are sponsored by these honor soc- ieties. r I ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Front Row: Sharon Hindman, Donna Hamm. Row 2: Kitty Martin, Lisa Graves, Ken Burcham. Row 3: Amy Drueke, Susan Cobern, Julie Bass, Scottie Harbin. Honoraries 137 PHI KAPPA PHI Front Row: Martha Smith, Betty Richerson, Karen L. Clark, Vicki Whitten, Rose Marie Dean, Becky Wells, Suzette Hight, Shelly Hall, Mary Carol Meherg, Rene Cromer Clark, Gayle Gillikin Hardy, Sandy Steele McDonald, Euna Faye Pullen, Janeen Marie Thigpen, Amanda Evans Parker, Donna Lynn Butler, Martha Woodford. ROW 2: James Miner, Annette Trent, Susan Pollock, Reta Clemmons, Kim McCaleb, Judy Cagle, Vicki Morgan, Rebecca Lee, Glenn Baeske, Chris Sleeper, Stephen Boley, Rene Chesteen, Melinda Gorham, Margaret Parrish, Ray Atkinson, Linda Gordano. ROW 3: Ann Hammond, Edwin Parker Jr., Shirley Warren, Sue McCarley, Sonja Clark, Jean Williams, Deborah Malone, Judy Thompson, Scottie Harbin, Deborah Thigpen, Joyce Horton, Rita Baxley, Celia Charlton, Faye Lacefield, Jacque- line Lewis, Shelia Sharma. ROW 4: Steven Balay, Tony Fogg, James Haynes, George Bynum, Dennis Brooks, Charles Smith, James Bennett, David Nash, Charles Burke, Wade Auten, Jack McLendon, Jr., Quin Ivy, William Brennan, Norman Lee Rich. : i OMICRON DELTA EPSILON Front Row: Dr. Michael Butler, Jan Purnell, Zach Hall, Dr. Ed Merkel. ROW 2: Tommy Parker, Reuben Hamlin, Danny Cook. 138 It ' s an Honor. . . KAPPA MU EPSILON Front Row: Euna Pullen, Charlene Graham, Deborah Thigpen, Wade Auten, Judy Thompson, Mary Ann Stratford, Chris Hurt. ROW 2: Jan McReynolds, Mary Olive, Beth Mullaney, Dr. Elizabeth Wooldridge, Pamela Michael, Dianne Witt, Gary Daniel, Lynn McFall, James Lee Smith, Mike Hamm, Mark Augustine, Mrs. Jean Parker, Dr. Oscar Beck, faculty advisor. f - SIGMA TAU DELTA Front Row: Lisa Graves, Joni Crowell, Dana Thigpen, Brenda Hill, Sharon Pounders, James Haynes. ROW 2: Terry Mock, Karen Clark, Vicki Whitten, Lindsey Stricklin, Virginia Wathen, Darlene Mann, Ann Hammond, Joan Jelley. Honoraries 139 It ' s an Honor. . . . DELTA TAU KAPPA Front Row: Scott Hickman, Margaret Shelton, Janie Flannigan, Cindy Jones. Row 2: David Drissel, Lisa Graves, Rita Baxley, Sandy Pitts. Row 3: Linda Gundlach, Weldon Abercombre, Linda Beasley, Martha Woodford. Row 4: Mike Isbell, Matthew McDonald. Row 5: Mr. Abdul-Hadi and Mr. George DeBoer, faculty advisors. A candlelight ceremony highlights the Freshman Forum initiation. Cynthia Hodges, Denise Westbrook, Pam Donley, Marian Tinsley and Pam Killen, participated in the initiation service. Freshman Forum is a new organization which recognizes outstanding freshman leaders. 140 Pep Rallies Sports Intramural Those Were The Days With sparklers to light up their lives, members of Alpha Gamma Delta show off their spirit at the first pep rally spon- sored by the Downtown Merchants Association. Lighting up the Lions " GO LIONS GO! " became just one of the many Thursday night cries heard throughout the Shoals Area during the fall. Pep rallies showed variety in location and format as well as cheers. Pep rallies were more than just pep rallies. Disco dancing, contests, scholarships, and fireworks enhanced the spirit of everyone who attended. After the successful kick- off of the first rally in downtown Florence, each proved to have some- thing special to offer. Thursday nights no longer meant a mass exodus to the state line. FRONT ROW: Jeanne Tanner, Teresa White, Lisa Patterson, Julie Bass, Caroline Johnson. ROW 2: Bubba Godsey, Steve McCully, Dudley Culver, Steve Haskins, Clay Mize. UNA ' s cheerleaders deserve much of the credit for the success of the pep rallies. The team, headed by Lisa Patterson, captured an overall superior mark at the NCA camp in Knoxville. They proved worthy of it by their fine performance through- out the year. With a long string of exhilarating pep rallies and a dedicated squad of cheerleaders, no one can deny that spirit is well and alive at UNA. Pep Rallies 143 n- Practice and Steve Haskins to I Our _ Winning Season At the beginning of fall practice, Coach Wayne Grubb said, " We ' ve got a new challenge this year with a young football team, but from what I ' ve seen this summer the enthusiasm and the dedication have been tremend- ous. Our players have worked hard during the summer months to improve themselves. " The challenge was soundly accepted by the squad as they finished the season with the best record since 1954: 7-2-1. Again this year the Lions moved into the NCAA Division II ' s " Top Ten " standings. And up un- til the last game of the season, the Gulf South Conference crown looked within reaching distance. " I am tremendously proud of the eff- ort our football players put forth, " Coach Grubb said. " They have come a long way and have been a tremendous boost to our football program. " " They brought the program to a point where it hadn ' t been in 24 years, " Coach Grubb continued, " and I think they convinced the people of this area and the people in the Gulf South Conference that they can win. " Winning for the Lions came first as they traveled to Columbus, Georgia to take on Fort Benning in an exhib- ition game. Coach Grubb felt the game would enable him to make some corrections before the first game. Even though they won, he still didn ' t think the team looked too hot. UNA beat the army team 16-7, but Coach Grubb said, " There ' s still a long way to go. " A 34-17 win over Carson-Newman wasn ' t a bad way to start the reg- After several months away from campus due to illness, Dr. Guillot arrived home to see the football team off for their last game of the season. He told Coach Grubb that the super purple power would beat Jack- sonville. ular season. To begin the scoring and set the pace of the game, Ollie McGee slipped through and blocked a Carson-Newman punt into the end zone where Marcene Emmett recovered for a touchdown. Head Coach Wayne Grubb cited line- backer Kevin Logan, defensive backs Ollie McGee and Marcene Emmett, and lineman Brad Hendrix as having out- standing performances on defense. On the offense for the Lions, Curtis Sirmones and Blake Boyd each gained over 100 yards, and quarterback Johnny Grubb ran for two touchdowns. In the year ' s first conference bout, the Lions traveled to Livingston, Alabama to take on the Tigers. For the first 56 minutes it looked as though UNA wouldn ' t be able to pull it off. But late in the game the Lions came through with two scoring drives and pounded out a 19-7 vic- tory. Several players contributed out- standing performances. Curtis Sirmones, Johnny Grubb, and Nelson McMurrian all gave their best for the offense. However, the key to the win was the defensive play that held Livingston to 240 yards. Coach Grubb said, " We ' ve got some dedicated people, and some good senior leadership from Brad Hendrix, Kevin Logan, Johnny Williams, and Albert Walker. " Besides these out- standing seniors, sophomore Ollie McGee and junior Howard Ross were in on several big plays. Defensive tackle Brad Hendrix was named " Defensive Player of the Week " in the Gulf South Conference (cont. on page 146) , Football 145 Winning Season. . . : :- : for his efforts in UNA ' s win over Livingston. Hendrix, senior defen- sive tackle from Birmingham, made 11 unassisted tackles, assisted on seven others, broke up one Tiger pass, and was responsible for a quarterback sack in his 60 minutes of play. For their home opener, the Lions took on Southeastern Louisiana. From the beginning, the game proved to be a defensive struggle. South- eastern ' s only score came off an intercepted pass. Johnny Grubb managed to run one in just before the half to tie it 7-7. The second half was totally devoted to defense. " It was probably the best defensive effort of any football team I ' ve ever been associated with, ' ' summed up Coach Grubb. Several leaders were in there for the defense. Brad Hendrix, Johnny Williams, Randy Michaels, Howard Ross, and Steve Carter kept South- eastern ' s offense on their toes. Curtis Sirmones gained 125 yards in 27 carries to lead the Lions offen- sively. Senior quarterback Jeff Davis hands the ball off to Terry Stooksberry in a succ- essful carrying out of the option play. With two Southeastern Louisiana players in hot pursuit, freshman Emanuel Young tries to slip away from their reach. Defensive back Ollie McGee attempts to stop the pursuit on this punt return. Curtis Sirmones again led the rush- ers with 133 yards on 20 carries. Johnny Grubb also added 106 yards, as the two combined to get over two-thirds of UNA ' s total yards. Four linemen also gave winning per- formances. Delta State hosted the Lions in their third GSC outing. UNA came back in the second half to beat the Statesmen 17-7. Besides UNA ' s scoring 14 points in the second half, the second half was also high- lighted by a brilliant defensive effort. The Lions came alive with two long drives, and over 200 yards in total offense. With Johnny Grubb holding, Nelson McMurrian boots in three points against Livingston. Nel- son had an outstanding day against Livingston as the Lions came from behind to take the win. n net Ad ten " I fan They were Chuck Patterson, Paul Pressley, Chuck Lane, and Larry Peck. The Bulldogs of Alabama A M proved no real challenge to the Lions. Dur- ing the first quarter, UNA ex- ploded for 24 points. The Lions came back in the fourth quarter to score two quick touchdowns on successive possessions. " The defense got after them early and established our mom- entum. They gave the offense the ball in good field position, and the offense came through by scoring the first four times they had the ball, " explained Coach Grubb. In the win over A M, wide receiver Jerry Hill hauled in two touchdown passes, one each from quarterbacks Johnny Grubb and Jeff Davis. Curtis Sirmones, the number two rusher in NCAA Division n the previous week, also picked up two six pointers. And as usual the defensive squad played another good game. Head football coach Wayne Grubb didn ' t have to worry about motivat- ing his players for the game with Austin Peay. UNA players and fans remembered all too well what happ- ened last year when the two teams collided, and the Lions dropped a 13-6 Homecoming decision to the Governors that was the first of five straight defeats. The Lions came through as they fought back from a 6-3 deficit and claimed a 10-6 win over Austin Peay. " After an Austin Peay score midway through the fourth quarter, Johnny Grubb shocked the Governors by runn- ing 55 yards for an apparent score. A clipping penalty nullified the score, but the momentum was build- ing. O.J. Tanniehill took a pitchout from Grubb to score for the Lions only seconds later. " All of our defense played well, " said Coach Grubb. " And our offense (cont. on page 148) s William Bowens and Ron Zarella work on neck warm-ups prior to the Alabama A M game to help prevent neck injuries. Ron says that the reason for more neck injuries is that the new hel- mets provide more protection for the head, but leave the neck open for damage. ' Junior running back Curtis Sirmones looks for a break in the line as he carries out a straight ahead play against Southeastern. Winning Season. . . played well in spurts. " Winning per- formances were turned in by Johnny Grubb, Marcene Emmett, Blake Alexander, and Karl Washington who had an outstanding block in Tanniehill ' s scoring effort. The football game with Troy State took on new dimensions when the NCAA released its weekly ratings for Division II teams prior to the game. The Lions, off to a 5-0-1 start, were tied with Northern Michigan for the number seven spot in the country, while Troy was tenth. While holding the Lions to only 11 yards on the ground and piling up 242 yards, the Troy State Trojans scored four times to pile up a 17-0 vic- tory. " We were flat as a pancake. It was evident that we weren ' t ready to play football, and I can ' t for the life of me understand why. If our defense hadn ' t hung in there like they did, we could have been em- barrassed, " explained Coach Grubb. A packed house saw the Lions smash U.T.-Martin in a superb Homecoming win. The 38-17 victory kept alive the hopes for the GSC crown, as the Lions were left only one half game out of first place. The crowning of Becky Triplett as the 1978 homecoming queen high- lighted halftime. Other members of the court were Christina Brooks, Jan Purnell, Billie Cook, and Teresa White. This day was outstanding not only for these young ladies but also for several heroes among the Lion players. Senior linebacker Kevin Logan was selected defensive player of the week in the GSC as a re sult of his play. He was in on 16 tackles and had two interceptions, one of which was returned 64 yards for a touch- p. 149(cont.) During the purple and gold game held last spring, Teresa White takes time out of her cheering duties to rest. Teresa, a junior from Florence, is majoring in education. Besides being involved with cheerleading, Teresa has been in the homecoming court for the past two years. She also sings with the Collegiate Singers. In a game with many fumbles, Blake Boyd fumbles in the end zone. He recovered the ball for a touchdown against U.T.-Martin. The Lions won this Homecoming game with a 38-17 score. h Carrying the look of death on his face, defensive tackle Brad Hendrix goes after an Austin Peay Player. With this look and superior playing ability, Brad had a very successful season. Brad, a senior manage- ment major, also excels academically. With Terry Stooksberry leading the way, junior quarterback Johnny Grubb carries the ball for needed yardage against Austin Peay. ttfe down. Guy Cox set a UNA record with a 50.3 average on five punts. And Jeff Davis played his finest game as he completed 7 of 15 passes. " It was our best effort of the season, " Coach Grubb said about the 30-0 win over Mississippi College. " We had great execution and we had 11 people doing their jobs at the same time. When that happens, you ' re going to win. " The shutout was the first for UNA in 61 games. For the second time in as many years, the Lions had to meet the Jacksonville Gamecocks to decide the Gulf South Conference football championship. Also riding on the outcome was a possible NCAA Div- ision n national playoff berth. The Lions came within six points of winning their first ever GSC foot- ball championship in a 19-14 set- back to powerful Jacksonville State. At the beginning of the game, it looked as though the Gamecocks would run away with it. The Lions came fighting back and scored 14 points. Up until the very end they were in there fighting, and looked as though they might pull it off. But the loss did little to take away from the impressive season the Lions pieced together. Not since 1954 had a UNA football team posted a better won-lost slate, and this year ' s 7-2-1 mark was the third best record in the school ' s modern day history. After the Jacksonville game, the seniors were given a chance to ex- press themselves. They all felt they had created and added to the trad- ition they had tried to build. The nine seniors offered a challenge to the other players to add to the found- ation that was already laid, and to work toward reaching their goal a winning tradition. Football 149 Winning Season. . . By posting its best record in 24 years, the football team proved there could be a winning tradition at UNA. There were several reasons for this year ' s successful season, and the players themselves can best explain why. One of the major reasons for the success was the leadership provided by a couple of the seniors. All of the younger players agreed that with- out their help the team could not have done as well. Manuel Walker ex- pressed this best by saying, " If the guys you looked up to were out there trying their best and putting forth a real effort, it lifted you up and gave you morale. " Johnny Williams, often cited for his leadership, said, " Leadership is very important. It ' s not some- thing you say, it ' s your actions. People want to associate with some- one other people think is special. It flattered me to be a leader. They watched me play and contribute, and tried to be better players them- selves. " Another player often cited for his leadership was Kevin Logan. Kevin said, " When things really got going, the other players knew we had been around longer and they looked up to us. Success was really a team eff- ort. It was as much their part as mine. I just happened to be in the right position at the right times. " Defensive back Ollie McGee attri- butes some of the success to an im- proved defense. " We had better per- sonnel playing defense this year. We had a good defense last year, but During the U.T. -Martin game, Kevin Logan takes some instructions from defensive co- ordinator Bill Hyde. Kevin was named Gulf South Conference defensive player of the week as a result of his performance during the game. " Kevin is a hitter in every sense of the word, " Coach Grubb said. " He has been a real leader for our defense since he transferred here last spring. He ' s just a tremendous player. " Kevin also placed on the second unit of the All-Gulf South Con- ference football team. it was even better this year, " ex- plained Ollie. Three defensive play- ers made the All-Gulf South Confer- ence second unit football team. Those players included were senior defensive tackle Brad Hendrix, sen- ior linebacker Kevin Logan, and jun- ior safety Manuel Walker. Feeling as though the team had made it over a hump, Terry Stooksberry sits in the locker room after the Austin Peay game. Terry, a senior management major from Flo- rence, was a starting running back. Ab- out the offense he said, " At times we shined, and then at other times we didn ' t. But when we had to do it we usually did ex- cept for the Troy game. It seemed like the players had to get mad or get with it be- fore much could happen. " 750 FRONT ROW: Scott Long, Ronald Fisher, Frank Condon, Hal Fleming, Albert Walker, Hal Lester, Larry Bouts, Ken Irons, Greg Burdine, Blake Alexander, Tommy Horn, Johnny Grubb, Wilbert Smith, Jeff Patterson. ROW 2: Obie Childers, Bill Hilgerson, Jack Lewis, Tommy Edwards, Chuck Lane, Rob Crawford, Danny Hayes, Larry Peck, Terry Stooksberry, John Jackson, Curtis Sirmones, Jerry Hill, O.J. Tanniehill, Phil Bryant, Adalbert Marsh, Ben Pointer. ROW 3: Blake Boyd, J.M. Prince, Stewart Nelson, Carl Ward, William Bowens, Jeff Patterson, Kevin Logan, Randy Michaels, Luther Bivens, Brezoeski Anderson, Emanuel Walker, Marcene Emmett, Jeff Cain, Emanuel Young, Lonzie McCants, Tim Mack, Lee White, Russell Thomas. ROW 4: Chuck Patterson, Norman Allen, Randy Rosser, Marty Hanson, Jeff Tinkle- paugh, Howard Ross, Jeff Davis, Otis Green, Lawson Fletcher, Guy Cox, Phillip LaFoy, Frank Taylor, Hal Hester, Jamie Roden, Steve Willis, Ricky Johns. ROW 5: Lee Woods, Alvin Bailey, Lucky Hayes, Ollie McGee, Stan Duncan, David Smith, Andy Underwood, Mike Thorn, Paul Pressley, Jon Barnett, Steve Carter, Ken Quails, Alandus Long, Ronald Buckles, David Marsh, Art Fiumetto. ROW 6: H. T. Nixon, Karl Washington, Mike Timberlake, James Gill, Wade Kirkpatrick, Gary Walsh, Hamp Moore, Robert Salter, Johnny Williams, Brad Hendrix, Bill Toole, Robert Forehand, Ronnie Lewey, Joe Harrison, Bob Shish. Coach Wayne Grubb surveys the action on the field as his Lions capture a 38-17 home- coming victory. This was Coach Grubb ' s sec- ond season at UNA, and he has already accomplished one of his main goals a winning team. Even though the offense had its pro- blems, it still had to be pretty good or there wouldn ' t have been any victories. Offensive guard Obie Childers explained, " There were a lot of mistakes, inexperience, and lack of concentration but the guys were usually out there trying their best. " Split end Ken Irons went on to say, " The thing the offense needed to do was put it all together at one time. We just couldn ' t seem to do it very often. " The offensive squad landed two play- ers in the 1978 All-Gulf South Con- ference team, and another player placed on the second unit. Named to first team honors were Obie Childers, a junior from New Hope, and Nelson McMurrain, a freshman from Del Ray Beach, Florida. Junior tailback Curtis Sirmones of Lake Butler, Flo- rida, placed on the second unit. Whether on the offense or the de- fense, the players all seemed to put forth a special effort this year to start a winning tradition. Although some players shined more than others, it took a team effort to enable the Lions to finish the season with their best record since 1954. FRONT ROW: Bill Baker, offensive coordinator; Wayne Grubb, head coach; Bill Hyde, defensive coordinator; ROW 2: Jim Goodman, wide receivers; Miles Smith, graduate assistant; Rick Reiprish, offensive line; Johnny Long, trainer; Mike Hand, de- fensive line; Sparky Woods, defensive secondary; Danny Neal, graduate assistant. Football 151 Freshman Albert Owens tak es advantage of his 6 ' 4 " height and out jumps a U.T. -Martin player to give the Lions control of the ball. Keeping the Ball Rolling Besides cheering at home games, the cheerleaders also cheer at out-of-town games. They ride the bus with the players to these games. Yates With the return of four starters, the UNA basketball team hoped to return to the form that carried them to the Gulf South Conference champi- onship and a third place finish in the NCAA Division II national tourn- ament in 1977. " I ' m excited about the season, " said Coach Bill Jones prior to the be- ginning of the season, " mainly be- cause we have so many people return- ing. Most of our players have been around for a couple of years and they should know what it takes to compete in the Gulf South Conference. Returnees included second-team all- (cont. on page 154) Coach Jones calls his players to the side- line to give them some pointers on Nicholls State in the first conference game. Proudly displaying his new UNA jersey, Dr. Robert Guillot en- joys the Southeastern game. " Uncle Bob Night " provided a homecoming as well as a victory celebration for UNA fans. Basketball 153 t V : Rolling. . . conference guard Otis Boddie who led UNA in scoring the previous two seasons. Forward Ronald Darby ret- urned after being the Lion ' s second leading scorer and rebounder of 1977. Junior sharpshooter Garry Moore also returned as forward. And Gerald Lavender, a starter since his freshman season, rounded out the list of returning starters. Other returning lettermen Coach Jones counted on were Tim Morgan, Tim McCormick, Herbert Hooks, Billy Hill, Bobby Montgomery, and Pat Lewallen. The Lions opened their season at the Columbus Invitational Tournament B in Columbus, Georgia . They dropped a tough 70-68 decision to (continued on P. 155) Gerald Lavender attempts one of his 17 re- bounds against Tennessee State. He also led the scoring with 16 points. BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row: assist- ant coach Tommy Suitts, Otis Boddie, Perry Oden, Tim Morgan, Bobby Montgomery, Tim McCormick, Paul Musser, head coach Bill Jones. ROW 2: Jerry Crowell, manager; Larry Vinson, student coach; Garry Moore, Billy Hill, Ronald Darby, Gerald Lavender, Pat Lewallen, Herbert Hooks, Albert Owens, Mark Smith, Steve Sanders, student coach; Butch Jones, manager. 154 Jfc J Southern Tech in the opening round, but bounced back the next night to trounce Shorter College 107-71 and a third place finish in the tourna- ment. Fantastic shooting highlighted the tournament as UNA established both a school record and a new conference mark as well by hitting 71.2 percent of its shots from the floor against Shorter. " I think we definitely learned something from the tourn- ament, " Coach Jones said afterwards. " We saw two different variations and I think that will help us later on. " Nicholls State captured a win from the Lions in their first conference game. UNA and Nicholls fought back and forth during the first half for the lead, and the fight continued until the end with Nicholls leading 76-72. Against Southeastern the Lions had little problem getting a 75-71 vic- tory. Southeastern made a late rush, but the lead was too much for them to catch up. Otis Boddie led the Lions in scoring with 17 points, and Garry Moore came in with 13. The Lions came off with perhaps their best show of the year in their 91-73 victory over previously unde- feated Lambuth College. " We played with more intensity than we have all year. Any time you play a runn- ing game, you ' re going to play with more intensity. " commented Coach Jones. Junior guard Otis Boddie was the Lions leading scorer with 20 points, followed by Gerald Lavender with 19 points and 14 rebounds. Facing Alabama A M made the Lions worry. Not only was it one of the tallest teams the Lions would face, but also one of the quickest. But these fears proved unfounded as the Lions easily took the game 82-69. (cont. on page 156) Junior guard Otis Boddie struggles with an Alabama State player to get the ball. Otis was last year ' s most valuable player, and has led his team in scoring for the past three seasons. Basketball 155 Rolling. . . Over Christmas break the Lions won two of four games. They picked up a 71-63 victory over Otterbein Col- lege, and a 82-77 thriller over Lam- buth College in non-conference play. The Lions were stung by a hot Ala- bama State team 65-64 and fell to Livingston 85-79. Weather led to the postponement of the Delta State game, but Livingston wasn ' t stopped by the weather and handed the Lions a 85-79 loss. The loss dropped the Lions to a 1-2 standing in the GSC and a 6-4 over- all mark. " It ' s the first time in several years that we ' ve had our backs to the wall as we do now. We ' ve got a good club. It ' s just that everyone else is better this year than they were last year. But it is still early and a lot of things can hap- pen, " explained Coach Jones. Things seemed to bounce from bad to good as the Lions dropped one game, Fans at the first U.T. Martin game are entertained by the acrobatics of UNA ' s versatile cheerleaders. fe, % 156 One of the biggest welcomes the UNA fan can get is by the smiling faces of the Lion Cheerleaders as they greet the crowd at a ballgame. With clothes and gear in hand, Otis Boddie, Garry Moore, and Billy Hill prepare to board the bus that will carry them to victory in Jacksonville. Yates V s won one game, and then lost another. The losses were some of the closest games of the season and the most hard fought. The Lions were up 68-67 against Tennessee State with 2:47 left in the game. But suddenly they lost their momentum and were swept away, 73-83 in the remaining two minutes. Gerald Lavender led the Lions with 17 points and 14 rebounds. Bobby Montgomery was the hero in UNA ' s 68-67 win over Mississippi Otis Boddie shoots above the defense of a Pacer player. College. With only five seconds left in the overtime period, Bobby hit a layup to give the Lions the victory. Perry Oden was also instrumental in the victory over the Choctaws by coming in with 14 points. Disappointment again struck the Lions when they let Alabama State come back in the second half and beat them 76-75. " I don ' t understand why we let up, " commented Coach Jones. " We just don ' t play with enough intensity to win. We are just going to have to find out who wants to play. " But the disappointment didn ' t last long. The Lions put together an out- standing show and handed Jackson- ville State their first GSC loss 69-63. UNA led 39-38 at the half, and sophomore Perry Oden came in with 13 points in the second half to claim the victory for UNA. Again, a touch of tragedy fell to the Lions as they traveled to Troy State to take on the Trojans. Noth- ing seemed to go right for the Lions as the Trojans easily (cont. on page 158) This Tennessee State player has very lit- tle room to shoot with the coverage the Lions are able to give him. Keeping the ball was only a small problem during the first half of the Tennessee State game, but during the second half State broke loose and out scored the Lions by 10 points. Basketball 157 Rolling. . . captured the win 80-66. A trio of UNA players, Otis Boddie, Tim McCormick, and Gerald Lavender led the Lions in scoring. But as Coach Jones said, " Nothing seemed to go right at either end of the court. " Perry Oden came through for the Lions in their next two outings as they beat U.T.-Martin 86-81 and Alabama A M 86-66. Oden was termed as " playing super basketball " by Coach Jones. He hit 19 points in the Martin game and 23 in the A M game. Tennessee State squeaked by the Lions 79-77, but this loss was over- shadowed by three successive victor- ies that once again gave the Lions hopes of reaching the playoffs. While on the road, the Lions handed Southeastern Louisiana a 60-58 loss. But the big victory came as the Lions toppled Nicholls State who came into the contest with a perfect 9-0 GSC slate. " It was a super win for us, " commented Coach Jones. The 90-89 Delta State win was never in the hat from the beginning. With only 16 seconds left, Perry Oden came in with a 20-foot jumper to give the Lions the game. Livingston did little to enhance hopes for a playoff berth when they traveled to Flowers Hall and gave the Lions a 78-77 loss. The Lions led most of the game and were ahead with just a minute left. " We ' ll just do our best and try to win those next four games, " said Coach Bill Jones afterwards. Although thoughts of winning the final four games of the regular season seemed remote, the Lions managed to do just that. First, U.T. Martin fell to the Lions easily with a 92-75 score. Otis Boddie led with 27 points, while Gerald Laven- der added 18 points and 11 rebounds for the Lions. But Mississippi Col- lege didn ' t prove to be such an easy 758 foe. The Lions did manage to over- come them in the final minutes, 72-71. Troy State came to Florence during the wrong time of the year. The Lions were hot and out for a berth in the playoffs. UNA revenged an earlier loss to Troy by pounding them 93-78. This victory set up the final victory of the regular season when the Lions took on the Jackson- ville Gamecocks. The Lions had lit- tle trouble polishing off the Game- cocks 86-74. This final win captured second place for UNA in the Gulf South Conference. Pacer players surround Otis Boddie as he shoots for two. r lieube BASKETBALL RESULTS Won 17, Lost 9 Southern Tech 70 UNA 68 UNA 107 Shorter 71 Nicholls State 76 UNA 72 UNA 75 S.E. Louisiana 71 UNA 91 Lambuth 73 UNA 82 Alabama A M 69 Alabama State 65 UNA 64 UNA 71 Otterbein 63 UNA 82 Lambuth 77 Livingston 85 UNA 79 Tennessee State 83 UNA 73 UNA 68 Mississippi College 67 Alabama State 76 UNA 75 UNA 69 Jacksonville State 63 Troy State 80 UNA 66 UNA 86 UT-Martin 81 UNA 86 Alabama A M 66 Tennessee State 79 UNA 77 UNA 60 S.E. Louisiana 58 UNA 85 Nicholls State 80 UNA 90 Delta State 89 Livingston 78 UNA 77 UNA 92 UT-Martin 75 UNA 72 Mississippi College 71 UNA 93 Troy State 78 UNA 86 . . . Jacksonville State 74 Bobby Montgomery and Ronalq to stop a Delta State drive in 90-89 Lion victory. Trying to put one in for the Lions, Otis Boddie overcomes Tennessee State ' s defense. Lions Number 11 The Lions faced Florida Southern in the first game of the South Central Regional NCAA Division II playoffs, defeating them 75-67. They then defeated Valdosta State 110-101 to move into the quarterfinals. Nicholls State fell to the Lions with a final score of 103-97, and the University of Bridgeport fell by a score of 85-82. C , The final test came March 17 in Springfield. The Lions faced Wisconsin-Green Bay at Mammons Center for the NCAA Division II crown, and once again Lions fans were not disappointed. The Lions, led by exceptional rebounding and scoring by Ron Darby, as well as top scoring from both Perry Oden, the tournament ' s Most Outstanding Player, and Otis Boddie, defeated the Phoenix 64-50 to become the first Alabama team to win a national basketball championship. A Bittersweet Bounce Women ' s basketball has come a long way at UNA and should continue to improve with Coach Gary Elliot as the new full-time coach. With Coach Elliot at the helm, the Lady Lions opened their season with a loss to Mississippi State, but by the time they faced a conference foe, they had managed to build an impressive 5-3 record. Leading the Lady Lions were Wanda Beckham, Helen Stressel, and Sherri Blount. Each had several points and assists through this first part of the season. As the season progressed, the Lady Lions became the hottest team on campus by winning several big games. They finished the regular season with a 15-8 mark. The women advanced to the State Basketball Tournament, losing to Troy State in the opener. During practice, Missy Richards puts one in over the attempted blocking of her teammates. With his team in a huddle, Coach Gary Elliot gives some advice and instructions on how best to handle a problem in the game. Bherjl Sandy trieJto capture the ball o come to her II tetball 161 It ' s How You Play the Game Disappointment became the word which best described the UNA women ' s volleyball results this year. For their overall record, the Lions ended the season with a 3-23 mark. In conference play, the ladies finished with a 2-6 record. Coach Sharron Perkins realized at the beginning of the season that this year ' s competition would be a lot tougher because the team would be playing larger schools than the year before. She did feel that squad closeness would add several points to each game. Another problem facing the squad was depth. Four of the five girls who signed decided not to attend school. Coach Perkins had to fill her squad of seven from four returning lettermen, two incoming freshmen, and a sophomore who had never played volleyball before. " They ' re going to have to work twice as hard since we have half as many as we should, " summed up Coach Sharron Perkins on the team ' s depth problems. Montevallo delivered the Lions their first defeat in their opening game of the year at Flowers Hall. Although the Lady Lions also dropped their next game to the Crimson Tide, Coach Perkins remained optimistic: " Last year when we played them they blew us off the court. But we were able to play them this year. " Included among the Lady Lions ' tough- est competitions were the University of Alabama Invitational Tournament, " War Eagle " Invitational, Saluki Invitational, and the Women ' s State Volleyball Tournament. Even though UNA did not win any of the tourna- ments, Coach Perkins felt the outings gave the team some good and valuable experience. Thirteen teams converged on Flowers Hall for the state tournament. Even though the Lady Lions had a dis- appointing regular season, Coach Sharron Perkins still wasn ' t count- ing the Lions out. She felt that the team could be the darkhorse of the tournament. But fate did not hold this in store for the squad. They lost both of their two games in the double elimination tournament. All-Stater Jane Stumpe blocks in the open ing game against Montevallo. FRONT ROW: Mot Varnell, Kim Wood. ROW 2: Cala Burney, trainer, Jane Stumpe, Terri Angel Jalana Thigpen, Debra Remkus, Robbie Cameron, Febra White, Coach Sharron Perkins. i Setter Kim Wood, a freshman data processing major, bumps the ball to teammates Jane Stumpe and Martha Varnell. UNA lost this opening match to Montevallo in the best 3 of 5 match 15-9, 9-15, 6-15. Coach Per- kins felt her girls lost concentration after playing well in the first game. i Pfl 1 With teammates Debra Remkus and Jane Stumpe watching closely, Mot Varnell tries to convert a bad pass into a good set. Mot, a sophomore business major, was hampered by injuries last season but returned in top form this season. fl 8c Mark Sparks slides into home in a game against highly regarded Livingston. The win over Livingston helped put the Lions ' on top for a short time. r So Close and Yet so Far Last year the Lion batmen came out of the cellar to finish third in the GSC Eastern Division, and to finish with a record breaking 23-20 mark. Coach Mike Knight said he was really optimistic about the coming season. UNA finished the 1978 season with a 17-19 record, but in the GSC Eastern Division the team finished 8-6. Twelve rainouts during the year and a ball missed in darkness during the last U.T. -Martin game helped the Lions finish one-half game out of first place and a trip to the conference playoffs. The Lions began the season with a doubleheader loss to Montevallo. Though snow and mud dominated much of this game, Coach Knight was pleased with the way the hitt- ing went. Coach Mike Knight is really pleased with the way the team is playing during the last doubleheader with Jacksonville. Coach Knight kept his eyes on the skies for the next game with Ala- bama A M. The Lions had already had eight rainouts. A M fell to the Lions in two lopsided games, and the next day Freed Hardeman lost two to UNA. UNA then met A M again in a makeup doubleheader. The Lions easily won the first game, but the second team fell in the second game. UNA split again when it faced Montevallo, and for the third time in a row they split one with Missouri Baptist. UNA dropped a doubleheader to the powerful St. Francis to end its split record. In the first game the Lions battled from start to finish and fell in the final inning, but in the second game St. Francis easily defeated the batmen. After the loss of the double- header, UNA went on to win five in a row. This winning streak not only brought their season mark up to 12-7, but also placed them in the division lead. UNA opened its GSC lead by sweeping U.T. -Martin, but more important was the win over highly regarded Livingston. The Livingston sweep didn ' t come easily. Living- stone had leads in both games before the Lions rallied to take the strong- hold. Wins over U.T. -Martin and Livingston gave the Lions a 4-0 mark against conference foes, and the victory over Lambuth between the two sweeps only added to the high hopes of a trip to the con- ference playoffs. UNA ' s reign was short lived. After five straight wins, the Lions fell upon hard times. Not only did they lose their first place division lead but dropped their next eight games. Baseball 165 So Close. BASEBALL RESULTS 17 Wins, 19 Losses Montevallo 7 UNA 6 Montevallo 8 UNA 4 UNA 12 Alabama A M 1 UNA 11 Alabama A M UNA 2 Freed Hardeman UNA 11 Freed Hardeman 1 UNA 8 Alabama A M 1 Alabama A M 4 UNA 3 Montevallo 3 UNA 1 UNA 4 Montevallo Missouri Baptist 7 UNA 3 UNA 4 Missouri Baptist 3 St. Francis 8 UNA 7 St. Francis 10 UNA 2 UNA 3 U.T.-Martin 2 UNA 8 U.T.-Martin 2 UNA 9 Lambuth 6 UNA 5 Livingston 4 UNA 11 Livingston 8 Jacksonville 7 UNA 2 Jacksonville 13 UNA 12 Troy State 9 UNA 2 Troy State 10 UNA 2 Lambuth 9 UNA 3 Alabama 10 UNA 1 Alabama 9 UNA Livingston 9 UNA 2 UNA 6 Livingston 1 Athens 6 UNA 4 UNA 6 Athens S. Benedictine 5 UNA 4 S. Benedictine 10 UNA 5 UNA 8 U.T.-Martin 2 U.T. Martin 4 UNA 3 UNA 10 Jacksonville 6 UNA 4 . . . . .Jacksonville 2 Quails scores in a game against Jacksonville after a walk to first. . . fc, The Jacksonville jinx lived on for the Lions. Jacksonville easily captured the first game, and the Lions saw their 10-1 lead evaporate into darkness in the second game. UNA ' s loss to Troy only made things worse, and it became an indication of the slump the batmen would find themselves in. UNA then dropped its fifth straight game to Lambuth on the Lions ' home field. This loss lowered the overall mark to 12-12. Coach Knight added, " When things are going badly, they really go badly. " Things went badly again as the Lions took on Alabama. The Crim- son Tide easily defeated UNA in a doubleheader which Coach Knight called a learning experience. Out of the slump came the UNA Lions in the second game of a doubleheader with Livingston. Livingston easily defeated UNA in the first game, but the Lions came back roaring in the second game for a big win. The Lions began to feel they were still in the running for the GSC ' s Eastern Division crown after this split, and the split with Athens College even made them have higher hopes. 166 1 Nick Martelli goes for a home run in the third inning of the game against St. Francis. Southern Benedictine then handed UNA a double loss in non-confer- ence action to give the Lions a 14-16 mark. The next double- header with U.T.-Martin proved to be the most crucial of the season. In the first game, UNA had no problem defeating the Pacers. The second game was another story. In the bottom of the ninth, a Pacer batter shot one past Nick Martelli for the win. Darkness had already set in, and Coach Knight said, " It was so dark that Nick couldn ' t see the ball. " This loss would prove to be crucial in the race for the crown. The last doubleheader of the sea- son proved to be the most thrilling. UNA played its best baseball of the year as it slammed the Jacksonville Gamecocks twice. " We looked like a great baseball team. It was our best game, " Coach Knight said afterwards. Even though UNA defeated the Gamecocks, it still wasn ' t enough to give them the GSC Eastern Division crown. Troy State finished ahead of the Lions by one-half game. UNA ' s Mark Sparks was selected to the Gulf South All-Conference team, while Darryl Cantrell and Glenn Hildreth were elected to the division squad. In addition, Sparks led the team in batting average with a .399 mark, while Cantrell was elected the team ' s most outstand- ing pitcher. Hildreth was also the team ' s most valuable player, and Ikey Fowler received the Golden Glove. FRONT ROW: Gary Horton, Gary Oden, Nick Martelli, Mike Green, Ikey Fowler, Mike Wann, Melvin Pointer, Jeff Jones, Tony Shackleford, ROW 2: assistant Mike Poland, Ronny Morton, Mark Sparks. Alex Ash, Butch Johnson, Alan Lester, Scott Quails, Jeff Anderson, Tim Ezell, Jim Carlo, Mickey Barnett. ROW 3: assistant Mike Shipp, Glenn Hildreth, Riley Brewer, Keith Phillips, Darryl Cantrell, Jim Grisharn, Bo Stephenson, Roy Ross, David Wilkerson, Willie Alexander, Coach Mike Knight. r V , , Courting Progn S i J ti v:c: " S mm Xit Hit ill- bt Ken Traweek awaits the ball in a singles match (above). Ken had the best singles record on his squad. Debra Remkus prepares to hit a forehand drive in a match against Alabama A M (left). laid 7:.f b pnv ik Both of UNA ' s tennis teams started the season with very little experience. Even the coaches were young, but both knew what it would take to bring tennis up from past seasons. Chuck Wright, 23, guided the Lion men ' s team, and Sherry Hooks, 22, led the women ' s team. Both admitted at the start of the season that their teams were young, but they hoped the teams would give 100 per cent each time they went out. Giving 100 per cent may actually have been what happened. The men ' s team finished with a 15-6 re- cord, while the women ended with a 5-8 mark. For the men the year provided them with the best over- all record ever, and women ' s tennis definitely saw an improvement over last year ' s 1-12 record. At the beginning of the season, Wright said that improving UNA ' s finish ' in the Gulf South Conference was his squad ' s top goal. Wright felt that this year ' s beefed up schedule would help the team achieve its goal by getting experience from playing tough competition. Ad fact Lion lot 768 The Lions opened their season with a sweep over Belmont. After this opening win, they lost to Samford University. Next, Birming- ham Southern fell to the Lions, but the Lions then fell to Jeff State and Arkansas. Jacksonville State gave the Lions their first victory in the GSC. UNA then went on to increase its record in match play by beating Southern Benedictine, Calhoun Junior College, and Belmont College, while losing only to Tennessee Tech. The team then picked up three big victories against U.T. Martin, Lam- buth, and Southeastern Missouri. These victories made things begin to look good for the squad. UNA finish- ed the season with wins over Jack- sonville, Belmont, and Troy State, while having losses to Tennessee Tech and Samford. came away disappointed. " We didn ' t get any lucky breaks " was the way Coach Hooks summed up the team ' s play. After the tournament, the squad went on to lose it next three games to finish with a 5-8 mark. Certain members of both teams de- serve special recognition. Mickey Brackin and Helen Stressel were chosen as most valuable players. Ken Traweek led the men in singles with a 15-5 record, and Debra Rem- kus received the most improved player trophy for the ladies. Debbie Hargett proves that she can chew gum and play tennis at the same time. Nicholls State won the GSC crown, while UNA finished fourth. Randy Wright, Steve Woods, Ronnie Small, Mickey Brackin, and Ken Traweek all won in their singles first match, but lost in th eir semi-final matches. Coach Sherry Hooks felt her group had a lot of potential and could improve over last year ' s record. " Every- body on the team is about equal and the competion is tough, " Hooks said. The women netters opened with a loss to Jacksonville. Judson College provided the women with their first win, but then they were defeated by Southern Benedictine. Two impress- ive victories brought their season mark to 3-2. UAH hosted the Lions only to be defeated, and Alabama A M came to Florence only to lose. Jacksonville State overpowered the Lions in their next game, but the Lions jumped right back with victor- ies over UAH and A M. The women went to the State Tennis Tournament with a 5-3 record, but FRONT ROW: Jack Vinson, Ken Traweek, Randy Wright, Ronnie Small, Coach Chuck Wright. ROW 2: Mickey Brackin, Mike Robinson, Steve Woods, Todd Mitch, Sonny Glasgow. FRONT ROW: Robbie Cameron, trainer, Melissa Smith, Debbie Hargett. ROW 2: Coach Sherry Hooks, Helen Stressel, Mary Beth Musgrove. " TV Setting the Pace The golf team started its 1978 spr- ing season slowly by finishing fourth at Southern Benedictine in Cullman. Gary Moore, All-GSC, led the Lions with a 73 on the windswept course. Bad weather and loss of practice time were factors in the poor per- formance, according to Coach Charley Parrish. During spring break the Lions traveled to Auburn and placed fifth out of nine teams in the Alabama Intercollegiate Tournament. Gary Moore again set the pace, but Joel Gafford and Brad Shuput also helped the cause. At the Shorter Invitational, Gary Moore set the pace as the Lions made a fifth place finish. UNA finished only 16 shots behind first place finisher, Columbus College. A brisk wind and slow greens made course conditions tricky for all teams at the next tournament held at Inverness Country Club in Birm- ingham. Troy State edged out the Lions for top honors with a 298 total compared to 308 for UNA. Joel Gafford shot a 74 to pace the team. With the GSC Championship Tour- nament coming up, the Lions began to get in the best possible shape. The tournament was held April 24, 25, and 26 in Anniston, Alabama at the Anniston Country Club. The Lions finished a disappointing fifth. FRONT ROW: Joel Gafford. Greg Dewalt, Thomas Ross, Gary Moore. Glen Machen. ROW 2: Andy Davis, Mark Burleson, Coach Charlie Parrish, Phillip Grimes, Clay Carter. The Pace Setter ' Gary Moore, a senior management major from Guntersville, set the pace for the 1978 golf team. Gary has been selected All-GSC for two years, and has also been selected to several All-Tournament teams. Gary began his golf career at the age of six. His father, a golf pro, was his model in the early days. Golf is most important in Gary ' s life, and that is probably why he is the number one man on the golf team. Honors are plentiful for Moore. He was selected as the team ' s Most Valuable Player last season, and represented UNA in the Division II Championships in Padre Island. Texas. Commenting on these honors, Gary said, " Any time you ' re recog- nized you feel good. You get personal satisfaction when you ' ve put in a lot of time to try to do something good and be rewarded for it. " Of all varsity athletes, golfers probably receive the least recog- nition. Often Gary has be n on the course all alone, but it is not the recognition that he strives for. He wants to see what his mistakes are and try to correct them. Five or six days out of the week Gary can usually be found either playing or practicing. It is this devotion to the game and the team that has made Gary the pace setter. Every golfer must put in many hours of practice. For Gary Moore those hours of practice mean working not only on his game but also his form. Gary said he learned that his feet placement needed to be changed from this picture. " In golf there are so many variables that you have to work constantly on them, " explained Gary. Badminton, Golf 171 Doin ' it for the Gang As she concentrates on the person up to bat, the thought of winning must constantly cross Suzy Chance ' s mind. LaGrange not only won the softball championship, but also the football and basketball championships to capture the Women ' s All Sports Trophy. Fun and participation are important aspects of any intramural program. For those who participate, intra- murals mean much more. Jan Purnell, who plays for Phi Mu, says, " I play intramurals because it affords me the opportunity to spend time with my sisters while at the same time allowing me to enjoy the exercise and outdoors. " Karen Wiginton, who plays for Rice Hall, expands on why people play intramurals, by saying, " I play for the friendships that I make, and for the good of my organization. " For whatever reason they play, par- ticipants all seem to agree that their playing enhances the pride and reputation of their organization, and that ' s what is known as, " Doin ' it for the gang. " With the ball in the air, members of both Pi Kappa Phi and Phi Gamma Delta watch for a chance to rebound after a throw by Jerry Witt. Pi Kappa Alpha captured the basket- ball crown in " Big Four " play. In a game against Phi Gamma Delta, John Anderson of Lambda Chi Alpha prepares to hit the ball, and Scott Dawsey is counting on his missing it. Sigma Chi edged out Rivers for the overall championship by winning the softball competition. f ' r i Intramurah 173 Doin ' it. Intramurals took on a new look this year as changes took place in loca- tion and time of games. Football has in the past been the first major sport of the year, but this year volleyball was switched to the start- ing spot of the " big four. " Assistant Recreation Director Vick- ie Dean said that the switch would enable volleyball games to be played in less time. She also felt that the postponement of football would bring cooler weather and allow more train- ing time. Although the teams were able to train longer, the delay did not bring cooler weather. Even dur- ing the playoffs, temperatures ranged in the upper 70 ' s. The teams, Get Off and Rice Hall, took the Intramural Volleyball Cham- pionships. Get Off, the defending champions, representing Rivers Hall, led a field of six by defeating Sig O ' s (Sigma Chi ' s O team) in the finals. Rice won by defeating PGA. Sigma Chi edged out Pi Kappa Alpha for the flag football title, and LaFayette Hall won the title for the women. Regulation play ended with a 6-6 tie in the game between the Pikes and Sigma Chi. During the sudden victory overtime, Sigma Chi managed to score and claim the title. Tennis, an increasingly popular sport, proved to draw substantial in- terest from intramural participants. Jack Vinson emerged the winner in the men ' s singles by defeating Will- iam Grimmit. Anita Comfort took the women ' s singles after a forfeit by Beth Derrick in the finals. Although volleyball and flag foot- ball get the most attention, other intramural sports are available for those who have different interests. The intramural program tries to pro- vide a little something for everyone. Besides being able to run a football wel l, Sherri Blount can also run a basketball well. Sherri, a freshman, is a member of the women ' s basketball team. 174 Running as though his life depended on it, Steve Viall carries the ball for Sigma Chi. With Steve as quarterback, Sigma Chi won the football championship over Pi Kappa Alpha in one of the closest games of the year. With determination showing on her face, Karen Hutton carries the ball for LaGrange Hall in a game against Alpha Delta Pi. (Photos by Scott Long) Refereeing two women ' s teams can sometimes prove to be a mistake, especially when a wrong call is made. Helen Pruitt proves she has no hard feelings against Robert Jackson after a game he refereed. Intramural 175 CdTCHd RI9IMG Competition that ' s the name of the game, right? Competition provides the stimulus for each student to try harder. What better method of competing could a student ask for than a Superstars competition to find the best all-around athlete on campus? Include among the cate- gories in this Superstars game such sports as swimming, rope-climbing, bowling, run- ning, and softball. Now, establish ground rules for contestants and their sponsoring organizations. Find a worthy charity to accept the profits the pet philanthrophy of the sponsoring organization always makes a good choice. Finally, provide an ex- citing incentive for the winner of this Superstars game the title UNA Superstar and the accompanying fame attracts an extra- ordinary array of talent. Shorts and jerseys characterize the dress for the Superstars competitors. Running neck-and-neck, Marty Hanson, Terry Stooksberry, and Steve Haskins grimace, groan, and struggle as they fight for the finish of the 100-yard dash. By a close margin, Stooksberry edged out Haskins and Hanson. 776 Cheered on by his fellow contest- ants, run ner-up Marty Hanson accepts his trophy from Pike Larry Tipper. Pi Kappa Alpha sponsored the Superstars competition. Warmly greeted by members of his sponsoring organization, Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, Robert Steele enjoys the praise he receives as overall champion of the Superstars competition. Inspired by the warm days of late March, Pike little sister Lisa Patterson at- tends the Superstars competition in comfortable attire. Greeks 177 one Dr. Felice Green and Mrs. Tina Walker, circulation librarian, discuss with students the advantages of joining Delta Sigma Theta at an interest meeting. I Prestige. Friendships. Good times. Responsibilities. A sorority rep- resents one way of fulfilling the goals of those who want to be more than one of a number. A sorority also entails hard work and commitments as well as money and effort. It is a lifelong experience a definite com- mitment during college which can be looked upon with fond memories in later years. A sorority, like any other organization, requires time, patience, and strong support to make a place for itself among other campus groups. Delta Sigma Theta, UNA ' s first potential black sorority, is struggling to find its niche in the UNA Greek system. Dr. Felice Green, a Delta alumna and director of the reading clinic at UNA, directs the Delta membership intake for the campus. Delta Sigma Theta ' s undergraduate members at present consist only of Lisa Graves and Lenita Franklin who were chosen as model initiates at a regional convention in Huntsville this summer. Upon the fulfillment of a membership requirement of at least seven, Delta Sigma Theta will take its place on the merry-go-round of Greek activities. 178 TO TH MUMBGR Greek letters spell out the Delta Sigma Theta crest in the back- ground as Mrs. Walker talks with students. Lisa Graves and Lenita Franklin, undergraduate Deltas at UNA, talk with membership director, Dr. Felice Green, about her un- dergraduate days as a Delta. MO CLONING GROUND ALPHA PHI ALPHA Front Row: (Sweethearts) Carolyn Diggs, Ella Austin, Christine Garner, Pam Shaw, Mary Draper, Yvonne Jones, Allison Agee, Angela Horrison, Eva Watkins, Celesta Bridgeforth, Faye Edwards Row 2: Reginald Green, Lawrence Davis, Kenneth Anderson, Tony Ogbeide, Albert Crutchfield. 180 D Izod sweaters, topsiders, button-down collars, jerseys and straight-legged jeans each calls to mind the usual images of today ' s fraternity and sorority members. Stereo- typing of Greeks has even led independents on some college campuses to assert that Greeks are all enough alike to be clones of one another. But while various Greek organizations like to project certain images, all Greeks stress the importance of individuality. Being an individual in a small group like Alpha Phi Alpha may be a little easier than in larger organi- zations. The smallest fraternity on campus, the Alphas make up for their size by being an active group. Each spring, the Alphas recognize outstanding Black students at a special awards night, and this fall, they treat- ed an auditorium full of people to a Greek show fea- turing fraternity members and sweethearts. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity has worked to improve its standing in the Greek community. With goals to excel in all phases of campus life from academics to intramurals, the Lambda Chi ' s are establishing them- selves as a group of hard-working, enthusiastic ind- ividuals. Lambda Chi members add a touch of the exotic to the annual AUS Step-Sing presented on Parents ' Day. A live snake used as a prop attracted the attention of the audience and the photographer. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Front Row: Karen Ingram, Cindy Hodges, Deeanna Lott, Carla Lindsey, Julia Sanders, Susan McCoy, Deborah Jackson. Row 2: Dennis Cain, Keith Black, Chris Sleeper, Mark Orman, Mark Gardiner. Row 3: Robert Stewart, Tim Thrift, Gary Holt, Robert Richmond, Randy Barnes. Row 4: Mark Womble, Tony Hubbard, Benjy West, John Hagni, Pat Cavanagh, Monty Shelton. Greeks 181 MO CLONING GROUND While students tend to search for a niche in the Uni- versity community, a " place to hang their hats, " some students fear that by belonging to an organized group, they will lose their individuality. The task of unifying a Greek organization while allowing each member to retain his individuality is a major prob- lem for many fraternity and sorority leaders. How can you identify an Alpha Delta Pi member when she ' s not wearing a jersey or pin? Realizing the importance of individuality, the ADPi ' s have only one image they wish to project as a whole: a group with good grades, providing service to the University. Club car washes can often degenerate into poorly organized wa ter battles, but when the group really means business, things work out differently. Barbara Eckl proved how ser- ious she was about cleaning cars at the ADPi car wash by giving special attention to the luggage racks on top. The car wash was held in late spring to raise money for speech and hearing aid. Activities ranged from raising money for speech and hearing, the national philanthrope, to a strictly-for-fun big sister-little sister blind date party, where big sisters and little sisters arranged blind dates for one another. Diversity of personality, appearance, and attitude is evident among members of Pi Kappa Phi as well. The one unifying characteristic, according to one member, is informality. With a small chapter on campus, the Pi Kapps like to think of them- selves as an up-and-coming group with plans to grow. UNA ' s Pi Kapps claim the distinction of having President Guillot among the fraternity ' s alumni members. ALPHA DELTA PI Fron Row: Joann Eckl, Carol Young, Jan Clark, Becky Triplett, Marcella Lakebrink, Leela Shook, Myra Hamilton, Molly McDonald, Belinda Simms, Barbara Eckl. Row 2: Jackie Davis, Donna Yeiser, Patty Beard, Darline Barnett, Susan L. McCoy, Beth Rickard, Pam Looney, Beth Brauner, Janice Anderson. Row 3: Patti Barnes, Becky Smith, Susan Meier, Charlotte Ginn, Carol Schaefer, Sherry Davis, Cathy Chambers, Joni Isbell, Donna Broadfoot, Cindy Gray. Row 4: Karen Portugues, Patsy Swinney, Kim Hulsey, Kelly Leberte, Beth Derrick, Cindy White, Carole Walker, Pat Watkins. Row 5: Nancy Lowe, Judy Newsome, Janice Jarrett, Jayne Frederick, Anna Surner, Regina South, Pam Killen, Helen Pruet. 782 - Yates Not exactly a statuesque beauty, but an attention-getter nevertheless, David Drissel, backed by the Pi Kapp orchestra, adds his part to the fraternity ' s GUNA Bash skit. PI KAPPA PHI Front Row: Bob Nesfield, Carl Williams, Ricky Wells, Barry Hollander, Danny Milster, David Bowen, Bob Hasty, Joe Bennich, Jr. Row 2: Fred Blue, Jeff Hilyer, Jim Hasty, Terry Richardson, Huey Hogan, John King, Tim Wilson. Row 3: Charlie Milwood, Gary Mifflin, John Darby, Mitch Emmons, John Berry, Ernie Greene. Row 4: Don Roberts, Terry Young, Grady Abbott, Danny Orr, Mark Zenas Rodgers, David Drissel, John Williams. Greeks 183 MO CLONING GROUND Although their chapter has been in existence for only a year, the Alpha Gamma Deltas at UNA have established a sorority of individuals. The practice of indivi- dualism was stressed during rush week. The Alpha Gams have tried to stay away from the stereotypes a sorority can fall prey to. This organization doesn ' t want anyone to be able to say, " Hey, there goes an Alpha Gam because she has her blue jeans rolled up a certain way and is wearing a particular pair of shoes. " Because of these practices, the Alpha Gamma Deltas feel that they have generated a sorority with a more relaxed atmosphere. Raising money for different charities is only one of the many activities in which the Alpha Gams parti- cipate. During Thanksgiving they supply needy families with food and on an international scale raise money to help mentally retarded individuals. The sorority has also taken part in Greek Week, Derby Day, and Step-Sing. The Kappa Sigma Fraternity also strives to be indivi- dualistic, but at the same time they wish to be recog- nized as a group of well mannered men. The Kappa Sigs also have the distinction of being one of the three fraternities on campus which now has a house in which to meet. The house, which they rent, is located at 472 North Court Street. The house was the site of near tragedy during Homecom- ing when their lawn decoration caught on fire, endan- gering the house and a large crowd of people gathered there. The decoration had to be taken down by mem- bers to prevent the fire from spreading. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Front Row: Belinda Terry, Dawn McCarley, Amy Young, Paula Dobbs, Melissa Smith, Kim Heard, Donna Barr. Row 2: Susan Latham, Julie Bass, Diana Donner, Janie Krewson, Linda Stone, Cathy Johnson, Carol Atkinson, Lynn Lockhart, Susan Camp- bell, Debbie Seal. Row 3: Debbie Neyman, Susie Beale, Pam Garner, Mary Jane Abernathy, Beth Holder, Susan Dawson, Missy Wright, Camilla King, Sherry Gauze. Row 4: Susie Morris, Carol Ivey, Cindy Woodsmall, Donna White, Gena Gooch, Rebecca McConnell, Kathy Stewart, Gwen Imgrund, Sheree Vice, Myra Ponder, Lisa Mitchell, Michelle Newman. Row 5: Joni Lumpkin, Sandy Woodward, Susan Mc- Guire, Virginia Howard, Sandra Jackson, Carol Haire, Faye Clements, Deanna Jones, Daryl Kilgore, Tammy Leak, Mary McCool, Kathy Kent, Debbi Ward, Betsy Toth. 184 In a skit concerning applying makeup, Mary McCool gets it in the face with a powder puff during Greek Week ' s Guna Bash. KAPPA SIGMA Front Row: Lee Pendergrass, Bret Askew, Rusty Thompson, Harold Hudson, Brad Phillips, Barry Ward, Tommy Stell. Row 2: Doug Duncan, Danny Sasser, Jeff Swann, Terry Arnold, Wayne Jordan, Jim Young Jr., Ed August Jr. Row 3: Don Delaney, Gary Highfield, Timothy Gargis, Clay Carter. Row 4: Sam Hall, Jeff Wright, John Day, Robert Joiner, Steve Bradford, Mitch Reed. Row 5: Joe Beaver, Pat Lipsey, Alan Sparkman, Jeff Brown, Tim Thompson, Jeff Hale, Tim Barnes, Jim Barnes. Row 6: Doug Royce, Tommy Clark, Billy Powell, Gary Farris. Greeks 185 Viril V ia |$| mi Sigma Chi John House has help putting on his makeup for his part in the Horror House. Often the participants had to arrive as early as two hours before the exhibits opened to make sure that their makeup and costumes were ready on time. SIGMA CHI Front Row: Tim Evans, Wayne Nabors, Mike Williamson, Tommy Goad, Jimmy Holland, Stewart Waddell, Stuart Maples, Gary Page, Danny Parlamento, Mike Isbell, Clark Taylor. Row 2: Mark Grissom, Mike Rochester, Andy Augustin, Jack McLendon, Keith Childers, Glen Fretwell, Mike Wilson, Jackie McCaleb, Steve Viall. Row 3: Johnny Mitchell, David Black, Steve Haskins, Ken Hayes, Steve Carmach, Tim Glover, Steve McClanahan, John House, Weston Smith. Row 4: Danny Harbin, Jamie Congleton, Billy Porter, Tim Jeffreys, Bill Oldham, Kenny Heard. Row 5: Greg Martin, Greg Sloan, Mark Tankersley, Terry Sutherland, Steve Brannon. Row 6: Kem Jones, Jack Batchelor, Rodney Hampton, Tracy Styles, Hoagy Parrish, John Cobb, Kenny Beckman, Clay Mize. 186 Apart from the helping hand Greeks lend to their service projects, they also enjoy getting together with other Greeks at social events. Dale DeMedicis, Donna Smith, Lawana Higgins, and Shelaine Roberson prepare to take a canoe ride during the Greek picnic held October 7. Karen Summers, Cheryl Shippey, Shelaine Roberson, and Cherie Phillips join other Zetas in a slumber party skit during Greek Week. MO CLOMIMG dROUMD The Sigma Chi House of Horror is a unique service pro- ject sponsored each fall as a part of Derby Week. All the proceeds from this project go to Hope Haven School, which benefits Shoals area exceptional citizens. This year the Horror House was held at Parkway Shopping Center in Florence Sunday, October 29 each night from 6:30 to 11:00 p.m. through Tuesday, October 31. All the UNA sororities participated to make this Horror House the most successful ever. Zeta Tau Alpha sorority also takes an interest in work- ing with Special Education students. Past projects for them include the annual Special Education Arts Festival held in the spring. Students from the Florence City School System entered art in various categories ranging from watercolors to string art. Many members of the community came to view the art, which was exhibited in the art gallery of the Fine Arts Center on campus. Prizes, provided by Zeta Tau Alpha Alumna Association, were awarded to first, second, and third prizes in each category. ZETA TAU ALPHA Front Row: Cindi Geise, Donna Smith, Shelaine Roberson, Pam Jackson, Lawana Higgins, Dale DeMedicis, Karen Morissey, Maureen Stooksberry. Row 2: Jennifer Thompson, Paula Marks, Pamela Marks, Susan Williams, Julia Marthaler, Debra Bab- cock, Charron Ingram, Anna Sims, Phyllis McDaniel, Terri Noe, Brigette Ferrell, Leah Warren, Sharon Beach, Melissa Echols, Cheryl Shippey, Susan Inman, Gayle Yarborough, Brenda Wiley, Susan Ezell, Sherry Stratford, Mary Ann Stratford, Kelly Hardwick. Row 3: Pam Horton, Sheila McDaniel, Benja Trousdale, Robin Kirchner, Cindy Thornton, Stephanie Chandler, Lisa Hall, Susan Coleman, Melinda Mabrv, Cyndi Woodard. Linda Hilldring, Elizabeth Jones, Karen Summers, Susanne Gentry, Jana Faulkner, Marsha Glenn, Mary Carter, Allison Bannister, Beverly Yasser, Pamela Peoples, Cherie Phillips, Lisa Smith. Greeks 187 MO CLONING dROUND ; - " During the past year, Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity has been very involved in community projects, intramurals, and attempting to obtain an off campus house. While the first two have been successful, the third has not. The Pikes conducted an Easter egg hunt in Martin Park for almost 100 students of Kilby Elementary School. As his cheering section cheers him on, Butch Johnson attempts to avoid two Sigma Chi players in the championship game. Since its conception at UNA in 1976, the Theta Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi has participated in many campus activities. They are keen competitors in all that they do, and some of their conquests include cap- turing first place in the ROTC blood drive three of the last four years, and several intramural awards. The Kappas have also been involved in the community. Each year they hand out Christmas and Thanksgiving baskets to needy families. This past year they also took ten deserving children to a UNA football game. Pi Kappa Alpha quarterback David Smith attempts to carry out a triple option play by handing the ba ll off to Butch Brewer. The Pikes lost this intramural championship to Sigma Chi in the over- time period that resulted when regular play time ended with no score. PI KAPPA ALPHA FRONT ROW: Mark Russell, Cesar Delcampo, Phillip Staggs, Howard Hovator, Jim Frisbee, Howard Whittaker. ROW 2: Jeff McGee, Stan Brown, Scott Bell, John Landers, Tim Hughes, Allen Hamm. ROW 3: Dale Albright, Thomas Ross, Bubba Godsey, Lisa Patterson, Sharon Lyles. ROW 4: Tim Haston, Sam Paries, Jimmy Sandlin, Larry Tipper, H.R. Radtke, Mike Davis. ROW 5: Clay Cato, David Eckl, David Hudson, Dusty Stone, David Smith, Evonne Thomas, Keith Hamm. 788 To help pay for Kappa Alpha Psi ' s charitable activities, the Kappa Kittens hold a bake sale in the SUB. Two Kappa Kittens have cor- nered fraternity member Paul Pressley into helping them. BM fc KAPPA ALPHA PSI Brezofski Anderson, Michael King, Luther Bivens, Maurice Brawley, Manuel Walker, Lawson Fletcher, Marcene Emmett, Ronald Burns, Terry Witherspoon, Paul Pressley, Harold Harper. MO CLONING GROUND Alpha Tau Omega has an answer to why a Greek organization stresses being yourself. The ATO ' s know that they are a group of men with individual inter- ests and ideas. Through a group they can accomplish more for the community and themselves. During Homecoming, the ATO ' s participated in the Alumni Luncheon and won first place with Zeta in the float division. " Be yourself is the philosophy of the Alpha Omi- cron Pi sorority. When an AOPi participates in a campus activity she knows that her sisters are behind her as long as she follows this philosophy. Putting this philosophy to work, the AOPi ' s raised $365 for the Arthritis Foundation. To collect money, the sorority went trick-or-treating for donations and threatened to shoot with a water pistol anyone who didn ' t contribute during Hold-up Day for arthritis. Another activity the AOPi ' s participated in was to co-sponsor and coordinate the Northwest Jr. Miss Beauty Pageant. The pageant consisted of senior high girls from area schools. laity Abroms and Jon audience hysterics during Greek Week ' s Guna Bash by performing the lover ' s lane scene from the hit movie " Animal House. " ALPHA TAU OMEGA Front Row: Billy Rickard, Tommy Evers, Alan Falletta, Marty Abroms, Tim Stanhope, Jay Mar- tin, Jeff Jones, Phil Allison, Bobby Rickard, Mike Elliott. Row 2: Clive Jones, Vic Yeager, Bob Guillot, Jeff McDaniel, Ronnie Flippo, Jr., Shelaine Roberson, David Yarber, Glenn Hurt. Scott Wallace. Jerry Bur- gess, Jerry Rohling, Tim Bacon. Row 3: Michael Mudler, Jay McGregor, Baron Cantrell, Robert Lawson, Greg Risner, Stan Simpson, Kent Lenox, Mitchell Lackey, Greg Stanhope, John Lackey, Avrea McCargo, Rick Mclnnis, Stan Season, Keith Lanford. Matthew Hea. Row 4: Mike Smith, Ronald Eckl, Jeff Borden, Jon Barnett, Barry Rinks, Chris Davis, Jay Hillis. 190 ' fl Relaxing in the AOPi ' s sorority room, Faith Tinsley looks on while Susan Foster plays the piano purchased from contributions made by members ' parents. ALPHA OMICRON PI Front Row: Nan Sanderson, Sabrina Strick- land. Row 2: Deb Strickland, Ruth Lynn, Laura Brush, Kawana LeCroix. Row 3: Doris Smith, Julva Sanders, Dani LaPlant, Debby Donaldson, Debbie Loveladv. Row 4: Jamie Blackstock, Lisa George, Angie Co- field, Cindy Jones, Gayle Wright. Row 5: Kathy Patterson, Jan Mc- Revnolds. Carol Kruse, Linda Poole. Kathy Wheeler. Row 6: Faith Tinsley, Patsy Harris, Cynthia Hodges, Sue Clark, Tammy Blackstock. Row 7: Pam Holmes, Patty Atchley, Susan Foster. Row 8: Celia Austin, Patti Blackwood, Linda Gundlach, Rene Hankins, Beverly Stanford, Marian Tinsley. Greeks 191 MO CLOhlMG GROUND In their first annual Bike-a-thon, Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity raised pledges of $5800 for the American Cancer Society. The original goal set at $1000 kept growing and growing until a final total of $5800 in pledges was reached. The Bike-a-thon began at 8 a.m. from the campus and ended at Joe Steele Realty on University Drive in Huntsville. A relay system allowed one biker to ride about ten miles, then give up the bike to another rider. After the riders arrived in Huntsville, a party was given for the participants. Individual sororities participated in a competition to raise the most pledges for the Bike-a-thon. As a whole the sororities collected approximately $3000 in pledges, with Phi Mu Sorority coming in first place. Besides capturing first place in the Fiji Bike-a-thon, Phi Mu captured many first places during the year. As President Mary Alice Holt put it, " Being in Phi Mu means being involved. " During the year, Phi Mus continued their tradition of winning. They placed second in both popular and origi- nal categories for Step-Sing. Second place also fell to them for their activities during Greek Week, as well as their Homecoming float. And for the fourth year in a row, Phi Mu took first place in Sigma Chi Derby Week. As Phi Mu has accomplished a lot as a sorority, indivi- dual members have also been very successful. Out of the top ten finalists in the Homecoming election, five were Phi Mu ' s. One finished in the top five. Phi Mu ' s also held offices in the SGA, SAB, Panhellenic, and many clubs. Phi Mu ' s served as Golden Girls, cheerleaders, majorettes, flag girls, and in the SOAR show. The Spring Fling Queen and first runner-up in the Miss UNA Pageant were captured by Phi Mu ' s. During the GUNA Bash, Mary Alice Holt, Tambra Pyle, Pat Lee, and Shelia Beene perform in " Cannibal House. " PHI MU BIG BROTHERS Tommy Goad, Mike Clark, Dudley Culver, Hoagy Parrish, Clay Carter, Kenny Beckman, John House. PHI MU FRONT ROW: Kaye Lankford, Donna Littrell, Robin King, Alice White, Anne Murphy, Melissa Bolton, chaplin; Angela Derris, Jan Goode, Martha Gordon, treasurer; Cindy Frederick, corresponding secretary; Debbie Briscoe, vice president. ROW 2: Karen Patterson, Nancy Barnes, Jeanne Patterson, Beth Garner, Debbie Leonard, Beth Nease, Lenore Thomas, Beth Clark, Lezlee Jordan, Linda Keeton, Mary Alice Holt, president; Grac- ellen Ellis. ROW 3: Hoagy Parrish, Kenny Beckman, Mike Clark, Tommy Goad, Karen Littrell, Debbie Drake, Sharon Lyle, Tambra Pyle, Cathy Coulter, Linda Duggar, Kim McCaleb, Jeanie Estes, Tina Davis, recording secretary; Tammy Borden, Karen Sparks, Beverly Childers, Mary Martha Crittenden, Gary Lamm, Leslie Boldt, Melanie Buffaloe, Donna Freeman, Connie Covington, Dianne Witt, treasurer; Sheila Ann Beene, Vanessa Hesha. 192 - Fiji brothers and sorority volunteers gather at the Fiji house before they leave for Huntsville. The Bike-a-thon covered 70 miles, and gave parti- cipants a chance to enjoy themselves and raise funds for the American Cancer Society at the same time. PHI GAMMA DELTA FRONT ROW: Tony Sexton, Steve McCully, Steve Orr, Tony Underwoo d, Carl Jackson. ROW 2: Mike Lansdell, Bob Barclift, Randy Mize, Ed Taliaferro, David Robinson, Charlie Flaherty, Mike Robinson, Doug Nelson, David Witt, Marshal Marks, Mike Byers. ROW 3: Donny Guyse, Jim Bennett, Bryce Graham, Doug Butler, Stan Barnett. ROW 5: Mark Spry, Randy Wright, Jim Henry, Kevin Riley, recording secretary; Chuck Tucker, corresponding secretary; Tom Magazzu, historian; Jeff Willingham, Len Brown, George Ellis, president. ROW 5: David Barclift, Steve Woods, Rocky Salet, Bob Cox, Roy Trousdale, Keith Graham, Chris Westervelt. Greeks 193 c I Officers and sponsors of Phi Beta Lambda discuss plans for the new semester. The School of Business is the fastest growing school in the University. Under the supervision of Dean Lawrence Conwill, the School of Business consists of Departments of Accounting, Management and Marketing, Office Adm- inistration, and Economics and Finance. The organizat- ions affiliated with the school are Alpha Chi (Accounting Club), Phi Beta Lambda (Business Professional Club), and the Economics and Finance Club. Phi Beta Lambda is a general club for business majors. Local businessmen speak to the group at their monthly meetings about various types of business. Phi Beta Lambda ' s first activity was the Faculty Student Coffee. Alpha Chi and the Economics and Finance Club get an early start in order to begin plans for the rest of the year. PHI BETA LAMBDA Front Row: Cathy Marxer, Susie Beale, Jan Wat- kins, Beth Whelchel, Penny Cagle, Nancy Bates, Sheryl Townsend, Patty Beard. Row 2: Billy Rickard, Lezlee Jordan, Annette Crutchfield, Martha Enslen, Pam Looney, Mrs. Donna Yancey, sponsor. Row 3: Michael Story, Brenda Hamilton, Karen Wiginton, Larry Guess, Butch Jones, Julia Wilson. Row 4: Dave Smith, Robert Lawson, Reuben Hamlin, Steve Sand- ers, Tony Fogg, Mr. Mike Beasley, sponsor. .V . C ta Kb fin 194 Getting Down to Business ECONOMICS AND FINANCE CLUB Front Row: J.J. Parker, Amanda Parker, Mary Alice Holt, Craig Remkus, Susan Fay. Row 2: Tony Fogg, Mark Rodgers, Carol Mueller, Reuben Hamlin. ALPHA CHI Front Row: Bruce Lawson, Keith Jones, Susan Pollock, Faith Tinsley, Jan Purnell, Deborah Jackson, Amanda Parker, Melinda Guyton, Fhelica Nate, Cora Hamer, Pat Gray, Pamela Shaw, Donna Davis. Row 2: Joel Collum, Jr., Brenda Hamilton, Harold Whitlock, advisor, Charlotte Thorn, Ricky Glover, Tommy Parker, Donna Butler, Louise Creamen, Jerry Latham, Bruce Conrad, Carl Collins, Joan Myers. Row 3: Tony Fogg, Scottie Harbin, Mike Gaines, Craig Remkus, Mike Johnson, Steve Slott, Wanda Cook, Robert Lawson, Ronnie Conn, Eugene Grant, Harold Harper. Academic Clubs 195 The German Club attended the annual convention of the Alabama Federation of Students of German, held at Cheaha State Park, March 31-April 2, and won third place in group competition. The UNA entry in Saturday night ' s competition was the performance of " Kornblumenblau " , a medieval German folk song. Dee Mussleman, a UNA sophomore, was elected president of the state organization for the next year. Plans are currently being made for the convention to be held at Joe Wheeler State Park with UNA hosting the event. The French Club traveled to Tuscaloosa last spring to see the French play, " La Cantatrice Chauve " by Eugene lonesco. This fall they had a party where everyone contributed a French dish. A trip to Mardi Gras was scheduled for the spring. Among the many activities of the Spanish Club were building and entering a float in the Christmas parade in downtown Florence, using the theme " Christmas in Mexico, " and a dinner party held at El Toro Mexican Restau- rant. Club members were entertained by classical guitarist David Lang at the social at El Toro. FRENCH CLUB Front Row: Janie Krewson, Anne Murphy, Julie Haddock, Elizabeth Statom. Row 2: Mrs. Frances Weathers, faculty advisor, Julie Byars, Laurel Edwards, Stephanie Chandler, Linda Brooks. Row 3: Rick Mitchell, Shawn Wilhite, Frank Love, Dee Mussleman. GERMAN CLUB Front Row: Terri Burcham, Barbara Purvis, Peggy Denson, Nancy Bates, Cathy Wisniewski. Row 2: Donnie Simpson, Dee Mussleman, Dieter Rue- thermann, Anthony Augustine, Ben West. Row 3: Dr. Russell Godwin, faculty ad- A major project of the English Club is to compile the yearly edition of " Lights and Shadows " , a literary art magazine which is published in the late spring. Club members were also entertained during the year by presentations by Dr. William Foster and Mrs. Leatrice Timmons. I 196 Mass Communicating Dr. Foster enchants students with his folk song performance at an English Club meeting. SPANISH CLUB Front Row: Maria Collier, Diana McCormick, Karen Clark, Dana Deal. Row 2: Janet Johnson, Lorraine Kennedy, Brenda Hill, Shelia Stanford, Tony Mapes. Row 3: Karen Wiginton, Lisa Clemmons, Kim Hill, Ann Hammond, David Lang, Bob Harvey. Row 4: Gregor y Adams, Tony Indelicate, Joe Corbell, Tim Smith. Row 5: Sidney Painter, John Hagni, Paul Jones, faculty advisor, R.D. McKey; ENGLISH CLUB Front Row: Karen Wiginton, Cathy Clayton, Brenda Hill, Karen Clark, Anne McWilliams. Row 2: Mr. Stanley Rosen- baum, faculty advisor, Monty Shelton, Ann Hammond, Stephanie Davis, Lori Aylsworth, Beverly Patton, Mary Thomas, Tim Jeffreys. Row 3: James Haynes, Cheri Rogers, Ross Hud- Son, Cindy Thornton, Rhonda Bowling. Academic Clubs 197 ' i Scientifically Speaking The purpose of the science clubs is to promote fellowship and scholarship among the members of each field represented. They enjoy both social and academic events. The science clubs consist of the Student Home Economics Association, American Chemical Society and the Society of Physics Students. The Student Home Economics Association, advised by Mrs. Florine Rasch, is a national organization open to all Home Economics students. This organization keeps busy each year organizing projects. La st spring, the SHEA sponsored a chili lunch. The Society of Physics Students, advised by Dr. Lee Allison, is an organization open to all students in the field of Physics. The society has monthly meetings where films, guest speakers, and various other programs are presented. The American Chemical Society provides an opportunity for students of chemistry and related fields to become better acquainted. The ACS had its annual picnic at Point Park on September 7. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS Front Row: David Haney, Bob Tibi, Amy Drueke, Dr. Michael Moeller, Beth Buffler. Row 2: Ricky Llewellyn, Dr. David Curott, Dr. Lee Allison, Johnny Taylor, James Lee Smith, Kim Newton, Ken Ezell. STUDENT HOME ECONOMIC ASSOCIATION Front Row: Gail Hinton, LaJuan York, Dwala Keenum, Toni Dhority, Karen Gray, Lydia Spencer. Row 2: Karen Rose, Mary Malone. Row 3: Collins Ledgewood, Myrtle Richey, Norma Lanier, Felita Blackwood. Row 4: Donna Broadfoot, Sabrina Battle, Brenda Thompson, Pat Watkins. Row 5: Bhajan Mudahas, Sallye Henderson, Kathy Selman, Glenda Andrews. 198 P . AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Front Row: Glen Gooch, Nancy Lindsey, Marilyn Reeves, Monica Henson, Mike Hamm, Dr. Moeller, Jack McLendon. Row 2: Leella Shook, Amy Young, Karen Wilson, Lynn McFall, Wade Auten, Monty Shelton, Ed Hayes, Pamela Michael, Elizabeth Statom. Row 3: Debra Johnson, Sabrina Zywno, Cyd Townsley, Beth Buffer, Danny Jarrell, Kenneth Brooks, Phillip Jarnigan, Joseph Ragasa. Row 4: Mark Stella, Karen Sloan, Johnnie Parker, Debbie Azbell, Deborah Thigpen, Gary Daniel, Mary Jansen, Jim Ryan, Richard Jallay, Dean Howard. Exercising talents outside the lab, Roy Bannister prepares hamburgers at a picnic sponsored by the American Chemical Society. Academic Clubs 199 Teaching People, Reaching People Education of young people is a vital interest for the large number of peo- ple on campus who choose to major in education. Several organizations are available to meet the special needs and interests of these students. The Association for Childhood Educa- tion is an organization open to anyone interested in early childhood or el- ementary education. This organiza- tion is one of the largest and most active education clubs. In addition to club meetings with educational speakers, a childhood education workshop was held in late spring. The Council for Exceptional Children, a fairly young club on campus, is open to students having an interest in teaching of students with various types of learning problems. This organiza- tion is scheduled to visit a local mental health center and put on a fund- raising bottle drive in the spring. Edwina Butler, Terry and Carol Ackley sit in the SUB collecting bottles for the Council for Exceptional Children. 200 COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN Front Row: Barry Chandler, Donna Copeland, Carol Ackley, Donna McPeters, Patsy Swinney, Ed Pendergrass. Row 2: Martin Cha mbers, faculty adviser, Terrance Ackley, Sandra Brown, Shelia Powell. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCA- TION Front Row: Dr. Frances Kane, faculty adviser; Thomas Hardiman, Sue McCarley, Gwen Harris, Donna Noblett, Valerie Looney, Connie Walker. Row 2: Kathy Howard, Gay Yeilding, Dr. Joanne Reeves, faculty adviser: Rene Chesteen. Row 3: Susan McCoy, Marlene Gann, Emily Trousdale, Nancy Dean, Karen Schacht, Patti Barnes, Estelle Watts, faculty adviser. .Academic Clubs 201 Teaching, Reaching. . . . MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE Front Row: Velda Riley, Lauri Landers, Marilyn McClellan, Martha Herston, Kathy Miner, Eleanor McClellan, Mary Bettye McDowell, Suzette Might. Row 2: Kenneth Swanigan, Cindy Whitt, Mark Whitten, Paul Lynch, Mike Colston, Steve Pirkle, Randy Hunt, Pat Stegall. ALPHA BETA ALPHA Front Row: Anne Fulmer, Claudia Lumpkins, Kathy Hindman, Joetta Roberts, Margaret Pratt. Row 2: Mr. Charles Carr, faculty adviser: Virginia Garrison, Ann Elam, Ann Hammond, Joni Crowell, Nancy Pettus. , ) - 202 v Alpha Beta Alpha, a national organization for library science students, promotes interest in library science. During the fall the club initiated a new project: to keep the Learning Resource Center open on Tuesday nights for students who had difficulties getting to the center during the day. The group also plans to purchase a display case to hold autographed books be- longing to the Learning Resource Center. The purpose of Music Educators National Conference (MENC) is to promote music education and to motivate members into becoming well prepared and dedicated music educators. This national music fraternity is open to anyone who has a desire to help music majors and minors as they prepare for careers in music education. BROADCASTERS CLUB Front Row: Roy Davis, Tal McDonald, Dawn Logue, Tim Hall, Janie Krewson, Paul Hester, Scott Long, Dr. George Whitehouse (behind camera). Row 2: Cathy Clayton, Monica Lewis, Maureen Fucela, Lynn Green, Helen Sieja. Row 3: Joe Corbell, Linda Willis, Susan Campbell. Row 4: Liz Craft, Melinda McCollum, Mike Sledge, Randy Mize. Row 5: Mo Johnson, Tim Harland, Richard Hargett, Mike McCracken, James Allen Perry, Karen Allen. The Broadcasting Club is a new organization. Its purpose is to promote excellence in radio and tele- vision broadcasting. Adviser Dr. George Whitehouse, who hopes to organize a campus radio station, is a recent addition to the UNA faculty. Academic Clubs 203 Two of the social science clubs on campus are the History Club and the Geography Club. Their pur- poses are to stimulate interest in their particular field by providing opportunities for club members to meet and exchange ideas as well as to meet for social engagements. The most important meeting of the year for the History Club is held just prior to Christmas. It is a traditional social event held each year at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Maness. Mrs. Maness is one of the faculty advisors for the club. The group schedules regular meetings throughout the year, featuring guest speakers on such topics as the assassination of John F. Kennedy. In addition to social events such as the canoe trip to Buffalo this fall, the Geography Club also sponsored meetings held in the amphitheater each Monday during nice weather. During the lunch hour, guest speakers from the Council of Local Governments would lead open discussions on such topics as building a stadium, the construc- tion of crosswalks over Pine Street, and the Wet-Dry Referendum. Good food and jovial company provided an opportunity for history students and instructors to enjoy themselves at the annual Christ- mas party held at Mrs. Maness ' home. Dr. Bowles, Mr. Iker- man, Dr. Ott and Dr. Price help themselves to the good food. More Than Times and Places ii _ Members of the History Club and faculty relax before dinner is served at the Christmas dinner. ilr Slides of the scenes surrounding the assassination of President John F. Kennedy were part of one of the most interesting meetings of the History Club. GEOGRAPHY CLUB Front Row: Jim Price, Steve Sax, Rebecca Self, Lisa Carter. Row 2: Gail Corbell, Joe Cornell, Gary Engel, Doug Wright, Richard Hoist, Anne Murphy, Mr. Bill Strong, adviser. Row 3: Melissa Bolton, Roy McKey, Jeff Bradley, Dr. Frank Himmler, faculty advisor, David Stoner. Academic Clubs 205 Claude Miles takes advantage of the information Young Democrats, Lynn Lockhart and Judy Wilhide, have available on Sid McDonald, a candidate for governor of Alabama. This was a busy year for the Young Democrats on campus. One of their main objectives is to become involved and informed citizens and they had the opportunity to do this in the state elections this year. They were con- stantly busy campaigning and raising funds for local and state democrats. One of the big events for the Young Democrats was the fund raising dinner, held in April. Howell Heflin, a successful candidate for Senator, was the featured speaker for the occasion. A reception was also held for Senator Sid McDonald, who was running for governor of the state. Both UNA students and the general public were invited to attend. Howell Heflin, a candidate for Alabama Senator, was the guest speaker at the fund- raising dinner sponsored by the Young Democrats. ' - 206 Senator Sid McDonald talks with both students and community residents at the re- ception held for him on campus. YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Front Row: Tim Milner, Tina Tilson, Judy Wilhide. Row 2: Jeff Gregory, Theopolis Vinson, Carl Williams, Mr. George DeBoer, Reuben Hamlin. Political Clubs 207 Sentice Oriented This year, the Social Work Organization sponsored a rape preven- tion seminar which featured a panel consisting of Billie Thomas and Mary Lenz, who worked with the Colbert County Sheriffs Department as a rape prevention consultant for over a year. The organization also sponsored a " Radio Day " on WBCF to help raise funds for the Shoals Area Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf. A " Social Work Day " was also held which fea- tured a luncheon at the Wesley Foundation. V . v SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION: Front Row: Janie Flanagan, Lorraine Jones, Gina Belue, Peggy Huffstutler, Larry Robinson. Row 2: Mary Hawkins, Marian Lenz, Beverly Morris, Teresa Young, Judy Adams, Faye Castleberry. Row 3: Nancy Barnes, Myrtle Richey, Leslee Stephens, Gwen Ingrund, Bobby Dunn, Charlotte Foley, Liz Fleming. Row 4: Marie Aramburu, Lisa Patterson, Mary Malone, Sandra Montgomery, Pam White, James Berry. Row 5: Larry Davis, Linda Gundlach, Rita Baxley, Cindry Brice, Anita Swann, Jon Adams. Row 6: Susan Robertson, Debbie Underwood, Tammy Inman, Vicki Brewer, Beth Percer. Row 7: Sandra Elliott, Margaret Haley, Shelley Hall, Cindy Jones, Karen Harless. Row 8: Angela Hor- rison, Ann Elam, Sherry Gray, Tina Poole, Ricky Biggers. Row 9: David Warren, Earl McAnally. Students enjoy the luncheon which was held on " Social Work Day " at the Wesley Foundation. 208 STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION: Front Row: Donna Mincher, Pam Coltrane, Lillian vlcGee, Alyce Brown, Nelda Albright. Row 2: Cindy Bowen, Faye Clements, Jan Clark, Theresa Smith, Dana Davis. Row 3: Joy Skipworth Smith, Tina Friedrich, Dale Demedicis, fo Cooper. Row 4: Vicki Goad, Janice Chapman, Dena Osborne, Larry Cromeans. tow 5: Steve Darby, Robin Giles, Mike Pratt, Curtis Rhodes. The Student Nurses Association was led this year by Michael Pratt, president; Cindy Page, vice-president; Cindy Geise, corresponding secretary; Therese Smith, recording secretary, and Steve Darby, treasurer. The SNA has sponsored various programs this year, including hypertension clinics, a senior citizens gathering and various fund-raising projects such as bake sales. The Student Nurses Association also sponsored a banquet for its members. SWO, SNA 209 Tor Meri- torious Serfice fi i 1 Scholarship, leadership and service represent the three sides of the triangle in the name, Gold Triangle. The organization, which first began as a senior honor society for women, has recognized these achievements in juniors since it began in 1974. Only a small number of students are selected to membership each year; therefore, it is an honor to be tapped. Membership is for one year and new members are tapped at the annual Honors Night. After a five-year period as Gold Triangle, the society can peti- tion for a charter as a chapter of Mortar Board, which is the International Senior Honorary. Plans are currently being made to petition for this charter as soon as the period is ended. Members have also been involved in various service projects this year, including the Writing Lab, which is designed to help Freshmen in Composition courses. Plans were also made to assist in the March of Dimes community project. Officers this year were Judy Muse Thompson, president; Mike Isbell, vice-president; Kim McCaleb, secretary; Stan Barnett, treasurer; Terri Teague, historian; Melissa Long, programs chair- man; and Dr. Carolyn Charles and Dr. Patricia Chandler, faculty advisers. GOLD TRIANGLE: Scott Hickman, Kim McCaleb, Janice Jarrett, Melissa Long, Mike Isbell, Dr. Carolyn Charles, and Judy Muse Thompson. " We Build " is the club motto for Circle K, which is a member of the Kiwanis family and sponsored by the Florence Kiwanis. Service is the main objective of this organization and is quite evident in their many activities. They work with the area Attention Homes, Hope Haven, the nursing homes and various other community and campus services. The second annual Journalism Day, sponsored by Circle K, was held in December this year. This workshop enables High School students who attend to become better acquainted with new trends in photo- graphy, newspapers and yearbooks. Serving as officers this year were: David Bowen, President; John Sugg, Vice-President; Laura Vines, Secretary; and Mary Louise Barnes, Treasurer. David Robinson, Journalism instructor at Bradshaw High School, conducted a workshop on newspapers at Journalism Day sponsored by Circle K. 210 CIRCLE K: Front Row: Laura Vines, Sharon Lankford, Karen K. Schacht, John S. Sugg. Row 2: Linda Beasley, Janet Johnson, Pam Milwee. mmm Service Clubs 211 torious Service Alpha Sigma Lambda was formerly the women ' s sorority on the Florence State campus before the arrival of the Greek sororities in 1972. The organization, which is very active throughout the year, is now a co-ed service fraternity. Billie Thomas serves as the adviser for the organization which performs various social and service activities. Officers are Kathy Wheeler, president; Melissa Long, vice-president; Joni Isbell, secretary; and Barbara Eckl, treasurer. ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA: Cindy Gray, Scottie Harbin, Linda Miner, Eleanor McClellan, Kathy Miner, Lisa Hall- Angela Paseur, Sherri Smith, Becky Triplett, Calesta Bridgeforth, Janet Harlan, Billie Thomas, Charron Ingram, Carol Schaefer, Charlotte Ginn, Martha Wallace, Jennifer Thompson, Diane Sharp, Barbara Eckl, Joni Isbell, Melissa Long, and Kathy Wheeler. " This way, please " may be the statement made to you as you enter Norton Auditorium for a play or Flowers Hall for a concert. More than likely, it is said by a young man dressed in a suit, who is a member of the Ushers Club. These men serve the university and community by greeting and ushering at public functions held on camp us. Membership is by invitation only but these men have quite a job, arriving early and staying late to make sure everyone is seated and comfortable. USHERS CLUB: Carl Williams, David Nash, Geoffrey Stockbridge, Hudson Harrison, Jose Jones, vice-president; Lawrence Conwill, Jr., president; Ben- jamin West, secretary-treasurer; Price Harrison, Rickey Henson, Robert Guillot, and Ken Burcham. mmmmmmm 212 For some students, adjusting to UNA life is like adjusting to an entirely new life. This is certainly true for those students who are not native Americans. Besides ad- justing to campus living, the students must also adjust to the language. This is why the International Students Association has such an important job on campus. I.S.A. seeks to promote adjustment for foreign students by assisting them with housing information as well as acquaint- ing them with native Americans. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: Khai Pham, Huyen Nguyen, secretary-treasurer; Olivia Mortimer, president; and Juan C. Aramburu, faculty adviser. Service Clubs 213 Tinned jor Service RIFLE TEAM: Front Row: John R. Brown, Sheila K. Hall, Nickey Cantrell, Sheila Dickens, Junior Prine. Row 2: Roy Gilly, John Holmes, Randy Conway, Ronald Burcham, Maj. Henderson. Debbie Clepper attracts onlookers as she sprints for the finish line at the Auburn orienteering meet. Because of the ROTC program, many students are becoming acquainted with various campus military organizations. Among these are the Rifle Team and the Orienteering Team. The Rifle Team seeks to promote good marksmanship among its members, who fire in match competition against other university and community teams. Although the Orienteering Team is relatively new on campus, it has shown how successful it can be during the past year. The team finished fourth in the Auburn orient- eering meet held in Columbus, Georgia and then went on to take top honors, ahead of both Alabama and Auburn, in the spring break runoff. This enabled the team to advance to the regional runoffs. The Orienteering Team is open to all students who wish to go out for the team, regardless of whether they are enrolled in ROTC. ORIENTEERING TEAM: Front Row: Chuck Gaut, Coleen Dickens, Rudy Wise, Sheila Dickens. Row 2: Don Pressley, Bill Parker, Maj. Lou Mason, Debbie Clepper, Kathy Balch, Lyndon W. Huggins. 214 y .f GOLDEN GIRLS: Cherly McGahee, Molly McDonald, Cindy Woodsmall, Dale DeMedicis, Debbie Leonard, Maureen Stooksberry, Darlene Mead, Emma Good- loe, Colleen Sparks, Anne Murphy, Kim McCaleb, Marcella Lakebrink, Melissa Long, Lisa Graves, Cindi Geise, Anna Sims, Christina Brooks, !athy Wheeler, Sherrie Barton, and Cindy Gray. olden Girl hostesses Molly McDonald, Debbie Leonard, Cindy Gray, Cindi | Geise, Marcella Lakebrink, and Dale DeMedicis take a break at the recep- tion for new faculty and staff. Serving as official hostesses of the university and as ROTC sponsors are the UNA Golden Girls. These women rep- resent the University at various functions, collect donations at athletic events, and serve as hostesses for campus and community events. One of their major projects is the col- lection of donations to feed Leo, the university mascot. They are also re- sponsible for campus tours for high school students and other visitors. Golden Girls are selected on the basis of their application and an interview. ROTC 215 On the Mole To be able to win, badminton players must spend hours practicing. Although the Badminton Team is not university sponsored, the members work hard when they compete against teams from other schools in tournaments. Coach Don MacBrayer serves as adviser to the club, which meets every Sunday night in Flowers Hall. BADMINTON CLUB Front Row: Missy Griffin, Gay Montgomery, Bonita Phillips, Denise Rhodes, Susa n Housman. Row 2: Larry Helton, Mike Mason, David Warren, Reuben Ham- lin, Rick Long, Randy Malone, Kenny Coffee, Ronnie Wiginton, Coach Don McBrayer. The swim club, otherwise known as the " Sea Lions, " is led this year by Janie Krewson, president; Sandy Pitts, first vice-president; Margaret Haley, second vice-president; Patty Barnes, secre- tary; Ann Masterson, treasurer; Helen Sieja, pub- licity chairman; and Coach Don MacBrayer, adviser. The Sea Lions attended a clinic at Samford Univer- sity in the spring and another one in Birmingham in November. The Sea Lions also made plans for a spring production to be held prior to Spring Fling. SEA LIONS: Front Row: Margaret Haley, Sandy Pitts, Janie Krewson, Martha Dobson, Patty Barnes, Catie Harwell. Row 2: Beth Whelchel, Carol Colane, Coach Don McBrayer, Mark Stella, Reuben Hamlin, Allan Falletta, and Mike Lewallen. 216 The Martial Arts Club was well-prepared when they participated in the Southern States Tae-Kwon-Do Tournament in Birmingham. Instructor Bill Strong had fourteen contestants to accompany him, including his two assistants, Roy Advincula and Darrell De- Loach. Advincula brought back two first places from the tournament, including the free sparring and kata titles, both in the blue belt light-weight division. The club held its meetings this year on Monday, Wednesday and Fridays under the instruction of Bill Strong. Their main emphasis was on Tae-Kwon- Do, a Korean style karate. Martial Arts: Shane Caldwell, Roy Advincula, and Darrell DeLoach. Debate Club members, Shauna Saliba and Jane Moses, help in the Plant and Fish Sale, a fund raising project of the club. The Debate Club includes all intercollegiate forensics participants, including debate, dramatic interpretation, extemporaneous speaking, poetic interpretation and oratory. Club members are involved in various debate tournaments and attend debate workshops. They have competed in the Magnolia Tournament at the University of Mississippi for women as well as at other tournaments. Two members, Tim Milner and Clay Clark, participated in the Middle Tennessee State University Early Bird Debate Tournament and defeated Vanderbilt. Lori Aylsworth and Karen Bennet Allen hold their trophies won at the Trerecca Tournament in the fall. Lori won first place in dramatic duo and Karen pla- ced third in dramatic interpretation and fourth in poetry interpretation. Competitive Clubs 217 % and Tor the Halls The Inter-Residence Hall Council may not be the student ' s voice all over cam pus but for residence hall students it is their governing voice. In addition it is responsible for making recommendations to the administration concerning residence halls and university policy. The residence hall students are represented in IHC by elected representatives from each hall. Highlights of the year include a Thanksgiving feast in the fall, Residence Hall week in the spring and Casino Night in April. One popular feature of the Residence Hall Week is the " Ugly Man Walk " featuring men dressed as women. They participate in evening gown, original costume, and talent competition. Other activities for the week include movies and dances. Another highlight of the spring semester is Casino Night held in Towers Caf- eteria. The students accumulate millions of dollars in play money at the game tables and afterward are allowed to spend their " money " to bid on prizes sold at auction to the highest bidder. Leaders in IHC are: Steve Pirkle, president; David Bowen, vice-president; John Suggs, secretary; Barry Osbourn, treasurer; and Charlotte Camper, adviser. Dressed in the style of playboy bunnies, the IHC bunnies serve refresh- ments to students taking breaks from the game tables. Bouncer John Suggs, dressed Vegas style in a pin-striped suit, surveys the crap table for violations of the rules. 218 trnii aottvw V WINNER TAKE ALL. Penny Widner is all smiles as she rakes up all the winnings wh ile loser Dave Drissel looks as though he just lost his best friend. Evening gown competition added a touch of elegance to the beginning of Residence Hall Week. Mitch Lackey graced the Ugly Man Walk in platform shoes and metallic evening gloves. Showing the judges what they wanted to see clinched first place in the Ugly Man Walk for Rann Gordon, sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha. IHC 219 Bringing the Headers together Dr. David Mclntyre helps campus leaders be- come better organized at the annual spring leadership workshop sponsored by IPC. IPC officers, Steve Pirkle, president; Pam Kimbrell, reporter-parlimentarian; Becky Trip- lett, vice-president; and Greg Stanhope, sec- retary-treasurer, were in charge of the IPC Jamboree where UNA administrators, Dr. W. L. Crocker, Dr. W. T. McElheny, Dr. Turner W. Allen, Roy S. Stevens, and IPC adviser, Ms. Pauline Gravlee, took park in a rap session with the student leaders. This year the Inter-Presidents Council (IPC) changed its schedule to include two monthly meetings, one for a program and the other for business. The council, made up of the pre- sidents of each organization on campus, works to develop leadership within and cooperation between each organization. IPC sponsored its annual spring workshop, which was held at the BSU. In addition, the IPC Jamboree was held in the fall, September 15-16, at Joe Wheeler State Park, to further prepare the campus leaders for the coming year. The Jamboree featured an " Ask Me " program where several UNA administrators were present to answer questions proposed by the students. An apathy task force was formed by IPC and a university service list was also compiled by the organization. IPC also sponsored the annual Honors Day program where students were recognized for outstanding scholarship and leadership. 4 PAXH] IPC Front Row: Rose Dean, Melinda Gorham, Cindi Geise, Patty Beard, Marcella Lakebrink. Row 2: Susan Foster, Judy Muse Thompson, Ann Hammond, Sherri Smith, Gail Hinton, Kathy Miner. Row 3: Terry Mock, Steve Pirkle, Ken Burcham, Becky Triplett, Pam Kimbrell. Row 4: Greg Stanhope, Steve Fleming, Brad Cav- ender, Robert Lawson, Kenneth Anderson. Row 5: Tim Ray, Reuben Hamlin, Jeff Borden. Row 6: Jeff Bradley, Darrell Deloach, John Hagni. 220 i PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Front Row: Jan Anderson, Deb Strickland, Charlotte Ginn. Row 2: Donna Smith, Rene Fowler, Connie Covington, Melanie Buffaloe, Carol Haire. IFC Front Row: Mark Rodgers, treasurer; Jim Bennett, president; Jim Hard, vice-pres- ident; Clay Mize, secretary. Row 2: Mike King, Kent Lenox, Mike Isbell, Greg Stanhope, Chris Sleeper. Row 3: Randell Wallace, Larry Tipper, Don Delaney. Row 4: David Drissel, Tony Sexton, John Hagni, Dr. W. T. McElheny, adviser. Fall Rush, sponsored annually by the Panhellenic Council, is the big event of the year for the organization. Aside from this activity the council works throughout the year on Greek Week and Panhellenic Week. Preparations are also made for the annual Panhellenic Scholarship Awards banquet where Greek women who have excelled academically are recog- nized and for the Southeast Panhell- enic Conference workshop held each year. The council, which is composed of a delegate and an alternate delegate from each sorority, works to promote inter-sorority relations on campus. The Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) is composed of the president and one representative from each fraternity. They work on several projects throughout the year. One such project is the annual Greek Week which is co- sponsored by the Panhellenic Council. The council also presents scholar- ships to the chapter with the highest grade point average and to the most improved chapter. The executive coun- cil is constantly working on new di- rections for IFC; however, the main function of IFC is to work as a co- ordinating body for all the fratern- ities and to work on solutions to mutual problems of the fraternities. Panhellenic, IFC 221 222 71 first on Campus This year marked a first in the voting procedure on campus. Elections for executive positions of the Student Government Associa- tion, Student Activities Board, and Association of University Students were consolidated for the first time. Although the elections suffered from a poor turnout of voters, there was active campaigning by the candidates which resulted in a runoff for student body president and a new SAB president. Four candidates ran for the hotly contested SGA presidential post which resulted in a runoff between Terri Teague and Tim Ray. These two battled for another week only to find Ray edging out Teague in the final showdown. Melissa Long easily defeated two other opponents to win the vice-presidential position. Billy Rickard cap- tured the treasurer position while Dianne Witt was unopposed for secretary of the SGA. Scott Hickman defeated Bob Barcliff, past vice-president of SAB, and gained the position of head of the Student Activities Board. Colleen Sparks and Debbie Briscoe ran unopposed for SAB vice-president and secretary, respectively. Elections also were held for twelve AUS Executive Council members from among sixteen candidates. The officers for AUS had been previously selected: Becky Triplett, president; Debbie Lovelady, vice-president; and Joann Eckl, secretary-treasurer. Who STRN for PReSKfcrfl I . - - What better way to campaign than to have a sign that goes everywhere! Claude Miles knows who he feels is best for the job. Choosing the twelve AUS Executive Council members presents a problem for those who try to read the ballot. OK, OK! If you ' ll just quit licking my face, I ' ll vote for the pretty blonde who is running for office. Information about who this canine campaigner actually supported was unavailable. S OTE MELISSA LONG W5IDE Candidates find the amphitheater a convenient place to dis- play signs encouraging students to vote. A crowd in the SUB on election day does not indicate a large number of voters. Only ten percent of the student body voted ree STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD Front Row: Debbie Briscoe, Scott Hickman, Colleen Sparks. Row 2: Linda Gundlach, Libba Mitchell, Liz Eubanks, Marty Abroms. Row 3: Mike Isbell, Stan Season, Pat Lee, Tammy Blackstock, Cindy Fredrick, Anne Murphy. Row 4: Mary Alice Holt, Mike Clark, Angela Morrison, Kenny Beckman, Claude Miles, Jeannette Rochester. Row 5: Linda Keeton, Pam Donnley, Pam Peoples, Jeanne Estes, Teresa Elkins, Helen Pruitt, Lisa Smith. ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Front Row: Joann Eckl, secretary- treasurer; Mark Orman, program director; Becky Triplett, president; Avrea McCargo, publicity director; Faith Tinsley, services director; Debbie Lovelady, vice-president. Row 2: Rhonda Covington, Susan Williams, Terry Mock, Joni Isbell, Pam Looney, Jan Anderson. Row 3: Ann Threet, Donnie Stabler, Glenn Hunt, Charlotte Ginn. ID PK Bride and Groom, Molly McDonald and Greg Stanhope, participate in a mock wedding at the AUS Wedding Fair. 224 Butch Stanphill tries to console SGA members by telling them a new stadium on campus would not affect the intramural program. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Front Row: Melissa Long, Billy Rickard, Robert Smith, Claude Miles, Sam Hendrix, Margaret Walls, Tym Harland, Mar- garet Haley, Lynn Lockhart. Row 2: Dianne Witt, Tim Ray, Ron Yates, David Drissel, Kevin Hindman, Mike Holmes, Butch Marlar, Jeff Borden, Terry Mock. Row 3: Mark White, Danny Pace, Cathy Coulter, Judy Wilhide, Jerome Thompson. The Big Three organizations on campus include the Associa- tion of University Students, the Student Activities Board, and the Student Government Association. The purpose of AUS is to encourage intellectual, moral and religious growth of students; to increase a sense of respon- sibility; and to instill in its members a feeling of loyalty to the university and to the high ideals which it upholds. AUS sponsored various activities this year including the new organization, the Freshman Forum, which was designed to recognize and develop leadership in freshmen. Other activi- ties were Awareness Week, Parents Day, Step Sing and the annual Wedding Fair. The Student Activities Board consists of seven elected offi- cers, sixteen appointed committee chairmen and the other UNA stu- dents willing to help in planning campus activities. SAB was responsible for planning various concerts, dances, and movies, as well as the Dinner Theatre, the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet, the Miss UNA Pageant and Spring Fling. Their new travel committee sponsored a trip to New York and a Caribbean cruise. The SGA has faced several controversial issues this year in- cluding the " Star " Rules and the stadium proposition. The SGA, led by Tim Ray, President; Melissa Long, Vice-President; Dianne Witt, Secretary; and Billy Rickard, Treasurer, is re- sponsible for governing the student body at UNA. The organization met every Thursday and featured various speakers who spoke on campus issues. One such speaker was Butch Stanphill, UNA Intramural Director, who spoke about the stadium proposal. Governing Organizations 225 PRIDE and I A new director, Ed Jones; a new assistant director, Tom Risher; and new band members gave the " Pride of Dixie Band " a new outlook for the football season. Mr. Jones, previously of Livingston University, stated, " Our goal is not only to play and march with perfection, but also to have all the band members feel that they have accomplished something important. I want them to be proud of what they have done. " The band practices started a week before fall regis- tration. The band camp was noted for practicing from early morning to late at night. This time was filled with playing inside for hours and marching in the hot sun for what seemed like years. At the beginning of the semester the band only had four rehearsals a week. Soon the schedule was ex- panded with one sectional practice per week. Then a voluntary band rehearsal was started on Mondays, and on Thursday nights the band practiced and then went to the pep rallies. Last and most important, the band practiced at some time during the day before each Saturday night football game. After all the practicing during the week, appearing at the pep rally, and performing the half-time show, each band member felt that he really had " accomplished something important. ' ' (Photo, by Yatw) Majorette Carrie Savage and Melinda Shipp show their excitement as they cheer for the Lions. Many times the band was the only group of spectators for away games. 226 PRACTICE With every step spaced and counted out, the band is in the formation to play the National Anthem to the home side. Every band member ' s eyes are riveted on the drum major for the counts to start the half-time show. Band 227 Put together four weekly rehearsals, ten pep rall- ies, seven half-time performances, one exhibition performance, weekly sectionals, practice on the day of each home game, one homecoming parade, and one Christmas parade, and what do you have? The schedule of the Pride of Dixie Band members. Now consider " It ' s a way to meet people, " " I wanted to be a part of something, " and " Be- cause I ' m a music major, " and you ' ll have some of the reasons band members are willing to conform to the busy schedule. No matter what the schedule or the reasons, members find being in the Pride of Dixie Band is an experience to enjoy and to remember. Performing anywhere, anytime is possible for members of the band. Myra Swinney and the rest of the Pride of Dixie per- form in downtown Florence at the first pep rally. Pride and Practice PRIDE OF DIXIE BAND Front Row: Dorian Dean,Marilyn McClellan, Cindy Kinney, Carole Murphree, Cheryl Sandy, Susan Coleman, Dawn Hudson, Nina Cosby, Carrie Savage, Melinda Shipp, Leah Warren, Sherry Stratford, Pam Horton. Drum Major Steve Pirkle. Row 2: Shelia McDaniel, Kellie Hardwick, Kay Lankford, Wanda Williams, Melinda Mabry, Laura Henderson, Lisa Crosby, Dana Rhodes, Becky Triplett, Beverly Vassar, Jan Irons, Rhonda Daniels, Elizabeth Jones, Vickie McDowell, Ann Masterson, Rhonda Hollingsworth. Row 3: Russel Woods, Carrie Adamson, Anette Lansford, Toni Bailey, Randell Wallace, Myra Swinney, Regina Barnes, Don Tidwell, Cecil Harris, Stanley Nelson, Tim Morgan, Paige Roberts, Susan Dawson, Robin Kirchner, Debbie Davis, Rita Mangina, Linda Stone, Vickie Kilgore, Cynthia Liner, Shelia Hester, Daryl Kilgore, Tammy Borden, Lisa Geiger, Beth Holder, Tim Stover, James Irby, Charles McCombs, Doug Washington, John White, Steve Perkings, Martha Herston, Jim Tait, Steve Richard, Mark Whitten, Mike Childress. Row 4: Randy Brown, Allen Stout, Mona Brown, Charlotte Chambers, Doug Milton, Vanessa Thornton, Jeff Grossheim, Vicki Post, Kenneth Swanigan, Rick Barmby, Rudae Strickland, Candy Widner, Paul Lynch, Jeff Cross, Mo Johnson, Ken Simpson, Pete Peoples, Andy Black, Mark Hearn, Randy Kimbrough, Dawn Chumley, Margena Garrett, Jackie Nash, Tony Brown, Pat Grey, John Thomas, Debbie Burt, Kathy Miner, Jeff Vaughn, Douglas Maze, John McCombs. Row 5: Brad Lynch, Phil Bonds, Steve Barkett, Tal McDonald, Pat Stegall, Nickey Cantrell, Lisa Hall, Pam Phillips, Cindy White, Michelle Wilson, Sharon Nash, Melissa Johnston, William McDaniel, Jimmy Lamb, Richard Atkins, Keith Hovater, Mike Holmes, Baron Cantrell, Allen Perry, Joe Castleberry, Celesta Bridgeforth, Mary Ellen Jones, Beth Williams, Cathy Johnson, Trish Dean, Angelia Frederick, Joan Nunnalley, Mary Jane Stegall, Joni Crowell, Velda Riley, Terrie Scott. Band 229 SATURDAY IN THE PARK k " Art in the Park " was sponsored by the Association of Student Artists and Downtown Florence Unlimited. Artwork was entered in eight categories including ceramics, photography, painting, drawing, printmaking, fiber, sculpture, and mixed media. " The reason we have it is to acquaint the public with what we have to offer and the current trends in art, " said Alice McDonald, Association of Student Artists president. " Also, for many students, it is their first opp- ortunity to show anything to the public. " The group hopes that Downtown Florence Unlimited will help them to make " Art in the Park " a yearly event. Hundreds of pieces of artwork are shown in the two-day art show. A.S.A. President Alice McDonald sits beside her exhibit. 230 Wilson Park is the setting for the A.S.A. " Art in the Park " show. U.N.A. undergraduates and alumni take part in the two- day event. Frank Williams, an A.S.A. member, demonstrates the operation of a potter ' s wheel to three curious bystanders. ASSOCIATION OF STUDENT ARTISTS Front Row: Alice Presley, Julie Haddock, Gabe Mata, Diana Donner, Elane Holland, Kitty Martin. Row 2: Michele Wilson, Avrea McCargo, Scott Wallace, Martha Adamson, Joan Neidert, Frank Williams, Randal Holland, Wilda Briggs. Row 3: Roy McKey, Scott Long, Cathy Mink, Gary Yaerger, Randal Rice, Mary Russell. ASA 231 F X: . V At the Collegiate Singers ' pres- entation of The Messiah, they were combined with the Women ' s Chorus, Men ' s Chorus, and people from the audience who were in- vited to join in singing the " Hallelujah Chorus. " Before his retirement from the music department, Dr. Wayne Christeson was asked to con- duct the Collegiate Singers at the spring concert. Dr. Christeson, a professor for twenty-eight years, conducted Mozart ' s " Vesperae Solennes de Confessore. " I V Sweet Sounds A busy schedule of performances occupied the Collegiate Singers during the fall. The first major engagement for the choir was a series of recording sessions at Muscle Shoals Sound Studio. The group from UNA performed background vocals for Canadian singer Greg Adams. In addition to the usual performance at the Homecoming Alumni Brunch, the Singers presented two concerts late in the season. The first featured guest was Miss Deborah Douglas, soprano, of the music department. A brass ensemble also added to the performance. Com- bining with the Women ' s Chorus and Men ' s Chorus, the Collegiates presented Han- del ' s Messiah on December 3. For an unusual finale, director Mr. Joseph Groom invited members of the audience who knew the " Hallelujah Chorus " to join the group onstage. Collegiate Singers Mike Colston, Linda Grimes, Tim Clemmans, Lloyd Gallman, Mike Childress, and Dawn Warlund entertain each other in the win gs before their first performance. The first Collegiate Concert of the fall featured Miss Deb- orah Douglas, a member of the music department, and a brass ensemble. Collegiate Singers 233 ., I With the combined efforts of the Art, Music and Drama Departments, " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum " was brought to UNA. Music students made up the orchestra for the show and students in commercial and illustrated art classes cre- ated a 100-foot cyclorama painting of a street in Ancient Rome. The set was designed by Jim Davis and the play was directed by Robert Allen Holder and student assis- tant Jan Franklin. The cast was headed by Clark Taylor who played Pseudolus, the mischievous slave who seeks his freedom. John Conway, as Hero, is the owner of Pseudolus and also falls in love with Philia, Denise Davis, a young virgin promised to another man. That man is Miles Glorious, the arrogant Roman Captain, played by Phil Morrow. The role of Senex, a lecherous Roman Senator, was play- ed by Tom McKay. His domineering wife, Domina, was Bonita Lemley. Their slave-in-chief was Hysterium, Mitch Lackey. Tim Powell played the part of Erronius, the befuddled old man searching for his children. Lycus, the buyer and seller of beautiful courtesans, was played by Jack White. The courtesans were Pam Smith, Annette Jordan, Mary Ann Stratford, Sherry Stratford, Colleen Sparks, and Shauna.Saliba. The soldiers were Thomas Martin, Alton Rice, and Barry Wade. The eunuchs were Butch Sutherland and Douglas Maze. The Proteans were Cindy Adomyetz, Lori Aylsworth, David Black, Marianna Green, Shelia Hester, Helen Howard, Phillis Joiner, Jose Jones, Steve Viall, and Dana Wilkinson. Pi n 234 A Comedy Tonight! The reasons that " Everybody ought to have a maid, " were given by Marcus Lycus (Jack White), Pseudolus (Clark Taylor), Hysterium (Mitch Lackey), and Senex (Tom McKay). Paying close attention to a make-up book, Clark Taylor prepares for his lead character Pseudolus. A " Pretty Little Picture " was created by Hero (John Conway), Pseudolus (Clark Taylor), and Philia (Denise Davis). Plays 235 A Comedy of Crazies What the Butler Saw, the summer theatre production, starred veteran actor Ed Nelson, star of " Pey- ton Place. " The play ' s action centers in the consulting room of an exclusive private psychia- tric clinic. The comedy, which revolves around a mistaken identity theme, was brought to life on the Norton stage by a small cast consisting mostly of newcomers to University productions. Kay Thompson played Geraldine Barclay, Kay Dill played Mrs. Prentice, Nicholas Beckett was played by Greg Corum, and Renard Ricks portrayed Dr. Ranee. Mike Sledge played Sergeant Match and Keith Hager played the orderly. Preparing for the opening of the curtain, special guest Ed Nel- son readies his character for the performance. i 236 I ' V Ip U . r Facial expressions indicate reactions to a confrontation between Dr. Ranee (Renard Ricks), Mrs. Prentice (Kay Dill), and guest star Ed Nelson. Nicholas Beckett (Greg Corum) and Geraldine Barclay (Kay Thompson) add to the confusion of mistaken identities. 237 - Traveling players, portrayed by Colleen Sparks and Claude Miles, present their " play within a play " to Claudius (Blane Edwards), Gertrude (Lori Aylsworth), Hamlet (Clark Taylor), and Ophelia (Jan Franklin). Polonius (Tim Powell), advises Gertrude (Lori Aylsworth) and Claudius (Blane Edwards) concerning his daughter Ophelia and their son Hamlet. Tlay 5 t he Ohing i The fall production of William Shakespeare ' s Hamlet was possibly the most difficult and impressive undertaking by the drama de- partment in recent years. Clark Taylor ' s interpretation of Hamlet seemed a bit stronger than the usual pro- trayal of the brooding Danish Prince. Tim Powell was remarkably believable and extremely funny as Polonius, the talkative old man who gives unwanted advice freely unwanted, that is, by all except his daugh- ter Ophelia (played by Jan Franklin), who promises her father that she will reject Hamlet ' s suit. Fine performances by Blane Edwards as Claudius, Tony Cosby as Horatio, Lori Aylsworth as Queen Gertrude, and Richard Thompson as Laertes contributed to the success of the performance as a whole. Other members of the cast were Doug Smith, Brian Holland, Thomas Martin, Jamie Neidert, Steve Viall, David Thompson, Keith Hager, Claude Miles, Lauren Thompson, Melanie Edwards, Dana Deal, and Annette Jordan. Dr. Leonard Williams of the English depart- ment made a special contribution to the production as the ghost of Hamlet ' s father. Williams also trained the actors for the fencing scenes. Mr. Jim Davis directed the production, Tony Miles did the lighting, and Allen Perry was responsible for the sound. Hamlet ' s father ' s ghost appears. Dr. Leonard Wil- liams played the ghost, who appeared to Hamlet per- iodically during the first act. Plays 239 I Going First Class With a tradition of excellence to uphold, pressure is on each new Flor-Ala staff. News of the fall 1977 Flor- Ala ' s Ail-American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press, which included Marks of Distinction in Coverage and Content, Writing and Editing, Editorial Leadership, and Physical Appearance, coupled with additional Marks of Distinction re- ceived in the spring in Coverage and Content and Photography Arts and Graphics, made the pressure to " go first class " even greater. Combining their efforts to make the 1978-79 issues of the weekly paper live up to the standard set in the past, Ex- ecutive Editor Melinda Gorham and Assistant Editors Mike Isbell and Melinda McCollum maintained the oversight of each issue. During the fall semester, The Flor-Ala was distributed each Wednesday, but during the spring, in an effort to produce a better paper which could carry more newsworthy news, the distribution date was moved to Thurs- day of each week. Melinda Gorham, Executive Editor, heads the staff of The Flor-Ala for this year. 240 I J Teem effort has helped The Flor-Ala to achieve its First Class and All American ratings. In the composition room, Sports Editors Mark Holmes and Stewart Waddell, along with Assistant Editor Mike Isbell and Advertising Manager Clay Bennett, work together to paste up an issue of the news- paper. Clay also draws editorial cartoons for each edition. f ., FLOR-ALA STAFF Front Row: Scott Long, Sam Hendrix, Tim Morgan, Executive Edi- tor Melinda Gorham, Stuart Maples, Ste- wart Waddell. Row 2: Cindy Hodges, Mike McCracken, Tym Harland, Terri Mock, Clay Bennett, Assistant Editor Mike Isbell, Martha Johnson. Row 3: Assistant Editor Melinda McCollum, David Drissel, Jeff Bradley, Jeff Gregory, Circulation Manager Scott Hickman. Flor-Ala 241 Counting The Days Putting out a yearbook like the Diorama is a year long process, beginning from the week in February when the last Diorama is put to bed and ending the following February. Pages are miraculously filled, deadlines are met, and the books get into the hands of eager students an eternity later in the spring. The typical week before a deadline is a hectic time for advisers, editors, and staffers alike, but somehow it always works out. Monday: The editors meet in Adviser Mary Beth Eck ' s office. They discuss photogra- phers ' assignments and the deadline that is coming up the following Monday. This is the day when a certain number of pages must be in the mail in order to meet contract obligations. Tuesday: As pages begin trickling in, editors begin to edit them and get them ready for Mary Beth ' s and Mrs. Kelso ' s approval. Later in the day, several staffers meet and hold a sponta- neous round table discussion for possible headline ideas. Captions, also a problem sometimes, are also discussed. Wednesday: Panic momentarily sets in when a staff member is unable to iden- tify one of the people in a group picture on his pages, and everyone searches through old yearbooks looking for the person ' s name. The picture is tacked on the staff Advisor Mary Beth Eck checks her calendar for photogra- phers ' assignments. bulletin board, and finally someone comes in who knows him. Thursday: The editors begin to worry about delinquent staff members, and fear that they won ' t get their pages in on time. They di- vide up the names on the black list and begin calling, pleading for pages. Friday: Panic again sets in as some staf- fers still fail to show up. The pages in question are finally divided up Friday aft- ernoon among editors and troubleshooters. Saturday: Declared a work day by slave driver editors, the staff meets to work all day on getting their pages done. Mary Beth sends out for lunch, and the work continues. Dusk usually finds staffers still at work, and supper waiting at home is forgotten. Everyone goes out and grabs a bite before everything closes at 11:00. Sunday: After church, the editors and Mary Beth meet to put the finishing touches on pages turned in the day before. Headlines are set, artwork is pasted up, and the last prints are dried which the photographers have worked on all night. The pages are finally stacked neatly in Mary Beth ' s of- fice, waiting for Mrs. Kelso to approve them and to be mailed the next morning. Photographer Ron Yates explains the merits of the shots he took of Homecoming activities. 242 Trying to meet a deadline, Thomas Draper types copy for the article on Leo. Thomas finished most of his section during the summer, but continued working on various sections as a " troubleshooter. " DIORAMA STAFF Front Row: Karen Wiginton, Greeks; Rebecca Pace, Teacher Features; Peggy Denson, Seniors; Dana Deal, Special Events; Douglas Maze, Fine Arts, Advertisements; Tony Fogg, Sports, Trouble- shooter; Vicki Whitaker, Minorities; Judy Muse Thompson, Clubs. Row 2: Dwight Wins- ton, Academic Clubs; Thomas Draper, Spe- cial Events, Troubleshooter; Ann Hammond, Editor; Brenda Hill, Associate Editor; Michael Payne, Day in the Life. Row 3: Ron Yates, Photographer; Jason Hammond, Admin- istration; Gary Yaerger, Photographer; Mark Whitten, Underclassmen. Diorama 243 I SEEKING. . . Baptist Student Union Each of the religious organizations on campus the Baptist Student Union, the Christian Student Fellowship, the Wesley Foundation, and the Newman Club are involved in fellowship and worship. The Baptist Student Union, or BSU, has a meeting place on 670 North Wood Avenue. No regular membership roll is kept, but there are approximately 200 participants who are involved regularly in BSU activities. The purpose of the BSU is to provide Christian fellow- ship for those who meet there, to help them discover themselves, and to help them discover God ' s will for their lives. Various activities, such as Noonday Encounter, daily devotions, participation in Intra- murals, and Pancake Day, are sponsored throughout the year. One program, which is extremely popular even though it has been started only since the fall of 1976, is the Discipleship groups. Interested students sign up in the fall to join several small groups of four or five who meet weekly to study the Bible. Membership in the groups is on an annual basis, and those who study with the groups find it to be a good way to combine learning with fellowship. 244 Preparing the perfect pancake takes more than a little luck and quite a bit of skill. Patti Clark and Richard Welch are two of the most successful cooks during Pancake Day, which raises money each April to aid summer missions. Jim Warren, director of the BSU, speaks to a session of Noonday Encounter during the fall semester. Noonday Encounter meets at 11:00 and again at 12:00 each Wednesday. A guest speaker is usually invited to give a short devotion, and lunch prepared by Mrs. Warren is served. Religious Organizations 245 I f SEEKING. . . Christian Student Fellowship Relaxing in the lobby on third floor of Rivers Hall, Larry Davis, Lawrence Davis, Tal McDonald, Fred Dillon, Keith Behel, and Mike Thompson pre- pare for an informal Bible study. CHRISTIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP: Front Row: Fred Dillon, Cynthia Pend- ley, Janet Harlan, Susan Dashner, Susan Thomason, Lea Smith, Donna Strickland, Bonnie Hutton, Rita Strick- lin. Second Row: Brigitte Reid, Gail Hinton, Jeff Greenhill, Steve Fleming, Dennis Lawson, Ann Hammond, Cynthia Strickland. Third Row: Mike Thompson, Keith Behel, Naaman Goode, Dennis George, Paul Birdwell. % HIE into Uei He Ik ' ' :.:: " B-; Ik Ik 246 r -w The Christian Student Fellowship Center (CSF) had a very interesting experience this past summer. Members sponsored their first annual " Gospel Tent Meeting. " It was their first effort to hold a special type of evangelistic meeting on campus. The speakers for the three-night meet were former presidents of the CSF: Naaman Goode, Harry Smith, and Ricky Willingham. The song leader was Keith Behel. Another new phase of the CSF was a dorm Bible Study. The Bible Study group met in the third floor lobby of Rivers Hall at 10:30 p.m. on Tuesday nights. These studies were open for non-residents as well as residents. The CSF has been a part of the University for the past 15 years. Through the years they have emphasized different aspects of Christian life. This year ' s theme comes from Matthew 6:33, " But seek ye first the kingdom of God and his righteousness . . . ' The CSF also promotes New Testament Christianity on campus. The center is located at 547 Oakview Circle and is sponsored by the Churches of Christ. The adviser is Brother Fred Dillon, and the officers are Steve Fleming, president; John Gray, vice-president; and Cynthia Pendley, secretary-treasurer. Keith Behel directs a group of students and visitors in a hymn at the Gospel Tent Meeting held during summer. Religious Organizations 247 SEEKING. . . Newman Club Wesley Foundation The Newman Club had a special Mass and picnic at Natchez Trace this year and were honored when Bishop Vath from the Archdiocese of Birm- ingham spoke at a dinner party on the first Sunday in December. Four members of the Newman Club went on a special retreat for college students in Birmingham. The purpose of the retreat was to learn more about the church and for religious enlightenment. NEWMAN CLUB Front Row: Winnie Jones, John R. Safford, Cathy Chambers. Row 2: Mary McCool, Lori Aylsworth, Helen Matthews. Row 3: Harold Rawls, Rev. David Morehouse, Yvonne Jones. Local residents and students enjoy a slide presentation during the weekly Horizon Luncheon. 248 The Wesley Foundation is the meeting place for Methodist, Episcopal, Disciples of Christ, and Pres- byterian students, and also shares its facilities with the Catholic organization, the Newman Club. Their doors are open to several workshops each year providing the community with discussions on such topics as child abuse, spouse abuse and elder abuse. A Symposium for International Justice and Human Rights was held to discuss the problems in South Africa and the role played by western countries and corporations. The Cooperative Campus Ministry also offered individuals an opport- unity to hear lectures on the problems of infant deaths caused by unsanitary and dangerously diluted formulas used by mothers in less developed nations. Performing original acoustic rock music, Ron Moore enter- tains at the Wesley Foundation with many songs including " Old Mother Winter " and " For Nancy, " a song about a friend in jail. Dr. Foster, Head of the English Department, and his family perform ballads for a very responsive audience. Religious Organizations 249 Commuters Colleges are great places to enhance your social life. But for the many students who are not members of a Greek organization or who do not live on campus it is hard to get involved with many campus activities. UNA, however, has an organization to meet the needs of some of those students. That organization is the Commuters. The Commuters are very active in campus events. They are involved in such activities as Homecoming, Step-Sing, and intramurals. The Commuters sponsor the Spring Fling Queen contest during Spring Fling week. They have also been involved in a Leo Fund Drive in which they had a bake sale to raise money. The Commuters also offer a lounge for weary students. The lounge is located in O ' Neal Hall and is open from 7:45 each morning until 4:15 in the afternoon. It con- tains a game room, a study room, and a television room. The Director of the Commuter Lounge is Mrs. Beverly Cheney. So if your campus l ife is boring, try visiting with the Commuters. They have more to offer than just a lounge. Part of the Commuters ' efforts in the Leo Fund Drive included their bake sale, advertised by a poster encouraging students to " bite back " to help feed Leo. FRONT ROW: Lynne Fulmer, Donna Mashburn, Sherea Forsythe, Angie Gladney, Aarah Petree, Gay Montgomery, Brenda Thompson, Gaylene Hovater. ROW 2: Tim Tubbs, Judy Schultz, Mona Noblit, Alice Brink, Bonita Phillips, Terrye Noblit, Suzanne Lumpkins. ROW 3: Jeff Borden, Pam Kelley, Keith Jones, Reuben Hamlin, Jan Irons. ROW 4: Johnny Muse, Danny Pace, Danny Collier, James Wells, Don Robinson, Jon Coulter, Mike Gallien. 0V A K i - SCHOOL DAYS Seniors 253 Underclassmen 274 School Days 251 V I School Days eniors ROSELYN A. ABRAMSON, Florence, Psychology, History, Secondary Education CAROL LAWSON ACKLEY, Collinwood, TN Special Education TERRANCE J. ACKLEY, Florence Special Education JANET JAYNE ADAIR, Sheffield Interior Design WILLIAM D. ADAMS, Florence Business Management KIM J. AKIN, Florence Finance HENRY 0. AKINTUNDE, Ibadan, Nigeria Economics Management NELDA BLACKSTOCK ALBRIGHT, Florence Nursing GEORGE CARLTON ALEXANDER JR., Russellville History English Education HARRY M. ALEXANDER, Muscle Shoals Sociology AMANDA F. ALLEN, Florence English PHILLIP D. ALLISON, Birmingham Physical Education JOE SCOTT ALVERSON, Russellville Accounting JEFF L. ANDERSON, Pleasant Grove Physical Education TERESA NELL ANDREWS, Iron City, TN. Nursing LISA KAYE ARNEY, Huntsville Professional Biology SHERRY ANN AUGUSTINE, Loretto, TN Accounting WADE LINVILLE AUTEN, Killen Industrial Chemistry MARY D. BAKER, Sheffield Office Administration ROBERT P. BARCLIFT, Florence Economics Finance RICHARD F. BARMBY, Bowie, MD. Music MARY PATRICE BARNES, Huntsville Early Childhood Elementary Education REGINA JOWANDA BARNES, Phil Campbell Music RITA K. BAXLEY, Huntsville Social Work JENNIFER BEAVERS, Waynesboro, TN. Management DANIEL WILLIAM BECKMAN, Loretto, TN. Marine Biology Chemistry JAMES PATRICK BENNETT, Huntsville Accounting Marketing DENNIS RAY BLACKBURN, Florence Accounting NANCY W. BLACKBURN, Tuscumbia Early Childhood Elementary Education FELITA L. BLACKWOOD, Cullman Home Economics Seniors 253 This article concerns the eating of watermelon. There would be no need for these words if UNA was attended by only Southerners, but, since there are a number of North- erners at this university, the Diorama has decided to educate them on the art of eating watermelon. OK, Yankees, the first thing you must know is the differ- ence between a good watermelon and a bad one. This is sim- ple. A good watermelon is one that ' s cold and red and watery and sitting on a picnic table. A bad watermelon is one rotting in the garden. Step number two is how to eat the watermelon. Southerners have a direct, no-nonsense method of eating watermelons: they dive right in. Don ' t worry about everybody else, they ' ll be doing the same thing. Gulp it down, be messy and have a good time. EH id K: ti PATTI BLACKWOOD, Decatur Marketing MARSHA S. BLAKE, Sheffield Mathematics FRED BLUE, Sheffield Marketing STEPHEN E. BOLEY, Trinity Psychology DAVID D. BOWEN, Decatur Psychology MELISSA ANN BOYLES, Haleyville Physical Education ANGIE S. BOZMAN, Cherokee Nursing WILLIAM L. BRACKIN, Florence History MARY JANE BREWER, Florence Marketing CINDY A. BRICE, Florence Social Work BARBARA G. BRIGNET, Jasper Physical Education DEBBIE R. BRISCOE, Decatur Early Childhood, Elementary Education THOMAS R. BROCK, Killen Accounting DENNIS G. BROOKS, Florence Industrial Chemistry ELLA C. BROOKS, Florence Management, Marketing JANET SUSAN BROOKS, Huntsville Biology JUDY HELLUMS BROWN, Vina Vocational Home Economics MARILYN KAY BROWN, Florence Commercial Art ROBERT P. BROWN, Florence Law Enforcement SANDRA L. BROWN, Somerville Special Education REBECCA I. BUCKLEY, Sheffield Office Administration MELANIE ANN BUFF ALOE, Florence Social Work DEBRA G. BULLARD, Corinth, Miss. Criminal Justice BRENDA R. BURCHAM, Cherokee Early Childhood, Elementary Education RONALD EDWARD BURCHEM, Birmingham Sociology 254 The third thing to know is how to react to a good water- melon. Saying, " Mm . . . this is good, " does not get it. You have to be enthusiastic and holler, " Yahoo! " And slobber on yourself. Southerners with watermelons should be simi- lar to pigs in mud. We ' ve told you Northerners most of the basics. There are still a few fine points you ' ll learn in future lessons. Like using napkins and forks, salt, even ketchup. But what you Yankees need to do now is get a watermelon and practice what you ' ve learned today. One more thing: make sure a Diorama photographer is pres- ent when you do all this . -sm Hendm Debbie Shaw (left photo), Danny Orr and Gary Mifflin enjoy IHC melons at the Welcome Picnic in August. - I ' ' ' CHRISTINE A. BURT, Florence Elementary Education BRENDA F. BUTLER, Florence Accounting DONNA LYNN BUTLER, Guin Accounting, Management MICHAEL A. BYERS, Decatur Management, Marketing GEORGE B. BYNUM, Corinth, Miss. Management LUCINDA JO CAGLE, Haleyville Social Work JANE M. CALLAHAN, Florence Nursing CAROL ELAINE CAMP, Moulton Special Education JAMES BARRY CAMPBELL, Florence Sociology MARCI CAMPBELL, Florence Sociology SUSAN CAROL CAMPBELL, Muscle Shoals Home Economics DARRYL B. CANTRELL, Florence Management KATHRYN E. CANTRELL, Vina Accounting JERRY W. CARTER, Florence Marketing JAMES BRAD CAVENDER, Killen History, Biology ERNST G. CHAFFIN, Pulaski, Tenn. Finance KENNETH M. CHAFFIN, Florence Criminal Justice CELIA A. CHARLTON, Florence Accounting ALICE R. CHASTAIN, Hamilton Nursing RENE C. CHESTEEN, Tuscumbia Early Childhood, Elementary Education GAYLA L. CHILDERS, Scottsboro Early Childhood Education PERRY KEITH CHILDERS, Florence Management, Finance SHARON S. CLABORN, Florence Marketing ANITA C. CLARK, Huntsville Physical Education Seniors 255 KAREN CLARK, Killen English SHERRY CLARK, Florence Elementary and Early Childhood Education SONJA CLARK, Killen Elementary Education SUSAN CLARKE, Savannah, Term. Early Childhood and Elementary Education REDA CLEMMONS, Florence Political Science, History FA YE CLEMENTS, Huntsville Nursing ELIZABETH CLEPPER, Sheffield Psychology CAROL CLOYD, Huntsville Accounting FREYA COLLIER, Florence Accounting, Economics JOEL COLLUM, Red Bay Accounting MICHAEL COLSTON, Muscle Shoals Music Education WILLIAM COLVIN, Tuscaloosa Photography PATRICIA CONLEY, Leighton English, Journalism RONALD CONN, Muscle Shoals Accounting, Management SUSAN CONNER, Town Creek Elementary Education BRUCE CONRAD, Harrison, Tenn. Accounting LARRY CONWILL, Florence Marketing SARAH COOK, Waynesboro, Tenn. Elementary Education DONNA COPELAND, Florence Elementary and Special Education JOSEPH CORBELL, Florence Broadcasting GREGORY CORUM, St. Joseph, Tenn. Health, P.E., Dramatic Arts and Speech TERRI COTHRAN, Florence Dramatic Arts and Speech CONNIE COVINGTON, Town Creek Marketing JENNIE COX, Birmingham Office Administration DANIEL CREASY, Florence History, Economics BARBARA CREEL, Warrior Home Economics LARRY CROMEANS, Florence Nursing JUDY CROUCH, Florence Accounting JERRY CROWELL, Florence Marketing, Management PRESTON CULVER, Courtland Nursing SHARON DANIEL, Florence Elementary Education SUSAN DANIEL, Red Bay Social Work JOHN DARBY, Hillsboro Management STEPHEN DARBY, Florence Nursing CYNTHIA DAVIS, Bear Creek Art Education RE canci cycla Ihjv bom haai of ratp purp sicki Buti victo: 256 READING THIS COULD BE HAZARDOUS TO YOUR HEALTH It has been discovered recently that saccharin causes cancer in laboratory rats. So does smoking. So do cyclamates. So, one suspects, does distilled water. And I have a sneaking suspicion that laboratory rats are born with cancer. Cancer is obviously an occupational hazard with laboratory rats. Not so with ordinary, run- of-the-mill house rats. Nothing kills them not even rat poison which has been specially formulated for the purpose. Smoking causes cancer. That ' s obvious. Everyone ' s known it since way back in the ' 60s. This discouraged quite a few smokers who gave up smoking and took up a less harm- ful habit, like knitting. . ....-..v.-v.wSvKK -... and society as a especially sick merely But then victory by one else ' s rough. Having gained a minor smoking, it proceeded to condemn pre-sweetened Kool-Aid. It developed that pre-sweetened Kool-Aid contains cyclamates, which causes cancer in laboratory rats. Presto! Cyclamates were banned, which meant that Kool-Aid manufacturers switched to sac- charin. Now saccharin has been proved to cause cancer in laboratory rats. Science has also condemned well-done hamburgers as carcinogens (that means they cause cancer in labora- tory rats). That undoubtedly made quite a few restau- rant owners happy, as most of the business on the Strip comes to hamburger places. to science, I wonder, to check Kids all over the country would P rove d that spinach is a carcino- to get all the good stuff. mass of scientific evidence is to your health. Still, when Mike Thompson My that Seniors 257 DANA DAVIS, Tuscumbia Nursing DONNA DAVIS, Florence Accounting NANCY DAVIS, Russellville Art TERESA DAVIS, Red Bay Nursing CAROLYN DAWSON, Florence Art Education PAULA DAY, Hanceville Sociology NANCY DEAN, Tishomingo, Miss. Elementary Education ROSE DEAN, Florence Elementary and Early Childhood Education PATRICIA DEFOOR, Sheffield Secondary Education LYNN DEWITT, Florence Physical Education, Sociology SHEILA DICKENS, Huntsville Special Education DEBBIE DINGES, Florence Nursing PAULA DOBBS, Hartselle Physical Education ALMA DOLAN, Muscle Shoals Nursing PAT DOLLAR, Haleyville Education RENA DOTY, Florence Art Education BEBE DUKE, Baton Rouge, La. Social Work LILA DUKE, Florence General Home Economics PATRICIA DUKE, Hamilton Accounting, Finance BARBARA ECKL, Florence Fashion Merchandising 258 i " t SONJA ELLETT, Tuscumbia Nursing MICHAEL ELLISON, Sheffield Physical Education MITCH EMMONS, Thomasville Commercial Music GARY ENGEL, Tupelo, Miss. Biology, Geography MARTHA ENSLEN, Fayette Office Administration ELIZABETH EUBANKS, Huntsville English, Secondary Education KENNETH EZELL, Rogersville Chemistry, Physics VERNA FAILS, Birmingham Nursing LYNN FAUGHN, Russellville Social Work MARK FINLEY, Haleyville Physical Education, History JANE FLANAGAN, Florence Social Work TONY FOGG, Muscle Shoals Accounting, History CHARLES FORD, Cherokee Business Management VICKIE FOWLER, Florence Marketing LENITA FRANKLIN, Sheffield Fashion Merchandising KATIE FREEMAN, Muscle Shoals Nursing TINA FRIEDRICH, Cullman Nursing MIKE GAINES, Huntsville Accounting LLOYD GALLMAN, Tuscaloosa Photography CELIA GANN, Guin Early Childhood and Elementary Education VICTORIA GEIGER, Water Park, Fla. Elementary Education DIANE GENTLE, Birmingham Early Childhood Education SUSANNE GENTRY, Midfield Fashion Merchandising TIMOTHY GILBERT, Florence Professional Biology DOUGLAS GINAS, Cullman Chemistry, Biology ANGELA GIST, Lexington Biology JOHN GLADDEN, Florence History MICHAEL GLOVER, Cullman History, English RICKY GLOVER, Huntsville Accounting EMMA GOODLOE, Cherokee Fashion Merchandising MELINDA GORHAM, Henager Journalism, Political Science EUGENE GRANT, Florence Accounting JOAN GRANT, Florence Nursing CINDY GRAY, Florence Nursing KAREN GRAY, Florence Home Economics Seniors 259 I ' V JAN GREEN, Florence Nursing CHARLES GREENE, Russellville Physical Education SUSAN GREENHILL, Russellville Education CHERYL GRIGSBY, Florence Elementary and Early Childhood Education WILLIAM GRIMMITT, Sheffield Marketing JAMES GUINN, Russellville Accounting LINDA GUNDLACH, Huntsville Social Work ALAN HAGER, Florence Broadcasting WAYNE HAIRELL, Florence Sociology ZACHARY HALL, Florence Finance MARK HAMILTON, Florence Social Work MYRA HAMILTON, Florence Secondary Education, History ANN HAMMOND, Florence English JASON HAMMOND, Anderson Art, History MARY HAMNER, Florence English GAYLE HARDY, Florence Elementary education DENNIS HARGETT, Russellville Physical Education STEVE HASKINS, Sheffield Marketing JAMES HAYNES, Florence English, History KATHY HAYS, Cherokee English, Sociology BRAD HENDRIX, Birmingham Management JOHN HENSON, Florence Physical Education MONICA HENSON, Florence Industrial Chemistry JERRY HERSTON, Cloverdale History MARTHA HERSTON, Cloverdale Music Education CONNIE HESTER, Russellville Art Education FRANKLIN HESTER, Florence Accounting, Management SCOTT HICKMAN, Florence Sociology SUZETTE HIGHT, Corinth, Miss. Music Education HAZEL HILL, Russellville Social Work ANITA HIPPS, Florence Management, Sociology CHARLES HODGES, Sheffield Marketing CYNTHIA HOLMES, Florence Accounting, Management MARIE HOLMES, Hamilton Elementary Education MARK HOLMES, Birmingham Marketing fl I r 260 MARY ALICE HOLT, Florence Accounting, Finance LOUIS HOOD, Orlando, Fla. Biology JOYCE HORTON, Sheffield Elementary and Early Childhood Education LARRY HOUSE, Florence Political Science CATHERINE HOWARD, New Market Early Childhood Education VIRGINIA HOWARD, Lexington Marketing JULIA HOWELL, Haleyville Social Work SHIRLEY HUBBERT, Guin Journalism, English ANTHONY INDELICATO, Florence Criminal Justice CHARRON INGRAM, Florence Physical Education After a hard fought victory over Austin Peay, Miles Smith congratulates O. J. Tanniehill on an outstanding game. Austin Peay spoiled Homecoming last year, and this victory settled the score with the Governors. Seniors 261 , I CONNIE INMAN, Tuscumbia Sociology, English DINAH JACKSON, Hanceville Vocational Home Economics REGINA JACKSON, Spruce Pine Elementary and Early Childhood Education MARY JANSEN, Florence Professional Biology, General Chemistry PHILLIP JARNIGAN, Red Bay Biology, Chemistry JOAN JELLEY, Bartow, Fla. Office Administration, English MIKE JOHNSON, Florence Accounting SHIRLEY JOHNSON, Leighton Office Administration BUTCH JONES, Huntsville Management, Marketing JUDY JONES, Muscle Shoals Management JOSE JONES, Soperton, Ga. Mathematics ANNETTE JORDAN, Florence Broadcasting DIANNE KEETON, Florence Special Education DON KELLEY, Florence Economics, Accounting MARCIA KELLEY, Florence Elementary Education HOWARD KELLY, Sheffield Accounting TIMOTHY KENT, New Albany, Miss. Marketing RICHARD KEY, Huntsville Accounting, Management MITZIE KEYS, Florence Office Administration SAMIRAH KHASAWNEH, Florence General Home Economics SUSAN KIDD, Leighton Elementary and Early Childhood Education VTCKI KILGORE, Muscle Shoals Drama, Fashion Merchandising PAMELA KIMBRELL, Jasper Elementary and Early Childhood Education MARTHA KINZEL, Florence Art Education JOHN KIRKLAND, Tuscumbia History MARCELLA LAKEBRINK, Birmingham Nursing BRUCE LAWSON, Florence Accounting JOHN LAWSON, Tuscaloosa History RONALD LEAGUE, Haleyville Social Work ROY LEBARON, Moulton Physical Education KAWANA LECROIX, Athens Social Work MARY LEDGEWOOD, Florence General Home Economics HELEN LEWIS, Huntsville Physical Education, Sociology MARY LIGON, Florence Office Administration DEBORAH LINDSEY, Florence Commercial Art 262 , THE FOREST AND THE A great deal of emphasis is being placed today upon individuality. College students of a few years ago had no problem dealing with this search for an identity, for they were content to try to fit all the requirements for being a " college student. " This changed in the sixties to a degree, but even then there was a certain conformity in their non-conformity. One of the reasons that students are sometimes more comfortable to go along with the crowd is that they are unsure of what they want for themselves. They are at an age at which they are only beginning to discover their potential, and the thought of stepping out into the brave new world of nonconformity is still a bit frightening. The most comforting thought about this search is the idea that it is something all students eventually must go through, unless they are content to remain static the rest of their lives and never feel themselves grow and change as human beings. The reward for this search is a growing sense of self-awareness and a feeling of self-worth which is priceless in the uncertainty of today ' s world. Essay by Brenda Hill, Photo by Ron Votes Seniors 263 Students who take refuge from classes may find themselves entertained by the many squirrels who are permanent residents of the Amphitheatre. DEBRA LINDSEY, Muscle Shoals Office Administration NANCY LINDSEY, Florence Medical Technology ANN LITTLE, Haleyville Journalism DONNA LITTRELL, Florence Social Work MELISSA LONG, Florence English, History PAMELA LOONEY, Decatur Marketing GLENDA LOVELACE, Florence Home Economics DEBRA LOVELADY, Decatur Marketing JUDY LOVETT, Florence English, Secondary Education MARY LOWRY, Corinth, Miss. Elementary Education SABRINA LYONS, Florence Social Work TONI MAHATHA, Florence Geography GLORIA MANN, Hackleburg English. Secondary Education CAROL MANGUM, Tuscumbia Marketing GEORGE MANGUM, Florence Marketing, Finance PATTI MANGUM, Florence Marketing DENISE MARLAR, Fayette Psychology, Social Work MIKE MARSHALL, Florence Chemistry LINDA MARTIN, Florence Nursing ABRAHAM MARTINEZ, Russellville Management I .:. 264 r TERESA MASTERSON, Town Creek Sociology GABRIEL MATA, Florence Studio Arts SHEILA MAY, Florence Early Childhood Education CYNTHIA MC ARTHUR, Huntsville English SANDRA MC CAFFERTY, Lexington Fashion Merchandising CLYDE MC CALEB, Winfield Marketing KIM MC CALEB, Winfield Accounting WILMA MC CARLEY, Falkville Elementary Education ELEANOR MC CLELLAN, Florence Music Education SUSAN MC COY, Muscle Shoals Early Childhood Education ANITA MC DONALD, Tuscumbia Nursing MARY MC DONALD, Florence Nursing TRACY MC FALL, Florence Biology, Chemistry JEFFREY MC GEE, Florence Marketing Management JOHN MC INTOSH, Muscle Shoals Physical Education DONALD MC KINNEY, Muscle Shoals Nursing ANNE MC WILLIAMS, Athens English MARY MEHERG, Tuscumbia Special Education ANTHONY MILES, Florence Dramatic Arts and Speech DONNA MILES, Florence Social Work Duane Phillips, professor of photography, explains methods of the view camera in commercial photography class. Seniors 265 I ' ve never been one of those people who keeps up with what ' s in vogue. The " Big look, " for example, makes me look like an extremely tall little girl playing " dress up " in Mommy ' s clothes. Textured hose remind me of the knee-highs I wore to junior high school. Feminine high heels give me blisters. And new hairstyles really make me look like a left-over from Halloween. However, I do periodically experience that feeling of hating my looks. Looking in the mirror and discovering that you still look just like you did in the sixth grade doesn ' t do a lot for your ego, but that was the way I ' d been looking to myself for a long time when I finally decided to do something about it. For over a year, my hairdresser had been urging me to get a permanent, but since I ' d gone twenty years without one, I figured that was one of those optional things I was just as well off without. But I kept seeing girls with this beautiful, curly, almost frizzy hair. I wanted to look just like one of them, or better yet, just like a mo- del I had seen in an ad in Glamour. So I decided to quit resisting Janice ' s ur- ging and let her make me truly beautiful. Unfortunately, no one had warned me about the pain involved in getting a permanent. First, Janice rolled my hair on tiny rollers so tightly that my scalp tingled. Then, she doused my head with the most putrid-smelling concoction I had ever encountered, and escorted me to a hair dryer which was hooked up to a machine not unlike the ones mechanics use to check the charge on car batteries. I thought the worst was over when the machine finally gave a siren-like scream and I was freed from the dryer. I was never more wrong. Janice turned me over to another lady who she said would " neutralize " me. That alone made me leery of this lady. Also, she was large enough to be what I consider for- bidding. Worst of all, she had a sense of humor. " Well, now the pain is over. Next comes the agony, " she said. With that, she shoved my head down into the sink so that the spike-like rollers stabbed the back of my neck, and started spraying water into my eyes. She would have said it was on my head, but my running mascara test- ified otherwise, because I hadn ' t even started crying then. Well, I started feeling better because after the lady sprayed my eyes, she squirted some perfumed lotion on my head. But then she said that had to be rinsed out, so she shoved me down and started spraying my eyes again. Finally, I begged for mercy and my tormentors decided I ' d had enough. They unrolled the little spikey rollers and my hair hung in clumps which resembled, more than any- thing, groups of undersized bed springs. A little beauty-shop magic with a blowdryer, however, produced an effect which kept me from being ashamed to walk from the shop to my car. I even liked it. For a while. I decided to try a new look, so I took my blowdryer and started to work on my freshly washed head of hair. What resulted was a new look all right. I looked like I was wearing a broomstraw wig. After a while, I learned to deal with my new look. My parents hated it. But my boy- friend loved it. My best friend liked it. One of my teachers even liked it, and said so. So now that it ' s growing out, I have to decide whether I want to do it again. I really don ' t think I will. It ' s too expensive, too painful, and too time consuming. So I don ' t know what I ' ll do next time I start hating my looks. Maybe a nose job . . . Ann Hammond 266 Mathematics it rv GREGORY MILES, Florence Biology BARBARA MILLER, Horton History RANDY MILLER, Haleyville Finance CHARLES MILLWOOD, Oakman Political Science SHELIA MILSTEAD, Sheffield Physical Education DEBORAH MITCHELL, Winfield Elementary Education LISA MITCHELL, Huntsville Marketing, Management GARY MOORE, Boaz Business Management RONALD MOORE, Addison History, Secondary Education SARAH MOORE, Huntsville Social Work VICKI MORGAN, Gurley Elementary Education BEVERLY MORRIS, Florence Social Work KAREN MORRISSY, Florence Criminal Justice JANET MULLINS, Guin Elementary Education JUDY MUSE, Florence FHELICA NAFE, Russellville Accounting MARY NEIDERT, Loretta, Tenn. Studio Art, History STANLEY NELSON, Athens Music Education CHARLOTTE NEWTON, Tuscumbia Nursing META NICHOLS, Corinth, Miss. Music Education GAYLA NIX, Lexington Education, Physical Education DONNA NOBLETT, Florence Elementary and Early Childhood Education JAMES OLINGER, Florence Business Education KALU ONYIOHA, Nigeria Psychology BARRY OSBURN, Athens Accounting, Management DOSSEY OSTEEN, Florence Commercial Music SHARON O ' STEEN, Florence Fashion Merchandising DANNY PACE, Russellville Elementary Education CINDY PAGE, Miami, Fla. Nursing AMANDA PARKER, Florence Accounting, Finance JOHNNIE PARKER, Moulton Biology, Chemistry THOMAS PARKER, Huntsville Accounting, Finance WILLIAM PARKER, Huntsville Law Enforcement HOAGY PARRISH, Cullman Management ANGELA PASEUR, Florence Accounting, Marketing Seniors 267 CYNTHIA PATTERSON, Opp Interior Design KATHY PATTERSON, Huntsville History, Sociology GENEVA PAXTON, Lexington Elementary Education CONNIE PEDEN, Florence Secretarial Education BETTIE PERKINS, luka, Miss. ELLIOT PERKINS, Corinth, Miss. Commercial Music JOHNNY PHIFER, luka, Miss. Accounting MARTHA PIERCE, Florence Social Work STEVE PIRKLE, Decatur Accounting, Music Education JAMES POINTER, Moulton Physical Education With a new jingle to be used for publicity, University officials hope that they will have another good recruiting device. Gus Hergert, a junior commercial music major and president of Downing Sound Studio in Huntsville, composed and produced the jingle. Mr. Tom Risher, assistant director of UNA ' s Pride of Dixie band; Dr. James Simpson, head of the music department; and Dr. William Foster, head of the English department, all combined efforts in the recording of the song. 268 SUSAN POLLOCK, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Accounting KATHY POUNDERS, Spruce Pine Early Childhood and Elementary Education SHEILA POWELL, Hackleburg Special Education NANCY POWELL, Muscle Shoals Fashion Merchandising EUNA FA YE PULLEN, Town Creek Mathematics MARY J. PURNELL, Tuscumbia Accounting BARBARA PURVIS, Russellville Biology SUSAN REDDING, Killen Early Childhood and Elementary Education LINDA REDMOND, Scottsboro Nursing MARILYN REEVES, Florence Industrial Chemistry LARRY REID, Tuscumbia Music Education CRAIG REMKUS, Cherokee Accounting, Finance BARBARA RICH, Florence Accounting CARLA RICHARD, Cullman Biology CHARLES RICHARDS, Tuscumbia Social Work JOSEPH RICHESON, Goose Creek, S. Car. Management RHONDA RICKARD, Florence Elementary Education RENARD RICKS, Tuscumbia Radio and T.V. Broadcasting LAURA RIGGINS, Florence Marketing, Management VELDA RILEY, Florence Elementary Education MARSHA ROBBINS, Florence Interior Design FRANCES ROBERSON, Florence Physical Education DONALD ROBERTS, Florence Physical Education JANE ROBERTSON, Pulaski, Tenn. Marketing, Management LARRY ROBINSON, Phil Campbell Social Work, Sociology PHYLLIS ROGERS, Decatur Finance, Economics MICHAEL RUBLEY, Tuscumbia Photography SHAUNA SALIBA, Florence Dramatic Arts and Speech, Sociology STEPHEN SANDERS, Signal Mountain, Tenn. Management MARY SANDUSKY, Decatur Management CHERYL SANDY, St. Joseph, Tenn. Physical Education JAMES SARRATT, Florence Accounting TINA SAYLOR, Huntsville Secondary Education KAREN SCHACHT, Decatur Elementary Education LEASA SCHUETTE, Hendersonville, Tenn. Nursing Seniors 269 The girl was quite pretty, dressed in blue jeans and a red and white striped blouse. Her hair was light brown, lit with gold by the sunlight. Her eyes were a clear blue and a tiny patch of freckles was dusted across her face on either side of a petite nose. Her full lips were curved upward in a dazzling smile. More important at the moment than her physical appear- ance was the fact that within seconds we would meet in the " center of wK sidewalk. As we came face-to-face with each other. I courteously sidestepped to the right. She was nothing if not polite, for she sidestepped to the left at exactly the same moment. This left us in exactly the same position as before. Feeling sheepish, I sidestepped to the left at exactly the same moment she sidestepped to the right. Again we succeeded only in blocking each other ' s path. We looked at each other for a moment, then laughed as we realized the humor in the situation. Then, as if on a signal, we executed a neat sidestep, once again ending up face-to-face. We were there for quite a while, efficiently side- stepping back and forth like children jumping rope. I ; I This happens often when two overpolite people meet. Neither party wants to admit being boorish enough to want to go first. When the parties involved are two really supersensitive souls, the whole embarrassing rigmarole can go on almost indefinitely. For those who seek a solution to this problem, I offer several ideas. (1) Wait until your partner has side- stepped to the right for the umpteenth time, then dart by on the left, shouting " Ole! " at the same time. Hopefully, spectators will assume you are an employed matador or an escaped lunatic, depending on whether or not they hold a charitable viewpoint. (2) Don ' t try to escape. Continue until night falls and explain you ' re practicing a new dance called The Sidestep. With any luck, you ' ll be an overnight sensation. Move over John Travolta! (3) If you ' re not afraid of being labeled a conscienceless boor, this is the solution for you. Grab your partner by the shoulder and hurl him (or her) headlong from your path. This is an emergency measure and should be used only in case of dire circumstances. Of course, the best way to solve this problem is to avoid it entirely. Try walking on the grass. Mike Thompson 270 HARRY SCHWARTZ, Jasper History SANDRA SEARS, Birmingham Fashion Merchandising SHEILA SHARMA, Florence Social Science Cognate DIANE SHARP, Florence Social Work PAMELA SHAW, Tuscumbia DONNA SIMONDS, Florence Nursing KAREN SLOAN, Hanceville Chemistry, Biology CHARLES SMITH, Florence Biology LARRY SMITH, Cherokee Criminal Justice LEA SMITH, Florence Early Childhood and Elementary Education RICKEY SMITH, Russellville Management THERESE SMITH, Florence N ursing KAREN SNOW, Sheffield Biology, Sociology ROSALIND SPENCER, Birmingham Early Childhood and Elementary Education SHELIA STANFORD, Russellville Office Administration JANET STANSELL, Tuscumbia Accounting DEBI STATON, Huntsville Elementary Education JENNIFER STEWART, Florence Accounting JAMES STOOKSBERRY, Cypress Inn, Tenn. Education MICHAEL STORY, West Point, Tenn. Marketing STEVEN STOTT, Haleyville Accounting ALAN STRACENER, Florence Management DIEDRE STRANGE, Florence Public Administration DEB STRICKLAND, Russellville Interior Design STEPHEN STRICKLER, Boaz, Ken. Marine Biology With the dismissal of school because of snow, Stewart Waddell and Valerie Harper take to the slopes. The closest slope was Mitchell Hollingworth ' s hill. .- Seniors 271 !i YODONNA STUDDARD, Winfield Elementary Education TILDA SUMEREL, Spruce Pine Elementary Education KAREN SUMMERS, Huntsville Fashion Merchandising ROGER TARBOX, Florence Accounting TERRI TEAGUE, Decatur English MICHAEL THOMPSON, Florence Journalism TINA THORNTON, Russellville Dramatic Arts and Speech BETTINA TILSON, Athens English SHERYL TOWNSEND, Florence Office Administration REBECCA TRIPLETT, Florence Marketing ROGER TUCKER, Haleyville Social Work TERRY VICKERS, Florence Accounting LARRY VINSON, Columbis, Ga. Fashion Merchandising SAM WADDELL, Tuscumbia History DAVID WARREN, Town Creek Social Work SHIRLEY WARREN, Woodville Early Childhood and Elementary Education VIRGINIA WATHEN, Athens English JOHN WELCH, Florence Management BECKY WELLS, Russellville Sociology KATHY WHEELER, Florence Nursing VICKI WHITAKER, Newhope Accounting CYNTHIA WHITE, Cullman Music Education DANA WHITE, Florence Pre Law DOUG WHITE, Cullman Biology MICHAEL WHITE, Athens Biology STEWART WHITE, Fayette Management VICKI WHITTEN, Florence English STEVE WIGGINS, Huntsville Management DAVID WILKERSON, Ripley, Miss. Physical Education GARY WILLIAMS, Spruce Pine Physical Education JOHNNY WILLIAMS, Fayette Social Work PAUL WILLIAMS, Brighton Criminal Justice SHARON WILLIAMS, Cherokee Nursing KAREN WILLINGHAM, Sheffield Vocational Home Economics PHILLIP WILLINGHAM, Tuscumbia Mathematics 272 BETTIE WILSON, Florence Nursing HOWARD WILSON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Vocational Home Economics JULIA WILSON, Phil Campbell Accounting KAREN WILSON, Florence Medical Technology MARTHA WOODFORD, Sheffield Applied Music BETTY WOODS, Huntsville History MICHELE WRIGHT, Florence Marketing, Management DAVID YARBER, Florence Biology RONALD YATES, Florence Photography CHARLOTTE YEISER, Savannah, Tenn. Early Childhood, Elementary Education JIM YOUNG, Waterloo Political Science ROBERT YOUNG, Florence Marketing RANDALL ZILLS, Sheffield Music Education Seniors 273 Two UAB performers, Monm| lBii ' ff and Greg Robinson, portraytj Wsof the Sugar Plum Fairy and ' f 274 EHRIiTMAi TREAT TOE NUT- ERAEKER " The Nutcracker " premiered December 17, 1892 in St. Petersburg, Russia. Since that performance, the ballet has continued its tradition of thrilling audiences all over the world. This year the UNA Convocations Committee and the Kennedy-Douglas Center For The Arts brought this Christmas classic to the Muscle Shoals area. " This is the largest and most respon- sive audience I have seen in Norton Auditorium, " said Jack Martin, direc- tor of student activities. He also indicated that plans are underway to make " Nutcracker " an annual event for the Christmas season. The audience was captivated by the music of Tchaikovsky and remained un- usually quiet during the whole per- formance. Along with excellent indi- vidual performances by the Birmingham artists, local children pleased every- one as toy soldiers. The packed house left Norton Auditorium with a little taste of Christmas to whet their ap- petite for the upcoming holidays. Youn Sook Park and Crystal Corcoran dance the parts of two mechanical dolls Herr Drosselmeyer magically brings to life to entertain his niece and nephew at a Christmas Party. Clara, Kelly Mann, and her Nutcracker Prince, Barry Ramsey, are surrounded by dancing snow- flakes in a visit to the Snow Kingdom. UAB ballet members dance the grand finale to the delight of a hushed audience. Underclassmen 275 ' 1 n MARY JANE ABERNATHY. Sheffield, FR JOHNNY ACEE. Atlanta. FR RHONDA ACKLEY, Collinwood. Tenn.. SO MARY ADAIR. Sheffield. FR GREGORY ADAMS. Waterloo, SO JUDY ADAMS. Athens. FR MARY ADAMS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR WILLIAM A. ADAMS, Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR CHARLOTTE ADCOX. Gurley. SO DEBBIE ADKINS. Brilliant, JR RICHARD ADKINS. Guin. SO CYNTHIA ADOMYETZ. Florence. SO ALLISON AGEE, Birmingham. FR BECKY AGEE, Tuacumbia, JR PAM AHRENS, Florence, FR DALE ALBRIGHT, Haleyville, SO JAMIE ALDRED, Birmingham. JR JOE ALEXANDER, Sheffield, FR CHARLOTTE ALLEN, Huntsville, SO CINDY ALLEN. Florence. FR JAMES ALLEN, Florence, JR NORMAN ALLEN, Florence. FR JULIA ALLISON, Florence. SO KENNETH ANDERSON, Florence. JR REBECCA ANDERSON. Florence. SO DANA ANDREWS, Muscle Shoals. SO GLENDA ANDREWS, Iron City, Tenn.. FR IVY ANDREWS, Selma, FR MARIAN ANDREWS, Tuscumbia, FR MARIA ARAMBURU, Florence. JR BETTINA ARMISTEAD, Sheffield, JR DONNA ARMOR, Tuscumbia. FR JOANNE ARMOR, Tuscumbia, FR PAMELA ARNOLD, Muscle Shoals. FR DONNA ARTHUR. Decatur. FR BRET ASKEW, Sheffield, FR PATTY ATCHLEY, Decatur. SO CAROL ATKINSON. Decatur. JR JAMES AUGUSTUS ' , Loretto, Term.. JR JOSEPH AUGUSTTN, Loretto. Tenn.. JR MIRIAM AUGUSTIN. Loretto, Tenn., FR ELLA AUSTIN. Hillsboro, SO GERLENE AUSTIN, Hillsboro. SO JAMES AUSTIN, Florence, FR KENNY AYCOCK. Sheffield. FR DONNA AYERS, Orlando, Fla.. JR LORI AYLSWORTH. Huntsville, JR OL1NDA BAANAN TE, Florence, FR TIM BACON, Columbus, Ga.. JR GLENN BAESKE. Huntsville. JR KENNETH BAILEY. Florence, FR PERRY BAKER, Hartselle, JR CYNTHIA BALCH. Lexington. SO KATHY BALCH, Lexington. SO TIM BALENTINE, Muscle Shoals, FR MELINDA BAMMERT, Charleston. W. Vs., FR Underclassmen 276 ALLISON KANNISTER. Hunuville. FR DAVID BARCLIFT, Florence, FR MICHAEL BARNES. Sulligent, FR TIM BARNES. Tuscumbia, SO ARTDELL BARNETT. Leigh ' DARLINE BARNETT, Wyckoff, NJ. H GEORGE BARNETT, St. Joseph, Term., JR JON BARNETT, Hartselle. JR STANLEY BARNETT, Hanceville. JR CHARLENA BARRIER, Waterloo. JR CARLA BARTER. Huntsville. FR SHERRIE BARTON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. SO DONNA BASDEN. Muscle ShoaU. FR JULIE BASS, Huntsville, JR JACK BATCHELOR, Jr., Huntsville, FR JUDY BATCHELOR. Florence, FR BETSY BAXLEY. Birmingham, SO JOSEPH BAXTER. Leoroa, Tenn.. SO ROBERT BAYLESS, Huntsville, JR SHARON BEACH. Decatui, FR SUSIE BEALE, Russellville, SO BARBARA BEARD. Hodges, JR PATRICIA BEARD. Sheffield. JR PEGGIE BEARD. Birmingham. FR WILLIAM BEARD, Sheffield, FR ALAN BEASLEY, Tuscumbia, JR GARY BEASLEY. Florence, SO LINDA BEASLEY. Arab, SO MICKEY BEAVERS, Lexington. FR ANITA BECKMAN, Loretto, Tenn., FR CAROLYN BECKWTTH, Florence. FR KEITH BEENE, Leighton. FR SHEILA BEENE, Leighton. FR WANDA BELCHER. Florence. SO SKIP BELL. Ashville, FR JOE BENNICH, Decatur, SO JAMES BERRY. Collinwood. Tenn., SO JOHN KERRY, Huntsville, SO DAVID BLACK, Muscle Shoals, SO PHILLIP BLACK, Sulligent, FR CARLENE BLACKBURN. Florence. JR JANET BLACKSTOCK, Florence, FR VICTOR BLAKE, Madison. HI.. FR KAREN BLANTON. Red Bay, SO SHEILA BLASINGAME. Florence. SO ROBERT BLOOD. Huntsville. FR ROBERT BLUNT, Huntsville, SO JEANNE BOBO. Athens. JR MELISSA BOLTON. Sheffield, SO PHIL BONDS, luka, Miss.. FR BECKY BORDEN, Florence. FR JEFFREY BORDON, Florence, JR ROE BORDEN. Florence, SO TAMRA BORDEN. Muscle Shoals. FR RICKEY BOREN. Haleyville. SO FREDRICK BOUGHNER, Florence. SO MICHAEL BOWDEN. Theodore. FR LYNN BOWERS, Tuscumbia. FR LAURA BOWLING. Florence, SO RHONDA BOWLING, Moulton. SO CLARK BOYD. Cullman. SO SUZANNE HAGAN BRACKIN, Florence. JR STEVE BRADFORD, Muscle Shoals. FR Underclassmen 277 PATT1 A. BRAGG, Huntsville, FR CHRIS BRAND, Opelika. I BOB BRANNON, Florence. . LARRY BRANNON, Addison, 1 BETH BRASHER. Winfield, JR BETH BRAWNER, Rienzi. Miss., FR CHERYL BREEDING. Athens. FR DEBRA BREWER. Burnsville, Miss., JR GREG BREWER, Florence. JR CELESTA BRIDGEFORTH, Tanner, FR WTLDA BRIGGS, Florence. FR CHERI BRIGNET, Sheffield, JR ALICE BRINK. Florence. FR DONNA BROADFOOT. Florence, SO MARK BROOKINGS, Huntsville, FR LINDA BROOKS, Florence. FR CAROL BROWN. Florence, JR CAROLYN BROWN. Leoma, Tenn.. FR CATHY BROWN. Savannah, Tenn.. SO JACK BROWN. Florence. FR JOHN BROWN. Danville. FR MON ' A BROWN. Huntsville, FR ELISA BROYLES. Savannah. Term.. FR DONNIE BRYAN, Lexington, FR SHARON BRYANT, New Market, SO DA YIP BRY.SON. Tuscumhia. SO JIM BUCKLEY, Sulligent. FR BENETI BUCKNER, Florence, . FREDA BUFORD, Florence, JR ANGIE BURCH, Killen. JR VIRGINIA BURCH. Sheffield, SO PAM BURCHAM. Tuscumbia. SO KEN BURCHAM. Summerville, SO BRETT BURKE. Stone Mt., Ga., FR JOHN BURKE. Alabaster, FR CHARLES BURKS, Town Creek. JR MARK BURLESON. Guin, SO JIMMY BURNETT, Bessemer, FR LOUISE BURNETT, Sheffield, SO CALA BURNEY, Muscle Shoals. FR CATHY BURNS, Sheffield. FR FRANK BURNS. Athens. JR JAMES BURNS, Iron City. Tenn., SO TINA BURNS, Tuscumbia. SO JALAINA BUSH, Fayette. FR KATHY BUSH, Tupelo, Miss., FR ANITA BUTLER, Cullman. JR DORIS BUTLER, Florence, FR JEFF BUTLER, Waynesboro, Tenn., FR KATHY BUTLER, Florence, JR LISA BUTLER. Florence. FR MEI.BA BUTLER. Leoma, Tenn., FR RICHARD BUTLER, Tishomingo, Miss.. SO CATHY BYARS. Corinth, Miss., JR JULIE BYARS. Summerville, Ga., SO SANDRA BYARS, Hanceville, SO JAMES BYERS, Town Creek. FR DONNA BYRD, Muscle Shoals, FR JUDY CAGEL, Bridgeport, JR JUDITH CALDWELL. Nashville. Tenn.. SO ROBBIE CAMERON. Moulton. FR LISA CAMP. Huntsville. FR MARY CAMPBELL. Lawrenceburg. Tenn., FR 278 ' W+im I SUSAN CAMPBELL, Huntaville, FR LINDA CANTRELL, Florence, SO LADONNA CAPPS, Florence, FR GREGORY CARADINE, Quintan, FR .JAMES CARLO. Winfield, SO FARA CARNEY, Florence, FR PAUL CAROTHERS. Cary, N.C., FR VALERIE CARPENTER, Hunuville, FR PAMELA CARROLL. Hazel Green, SO CHERYL CARTER. Florence, FR LISA CARTER, Savannah, Tenn., FR WILLIAM CARTER, Sheffield, SO JUDITH CASSADY. Huntsville, SO SUSAN CASSADY, Huntsville, FR STEVE CATALOG. Hunteville, SO DEBORAH CHAFFIN, Guin. JR CATHY CHAMBERS, HuntsviUe, JR CHARLOTTE CHAMBERS. Florence, FR ANGIE CHANDLER, Florence. JR BARRY CHANDLER, Tanner, FR DIANE CHANDLER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO CARL CHANDLER, Florence, FR STEPHANIE CHANDLER, Muscle Shoals, FR ROBERT CHANEY, Huntsville, FR JANICE CHAPMAN, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. JR MICHAEL CHILDERS. Town Creek, SO MARTHA CHUMLEY, Lexington, FR BETH CLARK, New Hope. SO Roy S. Stevens, left, and Mayor J. Hollie Allen unveil a historical marker at Wesleyan Hall. Built in 1855, the Gothic Revival structure once housed Florence Wesleyan University, a forerunner of UNA. North Ala- bama ' s most eminent landmark, Wesleyan was used by both armies at various times during the Civil War. Underclassmen 279 f- REBECCA CLARK, Haleyville SALLY CLARK. Russellville STEVEN CLARK, Sheffield SIF. CLARK, Lexingtun CATHY CLAYTON, Hamilton .IANK CLEMMONS, Killen JANICE CLEMONS, Florence LISA CLEMMONS, Florence, FR SUSAN CLEVELAND. Sheffield, FR TROY COAN. Sheffield, FR ANTHONY COATS. Florence, FR DONNA COBB, Corinth, Miss., SO JOHN COBB. Leoma, Tenn., FR SUSAN COBl ' RN. Tuscumbia. SO BELINDA COFFEY. Huntsville, FR KENARD COFFEY, Moulton, .IH MARK COFIELD, Bear Creek. FR CAROL COLANE. Athens, FR DEBORAH COLE, Hodges, FR GLENDA COLE. Florence, FR MARSHA COLE, Florence, FR SUSAN COLEMAN. Carrollton. SO DANNY COLLIER, Lexington, FR MARIA COLLIER, Killen. SO VALERIE COLLIER. Athens. FR PAM COLTRANE. Huntsville, SO CONNIE COLLtIM, LaGrange, 111., FR ANITA COMFORT, Huntsville, FR DORIS CONN. Muscle Shoals, FR JERI CONNER, Florence, FR RANDY CONWAY, Collinwood. Tenn., JR DORIS CONWILL. Florence, SO BILLIE COOK, Huntsville. .IR WANDA COOK, Florence. FR KERRY COONER, Florence, JR CARLEEN COOPER. Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR CYNTHIA COOPER. Waukegen. 111., JR JANE COOPER, Huntsville. FR SONYA COPELAND, Scottsboro. FR TAMMY COPELAND. Hillsboro, SO KIMBERLEY COPOl ' S, Florence, FR GAIL CORBELL, Florence, JR TIMOTHY CORL, Huntsville. FR A familiar scene to many commuters is rush hour on Woodward Avenue. Rain adds to the hazards of getting from school to home. KIM CORNKLIUS. Cherokee, FR SCOT CORNELIUS, Florence, FR BETH CORUM, Florence. JR ANTHONY COSBY, Rogerevitle. SO LISA COSBY, Rogersville. SO NINA COSBY, Rogenville, SO CATHY COULTER, Muscle Shoals, FR JAMES COUNTS. Tuscumbia, FR RHONDA COV1NGTON, Florence, SO BOB COX. Killen, FR KAY COX, Florence. SO ELIZABETH CRAFT, Shalimar, Fla., FR SHEILA CRAIG, Ethridge, Term., FR ROBERT CRANE, Bumsville, Miss., JR LOUISE CREAMER. Florence. FR WILLIAM CREEKMORE, Tuscumbin, FR BARBARA CREEL. Warrior. JR iERT CRAWFORD. Birmingham, SO BRYAN CREWS. Florence, SO MARY CRTTTENDEN. Leighton. FR LISA CROSBY, Florence, FR JANEY CROSS. Sheffield. JR PAMELA CROSS. Birmingham, SO CATHIE CROWELL, Florence, FR MADIE CROWELL, Sheffield. JR ALBERT CRUTCHFIELD. Jasper. JR ANNETTE CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay, FR MELJNDA CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay. FR ANN CUNDIFF, Huntaville. FR LISA CUNNINGHAM. Ethridge. Tenn., SO LOU CUNNINGHAM, Decatur, SO BECKY DAILEY. Huntsville. FR PERRY DALEY. Florence. JR GARY DANIEL. Florence. JR JIMMIE DANIEL. Lawrencehurg. Tenn., JR 1HEVELIA DANIEL. Halevville, SO SUSIE DANIELSEN. Huntsville. SO RONALD DANLEY. Florence. JR LISA DARBY. Florence, JR MICHAEL DARBY. Florence, JR THOMAS DARBY. Tuscumbia. FR SUSAN DASHNER, Huntsville. JR BRLAN DAVIS. Florence, SO Underclassmen 281 CAROLYN DAVIS, Winfield, SO CYNTHIA DAVIS, Russellville, JR DENNIS DAVIS. Florence, JR DOYLE DAVIS, Town Creek, FR ERIC DAVIS, Muscle Shoals. FR FREDDIE DAVIS. Killen. SO JACKIE DAVIS, Muscle Shoals, JR KATHY DAVIS, Florence, FR LARRY DAVIS, Huntsville, SO LAWRENCE DAVIS, Whatley. SO ROBBIE DAVIS, Tupelo, Miss.. FR RODRICK DAVIS, Hillsboro. SO ROY DAVIS. Whatley. FR SANDRA DAVIS. Red Bay. FR 1 s I lay I infroi sighed finale bowl some; Theo class i But I event fbrwh forsei of sue After could 282 fcjfel [y SHERRY DAVIS. Florence. SO SHERRY DAVIS. Hartselle, FR STEPHANIE DAVIS. Florence, FR SUSAN DAVIS, Killen, JR SUSAN DAVIS, Rogersville. FR THOMAS DAVIS, Decatur. SO TONITA DAVIS, Florence, FR MYRON DAWSEY, Houston, Tex., FR RHONDA DAWSON. Madison, FR SUSAN DAWSON, Huntsvilte. FR LEA DEAKINS, Birmingham, FR DANA DEAL, Panama City, Fla., SO DORIAN DEAN, Killen. FR TRISH DEAN, Rogeraville, FR The Other Side of Midnight I lay half across my bed, an open sociology book lying in front of me and sociology notes all around me. I sighed. In less than twelve hours I would be taking my final exam in Sociology and I had to cram in all the knowledge I could in those twelve hours plus getting some sleep so I wouldn ' t doze off during the exam. The operative word was " cram. " Of course, I had been to class every day and I had taken fairly voluminous notes. But I had had to write in a sort of shorthand to get everything down and my notes resembled a sort of code for which I had lost the key. I sighed again, a long, drawn-out moan of despair, then for several minutes busied myself with the acquisition of such arcane terms as ethnocentrism, folkways, mores and norms. It wasn ' t easy. Though I ' m certainly no moron, at exam time the mind undergoes a variety of paralyses and remains obstinately closed against the most simple facts. After a while, the words in the book started blurring together and I decided I ' d better take a short rest. I lay back on the bed and thought of all the things I could have been doing if tomorrow wasn ' t exam day. I could have been taking in a movie with my girl friend or playing pinball at the SUB or just watching TV by myself. But I had to deny myself these pleasures because Fate and the administration had decreed tomorrow exam day. I wearily flipped myself over and once again plunged into the bewildering maze called Sociology. To con- tinue the metaphor, every time I thought I had found a way out of the maze, I ran up against a blank wall. It was the Greek Labyrinth all over, but a thousand times more confusing. Cramming continued into the wee hours of the morning and at two o ' clock I slipped my book under my pillow and hoped I would learn the rest by osmosis. I said a brief silent prayer that four hours of sleep would be enough and turned out the light. I was asleep within minutes. The next day I walked into my class with a premonition of impending doom. The instructor passed out the exams face down and I knew with a sudden chilling certainty that I was in trouble. Only hard exams are passed out face down. The exam began and I turned my paper over. I looked at the questions uncomprehendingly and my feeling of gloom intensified. Suddenly an amazing thing happened. It all started coming back to me. I felt that I ' d better take advantage of this miracle immediately, so I began furiously scribbling away. An hour later, I was physically exhausted, mentally drained and soaked in perspiration, but all the cramming had been worth it. I had passed my exam. And I had only four more to go. Mike Thompson Underclassmen 283 ANDY DEATON, Tuscumbia. SO JOHN DEEMS, Killen. JR ROBIN DEGROFF. New Hope. SO DON DELANEY, Florence, FR DARRELI. DELOACH. Sheffield. SO ANGELA DENNIS. Tuscumbia. FR PEGGY DENSON, Huntsville. SO BETH DERRICK. Huntsville, FR GREG DEW ' ALT, Huntsville, SO COLLEEN DICKENS, Huntsville, FR CANDACE DICKERSON, Killen, JR CAROLYN DIGGS, Courtland. SO JANET DILL. Tuscumbia. FR GAIL DIXON. Florence, SO DEBRA DOBBINS. Corinth, Miss., SO KATHERINE DOBBS. Huntsville, SO MARTHA DOBSON. Huntsville, FR ANGELA DODD, Corinth, Miss.. SO KEITH DODD, Iron City, Tenn.. JR PAMELA DONLEY. Florence, FR DIANA DONNER. Riverside, Cal., SO BOB DOUTHIT. Eva. JR JOHN DOZIER. Florence, JR DEBBIE DRAKE. Huntsville. FR KAREN DRAKE. Decatur. JR MARY DRAPER. Courtland. FR THOMAS DRAPER, Athens. JR AMY DRUEKE Sheffield, FR LINDA DUGGAR, Athens. SO ROBERT EARNEST. Winfield, FR MELISSA ECHOLS, Huntsville. FR DAVID ECKL, Florence, FR JOANN ECKL, Florence. JR RONALD ECKL, Florence. FR GERALD EDDLEMAN, Cullman. SO PATSY EDDY, Loretto, Tenn.. FR LAUREL EDWARDS, Huntsville. FR TOM EDWARDS, Starke, Fla.. SO YOLANDA EDWARDS. Hueytown. FR JOHN EGUAGIE. Florence, JR TERESA ELKINS, Birmingham, FR GREG ELLENBURG, Florence, JR CLAUDETTE ELLIOT. Florence, SO SANDRA ELLIOTT. Guin, JR JIM ELLIS, Sheffield. FR CHARLES ELLISON, Tucker, Ga.. SO SABRINA ELLISON. Huntsville, SO ALV1DA EMMETT. Mobile, FR MARCENE EMMETT, Mobile, FR DAVID ENGLAND, F lorence. FR CHARLES ENGLISH, Huntsville, FR BRYAN ESSARY, Corinth, Miss.. JR JEANNE ESTES. Sheffield. FR TIMOTHY EVANS, Summerfield, Ga., JR MIKE EVANS. Fultondale, FR SUSAN EZELL. Rogersville. SO TIMOTHY EZELL. Five Points, Tenn., SO BRIDGET FAGO. Florence, FR GARY FARRIS, Tuscumhia, FR JANA FAULKNER, Florence, JR KENNETH FAULKNER, Florence. FR JILL FELDMAN, Booneville, Miss., FR LISA FERGUSON, Lawrenceburg. Tenn., FR f if :Y FERGERSON. RuseellvUle, SO MICHAEL FERGUSON. Hartselle, JR BRIGITTE FERRELL. Huntsville. FR BERNIE FIELDER. Memphis, Tenn.. FR KIRK FIELDS, Tuscumbia, FR TERRI FINLEY, Florence, SO TRACY FISHER, Corinth, Miss., FR CHARLES FLAHERTY, Florence, SO YVONNE FLAHERTY. Florence, SO JOEY FLIPPEN, Russellville. JR LARRY FLIPPO, Florence, FR TRACI FLORER, Gadsden. FR CHARLOTTE FOLEY, Montevallo, SO GWENDOLYN FORD. Toney, FR SHARA FORD. Tuscumbia, SO DONNA FORSYTHE. Lexington. FR GREG FORT, Florence, SO RENE FORTIN. Decaturville, Tenn.. FR AMY FOSTER, Huntsville, JR JAMES FOSTER. Muscle Shoals, FR BON FOSTER, Hillsboro, FR I :VE FOSTER. Huntsville, FR TERI FOSTER, Muscle Shoals. FR TIMOTHY FOSTER, TuBCumbia, SO BETH FOWLER, Florence. SO BETTY FOWLER, Florence. JR LISA FOWLER, Florence, FR SHARON FOX, Tuscumbia, FR Ji n Registration can be a confusing time for both students and faculty, but gratefully it only happens once each semester. Underclassmen 285 286 JANET FRANKLIN, Moulton, FR ERIC FRASER, Sheffield, FR NELDA FRAZIER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., JR JAYNE FREDERICK, Haleyville, SO REX FREE, Moulton, FR BARBARA FREEMAN. Sheffield, FR DONNA FREEMAN, Tuscumbia, JR MARK FREEMAN, Faliville. SO WANDA FREEMAN. Town Creek, FR GLEN FRETWELL, Muscle Shoals, FR JAMES FRISBIE, Sheffield, SO ROGER FROST, Tuscumbia, SO MAUREEN FUCELA, Antioch, 111., SO JUDITH FULKS, Killen. JR DEBORAH FULLER, Haleyville, JR ANN FULMER, Florence. JR LISA FULMER, Florence, SO RITA FURLINE, Athens, FR PATRICIA FUQUA, Florence, SO LORRAINE GADDIS, Red Bay, FR SHEILA GAHAN, Florence, FR MELODY GALLAHER, Collinwood, Tenn.. FR MICHAEL GALLIEN. Florence, FR PAM GARNER Decatur, JR SUSAN GARNER Florence, JR LAURA GARRARD, Florence, FR KAREN GASKELL. Florence, JR SHARI CAUSE, Lacy Spring, FR NENA GEAN, Killen, FR LISA GEIGER. Huntsville. FR ANDREA GEORGE, Florence. FR SUSAN GIBBONS. Cropwell, SO DEE GIBBS. St. Joseph, Tenn.. FR MICHAEL GIBSON, Leoma, Tenn., SO GINA GIESKE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR GINGER GILBERTSON, Huntsville. FR TOMMY GILL. Huntsville, FR WILLIAM GILLEY, Tuscumbia. FR MARTHA GILLILAND, Goodwater, FR JAMES GILMORE, Florence. FR CHARLOTTE GINN, Muscle Shoals, JR SHEILA GINN, Muscle Shoals, FR HAL GIST. Florence, FR ANGELA GLADNEY, Killen, FR MARSHA GLENN. Aliceville, SO TIM GLOVER, Florence, FR THOMAS GOAD, Florence, SO JACQUELINE GODWIN, Florence. SO SANDRA GOFORTH. Wa EMILY COINS, Muscle Shoals. FR GENA GOOCH, Florence, FR GLEN GOOCH, Florence, SO JANET GOODE, Muscle Shoals. JR MARSHALL GOODE, Florence, JR LEE GOODWIN, Florence, FR . ALESIA GORDON, Decatur, ROBERT GORDON, Moulton, SO MIKE GRACE, Florence, FR CHARLENE GRAHAM, Rogersville, JR KEITH GRAHAM. Hilkboro, FR TINA GRAHAM, Albany, Ga.. FR GREGORY GRAY, Huntsville. FR Picture Perfect " Sign here for an appointment to get your picture taken for the Diorama. " I signed. By this time I ' d have signed my own death warrant if someone had wanted me to. I had just been through the rollers of the giant mangle called registration and I was in no mood to argue with anybody. So I signed my name to the list and received a card telling me the time and place of my appointment. I stuck it in my wallet and promptly forgot it. Forgot it, that is, until the day of my appoint- ment. I had taken great pains to make this picture better than last year ' s. I had washed my hair, brushed my teeth, shaved, and cleaned my glasses. Then I squared my shoulders and resolutely marched off to my appointment. It was an incredibly hot day and my shirt was sticking to me before I had covered half the dis- tance to the Media Center. And, of course, I had wisely chosen the time of day when it would be the most crowded. And the hottest. I ' m not made of sugar at least, no one ' s ever accused me of being sweet but I was about to melt. Finally it was my turn, and I sat down on the rein- forced orange crate they call a seat. The photo- grapher smiled at me and I knew that the worst was yet to come. " Hello uh Mike. If you ' ll just turn your body to the left . . . there, that ' s good. Now turn your legs to the right. " I did and promptly slipped enough discs to keep an orthopedic surgeon in steady employment for months. " All right, now get your chin up ... higher . . . higher . . . just a little bit more. There, that ' s fine. " I hoped so. I was looking at a corner of the ceil- ing now. " Okay . . . smile. " I tried, but in that strained position, my facial muscles wouldn ' t cooperate and all I could manage was a ghastly grimace generally associated with rigor mortis. It was at that moment that she snapped the picture. About a month later, I received my pictures in the mail. As usual, it looked like a mug shot from Al- catraz. My mother took one look and said, " Is that you? " I had to admit that it was. What makes it all so intolerable is that I ' ll have to do it all again next year. There is one com- forting thought, though. It ' s got to be better. Mike Thompson At the beginning of each fall semester a professional year- book portrait company makes pictures for the classes sections of the Diorama. Underclassmen 287 THE TOT FQQD FBEflK-QUT At UNA, eating at fast food chains is a way of life. If you don ' t purchase a meal ticket or brown bag it, then the only thing left is fast food. A day doesn ' t go by that Wendy ' s, MacDonald ' s, or one of the many other fast food establishments located in the Muscle Shoals area isn ' t inundated with hungry students. When I go out for a fast lunch it is usually with a large group of friends. My car was designed to pro- vide six people with riding comfort and ease, but there have been times when it has held eight, comfort and ease notwithstanding. When the backend drags on a low lying intersection, I just grit my teeth and pray nothing is damaged. It can be dangerous driving out toward the strip in search of lunch with a group of laughing people. The various distractions of a rowdy group can cause stop signs and red lights to become virtually invisible. It is also hard to decide on one place that will satisfy everyone. Some want to have it their way or eat where it is finger licking good. What is even more frustrat- ing is that some friends use me as a delivery service. For some strange reason they can never find the time to go with me, but they can find plenty of time to complain when I get their order wrong. I ' ll never forget the day I filled my car to capacity and headed out toward the strip. I was " selected " to purchase everyone ' s order. While inside the restaurant, my friends decided to play a practical joke. Every- thing looked normal when I returned loaded down with sacks. I still didn ' t suspect a thing as I distribut- ed the food and heard a few muffled giggles. The moment I turned the key in the ignition, it happened. My crazy friends had fixed the windshield wipers, the radio and the blinkers to come on simultaneously as I started the motor. I sat in a state of confusion while everyone else was in hysterics. Driving back to campus I decided that two could play this game. There is a huge bump on the road where Hermitage Drive and Kendrick intersect. As I approach- ed the target, I pulled my safety belt tighter and pressed down on the accelerator. We hit the bump at fifty miles per hour. My unsuspecting friends found themselves leaving their seats and meeting the ceiling. I heard someone yell, " We ' re gonna die, " and then immediately break into the 23rd Psalm. The rest of the trip back to campus was uneventful. We arrived safe and sound and then dealt with the problem of locating a parking space. After several minutes I found a vacant space with the correct color of lines and I parked. As I reached into my sack for a hamburger, I discovered that it was cold. I sighed and bit into it. It was just another hazard of fast food. Essay by Thomas Draper, Photo by Ron Yates B,the fi ' ,)- Iff I f - - -. " LISA GRAY. Lawrenceburg. Tenn., FR PATRICIA GRAY. Athene, SO REGINA GRAY. Huntsville, FR SHEILA GRAY, Savannah. Tenn.. FR SHERRY GRAY. Adamsville, Tenn.. FR KRNIK GREEN. Birmingham. JR RANDALL GREEN. Decatur, JH TAMMIE GREEN, Titusville. Fla.. SO JAMES GREER. Vernon, SO PENNY GRESSETT, Birmingham. FR ALICE GRIFFITH. Florence. FR CYNTHIA GRIGGS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR MICKEY GRILLS. Birmingham, FR PHILLIP GRIMES. Florence, SO KAREN GRISBY, Anderson. JR PATSY GRISHAM, Rogersville, SO RITA GRISHAM, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR KERRY GRISSETT. Florence. FR DEBORAH GROCE. Russellville, FR DAWN GROGAN, Florence, FR TIM GROOMS, Muscle Shoals, FR JEFF GROSSHEIM, Florence, FR MARY GROVE. Florence. FR LAWRENCE GUESS, Columbia, Tenn.. FR GLENDA GULLEY. Leoma, Tenn., FR DONNIE Gl ' YSE. Florence. FR kMELINDA GUYTON, Hamilton. SO PEPPER HACKNEY, Huntsville. FR JULIE HADDOCK. Florence, JR LINDA HAGGARD, Savannah. Tenn.. JR MARGARET HALEY, Huntsville, JR STEVE HALL, Fayette. JR SAM HALL. Leighton, FR SHEILA HALL, Hamilton. SO :ENDA HAMILTON, Detroit, JR IRYAN HAMILTON, Florence. SO DEBRA HAMILTON. Russellville, FR JOSEPH HAMILTON, Russellville. FR DONNA HAMM. Cherokee. SO ELLEN HAMM, Red Bay, FR MICHAEL HAMM, Florence. JR CATHY HAMMOND. Anderson. FR PAM HAMRICK, Haleyville. JR JAMES HAND, Leighton. JR ROY HAND, Muscle Shoals. FR CANDACE HANKINS, Lexington, SO MARTY HANSON, Longwood, Fla., JR PAUL HARALSON, Florence, FR CATHY HARBIN, Winfield, SO DANNY HARBIN. New Market, FR SANDY HARBIN, New Market. JR SCOTTIE HARBIN. Flintville. Tenn., JR CARLA HARDY. Athens. SO GARY HARGETT. Spruce Pine. SO STEVEN HARGROVE, Sheffield. FR EN HARLESS. Aliceville, FR LORI HARRE, Florence, SO CAROL HARRIS. Killen. SO CURTIS HARRIS, Pell City. FR GWENDOLYN HARRIS. Gum, JR MIKE HARRIS. Brilliant. FR MYRA HARRIS. Killen, JR PATRICIA HARRIS. Muscle Shoals. SO Underclassmen 289 RONALD HARRIS. Nashville. Tenn., TRACY HARRIS. Humsville. FR THOMAS HARRISON. Muscle Shoals, FR GREG HART, Florence, FR CATIB HARWELL. Lawrcnceburg, Tenn.. JR JAMES HASTY, Huntsville, JR MICHAEL HA WES, Tuscumbia. MARY HAWKINS. Florence. JR DANN HAYES, Leeds. SO JAMES HAYES, Birmingham, FR LUCKY HAYES. Lyons. Ga., JR KIM HEARD, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. SO ALISHIA HENDERSON, Madison. FR CAROLYN HENDERSON. Florence. JR I Haei ajoy i (beb studen note i 290 CHRISTOPHER HENDERSON, Russell- ville. JR JAMES HENDRIX, Arab, SO JUDY HENDRIX. Tuscumbia. JR SANDI HENDRIX, Tuscumbia, SO RICKEY HENSON, Red Bay, JR TON1 HERMETZ, Cullman, FR AUDE HESTER Florence, FR DEBORAH HESTER, Russellville, SO HAL HESTER, Moulton, FR JEANNE HESTER, Russellvitle. SO PAUL HESTER Jackson, Miss., SO VANESSA HESTLA. Tuscumbia, FR BARRY HIBBETr, Florence, FR CHARLES HIGDON, Muscle Shoals JR Here in the " sunny South " a little snow can be a welcome sight for those who have time to enjoy it. With classes dismissed for the day, students head for the biggest hill around (behind Mitchell-Hollingstworth Nursing Home), and start to enjoy winter ' s best gift. These students found a variation on the usual downhill slide forming a chain of people to provide more weight and more fun. Underclassmen 291 ' If TRAVIS HIGGINS, Riverdale, Ga., AMY HIGHTOWER, Guin, JR BRENDA HILL. Collinwood, Tenn., JR KAREN HILL, Florence. FR KIM HILL, Florence, FR SUSAN HILL, Huntsville, FR VICKI HILL, Florence. SO CONNIE HILLHOUSE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., JR. BARBARA HILLMAN. Russellville. SO JEFFREY HILYER, Tifton, Ga., FR DOUGLAS HINDMAN. Antioch, Tenn., JR SHARON HINDMAN. Hodges, SO GAIL HINTON, Lutts, Tenn.. JR STEVE HINTON, Collinwood, Tenn., SO CYNTHIA HODGES, Russellville. FR JANE HODGES, Florence, FR MARCIA HODGES, Lexington, JR PERRY HOGE, Scottaburg, FR DONNA HOLCOMB. Russellville, FR DENISE HOLDBROOKS. Haleyville, SO BETH HOLDER, Florence. FR BRIAN HOLLAND, Russellville, FR CAROL HOLLEY, Florence. FR JON HOLLIHAN, Huntsville, FR MICHAEL HOLLIHAN, Huntsville, FR RHONDA HOLLINGSWORTH, Savannah, Tenn., JR RANDY HOLT. Cypress Inn, Tenn., FR CINDY HONEA, Madison, SO JOY HOOD. Florence, SO SYLVIA HORNE, Huntsville, FR ANGELA HORRISON, Muscle Shoals, JR CORA HORTON, Hartselle, FR DEBORAH HORTON, Collinwood, Tenn., FR JAMES HORTON, Town Creek, FR JOHN HORTON, Arab, SO LORI HOUGH. Nashville. JR WILLIAM HOUSE, Haleyville. SO KEITH HOUSMAN. Florence, FR PHYLLIS HOUSTON, Cherokee, FR DAWN HOVATER. Spruce Pine, FR HOWARD HOVATER. Florence. FR USA HOVATER, Tuscumbia, SO RHONDA HOVATER, Tuscumbia, FR ROSE HOVATER, Russellville, SO KF.LLYF. HOWELL. Muscle Shoals. FR MARTHA HUCKABY, Huntsville. FR BRIGETT HUDSON, Anniston, FR 292 und that character- the Toga r to " disco Dancing to the beat o ized the dances of th Disco in October she down " in their jeans. JAMES HUDSON, luka, MU... JR PEGGY HUFFSTUTLER, Guntereville, FR LYNDON MUGGINS. Chattanooga, Term., SO BETH HUGHES. Haleyville, FR MICHAEL HUGHES, Florence, FR JANICE HUME. Florence, FR MELANIE HUNT, Florence, FR TAMMY HUNT. Florence. FR REBECCA HURST, Loretto, Tenn., SO LISA HURSTON, RuEsellville, FR DEBORAH HUTCHINSON, Cullman. SO BONNIE HUTTON, Waterloo, FR TOM HYDE, Russellville, SO GWEN IMGRUND, Kingsport, Tenn.. FR MARION INGRAM, Leighton, FR WILDER INGRAM, Florence. FR JEFFREY INMAN, Tuscumbia, FR SUSAN INMAN, Cherokee. JR TAMMY INMAN. Florence, JR JANET [RONS. Florence, FR PERRY IRONS, Florence, FR TOMMIE ISBELL, Sheffield, SO BRTOGETT JACKSON. Florence, SO DEBORAH JACKSON, Florence. SO JULIE JACKSON, Russellville, FR PAMELA JACKSON. Florence. JR SANDRA JACKSON, Florence, FR VICKI JACKSON, Good Spring, Tenn.. SO CALVIN JAMES. Killen, JR DWIGHT JAMES, Tuscumbia, JR GWEN JAMES. Tuscumbia, FR JIMMY JAMES. Greensboro, SO JONI JAMES, Sheffield, FR PAMELA JAMES, Florence, FR PAMELA S. JAMES, Tuscumbia, FR WILLIAM JANSEN, Leoma, Tenn., FR FELICIA JARNIGAN. Tuscumbia, FR JUANITA JARNIGAN, Red Bay, FR JANICE JARRETT, Montgomery-, JR KURT JEFFREYS, Huntsville, FR TIMOTHY JEFFREYS. Moulton. SO ALAN JOHNSON. Tuscumbia, FR CAROLINE JOHNSON. Red Bay. JR CATHY JOHNSON. Decatur, FR CATHY ' L. JOHNSON. Decatur. SO COY JOHNSON. Florence. JR DEBRA JOHNSON, Red Bay. ,IR Underclassmen 293 DONNA JOHNSON, Dora, JR JANET JOHNSON, Decatur, SO MELISSA JOHNSON. Red Bay, FR STEVE JOHNSON, Killen, FR TAMELA JOHNSON, Leighton, FR MELISSA JOHNSTON, Lawrenceburg, Term., FR JOEY JOINER, Leiington, , ROBERT JOINER. Tuscumbia, FR BEVERLY JONES. Florence, FR BRYAN JONES, Muscle Shoals, FR DEANNA JONES, Decatur, JR DEBORAH JONES, Corinth, Miss., JR ELIZABETH JONES, Tuscumbia, FR JAMES JONES, Florence, SO JEFFERY JONES, Scottsboro, JR BRYAN JONES, Florence, FR MARY JONES, Muscle Shoals, i RITA JONES, Medina, Oh.. SO YVONE JONES, Town Creek, JR YVONNE JONES, Huntsville, FR LEZLEE JORDAN. Muscle Shoals. SO PHYLLIS JOYNER, Birmingham. SO STEVE KEARNEY, Huntsville, SO DWALA KEENUM, ' LINDA KEETON. Cherokee, FR STEVE KEETON. Florence. : PAM KELLEY. Florence, FR REBECCA KELLEY, Iron City, Tenn., FR BON1TA KELSEY, Muscle Shoals, FR TREVA KELSO, Florence, FR TAMERA KENDRICK, Tuscumbia, FR MARTHA KENNAMER, Woodviile, FR BETH KENNEDY. Florence, SO DANIEL KENNEY, Sheffield, FR KATHY KENT, Killen, FR THOMAS KENT, Muscle Shoals, FR PAM KEY, Crane Hill, SO DALEN KEYS, Florence, JR DON KILLEN, Killen, FR DARYL KILGORE, Muscle Shoals, SO PAMELA KILLEN, Florence, FR RANCE KILLEN, Lexington, JR HE-KYUNG, Seoul Korea, FR i ' ?-; A . u WPrffl V J - V v :0-4 V; . 9 J Under the guidance of Gabriel Mata, art editor, and Lesa Dill, literary editor, the UNA annual magazine " Lights and Shad- ows " achieved All American status for the second consecutive year. The magazine con- tains the best literary and artistic work entered in two contests during the fall semester. " Lights and Shadows " is distri- buted through the English and Art depart- ments in the spring semester. Gabriel Mata and Lesa Dill stand beside a winning sculpture by Ray Quails which appeared on the cover of " Lights and Shadows. " They are holding a proof of the cover artwork. Y LORA LAMBERT, Athens, FR SAM LAMBERT, Florence, JR SUZANNA LAMBERT. Sheffield, FR BRENDA KILLBRELL, Westpomt, Tenn : E KING. Town Creek, FR CAMILLA KING, Leighton. FR KEITH KING. Florence, JR TINA KING, Tuscumbia. FR ROBIN KIRCHNKR, Muscle Shoals, FR WADE KIRKPATRICK, Birmingham, JR CINDY KOEHLER, Muscle Shoals, JR GEORGE KOSTAKIS, HunUville. SO DENISE KOSWOSKI, Madison, JR JANF, KREWSON. Huntsville, JR SHARON KRICK, Loretto, Term., FR CAROL KRUSE, HunUville, SO ELISA KUSLAK. Florence, JR TERRY LAKE, Florence, SO BELINDA LAKEBRINK. HunUville. FR ANNA LAMBERT, Florence, SO LAMON, Moulton. FR LINDA LANE, Decatur. FR KEITH LANFORD, Florence, SO KAYE LANKFORD. Huntsville, FR SHARON LANKFORD, Grant, SO JACK LANN, Haleyville, FR JAMES LANNING, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR JUUE LANNING, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. JR MIKE LARD. Florence. JR ,NIE LASTER. Hazel Green. SO JOE LATHAM. Tuscumbia. JR JOANNE LAU, Huntsville, FR GERALD LAVENDER, Northport, JR DEBORAH LAWLER. Muscle Shoals. FR ROBERT LAWSON, Huntsville, JR BRENT LAY. Collinwood. Term., FR GEORGE LEAGUE, Toney. FR TAMMY LEAK, Huntsv::: . FR KELLY LEBERTE. Birmingham. FR CASSANDRA LEE, Moulton, FR USA LEE. Loretto. Te., PAT LEE. Birmingham. SO l. JR Underclassmen 295 ANITA LENZ, Leighton, SO MELANIE LENZ, Muscle Shoals, FR TERRY LENZ, Tuscumbia, FR DEBRA LEONARD. Huntsvilie. JR LORI LESTER, Florence. SO JOE LETSON, Savannah, Tenn., FR PAT LEW ALLEN. Huntsville. SO JACQUELYNNE LEWTER, Florence, ,IR ROBIN LIBBY, Hunlavillc. FR CALVIN LILES, Florence, FR CYNTHIA LINDLEY. Zion. 111., FR CARLA LINDSEY, Madison, SO ROSE LINDSEY, Muscle Shoals, FR CYNTHIA LINER, Florence, FR ROGER UNVILLE. Florence. FR CHRIS LISENBY. Birmingham, FR BENNY IJTTHELL, Lexington. FR DIANE LLEWELLYN, Florence, JR PHILLIP LLEWELLYN. Florence. JR RICKY LLEWELLYN, Florence. SO KAREN LOCKHART. Harvest. FR LYNN LOCKHART, Florence, JR MARY LOGUE. Lewisburg, Tenn., SO CAROLYN LONG. Lewisburg, Tenn., SO JERRY LONG. luka. Miss., JR JOHN LONG, Florence. JR LISA LONG. Huntsville. FR VALERIE LOONEY, Falkville. JR FRANK LOVE. Huntsville, SO NANCY LOVELL. Athens. JR SARAH LOWER. Leighton, SO DORTHY LUMPKINS, Loretto. Tenn.. SO JONI LUMPKIN, Decatur. FR SHARON LYLE, Haleyville, JR BRADFORD LYNCH, Florence. JR MARILYN LYNCH, Hamilton. JR RUTH LYNN, Athena, SO MELINDA MABRY, Florence, FR SANREA MADDOX, Muscle Shoals, FR DONN ' A MALONE. Belmont, Miss., SO JOYCE MALONE, Athens. SO MARY MALONE, Decatur. JR RITA MANGINO, Russellville, SO TAMI MANN, Phil Campbell. FR JANET MANNING. Florence. FR THOMAS MANSELL. Killen. JR WHIT MAPLES, Tuscumbia. JR BRENDA MARKS. Florence, JR JULIA MARTHALER. Leighton, FR DONALD MARTIN, Madison, FR GEORGE MARTIN. Florence, SO SONYA MARTIN, Muscle Shoals. FR THOMAS MARTIN, Sheffield, FR CATHERINE MARKER. Huntsville, JR DONNA MASHBURN, Lexington. SO ILA MASSEY, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. bur . MICHAEL MASSEY. Lawrencel Tenn., FR ANN MASTERSON. Huntsville, SO JOANNA MAUP1N, Tuscumbia. FR MIKE MAY. Huntsville. JR DOUGLAS MAZE. Eva, JR DORIS MC AFEE, Spruce Pine. JR EARL MC ANALLY, Belmont, Miss.. JR 2.96 ' A Weekend on Campus John Sugg griped at me so much about going home every weekend that I decided to stay here one time just to see what I was missing. On Friday afternoon I returned to Rivers Hall from my last, class and found the halls empty. So I pulled out the old guitar and went over my five favorite chords for about 20 minutes. Later, following a delicious SAGA supper, I again wondered what to do. About 7 o ' clock I found out. Oh, yeah! A bunch of us sat around in John Sugg ' s room for two or three hours reading 10 years of Playboy, talk- ing about football, ghosts, and sex-related deaths. Then, for some reason, we all drifted down to Mitch Emmons ' room to listen to him play his guitar. Within minutes we were all making up obscene lyrics to " She ' ll Be Comin ' Round the Mountain. " Oh, yeah! This lasted until about 3 a.m., by which time most of us were either in the sack or ready to go to sleep. Saturday morning, 10 minutes until noon, I awoke and decided it was time to get up. Everybody else was still asleep, so I showered. Then I woke John Sugg. Then Mitch. I watched 45 minutes of a ball game but got bored. So I decided to read my sociology. I got bored with that, too, so 15 minutes later I was back to the ball game. Then John Sugg came in and said, " Let ' s go to the mall. " Oh, yeah! We got back from the mall in time to enjoy a del- icious SAGA supper. Afterwards, we went back to Joe Bennich ' s room and watched him do his strip act. He ' s pretty good. Later somebody suggested we all get drunk. Oh, yeah! We all got pretty tight. Al Stringfellow and John King were singing " She ' ll Be Comin ' Round the Mountain " with Mitch, Joe Bennich was trying on all his clothes, and John Sugg kept chanting " Krystal, Krystal ... " I borrowed Al ' s bathrobe and Joe ' s cow- boy hat and ran through the halls playing Dracula. Later, when we had settled down, somebody suggested we all go to the late show to see the X-rated double feature. Oh, yeah! We made it back to Rivers shortly before 4 a.m. Then most of us went to sleep. I studied and did homework for a couple of hours Sun- day afternoon, then went to John ' s room to visit. Around 5 p.m. we all went out to eat. We got back around 7 and visited some more. Around 10:30 I remembered that I had a big test Mon- day at 9 a.m. So I went to my room and studied for an hour, then walked around visiting those arriving from weekends at home, telling them how much they missed. Oh, yeah! -Sam Hendrii Underclassmen 297 JIM MC ARTHUR. Huntaville LESLIE MC ARTHUR. Huntaville PAULA MC BRIDE. Huntsville LONZIE MC CANTS, Monroeville AVREA MC CARGO, Anniston MARY MC CARLEY, Florence. JR KATRINA MC CARTY. Florence. SO WILLIAM MC CARTY, Moulton, FR SUSAN MC CLELLAN, Florence. JR BOBBY MC CLURE. Florence, SO RICKY MC COLLUM, New Albany, Miss., SO MARY MC COOL, Huntsville, FR LISA MC CORKLE, Birmingham, FR THOMAS MC CORKLE, Florence, FR A common sight during the beginning of a new semester is a parking ticket on a car window. The owner of this car was relieved to find that the ticket on his window was only a warning left by one of the campus policemen. Trying to catch some of the sun ' s fleeting rays of warmth, students gather at the amphitheatre ' s benches to study, to chat or to simply relax in the sun. 298 MC CORMACK, Muscle Shoal., SO IOTHY MC CORMICK. Florence, SO MARY MC COY. Muscle Shoale. FR NICKY MC CREAKY. Sheffield, FR JOHN MC CREEHY, Port Wentworth. Ga., FR ERNEST MC CRELESS. Town Creek, FR WILLIAM MC CULLY, Muscle ShoaU. FR JEFF MC DANIEL. Florence, SO PHYLLIS MC DANIEL, Sheffield, JR SHEILA MC DANIEL, Carrollton, SO SANDY MC DONALD, Florence, JR RHONDA MC DOUGLE, Florence. FR MARY MC DOWELL, Tuncurabia, JR AUBREY MC ELROY, Savannah, Tenn., FR At lunch time, students often shun the confinements of the Great Hall or Friday ' s and enjoy their lunches under the trees. Underclassmen 299 CHERYL MC GAHEE, Madison. JR BEVERLY MC GEE, Lexington, JR WENDY MC GEE, Arab. JR GRACIS MC GINNIS. Selma, FR SUSAN MC GUIRE, Lexington, SO ANNE MC 1NNIS, Decatur, FR TAMELA MC KERLEY, New Hope, SO ROY MC KEY, Florence, JR MARILYN MC KINNEY, Phil Campbell. JR QUINCY MC LEAN. Huntsville, FR JACK MC LENDON, Sheffield, JR SUSAN MC MEANS, Lexington, JR KIP MC MILLAN, Rogersville, FR FREDDY MC MURRY, Rugsetlville, SO HUGH MC MURRY. Russellville, FR KEITH MC MUHTRIE, Huntsville. JR WESLEY MC NEIL, Montgomery, JR LARRY MC NUTT, Russellville. FR JAN MC REYNOLDS. Savannah, Tenn., JR DARLENE MEAD, Decatur, JR MERRIE MEFFORD, Melbourne Beach, Fla., SO SUSAN MEIER. Bartow, Fla., SO KATHY MELSON. Moulton, JR MELISSA MELSON, Haruwlle. JR PHYLLIS MELSON, Danville, FR ANNA MELTON, Florence, FR JAMES METTS. Florence. FR PAMELA MICHAEL, Muscle Shoals, JR A lion supporter gives an enemy sign a " present " of a gold and purple streamer. 300 RANDY MICHAEL, Huntsville, FR GARY M1FFLIN. Huntvil:i CLAUDE MILES, Florence, JR ANITA MILLER. Sheffield, SO DEBBIE MILLER, Huntsvitle, FR DIANNA MILLER. Hamilton. JR MELA.NIE MILLER, Huntsville, FR KATHY MILLS, Muscle ShoaU. FR MARY MILLS, Tuscumbia, FR DANIEL MILSTER, Madison, FR DOUGLAS MILTON, Huntsville, FR PAM MILWEE, Arab, SO LINDA MINER, Eva. JR CATHERINE MINK. Huntsville. JR BRENDA MINYARD, Kilien. FR GLENDA MITCHELL. Elkmont, JR KATHY MITCHELL, Decatur, JR RANDY MIZE. Florence. SO SHELBY MONTGOMERY, Florence. SO PATRICIA MOORE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., ,IR REBECCA MOORE, Huntsville, FR WARREN MOORE. Albertville, FR DERRICK MORGAN, Jasper. FR ROGER MORGAN, Muscle Shoals, JR TIMOTHY MORGAN, Phil Campbell. FR TIMOTHY J. MORGAN, Danville, JR CHRISTINE MORRIS, Lacey Springs. SO MARVIN MORRIS, Tuscumbia, JR SUSIE MORRIS, Decatur, SO OLIVIA MORTIMER, Nassau. Bahamas, JR MADELINE MOSS, Russellville, FR RONALD MOTES, Sheffield, SO BHAJAN MUDAHAR, Florence, FR IICHAEL MUDLER, Scottsboro. SO [ MULLANEY, Scottsboro. JR CARRI MULLINS, Chatsworth, Ca., JR CAROLE MURPHREE. Huntsville, FR ANNE MURPHY, Florence. JR DANNY MURPHY, Florence. FR JOANN MURPHY, Huntsville, FR CHRISTY MURRAY, Huntsville, SO BOBBY MUSE, Muscle Shoals. JR JOHN MUSE. Florence, FR MARY BETH MUSGROVE. Jasper, JR KATHY MYERS. St. Joseph, Tenn.. FR JANICE MYHAN, Leighton. SO JIMMIE MYHAN, Muscle Shoals. SO WAYNE NABORS, Stockbridge. Ga., JR DEBBIE NAPIER. Hartselle, JR MARCIA NASH. Rogersville, SO JAMIE NEIDERT, Loretto. Term.. FR DIANE NELSON. Huntsville. FR MELISSA NELSON, Athens. FR SANDY NEWCOMB, Huntsville, FR DAVID NEWMAN. Florence. FR MICHELLE NEWMAN. Hunteville. SO TEELY NEWSONE, Huntsville. FR HOLLY NEWTON. Florence. FR KAREN NEWTON, Guin, JR DEBRA NEYMAN, Sheffield. FR HUYEN NGUYEN, Boaz, SO GREG NIEWIEROSKI. Watertown. N.Y.. Si) SHEREE NIX, Sheffield. JR Underclassmen 301 Winter snow sometimes brings a halt to classes, which ve some students a chance to enjoy nature ' s winterland. RAMONA NOBLIT. Loretto, Tenn.. FR TERRYE NOBLIT. I-oretto, Tenn.. FR ANNETTE NOLAND. Decatur. FR MARY NORRIS. Russellville. FR ANNETTA NORTHINGTON, Tuscumbia, FR SONJA NOTTRODT, Huntsville, SO AMELIA NUNNELLEY, Huntsville, FR JANET ODELL. Muscle Shoals. FR MELANIE ODOM, Decatur. SO PAUL O ' DONNELL, Sheffield, FR MARY OLIVER. Sheffield, .IR SUSAN OLIVE. Florence, FR TONY REED OLIVE. Killen, FR TONYA ONDRAK, Brownboro, FR YON YON ONG. Islip. N.Y.. JR ANN ORDONIO. Hunuville. FR ROBERT ORR. Hartselle. SO STEVEN ORR, Florence, JR WILLIAM ORMAN, Tuscumbia, SO WALLACE O ' STEEN. Florence. SO RONNIE OUZTS. Huntsville. SO KATHY PACE. Russellville, SO REBECCA PACE, Tuscumbia. SO GARY PAGE. Red Bay, JR BRIAN PARASILITI, Florence, JR DENECE PARASILITI, Florence, FR RAMONA PARKER, Killen. SO SAMUEL PARKS. Tuscurabia, FR DANNY PARLAMENTO. Huntsville, FR PAUL PARRISH, Sheffield. JR RACHEL PARSLEY. Florence, FR JEANNE PATTERSON, Athens, JR KAREN PATTERSON, Athens. FR RACHEL PATTERSON. Florence. JR ADRIAN PATTON, Florence. FR BEVERLY PATTON. Florence. JR TERRI PAYNEE. Pulaski. Tenn.. JR CHERYL PEARSON. Florence. FR SELINA PEARSON. Sheffield. SO ZANE PEARSON. Scottsboro, FR WANDA PECK. Tuscumbia, SO NANCYE PELLEGRINI. Redstone Arsenal. FR ED PENDERGRASS, Huntsville, SO CYNTHIA PENDLEY, Rogersville. JR SUSAN PENTER, St. Louis, Mo.. FR PAM PEOPLES, Birmingham, FR KENNETH PERKINS. Florence, FR TIMOTHY PERKINS. Florence. FR JAMES PERRY. Athens, SO SARAH PETREE. Red Bay, FR ALYCE PETTY. Florence. JR CLINTON PETTY, New Smyrna Fla.. FR BONITA PHILLIPS, Florence, SO CHERI PHILLIPS, Scottsboro, FR DAVID PHILLIPS. Sheffield. FR PAM PHILLIPS, Florence, FR VICKI PHILLIPS. Lexington, SO CLAUDIA PHYFER, Sheffield. SO BRENDA PICKENS. Ml. Hope. FR PATTI PIOVARCY. Lawrenceburg. Tenn., SO SANDRA PITTS. Decatur. JR MYRA PONDER. Huntsville. FR TINA POOLE. Aliceville. FR Underclassmen 303 GRAY PORTIS, Lower Peach Tree, FR VTCKI POST. Waldon. N.Y.. SO CINDY POTTER, Sheffield, SO MAX POTTER. Rusaeilville, SO PHILLIP POTTER. Rogersville, SO PRESTON POTTER, Russellville. JR MARY POUNDERS. Florence, FR SHARON POUNDERS. Florence. JR MELANIE POWELL, Addison, FR NANCY POWELL, Florence, JR VICKIE POWELL, RussellviUe, JR ALICE PRESLEY. Crump. Tenn.. JR PAUL PRESSLEY, Birmingham. SO NANCY PRESTRIEDGE. Huntsville, SO DEBRA PRIDE. Florence SO HELEN PRUET, Florence FR CHRIS PRUnT, Corinth. Miss. SO KIMBERLY PRUITT. Huntsville FR GREG PUTMAN. Lexington JR KEITH PUTMAN. Lexington FR TAMBRA PYLE, Tuscumbia SO LISA QUALLS. Muscle Shoals. SO ALAN QUEEN. Hillsboro, JR TERESA QUIGLEY. Florence, FR CYNTHIA RANKIN, Tuscaloosa, FR DAWN RASBURY. Winfield. SO LAURA RATLIFF. Oneonta. FR PAMELA RAWDON. Leoma. Tenn.. JR DIANE RAY. Killen. JR PAUL RAY. Florence, JR MICHAEL REECE. Florence. FR GENA REED. Savannah, Tenn.. FR CINDY REES, Arab. JR SUZANNE REEVES. Loretto, Tenn.. JR SUSAN REHM, Huntsville. FR BRIDGETTE REID, Cherokee, SO MARTHA REMKE. Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR MARY REMKE. Lawrenceburg. Tenn. FR DEBRA REMKUS. Cherokee. SO MIRANDA REMKUS, Cherokee, JR AMANDA RHODES, Florence. FR CATHERINE RHODES. Decatur, FR JANETTE RHODES. Florence. SO VALERIE RHODES, Florence. FR WILLIAM RHODES. Florence. SO LINDA RICH. Cherokee. JH PAMELA RICH. Florence. JR 304 A view of Bibb Graves Hall through a window in Keller gives an unusual perspective to a rather commonplace happening two friends meeting to talk on the front steps. STEVE RICHARD, Cullnmn, FR LORIE RICHARDSON. South Bend, Ind .. SO THOMAS RICHARDSON, Florence, SO STEPHEN RICKARD, Sheffield, FR WILLIAM RICKARD, Florence, JR BERNITA RICKS. Tuscumbia. .IR I.OriSE RICKS, Florence, FR DEBRA RIDGE, Trinity. FR BARRY RINKS, Florence. FR GREGORY RISNER, Florence, SO MAX ROBERTS, Lexington, FR DONALD ROBINSON, Florence. JR JANICE ROBINSON, RussellviUe, SO KAREN ROBINSON, Loretto, Tenn. FR DONNA ROBISON, Killen, FR SHERRI ROBY, Birmingham, FR MARK RODGERS, Florence, SO CHERI ROGERS. Rainsville. JR CONNIE ROGERS. Russellville, FR DEBBIE ROGERS. Russellville, .IR REGINA ROGERS. Russellville. JR SUZANNE ROGERS, Tuscaloosa. FR HOWARD ROSS. Birmingham. JR ROY ROSS. Huntsville, JR KENNETH ROWLAND, Muscle Shoals, FR DIETER RUETHEMANN, Huntsville, SO ROXANNE RUSSLER, Huntsville, SO RHONDA RtTHERFORD, Baldwyn. Miss., SO RAYMOND RUTLAND, Tuscumbia, SO ROBIN RUTLEDGE. Florence, FR WENDY RYAN, Huntsville, FR ROBERT SALTER, Florence. JR NAN " SANDERSON. Florence. FR JAMES SANDUN, Florence, SO CHARLES SASSER. Tuscumbia. FR CARRIE SAVAGE, Florala, JR CAROL SCHAEFER, Birmingham. FR JUDY SCHULTZ, Florence. FR MARK SCOGIN, Florence, FR BRYAN SCOTT, Athens, FR RORY SCROGGINS, Clearwater. Fla., FR DEBBY SEAL. Russellville. FR TIMOTHY SEAL. Muscle Shoals, SO DENNIS SEAL. Winfield, SO JOE SEARCY. Red Bay, FR JACKIE SEDMAN. Equality, SO REBECCA SELF, Decatur. FR Underclassmen 305 nity, FR SUSAN SELF, Trinity, ] LISA SELLARDS, Lawrenceburg. Tenn., FR KATHY SELMAN, Summerville, Ga., JR ANTHONY SHACKELFORD, Hackelburg. SO TIM SHADDIX, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO REBECCA SHARP, Florence, FR JOE SHAVER, Garden City. JR CAROL SHAW, Decatur, JR DEBORAH SHAW. Savannah, Tenn., FR DEBORAH SHELTON, Hunteville. FR JERRI SHELTON, Waynesboro, SO KENNETH SHELTON, Rogersville. SO MARGARET SHELTON, Huntsvilie. JR PRIDE SHERRILL, Tuscumbia. FR Home Sweet Home 8 Mama, this is the life for me. Your baby ' s here at college gaining knowledge from A to Z. Going to classes gets to be a drag, And, mom, I ' ve got a teacher who may be a FAG. But I ' m doing all right, it ' s home sweet home to me. Mama, everything is cool. The air conditioner ' s broken, but they tell me it ' s the standard rule. My roomie is a turkey and we can ' t get along. I go to bed early, he stays up all night long. But I ' m happy, can ' t you see it ' s home sweet home to me. Ain ' t life grand when you ' re living like a man With perspiration odor and a confiscated fan. Open up the window, won ' t you pull up a chair And make yourself at home, just move the dirty underwear. Mama, you ' d sure be proud of me. I ' m living independent and I ' m healthy as I can be. The food in the lunchroom leaves a lot to be desired, But it keeps me regular and they serve it with a smile. They treat me so well here, it ' s home sweet home to me. Mama, if you only knew How lively everything here is, And just how much there is to do. With so much going on who could think of going home? But as soon as it ' s the weekend everybody ' s up and gone. But not me, I ' ll stay here ' cause it ' s home sweet home to me. I ' ll stand up and cheer ' cause it ' s home sweet home to me. Mitch Emmons 306 TIMOTHY SHERRILL, Courtland. FR MELINDA SHIPP. Arab. SO CHERYL SHIPPEY. Hur.Uville. SO JEFFERY SHIRAH, Florence, FR LEALLA SHOOK, Muscle Shoals, JR LAFREDIA SHOULDERS. Rogersville, SO LAURA SHULTS, Lawrenceburg. Tenn., FR JENNIFER SIMMONS, Athens. FR PAM SIMMONS, Guin, FR TREY SIMMONS, Florence, FR JONELL SIMMS, Tuscumbia, JR PHYLLIS SIMPSON. Florence, JR STAN SIMPSON, Florence, JR ANNA SIMS, Tuscumbia. SO Two residents of the Towers complex, Rice and Rivers, enjoy a moment sitting on the wall in front of " home sweet home. " Underclassmen 307 REBECCA SITTASON, Decatur, SO JOY SKIPWORTH, Killen, JR KAREN SLATON. luka. Miss., SO AMY SLOAN, Florence, JR GREG SLOAN. Florence, FR ALVIN SMITH, Killen, FR CARL SMITH. Florence, JR CORR1 SMITH, Westchester, Pa . JR DAVTD SMITH, Bridgeport SO DENNIS SMITH, Decatur SO DONNA SMITH, Birmingham SO DONNA SMITH. Haleyville FR DOUG SMITH, Russellville FR JAMES SMITH, Rogersville SO USA SMITH. Birmingham. SO MARK SMITH. Muncie, Ind., FR MELISSA SMITH. Birmingham, SO MELODY SMITH, Corinth. Miss .. JR MIKE SMITH, Killen. FR ROBERT SMITH. Florence, SO SHEILA SMITH. Russellville, JR SHERRI SMITH, Mt. Hope, JR TRACI SMITH, Muscle Shoals, FR WESTON SMITH. Hunuville, FR WYVETTE SMITH. Florence. JR DANIEL SNOW. Muscle Shoals, FR CARRIE SOUTH. Florence. FR REGINA SOUTH. Florence. SO , :: . ' . Dee Crocker makes a clean sweep of the street which runs through campus. Maintenance men are kept busy throughout the year making UNA ' s campus beautiful. 308 flMMV BETH SOUTHWICK. Florence, FR COLLEEN SPARKS, Florence. JR KAREN SPARKS. Tuscurabia, FR STEVEN SPARKS. Tuscumbia. FR DIANE SPENCER. Meridianville. SO LYDIA SPENCER. Florence, SO DEBBIE SPRINGER. Florence. FR DONNIE STABLER, Lower Peach Tree. SO EARNESTINE STABLER, Lower Peach Tree. FR DEBBIE STAFFORD. Hazel Green, SO PHILLIP STAGGS, Florence, FR CHARLIE STANDFORD. Guin. JR BEVERLY STANFORD, Helena, JR RHEA STANGEL, Florence, FR ELIZABETH STATOM, Florence, SO DONNY STEPHENS, Belmont, Miss., JR DORIS STEPHENS, Huntsville, FR LESLIE STEPHENS. Guntersville, FR LYNN STEPHENSON, Summerville, SO GLORIA STETTNISCH, Huntsville, JR DELORES STEVENSON, Sheffield, FR KATHY STEWART, Madison, SO RANDAL STIDHAM, Hamilton. JR LINDA STINSON, Florence, JR GEOFFREY STOCKBRIDGE, ViUa Park, m.. FR DONA STONE, Florence, FR DUSTY STONE, Bridgeport, FR LINDA STONE. Muscle Shoals. SO Teresa Yates enjoys looking at the " Quality of Life " Exhibit in the Media Center. Artists who participated in this photography show held last spring were Rusty Cone, Mike McCracken, Nick Nichols and Ron Yates. Underclassmen 309 JUDY E. STOUGH, Florence, JR ALAN STOUT, Sheffield, FR DEBORAH STOUT. Leoma. Term., FR PAMELA T. STOVALL, Florence, SO TIM L. STOVER, Birmingham, SO SHARON STRATFORD. Muscle Shoals. FR DARRELL STRAWBRIDGE, Tuscumbia. JR CYNTHIA STRICKLAND. Russellville. FR DONNA STRICKLAND, RuBsellville, SO JEFFREY STRICKLAND, Vina, FR RUDAE STRICKLAND, Cullman. JR SABRINA STRICKLAND, Florence, SO RITA STRICKLAND, Savannah, Term.. FR KENNY STROM, Florence, FR JANE STUMPE. Florence, SO PAMELA STUMPE, Florence. FR NANCY STUTTS. Cherokee, JR JOHN SUGG. Town Creek, JR GINGER SUMERL, Spruce Pine, FR DEBORAH SURLES. Toney. FR REX SUTHERLAND. Haleyville, SO KENNETH SWANTGAN, Guin. SO TERRELL SWINDALL, Cullman. JR STEVEN SWINEA, Florence. JR PATSY SWINNEY. Leoma, Tenn.. JR EDDIE TALIAFERRO, Sheffield, FR REGINA TAPP. Cherokee. SO TEX TATUM, Florence. JR ANITA TAYLOR, Winfield. SO DEBBY TAYLOR Huntsville, FR JILL TAYLOR. Florence, SO JIMMY TAYLOR. Russellville, FR MIKE TAYLOR Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR TOREY TAYLOR, Russellville. FR ' RE TERRELL, Florence. SO DANA THIGPEN, Florence. JR DEBORAH THIGPIN, Lexington, JR JANEEN TfflGPIN. Killen. JR JALANA THIGPIN, St. Joseph. Tenn.. SO JUDITH THIGPIN, Florence. SO LENORE THOMAS, Florence, FR MAR Y THOMAS. Fayetteville. Tenn.. JR SHIRLEY THOMAS. Florence. FR CHERYL THOMASON. Cherokee. FR PAT THOMASON. Madison. JR EDDIE THOMASON. Muscle Shoals. FR SUSAN THOMASON, Muscle Shoals, FR BRENDA THOMPSON. Florence, JR BRENDA R. THOMPSON, Florence. JR DARRELL THOMPSON, Tuscumbia, FR HARVEY THOMPSON. Town Creek. FR JENNIFER THOMPSON. Florence. SO KATHY THOMPSON, Leighton. SO MARILYNE THOMPSON. Cherokee, JR RICHARD THOMPSON, Courtland. SO PAM THOMPSON. Moulton. JR TERESA THOMPSON. Tuscumbia. FR CHARLOTTE THORN, Red Bay, JR KAREN THORN. Madison. JR MARI THORNE, St. Joseph. FR CYNTHL THORNTON. Muscle Shoals, FR GREGORY THORNTON, Florence. JR MELISSA THORNTON. Rogersville. FR Underclassmen 311 SO) THORNTON. Florence, FR VANESSA THORNTON, Muscle Shoals, FR ANN THREET. Florence, JR MARTHA THREET, Florence, FR CHARLENE TIBBALS, Muscle Shoals, SO SUSAN TTDMORE. Tuscumbia, JR DON TIDWELL, Killen, JR DANNI TILLMAN. Birmingham, FR MARTHA TIMBERLAKE. Sheffield, JR JEFFREY TINKL EPAUGH, Tucker, Ga., JR MARIAN T1NSLEY, Russellville, FR MARY TINSLEY, Russellville. SO CYDNEY TOWNSLEY, Huntsville, SO ALAN TOWNSEND. Florence, JR MARGARET TRECHSEL. Birmingham, FR SUSAN TRIPLETT, Florence. FR BENJA TROUSDALE. Rogersville, FR EMILY TROUSDALE, Lexington. JR JOHN TRUITT. Killen. FR TIMOTHY TUBES, Florence. SO ALLEN TUCKER, Florence. FR ANNA TURNER, Florence, SO DEBBIE UNDERWOOD. Florence. JR PAT UTLEY. Huntsville, FR DEBORAH VANSANT. Florence. JR MARTHA VARNELL, Athens. SO BEVERLY VASSER, Tuscumbia. FR WANDA VAUGHN. Brownsboro. SO ESI Band director Ed Jones gets into the music while leading members of the " Pride of Dixie " through several musical com- positions during one of their practice sessions. 312 SHEREE VICE, Harttelle. JR TEHESA VICKERY. Florence. FR ANITA VINSON, Florence, FR GLEN VINSON, Florence, FR THEOPOLJS VINSON, Courtiand, SO DEBBIE VINTSON, Guin, JR GAIL VODVARKA, Hartly, Del., JR WILLIE WADE, Warren, Oh., FR LORI WALDREP, Tuncumbia, FR BECKY WALKER, Tuscurobia, FR DEBBIE WALKER, Selmer, Tenn., FR MINITA WALKER, Moulton, FR MALCOLM WALDREP, Cherokee, JR BETTY WALKER, Tuscumbia, JR ALBERT WALKER, Decatur, JR KATHY WALLACE, Haleyville, JR KIM WALLACE, Muscle ShoaU, FR MARTHA WALLACE, Hartselle, SO PAMELA WALLACE, Florence, SO SCOTT WALLACE, Sheffield, SO SHEILA WALUNG. Gardendale, FR ERNEST WANN. New Orleans, La.. FR DEBRA WARD, Decatur, FR DAVID WARREN, Harteelle, JR HENRY WARREN, Rockelle, Ga., JR JO ANN WARREN, Tuscumbia, FR LEAH WARREN, Pleasant Grove, FR TERRY WARREN, Florence, FR Nelson McMurrain is ecstatic after completing a touchdown kick against Austin Peay. Fans were delighted when the Lions defeated Austin Peay, the same team who had scored the first victory over UNA in the previous season. Underclassmen 313 DENISE WATKINS, Rogersville, FR EVA WATKINS, Courtland. FR JANICE WA TKINS. Winfield. JR LAWRENCE WATKINS, Killen, FR PATRICIA WATKINS, Florence, FR CAROL WATSON, Huntsville, FR JULIE WATSON, Belmont, Miss., SO WILL WATSON, Huntsville, SO DONNA WEBB. Florence, SO VIRGINIA WEBB, HunUville, FR SHEILA WEBSTER. Birmingham, FR JAMES WELLS, Muscle Shoals. FR BENJAMIN WEST. Florence. JR JOHN WEST, Florence, JR Apartment dwellers have found that the sign outside their complex often fails to do its job. Hardly a day goes by that a student doesn ' t find that his parking space has been taken by a late commuter. One campus rule which is sometimes hard to obey is the 15 miles per hour speed limit, but the students who live on campus and walk to class appreciate the considera- tion of those who slow down to drive through campus. PARKING ONLY I 314 II MARLA WEST, Florence, SO DENISE WESTBROOK, Florence. FR CHRISTA WHITAKER, Cherokee, JR CYNTHIA WHITE, Florence. FR DONNA WHITE, Decatur. FR FEBRA WHITE, Jasper. FR JOHN WHITE, Florence, JR MARK WHITE, Athens, SO WILLIAM WHITE, Florence, SO HAL WHITESIDE. Tuscumbia, FR CLINT WHITSETT, Whatley, FR GREGORY WHITSETT, Huntsville, FR MARK WHITTEN, Bear Creek, JR RAYMOND WHITTEN, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., JR An unused nook of lawn becomes a storage place for bicycles. Underclassmen 315 RICHIE WHITTEN, Florence, FR DAVID WHITT, Toney, FR PENNY WIDNER, Decatur. SO IRA WIGGINS, Sheffield, SO JEANETTE WIGINTON, Sheffield. JR KAREN WIGINTON, Hamilton, JR CAROLYN WILEMON, New Site, Miss., JR JUDY WILHIDE, Florence, SO SHAWN WILHITE, Tuscumbia, SO JEFF WILKINS, Red Bay. FR AMY WILLIAMS, Rogereville, SO CARL WILLIAMS, Florence, JR CHARLES WILLIAMS, Tuscumbia, SO JEFF WILLIAMS, Jasper, FR JOHN WILLIAMS. Tifton, Ga., FR MOLLIE WILLIAMS, Muscle Shoals, FR SHARON WILLIAMS. Muscle Shoals. SO SUSAN WILLIAMS, Florence. SO WANDA WILLIAMS. Birmingham. FR AMY WILLIAMSON, Killen, SO MICHAEL WILLIAMSON, Killen, SO JULIA WILLINGHAM. Tuscumbia SO KEDA WILLINGHAM, Tuscumbia FR TAMMIE WILLINGHAM, Tuscumbia FR ANN WILLIS, Florence JR LINDA WILLIS, Pickwick, Tenn. FR MALAINE WILLIS. Muscle Shoals SO RICK WILLMARTH, Florence SO CHRISTIE WILSON, Florence, FR JENNIFER WILSON, Russellville, SO MARVIN WILSON. Florence, JR MIKE WILSON, Five Points, Tenn., FR TIMOTHY WILSON, Florence, FR VERONA WILSON, Killen. FR KELLY WINSTEAD, Hamilton. FR LINDA WISE, Florence. JR RUDY WISE, Mt. Home, Id.. SO DAVID WITT. Florence. FR CYNTHIA WOLFARD, luka. Miss., JR KIM WOOD, Florence, FR EDDIE WOODIS. Tuscumbia, JR SANDY WOODWARD, Sheffield. FR CINDY WOODSMALL. Decatur. JR DEBBIE WORLEY, Florence, FR PAULA WORLEY, Sheffield, SO ART WRIGHT, Sheffield, FR BEVERLY WRIGHT, Tuscumbia, FR BRENDA WRIGHT, Huntsville, FR GAYLE WRIGHT, Florence, FR f. HI ,, I - -31 li 316 JEFF WRIGHT. Muscle Shoals, FR MARY WRIGHT. Russellville, FR REGINA WRIGHT. Tuscumbia. JR SHAULA WRIGHT. .Sheffield. FR SHEUA WRIGHT, Bridgewater. Va.. FR TERESA WRIGHT, Sheffield. FR JERRI WRIGHT. Florence, SO GARY YAERGER, Florence. .JR GAIL YARBROUGH, Florence, JR TERESA YATES, Florence. FR VIC YEAGER, Florence, JR AMY YOUNG, Decatur. JR BONNIE YOUNG. Leighton, SO CAROL YOUNG, Richmond, Va.. JR CONNIE YOUNG. Leighton. JR ESTER YOUNG. Florence, JR RON ZARRELLA, Cranston. HI. SO JANICE ZIEGLER, Sheffield. FR SABRINA ZYWNO. Huntsville, JR Underclassmen 31 7 CORNER FRUIT Most Anything Most Anytime Located on the Corner Doin ' Business on the Square 101 Seminary Twelve very good reasons why The Florence Times- Tri-Cities Daily appreciates a nd supports the Univer- sity of North Alabama . . . These People Are UNA Folks Presently Employed at The Times- Daily: FRONT ROW, Kathy Gamble, ' 72- ' 76BA History, Pol. Sci.; Linda Quigley, ' 66- ' 70 BS English Sociology; Pam Morse, ' 74-77 BS Journalism English; Meritta Standridge, ' 69-71 Secretarial. ROW 2: Ray Garner, 77-Present Business Music; Judy Sockwell, 74-78 BS Journalism; Susan Hammond, 73-78 BS Commercial Art; Lauren Zuelka, ' 66-70 BS Zoology; Thomas Romine, 75-76 Business; Janet Heliums, 75-78 Sociology History; Dorla Queen, ' 51- ' 54 BS Bus. Adm Secretarial Sci.; Rusty Cone, ' 65-Present Photography Art; Mark McClellan, 75-76 Business. Florence Times Tri-Caties Daily Recording the History of the Shoals Area since 1869 At the Times-Daily there have been many, many others in the past and there ' ll be many, many more in the future. 1 Free Studen Florence Blvd., Florence 318 the Cottage Florist Greeting Cards Gifts Party Accessories Books Outline Notes Magazines For Entertainment or For School Needs 114 North Court St. Downtown Florence Advertisements 319 i Some of Our Classrooms Aren ' t Classrooms Orienteering. Rappelling. River rafting. Back packing. Water survival. Mountaineering. First aid. Army ROTC is an excellent course in leader- ship development. But, it ' s also adventure training, where you learn to lead in an envi- ronment 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 excite- ment to your campus life. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON ARMY ROTC contact PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA, FLORENCE, AL PHONE (205) 766-4100 Ext. 271 Give Us a Call! LEARN WHAT I 320 511 Woodward Ave. Muscle Shoals 383-1880 English Village Florence 767-1880 SUTHERLAND ' S JEWELRY 215 N. Court Street 7 Points Shopping Center FLORENCE 108 E. Alabama 764-2381 Also SHEFFIELD 383-2214 RUSSELLVILLE 332-2121 Junior Fashions 122 Southgate Mall 383-7620 Advertisements 321 DEPARTMENT STORE 119 N. COURT FLORENCE SOUTHGATE MALL . 124 N. COURT ST. X FLORENCE. ALA. For All Your Printing Needs 764-0641 Creators of Good Impressions Office Supplies Plastic Laminating Wedding Accessories Copy Service 322 HARDWARE TY APPLIANCE CO. i Westinghouse ZENITH Your Local Sales and Service Dealer for ZENITH, MAYTAG, GIBSON, AMANA, JENN-A1R, THERMADOR, KITCHEN AID, FEDDERS AND SUB-ZERO 122 W. Tombigbee St. Florence 677 Waverly Ave. Muscle Shoals FABRICS ' One of the Largest Selections in North Alabama " Towne Plaza 383-4848 English Village 766-2670 ABRIC C ENTER Since 1928 We always get our lugf For Complete Termite and Pest Control Protection Call Cook ' s Pest Control, Inc. 612 S. Court, Florence 764-6801 b WOOD and WAX Southgate Mall Regency Square Advertisements 323 homegrowing THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE MEMBER FDIC 324 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE BANKING OFFICES MAIN OFFICE . .202 NORTH COURT STREET ELTING OFFICE . ..1501 FLORENCE BOULEVARD NORTH FLORENCE OFFICE . .1131 WILLS AVENUE DRIVE-IN OFFICE . , .501 E. TENNESSEE STREET SOUTH COURT OFFICE . . .201 S. COURT STREET CLOVERDALE ROAD OFFICE . PETERSVILLE REGENCY SQUARE MALL OFFICE . COX CREEK PARKWAY Advertisements 325 Conserving Our Resources and Energy for a Promising Future. Reynolds Metals Company Wishes UNA Graduates Success In Your Promising Future REYNOLDS where new ideas take shape in ALUMINUM Growing for 38 Years with the Shoals Area 326 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 Complete Interior Design Service . . . a lady ' s finest compliment is a formal escort! HHT VI HHI _ --,-. --- f _ _ _ ' i J7H 206 Woodward 381-3414 Advertisements 327 CAPRI THEATRE Martin Theatres invite the students of the UNIVERSITY OF NORTH ALABAMA to attend our theatres often CAPRI TWINS Regency Mall SHOALS Seminary St. MARTIN Grants Plaza JOY-LAN DRIVE-IN Cloverdale Rd. TUSCUMBIAN Main Street CINEMA I and II Woodward Ave. MARBRO DRIVE-IN Woodward Ave. Exquisite Diamonds Of Exceptional Quality Ln CB h h 702 S. Seminary Florence, Alabama 328 Pennsylvania House, Thomasville, Clyde Pearson, Howard Miller Clocks, and many other name brands at true discount prices. TRIPLETT ' S FURNITURE FASHIONS, INC Route 8, Hwy 72 East Florence, Alabama (Across from Pet Milk Co.) The UNA students who work at Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions recommend it as the place to buy quality furniture for the very best prices. 105 Rivera St. Look for the building with the stone chimney on Cox Creek Parkway across from Regency Mall. Jack Jane Weatherford Brokers and owners make a " Towne Country " house " your home. " Office 766-4911 Res. 757-4913 ra REALTOR Sports Edition AND " The Shops that clothe the men at UNA. " REGENCY SQUARE SOUTHGATE MALL and DOWNTOWN FLORENCE Advertisements 329 TROWBRIDGE ' S Ice Cream and Sandwich Bar 316 N. C ourt Street Florence Valley Federal SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 501 Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, Alabama Tuscumbia Branch 211 E. Sixth St. Muscle Shoals Branch 1021 Woodward Quality Furniture at the Lowest Discount Prices furniture HIGHWAY 72 AND 43 EAST FLORENCE. ALABAMA 330 North Alabama ' s Leading Specialty Shops For LADIES CHILDREN 713 Woodward Ave. Muscle Shoals 709 Woodward Ave. Little Village Shop 1633 Darby Dr. Florence 1631 Darby Dr. Regency Square HaU Little Village Shop Florence I 383-1133 || 383-2440 1 1 766-7660 1 1 766-8301 II 766-1133 IN TRI-CITIES NEW CAR DEALERS ASSN. PRESIDENT: Ron Harvey SEC. TREAS: Olen Green Harrison-Lovelace Pontiac Co. Inc. 1250 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 35630 Shoals Datsun Sales and Service 2625 Woodward Avenue Muscle Shoals, AL 35660 Ray Miller Buick, Inc. 215 E. College Street Florence, AL 35630 Bobby Mitchell Chevrolet, Inc. 1602 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 35630 Foote Cadillac Oldsmobile, Inc. 250 Cox Creek Parkway Florence, AL 35630 Jimmy Johnson Ford, Inc. 1613 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 35630 Tom Beckham Imports, Inc. 4430 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 35630 Gene Crump Chevrolet, Inc. 1040 Woodmont Drive Tuscumbia, AL 35674 Terry Smith Chevrolet, Inc. 515 N. Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, AL 35660 Gateway Lincoln Mercury, Inc. 4100 Jackson Highway Sheffield, AL 35660 Mid City Dodge Chrysler, Inc. 906 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 35630 Reid Pontiac 905 N. Main Street Tuscumbia, AL 35674 Miley Buick Oldsmobile, Inc. 3210 S. Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, AL 35660 Mullins Ford, Inc. 2800 Woodward Avenue Muscle Shoals, A L 35660 First National Bank P.O. Box 700 Florence, AL 35630 Enjoy your patio more with a Howmet Woodgrain Skylight patio cover. BOBBY GRAHAM ' S NORTH FLORENCE ALUMINUM 1119 N. WOOD AVE. Across The Street From Peck Hardware Phone 767-0221 STORM DOORS WINDOWS Weather Stoppers f " " HOWMET CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES and Planning Service. Advertisements 331 301 N. Court St. Downtown Florence Service Store YouCatfBwld 332 " Coca-Cola " and " Coke " are v lwJ rrade-marko wDict! Mwitify w ffims tofluct 01 The c c . .-. Advertisements 333 o CJ 1 C 3 The Little Store on the Corner The Little Store on the Corner Buy Direct From Diamond Company and Save 40 to 50% o O o o CO N N x I Qrakant e 3 Diamond Co., 3nc. ? w S v -NSZ: Ji o c 1 I a The Little Store on the Corner The Little Store on the Corner " 219 N. Seminary St. Florence, Alabama The Bootery Kaye ' s Shoes Bootery Fashions Advertisements 335 Match Growing Minds With Growing Funds Assure your children ' s future with as much education as their eager young minds can absorb. Help them live a full life, ALL their life ... by saving for college here. Start soon enough . . . with just a few dollars saved regularly and earnings alone can pay up to a year ' s tuition. Don ' t gamble with your children ' s future. Choose the safe, sure investment for college funds one that will grow steadily with generous earnings. Open a College Savings Account Here, Now. First Federal Savings offices S. Court St. 7 Points Killen Rogersville " Shoals Area Community Builders for 43 Years " 334 Central Bank ' s Campus Plan makes you feel like you ' re made of money even if you ' re busy earning a degree instead of a paycheck. You get Campus Plan checking with overdraft pro- tection. So you can write a check for more than you have in your account because you ' ll have a line of credit of at least $ 100. Your parents can help you get Master Charge or BankAmericard. Just in case you ever need even more money in a hurry. Plus, they can even apply for 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 from their Central office to yours. You ' ll have a college representative in your Central office to answer all your ques- tions about banking. And as if that isn ' t enough, Central will be adding even more services shortly. But the best part of all is that you can get everything the Campus Plan has to offer for only $ 1 . 50 a month. So stop by your nearest Central 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. CENTRAL BANK A bank is a bank isa bank. Bunk! 336 to ge sntral }ues- et ngthe for First National Bank In Tuscumbia, Sheffield, Muscle Shoals, Cherokee x ask pack- is Plan :oo m Hunk! An empty classroom in Bibb Graves Hall serves as a reminder that many of the classes once held in this building have been moved to the Education- Nursing Building. Students appreciate the comfort and convenience of ENB, but sometimes they get nostalgic for the atmosphere of Bibb Graves. Advertisements 337 -iff- index a Abbott, Grady, 183 Abercrombie, Weldon P., 140 Abernathy, Mary J., 189,276 Abramson. Roselyn A., 253 Abroms, Martin R., 122,190,224 Absher, R. Keith, 41 ACM, Johnny W., 276 Accounting Faculty, 41 Ackley, Carol L., 200,253 Ackley, Rhonda E., 253,276 Ackley, Terrance J., 200,253 Adair, Janet J., 263 Adair, Mary L., 276 Adams, Gregory C., 197,276 Adams, Jon D., 208 Adams, Judy A., 208,276 Adams. Mary P., 276 Adams, William A., 276 Adams, William D., 253 Adcox, Charlotte A., 276 Adkins, Debra K., 276 Adkins, Sam R., 34,276 Adomyetz, Cynthia L., 234,276 Advincula, Roy, 217 Agee, Allison R., 180,276 Agee, Becky A., 276 Ahrens, Pamela K., 276 Akin, Kim J., 253 Akintunde, Henry O., 253 Albright, Nelda B., 209,253 Albright, Virgle D., 194,276 Aldridge, James D., 276 Alexander, George C., 253 Alexander, Gilbert B., 148,151 Alexander, Harry M., 253 Alexander, Joe R., Jr., 276 Alexander, Willie E., 167 Allen, Amanda F., 253 Allen, Charlotte D., 276 Allen, Cynthia L., 276 Allen, Hollie, 82,89,279 Allen, James R., Jr., 276 Allen, Karen B., 203,217 Allen, Norman L., 151,276 Allen, Turner, 89,220 Allison, Julia L., 276 Allison, Lee, 198 Allison, Phillip D., 190,253 Alpha Beta Alpha, 203 Alpha Delta Pi, 182 Alpha Gamma Delta, 184,189 Alpha Lambda Delta, 137 Alpha Omicron Pi, 190 Alpha Phi Alpha, 181 Alpha Sigma Lambda, 212 Alpha Tau Omega, 190 Alverson, Joe S., 253 American Chemical Society, 199 Anderson, Brezofski, 151,195 Anderson, Janet B., 221,224 Anderson, Janice E., 182 Anderson, Jeffery L., 167,172,253 Anderson, Kenneth W., 180,220 Andrews, Glenda G., 198 Andrews, Teresa M., 253 Angel, Terri L., 162 Aramburu. Juan, 213 Aramburu, Maria E., 208 Arney, Lisa K., 263 Arnold, Robert T., 185 Art Faculty, 45 Ash, Alex, 167 Askew, Bret E., 185 Association of Student Artists, 230 Association for Childhood Education, 200 Atchley, Patty R., 191 Atkinson. Ray, 138 Atkinson, Carol A.. 189 August, Edward G., Jr., 185 Augustin, Anthony J., 186,1% Augustin, James M., 139 Augustin, Robert K., 129 Augustin, Sherry A., 253 Austin, Celia A., 191 Austin, Ella D., 180 Austin, Gerlene, 276 Austin, James B., 276 Auten, Louie E., 253 Auten, Wade L., 138,139,199,253 Aycock, Kenny W., 276 Ayers, Donna L., 276 Aylsworth, Lori A., 44,197,217.234,239,248, 276 Azbell. Debra R., 199 b Baanante, Olinda I., 276 Babcock, Debra D., 187 Bacon, Timothy L., 190,276 Badminton Club, 216 Baeske, Glenn W., 138,276 Bailey, Alvin L., 161 Bailey. Jane, 47 Bailey, Kenneth R., 276 Bailey, Toni C., 229 Baker, Bill, 79,151 Baker, Mary D., 253 Baker, Perry J., 276 Balay, Walter S., 138 Balch, Cynthia R., 276 Balch, Kathy L.. 214,276 Balentine, Timothy D., 276 Bammert, Melinda S., 276 Band, 226,228 Bannister, Allison H., 187,277 Bannister, Roy, 199 Baptist Student Union, 244 Barclift, David W., 193,277 Barclift, Robert P., 29,135,193,222,253 Barkett, Steven J., 229 Barmby, Richard F., 35,229,253 Barnes, James G., 185 Barnes. Mary L., 210,253 Barnes, Mary P., 182,201,216 Barnes, Michael R., 181,277 Barnes, Nancy A., 192,208 Barnes, Regina J., 229,253 Barnes, Timothy E., 185,277 Bamett, Artdell, 277 Bamett, Dai-line A., 182,277 Barnett, George V., 277 Barnett, Jon L., 151,190,277 Barnett, Mickey W., 167 Barnett, Stanley R., 132,193,277 Barr, Donna J., 189 Barrier, Charlena K., 277 Barter, Carla M., 277 Barton, Sherrie C., 215,277 Basden, Donna J., 277 Baseball, 164-167 Basketball, 152-159 Bass, Julie L., 137,143,144,189,277 Batchelor, Jack E., Jr., 186,277 Batchelor, ' Judy M., 277 Bates, Mary N., 194 Bates, Mark, 19,1% Battle, Sabrina A., 198 Baughn, Milton, 64 Bailey, Betsy A., 277 Bailey, Rita K., 133,138,140.208,253 Baiter, Joseph W., 277 Bayless, Robert W., 277 Beach, Sharon L., 187,277 Beale, Peggy S., 189,194,277 Beans, Stanley, 43 Beard, Barbara F., 277 Beard, C. L., 84 Beard, Margaret S., 277 Beard, Patricia E., 182,194,220,277 Beard, William F., 277 Beasley, Alan H., 277 Beasley, Gary, 277 Beasley, Linda G., 140,211,277 Beasley, Mike, 41,1% Season, Stan R., 190,224 Beaver, Joseph L., 185 Beaver, Clyde, 89 Beavers, Jennifer, 253 Beavers, Mickey A., 277 Beck, Oscar, 139 Beckham, Wanda J., 161 Beckman, Anita M., 277 Beckman, Daniel W., 253 Beckman, Kenneth C., 186,192,224 Beckwith, Carolyn Y., 277 Beene, Keith D., 277 Beene. Sheila A., 192,277 Behel, Keith, 246 Belcher, Wanda M., 277 Bell, Ralph W., Jr., 277 Bell, Scott A., 194 Belue, Regina L., 208 Bennett, H. Clay m, 44,241 Bennett Infirmary, 96 Bennett, James P., 110,111,130,138,193,221, 253 Bennich, Joe Jr., 183,277 Berry, James A., 208,277 Berry, John W., 34,183,277 Biggers, Ricky D., 208 Biology Faculty, 49 Birdwell, Paul W., 246 Bishop, Patti J., 264 Bivens, Luther 0., 151,195 Black, David L., 186,234,277 Black, Grady A., 229 Black, Phillip K. 181,277 Blackburn, Carlene D.. 66,277 Blackburn, Dennis R., 263 Blackburn, Nancy W., 253 Blackstock, Janet A., 191,224,277 Blackstock, Tammy L., 191 Blackwood, Felita L., 198,253 Blackwood. Patti L., 191,254 Blake, Marsha S., 254 Blake, Victor B., 277 Blanton, Karen R., 277 Blasingame, Sheila F., 277 Blaylock, James E., 41 Blood, Robert C., 277 Blount, Sherri R., 160,174 Blue, George F., 183,254 Blunt, Robert A., 277 Bobo, Jeannie L., 277 Boddie, James 0., 154 Boldt. Leslie J., 192 Boley, Stephen E., 138,254 Bolton, Bill, 94 Bolton, Melissa V., 192,205,277 Bonds, Philippe D., 229,277 Borden, Jeffrey W., 190,220,225,250,277 Borden, Rebecca J., 277 Borden, Roe W., 277 Borden, Tamra C., 192,229,277 Boren, Rickey J., 277 Botsford, Larry A., 151 Boughner, Frederick W., 277 Bowden, Michael E., 277 Bowen, Cynthia A., 209 Bowen, David D., 183,210,218,254 Bowens, William L., 147,151 Bowers, Anita L., 277 Bowling, Laura D., 277 Bowling, Rhonda G., 197,277 Boyce, Doug, 185 Boyd, Blake A., 79,145,148,151 Boyd, Clark T., 277 Boyles, Melessia A., 254 Bozeman, Angela S., 254 Brackin, Mary M., 136 Brackin, Mickey D., 169 Brackin, Suzanne H., 277 Brackin, William L., 254 Bradford, Stephen W., 185,277 Bradley, Jeffrey A., 205,220,241 Bragg, Patricia A., 278 Brand, Christopher A., 278 Brannon, Jeffery, 41,56 Brannon, Larry S., 186,278 Brannon, Robert 0., 278 Brasher, Martha E., 278 Brawley, Carmon M., 195 Brawner, Beth G., 278 Breeding, Cheryl L., 278 Brennan, William, 138 Brewer, Debra B., 278 Brewer, Joe G., 278 Brewer, Mary J., 254 Brewer, William R. m, 167 Brewer, Vicki, 208 Brice, Cindy A., 208,254 Bridgeforth, Celesta E., 75,180,212,229,278 Briggs, Wilda G., 231,278 Brignet, Barbara G., 254 Brignet, Cheri A., 278 Brink, Alice M., 250,278 Briscoe, Deborah R., 111,133,192,222,224,254 Broadcasting Club, 203 Broadfoot, Donna R., 182,198,278 Brock, Thomas R., 254 Brookings, Mark, 278 Brooks, Dennis G., 138,254 Brooks, Ella C., 103,148,215,254 Brooks, Janet S., 254 Brooks, Kenneth, 199 Brooks, Linda G., 1%,278 Brown, Alyce, 47,209 Brown, Carol L., 278 Brown, Carolyn G., 278 Brown, Cathy A., 278 Brown, David, 89 Brown, Jack S., Jr., 194,278 Brown, Jeffrey L., 185 Brown, John R., 214,229,278 Brown, Judy H., 136,254 Brown, Leonard W., Jr., 193 Brown, Lida, 93 Brown, Marilyn K. 254 Brown, Mona K., 229,278 Brown, Robert P. 254 Brown, Sandra L., 201,254 Broyles, Elisa J., 278 Brush. Laura A., 191 Bryan, Donnie L., 278 Bryant, Sharon L., 278 Bryson, Terry D., 278 Buckles, Ronald K., 151 Buckley, James L., 278 Buckley, Rebecca I., 254 Buckner, Benetia S., 278 Buffaloe, Melanie A., 192,221,264 Buffler, Elizabeth A., 199 Buford, Freda L., 278 Milliard. Debra G., 264 Bulls, John T., 84 Burch, Angie L., 136,278 Burch, Virginia R.. 278 Burcham, Brenda R., 254 Burcham, Kenlon H., 137,212,220,278 Burcham, Pamela R., 278 Burcham, Ronald E., 214,254 Burcham, Terri L., 196 Burdine, Gregory K., 151 Burgess, Jerry W., 190 ' Burke, Brett H., 278 Burke, John T. m, 278 Burks, Charles M., 138,278 Burleson, Mark E., 170,278 Burnett, Carol L., 278 Burnett, Jimmy L., Jr., 278 Burney, Cala K., 162,278 Bumey, James, 43 Bums, Frank W., 278 Burns, James R., 278 Burns, Jerri C., 278 Bums, Ronald D., 195 Burns, Tina L., 278 Burt, Christine A., 139,255 Burt, Debra J., 229 Bush, Kathy M., 278 Bush, Marisa J., 278 Butler. Anita K., 278 Butler, Brenda F.. 255 Butler. Donna L., 138,195,255 Butler, Doris J., 278 ft . B K BjntD " dmpML CimpW. duU. NM, CiiDpo.C Cm,Fm CmMLE Cmntll. [ CutnU CmnU Cnfa., CBI.OB Ciw.B, HUB. a , Crnn.Mi Cnto, Vj Cms. ! , Cm a, 338 Butler, Edwina O., 200 Butler, Jeff C., 278 Butler, Kathy D., 278 Butler, Lynn, 62 Butler, Lisa D., 278 Butler, Melba C., 278 Butler, Michael W., 41,138 Butler, Richard C., 278 Butler, Robert D., 193 Byare, Catherine G., 278 Byars, James D. II, 278 Byare, Julie E., 196,278 Byars, Sandra I ... 278 Byers, Micheal A.. 193,255 Bynum, George B., 138,255 Byrnes, Sonja, 53 Byrd. Donna J., 278 C Cagle, Judy L., 138,194,278 Cagle, Lucinda, 255 Cain, Dennis P., 181 Cain, Jeffery L., 151 Caldwell, Judith L., 278 Caldwell, Shane L., 217 Callahan, Jane M.. 255 Cameron, Robbie G., 162,169,278 Camp, Carol E., 255 Camp, Lisa D., 278 Campbell, Burchell, 43 Campbell, James B., 255 Campbell, Marci D., 255 Campbell, Mary L., 278 Campbell, Susan C., 189,203,255 Campbell, Susan J., 279 Camper, Charlotte, 218 Cane, Prances, 43 Canipe, Kay, 45 Cantrell, Baron S., 190,229 Cantrell, Darryl B., 167,255 Cantrell, Kathryn E., 255 Cantrell, Linda G., 279 Cantrell, Nickey L., 214 Capps, Ladonna J., 279 Caradine, Gregory V., 279 Carlo, James A., 167,279 Carmack, Ted S., Jr., 186 Cannon, Charles, 94 Carney, Fara M., 279 Carothers, Paul A., 279 Carpenter, Valerie G., 279 Carr, Charles, 43,202 Carrington, Max, 41 Carroll, Pamela D., 279 Carter, Barbara, 64 Carter, Cheryl A., 279 Carter, Jerry W., 255 Carter, Lisa M., 205,279 Carter, Mary A., 187 Carter, Virgle S., 146,151 Carter, William C., 170,185,192,279 Cassady, Judith L., 279 Cassady, Susan C., 279 Cassell, Sallie W., 80 Castleberry, Joseph L., 229 Castleberry, Mary F., 208,255 Cataldo, Stephen A., 279 Cato, Clay S., 194 Cavanagh, Patrick A., 181 Cavender, James B., 220,255 Chaffin, Deborah L., 279 Chaffm, Ernest G., 255 Chaffin, Kenneth M., 255 Chambers, Catherine M., 182,248,279 Chambers, Charlotte D., 229,279 Chambers, Martin, 201 Chance, Susan H., 172 Chandler, Angela B., 279 Chandler, Barry C., 201,279 Chandler, Glenda D., 279 Chandler, Karl D., 279 Chandler, Patricia, 53,210 Chandler, Stephanie D., 187,196,279 Chancy, Robert G., 279 Chapman, Janice C., 209,279 Charles, Carolyn, 43,110,210 Charlton. Celia A., 138,255 Chastain, Alice R., 255 Cheerleaders, 143 Chemistry Faculty, 49 Chesteen, Renee C., 138,201,255 Childere, Beverly K., 192 Childere, Gayla L., 255 Childers, Obie, 151 Childere, Perry K., 186,255 Childress, Michael R., 229,233,279 Christian Student Fellowship, 246 Christeson, Wayne, 232 Chumley, Martha D., 229,279 Circle K, 211 Clabom, Sharon S., 255 Clark, Anita C., 255 Clark, Billie S., 191,280 Clark, Clay, 217 Clark, Elizabeth A., 192,279 Clark, Janet M., 182,209 Clark, Karen L., 138,139,197,256 Clark, Michael E., 192,224 Clark, Patti, 245 Clark, Rebecca A., 280 Clark, Renee C., 138 Clark. Sally A., 280 Clark, Sherry L., 256 Clark, Sonja S., 138,256 Clark, Steven E., 280 Clark, Thomas S., 185 Clayton, Cathy L., 203, 280 Clement, Nelda, 91 Clements, Catherine F., 189,209,256 Clemmons, Jane R., 280 Clemmons, Lisa A., 197,280 Clemmons, Reda S., 138,256 Clemmons, Tim R., 233 demons, Janice M., 280 Clepper, Deborah L., 214 Clepper, Elizabeth J., 256 Cleveland, Susan M., 280 Cloyd, Carol A., 256 Coan, Troy B., 280 Coats, Anthony W., 280 Cobb, Donna S., 280 Cobb, John B., 186,280 Cobum, Susan L., 137,280 Cocker, Joe. 108 Coffey, Belinda D., 280 Coffey, Kenard W., 216,280 Cofield, Angela L., 191 Cofield, Mark A., 280 Colane, Carol A., 216,280 Cole, Deborah A., 280 Cole, Glenda R., 280 Cole, Marcia Y., 280 Coleman, Susan M., 187,229,280 Collier, Danny C., 250,280 Collier, Freya G., 256 Collier Library, 90,91 Collier, Maria E., 70,197,280 Collier, Valerie L., 280 Collins, Carl E., 195 Collum, Connie M., 280 Collum, Joel D., Jr., 81,195,256 Colston, Michael W., 202,233,256 Coltrane, Pamela J., 209,280 Colvin, William S., 256 Comfort, Anita R., 174,280 Commuters, 250 Condon, Frank H., Jr., 151 Cone, Rusty, 309 Congleton, James C., 186 Conley, Patricia D., 256 Conn, Doris J., 280 Conn, Ronald E., 195,256 Conner, Jeri R., 280 Conner, Susan D., 256 Conrad, Bruce T., 196,256 Conway, John, 235 Conway, Randall G., 214.280 Conwill, D. Lynn, 280 Conwill, Lawrence, 88 Conwill, Lawrence H., Jr., 212.256 Cook, Billie L., 100,103,148,280 Cook, Danny. 138 Cook, Sarah A., 256 Cook, Wanda K., 195.280 Cooner, Kerry J., 280 Cooper, Carleen S., 280 Cooper, Cynthia L., 280 Cooper, Jane, 280 Cooper, Margaret J., 209 Copeland, Donna K., 132,201,256 Copeland, Sonya J., 280 Copeland, Tammy S., 280 Copous, Kimberley K., 280 Corbell, Gail R., 205,280 Corbell, Joseph T., 197,203,205,256 Corl, Timothy R., 280 Cornelius, Denton S., 281 Cornelius, Kimberly D., 281 Corum, Beth A., 281 Corum, Gregory N., 231.236,256 Cosby, Anthony W., 55,110,239,281 Cosby, Lisa A., 281 Cosby, Nina R., 229,281 Cothran, Tern L., 116,256 Coulter, Catherine D., 192,225,281 Coulter, Jon C., 250 Council for Exceptional Children, 200 Counseling Center, 92,93 Counts, James R., 281 Covington, Connie G., 135,192,221,256 Covington, Rhonda J., 224,281 Cox, Jennie J., 256 Cox, Kay S., 281 Cox, Lyman G., 149,151 Cox, Robert L., 193,281 Craft, Elizabeth E., 203,281 Craig, Sh eila L., 281 Crane, Robert C.. 281 Crawford. Gerald, 41 Crawford, Robert C., Jr., 151,281 Creamer, Ella L., 195,281 Creasy, Daniel E., 256 Creekmore, William B., 281 Creel, Barbara A., 256,281 Creel, Sharon D., 130 Crews, Bryan J., 281 Crittenden, Mary M., 192,281 Crocker, Dee, 308 Crocker, Jack, 43 Crocker, William L., 64,88,128,220 Cromeans, Larry D., 209,256 Crosby, Lisa D., 229,281 Cross, Janey M., 281 Cross, Jeffrey L., 229 Cross, Pamela M., 281 Crouch, Julia L., 256 Crowell. Cathie L., 281 Crowell, Jerry T., 154,256 Crowell, Joni J., 139,202,229 Crowell, Madie F., 281 Crutchfield, Albert P., 180,281 Crutchfield, Melinda S., 281 Crutchfield, Melissa A., 194,281 Culver, Preston D., 111,143,192.256 Cundiff. Anne I., 281 Cunningham, Lisa A., 281 Cunningham, Lou A., 281 Curott, David, 64,198 Currier, June, 64 d Dacus. Ruth, 90 Dailey, Rebecca A., 281 Daley, Perry L., 281 Daniel, Gary W.. 139,199,281 Daniel, Jimmie C., 2gl Daniel, Mary S., 256 Daniel, Rhonda K., 229 Daniel, Shevelia G.. 281 Daniel, Susan L., 256 Daniels, Jan. 19 Danielsen. Susan K., 281 Danley, Ronald L., 154.281 Darby, John A., 183,256 Darby, Lisa F., 281 Darby, Michael C., 281 Darby, Stephen A.. 209,256 Darby, Thomas W., 281 Dashner, Susan J., 246,281 Davis, Andy 170 Davis, Brian C., 281 Davis, Carolyn J., 282 Davis, Cynthia, 256 Davis, Cynthia S., 282 Davis, Dana L., 209,258 Davis. Debbie S.. 229 Davis, Denise, 235 Davis, Dennis R., 282 Davis, Donna H., 195,258 Davis, Doyle L.. 282 Davis, Eric C., 282 Davis, Freddie E., 282 Davis, Jacqueline D., 182,282 Davis, Jeffery W., 146,147,151 Davis, Jim, 45,55,239 Davis, Kathy C., 282 Davis, Larry D., 208,246,250,282 Davis. Lawrence, 180,246,250,282 Davis, Michael R., 194 Davis, Nancy J., 258 Davis, Robbie M., 282 Davis, Roderick L., 282 Davis, Roy R., 136,203,282 Davis, Sandra A., 282 Davis, Sherry J., 182,283 Davis, Sherry L., 283 Davis, Stephanie K., 197,283 Davis, Susan D., 283 Davis, Susan R., 283 Davis, Teresa M., 258 Davis, Thomas A., 283 Davis, Tina L.. 192 Davis, Tonita R., 283 Dawsey, Myron S., 172,283 Dawson, Carolyn S., 258 Dawson, Rhonda J., 283 Dawson, Susan L., 189,229,283 Day, John R., 185 Day, Paula C., 258 Deakins, Lea A., 283 Deal, Dana L., 197,239,243,258.283 Dean, Dorian L., 229,283 Dean, Nancy R., 201,258 Dean, Patricia A., 229,283 Dean, Rose M., 138,220,258 Dean, Vicky, 174 Deaton. Andy R., 284 Debate Club, 217 Deboer, George, 64,140,207 Deems, John C., 284 Defoor. Patricia H.. 258 Degroff. Robin A., 284 Delaney. Donald A. H. 185,221,284 Delcampo, Cesar A., 194 Deloach, Darrell C., 217,220,284 Delta Tau Kappa, 140 Demedicis, Beverly D., 187,209,215 Dennis, Angela A., 284 Denson, Peggy S., 196,243,258,284 Derrick, Elizabeth L., 33,174,182,284 Den-is. Angela, 192 Dewalt, Gregg L., 170,284 Dewitt, Franklyn P., 258 Dhority, Ton! E., 198 Dickens, Colleen E., 34,214,284 Dickens, Sheila B., 214,258 Dickereon, Candace S., 284 Diggs, Carolyn F., 180,284 Dill, Janet C., 284 Dill, Lesa B., 294 Dilliard, Lourdes, 56,90 Dillon, Fred, 246 Dinges, Debbie E., 258 Diorama, 242 Index 339 Dixon, Gail M., 284 Dobbins, Dallas N., 93 Dobbins, Deborah K., 284 Dobbs, Katherine G., 284 Dobbs, Paula D., 189,258 Dobson, Martha Helen, 216,284 Dodd, Angela D., 284 Dodd, Michael K., 284 Dolan, Alma G., 258 Dollar, Patricia C., 258 Donaldson, Deborah K., 136,191 Donley, Pamela W., 136,140,224,284 Donner, Diana E., 189,231,284 Dorm Life, 32-35 Doss, Patricia, 47 Doty, Rena K., 258 Douglas. Deborah, 4,45,64,233 Douthit, Robert A., 284 Dowd, Benjamin, 43,88 Dozier, Johnnie W., 284 Drake, Debra A., 192,254 Drake, Karen A., 284 Drama Speech Faculty, 45 Draper, Mary A., 180,284 Draper, Thomas C., 243,284,288 Drissel, William D., 121,133,140,183,218, 221,225,241 Drueke, Amy H., 137,198,284 Duggar, Linda G., 192,284 Duke, Lila A., 258 Duke, Lillian B., 258 Duke, Patricia R., 258 Duncan, Douglas C., 185 Duncan, Stanley L., 151 Dunn, Bobby, 74,208 Dunn, Jean, 42,136 e Earnest, Robert S., 284 Echols, Melissa L., 187,284 Eck, Mary B., 242 Eckl, Barbara E., 182,212.258 Eckl, David J., 194,284 Eckl, Joann F., 182,222,224,284 Eckl, Ronald A., 190,284 Economics Faculty, 41 Eddleman, Gerald D., 284 Eddy, Patsy D., 284 Education Faculty, 43 Edwards, Blane K., 239 Edwards. Laurel L., 196,284 Edwards, Melanie L., 239 Edwards, Thomas P., 78,151,284 Edwards, Yolanda F., 180,284 Eguagie, John O., 284 Elam, Anita A., 202,208 Elections, 222 Elkins, Teresa A., 224,284 Ellenburg, Gregory A., 284 Ellett, Sonja C., 259 Elliot, Gary, 160 Elliott, Claudette R., 284 Elliot, Michael W., 190 Elliott, Sandra K., 208,284 Ellis, George J., 193 Ellis. James F., 284 Ellison, Charles T., 284 Ellison, Michael G., 258 Ellison, Sabrina G., 284 Eisner, Norman, 90 Emmett, Alvida L., 284 Emmett, Marcene E., 145,148,151,195,284 Emmons, H.L., 93 Emmons, Joe, 73 Emmons, Mitchell B., 183,259,306 Engle, Gary M., 205,259 England, David E., 284 English, Charles E. III. 284 English Club, 197 English Faculty, 53 Enslen, Martha C., 194.259 Essary. Bryan C., 284 Estes, Anita J., 192,224,284 Eubanks, Elizabeth A., 224,259 Evans, Michael R., 284 Evans. Timothy B., 104,115,186,284 Evers, Thomas E., 190 Ezell, Kenneth G., 198,259 Ezell, Susan E., 187,284 Ezell, Timothy W., 167,284 f Faculty Athletes, 59 Fago, Bridget A., 284 Fails, Verna D., 259 Falletta, Alan S., 190,216 Fan-is, Gary W., 185,284 F aughn, Margaret L., 259 Faulkner, Jana D., 187,284 Faulkner, Kenneth R., Jr., 284 Fay, Susan A., 195 Feldman, Jill M., 284 Fergerson, Stanley P., 284 Ferguson, Lisa D., 284 Ferguson, Michael E., 284 Ferrell, Brigitte, M., 187,284 Fielder, James Bernard, 284 Fields, Kirk A., 284 Finley, John, 43,54 Finley, Maik A., 259 Finley, Terri Y., 284 Fisher, Ronald I., Jr., 151 Fisher, Tracy L., 284 Fiumetto, Attilio V., 151 Flaherty, Charles G., 193,284 Flaherty, Yvonne M., 284 Flanagan, Jane E., 140,208,259 Fleming, Elizabeth G., 208 Fleming, James H., 151 Fleming, Stephen D., 220,246 Fletcher, Lawson Jr., 151,195 Flippen, Joseph C.. 284 Flippo, Larry N., 284 Flippo, Ronnie G., Jr., 190 Florer, Traci L., 284 Flores, Louis, 41,56 Fogg, James A., 138,194,243,259 Foley, Charlott A., 208,284 Ford, Charles G., 259 Ford, Gwendolyn D., 284 Ford, Shara A., 284 Foreign Language Faculty, 53 Forsythe, Donna S., 250,284 Fort, Gregory D., 284 Fortin, Rene L., 284 Foster, Amy S.. 191,220.284 Foster, James M., 284 Foster, Sharon R., 284 Foster, Steve E., 284 Foster, Teri L., 284 Foster, Timothy O., 284 Foster, William, 53,197,249,268 Fowler, Barbara R., 221 Fowler, Betty H., 284 Fowler, Elizabeth C., 284 Fowler, Ikey J., 167 Fowler, Lisa D., 284 Fowler, Vickie R., 259 Fox, Sharon R., 284 Franklin, Jan M., 234,239 Franklin, Janet Y., 286 Franklin, Lenita K., 179,259 Fraser, Eric H., 286 Frazier, Nelda S., 286 Frederick Angelia I.. 229 Frederick, Jaynelle, 182,286 Frederick, Lou C., 192,224 Free, Rex F., 286 Freeman, Barbara F., 286 Freeman, Donna J., 192,286 Freeman, Katie R., 259 Freeman, Mark J., 286 Freeman, Wanda L., 286 French Club, 1% Freshman Forum, 136,140 Fretwell, Ulice G., 186,286 Friedrich, Tina J., 209,259 Frisbie, James G., Jr., 194,286 Frost, Roger L., 286 Fucela, Maureen A., 203,286 Fulks, Judith S.B., 286 Fuller, Deborah S., 286 Fulmer, Anne W., 90,202,286 Fulmer, Lisa C., 286 Fulmer, Margaret L., 250 A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum, 234 Fuqua, Patricia G., 286 Furline. Rita L., 286 g Caddie, Lorraine K., 286 Gafford, Joel, 170 Gahan, Sheila K., 286 Gaines, David M.. 195,259 Gallaher, Melody D., 286 Gallien, Michael R., 250,286 Gallman, Thurman L., Jr.. 45,233,259 Gann, Celia M., 201,259 Gardiner, Mark A., 181 Gardner, Earl, 43 Gardner, Milburn, 41,64 Gargis, Timothy M., 185 Gamer, Christine, 180 Gamer, Myrtle B., 192 Garner, Pamela S., 189,286 Garner, Susan K., 286 Garrard, Laura F., 286 Garrett, Margena, 229 Garrison, Virginia E., 202 Gaskell. Karen, 286 Gattman, David, 89 Gaunder, Robert, 64 Cause, Shari L., 189,286 Gaut, Charles M., 214 Gean, Nena L., 286 Geiger, Lisa M., 229,286 Geiger, Victoria L., 259 Geise. Cynthia E., 182,215,220 Gentle, Diane F., 259 Gentry, Susanne, 136,187,259 Geography Faculty, 51 Geography Club, 205 George, Andrea L., 191,286 George, Dennis K., 246 German Club, 116 Gibbens, George, 43 Gibbons, Susan J., 286 Gibbs, Dee A., 286 Gibson, Michael L., 286 Gieske, Gina L., 286 Gieske, Mary K., 27 Gilbert, Timothy C., 259 Gilbertson, Ginger G., 286 Giles, Robin J., 209 Gill, James, Jr., 151 Gill, Thomas R., 286 Gilley, Roy D., 214 Gilley, William A., 286 Gilliland, Martha E., 286 Gilmore, James E., 286 Ginas, Douglas D., 259 Ginn, Charlotte L., 182,212,221,224,286 Ginn, Sheila A., 286 Gist, Angela F., 259 Gist, Hal H., Jr., 286 Gladden, John, 259 Gladney, Angela L., 250,286 Glasgow, Sonny, 169 Glasscoc!:, Lorraine, 41 Glenn, Marsha L., 187,286 Glidwell. Bill, 43,64 Glover, Franklin T., 186,286 Glover, Michael S., 259 Glover, Ricky H., 195,259 Goad, Thomas A., 186,192,286 Goad, Vicki L., 209 Godsey, William A., 143,194 Godwin, Jacqueline G., 286 Godwin, Russell, 53,196 Goforth, Sandra L., 286 Coins, Emily C., 286 Golden Girls, 215 Goldstein, Dr. Karen, 43 Gold Triangle, 210 Gooch, Gena L., 189,286 Gooch, Glen H., 199,286 Goode, Janet J., 192,286 Goode, Marshall E., 286 Goode, Naaman, 246 Goodloe, Emma J., 215,259 Goodman, (Coach), 79,151 Goodwin, Turner L., 286 Gordano, Linda, 138 Gordon, Alesia G., 286 Gordon, Martha S., 192 Gordon, Robert W., 286 Gorham. Melinda E., 137,138,220,240,241,259 Grace, Michael R., 286 Graduation, 128,129 Graham, Bryce U., Jr., 193 Graham, Charlene D., 139,286 Graham, Keith M., 286 Graham, Robert K., 193 Graham, Tina D., 286 Grant, Eugene W., Jr., 195,259 Grant, Joan S., 259 Graves, Arthur, 88 Graves, Lisa A., 130,137,139,140,179,215 Gravlee, Pauline, 89,220 Gray, Cindy L., 57,182,212,215,259 Gray, Gregory F., 286 Gray, John P., 247 Gray, Karen B.. 198,259 Gray, Lisa D., 289 Gray, Patricia J., 195,229,289 Gray, Regina L., 289 Gray, Sherry N., 208,289 Green, Carl E., 183,289 Green, Felice, 43,178,179 Green, James M., 167 Green, Jan C., 260 Green, Randall V., 289 Green, Sylvester 0., 151 Green, Tammie L., 203.289 Greene, Charles D., 260 Greene, Marianna, 234 Greene, Reginald O., 105,180 Greenhill, Susan E., 246,260 Greer, James M., 289 Gregory, Jeffrey F., 207,241 Gressett, Penny L., 289 Griffin, Martha, 90 Griffin, Missy, 216 Griffith, Alice L., 289 Griggs, Cynthia A., 289 Griggs, Glenda, 90 Grigsby, Cheryl A., 260 Grigsby, Karen L., 289 Grills, Robert M., 289 Grimes, Lynda F., 233 Grimes, Phillip A., 170,289 Grimmitt, William F., 174,260 Grisham, Elizabeth, 122 Grisham, James E., 167 Grisham, Patsy A., 289 Grisham, Rita R., 289 Grissett, Kerry S., 289 Grissom, Mark A., 186 Groce, Deborah A., 289 Grogan, Dawn R., 289 Groom, Joe, 45,62,233 Grooms, Morris T., 289 Grossheim Thomas J., 229,289 Grove, Mary E., 289 Grubb, John Hubert, 145,147,148,149,151 Grubb, Wayne, 145,147,148,149,151 340 Guess, Lawrence P., 194,289 Guillot, Patty, 86,110 Guillot, Robert C., Jr., 190,212 Guillot, Robert M., 29,56,86,110,128,146 Guinn, James 0., 260 Gulley. Glenda S.. 289 Gundlach, Linda K., 133,140,191,208,224,260 Guyse, Donnie R., 193,289 Guyton, Melinda R., 195,289 h Hackney, Donise K., 289 Haddock, Cheri, 73 Haddock, Julie J., 7,196,231,289 Hadi, Abdul, 140 Hager, Alan K., 236,260 Haggard, Linda A., 289 Hagni, John E., 181,197,220,221 Haire, Carol A., 189,221 Hairell, Wayne H., 260 Hale, Jeffrey B., 185 Haley, Margaret A., 135,208,216,225,289 Haley, Richard W., 122 Hall, Gregory S., 289 Hall, Lisa, 212 Hall, Mary M., 138 Hall, Max T., 203 Hall, Melisa, 187 Hall, Sam J., 185,289 Hall, Sheila K., 214,289 Hall, Shelley, 208 Hall, Zachary S., 138,260 Hamer, Cora B. , 195 Hamilton, Brenda L., 194,289 Hamilton, Bryan W., 289 Hamilton, Debra C., 289 Hamilton, Joseph H., 289 Hamilton, Mark L., 260 Hamilton, Myra E., 182,260 Hamlin, John R., 134,138,195,207,216,220,250 Hamm, Allen L., 194 Hamm, Charles K., 194 Hamm, Donna D., 137,289 Hamm, Ellen M., 289 Hamm, Mike E., 139,199,289 Hammond, Ann W., 137,138,139,197,202, 220,243,246,258,260 Hammond, Cathy A., 289 Hammond, Jason G., 137,243,260 Hamner, Mary E., 260. Hampton, Rodney K., 186 Hamrick, Pamela L.. 289 Hand, Mike, 79,151 Hand, James B., 289 Hand, Roy D., Jr., 289 Haney, William D., 198 Hankins, Candace R., 191,289 Hanson, Marty B., 151,176,177,289 Haralson, Paul T.. 289 Harbin, Cathy L., 289 Harbin, Danny D., 186,289 Harbin, Sandy K., 289 Harbin, Scottie T., 134,137,138,195,212,289 Hard, James C., 221 Hardiman, Thomas V., 201 Hardwick, Kellie D., 100,187,229 Hardy, Carla L., 289 Hardy, Gayle G., 138,260 Hargett, Deborah A., 169 Hargett, Dennis H., 260 Hargett, Gary D., 289 Hargett, Richard E., 203 Hargrove, Steven L., 289 Harlan, Janet, 212,246 Harland, Timothy P., 203,225,241 Harless, Karen Y., 208,289 Harper, Harold B., 195 Harper, Valerie K., 271 Harre, Lori J., 289 Harris, Carol L., 289 Harris, Curtis C.. 229,289 Harris, Gwendolyn C., 201,289 Harris, Kay, 45 Harris, Michael A., 289 Harris, Myra G., 289 Harris, Patricia L., 191,289 Harris, Ronald M., 290 Harris, Tracy A., 290 Harrison, Angela, 144 Harrison, Jesse P., 212 Harrison, Robert H., 212 Harrison, Thomas E., 290 Harsheid. Frank, 53,55 Harscheid, Myra, 64,90 Hart, Robert G., 290 Harvey, Robert A., 197 Harwell, Catie L., 216,290 Haskins, Steve A., 143,144,176,186,260 Haston, Timothy D., 184,194 Hasty, Bobby L., 34,183 Hasty. James L., 183,290 Hausmann, Albert, 45 Hawes, Michael B., 290 Hawkins, Mary K., 208,290 Hayes, Danny R., 151,290 Hayes, Edward F., 199 Hayes, James K., Jr., 186,290 Hayes, Lucky, 151,290 Haynes, James K., 138,139,197,260 Hays, Kathy, 260 Hea, Matthew F., 190 Health-Physical Education-Recreation Faculty, 43 Heard, Kenny E., 186 Heard, Kimberly R., 189,290 Hearn, William M., 229 Heaton, Chris, 53 Heffmgton, Dorothy, 43 Helton, Larry, 216 Henderson, Alishia G., 290 Henderson, Carolyn F., 290 Henderson, Christopher T., 291 Henderson, John, 64,214 Henderson, Laura A., 229 Henderson, Sallye, 42,64,198 Hendrix, Brad A., 145,149,150,151,260 Hendrix, James A., Jr., 34,225,241,254,291, 297 Hendrix, Judy A., 291 Hendrix, Sandra D., 291 Henry, James F., 193 Hensley, Fred, 45 Henson, John, C. H, 260 Henson, Monica L., 199,260 Henson, Rickey C., 212,291 Hergert, Louis G. IE, 268 Hermetz, Toni K., 291 Herston, Jerry T., 260 Herston, Martha C., 202,229,260 Hesha, Vanessa, 192 Hester, Barry H., 151,291 Hester, Claude D., 291 Hester, Connie W., 260 Hester, Deborah L., 291 Hester, Jeanne B., 291 Hester, Paul R., 203,291 Hester, Sheila R., 229,234 Hestla. Vanessa L., 291 Hibbett, Barry K., Jr., 291 Hickman, Howard S., 104,111,122,131,140,210, 222,224,241,260 Higdon, Charles E., 291 Higginbotham, Jean A., 122 Higgins, Lawana F., 187 Higgins, Travis M., 292 Highfield, Gary G., 185 Highsmith, Patricia, 43,58 Hight, Angela S., 138,202,260 Hightower, Amy J., 291 Hildreth, Glenn C., 167 Hilgerson, William C., 151 Hill, Brenda J., 53,54,139,197,243,292 Hill, Elizabeth, 53 Hill, Hazel D., 260 Hill, Jerry, 147,161 Hill, Karen T., 292 Hill, Kimberly A., 197,292 Hill, Susan E., 292 Hill, Vicki L., 292 Hill, William H., 154 Hilldring, Linda M., 187 Hillhouse, Connie, 292 Hillis, Jay E.. 190 Hillman, Barbara D., 292 Hilyer, Jeffrey K., 183,291 Himmler, Frank, 64,205 Hindman, Douglas K., 225,292 Hindman, Kathy A., 202 Hindman. Sharon D., 137,292 Hinton, Patricia G., 198,220,246,292 Hinton, Steve, 292 Hipps, Anita P., 260 History Club, 204 History Faculty, 51 Hodges, Charles E., 260 Hodges, Cynthia L., 136,140,181,191,241,292 Hodges, Jane C., 292 Hodges, Marcia M., 292 Hogan, Huey E., 183 Hoge, Perry J., 292 Holcomb, Donna J., 292 Holcombe, Guy, 89 Holdbrooks, Denise, 292 Holder, Clida B., 189,229,292 Holder, Robert A., 26,45,99,234 Holland, Brian S., 239,292 Holland, Eva E., 231 Holland, Jimmy S., 186 Holland, Randal J.. 231 Hollander, Barry A., 183 Holley, Carol J., 292 Hollihan, Jon C., 292 Hollihan, Michael R., 292 Hollingsworth, Rhonda D., 229,292 Holmes, Coy M., 260 Holmes, Cynthia L., 260 Holmes, John W., 214 Holmes, Mark V., 241,260 Holmes, Micheal S., 45,225 Hoist, Richard, 205 Holt, Gary L., 181 Holt, Mary A., 192,195,224,261 Holt, Randy L., 292 Home Economics Faculty, 43 Honea, Cynthia D., 292 Honors Day, 122,123 Hood. Joy W., 292 Hood, Louie F., 261 Hooks, Herbert T., 154 Hooks, Sherry, 169 Horn, Thomas S., 151 Home, Myrtle S., 292 Horrison, Angela F., 75,180,208,224,292 Horton, Cora A., 292 Horton, Deborah F., 292 Horton, Gary, 167 Horton, James T., 292 Horton, John T., 292 Horton, Joyce R., 138,261 Horton, Pamela D., 187,229 Hough, Lori E., 292 House. John R., 186,192 House, Larry B., 261 House, William J., 292 Housman, Susan, 216 Housman, Brian Keith, 292 Houston, Phyllis L., 292 Hovater, Dawn Z., 292 Hovater, Gaylene M., 250 Hovater, Howard L., 194,292 Hovater, Lisa M., 292 Hovater, Rhonda M., 292 Hovater, Rose E., 292 Howard, Catherine L., 201,261 Howard, Helen L., 44,131,234 Howard, Marlin D., 199 Howard, Virginia L., 189,261 Howell. Julia A., 261 Unwell. Kelli R., 292 Hubbach, Myrt, 45 Hubbard, Anthony W., 181 Hubbert, Shirley, 266 Huckaby, Martha L., 292 Hudson, Billy H., Jr., 229 Hudson, Brigitte D., 292 Hudson, David B., Jr., 194 Hudson. Harold F., 185 Hudson, James N., 293 Hudson. Ross A., 197 Huffstutler. Peggy L., 208,293 Huggins, Lyndon W., 214,293 Hughes, Martha E., 293 Hughes, Michael K., 293 Hughes, Timothy M., 194 Hulsey, Kimberly K., 182 Hume, Janice R., 293 Hunt, James, 84 Hunt, Melanie L., 293 Hunt, Stephen R., 202 Hunt, Tammy R., 293 Hurst, Rebecca J., 293 Hurston, Lisa, 293 Hurt, Glenn E., 190 Hutchinson, Deborah L., 293 Hutton, Bonnie D., 246.293 Hutton, Karen J., 175 Hyde, Bill, 79,151 Hyde, Thomas S., 293 Hyme, Janice, 136 1 Ikerman. Rachel A., 60 Ikerman, William. 60 Imgrund. Gwendlyn Z., 189,208,293 Indelicate, Anthony P., 197,261 Ingram, Charron A., 187,212,261 Ingram, James D., 122,129 Ingram, Karen L., 181 Ingram, Marion L., 293 Ingram, William L., 114,293 Inman, Connie J., 262 Inman, Jeffrey A., 293 Inman. Susan G., 293 Inman, Tammy L., 208,293 Innes, Simone, 45,64 Intramurals, 172-175 Inter-Fraternity Council, 221 International Students Association, 213 Inter-Residence Hall Council, 218,219 Irby, James E., 44,133,229 Irons, Dewey K., 151 Irons, Janet L., 229,250,293 Irwin, Florence, 45 Isbell, Joni D., 60,182,212,224 Isbell, Michael T., 60,111,130,137,140,186, 210,221,224,240,241 Isbell, Raymond, 60 Isbell, Tommie L.. 293 Ivey, Carol A., 189 Ivy, Quinon R., 138 J Jackson, Bridget! J., 293 Jackson, Carle B., 193 Jackson, Deborah J., 181,194,293 Jackson, Deborah L., 106 Jackson, Dinah F., 262 Jackson, John A., 151 Jackson, Julie L.. 293 Jackson, Pamela P., 187,293 Jackson, Regina S., 262 Jackson. Robert R., 102,175 Jackson, Sandra A., 189.293 Jackson, Vicki M., 293 Jackson, Willie M., 47 Jacobs, Grady, 84 Jallay, Richard, 199 Index 341 James, Calvin J., 293 James, Dwight N., 293 James, Gwendolyn C., 293 James, Jimmy J., 293 James, Joni, 293 James, Pamela J., 293 James. Pamela S., 293 Jamieson, Charlotte, 47 Jansen, Mary M., 199,262 Jansen. William K., 293 Jarnigan, Felicia D., 293 Jarnigan, Juanita S., 293 Jamigan, Phillip W., 199,262 Jarrell, Danny L., 199 Jarrett, Janice K., 111,131.136,182,210,293 Jeffreys, Kurt, 293 Jeffreys, Timothy M., 186,197,293 Jeffries, Jerome, 59 Jelley, Joan L., 139,262 Jogging, 18,19 Johns, Ricky L., 151 Johnson, Alan G., 293 Johnson, Anita C., 143,293 Johnson, Catherine A., 293 Johnson, Cathy L., 189,229,293 Johnson, Coy L., 293 Johnson, Debra S., 199,293 Johnson, Donna S., 294 Johnson, Janet R., 197,211,294 Johnson, Jean, 53 Johnson, Martha H., 241 Johnson, Melissa G., 294 Johnson, Michael A., 195,262 Johnson, Morlen B., 203,229 Johnson, Robert. 43 Johnson, Shirley T., 262 Johnson, Steve A., 294 Johnson, Tamela J., 294 Johnson, Walter B., 167 Johnston, Bob, 64 Johnston, Melissa A., 294 Joiner, Joseph C., 294 Joiner, Phillis, 234 Joines, Robert E., 185,294 Jones, Beverly J., 294 Jones, Butch, 154,194 Jones, Billy K.. 186 Jones, Bill, 153,154 Jones, Bryan D., 294 Jones. Celia, 45 Jones, Cynthia E., 140,191,208 Jones, Deanna L., 189,294 Jones, Deborah, 294 Jones, Ed, 45,62,226,312 Jones, Elizabeth A., 187,229,294 Jones, Emily, 53 Jones, James, 41,45,64 Jones, James K., 250,294 Jones. Jeffrey W., 167,180,294 Jones, Judy A., 40,41,262 Jones, Kenneth L., 136 Jones, Lorraine N., 208 Jones, Mary E., 229,294 Jones, Michael K., 195 Jones, Morris, 64 Jones. Paul, 53,58,64,197 Jones. Rita G., 294 Jones, T. Morris, 41 Jones, W. Jose, 131,234,212,262 Jones, Winifred G., 248 Jones, Yvonne, 75,180,248,294 Jones. Yvonne M., 294 Jordan, Annette L., 234,239,262 Jordan, Lezlee R., 192,294 Jordan, Thomas W., 185 Joubert, Charles, 64 Joyner. Phyllis D., 294 k Kappa Alpha Psi, 194 Kappa Mu Epsilon, 139 Kappa Omicron Phi, 136 Kappa Sigma, 184 Kearney, Steven B., 294 Keckley, Denzil, 43 Keenum, Dwala R., 198,294 Keeton, Dianne L., 262 Keeton, Linda C., 192,224,294 Keeton, MCV.I. 294 Keith, Eddie, 89,92 Kelley, Don H., 262 Kelley, Pamela J., 294 Kelley, Pamela R.. 250 Kelley, Rebecca R.. 294 Kelly, Howard C., 262 Kelsey, Bonita S., 294 Kelso, Doris, 89,137,242 Kelso, Treva A., 294 Kendrick, Tamara L.. 294 Kennamer. Martha L., 294 Kennedy, Beth A., 294 Kennedy, Lorraine A., 197 Kenney, Daniel K., 294 Kent, Gayle, 61 Kent, Jack, 61 Kent, Kathy L., 61,189.294 Kent, Kriston J., 61 Kent, Thomas B., 294 Kent, Timothy A., 262 Key, Pamela R., 294 Key, Richard D., 262 Keys, Dalen E., 294 Keys, Mitzie B., 262 Khasawneh, Samirah R., 262 Kidd, Susan A., 262 Kilby Faculty, 43 Kilgore, Daryl D., 189,229,294 Kilgore, Vickie Y., 229,262 Killen, Don G., 294 Killen. Freddy, 19 Killen, Pamela L., 136,140,182,294 Killen, Ranee A., 294 Kim, He-Kyung, 294 Kimbrell, Brenda K., 295 Kimbrell, Pamela G., 220,262 Kimbrough, Randy C., 229 King, Annette, 295 King, Camilla M., 189,295 King, John M., 183 King, Keith S., 295 King, Michael J., 195 King, Robin L., 193 King, Tina M., 295 Kingsbury, John, 53,64 Kinney, Cynthia M., 229 Kiwzel, Martha J., 262 Kirchner, Christa R., 187,229,295 Kirkpatrick, Wade L., 151,292 Kitchens, Brett L., 174 Knight, Inell, 41 Knight, Mike, 165,167 Koehler, Cynthia S., 295 Kostakis, George E., 295 Koswoski, Denise C., 295 Kottler, Jeff, 43 Krewson, Jane C., 55,133,137,189,196,203, 216,295 Krick, Sharon A., 295 Kruse. Carol M., 191,295 Kuslak, Elisa L., 295 Kyzar, Patricia, 47,64 1 Kane, Dr. Frances, 201 Lacefield, Faye, 138 Lackey, John I., 190 Lackey, Paul M., 105,190,219,235 Lafoy, Phillip K., 151 Lake, Terence S., 295 Lakebrink. Belinda M., 295 Lakebrink, Marcella J., 111,131,182,215,220, 262 Lambda Chi Alpha, 181 Lambert, Anna M., 295 Lambert. Lora J., 295 Lambert, Suzanna H., 295 Lambert, Thomas S., 295 Lamon, Carolyn G., 295 Landers, Johnny D., 194 Landers, Lauri L., 202 Landsdell, Mike, 193 Lane, Charles D., Jr., 147,151 Lane, Jean, 95 Lane. Linda K., 295 Lanford, Keith P., 190,295 Lang. David, 41 Lang, David R., 197 Lanier, Norma J., 198 Lankford, Lela K., 192,229,295 Lankford, Sharon G., 295 Lann, Jack A., Jr., 295 Lanning, James T., 295 Lanning, Julia K., 295 Lansford, Annette, 229 Laplant. Dani L., 191 Lard, Michael D., 295 Larkins, Ben, 84 Laster, Melanie G., 295 Latham, Jerry D., 195 Latham, Joe E., 295 Latham, Susan R., 189 Lau, Joanne E., 295 Lauhford. Sharon, 211 Lavender, Gerald, 154,295 Lawler, Deborah A., 295 Lawrence, Annette, 47 Lawson, Bruce L., 195,262 Lawson, Dennis C., 246 Lawson, John D., 262 Lawson, Robert E. L., Jr., 190,194,220,295 Lay, Brent W., 295 League, George M., 295 League, Ronald R., 262 Leak, Tammy S., 189,295 Lebaron, Roy C., 262 Leberte, Kelly A., 182,295 LeCompte, Richard, 41 Lecroii, Kawana C., 191,262 Ledgewood, Collins C., 198 Lee, Cassandra L., 295 Lee, Mary L., 295 Lee, Patricia E., 192,224,295 Lee, Rebecca P., 138,295 Lemely, Bonita, 234 Lenoi, Randall K., 190,221 Lenz, Anita A., 2% Lenz, Marian C., 208 Lenz, Melanie S., 296 Lenz, Terry W., 296 Leo, 86 Leonard, Debra G., 192,215,296 LeRoui, 109 Lester, Hal, 151 Lester, Lori, 296 l.etson. Joseph D., 296 Lewallen. Michael K., 216 Lewallen, Patrick E., 154,296 Lewey. Ronald C., 151 Lewis, Helen B., 262 Lewis, Jacqueline H., 138 Lewis, Monica E., 203 Lewis, Sarah R., 43 Lewter, Jacquelynne, 296 Libby, Robin D., 2% Ligon, Mary J., 262 Liles, Calvin C., 296 Lindley, Cynthia M., 296 Lindsey, Billy. 64 Lindsey. Carla E., 181,296 Lindsey, Deborah K., 264 Lindsey, Debra K., 264 Lindsey, Nancy T., 137,264 Lindsey, Rose M., 296 Liner, Cynthia C., 229,2% Linville, Roger D.. 2% Lipsey, Tommy P., 185 Lisenby, Christopher A., 2% Little, Ann C., 264 Littrell, Benny P., 2% Littrell, Donna A., 193,264 Littrell, Karen E., 192 Livingston, Michael, 43 Llewellyn, Diane E., 2% Llewellyn, Phillip L., 2% Llewelly n, Ricky D., 198,2% Lockhart, Karen Y., 296 Lockhart, Sarah L., 189.225,296 Logan, Kevin R., 145,148,150 Logue, Mary D., 203,2% Long, Alandus J., 151 Long, Carolyn M., 2% Long, Jerry D., 296 Long, Johnny, 151 Long, John S., 151,203,231,241,296 Long, Lisa J., 2% Long, Melissa J., 110,111,134,210,212,215, 222,225,262 Long, Rick, 27,216 Looney, Pamela K., 182,194,224,264 Looney, Valerie K., 201,2% Lott, Deeanna R.. 181 Love, Frank W., 196,296 Lovelace, Glenda M., 264 Lovelady, Debra K., Lovell, Nancy E., 2% Lovett, Judy A., 264 Lowe, Nancy, 182 Lowery, Sarah A., 20,2% Lowry, Donie M., 43 Lowry, Mary W., 264 Lumpkin, Joni K., 189,2% Lumpkins, Claudia, 202 Lumpkins, Dorothy S., 250,2% Lyle, Sharon V., 192,194,296 Lynch, Aaron M., Jr., 41 Lynch, Bradford A., 132,229,2% Lynch, Brenda P., 99 Lynch, Paul 202 Lynch, Marilyn J., 2% Lynn, Ruth A., 191,2% Lyons, Sabrina B., 264 m Mabry, Martha M., 187,229,296 Machen, Glen S., 17 0 MacDonald, Tal, 246 Mack, Timothy, 151 Maddoi, David, 93 Maddox, Terrie S., 2% Magazzu, Tom V., 193 Mahatha, Toni F., 264 Malone, Deborah V., 138 Malone, Donna E., 296 Malone, Joyce M., 296 . Malone, Mary M., 198,208.2% Malone, William R., 216 Maness, George, 102 Maness, Maurine, 204 Mangino, Rita A., 229,296 Mangum, Carol S., 264 Mangum, George S., 264 Mann, Gloria D., 139,264 Mann, Tami R., 296 Manning, Janet R.. 2% Mansell, Thomas D., Jr., 296 Mapes, Roger A., 197 Maples. Harold W.. Jr., 296 Maples. Stuart M., 186.241 Marketing Faculty. 41 Marks, Brenda C., 66,296 Marks. Marshall A., 193 Marks, Pamela R., 187 Marks. Paula P.. 187 Marlar, Denise A., 264 Marlar. Robert M.. 225 Marshall. John M.. 264 342 Marshall. Shelia, 118 Martelli, Nick, 167 Marthaler, Julia N., 187,2% Martial Arts Club, 217 Martin, Catherine R., 137,231 Martin, Donald H., 296 Martin, George E., 296 Martin, Jack, 62,89,99 Martin, Jay, 190 Martin, Linda I., 264 Martin, Phillip G., 186 Martin, Sonya G., 296 Martin, Thomas L., 234,239,296 Martinez, Abraham J., 264 Marxer, Catherine E., 90,194,296 Mashburn, Donna J., 250,2% Mason, Maj. Lou, 214 Mason, Michael D., 216 Massey, Ila M., 296 Massey, Michael P., 2% Masterson, Ann B., 229,2% Masterson, Teresa J., 265 Mata, Gabriel S., 231,265,294 Mathematics Faculty, 49 Matthews, Helen, 43,248 Maupin, Joanna, 2% May. Sheila A., 265 May. William M., 2% Maze, Douglas J., 229,234,243,258,2% McAfee, Doris J.. 2% McAnally, Earl G., 208,2% McAnally, Mike, 109 McArthur, Cynthia A., 266 McArthur, Frank, 88 McArthur, James K., 298 McArthur, Leslie J., 298 McBrayer, Don, 43,216 McBride, Paula J., 298 McCafferty, Sandra J., 265 McCaleb, Clyde J. O., 186,265 McCaleb, Kim A., 134,138,210,215 McCants, Lonzie E., Jr., 151,298 McCargo, Avrea I., 190,224,231,298 McCarley, Mary K., 298 McCarley, Sheri D., 189 McCarley, Wilma S., 138,201,266 McCarty, Frances K., 298 McCarty, William J., 298 McClanahan, Stephen R.. 186 McClellan, Eleanor L., 131,202,212,265 McClellan, Marilyn E., 116,202,229 McClellan, Susan B., 298 McClure, Robert W., Jr., 298 McCollum, Marian M., 137.203,240,241 McCollum, Ricky L., 298 McCombs, Charles A., 229 McCombs, John F., 229 McConnell, Rebecca J., 189 McCool, Mary F., 185,189,248,298 McCorkle, Lisa E.. 298 McCorkle, Thomas L., 298 McCormack, Diana D.. 197 McCormack, Susan G.. 299 McCormick. Timothy S., 154,299 McCoy, Mary E., 299 McCoy, Susan L., 181,182,201,266 McCracken, Michael G., %,230,241,309 McCreary, John N., 299 McCreery, John R., Jr., 299 McCreless, Emest, L., 299 McCully, Stephen P., 143,193 McCully. William D., 299 McDaniel, Jeffrey L., 190.299 McDaniel. Phyllis H., 187.299 McDaniel, Sheila D., 187,229,299 McDonald, Alice R., 230 McDonald. Elizabeth. % McDonald. George R., 41 McDonald, Mary M., 182,215,224,265 McDonald, Matthew, 140 McDonald. Sandy F.. 138.299 McDonald, Taylor J., 203,299 McDougle, Rhonda R., 299 McDowell, Mary B.. 202,299 McDowell, Vicky L., 229 McElheny, W. T., 89,122,220,221 McElroy, Aubrey D., Jr., 299 McFall, Tracy L., 139,199,265 McGahee, Cheryl L., 215,300 McGee, Beverly C.. 300 McGee, Jeffrey F., 194,265 McGee, Lillian, 47,64,209 McGee, Ollie J., 145,150,151 McGee, Wendy C., 300 McGinnis, Gracie L., 300 McGregor, Jay, 190 McGuire, Charles A., 105 McGuire, Lori S., 189 Mclnnis, Anne D.. 300 Mclnnis, Erich L., 190 Mclntosh, John W., 265 Mclntyre, David, 220 McKay, Tom, 235 McKerley, Tamela K., 300 McKey, Roy D., 197,205,231,300 McKinney, Donald J., 265 McKinney, Marilyn G., 300 McLean, Quincy W., 300 McLendon, Jack M., Jr., 135,138,186,199,300 McMeans, Susan E., 300 McMillan, Sharla K., 300 McMurrain, Mendon N., Jr., 145,151,313 McMurry, Freddy G., 300 McMurry, Hugh L., 300 McMurtrie. Keith T.. 300 McNeill. John W., Jr., 300 McNutt, Larry W., 300 McPeters, Donna L., 201 McPeters, Dorothy, % McReynolds, Janice L., 139,191,300 McWilliams, Anne G., 53,197,265 Mead, Darlene A., 215,300 Meadows, Mary L., 43 Meeks, Nancy G., 122 Mefford, Merrie L.. 300 Meherg, Mary C., 138,265 Meir, Sus an C., 182,300 Melson, Kathy D., 300 Melson, Melissa J., 300 Melson, Rhonda P., 300 Melton, Anna J., 300 Men ' s Chorus, 232 Merkel, Ed, 138 Metts, James E., 300 Michael, Pamela E., 139,199,300 Michael, Randy M., 151,301 Michael, William S., 145 Mifflin, Gary L., 183,255,301 Miles, Anthony D., 266 Miles, Claude O., Jr., 55,222,224,225,239, 301 Miles, Donna A., 265 Miles, Gregory T., 267 Miller, Anita L., 301 Miller, Barbara D., 267 Miller, Deborah A., 301 Miller, Dianna C., 301 Miller, Melanie, 301 Miller. Walter R., 267 Mills, Kathryn H., 301 Mills, Mary K., 301 Millwood, Charles E., Jr., 183,267 Milner, Timothy W., 135,207,217 Milstead. Sheila A., 267 Milster, Daniel E., 183,301 Milton, Douglas J., 229,301 Milwee, Pamela D., 211,301 Mims, Thomas E., 45 Mincher, Donna L. 209 Miner, James, 138 Miner, Kathy L., 202,212,220,229 Miner, Linda C., 212,301 Mink, Catherine A., 10,231,301 Minyard. Brenda J., 301 Mitch. Todd, 169 Mitchell, Billy, 89 Mitchell, Deborah C., 267 Mitchell, Glenda F., 301 Mitchell, Johnny L., 186 Mitchell, Kathy S., 301 Mitchell, Lisa L., 189,267 Mitchell, Lisbeth C., 224 Mitchell, Richard D., 1% Mize, Claibome J., 143,186,221 Mize. Randy J., 193,203,301 Mock, Terry L., 131,,241 Moeller, Michael, 199 Montgomery, Bobby G., 154 Montgomery, Sandra T., 208 Montgomery, Shelby G., 216,250,301 Moore, Ellen, 41,64 Moore, Garry W., 154 Moore, Gary W., 170,171,267 Moore, Patricia R.. 301 Moore, Rebecca C., 301 Moore, Ren, 249 Moore, Ronald G., 267 Moore, Sarah E., 267 Moore, Warren H., 151,301 Morehouse, David, 248 Morgan, Barbara, 89,92,93 Morgan, Derrick T., 301 Morgan, Roger W., 301 Morgan, Timothy D., 241,301 Morgan, Timothy J., 154,301 Morgan, Vicki L., 138,267 Morris, Dr. Barry, 41 Morris, Belinda S., 189,301 Morris, Beverly C., 208,267 Morris, Hilda C., 301 Morris, Marvin O., 301 Morrissey, Karen L., 187,267 Morrow, Phil, 234 Mortimer, Olivia C., 213,301 Morton, Ronny, 167 Mosakowski, Joseph J., 41 Moses, Jane A., 217 Moss. Madeline E., 301 Motes, Ronald H., 301 Mudahar, Bhajan K., 70,198,301 Mudler, Michael D., 190,301 Mueller, Carol M., 195 Mullaney, Elizabeth A., 139,301 Mullins, Cam C., 301 Murphree, Carole G., 229,301 Murphy, Barbara A., 192.196,205,215,224,301 Murphy, Danny W., 301 Murphy, Joann, 301 Murray, Christiane, 301 Muse, Bobby G., Jr., 301 Muse, John T., 250,301 Muse, Judy G.. 130,137,138,139,210. 220,243.267 Musgrove. Mary B., 169,301 Music Educators ' National Conference, 203 Music Faculty, 45 Musser, Nanci L., 66 Musser, Paul A., 154 Mussleman, David C. m, 1% Myers, Joan H., 195 Myers, Kathy S., 301 Myhan, Janice G., 301 Myhan, Jimmie A., 301 n Nabore, Ronald W., 186,301 Nafe, Fhelica T., 195,267 Napier, Debra A., 301 Nash, David L., 138,212 Nash, Jackie F., 229 Nash, Marcia J., 301 Neal, Danny B.. 151 Nease, Elizabeth, 192 Neidert, Jamie B.. 239,301 Neidery, Mary J., 231,267 Nelson, Diane, 301 Nelson, Ed, 236 Nelson, Harold D., Jr., 193 Nelson, Melissa K., 136,301 Nelson, Stanley T., 229,267 Nelson, Stewart E., 151 Newcomb. Sondra L.. 301 Newman Club, 249 Newman, David, 301 Newman, Sharon M., 189,301 Newsome, Judy, 182 Newsom, Teresa L., 301 Newton, Charlotte A., 46,267 Newton, Holly R., 301 Newton, Karen A., 301 Newton, Kim, 198 Neyman, Debra E., 189,301 Nguyen, Huyen D., 44,213,301 Nichols, Meta K., 267 Nichols, Nick, 309 Nicholson, Janice, 43,64 Niewieroski, Greg G., 104,301 Nil, Gayla D., 267 Nil, Sheryl S., 301 Niion, Herman T., 151 Noblett, Donna L., 201,267 Noblit, Ramona J., 250,303 Noblit, Terry K., 250,303 Noe, Terri D., 187 Noland, Susan A., 303 Norrell, Robert E.. 174 Norris, Mary J., 303 Northington, Annetta C., 303 Nottrodt, Sonja G., 303 Nunnelley, Donie A., 303 Nunnelley, Joan G., 229 Nursing Faculty, 47 O Odell, Janet L., 303 Oden, Gary L., 167 Oden, Perry L., 154 Odom, Melanie J., 303 Odonnell, Paul D., 303 Office Administration Faculty, 41 Ogbeide, Anthony E., 180 Oldham, William L., 186 Olinger, James W., 267 Olive, Mary H., 139 Olive, Susan R., 303 Olive, Tony R., 303 Oliver, Mary E., 303 Omicron Delta Epsilon, 138 Ondrak, Tonya A., 303 O ' Neal, Wayne, 90 Ong, Yon Y., 303 Onyioha, Uwa Uwa K., 70,267 Ordonio, Ann F., 303 Orienteering Team, 214 Orman, William M., 181,224,303 Orr, Robert M., 183.255,303 Orr, Steve B., 193,303 Osborne. Denalyn, 209 Osbome, Jacqueline, 43 Osbum, Barry D., 120,218,267 Osteen, Dossey E., 267 Osteen, Sharon A., 267 Osteen, Wallace C., 303 Ouzts, Ronnie A., 303 Ownes, Albert Jr., 154 P Pace, Danny M., 28,225,250,267 Pace, Kathryn C., 303 Pace, Rebecca J., 243,303 Page, Cindy L., 267 Page, Gary D., 186,303 Painter, Sidney, 197 Palmer, Lawman Jr., 46 Panhellenic, 221 Parasiliti, Brian I.. 303 Parasiliti. Denene G., 303 Index 343 Parker, Amanda E., 138,267 Parker, Edwin. 138 Parker, J. J., 195 Parker, Jean, 139 Parker, Johnnie S., 199,267 Parker, Ramona K., 303 Parker, Thomas E., Jr., 138,195,267 Parker, William H., 214 Parks, Edwin I.. Jr., 138 Parks, Samuel G., 194,303 Parlamento, Dan G., 186,303 Parrish, Charlie, 176 Parrish. Hoagy K.. 186,192,267 Parrish, Jesse P., 303 Parrish, Jim. 89 Parrish, Margaret K., 138 Parsley, Rachel H., 303 Paseur, Angela D., 212,267 Patterson, Cynthia L., 268 Patterson. Jeanne L., 192,303 Patterson, Jeffery L., 151 Patterson, Karen L., 192,303 Patterson. (Catherine E., 191,268 Patterson, Lisa J., 7,122,143,177,192.194, 208 Patterson, Rachel A., 303 Patton, Adrian S.. 303 Patton. Beverly L., 197,303 Paxton, Mary G., 268 Payne, Michael D., 243 Payne, Terri L., 303 Pearson. Cheryl O.. 303 Pearson, Selina A., 303 Pearson, Zane A., 303 Pebworth, Tom, 43,64 Peck, Larry A., 78,145,151 Peck. Wanda G., 303 Peden. Connie G.. 268 Pellegrini. Nancye L.. 303 Pender, Susan E., 303 Pendergrass, Edward M., 201,303 Pendergrass, Freddie L., 185 Pendley, Cynthia D., 136,246,303 Peoples, Pamela K., 187,224,229,303 Peragallo, Anne, 43 Percer, Beth D.. 208 Perkins, Bettie J., 268 Perkins, Elliot S., 268 Perkins, Kenneth L., 303 Perkins, Sharron, 162 Perkins, Stephen V., 229 Perkins. Timothy K., 303 Perry James A., 203,229,303 Petree, Sarah J., 250,303 Pettus, Nancy H., 202 Petty, Alyce M., 303 Petty, Clinton W., 303 Pham, Khai H., 213 Phi Beta Lambda, 194 Phi Gamma Delta, 192 Phi Kappa Phi, 138 Phi Mu, 192 Phifer, Johnny L., 268 Phillips, Barry W., 104 Phillips, Bonita S.. 216.250,303 Phillips, Brad P., 185 Phillips, David L., 303 Phillips, Duane, 45,55,265 Phillips, Keith E., 167 Phillips, Lome C., 187,303 Phillips, Pamela D., 303 Phillips, Vicky S., 303 Phyfer. Claudia D.. 303 Physics General Science Faculty, 49 Pi Kappa Alpha. 194 Pickens, Brenda G., 303 Pierce, Martha V.. 268 Pi Kappa Phi, 182 Piovarcy, Patricia R., 303 Pirkle, Stephen A., 111,131,202,218,220,229, 268 Pitts, Sandra L., 140,216,303 Placement Service, 92,93 Poe, Lester 94 Pointer, James M., 167,268 Pointer, John B.. 151 Poland. Mike, 167 Pollock, Susan D., 138,195,269 Ponder, Myra S., 189,303 Poole, Linda, 191 Poole, Tina M., 208,303 Porter, William, D., 186 Portis, Gray T., 304 Portugues, Karen D., 182 Poet, Vicki E., 229,304 Potter, Cynthia G., 304 Potter, Max S., 304 Potter, Phillip R., 304 Potter, Preston B., 304 Potts, Mary E., 84 Pounders. Kathy A., 269 Pounders, Mary K., 304 Pounders, Sharon L., 139,304 Powell, Billy, 185 Powell, Melanie L., 304 Powell, Nancy A., 304 Powell, Nancy D., 269 Powell, Shelia D., 201,269 Powell, Timothy A., 234,239 Powell, Vickie L., 304 Powell, William D., Jr., 184 Pratt, Debra. 47 Pratt, Margaret R., 202 Pratt. Michael R.. 209 Presley, Ruth A., 231,304 Pressley, Paul E., 147, Prestriedge. Nancy E., 304 Price, Cindy, 136 Price, Jim, 205 Price, Susan P., 136 Pride, Debra D., 304 Prine, H. M., Jr., 214 Producers. 62 Pruet, Helen D., 182.224,304 Pruitt, Chris 0., 304 Pruitt, Kimberly L., 175,304 Pullen, Euna F., 138,139,269 Purnell, Mary J., 103,116,135,138,148,172, 194.269 Purvis, Barbara F., 196,269 Putman, Gregory L., 304 Putman. Keith D., 304 Pyle, Tambra D., 192,304 q Quails, Charles K., 151 Quails, Jerry S., 166 Quails, Lisa J., 304 Queen, Alan R., 304 Quigley, Joe, 93 Quigley, Teresa J., 304 r Radell, Judi, 45 Radell, William W., 41 Radtke. Herman A.. 194 Ragasa, Joseph C., 199 Raines. Pat. 41 Ranck, Ed, 41,64 Raney, Joel A., 122 Rankin, Cynthia L., 304 Rasbury, Beverly D., 304 Rasch, Florine, 42 Ratliff. Laura A.. 304 Rawdon. Pamela D.. 304 Rawls. Harold, 248 Ray. Clyde T.. 84.122,133.220,222,225 Ray, Linda D., 304 Ray, Paul K., 42,304 Redding. Susan R., 269 Redmond. Linda D., 269 Recce. Michael D., 304 Reed. Gena D., 304 Reed, Martha, 47 Reed, Mitchell O., 185 Rees, Cindy D., 304 Reeves, Joanne, 43,201 Reeves, Marilyn A.. 199,269 Reeves, Susanne C., 304 Registration, 82,83 Rehm, Susan A., 6,304 Reid. Brigitte D., 246,304 Reid, Larry J., 269 Reiprish. Rick, 144,151 Remke, Martha E.. 304 Remke. Mary E., 304 Remkus, Craig A., 72,195,269 Remkus, Debra J., 162,168,304 Remkus, Miranda H., 304 Rhoades, Curtis W., 209 Rhodes, Amanda D., 216.304 Rhodes. Anita. 47 Rhodes, Catherine M., 304 Rhodes. Dana L., 229 Rhodes, Jeanette, 304 Rhodes, Valerie D., 304 Rhodes, William T., 304 Rice. Alton, 234 Rice, Randal W., 231 Rich, Barbara J.. 269 Rich, Linda W., 304 Rich, Norman L., 138 Rich, Pamela S., 304 Richard, Carla S., 269 Richard, Stephen F., 229,305 Richards, Charles M., 269 Richards, Melissa A., 160 Richardson, Hobson, 93 Richardson, Lorie L., 305 Richardson, Terry D., 183 Richardson, Thomas W., 305 Richeson, Emily, 45 Richeson. Joseph S., 269 Richey. Myrtle E., 198,208 Richmond, Robert E., 181 Rickard, Jane E., 182 Rickard, Rhonda C.. 269 Rickard, Robert E., 190 Rickard, Stephen R., 305 Rickard. William N.. 190,194,222,225,305 Ricks, Bemita A., 305 Ricks, Louise, 305 Ricks, Renard, 231,236,269 Ridge, Debra A., 305 Rifle Team, 214 Riggins, Laura L., 269 Riley, Kevin C., 193 Riley, Velda R., 202,229,269 Rinks. Barry L., 305 Risher, Tom, 45,226,268 Risner, Gregory P., 190,305 Robbins, Marsha L., 269 Roberson, Frances S., 187,190,209,269 Roberts, Donald J., 183,269 Roberts, Joetta W., 202 Roberts, Maxwell G., 305 Roberts, Penney P., 229 Robertson, Jane L.. 269 Robertson, Susan D., 208 Robinson, David, 210 Robinson, Donald K., 250,305 Robinson, Howard D., 193 Robi nson, Janice B., 305 Robinson, Karen L., 305 Robinson, Larry Joe, 208,269 Robinson, Michael J., 34,169,193 Robison, Donna L., 305 Roby, Sherri L., 305 Rochester, Jeanette, 60.89.224 Rochester, Michael C., 60,186 Roden, James E., 151 Rodgers, Mark Z., 183,195,221,305 Rogers, Alice P., 75 Rogers, Cheril L., 197,305 Rogers, Connie L., 305 Rogers, Debbie A., 305 Rogers, Knren R., 73,305 Rogers. Mary S., 305 Rogers, Phyllis Leigh, 269 Rohling, Jerry L., 190 Holland, Jerry 19 Rose, Karen M., 198 Rosenbaum, Stanley, 53,197 Ross, Howard Jr., 145,149,151,305 Ross, Roy Eric, 167,305 Ross, Thomas T., 170,194 Rosser, Randall G., 151 Roth. John, 53 Rowland, Kenneth R., 305 Rubley, Michael G , 269 Ruethemann, Dieter G., 196,305 Rush. Jesse. 84 Russell, Mark A.. 194 Russell, Mary S., 231 Russler, Roxanne, 305 Rutherford, Rhonda K., 305 Rutland, Raymond B., 305 Rutledge. Robin C., 305 Ryan, James A., 199 Ryan, Wendy A., 305 Stall Sink Safford, John, 248 SAGA, 94,95 Salet, Philip S.. 193 Saliba, Shauna E., 217,234,269 Salter, Robert Lynn, 151,305 Sanders, Julia E., 181,191 Sanders, Stephen L., 154,196,269 Sanderson, Ruby N., 191,305 Sandlin. James H., 189,305 Sandusky, Mary E., 269 Sandy, Cheryl A., 160,229,269 Sarratt, James J., 269 Sartin, James, 43 Sasser, Charles D., 185,305 Savage, Carrie A., 226,229,305 Sax, Steve, 205 Saylor, Katrina C., 269 Schacht, Karen K., 201,211,269 Schaefer, Carol J., 182,212,305 Schuette, Leasa M., 269 Schultz, Judy M., 250,305 Schwartz, Harry H., 271 Scogin, Mark S., 305 Scott, Terrie L., 229 Scott, Timothy B.. 305 Scroggins, James R., 305 Sea Lions. 216 Seal, Debby E., 189,305 Seal, Tim C., 305 Seals, Dennis W., 305 Searcy, Joe L., 305 Sears, Sandra R., 271 Security, 92,93 Sedman, Jackie. 305 Self, Hal, 43 Self, Rebecca L., 205,305 Self, Susan K., 305 Sellards, Lisa D., 306 Selman, Kathy S., 198,306 Sexton, James A., 193.221 Shackelford. Anthony E.. 167,306 Shaddix, Timothy M., 306 Sharma, Sheila D., 138,271 Sharp, Billy J., 93 Sharp, Diane L., 212,271 Sharp, Rebecca L., 306 Shaver, William J.. 306 Shaw, Carol A., 306 Shaw, Deborah L., 136,255,306 Shaw, Pamela E., 180.195,271 Shelton, Beaumont L., 136.181,197.199 Shelton, Deborah D., 306 Shelton, Jerri A., 306 Shelton, Kenneth R., 306 Shelton, Margaret N.. 140,306 Simla Simeon SIMM. Skpri SOLS SI .) Stap.1 Son ,d Stab Stan it " : - SBM SriiC 5rift,G SritD SmitB SmtlD SnrnlD SmilD SmiU SiitU SUM Srift.1 SaMUi Smithy SriU Srift,L, Sett. II Srift,n - 1 ' .: SnitlM Sriftj Si SI Sri4,Ti Sri4,n Srift,, S...K, , ! 344 Sherrill, Goodloe P., 306 Sherrill, Timothy D., 307 Shipp, Mike, 167 Shipp, Myris M., 226,229,307 Shippey, Cheryl J., 187,307 Shirah, Jeffery N., 307 Shook, Leella A., 182,199,307 Shoulders, Lafredia G., 307 Shults, Laura C., 307 Sieja, Helen M., 203 Sigma Chi, 187 Sigma Tau Delta, 139 Simmons, Jennifer, 136,307 Simmons, Pamela D., 307 Simmons, Robert L., 307 Simms, Belinda L., 122,182 Simms, Jo Nell K., 307 Simonds, Donna A., 271 Simpson, Donnie E., 196 Simpson, James, 45,268 Simpson, Kendall P., 229 Simpson, Phyllis A., 307 Simpson, Stanford A., 190,307 Sims, Anna L., 187,215,307 Sims, Linda, 41 Sirmones, Curtis E., 145,147,151 Sittason, Rebecca, 308 Skipworth, Wanda J., 209,308 Slaton, Karen P., 308 Sledge, Michael D., 203,236 Sleeper, Christopher K., 135,138,181,221 Sloan, Amy M., 308 Sloan, Gregory B., 186,308 Sloan, Karen S., 199,271 Society of Physics Students, 198 Small. Ronnie, 169 Smith, Alvin L., 308 Smith, Carl, 308 Smith, Charles L., 138 Smith, Charles W., 271 Smith, Corrine L., 308 Smith, David G., 151,194,308 Smith, Dennis L., 308 Smith, Donna L., 187,308 Smith, Donna S., 308 Smith, Doris M., 191 Smith, Earl D., 239,308 Smith, Erma J., 43 Smith, Flora, 43 Smith, Harry, 247 Smith, James L., 139,198 Smith, James M., 308 Smith, Larry D., 271 Smith, Lea A., 246,271 Smith, Leon, 41 Smith, Lisa M., 136,187,224,308 Smith, Mark D., 154,308 Smith, Martha E., 138 Smith, Melissa H., 169,189,308 Smith, Melody A., 308 Smith, Michael H., 190 Smith, Miles, 151 Smith, Michael K., 308 Smith, Mort, 45 Smith, Myles L., 261 Smith, Pam, 234 Smith, Rebecca L., 182 Smith, Rickey L., 271 Smith, Robert F., 308 Smith, Sheila L., 308 Smith, Sherri K., 212,220,308 Smith, Therese L., 119,209,271 Smith, Timothy L., 197 Smith, Traci L., 308 Smith, Weston L., 186,308 Smith, Wilbert, 151 Smith, Wyvette A., 308 Snow, Daniel A., 308 Snow, Karen H., 271 Sockwell, Sandra, 53 Social Work Faculty, 51 Society of Collegiate Journalists, 137 Sociology Faculty, 51 South, Carrie L., 308 South, Regina A., 182,308 Southwick, Elizabeth A., 309 Spanish Club, 197 Sparkman, Robert A., 185 Sparks, Colleen A., 99,100,116,134,215,222, 224,234,239,309 Sparks, Karen E., 309 Sparks, Mark L., 164,167 Sparks, Steven R., 309 Spencer. Diana C., 309 Spencer, Lydia A., 198,309 Spencer, Rosalind D., 271 Spring Fling, 118-121 Springer, Deborah D., 309 Spry, William M., 193 Stabler, Donnie V., 224,309 Stabler, Eamestine, 309 Stafford, Debbie S., 309 Staggs, Phillip K., 194,309 Stanford, Beverly J., 191,309 Stanford, Charlie D., 309 Stanford, Sheila A., 197,271 Stangel, Rhea L., 309 Stanhope, Gregory H., 190,220,221,224 Stanhope, Timothy J., 190 Stanphill, William, 43,57,225 Stansell, Janet A., 271 Statom, Elizabeth H., 196,199,309 Staton, Debi S., 271 Steele, Robert, 177 Stegall, Mary J., 229 Stegall, Robert P., 202,229 Stell, Thomas W., 185 Stella. Mark E., 199,216 Step Sing, 114,115 Stephens, Donny J., 309 Stephens, Doris E., 309 Stephens, Leslie A., 208,309 Stephenson, Bo, 167 Stephenson, Lynn M., 309 Stephenson, Robert, 43 Stettnisch, Gloria R., 309 Stevens, Roy, 29.56,87,89,220,279 Stevenson, Delores B., 309 Stewart, Bertha, % Stewart, Jennifer K., 271 Stewart, Kathryn A., 189,309 Stewart, Robert E., 181 Stewart, Dr. William, 41 Stidham, Randal R.. 309 Stillings, Craig, 90 Stinson, Linda J., 309 Stockbridge, Geoffrey I., 212,309 Stone, Dona R., 309 Stone, Fred E., 309 Stone, Linda L., 189,229,309 Stoner, David N. IE., 205 Stooksberry, James L., 271 Stooksberry, Maureen A., 187,215 Stooksberry, Terry L., 146,149,150,151,176 Story, Michael D., 194,271 Stott, Steven W., 195,271 Stough, Judy E., 136,311 Stout, Alan A., 229,311 Stout, Deborah L., 311 Stovall, Pamela T., 311 Stover, Timothy L., 229,311 Stracener, Jefferson A., 271 Strange, Diedre E., 271 Stratford, Mary A., 134,139,187,229,234 Stratford, Sharon K., 116,187,229,234,311 Strawbridge, Darrell R., 311 Stressel, Helen A., 161,169 Strickland, Cynthia D., 246,311 Strickland, Deborah J., 132,191,221,271 Strickland, Donna J., 311 Strickland, Jeffery, 311 Strickland, Rudae D., 229,311 Strickland, Sabrina, 191,311 Strickler, Stephen C., 271 Stricklin, Lindsey, 53,139 Stricklin, Rita E., 246,311 Strom, Kenneth S., 311 Strong, William, 59,205 Studdard, Kathy Y., 272 Student Government Association, 225 Student Home Economics Association, 198 Student Nurses Association, 209 Stumpe, Jane C., 162,311 Stumpe, Pamela J., 311 Stuns. Nancy E., 311 Stutts, Will, 273 Styles, Tracy D., 186 Sugg, John S., 211,218,311 Sums. Tommy, 154 Sumerel, Ginger L., 311 Sumerel, Tilda J., 272 Summers, Karen A., 187,272 Superstars, 176-177 Surles, Deborah D., 311 Burner, Anna, 182 Sutherland, Butch, 234 Sutherland, John, 41 Sutherland, Rex A., 311 Sutherland, Terry W., 186 Swain, Lula M., 75 Swanigan, Kenneth E., 202,229,311 Swann, Anita S., 208 Swann, Jeffrey D., 185 Swindall, Terrell A., 311 Swinea, Steven E., 311 Swinney, Myra J., 228,229 Swinney, Patsy D., 182,201,311 t Tail, James 0., 229 Taliaferro, Guy E., 193,311 Tankersley, Anthony M., 186 Tanner, Jean M., 143 Tanniehill, James E., 147,151,261 Tapp, Regina L., 311 Tarbox, Roger D., 272 Tatum, Tex H., 311 Taylor, Anita K., 9,311 Taylor, Deborah L., 311 Taylor, Frank M., 151 Taylor, Jill, 311 Taylor, Jimmy R., 311 Taylor, Johnny W., 198 Taylor, Michael R., 311 Taylor, Rebun C., 186,235,239 Taylor, Torey J., 311 Teaff, Walter, 43 Tennis, 168,169 Terrell, Lore W., 311 Terry, Belinda C., 189 Terry, Donald, 93 Thigpen, Dana D., 139,311 Thigpen, Deborah G., 199,138,139,311 Thigpen, Jalana J., 162,311 Thigpen, Janeen M., 138,311 Thigpen, Judith L., 311 Thomas, Art, 45 Thomas. Billie 92,93,212 Thomas, Evon R., 194 Thomas, John C., 229 Thomas, I.enore A., 192,311 Thomas, Mary M., 197,311 Thomas, Ronnie, 62,89 Thomas, Russell G., 151 Thomas, Shirley L., 311 Thomason, Cheryl S., 246,311 Thomason , Eddie J., 311 Thomason, Patrick O., 311 Thomason, Susan I., 311 Thompson, Berdie, 96 Thompson, Brenda G., 250,311 Thompson, Brenda R., 198,311 Thompson, Darrell G., 311 Thompson, David H., 239 Thompson, Harvey J., 225,311 Thompson, Jennifer L., 187,212,311 Thompson, Kathy A., 311 Thompson, Lauren L., 239 Thompson, Marie K., 231,236 Thompson, Marilyn M., 311 Thompson, Michael R., 246,257,269,272,283, 287 Thompson. Pamela D., 311 Thompson, Richard D. in, 239,311 Thompson, Russell H., 185 Thompson, Teresa L.. 311 Thompson, Timothy F., 185 Thompson, Wanda K., 119 Thorn, Charlotte L., 195,311 Thorn, Karen R., 311 Thorn, William Michael 151 Thome, Mari L., 311 Thornton, Cynthia C., 187,197,311 Thornton, Gregory H., 311 Thornton, Melissa J., 311 Thornton, Sidney W., 312 Thornton, Tina V., 137,272 Thornton, Vanessa Dell, 229,312 Threet, Ann L., 224,312 Threet, Martha A., 136,312 Thrift, Timothy M., 181 Tibbals, Charlene G., 312 Ti bi, Robert M., 198 Tidmore, Susan L., 312 Tidwell, Donald R., 229,312 Tillman, Danni D., 312 Tilson, Bettina E., 207,272 Timberlake, Martha B., 312 Timberlake, Michael R., 149,151 Timmons, Leatrice, 54,64 Tinklepaugh, Jeffery C., 151,312 Tinsley, Marian, 136,140,191,312 Tinsley, Mary F., 122,191,194,224,312 Tipper, James L., 177,194,221 Toole, William R., 151 Toth, Betsy L., 189 Townsend, Alan E., 312 Townsend, Sheryl C., 194,272 Townsley, Cydney E., 199,312 Traweek, Kenneth E., Jr., 168 Trechsel, Margaret, 136,312 Trent, Annette, 138 Triplett, Rebecca L., 102,111,132,148,182, 212,220,222,224,229,272 Triplett, Susan K., 312 Trousdale, Benja G., 187,312 Trousdale, Emily D., 201,312 Trousdale, Roy M., 193 Truitt, John W., 312 Tubbs, Timothy C., 250,312 Tucker, Allen N., 312 Tucker, Charles B., 193 Tucker, Roger D., 272 Turner, Anna M., 312 Tynan, Janelle, 19 u UNA Beauty Pageant 116,117 Underwood, Andrew K., 151 Underwood, Anthony B., 193 Underwood, Debbie R., 208,312 Urban, Walter, 45 Ushers Club, 212 Utley, Patricia L., 312 V Van Pelt, Nelson, 45 Vansant, Deborah K., 312 Vamell, Martha, 162,312 Yasser, Beverly K., 187,229,312 Vaughn, Harold J., 229 Vaughn, Wanda J., 312 Veach, Butch, 93 Viall, James S., 175,186,234,239 Vice, Sheree Ann, 189,313 Vickers, Terry D.. 272 Index 345 Vickery, Teresa F., 313 Vincent, Danny, 119 Vines, Laura E., 120,211 Vinson, Anita R., 313 Vinson, Jack W., 169,174 Vinson, Larry E., 154,272 Vinson, Mitchell G., 313 Vinson, Theopolis P., 207,313 Vintson, Debra E., 313 Vodvarka, Gail M., 313 Volleyball, 162,163 Wade, Peggy, 53,59 Waddell, Sam F., 272 Waddell, Stewart D., 115,133,137,186,241,271 Wade, Barry N., 234 Wade, Willie J., 313 Wakefield, Bob, 89 Waldrep, Lori Anne, 244,313 Waldrep, Malcolm P., 313 Walker, Albert, 145,151,313 Walker, Betty D., 313 Walker, Carole S., 182 Walker, Connie H., 201 Walker, Debbie L., 313 Walker, Manuel Jr., 78,150,151,195 Walker, Minita K., 313 Walker, Rebecca L., 313 Walker, Tina, 90,178 Wallace, George ' , 85 Wallace, Joe, 30 Wallace, Kathy R., 313 Wallace, Kimberly A., 313 Wallace, Martha E., 212,313 Wallace, Pamela R., 313 Wallace, Randell, 221,229 Wallace, Scott A., 190,231,313 Walling, Sheila R., 313 Walls, Margaret E., 72,225 Walsh, Gary A., 78,151 Walter, Elizabeth, 45 Wakefield, Bob, 88 Wann, Ernest L., Jr., 313 Wann, Michael D., 167 Ward, Barry G., 185 Ward, Carlton L., 151 Ward, Debra A., 189,313 Wardlow, Gayle, 53 Warlund, Dawn 233 Warren, David B., 216 Warren, David W., 208,313 Warren, David W., 272 Warren, Henry C., 313 Warren, Jim, 245 Warren, Jo A., 313 Warren, Leah A., 187,229,313 Warren, Ronald T., 313 Warren, Shirley K., 138,272 Washington, Douglas C., 229 Washington, Karl B., 148,151 Wathen, Virginia M., 139 Watkins. Denise, 314 Watkins, Eva M., 180,314 Watkins, Janice G., 194,314 Watkins, Lawrence 0., 314 Watkins, Patricia G., 182,198,314 Watson, Carol A., 314 Watson, Julie A., 314 Watson, William M., 314 Watts, Estelle, 43,201 Weathers, Frances, 1% Webb, Donna P., 314 Webb, Roy, 41 Webb. Virginia H., 314 Webster, Sheila G., 314 Weeks, George, 43 Welch, John C., 272 Welch, Richard D., 245 Wells, Becky L., 138,272 Wells. James L., 250,314 Wells, Richard W., 183 Wesfield, Bob, 183 Wesley Foundation, 249 West, Benjamin M., 181,196,212,314 West, John S., 314 West, Laney, 84 West, Maria J., 315 Westbrook. Denise A., 136,140,315 Westervelt, Frank C., 193 Wheeler. Kathy L., 191,212,215,272 Whelchel, Elizabeth M., 194,216 Whitaker, Christa F., 315 Whitaker, Vicki C., 243,272 White, Alice M., 192 White, Chandler S. m, 272 White, Cynthia A., 182,272 White, Cynthia K., 315 White, Dana S., 272 White. Donna K., 189,272 White, Douglas H., 272 White, Febra I., 162,315 White, Jack, 236 White, John P., 229,315 White, Mark W., 225,315 White, Michael S., 272 White, Pamela J., 208 White, Teresa, 19,103,143,148 White, William R., 315 Whitehouse, George, 45,203 Whiteside, Hal E., 315 Whitlock, Harold, 41 Whitsett, Clinton, 315 Whitsett, Gregory M., 315 Whitt, Cindy, 202 Whitt, David S., 316 Whittaker, Howard R., 194 Whitten, Mark A., 202,229,243,315 Whitten, Raymond A., 315 Whitten, Richie A., 316 Whitten, Vicki L., 138,139,272 Who ' s Who, 130 Widner, Candy M.. 229 Widner, Penny A., 218,316 Wiggins, Ira V., 316 Wiggins, Steve H., 272 Wiginton, Jeanette E., 316 Wiginton, Karen, 172,194,197,243,316 Wiginton, Ronnie E., 216 Wilemon, Carolyn M., 316 Wilhide, Judy L.. 207,225,316 Wilhite, Shawn M., 196,316 Wilkerson, David L., 167,272 Wilkins, Jeffery A., 316 Wilkinson, Dana G., 234 Williams, Amy E., 316 Williams, Beth. 229 Williams, Carl F., 183,207,212,316 Williams, Charles E., 316 Williams, Frank T., 231 Williams, Gary L., 272 Williams, Jean, 138 Williams, Jeffery D., 316 Williams, John C., 183,316 Williams, Johnny C., 78,145,150,151,272 Williams, Leonard, 53,239 Williams, Mollie D., 316 Williams, Paul C., 272 Williams, Sam, 94 Williams, Sharon E., 316 Williams, Sharon P., 272 Williams, Susan A., 187,224,316 Williams, Wanda A., 75,229,316 Williamson, Amy G., 316 Williamson, Michael A., 186,316 Willingham, Jeffrey R., 193 Willingham, Julia K., 316 Willingham, Karen B., 272 Willingham, Keda M., 316 Willingham, Phillip L., 272 Willingham, Ricky, 247 Willingham, Tammie S., 316 Willis. Ann M., 316 Willis, Linda, 203,316 Willis, Lisa M., 316 Willmarth, Ricky W., 316 Wilson, Bettie S., 273 Wilson, Christie L., 316 Wilson, Frenesi, 47,88 Wilson, Howard B., 273 Wilson, Jennifer K., 316 Wilson, Joe, 43 Wilson, Julia G., 194,273 Wilson, Karen F., 199,273 Wilson, Marvin A., 316 Wilson, Michael L., 186,316 Wilson, Susan M., 231 Wilson, Timothy P., 183,316 Wilson, Verona M., 316 Winstead, Kelly, 316 Winston, Dwight L., 243 Wise, Linda J., 316 Wise, Rodolfo Jr., 214,316 Witherspoon, Terence 0., 195 Witt, David L., 193,316 Witt, Gloria D., 139,192,222,225 Witt, Jerry R., 172 Wolfard, Cynthia A., 316 Womble, Mark C., 181 Women ' s Chorus, 232 Wood, Russell C., 229 Woodard, Cynthia E.. 187 Woodford. Martha H., 138,140,273 Woodford, Terry, 45.80 Woodis, Edgar R. Jr., 316 Woods, Betty S., 273 Woods, Jeffers L., Jr., 151 Woods, Sparky, 151 Woods, Steven J., 169,193 Woodsmall, Cindy A., 189,215,316 Woodward. Sandra D.. 189,316 Wooldridge. Elizabeth. 139 Worley, Debra D., 316 Worley, Paula J., 316 Worlund, Melodie D., 136 Wright, Arthur J., 316 Wright, Beverly J., 316 Wright, Brenda G., 316 Wright, Chuck, 168 Wright, Douglas, A., 76,205 Wright, Gayle, 185,191,316 Wright, Jeffrey W., 317 Wright, Jerri, 317 Wright, Mary L., 317 Wright, Michele L., 189,273 Wright, Randy J., 169,193 Wright, Regina Kay, 317 Wright, Shaula L., 317 Wright, Teresa K., 317 y Yaerger, Gary D., 231,243,317 Yancey, Donna N., 41 Yarber, David W., 190,273 Yates, Ronald A., 66,137,225,242,243,273,309 Yates, Teresa G., 66,309,317 Yeager, Victor B., 190,317 Yeates, John, 43 Yeilding, Donna G., 201 Yeiser. Charlotte D., 273 Yeiser, Donna M., 182 York, Darlyn L., 198 Young, A. Emanuel, 146,151 Young, Amy S., 189,199,317 Young, Bonnie J., 317 Young, Carol A., 182,317 Young, Connie J., 317 Young Democrats, 206 Young, Doyle, 84 Young, Ester S., 317 Young, Jimmy Jr., 185,273 Young, Teresa L., 208 Young, Van T., Jr., 183 SOSDK AttMl tew i pWO ww " . toft Mdi GamKii ttbn Sen II :: " . PHOTO piimdb. O.KI tktioMi) Com out niMMA wntek :; I ll iptCtivflv ACKSOWl Mn.Dm.1 ndmra Main fan tot Dam ha PwMi, Canoita, Zarrella, Ronald V., 13,147,317 Zeta Tau Alpha, 187 Ziegler, Janice F., 317 - Zills, Randall 0., 273 Zywno, Sabrina R., 199,317 346 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, religion, 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 Ed- ucation Amendments of 1972, and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended. The coordinators for nondiscrimina- tion policies are: for students, the Vice President for Student Affairs, Room 126, Bibb Graves Hall or telephone 205766-4100, Ext. 235; for employees, the Director of Personnel Services, Room 212, Bibb Graves Hall or telephone 205766-4100, Ext. 291. PRODUCTION NOTES The 3500 copies of the 1979 DIORAMA were printed by Inter- Collegiate Press in Shawnee Mission, Kansas and scheduled for distribu- tion in May. Cover artwork was designed by Mary Beth Eck, University of North Alabama graphic artist and DIORAMA adviser. Final preparation was done by Inter-Collegiate Press. Body copy was ten point Century Schoolbook linotype. Captions and credits were set in eight and six point Century Schoolbook, re- spectively. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The editors of the 1979 DIORAMA would like to acknowledge the special efforts of the following people: Mrs. Doris Kelso, for her expert guidance and encouragement, Former adviser Pat Hooten, for getting the book underway, Adviser Mary Beth Eck, for seeing the work through to the end. Donna Butler and Pearl McFall, for help of practically every kind, Contributing photographers Joe Corbell, Brian Davis, Lloyd Gallman, Janie Krewson, Dennis Lawson, Scott Long, Mike McCracken, Michael Payne, and Duane Phillips. The dedicated staff members who aaw their work thro ugh from beginning to end. Index 347 The Final Days " Curtains, " the drama department ' s dinner theatre production, featured Colleen Sparks, Mitch Lackey, and Tony Cosby. The presentation ran from January 22 through 27. The audience, well fed on lasagna and spaghetti, was entertained by this comedy written specifically for dinner theatre. We spent each day of 1978-79 very much as we had spent the day before it. True, our surroundings changed with the seasons, and we ourselves changed with new experiences and new knowledge, but the day-to-day routine of classes, work and fun re- mained unchanged. There were sad days such as the days we learned of the passing of faculty members, Mrs. Jean Parker and Mr. George DeBoer. There were happy days for ex- ample, the day that Dr. Guillot came home from his stay in the hospital. And there were days that were special, for one reason or another, only to one individual or to a few. As the end of the period covered by the 1979 DIORAMA (February of 1978 to February of 1979) drew to a close, the days, almost imperceptibly, grew longer, and we knew those warm spring days would really be here soon. The sudden increase in things to do also heralded spring. Within a brief two-week period in late January, the UNA campus was the site of the drama department ' s dinner the- atre production, " Curtains, " by Gloria Gonzales; the opera by Mozart, " The Marriage of Figaro, " sponsored by the Muscle Shoals Concert Association, and of the Convocations Committee ' s presentation of David Wilde, the British pianist, in concert. Initiation ceremonies, basketball games, and the beginning of the seemingly endless series of spring banquets also helped fill those last few days. The first few weeks of the spring semester were marked by cold weather and lots of rain and snow flurries. Students abandoned the amphitheatre for warmer hangouts and hurried from building to building between classes. Closing 349 The Final Days At the January 23 public hearing of the Florence Planning Commis- sion, citizens explain their opposition to the proposal that a new stadium be built near Bradshaw High School. The proposal was soundly defeated, so the search for a stadium site began again. Well-wishers surround Senator Howell Heflin at his swearing -in at Deshler High school. V, 350, The last days were filled with controversy as well. There was local controversy, such as the stadium issue at UNA, which gained even more publicity when the Florence Planning Commission canned the rezoning request for the site near Bradshaw. Nationally, we wondered and worried about whether the draft would be reinstated and debated over the question of diplomatic relations with China and Taiwan. In world-wide news, we watched as Iran was torn by violence and wondered exactly what would happen to the country and the deposed Shah. On a more personal level, each student prepared for whatever the next year would bring. For those who plan- ned to be here next year, there was anticipation of a new school year. For those who would not, there was the excitement of going into the " real world, " coupled with the natural apprehension accompanying such a transition. And for all of us, there was the perennial conflict between wishing the year were already behind us and wanting to savor each of the final days. Yates Snow blown in by high winds during the final days of January was just heavy enough to give the trees a liberal coat and the ground a slightly-white cover. Closing 351 SF " The familiar fortress-like appearance of Bibb Graves Hall is alter- ed slightly by the darkness of night and the effect of time-lapse photography.

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