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

 - Class of 1980

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1980 volume:

V V ! s • ; li 1 • . - j 1. V ' m J i ' i !:;:•;!:. r; i ' i;i • c ««i i Ji - - s n- @m ItAmU Mationally, locally, and here on our own campus, GNA nnade its mark on the 19791980 academic year in many ways. Recognition came to (JMA as a result of our working together in various fields of endeavor — in sports, in academics, in public relations. Controversies still reigned in some issues, such as the SGA consolidation issue and the ever- present wet-dry debate, but somehow it all fit together to make for (JMA a very special year. The Supreme Court of Alabama convenes on the stage of Norton auditorium. The Court reviewed two cases on November 9 before a packed audience composed of ONA students, faculty, and high school students from the area. One of the most familiar marks on campus is the fraternity star located on the sidewalk across from the SOB leading into the amphitheater. Members of Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority paint the star with the special sand-based paint required by the SGA. The new paint regulation is to help keep the star from being so slippery during rainy days. A view from an ROTC helicopter shows most of the 92 acres which make up the UNA campus. The campus is located in a residential section of Florence, Alabama, a town with a population of about 35,500. (Photo by Lloyd Gallman.) After the national championship game, the Lions proudly display their hard-earned trophy. @yf MQfl ' fe National recognition canne to GNA througii the championship basketball team. On March 17 the Lions defeated the Wisconsin-Green Bay Phoenix to win the NCAA Division I! Championship. This victory made the Lions the first Alabama team to win a national basketball championship. The team was featured in the March 26 issue of Sports Illustrated. After the victory, Coach Bill Jones heaped praise on the team. " Those kids are the ones who deserve the credit. They have never quit. " Ron Darby drives in between two Wisconsin- Green Bay players to shoot for two points in the finals of the NCAA Division II tournament. The finals were held at Mammons Center in Springfield, Missouri. A Parade on Friday. March 23. celebrating the Lions ' national triumph features a confident and proud Gerald Lavender. Lavender was quoted in The Flor-Ala as saying, " It ' s a great feeling to be National Champs. " . Ray Pruitt gives food to the ROTC truck to deliver to victims of Hurricane Frederic in Mobile. The ROTC department collected food and clothing for three days in front of Keller Hall, which they then sent in a convoy with other trucks to Mobile. The Zodiac Playhouse downtown gives many GISA students and faculty members the opportunity to practice their acting skills. Nancy Muse, Carl Jones, and Scooter Muse, all ONA alumni and all members of the Mud Road Band, join Dr. John Roth as innkeeper Homer Eaves in the fall production of the musical comedy The Robber Bridegroom. Dr. Roth is an associate professor of English at UNA. The People ' s Choice, the singing and dancing ensemble who performed for incoming freshmen during the summer orientation program, take their show to Regency Square Mall for a special engagement. ©ytf ItAmh s If V L UNA worked with the community to produce good public relations. A study done by Dr. Michael Butler, Head of the Department of Finance and Economics, and Dr. William S. Stewart, Head of the Department of Marketing and Management, showed that UNA made a $23 million impact on the Shoals area. Cooperative projects such as pep rallies held in downtown Florence helped to promote good relations between the school and the community. Kindergarten students from Kilby school come to help the UNA mascot, Leo, celebrate his fifth birthday. Leo is often visited by children from the area and is a favorite at UNA home games. President Robert Gulllot. as Sheriff Bob, and his secretary, Ms. Nancy Trowbridge, as Miss Kitty, welcome Florence businessmen to " Bosses ' Night " at UNA. an annual event with dinner and entertainment provided by the SOAR cast and other entertainers such as Joel and Susie Vaughan Raney. ( «■ }•» !■ «; Sm m • • •■ ■ yVf «• I. • u • J- •»• 4 Students in the " Small Craft " class offered by the Health. Physica Education and Recreation Department have the opportunity to learn sailing during the summer semester. Students may become involved in any of about 150 organizations on campus. Kem Jones and Lisa Smith, members of the Student Activities Board, work at the ticket booth sponsored by the SAB during Spring Fling Week. Molkoijiig) ©yf Motrfe UOir m A senior marketing major, Wayne Petty, sold " Lion Fever " buttons at the homecoming mum sales. Wayne ' s business, " Petty Cash Enterprises. " reported that about 100 badges were sold. UNA made its mark at home, too. Enrollment climbed to well over 5,000 students. Students became more active on campus than ever before, and organizations found their rosters increasing with each semester. " Lion Backers " attended university games in full force and proved once again that fans are an invaluable part of any sports team. New classes were opened up in many of the departments. More majors were offered, such as the new major in Management Information Systems. This 1980 edition of the Diorama is a salute to " Making Our Mark. " A triumphant Lion football team runs off the field after defeating Delta State 30-7 in the homecoming game. mw ? M(§i[fI}3teloi - w student Life Honor Societies Service Clubs Academic Clubs Religious Clubs Greeks ' Faculty ' ' ' H Although each person is a little bit different, there has to be some similarities among university students. Since students spend so much time here it has to have an effect on their lifestyles. To find out more about student life the Diorama distributed questionnaires abou t life at CINA. The way a student budgets time is largely determined by the university ' s influence. For example, in a 24-hour period each student spends approximately 6-8 hours sleeping and 6-7 hours in classes and studying. This leaves about 9-12 hours for leisure, work, meals, and other needs. These results hold true for all four undergraduate classifications. How money is spent depends on where the student lives and whether or not he is married. Single students who live with their parents spend a large percentage of their money on their social life and clothes. A smaller part is spent on gas and food. Dorm residents spend their money much like those who live at home. But the ones who live in apartments spend money differently. Food and rent take up a large amount of their money. Married students also spend more money on necessities than on social activities. The questionnaire also included a question to find out some of the students ' likes and dislikes. Freshmen seemed to be most pleased with the college environment. Things they include that they liked were the freedom of college life, a nice and appealing campus, challenging teachers, and a variety of social activities. (cont. on page 13) Some students combine activities to save time. Kenneth White studies his Fortran in the snack bar at Friday ' s while eating a late lunch. Terrell and Phyllis Swindall work on their budget at the kitchen table. They live in the married students ' apartments. 12 Kttta Much confidence can be gained by completing one year of college. The Sophomore Class had the most varied and lengthy answers about their likes and dislikes. One of the things they were disappointed in was the lack of parking spaces near the center of campus and the high fines resulting from illegal parking. There were several complaints about the nonsupport of women ' s athletics. And several students complained about the rising cost of textbooks. They were also pleased about many things. The small sizes of the classes and the low tuition fee both received praise. Their favorite social activities included attending sports events, concert and movies, and Thursday night at Johnny ' s Club. Juniors were amazed at the 300 and 400 level courses they were enrolled in. A typical response was, " I don ' t think my professor realizes that 1 have five other classes. " On the positive side, a lot of juniors were satisfied about their college career. Many felt that the past two years had caused them to mature and prepare for their future. Personal achievements were mentioned by several students, such as being chosen to join an honor society. An overwhelming number of seniors replied that they were looking forward to graduation, but many were apprehensive about it. Future economic expectations caused some to be worried about finding a Job. A larger percentage of seniors are married. Many of them were pleased with their family life more than with anything else. Scottle Harbin and Rhonda Ackley prepare lunch in the kitchen in LaFayette Hall. Scottie and Rhonda, who are neighbors in the dorm, often cook together in order to save money and time. Many students work in order to pay for their education. Kathy Hindman works in the Bookstore in the Student Union Building. 13 REGISTRATION LINES Remember when you were a freshman attending SOAR and registration was no problem at all? Everything was done for you by someone else. That nice, relaxed feeling while registering soon vanishes when you have to register as a second semester freshman by yourself. So much patience is required while registering that one could very easily call it the " waiting game. " First, you wait for the crowd to clear away to see which classes are closed. Then you wait for your name to be called after turning in your trial schedule. Upon finally entering the library, lines are already beginning to form in front of the various tables requiring you to wait just a little longer. While such lines test the patience of students, they also bind them together in a kind of brotherhood under stress. Students (seniors) who have the opportunity to preregister and thereby escape the hassle in the library often choose instead to join the lines of the " waiting game. " Lisa Hall searches for a freshman ' s envelope containing Important items such as an ID card during the freshman registration. Sherrie Barton helps freshmen to schedule a time for the Counseling Center Seminars. 14 A Fewer rallies, but more spirit mark the football season of ' 79. Streamers, balloons, cowbells, and horns demonstrated the enthusiasm of the Lion rooters. The yearly downtown pep rally-street dance and the homecoming pep rally were the highlights of the season. Downtown merchants sponsor one pep rally for the GNA students which also includes a scholarship drawing. " The homecoming pep rally was the best rally I have ever attended, " stated Dr. Guillot. The cheerleaders, headed by Lisa Patterson, deserve " special thanks " for their time and dedication in keeping the spirit alive at CINA. Dressed as a chicken, Marsha Glenn joins in cheering at the downtown pep rally held before the Troy game. Pi Kappa Phi captured the spirit stick honors. Although Hurricane Frederic was passing through the Shoals, Lion fans moved in force to Flowers Hall for a tremendous pep rally. r ,|P .i ' II 17 Intramurals took on a new look this year. Participants not only were involved in their own game, but many times were " caught " in the middle of other games as well. Due to rainy weather, limited space and time, games were crammed together and played much quicker. It was not unusual to see as many as four games being played at once. An intramural Softball participant leaps for a loose ball which crashed into the women ' s game. Softball Started the intramural program rolling this year. It too brought some changes for the new season. Participants played by the two-pitch rule, which meant the batter had two swings to hit the ball while his own pitcher was pitching to him. This new rule seemed to aid in speeding up the games. LaGrange Hall won the women ' s Softball title while Sigma Chi Fraternity won the men ' s title. A crowded intramural field provides " side-by-side " playing. Phyllis McDanlel wonders if she touched the correct home plate. Greg Niewieroski, player for Sigma Chi fraternity, turns on the steam as he rounds the corner and heads for home plate. 19 i I I H Zeta Tau Alpha quarterback, Teresa Yates, checks the path ahead while she runs the ball into the opening flag football Jamboree. The P.E. Majors and LaGrange Hall took the titles for the flag football championships. The P.E. Majors beat previously undefeated Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity 12-7 while LaGrange Hall defeated Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority 2-0 for the women ' s title. Alpha Gam ' s " powerhouse " quarterback, Lou Bryant, just couldn ' t get through LaGrange ' s stonewall defense. Throughout a very defensive game, LaGrange ' s only score came from a pass intercepted by Alpha Gam ' s Julie Jackson in the end zone. LaGrange received a safety when Jackson was caught attempting to return the interception. The P.E. Majors came from behind to slide by ATO Fraternity. P.E. Majors took a quick lead 60, when ATO moved the ball down the field for the score and extra point, giving them the lead 7-6. The P.E. Majors, with seconds left in the game, grabbed an interception to win the game 12-7. Flag football turned out to be a great victory for the independents. Alpha Tau Omega quarterback. Glen Manchln. waits nervously for his receiver to get clear from his pursuers. Alpha Gamma Delta quarterback. Lou Bryant, finds a hole her teammate. Donna Mincher, makes for her. 21 !S have a pinball room? GNA has one, in the corner of the Student Union Building. The game room is a popular place to pass the time between classes as electronic game mania sweeps the campus. Anne Murphy lakes advantage of a break in her schedule as a freshman orientation counselor and plays pinball in the SOB game room. Anne said that the counselors often play pinball to relax during their spare time. The art of playing pinball has rapidly gained in popularity with women as well Two of UNA ' S most dedicated players are Jimmy Burns and Keith Dodd. They have been playing for about three years. They play almost every day at a cost of about six dollars each week. " Once you get hooked on the stuff, you ' re hooked on it, " warned Burns. " I didn ' t play for three months once, bu then I had to start playing again because I couldn ' t stand watching everyone else. " Sometimes players miss a class in order to finish a game. However, pinball is one way to relax before a test. " Always play before a test, " Burns advised. Pinball players may divide their time between machines in the SUB, the dorms. Fountain Bowling Lanes, and Aladdin ' s Castle in Regency Square Mall. Aladdin ' s Castle manager Gil McGee said, " Quite a few UMA students come out here; several have worked here. " Pinball enthusiasts say that it is best to find one good machine, " get the feel of it, " and stick with it. Two of the most popular machines at Aladdin ' s Castle are " Star Trek " ■fid " Flash, " but new machines come in all the time. Emy Burns and Keith Dodd, seniors from Iron City, Tennessee, enjoy a lenging game at Aladdin ' s Castle. ■yctr:ii!(k: EO . ? faw ' Tr " Cathy Hammond uses the phone in the hall in Rice. Some people prefer Clay Bennett, editorial cartoonist for The FlorAla, has transformed one-half of to install a phone in their rooms instead of relying on the floor phone. his bathroom Into a studio. " My apartment is so small, it was the only space I had left for my art desk. " I 24 mm Apartments versus Dorms Be it ever so humble mil 11 " It ' s hard to study, hard to sleep, but it ' s fun! " sums up dorm life in LaGrange Hall. " Privacy " is Ricky Henson ' s most prized possession in his apartment. Many dorm students add their own special touches to make their rooms more personal. John Berry ' s tree stump functions as a combination card table-foot stool-conversation piece. " I ' d recommend living in the dorms to anyone ... " " Apartment life is far better than living in the dorms ... " Dorm life and apartment life — what are they like? The answer to that question will vary depending upon the student who answers. For some students, there is no choice. They live in the dorms because it is cheaper than paying for an apartment, but saving money is not the only advantage. " Living in the dorms gives you a sense of belonging, " revealed three-year dorm veteran Mark White. " You feel more like a part of the university than if you were commuting. " Students are exposed to massive quantities of campus life which is difficult to resist becoming a part of — or as on e student puts it, " It ' s hard to be an introvert living in the dorms! " Situations like the girls in Rice getting flashlighted by the guys in Rivers, underclassmen getting " pennied " into their rooms and having to unscrew the door vents to get out, and having friends pop in at all hours are common occurrences. Life in the dorms is not all fun and games. " It will teach you to share and be considerate of others, " comments one resident. " Food of your choice, better atmosphere for study and more personalized living " are some of the advantages students say are offered with apartments. " The PRIVACY! " emphatically stated Ricky Henson when asked what he enjoys most about his apartment. Pam Hamner liked the fact that you can choose your roomate instead of being assigned someone in the dorms. In apartments, students have more resources available to them to create their own atmosphere. Some renters convert a whole room into a " study " or " weight room. " Clay Bennett uses half of his bathroom as an art studio with his desk and art supplies. There are also disadvantages to apartments. A student who moved out of the dorms because of the noise may find himself next door to an apartment whose tenant plays " Pop Music " full blast at three in the morning. A very likely alternative to the cafeteria ' s kraut wienies could be an equally untempting combination of canned spaghetti, sandwich mix, and hot dogs. No matter what alternative a student chooses — dorm or apartment — both are sure to provide unique and memorable experiences. f 25 Dormitory Pets When a student leaves honne for the first time, what is it he misses the most? (Besides mom ' s cool ing, that Is.) Many times it ' s not mom or dad, or kid brother or sister. It ' s his faithful dog, Spot, or pet kitten, Fluff. As RA ' s are adamant about barring pets from the dorm, students have come up with some interesting ways to compensate. These dorm pets are usually inanimate objects, compatible with a student ' s lifestyle. The cost of feeding is minimal. Stuffed teddy bears just don ' t eat that much and water for plants is free. Another plus factor is that caring for them requires little of a student ' s valuable time or effort. The most popular dorm pets are stuffed animals. This category includes Raggedy Ann dolls, the ever popular teddy bears, plus frogs, dogs, and other assorted creatures. Plants are the second most popular pets. They require more attention, but students claim they are better conversationalists. Other things that students claim as pets include anything from beer can collections to tree stumps. Some roommates ' dorm pets are very compatible. Lor! Aylsworth and Beth Mullaney claim the affection between Harold the Dog and Holly Hobby Is quite intense. This happy family of Raggedy Ann dolls make themselves at home in their Rice Hall domicile. ' lin .A ;;r; i ' - " f9ftM Kermit the Frog sits on Joe Bennich ' s shoulder. Besides being Joe ' s pet. Kermit is also the mascot of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. Sharon Lankford describes her plants as fragile creatures that cry easily. Plants are a big favorite among dorm students. Graduate Students More Than Four Years Graduate students are a rare breed. It ' s not every student who desires more than the standard four years of research papers a nd exams. Some students are glad to be through with school when they graduate, but not graduate students. Graduate students continue their studies for a variety of reasons. Mr. James Haynes, principal of the Lauderdale Christian Academy, is working on a master ' s degree in counseling and guidance. He said his reason for continuing his studies was to improve his own performance. " I want to be able to do in-house type help for the students at the academy, " said Mr. Haynes. " I also enjoy school and studying. I would not be here if I didn ' t. " Some graduate students feel that the graduate degree will help them find better jobs. " You just can ' t get a really good job in social work without a master ' s degree, " said Cherie Tolley, another graduate student working in counseling and guidance. Cherie is the head resident at LaFayette Hall. She hopes to work with juvenile counseling. The University of Morth Alabama has 591 students enrolled in graduate programs. If you are ready for more than four years of school, (JNA offers master ' s degrees in education, business, and science. J A graduate degree requires a lot of study outside of class. Mr. James Haynes attends class for three liours on Monday and Tuesday nigtits and then spends Saturdays in the library doing research. Six hours per semester is the usual class load of a graduate student. I 28 Sometimes four years isn ' t enough. Greg Shell decided that a master ' s degree in special education would improve his chances of getting a job as a teacher. Greg is now teaching at Cherokee High School during the day and attending graduate classes at night. Graduate studies in counseling and guidance sometimes come in handy for Cherie Tolley. the head resident at LaFayette Hall. " Some of the girls come in with problems, especially boyfriend problems. " said Cherie. k ' 29 . Sflv - ' ' j lT rOfc K . ii It ' s hard to resist the temptation to check the validity of a " Wet Paint " sign. Obviously, the paint this student touched was indeed wet. Like fresh concrete, writing on a dirty car is hard to resist. V, • « l- £ 1 ' o )t Was nullum lw v - ' ■ ' - " ' - ' - " • ' iiiaiiite£iMl 30 Camtms Puzzles Solved Mystery Marks Mystery marks, or graffiti as it is more commonly known, can be found all over campus. From sidewalks to bathroom walls, mysterious campus artists have left their mark on almost everything. For some, graffiti can be a form of self-expression, but for the maintenance department it is just another clean up job. When the frisbee craze was big on campus, this star, which is located on the sidewalk east of Keller Hall, was part of the old frisbee golf course. Evidently, stormdrains are not necessarily used for just drainage during summer rains. Several students found it a place to publicize their passions. 31 : Inconsfyicuous Markers inconspicuous J ' yina the Comer Walking across campus on the way to class or in search of a shady place to study or eat lunch can become an adventure. Around almost every corner students come into contact with an unlimited variety of signs. Many are practical, telling where students can or cannot park or when the library opens and closes. CJpon closer observation, students can find themselves on a field trip of historical and significant places of interest. Pep rallies, art shows, and greek initiations make the amphitheater a popular site on campus. Sixty years ago, trees were planted along Wesleyan Avenue in memory of those who served in World War I. This " sign " marks this site. -— - ' - ' ' - T.rf ' 32 Ill I • v:? c- ' ».. COURtVlEW, ROGERS HALL 1655 Iviri MMrink A» act or tiM togto- HHplirt to doM Govt StTMt ta ten off 1864 It «M m aa i M or nmiimi " Pw yt y — CS A. J ortarii a — ( H i Hr. lh«d horo nrti I900 vMa It b o o— ' hoM off Govomor BMMt OliaoL lii IMI It •eqalrwi by THoy ILfUt tn, 8r, wa ta 1»48 by tlM UbI vanity off North AtabwBa Urtodi Hlftorle AmHcu BolMtagt Savvy NMkNMl Itoftotar off Htotoric Ptocoo Behind this sign is the historical mansion, Rogers 8k Hall. This home caused the closing of Court Street by a special legislative act. " There would be quite a difference in the layout of the city and campus if this hadn ' t taken place, " said Mrs. Maurine Maness, associate professor of history. " Rogers Hall is a focal point of the town. " " A blueprint for progress " was the theme of the dedication ceremony for the Education-Nursing Building. This facility became the first building on campus that was fully accessible to the handicapped. SChloOL OF EDUCATION SCiiOOL OF NURSING GEORGE C.WALLACE GOVERNOR I .: This ancient dentistry equipment donated by a doctor from the Russeilville area looks somewhat lil e the implements of a torture chamber. Actually, in their day they were some of the most modern equipment available in dentistry. MM jtmitmii »■ 11 _ ■ !■« UNA Archives Preserving the Past f E s JTUJm X Tf, THE S TVnp y S ITURJ It ' s no accident that very few people on campus know about the Wesleyan Archives and Museum located in Wesleyan Hall. The facility which is under the direction of Mrs. Maurine Maness, associate professor of history, is still in the planning stages. " When Dr. Guillot came to UNA he was interested in starting a museum on campus. Word was sent out to the surrounding area asking for donations, " said Mrs. Maness. Because of the financial difficulties that most universities have been facing, the completion of the archives and museum has been delayed. " We hope to have it centrally located in Wesleyan Hall in the near future, " she said. " We hope to make the archives and museum a place that people can relate to, a place that will have meaning in the years to come, " remarked Mrs. Maness with a smile of pride. Visitors to the archives and museum can enjoy thumbing through this wonderful old collection of The Saturday Evening Post. This beautiful, green brocaded satin evening gown was first worn to the inaugural ball of President Benjamin Harrison in 1888. Later it was worn to the Confederate Ball and to the 1939 premiere of " Gone With The Wind. " Mrs. Maness is very fond of the gown and the collection of evening bags. 35 Mark of Excellence Gold Triangle Freshman Forum Phi Kappa Phi Honor societies at (JMA give special recognition to deserving students. These organizations give the students the opportunity to grow in specific fields. Fund raising projects, picnics, lectures, tasting teas and community social work are just a part of the activities that many of the societies sponsor. GOLD TRIANGLE strives to promote scholarship and to recognize or encourage leadership. The group includes. Front Row: Colleen Sparks, Anne Murphy. Row 2: Stewart Waddell, Lisa Graves, Dianne Witt. Row 3: Scottie Harbin, Jeff Borden, Dr. Carolyn Charles, faculty adviser. FRESHMAN FORCJM is a group selected each year and is a leadership development organization. Front Row: Andrea Gabriel, Valerie Franck, Jamie Haddock, Amber Newborn, Genia King, Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Crissy Williams, Jeanine Grisham, Robin Morton. Row 2: Ken Rees, Jean Ann Wilson, David Ray, Cindy Childers, David Heidorn, Melody Bevis. Kem Jones, Rinnert Hawkins. Jackie Pettus. Myra Williams, Kerry Riley, Doc May. 36 ' " ' PHI KAPPA PHI includes students and faculty members who by their excellence of scholarship are inducted into the society. Ten seniors were inducted in the spring 1979. Front Row: Jo Ann Dotson. Carol Ann Cloyd, Amanda Allen. Row 2: Sandra Carpenter, Judith Thompson, Debra Azbell. Row 3: Thomas Parker, Michael McDonald, Larry Smith, Martin Chambers. PHI KAPPA PHI accepted 29 junior initiates. Front Row: Jo Nell Simms, Rhonda Haygood, Judy Hendrix, Dana Thigpen, Lisa Graves, Mary Alice Brackin, Caroline Johnson, Beth Mullaney, Nelda Frazier. Row 2: Brenda Hill, Karen Wiginton. Brenda Hamilton, Linda Stinson, Susanne Reeves, Pamela Jackson, Charlotte Thorn, Martha Rhodes, Brenda Marks, Maria Aramburu. Row 3: Stewart Waddell, Jeffrey Borden. Gary Daniel, Mark Whitten, Larry Taylor, Lonnie Pace, Dalen Keys, Steven Swinea, Michael Hamm, James Ryan, Jr. Dr. George Robinson, executive director of Phi Kappa Phi, was the speaker at the spring banquet held in the Great Hall. 38 Mark of Excellence Sigma Tau Delta Kappa AAu Epsilon Kappa Omicron Phi — SIGMA TAO DELTA: Lisa Willis. Sharon Pounders, Brenda Hill, Lisa Graves, Lori Aylsworth, Tim Jeffreys, Debra Dixon. Lisa Graves and Sfiaron Pounders serve refresfiments at the initiation ceremonies held in the Kennedy- Douglass Arts Center in the fall. Preparing to enjoy the food are Beverly Patton and JoAnn Warren. Sigma Tau Delta, national honor society in English, has been represented on the campus since 1935 by Theta Delta Chapter. To be eligible for membership a student must be an English major or minor, must be of junior standing or above, and must have maintained a " B " standing in his English courses. Kappa Mu Epsilon, professional mathematics fraternity, restricts membership to honor students in mathematics. The (JNA chapter was organized in 1935. Kappa Omicron Phi is an honor society for home economics majors. Students are invited into the club after a required number of courses have been taken and a required scholastic ratio achieved. KAPPA MG EPSILON — Front Row: Jan McReynolds, Charlene Graham. Pamela Michael, Cydney Townsley, Ann McCamy. Row 2: Gary Daniel, Deborah Thigpen, Susan Coburn, Beth Mullaney, Dianne Witt. Row 3: David Cope. Charles Smith. Anthony Hicks. Stewart Waddell. Kris Kent, John Locker, faculty adviser. KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Front Row: Mary Alice Brackin, Gaylena Rhodes. Karen Gray, Dwala Keenum. Row 2: Lisa Cunningham, Madie Fae Crowell. Kaye Lankford. Pat Lee. Row 3: Dinah Jackson, Barbara Creel. Susan Foster. Cynthia Pendley. Row 4: Gail Hinton, Debra Hamilton, Pam Killen, Sue Heliums. Dr. Jean Dunn, faculty adviser, Pam Jackson. 39 Mark of Excellence Phi Alpha Theta Delta Tau Kappa Delta Tau Kappa and Phi Alpha Theta are honor societies with mankind as their center of interest. Delta Tau Kappa ' s aim is to assist in fostering goodwill among faiths, races, and cultures. This Social Science Fraternity, composed of undergraduates, faculty, and scholars throughout the world, was established on April 19, 1961. Eligibility requires a cumulative scholastic average of at least 2.0 with a minimum of twelve semester hours and a demonstrated keen interest in the social sciences. Two initiations are held each school year to induct qualified candidates. Phi Alpha Theta is an honor society for those who show a strong interest in history. Membership, which is by invitation, is extended only to those who have completed twelve or more semester hours of history. A B average overall as well as a B average in history is also required for membership. Initiation services of Phi Alpha Theta are held in the Alabama room of the Great Hall. A reception for new members is held after the service. The society also has an annual Christmas party in conjunction with the History Club. DELTA TACJ KAPPA — Front row: Anne Murphy, secretary; Colleen Sparks, president; Tim Jeffreys, vice-president. Row 2: Dorothy Charles, Lisa Graves, Claiborne Mize. 1 40 IMMifll a The initiation ceremony of Phi Alpha Theta includes each new member receiving literature about the organization and a rose, a symbol of this history honor society. PHI ALPHA THETA — Front row: Debra Brewer. Sandra Pitts, Anne Murphy. Colleen Sparks, Robert Harris. Row 2: Sharon Pounders. Myra Hamilton, Martha H. Woodford, Ronald Moore, Gregory Adams, Whit Maples. Timothy Jeffreys. 41 I Mark of Excellence Alpha Lambda Delta Being a member of an honor society often requires not only high grade point averages but also taking an active part in programs related to the society ' s field. For example, to become a member of Delta Sigma Rho (Debate) requires successful participation in and service to the forensic program for at least two years, as well as a grade point average of 1.5. Alpha Psi Omega, a national dramatics fraternity, is composed of members from the University Players who show not only special interest but exceptional ability in dramatics. Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma are national h onorary fraternities for freshmen with grade point averages of 2.5 or higher. Originally these represented one fraternity for men and the other for women, but now each fraternity accepts both men and women. Combining their talents, Lori Alysworth, standing, and Karen Bennett Allen bring home third place trophies. This honor was achieved in the duo dramatic interpretation competition at Trevecca Nazarene College in Nashville. Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma hold their joint initiation ceremony in the Great Hall. After initiation each new member signs the official register of the respective fraternity. mmlM Delta Sigma Rho Alpha Psi Omega DELTA SIGMA RHO — Front row: Colleen Sparks, president; Karen Bennett Allen, vice-president. Row 2: Douglas Maze, treasurer: Lori Aylsworth, secretary; Clay Clark. ALPHA PSI OMEGA — Front row: J. Allen Perry. Row 2: Lori Aylsworth, Colleen Sparks. Row 3: Tony Cosby, Claude Miles. » ' 43 .ta Mark of Excellence Society for Collegiate Journalists Ushers Honor Societies also include the (Jshers Club and the Society for Collegiate Journalists. The Society for Collegiate Journalists is affiliated with the national honor society of collegiate mass communications of the same name. Its purposes include encouraging excellence in mass communications, developing fraternal spirit among its members, and rewarding deserving students for their service to extracurricular mass media organizations. A 2.0 minimum scholastic average and past mass media service at UNA are among the requirements for membership. The UNA Ushers Club is made up of chosen young men who wish to render service to the University and the Tri-Cities area by ushering at community and university programs. Melinda McCollum and Stuart Maples, members of the Society for Collegiate Journalists, are hard at work pasting up The FlorAla. 44 El SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front Row: Scott Long, Brenda Hill, Mrs. Doris Kelso, adviser; Donna Butler. Row 2: Thomas Draper, Melinda McCollum, David Drissel. Row 3: Glenn Baeske, Mary Beth Eck. Row 4: Clay Bennett. USHERS CLUB — Front Row: Rickey Henson, Vice-President; Benjy West, president: Geoff Stockbridge, secretary- treasurer. Row 2: Lee Allen, Ken Burcham. Row 3: Jay Martin. Larry D. Davis, Carl F. Williams. ' m i m J I 45 Mark of Service Golden Girls Sponsored by the Army ROTC Department, the Golden Girls serve as the official hostesses for the University. They are selected on the basis of poise, personality, attitude, and school spirit by a board composed of a representative from the president ' s office, the admissions office, the alumni office, and the ROTC department. The Golden Girls have been an active part of the University since 1974. Their duties include giving tours, being hostesses for campus events, and collecting donations for the University mascot, Leo. This year ' s selection was termed the " keenest competition and the most difficult judging ever. " Capt. Fred Frawley stated, " UNA prides itself in beautiful girls, and we had 81 from which to choose only 20. The judges had a most difficult time narrowing the field, and 1 only wish that we could accommodate a larger number of Golden Girls. " Golden Girl Sherrie Barton says her most memorable experience was the day " when I first got it. " She recalls being called the day after the interview and being presented with a single yellow rose. Sherrie summed up her experience as a Golden Girl in these words: " The thing 1 enjoy so much is that you get to meet so many people. It ' s just fun! " Leo ' s Ladies " This is the first year of existence for Leo ' s Ladies, " Lana Roberts, adviser, explained, " Their main function is to help out with athletic events and the players ' social life. " Approximately 100 applications were turned in from which 70 were chosen to be interviewed. Members of the athletic department judged the girls on appearance, personality, and the amount of personal responsibility. Being able to stay on campus the weekends of home games was also a requirement. Leo ' s Ladies ' responsibilities include taking parents and recruits on a tour of the campus, setting up and decorating the representative room, getting the parents and recruits to the gate at the game, and cleaning up the conference room. " 1 think it ' s a great idea because the athletic department needs to have more emphasis on recruiting, " stated Leo ' s Lady Susie Beale. " It helps me get more involved and feel more a part of UNA. " Golden Girl Sherrie Barton takes a group of high school students on a tour of the campus during High School Day. LEO ' S LADIES — Melissa Conner, Pam Donley. Kim Parker, Lizzie Parham, Anita Haislip, Theresa Conner, Susie Beale. Sandra Blair, Alison Spurrier, Missy Griffith, Mary Brodie, Lana Roberts, adviser. GOLDEN GIRLS — Front row: Linda Keeton, Dale DeMedicis, Sherry Barton, Lisa Hall, Linda Stone, Lisa Graves, Carolyn Brannon. Row 2: Paula Marks, Deena Osborne, Cheryl Shippey, Sherry Stratford, Anna Sims, Cynthia Thornton, Pat Lee. Row 3: Lenore Thomas, Amy Williamson, Jennifer Thompson, Lisa Smith, Ann Murphy. 47 I Mark of Service SGA IPC Once enrolled at UNA, a student automatically becomes a member of the Student Government Association. The SGA has three branches: Executive, Judicial, and Legislative. The Adviser for the Executive Branch is Dr. W.T. McElheny, vice president for Student Affairs; Judicial Branch adviser is Mr. Roy Webb; and Legislative Branch adviser is Dr. Frank Mallonee, Jr. The senate is composed of elected commuters and residents. The Student Government Association sponsors the nonprofit Gsed Book Exchange, cheerleader and homecoming queen elections, student insurance, the Student Handbook, Jamfest, and Religious Emphasis Week. The SGA Residence Hall refrigerator rental program is the main source of income for the association. It funds the SGA Scholarship Award, established to reward a student outstanding in leadership and academics, and the Art Awards. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Tim Ray, president: Robert Smith, vice president; Margaret Haley, secretary; Judy Thigpen. treasurer: Row 2: Mark White, Susie Morris, Gus Hergert, Rickey Henson. Row 3: Eddie Woodis. Bryce Graham. Carl Williams, Robert Brown. Row 4: Susan Triplett, Jeri Conner, Angela Morrison, Margaret Trechsel. Row 5: Danny Collier, Pat Gray, Debbie Tinsley. Laura Bush, Steve Choat, Lawrence Davis, Mike Hughes, Cindy Honea, Joe Baxter. INTER-PRESIDENTS COUNCIL — Front Row: Jerry Latham, Barbie Baker. Anne Murphy, Gay Montgomery, Brenda Hill, Charlotte Ginn. Charlotte Allen, Kathy Hindman, Susan Foster, Valerie Looney, Tim Stanhope. Row 2: Judy Caldwell, Judy Cassady, Janet Johnson, Lisa Graves, Thomas Draper. Tim Jeffreys. Charlene Tibbals, Scottie Harbin. Charlotte Thorn. Jeff McGee, Melinda McCollum. Greg Stanhope. Row 3: Kem Jones, Lisa Smith, Karen Wiginton, Kathy Selman. Margaret Cooper, Tony Feltman, Jim Ryan, Kris Kent, Mike Hamm, Deborah Thigpen, Gary Daniel, David Drissel, Mary Louise Barnes. 48 1 The Inter-Presidents Council is composed of the presidents of all the organizations on campus. The IPC informs and coordinates campus activities while it helps develop leadership in the executive body of the organization. The IPC sponsors the annual Jamboree, Involvement Day, and the Leadership Workshop. The workshop, conducted by members of the faculty and local community, is designed to give emphasis to group dynamics and leadership, in April 1979 the workshop included seminars on such leadership skills as " The Assertive College Student, " " Helping Joiners Become Members, " " Developing Group Unity, " and " Parliamentary Procedures. " Dr. Jean Dunn speaks to a group during the IPC leadership workshop on the subject of " Making Members Out of Joiners. " " I hope the IPC will continue to sponsor this effort to create more leaders. My group was very responsive at the seminar, " Dr. Dunn said. Doug Hindman and Cheryl Shippey check student l.D. numbers with a computer printout of all the numbers. This insures that each student votes only once in the election. Tracy Styles, Kathy Dubbs, and Greg Gary await their turn to vote in the SGA elections held in the spring. 49 P Mark of Service IHC SAB The Inter-Residence Hall Council serves as a representative body for all students residing in the dormitories. Elected representatives from the dorms, presidents and vice-presidents of each of the halls attend the meetings. The IHC makes the rules by which all residents live. The IHC Judicial Council enforces the rules set forth by the legislative body. If a decision is appealed, the Judicial Council will hear the appeal. The IHC sponsors Casino Night, movies, and entertainment for the residence hall. They also seek to improve living conditions in the dorms. The Student Activities Board sponsors the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet and Ball, the Miss (JNA Beauty Pageant, Spring Fling, movies presented in Norton Auditorium, the All-Niter, and in conjunction with the Drama Department, they also present the annual Dinner Theater. Volunteers play an important part in the success of the productions of the SAB. " The first meeting this year we had an attendance of 250 interested people, which I thought was remarkable, " Colleen Sparks, SAB president stated. Marty Abroms, SAB vice-president said, " We would not have enough help if it were not for the volunteers. " Mr. Mike Beasley and Mrs. Nancy Meeks Gruber are the new advisers for the SAB. Jack Martin is the Director of Student Activities. STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front Row: Marty Abroms, Colleen Sparks, Libba Mitchell. Row 2: Pat Lee, Susie Beale, Kim Heard, Rhonda Covington. Row 3: Kaye Lankford. Lisa Smith. Row 4: Anne Murphy, Marsha Glenn, Susie Morris, Dale DeMedicis. Row 5: Pam Donley, Kenny Beckman, David Barclift. Kem Jones, and Sharon Lyle. 50 _ A " At the first of each year we record a list of those students who would like to work as stage hands at the concerts. It usually takes 15 to 20 guys for each concert. These guys are paid by the SAB. which makes sure there are enough stage hands for each concert, " Marty Abroms said. INTER-RESIDENCE HALL COONCIL — Front Row: Susan Rehm, Laura Burns, Karen Lockhart, Donna Strickland. Row 2: Dawn Rasbury, Sheila Walling, Charlotte Thorn, Brigitte Reid, Cynthia Strickland. Row 3: Margaret Trechsel, Robin Libby, Cindy Honea, Cherie Tolley. Mike Holmes, Toby Davis. Row 4: Charlotte Camper, faculty adviser, Sharon Hindman, Linda Beasley, Thomas Russell, Karen Wiginton, and Ken Burcham. I 51 i I m 52 Mark of Service swo AUS The Social Work Organization is one of the busiest clubs on campus. This year the group sponsored seminars on social work career opportunities during the Social Work Month held in March. John Gladen, Special Activities Chairman, explained, " We are an organization involved in helping people. Some of our projects include a Halloween Party at Hope Haven School, Social Work Day, and we hope to play an important role in Religious Emphasis Week. We volunteer our time to help people. " Jean Phillips is the adviser to the group. Her students regard her as the backbone of the entire organization. The Association of University Students sponsors the Freshman Forum, which is an honorary organization to recognize and develop leadership in freshmen. The AGS also sponsors Awareness Week, Parents Day, Wedding Fair, and Step Sing. The AUS seeks to promote a sense of responsibility in the student, and to establish a loyalty for the school. To be selected to serve on the AGS Council, one must submit a petition with 100 student signatures and then be voted on by the student body. To serve on the AGS Cabinet as an officer, 150 names must be submitted before voting takes place. Special Activities Chairman John Gladden and President Lisa Patterson of the Social Work Organization stand surrounded by food and other supplies collected from the community for the victims of Hurricane Frederic, " Operation Share " was sponsored by the SWO, " People were great, " John said, " they donated the food and supplies and were grateful that we took it up for the Mobile area. " Kaffee Klatch is a break time set aside to get students and faculty members together. This is sponsored by the AGS and has been effective in introducing students to both faculty members and other students. There are usually two or three Kaffee Klatches held every semester. Jack Martin. Keith Hopkins, Buddy Freeman, Eddie Keith, and Billie Thomas get acquainted with each other at the Kaffie Klatch held in October. Keith Hopkins is a visitor from Australia who spoke to the education classes as a guest lecturer. tgoiffl ' £iM i «- ' - ; 7 ASSOCIATION OF aNIVERSITY STaOENTS — Front Row: Jennifer Thompson, Lisa Smith, Melissa Nelson. Row 2: Lisa Jones, Sherri Roby, Mark Orman. Row 3: Carole Walker. Regina South, Kellie Hardwick, Linda Beasley. Row 4: Pam Killen, Kem Jones, Susan Coleman. I SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION — Front Row: Ms. Jean Phillips, faculty adviser, Veronica Allen, Lisa Patterson, Larry D. Davis, Angela Morrison. Row 2: Debbie Tinsley, Marian Lenz, Dianna Duke, Joyce Malone, Cynthia Cooper. Row 3: Judy Adams, Deborah Hester, Tara McPeters, Sherri Barton, Pride Sherrill. Bonnie Tibi. Row 4: Melanie Buffaloe, Sandra Elliot, Mary Malone, Peggy Beard, John Gladden, Bridgett Jackson, Vickl Haygood. Row 5: Cindy Bratcher, Tommy Goad, Cindy Kimbrough, Liz Fleming, Carol Cox, Amy King. Row 6: Robert Brown, Sharon Russell, Patsy Harris. Mandy Wicks. Charlotte Foley. 11 53 Mark of Service Circle K Alpha Sigma Lambda Circle K, which is classified as a service organization, is very deserving of the title. In order to become a member of this organization, one must accumulate 15 service hours and upon becoming a member, maintain a record of eight service hours a month. Some activities to accumulate these service hours include visiting Rolling Acres Mursing Home, helping with the children at the Attention Homes, and working in the career resource library in Keller Hall. The Florence Kiwanis Club sponsors Circle K, and many of Circle K ' s projects are directly related to the Kiwanis. In September, Circle K participated in the Peanut Day Sales in which proceeds went to the Kiwanis. The proceeds of October ' s bake sale went to buy birthday presents for the nursing home residents. These projects serve both the campus and the community. " We take a direct hand in what we ' re doing, " states Scottie Harbin, president of Alpha Sigma Lambda. Very active in campus and community activities, some of Alpha Sigma Lambda ' s projects include making Easter baskets filled with candy for nursing homes, being hostesses at the Lion ' s antique show in November, helping distribute the Dioramas in the spring, collecting used clothing for the Salvation Army, and contributing to the Leo fund. This year Alpha Sigma Lambda was proud to be the nominating club of Homecoming Queen Lisa Hall. Another highlight in the organization ' s schedule was a talk given by Mr. H.R. Abdul Hadi, head of the sociology department. CIRCLE K — FRONT ROW: Janet Johnson, president; Laura Vines, treasurer. ROW 2: Carol Tompkins, secretary: Jerry Rencher, Charlotte Adcox. vice-president. ROW 3: John Sugg. Eddie Woodis, Gary Green, faculty adviser. Catherine Gosa. Mr. Milburn Gardner buys a cupcake from Circle K members Carol Tompkins. Janet Johnson, and Laura Vines. Proceeds from this bake sale went to buy birthday presents for nursing home residents. 54 Scottie Harbin, Torey Taylor. Sherrie Barton, Benja Trousdale, Jennifer Thompson, and Brigitte Reid sing for the Mitchell Hollingsworth Nursing Home. Alpha Sigma Lambda brought fruit as a Halloween treat to the residents. ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA — ROW 1: Carol Schaefer, vice-president: Lisa Smith: Jennifer Thompson, secretary: Susan Dashner, chaplain; Martha Wallace, treasurer: Celesta Bridgeforth. ROW 2: Billie Thomas, advisor: Scottie Harbin, president: Sheree Vice, Beverly Stanford, Ruth Lynn, Brenda Thompson, Wanda Williams, Sherri Smith. ROW 3: Sharon Beach, Brigitte Reid, Kathy Miner, Dawne Worlund, Torey Taylor, Marilyn McClellan, Brenda R. Thompson. ROW 4: Lisa Hall, Cindy Thornton, Benja Trousdale, Margaret Haley, Cindy Rees, Laura Henderson, Melanie Buffaloe. 55 i Mark of Service Commuters- The Commuters Organization is very active on campus. They participate in Homecoming, Step-Sing, and intramurals. Some of their projects include sponsoring the Spring Fling Queen contest during Spring Fling Week, sponsoring the student-faculty luncheon, and raising money for Leo through an annual bake sale. The Commuter Lounge is located in OTHeal Hall, and many students come and go between the hours of eight o ' clock in the morning and four o ' clock in the afternoon. The lounge contains a study room, a television room, a game room, and a large living room. The lounge has brightly painted International Students walls with various designs, and a mantel loaded with trophies over the fireplace. The commuters themselves painted the walls, and they won the trophies in such events as Step-Sing. The lounge provides a warm atmosphere for those students who commute. The International Students Association seeks to help students of other nationalities adjust to their new surroundings. The association has members from Australia, Vietnam and India. With the help of the faculty advisor Juan C. Aramburu, the students are provided with helpful Information about housing and campus activities. Gaye Montgomery, president of the Commuters Organization, temporarily goes into the cotton candy business to raise money during Spring Fling. COMMUTERS — Front Row: Angle Gladney, Gaye Montgomery, Teri Kerby, Jeanene Grisham, Marketta Terry. Shelia Boyd, Rhonda Terry. Row 2: Tim Howe, Brenda Thompson, Sherea Forsythe, Shirley Thomas, Robin Hunt, Andrew Berryman, Lisha Newton, Lisa Riley. Row 3: Steve Choat, Joe Butler, Sheila White, Ruth Smith, Mary Gist, Constance Finch, Doug Johnson, Gene Thigpen. Row 4: Jamie Neidert, Brenda Kimbrell, Steve Springer, Terrye Moblit, Alice Brink. Kim Sharp, Gary Parker, and Joe Harrison. 56 OK BH ag 5 J . • ■ - INTERNATIONAL STCIDENTS — Dr. Aramburu, Kama! Giroti, Alison Craswell, and Huyen Nguyen. The Commuters ' Lounge offers a place to relax, study, or join in games with other members. Dr. Masakowski stops by for a chat during the student-faculty luncheon, sponsored by the Commuters. Mark of Service Flor-Ala Diorama Portraying a whole year of events between the covers of the Diorama is a challenge faced each year by a staff hoping to make each year ' s yearbook the best ever. This year ' s editor, Brenda Hill, stated, " The dedicated staff members who put in long hours are invaluable. " The Diorama offices are located on the third floor annex of Keller Hall. Staff members have a room in which to work and they receive assignments from the editor ' s office. In addition to their own room. Diorama staff members have their own language. Such phrases as cropping pictures, bleeding into the gutter, and flushing to the right are very familiar to the staff. Many days and nights are spent working on copy, headlines, and layouts. Brenda commented on the rewards of being on staff by saying, " It seems like a lot of work at times, but it is all worth it when we have the finished product in our hands. " The FlorAla, which shares the publications wing of Keller with the Diorama, has had several changes this year. First of all, the size of the paper was changed to that of a regular size newspaper. Editor Melinda McCollum commented on the new size by saying, " 1 think the students have more respect for the paper now that it is full sized. Some people thought that we were only going to do that as a special edition, but I think that they have been pleased that we have gone to the full size for every edition. It is more work, but it is worth it. " In other changes, the FlorAla placed newstands around campus. For those majoring in journalism or just interested in writing or laying out pages, these two publications provide excellent experiences. FLORALA — FROrHT ROW: Scott Long, photographer; Lloyd Gallman. photographer; Doris Kelso, adviser. ROW 2: Bonnie Young. Kim Cleveland. Sam Hendrix. Barry Hollander. Wanda Sutton; ROW 3: Mitch Ferguson. David Palmer. Melinda McCollum, editor; David Drissel. associate editor; David Marks. ROW 4: Rinnert Hawkins. Ken Brogdon. Robert Palmer. ROW 5: Mike Evans. Glenn Baeske. photographer; Trey Simmons, business manager; Anita Haislip. Clay Bennett, cartoonist. 58 Sir ' Grant Lovett, photographer, and Mary Beth Eck. adviser for the Diorama, organize group pictures with group rosters. Publishing the Diorama requires much togetherness by staff members and advisers. DIORAMA — Front Row: Sherri Roby, Anna Townsend. Beth Southwick. Row 2: Annette Butler. Brenda Hill, editor: Bonnie Young. Judy Sullivan. Row 3: Donna Strickland. Charlene Tibbals. Marsha Glenn, Thomas Draper. Row 4: Maria West, Brigitte Reid. Sharon Lyle. Nancy Craig. Tim Jeffreys. Row 5: Sharon Robinson. Glenn Baeske, photographer: Gary Yaerger, photographer; Trey Simmons, business manager: Doug Maze, and Eddie Woodis. iii Wade Pearson and Bob Clark turn their backs on socializing in the Student Union Building to catch up on all the latest happenings found weekly in the FlorAla. 59 Mark of Scholarship SHEA Alpha Beta Alpha SNA ■ — Sheree Young checks Steve Ernest ' s blood pressure at the clinic held by the SNA in the UNA suite in the Student Union Building on October 24. The Student Home Economics Association is a nationally affiliated organization for home economics students. The club co-sponsors a welcome tea in the fall for freshmen and transfer students in the home economics department. The club ' s fundraising projects included a chili luncheon and a T-shirt sale. At Christmas the SHEA purchased gifts for needy children and had a party for them. Alpha Beta Alpha, a national organization for library science students, is open to anyone interested in library science. Guest speakers at regular club meetings discuss aspects of library science. The club provides two magazines for the pediatrics unit at E.C.M. hospital. They also plan to purchase a display case to hold autographed books belonging to the Learning Resource Center. The Student Nurses Association is a service organization for nursing majors. In October the club sponsored a blood pressure clinic. At Christmas the SNA sponsors a party at Mitchell Hollingsworth Nursing Home. A club banquet is held in the spring. IF ' If! f Hf . ' ' sm students and faculty members enjoy the SHEA ' s annual chili luncheon. STGDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Barbara Creel, Sallna Saint, Diane Ray, Donna Junkins, Kathy Selman, LaJuana York, Toni Dhority. Karen Gray, Cynthia Pendley, Diane Jarnigan. Row 2: Rita Jones, Sandra Wilson, Sabrina Battle, Lisa Cunningham, Kelly Leberte, Carol Schaefer, Lydia Spencer, Susan Foster. Row 3: Norma Lanier, Angela Echols, Ann Ikerman, Glenda Andrews, Gail Lanning. Row 4: Gail Hinton, Julia Marthaler, Sheila McDaniel, Mrs. Florine Rasch, faculty adviser. Row 5: Marsha McCluskey, Miss Sallye Henderson, faculty adviser, Dwala Keenum, Judy Adams, Madie Fae Crowell, Howard B. Wilson. STGDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Elisa Kuslak, Carol Daniel, Sheree Young, Linda Stone, Phyllis Joyner, Judy Caldwell. Row 2: Bridget Fago, Jerri Shelton, Cindy Bowen, Joy Smith. Susan Dashner, Sandi Davis. Row 3: Lora Lambert. Vicki Jackson, Jacki Selman. Robin DeGroff, Sally Boyette, Evelyn Remke. Row 4: Cindy Mullins, Joni James, Lorraine Gaddis. Janice Chapman, Jo Cooper. ALPHA BETA ALPHA — Front Row: Karen Drake, Mr. Charles 5 Carr. faculty adviser, Kathy Hindman. Row 2: Donna Ayers. Missy Johnson. 61 Mark of Scholarship -ACE CEC AAENC L_ The student branch of the Association for Childhood Education is affiliated with the state group of the same name. The organization is designed for any student who is preparing to work with children. It strives to increase its members ' knowledge and understanding of child development. This Christmas the club sponsored a Christmas party for a local kindergarten. The Council for Exceptional Children is headed by Rachel Daniel. The CEC conducted a membership drive this year. Among the various guest speakers at monthly meetings were local mental health personnel. The Music Educators National Conference is an organization for music majors, minors and those interested in supporting AAENC music in the public school system. MEINC is a national organization with Alabama Music Educators as the state chapter. The student chapter holds monthly meetings at which music educators currently in the field of education are guest speakers. The club ' s activities include providing concessions at the District 12 Band, Solo and Ensemble competition and hosting receptions for guest performing artists. The club plans to raise funds for a scholarship program for incoming freshman music majors. Pat Stegall, center, a graduating senior in music education, has been solo clarinetist for CJNA ' s Pride of Dixie Band for the past two years. Stegall gave a recital program featuring a classic in clarinet literature, the first two movements of the Mozart Concerto. Assisting Stegall was Joanne Hager and Nicky Cantrell. ASSOCIATION OF CHILDHOOD EDUCATION — Front Row: Shirley Thomas, Cora Darby. Lisa Mason. Deborah Lucas. Mary Ellen Jones. Row 2: Janice Morgan. Linda Lee. Becky Borden. Pam Cross. Row 3: Lisa Whitaker. Elian Cobb. Jill Hurst. Constance Finch, Cathy Brown. COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front Row: Daryl Kilgore, Lori Grant. Cynde Buckelew. Row 2: Ra chel Daniel. Libby Ray. Row 3: Maria Link. Lori Hough. Denise Graben. Row 4: Myra Ponder. Wanda Vaughn. Row 5: Robert Crane. Linda Jackson. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE — Front Row: Paul Howell. Jan Grissom. Debbie Napier. Mary Jane Stegall. Melissa Melson. Craig Hardwick. Row 2: Sherri Smith. Mary Muse. Alan Queen, Janet O ' Dell. Ken Swanigan, Kenny Tyler. Row 3: Mr. Tom Risher, faculty adviser. Margena Garrett. Becky Rodgers. Myra Swinney. Row 4: Mike Holmes. Robin Kirchner. Kathy Minor. Row 5: Reid Robinson. Mark Whitten. 63 I Mark of Scholarship French Club German Club English Club Spanish Club- - The French Club held a party in October to welcome new members. Cheese, breads, and French pasteries were served. Dawn Carlson, guest speaker, gave a slide presentation and led a discussion about France. Members also planned the club ' s trip to the Mardi Gras a t this meeting. The German Club attended the annual convention of the Alabama Federation of Students of German in April at Joe Wheeler State Park. Dee Musselman, president of the local chapter, also serves as president of the state federation. Monthly meetings of the local club are held with various speakers from Germany. The English Club is responsible for the organization of the literary-art magazine Lights and Shadows, in conjunction with the Association of Student Artists. Mrs. Leatrice Timmons and Mrs. Lynn Butler provided club programs during the year. On November 5 the club sponsored an autographing party honoring Dr. Leonard Williams ' book Cavorting on the Devil ' s Fork: The Pete Wetstone Letters of C.F.M. Noland. The Spanish Club offers its members the opportunity to use the Spanish language and learn more about Spanish culture. Guest speakers include people in the Quad-cities who are Quarterback Tony Shackelford receives the ball from center Sam Hendrix and prepares to hand off to David Bryson during a practice session of the Spanish Club ' s football team. The Spanish Club challenged the French and German Clubs to a football game in early November. from such Spanish speaking countries as Spain, Mexico, Peru, Ecuador, and Chile. Panel discussions concerning Spanish culture and programs from Spanish classical guitarists entertain members at monthly meetings. FRENCH CLUB — Front Row: Erin Nichols, Melanie Shriver. Debbie Springer, Kathy Flannagin. Row 2: Frank Love, Pam Wright, Erin Cavanaugh, Mrs. Frances Weathers, faculty adviser. Row 3: Tim Byars, Ford. Jeff I 64 GERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Janice Bridges. Ellen McAllister, Sue Powell. Row 2: Ann Little. Emily Jackson. Sandi Hendrix, Jane Hodges. Dee Musselman. Row 3: Susanne Reeves. Mac Weathers. Debbie Burt, Amy Drueke. Greg Stewart, Row 4: Kenneth Brooks, Kurt Jansen, Andy Augustin, Travis Higgins, Jack Garner, Tom Clouse. ENGLISH CLUB — Front Row: Tim Jeffreys, Sharmin Lankford, Donna Malone. Row 2: Mr. Stanley Rosenbaum. faculty adviser. Brenda Hill. Lori Aylsworth. Thomas Draper. Beth Southwick. Row 4: Reginald Haygood. Dee Mussleman, Clay Clark, Sandra Crews Hammond. flRn 1 SPANISH CLUB — Front Row: Lawrence Davis, Marian Andrews, Lynn Lockhart, Sharon Fries, David Palmer. Karen Taylor. Row 2: Carol Cabler. Sandi Hendrix. David Bryson. Eve Engel. Row 3: Sam Hendrix. Frank Beauchamp, Tammy Blackstock. Maria Collier, Shari Johnson. Row 4; Patty Atchley, Lisa George, Sharon Pounders. Kathy Wisniewski, Kim Phifer. Donny Stephens. Row 5: Elaine Witt. Celia Austin, Mary Louise Barnes. Yvonne Canada. Mike Gallaher. Row 6: Paul Jones III. faculty adviser, Tony Glenn. Tony Shackelford, Don Klatt, Carl Williams. lil- 65 Mark of Scholarship Geography Club History Club Political Science — Sociology Club GEOGRAPHY CLUB — Front Row: Eddie Fuqua. Lou Minor. Doug Wright. Clark Gwathney, Joetta Roberts. Row 2: Clarl Boyd. Lyndon Muggins. Darrell DeLoach. Mr. Bill Strong, faculty adviser. Kathy McCance. Craig Roberts. Row 3: Mr. Frank Himmler. faculty adviser. Roy D. McKey, C. Richey Martin, Tim Barnes.Henry Akintunde. HISTORY CLUB — Front Row: Marion Long. Theopolis Vinson. Mark Wfi ' te. Row 2: Mr. Jofin Powers, faculty adviser. Mrs. Maurine Maness, faculty adviser. Dr. Tom Osborne, faculty adviser. Dr. Ken Johnson, faculty adviser, Dr. Tom Ott, faculty adviser. Row 3: John Gladden, Missy Johnson, Tim Jeffreys, Mark Osman. Hugh McMurry. Row 4: Terry Lake. W.V. Hogue, Sid Thornton. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB — Front Row: Melissa English. Sam Pendleton. Robert Smith. Dr. Frank Mallonee, faculty adviser. Row 2: Pam Wright, Carl Williams, Bill Hamilton, Dr. Charles Barton, faculty adviser. 66 SOCIOLOGY CLCJB — Front Row: Sandy Woodward, Mary Jane Abernathy. Linda Stone, Joni Lumpkin. Row 2: Dr. H.S. Abdul-Hadi, Melissa Black, Becky Russel, Sherry Killingsworth, Anna Townsend, Beth Southwick, Emily Coins. Lydia Spencer. Row 3: Dr. J. Osburn, Kevin Fent, Donna Jo Barr, Kim Ward, Patsy Harris, Linda Beasley, Diane Ray, Gail Hinton, Beth Box. Row 4; Beverly Vasser. Patty Atchley, Leigh Carson, Donna Hall, Mark Springer. Toby Davis. Bob Harvey, Russ Creel. Row 5: Dr. Jerry Miley, Dr. Billy Lindsey. Mr. Abel DeWitt. The Sociology Club welcomes sociology majors and minors as well as anyone interested in the sociology field. Colbert county Sheriff John L. Aldridge and Dr. H.S. Abdul-Hadi have presented programs to the club members. The club sponsors a food drive at Thanksgiving for the Alabama Sheriffs ' Boys ' Ranch. Advocating the SA LT II treaty. Mr. Hendrix Woods of the U.S. State Department speaks to Dr. Mallonee ' s political science class. The Geography Club offers its members the chance to make rafting and canoeing trips sponsored periodically by the club. Members may attend the annual meeting of the Alabama Geographers and Educators at Oak Mountain Park. Regular meetings include discussions of environmental concerns and guest speakers who have traveled to foreign countries. The History Club, open to history majors and minors, promotes interest in various aspects of history. Guest speakers at the regular meetings this year included Mrs. Alice Masters, geneologist for the Morman Church, and Dr. John Roth, who presented a program on sixteenth and seventeenth century music. In October, Dr. Tom Ott led club members on a walking tour of the historical districts of Florence. Highlights of the year included a Christmas party and a spring picnic. The Po litical Science Club encourages participation in political activity and provides practical political education for its members. A panel discussion concerning the wetdry referendum was held in the spring. Sam Pendleton, regional director for the NAACP, was the guest speaker at a fall meeting of the club. Other guest speakers included authorities on southern politics from the University of Alabama. 67 Mark of Scholarship Beta Beta Beta Society of Physics Students The Beta Zeta chapter of Beta Beta Beta is designed to stimulate interest, scholarly achievement and investigation into the biological sciences. " It is one of the oldest organizations on campus, " said Dr. Paul Yokley, southeastern regional vice president and adviser to the club at UNA since its inception in 1953. Beta Beta Beta sponsors twice a year speakers who discuss current topics in biology. The chapter is also responsible for selling programs at all home football games. If program sales continue to increase as they have done this year, the group plans to establish a scholarship fund to be awarded to outstanding students in the field of biology. On campus since 1975, the Society of Physics Students ' purpose is to generate interest in physical science. The society sponsored several speakers who presented a wide range of topics from " Acoustics " to " Job Opportunities in Physics. " " The Society is open to anyone interested in physical science, " explained faculty adviser Dr. Lee Allison. Other activities this year were a trip to Yellow Creek nuclear site, the annual Planetarium Show, the club Christmas party, and hosting a meeting for the Southeastern Region of the national society. The physics honor society, Sigma Pi Sigma, is sponsored by the Society of Physics Students. " Setting specific goals and projects " , being " low key " and not being distracted by current ecology fads sums up the American Chemical Society members enjoy a game of volleyball at the annual picnic held this year at Point Park. Beta Beta Beta adviser Dr. Paul Yokley and club president Gary Daniel look at the scroll containing the signatures of every club member since 1953. Said Dr. Yokley, " Many of our past members have gone on and obtained their Ph.D ' s. " efforts of the Conservation Club, according to the club ' s adviser, Mr. Jack Kent. The club ' s purpose is " to encourage protection and restoration of wildlife and woodlands, " stated Mr. Kent. The annual picnic and the building of bird feeders for local elementary schools are some of the activities the club undertook during the year. They helped maintain the area ' s bluebird and wood duck populations through the construction and placement of boxes which provided shelter and a place to roost for the birds. The club also maintains a conservation bulletin board on the second floor of Floyd Science Building. The American Chemical Society strives " to expose and educate students to the fascinating world of chemistry, " stated Dr. Michael Moeller, ACS adviser. To accomplish this, ASC sponsored speakers from various fields of chemistry. One speaker this year. Dr. Vloor of Tennessee State University, gave a demonstration on " Chemistry Magic " open not only to club members but the public as well. The society is affiliated with and meets with the Wilson Dam section of the National Chemical Society. Together they sponsor and conduct competitive chemistry exams in area high schools and offer cash prizes from $35 to $75 for the top scorers. Installation of officers and award presentations highlight the annual spring banquet. Meetings are held the third Thursday of each month and membership is open to all chemistry students. 68 BB Conservation Club American Chemical Society BETA BETA BETA — Front Row: Sabrina Zywno, Stewart Waddell. Gary Daniel. Barbara Purvis, Bernie Fielder. Row 2: Cyd Townsley, Cindv Rees. Carol Brown. Deborah Thigpen. Kris Kent. Row 3: Dr. Paul Yokley. Jr.. faculty adviser. Lynn Campbell, Durell Dobbins, Dwain Davis. Benjy West, Jeff Biard. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS — Front Row: Lonnie Pace. Dr. Lee Allison, faculty adviser, Kris Kent, Tim Gautney. Row 2: Mike Gibson, Kevin Riley. Dr. Mike Moeller. Dr. David Curott. Phillip Llewelyn. CONSERVATION CLUB — Front Row: Tony Feltman. CIndi Geise. Susie Beale, Charlotte Allen. Kris Kent. Row 2: Drew Aldridge. Susan Hill, Johnny Johnson. Jeff Marona. Row 3: David Strickland. James Hurd. Dr. Jack Kent, faculty adviser, Wallace O ' Steen. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY — Front Row: Mona Noblit. Gail Dobbs. Joe Sizemore. Ann McCamy. Deborah Thigpen. Pam Michael. Mike Hamm. Row 2: Beth Woods. David Trotter. Danny Kenney. Calvin James. Jim Ryan. Dalen Keys. Row 3: Robert DeNeefe, Tony Feltman. Dale Albright. Ronald Eckl. Gary Daniel. Danny Culberson. Row 4: Greg Hodges. Karen Holly. Carol Brown, Annette King. Benjy West, Kevin Riley. Bryan Hamilton. Row 5: Barbara Purvis. Susan Pollock. Kathy Osborn. Felicia Osborn. Karen Robinson. Keith King. Row 6: Richard Unegbu. Tammy Prestridge. Mike Grace. Rodney James. Chris Westervelt. Row 7: Johnnie Mize. Charles Smith. Cloretta Thomas. Ellen McAllister. Dr. Michael Moeller. faculty adviser. Row 8: Kurt Jansen. Amy Young. Jeannie Bobo. Mary Gist. Tim Bradford. Mark Russell. Anthony Sockwell. Dr. Murray. 69 lE Mark of Scholarship Phi Beta Lambda — Alpha Chi — Economics and Finance " Excellent officers, " along with an enthusiastic and " active membership " are responsible for Phi Beta Lambda having its best year yet, said both Mrs. Donna Yancey and Mr. Mike Beasley, faculty advisers for the organization. The club has experienced noticeable growth over the last three years. They have gone from 15 members in 1976 to a membership of approximately 70 students. Phi Beta Lambda provides an excellent opportunity to " develop leadership among its members, " stated Mrs. Yancey. This quality is something that job interviewers look for in an applicant. Phi Beta Lambda is a nationally affiliated organization aimed at involving men and women who have an interest in any of the various fields of business. They are associated with the " Future Business Leaders of America, " on the high school campuses. They participate in state and national conventions and compete with universities from all over the country in the areas of accounting, data processing, economics, law, parliamentary procedure, and extemporaneous speaking. Alpha Chi, the accounting club, works to familiarize its members " with the various fields and aspects of accounting, " points out club president Charlotte Thorn. Speakers are presented at every monthly meeting from different industries in the area, such as ChemHaulers, Inc. and Ford Motor Company. They explain some of the different phases of accounting in the business community. Alpha Chi works closely with the National Association of Accountants. Each year both organizations come together for a joint banquet meeting. The club participates in homecoming campus decorating and mum sales in cooperation with Phi Beta Lambda. The group sponsors a trip each spring to an area of accounting interest and a picnic. At their spring banquet, plaques and monetary awards are presented to the " outstanding member " as well as awards sponsored by the NAA and various businesses. This year has been one of rebuilding and restructuring for the Economics and Finance Club, but enthusiasm has not been lacking. To develop a " gut feeling " and an ingrained understanding of " how the economy really works " are two of the goals that Dr. Williard W. Radell, newly appointed club adviser, would like to see achieved by its members. The club ' s purpose is to generate a broader interest in, and appreciation for, economics and is open to all students who have an interest in this area. Phi Beta Lambda members Otis Green and Rickey Henson make a sale at the spring bake sale in the SUB. ALPHA CHI AWARD WINNERS — Front Row: Becky Marsh, runner-up AICPA Award; Florence Moore, runner-up. AICPA Award. Row 2: Tony Fogg, NAA Management Accounting Award; Mike Johnson, Alpha Chi Outstanding Member Award; Eugene Rrant. AICPA Award. 70 PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front Row: Suzelte Crutchfield, Annette Crutchfield. Cindy Honea. Sheila Scott, Lori Harre. Kathy Selman. Mr. Mike Beasley, faculty adviser. Row 2: Steven Swinea, Valerie Harper, Marsha Glenn, Charlotte Allen, Martha Wallace. Melanie Lenz, Tommy Joiner, Janet Joiner. Jimmy Gentry. Jan Watkins. Row 3: Brenda Thompson, Becky Agee. Jani Cross, Susan Ezell, Debbie Dobbins, Kay Taylor. Debbie Stout, Beth Barnes, Wesley McNeill. Row 4: James Hall. Betty Fowler. Brenda Hamilton, Gail McKinney, Donna Robison, Debbie Snow, Kellie Hardwick, Lezlee Jordan. Row 5; Betsy Baxley. Donna Strickland, Nisey Sprinkle, Cathy Harbin. Regina South. Caroline Sigler, Robert Smith, Rickey Henson. Row 6: Sandy Tidwell, Pam Milwee, Pam Garner, Robbie Davis, Debbie Rogers. Leslie Gilbreath, Eve Engel, Wendy McGee, Charlotte Thorn. Row 7: Richard Adkins. Keith Jones, Lawrence Guess, Jeff Wilkins, Tim Ezell, Scottie Harbin, Karen Wiginton. ALPHA CHI — Front Row: Carolyn Long, Carolyn Brown, Nancy Powell, Charlotte Allen, Lynn Willis. Chris Tidwell, Renee Barnette. Row 2: Doyle Davis, Brigitte Reid, Donna Hamm. Donna Strickland, Jerry Latham, Charlotte Thorn. Row 3: Blake Poe, Cindy Long, Missy Johnson, Cyndi Lindley. Faith Tinsley, Myra Harris, Greg Watson. Rhondella Dutton, LeAnn Kirkland, Wesley McNeill. Row 4: Gail McKinney, Joel Kimbrough, Dwayne Hum, Keith Akers, Chuck Arthur, Drew Aldridge, Eddie Woodis. Row 5: Scottie Harbin, Brenda Hamilton. Carl Jackson, Kenny Beckman, Lisa Hovater, Sharon White, Cindy Johnson, Rose Porter. Aden Spears, Doug McWIIIiams. ECONOMICS AND FINANCE — Front row: Bill Wood, Dr. Will Radell, faculty adviser. Row 2: Bradford Botes, Greg Picogna, Wayne Petty, Greg Kimbrell. 71 Mark of Scholarship Orienteering Rangers Roaring Rifles Orienteering is like a treasure liunt. It involves cross country map reading and navigation over unknown terrain to locate control markers. Each orienteer is given a map, a compass and a certain amount of time to find as many markers as he or she can and accumulate points. The purpose of the club is to promote and develop environmental awareness, physical fitness, map reading skills, compass proficiency, mental acuity, and fair competition with others. They compete in meets with clubs from Vanderbilt, Alabama, Auburn, Alabama A M, and Jacksonville State. Many universities require their cross country and track teams to be on their orienteering teams because it provides such an excellent opportunity to stay in shape, said Captain James A. Pickens, adviser to the club. " We have done very well in competition, " said Captain Pickens, as he related how Debbie Clepper and Lyndon Huggins both placed first and Cathy Balch placed second in their divisions. Orienteering is open to all students who are interested in having fun and staying in shape. The team ' s captain for this year is Rudy Wise. Courage, dependability, endurance, integrity and loyalty are just a few of the goals set forth for the members of the Rangers. Their purpose is to give training in leadership, small unit tactics, land navigation, survival skills, small arms and rapelling. " The Rangers are an extension of Ranger Lab which parallels the U.S. Army Ranger training, " explained lab instructor and club adviser Captain John E. Brayshaw. " Physically and mentally challenging, " is how Captain Brayshaw described the Rangers ' activities. They compete in " tactic meets " with other universities in the areas of physical fitness, tactical maneuvers and handling P.O.W. ' s — to name just a few of the ten events involved. The Lyndon W. Huggins and Debbie Clepper display trophies they won at the Ft. McClellan meet to Adviser Capt. James A. Pickens. group participates in " coordinated simulators " for training in how to operate behind enemy lines. This involves river crossings, helicopter drops and small boat maneuvers. Club members also teach various survival skills to Boy Scout troops in the area. Captain Brayshaw praised the Rangers, " a dynamic group of cadets, " who have demonstrated leadership and initiative in establishing this program as a club. This year ' s officers are senior Don Pressley, platoon leader commanding officer, and sophomore Travis Higgins, platoon sergeant. The newly named " UNA Rifles " (formerly the Roaring Rifles), under the direction of Sergeant Major Richard E. LaRossa, is open to all students, both men and women, who are interested in developing their marksmanship abilities and entering competition with other schools. There is no ROTC obligation with membership in the club and all equipment and materials are furnished by the university and the U.S. Army. Sgt. Major LaRossa stressed that the " Rifles " is not just a club for men. He pointed out that their team captain is three-year member Sheila Hall and that, " some of the best marksmen in the world are women. " The team has been in the process of rebuilding with mostly new shooters making up their membership. They also have a new coach, Sgt. First Class Wright, formerly a Fort Benning, Georgia, drill instructor. They compete in meets with Alabama, Auburn, South Alabama, Jacksonville State, Marion Institute, Southern Mississippi, Tulane, Jackson State, U.T. Martin and Georgia Tech. Practices are held three times a week in the newly renovated firing range beneath the mathematics building. They sponsor a turkey shoot there each Thanksgiving and this year a Christmas turkey shoot was added. ' L- ' " ' ? ORIENTEERING TEAM — Front Row: Colleen Dickens, Debbie Clepper. Kathy Balch. Ellen McAllister. Row 2: Lyndon W. Huggins, Richard LaRossa. James Hampton III. Travis Higgins. Row 3: Rudy Wise, Mike Evans. Charles Long, Malcolm Pressley. Row 4: Captain James A. Pickens, faculty adviser. RANGERS — Front Row: Captain John Brayshaw. faculty adviser, Robert Gordon. Travis Higgins, Keith Brown. Row 2: Hoyt Hamilton, Hudson Hamilton. Chuck Gilmore. Gary Stephens. David Whitt. RIFLE TEAM — Front Row: Jill Staggs, Alex George. Donnie Simpson. Don Glenn, Randall Conway, Bill Montgomery. Row 2: Tim Gruber. Sheila Hall, Roy Gilley, Mark Clark. David Hammon. Row 3: Sgt. Maj. LaRossa, Sgt. Wright, 73 Mark of Scholarship 9%e n I innQ Ph :irnl Frliirntir»n AAniorQ- AAnr+inI Ar+c J Sea Lions Physical Education Majors Martial Arts " This is THE best year we have ever had! " emphatically proclaimed Coach Don McBrayer, adviser to the Physical Education Majors Club. P.E.M. Club, which is open to students majoring or minoring in P.E., participates in a wide variety of programs and activities. The club handles concessions for all concerts and all home basketball games. The proceeds from the concessions go to two scholarships awarded each year to worthy incoming freshmen. Camping trips to Bowling Green, snow skiing on Sugar Mountain in Gatlinburg, and " Mike ' s Fun Run " in observance of National Jog Day are some of the social activities of the club. P.E.M. enjoys such speakers as Tim Vaughn, YMCA Physical Education Director; alumni, who speak on the job market; and area athletic leaders. The organization is an affiliate of the American Alliance of Health, Physical Recreation and Dance as well as a member of the Alabama State Association of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance from which P.E.M. received an award for having 100% club membership in the association. The group participates in the state P.E.M. club award competition for the most active club and according to Coach McBrayer, " We ' re going to win it this year. " The year is topped off each spring at the awards and installation of officers banquet where the outstanding P.E. major and the outstanding graduating senior are honored. Officers this year include Jeff Tinklepaugh, president; Mary Beth Musgrove and Marcene Emmett, vice presidents; Wanda Peck, secretary; and Carolyn Davis, treasurer. " The Tae-Qwon-Do (Korean Martial Art) style is what we emphasize, " states Martial Arts Club sponsor Bill Strong. " We teach self defense, free style fighting and forms. " SEA LIONS — Front Row: Sandy Pitts. Denise Trotter. Row 2: Carol Colane. Cathy Russ. Susan Whitlock, Susan Hill. The club sponsors self-defense clinics on campus and has started a class at the YMCA. They also sponsor belt rank testing every few months. They present demonstrations throughout north Alabama and participate in AAG competition with other schools. " it helps develop confidence and a unification of body and mind, " describes Dr. Strong who is also vice chairman for the Southeastern Region of the AAG. " The self discipline involved in the ma rtial arts can be applied to many aspects of life. " " Precision and beauty, " is one observer ' s description of the synchronized swimming club known for the second year as the " Sea Lions. " They work to promote aquatic arts and compete with other groups of like interest. The annual water show and figure meets with other universities (like Sewanee, Samford, and Montevallo) keep the Sea Lions swimming through most of the year. " Eventually we would like to affliliate nationally, " explained club adviser Don McBrayer. He states that he would " like to see increased interest and participation in aquatic arts, " but he reassured that " the art will make it on its own. " 74 P.E. MAJORS CLUB — Front Row: Miss Pat Highsmith. faculty adviser. Kim Parker, Kathy Dobbs, Darlene Gold. Sandy Pitts. Row 2: Mike Hawes, Keith Moses. Mary Beth Musgrove, Michael Robinson. Row 3: Lucky Hayes. Jeff Tinklepaugh. Steve Keeton. Mr. Don McBrayer. faculty adviser. MARTIAL ARTS CLUB — Front Row: Doug Wright. Row 2: Darrell DeLoach. Dr. Bill Strong, faculty adviser. Henry Akintunde. Row 3: Eddie Fuqua, Bart Black. Sharon Pounders, Virginia Alvis. Renee Barnette. 75 Mark of Performance Badminton Club Soccer In five out of the last six years the Badminton Club has competed in and won the state tournament championship, held in Birmingham. Each year they compete in tournaments held in Memphis and Nashville, Tennesse, at (J.T. Martin and Samford University as well as those tournaments sponsored here. Officers for this year are David Warren, president; Ronnie Wiginton, vice president: Karen Housman, secretary-treasurer; and Coach Don McBrayer, faculty adviser. Practices are held on Sunday nights from 8 to 10 o ' clock and membership is open to all interested students. Soccer, one of the fastest growing sports in America, is becoming increasingly popular here on campus. Speed, coordination and endurance are all a part of the exciting game. With continued interest in this popular pastime, perhaps an official club will be set up in the near future. Gntil then, students and faculty get together informally and compete to stay in shape and practice just for the fun of it. Karen Housman swings up from under the birdie and returns it. Kenny Coffey reaches for the return while David Warren looks on. BADMIMTON CLUB — Front Row: Gay Montgomery, Kenny Coffey, Karen Housman. Row 2: Don Cash. David Warren, Reuben Hamlin, Buddy Griffin. 76 Dr. Luis Flores brings the ball up the rainsoal ed field. Milte Visger brings the ball out from deep in his own territory. Henry Akintunde successfully steals the ball from his opponent on the Reynolds team. Ji f n 77 78 A Young Democrat ' s Young Democrat, Chip Carter, son of President Carter, joins ONA students Robert Smith and Jimmy Sandlin for a few minutes after the Alabama Young Democrats Fund-Raising Dinner in Birmingham last November. Mr. Carter was a featured speaker at the dinner, along with Dr. Richard Arrington, mayor of Birmingham, Mr. Jim Folsom of the public service commission, and Smith, president of the Alabama Young Democrats. YOUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Row: Jimmy Griffis, Robert Smith, Becky Russell. Row 2: Jeff McCarty. Pam Wright. Carl Williams, Dee Musselman. Row 3: Eddie Woodis, Randy Watts. Mike Evans. Phil Hargett, Tim Wilson. Row 4: David Drissel. mm sm Mark of Performance Young Demcxrats " To promote and stimulate interest among young people for the democratic party and its nominees, " states Robert Smith, president of the UNA Young Democrats, about the main purpose of the organization. " The Democratic Party is the majority party in the nation as well as in Alabama, " continued Smith, who is also president of the Alabama Young Democrats. Even with this majority, only 1 3 of the nation ' s eligible voters cast their ballot in the last election. In the last campus election only 1 5 of the student body voted. Smith ' s platform to combat this lack of interest is " Education, communication, and organization — you can ' t do without them. " The group is independently funded and does not rely on party financial aid. They invite candidates, candidate representatives and other figures of political interest to speak on various current topics. Students David Drissel and Sid Thornton work Young Republicans on the staff of " The Young Democrat " newsletter, the first newsletter that the Alabama Young Democrats have ever had. The Young Republicans have been somewhat hindered this year with the graduation last spring of their senior members. Nevertheless, this year of " restructuring and rebuilding " has been at a time of increasing national political activity, and the enthusiasm that goes along with it is hard to resist. Mr. John Powers, adviser to the club, says that the Young Republicans mainly " work to encourage a general interest in politics. " The group holds meetings each month where they present speakers from different political backgrounds. Informal " bull sessions " on political issues are also held during these monthly meetings. The Young Republicans is open to all students interested in republican politics. YOUNG REPaBLICANS — Front Row: Larry Guess. Renise Hatton. Barry Hollander. Chris Powers, John M. King. Row 2: George Ralph. Jeff Essary. Joe Foster, Jeff Suggs, John Powers, faculty adviser. 79 Mark of Performance Debate Associaticn of Student Artists Broadcasting — For the past three years, members of the Debate team have qualified to compete in the National Forensic Tournament held each spring. Karen Bennet Alien was a quarter-finalist this year in prose interpretation in the Mational Forensic Finals at the University of Wisconsin in Whitewater. Ms. Allen and Colleen Sparks won fourth place in the Mational Tape Tournament in the category of duo-dramatic interpretation. They read a scene from " The Effects of Gamma Rays on Man in the Moon Marigolds. " All genres of art are exhibited in the " Art in the Park " exhibit sponsored by the Association of Student Artists — from oil paintings to charcoal sketches to ceramic sculptures. The art exhibited is all the product of university students and alumni. One of the newest majors offered at GNA is the major in Radio and Television Broadcasting. One of the newest clubs on campus is the Broadcasters Association of UNA. The club ' s main objective is to promote an interest in the field of broadcasting. The club ' s sponsor is Dr. George Whitehouse. Mr. James Jones, assistant professor of English and Speech, welcomes high school students to the annual Trumbauer Drama and Speech Workshop held on October 9. Approximately 200 students from Colbert, Lauderdale. Limestone, and Morgan counties, as well as Loretto, Tenn., attended the workshop sponsored by the Debate Club. Tony Mapes and Karen Bennet Allen perform a scene from a one-act play called " I ' m Harry " during the annual Art in the Park exhibit in Wilson Park. The exhibit is sponsored by the Association of Student Artists. m¥ i ¥ : T " j( i ' tfV ASSOCIATION OF STUDENT ARTISTS — Front Row: Terry Page, President: Tony Mapes. Vice President: Kitty Martin. Secretary, Treasurer. Row 2: Elane Holland. Randall Holland. Barbara Simpson, Jane Chandler, Carleen Cooper, Lori Smitherman, Nanette Robbins, Mary Lou Drake, Lynda Lake. Row 3: Mike Bergob, Robert Palmer, Sharon Owens, Wyvette Smith, Julie Haddock, Merrie Lee Mefford, Nancy Davis, Andrew Berryman, Dawn Thorn. Row 4: Mark Hollihan. Avrea McCargo, Cathy Mink, Donnie Bryan, Gary Yaerger, Becky Shirah, Carter Bock. Row 5: Rick Adams, Fred Hensley, Co-Sponsor; Tom Mims. Sponsor: Terry Tuten, Marty Wllbanks, Scott Wallace, DEBATE CLOB — Front Row: Gerry Coffey, Donnie Stabler, Clay Clark, Karen Bennett Allen, Lori Aylsworth, Douglas Maze, Debra Dixon. Row 2: Tony Mapes, Marianne Waltzman, Debbie D. Sullenger, Lauren Thompson, Sandra Crews Hammond, Angela Horrison. Row 3: Lawrence Davis. Steve Hammond, Roy Davis, Mike King, Donnie Bryan, Claude Miles, Margena Garrett, Shawn Wilhite. BROADCASTERS ASSOCIATION OF UNA — Front Row: Dr. George Whitehouse, faculty adviser, Tina Cornelius, Kathy Cummings, Dana Guinle, Sherie Brown. Row 2: Mike King. J. A. Perry, Tim Hall. Mike Sledge. Row 3: Donnie Stabler, Greg Lovett, Rick Willmarth, Richard Hargett, Chatri Suwanawongse. I 81 I i %-M Tiber of peopfc on Norto .lity Cbofr. he Collegiate Singe Men ' s Chorus ' lor t e Christmas concert orium stage combined the Women ' s Chorus and the •N ■ Mark of Performance Collegiate Singers Women ' s Chorus Men ' s Chorus The highlight in the concert season of the college singers is the annual presentation of " Messiah " by George Handel. Since there was such a large acceptance by the audience to join in singing the " Hallelujah " chorus during the previous Christmas concert, director Joseph Groom decided to expand the 1979 production. Invitation to join the Community Chorus was published in local newspapers. Evening rehearsals made it possible for townspeople and faculty to participate in a joint effort with the Collegiate Singers, the Women ' s Chorus and the Men ' s Chorus. The result was an almost 300voice choir. " The response was terrific, " said Mr. Groom. " No one should doubt the vast amount of musical ability prevalent in the Shoals. " Dr. Mary Danker Groom provided the pulse for the vocals with her expertise on the massive pipe organ. Soloists included Larry Shepherd, Florence, tenor; Kenny Tyler, Decatur, bass; Christa Belew, Tuscumbia, Gena Gooch, Florence, and Carol Cabler, Florence, altos; Jeanne Brayshaw, Florence, Nancy Wilson, Florence, and Jan Grissom, Tupelo, Mississippi, sopranos. The capacity crowd in Norton Auditorium listened quietly and stood for the " Hallelujah " ending. While the audience still stood and applauded the performance, conductor Joseph Groom announced that in view of the Iranian situation, it would be a gesture of goodwill for all 2,000 voices present to join in singing " America the Beautiful. " The Shoals area truly experienced a stronger, warmer bond on this Sunday afternoon. 82 L m sm 1 On a rare off-campus performance at St. Josepfi ' s Catfiolic Churcfi. tfie Collegiate Singers perform Maurice Durufle ' s " Requiem Mass. " Members of the congregation enjoyed fiearing mass sung in Latin. i ' The Chamber Choir, made up of selected members of the Collegiate Singers, performs Pachelbel ' s " Magnificat " in the last concert of Spring. Director Joe Groom provides a little playful choreography during rehearsal for the homecoming alumni brunch. Favorites of that performance were " Won ' t You Come Home. Bill Bailey " and " Wynken, Blynken and Nod. " 83 84 Mark of Performance Band Director Edd Jones directs the Concert Band during the Spring Concert. The Concert Band held a joint concert with the Studio Lab Band in Norton Auditorium on April 22. For part of the concert, Mr. Jones was assisted by Mr. Tom Risher, assistant director. Band Studio Lab Band The Pride of Dixie Marching Band indeed brings a lot of pride to the university during each performance they give. They serve as goodwill ambassadors during such events as football games, basketball games, pep rallies, and parades. The bands also sponsor concerts which are free to the public. In a spring concert in Norton, the Concert Band performed a program of American music, including " The March, Barnum and Bailey ' s Favorite, " " Chester, " and " A Tribute to Stephen Foster. " The Studio Lab Band, a jazz oriented ensemble, performed music from the " Big Band Era " through the current pop-rock scene. The Studio Lab Band worked in the Fame Recording Studio for two days recording Billy Joel ' s " Just the Way You Are " for Beverly Vasser. Beverly used the recording for her music talent at the Miss Alabama competition. Saturday morning practice sessions may get tiresome, but the dedicated band members persevere. Sharon Britnell, a freshman from Russellville, rests with her xylophone on her lap, waiting for the next set. The Band sponsored a Halloween Masquerade Party in the Music Lounge Richard Adkins In a Greek Toga (complete with running shoes) and Beverly Vasser as a Japanese Kabuki dancer had two of the most unusual costumes. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band includes the following members: Majorettes. Vicky Vaughan. Marilyn McClellan. Melissa Caruthers. Pam Horton. Marsha McClusky. Cindy Kinney, Tanya Linville. Connie Hasheider. Susan Coleman. Nina Cosby. Carol Murphree: Lionettes. Caroline Johnson. Kellie Hardwick, Kaye Lankford. Sharon Beach. Wanda Williams. Dawn Lovelace. Billie Cook. Gwen Jackson. Lisa Cosby. Melinda Mabry. Laura Henderson. Beverly Vasser. Jeri Conner. Susan Triplett. Vicky McDowell. Patty Bragg. Colleen Sparks. Jennifer Simmons. Drum major is Kenneth Swanigan. Playing flutes are Kim Cleveland. Melinda Dixon. Sheryl Green. Terri Kerby. Lisa Riley. Terrie Scott. Tina Cantrell. Pam Snow. Jennifer Stegall. Mary Jane Stegall. Danna White. On clarinets are Bunny Bennich. Sheila Boyd. Celesta Bridgeforth. Mickey Cantrell. Sharon Cash. Cathy Curtis. Tammy Eaves. Lisa Jones. Monica Lewis. Janet O ' Dell. Pam Phillips. Pat Stegall. Ramona Sutton. Rhonda Terry. Pam Taylor. Mechelle Wilson. Playing bass clarinets are Barbie Baker. Mike Brown. Tim Eades. Tena Graben. Playing alto saxophones are Byron Beale. Randy Brown. Charlotte Chambers. Cindy Hester. Jeff Hornbuckle. Tammy Prestridge. Alan Stout. Vanessa Thornton. Teresa Yates. On tenor saxophones are Phil Bonds. Bobby Cawthorn. Willie Hawkins. Vicki Post. Brad Lynch and Reid Robinson play baritone saxophones. French horns are played by Debbie Burt. Doug Maze. John McCombs. Marcia Mclntyre. Kathy Miner. Bobby Painter. John Thomas. Jeff Vaughn. On trumpets are Regina Barnes. Stuart Beaton. Beverly Cantrell. Ed Glowers. Daryl Floyd. Alex George. Kerry Grissett. Cecil Harris. Rob Hausman. Frank Kendeigh. Tim Loveless. Tim Morgan. Derrick Powell. Becky Rodgers. Myra Swinney. Don Tidwell. Randy Wallace. Martha White. Playing trombones are Bart Ethridge. Doug Johnson. Charlie McCombs. Susan Palmer. Steve Rickard. Tim Stover. Tim Tait. Don Thomas. Doug Washington. John White. On euphoniums are Keith Brown. Tony Brown. Vanessa Brown. Pete Greene. Joe Harrison. Mark Whitten. Playing tubas are Richard Adkins. Baron Cantrell. Larry Hogan. Mike Holmes. Keith Hovater. Will Simmons. William Smith. Terry Williams. On percussion are Sharon Britnell. Jeff Cross. Margena Garrett. Amy Jo Gibbs. Mark Hearn. Mo Johnson. Randy Kimbrough. Paul Lynch. David McDaniel. Pete Peeples. Ken Rees. Mitch Rigel. J. P. Stewart. Scott Still. Rudae Strickland. Don Thompson. Members of the Flag Corps are Cora Horton. Beth Holder. Cathy Buxbaum. Susan Dawson. Lisa Geiger. Becky Parker. Nina Weeks, Ann Little. Angelenia Jones. Robin Kirchner. Cynthia Liner. Karen Sparks. Joy Gilder, and Kathy Oliver. te9»ev TrjiS ' - mmnrvyrr oagr mri ll f X ' ft ft .. T ;-k .- 85 Mark of Performance Majorettes It is a tradition that the football players run through a huge paper sign on their way out on to the playing field. The cheerleaders use the front lawn of Flowers Hall to paint the sign used in the Livingston game. Cheerleaders In order to become a member of either the cheerleading squad or the majorettes, one must follow certain requirements. Tryouts for both of these organizations are held each spring. To qualify as a cheerleader a person must be a full-time student and have a grade point average of at least 1.0. They must demonstrate skills in acrobatics. The women must weigh no more than 125 pounds and the men must be able to military press at least 100 pounds. The majorettes must weigh a certain amount according to their height. In the audition, they are required to do finger twirls and one turns. During the summer they attend band camp. They practice at UNA for three hours every Saturday. f ;)»56SiL.w ::;:r -—, ' . . y • i.lV- • . .••• i)t . - " --.fc -Z-dfe L Early Saturday morning finds the majorettes practicing with the band before a game Saturday night. The band, which practices marching in the partcing lot by the media center, is reflected in the windows of the Art Building. MAJORETTES-Front Row: Vicky Vaughan. Melissa Carothers, Pam Horton. Row 2: Marilyn McClellan. Cindy Kinney. Carol Murphree, Marsha McClusky. Row 3: Tanya Linville. Connie Hasheider, Susan Coleman, Nina Cosby. CHEERLEADERS-Front Row: Dudley Culver. Sabrena Ellison. Jean Tanner, Richard Thompson. Row 2: Mike Mudler, Julie Bass, Karen Hill, Lisa Patterson, Greg Martin. Row 3: Steve Earnest. 87 Mark of Performance 88 The Flag Corps practice field maneuvers on the parking lot behind the Media Center. -_.-- f r The Lionettes are the precision dance and drill team which performs with the Pride of Dixie Band at athletic and other university events. Members for the team are chosen during tryouts held in the spring. The Lionettes are under the direction of Band Director Edd Jones. Their routines are choreographed by Miss Becky Triplett, a 1979 graduate of UNA. The Flag Corps also performs with the band to add extra color and pageantry to the performances. The Lionettes practice with the band behind the Media Center. t LIONETTES — Front Row: Caroline Johnson, Kellie Hardwick. Kaye Lankford. Sharon Beach, Susan Triplett, Vicky McDowell, Patty Bragg, Colleen Sparks. Row 2: Wanda Williams, Gwen Jackson, Billie Cook, Melinda Mabry, Dawn Lovelace, Lisa Cosby, Laura Henderson, Beverly Vasser, Jeri Conner. 89 P Working Together Christian Student Fellowship Wesley Foundation The Reverend Richard L. (Buddy) Freeman is the coordinator of the Wesley Foundation. Each Tuesday Wesley Foundation sponsors " Horizons, " a luncheon-devotional event, for students and faculty members. m- The Wesley Foundation is an organization open to all students, faculty, and adnninistration members at CJMA. It is affiliated with the United Methodist Church and the United Ministries in Higher Education. The student center is located behind Rivers Hall at 715 Willingham Road. The Wesley Foundation building is also the location of the administrative offices of the Cooperative Campus Ministry. This organization is a Christian ministry to the University whose supporters include the Disciples of Christ, Episcopalian, Lutheran, Presbyterian, Roman Catholic and United Methodist Churches. This year the Cooperative Campus Ministry sponsored with the Student Government Association and the Baptist Student Union a " Religion in Life Lecture Series, " talks by Mr. Lester H. Hollans. Mr. Hollans is the Director of the Center for Business and Education, holder of the Chair of Private Enterprise, and Assistant Professor of Economics at Samford University. The Christian Student Fellowship is the campus organization which ministers to the students who are members of the Church of Christ. The Center sponsors such events as weekly Bible devotions, trips to visit the people at Mitchell Hollingsworth Nursing Home, and gospel meetings at various local churches. The Christian Student Fellowship is located on Oak View Circle. Mr. Fred Dillon, the campus minister affiliated with the Christian Student Fellowship, and Tim Ray look over the CSF display table manned by John Gray and Susan Thomason. The display table was in the Student Union Building in cooperation with the AUS- sponsored " ONA Involvement Day " held in February. CHRISTIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP — Front Row: Susan Thomason. John Gray, Cynthia Pendley, Dennis George, Rodney James. Row 2: Naaman Goode, Janet Harlan, Albert Sharp, Al Humphrey, Peter Van Wettering, Donna Strickland, Billy Counce. Mr. Fred Dillon, adviser. Row 3: Tony Rogers. Brigitte Reid, Gail Hinton, Reglna Mashburn, Richard Adkins. Jackie Thompson, Todd McWilliams, Susan Dashner. 91 Working Together Baptist Student Union Newnnan Club — NEWMAN CLOB — Front Row: Carol O ' Connor. Alice Brink. Judy Cassady, Alesia Gordon. Row 2: Rev. David J. Morehouse. O.S.B., Johanna Box. Ellen Remke. Sharon Fries. Row 3: Dr. Patricia Chandler, faculty adviser, Valerie Franck, Susan O ' Connor. Evelyn Remke. The Newman Club is the society wherein (JNA ' s Catholic students find a vehicle for furthering their faith. The club provides baskets for the poor as one of their charitable works, and during the Christmas season they sing for patients in area nursing homes. They sponsor social picnics to give the students the opportunity to enjoy good fellowship. The meeting place for the group is the Wesley Foundation building. Mass is held there each Sunday at 5 p.m. The new faculty adviser for the Newman Club, which is a member of the National Newman Club Federation, is Dr. Patricia Chandler. Dr. Chandler replaced Miss Helen Matthews, who had been the club adviser since 1954, when the Newman Club first came to the CINA campus. The Baptist Student Union is a non-membership organization which ministers to the Baptist and unaffiliated students at UNA. A regular event is the Noonday Encounter luncheon held at 11:00 and again at 12:00 each Wednesday. The Baptist Student Union is under the direction of Mr. Jim Warren and is located at the corner of Wood and Nellie Avenues. •i ■ ' I 92 Mr. Keith Absher. assistant professor of marl eting, and Mr. Jim Warren, campus minister at the BSO, chat during one of the Noonday Encounter luncheons. The luncheons feature a short devotional followed by a meal prepared by Mrs. Betty Jo Warren. Mr. Warren ' s wife. Faculty members as well as students take advantage of the spiritual and physical refreshment. Promoting BS(J Pancake Day are participants Regina Wright, Jim Truitt. Dianne Lewellyn, and Jon Adams. The proceeds from the annual Pancake Day held each April go to support summer missions. ill 93 FQLbQWINE THE 6REEK TRADITION Tradition plays a distinctive role in every aspect of the Greek organizations. Tradition is what makes a fraternity or a sorority different from every other organization and club on campus. What is the Greek tradition? The Greek tradition is the intangible thing that binds together the brothers and sisters of the Greek World. Much of the strength and unity of Greek organizations comes from these traditions. These traditions are manifested in many ways. The shared secret ritual that has been handed down over the years and the period of pledgeship before initiation are two of the more serious parts of the tradition. Other traditions are not so serious. In fact, the traditional mixers of the fraternities and sororities are just downright fun. Other fun traditions are the wearing of Greek letter jerseys to pep rallies and dancing the night away at the Greek Week dance-a- thon. The Greeks at UNA have a tradition of helping the community by sponsoring special events to help various charities. Some of these charitable events are the Sigma Chi House of Horror, the Alpha Gamma Delta Apple Bob, the Kappa Sigma Diabetes Dribble, the Fiji Bike-a-thon, and the Phi Mu Halloween Sucker Sell. A candlelight ceremony symbolizes the unity of the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi. Taking part in the ceremony are Lisa Mason, Carol Schaefer, Charlotte Ginn. and Joni Isbell. The Phi Mu ' s kick up their heels at ONA ' s downtown pep rally. Jerseys are the traditional Greek dress at pep rallies. 94 -.- f ' maaa The Sigma Chis celebrate the homerun that Steve Viall (number five) belted to win the Softball semi- final game. Celebrating the victory are Mark Tankersley, Jamie Congleton. Brett Kitchens, Greg Martin, and Danny Parlamento. The Fiji Bike-a-thon is a traditional fund raising event. The Bike ride from Florence to Huntsville is used to raise money for the American Cancer Society. 95 IN TtiE QREEK TRAQITIEIN Members of Pi Kappa Phi show their spirit at a pep rally for the football team. Greeks massed together in the stands of Flowers Hall to try to capture the spirit stick for their group when inclement weather drove the fans indoors. Alpha Phi Alpha officers Lawrence Davis, vice-president; Larry Hooks, treasurer: Kenneth Anderson, president; and Gary Beasley, dean of pledges, look over their list of new pledges. The Zeta sisters entertain at the Zeta Tau Alpha Founders Day Banquet held in the Great Hall on October 15. KAPPA COURT OF KAPPA ALPHA PSl — Front Row: Madgie Boddie. Di Davis, Carol Wise, Wanda Williams, Felicia Harris, Lisa Graves. Row 2: Cassandra Lee, Gracie McGinnis, Janice McVay, Lana Davis, Vanessa McVay, Vicky Kirknnan. Row 3: Marilyn McClellan, Deborah Surles, Nettie Carson, Kim Pride, Shari Johnson, Betty Cochran. Members of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority prepare for the Sigma Chi House of Horror. Benjy West, Chris Sleeper, Mark Gardiner, Jeannie Bobo, and Pat Cavanagh join the parade honoring the championship basketball team. 97 IN TtiE 6REEK TRADITIEIN The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega patch the roof of an underprivileged family ' s home. Charitable projects such as this are one of many things that Greek organizations do for the community. Plans for sponsoring an after-game dance are discussed at this Kappa Alpha Psi meeting. Members on the floor are Ronald Burns, Mike King. Brezofski Anderson, and Paul E. Pressley. Members seated are Manuel Walker. Marcene Emmett. Luther Bivens. Michael Hughes, Lawson Fletcher. 98 Sigma Chi and Phi Mu took second place with their lion-shaped float at ONA ' s homecoming parade. Julie Bass and another unearthly undertaker prepare to send Renee Terrell to the other world in the Alpha Gam room of the Sigma Chi House of Horror. Proceeds from this project go to charity. 99 IN T«E GREEK TRADITI0N ' ' ™° = Behind the solemn facades of the Fiji house (top) and the Sigma Chi house (right) lies the scene of many lively parties. These houses serve as the social centers of these fraternities and as homes for the brothers who live there. 100 g SSQSOSSSSS) 1 The fraternity house plays an important role in the tradition of the greeks. The words " fraternity house " conjure up many different images. Many people think of parties and mixers when the words " fraternity house " are uttered. They think of loud music and dancing. And of course they think of boys meeting girls. Other people think of fraternity houses as meeting places where the atmosphere is marked by pleasant conversation, watching television, and playing backgammon. It is the scene of many late night card games and is a place for a rendezvous after a football game. To the brothers who live there, however, the fraternity house is simply home. After the party it is the place where they eat, sleep, and study. Scott Goodsell and David Barclift enjoy a game of backgammon at the Fiji house. Foosball is a popular activity in the game room of the Kappa Sigma house. David Oakley and Don Delaney play Joe Beaver and Harold Hudson in a furious game as Scott Henninger and Wally Copeland watch. IN TtiE QREEK TRADITION » ©S(S(M % jfV i - r- H The Phi Mus always seem to find an extra minute during the day to spend in their chapter room catching up on the college news. In the Pi Kappa Phi room, backgammon is played with cards and human dice. There are always new game variations being invented. As Sister Sledge sings " We are Family, " that is the way it is in OTHeal Hall when the sorority and fraternity members get together in the privacy of their chapter rooms. These rooms provide a place for the Greeks to gather during the day to share their common interests. The rooms are decorated, furnished, and cleaned by the members of the organizations. I 102 Gus Hergert and Randy Barnes settle down in the Lambda Chi Alpha room to do some serious studying. Many Alpha Gams gather in their room around twelve o ' clock each day to watch fl their favorite soaps. A little studying, a little card playing, and a little chit-chatting can always be found going on in the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s newly decorated room. 103 IN TiiE GREEK TRADITION I.F.C. — Front Row: Greg Stanhope. George Ellis. John Day. Lee Carter. Jimmy Sandlln. Row 2: Jeff Borden, Steve McCully. Michael Williamson, David Smith. Row 3: Lawrence Davis, Carl F. Williams, Joe Bennich, Jr., Eddie August. David Oakley. Panhellenic Croup — Front Row: Shelia McDaniel. Donna Yeiser. Charlotte Allen. Camilla King. Row 2: Kaye Lankford. Marian Tinsley, Karen Blanton. 104 Alpha Phi Alpha - Kenneth Anderson - Front Row: Larry Hooks, Ken Swanigan, Lawrence Davis. Row 2: Martha Wallace, Sybil Hogan, Celesta BrJdgeforth, Chiqutta Vinson, Marian Ingram. Allison Agae, Renee Andrews, Yvonne Jones, Eva Watkins, Brenda Thompson. Carolyn Diggs. ALPHA DELTA PI — Front Row; Carol Young. Susan Meier, Joann Eckl, Charlotte Ginn, Carol Schaefer, Leella Holt, Jayne Frederick, Pam Killen. Row 2: Ann Threet, Donna Yeiser, Becky Smith, Charlotte Allen. Belinda Lakebrink, Kelly Leberte, Erin Cavanagh, Melissa Melson. Row 3: Angela Garrett. Emily Coins. Sandie Davis. Kathy Mitchell, Patty Byers, Vanessa Thornton, Brenda Wright, Shevelia Daniel, Joy Gilder. Row 4: Beverly Pruitt. Rose Lindsey, Rosemary Pruitt, Alison Hendrix. Diane Nelson, Beth Berrens, Beth Southwick. Row 5: Tammy Prestridge, Cathy Curtis, Kim Hulsey, Annette King. Renise Hatton, Anna Townsend. Row 6: Beth Brawner. Reglna South. Marianne Waitzman. Margaret Trechsel, Carole Walker, Ann Ordonio. Karen Portugues. Row 7: Jean Ann Wilson, Pam Pelfrey, Deeanna Lott, Jennifer Condra, Anne Holloway. 105 IN TiiE GREEK TRABITIEIN ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Anne Winkler, Susie Beale. Camilla King, Joni Lumpkin. Daryl Kilgore, Linda Stone, Melissa Smith, Faye Clements. Kim Heard. Row 2: Jane Wilbanks, Diane Nix, Sheree Vice, Carol Atkinson, Donna Barr, Cindy Woodsman, Julie Bass, Susan McGuire, Deanna Jones, Lynn Lockhart. Row 3: Mary Ann Beatty, Susie Morris, Donna White, Mary Jane Abernathy, Melissa English, Sonja Heflin, Donna Walker, Donna Holcomb, Julie Jackson, Amy Young, Shari Gaze. Row 4: Lisa Robbins. Lynn Ann Hopkins. Patty Cowley, Teresa Barnett, Teresa Pace, Cheryl Blacklidge, Felicia McGee, Lou Bryant, Sandra Jackson, Lori Grant. Row 5: Lisa Tedford. Kathy Stewart. Debbie Seal. Lucy Brown, Pam Gilbert, Tammy Lawler, Pam Kelly, Beth Jeffreys. Melanie Smith, Jan Hardin. Renee Terrell. i " :; KAPPA ALPHA PSI — Front Row: Brezofski Anderson, Mike King. Luther Bivens. Manuel Walker. Row 2: Michael Hughes. Ronald D. Burns. Lawson Fletcher. Marcene Emmett. Paul E. Pressley. 106 II IP s ALPHA TAa OMEGA — Front Row: Kris Kent. Tim Stanhope. David Yarber. Michael Mudler. Jeff McDaniel. Greg Risner, Tim Bacon. Mitchell Lackey, Marty Abroms. Greg Stanhope. Row 2: Dudley Culver. Keith Lanford, Donnie Timmons. Mark Yeates. Ronald Eckl. Scott Wallace, Avrea McCargo. Ricky Long, Jerry Rohling. Row 3: Bob Blunt. Chris Davis. Row 4: Ronnie Flippo. Jay Stanhope. Mark Grisadd. Bill Gooch, Jon Wilson, Jay Hillis, David Martin, Mike Smith, Randy Gray. Row 5: Edward C. Turner, Jeff Borden. Jon Barnett. Joey Ingle, Tommy Johnson, Alan Eckl, Tony Feltman. Row 6: Johnny Calhoun. Kent Lenox. Charles Aston. Ronnie Knox. Doug Turner. Billy Burns. Anthony Thompson. Row 7; Jimmy Rowe, Kevin McCarley, Ted Pollard, Harold Sigle, Chris Nichols, PHI MU — Front Row: Anne Murphy, Pat Lee, Jan Goode, Evon Thomas, Cathy Petree, Melanie Buffaloe, Sharon Lyie, Dianne Witt, Carrie Savage, Tammy Borden, Kaye Lankford, Row 2: Lisa Patterson, Jeanne Estes, Judy Thigpen, Valerie Franck, Karen Holland, Beth Nease, Patty Lipsey, Cindy Frederick, Terri Daniel, Jeanie Tanner, Alice White, Cyndi Harris. Row 3: Libba Mitchell, Paige Roberts. Melody Bevis, Tammy Vann, Beth McMinn. Anna Lisa Thompson, Linda Keeton. Row 4: Vanessa Hestia, Nancy Ward, Robin DeGroff, Mollie Condra, Kim Phillips, Penni Smith, Grace Ellis, Karen Littrell, Lenore Thomas, Donna Murphy. Row 5: Colleen Sparks. Cindy Childers, Felicia Jarnigan, Kim Pruitt, Karen Patterson, Lisa Bechard Cindy Browning, Suzanne Willingham, Dinky Hoskins, Donna Spurrier, Gina Garris. Row 6: Linda Dill, Karen Sparks, LaJuan York, Debbie Leonard, Beth Clark, Terri Scott, Debbie Davis, Karen Hill. Donna Freeman, Lisa Hovater, Tambra Pyle, Kim Cornelius. ■ 1 107 |LC ] IN TtiE GREEK TRfiBITIQN " .f KAPPA SIGMA — Front Row: David Oakley. Don McWilliams, Tommy Honey, Mr. Ikerman, Rex Decton, Joe Beaver. Rusty Thompson, Robert Joiner. Row 2: Clay Carter, Harold Hudson. Kyle Tompkins. Jeffry Brown, Don Delany, Gary Granger. Sam Hall, Eddie August, Danny Martin. Row 3: Jim Sessions, Brett Cunningham, Kelly Crittenden, Tommy Carter, Brad Misner, Chuck Gilmore, Barry Ward. Row 4: Walter Hall, Lamar Oliver, Butch Williams, Mike Davidson, Scott Hennigen. Phil Martin, Steve Copher. David Callahan, Guy McClure. ZETA TAa ALPHA — Front Row: Sherry Stratford, Jennifer Thompson, Dale DeMedicis, Donna Smith. Pam Horton. Lisa Hall. Pam Jackson. Gina Beleu. Row 2: Myra Williams. Pam Donley, Teresa Yates, Susan Coleman, Melissa Echols, Linda Hildring, Tanya Linville, Connie Harschieder, Lori Smitherman, Lisa Morris, Carol Murphy, Robin Kirchner, Valerie Rhodes, Benja Trousdale, Paula Marks, Sandy Harbin, Mary Helen Davis, Linda Lee. Lynda Jones. Row 3: Vicki Vaughn, Julia Marthaler, Anna Sims, Kerry Young, Sheila McDaniel. Genia King. Linette Parker. Cheryl Shippey. Lisa Smith, Patti Bragg. Kelly Hardwick. Melissa Carothers. Marsha Glenn. Susan Triplet!. Debra Babcock, Cindy Overstreet, Kelly Proctor. Susan Ezell. Phyllis Childers. Kathy Rowe, Pam Richardson. 10B PHI GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: David Barclift, Kevin Riley. Len Brown, George Ellis. Steve McCully, Ed Taliaferro. Mike Robinson. David Thompson. Ken Darby, Mike Poole. Larry Faulkner. Row 2: Tom Magazzu, Tommy Joiner, Doug Nelson. Row 3: Kerry Riley. Todd Minch, James Allen. John Benson. Bob Cox. Carl Jackson. Hal Whiteside. Chris Westervelt. Allen Hyde. Dock May. Tim Balentine. Mr. James E. Jones, faculty adviser. » PI KAPPA ALPHA — Front Row: Jeff McGee, Jimmy Sandlin, David Smith. Thomas Ross. Stan Brown. Row 2: Tommie Isbell, Howard Wittaker, John Tate, Lisa Patterson. Row 3: Evon Thomas. Tammy Davis, Melissa Echols, Patti Bragg, Beth Nease. Row 4: Alice White, Doug Morgan, Butch Johnson, Billie Cook. Row 5: Anne Murphy, Randy Wilburn, Larry Hartselle, Daryle Kilgore. Row 6: Kim Heard, Robert Smith, Roe Borden, Howard Hovater. Row 7: Debbie Drake, Donnie Armstrong, Gina Garris. Row 8: Charlotte Garner, Johnny Landers, Tim Balentine, Sheree Young. Row 9: Sharon Lyie. Kevin Stanfield. Tambra Pyle. Row 10: Mike Evans. Richard Thompson. Keith Hamm. Susan Coleman. Row 11: Linda Hilldring. Cesar DelCampo, Phil Harget, Bob Butler, Lisa Hall. Row 12: (Left wing) John McGrary, Brian Burch, Don Threet, Thomas McCarley, Frank Hankenson, Bill Bole, Stan Bank, Paul Sanders, Randy Pickens, Allen Hamm, Mike Richey. Row 12: (Right wing) Steve Ernest, Sam Parks, Mack Pyle. David Thompson, Charles Williamson, Drew Christopher, Craig Ware. Steve Richter. Jimmy Griffis. Jim Langcuster. Tim Cruise. ■ 109 IN THE QREEI TRAQITIQN ALPHA OMICRON PI — Front row; Robin French, Mitzi Daniel. Bunny Bennich. Laura Brush. Sylvia Home. Sharon Russell, Sheila Stewart. Cindy Porch. Row 2: Carol Gundlach. Dencie Hall, Sheila Gahan. Nan Sanderson. Rachel Parsley. Mary Jim Reed, Barbie Ferguson. Susan McCarley. Row 3: Cindy Allen, Amelia McAfee, Mary Louise Barnes. Jan McReynolds. Lisa George. Susan Foster, Faith Tinsley. Tammy Blackstock, Row 4: Lynn Smith, Barbara Beumer, Amy Williams. Patsy Harris, Pam Leitch. Patty Atchley, Sabrina Strickland, Melanie Odom, Row 5: Celia Austin, Linda Herbert. Marian Tinsley. Susan O ' Conner, Lynda Beasley, Debby Donaldson, Janet Beauchamp. SIGMA CHI-Front row: Kenny Beckman, Tim Evans, Pat Lee. Lee Carter. Steve McClanahan. Kem Jones. Row 2: Brett Kitchens, Jamey Congleton. Tim Jeffreys, Billy Porter,Chuck Stratford, Rusty Alexander. Row 3: Clay Mize, Donny Stephens. Weston Smith, Chuck McDonald, Stewart Waddell, Mike Wilson, Terry Sutherland. Tommy Goad. Row 4: Paul Howell, Glen Fretwell. Mark Burleson. Kenny Heard. Lamar Miller. Greg Hart. Bradley Coan. Stuart Maples, Greg Martin. Row 5: Steve Thompson, Rinnert Hawkins. David Ray. Howie Lester. Jack Lann. Jay Martin, David Gray, Gary Stephens. Jim McArthur, Bobby Saade. Row 6: Mike McEwen, John Briggs, Byron Beall, Jim Richards, Jeff Hornbuckle, David Edwards, Bob Wilson, Jeff Vinson, Grant Atkins. Ken Bishop. Phillip Dobbs. Tony Mapes. Doyle Davis, Ron Docimo, Steve Hall, 110 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — Front row: Jim Buckley. Don Davis. Row 2: Kevin Mitchell. Tony Hubbard. Row 3: Mark Orman. Benjy West. SI PI KAPPA PHI — Front row: Barry Hollander, Bob Hasty. Griffin Brush. Chris Morton. Sam Hendrix. Jeff Wilkins, Phillip Melson. Row 2: Calvin Liles. Mark Clark. Jim Hasty. Gary Mifflin. George Ralph. Joe Moon. Jeff Essary. Larry Guess. Row 3: Randell Wallace. Ronnie Dupree. Jim Jackson, Roy Gilley. Roger Felkins. Joe Foster. Carl Williams. John King. Row 4: Zac Womack, Fred Blue. Jeff Suggs. Zenas Rodgers. David Drissel. Danny Collier, John Berry. Ill Board of Trustees Setting the Pace To be appointed by the governor to the UNA Board of Trustees is an honor granted to only a few outstanding Alabama citizens. The board convenes at least twice yearly to discuss university programs and to approve the budget for the year. All meetings are open to the public and the press. This year Governor James named Mr. John T. Bulls to a new term on the board and selected Hamilton homebuilder Gene Sanderson and Florence businessman Alex Nelson to fill vacancies on the board created by the resignation of H.B. Larkin of Decatur and the expiration of Florence attorney Doyle Young ' s term. All these terms end in 1991. THE HONORABLE FOB JAMES. Governor of Alabama and President ex officio of the Board of Trustees 112 THE HONORABLE BILLY DON ANDERSON Sheffield, Alabama Term ends 1987 THE HONORABLE C. LEONARD , BEARD Sheffield, Alabama, President Pro Tempore Term ends 1987 THE HONORABLE JOHN T. BULLS. JR. Florence. Alabama Term ends 1991 THE HONORABLE LONNIE FLIPPO Florence. Alabama Term ends 1983 THE HONORABLE H. GRADY JACOBS Bridgeport. Alabama Term ends 1983 THE HONORABLE MARY ELLA POTTS Gardendale. Alabama Term ends 1983 TH E HONORABLE JESSE L. RUSH Guntersville. Alabama Term ends 1987 THE HONORABLE DOYLE R. YOUNG Florence. Alabama Term ends 1979 MR. TIM RAY President. Student Government Association Florence. Alabama Term ends 1980 113 The Leader Setting the Pace • s r :-ii ' m llot ' s main objective as president of ClI A is to try blish " a truly enriched academic environment. " (Photo by ' lbvett) 7 114 Since 1972 Dr. Robert M. Guillot has served GNA as its president, and hie has seen the campus grow and change each year. Regarding the university ' s future, Dr. Guillot said, " We will continue to put academics first, although the uncertain financial situation (of all colleges) makes planning hazardous. " We will upgrade the physical facilities, such as laboratories, the library, and other instructional aids, so the faculty can do an outstanding job in the classroom. " Other plans include the further renovation of Bibb Graves Hall and the additions to Collier Library and Flowers Hall. The administration is also trying to acquire seven to eight acres of property on the southwest corner of the campus. In spite of a paralysis known as transverse myelitis that struck him in the fall of 1978, Dr. Guillot has made a painful but swift recovery which has amazed everyone associated with him. " Uncle Bob " has earned the respect and affection of faculty, staff and students alike, and he well deserves it. " But I have promises to keep, and miles to go before I sleep . " These lines by Robert Frost could very well describe the determination shown by Dr. Guillot in his rapid recovery from paralysis this past year. Dr. Guillot and Mrs. Guillot graciously open their home to various university social functions each year, such as receptions for graduating seniors and for new faculty and staff. Dr. Guillot relies on his wife so much that she can also be titled an " assistant to the president. " 115 The Assistants Setting the Pace Colonel Arthur D. Graves, in his position as administrative assistant to the president, handles any problems of the faculty, staff, and students that do not require a decision by President Guillot. He offers guidance in solving personal or financial problems and also interprets university policy for the benefit of students. At home, Colonel Graves would most likely be found gardening. He describes his home as a " mini-greenhouse. " This summer the Pilot Club selected his yard as " Yard of the Week. " in addition to these activities. Colonel Graves recently ran for the office of city commissioner of Tuscumbia. Although he was unsuccessful in this election, he said, " This was the first time Tuscumbia had a member of a minority seek public office, and I was very pleased with the showing 1 made. " As he begins his fourth year here. Colonel Graves said, " I really enjoy dealing with students, and I am excited about teaching a class this year in the Sociology Department. " " Dealing with students is the most enjoyable part of my job, " says Col. Craves. As Executive Secretary to the President, Nancy Trowbridge performs a variety of uncelebrated but necessary services for the university. In addition to her routine secretarial duties, Mrs. Trowbridge is in charge of all the social responsibilities involving the president ' s office. She plans and prepares for banquets, luncheons, and receptions as well as the VIP functions given to encourage local business leaders to support the university. Mrs. Trowbridge also has time for her two high school-age children, her housekeeping, and her gardening. She loves to travel, and she said, " After the kids are grown I want to do a lot more traveling and tennis-playing — something 1 haven ' t had time for lately. " Nancy Trowbridge has been working at UNA since 1970. 116 The Leaders Setting the Pace Executive Vice-President Roy S. Stevens directs administrative and financial affairs at GNA. His office supervises all matters relating to the business affairs of the university, such as admissions, financial aids, and the athletic program. With school budgets tightening everywhere, it is Mr. Stevens ' responsibility to make sure the funds we have available are put to the most effective use. " Dealing with people and trying to improve the lot of everyone here at the university are the most enjoyable parts of my job, " said Mr. Stevens. Even when he is away from the office, Mr. Stevens maintains a busy schedule. He is active in church and civic affairs, but he occasionally takes time off to go fishing. Roy S. Stevens, executive vice-president, has served at CINA since 1950. Dr. Turner W. Allen, senior vice-president for planning and research, has been at tJNA since 1954. Dr. Allen says, " The job title is misleading because I actually do not make plans for the university. I gather statistical data and do research to determine patterns and trends, information which is necessary for making sound decisions about programs of study, financing, and space utilization. " His office is also in charge of publications, government and alumni affairs, and liaison work between the federal and state offices and UNA. In addition to his work. Dr. Allen enjoys golf, bridge, and " being a grandfather. " " Policy participation and planning for the future are the most interesting aspects of this job. " says Dr. Allen. 117 The Leaders Setting the Pace Dr. W.T. McElheny, Vice President for Student Affairs, has been at (JNA since 1950. The office he heads is responsible for meeting the needs of students through counseling; health, food and placement services; and such student activities as the Student Government Association and the Student Activities Board. When asked if he thought students are involved enough in student activities. Dr. McElheny replied, " Never, and the commuting students especially miss a lot of college life. " Dr. McElheny ' s leisure activities are reading, piano playing, bridge and gardening. Dr. McElheny welcomes the opportunity to have contact with students. " I wouldn ' t trade it for anything, " he said. As Dean of the Faculty and Instruction, Dr. William L. Crocker is the university ' s chief academic officer. Dr. Crocker came to UNA in 1958 as a professor of education. He served as department head, director of graduate studies, and dean of the School of Education before being appointed to his present position in 1975. In his spare time Dr. Crocker enjoys traveling. He makes annual trips to the Gulf of Mexico for deep sea fishing. Dr. William L. Crocker, Dean of Faculty and Instruction, has served the university in five separate faculty positions since his arrival in 1958. 118 School of Arts and Sciences Setting the Pace Dr. Frank McArthur Dean of School of Arts and Sciences Dr. Frank McArthur came to CINA in 1970 as director of bands and professor of music. Since then he has served as head of the Music Department, Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts and in 1973 was named Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. In this position Dr. McArthur is responsible for 19 academic departments. The School of Arts and Sciences comprises approximately 60 per cent of the University. He keeps an active interest in the field of music by maintaining membership in the Alabama Music Educators Association. Dr. McArthur also serves as choir director at First United Methodist Church in Florence. Dr. Joseph C. Thomas Associate Dean of Arts and Sciences This year the position of Associate Dean of Arts and Sciences was established at the recommendation of a Task Force Ad Hoc Committee. Dr. Joseph C. Thomas was appointed to fill this position effective August 27 1979. Dr. Thomas has been at UNA as a professor of chemistry for 19 years. He served as Chairman of the Department of Science for ten years and Chairman of the Division of Natural Science and Mathematics for one year. For the past three years he has been Coordinator of the General Chemistry program. MR. FRED O. HENSLEY Acting Head, Department of Art and Assistant Professor of Art Department of Art MRS. J. SIMONE CAMPBELL Assistant Professor of Art MR. AL C. HAOSMANN Assistant Professor of Art MR. LAWMAN F. PALMER. JR. Assistant Professor of Art MR. DaANE L. PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Art MR. MORT E. SMITH Professor of Art MR. NELSON B. VAN PELT Director, Media Center DR. ELIZABETH M. WALTER Assistant Professor of Art 119 Pace Setters: School of Arts and Sciences Department of Biology DR. JACK S. BROWN Professor of Biology DR. ROBERT WILLIAM DALY Assistant Professor of Biology MR. JOHN W. HOLLAND. JR. Associate Professor of Biology MR. BILLY JACK KENT Assistant Professor of Biology DR. CHARLES E. KEYS Professor of Biology DR. PAUL D. KITTLE Assistant Professor of Biology DR. WILLIAM R. MONTGOMERY Professor of Biology DR. PAUL YOKLEY. JR. Professor of Biology J. Department of Chemistry ! " f DR. ROBERT G. GAGNDER Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. MICHAEL D. MOELLER Assistant Professor of Chemistry DR. THOMAS P. MURRAY Associate Professor of Chemistry MR. WILLIAM M. RICHIE Assistant Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES W. RICHMOND Professor of Chemistry Department of Dramatic Arts and Speech MR. JIM R. DAVIS Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts MR. ROBERT A. HOLDER Assistant Professor of Speech and Dramatic Arts MR. JAMES E. JONES Assistant Professor of English and Speech DR. GEORGE WHITEHOUSE Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech DR. RAYMOND E. ISBELL Head, Department of Chemistry and Professor of Chemistry ii £i MRS. EMILY N. RICHESON Head, Department of Dramatic Arts and Speech and Associate Professor of Speech :i •1 ' 120 Department of English DR. PATRICIA CHANDLER Associate Professor of English MR. FRANK E. HARSCHEID Assistant Professor of English MRS. ELIZABETH C. HILL Assistant Professor of English MRS. BOBBIE NELL HURT Instructor in Journalism MRS. JEAN L. JOHNSON Assistant Professor of English MR. JOHN E. KINGSBURY Associate Professor of English MRS. NANCY K. POWERS Assistant Professor of English MR. STANLEY ROSENBAUM Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHN D. ROTH Associate Professor of English MR. LINDSEY STRICKLIN Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHN A. THOMPSON Associate Professor of English MRS. LEATRICE M. TIMMONS Assistant Professor of English An Original Textbook Probably one of the most dreaded classes on any college campus Is speech. Students tend to get a mass case of stage fright when they realize that they have to perform before an audience. It is no different here at UNA except that several students have a unique opportunity to study speech from the text, SAYING IS BELIEVING, written by their professor James E. Jones, assistant professor of English and speech. Mr. Jones has reviewed several textbooks in the past and has always felt he could prepare a textbook for speech. " I ' m a very traditional person, " said Mr. Jones. " I believe in the basics in teaching people how to do something. I designed my book so it would be very pragmatic. " The book describes the basics of speech and makes them understandable. One major goal of the book is the " transferral of learning so a student can gain poise and self-confidence, " according to Mr. Jones. So far UNA is the only university that uses the book. It is hoped that by next year other universities will adopt it. Since the cover of the text is in UNA colors, it will remain " exclusively a UNA book " wherever it goes. Mr. James Jones looks over one of his favorite cartoons in his new book. The book was illustrated by cartoons drawn by Clay Bennett, a UNA student. 121 H Pace Setters: School of Arts and Sciences Department of Foreign Languages MR. PAUL E. JONES III Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Department of Geography MR. GARY M. GREEN Assistant Professor of Geography DR. WILLIAM R. STRONG Associate Professor of Geography Department of History DR. MILTON L. BAOGHN Professor of History DR. CHARLES T. GAISSER Professor of History MR. WILLIAM J. IKERMAN Assistant Professor of History MR. DALLAS M. LANCASTER Associate Professor of History MRS. MAORINE S. MANESS Associate Professor of History DR. EARL W. MCGEE Professor of History DR. THOMAS R. OSBORNE Assistant Professor of History DR. THOMAS O. OTT Professor of History MR. JOHN W. POWERS Assistant Professor of History DR. JACK D. PRICE Associate Professor of History DR. RGSSELL W. GODWIN Head, Department of Foreign Languages and Associate Professor of Modern Foreign Languages MR. FRANK N. HIMMLER Head, Department of Geography and Assistant Professor of Geography DR. KENNETH R. JOHNSON Head, Department of History and Professor of History 1 IM t - ' lii 122 WM IH -_..- £ ' M DR. JOHN L. LOCKER Head, Department of Mathematics and Professor of Mathematics Department of Mathematics and Engineering DR. ROBERT BOYD ALLAN Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. JGAN C. ARAMBURU Associate Professor of Mathematics DR. OSCAR O. BECK Associate Professor of Mathematics DR. EDDY J. BRACKIN Associate Professor of Mathematics MRS. BARBARA B. CARTER Assistant Professor of Mathematics MR. DAVID D. COPE Assistant Professor of Mathematics MRS. GAYLE S. KENT Assistant Professor of Mathematics MISS MARGARET LEFEVRE Instructor in Mathematics Department of Military Science CPT. JOHN E. BRAYSHAW Assistant Professor of Military Science CPT. STEVEN A. EMISON Assistant Professor of Military Science SGM RICHARD E. LAROSSA Chief Instructor of Military Science CPT. JAMES A. PICKENS Assistant Professor of Military Science SFC MICHAEL H. SUTTON Principle Drill Instructor of Military Science Department of Music MISS DEBORAH J. DOUGLAS Instructor in Music MR. JOSEPH D. GROOM Assistant Professor of Music and Choral Director DR. CELIA GRASTY JONES Assistant Professor of Music MR. LLOYD E. JONES Band Director and Assistant Professor of Music MR. THOMAS D. RISHER Instructor in Music 123 Pace Setters: School of Arts and Sciences MR. DAVID ARTHUR THOMAS Assistant Professor of Music MR. WALTER E. URBEN Associate Professor of Music Department of Physics and General Science MR. VIRLYN L. BULGER Assistant Professor of Science DR. DAVID R. CUROTT Associate Professor of Physics and General Science MR. HOLLIS C. FENN Assistant Professor of Science MR. HEINRY T. HARVEY Associate Professor of Science and Director, Planetarium Observatory MRS. SARAH A. SMITH Assistant Professor of Science DR. D. LEE ALLISON Head, Department of Physics and General Science and Professor of Physics MRS. FAYE B. WELLS Assistant Professor of Science Each fall Dr. Cuillot and his wife host a reception for new faculty members. Shown with them are Dr. Robert Allen, new Assistant Professor of Mathematics, and his wife Mary Ann. 124 him DR. FRANK B. MALLONEE Head. Department of Political Science and Professor of Political Science DR. GEORGE H. ROBINSON Head, Department of Psychology and Associate Professor of Psychology MR. JACK R. SELLERS Head. Department of Social Work and Assistant Professor of Social Work MR. HASSAN S. ABDGLHADI Head, Department of Sociology Department of Political Science DR. CHARLES R. BARTON Assistant Professor of Political Science DR. CLARK D. MUELLER Assistant Professor of Political Science Department of Psychology Department of Social Work MRS. JUNE CURRIER Assistant Professor of Social Work MISS JEAN PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Social Work Department of Sociology MR. ABEL F. DEWITT Associate Professor of Sociology MR. NEIL JACOBS Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice DR. BILLY T. LINDSEY Assistant Professor of Sociology DR. JERRY MILEY Assistant Professor of Sociology DR. JERRY RAY OSBURN Assistant Professor of Sociology f m 125 I School of Business Setting the Pace Mr. Lawrence Conwill Dean of School of Business Mr. Lawrence Conwill, Dean of the School of Business, has been at UNA for 20 years. He is responsible for all academic operations of the four departments in the School of Business. He maintains contact with students in the school by teaching several accounting courses each semester. His leisure activities include boating and gardening. Department of Accounting MR. MILBORN GARDNER Assistant Professor of Accounting MR. AARON M. LYNCH Associate Professor of Accounting DR. NESTOR MARQOEZ DIAZ Professor of Business MR. HAROLD S. WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting MR. JOSEPH J. MOSAKOWSKI Head of Accounting Department and Assistant Professor of Accounting Department of Economics and Finance DR. BARRY K. MORRIS Associate Professor of Economics and Finance MR. WILLIAM DOYLE SMITH Assistant Professor of Economics Department of Management and Marketing DR. MICHAEL W. BUTLER Head of Department of Economics and Finance and Professor of Economics DR. WILLIAM S. STEWART Head of Department of Marketing and Management and Professor of Management 126 iJ lK ■a MR. R. KEITH ABSHER Assistant Professor of Marketing MR. CLAUDE MICHAEL BEASLEY Assistant Professor of Business Administration DR. GERALD CRAWFORD Professor of Marketing DR. LOIS G. PLORES Associate Professor of Management MR. CLAUDE A. HALE, JR. Assistant Professor of Management DR. T. MORRIS JONES Associate Professor of Management MR. JAMES HAROLD LEVERETT Instructor in Management MR. GEORGE R. MCDONALD Assistant Professor of Management MR. LEON SMITH Assistant Professor of Marketing MRS. DONNA C. YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marketing Getting Involved " Get involved, " he advises his class, and this command is the trademark of the life of Leon " Bud " Smith, one of the most enthusiastic instructors on campus. His classroom lectures in marketing may include a taste-test, defining an orange, or analyzing potential lamp customers. Through his strategy he is able to accomplish that elusive dream of teachers everywhere — classroom participation. Mr. Smith is also an avid sports fan. He coaches two basketball teams and is currently writing a book about coaching children ' s sports. He also enjoys soccer, football and tennis. Bud Smith played football at the University of Texas at Arlington. He then attended the University of Texas at Austin before entering the Navy, where he earned his wings as a commissioned navy pilot. He received his B.S. degree at George Washington University and graduated from Harvard University Graduate School of Business Administration. Using his experience in public speaking, Mr. Bud Smith takes the ,1 stand as an auctioneer. DR. MAX R. CARRINOTON Head of Department of Office Administration and Professor of Business Education Department of Office Administration MISS INELL KNIGHT Assistant Professor of Office Administration MISS ELLEN G. MOORE Associate Professor of Office Administration MISS LINDA M. SIMS Assistant Professor of Office Administration 127 School of Education Setting the Pace ir DR. BENJAMIN SIMEON DOWD Dean, School of Education Involvement is a term describing Dr. Benjamin Dowd, Dean of the School of Education. Currently, Dowd is on a Department of Education federal task force which makes sure research money is producing worthwhile effects. Also, he will soon have a paper published on enzyme deficiency and mental retardation in the Canadian Medical Journal. Department of Education and Library Science ' N. DR. STANLEY S. BEANS Professor of Education MR. CHARLES E. CARR. JR. Assistant Professor of Library Science, Professor of Education DR. CAROLYN S. CHARLES Professor of Education DR. KAREN GOLDSTEIN Assistant Professor of Special Education DR. FELICE GREEN Associate Professor of Education DR. ROBERT E. JOHNSON Acting Director of Student Teaching and Professor of Education DR. DENZIL E. KECKLEY, JR. Associate Professor of Education MRS. STELLA D. KELLY Assistant Librarian Curriculum Lab DR. JEFFREY A. KOTTLER Assistant Professor of Education DR. JANICE I. NICHOLSON Associate Professor of Education DR. THOMAS F. PEBWORTH Associate Professor of Education DR. ANNE M. PERAGALLO Assistant Professor of Secondary Education DR. JOANNE REEVES Professor of Elementary Education DR. ROBERT E. STEPHENSON Associate Professor of Education MISS ESTELLE L. WATTS Assistant Professor of Education DR. JOHN W. YEATES Head of Department of Education and Library Science, Professor of Education DR. JOE W. WILSON Associate Professor of Education 128 mm wm i»_!j ' ' Kottler Writes From Observations A second book by Dr. Jeffrey Kottler is expected to bring widespread publicity to the University. Kottler, who is in his fourth year as a professor of counseling and education, completed his book. Mouthing Off — A Study of Oral Behavior, last fall. " My new book explains why people are so preoccupied with their mouths, " Kottler said. " People are always stuffing them with junk food, cigarettes, fingernails, and other stimulants. Also, the book tries to help people gain command over what they put into their mouths. " Since little or no research was avilable on oral behavior, Kottler had to do mo st of the research himself. Three years of study were put into the book by observing people in malls, at airports, and at parties. This spring Kottler will travel around the South promoting his book. After gaining some initial exposure in the South, he will visit some of the larger markets such as Boston and New York. Dr. Jeffrey Kottler wrote his second book, Mouthing Off — A Study of Oral Behavior while on a train tour of Europe last summer. Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation MR. GEORGE H. GIBBENS Assistant Professor of Healtfi, Pfiysical Education, and Recreation MISS MARY PATRICIA HIGHSMITH Instructor in Physical Education MISS HELEN E. MATTHEWS Assistant Professor of Healtfi and Physical Education MR. DON MCBRAYER Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. HENRY H. SELF Associate Professor of Health and Physical Educat ion MR. WILLIAM STANPHILL IntrimuralRecreational Sports Director DR. WALTER D. TEAFF Professor of Physical Education MR. GEORGE E. WEEKS Assistant Professor of Physical Education 129 KM Pace Setters: School of Education Department of Home Economics MRS. FLORINE K. RASCH Head of Department of Home Economics and Associate Professor of Home Economics DR. JEAN DUNN Associate Professor of Home Economics Kilby School MISS BURCHELL CAMPBELL Director of Curriculum Laboratory and Kilby School Library MR. EARL GARDNER Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MRS. DOROTHY HEFFINGTON Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MISS SARAH R. LEWIS Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MRS. MARY LOa MEADOWS Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MRS. JACQUELINE OSBORNE Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MISS ERMA JEAN SMITH Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MRS. FLORA B. SMITH Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MR. JOHN FINLEY, JR. Director of Kilby School Not Pictured Pace Setters: School of Arts and Sciences SONIA BORNES Instructor in Foreign Languages MRS. NANCY KAY CANIPE Instructor in Design and Drawing DR. ANDREW GARY CHILDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. WILLIAM B. HAWKINS Professor of Biology MAJOR JOHN W. HENDERSON Assistant Professor of Military Science MRS. FLORENCE IRWIN Assistant Professor of Music DR. ALBERT S. JOHNSTON Professor of English DR. CHARLES E. JOOBERT Associate Professor of Psychology DR. MARY JANE MCDANIEL Associate Professor of History MR. THOMAS E. MIMS Associate Professor of Art DR. ALLEN MILLER MOSS Associate Professor of Psychology MRS. BRYNDA MCISGROVE Assistant Professor of English MR. RONALD LYNN SHADY Instructor in Art MRS. PEGGY S. WADE Assistant Professor of English MRS. FRANCES WEATHERS Instructor in Foreign Languages DR. EARLE YOUNG Professor of Psychology 130 School of Nursing Setting the Pace DR. FRENESI P. WILSON Dean. School of Nursing If you think a dean ' s job is simple, you are mistaken. For example, look at the normal workday of Dr. Frenesi Wilson, Dean of the School of Nursing. She is usually at her desk by 6:30 A.M. and often stays until 6:00 P.M. During these long hours she works on administrative duties, attends meetings, and finds time to teach a senior level course in nursing research. MRS. EVELYN HOPE BEVIS Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. ALYCE D. BROWN Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. PATRICIA LEMAY DOSS Instructor in Nursing MRS. NORMA T. FERGUSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. WILLIE MAE JACKSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. ANNETTE S. LAWRENCE Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. CATHY S. MALONE Instructor in Nursing MRS. LILLIAN M. MCGEE Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. JODITH C. RAUSCH Instructor in Nursing MISS MARTHA LAVIN REED Instructor in Nursing MRS. ANITA RHODES Instructor in Nursing Not Piaured Pace Setters: School of Business DR. JAMES E. BLAYLOCK Assistant Professor of Economics DR. GEORGE MICHAEL BOYD Assistant Professor of Economics MR. JEFFREY BRANNON Assistant Professor of Economics MRS. LORRAINE GLASSCOCK Instructor in Accounting MR. JAMES R. HILL Temporary Assistant Professor of Economics DR. WILLARD RADELL. JR. Assistant Professor of Economics DR. EDWARD L. RANCK Assistant Professor of Economics MR. ROY WEBB, JR. Associate Professor of Accounting Not Pictured Pace Setters: School of Education DR. JAMES D. BURNEY Associate Professor of Education DR. JACK CROCKER Professor of Education DR. WILLIAM F. GLIDEWELL Professor of Health, Pfiysical Education, and Recreation MISS SALLYE ROTH HENDERSON Instructor in Home Economics DR. FRANCES KANE Assistant Professor of Early Childhood Education MISS DONNIE MAY LOWRY Supervising Teacher of Kilby School DR. JAMES L. SARTIM Professor of Education 131 Pace Setters Collier Library MR. NORMAN R. ELSNER Assistant Librarian MISS MARTHA L. GRIFFIN Associate Librarian MISS GLENDA ANN GRIGGS Assistant Librarian MRS. MYRA E. HARSCHEID Assistant Librarian MR. KENNETH WAYNE O ' NEAL Assistant Librarian MR. CRAIG T. STILLINGS Assistant Librarian, Periodicals Award Winning Teacher George Gibbens, Assistant Professor of Pfiysical Education, was selected as " National Outdoor Educator of the Year " for 1979. He was presented the annual award in August in ceremonies at the Lorado Taft Field Campus of Northern Illinois University. Gibbens lectured on several subjects while he was there for the presentation. Gibbens has also served as a guest instructor for the past few years at the annual summer outdoor workshop hosted by Northern Illinois. Mr. Gibbens has taught outdoor education and aquatics at UNA since his arrival in 1952. He is currently teaching courses in basketball, badminton, swimming, tennis, sailing, outdoor education, and water safety instruction. His outdoor education class always fills up rapidly each semester. " It requires a field trip of 48 hours duration, " Gibbens explained. " We usually camp out in the Bankhead Forest when it is not hunting season. Otherwise, we go to Meriwether Lewis Park on the Natchez Trace. In Bankhead we use an old Indian shelter for cover, but on the Trace we have to pitch tents. " Sailing is also a popular course since it allows students to take advantage of the adjacent Tennessee River. Each spring and summer small craft sailboats glide across the water under the watchful eye of George Gibbens. On an outdoor education class field trip, Mr. George Gibbens relaxes in front of the campfire after dinner. 132 Administrative Personnel Setting the Pace ' T MISS LISA SLEDGE ALDRIDGE Library Technical Assistant MR. J. HOLLIE ALLEN Director of Admissions, Records, and Recruiting MR. J.R. ATENCIO. JR. Director of Computer Center MRS. JEAN S. ATENCIO Computer Systems Operator MRS. CAROLYN M. AOSTIN Admissions and Records Clerk MR. CLYDE R. BEAVER, JR. Director of Physical Plant MRS. MARTHA LOU BENTON Secretary, Director of Kilby School MISS BONNIE BETH BOLTON Secretary, Military Science Department MS. ELIZABETH M. BREWER Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Nursing MR. DAVID C. BROWN Director, Alumni and Governmental Affairs MRS. LYDA P. BROWN Secretary, Security Office MRS. EDDIE LEE BROST Secretary. Political Science and Foreign Languages MRS. CAROLYN A. BORCH Director of Records MRS. REEDA LEE BORKETT Executive Secretary. Dean of School of Arts and Sciences MRS. BRENDA J. BURNS Secretary, Director of Placement MISS LAURA N. BURNS Head Resident, Rice Hall MISS DONNA SUE BUTLER Secretary, Director of Publications MISS CAROLYN FRANCES CABLER Library Technical Assistant MISS CHARLOTTE T. CAMPER Head Resident, LaGrange Hall MRS. BEVERLY J. CHENEY Coordinator for Resident and Commuter Student Services MRS. NELDA RUTH CLEMENT Library Technical Assistant MRS. CAROLYN M. CLIFFORD Account Clerk, Business Office MRS. BETH J. COKER Secretary, School of Nursing MISS BARBARA W. COX Executive Secretary. Dean of Faculty and Instruction MRS. TERRE CURREY Clerk Typist. Flowers Hall MR. DALLAS N. DOBBINS Security Officer MISS MARY BETH ECK Graphics Designer, Publications Office MRS. DORTHY J. ELLIOT Records Clerk, Records Office MR. GARY J. ELLIOTT Head Coach. Women ' s Basketball CHIEF H.L. EMMONS Director of Security 133 Pace Setters: Administrative Personnel H MRS. MARTHA T. ESSLINGER Secretary. Director Alumni and Governmental Affairs MRS. JAMET Z. FAOCETT Executive Secretary. Senior Vice President for Institutional Research and Planning MS. RHONDA LYNN FLIPPO Secretary. Director of Admissions. Records, and Recruiting MRS. GLENDA FAYE FOUST Account Clerk. Business Office MS. JAYNE FOLMER Secretary. Director of Records MR. MICHAEL W. GALLOWAY Sports Information Director and Baseball Coach MR. JOSEPH DAVID GATTMAN Director. Personnel Services MISS PAULINE E. GRAVLEE Dean of Student Life and Associate Professor of Sociology MRS. SaSAN GREGORY Maintenance Clerk MR. WAYNE GRUBB Head Football Coach and Associate Director of Athletics MRS. NANCY MEEKS GROBER Recruiting and Admissions Counselor MRS. SANDRA K. HACKER Data Entry Operator MRS. KATHRYN B. HARBIN Records Clerk MRS. BETTY T. HILL Admissions Clerk MR. DAVID HOLCOMBE Systems Operator, Computer Center MR. GUY DAVID HOLCOMB Director, Purchasing MRS. CAROLYN J. HOLT Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Education MRS. CATHIE ANNE HOPE Clerk Typist. Music Department MRS. DONNA GLENN HOWARD Secretary. Department of Biology MR. GERALD T. INGLE Management Information Systems MISS JO ANN JOHNSON Secretary, Director of Financial Aid MISS ANDREA W. JONES Coach. Women ' s Volleyball and Tennis MR. BILL L. JONES Head Basketball Coach and Associate Director of Athletics MRS. PATRICIA JONES Secretary, Department of the Army, Military Science DR. EDWIN M. KEITH Director of Counseling Center MRS. DORIS H. KELSO Director of University Publications MRS. JUDY L. LANE Admissions Clerk MRS. JENNY H. LAWLER Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Business MR. LAWRENCE LEWIS Mechanical Supervisor MRS. HORTENSE F. LONG Library Technical Assistant A 4 1 ■» 134 Much work goes into keeping the campus beautiful — and the work doesn ' t stop between semesters. These grounds maintenance workers take a break to sit in the shade and cool off while preparing the grounds for school to reopen for the fall semester. MRS. JACKIE L. LOVELACE Secretary. Counseling Center MR. WILLIAM MADDOX Security Officer MRS. LINDA JORDAN MARSHALL Secretary. Sociology and Social Work MR. JACK C. MARTIN Director of Student Activities MRS. JEAN S. MAY Financial Aids Counselor MRS. SUZANNAH M. MCCLELLAN Secretary, Computer Center MR. JAMES MCCOLLOM, JR. Computer Programing MRS. ELIZABETH MCDONALD Infirmary MRS. FRANCES MCDONALD Manager, Residence Halls MRS. PEARL JONES MCFALL Secretary, Director of Public Relations MRS. CONNIE M. MCGEE Data Entry Operator MRS. JO MCGOIRE Account Clerk. Financial Aids MRS. PATRICIA N. MCLAIN Secretary, Dean of Student Life MRS. DOROTHY MCPETERS. R.N. Director, Health Services MR. BILLY P. MITCHELL Director of Financial Aids J 135 Pace Setters: Administrative Personnel H MISS GINNEVERE MOBLEY Secretary, Department of Mathematics MRS. BARBARA S. MORGAN Director of Placement MRS. ELSIE P. MORRIS Executive Secretary to Vice President For Student Affairs MS. DEBRA GAIL MURKS Library Tecfinical Assistant, Media Center MRS. EVA N. MUSE Secretary, Department of Healtfi, Pfiysical Education, and Recreation SSG LARRY MAZWORTH Administrative ISCO MRS. SUZANN NAZWORTH Library Technical Assistant MRS. BECKY POLLARD NORVELL Secretary, Financial Aids MR. JAMES W. PARRISH Manager, University Store MRS. GAYLE D. PRICE Secretary, Economics and Finance SGT. J.C. QUIGLEY Security Officer OFFICER HOB H. RICHARDSON Security Officer MR. JOSEPH N. RICKARD Buildings Supervisor MISS LANA S. ROBERTS Secretary, Athletic Department MRS. JEANETTE L. ROCHESTER Director of Student Union Building SGT. BILLY J. SHARPE Security Officer MRS. MARILYN GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant MR. WILLIAM STEVEN SMITH Assistant to the Comptroller MRS. DALE C. STAGGERS Library Technical Assistant MRS. BERTHA A. STEWART Infirmary MRS. SUSAN S. STEWART Secretary, Director of Personnel Services MR. WARREN J. STRAIT Printing Room Operator MISS SHELIA JAN TAYLOR Secretary, Music Department MRS. E. SUE TAYLOR Secretary, English Department MRS. BILLIE R. THOMAS Senior Counselor, Counseling Center MR. RONALD N. THOMAS Director of University Relations MRS. MABLE THOMASON Switchboard MRS. BERDIE J. THOMPSON Infirmary MR. LARRY P. THOMPSON Head Resident, Rivers Hall MISS CHERIE D. TOLLEY Head Resident, LaFayette Hall 136 MRS. FAYE A. TURNER Secretary. Admissions and Records MISS KATHY DIAMINE VANDIVER Secretary, Records Office MRS. PENNY B. VON BOECHMAN Secretary, Department of Education and Library Science MR. JOHN WADKINS Assistant Director of tfie Computer Center MR. ROBERT W. WAKEFIELD, JR. Comptroller MR. LEON JOSEPH WALLACE Assistant Director, Scfiool Relations and Recruiting SGT KENNETH WHITTEN Administration Clerk MRS. BARBARA WILLIAMS Secretary, Student Union Building MISS CHERYL LYNN WILLIAMS Secretary, Department of Business Not Piaured ' " W Pace Setters: Adninistrative Personnel m nmi B MRS. CAROL ANN ASKEW JOHNNY LONG H l Secretary, History Department K MR. DAVID C. BIBEE PATSY MAYS H Assistant Football Coach Secretary, Comptroller H MR. VERNON DEWEES MR. MICHAEL MCGOWAN H Supervisor Grounds Assistant Football Coach H MR. JACK W. CROWE MRS. LINDA A. SHARPE M Assistant Football Coach Secretary. Department of Physics and Chemistry B MRS. NANCY ELKINS MISS SARA 1. TAYLOR . B Executive Secretary, Executive Vice President for Account Clerk Financial Affairs MRS. SANDRA HACKER THOMPSON MRS. CECELIA GAHAN Data Entry Operator Secretary, Director of Purchasing SSG MICKEY C.T. TRACY MR. HERMAN MICHAEL HAND Supply Sergeant, ROTC Assistant Football Coach MRS. LYNDA E. WALL MISS FRANCES HAYLEY Records Clerk, Admissions Office Secretary, Art Department MS. ETHEL WINTERS MR. WENDELL THOMAS HUDSON Student Loan Coordinator Assistant Basketball Coach SFC LEONARD WRIGHT MR. WILLIAM C. HYDE ROTC, Military Science Assistant Football Coach MRS. MITZIE DIANE KEYS Secretary. School of Nursing 137 I m Singing M-l-C-K-E-Y M-O-CJ-S-E with a great deal of enthusiasm, the AOPi sorority convinces the crowd that Disney ' s mouse is alive and well. The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity start Step-Sing with a song that lists school problems from A to Z called " Dear Abby, Dear Abby. " The Phi Mu sorority strut their way into first place while singing songs from the twenties to the seventies. 1 Step Sin and Step Off Side by Side In spite of a sudden snow storm, Norton Auditorium was filled to capacity during the annual ACJS Step-Sing. Parents, friends and students were entertained by Greeks, commuters and residents who did their best to present their version of campus life in song and dance. Contestants were judged on musical ability, originality and group enthusiasm. The Phi Mu sorority took first place in original song category and second place in popular song category. Their version of Steve Martin ' s " King Tut " honored several University figures. Singing several Walt Disney medlies Zeta took first place in popular and third in original, followed by Sigma Chi placing second in original and third in popular. During the week of April 16-21, Kappa Gamm a Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity sponsored its second annual Alpha Week in honor of their Brother, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. A full week of activities was climaxed with award presentation and Step-Off competition night. A black male and female from each class were recognized for their academic achievement, and athletic awards were presented also. Participants in the Step-Off were the Sweethearts of Kappa Gamma Chapter; Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity from University of Alabama in Birmingham; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority from Alabama A M; Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity from CINA; and Alpha Phi Alpha from Alabama A M. First place honors went to Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity and Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, both from Alabama A M in the respective divisions. The Alpha Sweethearts do their part to make the Step-Off competition very exciting. Donnie Burgess and Ronald Burns show the Step-Off crowd exactly how the Kappas strut their stuff. To set out to achieve the highest was the aim of these five students as they captured the scholastic awards. From left: Herman Shapley, freshman; Mary Hawkins, senior; Sharon Forster, freshman; Donnie Stabler, sophomore; and Marcene Emmet, junior. 141 OB t m - Casino Ni t A Gambler s Delight Once a year Towers Cafeteria is transformed into a gambler ' s delight. The Inter-Residence Hall Council sponsored Casino Night on April 11, 1979. The annual event could not be hindered even with the knowledge that a tornado was on its way. Upon entering the casino each person received play money to gamble. Hostesses in long dresses showed the way to tables. Bunnies served popcorn and cokes and made sure everyone was having a good time. Dealers, in costumes as employees of " Harold ' s Club, " kept the gambling, such as poker, black jack, and craps, rolling right along. Even bouncers were around to provide order so that nothing got too far out of hand. The " money " that was won went toward bidding on prizes at the auction held at the end of the night. This year, due to tornado weather, the casino closed early and the auction was held the next week. The party ended when everyone retreated to the mez in Rice Hall for safety. Dancing bunny, Cora Horton entertains the crowd by bringing Danny Orr out on the floor. " Harold ' s Club " employee Charlie Millwood gives some advice to gamblers at his crap table. 142 -_.., tA- Honors Ni t Doin the Honors There are those who excel above all others in their specific field. Approximately 120 outstanding award recipients were recognized during the Honors Day program. Two " Outstanding Service Awards " given posthumously to former faculty members and the presentation of student " Men and Women of the Year " highlighted the Honors Day program, held in Norton Auditorium. Honors Day is an annual event sponsored by the Inter-President ' s Council. The late Mrs. Jean Parker, assistant professor of mathematics, and the late George DeBoer, assistant professor of political science, were recipients of the Outstanding Service Awards. Accepting on their behalf were Floyd Parker, husband of Mrs. Parker, and Mrs. Florence DeBoer, wife of Mr. Deboer. The Inter-President ' s Council gave scholarships to students Kathy Whitehead Ezell of Rogersville and Charles Anthony Johnson of Sheffield as memorials to the late professors. Florence seniors Scott Hickman and Melissa Long were named all-Gniversity " Man and Woman of the Year. " By academic classifications, " Men and Women of the Year " are Mike Isbell, Sheffield, and Becky Triplett, Florence; juniors Stewart Waddell, Huntsville, and Anne Murphy, Florence; sophomores Tony Cosby, Rogersville, and Lisa Smith, Birmingham; and freshmen Kem Jones, Florence, and Marian Tinsley, Russellville. These awards are presented by the Association of University Students for outstanding achievement and service through organizations and in activities of the University. Named to the Hall of Fame were seniors Linda Gundlach, Huntsville; Janice Jarrett, Montgomery; and Scott Hickman and Terry Mock, both of Florence. Sponsored by the IPC, the " Hall of Fame " includes students who, in the opinion of a joint student-faculty committee, have distinguished themselves for outstanding leadership and contributions to the University and to student life. WOMEN OF THE YEAR — Marian Tinsley, freshman; Lisa Smith, sophomore: Anne Murphy, junior: and Becky Triplett. senior. MEN OF THE YEAR — Kem Jones, freshman: Tony Cosby, sophomore; Stewart Waddell. junior; and Mike Isbell. senior. OUTSTANDING SERVICE AWARDS — Two posthumous awards, as well as two student scholarships, were presented in honor of Mrs. Jean Parker, and Mr. George DeBoer. Accepting on their behalf are Mr. Floyd Parker. Kathy Whitehead Ezell. Mrs. Florence DeBoer, and Charles Anthony Johnson. 144 145 On Stag,€ Some Enchanted Evening What do you get when you combine 70 actors and actresses, a 45-piece orchestra and 25 different scenes? if you add the talent of Robert Allen Holder as director and choreographer, you get a musical. And " South Pacific " was the name of this ambitious spring production. Calling it " a labor of love, " Mr. holder also said, " This was the most difficult play I have ever directed. " This Pulitzer prize-winning musical by Rodgers and Hammerstein was the longest-running musical on Broadway. The music is some of the most memorable ever written. " South Pacific " tells the story of the antics of a group of sailors and nurses who were stationed on a tropical island during World War II. The action centers on the love that grows between Emile de Becque (Greg Picogna) and Nellie Forbush (Nancy Johnson). Other characters who led the cast were Bloody Mary (Eleanor McClellan), Billis (Mitch Lackey) and the Professor (Claude Miles). Dr. James Simpson conducted the orchestra, and Deborah Douglas was the choral director. The intricate sets were designed by Jim Davis and constructed by Tony Miles. " One. two, three, stretch! " Dancers spend hours warming up and rehearsing for the many dance numbers in " South Pacific. " Producing a play of this size involves many students that had never been on stage before, " says Robert Allen Holder. 146 Bloody Mary (Elean a boar ' s tooth with C (Mitch Lackey) and th Ian) strikes a hard bargain over yes (Jamey Congleton), Billis r ssor (Claude Miles). hh • wis 11 On Sta e.. A Contemporary Classic The University Players demonstrated their acting skills last spring in the contemporary adaptation by Jean Anouiih of Sophocles ' tragedy " Antigone. " Student director Helen Howard described " Antigone " as " a very far-reaching play, written in modern terms, and relevant to today ' s problems. " The tragedy of the play is caused by the uncompromising natures of the main characters. Antigone feels a moral obligation to bury her brother with honor despite Creon ' s rigid but legal ruling against the burial. Lori Aylsworth as Antigone and Richard Thompson as Creon led the cast in a taut and highly emotional performance. Other cast members were Brian Holland, David Thompson, Nancy Johnson, Karen Bennett Allen, Bil l Cofield, Tony Mapes, Doug Smith, Doug Maze, and Debbie Sullenger. Tony Miles was in charge of set design and lighting. The unyielding personalities of Creon (Richard Thompson) and Antigone (Lori Aylsworth) are clearly revealed in the postures and expressions of the actors in this confrontation scene. The choice is made, and Antigone must answer for her actions in rebellion to the king. The guards leading her away are played by Bill Cofield, Doug Smith, and Tony Mapes. 148 In repose, Creon (Richard Thompson) considers his position and responsibilities as king. Miss UNA Beauty Pageant In the Spotlight Miss Beverly Vasser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Randall Vasser of Tuscumbia, was crowned Miss GINA 1979 at thie annual Miss UNA Beauty Pageant in Norton Auditorium. Beverly, a freshman, was also winner in the swimsuit competition. Beverly is a sociology major and marketing minor. She hopes for a career in public relations. " I don ' t think I could settle down to a public relations job right away. I want to be a flight attendant for a while first. " Beverly is involved with the Lionettes, " which is hard work but I love it. " Eighteen coeds competed for the coveted title of Miss (JNA. Marilyn McClellan, Mary Jim Reed, Myra Hamilton, Gena Gooch, Sara Petree, Karen Hill, and Lisa Crosby, all of Florence; Laura Brush and Leah Warren, Birmingham; Lisa Hall, Athens; Jeanne Estes, Sheffield; Pam Horton, Muscle Shoals; Cheryl Shippey and Beth Derrick, Huntsville; Linda Keeton, Cherokee; Beverly Vasser, Tuscumbia; Patty Atchley, Decatur; and Rita Wilkins, Chattanooga, were judged on poise, talent and beauty in the three divisions of talent, swimsuit, and evening gown competition. (Photos by Yates) Beverly sang a Neil Sedaka song entitled " Breaking Up Is Hard To Do " for her entry in the talent division. " I started working on the song the first of January. " she said. Miss Vasser now occasionally performs with the Concert Band and Stage Laboratory Band. Beverly ' s mother was very supportive during the pageant. Recalling the Miss Alabama Pageant, Beverly said, " She made everything come together. " 150 I ' y As the newly crowned Miss (JNA, Beverly hosted many area functions. She was Mistress of Ceremonies at several area high school pageants. Beverly also sang at the Helen Keller Festival and the SOAR Show during the summer. ill 151 152 The Miss UNA Court is composed of Gena Gooch, fourth runner-up: Sarah Petree, third runner-up; Beth Derrick, second runner-up; Lisa Hall, first runner-up; and Beverly Vasser. Miss UNA 1979. Gena Gooch was the winner of the talent competition with her performances of " Can ' t Help Lovin ' That Man of Mine. " " I thought this type of song would be better than Jazz or Rock, " Gena said after the competition. Sarah Petree sang " What I Did for Love " for her entry in the talent competition. " I ' ve had voice and piano lessons for a long time so that really helped me in the competition. Modeling school helped me in the overa competition, " Sarah recalled. In the Spotlight... B V H ' B ■fr i H Ms. Pam Long Kirkland, Miss GNA and Miss Alabama of 1974, served as Mistress of Ceremonies. There were featured performances by Teresa Cheatfiam, Miss Alabama 1978, and Sherry Stratford, Miss UNA 1978. The UNA Horns performed before the ceremonies began and during intermission. Musical interludes were performed by Gene Cotton, guest entertainer. Cotton is known for his hit single, " Before My Heart Finds Oat. " Preliminary awards in talent, swimsuit, and evening gown competition were presented by Pam Kirkland and Sherry Stratford. Highlighting the two-day pageant was the coronation of Beverly by Miss Stratford. Lisa Hall, evening gown competition winner, played " Prelude CSharp Minor, Opus 3, Number 2 " on the piano for her talent. Lisa recalled, " The whole experience was rewarding. It was an honor to win the evening gown competition. " Beth Derrick sang " Beavsior " for her entry in the talent competition held Thursday night. 153 di Patterning his costume after Frederick ' s of Hollywood and tfie " Rocl y H orror Picture Show " , Mitch Lackey won the pageant after spending 2 ' : hours in makeup and dressing. " I ' m an actor " was the reason Lackey gave for participating. " I did a character and I wanted to make the audience laugh. " 154 L . sify U3,ly Man Walk Not an Ordinary Beauty A contestant ' s interview is usually a deciding factor in any pageant. Donnie Stevens tries to project all the charm and personality he can to score points for first place. All inhibitions were cast to the wind during the fourth annual IHC Ugly Man Walk. Sixteen contestants delighted a larger than expected crowd in the Great Hall. Highlighting the event was Mitch Lackey ' s selection as top contestant. Mitch won a plaque and a $25 prize. The participants were judged on a scale of from one to ten on the basis of appearance, enthusiasm, originality of costume, personality, poise and sense of humor. Each contestant wore an evening gown and an original costume. The creations ranged from slinky to hilarious. Lackey, who is from Cullman, was sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Lackey went by the nickname " Sugar Booger " and told the judges and audience that he was majoring in " stripping " and minoring in " ripping. " The first runner-up was John Ingram, nicknamed " Sweet Buns, " who was sponsored by (JMA Recreation. Chris Davis, nicknamed " Christy the Sheik, " placed as second runner-up and was sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi. Donny Stephens, sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha, and Avrea McCargo, sponsored by ACIS, also were selected among the top five contestants. The climax of the pageant was the " fainting " of Mitch Lackey upon hearing that he was thh winner of the Ugly Man Walk. Entertainment was provided by Mitch Emmons and the 3LY ' s: Homely, Sickly and Ugly. Between events, a delighted audience listened to the lyrics, " You ' re looking kind of homely, girl . . " , which was sung to the tune of " Sharing the Night Together. " UGLY COURT — John Ingram, first runner-up; Chris Davis, second runner-up: Avrea McCargo. finalist: Mitch Lackey, winner: and Donnie Stevens, finalist. 155 Half Niter 156 Twice the Fun When does it start? 9:00 p.m. When is it over? 2:00 a.m. What could it be? It ' s UNA ' S first Half-Niter! At the Half-Niter there was something for everyone. All kinds of activities provided fun and refreshment. It was like a big picnic in Flowers Hall. Weekends are usually pretty quiet on campus. The majority of the students who live on campus go home, and the commuters have plans of their own. Butch Stanphill, a sponsor of the Half-Niter, said the event " showed what could happen on weekends here if more people would stick around. " Flowers Hall was filled with almost six hundred people who came to join in the fun as contestants or spectators. Nearly twenty teams, as well as individuals, entered in the eighteen crazy contests that were offered. Mark Dittrich prays for the beer cases not to fall as his team competes in the beer case stacking contest. In the tobacco spitting contest, Craig Wentworth tries to outdo the others and take home the title. mi asB Mr. Bill Strong, instructor in geography, captures the attention of the crowd with his abilities as a third degree black belt in karate. The thrill of victory is sought after in the tug of war. 157 S " rasEaa " 1« m ■••ifj •■ %1 ' i- Sigma Chi works hard for second place in the water polo contest. Jeff Musser shows the name of the game, " a helping hand, " as he helps an excited friend get out of the pool. Members of each relay team would don a wet t-shirt before swimming to the other side of the pool. i 158 The Fun Continues... The main contests were the beer case stacking contest, co-ed water polo, the tobacco spitting contest, and the co-ed tug of war. The women P.E. majors walked away with the one-hundred-dollar prize for first place, while Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority stashed away their winnings of fifty dollars for taking second place. Many students were entertained with a karate demonstration. A movie marathon showed such greats as W.C. Fields, Laurel and Hardy and the Road Runner. Acme Sound provided a disco for those interested in dancing. Student deejays were used. The night ended with a free swim in the pool. Both sponsors and students hope that the Half-Niter will become an annual event. Onlookers gather for the action during the frisbee accuracy contest. Participants had to sail a frisbee through a hula hoop mounted on a volleyball net pole. For some people, lilte Donna Mincher, the ways of the hula hoop come easily. Flor-Ala photographer Scott Long stands ready to capture the action for the school newspaper on the sidelines. 159 Spring Flin Week In Celebration of Spring Spring Fling, an annual event, is one of the most enjoyable times for a student to be on campus. All week, students enjoy such activities as pie eating contests, concerts, and movies. Spring Fling 1979 was no exception, and it was estimated as the " biggest turnout we ' ve ever had " by intramurals director Butch Stanphill. The week started with a concert featuring Jimmy Buffet. It was here that Sharon Lyies was announced as Spring Fling Queen. A new attraction to the Spring Fling events was a trip to Funland. Approximately 300 people slid down the water slide in 40° weather. Afterwards some students discovered that they should have played putt putt golf before they slid down the water slide because playing golf in wet clothes can be quite cold. Wednesday offered more excitement with the Loco Motion Circus in the Amphitheater. That night some 400 people were at Skateland rolling to the latest disco or acquiring bruises on the floor. Contestants in the pie eating contest might choose to forget Thursday and most of all banana pies, but by that night most people had recovered sufficiently enough to watch the movie " FM, " which was shown at Norton Auditorium. Jack Lewis. Ron Zarrella. and Greg Niewieroski battle for first place in the pie eating contest. Ron Zarrella manages to win the blue ribbon. Kelly Laberte holds her hands up and shows what rolling a tractor tire during the tire roll relay can do to them. 160 Eddie Keith. Bill Strong, Don McBrayer and Tom Pebworth hustle to pull fellow team member Tom Watkins over the finish line in the chariot race. Lynn McFall. with little sister Leslie, and Angela Morrison express what fun it was to be at the carnival, especially at the CageEm game where Leslie threw ping pong balls to win a stuffed snake. Lynn Lewter. equipped with two hats and accompanied by a ferocious stuffed animal, is a perfect examole of the carnival ' s success; everyone felt he was a winner. 161 s OIlie McGee and Jeff Tinklepaugh are just two of the reasons that Powers Hall claimed first place in the relays. Peggy Huffstutler takes an exciting ride at the water slide. Temperatures ranged in the fifties, but many students braved the cool water for a pre- summer sport. 162 BStt Spring, Celebration There were few complaints, at least by students, when classes were dismissed at 12:00 noon for relays on the practice field. A team called the Paychecks, adorned in bright gold T-shirts and consisting of faculty and staff, made their appearance at the relays. Even though they did not win the coveted first place, they provided entertainment for everyone. A gang called Butch ' s Bunch were a great help in keeping the relays organized and fun for all. Competition was tough, but the Kappa Sweethearts captured the first place title in women ' s relays and Powers Hall was the winner in men ' s relays. That night after a day of competitive sports, students could relax to music at the Jam Fest held in the amphitheater. Although rain caused the carnival to be moved into the SUE, it did very little to dampen the spirits of those who attended. This year, the Student Activities Board rented a professional carnival which included 12 authentic bright red and white candy striped booths containing such games as the Cat Rack Throw and Ball Bingo. Spring Fling came to an end Sunday afternoon with a spring band concert. The purpose of Spring Fling is best described by Butch Stanphill when he said, " We want everything to be fun and everyone to have a good time. " Students disco-roller skate at Skate Center USA. Many students and some faculty members, sucti as Keith Absher (far left), took advantage of the rented facility during one of ttie newest activities of Spring Fling. Leo. stiown with trainer Joe Wallace, celebrated his sixth birthday during Spring Fling. 163 1M Spring Flin Queen " When I get excited, I start bouncing up and down, " says Sharon Lyie. This is exactly what she did at the Jimmy Buffett concert Monday night of Spring Fling week as she was proclaimed Spring Fling Queen. Each organization on campus may nominate a candidate for queen. These girls ' pictures are then placed on display in the Student Union Building with a slot for money votes adjacent to each photo. Each penny counts as one vote. The five with the most votes on the last day of the preliminary voting becomes the five finalists. The queen is selected from this group by an election in which each student on campus is allowed only one vote. The pounding force of the water squirting from the fire hose is all too familiar to the losing teams of the tugofwar competition. Sharon has the honor of commanding the hose with the help of a fireman from the Florence Fire Department. Sharon Lyie enjoys and appreciates the beauty of nature. A Spring Rei n nGT • Ju. ■■a ' W JfW ,. ,t.Al . Miss Sharon Lyle, a junior from Haleyville. is the 1979 Spring Fling Queen. She is a member of Phi Mu sorority and represented Phi Mu as their queen nominee. (Phoio by caiiman) Sharon is congratulated by friends at the concert. The announcement was made after the Amazing Rhythm Aces finished their set just before Jimmy Buffett and the Coral Reefer Band played. 165 m fnti Convocations Presenting the Lively Arts The Convocations Committee sponsors various entertainers tiiroughout tiie year. Admission to these events, held in Norton Auditorium, is free to CINA students and faculty. The Convocations Committee is given an annual budget of $10,000 to work with by the school; the funds are then supplemented by contributions from such organizations as the Alabama Association for the Arts. Other funds are raised through various promotions and ticket sales to the community. The committee must plan for events usually one year in advance, since most of the entertainers have full calendars. This year the committee brought the National Theatre Company to Norton to present " The Taming of the Shrew. " A concert by the University of North Carolina ' s Chorale was presented on March 2. Other highlights of the year were the one-woman show, " Ain ' t I a Woman, " starring Esther Rolle, and the one- man show, " Walt Whitman: Liberal and Lusty as Nature, " starring CINA alumnus Will Stutts. The National Theatre Company with a cast of 17 players brought " The Taming of the Shrew. " Shakespeare ' s classic comedy, to UNA on February 13. 1979. The National Players are America ' s oldest professional touring ensemble after 30 years of continuous touring. Miss Esther Rolle. star of the television series " Good Times " signs autographs at a reception given in her honor after her performance on March 26. Interviewing Miss Rolle are reporters Terry Mock for The FlorAla and Pam Morse for the Florence Times. Members of the Convocations Committee meet in October of 1979 to discuss plans for events scheduled for the 1980-81 school year. The committee is made up of students and faculty members. Heading the committee is Director of Student Activities Jack Martin. Serving on the committee are Dr. Tom Osbourne. Theopolis Vinson. Donnie Stabler. Brenda Hill. David Black. Mrs. Doris Kelso. Benjy West, and Dr. Anne Peragallo. 166 Will Stutts delights audiences with his portrayal of poet Walt Whitman (left). The Sheffield native is pictured below as the " real Will ' in his dressing room just before applying his makeup and costume for his show here on April 4. Esther Rolle brings to life on stage the historical figure Sojourner Truth in a stirring performance of her one-woman show, " Ain ' t I a Woman. " t- ' jfefr ' -i Sprinj Concerts Alabama ' s Stars Shine " Stars Fell on Alabama, " once a popular tune, rings true today as Alabama proudly claims " stars of her own " in the fields of pop and country music. Flowers Hall provided the setting for a view of one of these " stars " as native Mobilian Jimmy Buffett performed on April 16. Buffett showed a variety of style as he sang hits ranging from " Come Monday " to " Changes in Latitudes-Changes in Attitudes. " Appearing also were the Amazing Rhythm Aces, whose songs showed talent in country as well as pop. In a rare summer concert. Hank Williams Jr. performed for a crowd of fans at Norton Auditorium. Williams, who makes his home in Cullman, delighted the crowd with " Between Macon and Muscle Shoals, " " Glory in the Rain, " and " Don ' t Play Me No Blue Songs. " Serious country music fans were pleased with the performance of Merle Kilgore who is best known for his $8 million seller " Woverton Mountain. " Proving to be a favorite among university students were the Bellamy Brothers with " Let Your Love Flow " and their Number one hit, " If I Said You Had A Beautiful Body. " Hank Williams Jr., " a star in his own right, " entertains the crowd with his latest release, " Family Tradition. " 168 The Bellamy Brothers delight the crowd with Beautiful Body. " If I Said You Had a . iA - , The Amazing Rhythm Aces (inset photo) warms up the receptive crowd for Jimmy Buffett and the Coral Reefer Band (above). 1 I I,- ' Tony Mapes and Nancy Johnson entertain freshmen at the Dinner Theater from the Golden Garter Saloon. The People ' s Choice, the song and dance group, includes FRONT ROW: Rita Wilkins, Paul Lynch, Chiquita Vinson. ROW 2: Ken Swannigan, Marilyn McClellan, Tony Mapes. Cheryl Shippey. ROW 3: Nancy Johnson, Jamie Congleton, Thomas Martin, Glen Fretwell. Jeanne Estes. 170 Freshman Orientation Come on and SOAR SOAR introduced about 900 freshmen to UNA this summer. SOAR (Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration) is a program that has been in existence for six years. Freshmen have the opportunity to create a balanced schedule for the Fall semester. As Nancy Gruber, a coordinator for Advanced Registration, stated, " It is the best way to be sure each freshman is starting off on the right foot. " Under the guidance of Jack Martin, director of student activities, Joe Wallace, Nancy Gruber and selected upperclassmen, the new students learn the exciting aspects of college life. Joe Wallace and Nancy Gruber, members of the admissions staff, are coordinators of the various registration activities for the freshmen. The orientation program runs for two days and there are nine different sessions throughout the summer. A finale performance is given by The People ' s Choice song and dance group. The group is directed by Robert Allen Holder of the Speech and Drama Department. The SOAR show today is a far cry from what it started off to be. In its early years, the performance was downstairs in Fridays. A special feature of the SOAR show gave thanks to the people and businesses that have helped UNA through the years. New freshmen attend a luncheon with faculty members and have the opportunity to talk with their future professors on a one-to-one basis. Special attention and advice is given by faculty member Mrs. Florine Rasch, head of the home economics department. Sam Hendrix, a junior from Arab, Alabama, helps a group of freshmen work out their fall schedule. 1979 student, SOAR counselors include Weston Smith, Kerry Grissett, Stewart Waddell. Sam Hendrix. Row 2: Cheryl Shippey, Lisa Smith, Pam Horton. Anne Murphy. Angela Morrison, Libba Mitchell. 171 Homecoming Those Were The Days " Those Were the Days, " the theme of this year ' s homecoming, was reflected in parade floats, campus decorations, dance, reception and reunions of the Sept. 28 and 29 festivities. The largest crowd on record attended the Alumni Brunch on Saturday where graduates Charles Anderson and Jim Spain were honored as Alumni of the Year. Other highlights of the homecoming were the annual golf tournament on Friday, the parade through downtown Florence on Saturday morning, led by the Color Guard and the Pride of Dixie Marching Band, Class Reunions honoring the classes of ' 29, ' 39, ' 49, ' 59, and ' 69, and a victorious football game in Braly Stadium which pitted the Lions against Gulf South Conference foe Delta State. Special guests for the 1979 homecoming were the football team of 1949, the year when intercollegiate football was reinstated at FSTC, and the 1949 Homecoming Queen, Margaret Eubanks Spurlock. Kathy Miner (left center) marches with the band in the homecoming parade through downtown Florence. Not too far behind is Kathy ' s dormitory roommate, Lisa Hall, Homecoming Queen 1979. Members of the UNA and Delta State cheerleading squads give a post-game performance while the Pride of Dixie Band plays in the background. Jimmy Sandlin, a Pi Kappa Alpha, rides aboard the float his fraternity and Alpha Gamma Delta sorority put together for a first place trophy. This honor qualifies these organizations to build next year ' s Queen float. 172 ( III V (W -•« ». Bobby Straughter, number 25, gets a gain of 15 yards. This play set up DeWayne Will iams for a 9-yard run which ended the Homecoming game with the score, UNA BODelta State 7. Athens Queen crowns Athens Queen. 1949 Homecoming Queen Margaret Eubanl s Scurlock crowns 1979 Homecoming Queen Lisa Hall as her escort, Steve Earnest, watches. Demonstrating the " fine art " of " Toilet Paper Rolling " are Sam Hendrix, Rachel Parsley, and Sharon Russell. Patty Atchley. an Alpha Omicron Pi, is dressed appropriately in her t-shirt. jeans, and tennis shoes to stay as long as it takes to finish the float. 174 Homecoming Those Were The Days One big part of Homecoming is decorations. They range from floats, to yard decorations, to decorated cars. Every UNA organization or group is eligible to build campus decorations or parade entries. As always, only the most creative competitors will reap trophies in the various categories. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity won first place in the yard decoration category. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity and Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority won first place in the float competition. Members of Phi Mu Sorority and Sigma Chi Fraternity ready this float for the judging competition. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity wins first place in the yard decoration competition with this engine and train car entry. 175 Homecoming The time: during halftime, Homecoming Football game, September 29 The place: Braly Stadium The happening: crowning of a new homecoming queen The queen: Lisa Hall, a sophomore from Athens, sponsored by Alpha Sigma Lambda The court: Colleen Sparks, a senior from Florence, sponsored by the Student Activities Board Lisa Graves, a senior from Tuscumbia, sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Debra Hamilton, a sophomore from Russellville, sponsored by Kappa Omicron Phi Pat Lee, a junior from Birmingham, sponsored by Sigma Chi Fraternity The Homecoming Court included (top left) Lisa Graves, escorted by Kenneth Anderson; Colleen Sparks (top right), escorted by Tony Cosby; Debra Hamilton (lower left), escorted by Bob Bradford; Pat Lee (lower right), escorted by Kem Jones. Lisa Hall (opposite) was crowned Homecoming Queen of 1979. (Photo by Lovett) Those Were The Days 176 g I PS I; I.Ji v. The Creek Drift at Cypress Creek give these participants a chance to relax, have some fun, and go downstream. In front of a studious crowd, Jeff Tinklepaugh, left, and Robert Crawford show off their muscles in the Muscle Flex Contest. Jeff, competing for the P.E. Majors men ' s team, won the title of " Mr. UNA. " 178 Creek Drift and Fall All-Niter Fall Fun For All The Creek Drift at Cypress Creek on Sunday afternoon, Sept. 23, had a crowd of around 150 people on rafts and inner-tubes. After the Drift, there was a weiner roast at Wildwood Park. The Creek Drift and the weiner roast were sponsored by SAGA, SAB, and DRIM. Sheriff Bob ' s All-Niter, held at McFarland Park, drew a crowd of about 500 students, in spite of the cold weather of October 5. The weekend event was a success, thanks to Jack Martin, faculty adviser of the SAB; the Campus Security; Brad Hendrix, assistant director of the All- Niter; the Intramural Department; and student workers and volunteers. The All-Niter events ranged from a tobacco spit to a coed softball game to an inner-tube race. Kappa Sigma Fraternity placed first in the men ' s division of the competition by chalking up the largest number of points throughout the night. Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority won the women ' s division. The frisbee throw draws a crowd at Sheriff Bob ' s All-Niter. The object was to make the frisbee go through the loop. Robert Douthit, Roy Ross, and Debbie Shaw enjoy the weiner roast at Wildwood Park after the Creek Drift. 179 Greek Week Greeks In Action Skits, parties, a dance maratiion and contests are included in Greek Week festivities. Every fraternity and sorority on campus pitcfies in to top tlie fun of tfie preceding year. After an unofficial pre-Greek Week warm up at the state line the night before, brothers and sisters celebrated the return to campus from a Veteran ' s Day holiday by dancing in a marathon. For 48 continuous hours the students danced in front of the Student Union for charity. Monies collected went to Safe Place, Inc., a home for battered mothers and their children. The Zetas danced to the tune of $500 in pledges for a first place plaque. G.U.N.A. (Greeks of UNA) Bash continued the yearly tradition of a night of original entertainment in Norton Auditorium. Tough competition for trophies included the Alpha Gamma Delta girls dressed as discoing pillow case people, the AOPi ' s holding a medieval sorority meeting, the Zetas salute to all Greek organizations on campus, the magic show of the ATO ' s and the hilarious jeopardy game of the IIK ' s. But Sigma Chi fraternity took first place and the Phi Mu sorority followed with second place in the skit competition. Thursday was designated as " Jersey Day " and all members were asked to wear Greek letter jerseys to their classes and later to the march to the pep rally that night. At lunch the world record for stuffing a Volkswagen was attempted with the smaller members of the Greek community. The Foster Family bluegrass band entertained faculty and students during lunch in the Great hall on Friday. On Saturday the winners of Greek events were announced at halftime of the home football game. UNA ' s win over Jacksonville and the victory dance afterward ended the week on a high note. Jimmy Sandlin, the chairman of Greek Week festivities, instructs pledges and members on how to get ready for stuffing a Volkswagen. Nineteen was the magic number that squeezed into the small car. " Help, I want out! " was a common cry that came from the stuffed VW. As more piled in the crowded car the cries got louder, although only the smallest members of each organization were requested to participate. 180 9 " S.H» h m i i Sigma Chi Fraternity wall ed away with first place by acting out a day in the life of Eugene ' s mouth. They covered everything from the taste buds getting " egged " at breakfast to a good night kiss. Phi Mu Sorority, capturing second place in skit competition, displayed commercials from WPHIMU. One of the songs they sang was " I ' m stuck on UNA cause ONA ' s stuck on me. " 3:00 p.m. or 3:00 a.m. the dancers were out at the Dance Marathon. Many found it was just as much fun dancing in the moonlight as it was in daylight. 181 Fall Plays A Tragedy and a Comedy Presenting any play involves a lot more than putting on costumes and repeating lines on stage. Theatre requires auditions and rehearsal, casting and rehearsal, props and rehearsal, stage setting and rehearsal, and still more rehearsal. A really memorable theatrical experience requires all this plus determination and desire to " say something " to the audience. The cast and crew of " A Raisin in the Sun " showed this type of desire to share the message of this truly moving production. The action takes place in a south Chicago ghetto where a black family (the Youngers) unexpectedly receives $10,000 from an insurance settlement. The conflict arises when the members of the family try to decide what to do with the money. The production overcame many obstacles in its efforts to " say something " to its audiences. According to Lauren Thompson, the student director of " Raisin, " most of the actors had not acted on stage before. It was also the first time Thompson had directed a play. Despite the problems that arose from inexperience, everyone seemed to pull together into a family. " I learned more from them than they did from me, " explained Thompson, who is a dramatic arts and speech major. " His dream dried up like a raisin in the sun. Because his dream withered away it caused him to explode. This left a new man. He was wiser because of his mistakes. " Michael King played Walter Younger and Sheryl Denise Green was Beneatha Younger. The part of Lena Younger was played by Angela Horrison, and Cynthia L. Cooper played the role of Ruth. Karl Linder, the real estate agent, was portrayed by Tony Mapes and Joseph Asagai, an African exchange student, was played by Donnie Stabler. Other players included Derrick Powell, Larry Davis, James Mullins and Margena Garrett. Set design was by J. Allen Perry and set construction was by Taylor McDonald. Lauren Thompson ' s direction was assisted by Debbie Sullinger. In one of the most dramatic scenes from " A Raisin in the Sun, " Angela Horrison is beside Michael King as he realizes that his dream will not be fulfilled. Cynthia Cooper and Sheryl Green look on. The cast and crew for the play include Lynn Campbell. Cynthia Cooper, Angela Horrison, Tony Mapes, Derrick Powell, Sheryl Green, Donnie Stabler, Larry Davis. James Mullins. Michael King. Lauren Thompson and Margena Garrett. i 182 Students, faculty, and members of the community were thoroughly entertained with the fall presentation of Woody Allen ' s " Don ' t Drink the Water. " This two-act comedy was performed for two nights in Norton Auditorium in November. The story involves an American family who goes on vacation behind the iron curtain and is accused of being spies. The family gets into one mishap after another with a not too competent embassy staff. The cast included Tony Mapes as Walter Hollander, Margena Garrett as Marian Hollander, and Colleen Sparks as their daughter, Susan Hollander. Joe Bennich played the ambassador with Tony Cosby and Doug Maze as assistant ambassadors. In the role of Father Drobney was Claude Miles. Other players included John Oliver as Krojak; Reginald Haygood as the chef; Lynn Campbell as the sultan ' s wife; Jeanne Estes as the countess; Shawn Wilhite and Debbie Sullinger as the maids; Toby Davis as Burns; and Glen Fretwell as Kaznar. The party people and the rioters were played by Shawn Boatwright, Edward Turner, Debbie Hembree, Beth Barnes, Donna Spurrier, Donna Forsythe, Linda Cleveland, Elizabeth Statom, Beth Bulman, Rita Wilkins, Didi Zannis, Gary Grissett, Debbie Wilson, Katy Cummings, Bill Seymour, John Seymour, Debbie Miller, and Andrew Berryman. Scene design and lighting design was by Jim Davis. Lauren Thompson was assistant director as well as stage manager of the production. Lighting operator was Tal MacDonald, J. Allen Perry was in charge of sound, Lynn Campbell handled properties, and set construction was done by the DA 100 class. Father Drobney (Claude Miles) gets wrapped up with Marian Hollander (Margena Garrett) while Walter her husband (Tony Mapes) calls for help. Ambassador McGee (Joe Bennich) sneers out commands to his assistants (Tony Cosby and Doug Maze) at the American Embassy in " Don ' t Drink the Water. " 183 Fall Concerts I Sailing ' The Good Ship Pablo Cruise The name Pablo Cruise symbolizes four musician songwriters, but most importantly four guys who share a fun loving positive attitude toward music and life. This attitude was exhibited to a Shoals audience on October 13. Having toured as an opening act with such notables as the Doobie Brothers, the Beach Boys, the Eagles, Fleetwood Mac and others, Pablo Cruise has finally begun earning top billing position in concerts throughout the country. Their popularity on campus was evidenced by an overwhelming number of students in Flowers Hall for a weekend concert. Pablo Cruise has been heralded as one of the top American bands in the music business today. A string of four consecutive hits including " Watcha Gonna Do, " " A Place In The Sun, " " Love Will Find A Way, " and " Don ' t Want To Live Without It " has not only earned them a place on the top of the charts but in the public ' s heart as well. The band is happy to have finally achieved their " place in the sun, " which is also the title of their platinum third album. Dave Jenkins as lead guitarist has received praise as an essential element of the band ' s unique sound. Bruce Day, right, received critical recognition for his bass playing. Both musicians as vocalists add a luxurious texture to the sound of the Pablo Cruise band. As keyboard player for Pablo Cruise, Cory Lerios provides the band ' s structural and stylistic base, proving himself to be an exceptionally gifted composer and performer. -V . ' .Mi-iy- ' ' !? m y ' - wmm im Pablo Cruise decorated their stage with palm trees and lighted backdrop to set the mood for their distinctive free flowing style of music. Fifteen years have passed since Steve Price nervously held his first drum stick, and today he is regarded as one of the finest drummers in the music business. 185 m riM " " " " Fall Concerts Cross Section Sounds In an attempt to use local talent to attract audiences and compliment other performers, the Student Activities Board presented a good sampling of the Muscle Shoals sound in two fall concerts. Returning to the campus as a group called " Boatz, " Thorn Flora and Gary Baker received just as enthusiastic a welcome as they did when they were members of the Pete Carr and Lenny LeBlanc band a year and a half ago. The concert was the new group ' s first live performance since recording their first album, and the Quad-Cities area honored the hometown artists by proclaiming " Boatz Day. " Baker said, " It was an incredible response. I can ' t tell you how good it felt to know that local people were supporting us. We appreciate the support of the Shoals area people because this is our home. We don ' t take that support lightly. " Music that was before only heard from an album came to life as Thorn Flora accented his piano playing with rich vocals and Gary Baker provided a wide range on his bass guitar. The backup band featured Jimmy English (lead guitar), Rick Powell (drums), and Pat Brennan (keyboards). Solos were performed by each member during the number " Big Deal. " The crowd jumped to their feet as the group played their original hits: " Boomerang Logic, " " Out of This World, " " It Was Only the Radio " and " Sun Come Down. " Most of the songs performed were written by either or both artists. The rock and roll sounds of Baker and Flora were introduced by the lighter sounds of Robert Byrne. Byrne, best known for writing the song " Baby Fat " with Tom The fall semester opened with an original concert the night before classes started. Gary Baker proved on his bass guitar that the Boatz sound was more than just a sound studio produ ct. Brasfield, surprised the audience with some original romantic songs like " No Love in the Morning, " " Blame It on the Night, " " Maybe I ' m Learning to Live Without You, " and " Tell Me It ' s Over One More Time. " Comic relief was provided by songs like " Golly Gee Dolly, " a song about Dolly Parton ' s famous attributes, and " If All i Have to Say Is ' I Love You ' (I will in order to spend the night with you), " and another hit song that he co-wrote " Get It (Jp, Get Down, Get It On,or Get It On Out. " Another local band was used to successfully warm the audience before the Little River Band concert. " Hotel " opened the show with their popular hits " Hold On to the Night " and " You ' ve Got Another Thing Coming. " The vocalist Marc Phillips (piano) guided Tommy Calton and Michael Reid (lead guitars), George Creasman (bass guitar), Michael Cadenhead (drums), and Lee Bargeron (organ) to an enthusiastic audience response. To the members of the " Little River Band " home is Australia. The Norton Auditorium crowd treated their guests from down-under with cheers and screams. Musical appreciation of such numbers as " Happy Anniversary, " " Reminiscing, " and " Help Is On The Way " kept the audience and the band members animated. The powerful lead singer (Glenn Shorrock) showed his extensive English and Australian musical experience by switching from sexy slow songs like " Mistress of Mine " to a faster pace as in the hit " Lonesome Loser. " Other notable band members, David Briggs (lead guitar) and Barry Sullivan (bass guitar), were a definite asset in backing the energetic Shorrock when they introduced their newest hit " Cool Change. " Thorn Flora bangs out his song " Boomerang Logic " with " Elton John " antics at the piano. The rapport he created had an overzealous group of the more than one thousand audience rushing the stage perimeter and reaching for the two Boatz members. Lead singer Glenn Shorrock performs songs from the newest Little River Band LP, " First Under Tfie Wire. " Their first LP as cut a few months after they were formed in 1975; its title was taken from a sign on the side of the road which became the group ' s name. The local group " Hotel " performs a hit number, " Your Green Eyes " that contained an unusual but pleasing Montego Bay sound. M ZSk se: : Mr. and Miss UNA and Court For Service Above and Beyond During the Christmas season, seventeen seniors were nominated for Mr. and Miss (Jniversity of North Alabama. After a second election, ten contestants were chosen for the Mr. and Miss GNA court and out of the ten, the two contestants who received the highest number of votes were elected the winners of the contest. The students selected for the UNA court are nominated by a student-faculty committee for their outstanding service to the university and are then voted on by the student body. Chosen as the 1979 Mr. and Miss UNA were Kenny Beckman and Lisa Patterson. Mr. UNA Kenny Beckman is the treasurer of the Sigma Chi fraternity, and a member of the Student Activities Board, Alpha Chi, Phi Beta Lambda, and the National Accounting Association. Miss GNA Lisa Patterson has been a cheerleader for three years and head cheerleader for two years. She was elected Homecoming Queen, chosen as president of the Social Work Organization and was Sophomore Woman of the Year. Kenny Beckman. a senior from Loretto, Tennessee was selected as Mr. UNA. Mr. and Miss ONA Runners-Up were — first, Greg Stanhope and Dale DeMedicis: second, Tim Ray and Colleen Sparks. 188 First runners-up were Greg Stanhope and Dale McMedicis. Greg is the president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, Alpha Tau Onnega fraternity and the Inter- Presidents Council. Dale is a mennber of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and was chosen as Golden Girl Commander. Second runners-up were Tim Ray and Colleen Sparks. Tim is a member of the Sigma Chi Fraternity, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and has been president of the SGA for two years. Colleen is president of the Student Activities Board, Delta Tau Kappa, and is a member of the Phi Mu Sorority. Third runners-up were Stewart Waddell and Cindi Geise. Stewart was chosen Junior Man of the Year and is a member of Gold Triangle and Sigma Chi Fraternity. He has served as Sports Editor for The Flor-Ala for three years. Cindi Is past president of Zeta Tau Alpha and a Golden Girl. She is also a member of the CINA Curriculum Committee and is Chaplain of the SGA. Fourth runners-up were Tim Jeffreys and Anne Murphy. Tim is a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity and is president of Phi Alpha Theta. He is also vice- president of Delta Tau Kappa and the English Club. Anne is president of the Phi Mu Sorority and is a SOAR counselor. She was chosen Junior Woman of the Year. Lisa Patterson, a senior from Florence, received the title of Miss UNA. Members of the Mr. and Miss ONA Court — third, Stewart Waddell and Cindi Geise: fourth. Tim Jeffreys and Anne Murphy. 189 Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet, Reception and Ball Serving a Tradition Mixing Ciiristmas festivities with honoring Mr. and Miss GNA has been a tradition to herald mid-winter holidays. Lovely Christmas decorations changed the character of the Student Union Building: red draperies covered the interior walls of the lobby, a Santa mural hung from Friday ' s Snack Bar and a huge poinsettia Christmas tree brightened the Great Hall. But the ten seniors were the important focal point during the holiday reception, banquet and ball on December 8. After the Studio Lab band entertained guests in the SUB lobby, groups were escorted to their tables for the banquet. A family style dinner of pot roast, vegetables and homemade bread was served at each of the 22 tables. Then the introductions were made to announce Mr. and Miss GNA, Kenny Beckman and Lisa Patterson, and to present the court members Greg Stanhope and Dale DeMedicis, Tim Ray and Colleen Sparks, Stewart Waddell and Cindi Geise, Tim Jeffreys and Anne Murphy. A receiving line for the GNA court was set up in Friday ' s and dessert confections were served until the dancing began in the transformed Great Hall. Dr. and Mrs. Clark Mueller accept punch and hors d ' oeuvres from a student hostess at the preliminary reception in the lobby of the SUB. Stewart Waddell and Cindi Geise receive congratulations from fellow classmate Kim Brewer in the receiving line at Friday ' s before the ball begins upstairs. 190 President of the Oniversity. Dr. Robert M. Guillot, has the , . „ honor of presenting silver cups and bowls to Mr. UNA, - iy Kenny Beckman, and Miss ONA. Lisa Patterson, as announcer Kem Jones looks on. Faculty, students, parents and friends had the opportunity to mix during the ball by using a dance card program. 1 JS Graduation The Last Step When you schedule a class load to complete the required 128 hours of credit and file for a formal application for graduation at the Office of Admissions and Records table during registration and pay a $15 graduating fee, you know that you are finally on your way. You now hold the classification of graduating The next step for the graduating senior is to complete his course of study as prescribed by the school for the degree program he elected. A minimum scholastic ratio of 1.0 or C is required on all work attempted. If a check sheet hasn ' t already been acquired, then one must be applied for because it becomes the official check list for graduation. The final step is to pass all finals, pick out a class ring, purchase a cap and gown, and order invitatio ns. Of course the real final step is the one the graduating senior makes when he receives his diploma. For having the highest scholastic average in the summer semester. Dr. William L. Crocker presents Deb Stricttlin with the Keller Key Award. At spring commencement exercises. Dr. Crocker congratulates Scott Hickman, Janice Jarrett, and Marcella Lakebrink. Hickman and Jarrett were co-winners of the Turris Fidelis Award for outstanding service and scholastic achievement, while Lakebrink won the Keller Key for the highest scholastic average. 193 wmwrn D . mM mwmMmim Melinda McCollum, executive editor (fall semester) of the FlorAla, was influenced by her grandfather to enter the field of journalism. " Writing allows you to experience much of life that other occupations would force you to miss. " The learning atmosphere on campus is what she will miss most after graduation. She is a member of Delta Tau Kappa, Broadcasting Club and IPC. Jennifer Thompson, whose most influential professor on campus is Mrs. Donna Yancey, hopes to one day have a career in marketing. She chose to attend (JNA because " it is a small university and has numerous activities to get involved in. " She is the first vice-president of Zeta Tau Alpha, the AGS Step Sing chairman, secretary of Alpha Sigma Lamba and a Golden Girl. Brenda Hill believes that being the editor of the Diorama has been her most significant contribution to UNA. She is a member of Sigma Tau Delta and the Convocations Committee. She is the president of the Spanish Club and feels that her Spanish professor, Paul E. Jones III, has influenced her the most on campus. The most Important thing Marty Abroms has learned at (JNA is that " grades are not the only factors in being successful. Goals, determination, and patience are vital to success. " He looks forward to a career as a tax lawyer and feels that UNA has a fine School of Business. He is also vice-president of SAB. According to Greg Stanhope, " My fascination with politics and the desire to become a lawyer " is what influenced him to enter the field of Political Science. As president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, he feels that this has been his most significant contribution to the university. He is president of Alpha Tau Omega and IPC. 194 ■Mi Lori Aylsworth is the director of Alpha Psi Omega. She has contributed to the campus through her performances in plays and in speech and debate tournaments. " Learning to deal with life in a small southern town and how to cope with the culture of the South " is one of the things she feels she has learned at (JMA. Kris Kent feels that the most important aspect of college is academics. The advice that he would give to all incoming freshmen is to " get involved slowly in campus activities and do only as much as your studies allow. " Because of an interest in medicine, he plans to make his mark in the world as a medical doctor. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega and IPC. Charlotte Thorn feels that the most important thing she has learned at UNA is about herself. " 1 value my college education and see the need of furthering one ' s education beyond undergraduate studies. " As a result of her interest in accounting she serves as president of Alpha Chi and Phi Beta Lambda. She is also a member of the Inter-Residence Hall Council. To be an English professor at a prestigious university is how Tim Jeffreys would like to make his mark in the world. He came to CINA because it is a family tradition. His grandfather and father attended school here. He feels that Dr. Leonard Williams helped to influence " my love for literature and writing. " He is a member of Sigma Chi and vice- president of the English Club. 195 J: Tim Ray has found " that the value of a quality education and knowledge is something no one person can ever take away from you. " He hopes to make his mark in the world in the area of national politics. He has served as SGA president for two consecutive years and is an exofficio member of the GNA Board of Trustees. He is also a member of Sigma Chi. J Lisa Graves hopes one day to teach English on the college level. She feels that literature influenced her to enter her field of study. " I have learned to cope with many problems because of different things that I have read. Literature helps to expand one ' s knowledge. " She is president of Sigma Tau Delta, secretary of Gold Triangle, member of Phi Kappa Phi, and a Golden Girl. " If you manage your time correctly, " as Stewart Waddell has found, " you can learn to do well scholastically and still have a good time. " He feels he has contributed to (JNA by working as sports editor of the FlorAla and as a SOAR counselor. He is a member of Sigma Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Gold Triangle. He was the 1978-79 Junior Man of the Year and an SGA senator. Anne Murphy feels that all incoming freshmen should be " open and fair-minded about the different attitudes and people they will encounter at UNA. " She enjoyed helping in CJMA ' s SOAR program. " I liked making the new freshmen feel they were a part of the campus. " She is the president of her sorority, Phi Mu. 196 David Drissel, executive editor (spring semester) of the FlorAla, believes that the key to a well-rounded college experience is to fully involve yourself in campus life. " You should decide upon a goal and attempt to attain that goal during your college experience. " He is the president of Omicron Delta Kappa and the associate editor of the State Young Democrats Newsletter. sfc... , Angela Morrison has found that at UNA " you can be whoever or whatever you want to be. People will accept you as you are if you stand firm upon your beliefs. " She is the president of Alpha Sweethearts, a member of the Social Work Organization, chairman of the Student Welfare Committee, and is a participant of the Debate Club. William Rickard feels that everyone should be " an active member of the university. By being involved, a person can push apathy out of the way and help to contribute to the whole. " He has served as treasurer of the SGA, and was a member of the Gymnastics Club. He is now a member of ATO, Phi Beta Lambda and the (Jshers Club. The most important things Scottie Harbin has learned while attending UNA is independence and " to view the process of learning as both enjoyable and challenging. " She is the president of Alpha Sigma Lambda, vice-president of IPC and treasurer of Gold Triangle. 197 " Helping people as much as possible " is how Lisa Patterson, a social work major, intends to make her mark in the world. She entered her field because " I saw how much people need people and realized that perhaps I could do something to help. " She is GNA ' s head cheerleader, a member of Phi Mu, and a member of the Student Social Work Organization. Colleen Sparks wants to make her mark in the world through Dramatic Arts. " I took my first drama class in high school and found I liked it very much. I not only like acting but every facet of the theatre. " She chose UNA because of the favorable reports she had heard of its drama department. She is a member of Phi Mu and Alpha Psi Omega. She has appeared in several plays. The biggest change Claude Miles would like to see at (JNA is an enlargement of the Fine Arts department, especially drama. " I feel that (JNA has the potential to be one of the top schools in the nation if they would utilize the talent they have in this area. " He is a member of Alpha Psi Omega, a Zodiac Theatre patron and a member of the Florence Summer Theatre. " I have a strong desire to teach and a special love for children " is the reason Greg Risner gave for entering the field of education. His best advice to all students is to study every night on your hardest subject and learn to manage time. He is the vice-president of Alpha Tau Omega and a member of Kappa Delta Pi. 198 Pam Horton credits Dr. Guillot as the person who has influenced her the most. " I admire his willingness to battle his illness and his relationship with students. " She chose to attend UNA " because you are not just a number. " She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha and head majorette. Chairing the InterHall Council Judicial committee and keeping dorm fines, disturbances, and misunderstandings under control is what Ken Burcham feels is his most significant contribution to UNA. He intends to make his mark in the world by proving " that an honest man can serve in the U.S. Congress. " He is vice-president of the Rivers Hall council. Lawrence Davis said that sports influenced him to enter the field of broadcasting. " 1 have participated in various sports for some time and 1 feel that I will be able to stay in close contact with them as a sports broadcaster. " One important thing he feels he has learned at UNA is not to be discouraged regardless of how bad things get. According to Lisa Smith, " 1 would like to make my mark in the world as the president of a university and as a philanthropist. " She feels that individuals should look for good qualities in everyone and learn to overlook the bad. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha and a Golden Girl. 199 P. " " - " " SMSi OT tD SMMSIMW I •I ' l. a. " After graduation, I will miss not having to go to class, " said Myra Hamilton. She plans to become an elementary teacher and she believes in studying hard, doing her best, but saving a little time for fun. She was a top ten finalist in the 1978 Miss UMA pageant and a past member of Who ' s Who. When asked why she chose to attend UNA, Pam Jackson responded, " This university is large enough to offer an excellent curriculum, but small enough to provide a friendly atmosphere between students, faculty, and administrators. " She picked the field of accounting because of an enjoyment at working with numbers, money, and solving problems. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Being a cheerleader and Lionette is what Caroline Johnson feels has been her most significant contribution to the campus, " i feel my support of the Lions during both the football and basketball seasons helped contribute to the success of the teams. I ' m proud to be a part of this. " She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Alpha Lambda Delta. Pat Lewallen, one of the members of the National Basketball Champions team, advises students to " establish your priorities and be yourself. " He is the president of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon, and a participant in Baptist Student Union activities. 200 Mimii Karen Wiginton, who would like to work in the creation of advertisements, feels she will miss the campus the most after graduation. " It symbolizes to me everything that has affected my life during the past four years. " She is the president of the Inter- Residence Hall Council and member of the IHC executive council. Faith Tinsley was influenced by her grandfather to enter the field of accounting. " He taught me the basics of accounting and business. " She is a member of the National Association of Accountants, has served as an advisor to the Freshman Forum, and was the 1978 Freshman Woman of the Year. One of the biggest changes Jeff Borden would like to see at UNA is the renovation of Braly stadium. " I would also like to see more emphasis placed on scholastic work and less on college athletics. " He is the president of Gold Triangle, a member of Alpha Tau Omega and the Commuters. " Sharing with others the fulfillment I have found through Christ and sharing his love is how I hope to make my mark in the world, " said Margaret Haley. As a social work and political science major she would like to see the student body more involved in contemporary issues. She is the vice-president of the water ballet club, the Sea Lions, and is the secretary of the SGA. Tina Thornton, who is pursuing a second degree, hopes to stimulate her students ' interest in learning when she starts her career as a teacher. Her advice to incoming freshmen is to " enjoy your college life. " She hopes that one day she will return to campus and find that Rogers and O ' Neal Halls have been restored to their original state. She is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. 201 je; J vmiaunMU EBrn baseball Making Contact The Lions, entering the 1979 season with mixed emotions and a tough schedule, are capitalizing upon their mistakes to improve their game. Coach Gary Elliott feels the strength of his team is defense and speed, with the major weaknesses being hitting, lack of power and untested pitching staff. " The major theme for any team is pitching and hitting, and we ' re unsettled in both departments, " Elliott said. UNA finished the 1979 season with a 1715 record, but in the GSC Eastern Division the team finished 3-9. The Lions played a 32-game schedule, including outings with the University of Alabama and always tough GSC foes Livingst on, Troy, Jacksonville State and UT-Martin. The season opener with Freed Hardeman produced a double-header win for the Lions. " We hit the ball very well. In fact 1 was pleased with everything except our pitching in the first game, " said Coach Elliott. UNA then met UAB in a double-header. UAB nullified the Lions ' hopes of a win in the first game, but the Lions came back in the second game to defeat easily UAB. UNA dropped a double-header to the powerful Montevallo team, and for the second time they defeated Freed- Hardeman. The win of the double-header over Freed- Hardeman brought the Lions to a 7-4 standing. UNA then fell behind in the game against Lambuth before the contest was called because of rain. Being in the bottom of the fifth, Lambuth received credit for the game. UNA opened its next baseball action against the Alabama Crimson Tide with a lackluster twinbill loss. Going into the game the Lions posted a 7-4 mark, but nine errors and only eight hits in two games forecasted the Lions ' doom. Coach Gary Elliott termed it " A lack of concentration. We ' re not thinking about what we ' re doing (Cont. on page 206) Keith Phillips, one of ONA ' s leading batters, goes for another hit in the game against Lambuth. Keith ' s talents is exhibited not only in his batting but also in the position he plays at first base. For the first two years Keith played shortstop. However, this season Keith proved even more valuable to the team at first base. " It ' s a lot easier to play than shortstop, " said Keith. 205 mSB BSBO H I Making Contact... enough. " The Lions not only faced inconsistency within the team. There was inconsistency with the weather. With a wet field they weren ' t able to get much work in, especially infield practice. GNA opened their GSC schedule playing UT-Martin in a twinbill that was dominated by the hitters. The Lions had to settle for a split twinbill with GTMartin. " We played some of our best ball of the year. We only had two errors in 13 innings and gathered 20 hits, " said Coach Elliott. GNA split a doubleheader with Troy as the Lions won the first game before getting smashed in the nightcap. The Lions ' pitching staff suffered from the injury bug. Senior Bo Stevenson was out for the year with an arm injury and sophomore Ken Hayes pitched only 2 ' 2 innings against Troy before falling to a case of tendonitis. The Lions were scheduled next to play the Jacksonville Gamecocks in a pair of doubleheaders. But the games were (cont. on page 208) Gary Graben practices his juggling act between innings of a Lion baseball game. Juggling summed up the Lions season schedule as they had to cancel and reschedule games due to bad weather. Scotty Quails scores a double in the game against Athens. Scotty proved his talent and expertise in his infield position. " Quails is an excellent third baseman and a fine hitter, " said Coach Elliott. UNA 1979 Baseball Results UNA 11, Freed- UNA 8, UT-Martin 11 Hardeman 10 UNA 1, Livingston 2 UNA 2, Freed-Hardeman UNA 2, Livingston 5 UNA 6, Southern UNA 2, Troy Benedictine 2 UNA 2, Troy 11 UNA 11, Southern UNA 10, Lambuth Benedictine UNA 2, UT-Martin 3 UNA 0, UAB 1 UNA 4, UT-Martin UNA 7, UAB 4 UNA 2, Athens UNA 7, Montevallo 8 UNA 6, Athens 7 UNA 1, Montevallo 7 UNA 5, Southern UNA 3, Freed-Hardeman 2 Benedictine UNA 9, Freed-Hardeman 2 UNA 3, Southern UNA 2, Lambuth 6 Benedictine 4 UNA 3, Alabama 7 UNA 0, Troy 1 UNA 0, Alabama 5 UNA 3, Troy 10 UNA 1, Alabama A M UNA 7, Athens 6 UNA 2, Alabama A M 1 UNA 11, Athens 3 UNA 10, UT-Martin 2 Overall Record was 17-15 206 Shortstop Jerry Long is held close to first base as a pickoff attempt keeps him honest. Jerry, one of the many starters this season for UNA, proved to be a real asset for the team in his position at shortstop. Front Row: Tony Shackleford, Tim Ezell, Stan Pilot. Scotty Quails, Keith Graham. Mike Wann, Bobby McClure. Tony Hubbard. Gary Graben, Tim Kent, Ken Hayes. Row 2: Jerry Long. David Wilkerson, Riley Brewer, Mark Sparks. Tim Moore. Bo Stevenson, Bret Burk. Keith Phillips, Gary Oden, Jim Carlo. Row 3: Coach Gary Elliott. Glenn Hildreth. Tony Underwood. Jim Bernett. Kenny Aycock, Roy Ross. Mike Dean. Mark Freeman, Tommy Gregory. Coach Monk. Coach Griffin. , i L ' 1 A c - 207 J Making Contact.... not to be as the first two were rained out and then the Lions ' home games were not played because Gamecock Head Coach Rudy Abbott removed his team from the field. Abbott ' s reasoning involved two umpires from the Huntsville Association. GSC Commissioner Stanley Galloway ruled the forfeits in favor of the Gamecocks. The Lion baseball team ended the year 17- 15. Following a split with Southern Benedictine, the Lions were swept by nationally ranked Troy State. In the season finale, CINA regained their composure to take a make-up twinbill from Athens State. Overall, the Lions ran into several bad breaks during the year. According to Elliott, the two forfeit losses to Jacksonville really hurt the team as well as several key injuries. UNA ' S Jeff Anderson and Tim Kent were elected to the division squad, while Mike Wann received the Golden Glove. In addition, Jeff Anderson was also the team ' s most valuable player, and Tim Moore and Tim Kent tied for the honor of the highest batting average for the Lions at .328. Tim Ezell, in a run for first base, is sidetracl ed by a Livingston player. Tim showed determination all season long in his batting and in his left field position. 1 ■ ! 208 Pitcher Ken Hayes prepares to fire the ball toward homeplate in the game against Troy. Ken played only 2 ' 2 innings before falling to a case of tendonitis. Centerfielder Jim Carlo, one of GNA ' s RBI leaders, slaps the ball toward a possible hit in action against Athens State. Jim added firepower all season as well as several long hits. 209 Julie Jackson puts concentration on swing to good use when she " goes for the gusto " in the match against Alabama A M. women ' s tennis On the Upswing UNA ' S Women ' s Tennis team started the Spring ' 79 season off on the wrong foot with losses to G.T. Martin, Union, and UAH. But the Lady Lions swept over Southern Benedictine 9-0 in just two sets. Against Jacksonville ' s Gamecocks, the Lady Lions lost 90, but the Judson match was a totally different story. All three of the doubles teams came through with wins to defeat Judson 5-4. Head Coach Sharron Perkins reported, ' We ' re definitely improving. I ' ve been very pleased with the way everyone is playing, although we still have to work a few things out. " One of the reasons for this improvement is the talented Julie Jackson. Jackson, a freshman from Russellville, adds much enthusiasm to UNA ' s team. " I want to win, " says Jackson. Jackson was reported as the Lady Lions ' number one player. The Lady Lions finished the season with a 5-11 record. Front Row: Terri Angel. Melissa Smith. Anita Comfort. Back Row 2: Febra White, Debbie Hargett. Julie Jackson, Mary Beth Musgrove. Helen Stressel. Coach Sharron Perkins 211 T ssn B men ' s tennis Tending the Net Bad weather and some tough opponents made CINA ' s 1979 tennis season somewhat lackluster. Coach Chuck Wright said, " Our schedule was very tough this year. I did not want to schedule easy teams just to have an impressive record. With the teams we played, these matches prepared us well for the GSC tourney. " Coach Wright feels that by playing several NCAA Division I schools the UNA players will gain experience and confidence. Leading the squad this season were the number one team duo of Randy Wright and Ken Trayweek. Craig Weckwarth, also a vital player, had a good season in the spring action. In the GSC tourney, held at Jacksonville, UNA finished fourth which was the highest standing UNA had ever attained. The Lions ' overall standing for the season was 5-9. At the end of the spring action, it was announced that UNA Physical Education instructor Don McBrayer will coach the Lions tennis team. " Our number one goal is to win the GSC, " McBrayer said. " I think the GSC is an outstanding conference. What I ' d like to do is add to whatever Chuck Wright has established and try to improve on it. " McBrayer feels that with players like Randy Wright, Craig Weckwarth, and Bill Esslinger we will have a number one tennis team in the GSC tourney. Front Row: Eric Glowers, Steve Orr, Bill Esslinger, Mike Robinson. Row 2: Coach Don McBrayer, Jon Wilson, David Casteel, Craig Weckwarth, Randy Wright. 212 aioaHK iMiasai Craig Weckwarth awaits the ball in a singles match. Craig, Steve Woods, and Ken Trayweek had the best singles records for the Lion squad. With determination Bill Esslinger returns the ball to his opponent during a warm-up session. Bill, a native of Florence, has won 17 local and area tennis titles, making for an overall record of 59- 14. I m I I 213 B Solf Gam Golf Team: Mike Young. Mike Grissom, Tony Olive, Mike Greer, Glen Machen, Brooks Davis. Thomas Ross, Bubba Godsey. The golf team started its 1979 spring season slowly because of bad weather and inconsistent play. " To combat our inconsistency, we practice four hours a day every day of the week. Practice is important to us, " said Mike Young, a member of the UNA golf team. Mike said that golfers are different from other athletes, " we stress self-discipline, not regimented rules. " During spring break the Lions traveled to Auburn and placed seventh in the Alabama Intercollegiate Tournament. All of the colleges and universities in Alabama played in this tournament. " 1 feel we could have done better. But considering the teams we were up against I am proud of our finish, " said coach Richard Rice. At the Austin Peay Invitational, the Lions finished in third place. " It rained every day we were there. It was almost unplayable. The course was flat and it held water very easily, " said Coach Rice of the GSC Championship Tournament. The tournament was held May 15, 16, 17, and 18 in Cleveland, Mississippi at Delta State College. On the second day of the tournament, the Lions were in second place position. However, they fell to third place on the last day due to inconsistent play. This was ClNA ' s strongest finish in the NCAA Division II Golf Conference. The Lions overall record for the season was 24-13. " This season we didn ' t have any one outstanding player. The whole team depended on one another, and this built up our team spirit and confidence. We proved this season that golf really is a game of skill, talent, and luck, " said Mike Young. n football Getting the Pride Togetlier The first football game doesn ' t necessarily always start the football season. The UNA Lions started the 1979-80 football season in August with their annual Football Picture Day. On Picture Day the area newspapers, television stations and UNA fans are invited to take photos of the football players and the coaching staff. After showing their stuff at Picture Day, the Lions then gear up for the long and hot practice sessions of August and September, (cont. on page 217) Jerry Hill, a receiver for the Lions, poses for Shannon Brown of WOWL-TV. Shannon uses a fill flash to take color slides of the Lion football squad for the Sports Review on WOWLTV. Donnie Rohling, cameraman for Channel 3, films the Picture Day action as Coach Wayne Grubb directs the Lions. " Potentially, this is the best team we ' ve had here, " Coach Grubb said. " However, whether we reach that potential depends on a lot of different factors. But I ' m optimistic after looking at what we did in the spring and at the ability of the players we have returning. " Under student assistant coach Johnny Williams, the defensive linemen have garnered the title " The Crunch Bunch " . " We still have a long way to come at the defensive tackles, " Williams said. " We just don ' t have consistency. " Scrimmage games are a familiar sight to the Lions as they prepare for the season. " By using the controlled scrimmage game we can learn how to eliminate the weak points in our game, " Coach Grubb said. " What kind of pre-season we have is important to what we accomplish in the fall, " Coach Wayne Grubb said. " We have to have everyone ready to go to work when we begin practice. " Practice begins first with Coach Grubb and his staff looking at the condition of the players. By doing this Coach Grubb can determine how far the team needs to go in practice, before the Lions are ready to play. 217 football Going In Like A Lion Seeing his troops through an " overall pretty good " fall practice, UNA Head Coach Wayne Grubb led his defensive strong team into battle against Langston University. Through a steady rain at the Russellville High School Stadium the Lions defeated Langston, 28-7. Despite seven UNA turnovers and a 7-6 Langston halftime lead, the Lions were in complete control throughout the game. The UNA offense rolled up 292 yards on the ground, while the defense limited the visitors to 119 yards and only two first downs. " It ' s great to win the first one, " Grubb said. " I ' m extremely proud of every one of our players. " The turning point of the game occurred in the third quarter. Emmanuel Young caught, then dropped, a Langston punt, picked it up and dodged his way 48 yar ds to the end zone. " The punt return by Emmanuel Young was the key play of the game, " Grubb said, " The play took the heart from Langston while igniting the UNA sideline. " Playing a sluggish first half and a fired-up second half, the UNA Lions made Middle Tennessee State its second straight Off and running, Lawson Fletcher sets sail on one of his 28 carries against Middle Tennessee. Fletcher gained 208 yards rushing against MTSa. victim of the season, 20T7. The Lions trailing by 10 at the second half, drove 81 yards late in the final quarter to claim the victory. The Lions drove into MTSU territory only once in the first half and fumbled away their only serious threat. Yet, the Lions pulled it out in the final quarter. Quarterback Johnny Grubb scored the winning touchdown on a three-yard keeper. In the year ' s first conference bout the Lions defeated Livingston, 6-0. As the score indicated, it was a defensive struggle. The Lions rushed for over 300 yards, but fumbles, penalties and other mental mistakes kept the Lions out of the Livingston end zone. Luckily for the Lions, the defense limited Livingston to 146 total yards. Livingston entered UNA ' S half of the field only three times, never getting closer than the Lion 25yard line. Behind two early touchdowns, the Lions muscled their way to a 26-7 victory over Tuskegee. The first line players for UNA added two other touchdowns before the end of the third quarter. In the winning effort, the Lions were able to work on their depth, as Grubb gave all 52 members of the squad (cont. on page 220) HI The skyward bound balloons captured the excitement and high spirits of the Lions as they defeated Livingston, 6-0. The balloons were a festive attraction at all of the home games. Frank Boiling and Thad Nicholson work on leg exercises prior to the game with Livingston. The exercises develop the players ' agility and running power. Lion signal caller Chris Holt escapes from three Livingston defenders. Holt, who replaced the injured Johnny Grubb, was the Lion ' s leading rusher with 153 yards on 18 carries. 219 ,: , » t U m% Like a Lion playing time. Several leaders were in there for the line; Obie Childers, Jack Lewis, and Tommy Edwards kept Tuskegee on their toes. However, the defense was still the main thrust for the Lions. " They played outstanding football and were a big key in the win, " Grubb said. In holding Tuskegee to 140 total yards, Grubb had praise for Ronnie Lewey, Lonzie McCants, Tommy Horn and Bobo Lowe. A packed stadium saw the Lions smash Delta State in a superb Homecoming win. The 30-7 victory gave the Lions their fifth consecutive win and hopes for the Gulf South Conference crown. The Lions, ranked third in the NCAA Division II, turned a close game into a onesided affair in the final half. Both the offense and defense put on explosive performances in the final minutes as the Lions racked up 20 points and gained a majority of 423 total yards, while the defense allowed Delta State a total of only 19 yards. Singled out defensively by Grubb were (JMA ' s two " outstanding " linebackers, William Bowens with ten tackles and Howard Ross with six tackles; linemen Ben Pointer, Mike Thorn, Anthony Jones and Manuel Walker who garnered two interceptions; Marty Hanson and OIlie McGee. Grubb also cited Nelson McMurrain for performance of several key plays. GNA, hitting a snag in the middle of its football season for the third consecutive season, was defeated by Alabama A M, 6-3. The loss gave the Lions a 51 mark, but UNA was still unbeaten in conference play. Termed as " a sad exhibition of football " by Coach Grubb, the Lion offense never really threatened to reach the end zone. The Lions gained only 193 total yards against the tough A M defense, and lost three critical fumbles and an interception which sealed the Lions defeat. The Lions lost their seventh game to Troy, 27- 14. It was the Lions ' second straight loss, and 12th in the past 13 years to Troy. The win put Troy in the driver ' s seat in the GSC. The Trojans had a 30 GSC mark, while UNA dropped to 2-1 in the conference, 5-2 overall. (JNA ' s defense, which had allowed only 172 yards per game after six contests, yielded to Troy ' s offensive unit 197 on the ground and 183 yards passing. The Trojans garnered 27 first downs compared to (JNA ' s 14. The Lions lost their key quarterback Johnny Grubb, who was out for the season, due to a ligament damage (cont. on page 221) 1979 FOOTBALL RESULTS Won 6, Lost 5 UNA 28, LANGSTON 7 UNA 20, MIDDLE TENNESSEE 17 UNA 6, LIVINGSTON UNA 26, TUSKEGEE 7 UNA 30, DELTA STATE 7 UNA 3, ALABAMA A M 6 UNA 14, TROY 27 UNA 9, U-T MARTIN 10 UNA 7, EAST TENNESSEE 27 UNA 10, MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 17 UNA 28, JACKSONVILLE 14 Coach Wayne Grubb checks the time on the clock, but time was not on the Lions side as they lost the game to A M. " I guess you could say they wanted the game more than we did, " Grubb said. The Lions ' key quarterback Johnny Grubb sets sail on a short gain around the end. " Johnny Grubb is a great team leader and with his ability to run the veer the offense has centered around him, " Lion receiver Wade Kirkpatrick said. . ■ ' to his knee. Virtually ending all hopes for the GSC championship and any postseason berths, UNA suffered another loss to GT- Martin, 10-9. Again the loss was due to a series of mistakes and a lack of Lion offensive power. With four fumbles, one pass interception, and a blocked punt, the loss could have been by a bigger margin had it not been for GMA ' s strong defense. Gaining a mere 172 yards on the ground and 90 through the air, the offense sputtered in their period of adjustment to freshman quarterback Rusty Towery, Anthony Jones and Marty Hanson set up the final score as they recovered a fumble at the Pacer 10. Yet, the extra point failed, as the snap slipped through Rusty Towery ' s hands, leaving the Lions one point behind. In UNA ' S fourth straight defeat, a 27-7 loss to East Tennessee, the Lions dropped to 5-4 on the season and to 2-2 in the GSC. " The mental errors we made were the difference, " Grubb said. " It seems like it ' s the same thing every week. We get decent effort from our players, but the mistakes end up killing us. " The Lions played the Buccaneers to a 7-7 halftime deadlock, but a 97yard kickoff return on the opening kickoff of the second half changed the momentum and UNA went on to suffer their fourth loss in nine tries. Sophomore tailback Lawson Fletcher continued to lead the Lion offensive attack. Fletcher had gained 749 yards on (cont. on page 222) Marcene Emmett and Tim Mack block a Tuskegee punt that later resulted in a touchdown for the Lions. Lawson Fletcher, in a methodical drive against Delta State, takes the ball to the three with a twelve yard run and two plays later takes it for a touchdown. Fletcher is currently second in the GSC for rushing. Like a Lion 145 carries. Senior Otis Green, who was injured against tine Buccaneers, lias 204 yards to his credit in just three games. The Lions were again overcome by mistakes as they lost 17-10 against Mississippi College. The Lions played well enough to win, as they had numerous drives that should have ended in scores. But three fumbles, two interceptions and 70 yards in penalties kept the Lions ' score down to 10. The loss came against a very talented Mississippi College team that was headed into post season action behind their number 6 national ranking and a GSC crown. " Offensively, it was by far our best effort. Rusty is gaining confidence with each game, and our receivers did an excellent job of catching the football, " Grubb said. Ending seventeen years of frustration, the Lions turned back arch-rival Jacksonville State, 28-14. The win finished (JINA ' s season at 6-5-0 and combined with last year ' s 7-2-1 slate, it gave the Lions their first back-to-back winning campaign since 1962. it was also GNA ' s first victory over Jacksonville since 1975. " That ' s the only way to end a season, especially against a rival like Jacksonville, " Coach Grubb said. CINA trailed Jacksonville, 14- 7, at halftime, and the Lions looked as if they were on their way to a sixth straight defeat. But a heart-to-heart discussion between the players and coaches during halftime turned the momentum to GNA ' s favor. The Lions finished the season with a 3-3-0 GSC slate, earning them a fourth place finish in the league. A Lion player proves that football can be a game that you can fall head over heels for. Lion quarterback Rusty Towery prepares to throw the football In the game against (JT-Martin. With key quarterback Johnny Grubb out for the season due to a ligament knee damage, Towery and Chris Holt took charge of quarterbacking the Lions. William Bowens eludes a GT-Martin player and runs for a touchdown. Coach Grubb singled out Bowens as one of two outstanding linebackers. Bowens had ten tackles to his credit in the game against Delta State. 222 ■ - ' " - ' mm UNA quarterback Johnny Grubb heads for a touchdown as a couple of Delta Statesmen close in. Grubb and his Lion teammates gave the UNA fans something to celebrate for Homecoming as the Lions defeated their GSC rivals, 30-7. For the Lions, the game against East Tennessee was a big disappointment as the faces of the Lion players indicate. The Lions successfully block Delta State ' s effort for a complete pass that W uld lead td a first dovn. in the Delfa ' game th« defense came through in full force lo ;.■■;■ " ■;. . ' . ;.-,!-. - ■ ; » ' tz:: k ' i f - ■ 223 Like a Lion James Magness, sports reporter for the " Huntsville Times. " interviews William Bowens on the sideline in the game against Jacksonville. Bowens iced the victory for ONA when he picked off a Gamecock pass and pulled 33 yards for the final score. Defensive back Luther Bivens receives first aid treatment from the UNA medic as the Gamecocks put up a hard fight. (JNA, trailing Jacksonville at halftime. made a complete comeback in the second half. 224 ■Mf l UNA ' S defeat to Jacksonville in the season finale assures the jubilant Lions of their second straight winning season. The defensive tough A M Bulldogs rush in to prevent CJNA ' s Johnny Grubb from completing a necessary pass. CJNA ' s offense was the disappointing factor of the game. Candy Widner helps Alvin Bailey keep his cool during the Homecoming game. The unusually warm temperature caused many thirsty students to hit the concession stands for cokes. 225 .. a aj i - 1 — 3 mpts r6 score points against Delta State. Taylor easily garnered 12 points in scoring for the Lions to help defeat Delta State. Photo by Lovett ■■,V- .■■■. ' -- r i-v; ' f-zui ' " ■• ■•u: ' ;.,; i,: ;•: •. ■ :; p fs y £ 44 iSr. ns!-r ■•«., ; ' pr- men ' s basketball Guarding Our Title With the return of two starters and seven lettermen from the 1978-79 season ' s title winning club, including All American guard Otis Boddie and three-year starter Gerald Lavender, the Lions hoped for a repeat performance in 1979-80. " I know all of our players are looking forward to getting the season underway, " said Coach Bill Jones prior to the beginning of the season. " We ' ve had 30-plus practices against each other, so it ' s time to get on with the season. I think we ' ll be ready. " Two of the most pleasant surprises in preseason workouts were the play of junior center Pat Lewallen and senior forward Garry Moore. " They both worked extremely hard, " Jones said, " and it ' s certainly a welcome sight. With the exception of Boddie and Lavender, these two players have probably been our most consistent performers. " The Lions opened their season at the Morth Alabama Classic Tournament in Florence. They picked up an easy victory over Lambuth College 71-63 in the opening round. The next night the Lions trounced Henderson State 66-56 capturing the North Alabama Classic title. The Lions were led by an all-tournament performer Albert Owens with 18 points, Otis Boddie added 13, and the Classic ' s Most Valuable Player, Gerald Lavender, hit 1 1 points while grabbing a game-high of 10 rebounds. " Our defense was certainly the reason we were able to win the tournament, " Jones said. " We played very aggressively and as a unit. " Pat Lewallen attempts one of his many rebounds against Livingston. " We played with a lot of intensity. " Lewallen said. " We hadn ' t beaten Livingston since I ' ve been here and this one really feels good. I think the win meant a lot to all of us. " Gerald Lavender. Otis Boddie and Garry Moore hold up the first place trophy for the North Alabama Classic Tournament. The Lions claimed their own tournament by defeating Lambuth College and Henderson State by virtue of a tenacious man to man defense. 227 1 f jj il Jl -a Alabama State captured a win from the Lions to ruin tiieir 11 game winning streak. Otis Boddie gained 7 rebounds for the Lions while Johnny Buckmon followed with 6 rebounds of his own. Coach Jones felt that Alabama State was the toughest team the Lions would face. The Lions snapped back to win their next two games against Tuskegee and Alabama A M. Gerald Lavender led the Lions at half-time in scoring with 10 points against Tuskegee. In the game with Alabama A M Otis Boddie led the Lions at halftime in scoring with 10 points. In the second half, Boddie connected with 8 more points for a total of 18 points in the game. The next two games with Tuskegee and Middle Tennessee gave the Lions two disappointing defeats. Going into the Columbus game with a 4-3 mark Coach Jones listed the game as a must. The Lions surprisingly defeated Columbus 86-76, who went into the game averaging 98 points a game. Otis Boddie led all scorers In the game with 22 points, while freshman Robert Taylor canned 7ofl0 shots from the floor and went on to finish with 18 points. Delta State threw everything it had at the Lions, but the Lions outclassed them with a 93-81 victory. " As far as the whole team is concerned, this had to be our best game this year, " said Coach Jones. " The players accepted the challenge, and really the whole team played well. " The Lions ' defense turned the tables as they forced Delta into 22 turnovers and were credited also with 12 steals. The victory upped the Lion ' s overall record to 6-3. Garry Moore and Gerald Lavender, intent upon regaining the ball for the Lions, don ' t let a head smashing of their opponent get In the way. Garry and Gerald both are returnees from the 1978-79 NCAA Division II National Champion team. BASKETBALL TEAM — Front Row: Head Coach Bill Jones. Otis Boddie. Tim McCormick, Albert Owens. James Graham, Mark Smith, Assistant Coach Wendell Hudson. Row 2: Student Assistant Timmy Morgan, Statistician Jerry Crowell. Garry Moore, Robert Taylor, Gary Mitchell, Pat Lewallen, Gerald Lavender, Garry Golden, Lawrence Collier, Johnny Buckmon, Manager Mike Haggard. Guarding. V- ti Piecing together a masterpiece of a game before a full house of UNA fans is what the Lions did at the expense of Livingston. The Lions roared to a splendid 96-75 triumph. The crucial GSC victory was win number 101 for Coach Jones at UNA. The Lions did no wrong in the one-sided game, and executed every phase of the game to perfection. With an aggressive defense heading the charge, the Lions hammered the boards for an awesome 60-30 advantage. The unselfish offense drilled 50 percent of its shots and dished out an amazing 31 assists. " It was just a great exhibition of basketball by our people, " Coach Jones said. The effort was once again paced by AIIAmerican guard Otis Boddie who flipped in 24 points and added seven assists. Robert Taylor backed the effort with 13 points and seven rebounds, Johnny Buckmon followed with 12 points and five rebounds, Gerald Lavender had 1 1 points and Tim McCormick and Garry Moore each contributed 10 points. Freshman guard James Graham skillfully attempts to put the ball up to help the Lions defeat Livingston. The crucial GSC win against Livingston was win number 101 for Coach Jones and gave the Lions a 2-0 slate in the GSC. 229 Guarding .. c " No doubt about it, this is the most important weekend of our season, " said Lions Coach Bill Jones as the team headed into the last two games of the season with a testy 16-6 record. As a result of the loss of the last two games, the Lions were left with a 7 and 4 Gulf South Conference record. RESULTS 1979-1980 SEASON UNA 71, Lambuth 63 UNA 66, Jacksonville State 82 ' UNA 66, Henderson State 56 UNA 83, Troy State 66 UNA 79, Alabama State 88 UNA 81, Tennessee-Martin 63 UNA 83, Tuskegee 75 UNA 76, Lambutti 62 UNA 81, Alabama A M 67 UNA 65, Alabama A M 52 UNA 75, Tuskegee 78 (OT) UNA 63, Tennessee State 72 UNA 60, Middle Tennessee 67 UNA 94, Columbus College 72 UNA 86, Columbus College 76 UNA 57, Delta State 59 UNA 93 Delta State 81 UNA 69, Livingston 68 UNA 96, Livingston 75 ' UNA 85, Tennessee State 72 UNA 85, Alabama State 69 UNA 69, Mississippi College 68 UNA 89, Mississippi College 76 UNA 61. Troy State 82 UNA 72, Tennessee-Martin 64 ' UNA 77, Jacksonville State 106 ' Gulf South Conference Game Lion cheerleaders Jeanie Tanner, Richard Thompson. Lisa Patterson, and Greg Martin help lift the GNA fans ' spirits during the game against Columbu s College. These gentlemen prove that Lion fans aren ' t only UNA students. Local residents have turned out in great numbers to encourage the Lions on to a second NCAA Divison II title. From left are Board Member, Leonard Beard, Sam Bristow, and H. Blaine Cooner. Gerald Lavender goes up for a rebound against Henderson State in the North Alabama classic. Lavender scored 32 points and pulled down 27 rebounds to help award him the title of Most Valuable Player in the tournament. 230 Albert Owens, surrounded by Tennessee State Tigers. manages to get the ball up for two more points to insure the Lion ' s win of 85-72 against the visiting team. (Photo by Scott Long) Coaching Basketball All in a Game ' s Work The best way to describe the Lion ' s basketball program in the five years that head coach Bill Jones has been at the controls is to spell it out. WINME-R. Winning is all the Lions have done since Jones accepted the head coaching position in July of 1974. His CINA record of 94-43 speaks for itself, but when you add an MCAA Division II National Championship title (1978-79), a third place finish in the (1976-77) NCAA Division 11 National Tournament, and a Gulf South Conference championship (1976-77) his record is even more impressive. Beginning his twenty-first year as a basketball coach on both the high school and college level, Jones has put together a career record of 328 wins and 212 losses. A native of nearby Lexington, Jones was an all- round athlete at Lexington High School, but basketball was his first love. His high school performance was good enough to earn him a basketball scholarship to UNA, then Florence State Teachers College. Jones proved to be a solid performer for the Lions, although he was hampered by Coach Jones ' sideline gestures accurately predict the Lions loss to Tuskegee. " It hurts very, very deeply to lose a ball game like this one, " said Jones. injuries throughout most of his playing days. After serving at four different schools, high school and college level, Jones was summoned by President Guillot to return to his alma mater. Jones is presently serving North Alabama as associate athletic director in addition to his coaching responsibilities. Wendell Hudson, a former Ail-American basketball player replaces Tommy Suittes as the Lion ' s assistant basketball coach. He is a native of Birmingham and a graduate of Parker High School, where he starred on one class 4A state championship team. After signing a scholarship with the Crimson Tide, which made him the first black scholarshipped athlete in Alabama history, Hudson went on to shatter numerous offensive rec ords. " Wendell Hudson is a class individual, " Coach Jones said about his next assistant. " We at the University of North Alabama are very lucky to have a man of his caliber in our organization. He ' ll be a tremendous asset to our program. " Excitement, consternation, anxiety and frustration are exhibited by Coach Jones as he leads the Lions to victory in the North Alabama Classic. " It ' s good to get two games under our belts and I think that should help us. " said Jones. The mannerisms of Coach Jones are picked up by Student Assistant Timmy Morgan and Assistant Coach Wendell Hudson as they concentrate on the game against Alabama A M. In a tough game against Tuskegee, Coach Jones displays a perplexed emotion about a difficult call in the game. Coach Jones showing disgust over the Lions failure to score is unheeded by his players on the bench. 233 women ' s basketball Keeping Our Guard Up A year ago Coach Gary Elliott suspected that his first women ' s basketball team at GNA could post a fine record. That they did, finishing at 15-9 and holding second place in the Northern Conference of the AAIAW. Yet, Coach Elliott felt his second team had even more potential. " Right now, I feel we are better than we were when we ended last season, and I believe we ' ll progress as the season goes on, " said Coach Elliott. Leading the Lady Lions were Wanda Beckham, Sherri Blount, Wanda Kirk, Kathy Hammond, Darlene Eddy, and LADY LIONS — Front Row: Manager Angle Howell. Fran Jones, Leslie Jones, Wanda Kirk, Sherri Blount, Kathy Hannnnond. Deborah Friday. Mary Bellamy, Manager Tracy Brunette. Row 2: Graduate Assistant Shelia Daniel. Belinda Griffin. Cindy Garvin. Darlene Eddy. Beth Wade, Angle Wilson. Donna Smith. Lori Hemminger. Wanda Beckham. Head Coach Gary Elliott. Donna Smith. Each player had several points and assists to their credit for the season. Despite losing the first two games of the season, then facing two additional road games, the Lady Lions whipped David Lipscomb and Blue Mountain to even their record at 2-2. (JNA defeated Montevallo 74-5] in a home game but suffered a defeat at the hands of the Jacksonville State team. " Mental errors cost us the Jacksonville game, " said Coach Elliott. The Lady Lions proceeded on undaunted to defeat GAH and Alabama A M in two home games. In the Livingston game the Lady Lions lost the game by missing free throws. Livingston edged by the Lions to win 67-66. The Lady Lions finished the regular season w ith a 21-8 mari(, and advanced to the State Basketball Tournament with a convincing win over Stillman College In the opening game. Facing Livingston next, the Lady Lions Inched by the Tigers with a thrilling 75-74 victory. The win gave the Lady Lions their first state championship and a top-seat berth In the women ' s regional tournament. UNA 68. Talladega 71 UNA 61. Tennessee State 64 UNA 75. David Lipscomb 63 UNA 78. Blue Mountain 67 UNA 74. Ivlontevallo 51 UNA 57. Jacksonville 59 UNA 78, U.A.H. 58 UNA 78, Alabama A lvl 44 UNA 66, Livingston 67 UNA 77, Alabama State 69 UNA 68, Spring Hill College 67 UNA 70, South Alabama 83 UNA 47, Ivlontevallo 54 UNA 88, Blue IVIountain 62 UNA 72, Troy State 69 UNA 87, Judson 45 UNA 82, Jacksonville 57 UNA 84, Alabama A M 57 UNA 56, Stillman 46 UNA 66, Troy State 76 UNA 52, Stillman 44 UNA 77, Ju dson 49 UNA 60, Livingston 63 UNA 77, Tennessee State 52 UNA 86, Talladega 75 UNA 65, U.A.H. 49 UNA 65, Tuskegee 64 UNA 64, Stillman 55 UNA 75, Livingston 74 Donna Smith shoots for two as the Livingston Lady Tigers hopefully await a rebound. The game proved to be a heart-breaker as the Lady Lions lost the game. 67-66. " We missed the free throws when we had to have them, and they got theirs. " said Coach Elliott. Deborah Friday carefully guards a GAH player from throwing the ball to one of her teammates. tn women ' s volleyball In a Different League CItSA ' s Women ' s volleyball team hosted a spring tournament led by All-State Jane Stumpe. Jane and her teammates lost only to Ole Miss during this contest. As the season opened, the Lions began with a relatively young team. According to new head coach Andrea Jones, the girls put in much enthusiastic practice while also getting into shape. The Lions competed in a different division this season. The Alabama schools were realigned into Divisions I and II schools, depending upon the available number of scholarships. Coach Jones is limited to 4 1 3 grants distributed among several players. This decision was ONA players anxiously await the volley in a match against Alabama State. supposed to increase competition by allowing small schools to compete together. The Lions opened the season using a 4-2 offense, with four spikers and two setters. Defensively the Lions played a center-back up. The season opened with a home game against Stillman and Huntington Colleges. The Lions then traveled to Huntsville to come from behind for the win against Alabama A M. (JNA then traveled to Auburn to play in the War Eagle Tournament. After much tiring play, the Lions ' record was 5-5. The Lions then played a rematch against Alabama A M and then traveled for games at Montevallo. Teamwork drops the ball into Judson ' s half of the court, as the Lady Lions work together. 236 David Bryson, Shannon Brown, and Mike McCracken attend class in the Media Center. The fall enrollment at the university surpassed the all-time record with 4.593 undergraduates registering and 674 graduate students registering. Senior Donna Smith gives blood during the summer blood drive sponsored by the Red Cross and held in Flowers Hall. " ' -v f- ' r M N Schools of Study 240 Library 244 Seniors 246 Underclassmen 268 ! m I i SE i ' A Schools of Study I 240 Four Parts Make A Whole Presently, the university is divided into four separate schools of study. The first three schools established in 1968 were the School of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business, and the School of Education. An addition was made to these in 1973: the School of Nursing. School of Arts and Sciences The School of Arts and Sciences is the largest school within the CIniversity. Currently, its 16 departments offer 25 majors and approximately 60 percent of the total number of classes offered by the University. Dr. Frank McArthur, Dean of the School, describes it as being " traditional as well as innovative. " Traditional majors in the social and natural sciences and the visual arts accommodate most of the students. But the last few years have been a period of innovation. New majors have been developed to meet the students ' needs. Such majors as Radio and Television Broadcasting, Public Administration and Urban Planning, Industrial Hygiene, and Commercia Photography reflect the innovative growth for the School of Arts and Sciences. The undergraduate programs lead to either the Bachelor of Science or the Bachelor of Arts degree. In addition, the School offers the Master of Science degree in biology for graduate students. It also provides many of the major and minor fields for the School of Education, and it supplies most of the general coursework for all of the basic undergraduate degree programs. Industrial Hygiene students Steve Rickman. Sandy Harbin, Chuck Lane, and Gail Dobbs watch Mr. Jay McFeters demonstrate how to test for toxic gases. (JNA ' s Industrial Hygiene program is one of only a dozen similar undergraduate programs in the nation. A new adminstrative position has been established because of the school ' s size. Dr. Joseph C. Thomas has been named to the position of Associate Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Thomas has been a faculty member for 18 years. Art students Linda Duggar, Wyvette Smith, and Daryl Kilgore are using the height of the Art Building to get a better perspective in their sketches. ' ■% »»« School of Business Students Terry Paone. foreground. Randel Henry, and Cathy Fortin are using RPG II computer language to solve business data processing problems. MIS is the School of Business ' s newest major. Established businessmen depend on college graduates to add fresh ideas to their businesses. A graduate with a thorough education in business and liberal arts can become a valuable member of a business firm. The School of Business, under the direction of Dean Lawrence Conwill, recognizes this need for trained people. And the successful employee reflects nicely on the school. Four departments make up the school. They are Accounting, Economics and Finance, Management and Marketing, and Office Administration. These departments offer a total of seven majors. Since computers have become an important part of the business world, it is necessary to have people trained in their use. A new major has been developed to meet the need. It is the program in Management Information Systems. This major familiarizes students with business terms and their applications to computers. Graduate work is also offered by the school. It leads to the Master of Business Administration degree. Since many of the people in graduate work hold down a regular job, these courses are offered at night for their convenience. Office Administration is one of seven majors offered by tfie Scfiool of Business. Dwala Keenum is working on an Advanced Shorthand assignment while Linda Parish is working on an Advanced Typing assignment. 241 i m I m Four Parts Make A Whole School of Education Everyone knows that the School of Education prepares teachers. But what many people might not know about are the other types of professionals trained by the school: recreation directors, clothing buyers, and interior designers. The school is divided into three departments. The Department of Education and Library Science offers programs leading to the Bachelor of Sc ience in Education degree. This degree qualifies the holder to teach in his chosen level of education. Also, people wanting to become librarians are served by this department. n the Department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation a student has a choice of earning either a teaching or a nonteaching degree. For example, a major in Parks and Recreation may elect to earn the nonteaching degree. The third department is Home Economics. It also offers nonteaching degrees along with teaching degrees. Students majoring in Fashion Merchandising and Interior Design earn nonteaching Bachelor of Science degrees, while majors in Home Economics earn a teaching or nonteaching degree, depending upon their career goals. The school also offers graduate work. The Master of Arts in Education and the Education Specialist degrees may be earned by continued education. Also three organized activities are operated by the school. Both faculty and students use the Curriculum Laboratory to learn more about available educational materials. Kilby School is operated and used for student teaching in grades one through sixth. Lastly, the Reading Clinic, located in room 101 of the Education and Nursing Building, helps diagnose and correct reading problems of UNA students. It is used also by many premedical and prelaw students to improve their reading comprehension. Dr. Benjamin S. Dowd is the Dean of the School of Education. His impact on the School of Education has been impressive since his arrival in 1975. A part of the Fashion Merchandising Program is a six-month internship In a department store. Pat Lee is gaining practical experience in a local store. In HPER ' s Physiology of Exercise class. Sandy Pitts is testing the effect of stress upon her lung capacity. Jack Vinson and Rob Crawford are recording the results. 242 «aa£: 3fi gg Sharon Young is using a filmstrip presentation to supplement her nursing lectures and textbooks. School of Nursing " Higher educational levels and a rising standard of living have given us an appreciation of better health care. We realize just how important a trained professional becomes in a moment of crisis, " said Dr. Frenesi Wilson, Dean of the School of Nursing. She and her faculty are preparing professionals who can meet the challenge of personalized health care. During the first two years of college the nursing students receive a sound educational foundation from the general studies they must take. The final two years are concentrated on the professional nursing courses. A student is not admitted to the Professional Nursing Component until his or her junior year. Seniors are able to gain practical clinical experience through hospital work. Dr. Wilson is able to observe the student ' s progress firsthand since she teaches this senior Advanced Clinical Nursing course. After graduating with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree, the students are eligible to take the state licensing examination. When they pass this requirement they are certified registered nurses. Baby dolls are used by nursing students to learn the mouth-to-mouth resuscitation technique. Standing are Belinda Beasley, Lou Ann Cunningham, and Lilian McGee. Assistant Professor. Joyce Smith and Susan Dasher are preparing the doll for resuscitation. : 243 I m I Collier Librov Book Knowledge They wait silently, not calling out nor pushing their claims upon us. They open up only when we are receptive to their ideas. Through books we can analyze man ' s culture. In essence, books are a treasure house of our culture. Collier Library is a service function for the faculty and students of GNA. It is impossible for a textbook to be completely comprehensive, so supplementary information from the library is essential. The library tries to meet our needs in many ways. One way is by offering a large variety of publications. This variety includes books, periodicals, newspapers, and government documents. Another way of meeting our needs is the easy accessibility of the library materials. A large staff of professional librarians and student workers keeps the library open 84Va hours a week. The Library Orientation Program familiarizes students with the library ' s materials. This year the library will conduct over 100 hours of instruction for classes wanting to improve their library methods. This program is required for Freshman English 111. However, many undergraduate and graduate classes take advantage of this valuable program. The card catalog is the index to the whole library. Mrs. Myra Harscheld, assistant librarian, helps a student find materials. Students use the library ' s assortment of local, state, and national newspapers to keep up with current events. Student worker Pamela Bailey puts a newly received paper on display while Tim Grissom reads one of the 25 available newspapers. 244 Florrie Mathews looks for her I.D. while Robert Brown checks out the book she needs. This is a familiar sight at the circulation desk since approximately 60,000 library holdings are checked out annually. Miss Ruth Dacus supervises Collier Library in the position of head librarian. The library staff consists of eight librarians, seven technical assistants, and thirty-seven student workers. Hugh McMurry seems to be caged up in the periodical stacks. The library has the latest issue of nearly 1000 periodicals. I ■ 245 ' IB w mmm A barge crawls down the river toward the setting sun. Seniors found that their last year at UNA went quickly as graduation time grew ever closer. rjg fc j f wSiSii J iii- vssr • r V I Uh UUiMi RHONDA ACKLEY. Collinwood, Tenn. Nursing GREGORY ADAMS. Waterloo Accounting CHARLOTTE ADCOX, Gurley Englisti CINDY ADOMYETZ. Florence Early Childhood Education BECKY AGEE, Tuscumbia Management Information Systems HENRY AKINTUNDE, Florence MBA JAMES ALDRIDGE, Tuscumbia Accounting LEE ALLEN. Florence Marketing SHARON ALVERSON. Sheffield Commercial Art MARIA ARAMBORa. Florence Social Work BETTINA ARMISTEAD, Sheffield Early Childhood Education LISA ARNEY, Huntsville Biology PATTY ATCHLEY, Decatur Sociology CAROL ATKINSON. Decatur Nursing JAMES AOCaSTlN. Loretto. Tenn. Management Information Systems JOSEPH AUCaSTlN. Loretto, Tenn. Elementary Education DONNA AYERS. Orlando. Fla. History LORI AYLSWORTH. Huntsville English TIM BACON, Columbus, Ga. Marketing GLENN BAESKE, Huntsville Photography HARVEY BAILEY, Tupelo. Miss. Marketing PERRY BAKER, Hartselle Accounting MARY BARNES, Decatur History JUDITH BARNETT, Russellville Interior Design DONNA BARR. Leighton Social Work JULIE BASS. Huntsville Physical Education DOWARD BASSHAM, Killen History MARK BATCHELOR. Haleyville Geography BETSY BAXLEY. Birmingham Office Administration ROBERT BAYLESS, Huntsville Accounting GARY BEASLEY, Florence Accounting LINDA BEASLEY. Arab Sociology DEBORAH BECKHAM. Florence Marketing WANDA BECKHAM. Clifton, Tenn. KAREN BEESON. Florence Music Education 247 [ [nlO@(r§ Members of the Sociology Club keep In shape during a field trip to the TVA reservation. WANDA BELCHER, Florence Elementary Education JAMES ALBERT BERRY, Collinwood. Tenn. Social Work PATSY BERRYHILL, Tupelo. Miss. Nursing JEFFREY BIARD. Florence Biology DAVID LEE BLACK, Muscle Shoals Marketing SHARON BLACKWELDER. Savannah, Tenn. Political Science ALBERT BLANCO, Pulaski. Tenn. Marine Biology PAOLA BLANKENSHIP, Tuscumbia Early Childhood KAREN BLANTON. Florence Office Administration SHEILA BLASINGAME, Florence Accounting ROBERT BLUNT, Huntsville Law Enforcement JEANNIE BOBO. Athens Biology, Chemistry THERESA BOLES, Florence Marketing JEFF BORDEN, Florence Political Science REBECCA BORDEN. Florence Early Childhood CINDY BOWEN, Florence Nursing DAVID BOWEN, Decatur Psychology SUZANNE BRACKIN, Bear Creek Secretary Education JENNY BRADFORD. Muscle Shoals Accounting TIM BRADLEY, Corinth, Miss. Management 248 TERESA BRANNAN, Cullman Elementary Education CATHY BRANSCOME, Muscle Shoals Early Childhood CINDY BRATCHER, Florence Social Work DEBRA BREWER. Burnsville. Miss. History GREG BREWER. Florence Management CHERI BRIGNET. Sheffield Biology CAROL BROWN. Florence Biology CAROLYN BROWN. Loretto. Tenn. Accounting JGDY BROWN. Summertown. Tenn Elementary Education SHERIE BROWN. Florence Broadcasting KIM BRYANT, Florence Accounting MELANIE BUFFALOE, Florence Social Work VIRGINIA BORCH. Sheffield Social Work ELIZABETH BURLESON. Guin Elementary Education FRANK BURNS. Athens Management JAMES BURNS. Iron City. Tenn. Marketing MIS RONALD BURNS. Corinth, Miss. Physical Education BELINDA BUSBY. Loretto. Tenn. Physical Education ANITA BUTLER, Cullman Accounting KATHY BUTLER. Florence Office Administration CATHY BYARS. Corinth. MisS. Music JULIE BYARS. Summerville. Ga. Criminal Justice SANDRA BYARS, Hanceville Office Administration PATRICIA BEARD BYERS, Sheffield Office Administration CAROL D. CABLER, Florence Music JACKIE E. CALVERT, Sheffield Nursing LINDA GAYLE CANTRELL. Florence Political Science STEVE CARMACK, Florence Management SANDRA CARPENTER, Tuscumbia Business Administration WARREN CARRIGAN, Florence Commercial Music STEVE CARROLL. Florence Accounting WILLIAM CARTER, Sheffield Photography DON CASH, Jackson, Miss. Photography Broadcasting DEBORAH CHAFFIN, Guin English Physical Education ANGELA CHANDLER, Florence Commercial Arts 249 @in]0@ir§ n I J The holiday week of AEA flnds many students vacationing from the tedium of academic life. Adventurous UNA students Glenn Baeske, Mark Batchelor. Jeff Bradley, Jerry Cohen, Sam Esslinger, Todd Minch, Dave Stone. John Young and Tym Harland challenged the rapids of north Georgia ' s Chatooga River in the cool March weather. JANICE CHAPMAN, Lawrenceburg, T enn. Nursing ELLIS CHEVAULT, Decatur Photography OBIE CHILDERS, New Hope Physical Education BERLIN CHUMBLEY, Ludlow. III. Criminal Justice PAUL CLARIN, Corinth, Miss. Accounting JANET CLARK, Huntsville Nursing SALLY CLARK, Russellville Early Childhood Education CATHY CLAYTON, Hamilton English FAYE CLEMENTS, Huntsville Nursing ELIZABETH CLEPPER, Sheffield Psychology ELLEN COBB, Houston Early Childhood Education KENNY COFFEY, Moulton Special Education BETTY COKER, Booneville, Miss. Elementary Education MICHAEL COLSTON. Muscle Shoals Music Education PAM COLTRANE, Huntsville Nursing JAMES CONGLETON. Sheffield Biology RANDALL CONWAY, Collinwood, Tenn. Accounting LYNN CONWILL, Florence Management Information Systems BILLIE COOK, Huntsville Broadcasting CYNTHIA COOPER, Waukegan, III. Psychology JOSEPH COOPER, Florence Management MARGARET COOPER. Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Nursing TAMMY COPELAND, Hillsboro Biology WANDA CORNELIUS, Russellville Nursing KAY COX. Florence Elementary Education 250 NANCY CRAIG. Florence History ROBERT CRANE, luka. Miss. Special Education ROBERT CRAWFORD, Florence Physical Education JANI CROSS. Sheffield Fashion Merchandising JERRY CROWELL, Florence Marketing JONI CROWELL, Sheffield English MADIE CROWELL. Sheffield Interior Design DUDLEY COLVER. Florence Nursing SADLER DALTON. Florence Management GARY DANIEL. Florence Chemistry JIMMIE DANIEL, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Political Science SHEVELIA DANIEL Haleyville Elementary Education SUSIE DANIELSEN, Harvest Early Childhood Education JAMES DARBY, Florence Business Management SaSAN DASHNER, Florence Nursing CAROLYN DAVIS. WInfield Physical Education FREDDIE DAVIS, Killen Accounting JAMES DONALD DAVIS, Florence Marketing LARRY DAVIS, Huntsville Social Work LAWRENCE DAVIS, Whatley Broadcasting NANCY J. DAVIS, Russellville General Art ROBBIE DAVIS. Tupelo Marketing TINA LEIGH DAVIS. Athens Biology THOMAS DAVIS. Decatur Sociology Drama JOHN DEEMS. Killen Management Although Fair Week was slightly damp, there was a large number of people from several states riding spectacular rides and trying their luck at tricky games. Melanie Buffalo uses her jacket to keep her stuffed animal dry. She is a senior from Florence, and her companion is Kevin Fent. a senior from Massena. New York. 251 mmn r ROBIN DEGROFF. New Hope Nursing BEVERLY DEMEDICIS, Florence Nursing CHARLES DEVANEY, Tuscumbia Sociology GREGG DEWALT, Huntsville Broadcasting TONI DHORITY. Tuscumbia Home Economics CANDACE DICKERSON. Kilien Nursing DEBRA DIXON, Florence Political Science JEFF DIXON, Lawrenceburg. Tenn. Physical Education DALLAS DOBBINS, Florence Marketing KATHERINE DOBBS. Huntsville Physical Education MICHAEL KEITH DODD. Iron City, Tenn. Marketing, Management Information Systems KAREN DRAKE, Decatur Elementary Education THOMAS DRAPER, Athens Journalism DAVID DRISSEL, Montgomery Political Science LINDA DUGGAR. Athens Art JOANN ECKL, Florence Fashion Merchandising JOHN EGOAGIE. Benin City, Nigeria Economics ANITA ELAM, Booneville. Miss. Social Work NELDA ELEDGE, Leoma, Tenn. Biology. Secondary Education SANDRA ELLIOTT, Guin Social Work GEORGE ELLIS, Florence Management CHARLES ELLISON, Tucker, Ga. Marketing MARCENE EMMETT, Mobile Physical Education BRYAN ESSARY, Corinth, Miss. Music Education TIM EVANS, Summerville, Ga. Photography KATHY EZELL, Rogersville Math JANA FAGLKNER, Florence Office Administration KEVIN FENT, Massena, N.Y. Sociology STAN FERGERSON. Russellville Finance JOHN FIELDS, Muscle Shoals Math CONSTANCE FINCH, Sheffield Early Childhood Education PAM FLOYD, luka. Miss. Elementary Education CATHY FORTIN, Florence Office Administration SaSAN FOSTER, Huntsville Home Economics BETTY FOWLER, Florence Office Administration 252 B lU ' Mike Bond, a junior from Muscle Shoals, and Debbie Davis, a sophomore from Tuscumbia. win a stuffed animal at the basketball throw. The North Alabama State Fair was a delightful change of pace for many students from the area schools. LINDA FRANKS. Savannah. Tenn. Management CHARLES FRAZIER. Haleyville Finance CINDY FREDERICK. Florence Photography DONNA JEAN FREEMAN. Tuscumbia Elementary Education KATIE FREEMAN. Muscle Shoals Nursing BOBBI FROST, Tuscumbia General Art. Photography DANYA FOLENWIDER. Cleveland Biology WILLIAM GALBRENTH. Dover. Del. History. Management T. LLOYD GALLMAN, Tuscaloosa Photography CHRISTINE GARNER, Town Creek Accounting JACK GARNER, Florence English PAM GARNER. Decatur Marketing MARGENA GARRETT. Decatur Natural Science CYNTHIA GEISE. Florence Social Work MICHAEL GIBSON. Leoma. Tenn. Physics. Mathematics LESLIE GILBREATH, Homewood Marketing CHARLOTTE GINN, Muscle Shoals Accounting WAYNE L. GISH. Florence Criminal Justice JOHN GLADDEN. Florence Social Work RENA GLASS. Haleyville Elementary Education THOMAS ALBERT GOAD. Rorence Social Work VICKI GOAD. Florence Nursing PHILIP GOOCH. Klllen Management JAN GOODE. Muscle Shoals English BERNARD GOODLOE. Cherokee Sociology 253 ■ m§ i: CATHERINE GOSA, Vernon History CHARLENE GRAHAM, Rogersville Elementary Education LINDA GRANT, Florence History LISA GRAVES, Tuscumbia English BELINDA GRAY, Russellville Accounting JOHN GRAY, Florence Management KAREN GRAY. Florence Home Economics RANDALL GREEN, Decatur Management RONNIE GREEN. St. Joseph. Tenn. History. Psychology SHERYL GREEN. Tuscumbia General Music SYLVESTER GREEN. Hanceville Management. Marketing KAREN GRIGSBY. Anderson Nursing WILLIAM GRIMES, Summertown, Tenn. Accounting TIM GRISSOM, Russellville Political Science MARGARET HALEY, Huntsville Social Work STEVE HALL, Fayette Marketing WANDA HALL, Red Bay Office Administration BRENDA HAMILTON, Detroit Accounting DONNA D. HAMM, Cherokee Accounting MICHAEL HAMM. Florence Industrial Hygiene SANDRA CREWS HAMMOND. Florence English JAMES HAND. Leighton Accounting SANDY HARBIN, New Market Industrial Hygiene SCOTTIE HARBIN. Flintville, Tenn. Accounting CARLA HARDY, Athens Early Childhood Education Students from all walks of campus life enjoy the arrival of Spring Fling Week. One of the more fascinating games at the spring carnival was the baseball toss. Students tried to win prizes by tossing baseballs into the correct places. 254 kliuSH: DEBBIE HARGETT. Sheffield Sociology DORIS HARP, Florence Nursing VALERIE HARPER. Huntsville Finance CAROL HARRIS, Killen Management Information Systems GWENDOLYN HARRIS, Guin Early Childhood Education MYRA HARRIS. Killen Accounting PATRICIA HARRIS. Muscle Shoals Social Work ROBERT HARVEY, Florence Political Science CATIE HARWELL. Lawrenceburg. Tenn. Early Childhood Education SHARON HARWELL, Savannah. Tenn. Elementary Education JAMES HASTY, Huntsville Management KEN HAYES, Birmingham Management Information Systems RHONDA HAYGOOD, Florence Accounting VERNA HEGLER, Sheffield Nursing SUE HELLUMS, Red Bay Home Economics CHRISTOPHER HENDERSON, Russellville Math, Secondary Education LAURA HENDERSON, Decatur Elementary Education JUDY HENDRIX, Tuscumbia Elementary Education RICKEY HENSON. Red Bay Marketing, Management LOUIS HERGERT, Huntsville Commercial Music JOE HESTER. Florence Accounting PAUL HESTER, Rorence Broadcasting CHARLES HIGDON, Muscle Shoals Arts and Sciences LAWANA HIGGINS, Athens Fashion Merchandising AMY HIGHTOWER, Guin Physical Education BRENDA HILL, Collinwood, Tenn. English CONNIE HILLHOUSE. Florence Finance BARBARA HILLMAN, Russellville Sociology KATHY HINDMAN. Florence English SHARON HINDMAN. Hodges History MARTHA HINE. Muscle Shoals Marketing PATRICIA HINTON. Lutts. Tenn. Vocational Home Economics ROBIN HODGES. Moulton Biology WILLIAM HOGUE. Rogersville History. English DENISE HOLDBROOKS. Haleyville History 255 mm i y LEELLA HOLT, Sheffield Industrial Chemistry CYNTHIA HONEA, Madison Management ANGELA HORRISON. Muscle Shoals Social Work HAROLD WAYNE HORTON. Moulton English LORI HOUGH. Nashville, Tenn. Special Education TONY HUBBARD, Florence Physical Education HAROLD HUDSON, Tuscumbia Accounting LYNDON W. HUGGINS, Chattanooga, Tenn. Geography SHIRLEY C. HUMPHREY, Florence ANN IKERMAN, Florence Fashion Merchandising TOMMIE LYNN ISBELL. Sheffield Fashion Merchandising CARLE JACKSON, Florence Marketing PAMELA P. JACKSON. Florence Accounting CALVIN J. JAMES. Killen Industrial Chemistry DWIGHT JAMES. Tuscumbia Biology JIM JAMES, Greensboro Accounting JUDITH B. JAMES. Rogersville Social Work TIMOTHY JEFFREYS, Moulton English COY JOHNSON, Florence Marketing CYNTHIA JOHNSON, Tuscumbia Interior Design DEBRA JOHNSON, Red Bay Chemistry DONNA JOHNSON, Dora History JAMES JOHNSON. Killen Commercial Music SHIRLEY JOHNSON. Leighton Office Administration ANITA JOHNSTON. Red Bay Health. Physical Education Recreation ANN JONES. Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Business Education DEANNA JONES. Decatur Early Childhood Education DEBORAH JONES. Corinth. Miss. History MARY E. JONES. Muscle Shoals Early Childhood MICHAEL JONES. Loretto. Tenn. Accounting SARAH JONES. Waynesboro. Tenn. Elementa ry Education WINIFRED JONES. Lexington Nursing YVONNE JONES. Town Creek Management DWALA KEENUM. Muscle Shoals Office Administration KRIS KENT. Killen Biology 256 ■ J ggi gjji rnf-i 9 ' . I Lori Aylsworth portrays Selma, a young woman deserted by her husband before the Civil War. Selma lives in a small hill communtiy where the men have taken to the woods to hide rather than go to war. The situation is complicated when Captain Farragut (portrayed by Douglas Maze) and his sergeant (portrayed by Claude Miles) arrive with a troop of Confederate soldiers looking for draft dodgers. Creating An Original Role The words " Freedom Hills " may not mean much to the average CINA student, but to three of GNA ' s drama students, they are very special words. " Freedom Hills " is the show that gave Doug Maze, Claude Miles and myself an experience that a student actor rarely has — the chance to create a role for the first time. " Freedom Hills " is a musical comedy by Favre Sparks, a Tuscumbia resident, who wrote and directed its two productions in the Shoals area. The first production opened in Florence at the Zodiac community theatre in March and played to full, enthusiastic audiences for seven nights. Then, in June, the cast reassembled to do the show at the Tuscumbia (Jtilities Building as part of the Helen Keller Festival. Again, tickets sold rapidly, and by Thursday night there wasn ' t a seat left for anyone, even the old lady who brought the chief of police with her, hoping that he could push her way in. " Freedom Hills " is a very special show to ail of us who worked on it. It gave us a professional experience — singing a song as it is being written, revising a piece of dialogue, seeing a dance choreographed, and watching a character coming to life for the very first time. It was one of the greatest learning experiences a student could ever have. I am proud to have been a part of the original cast of " Freedom Hills " — the best show in town. Lori Aylsworth 257 S®inlO@if§ Ij PAM KEY, Cranehill Elementary Education DALEN KEYS, Florence Industrial Chemistry RANGE KILLEN, Florence Marketing JOEL KIMBROOGH, Florence Accounting JOHN KING. Russellville Political Science KEITH KING, Florence Industrial Hygiene WANDA KIRK. Fort Walton, Fla. Physical Education WADE KIRKPATRICK. Birmingham Political Science CINDY KOEHLER, Muscle Shoals Elementary Education ELISA KOSLAK, Hartselle Nursing LAURA LACKEY, Muscle Shoals Elementary Education TERENCE LAKE, Florence Accounting SAM LAMBERT, Florence Accounting CHARLES LANE, Decatur Biology SHARRON LANKFORD, Grant English JULIE LANNING, Lawrenceburg, Tenn Education JERRY LATHAM, Haleyville Accounting DENNIS LAWSON, Huntsville Business JOHN LAWSON, Tuscaloosa History LINDA LEE. Houston Early Childhood Education PAT LEE, Birmingham Fashion Merchandising PAM LEITCH, York Nursing MARIAN LENZ, Muscle Shoals History. Social Work DEBBIE LEONARD, Huntsville Biology IRVIN LEONARD, Hissop Physical Education SUSAN LEWIS, Tuscumbia Nursing STEVEN LINER, Florence Management PHILLIP LLEWELLYN, Florence Biology LYNN LOCKHART, Florence Political Science JERRY LONG, luka. Miss. Physical Education RICKY LONG, Odenville Physical Education VALERIE LOONEY, Falkville Education DONNA LOUGH, Florence Fashion Merchandising DEBORAH LUCAS, Tanner Early Childhood Education SHARON LYLE, Florence Marketing 258 ¥flp t ' ' Jl m r- i ' -jt ' :M I ' ■ ' ' ' aKaOfi The Thompson twins, David and Richard, enjoy singing the golden hits of the Beatles. The twins have been singing together since they were five years old. MARILYN JOAN LYNCH, Hamilton Elementary Education DONNA MALONE, Belmont, Miss. Secretarial Education JOYCE MALONE, Athens Social Work MARY MARTHA MALONE, Decatur Social Work THOMAS O. MANSELL, Killen Photography TONY MAPES. Florence Art, Drama WHIT MAPLES, Tuscumbia Physical Education, History BRENDA MARKS. Florence Accounting PHILLIP MARTIN, New Hope Management STEVE MASK, Muscle Shoals Physical Education VIRGINIA MAY, Florence Management DOUGLAS JOE MAZE, Eva Dramatics ANN MCCAMY, Sheffield Chemistry AVREA INGRAM MCCARGO, Anniston Commercial Art MELINDA MCCOLLOM, Sheffield Broadcasting PHYLLIS MCDANIEL. Sheffield Management Information Systems MICHAEL MCDONALD, Florence Marketing SANDRA MCDONALD, Florence Early Childhood Elementary Education CHERYL HAWKS MCGAHEE, Madison Fashion Merchandising JEFFREY MCGEE, Florence Marketing WENDY MCGEE, Arab Marketing SaSAN MCGUIRE. Lexington Biology GAIL MCKINNEY, Phil Campbell Accounting KEITH MCMCJRTRIE. Huntsville Accounting JANICE MCREYNOLDS, Savannah, Tenn. Mathematics 259 F " S®(niO@f?i DOUG MCWILLIAMS, Tuscumbia Accounting KATHY DENISE MELSON. Florence Physical Education MELISSA MELTON, Hartselle Music Education NANCY MICHAEL, Lexington Education PAMELA ELAINE MICHAEL, Muscle Shoals Industrial Hygiene LINDA KAYE MIDDLEBROOKS, Anderson Social Work CLAUDE MILES. Florence Art, History PAM MILWEE, Arab Office Administration DONNA MINCHER, Meridianville Nursing KATHY MINER, Eva Music Education LINDA CAROL MINER, Eva Elementary, Early Childhood Education GLENDA MITCHELL, Elkmont Early Childhood Education KATHY SUSANNE MITCHELL, Decatur Social Work MITZI ELAINE MITCHELL, Haleyvillc Psychology CLAIBORNE MIZE. Haleyville Finance TIMOTHY MORGAN, Danville Physical Education v! PATRICIA MOORE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Accounting SUSIE MORRIS. Decatur Marketing ANNETTE MOSS. Russellville Finance ELIZABETH MULLANEY, Scottsboro Math Education BOBBY MUSE, Florence Accounting, Management MARY BETH MUSGROVE. Jasper Physical Education PAUL MUSSER, Florence Psychology DEE MUSSLEMAN. Florence English JOAN MYERS. Florence Accounting JIMMIE ANN MYHAN, Muscle Shoals Office Administration DEBRA NAPIER, Hartselle Music Education THOMAS Z. NAPIER, Florence Criminal Justice JANICE NELSON, Cherokee Marketing NICKY NEWELL, Golden, Miss. Management Informations System CHARLOTTE NORTON, Florence Early Childhood Education 260 ' -■ 1 f WINDA NORWOOD, St. Joseph. Tenn. Elementary Education WILLIAM ORMAN, Tuscumbia History STEVE ORR. Florence Marketing DENA OSBORNE. Florence Nursing RONNIE OaZTS. Huntsville Business Management KATHRYN PACE. Russellville Marketing LONNIE PACE. Sheffield Physical Education. Math DAVID PALMER, Tuscumbia Journalism LISA PALMER. Marietta. Ga. Elementary Education ANITA PARKER. Florence Management FRANKLIN PATTERSON, Florence Music GEORGE PATTERSON. Opp Business KIM PATTERSON, Savannah. Tenn. Physical Education. Sociology LISA PATTERSON. Florence Social Work BEVERLY PATTON, Florence Math DEBBIE PEARSON. Tuscumbia Physical Education PAMELA PENDERGRASS, Florence Criminal Justice CYNTHIA PENDLEY, Rogersville Home Economics BETTIE PERKINS, luka. Miss. Psychology ELLIOT PERKINS, Corinth, Miss. Commercial Music J. ALLEN PERRY. Athens Broadcasting ALYCE PETTEY, Florence Marketing WAYNE PETTY, Florence Marketing BRAD PHILLIPS, Tuscumbia Marketing, Management ALISON PIGG, Florence Early Childhood Education PATRICIA PIOVARCY, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Office Administration CATHERINE PITTS, Muscle Shoals Elementary Education SANDRA PITTS, Decatur Health. Physical Education. Recreation PHILLIP POTTER. Leighton Secondary Education 261 F QRHH mmu i A staff member of the Red Mountain Museum in Birmingham conducts UNA students on a walking tour of Red Mountain. Mrs. Faye Wells, assistant professor of science, took her physical geology class to the museum on October 13 to learn about the making of the continents and the rock formations that form them. t SHARON POUNDERS, Florence English NANCY A. POWELL, Florence Accounting VICKIE POWELL. Russellville Accounting, Marketing MALCOLM PRESSLEY, Muscle Shoals Political Science BARBARA PRITCHETT, Laceys Spring Elementary Education BARBARA PORVIS, Russellville Biology, Chemistry GREG PGTMAN, Lexington Management Information Systems ALAN QUEEN. Hillsboro Finance HAROLD RAWLS, San Francisco. Calif. Nursing DIANE RAY, Killen Home Economics ELIZABETH RAY. Huntsville Special Education TIM RAY, Muscle Shoals Marketing BARBARA REASONOVER, Cullman Sociology CINDY REES. Arab Biology SaSANNE REEVES, Loretto, Tenn. English MIRANDA REMKOS, Cherokee Social Work JERRY RENCHER, Corinth, Miss. Finance JANICE PATTERSON RHODES, Florence Elementary Education PAM SUE RICH, Florence Office Administration MELISSA RICHARDS, Sheffield Physical Education KATHRYN RILEY, Killen Management, Marketing KEVIN RILEY, Florence Physics, Chemistry MARK ROBBINS, Dayton, Tenn. Accounting LYNN ROBINSON, Haleyville Office Administration MARK ZENAS RODGERS, Florence Accounting 262 t™ . rt ' t J»ji„T» ggggr DEBBIE ROGERS, Russellville Business ELIZABETH ROSS. Shefneld Elementary Education ROY ROSS. Huntsville Marketing WILLIAM ROSS. Russellville Finance RAYMOND RUTLAND. Tuscumbia Accounting CARRIE SAVAGE. Florence Vocational Home Economics KATHRYN SAVAGE. Florence Commercial Art SHEILA SCOTT. Town Creek Marketing. Management KATHY SELMAN, Summerville. Ga. Marketing. Interior Design CAROL SHAW. Decatur Early Childhood Education JONELL KEENCIM SIMMS. Tuscumbia Early Childhood Elementary Education KEN SIMPSON. Florence Music Education STAN SIMPSON. Florence Business CHRISTOPHER SLEEPER, Florence Biology AMY SLOAN. Florence Business CHARLES SMITH. Florence Chemistry DENNIS SMITH, Decatur Accounting DONNA SMITH. Birmingham Home Economics JOYCE SMITH. Ripley. Miss. Nursing MELISSA SMITH. Birmingham Marketing MIKE SMITH. cSogersville Early Childhood Education SHEILA SMITH. Russellville Photography SHERRI SMITH. Florence Music Education WANDA SMITH, Killen Nursing WYVETTE SMITH. Florence Commercial Art RICKY SOGTH. Florence History COLLEEN SPARKS, Florence Dramatic Arts LYDIA SPENCER. Florence Vocational Home Economics DONNIE STABLER. Lower Peach Tree Broadcasting CHARLIE D. STANFORD. Guin Mathematics DEBRA STANFORD, Moulton Social Science GREGORY HUNT STANHOPE, Florence Political Science KEITH STEGALL, Florence Commercial Art LYNN STEPHENSON. Summerville, Ga. Sociology RANDALL STIDHAM, Hamilton Marketing, Management 263 sm maoBBm Better Safe Than Sorry Many people have asked me why I wear that stupid Skylab hat. It ' s a long story, but I ' ll try to make it brief. One day several years ago my little brother, Danny, came home from a romp in the woods, talking about a witch woman. At first I laughed, but he insisted that I go with him and meet her. Reluctantly, I agreed. As we walked up to an old shack we were immediately surrounded by the largest pack of dogs I ' ve ever seen. With all the noise and commotion, naturally the old lady came out to see what was going on. She was the most wrinkled little old lady I ' ve ever seen and looked as if a stiff wind would blow her away. Curiosity got the best of me and I began by saying " Hello. " Sally — that is her name, by the way — was about to sic a sea of dogs on me when Danny explained who I was. " At first I thought you was one of them dad-durn government men, " she yelled. After Danny persuaded her that I really was his brother, she invited us in for tea. The tea turned out to be a heady brew made from goodness knows what. Her fear of government men, we found out, stemmed from the time she was evicted from her home because of the back waters that resulted when Wilson Dam was constructed. Some day I ' ll get back at that darn government. Yes, sir, I ' ll get ' em yet. " When I asked her how, she said, " I have my ways. " I visited Sally several times. She would tell me tales about her life before her move and about life in the " good old days. " Occasionally she would say during the course of our talks something like " I did it again " or " That ' ll teach ' em. " I wondered what she meant, so finally one day I came right out and asked her, " Sally, what on earth are you talking about? " With a twinkle in her eye she explained that she had been casting spells on the government. " Really? Like what? " I asked. She asked me if I read a newspaper. When I said that I did she told me to be watching what would be happening in a few days. Two days later Browns Ferry caught on fire! Not long afterward she said that she would give the government a stomach ache over a fish dinner. Less than a week later the Supreme court stopped work on the Tellico Dam project — all because of a small fish. Senior Claude Miles from Florence watches and waits patiently for the coming of Skylab. People all over the world anticipated the falling of the first laboratory in space, not knowing the exact location where the particles would fall. the Snail Darter. Coincidence? Maybe. The topper was in 1978 on one of my visits to Sally. As I approached the house, petting the seemingly endless number of dogs, I could hear Sally ' s high pitched cackle. When I asked her what she was so happy about she said, " I ' ve final ly done it. This is my best hex yet. " Confused, I let the comment pass and enjoyed the rest of my visit with her. Later that night Walter Cronkite was doing his usual superb delivery when I heard him say something about Skylab. Turning the television volume up, I heard the report that Skylab ' s orbit would start to decay sooner than expected but that NASA hoped to save it with the new space shuttle. Mentally I started putting two and two together. Browns Ferry, Tellico Dam, Skylab. Had Sally really pulled off these capers? Not possible — this is an age of science, I reasoned. But as the orbit decayed and more and more people grew concerned, I paid a visit to Sally. I asked her how I could protect myself and my family since she had no control over where it would fall. Thus the origin of my hat. Inside of it was a pouch with some of Sally ' s magic potions to protect me and all of those around me. Believe me when I say that the next time Sally speaks, I ' m going to listen. Essay by Claude Miles 264 - £ mmaam i B I GINGER STOCKTON. Corinth, Miss. Applied Piano JEFF STRACENER, Florence Business, management RUDAE STRICKLAND. Cullman Commercial Music JOHN SUGG. Town Creek History JEFFREY SUGGS. Lester Finance JUDITH SULLIVAN, Florence English JEFF SWANN, Rogersville Sociology TERRELL SWINDALL, Florence Marketing STEVEN SWINEA, Florence Management Information Systems PATSY SWINNEY, Leoma, Tenn. Special Education LENOLA TENNISON. Tishomingo. Miss. Secondary Education DANA THIGPEN, Florence Art Education DEBORAH THIGPEN, Lexington Biology. Chemistry JANEEN THIGPEN, Killen Accounting JUDITH THIGPEN, Florence Accounting DARA THOMAS, Peoria, III. Commercial Art MARY THOMAS, Fayetteville English BRENDA THOMPSON, Florence Fashion Merchandising BRENDA THOMPSON, Florence Early Childhood Education EMILY THOMPSON. Lexington Early Childhood Education KATHY THOMPSON, Leighton Social Work MIKE THOMPSON, Florence Journalism CHARLOTTE THORN, Red Bay Accounting, Marketing GREGORY THORNTON, Florence Business Management TINA THORNTON, Russellville Elementary Education TIM THRIFT, Tupelo. Miss, Photography SUSAN TIDMORE, Tuscumbia Music Education DON TIDWELL, Killen History HOWARD TIDWELL, Florence Accounting MARTHA TIMBERLAKE, Sheffield Marketing MILDRED TIREY, Carbon Hill Nursing KEITH TOMBLIN, Florence Photography CLAUDIA TOMPKINS, Tuscumbia Secretarial Education RUSTY TOWERY, Pensacola, Fla. Management Information Systems DAVID TROTTER, Muscle Shoals Industrial Hygiene 265 r i» PSHH [nlO@ir§ REBECCA TWILLEY. Coldwater, Miss. Nursing KENNY TYLER. Falkville Accounting, Music DEBBIE UNDERWOOD. Florence Social Work FRAINK VAFINIS, Tuscumbia Marketing DEBORAH VANSANT. Florence Accounting SHEREE VICE, Hartselle Music LAURA VINES. Homewood Elementary Education JACK VINSON. Florence Physical Education DEBBIE VINTSON. Guin Early Childhood Education STEWART WADDELL. Huntsville Biology MANUEL WALKER, Huey Town Office Administration SCOTT A. WALLACE, Sheffield Commercial Art DAVID WARREN, Hartselle Physical Education HENRY WARREN, Sheffield Accounting JAN GAY WATKINS, Winfield Office Administration DONNA PATTON WEBB, Florence Social Work JOHN STANTON WEST, Florence Management Information Systems ERNEST WHITAKER, Russellville English JOHN WHITE. Florence Music MARK WHITE. Athens History PAMELA JEAN WHITE, Killen Social Work WILLIAM WHITE, Florence Marketing EMILY WHITLEY, Hamilton Special Education DANIEL WHITMON. Florence Accounting RAYMOND WHITTEN, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Accounting JEANETTE ELISE WIGINTON. Sheffield Elementary Education KAREN WIGINTON. Hamilton Marketing MARCY L. WILKES. Savannah. Tenn. Criminal Justice RITA WILKINS, Chattanooga. Tenn. Commercial Art CARL WILLIAMS, Florence English JOHN WILLIAMS, Tuscaloosa Physical Education SHELIA A. WILLIS, Florence Special Education, English RICK W. WILMARTH, Florence Broadcasting HOWARD WILSON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Economics JENNIFER WILSON. Russellville Office Administration 266 -- ' " " " aMi GLORIA WITT, Muscle Shoals Accounting, Math CINDY WOLFARO. luka. Miss. Marketing JUDITH WOLFSBERGER, Huntsville Biology BILL WOOD, Athens Finance EDDIE WOODIS. Tuscumbia Accounting CYNTHIA WOODSMALL, Decatur Home Economics TERESA WRIGHT, Sheffield Marketing GARY YAERGER. Florence Photography GALE YARBROaCH. Florence Management AMY YOUNG. Decatur Chemistry, Biology CAROL YOUNG, Richmond. Va. Elementary Education SABRINA ZYWNO, Huntsville Marine Biology 19-a. ' ' ,y , tw jjj.j.iMU ' |i4 4lib 4 J.: ' -fl: CARLA AARON. Florenet. FR RHONDA ACKLEY. Colllnwood. Tenn.. JR MARTIN ABROMS. Florence. JR JUDY ADAMS. Athens. JR MARY ADAMS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO RICHARD ADAMS. Cherokee. FR WILLIAM ADAMS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO DON ADAY. Florence. SO BILLY ADKINS. Warrior. FR RICHARD ADKINS. Guin. JR PAM AHRENS. Florence. FR RONALD AKERS. Town Creek. JR DALE ALBRIGHT. Haleyvllle. SO KELLY ALBRIGHT. Hunlsvllle. FR JAMIE ALDRED. Florence. JR JACKIE ALEXANDER, Florence. JR KIRK ALEXANDER. Savannah. Tenn.. JOHNNY ALLDREGE. Warrior. FR CHARLOTTE ALLEN. Hunlsvllle. JR SHERHONDA ALLEN. Florence. FR VECINDA ALLEN. Klllen. JR TOMMY ALLRED. Lorelto. Tenn.. FR BRENDA ALMON. Rorence. SO VIRGINIA ALVIS. Cullman. FR DENISE ANDERSON. Tampa. Fl,. JR MARY ANDERSON. Florence. FR RACHEL ANDERSON. Florence. FR OLENDA ANDREWS. Iron City, Tenn.. MARIAN ANDREWS, Tuscumbia. SO LEIGH ANN ANGLIN. Huntsvllie. FR BRUCE AQUILA. Huntsville, JR ROBERT ARMISTEAD, Decatur. FR DEBRA ARNOLD. Bridgeport. FR JENNY ARNOLD. Klllen. SO STEVEN ARNOLD. Sheffield. FR CHUCK ARTHUR. Sheffield. JR CHARLES ASTON. Florence. FR DEBORAH ATCHLEY. Sheffield. FR JOSE ATENCIO. Florence. SO JOHN ATKINS. Russellvllle. FR ROBERT ATWELL, Sheffield. FR ANTHONY AUGUSTIN. Loretto. Tenn.. JR JOAN AUGUSTIN. Loretto. Tenn.. FR BRYAN AUSTIN. Florence, JR TAMMY AVERY. Florence. FR KENNY AYCOCK. Sheffield. SO OLINDA BAANANTE. Rorence. JR DEBRA BABCOCK. Florence. SO PAM BACHMAN. Huntsville. FR DEBORAH BACON. Florence. FR JON BAGGS. Decatur. FR TERRY BAGWELL. Empire. FR DEBORA BAILEY. Minor Hill. Tenn.. FR RENITTA BAILEY. Muscle Shoals. FR BARBIE BAKER. Hartselle. FR GREGG BAKER. Deer Park. Tx.. FR BROOKE BALCH. Huntsville. FR CYNTHIA BALCH. Lexington. JR KATHY BALCH. Lexington. JR JEFFREY BALENTINE. Tuscumbia. FR STAN BANKS. Fultondale. SO ALLISON BANNISTER. Huntsville. SO LINDA BARBER. Tuscumbia. JR 269 IlJ]inldl©(i ' (gD(al§§tnni@ini DAVID BARCLIFT. Rorence. SO BETH BARNES. Huntsville. FR TONY BARNES. Cherokee. SO BARBARA BARNETT. Loretto. Tenn.. JR DARLINE BARNETT. Florence. SO PHILLIP BARNETT. Lacey Spring. FR SHERRY BARNETT. Rorence. SO TERESA BARNETT. Russellvllle. SO IRIS BARNETTE. Rorence. FR BETH BARRETT. Rorence. FR REBECCA BARRETT. Florence. FR CARLA BARTER. Huntsville. FR KERRY BAUMGARTNER. Decatur. FR SUSIE BEALE. Russellvllle. JR BYRON BEALE. Hartselle. FR KEVIN BEAMON. Florence. SO BILL BEARD. Sheffield. SO ROSA SEASON. Pulaski, Tenn.. SO STUART BEATON. Oshawa. Ontario Canada. FR MARY ANN BEATY. Decatur. FR FRANK BEAUCHAMP. Rorence. SO JANET BEAUCHAMP. Florence. FR LISA BECHARD. Tuscumbia. FR ANITA BECKMAN. Loretto. Tenn.. SO MILDRED BECTON. Madison. SO SUSAN BECTON. Madison. FR MARK BEHAL. Florence. FR RICKY BENEFIELD. Haleyville. FR BUNNY BENNICH. Brownsboro. FR BOB BENTLEY. Muscle Shoals, SO PAM BENTON. WinHeld. FR MIKE BEROOB. Florence. SO BETH BERRENS. Florence, FR DORIS BERRY. Muscle Shoals, FR JACKIE BERRY, Collinwood, Tenn. FR SANDRA BERRY, Sheffield, SO WANDA BERRYHILL. Guin. JR ANDREW BERRYMAN. Town Creek. FR RENAI BESHEARS. Klllen. FR DARYL BETHEA. Thomasvllle. FR BARBARA BEUMER. Huntsville. FR MELODY BEVIS. Lilburn. Qa.. FR WILLIAM BISHOP. Sheffield. SO LESIA BIVIENS. Leoma, Tenn.. FR BART BLACK. Jasper. FR CINDY BLACK. Florence. JR LINDA BLACK. Muscle Shoals. FR MELISSA BLACK. Arab. FR PHILLIP BLACK. Sulligenl. SO CHERYL BLACKLIDGE, Florence. FR JOERLE BLACKMAN. Notasulga. FR MARK BLAIR. Huntsville. FR SANDRA BLAIR. Birmingham. FR VICTOR BLAKE. Matteson. II., FR CAROL BLAKNEY, Counce, Tenn.. FR TAMMY BLANKENSHIP. Danville. JR JOHN BLAYLOCK, Warrior, FR SHERRI BLOUNT. Savannah. Tenn.. SO BECKY BLUE. Huntsville. FR SHAWN BOATRIGHT. Hueytown. FR REBECCA BOATWRIGHT. Fort Payne. SO KATHERINE BOBO. Rorence. FR MICHELE BOCKELMAN. Huntsville. FR 270 RODDY BOQGS. Clinton. FR BILL BOLE. Klllen. SO FRANK BOLLING. Hunlsvillt. FR DIANE BOOKER. Hunlsville. SO ROE BORDEN. Florence. JR BRADFORD BOTES. LaOrange. II.. FR JAMES BOURN. Klllen, JR CATHY BOWLING. Moullon. FR KONDA BOWLING. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. JR RHONDA BOWLING. Moulton. JR THOMAS BOWSER. Muscle Shoals. SO BETH BOX. WInneld. SO DONNA BOX. Florence. FR JOHANNA BOX. Shemeld. FR TINA BOX. Florence. FR MICHELLE BOYD. Little Rock. Ar. FR SHEILA BOYD. Town Creek, FR SALLY BOYETTE. Ripley. Ms.. JR ANTHONY BRACATO, Shemeld. FR GLENN BRADFORD. Sheffield. FR STEVE BRADFORD. Muscle Shoals. FR TIMOTHY BRADFORD. Leighton. FR LENEECE BRADLEY. SI. Joseph. Tenn.. FR WILLIAM BRADLEY. Loretto. Tenn.. FR TIM BRAGWELL. Russellvllle. FR KIMBERLY BRANDON. Florence. FR LARRY BRANNON. Addison. SO MADELINE BRANNON, Florence. SO VIKI BRANT. Crestview. Fl.. FR BETH BRAWNER. Rienzi. Ms.. SO DAVID BRAY. Huntsville. FR CAROL BREWER, luka. Miss.. SO QREQ BREWER. Iron City. Tenn.. FR LISA BREWER. Iron City. Tenn.. FR WILLIAM BREWER. Southern Pines. NC. JR CELESTA BRIDGEFORTH. Tanner. JR JANICE BRIDGES. Tuscumbia. FR JOHN BRIOGS. Klllen. FR LANNETT BRIGGS. Florence. FR WILDA BRIQOS. Florence. SO REID BRIGITTE. Cherokee. JR DARNELL BRILEY. Florence. FR BARRY BROADFOOT. Florence. JR LISA BROADFOOT. Florence. FR MARK BROOKINGS. Huntsville. FR FRANK BROWER. Hayden. SO ALEX BROWN. Klllen. SO CATHY BROWN. Savannah. Tenn.. JR GREG BROWN. Tuscumbia. FR JODY BROWN. Gulf Breeze. FL. FR KEITH BROWN. Tuscumbia. FR LUCY BROWN. Jasper. FR MONA BROWN. Huntsville. FR ROBERT BROWN. Florence. JR PAM BRUCE. Florence. FR EDMOND BRUSH. Birmingham. FR LAURA BRUSH. Birmingham. JR DONNIE BRYAN. Lexington. SO RICKY BRYAN. Lexington. FR NATALIE BRYANT. Winfield. FR STEVE BRYANT. Decatur. FR DAVID BRYSON. Tuscumbia. JR CYNDE BUCKELEW. Hartselle. JR 271 F [y]|fiKsl@(r@D(s]§glJin)©iRl EDDIE BUCKLEY. Sheffield. FR BENETIA BUCKNER. Florence. JR BETH BULMAN. Muscle Shoals. FR KEN BURCHAM. Somerville, JR JEFF BURQESS, Killen. FR JOHNNIE BURKE. Alabaster. SO OAYLA BURLESON. Haleyvllle. JR PAULETTE BORNHAM. Vmemonl. JR BILLY BURNS. Florence. FR CATHY BURNS. Sheffield. SO NANCY BURNS. Tuscumbia. FR WALTER BURNS. Sheffield. FR ARNINTA BURT. Florence. JR JALAINE BUSH. Fayette. SO KATHY BUSH. Tupelo. Miss.. FR ANNETTE BUTLER. Iron City. Tenn,. FR DORIS BUTLER. Florence. SO ELEANOR BUTLER. Huntsville. JR JEFF BUTLER. Waynesboro. Tenn.. JR JOSEPH BUTLER. Rogersville. FR DONNA BYRD. Muscle Shoals, SO During the first of September Hurricane Frederic came tearing through the Shoals Area. It left in its trail many reminders of its devastating fury, such as the tree which was uprooted beside the Kappa Sigma Fraternity house. Kerry Young gets a ride as the waters brought by Hurricane Frederic continue to rise in front of O ' Neal Hall. 272 BBja 4M ROV BYRD. Tuscutnbla. FR LYNDON CAIN. Cheroket. FR JUDY CALDWELL. NashvMlt. Tenn.. JR WANDA CALDWELL. Florence. FR JOHN CALHOUN. Huntsville. FR BEVERLY n. CALVERT. Uwrenceburg. Tenn.. FR CHRISTI CAMPBELL. Klllen. FR DALE CAMPBELL. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR YVONNE CANADA. Muscle Shoals. SO BEVERLY CANTRELL. Rorence. FR SUSAN CANTRELL. Visa. FR CHERYL CANTRILL. Savannah. Tenn.. FR GEORGE CARBER. Tuscumbla. FR MELISSA CAROTHERS. WlnHeld. FR VALERIE CARPENTER. Huntsville. JR LEE CARTER. Haleyvllle. JR TOMMY CARTER. Muscle Shoals. FR WALTER CARTER. Tuscumbla. FR MARY CASE. Florence. FR SHARON CASH. Vernon. JR CHARLES CASHION. Red Bay. FR SUSAN CASSADY. Huntsville. SO ALAN CASTEEL. Tuscumbla. SO MARLA CATALDO. Huntsville, FR LAURA CAUDLE. Memphis. Tenn.. FR ERIN CAVANAQH. Sheffield. FR ANTHONY CAVES. Gurly. FR BOBBY CAWTHON. Hunlsvllle. FR CHARLOTTE CHAMBERS. Florence. SO OINA CHAMBERS. Tuscumbla. FR BARRY CHANDLER. Tanner. FR KARL D. CHANDLER. Florence. FR STEPHANIE CHANDLER. Muscle Shoals. SO BEVERLY CHILDERS. Florence. JR CYNTHIA CHILDERS. Tuscumbla. FR KENNETH CHILDERS. Florence, FR PHYLLIS CHILDERS. Florence. SO RICKY CHILDERS. Ripley. Mass., SO LAURA CHILDRESS, Ethrldge, Tenn., FR KAREN CHISM. Red Bay. FR STEVEN CHOAT. Cherokee. JR DREW CHRISTOPHER. Florence. FR BETH CLARK. New Hope. SO CAROLYN CLARK. Phenlx. SO DAWN CLARK. Leoma. Tenn.. FR MARK T, CLARK. Huntsville. FR JOHNNY CLAUNCH. Sheffield. FR SHARON L. CLEM. Florence. FR LISA CLEMMONS. Florence, SO JANICE M. CLEMONS, Florence, JR DEBORAH CLEPPER, Sheffield, SO KIM CLEVELAND. Arab. FR MELYNDA CLEVELAND. Huntsville. FR JANE CLIFTON. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR JAMES COAN. Russeilvllle. JR TROY COAN, Sheffield. SO DONNA SUE COBB. Corinth. Miss.. JR PAM COBB. Florence. FR SHERON COBB. Russeilvllle. FR JAMES COBURN, Florence, FR SUSAN COBURN. Tuscumbla. JR BETTY COCHRAN. Florence. FR BECKY COFFEY. Moulton. SO 273 [yi[n)(sl@ff(S[l(al§§[nfii©ilTl RENEE COFFIELD. HuntsvlJle, FR MARK COFIELD. Bear Creek, SO LISA COKER, St, Joseph, Tenn.. FR EVA COLAGROSS. ShefHeld. JR SUSAN COLEMAN. Carrollton. JR CAROL COLIME. Athens. SO DANNY COLLIER. Lexington. JR MARIA COLLIER, Klllen. SO HEATHER COLLINQS, Orange Park. Fl,. FR SANDY COLLINS. Rorence. FR SUSAN COLLINS. Gadsden. FR JENNIFER CONDRA. Muscle Shoals, FR JERI CONNER. Florence. SO MELISSA CONNER. Huntsvllle, JR THERESA CONNER. Hunlsville. FR LINDA CONWILL. Florence. SO WILLIE COOK. Florence. FR RENEE COOKSEY. Savannah. Tenn.. FR JANE COOPER. Huntsvllle. SO WALLY COPELAND. Muscle Shoals, FR STEVE COPHER. Muscle Shoals. FR KIMBERLY COPOUS. Rorence. SO RUSS COREY. Florence. FR miTZI CORIELL. Athens. JR TINA CORNELIUS. Rorence. SO PAM CORNETT, Shemeld. FR NINA COSBY, Rogersville. JR JON COULTER. Rorence. SO PATRICIA COWLEY. Huntsvllle, FR TIM COWLEY. Huntsvllle. FR BOB COX. Klllen. SO CAROL COX, Athens. FR SALLY CRAIC. Tuscumbia. FR BRAD CRAWFORD, Muscle Shoals. FR JIMMY CRAWFORD. Killen. FR MIKE CREASON. Corinth. Miss.. SO BARBARA CREEL. Warrior, JR BART CREGWEN. Corinth. Miss., FR MARY CRITTENDEN. Leighton. SO LISA CROSBY. Florence. SO JEFF CROSS, Tuscumbia, SO MARTHA CROSS, Florence, FR PAM CROSS. Birmingham. JR JULIE CROSSWHITE. Leighton. FR CATHIE CROWELL. Rorence. JR DONNA CRUCE, Knoxville. Tenn., FR ANNETTE CROTCHFIELD. Red Bay. SO SUZETTE CRUTCHFIELD. Red Bay. SO KATHY CUMMINGS, Bear Creek. JR LISA CUNNINGHAM. Ethridge. Tenn.. JR CATHY CURTIS. Double Springs. FR MARVIN CURTIS. Grimn. Ga.. FR DAVID CYPERT. Florence. FR LISA DAGOSTINO. Huntsvllle. FR TOM DAGOSTINO. Bloomfield. Mi.. FR BECKY DAILEY. Huntsvllle. SO JAMES DALTON. Florence. FR WANDA DALTON. Florence. JR CAROL DANIEL, Florence, JR LISA DANIEL, Florence. FR RACHEL DANIEL. Collinwood. Tenn.. JR TERRI DANIEL. Huntsvllle. FR BILL DARBY. Tuscumbia. SO 274 JSK 7 .m CORA DARBY. Florence. JR KEM DARBV. Florence. FR ANN KENNEDY DARCEY. Dexler. Mo.. FR THOMAS DARNELL. HunUvllJe. FR LARRY DATSON. Rorence. FR MIKE DAVIDSON. Muscle Shoals. FR BROOKS DAVIS. Red Bsy. JR DEBBIE DAVIS. Tuscumbia, SO DOYLE DAVIS. Town Creek. SO KEVIN DAVIS. Savannah. Tenn.. FR MARY DAVIS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR ROY DAVIS. Whatley. SO SANDl DAVIS. Red Bay. SO SHERRY DAVIS. Florence. JR TAMMY WRAY DAVIS. Athens. SO TOMITA DAVIS. Florence. SO MIKE DEAN. Vernon. SO TRISH DEAN. Rogersvllle. SO MARCIA DEES. Florence. SO BARRY ANDREW DEFOOR. Blntilngham. FR DARRELL DELOACH. Florence. JR JOHN A. DEMPSEY. Florence. FR ROBERT DENEEFE. Fairhope. FR STEVE DENSON. Muscle Shoals. FR LISA DENTON. Addison. JR COLLEEN DICKENS. Hunlsville. JR MARK DIETTERICH. Walertown. NY. SO CAROLYN DIGGS. Courtland. JR LINDA DILL. Muscle Shoals. FR BRENDA DIXON. Colllnwood. Tenn.. JR GAIL DIXON. Florence. JR MELINDA DIXON. Florence. FR DEBORAH KAYE DOBBINS. Corinth. Miss., IXIRELL DOBBINS. Russellvllle. SO PHILIP DOBBS. Birmingham. FR RONALD DOCIMO. LaCrange. Ga.. JR SCOTT DODD. Rorence, SO DEBBY DONALDSON. Haleyville. SO JAMES DONLEY. Tuscumbia. JR PAM DONLEY. Florence. SO TOM DOLL. Scottsboro. SO JOHN DREXLER. Huntsvllle. SO DONNA DOKE. Hodges. JR UNDA DGGGAR. Athens. JR PATRICIA DUNCAN. New Hope. FR RONNIE IXJPREE. HunUville. FR RHONELLA DUTTON. Trinity. JR PATRICIA EARL. Chicago, II.. FR ROBERT EARNEST. WlnHeld. SO TAMMY EAVES. Rorence. FR ANGELA ECHOLS. Opelika. FR MELISSA ECHOLS. Rorence. SO ALAN ECKL. Rorence. FR DAVID ECKL. Rorence. SO RONALD ECKL. Florence. SO JOYCE EDDLEMAN. Eva.. JR PATSY EDDY. Loretlo. Tenn.. SO DAVID EDWARDS. Huntsvllle. FR JONATHAN EDWARDS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR LAUREL EDWARDS. Huntsvllle. SO BEVERLY EGGLESTON. Cherokee, SO DEBORAH EGGLESTON, Cherokee. FR MOSS EIDSON. Hale»vllle. FR 275 s. lik -t wHr PinKal ffdOSSiJifiKi ' lnl ft?- MARK ELDER. Florence. FR CLAUDETTE ELLIOTT. Sheffield. JR STEPHANIE ELLIOTT. Haleyvllle. FR ELAINE ELLIS, Winlield. FR GRACE ELLIS. Rorence. SO SABRENA ELLISON. Huntsvllle. JR MARLA EMBRY. Rogersvllle. SO EVE ENGEL, Carrollton. Ca.. JR MIKE ENGELAO. Horence. FR JAMES ENGLAND. Florence. FR DAVID ENGLAND. Rorence. SO SHARON ENCLE. Florence. FR CHIP ENGLISH. HunUville. SO MELISSA ENGLISH. Horence. FR JEFF ESSARY. EIrod. FR BILL ESSLINQER. Florence. FR JEANNE ESTES. Sheffield. SO PATTY ETO. Huntsvllle. FR MIKE EVANS. Fultondale. JR GERRI EVERS. Loretlo. Tenn.. FR SUSAN E2ELL. Rogersville. SO BRIDGET FAGO. Rorence. SO ALESIA FANCHER. Bessemer. FR MARY FARMER. Florence. FR KENT FARRIS. Corinth. Miss.. JR LARRY FAULKER. Florence. FR ROGER FELKINS. Decatur. SO STAN FELL, Cherokee. FR BARBARA FERGUSON. Rorence. FR LISA FERGUSON. Florence. SO MITCH FERGUSON. Huntsvllle. FR CHRISTINE FERRELL. Florence. FR BERNIE FIELDER. Memphis. Tenn.. SO MARIANNE FIELDS. Decatur. FR JILL FIKE. Warrior. SO CINDY FINE. Fultondale. FR TERRI FINLEY, Haleyville. JR TERESA FISHER. Lawrenceburg. Tenn., SO KATHY FLANNAGIN, Leighton. SO ELIZABETH FLEMING. Haleyville. JR LINDA FLIPPO. Florence. FR JAMES FLOYD. Tuscumbia. FR CHARLOTTE FOLEY. Montevallo. JR JEFF FORD. Florence. FR SHARON FORD. Leighton. FR DONNA FORSYTHE. Florence. FR SHERA FORSYTHE. Lexington. SO GREG FORT, Florence. JR JEFF FOSTER. Muscle Shoals, FR JOE FOSTER, Russellville. JR MARK FOSTER. Muscle Shoals. SO SHARON FOSTER, Hlllsboro, SO MARK FOWLER. Phil Campbell. SO RENE FOWLER. Florence, SO VALERIE FRANCK, Florence. FR PAT FRANKS. Savannah. Tenn.. SO ERIC ERASER. Sheffield. SO KEITH FRAZIER. Florence. FR REX FREE. Moulton, FR BARBARA FREEMA N. Sheffield, JR WANDA FREEMAN, Town Creek. SO ROBIN FRENCH. Huntsvllle. FR GLEN FRETWELL. Muscle Shoals. SO 276 ALAN FRIDAY. Florenct. PR DEBORAH FRIDAY. Tuscaloosa. JR SHARON FRIES. Dtcalur. FR ROGER FROST. Tuscumbla. JR CARl FULLER. Dtcatur. FR KATHY FULLWOOD. Mlchlt. Tenn.. JR JOHN GALLAHER. ShefHeld. FR MELODY GALLAHER. Colllnwood. Ttnn.. MIKE GALLIEN. Florence. JR GREG GANUS. Birmingham. FR FREDA GARGIS. Leighlon. FR MARY GARGOS. Booneville. Miss.. JR MELODY GARMAN. Huntsvllle. FR CHARLOTTE GARNER. Florence. FR RONALD GARNER. Tuscumbla. FR LAORA GARRARD. Florence. JR ANGELA CARNETT. Decatur. FR JEFF GARRETT. Cloverdale. FR SHARRY GARRETT. Warrior. FR KIRK GARRISON. Athens. FR CYNTHIA QARVIN. Mt. Juliet. Tenn.. SHARI CAUSE. Lacey Springs. JR TIMOTHY GAUTNEY. Klllen. FR NENA GEAN. Klllen. SO JIMMY GENTRY. Baldwyn. Miss.. SO ALEX GEORGE. Florence. FR ANDREA GEORGE. Florence. SO ERIC GEORGE. Louisville. Kv.. SO AMY GIBBS. Tuscumbla. FR DEE GIBBS. Saint Joseph. Tenn.. SO GINA GIESKE. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO PAMELA GILBERT. Haleyvllle. FR GINGER GILBERTSON. Huntsvllle. SO JOY GILDER. Florence. FR MIKE GILLEY. Spruce Pine. FR ) Kermit the frog has gone Greek! Here, he proudly displays his Greek letters while talking to some friends. 277 VHP m J 9 (y)inidl©[rdl(ai§§imi@(nl RANDALL OILLIS. Phil Campbell. JR KAMAL GIROTI. Florence. FR MARY GIST, norence. FR ANGELA GLADNEY. Klllen. SO DARRYL GLASCOCK. Rorence. SO DONALD GLENN. Decatur. FR MARSHA GLENN. Allcevllle. JR STEVE GLOVER. Rorence. FR TIM GLOVER. Florence. SO EMILY COINS. Muscle Shoals. SO GENA GOOCH. Florence. SO JAMES GOODMAN. RIenzl. Miss.. JR ALESIA GORDON. Decalur. SO ROBERT GORDON. Moulton. JR DENISE CRABEN. Hamilton. JR TENA GRABEN. Florence. FR PRISCILLA GRAHAM. Florence. JR TINA GRAHAM. Albany. Qa.. SO HARRIET CRANDEY. Courtland. JR LORI GRANT. Decatur. JR RANDY GRAY. Florence. FR GREG GRAY. Huntsvllle. SO PAT GRAY. Athens. JR REGINA GRAY. Huntsvllle. SO STACEY GRAY. Haleyvllle. SO VANCE GRAY. Savannah. Tenn.. FR SHARON GRAYSON. Huntsvllle. SO TAMI GREEN, Florence. FR KIM GREER. Florence. FR MARK GREER. Vernon. FR DEBBIE GRESHAM. Florence. SO ALAN QRICE, Jasper. SO BELINDA GRIFFIN. Decatur. FR BODDY GRIFFIN. Florence. JR JIMMY GRIFFIS. Rorence. FR MISSY GRIFFITH. Rorence. SO CYNTHIA GRIGGS. Lawrenceburj. Tenn., SO PHILLIP GRIMES. Rorence, JR JEANENE GRISHAM. Rogersvllle. FR JAN GRISSOM. Tupelo. Miss.. JR DEBORAH GROCE. Russellvllle. SO JEFF GROSSHEIM. Rorence. SO MARY GROVE. Rorence, SO MIKE GRUBER, Rorence. FR LAWRENCE GUESS. Columbia. Tenn.. SO DANA CUINLE. Memphis. Tenn.. SO GINGER GUINN. Florence. JR JUANITA GUINN. Russellvllle. SO GLENDA GULLEY. Uoma. Tenn.. SO CAROL GUNDLACH. Huntsvllle. FR CINDY GUNN. Ripley. Miss.. JR SUSAN GUNTER. Birmingham. JR JANET GURLEY. Sheffield. SO RUTH GUSTAFSON. Decatur. PR LISA GUTHRIE, Russellvllle. JR DONNIE GUYSE. Florence, SO PEPPER HACKNEY, Huntsvllle, SO WADE HADEDORN. Haleyvllle. FR MIKE HAGGARD. Haleyvllle. FR ANITA HAISLIP. Huntsvllle. SO STEVEN HALBURG. Florence. SO BRIDGET HALL. Rorence. FR GAYLA HALL. Tuscumbla. FR 278 JAMES HALL. Florence. JR MARTHA HALL. Muscle Shoals. SO MELISSA HALL. Athens. JR RICK HALL. Russellvllle. FR SHEILA HALL. Rorence. JR WALTER HALL. JR.. Decatur. FR DEBRA HAMILTON. Russellvllle. JR GARY HAMILTON. Russellvllle. JR JOSEPH HAMILTON. Russellvllle, SO ALLEN HAMM. Florence. SO WARREN HAND. Haleyvllle. FR NEIL HANEY. Florence. JR CATHY HARBIN. Winneld. JR DYER HARBOR. Sheffield. SO JANICE HARBIN. Columbus. Ga.. FR MICHELLE HARDING. Elhrldge. Tenn.. GREG HARE. Thomasville. FR RICHARD HARGETT. Rorence. SO LISA HARLESS. Wheeler. Miss.. SO LORI HARRE. Florence. JR BILLY HARRIS. Muscle Shoals. FR CURTIS HARRIS. Pell City. SO DENNIS HARRIS. Florence. SO KENNY HARRIS. Adamsville. Tenn.. FR REGINA HARRIS. Cherokee. FR SUSAN HARRIS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn., SO TRACY HARRIS. Huntsville. JR BENJAMIN HARRISON, Vernon, FR EDDIE HARRISON. Muscle Shoals. SO JOSEPH HARRISON. Town Creek, FR GREG HART. Rorence, SO LARRY HARTSELLE. Huntsville. FR CHARLES HARVEY. Killen. JR CONNIE HASHEIDER. Phil Campbell. SO JAMES HATCHER. Rorence. JR ROBERT HAOSMANN. Florence. FR MIKE HAWES. Tuscumbia. SO RINNERT HAWKINS. Rorence. FR STAN HAWKINS. Cullman. FR WILLI HAWKINS. Quinton. SO JACQUELINE HAWTHORNE. Huntsville. FR JOANNE HAYES. Florence. JR SAMf Y HAYES. Cherokee. FR CYNTHIA HEAGY, Rogersville, SO MARY HECK. Huntsville, JR DAVID HEIDORN, Muscle Shoals. FR PATTY HEINRICH, Rorence, FR CINDY HELTON, Huntsville. FR ALISON HENDRIX, Muscle Shoals, FR JAMES A. HENDRIX. JR.. Arab. JR JEFF HENRY. Tuscumbia. FR DAVID HENSHAW. Scottsboro. SO LINDA HERBERT, Huntsville, FR TONI HERMETZ, Cullman, FR DONNA HERSTON. Killen, FR CYNTHIA HESTER, Cherokee. FR DEBORAH HESTER, Russellvllle, JR DUDLAY HESTER, Sheffield, FR FREDA HESTER. Leoma, Tenn., FR JEANNE HESTER, Russellvllle, JR LESA HESTER. Russellvllle, FR LISA HESTER, Tuscumbia, FR MAX HESTER. Rorence, FR C( 279 I I I lUfsdlisreteasBinKMi close-up Having a Starring Role Viki practices an average of two hours every day in addition to the time she practices with the band. Here, she works on her neck twirls, a favorite of her audiences. Eighteen year old Viki Brant, who comes from Florida, Is GNA ' s feature twirler. Viki has really made a mark for herself. Her many honors include the 1975 National- International Strut Champion and Two-baton Champion, 1978 Miss Majorette of the Southeast, and the 1979 National-International Drum Major Champion. A teacher of twirling camps, Viki says the basics are the most important aspect of her lessons. In September, Viki traveled with a group of eight to South America to give twirling exhibitions. Both personally and professionally, Viki has helped to make CJNA outstanding. Photos by Loyd Gallman All of Viki ' s hard work in the past ten years has paid off. She is featured at pep rallies, football games and various other events. 280 -M BC KI ANTHONY HICKS. MounI Hope. JR DAVID HICKS. Russellvllle. JR TRAVIS n. HIGGINS. Atlanta. Ga.. SO GARY HIGHFIELD. Sheffield. SO KAREN HILL. Rorence. JR LISA HILL. Florence. PR SHON HILL. Florence. FR SUSAN HILL. Huntivllle. FR JAY HILLIS. norence. SO ROBERT HILLMAN. Rujsellvllle. SO ROBERT HINTOM. Savannah. Tenn.. SO STEVE HINTON. Colllnwood. Tenn.. SO MICHELLE HIPPS. Klllen. SO GREG HODGES. Trinity. JR JACQUELINE HOGAN. Rorence. FR LARRY HOGAN. Phil Campbell. FR GARY W. HOOLAND. Rorence. SO DONNA HOLCOMB. Russellvllle. SO BETH HOLDER. Rorence. JR KAREN HOLLAND. Sheffield. FR VIRGIL L. HOLLAND, Sheffield. SO KAREN HOLLEY. Florence. SO JON HOLLIHAN. Huntsvllle. SO LYNN HOLLOWAY. Keego Harlx r. Ml.. CHRIS HOLT. Johnson. Tenn.. SO LISA HOOKS. Rorence. FR CLARA HOOPER, Boonevllle. Ms,. SO KATHY HOOPER. Muscle Shoals, JR LYNN ANN HOPKINS. Huntsvllle. FR BETH HOPPER. Decatur. FR JEFF HORNBUCKLE. Rorence. FR SYLVIA HORNE. HuntsvUle, FR CORA HORTON. Hartselle, JR DEBORAH HORTON, ColHnwood. Tenn.. JAMES HORTON. Town Crttk. SO PAM HORTON. Muscle Shoals. JR ROBIN HORTON, Rorence, FR DIANA HOSKINS. Huntsvllle. JR KAREN HOUSMAN. Rorence, JR DAWN HOVATER. Russellvllle. SO HOWARD HOVATER, Florence. SO KEITH HOVATER, Tuscumbia, SO LISA HOVATER, Tuscumbia, JR RHONDA HOVATER. Tuscumbia. FR JERI HOWARD. Rogersvllle, FR PEGGY HOWARD. Florence. FR LAWRENCE HOWE. Town Creek. FR PAUL HOWELL. Rorence. JR REBECCA HOWELL. Haleyvllle. JR LISA HUBBARD, Jasper. FR JIMMY HUDDLESTON. Sheffleld. FR JAMES HUDSON, luka. Ms.. JR ROSS HUDSON. Rorence. SO PEGGY LEE HUFFSTUTLER. Guntersville. SO RHONDA HUMPHIES, Joppa. FR ROBIN HUNT, ML Hope. FR TAMMY HUNT, Florence, SO CHERYL HUNTER, Meridlanvllle, FR LINDA HURD, Muscle Shoals, FR BEVERLY HURN, Rogersvllle, FR DWAYNE HURN. Rorence. SO LOU HURST. Huntsvllle. FR REBECCA JILL HURST. Loretto, Tn„ JR at 281 I yinl ©[?(S[I(Si§§tnnl©iRl WILLIAM HUSE. HaleyvUle. JR BONNIE MUTTON, Waterloo. SO ALLEN HYDE. Sheffield. FR NEIL IDDENDEN. Baton Rouge. La.. FR JOHN INGRUND. Klngsport. Tenn.. FR JOEY INGLE. Hackleburg. SO MARION INGRAM. Leighton. SO JANET IRONS. Florence. SO CESENA ISBELL. Corinth. Miss.. FR LYDIA ISBELL. Corinth. Miss.. SO LINDA IVEY. Madison. SO BELUE JACKSON. Muscle Shoals. FR BRIDGETT JACKSON. Florence, JR DOOCLAS JACKSON. Hamilton. FR EMILY JACKSON. Klllen. FR OWEN JACKSON. Horence. FR JIM JACKSON. Russellvllle. SO JULIE JACKSON. Russellvllle. SO LINDA JACKSON. Klllen. JR SANDRA JACKSON. Rorence. SO VICKI JACKSON. Goodsprlng. Tenn.. JR GLADYS JAMES. Detroit, Mich.. SO GWEN JAMES. Tuscumbia, FR JONI JAMES. Sheffield. SO PAMELA JAMES. Tuscumbia. SO ROBIN JAMES. Rogersvllle. FR RODNEY JAMES. Cherokee. FR RICK JARMAN, Walnut, Miss,, SO WILLIAM JANSEN. Leoma. Tenn.. SO KAREN JARMON. Florence. FR DIANE JARNIGAN. Red Bay. JR FELICIA JARNIGAN. Tuscumbia. SO TIMOTHY JEFFCOAT, Montgomery. JR TERRY JEFFREYS. Town Creek. FR BETH JEFFREYS. Tuscumbia. FR KURT JEFFREYS. Huntsvllle. FR MIKE JETTON. Danville. FR CHARLOTTE JOHNS. Florence. FR BETTY JOHNSON. Florence. SO CATHY JOHNSON. Decatur. SO CATHY JOHNSON. Decatur. JR CINDY JOHNSON. Lynn. JR DOUG JOHNSON. Rogersvllle. FR JANET JOHNSON. Decatur. JR JOHN JOHNSON. Huntsvllle. SO LINDA JOHNSON. Eldrldge. FR MELISSA JOHNSON. Red Bay. SO SHARI JOHNSON. Birmingham. JR STEVE JOHNSON. Klllen. FR SUSAN JOHNSON. Huntsvllle. FR TOMMY JOHNSON. Rorence. FR VALERIE JOHNSON. Hartselle. SO MELISSA JOHNSTON. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO JANET JOINER, Moulton. FR TOMMY JOINER. Moulton. SO FRAN JONES. Tuscumbia. FR JAMES JONES. Florence. JR KEM JONES, Florence. SO LISA JONES. Florence, FR LISA JONES, Florence. JR LYNDA JONES. Rorence, FR MALINDA JONES, Muscle Shoals, FR OLIVER JONES, Florence. FR wm 282 IS PATSY JOMES. Opellka. FR RITA JONES. Medina, Oh.. JR YVONNE JONES. HunHville. SO LEZLEE JORDAN. Muscle Shoals. SO PHYLLIS JOYNER. Florence. JR DONNA JUNKINS. Kennedy. SO KIM KANEPP. Huntsvllle. FR LISA KASMEIER. Tuscumbia. FR CHRIS KAVANACH. Wheaton. III.. FR ALAN KAY. Pekln. In.. FR STEVEN KEARNEY. Hunlsvllle. SO STEVE KEETON. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO VIICHAEL KENDRICK. Ethridge. Tenn.. JR TAMMIE KENDRICK. Tuscumbia. FR MARTHA KENNAMER. Woodvllle. SO DEBRA KENNEDY. Tuscumbia. FR SHERRY KENNEMER. Ethcldge. Tenn.. FR DANNY KENNEY. Muscle Shoals. JR KATHY KENT. Killen. SO THOMAS KENT. Muscle Shoals. JR TERI KERBY. Mount Hope. FR KATHY KILBURN. Florence FR DARYL KILGORE. Muscle Shoals. SO RODNEY KILGORE. Oakman. FR SHERRY KILLINGSWORTH. Savannah. Tenn.. FR BRENDA KIMBREUL. West Point. Tenn.. SO MARK KIMBROUGH. Tuscumbia. FR AMY KING. Athens. FR ANNETTE KING. Huntsvllle. SO CAROL KINO. Moulton. FR GENIA KING. Muscle Shoals. FR MARSHALL KING. Decatur. FR TINA KING. Tuscumbia. FR CINDY KINNEY. Athens. SO CHRISTA KIRCHNER. Muscle Shoals. SO LEANM KIRKLAND. Tuscumbia. FR LAORIE KITCHENS. Huntsvllle. FR STEVE KITCHENS. Huntsvllle. JR CHARLES KNOX. Florence. FR KELLY LABERTE. Birmingham. JR NANCY LACY. Huntsvllle. FR PHILLIP LAFOY. Hueytown. FR BELINDA LAKEBRINK. Huntsvllle. SO JOHNNY LANDERS. Florence. SO MARTHA LANDERS. Town Creek. FR PATRICK LANE. Russellville. FR KEITH LANFORD. Florence. SO LELA LANKFORD. Huntsvllle. SO GAIL LANNING. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO RIK LANNINO. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO EARL LANSDELL. Leighton. FR KIM LARD. Savannah. Tenn., FR RICHARD LAROSSA. Rorence. FR JOANNE LACI. Huntsvllle, SO DEBORAH LAWLER, Muscle Shoals. JR MARTHA LAWLER. Muslcle Shoals. FR MICHELLE LAWRENCE. Addison. FR BRENT LAY. Colllnwood. Tenn.. SO CINDY LEAGUE. Toney. FR TIMOTHY LEDLOW. Tuscumbia. FR LISA LEMON. Rorence JR. RON LENNOX. Florence, FR DANA LENZ. Florence. JR hk 283 I I I ■a [y]ffil( @(?(gD@§§(nnl©(n] MELANIE LENZ. Muscle Shoals.. SO VICI LESHOCK. Wadsworth. Oh.. FR HOWARD LESTER. Huntsvllle. FR PAT LEWALLEM. Huntsville. JR BOB LEWIS. Rorence. FR GLORIA LEWIS. Huntsville, FR MONICA LEWIS. Rorence. FR ROBIN LIBBY. Huntsville. SO TERRYE LYNN LILES. Florence. FR CYNTHIA LINDLEY. Red Bay. SO JEFFREY LINDSEY. Sheffield. JR ROSE LINDSEY. Muscle Shoals. SO CYNTHIA LINER. Rorence. SO LAMONT LINER. Rorence. FR MARIA LINK. Eureka. ILL.. SO ROGER LINVILLE. Florence. SO TANSZY LINVILLE. Florence. FR TONYA LINVILLE. Florence. FR PATRICIA LIPSEY. Muscle Shoals. FR CINDY LITTLE. Haleyville. FR TERRI LITTLE. Haleyville. FR BENNY LITTRELL. Lexington. FR DIANE LLEWELLYN. Rorence. FR KAREN LOCKHART. Harvest. FR MERILYN LOCKHART. Harvest. FR CAROLYN M. LONG. Lewlsburg. Tenn. JR CHARLES LONG. Florence. FR CYNTHIA J. LONG. Lewlsburg. Tenn.. FR GINGER LONG. Russellvllle. FR DEEANNA LOTT. Florence. JR WILLIAM LOUGH. Florence. SO FRANK LOVE. Huntsville. SO DAWN LOVELACE. Florence. FR DERRICK LOVELACE. Plnson. FR PHILLIS LOVELACE. Florence. FR TIM LOVELESS. Cullman. JR MATTHEW LOVELL. Florence. FR GRANT LOVETT. Rorence. SO DAVE LUMPKIN. Huntsville. FR JONI LUMPKIN, Decatur. SO RUTH LYNN. Athens. JR TAVYE MABRY, Madison. Tenn. JR BILLY MADDOX. Cullman, FR SANREA MADDOX, Muscle Shoals. FR WILLIAM MADDOX. Florence. FR BETTY MADISON, Hartselle. FR DAVID MAGEE. Uwrenceburg, Tenn.. SO FRANCES MALONE. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR LYNNE MALONE. Rogersvllle. FR MARY MALONE, Sheffield, SO SHARRON MALONE, Athens. FR ROBIN MANGINO, Russellvllle, FR RUSSELL MANLEY, Florence, SO ANTHONY MANN, Florence, FR JANET MANNING, Rorence, SO MARSHA MANNING. Rorence, FR THOMAS MAPLES, New Hope, FR PAULA F. MARKS, Florence, SO JEFF MARONA, Huntsville, FR FREDERICK MARSHALL, Birmingham, FR JULIA NAN MARTHALER, Leighton, FR AMY MARTIN, Huntsville, FR DAVID MARTIN, Florence, FR r e Mi ' — ' ' 1 284 V ' K i Getting school pictures made each fall is a task met with mixed emotions. Here, Steve Thompson gives needed information to Vicky Johnston while Brenda Rick gets the name, address and classification of another student. -i . ' JAY MARTIN. Rorenct. FR KITTY MARTIN. Florence. JR LINDA CAROLLIER MARTIN. Florence. FR THOMAS MARTIN. Shefneld. JR REGINA MASHBORN. Leoma. Tenn.. FR ANTHONY MASON. Courtland, FR CHARLOTTE MASON. Rorence. FR LISA MASON. Huntsville. FR SANDRA MASON. Rogersville. FR ILA MASSEY. Lawrencebura, Tenn.. SO JIM MASSEY. Shefneld. FR MIKE MASSEY. Lawtenceburg. Tenn., FR MARY LOU MASTERS. Haleyville. FR FLORRIE MATHEWS. Jasoer. sn DANIAL MATTOX. Tuscumbia. SO JOANNA MAUPIN, Tuscumbia. SO LONZIE MCCANTS. Monroeville, FR JEFF MCCARTY, Moulton. SO MICHAEL MCCARLEY, Rorence. FR STEVE MCCLANAHAN. Muscle Shoals. JR BOBBY MCCLURE. Rorence. JR COY MCCLURE. Athens. FR MARSHA MCCLUSKEY. Florence. FR THOMAS MCCORKLE. Florence. SO TIM MCCORMICK. Rorence. SO MARY MCCOY, Muscle Shoals. FR BEVERLY MCCRAW. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR NICKY MCCREARY. Sheffield. FR LAWANDA MCDANIEL. Saginaw. Mi., FR PATTI MCDANIEL. Florence. FR SHILA MCDANIEL. CaiTolUon. SO SONYA MCDANIEL. Florence, FR SUSAN MCDOWELL. Homewood. FR Z SCOTT MCFALL. RalnsvUle. FR CAROLYN MCGEE. Florence. FR DWIGHT MCQEE. Florence FR FELECIA MCGEE, Uxington, FR JAMES MCGEE, Rorence. FR 285 ■( IU)[n](al(i (f€[l(oi§§[fin)@iRi TRAGI MCCEE. Florence. FR STUART MCGREGOR. Florence. FR CHERYL KICHOUGH. Florence. FR TERESA MCIWAIN. Columbia. Tenn.. FR JEFF MCINTYRE. Florence. FR CHARLOTTE MCKEE. Eva. JR ROBERT MCKEE. Huntsvllle. FR BETH MCMINN, Florence. FR MELSON MCMURRAIN. Delray Beach. Fla.. SO HUGH MCMORRAY. Russellvllle. JR JANELL MCMORTREY. Killen. FR SUSAN MCNUTT. Haleyville. FR JIM MCPETERS. Pulaski. Tenn.. JR JAMES MCWILLIAM. Tuscumbla. FR MERRIE LEE MEFFORD. Melbourne Beach. Fla.. JR PHYLLIS MELSON. Danville. SO ANNA MELTON. Florence. SO JAMES MERCKS. Lexington. JR JAMES METTS. Florence. JR PATRICK MICKRIDOE. Liberty. Ind.. FR WILLIAM MIDDLETON. Killen. FR BOBBY RAY MILAM. Corinth. Miss.. SO SANDI MILES. Florence. FR DEBBIE ANN MILLER. Huntsvllle. FR LAMAR MILLER. Sheffield. SO RACHELLE LEIGH MILLER. Cullman. FR MARY MILLICAN. Birmingham. FR LEEZA MILLS. Kossuth. Ma.. SO DANNY MILSTER. Madison. JR LORI MINCHER. Meridlanville. FR JANICE L. MINOR. Florence. SO CONNIE MITCHELL. Tuscumbla. JR GARY MITCHELL. Danville. Va.. JR SCOTT MITCHELL. Nitco. W. Va.. FR STUART MITCHELL. Sheffield. FR BARBARA MONTGOMERY. Florence. SC GAY MONTGOMERY. Florence JR KELLY MONTGOMERY. Sheffield. SO KATHRYN YOUNG MOODY. Belmont. Miss.. JR HAMP MOORE. Albertvllle. JR REBECCA COLLEEN MOORE. Huntsvllle, SO STEVEN MOORE. Florence. FR TERRY MOORE. Russellville. FR DERRICK MORGAN. Jasper. FR GIMQER KAY MORGAN. Savannah. Tenn.. FR BRENDA MORRIS. Florence. FR JAMIE MORRIS. Florence. FR MARY MORRIS. Florence. FR KAREN DENISE MORROW. Hackleburg. FR FRANK KEITH MOSES. Florence. SO MELINDA MOSES. Hamilton. SO TIM MULLINIX. Huntsvllle. JR CAROLE MURPHREE. Huntsvllle. SO MICHAEL MURPHREE. Florence. FR TERESA MURPHY. Florence. FR DENISE MURRAY. Decatur. FR JOHN MUSE. Florence. JR LEA MYERS. Pensacola. Fla.. FR MELISSA MYHAM. LeIghton. SO JANICE MYHAN. LeIghton. JR MICHAEL NAFE. Lexington. FR ANTHONY NAPIER. LeIghton. FR MARCIA NASH. Rogersville. JR Oil %m%M, 286 »ai- RANDY NASH. RogersvJllt. FR JAMIE NEIDERT. Lortllo. Tenn.. SO CAROL NELSON. Florence. SO MELISSA NELSON. Alliens. FR JAN NEVILL. Jackson. Fla.. SO ANNETTE NEWBERN. Killen. FR AMBER NEWBORN. Muscle Shoals. FR BEVERLY NEWTON. Tuscumbia. FR DONNA NEWTON. Loretlo. Tenn.. FR GIL NEWTON. Lexington. FR HOLLY NEWTON. Florence. JR LINDA NEWTON. Killen. FR LISHA NEWTON. Killen. FR DONNA NICHOLS. New Albany. Miss.. JR SHERRY NElDtRCESES. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO GREG NIEWIEROSKI. Watertown. NY. JR VALERIE NIPE. Decatur. FR DIANE NIX. Leighlon. FR MONA NOBLIT. Loretto. Tenn.. JR TERRI DENISE NOE. Birmingham. JR LINDA NOLA. Huntsville. SO ROBERT EARL NORRELL, Addison. FR DONNA NORTHCUTT. Florence. SO DENISE GAIL NUNLEY. Harvest. FR AMELIA NUNNELLEY. Huntsville. SO JOAN NUNNELLEY. Cullman. SO WALLACE O ' STEEN. Florence. SO CAROL OCONNOR. Huntsville. SO JANET LYNNE ODELL. Muscle Shoals. JR SHARON OINEAL. Savannah. Tenn.. SO JAMIE OLIVE. Florence. FR JIMMY OLIVE. Florence. FR SUSAN OLIVE. Florence. FR DONNA OLIVER. Florence. FR KATHY M. OLIVER. Sheffield, JR LAMAR OLIVER. Muscle Shoals. FR ROBERT OLIVER. Florence. FR TONYA ONDRAK. Brownsburg. JR ANN ORDONIO. Wayne. Pa.. JR PAM OWENS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO ROBERT OWENS. Corinth. Miss.. SO LORI PACE. Russellville. FR TERESA PACE. Russellville. FR BOBBY PAINTER. Sheffield. FR LISA S. PALMER. Winfield. FR JAMES PAPE. Huntsville. FR GARY PARKER. Town Creek. FR SUSAN PARKER. Killen. FR DANNY PARLAMENTO. Florence. SO PAM PARRIS. Moullon. SO RACHEL PARSLEY. Florence. FR SHARON PARSONS. Bumsville. Miss.. SO CINDY PATTERSON. Hartselle. FR JEFF PATTERSON. Florence. JR ADRIAN PATTON. Rorence. SO ALICIA PATTON. Rorence. FR DEBBIE PAYNE. Flintville. Tenn.. FR SHAWN PEARCE. Hamilton. JR SELINA PEARSON. Shefneld. JR ZANE PEARSON. Scoltsboro. JR PAMELA PECK. Killen. FR CAROLYN PEDEN. Killen. FR ROBERT L. PEDEN. Florence. JR 287 p m I I LEWIS EDWIN PEEPLES. Enterprise. Miss.. FR PAM MARIE PELFREY. Section. SO SUSAN PENDER. SI. Louis. Mo.. JR ANN PENNINGTON. Sheffield. FR NANCY PENNINGTON. Guin. FR JENNIFER PEOPLES. Hunlsviile. FR BETH PERCER. Hunlsviile. FR TIM PERKINS. Rorence. SO SHERI PERSALL. Cullman. FR BRENT PETITT. Cleveland. Tenn.. FR SARAH PETREE. Red Bay. JR JACKIE PETTUS. Lexington. FR CARLA PEVAHOUSE. Clifton. Tn.. FR KIM PHIFER, luka. Miss.. FR ANGELA PHILLIPS. Iron City. Tenn.. FR JANELLE TOFFIE PHILUPS. Florence. JR JOHN PHILUPS. Huntsville. FR KIM PHILLIPS. Florence. FR PAM PHILLIPS. Wheaton. 11.. JR RONALD PHILLIPS. Florence. JR TERESA JAN PHILLIPS. Huntsville. FR CLAUDIA PHYFER. Sheffield. SO BRENDA PICKENS. Mount Hope. SO QREG PiCOONA. Florence. SO BILLY PITTMAN. Muscle Shoals. FR LAURIE JO PLUNKET. Florence. SO i rl BLAKE POE. Muscle Shoals. SO TED POLLARD. Rorence. FR MYRA PONDER. Hunlsviile. SO CYNTHIA PORCH. Smyrna. Ga.. FR CHARLIE PORTER. Corinth. Miss.. SO KAREN PORTER. Russellviile. FR ANGELA POSEY. Florence. FR RONALD POTTER. Lelghton, JR MELAWIE POWELL. Addison. SO MARTY POWER. Florence. SO MARY PRATER. Decatur. FR LARRY PRESNALL. Huntsville. JR PAUL PRESSLEY. Birmingham. SO TAMMY PRESTRIDCE. Double Springs. SO ROSEMARY PREUIT. Tuscumbia. FR KAREN PRICE, luka. Miss.. JR MELISSA PRICE, Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR Robin Libby ' s and Jane Coope r ' s room in Rice Hall is a reflection of dorm life at UNA. Plants, posters and people studying are seen in almost every room. V- V K V - iP 288 KENNETH PRIDE. Cherokee. FR QEORGE PRIGGE. Rorence. FR LISA PRINCE. Roflcravllle, FR KELLY PROCTOR. Centre. SO KIM PRUITT. Hunlsvllle. SO EOIE LORENE PUTMAN. Moullan. FR KEJTH PUTMAN. Lexington. SO RECINA PUTMAN. Lexington. FR TAMBRA DAWN PYLE. TuKumtHa. JR 8HERI PYLES. Haleyvllle. FR CLENDA RAKESTRAW. New Albany. Mill.. SO LINDA RAKESTRAW. New Albany. Mils.. SO DEANNE RALEV. Wayneaboro. Tenn.. FR QLENDA RANEY. Athena. FR BEVERLY RASBURY. Wlnfield. JR LAURA RATLIFF. OneonU. SO BARRY RAY. Klllen. FR DAVID RAY. Rorenee. FR ELIZABETH C RAYRELD. Uwrenceburg. Tenn.. MARILYN REAQEN. Cherokee. FR TERESA REARDON. Rojeravtile. FR SHAYE REDDING. Florence. FR QEMA REED. Savannah, Tenn.. JR KEN REES. Arab, FR CHRISTOPHER REESE, Rorence. FR ANITA REID. Warrior. FR DAVID REMKE. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR ELLEN REMKE. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO MARY REMKE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. SO BETH RHODES. Rorence. SO CATHERINE RHODES. Decatur. FR CAYLENE RHODES, luka. Miss.. SO VALERIE RHODES. Florence. JR WILUAM RHODES. Florence. JR TERRY RHONDA. Town Creek. FR ROBERT RICE, Rorence, FR JEFFREY RICHARDS, Rorence. JR JIM RICHARDS. Colorado Springs. Col.. JR LORI RICHARDSON. Florence. SO MARK RICHARDSON. Sheffield. FR PAM RICHARDSON. Killen. FR TERRY DAVID RICHARDSON. Florence. SO THOMAS RICHARDSON. Rorence. JR 289 P " [yi[f {al@[?d@§§finl©lnl I DONMA RICHMOND. Huntsvllle. FR STEPHEN RICKARD. Sheffield. SO TERRI RICKARD. Klllen. FR MITCHELL RIGEL. Decatur. FR LISA RILEY. Rorence. FR DEBBIE RINKS. Florence. SO GREG RISNER. Rorence. JR DEHAVILLAND RIVERS. Rorence. JR ROBERT RICE. Rorence. FR CHERYL ROBERTS. Hunlsvllle. FR MAX ROBERTS. Lexington. SO PATRICIA ROBERTS. Huntsvllle. SO CARNETTE ROBINSON. Athens. FR KAREN ROBINSON. Loretto. Tenn. SO MICHAEL ROBINSON. Niagra. Canada. SO ROD ROBINSON. Rorence. FR SHARON ROBINSON. Colllnwood. Tenn.. FR SHERRI ROBY. Birmingham. SO DAVID RODERICK, Hillsburg. SO ALICE ROGERS. Iron City. Tenn.. JR CONNIE ROGERS. Russellville. FR JULIE ROGERS. Rorence. FR AMANDA RHODES. Rorence. SO CINDY ROLLINS. Nauvoo. FR JENNIFER ROMINE. Rogersville. SO ELIZABETH ROSE. Muscle Shoals. JR DEB ROSS. Corinth. Miss.. FR KENNETH ROWLAND. Muscle Shoals. FR CATHY RUSS. Elkmont. FR BECKY RUSSEL. Florence. FR KENNETH RUSSELL. Lake City. Ga.. FR MARK RUSSELL. Rorence. FR SHARON RUSSELL. Corinth. Miss.. JR THOMAS RUSSELL. Jacksonville. Ra.. FR WENDY RYAN. Huntsvllle. SO SALINA SAINT. Klllen. FR JANET SANDERS. Decatur. SO LINTORD SANDERS. Sheffield. FR MIKE SANDERS. Muscle Shoals. FR PAUL SANDERS. Huntsvllle. FR JIM SANDERSON. Tuscaloosa. JR NAN SANDERSON. Florence. SO EDGAR SANDLIN. Florence. SO JIMMY SANDLIN. Rorence. SO CHRIS SCANTLAND. Florence. FR CAROL SCHAEFFER. Birmingham. JR MELANIE SCHULTZ. Huntsvllle, FR TERESA SCHULTZ. Lakengreneaton. Ohio. FR JEFFERY SCOFIELD. Opp. SO CHESTER SCOTT. Birmingham. FR LYNDON SCOTT. Tuscumbla. FR TERRIE SCOTT. Muscle Shoals. SO TOMMY SCOTT. Birmingham. FR JOHN SCROGGINS. Florence. SO DEBORAH SEAL. Russellville. FR TIM SEAL. Muscle Shoals. SO DON SEALY. Rorence. SO MARTHA SEALY. Rorence. SO JAMES SEGO. Florence. FR REBECCA SELF. Decatur. FR TIMOTHY SENNETT. Rorence. SO BILL SEYMOUR. Huntsvllle. FR JOHN SEYMOUR. Double Springs. JR TIM SHADDIX. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. 8 ROSS SHADIX, Tuscumbla. FR KIM SHARP. KIMen. FR REBECCA SHARP. Florence. SO DEBBIE SHAW. Savannah. Tenn.. SO JAMES SHAW. Allanla. Ga.. FR STEVE SHEDD. Ethrldge. Tenn.. SO JERRI SHELTON. Waynesboro. Tenn.. JR PRIDE SHERRILL, Tuscumbla. SO TIMOTHY SHERRILL. Courtland. SO CAMILLA SHEWBART. Russellvllle. JR CRAIG SHIELDS, Corinth. Ms.. FR CONNIE SHOOK. ; lllen. FR LAFREDIA SHOULDERS. Rogersvllle. JR MELANIE 8HRIVER. Florence. FR LAURA SHULTS. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR BETSY SIBLEY. Russellvllle. FR CINDY SIEGEL. Rorence, FR HAROLD SICLE. Florence. FR CAROLINE 8IGLER, Helena. FR JENNIFER SIMMONS. Athens. SO TREY SIMMONS, Florence. SO WILL SIMMONS. Adamsvllle. FR REGINA SIMPSON. Florence, FR RENEA SIMPSON. Florence. FR ANDREA SIMS, Florence. FR ANNA SIMS, Tuscumbla, SO EMMANUEL SIMS, Blntilnaham, FR REBECCA SIMS, Florence. SO SHAWNA SINK. Huntsville. FR BETH SISK, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. FR BEVERLY SISK. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR SHIRLEY SLEDGE. Florence. SO THOMAS SLEDGE, Sheffield, JR GLENDA SMALLWOOD. Tuscumbla, FR Students sometimes choose to shoot a game of pool at the Smoke House Billiard Parlor. This is one of the many ways of relaxation for UNA students. 291 [y][ni(al©lfd@§§[nni(tinl ALVIN SMITH. Kriten. FR BECKY SMITH. Florence. SO BEfiJAMIM SMITH. Loretto. Tenn.. FR DAVID SMITH. Decatur. JR DEBRA SMITH. Tuscumbla. FR DONALD SMITH. Blrnilngham. FR DONNA SMITH. HateyvUle. SO GREG SMITH. Corinth. Mlu.. JR JEFF SMITH. Huntsvllk. FR JOAN SMITH. Decatur, FR KAREN SMITH. Decatur. FR LISA SMITH. Beatrice. JR MARK SMITH. Munde. Ind.. SO MELANIE SMITH. Blrmlnghani. FR MIKE SMITH. Florence. JR PATTI SMITH. Sheffield. JR RANDI SMITH. Rorence. FR ROBERT SMITH. Rorence. JR ROTH SMITH. Rorence. FR TRACI SMITH. Muscle Shoals. SO WILLIAM SMITH. Klllen. FR LISA SMITHERMAN. Rogersvllle. JR LORI SMITHERMAN. Huntsvllle. FR DEBRA SMITHEY. Tuscumbla. FR DEBORAH SNOW. Arab. JR PAMELA SNOW. Arab. FR REGINA SOUTH. Rorence. JR ONOY SOUTHERN. Savannah. Tenn.. SO BETH SOUTHWICK. Rorence. SO KAREN SPARKS. Tuscumbla. SO KATHY SPARKS. Tuscumbla. FR STEVEN SPARKS. Tuscumbla. JR CARL SPEARS. Rorence. FR JACK SPEMCER. Walnut. Miss.. FR DEBORAH SPRINGER. Florence. FR STEVE SPRINGER. Loretto. Tenn.. FR NISEY SPRINKLE. Bridgeport. FR AUSON SPURRIER. Birmingham. FR DEBBIE STAFFORD. Hazel Green. JR TIM STAGGS. Leighton. FR DOUGLAS STANF1ELD. Rorence. FR RICKY STANFORD. Anderson. FR WANDA STANLEY. Leighton. SO YVONNE STARKEY. TIshmlngo. Miss.. SO ELIZABETH STATOM. Rorence. JR MARY JANE STEGALL. Rorence. SO JOHNNA STEINHILPER. Moulton. FR DORIS STEPHENS. Huntsvllle. FR LESLIE STEPHENS. Quntersville. SO REBECCA STEPHENSON. Decatur. JR JOI STEPP. Klllen. FR JAMES STEWART. Falkvllle. JR KATHY STEWART. Madison. JR SHEILA STEWART. Rorence. FR TOMMY STEWART. Birmingham. SO SCOTT STILL. Huntsvllle. FR GEOFF STOCKBRIDGE. Villa Park. II.. JR LINDA STONE. Muscle Shoals. SO MARTHA STONE. Gurley. SO SYLVIA STONE. Sheffield. FR DEBBIE STOUT. Leoma. Tenn.. SO SHEILA STRACENER. Savannah. Tenn.. FR SHARON STRATFORD. Muscle Shoals. JR 292 CYMTHIA 8TRICKLAMD. RuiMllvllIe. SO DAVID STRICKLAND. Red Bay. JR DONNA STRICKLAND. RusMllvllk. JR SABRINA STRICKLAND. Rorenct. JR VICKI STRICKLAND. Huntsvllle. FH RITA STRICKLAND. Savannah. Tenn.. SO WILLIAM STRIPUNQ. Huntavllk. FB JEANNE 8TROH. Decatur. SO DEBORAH 80RLES. Toney. JR WANDA SUTTON. Russellvllle. FR CHATRI SOWANAWONQSE. Henderaonvllle. Tenn.. SO KENNETH SWANIQAN, Quin. JR DEBBY SWICK. Rorence. FR PHYLLIS 8WINDALU norence. JR JANA TATE. Hamlllon. FR JOHN TATE. Florence. FR MARY TATE. Huntsvllle. JR TERRY TAVEL. Dora. FR ANDRE TAYLOR. Florence. SO ANITA TAYLOR. WInfleld. JR DAVID TAYLOR. Cherokee. FR DEANNA TAYLOR. HunUvllle. FR JEAN TAYLOR. RuMellvllle. SO JILL TAYLOR. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. JR KEN TAYLOR. Florence. FR MARRIETTA TAYLOR. Lawrenceburg. Tenn_ FR MIKE TAYLOR. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. SO PAM TAYLOR. TuacumWa, FR GLORIA TEASLEY. HunUvllle. FR WILUAM TEIR. HunUvllle. JR DOROTHY TENMISON. Tishomingo. MIm.. JR LORE TERRELL. Florence. JR MARKETTA TERRY. Town Creek. FR CENE THIOPEN, Klllen. SO AMY THOMAS. Warrior. SO MARY THOMAS. Lawrenceburg, Tenn.. SO MELISA THOMAS. Florence. FR MICHAEL THOMAS. Birmingham. FR PAUL THOMAS. Hackleburg. JR SHIRLEY THOMAS. Rorence. SO SdSAN THOMAS. Muscle Shoals. JR SUSAN THOMASON. Cherokee. SO SUSAN THOMASON. Muscle Shoals. JR AHOIE THOMPSON. Rorence. SO ANNA THOMPSON. Jasper. SO ANTHONY THOMPSON. Rorence. FR BETH THOMPSON. Rorence. FR DAVID THOMPSON. Courtland. JR DONALD THOMPSON. Cherokee. FR JENNIFER THOMPSON. Rorence. JR RON THOMPSON. Cherokee. FR STEVE THOMPSON. Rorence. FR TANYA THOMPSON. Rorence. FR DAWN THORN. Russellville. JR MICHAEL THORN. Red Bay. SO MARI THORN. Rorence. SO CYNTHIA THORNTON. Muscle Shoals. SO MELISSA THORNTON. Rogersvllle. SO SID THORNTON. Florence. SO VANESSA THORNTON. Muscle Shoals. SO DONNA THRASHER. Holly Pond. FR MARTHA THREET. Rorence. SO CHARLENE TIBBALS Muscle Shaols. JR 293 I m I E iy][ni(o!©trd(§l§§[nnl(i(nl CASANDRA TIDWELL. Double Springs. JR LAURA TIDWELL. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR DEBRA TINSLEY. Huntsville, JR MARIAN TINSLEY. Russellviile. SO MARY TINSLEY. Russcllville. JR CAROL TOMPKINS. Pulaski. Tenn.. JR MARK TOMPKINS. Russellville. FR BETSY TOTH. Scottsboro. FR ANNA TOWNSEND. Florence. FR CYNDNEY TOWNSLEY. Huntsville. JR MARGARET TRECHSEL. Birmingham. SO STEVE TRIBBLE. Huntsvllle. FR SUSAN TRIPLETT. Florence. SO LEAH TROBAUCH. Muscle Shoals. JR Intramurals is an important part of UNA, especially in the fall. Sheila McDaniel shows the fun-loving nature of those who participate in events such as Softball. I 294 L DEMISE TROTTI. Satelltc Btach. R.. FR BENJA TROUSDALE. Roaersvllle. FR LINDA TROUSDALE. Rorencc. SO TIM TUBBS. Florence. JR TRACY TUBBS. ShelHeld. SO ALLEN TUCKER. Muscle Shoals. SO CATHY TURNER. Birmingham. FR JANELLE TYNAN. Montgomery. JR BRENT TYRA. Haleyvllle. SO WENDY TYREE. Florence. JR DANIEL VANDIVER. Tuscumbia. SO TAMMY VANN. Shefneld. FR MARTHA VARNELL. Athens. JR BEVERLY VA8SER. TuicumNa. SO Louise Thompson picks up her 1979 Diorama in the basement of Keller Hall. The books were distributed in April as a service project of Alpha Gamma Delta. Alpha Sigma Lambda, and Circle K. Hob Richardson, doing his job, is a familiar sight on the campus of UNA. An average of 50 drivers receive tickets each day for being illegally parked. 295 I " P(nl(s]©ir(gD(aig§[nnl©[nl SdSAN VAUCHAN. Birmingham. FR VICKI VAUGHN. Arab. FR TERESA VICKERY. Florence, SO ANITA VINSON. Rorence. SO BRIDGET VINSON. ShetBeld. FR SEBRINA VERNON. Pulaski. Tn.. JR r.FRALD VINSON. Courtlind. FR THEOPOLIS VINSON. Courtland. JR MARILYN WADE. Florence. FR FOY WAQNON. Sheffield. FR VICKI WAGNON. Sheffield. FR MARIANNE WAITZMAN. Florence. FR RICHARD WAKEFIELD. Muscle Shoals. JR ANGELA WALDREP. Cherokee. JR David Glover is a member of a large group — those who work and go to college. David works at WVMA Radio Station, and since the station runs what is on the network he can watch the late movies on television. Harold Hudson eyes David Drissel ' s technique of pie eating in the Spring Fling contest. David evidently found his system of rolling up the pie successful since he captured the event last year, but it failed him this year as he was out eaten by Ron Zarrella. Ron attributed his success more to practice rather than to technique. 296 « jjp . The majorettes put in many hours of hard practice [reparing for games and pep rallies, yet they are seldom found without a smile, as seen here by Connie Hashelder, Tonya Linville and Carol Murphree. LORI WALDREP. Tiucumbia. SO EXAMA WALDROP. HaleyviJle. FR BECKY WALKER. Huntsville, JR DANNY WALKER. HunUvllle. FR DEBBIE WALKER. Sclmer. Tenn.. Jr DONNA WALKER, Sheffleld. FR PATTI WALL. Lawrcnceburg. Tenn.. FR LETITIA WALLACE. Sheffield. FH SHERRY WALLACE. Savannah. Tenn.. VICKIE WALLACE. Killen. FR SHEILA WALLINC, Cardendale. JR JOHN WALLS. Muscle Shoals. SO BEVERLY WALTON. Opelika. FR KENNETH WALTON. Birmingham, FR 1 7 t I I i [y)[nl(al©[rs0@§§[nnl©ilil BARRY WARD. Cullman. JR DEBRA WARD, Decatur. JR NANCY WARD. Huntsville. SO CONNIE WARREN. WoodvHIe. SO JO ANN WARREN. Tuscumbia. SO RONALD WARREN. Rorence. SO KATHERINE WARVI. Huntsville. FR OENISE WATKINS. Rogersvllle. JR EVA WATKINS. Courlland, JR PAT WATKINS. Rorence. SO GREO WATSON. Muscle Shoals. FR GREG WATTS. Birmingham. SO RANDY WATTS. Jasper. JR LAURA WAYLAND. Florence. FR The Importance of Survival There is an art to surviving at any college and UNA is no exception. There are certain things that you simply must have, without which you ' re unlikely to make it through a single semester. One of these things, absolutely essential for survival at college, is a generous supply of ink pens. They may be small or large, ballpoint or felttip, but you must have them. Pencils are impractical, to say the least. Most classrooms don ' t have pencil sharpeners and if your pencil point breaks in the middle of a lecture . . . you blew it, kiddo. Just as necessary (and probably just as obvious) is a notebook — either one very large notebook or several small ones. Loose-leaf paper is verboten. You have to have a notebook to keep up with all your notes. They also come in handy for writing letters, recipes, or The Great American Novel. Unless you ' re a nature freak who is also a little unbalanced, you will also need an umbrella. Newcomers to GNA discover this need the first time they have to walk to class in a rainstorm. Even the most hardy nature freaks are susceptible to colds and pneumonia, so most carry an umbrella. This piece of survival equipment will be required almost constantly, so buy a good one, even if it is expensive. By the time you graduate, it will have been worth its weight in gold. Perhaps the most necessary piece of survival equipment you ' ll need at UNA is something you either have or you don ' t have — a sense of humor. It ' ll get you through dull lectures. It ' ll help you through love-losses. During exam time, it may even save your sanity. If you don ' t have one, develop one. You ' ll need it. After all — the name of the game is survival. Mike Thompson Residence Hall Assistants, more commonly known as " R.A. ' s, " find it necessary for their survival to find an outlet for their tensions. Randy Malone enjoys playing Softball to get away from the pressures of going to school and working in the dorm. 298 JEROLYN WEAR. Florence. FR CURTIS WEATHERBY. Tuscumbla. SO MALCOLM WEATHERS. Loretlo. Tenn.. FR MINA WEEKS. Sunlgenl. FR DEBBIE WELLS. Huntsvllle. FR PATRICIA WELLS. Muscle Shoals. FR TAMMY WENDT. Henderson. Nev.. SO WILLIAM WESSOM. Florence. JR BENJY WEST. Russellville. JR MARLA WEST. Florence. JR MICHAEL WEST. Huntsvllle, FR VICKY WHEELER. St. Joseph. Tenn.. FR OLADA WHEELES. Muscle Shoals. JR JOY WHITAKER. Tuscumbla. FR The entrance to ONA is a beautiful one. especially at night. The elegant Bibb Graves Hall stands tall and mighty. Anchored in mud. Rice Hall residents try to regain the stronghold in their fight for the tug- of-war championship. Judy Caldwell, a senior from Nashville, braved being the first in line and in doing so escaped most of the mud. 299 I I I [ ift» yiIil(al©ir(gD@§§lnnl©iIil LISA WHITAKER. Addison. SO TAMMIE WHITAKER. TuKumbla. FR BEVERLY WHITE. St. JOMph. Tenn.. FR DANNA WHITE. Havlock. NC. FR DONNA WHITE. Decatur. JR JESSIE WHITE. Florence. JR MARTHA WHITE. Cullman. FR MARY WHITE. Rofierjvllle. FR I " " MELINDA WHITE. Addison. FR . ■-JiV.... Ui TRAVIS WHITE. Rogersvilte. FR GERALD WHITLEY. Rogersvllle. FR SUSAN WHITLOCK. Birmingham. FR BRIAN WHITRIGHT. Jackion. Tenn.. SO Captain Fred Frawley and Greg Stanhope advertise one of the blood drives held in Flowers Hall. Three blood drives are held each year. 300 OREO WHITSETT. Huntsvflle. JR DAVID WHITT. Tonsy. SO MARK WHITTEN. Bear Creek. JR RODNEY WHITTLE. Cullman. SO IRA WIGGINS. Sheffield. SO SHAWM WILHITE. Tuscumbia. JR JEFF WILKINS. Red Bay. JR DEBRA WILKINSON. Florence. SO AMY WILLIAMS. Rogersvllle, SO BETH WILLIAMS. Birmingham. FR CRISSY WILUAMS. Russellvllle. FR DEBORAH WILLIAMS. Fulton. FR DWAYNE WILLIAMS. Jacksonville. FR .?r;iS£: 3j;i«3fKK= Rod Norwood, a graduate student working toward a inaster ' s degree in guidance and counseling, rides his bicycle to school, conserving energy while keeping himself fit. 301 yiradl©ff(gD(ai§§ffmi [nl MARK WILLIAMS. Huntsvllle. S LISA WILLIAMS, Shefneld. SO MYRA WILLIAMS, Haleyville, FR PHYLLIS WILLIAMS, Union Grove, FR REBECCA WILLIAMS. Belk. FR SCOTT WILLIAMS. Eaton. Oh.FR TERI WILLIAMS. Bro»nsboro. FR AMY WILLIAMSOM. Klllen. SO CHARLES WILLIAMSON. Russellville. FR JULIA WILLIMGHAM. Tuscumbia. JR KEDA WILLINGHAM. Tuscumbia. SO SUZANME WILUNGHAM. Sheffield. FR TAMMIE WILLIMGHAM. TuJCumbia. FR LISA WILLIS. Muscle Shoals. JR How I Amuse Myself When I Am Assigned A Research Paper The worst thing a teacher can do to me is to assign a research paper. I have been forced to write about five of them, and these were the five biggest headaches of my life. Research papers mess me up. I can never concentrate on just starting, developing, and finishing the paper — like a good little student. I must first go through a period of neglecting the paper in favor of exploring the library. The first thing I do is to check out the Sports Illustrated collection. Our library has every copy, you know, and a sports fan cannot resist flashbacks to the ' 68 World Series or to that great feature on " Philadelphia; City of Brotherly Losers. " Or any of the famous bathing suit issues. I ' ve also found Time and Newsweek to be good magazines to read while neglecting a research paper. I have decided that their movie reviewers have never liked a movie and probably never will. But they tell what happened, what nearly happened, what likely will happen and who will be in charge. They have neat pictures, too. While conducting research I like to read the really important stuff, like the New York Times on the day I was born. Or yesterday ' s Florence Times. I also enjoy visiting with the literary masterpieces. We have some great books there, too. Reading is not the only fun thing to do in the Collier Library while postponing the research of a subject. The giant window on the north wall gives a gorgeous view of Wesleyan Hall. On a clear day a student in the main study area can easily slip into a daydream of knights, castles, dragons and damsels in distress. And there ' s always this really pretty girl, a brunette, who is there every time I am. She either has a very tough major or she wants to grow up to be novel. Anyway, she ' s always there reading some book, and you can only wonder what a nice girl like her is doing in a place like that. Even with all the thousands of books in the library, the other students are the most interesting, most entertaining research topics in the building. It is painfully funny to sit there, with a dozen books patiently waiting to be read, and just watch two dozen other students hard at work, reading and writing as if they had some important deadline soon. Why do they do it? If you suddenly remember that your paper is due in two days, you know why. Student assistants Lisa Quails and Bill Orton take inventory of the thousands of books available for students to use for researching a subject. The inventory allows the library to see if any books need to be replaced so that when students look for a reference book it will be available to them. 302 LYNN WILLIS. Klllen. FR PAMELA WILLIS, Tuicumbla. FR BONNIE WILLMARTH. Florence. SO JEAN ANN WILSON. Huntsvllle, FR JON WILSON. Florence. FR MECHELLE WILSON. Klllen. SO MICHAEL WILSON. Lawrenceburg. Tenn.. FR MICHAEL WILSON. R»e Points. Tenn.. SO SANDRA WILSON. Guln. FR TIM WILSON. Florence. FR WILLIAM WILSON. Florence. FR ANNE WINKLER. Huntsvllle. FR CAROL WISE. Chicago. 111.. SO RUDY WISE. Florence. JR When Hurricane Frederic came through Florence, it left a perfect place for a water battle. Here, these students take advantage of the situation behind O ' Neal Hall. Another familiar sight on the campus of UNA is an umbrella which has been blown inside-out by the wind. It is a struggle to carry your books, watch your step, and try to hold on to a broken umbrella all at one time. 303 ■!! ■ mmim 304 DEDRA MICHELE WOMAC. Florence. FR KIM WOOD. Florence. FR LELAND L. WOOD. JR.. Leighlon. FR JAMICE WOODEN. Florence. FR HARRV WOODIS. Tuscumbla. K BETH WOODS. Town Creek. FR SANDY WOODS. Florence. FR SANDY WOODWARD. Sheffield. SO PAULA WORLEY. Tuscumbla. JR DAWNE WORLUND. Hunlsvllle. SO PHILIP WREN. Russellvllle. FR BEVERLY WRIGHT. Jasper. SO BRENDA WRIGHT. Hunlsvllle. FK JAN JOHNSON WRIGHT. Florence. FR What Secrets you Hide What secrets you hide as you sit against the blue skies; still, remote from time. Within the cracks and crevices are shadows of youth, pictures of tomorrow that never came and remembrances of how a kind man ' s words faded, even unintentionally. Hushed, the moon rests easy casting light upon the sacrifices given. Secrets are heard only by the yearning hearts of yesterday ' s burdened animal as it rustles upon the gold treasures of our earth. The stars intensely shine with a glaze upon the past remembering us and our tenderness. The grass stands tall, forlorn, withdrawn as it whistles through the wind ' s touch, awaiting the morning mist and renewal. The wood is older, the grain as visual grey with time ' s depth. As I gaze upon you and your enchantment I gasp for breath; not only from your beauty, but remembering the affection we shared, entangled with hope and promises. A kind man ' s words faded like a stranger I once saw, and so briefly love escaped me once again. Oh, what secrets you hide as you shelter it all amidst your crumbling four walls. Today, the prejudice is vanished, buried. I am just a fool for the old times I suppose. Standing here with a recurring vision of the years gone past and the nights grown long without a trace of a kind man ' s words. I love the echo you whisper to me; you old delapidated barn with your broken- down gate, forbidden l oft and the secrets you hide. Gently I listen with softened ears and I feel the touch of him and his once- worshipped expressions fading softly, in my mind, even unintentionally. Deborah K. Lindsey Former UNA photography major Mike McCracketi ' s photograph of an old barn forms an interesting study in composition with the storm clouds of a sudden summer shower beginning to form above it. 305 KAREN WRIGHT. Rorence. FR SHEILA WRIGHT. Florence. JR WILLIAM WRIGHT. Tuscumbia. FR JERRI WYATT. Rorence. SO TERESA YATES, Linevllle. JR TERESA YATES, Florence. JR MARK YEATES. Florence. JR DONNA YEISER. Savannah. Tenn., SO BRIDCETTE YOKLEY. Ethridge. Tenn., FR BONNIE YOUNG. Leighton. JR LEE ANNE YOUNG. Vernon. FR ROBERT YOUNG. Vemon. SO DAVID YU, Florence. FR PETER YU. Florence. FR JEFF ZAK. Clearwater. Fla.. SO DEIDRE ZANNIS. Birmingham. FR RONNIE ZARRELLA. Cranston. R.I.. JR Rudy Wise, a junior marketing major, is an amateur runner who has ambitions to become a serious contender in national races. Rudy said his times in the races are improving gradually as he continues his rigorous training. He runs 70 miles a week and attributes his keeping in condition to this. " Running is one of the greatest exercises around for the whole body. It increases your energy level and smothers stress. I really get high off it, " he said. ti 306 jjLjar Several pep rallies were held in the amphitheater this fall. The Lionettes, majorettes, flag corps, band, and cheerleaders all play a part in keeping the students ' spirits high. A phrase often heard on campus during the summer was " Roar Soar. " Soar (Summer Orientation and Advance Registration) Introduced many freshmen to CJNA. 307 9 ( )se-up Mr. Jones relaxes in the library. " This is my favorite room. In a house full of windows. 1 wanted one dark corner where I wouldn ' t have the feeling someone was looking over my shoulder. So I paneled over one of the windows on the inside and closed the shutters on the outside. " said Mr. Jones. Leigh Place as it stands today is fully restored. It was a tremendous task to restore the cottage. When Mr. Jones acquired the property from his grandmother ' s estate in 1968, the house was not even painted. The back part of the house had almost completely rotted away, and the front part was in little better condition. Only the library, living room, and two attic bedrooms still stood as part of the original structure. Mr. Jones added two bedrooms, a music room, a den, a bath, and a kitchen. Leigh Place: Keeping Up a Southern Heritage ltl ' 4, 1 r i 1 Mi The beauty and charm of old Williamsburg, Virginia, lives today in Leighton, Alabama. " Leigh Place, " the home of Mr. Paul E. Jones III, assistant professor of Foreign Languages, is one of the oldest homes in north Alabama. From the attic dormer windows to the functional " Blair House green " shutters to the hand-cut planks covering the sides of the house, Mr. Jones has tried to recreate " Leigh Place " as authentically as possible. Mr. Jones planned the restoration himself — with no help from architects or interior designers. An accomplished artist himself, Mr. Jones knew what he wanted from the beginning. When the house was first built, it was a log structure. Around 1840, it was covered with hand-cut planks attached with hand made nails. Mr. Jones worked closely with the carpenters to insure that the planks were matched as evenly as possible when the later additions were made. He did much of the actual work himself, painting and laying the brick for the small patio off the den in the back. All the paint that Mr. Jones used in the house was in authentic Williamsburg colors. He furnished the house with furniture from his family collection. The antiques add to the atmosphere of the house. One of the most interesting rooms is the library. The original fireplace with hand-made bricks is still used, and watercolors done in the 1850 ' s and 1860 ' s hang on the walls. It is the room which Mr. Jones most often uses for entertaining because of the warmth of the atmosphere. The restoration was completed enough in 1971 so that Mr. Jones was able to move into " Leigh Place. " Some time before this, Mr. Jones ' parents had moved into " Greenwood, " the house which is on the compound with " Leigh Place, " from their home in south Alabama. Also on the compound is a small guest house out back and the tiny hospital where Jones ' maternal grandfather had his practice in the early part of this century. A serious setback in the restoration process occurred on March 3, 1979. An oak tree nearly six feet in diameter fell on the east side of the house during a storm. The bathroom, kitchen, and library were the hardest hit. Mr. Jones had to work through the night and the following day to remove valuable paintings, furniture and books from the badly damaged library. After tree surgeons removed the tree, the roof and siding had to be replaced on that side of the house. It took weeks to restore the rooms. Photographs that Mr. Jones had of the library helped him to replace everything as it was before the storm damage. Restoration continues. Mr. Jones stated that in an older house there is always some repair work to be done. Photos by Lloyd Gallman This series of photos sY -vws part of the interior of Mr. Jones ' home. Pictured are the library, the mud room, the music room, and the living room. 309 Photographers sometimes get more than they bargain for in talting on an assignment. Glenn Baeslte sits on the curb across the street in order to get a picture of model Beverly Vasser for the Crump Toyota advertisement. In front of a make-shift backdrop in the keypunch room in Keller, yearbook adviser Mary Beth Eck cuts a loose string off the dress of model Amy Williamson. The ads section is completed during the summer semester. 310 rtfa EHBT ' i Heritage Craftsmanship in the grand tradition 111 S. Court Street, doumtovm Florence • . e f v, ■ 1 ..) ' ■ f _, y m «3.4 ; ; - Vv- H a»» 1 _ t ■ c T ■ U . ,SOUTH i 1 u N FLORENCE, B.TUNE MALI Photo: Glenn Baeske Models: Missy Wright, Carl Williams eiery Court Street Downtown Florence tro ges 316 N. Court Street, do Florence You ' ve got to be in class in 30 minutes. It ' s 12:30 and where can you go to grab a sandwich, a coke and maybe a dish of ice cream and also study from your 1:00 class exam? Yonr troubles are over. Trowbridae ' a has the answer. Stop in for a fast delight of our famous hot dog with chili, or maybe our indescribable chicken salad sandwich. Top it all off with a dish or cone of the best ice cream in town. Now if you can ' t wait till you ' re in the situation that we de- scribe, then hurry down to Trowbridae a right now and if nothing else, we ' ll pretend . , . Photo: Glenn Baeske Models: Martha Threet, Danny Hester Photo: Grant Lovett Tambra Pyle 312 YOU [X)N ' T HAVE TO OWN A BIG CAR TO HAVE LUXURY- ANYMORE! YOU GOT IT Come explore the all new inner world of Toyotas. In the past, Toyota has been known for their sports cars and their small economy cars with standard equipment, until recently a new state of the art was born in Toyota automobiles. Toyota has created an impressive new experience in driving that you owe yourself to discover. Toyota ' s feel for the road is remarkable. Beginning with its front-wheel drive, the engineers have created a refined front suspension, and a new four-wheel power disc brakes system, plus a six-cylinder fuel injection system for greatest efficiency. Power steering is a first for Toyota which gives the driver impressive road-gripping traction, cornering and straightaway stability, and this new quickness of response contributes to an almost uncanny feeling of command. You will appreciate the feeling of confidence it inspires. But what about the luxury? More head room and leg room in the front; more head room, leg room, and knee room in the back have always been standard on our Toyotas. All the standard equipment you ' d expect in a big luxury car is now a standard on our Supra, such as cruise control, power windows, power steering, reclining seats, AM FM stereo radio, air-conditioning, quartz clock, and rear window defroster. The Supra comes in a lift-back style, optional. And for a sports car buff, don ' t feel that you are left out in total automation, for the Supra comes in 5-speed overdrive to still give the feel of the sports car sensation. Isn ' t it time you experienced Supra? Photo: Glenn Baeske TOYOTA Florence Boulevard, Florence Model: Beverly Vasser 313 SIGNS OF LIFE. • " 4. ' - k kWn. V Coca Cola and Cohe are registered trade-marks which identify the same product ol The Coca-Cola Company 314 PRINTERS STATIONERS, INC. You are invited to take a walk through a unique atmosphere of reproduction antiques, candles of the finest waxes, pictures of the utmost presence of decor, and lamps of exquisite illumination. This unique atmosphere can be found in two convenient Malls in this area. Decorate your home with the beauty it needs from Dill ' s. Dill ' s Wood Wax, Southgate Mall, Muscle Shoals and Regency Square Mall, Florence. We ' ve got our own kind of style. We like to be a little different. Turn a head. Create our own style. Do the unexpected . . . simply because it is. Our clothes express our own kind of style. We like to wear what looks good. Clothes that make us feel good about ourselves. We look for things that are well made and easy to take care of. We buy reasonably priced clothes that are versatile. So we can have a lot of different outfits to choose from, depending on how we feel . . . the mood we ' re in. That ' s why we shop The Bootery and Kaye ' s. They understand the style of our lives. With outfits and shoes just like these we have on, give us the " I ' ve got my own kind of style. " Your own kind of style is waiting for you at The Bootery Kaye ' s. VI Models: Mary Boddie. Tammy Avery Photo: Grant Lovelt uowntown Florence Regency Square Mall 315 9 There is a place that is tailored to fit your every needs. There is a place to keep you in line with the latest fashions at reasonable prices. There is a place that is as close to you as Regency Square Mall. This is J.C. Penney. We are proud to serve you in any way possible to have you as our customer. At J.C. Penney we believe in the customer and this trust can be found in all J.C. Penney stores. We are also proud to serve the Muscle Shoals area at the beautiful Regency Square Mall and we invite you to visit us if you haven ' t already. While you are in J.C. Penney, stop in any of our fine depart- ments; Service Department. Ladies Apparel, Men ' s Apparel, Furniture Department, Cosmetic Department, Candy Department, Sports Department, etc.; and try our specialities; Complete Beauty Salon, and Restaurant. o (O f.a Let IIS EAteitaiilyiNi likelM Qneilse can. .? . • t -c«au. W!l4T Teleprompter ' s got what it takes to bring you the most entertainment money can buy And the best. It ' s Showtime, Teleprompter ' s premiere movie channel. Showtime offers you a constantly changing variety of the latest hit movies and super specials at a price that can ' t be beat. For one low monthly fee you get an exciting line-up of recently released, first-rate movies. All uncut Uncensored. And without commercials. New movies are premiered on weekdays as well as weekends for your viewing convenience. Each movie is scheduled at carefully selected times dunng a limited engagement penod of three to five weeks. Then it ' s replaced by new hits. Movies brought back by popular demand are encored only after 6 months. That ' s why we say that Teleprompter ' s Showtime entertains you like no one else can. It ' s the best entertainment bargain available anywhere. TELEPROmPTER GZ QS " u 316 - 4 ' 7c t « ' During the past years Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions has continously searched the world for the tjest antiques and drawings from history ' s finest furniture designers and craftsmen. Edited from this research, our Collector ' s Edition is a selection of the nxjst enduring French, English, European, American and Far East reproductions. You are invited to see all of our selections displayed in a manner that catches every eye and is seasoned for every taste. Photo: Glenn Baeske Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions Highway 72 E. Florence Models: Susan Triplett. Becky Triplet! m mt 1 J17 •1 CHECK INTO OUR STUDENT CHECKING ACCOUNT. IT WONT COST YOU A THINGI MM First Colbert National Bank Sheffield Jackson Place Leighton Muscle Shoals Tuscumbia Phone 383-5822 Member FDIC How close are vou to vour leweler? All right, what ' s his name? People who do business with this gentleman know. Photo Glenn Baeske JEWELERS _ _ OF ALABAMA. mC. Olin Mefford 318 Do You Know What One of the Most Pbpular Things on Campus Is? The Hor-Ala s.ud»tF«,« on I I I ne piorrMia ■■ " ' " " " ■■ " " ■• R0fenC«A atX3ma35630 - - — — — ... - - .. — ... _ -■ Onrnrryiiii nralOTl I — " - M OnComQuSi Braly Stadium gets nod: $1 .2 million renovation ? da..nMi. AAore bodies here, but fewer to a room ,,.,-,. Or Joe Thomas is named Associate Dean of AJS UNA Trustees approve M.6 million budget 4 New committee charged with energy conservation A visit with Jones at home When students want the inside details of UNA... Sports Events... Local and National Events... Restaurant Guides... Movie Guides.... Entertainment Guides... and TV Guides, They pick up The Flor-Ala. g For Information and Details on how to Increase Your Advertising - Call the Advertising Department of the Flor-Ala, (205) 766-4100 ext. 427. 319 v,y Central Bank ' s Campus Plan makes you feel as though you ' re made of money even if you ' re busy earning a degree instead of a paycheck. You get Campus Plan checking with overdraft protection. 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 questions about banking. And as if that isn ' t enough. CENTRAL BANK OF ALABAMA, IM. A. 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. Member FDIC 320 Photo: Grant Lovett Model; Charlie Tibbals a. Enjoy your patio more with a Howmet Woodgrain Skylight patio cover. STORM DOORS " E WINDOWS " S S CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES and Planning Service. GRAHAM ' S NORTH FLORENCE ALUMINUM 1119 N.WOOD AVE. Across The Street From Peck Hardware Pfione 767-0221 6Pa3Ttsori I Finer Things for the Price of Ordinary; ! 702 So. Seminary St. , Florence; 3026 University Drive, Huntsville; North 12th Street, Gadsden Photo: Grant Lovett Model: Amy Williamson Calvin Klein Jeans TAILII a¥OWN Carousel Boutique SOUTHGATE MALL, MUSCLE SHOALS Photo: Glenn Baeske Model: Cindy Geise Smackitt Good Snacks •Corn Cheez •Bugles •Cheese Popcorn •Nacho Tortilla Chips •Pork Rinds •Hot Fries •Sour Cream ' n Onion Chips •BBQ Corn Chips •Potato Chips At the Griffin Company... We deliver. Anyway You Want ! One Way or Another. THE GRIFFIN COMPANY DOWNTOWN FLORENCE, DOWNTOWN SHEFFIELD, and RUSSELLVILLE Photo Grant Lovett Models: David Hester, Joe Hester 322 Shoals National Still Has Free Checking to U.N. A. Students. Photo: Glenn Baeske Models: Stephanie Chandler, Jeff Rogers SHOALS NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE AN ALABAMA BANCORPORATION AFFILIATE Visit any of our many convenient locations 323 ' r We ' re Proud... We ' re proud of the growth of the University of North Alabama. We ' re proud to give all the encouragement that we can to the greatest asset in Florence. Now we haven ' t been around as long as some of the banks in this area, but since we began we have noticed great changes in Florence. Florence is very special to us and we ' re proud to wear her name. But most important, we want to serve the citizens of Florence, and that ' s why we try to offer a close and friendly relationship with the people of this area. If you ' re not banking with us, give us a chance to prove our services. And on top of it all, we ' re proud of you. Ohrenca Pine at Alabama 767-0611 Member FDIC JiEtiEMCr ' SQUARE MALL. FLOREMi; 767-3 1 30 d If V • .,..„«b) ...lit ' ' ' o;. ' .? ' a - ro aiid WALKER GRAHAM ' S jewelers Downtown Hon ' iice Model: Mary Jane Graham Me and ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING CO. Jackson Highway and 30th Street, Sheffield, AL leaSt Go: Imagine yourself in your very own brand new home. Beautiful trees and shrubbery surrounds your world. You open your French doors and gaze out into your backyard. Possibly a swimming pool strikes your attention. Or maybe your very own garden of roses, blooming to the sky. And just look at your Great Room and that fireplace, and dream of the cold winters that you will spend in the warmth of your den. Should we go on? Jack and Jane Weatherford, Brokers and owners, make a " Towne and Country " house " your home. " Look for the building with the stone chimney on Cox Creek Parkway, right across from Regency Square. 105 Riveria Drive Sl Jb Aooi amm i 2 H2 JAMPOT 33M3510J ,3DMiN H2IJDM3 325 come to The London Shop and Come Prepared to Change Your Clothesi The London Shop is haded with the latest fashions for summer. Come in and change your clothes to fashions from Liberty and get it on for the summer time. And hey guys, expect a warm welcome from more than just sun. Models: Julie Bass, Greg Thornton English Village Shopping Center Florence . Its Vosh! gNo matter how you look at it. 326 mmD FORMAL SHOPS ENGLISH VILLAGE, FLORENCE Photo: Glenn Baeske " Man I ' m Hungry... But What ' s Open This Time of the Nighr?... What About the Corner Fruit... All right! " jM8i4 OPEN " ;..5« I, u -.iPti« Ut IT f- ' ' ' A most Anything- Almost Anytime! " CORNER FRUIT " Doing Business on ttie Square " 101 Seminary Street, Located on the Corner W ULI • „ ;s,i Florence Times Tri-Gtie8 Daily UNA Students Employed At The Times TbeM (Mople ara UNA foUu pnMntlj eiiiploy«l tl Tli Tlmsi D ;: FRONT ROW, Mike ItbcU, HlfUiry and EaflUhi Pud Mofm, Jounuilno ud EofUih; Melinda Gorham, Jounialinii aad PoUtieal Sdeoo, SECOND ROW: Franldc Frott, Photofrapbr: Judy SockweD, Jonniallini, Dramatic Arta and Sp««ch: Mike Rubley, Pbotofraphy and Art; Thomaa Romlne, Acmuntlnf; THIRD ROW: Dorla Queen, Buaineaa AdmlnlftratloD, Secretarial Science: Linda Qulfley Peden, EnfUih and Sodolof;: Lauren Zuelka. Zoolof;. Florence Times ' Tri-Gties Daily Recording the History o4 th« ShoaltAr atlQce1M9 Today you need a Bank that does more than baby sit your money. You need a Bank that mill stay up late at night trying to think up more ways to make your money grow. You need a Bank that cares about your future and the outcome of your savings. You need a Bank like Valley Federal. We ' re the type of Bank that calls you by your name and not some computerized number. A Bank that understands your problems. And a Bank that wants to make your dreams come true. We ' re making dreams come true at Valley Federal. VALLEY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOANS 501 N. Montgomery Ave., Sheffield WE ' VE GOT YOUR STYLE From traditional to contemporary, you ' ll find many dramatic, exciting ways to express your own individual tastes and style with beautifully designed furniture from Blevins. All of Blevin ' s furnishings are tailored by craftsmen assuring ,you a beautiful combination of great looks and excellent value. Come visit Blevins soon, and select your style from our stunning collec- tions. levins FURNITURE CO. 301 N. Court Street Downtown Florence o o a. Hey Gals, are the Guys Not Calling Ya? Well Maybe You ' re Not Wearing the Latest Fashions from the Village Shops. Don ' t be fooled, gals. The guys are after those chic looking gals of the highest fashion. So be prepared this sumnner to lay down the law with styles and coordinates that make the spotlights. LaDonna, Doris, and Karen are pictured with the latest fashion for summer. Looks as though they ' re standing in line accepting the phone calls. Put on the latest fashions for summer and expect to accept calls, Woodward Ave., Muscle Shoals; Darby Drive and Regency Square Mall Florence. 327 You ' re First With Us! Keith Jones, a teller at the First National Bank of Florence, is a honnegrown person . . . just lil e you. He ' s a student . . . just lil e you. He was raised in good ole Florence . . . just lil e you. And he ' s eager to serve you in any way possible. Keith is home folk . . . just like you. You ' re Still . . . First With Us! Tonita Davis is pictured tearing up the keyboards. At times she ' s been known for setting off the smoke alarm. But she is never too busy to stop and talk with any homegrown person . . . just like you. Next time you ' re in the bank, look her up and see what we mean. She ' s homegrown too . . . just like you. Keith Jones Ji! homegrowSng Kem Jones . . . First With Us! Kem Jones, a student at UNA, can be found at our home office on Court Street most of the time during the summer. Drop by and visit Ken, who is on a new adventure every day . . . just like you. We ' re Homegrown People Just Like You! Ladonna Kapps, secretary at our home office, is happy to help the homegrown growth of the First National Bank. The next time you call us, you may very well hear Ladonna ' s voice. She ' s homegrown . . . just like you. Tonita Davis Ladonna Kapps THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE MEMBER FDIC Pticto: Glenn Baeske 328 THE MARGIN OF DIFFERENCE A College graduate who has reinforced his or her education with Army ROTC training has more to offer Today, most employers look for that vital MARGIN OF DIFFERENCE. ' LEARN WHAT IT TAKES TO LEAD. AimvBOrC. 329 = i mmmftp " r C me in t€ ldAI rVER S • ll«u ll taste the differenee! SALAD BAR . . . We know you ' ll be back once you ' ve tried Danver ' s Salad Plate, It ' s All-You-Can-Eat at a reasonable price from a well-stocked, wide variety Salad Bar. ROAST BEEF ... Try a Fresh Top Round Roast Beef Sandwich. You ' ll dress-it-yourself at the Salad Bar. Or, if you ' re really hungry, order Danver ' s Roast Beef Platter . . . the Sandwich, French Fries and ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT from the Salad Bar. HAMBURGER . . . DANVER ' S Hamburgers and Cheeseburgers are made from Ground Chuck (no fillers). They ' re all Va lb. and hand-pattied, too! Or, you may want to try the money- saving Hamburger Platter. HAM . . . Delicious, hearty hot Ham . . . thin-sliced and piled high. Your choice of the Ham Sandwich or Platter. PASTRIES . . . Danver ' s also offers Blueberry and French Apple Turnovers. And they ' re really baked, not fried. MILKSHAKES . . . Real Milkshakes, in Chocolate, Vanilla or Strawberry. Visit Danver ' s- Cox Creek Parkway in I e ency Square, Florence ri BONANZA 330 Florence Blvd. Florence and Woodward Ave., Muscle Shoals T ' Vl O fl ' nOQf ' spacious aisles X. 1 Lvl; xllLtJ L rows and rows of name department store in North Alabama. brand items, placed in a fashion that has a class all its own . . . nice, friendly sales persons to service you in the utmost manner . . . These are some of the characteristics of the finest department store in North Alabama. A department store that is designed to fit your needs and spiced to catch your eye to the latest fashions. Take a walk through the finest department store. N. Regency Square Mall Florence, AL Beltline Mall Decatur, AL Make Your Plans for the Future Come True at trie Bank Abou hat Cares You. The First National Bank in Tuscumbia Tuscumbia, Sheffield, Muscle Shoals and Cherokee n Member FDIC 331 I I I I I ■ Match Growing Minds with Growing Funds... Open a College Savings Account, Now for their Future. Assure your children ' s future with as much education as their eager young nninds can absorb. Help them live a full life, ALL their life ... by saving for college at First Federal. 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. You have done the most important thing in their lives by giving them a future to look forward to, now give them a future that they can be proud of. A future to be what they want to be. Open a College Savings Account at First Federal, now. ' A Shoals Area Community Builder for 45 Years " First Federal S. Court St., 7 Points and Mall Road, Florence, Killen and Ro ersville 332 -or all your printing needs,, •OFFICE SUPPLIES •PLASTIC LAMINATING •WEDDING ACCESSORIES •COPY SERVICE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, INC Downtown Florence The Jewelers at Best are delighted to offer the finest jewelry and accessories to the people of North Alabama. They have become an institution in diamonds, silverware, watches, etc. The confidence of their customers established a close relationship. Best Jewelers SoutliGate Mall. Muscle Shoals. Downtown Florence, and Regency Square JTRI-CITIES NEW CAR_ DEALERS ASSOCIATION Harrison-Lovelace Pontiac Co.. Inc. Mulllns Ford, Inc. 1250 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 764-6041 Ed Lovelace Foole Cadillac-Oldsmobile, Inc. 250 Cox Creek Parkway Florence. AL 764-9082 Bill Foote Four-Cities Imports, Inc. 901 Mitchell Blvd Florence. AL 766-2906 Mr Donahue Terry Smith Chevrolet. Inc. 515 N Montgomery Ave. Sheffield, AL 383-7434 Terry Smith Miley Buick Oldsmobile, Inc. 3210 S Montgomery Ave Sheffield. AL 383-0721 Bill Clark Shoals Datsun Sales and Service 2625 Woodward Ave. Muscle Shoals. AL 381-0525 Olen Green Jimmy Johnson Ford, Inc. 1613 Florence Blvd. Florence. AL 764-3351 Seth Colecock Gateway Lincoln Mercury, Inc. 4100 Jackson Highway Sheffield, AL 383-0621 Jack Gibbs 2800 Woodward Ave. Muscle Shoals. AL 383-4555 Ron Harvey Ray Miller Buick, Inc. 246 Cox Creek Parkway Florence. AL 764-9661 Mike Miller Tom Beckham Imports, Inc. 4430 Florence Blvd Florence. AL 766-8740 Tom Beckham Thornton-Beckham Dodge, Inc 906 Florence Blvd Florence, AL 766-7324 Mr Thornton Bobby Mitchell Chevrolet 1602 Florence Blvd. Florence, AL 764-4551 Bobby Mitchell - Nelda Stevenson Gene Crump Chevrolet. Inc. 1040 Woodmont Drive Tuscumbia. AL 383-3731 Gene Crump Reid Pontiac 905 N Mam Street Tuscumbia. AL 383-2250 Johnnie Reid Kenneth Crump Toyota, Inc. 215 E College Street Florence. AL 767-2621 Kenneth Crump MARTINTnCATRCS Woodward Avenue, Muscle Shoals Regency Square, Florence Florence Plaza, Florence Cloverdale Road, Petersville ' ' oodwarl Avenue, Muscle Shoals 123 N Seminary Street, Florence REYNOLDS where new ideas take shape in ALUMINUM Conserving Our Resources for a Promising Future, Reynolds Urges Everyone to Recycle. Reynolds Metals Company Wishes UNA Graduates Success In Your Promising Futures. Growing for 39 Years with the Shoals Area. REYNOLDS ALUMINUM rW 334 ® VOLKSWAGEN FOUR CITIES IMPORTS MITCHELL BOULEVARD, FLORENCE You Can ' t Make it to the Game- Well, Get Cha Coke and Ya Hot Dog and Ya Hat and Ya Banner and Turn ttie Radio to Stereo lOO... It ' s Almost Like Being There. " He ' s to the 20... the lO... the 5... one man to beat! TOUCHDOWNI UNA " 5 seconds left on the clock... rie missed the freethrow... long pass down court... shots up... 600DI... 3t the hiorn... it ' s over... U.N.A. wins. BH 1 L--ur v.yB ' • . -- -F ip M FM STEREd --. : . WC - 5 " " i- ' " i-- TUfSCUMBIA. ALABAMA SOUTHERN SASH Serving the South with the finest Building Materials offered. A Tradition in the South, Southern Sash. SOUTHERN SASH Of Alabama 335 I iM I- I :iii y ' J ' Free Student Checking to All UNA Students at the Florence Blvd. Location. SOUTHERN BANK Florence Blvd., and Anderson i ' b ' .s?::i ' ■ l Vii: r! ■■ ' -■ ; " .. ;♦ m " Sife J. Aaron. Carla L.. 269 Abernathy, Ma,y j g? loG AMul-Hadi, D,.H.S..54.67 Aoroms. Martin R 50 inc lo.. „ Absher. Keith. 93 , 1? ' g ' ' - Ackley. Rho„„a E.. IS, ' 247 269 Adams. Gregory C. 41. 43 247 Adams. Jon. 93 Adams, Judy A., 53. 61. 269 Adams. Mary P.. 269 Adams, Ricliard B.. 81. 269 Adams. WiMian, A,. 269 Aday. Donald E.. 269 » I Adcox. Charlotte A.. 43. 54 247 Adkins. Billy Harrell. 269 Adkins. S, Richard. 71. 91. 269 Adomyetz. Charlotte P.. 247 Advertisements, 311 Agee, Becky A.. 71. 247 Atirens. Pamela R.. 269 .« Akers. Ronald K.. 71. 269 Akmtunde. Henry. 75. 77. 247 Alabama Supreme Court. 3 Albright. Kelly R. 269 Albright, Virgle D„ 69. 269 Aldred. Jamie L,. 269 Aldridge. Sheriff John. 67 Aldridge. Lisa. 133 Aldridge. James D.. 69. 71 247 Alexander. B. Kirk. 269 Alexander. Jackie. 269 Alldredg e. Johnny D.. 269 Allan. Dr. Robert 8 123 Allen. Charlotte D„ ' aS. 69. 269 A en. Cynthia Lee. 4. 71. ,o Allen. J. Hollie, 133 " Allen. James H 123 Allen. James Ray. J,.. ,09 Allen. Karen B., 42, 43 an Hi ,..■. Allen, Sherhondac, 269 ■ ■ Allen. Dr. Turner w., 1 17 Allen. Vecinda L., 269 Allen. Veronica E. 53 Allen. Lee. 45. 247 Allison. Dr, Lee, 68, 69. 124 All-Niter. 179 Allred. Thomas G 269 Almon, Brenda A.. ' 269 Alpha Beta Alpha 61 Alpha Chi, 70. 71 Alpha Delta Pi 94 155 ' Alpha Gamma Delta. 3. 20. 21. 99, 106, 155. ,59. ,72. ,75 179 Alpha Lambda Delta. 42 Alpha Omicron Pi Qi m-) . -« Alpha Phi Alpha , 4° " " " " • " ° Alpha Psi Omega. 43 Alpha Sigma Lambda 55 i7k Ar;s:n-s?a™n-M " 2 7 ' ' " ' " - ■ " ' ■ ' «0 " - Alvis. Virginia I.. 75, 259 Amazing Rhythm Aces. 165 American Chemical Society. 68 Anderson. A. Denise. 269 Anderson. Billy D 113 Ann " ' " " ' " ' " ski. 98. 106 Anderson. Charles. ,72 Anderson. Jeffery Lynn. 208 Anderson. Kenneth W.. 96 ,76 Anderson, Mary A.. 269 Anderson. Rachel N.. 269 Andrews. ClendaC.. 61. 269 Andrews. Marian E.. 65. 269 Angel. Terri L 210 Anglin. Leigh A.. 269 Antigone. 148 tt Aquila. Bruce v.. 269 Aramburu, Dr. Juan C. 57 ,3, Aramburu. Maria E.. 37 247 Armistead. Bettina F 247 Armislead. Robert L.. 269 Armstrong. Donald L,. Jr loQ Army ROTC. 329 » Arney. Lisa K.. 247 Arnold. Deborah s.. 269 Arnold. Jenny E.. 269 Arnold. Steven L. 269 Arthur. Charles 1,. 71 269 Arts and Sciences. 240 Askew, Carol A.. ,37 Association for Childh««H cj Association of UntZ ZI, ' ' ' ° " ' Aston. Charles L . ro " " 69 ' " " ' " ' ' " ' A ch ' ■ ? " " " ' ' E ■ 269 A.endo ' ;j.R?,3-3 ' ' - ' ' ' ° ' =0 ' .2« Atencio. Jose R.. ,„. 269 Atencio. Jean. 133 Atkins. John. , ,0. 269 Atkinson. Carol A.. 106. 247 Alwell. Robert F., Ml. 269 August, Edward G., J,,. ,08 Augustin, Anthony J., 65 269 Augustin, James M 247 Augustin. Joan F.. 269 Augustin. Joseph B. 247 Austin. Carolyn. I33 Austin. Celia A.. 65. 1 10 Austin. James B 269 Avery. Tammy L.. 269. 315 Aycock. Kenny W.. 207. 2M Ayers. Donna L.. 61. 247 - - Aylsworth. Lori A.. 26. 38, 42. 43 65 «, i.p ■ ' • " J. 65. 81. 148. 195.247.257 bbbbb Sabcock. Debra D l(W oca B chman. Pamela s. 69 Bacon. Deborah A.. 69 iTmVrT - ' o -z p3. ' .oi! ' p« , .=9.247.2S0.3,0 Bagwell. Terry J.. 269 Ba.ley. Alvin [.. i ' ' Bai ey. Debora C. 269 Bailey. Harvey L.. 247 i Bailey. Pamela D. IZ Bailey. Renetta J,. 269 Baker, Barbara J., 4a 2 0 Baker. Gregory W:. 9 ' ' " ■f ' " ' yJ-.247 Ba ch. Brooke E.. 23 26« lath- ' " " " " • 269 Br;i: ' 5 ,; ;, ' 3 69 Bank of Florence. 324 Banks W. Stanley, „. ,09 gg Bannister. Allison H.. 269 ' Student Unlol,. g Barber, Linda A., 269 Barclift. David w 50 ini , Barnes. Elizabeth b. 7 83 " I; " Barnes. Marv L « " • Barnes. Mlcb ael-R?, ' ' ■ " ' •2 ' ' Barnes. Timothy E.. 66 Barnes. Tony L.. 270 Barnett. Barbara R.. 270 Barnett. Darline A. 270 Barnett. Jon L.. 107 Barnett. Judith F.. 247 ' Barnett. Phillip c. 270 Barnett. Sherry L.. 270 pe Berht W- - Barrett. Rebecca S., 270 Barker. Carla Marie. 270 Bar on. Dr. Charles. 66 Barton. Sherrie C. ,4 jc ., , Baseball. 204 ' - Basketball. 22 235 Bass. Julie L, 87 » irw; , Bassham,Dowa ' rdL ' ' 2if ' ' - S Balchelor. Mark L.. 247 2so Battle Sabrina A., 81 Baughn. Dr. Milton, ,22 Baumgartner, Kerry L 270 Bax ey, Betsy A,. 7,. 247 Baxter. Joseph W.. 4 g: ' shrorL. 5 8; i p ' .iy. r[, °2?r ' «- ' ' ' I Beamon. Kevin M.. 270 1 Brd ' .c° ' ifi!-! .. ' 2« Bi ' %w 11 ,» BeardC I " ' ' J ' ' ' 28 - Leonard. 113 or,n Beard. Peggy. 53 • " 3- 230 Baard. William F.. 270 Beasley. Belinda s„ 243 B " sley. Gary. 96. 247 Beasley. Linda G 51 .;, c, Beas,ey.Mike.5o: ' 70. " i27 " ° ' ' " Beason. Rosa. 270 ' • ' Beaton. Stuart L.. II 270 ? " ' ! ' ■ ' ary A., ,0 JTO Beauchamp, Frank H.. 65 270 Beauchamp. Janet L.. iTd 270 Beaver. Clyde. 133 " °- ' O Beaver. Joseph L.. 10, ,oa Bechard. Lisa D.. 107 27o Beckham. Deborah K.. 247 Beckham. Wanda J.. 234 047 Beckman, Anita M.. 270 Beckman. Kenneth C 50 71 1 ■„ Becton. Mildred L 270 ' • " " • ' 88. 191 Beclon. Susan L.. ' 270 Beeson. Karen T,. 247 Behel. Mark H„ 270 Be Cher. Wanda M.. 248 Belew. Christa. 82 Bellamy Brothers. 168 Be lamy. Mary. 234 Belue Reglna L.. 108 Beneneld, Ricky D,. 270 B:nni :L rj " ' l,---- .S8.,2, Bennich. Joe. i.. al ' sl ' " I " ' " " - Jol-n C. 109 Bentley. Robert W.. Jr 270 Benton, Mariha L. 133 Benton. Pamela J.. 270 Bergob. Michael D.. 81 270 Bernett. Jim. 207 Berrens Elizabeth A,. 270 Berry, Dons F.. 270 Berry, Jackie R„ 270 Berry, James A., 248 Berry, John W.. 25 In Berry. Sandra J.. 270 i Berryhlll.Pa. y, ' 2 ' Berryhill. Wanda F.. 27o Berryman. Andrew R c o. Beshears, B. Renai. 270 ' - ' " ■ 70 10. 247 V Beumer. Barbara A., 110.270 Bevis. Evelyn H.. 131 Bevis. Melody A.. 36. 107 270 Biard. Jeffrey T.. 69. 248 Bibce. David. 137 Bishop. Ken G.. , 10 Bishop. William F,. Jr.. 270 Bivens. Lesia G„ 270 Bivens, Luther O., 98 lOK -n. Black. Bar. A.. 7 . 2 0 " Black. Cynthia C.. 270 Black. David L.. 248 Black. Linda D.. 270 Black, Melissa G.. 67. 270 Black. Phillip K.. 270 Blacklidge. Cheryl A.. 106. 270 B ackman. Joerle B.. 270 Blackstock. Tammy L 65 tin Blackwelder. Sharon F.2« Blair. Mark K.. 270 Blair. Sandra E.. 47. 270 Blake. Victor B.. 270 Blakney. Carol J., 270 Blanco, Albert E.. 248 Blankenship. Paula P.. 248 fliankenshlp. Tammy j.. 270 Blanton. Karen R.. 248 Blasingame. Sheila F. 248 Blaylock. James. 131 Blaylock. John W. 270 Blevins Furniture Company, 327 Blount Sherri R.. 234. 270 Blue. Becky J,. 270 Blue. Gonzales C 1,1 Blunt. Robert A.. ,06. 248 Board of Trustees. 113 Boatright. Beverly S.. |83 270 Boatwright. Rebecca D,. 270 Boatz. 186 Bobo. Jeannie L.. 69. 97. 248 Bobo. Katherine A.. 270 Bock. Carter O.. 81 Bockelman. Michele T. 270 Boddie. Madgie A.. 97 Boddie. Mary E,. 3,5 Boddie. Otis. 227. 228 Boggs. Roderick P.. 271 Bole. William F.. 109. 271 Boles. Theresa C. 248 Boiling. H. Frank, III. 219. 271 Bolton. Beth. 133 Bonanza Restaurant. 330 Booker. Diane L.. 271 pf: ' e -a- ' j- ,- ' " ' - ' " - Borden, Roe W.. 109. 271 Borden, Tamra C, 107 Bosses- Night Out, 7 Botes. Bradford W., 71. 27, Bourn. James M.. 27, Bowen. Cynthia A„ 6, 248 Bowen, David D,. 248 Bowens. Wiiliam L.. 220 222 ?Jd Bowling. Cathy A.. 27I Bowling. Konda D.. 27, Bowling. Rhonda G.. 271 Bowser. Thomas M.. 27, Box. Donna J.. 271 Box. G. Elizabeth, 67. 271 Box. Johanna M.. 92 271 Box. Tina R.. 271 Boyd, Clark T.. 66 Boyd, George M., 13] Boyd. Michelle E.. 271 Boyd. Sheila A.. 56 271 Boyelte. Sally. 61. 27, Bracato. Anthony. 27, Brackln. Dr. Eddy J.. ,23 Brackin. Mary M,. 37. 39 ' , Brackln. Suzanne H„ 248 Bradford. Bob. ,76 Bradford. Glenn K„ 27, Bradford, Jenny D.. 248 Bradford. Stephen W.. 271 Bradford. Timothy J 69 271 Bradley. Jeff. 250 Bradley. Leneece A.. 27, Bradley. Timothy w,. 248 Bradley. William M,. 271 Bragg. Patricia A.. 89 ,08 ino Bragwell. Timothy £.27? ' Brandon. Kimberly a 271 Brannan. Teresa D.. 249 Brannon. Carol L.. 47 Brannon. Jeffrey. 13, Brannon. Larry S.. 27, Brannon. Madeline L 271 Branscome. Cathy L.. 249 Brant Viki ,.. 2 , 2 « Bratcher. Cynthia L.. 53. 249 Brawner. Beth G,. 271 Bray, David C, 271 Brayshaw. Jeanne. 82 Brayshaw. Cpt. John. 72, 73 123 Brewer. Carol D. 271 Brewer. Debra B.. 41. 43. 249 Brewer. Elizabeth. 133 Brewer. Gregory N., 249, 27, Brewer. Lisa A,. 271 Brewer. William R.. 1„. 207. 271 Brlogetortn. Celesta E.. 55. 271 Bridges. Janice M. 65 27, Briggs. John M„ ,10, 271 B " ggs, L, Lsnnelt. 271 Briggs. Wilda G.. 271 Brignet. Cheri A.. 249 W .1 S i i ' ' AC. IV ' JK ,« -, Fi : ' Brtley. Darnell D.. 107, 271 Brink. Alice «.. 56. 92 Broadcasters Club. 80 Bfoadfoot. Barry K.. 271 Broadfoot. Melissa L.. 271 Brodle. Mary. 47 Brogdon. Kenneth R.. 58 Brookings. Mark Scott. 271 Brooks. Kenneth F.. 5 Brower, Franklin P., 271 Brown. Alex. 271 Brown. Alyce. 131 Brown. Carol L.. 69. 249 Blown. Carolyn. G. 71. 249 Brown. Cathy A., 63. 271 Brown. David, 133 Brown. Gregory J.. 271 Brown. Or, Jack S.. 120 Brown. Jeffrey L.. 108 Brown. J. Louise. 106, 271 Brown. Joseph C. 271 Brown. Judy M.. 249 Brown. Keith O., 73. 271 Brown. Leonard W.. Jr.. 109 Brown. Lyda. 133 Brown. Mona K.. 271 Brown. Robert D.. 48. 53. 245. 271 Brown, Sherie P.. 81. 249 Brown. Shannon. 217. 238 Browning. Cynthia L.. 107 Bruce. Pamela J.. 271 Brush. Edmond G.. 111. 271 Brush. Laura A.. 48. 110. 150. 271 Brust. Eddie Lee, 133 Bryan. Donnie L.. 81, 271 Bryan. Ricky C. 271 a Bryant. B. Lou. 106 f Bryant. Kim M.. 249 Bryant. Natalie K., 271 Bryant. Sharon L.. 20. 21 Bryant. Steven D.. 271 Bryson. T. David. 64. 65. 238. 271 Buckelew. Cynde G.. 63. 271 Buckley. Edward H.. Jr., 272 Buckley. James L.. Ill Buckman. Johnny. 228 Buckner. Benetia S.. 272 Buffaloe. Melanie A.. 53. 55. Buffet. Jimmy. 165. 168 Bulger. Mr. Virlyn. 124 Bulls. John T.. Jr.. 113 Bulman. Elizabeth R.. 183. 272 Burch and Hatfield Formal Shop. Burch. Brian T.. 109 Burch. Carolyn. 133 Burch. Virginia R.. 249 Burcham. Kenlon H.. 45. 51, 199. 272 Burgess. Jeffrey D.. 141. 272 Burke. Brett H., 207 Burke. John T., III. 272 Burkett. Reeda L., 133 Burleson, Elizabeth A.. 249 Burleson. Gayla R., 272 Burleson. Mark E.. 110 Burnett, Tracy. 234 Bu rney. James. 131 Bumham. R. Paulette. 272 Bums. C. William. Jr.. 107. 272 Bums. Brenda. 133 Bums. Frank W.. 249 Bums. James R.. 22. 249 , -JB Burns. J. Catherine. 272 1. iSC Burns. Laura. 51. 133 Bums. Mancy D.. 272 Burns. Sonia. 130 Burns. Ronald D.. 98. 106. 141. 249 Burns. Walter M.. 272 Burt. Arninta H.. 272 Burt. Debra J.. 65 Busby. Belinda Kay. 249 Bush. Kathy M.. 272 Bush. M. Jalaine. 272 Business. School of. 126, 241 Butler. Anita K.. 249 Butler. D. Annette. 59. 272 Butler. Donna. 45. 133 Butler. Doris J.. 272 Butler. Eleanor E., 272 Butler. Jeff C, 272 Butler. Joseph h.. 56, 272 Butler, Kathy D.. 249 Butler, Lynn Mrs.. 64 Butler, Dr. Michael. 7. 126 Butler. Robert W.. 109 Buxbaum. Cathy E.. 88 Byars. Catherine G.. 249 Byars. Julie E.. 249 Byars. Patricia B., 249 Byars. Sandra L., 249 Byars. Timothy P., 64 Byrd. Donna J.. 272 Byrd. Roy D.. 273 Byrne, Robert. 186 Xo3K » ccccc Cabler. Carol D.. 65. 82. 249 Cabler. Carolyn F.. 133 Cain. Lyndon J.. 273 Caldwell. Judith L.. 48. 61. 273 Caldwell. Wanda L.. 272 Calhoun. John C. Jr.. 107. 273 Callahan. David W_ 108 Calvert. Beverly M.. 273 . Calvert. Jackie E,. 249 i Cameron, Robbie G.. 237 ; ' , Campbell. Burchell. 130 . y Campbell. ChristI L . 273 Catnpbell. Dale S.. 273 Campbell. J. Simone (Mrs.). 119 Campbell. M. Lynn. 69. 183 Camper. Charoletle. 51. 133 Canada. Yvonne H.. 65. 273 Canipe. Nancy K.. 130 Cantrell. Beverly A.. 273 Canlrell. Linda C. 249 Cantrell. Mickey L.. 62 Cantrell. Susan E.. 273 Cantrlll. Cheryl A.. 273 Carber. George. 273 Carlo. Jamea A.. 207. 209 Carmack. T. Stevens. Jr.. 249 Carothers. Melissa D.. 87. 273 Carousel Boutique. 322 Carpenter. Sandra S.. 249 Carpenter. Valerie C.. 273 Carr. Mr. Charles. 61. 128 Carrigan. Warren T.. Jr.. 249 Carrington. Dr. Max. 127 Carroll. W. Steven. 249 Carson. Hollis U. 67 Carson. Nellie D.. 97 Carter. Mrs. Barbara. 123 Carter. Chip. 78 Carter. T. Lee. 110. 273 Carter. Thomas O.. 108. 273 Carter. Walter L.. Jr.. 273 Carter. William C. 108. 249 Case. Mary Elizabeth. 273 Cash. Don R.. 76. 249 Cash. Sharon G.. 273 Cashion. Charles T.. 273 Casino Night. 142 Cassady. Judith L.. 48. 92 Cassady. Susan C. 273 Casteel. Alan B.. 273 Casteel. Charles D.. 212 Castner Knott Company. 331 Cataldo. Maria A.. 273 Caudle. Laura L.. 273 Cavanagh. Erin L.. 64. 273 Cavanagh. Patrick A.. 97 Caves. Anthony R.. 273 Cawthon. Robert G.. Jr.. 273 Central Bank. 320 Chaffin. Deborah L.. 249 Chambers. Charlotte D.. 273 Chambers. Gina D.. 273 Chandler. Angela G.. 249 J Chandler. Barry C. 273 ' Chandler. Jane B.. 81 Chandler. Karl D.. 273 Chandler. Dr. Patricia. 92. 121 Chandler. Stephanie D.. 273. 323 Chapman. Janice C. 61. 250 Charles. Dr. Carolyn. 36. 128 Charles. Dorothy J.. 40, 42 Cheerleaders. 86 Cheney. Beverly. 133 Chenault. Ellis B., 250 Childers. Beverly K.. 273 Childers. Cynthia L.. 36. 107. 273 Childers. Kenneth B.. 273 Childers, Obie. 220. 250 Childers. Phyllis L.. 108. 273 Childers. Ricky G.. 273 Childress. Laura L.. 273 Childs. Andrew G.. 130 Chism. Karen S., 273 Choat. Steven E.. 48. 56. 273 Christian Student Fellowship. 90 Christopher. Drew H.. 109. 273 Chumbley. Berlin R.. 250 Circke K, 54 Clarin, Paul A. 250 Clark. Carolyn. 273 Clark. Clay. 43. 65. 81 Clark. Dawn L.. 273 Clark. Elizabeth A.. 107. 273 Clark. Janet M.. 250 Clark. Mark T.. 73. 111. 273 Clark. Sally A.. 250 Claunch. John C. 111. 273 Clayton. Cathy L.. 250 Clem. Sharon L.. 273 Clennent. Nelda. 133 Clements. C. Faye. 106. 250 Clemmons. Lisa A.. 273 demons. Janice M.. 273 Clepper. Deborah L.. 72. 73. 273 Clepper. Elizabeth J.. 250 Cleveland L. Kim. 58. 273 Cleveland. Melynda R.. 183. 273 Clifford. Carolyn. 133 Clifton. Jane A.. 273 Clouse. Thomas W.. 65 ' Coan. James M.. 212, 273 Coan. Troy B.. 110. 273 Cobb. Donna S.. 273 Cobb. Elian M.. 63. 250 ? Cobb. Pamela M.. 273 » Cobb. Sheron D.. 273 Coburn. James B.. 273 Coburn. Susan L.. 39. 273 Cochran. Betty R.. 97. 273 Coffey. Geraldine «.. 81 Coffey. Kenard W.. 76. 250 Coffey. Rebecca N.. 273 Cofneld. Renee C. 274 Coneld. Bill. 148 CoHeld. Mark A.. 274 Cohen. Jerry. 250 Coke. 314 Coker. Beth. 133 Coker. Betty T.. 250 Coker. Lisa P.. 274 Colagross. Evalee M.. 274 W %ifl w HI, ■M aa " Colane. Carol A., 74. 274 Coleman. Suaan M.. 108. 109. 274 Collegiate Singers. 53. 82. 87 Collier. Danny C. 48. Ill, 274 Collier. Lawrence, 228 Collier. Maria E.. 65. 274 Collier. Library. 244 245 Collins. Heather. M.. 274 Collins. Sandra 1.. 274 Collins. Susan A.. 274 Colony Men ' s Shop. 316 Colston. Michael W.. 250 Coltrane. Pamela J.. 250 Comfort. Anita. 210 Commuters. 56 Condra. Jennifer L.. 274 Condra. Mollie B.. 107 Congleton. James C. 95. 110. 170. 147. 250 Conner. Jerl R.. 48. 89. 274 Conner. Melissa M.. 47. 274 Conner. Nancy T.. 47. 274 Conservation Club. 68. 69 Convocations. 166 Conway. Randall G.. 73. 250 Conway. Mr. Lawrence. 126 Conwill. D. Lynn. 250 Conwill. Lawrence. 126 Conwill. Linda S.. 274 Cook. Billie L.. 89. 109. 250 Cook. Willie J.. 274 Cooksey. M.. Renee. 274 Cooper. Carleen S.. 81 Cooper. Cynthia L. 53. 182. 250 Cooper. Jane. 274. 288 Cooper. Joseph F.. 250 Cooper. Margaret J.. 48. 61. 250 Cooperative Campus Ministry. 90 Cope. Mr. David. 39. 123 Copeland. Tammy S.. 250 Copeland. Wally E.. 101. 274 Gopher. Steven R.. 108. 274 Copous. Kimberley K.. 274 Corey. Russell W.. 274 Coriell. Mlizi C.. 108. 274 Cornelius. Kimberly D.. 107 Cornelius. Tina R.. 81. 274 Cornelius. Wanda. 250 Corner Fruit. 326 Cornett. Pamela S.. 274 Cosby. Anthony W.. 43. 144. 176. Cosby. Nina R. 87. 89. 274 Coulter. Jon C. 274 Counce. Billy. 91 Council for Exceptional Children. 62 Court Jewelers. 312 Covington. Rhonda J.. 50 Cowley. Patricia A.. 106. 274 Cowley. Timothy D.. 274 Cox. Barbara, 133 Cox. Carol A.. 53. 274 Cox. Kay S.. 250 Cox. Robert D . Jr. 274 Cox. Robert L.. 109 Craig. Nancy C. 59. 251 Craig. Sally J., 274 Crane. Robert C. 63. 251 Chaswell. Alison R.. 57 Crawford. Dr. Gerald. 127 Crawford. James B.. 274 Crawford. Jimmy W.. 111. 274 a . Crawford. Robert C. Jr.. 178. 242 |P Creason. Michael L.. 274 Creek Drift, 178 Creel. Barbara A.. 39. 61. 274 Creel. Russell W.. 67 Cregeen. Barton H.. 274 Crittenden. Kelly C. 108 Crittenden. Mary J.. 274 Crocker. Jack. 131 Crockett. Vernon D.. 137 Crocker. Dr. William L.. 118. 193, 348 Crosby. Lisa D.. 150. 274 Cross. Janey M.. 71. 251 Cross. Jeffrey U. 274 Cross. Martha Lois. 274 Cross. Pamela M.. 63. 274 Crosswhite. Julie M.. 274 " " TIfc Crowe. Jack. 137 Crowell. Cathie L.. 274 Crowell. Jerry T.. Jr.. 228. 251 Crowell. Joni J.. 251 Crowell. Madie F.. 39. 61. 251 Cruce. Donna L,. 274 Cruse, Timothy W.. 109 Crutchfield. Melinda S.. 71. 274 Crutchfield. Melissa A. 71. 274 Culberson. Daniel D.. 69 Culver. Dudley. 87. 107. 251 Cummings. Kathryn S.. 81. 183. 274 Cunningham. James B.. 108 Cunningham. Lisa A.. 39. 61. 274 Cunningham. Lou A.. 243 Curott. Dr. David. 69. 124 1 Currey. Terre. 133 Curtis. Cathy R.. 274 Curtis. Marvin J.. 274 Cypert. David E.. 274 ddddd Dacus. Ruth, 132. 192. 245 D Agosttno, Lisa A.. 274 D Agostino. Thomas. A.. 274 Dailcy. Rebecca A.. 274 Dallon. A. Sadler. 111. 251 Dalton. James B.. 274 a% % mf 1 M ml ¥ " L Dalton. Wanda B.. 274 Daly. Dr. Robert W.. 120 Daniel. Carol R.. 61. 274 Daniel. Garry L.. 37. 39 Daniel. Gary W.. 48. 68. 69. 251 Daniel. JImmIe C. 251 Daniel. Lisa L.. 274 Daniel. MItzl A.. 110 Daniel. Rachel D.. 62. 63. 274 Daniel. Sheila. 234 Daniel. Shevelia G.. 251 Daniel. Terri D.. 107. 274 Danlelsen. Susan K.. 251 Denver ' s Restaurant, 330 Darby. Cora E.. 63. 275 Darby. James Bruce. 251 Darby. «. Kenneth. II. 109. 275 Darby, Ron. 5 Darby. T. William. 64. 274 Darcy. Ann K.. 275 Darnell. Thomas A.. 275 Dashner. Susan J.. 55. 61. 91. 243. 251 Davidson. Michael W.. 108. 275 Davis. Brooks D.. 214. 275 Davis. Carolyn J.. 74. 251 Davis. Darryl D.. 69 Davis. Debbie S.. 107. 275 Davis, Debra L.. 253 Davis, Dl. 97 Davis, Doyle U, 71. 110. 275 Davis, E. Christopher, 155 Davis, Freddie E., 251 Davis, James D., 251 Davis, Mr. Jim R,. 120, 183 - Davis, K, Christian, 107. 275 i Davis, Lana D., 97 Davis, L. Donnell, 45. 53. Ill Davis. Larry K.. 182. 251 Davis. Lawrence. 48. 65. 81. 96, 199, 251 Davis, Mary H., 108, 275 Davis, Nancy J., 81, 251 Davis, Robbie M.. 71. 251 Davis. Roy R., 81, 275, 349 Davis, Sandra A., 61, 275 Davis, Sherry J,. 275 Davis. Tammy W.. 109. 275 Davis. Thomas A,. 251 Davis. Tina L.. 251 - Davis. Toby. 51. 67. 83 Davis. Tonita R.. 275. 328 Dawson. Susan L.. 88 Dean. Michael R.. 207, 275 Dean. Patricia A.. 275 Deaton, Andy R., 108 Debate Club, 80 Deboer, Mr, George, 144 Deems, John C„ 251 Dees, Marcia L., 275 Deloor, Barry A.. 275 DegroH, Robin A., 61. 107 Delaney. Donald A.. II. 101 Delcampo. Cesar A.. 109 Deloach. Darrell C. 66. 75. 275 Delta Sigma Rho. 43 Delta Tau Kappa. 40. 42 Demedicis. Beverly Dale. 47. 50, 108, 188, Dempsey. John A., Jr.. 275 Deneefe. Robert E.. 69, 275 Denson, J. Steven, 275 Denton, Lisa S., 275 Derrick, Beth, 150 Devaney, Charles W., 252 Dewalt, Gregg L, 252 Dewllt, Abel, 67 Dhority, Ton! E., 61, 252 Dickens, Colleen E„ 72, 275 Dlckerson, Candace S., 252 DIetlerkh, Mark A.. 156, 275 DIggs, Carolyn Fay, 275 Dill, Linda S„ 107, 275 Dillon, Fred, 91 Dills Wood and Wax, 315 Diorama Staff, 58, 59 Dittrich, Mark, 156 Dixon, Brenda K., 275 Dixon, Debra A„ 38, 81, 252 Dixon, Gail M.. 275 Dixon, J, Jeffrey, 252 Dixon, Melinda E„ 275 Dobbins. Dallas M., 133, 2 52 Dobbins, Deborah K., 71, 275 Dobbins, Durell C, 69, 275 Dobbs, Janice G.. 69, 240 Dobbs, Katherine G., 75, 252 Dobbs, Philip G., 110, 275 Docimo, Ronald W., 110, 275 Dodd, Donald S.. 275 Dodd, Michael K., 22, 252 Doll, Thomas C. 275 Donaldson, Deborah K.. 1 10. 275 Donley. James E.. 275 Donley. Pamela W., 47, 50, 108, 275 ■Don ' t Drink the Water " , 183 Doss. Patricia L.. 131 Dotson. Larry O.. 275 Douglas. Miss Deborah. 123 Douthit. Robert A.. 179 Dowd. Dr. Benjamin. 128. 241 Drake. Debra A.. 109 Drake. Karen A.. 61. 252 Drake. Mary L.. 81 Draper. Thomas C. 45. 48. 59. 65, 252 Drexler, John C, 275 Drlssel, William D., 45, 48, 58, 78, 111, 197, 252, 296 Drueke, Amy H., 65 Duggar, Linda G., 240, 252, 275 — Duke, Donna D., 53, 275 Duncan, Patricia L., 275 ; Dunn, Dr. Jean, 39, 49, 130 Dupree, Ronald L„ 111, 275 Dutton, Rhonella M., 71, 275 i . . 252 108 k i ' 190, 252 %i eeeee Earl, Patricia A., 275 Earnest, Robert S., 60, 87, 173, 275 Eaves, Tammy L., 275 Echols, Angela Y., 61, 275 Echols, Melissa L„ 108, 275 Eck, Mary B.. 59. 133. 310 Eckert. Theodore. III. 45, 109 Eckl. Alan E., 107, 275 Eckl, David J., 275 Eckl, Joann F., 252 Eckl, Ronald A., 69. 107. 275 Eddleman. Joyce M.. 275 Eddy. Patsy D.. 234, 275 Education, School of, 242 Edwards, David B„ 110, 275 Edwards, Jonathan M„ 275 Edwards, Laurel L., 275 Edwards, Thomas P., 220 " Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-ln-TheMoon Marigolds, " 348 Eggleston, Beverly C, 275 Eggleston, Deborah D., 275 Eguagle, John D., 252 Eidson, Moss H„ 275 Elam, Anita A., 252 Elder, Mark W., 276 Eledge. Nelda S„ 252 Elkjns, Nancy, 137 Elliott, Claudette R., 276 Elliott, Dorthy, 133 Elliott, Sandra K., 53, 252 Elliott, Stephanie A.. 276 — Elliott. Gary. 133. 205. 207 Ellis. Elain. 276 Ellis. George J.. 109. 252 Ellis. Qracellen, 107. 276 Ellison, Charles T., 252 Ellison, Sabrina G„ 87, 276 Eisner, Norrnan, 132 Embry, Maria J„ 276 Emlson, Cpt, Steven, 123 .. . . Emmelt, Marcene E„ 98, 106, 141, 221, 252 Emmons, H.L., 74, 133 Emmons, Mitch, 155, 192 Engel, Eve M., 65, 71. 276 Engelgau, Michael D.. 276 England, David E., 276 England, James J.. 276 Engle, Sharon A., 276 English, Charles E.. Ill, 276 English Club. 64. 65 English, Melissa A.. 66, 106, 276 Essary, Bryan C, 252 dsaSfc. Essary, Jeffery, 79, 111, 276 Esslinger, Martha, 134 Esslinger, Sam, 250 Esslinger. William R.. 212. 213. 276 Estes. A. Jean. 107. 150. 170. 183. 276 Etu. Patty A., 276 Evans, Michael R„ 58, 73, 78, 109, 276 Evans, Timothy B., 110, 252 Evers, Gerrl W., 276 Ezell, Kathy W., 144, 252 EzelL Susan E., 71, 108, 276 Ezell, Timothy W., 71, 201. 208 fffff 107 340 riorence neraii fl m Florence Timcf Fago, Bridget A.. 61. 276 Fancher. Alesla Y„ 276 Farmer, Mary «., 276 Farris, W., Kent, 276 Faucett, Janet, 134 Faulkner, Jana D., 252 Faulkner, Larry K„ 109, 276 Felkins, Roger C„ 111, 276 Fell, Stanley K., 276 Feltman, Anthony H., 48, 69, Fenn, Mr, Mollis C„ 124 Fent, Kevin P., 67, 251, 252 Fergeuson, Stanley P., 252 Ferguson, Barbara J., 110, 276 Ferguson, Lisa D,, 276 Ferguson, Mitchell R., 58, 276 Ferguson, Norma, 131 Ferrell, Christine I., 276 Fielder, J, Bernard, 69, 276 Fields, John M., 252 Fields, Marianne, 276 FIke, Jill C, 276 " " Finch, Constance V., 56, 63, 252 Fine, Cynthia D., 276 FInley, John, 130 Flnley, Terrl Y„ 276 First Colbert National Bank, 316 First Federal Savings, 332 First National Bank of Florence, 328 First National Bank of Tuscumbia, 331 Fisher, Teresa K., 276 Flag Corps, 88 Flag Football Intramurals, 20 Flannagln, Katherine E., 64. 276 Fleming, Elizabeth C.. 53. 276 Fletcher. Lawson. Jr.. 98. 106. 218. 221 Fllppo. Linda G.. 276 Fllppo. Lonnle. 113 Flippo. Rhonda. 134 Fllppo. Ronnie G.. Jr.. 107 FlorAla. 24. 58, 319 Florence Herald Printing, 333 Times Tri ' Clties Daily. 326 ; UK W ■;» I ■li Flores, Dr. Luis. 77. 127 Floyd. James D.. 276 Floyd. Pamela G.. 252 Fogg. Tony. 70 Foley, Charlotte A„ 53. 276 Football, 216 Ford, Jeffery W.. 64, 276 Ford, Sharon R.. 276 Forsythe. Donna L., 183, 276, 348 Forsythe, Donna S„ 56, 276 Fort, Gregory D., 276 Forlln, Catherine C. 241. 252 Foster, Amy S., 48, 59, 61, 110, 252 Foster, Dr. C. William, 121 Foster Family Band, 180 Foster, J. Mark. 276 Foster, Joseph A., 79, HI, 276 Foster, R. Jeffery, 276 Foster, Sharon R., 141, 276 Four Cities Imports 335 Foust, Glenda F.. 134 Fowler, B. Rene. 276 Fowler. Betty H.. 71 Fowler. Betty J.. 71. 252 Fowler. Mark J. 276 Franck. Valerie F.. 36. 92. 107. 276 Franks. Linda A„ 253 Franks, Patricia A„ 276 Eraser, Eric H„ 276 Fr awley, Cpt. Fred, 300 Frazier. Charles M., 253 Frazier. D, Keith, 276 Frazier, Nelda, 37 Frederic, Hurricane, 6. 17, 272, 303 Frederick, L. Cindy. 107. 253 Free. Rex F.. 276 Freeman. Barbara F.. 276 Freeman. Mark. 207 Freeman, Donna J„ 107, 253 Freeman, K. Robinson, 253, 276 Freeman, Richard L., 90 Freeman. Wanda L.. 276 French Club. 64 French. Robin R.. 1 10 Fretweil. B. Glen. 110. 170. 183. 276 Friday, Deborah J., 234, 235, 277 Friday, T. Alan, 277 Fries, Sharon M., 65, 92, 277 Frost, Roberta A., 253 Frost, Roger L., 277 Fulenwider, Danye L„ 253 Fuller, Carl A., Jr.. 277 Fullwood, Kathy L,. 277 Fulmer. Anne W., 43 Fulmer. Jayne. 134 Fuqua. Edd H.. Jr.. 66, 75 99999 Gabriel, Andrea v.. 36 Gaddis. Lorraine K.. 61 Gahan. Cecelia. 137 Gahan. Sheila K.. 110 Galsser. Dr. Charles, 43, 122 Galbreath, William L., 253 Gallaher, John Michael, 65, 277 Gallaher, Melody Dawn, 277 Galloway. Michael. 134 Galllen. Michael R., 277 Gallman, Thurman L., Jr„ 58, 253, 3 Ganus, Gregory C, 277 Gardiner, Mark A., 97 Gardner, Earl, 130 Gardner, Milburn, 54, 126 Gargjs, Freda, 277 Gargis. Mary C, 277 Garman, Melody D„ 277 Garner, Charlotte L,. 109. 277 Garner, Christine, 253 Garner, Jack R., Jr.. 65. 253 Gamer. Pamela S.. 71. 253 Gamer. Ronald I.. 277 Garrard. Laura F.. 277 Garrett. Angela M.. 277 Garrett. Jeffrey M.. 277 Garrett. Margena 63. 81. 182. 253 Garrett. Sherry A.. 277 » Garrls, B, Reglna, 107, 109 Garrison, D. KIrk, 277 Garvin, Cynthia D.. 234. 277 Gattman. Joseph D.. 134 Gaunder. Dr. Robert. 120 Gause. Sharl L.. 277 Gautney. Timothy T., 69. 277 Gean. Nena L.. 277 Celger. Lisa M.. 88 Oelse. Cynthia E.. 69. 189. 253. 322 Gentry. James M., 71. 277 Geography Club. 66. 67 George. Alexander L.. 111. 73. 277 George. Andrea L.. 65. 110. 277 George. Dennis K.. 91 George. Eric N.. 277 German Club. 64 Gibbens. George. 129. 132 Gibbs. Amy J., 277 Glbbs. Dee A.. 277 Gibson. Michael L.. 253 Gibson. Michael Lynn. 69 Qleske. Glna L.. 142, 277 Gilbert, Pamela K., 106, 277 Gjibertson, Ginger G., 277 Gllbreath, Leslie E.. 71, 253 Gilder, Joy D., 88, 277 Gilley, Michael D„ 277 •mk ' S %i m J yz ' 1 W K Carol I 278 A k M» Qun.«. Su..n M. 278 i mm " . . " ' ' • " • i » , ..,1... !.„.. a - -iK . W 1 »- Hawkins. « ». H» T Gllley. Roy D.. 73. Ill Cillla. Randall B.. 278 Qllmore. Robert C. Jr.. 73, lOB Glnn. Charlotte L.. 48. 94. 253 Giroti. Kamal. 57. 278 Clah. Wayne L.. 253 Gist, nary 8.. 56. 69. 278 Gladden. John A.. Sr.. 43. 52, 53, 66, 253 Gladney, Angela L., 56. 278 Glascock, Darryl S., 278 Class. Rena H.. 253 Glasscock. Lorraine. 131 Glenn, Donald E.. 73. 278 Glenn. James T.. 65 Glenn. Marsha L.. 17. 50. 59. 71. 108. 278 Clidcwell. William, 131 Glover, David, 296 Glover. F. Timothy, 278 Clover, Steven W.. 278 Goad. Thomas A.. S3, 110. 253 Goad. VIckl L., 253 Codsey. William A.. 214 Godwin. Dr. Russell. 122 Coins. Emily C. 67. 278 Gold. Darlene F.. 75 Golden. Garry. 228 Golden GIrli 46. 47 Goldstein. Dr. Karen. 128 Golf. 214 Gooch. Gena L„ 82. 150, 152. 278 Gooch. Philip E., 253 Gooch, William V„ 107 Goode, Janet J., 107. 253 Goode, Naaman, 91 Goodloe. Bennie L.. 253 Goodman. James K.. 278 Goodsell. Scott S., 101 Gordon, Alesia O., 92. 278 Gordon, Robert W„ 73, 278 Cosa, Catherine M., 54. 254 Craben, Gary. 206 Graben, K. Denise, 63, 278 Graben. Tena A., 278 Grace. Michael R.. 69 Graham. Bryce U.. Jr., 48 Graham. Charlene D.. 39. 254 Graham. James. 228 Graham. Keith M.. 207 Graham. Priscilla A.. 278 Graham, Tina D.. 278 Graham ' s North Florence Aluminum. 321 Grandey. Harriet B.. 278 Granger. Gary T., 108 Grant, Eugene, 70 Grant. Linda, 254 Grant, Lori G.. 63. 106. 278 Graves. Col. Arthur D.. 116 Graves. Lisa A.. 36. 37, 38. 40. 42. 47. 48. 97 Gravlee. Pauline. 134 Gray. Belinda C. 254 Cray. C. Randell. 107. 254. 278 Cray. David W.. 1 10 Gray. Gregory F., 278 Gray, John P., 91, 254 Cray. Karen B.. 39. 61. 254 Gray. M. Vance. 278 Gray. Patricia J.. 48, 278 Gray, Regina L, 278 Gray, Stacey L., 278 Grayson, Sharon K.. 278 Greek Week. ISO Green. Dr. Felice. 122 V Green, Mr. Gary, 54. 122 Green, Ronnie K., 254 jreen. Sheryl D., 182. 254 jreen. Sylvester O.. 70. 222. 254 1 jreen. Tami T.. 278 jreer. James M.. 214 3reer. Kimberly D.. 278 Greer. Mark E.. 278 Gregory. Susan. 134 Gregory. Tommy. 207 Cresham. Deborah R.. 278 Grice, R. Alan, 278 Griffin, Belinda L, 234, 278 Griffin, Buddy. 76 Griffin. Coach. 207 Griffin Company. 322 Griffin. Floyd S.. 111. 278 Griffin. Martha. 132 Griffis, Jimmy R.. 78. 109, 278 Griffith. Missy. 47, 278 Griggs, Cynthia A.. 278 Griggs. Glenda A.. 132 Grigsby, Karen L., 254 Grimes, Phillip A.. 278 Grimes. William A., 254 Grisham. Jeanene E., 36, 56, 278 Grissett. Kerry S.. 42. 171. 183 Grissom. Janice. 63. 82. 278 Grissom, Michael E„ 214 Grissom, Timmy J.. 244. 254 Griswold, Mark A., 107 Croce, Deborah A., 278 Crogan, Mary Jane, 324 Grogan ' s Jeweler ' s, 324 Groom. Mr. Joseph D.. 82. 123 Grossheim. T. Jeffrey. 278 Grove. Mary E.. 278 Grubb, John H., 202, 220, 225 Grubb. Wayne (Coach), 134, 216 Gruber, Michael T., 73, 278 Cruber, Mancy M.. 50. 134. 171 Guess, Lawrence P., 71, 79. Ill, 278 Guillol. Robert M.. 7, 16. 114, 115, 124 Guillot. Mrs. Robert M.. 11 ' Guinle. Dana E., 81. 278 Guinn, Ginger L.. 278 Guinn. Juanita M,. 278 Culley. Glenda S., 278 s Att ' - 176, 196. 254 » mi t. ' A Qundlach. Carol L.. 1 10. 278 Gundlach. llnda. 144 Gunn. Cynthia I .. 278 Gunter. Susan M.. 278 Gurley. Janet B.. 278 Gustafson, Ruth Ann, 278 Guthrie. Lisa J.. 278 Guyse. Donnie. R.. 276 Cwdthney. Clark C. 66 hhhhh nacker. Sandra. 134 Hackney. Donise K., 278 Haddock, Jamie L.. 36 Haddock, Julie J.. 81 Hagedorn. Wade F.. 278 Hager. Joanne. 62 Haggard. Michael L.. 228. 278 Haislip. Anita K.. 47. 58. 278 Halburg, Steven L.. 278 Hale. Mr. Claude, 127 Haley, Margaret A., 48. 55. 201. 254 HallNiter. 156 Hall. Denice L., 1 10 Hall. Gayla A., 278 Hall. G. Rick. 279 Hall. G. Stephen. 110. 254 Hall. James D.. 71 Hall. James E., II. 71, 279 Hall. Ladonna K.. 67 Hall. Martha J.. 279 Hall. M. Timothy. 81 Hall. Melisa. 14. 47, 55, 108, 109, 150. 152. 153, Hall of Fame. 144 Hall. Sam. 108 Hall, Sheila K., 72, 73. 279 Hall, V. Bridget!. 278 Hall. Walter H.. Jr., 108, 279 Hall, Wanda P.. 254 1 Hamilton. Brenda L.. 37. 71. 254 ' Hamilton. Bryan W.. 69 1: Hamilton. Debra C. 39. 176, 279 Hamilton, Gary. 73. 279 Hamilton, Joseph H.. 73. 279 Hamilton. Myra E.. 41. 43. 150 Hamilton, William L.. Jr.. 66 tt Hamlin. Reuben, 76 aS,W- Hamm. Allen L.. 109, 279 Hamm. Charles K., 109 Hamm. Donna D., 71, 254 Hamm. Mike E., 37. 48. 69. 254 Hammon. Charles D.. 73 Hammond. Cathy A.. 24. 234 Hammond. Sandra A., 65. 81. 254 Hammond. Steven L.. 81 Hamner. Pamela S.. 25 _ Hampton. James W.. 73 Ih Hand. Herman M.. 137 H Hand. James B.. 254 M Hand. Warren S., 279 Haney, J, Meil, 279 Hankinson. Lawrence F., 109 Hanson, Marty B„ 220 Harbin, Cathy L„ 71. 279 Harbin. Kathryn. 134 Harbin, Sandy K.. 108, 240, 254 Harbin, Scottie T.. 13. 36. 48. 55, 71, 197, 254 Harbor. E. Dyer. 279 Hardin. Janice K.. 106, 279 Harding. Michelle R.. 279 Hardwick. Arlin C. 63 Hardwick. Kellle D„ 53, 71, 89. 108 Mf Hardy. Caria L.. 254 Hare, Greg B.. 279 Hargett. Deborah A.. 210, 255 _ Hargett, Phillip J.. 109 Hargett, Richard E., 81, 279 Harlan, Janet, 91 Harland. Tim. 250 Harless. Lisa P., 279 Harp. Doris G.. 255 Harper. Valerie K.. 71, 255 Harre. Lori J., 71, 279 Harris, Billy H.. 279 „ Harris, Carol L.. 255 i Harris, Curtis, C. 279 Harris. Cynthia L.. 107 Harris, 0, Mckinley. Jr.. 279 Harris. Dennis W.. 279 Harris. Felecia M., 97 Harris. Gwendolyn C. 255 Harris. Myra G., 71, 255 Harris, Patricia L., 53. 67. 255 Harris, Regina S., 279 Harris. Robert J., 41, 43 Harris, Susan L., 279 Harris, Tracy A., 279 Harrison, Benjamin H., 279 Harrison. Joseph B., 56. 278 Harrison. T. Edgar. 278 Harscheid. Dr. Frank, 121 Harscheid. Myra. 132, 244 Hart. Robert G.. 1 10. 279 Hartselle. R, Larry. 109, 2 ' ' 9 Harvey, Charies Douglas, 279 Harvey, Mr. Henry. 124. 349 Harvey. Robert A.. 67. 255 Harwell. Catie L.. 255 Harwell. Sharon K., 255 Hasheider, Connie B., 87. 279. 297 Hasty. Bobby L.. Ill Hasty. James L.. 111. 255 Hatcher. James D.. 279 Hatton. Antha R., 79 72-177. 279 : ' Al C. 119 Robert S.. 279 Michael B.. 75. 279 James R.. 58. 36. 110. 279 Mary. 141 Hawkins. Staney W.. 279 Hawkins. William. 130 _ | Hawkins. Willie J.. 279 Hawthorne. Jacqueline R.. 279 Hayes. 8.. Joanne. 279 Hayes. J. Kenneth. Jr.. 207. 209, 255 Hayes. Lucky. 75 Hayes. Samuel R.. 279 Haygood. Reginald S.. 65. 183 Haygood. Rhonda M.. 37. 255 Haygood. VIckl D.. 53 Hayley. Frances. 137 Haynes. James. 2B Heagy. Cynthia D.. 279 Heard. Kenny E.. 110 Heard. Kimberly R.. 50. 106. 109 Heck. Mary T.. 279 Heffington. Dorthy. 130 Heflln, Sonja E.. 106 Hegler. Vema D., 255 W Heldorn, David E.. 36. 279 Heinrich, Patricia R., 279 Helen Keller Festival. 151 Heliums. Sue E.. 39. 255 Helton, Cynthia A.. 279 Hembree. Debra L., 183 Hemminger, Lori, 234 Henderson, Christopher T.. 255 Henderson. John. 130 Henderson. Laura A.. 55. 89. 255 % Henderson. Sallye, 61, 131 Hendrix, Alison E.. 279 Hendrix. Brad, 179 Hendrix, James A.. Jr.. 58. 64. 65. Ml 306 Hendrix. Judy A., 37. 255 Hendrix. Sandra D.. 65 Henninger. William S., 101, 108 Henry, Jefiery W.. 279 Henry. Randel W.. 241 Henshaw. David R.. 279 Hensley. Fred O.. 81. 119 Hensor. Rickey C. 25. 39. 45. 48. 70. 71. 255 Herbert. Linda Eileen 1 10. 279 Hergert. Louis G.. III. 48. 103, 255 Hergert, Paul D., 23 Hernitz, Toni K.. 279 Herston, Donna J„ 279 Hester. Claude D.. 312. 322 Hester. Cynthia F., 279 Hester. Deborah L.. 53. 279 Hester. Dudley K.. 279 Hester. Freda C. 279 Hester. Jeanne B.. 279 Hester. Joe B., Jr.. 255. 322 Hester, Lesa N., 279 Hester. Lesa R.. 279 Hester. Maxwell G.. 279 Hester. Paul R., 255 Hestia, Vanessa L., 107 Hickman. Scott, 144, 193 Hicks, Anthony W.. 39. 281 Hicks. David D.. 281 HIgdon. Charles E., 255 Higgins, Lawanna F.. 255 Higgins, Travis. M.. 65. 72. 73. 281 HIghfield. Gary C. 281 Highsmith. Patricia. 74. 75, 129 Hightower. Amy J.. 255 Hildreth. Glenn. 207 Hill, Betty, 134 Hill, Brenda J.. 37, 38, 45, 48, 59, 65, 194. 255 Hill. C. Lashon. Jr„ 281 Hill, Mrs. Elizabeth C, 121 Hill, Gerald B.. 216 Hill. James R.. 131 Hill. Karen T.. 87. 107. 150. 281 Hill. Lisa A.. 281 ' ' 515 Hill. Susan E.. 69, 74, 281 Hilldring. Linda M., 108. 109 Hillhouse. Connie. 255 Hillis. Jay E., 107, 281 Hillman, Barbara D.. 255 Hillman. Robert S.. Jr.. 281 Himmler. Mr. Frank. 66. 122 Hindman. Douglas K.. 49 Hindman. Kathy A.. 13. 48. 51. 61. 255 Hindman. Sharon D.. 255 Hine. Martha June. 255 Hinton. Patricia G.. 39. 61. 67. 91. 255 Hinton, Robert G.. 281 Hinton. Steve. 281 HIpps. Michelle, 281 History Club, 67 Hodges. Gregory K.. 69. 281 Hodges, Jane C, 65 Hodges, Robin R., 255 Hogan, Jacqueline M., 281 Hogan. Larry G.. 281 Hogland. Gary W.. 281 Hogue. William V.. 66. 255 Holcomb, Donna J.. 106 Holcomb. Guy D.. 134 Holdbrooks. Denise. 255 Holder, C. Beth, 88. 281 Holder. Mr. Robert A.. 120. 146. 171 Holland. Dr. John. 120 Holland. Karen D.. 107, 281 Holland, Randal J.. 81 Holland. Virgil L.. 281 Hollander. Barry A.. 58, 79, 111 Hollans. Lester H., 90 Holley. Karen E.. 69. 281 Hollihan. Jon C. 281 Holllhan. Marit C. 81 . •■ ' L ! - ' 139. 143. 171. 174. 279. Af ! UK Holloway. Lynn L.. 281 Holmes. Micheal S.. 51. 63 Holt. Carolyn. 134 Holt. Cathie A.. 134 Holt. Chrislopher G.. 219. 222. 281 Holt. Leella S.. 25 Home Economics Student Assoc.. 61 Homecoming. 172 Honea. Cynthia D., 48. 51. 71. 256 Hooks. Larry D.. 96 SS Hooks. Lisa A.. 281 Hooper. Clara. 281 Hooper. Kathy C. 281 Hopkins. Keith. 52 Hopkins. Lyn A.. 106. 281 Hopper, n. Beth. 281 Hornbuckle. Jeffrey L.. 110. 281 Home. Sylvia M.. 1 10. 281 Horrison. Angela F.. 48. 53. 81. 161. 171 Horton. Cora A.. 88. 142. 143. 281 Norton. Deborah F.. 281 Horton. Harold W.. 256 Horton. James T., 281 Horton. Pamela D.. 87. 108. 150. 171. 199. 281 Horton. Robin C. 36. 281 Hoskins. Diana K.. 107. 281 Hotel. 186 , Hough. Lori E.. 63. 256 Housman, Karen D.. 281. 76 Hovater. Dawn Z.. 281 Hovater. Howard L.. 109. 281 Hovater. Keith A.. 281 Hovater. Lisa M.. 71. 107. 281 Hovater. Rhonda M.. 281 Howard. Donna G., 134 Howard. Helen. 148 Howard. Jeri D.. 281 Howard. Peggy G.. 281 Howe. Lawrence T.. 56. 281 Howell. Paul A.. Jr. 63. 110. 281 Howell. Rebecca J.. 281 Hubbard. Anthony W.. 111. 207, 256 Hubbard. Lisa A.. 281 Huddleston. James C. 281 Hudson. Harold F.. 101. 108. 256. 296 Hudson. James N.. 261 Hudson. Ross A.. 281 Hudson. Wendell T.. 137. 228. 232 Huflstutler. Peggy L.. 162. 281 Muggins. Lyndon W.. 66. 72. 73. 256 Hughes. Michael K.. 48. 98. 106 Humphrey. Al. 91 Humphrey. Shirley C 256 Humphries. Rhonda C. 281 Hunt. Robin G.. 56. 281 Hunt. Tammy R.. 281 Hunter. Cheryl R.. 281 Kurd. Greg. 348 Hurd, James R.. 69 Hurd. Linda E.. 281 Hum, Beverly J.. 281 Hum. W. Dwayne. 71. 281 Hurst. Laura L.. 281 Hurst, Rebecca J.. 63. 281 Hurt. Mrs. Bobbie N.. 121 Hutton. Bonnie D.. 282 Hyde. Allen D., Jr.. ' .09. 281 Hyde. William. 137 Vf 182. 197. 256 3 " ' 13. 256 06 K | illll vv , 256 Iddenden. Neil J.. 281 Ikerman. R. Ann. 61 Ikerman, Mr. William. 122 Imgrund. John D.. 282 Ingle. Gerald. 134 Ingle. Joey L.. 107. 282 Ingram. John. 155. 282 Ingram. Marion L.. 282 Intramurals. 18 International Students Association, 57 Inter-Presidents Council. 49 Iran 82. 351 Irons, Janet L.. 282 Irwin. Florence. 130 Isbell. Gesena R.. 282 Isbell. Lydia A.. 282 Isbell. Michael T.. 144 ; Isbell. Dr. Raymond. 120 Isbell. Tommie L.. 107. 109. 256 Ivey. Linda J.. 281 M» F iw lll)KV ' Y « m KkkkK Jackson. Vicki M.. 282 Jackson. Willie Mae. 131 Jacobs, H. Grady. 113 James. Calvin J., 69, 256 James, Dwight N., 256 James. Fob {Governor). 112 James, G. Rodney, 69. 91. 282 James, Gladys E.. 282 James. Gwendolyn C. 282 James. Jimmy J.. 256 James. Joni. 61, 282 James. Judith B.. 256 James. Pamela S.. 282 James. Robin A.. 282 Jam Fest, 163 Jamieson, Charlotte. 131 Jansen, William K.. 65. 69. 282 Jarman. Rickey L., 282 Jarmon. Karen Y.. 282 Jarnigan. Diane L.. 61. 282 Jamigan. Felicia D.. 107, 282 Jarrett. Janice. 144. 193 Jeffcoat. Timothy D.. 282 Jefferys. Terry B.. 282 " " " Jefferys. Kurt. 282 Jeffreys, L. Beth. 106. 282 Jeffreys, Timothy M.. 38, 40. 41. 42. 43. 48. 59. 65. 66. 110. 189. 190. 195. 256 Jetton, W. Michael. 282 Johns, Charlotte R.. 282 Johnson. Anita C. 37. 89. 200. 256 Johnson. Betty J.. 282 Johnson. Catherine A., 282 ' g aa Wh. gg HF Johnson. Cathy L.. 282 H P Johnson. Charles A.. 144 Johnson. Coy L., 256 Johnson. Cynthia A.. 71 Johnson. Cynthia D.. 71, 256 Johnson, Cynthia R., 71 Johnson. Debra S.. 256 Johnson. Donna S.. 256 Johnson. Douglas A., 56, 282 Johnson. James L.. 256 Johnson. Janet R.. 48. 54. 282 Johnson. Mrs. Jean. 121. 192 Johnson. Jo A.. 134 Johnson. John H., 69. 282 - Johnson, Dr. Kenneth, 66. 122 Johnson, Linda K.. 282 Johnson. Mike. 70 Johnson. Melissa G.. 282 Johnson. Missy. 43. 61. 66, 71 Johnson. Nancy, 146. 170 Johnson. Dr. Robert, 128 Johnson. Shari Q.. 65, 97. 282 Johnson. Shirley T., 256 Johnson. Steve A., 282 Johnson. Susan IN,. 282 Johnson. Thomas D,. 107, 282 Johnson. Valerie J.. 282 Johnson. Walter B.. 109 Johnston. Albert 130 Johnston. Jean. 192 Johnston. Melissa A.. 282 Joiner, Janet D., 71. 282 Joiner. Robert L.. 108 Joiner, Thomas H.. Jr. 71. 109. 282 Jones. Andrea. 134. 237 Jones. Angelenia R., 88 Jones. Ann C. 256 Jones, Anthony C, 220 Jones. Coach Bill. 5. 134. 226, 228. 232 Jones. Billy Kem. 8, 36. 48. 50. 53. 110. 144, 176. 282 Jones. Carl. 6 Jones. Dr. Celia. 123 Jones. Deanna L.. 106. 256 Jones. Deborah E.. 256 Jones. Fran E.. 234. 282 Jones, Mr. James E., 80, 109. 120. 121 Jones. James K.. 71. 282, 328 Jones. Leslie, 234 Jones. Lisa A.. 53, 108. 282 Jones. Lisa M. 282 Jones. Mr. Lloyd E.. 89. 123 Jones. Lynda L.. 106, 282 Jones. Malinda L.. 282 Jones. Mary E.. 63. 256 Jones. Michael K.. 256 Jones. Oliver. C, Jr.. 282 Jones. Patsy L.. 283 - Jones. Patricia. 134 Jones. Paul E.. 65. 122. 308 Jones. Rita G.. 61. 283 Jones. Sarah K.. 256 Jones. Dr. T. Morris. 127 Jones. Winifred G.. 256 Jones. Yvonne. 256 Jones. Yvonne M.. 283 Joidan. Leztee. R.. 71. 283 Joubert, Charles. 130 Joyner. Phyllis D.. 12. 61. 283 Junkins. Donna June. 61 283 li Jackson. Belue. 282 Jackson. Bridgett J.. 53, 282 Jackson. Carle B.. 71. 109. 256 Jackson. Dinah F.. 39 Jackson, Douglas R.. 262 Jackson. Emily J.. 282 m Jackson. Emily K.. 65 Jackson. Gwendolyn F.. 89. 282 Jackson, Jimmy W.. II. 1 1 1. 262 Jackson. Julie L.. 20. 106. 210. 262 Jackson. Linda B.. 63. 282 Jackson. Pamela P.. 37. 39. 108. 200, 256 Jackson. Sandra A.. 106. 282 Kane. Dr. Frances. 131 Kanupp. Kimberly J.. 283 Kappa Alpha Psi, 106 Kappa Mu Epsilon. 39 Kappa Omicron Phi. 39 Kappa Sigma. 108. 179. 272 Kapps. Ladonna 328 Kasmeier. Lesia A.. 283 Kavanagh. Christopher P., 283 - 342 tffi .. « Kay, Alan B.. 283 Kaye ' s Bootery. 315 Kearney, Steven B., 283 Keckley, Dr. Denzil. 128 Keenum. Dwala R.. 39. 61, 241, 256 Keelon. Linda C. 47. 107, 150 Keeton. Steven R.. 75, 283 Keith. Eddie. 52. 151 Keith, Edwin, 134 Kelley. Pamela J., 106 Kelly. Mrs. Stella. 128 Kelso. Doris. 45, 58. 134. 349 Kendrick, Michael H.. 283 Kendrick. Tamara L. 283 Kennamer, Martha L.. 283 Kennedy. Debra G.. 283 Kennemer. Sherry L.. 283 Kenneth Crump Toyota, 313 Kenney. Daniel K., 69, 283 Kent. Dr. Billy J.. 68. 69. 120 Kent. Mrs. Gail, 123 Kent, Kathy L.. 283 Kent, Krlston J., 39. 48. 69, 107. 195. 256 Kent. Thomas B., 283 Kent. Timothy A., 207 Kerby. Terri D.. 56. 283 Key. Pamela R.. 258 Keys. Dr. Charles. 120 Keys. Dalen E.. 37. 69. 258 Keys. MiUie D.. 137 Kilburn, Katherine F.. 283 Kilby School. 7 Kilgore. Daryl Kay. 63. 106. 109. 240. 283 Kilgore. Merle. 168 Kigore. Rodney M., 283 Killen, Pamela L.. 39. 53 Killen. Ranee A.. 258 Killingsworth. Sherry L, 67, 283 Kimbrell. Brenda K. 56. 283 Kimbrell. Lyndon G,. 71 KImbrough. Cynthia T.. 53 KImbrough. Joel R.. 71. 258 Kimbrough. W. Mark, 283 King, Amy L.. 53. 283 King, Annette. 69. 283 King. Camilla Madding. 106 King. Carol S.. 36. 283 iff King. Eugenia E.. 36. 108. 283 King. John M.. 36. 79, 111, 142. 258 King. Keith S., 69, 258 King. Marshall W.. 283 King. Michael J.. 81, 182 King, Michael W.. 81. 95. 106 King. Tina M.. 283 Kingsbury. Mr. John, 121 Kinney. Cynthia M.. 87. 283 ' Kirchner. Christa R.. 63. 88. 108. 283 Kirk, Wanda G.. 234. 258 Kirkland. A. Leann, 71. 283 Kirkman. Vicky D.. 97 Kirkpatrick. Wade L.. 220. 258 Kitchens. Brett L.. 93. 110 Kitchens, Laurie L.. 283 Kitchens. Steven M.. 283 Kittle. Dr. Paul. 120 Klatt. Don R.. 65 Knight. Inell. 127 Knox, C. Rondale. 107. 283 Koehler, Cynthia S.. 258 Koffee Klatch. 52 Kottler. Dr. Jeffrey, 128. 129 Kriesman ' s Talk of the Town 321 Kuslak. Ellsa. 61. 258 Kyzar. Patricia, 131 -% :.: A Lackey. Laura J.. 258 Lackey, P. Mitchell. 107. 147. 154 Lacy. Nancy L.. 283 Lafoy. Phillip K.. 283 LaGrange Hall. 18. 20. 25 Lake. Lynda C. 81 Lake. Terence S.. 66. 258 Lakebrink. Belinda M.. 283 Lakebffnk. Marcella. 193 Lamar ' s Furniture, 312 Lambda Chi Alpha. 63, 111. 351 Lambert. Lora J., 61 Lambert, T. Samuel. 258 Landers. Johnny D.. Jr... 109. 283 Landers. Martha E.. 283 Lane, Charles D., Jr.. 240. 258 Lane. Judy. 134 Lane. Patrick M.. 283 Lanford. Keith P.. 107, 283 Langcuster. James C, Jr., 109 Lanier, Norma J.. 61 Lankford, L. Kaye, 39. 50. 89. 107. 283 Lankford. Sharon G.. 27. 65. 258 •■; Lanning. Julia Kay. 258 tanning. Patricia G.. 61. 283 Lanning, Richard S., 283 Lancaster. Mr, Dallas, 122 Lansdell. C . Earl. 283 ' A Lard, Kimmie G.. 283 ' Larossa. Richard E.. 73. 123. 283 Larossa. Sgt. Mjr. Richard. 72 Latham. Jerry D.. 48. 71. 258 Lau. Joanne E.. 283 Lavender. Gerald. 5. 227. 228, 230 Lawler, Deborah A.. 283 Lawler, Jenny. 134 Lawler, Martha L.. 283 Lawler. Tammie J.. 106 HW Ik r ♦• Lawrenctf, Annette. 131 Lawrence. Michelte D.. 283 Lawson. Dennis C. 258 Lawson. John D.. 258 Lay. Brent W.. 283 League. Cynthia R.. 283 Leberle. Kelly A.. 61. 160. 283 Ledlow. Timothy W.. 283 Lee. Cassandra L.. 97 Lee, Linda J.. 63. 108, 258 Lee. Patricia E.. 39. 47. 50. 107. 1 10. 176, 242. 258 Lefevre. Miss Margaret. 123 Leigh Place. 308 Leitch. Pamela A.. 110. 258 Lemon. Lisa A.. 283 Lennox. Ronald S.. 283 Lenox. Randall K.. 107 Leni. Dana A., 283 Leni, Marian C. 53. 258 Lenz. Melanie Sherea. 71. 284 Leo. 163 Leo ' s Ladies, 47 Leonard. Oebra C. 107. 258 W Leonard. Irvin. 258 -i A. Leshock. Kathy V.. 284 Lester. Howard L.. 110. 284 Leverett. Mr. James Harold. 127 Lewallen. Patrick E.. 200. 227, 228. 284 Lewellyn. Diane. 93 Lewis. Gloria A.. 284 Lewis. Jack. 220 Lewis. Lawrence. 134 Lewis. Monica L.. 284 Lewis, Robert L.. Jr.. 282 Lewis, Sarah. 130 Lewis. Susan C. 258 Lewter. Lynn. 161 Libby. Robin, D,. 51. 284. 288 Library. 244. 245 Liles. Kerry O.. Ill Liles. Terrye L.. 284 Lindley. Cynthia M.. 71. 284 Lindsey. Dr. Billy. 125 Lindsey. Jef ey P.. 284 Lindsey. Rose M.. 284 Liner. Cynthia C. 88. 284 Liner. Lamonl. 284 Liner. Steven R 258 Lint . Maria E.. 63. 284 Linville. Roger D.. 284 Lrnville. Tanszy D.. 284 Linville. Tonya J., 87. 108. 284. 297 Lionettes. 89 Lipsey. Patricia J., 107. 284 Little. Ann C. 65. 88 Little. Cynthia L.. 284 Little River Band. 186 Little. Terri L.. 284 Littrell. Benny P.. 284 Littrell. Karen E.. 107 Livingston. Dr. Michael. 129 Llewellyn. Diane E.. 284 Llewellyn. Phillip L,. 69. 258 Locker. Dr. John L.. 39. 123 Lockhart, Karen Y.. 51. 284 Lockhart. Merilyn M.. 284 Lockhart. S. Lynn. 65. 106. 258 London Shops. 326 Long. Carolyn M.. 71. 284 Long. Charles R.. 73. 284 Long. Cynthia J. 71. 284 Long, Ginger. 284 Long. Hortense. 134 Long. Jerry D.. 207. 258 Long. J, Scott 23. 45. 58. 159 Long. Johnny. 137 Long, Melissa. 144 Long, Ricky. 107. 258 Looney. Valerie J,. 48. 258 Lott. Deeanna R.. 284 Lough, Donna B.. 258 Lough. William A.. 284 Love. Frank W.. 64. 284 Lovelace. B. Dawn. 89. 284 Lovelace. Derrick L.. 284 Lovelace. Jackie. 135 Lovelace, Phyllis C. 284 Loveless. Timothy E.. 284 Lovell. Matthew L.. 284 Lovett. Grant Walton. 59. 260. 284 Lovetl. Gregory P.. 81 Lowry. Donie M.. 131 Lucas. Deborah A.. 63. 258 Lumpkin. David W.. 284 Lumpkin. Joni K.. 67. 106, 284 Lyle. Sharon V.. 50. 59. 107, 109. 164. 165, B Lynch. Mr. Aaron. 126 Lynch. Marilyn J.. 259 Lynn. Ruth A.. 10. 55. 284 V ' f mmmmm Mabry. M. Melinda. 89 Mabry. Tavye S., 284 Machen. Glen S. 21. 214 Mack. Timothy. 221 Maddox. Billy R.. 284 Maddox, Terrie S.. 284 Maddox. William D.. 134. 284 l»ladison. Betty J.. 284 Magazzu. Tom v.. 109 l»lagee. David C. 284 Majorettes. 86 Mallonee. Dr. Frank. 48. 66 _- , Malone. Cathy. 131 k% Malone. W. Randy. 298 MantM. Ml. Maurine. 33. 34. 35. 66. 122, Mangino. Robin K.. 284 Manley. Russell H.. 284 Mann. J. Anthony. 284 Manning. Janet R.. 284 Manning. Marsha L.. 284 Mansell. Thomas D.. Jr.. 259 Mapes. R. Anthony. 80. 81. 110. 148. 170. 182. 183. 259 Maples. Harold W . Jr.. 41. 43. 259 Maples. Stuart M.. 44. 110 Maples Thomas K.. 284 Marks. Brenda C. 37. 259 Marks. David K . 58 Marks. Paula F.. 47. 108. 284 Marona. JeHery A.. 69. 284 Marsh. Becky. 70 Marshall. Frederick L. 284 Marshall. Linda, 135 Marthaler. Julia N.. 61. 108. 284 Martin. Amy E.. 284 Martin. Catherine R.. 81. 284 Martin. Chester R.. 66 Martin. Daniel K.. 108 Martin. David C. 107 Martin. David O.. 284 ,n Martin. George E.. 110 Martin. Jack. 50. 52. 135. 171. 179 Martin. Jay. 45. 284 Martin. Phillip Q.. 87. 108. 228. 259 Martin Theatres. 333 Martin. Thomas L.. 95. 170. 285 Marquez-Diaz. Dr. Nestor, 126 Mashburn. Reglna A., 91. 285 Mask. H. Stephen. 259 Mason, Anthony B.. 285 Mason, Charlotte. 285 Mason. Lisa M.. 94. 285 Mason. Sandra S.. 285 Massey. Ma M.. 285 Massey. James M., Jr.. 285 Massey. Michael P.. 285 Masters. Mary L.. 285 Mathews. Florence B.. 245. 285 Matthews. Helen. 92. 129 Mattox. Daniel W.. 285 Maupin, Joanna. 285 May. Herschel N.. Jr.. 36. 109 May. Jean. 135 May. Virginia V.. 259 Mays. Patsey. 137 Maze. Douglas J.. 43. 59. 81, 183. 257, 259 McCance, Kathleen. 66 McAfee. Amelia J.. 110 McAllister. Ellen O.. 65, 69, 73 McArthur. Dr, Frank. 119. 240 McArthur. James K.. 110 McBraycr. Don. 74. 75. 76. 129. 161. 212 McCamy. Ann H.. 39. 69. 259 McCants. Lonzie E., Jr.. 285 McCargo. Avrea I.. 81. 107. 155. 259 McCarley. M. Kevin. 107. 285 McCarley. Suzan E.. 110 McCarley. Thomas K., 109 McCarty, W. Jeffrey. 78, 285 McClanahan, Stephen R.. 110, 285 McClellan. Eleanor. 147 McClellan. Marilyn E.. 55. 87. 97. 150, 170 McClellan. Suzannah. 135 McClure. Guy Y.. Jr.. 108. 285 McClure. Robert W., Jr., 207. 285 McCluskey. Marsha L.. 61, 87. 285 McColium. James. 135 McCollum, Marian M.. 44. 45, 48. 58. 194. 259. 348 McCorkle. Thomas L.. 285 McCormick. Timothy S.. 228. 285 % McCoy. Mary E., 285 McCracken, Michael. 238 McCraw. Beverly A.. 285 McCreary. J. Nicky 285 McCully. Stephen P., 109 McDaniel, Jeffrey L„ 107 McDaniel. Lawanda F„ 285 McDaniel, Mary J.. 130 " B ! " ' McDaniel. Patricia A.. 285 ' McDaniel. Phyllis H.. 19. 259 McDaniel. Sheila D., 61, 108. 285. 294 McDaniel. Sonya L.. 285 McDonald. Charles J.. 110 McDonald. Elizabeth. 135 McDonald. George. 127 McDonald. Frances. 135 McDonald. Michael R.. 259 McDonald. Sandra F., 259 McDonald. Taylor J.. 182 McDowell. Susan G.. 285 McDowell. Vicky L.. 89 McElheney. Dr. W.T.. 48. 1 18 McEwen. Michael D.. 110 McFall. D. Scott. 285 McFall. Pearl. 135 McFall. Lynn, 161 McFeters. Jay. 240 McGahee. Cheryl L. 259 McGee, Carolyn S.. 285 McGee, Connie 135 McGee, Dwight. G., 285 McQee. Dr. EarL 122 McGee. Felecia A.. 106. 285 McGee. Gil. 22 McGee. James C. 285 McGee. Jeffrey F.. 48. 109. 259 McCee. Lilian. 131. 243 r % v W w %»• rf " McGee. Ollle J.. IS2. 220 McGee. Trad L.. 286 McQee. Wendy C. 71 McCinnis. Grade L . 97 McGowan. Michael. 137 McGregor. Stuart W . 286 McGuIre, Jo. 135 McGulre. L. Susan. 106 McHugh. Cheryl A.. 286 Mcllwaln. Theresa J.. 286 Mclntyre. Jeflery L.. 286 McKee. Charlotte K . 286 McKee. Robert B.. 286 McKey. Roy D.. 66 McKinney. Marilyn G . 43. 71 McLain. Patricia. 135 McMlnn. Beth A.. 107. 286 McMurraln. M. Nelson. 286 McMurry. Hugh L.. 66. 245. 286 McMurtrey. Janelle. 286 McNeill. John W.. Jr.. 71 McNutt. Mary B.. 108 McNutt. Susan K.. 286 McPeters. Oorlhy. 135 McPeters. James A.. 286 McPeters. Libby T.. 53 McReynolds. Janice L.. 39 McVay. Janice E.. 97. 110 McVay. Vanessa. 97 McWilliams. Charles D. McWilliams, Douglas L.. 71 . 260 McWilliams. J. Todd, 91. 286 Meadows. Mary L.. 130 Meflord. Merrie L.. 81. 286 Mefford. Olin. 318 Mefford ' s Jewelers, 318 Melson. Kathy D.. 260 Melson. Melissa J.. 63. 260 Melson, Phillip R.. 111. 286 Melton. Anna J.. 286 Mercks. James L.. 286 Metis. James E.. 286 Michael. Nancy R.. 260 Michael. Pamela E.. 39. 69. 260 Middlebrooks. Linda K.. 260 Middleton. William R.. 286 Mifflin. Gary L.. Ill Milam. Bobby R.. 286 Miles, Claude O., Jr.. 43. 47. 81 Miles. Sandra K.. 286 Miley. Dr. Jerry. 67 Miller. Deborah A,. 183. 286 Miller. Lamar R.. 110. 286 Miller. Rachelle L.. 286 Millican. Mary P.. 286 Mills. M. Leeza. 286 Millwood. Charles E.. Jr.. 142 Milster. Danid E.. 286 Milwee. Pamela D.. 71. 260 Mims. Thomas. 81. 130 Minch. Todd B.. 109. 250 Mincher. Donna L.. 21. 159. 260 Mincher. Lori A.. 286 Miner. Kathy L.. 55. 63. 172. 260 Miner. Linda C. 260 Mink, Catherine A., 81 Minor. Elsie L.. 66 Minor. Janice L.. 286 Misner. Bradford E.. 108 Miss UNA Pageant. 150-153 Mitchell. Billy 135 Mitchell. Connie W-. 286 Mitchell. Gary N.. 228. 286 Mitchell. Clenda F.. 260 Mitchell. Kathy S., 260 Mitchell. Kevin J„ 111 MitchelL Lisbeth C. 50. 107. 171. 178 Mitchell. Milzi E.. 260 Mitchell. Scott A.. 286 Mitchell. Stuart A.. 286 Mize. Claiborne J.. 40. 42. 1 10. 260 Mize. Johnnie E.. 69 Mobley. Ginnenere. 136 H Mock. Terry. 166 Moeller. Dr. Michael. 68. 69. 120 Monk. Coacn. 207 Montgomery. Barbara J.. 286 Montgomery. Kelly M.. 286 Montgomery. Shelby G.. 48. 56. 76. 286 Montgomery. William C. 73 Montgomery. Dr. William. 120 Moody. Kathryn Y.. 286 Moon. Joseph P.. Ill Moore. Ellen. 127 Moore. Florence, 70 Moore, Garry, 227, 228 Moore, Dr. Jack H.. 120 Moore. Patricia R.. 260 Moore. R. Colleen. 286 Moore. Ronald. 41. 43 Moore. Steven D.. 286 Moore. Terry W.. 286 . B Moore. Thomas L.. 207. 209 W Moore. W. Hampton. 286 k V Morehouse. Rev. David J.. 92 1 Morgan. Barbara, 136 Morgan. Derrick T., 286 Morgan, Ginger. K„ 286 . ??t Morgan. Janice L.. 63 Morgan. Jerry D.. 109 Morgan. Timothy J.. 228. 233. 260 Morris. Dr. Barry. 126 Morris. Belinda S.. 15. 48. 50. 286 Morris. Elsie P-. 136 Morris. Jamie E.. 286 Morris. Mary E., 286 Morris, Susan, 106, 260 Morrow. Karen D.. 286 J Morton. George C 111 ' Mosakowski. Mr. Joseph. 126 1 lit Ci IP Moses. Frank K.. 75. 286 Moses. Melinda J.. 143. 286 Moss. Allen. 130 Moss. Annette, 260 Mr. and Miss ONA Banquet. 188-191 Mudler. Michaet D.. 87. 107 Mud Road Band. 6 Mueller. Dr. Clark D., 124 Mullaney. Elizatwth A.. 26, 37. 39. 260 Mullinix. Timothy H.. 286 ,5-- Mullins, Cindy A„ 61 Mulltns. James, 182 - Murks. Debra. 136 Murphree. Carole G.. 87, 286. 297 Murphree, Michael A.. 286 Murphy. Barbara A.. 22. 36. 40. 41. 42. 43. 47. 48. 50, 107. 109. 144. 171. 189. 196 Murphy. Donna C. 107 Murphy. Teresa R.. 286 Murray. Denise A., 286 Murray. Dr. Thomas P.. 120 Muse, Bobby G.. Jr.. 260 Muse. Eva. 136 Muse. John T., 286 Muse. Mary M.. 63 itf Muse, Nancy, 6 i Muse. Scooter. 6 Musgrove, Byrnda. 130 Musgrove, Mary B.. 74. 75. 210. 260 Music Educators Mational Conference. 62 Musser, Jeffrey R.. 158 Musser, Paul A- 260 Mussleman. David C. III. 64, 65. 78. 260 Myers. A. Lea. 286 Myers. Joan H.. 260 Myhan. Janice G., 286 Myhan. Jimmie A.. 260 Mvhan. Melissa C. 7(W. Ondrak, Tonya A.. 287 O ' Neal. Sharon H., 287 O ' Neal. Kenneth W.. 132 Ordonio. Ann F.. 287 Orienteering Team, 72. 73 Orman. W. Mark. 53. 66. Ill Orr, Danny. 142 Orr. Steve B.. 212. 261 Osbom. Katherine D.. 69 Osbom. Jacqueline. 130 Osborne. Denalyn, 47. 261 Osborne. Dr. Thomas. 66. 12 Osbum. Dr. J., 67 Osteen. WaUace C. 69. 287 Ott. Dr. Tom. 66 Ouzts. Ronnie A.. 261 Overstreet. Cynthia L.. 108 Owens, Albert. 228 Owens, Pamela J.. 287 Owens. Robert L.. Jr. 287 Owens. Sharon K., 81 4 .«f PPDPD — ' " 14 4%1 nnnnn Nafe. Michael Robin 286 Napier, Anthony D.. 286 Napier, Debra A., 63, 260 Napier, Thomas Z.. 260 Mash. Marcia J., 286 Nash, Randy L.. 287 National Champs, NCAA Basketball Nazworth. Larry, 136 Nazworth, Suzann, 136 Nease, Elizabeth. 107. 109 Neidert, Jamie B.. 56. 287 Nelson, Carol. J» 286 Nelson. Janice K.. 260 Nelson, Melissa K., 53. 287 Nevill. Jan M.. 287 Newbern, Annette L., 287 Newborn. Amber D., 36. 287 Newell. Nicky V„ 260 Newman Club, 93 Newton. Beverly R,. 287 Newton, Donna M.. 287 Newton. Holly R.. 287 Newton. Linda I.. 287 Newton, Lisha R., 56, 287 Newton, M. Gilbert Jr.. 287 Nguyen, Huyen D.. 57 Nichols. Christopher L.. 107 Nichols. Donna J.. 287 Nichols. Erin M.. 64 Nicholson. Dr. Janice. 128 Nicholson. Thaddeus. 219 Niedergeses. Sherry P.. 287 Nicwieroskl. Greg G.. 19. 160. 287 Nipe. Valerie Lea. 287 Nix. S. Diane. 106. 287 Noblit. Ramona J.. 69. 287 Noblit. Terrye K., 56 Noe. Terri D.. 287 Nola. Linda C. 287 Norrell. Robert E.. 287 Norris. Lisa A., 108 Northcutt, Donna M„ 287 Norton. Charlotte L,. 260 Norvell, Becky, 136 Norwood. Rod. 301 Norwood. Winda F.. 261 Nunley. Gail D.. 287 Nunnelley. D, Amelia, 287 Nunnelley, Joan G.. 287 Nursing, School of, 243 Nurses, Student Association. 61 9 00000 Oakley. Thomas D.. 101, V O ' Connor, Carol L, 92 O ' Connor. Susan M.. 92. 1] Odell. Janet L.. 63. 287 Oden. Gary L.. 207 Odom. Melanle J.. 110 Olive. Jamie D.. 287 Olive. Jimmy D.. 287 Olive. Susan R.. 287 Olive. Tony R.. 214 Oliver. Clois L., 108, 287 Oliver, Donna L.. 287 Oliver. John M.. 183 Oliver. Kathy M.. 88. 287 Oliver. Robert W., 287 Pablo Cruise Band. 184 Pace. Kalhryn C. 261 Pace. Lonnie D.. 37. 69. 261 Pace. Lori A.. 287 Pace. Teresa A.. 106. 287 Page. J. Terrell, 81 Painter. Robert Wayne. 287 Palmer. David B.. 58. 65. 261 Palmer. Lawman F.. Jr.. 119 Palmer. Lisa C. 261 Palmer. Lisa S.. 287 Palmer, Robert D.. 58. 81 Paone. Terence A.. 241 Pape. James C, 287 Parham. Lizzie S.. 47 Parker. Anita. 261 Parker. Gary B.. 56. 287 Parker. Mrs. Jean. 34. 144 Parker. Kimberly A.. 47, 75 Parker. Myra L.. 108 Parker. Rebecca. 88 Parker. Susan R.. 287 Parks. Samuel Q.. 109 Parlamento. Dan G.. Jr. 95. 287 Parris. Pamela J,. 287 Parrish, James, 136 Parrish, Linda D,. 241 Parsley. Rachel H.. 110. 174. 287 Parsons. Sharon A.. 287 Patterson. Cindy A.. 287 Patterson. Franklin D.. 261 Patterson. George L., Jr.. 261 Patterson. Jeffery L,. 287 Patterson, Karen L„ 107 Patterson, Kim B., 261 Patterson, Lisa J.. 17. 52. 53. 87. Patton. Adrian S.. 287 Patton. Alicia D.. 287 Patton. Beverly L.. 38. 261 Payne. Debbie L.. 287 Peanut Day. 54 Pearce. Shawn. 287 Pearson. Debra. 261 Pearson. Selina A.. 287 Pearson. Terry W.. 59 Pearson, Zane A., 287 Pebworth. Dr. Thomas. 128. 161 Peck. Pamela A.. 287 Peck. Wanda G.. 74 Peden. Carolyn Sue. 287 Peden. Robert L., 287 Peeples. Lewis E.. 288 Pellrey, Pamela M., 288 P.E, Majors Club, 20, 75, 159, 178 j, Pender, Susan E., 288 Pendergrass, Pamela A.. 261 Pendleton, Sam, 66 Pendley. Cynthia D.. 39, 61, 91, 261 Penney, J.C, 316 Pennington, Nancy S., 288 Pennington, P. Ann, 288 People ' s Choice. 6. 170 Peoples. Jennifer K.. 288 Pep Rallies, 16, 17 Peragallo. Dr. Anne. 128 Percer. Beth D., 228 Perkins. Settle J.. 261 Perkins. Elliot S. 261 Perkins. Sharon. 210 Perkins. Timothy K.. 288 Perry. J. Allen. 43. 81. 182. 261 Persall. Sheri L.. 288 Petltt. Brent C. 288 Petree. Catherine N.. 107 Petree. Sarah J.. 150. 152, 288. 325 Pettus. Jackie Q.. 36. 288 Petty. Alyce M.. 261 Petty. Clinton W.. 9. 71. 261 Pevahouse. Carla J.. 288 Phi Alpha Theta, 40. 42. 43 Phi Beta Lambda. 70. 71 Phi Eta Sigma. 42 Phi Gamma Delta. 109. 138, 175 Phi Kappa Phi. 37 Phi Mu. 16. 94. 99. 102. 107. 140. 141 Phifer. Kimberly D.. 65. 288 Phillips. Angela L.. 288 Phillips. Brad P.. 261 Phillips. Duane L.. 119 Phillips. Janelle T.. 288 Phillips. Jean. 53 Sk 198. 230. 261 Phillips. John R.. 288 Phillips. Keith E.. 204. 205. 207 Phillips. Kimberly K.. 107. 288 Phillips. Pamela D.. 288 Phillips. Ranald W„ 288 Phillips, Teresa J„ 288 Phyfer, Claudia D., 288 Physical Education Majors Club, 74 Pickens, Brenda G„ 288 Pickens. Cap. James. 72. 73. 123 Pickens. Johnny R.. 109 Picogna. Gregory C. 71. 146. 288 Pigg. Alison C. 261 Pi Kappa Alpha. 172. 175 Pi Kappa Phi. 17. 27. 96. 102. Ill Pinball. 22 Piovarcy. Patricia R.. 261 Pittman. Billy G.. 288 Pitts. Catherine W,. 261 Pitts. Sandra L„ 41, 43, 74, 75. 242. Pilot. Stan. 207 Place. The. 333 Plunket. Laura J„ 288 Poe, R. Blake. 71. 288 Pointer. J. Benjamin. 220 Political Science Club. 66. 67 Pollard. D. Ted, Jr., 107, 288 Pollock, Susan D„ 69 Ponder, Myra S., 63, 288 Pool, Michael C, 109 Porch, Cynthia M., 1 10, 288 Porter. Charlie F.. 288 Porter, Karen Y.. 288 Porter, Rose C, 71 Porter, William D„ 110 Posey, Angela G„ 288 Potter, Phillip R.. 261 Potter. Ronald W.. 288 Potts. Mary E.. 113 Pounders. Sharon L.. 38. 41. 43. 65. Powell. Derrick D.. 182 Powell. Melanle L.. 288 Powell. Nancy A.. 71, 262 Powell, Susan L., 65 Powell, Vickie L., 262 Powers, Mr, John W., 66. 79. 122 Powers. Mrs. Mancy. 121 Prater. Mat N., 288 Presnall, Larry H.. 262. 288 Pressley, Malcolm D.. 72. 73 Pressley. Paul Eric. 98. 106. 288 Prestridge. Tammy L.. 69. 288 Preult. Rosemary. 288 Price. Gayle. 136 Price. Dr. J ack D.. 122 Price. Karen G.. 288 Price. Melissa D.. 288 Pride. Kenneth B.. 289 Pride. Kim. 97 » Prigge. George W.. 289 ' Prince. Lisa S.. 289 Printers and Stationers, inc.. 315 Pritchett. Barbara J.. 262 Proctor. Kelly L.. 108. 289 Pruitt. Kimberly L.. 107. 289 Pruitt. Ray. 6 Purvis. Barbara F.. 69. 262 Putman. Edie L.. 289 Putman. Gregory L., 262 Putman. Keith D.. 289 Putman. Regina A.. 289 Pyle. Mack W„ 109 Pyle, Tambra D., 107, 109, 289, 312 Pyles, Sheri L.. 289 QQqQQ Quails, Scotty. 206, 207 Queen, Alan R., 63, 262 Quigley, J.C, 136 PPPPP Radell. Willard, 71, 131 " Raisin in the Sun " , 182 Rakestraw, Clenda N.. 289 Rakestraw, Linda G., 289 Raley. M. Deanne, 289 Ralph. George F.. ill. 111 Ranck, Edward Raney, Glenda O., 289 j -v Raney, Joel, 7 IH Raney. Susie v.. 7 Rangers. 72. 73 Rasbury. Beveriy D.. 51. 289 Rasch. Florine (Mrs.) 61. 130. 171 Ratllff. Laura A.. 289 Rausch. Judith. 131 Rawls. Harold. 262 Ray. C. Timothy. 91. 113. 188. 194 Ray. Elizabeth G.. 142. 262 Ray. John D.. 36. 110, 289 Ray. L. Diane. 61. 63. 67. 262 Ray. Timothy B., 48. 262 Rayfield, Elizabeth C. 289 RC Cola, 325 Reagan. Marilyn K.. 289 Reardon, M. Teresa, 289 Reasonover. Barbara J., 262 1 ' « - w ' Redding. Shaye M.. 289 Reed. Gena D.. 289 Reed. Martha L.. 131 Reed. Mary J.. 110. 150 Rees. Cindy D.. 55. 69. 262 Rees. Kenneth W.. 36. 289 Reese. Christopher K.. 289 Reeves. Dr. Joanne. 128 Reeves. Susanne C. 37. 65. 262 Regency Square Mall. 6 Registration. 14. IS Rehm. Susan A.. 51 Reid. Anita K. 289 " Reid. Brigitte. 51. 55. 59. 71. 91. 271 Remke. David A.. 289 Remke. M. Ellen. 92. 289 Remke. Mary E.. 61. 92. 289 Remkus. Miranda H., 262 Rencher. Jerry R.. 54, 262 Reynolds Aluminum, 334 Rhodes. A. Denise. 290 Rhodes. Anita. 131 Rhodes. Gaylena W.. 39 Rhodes. Janice P.. 262 Rhodes. Valerie D.. 108 Rice. Robert D.. 290 Rich. Pamela S.. 262 Richards. James T.. 110 Richards. Melissa A.. 262 Richardson. Hob. 136. 295 Richardson. Pamela C. 108 Richeson. Mrs. Emily. 120. 349 Richey. Michael E.. 109 Richie. Mr. William M.. 120 Richmond. Donna U. 290 Richmond. Dr., Charles W.. 120 Richter. Steven L.. 109. 290 Rickard. Joseph. 136 Rickard. Terri L.. 290 Rickard. William N.. 197 Rickman. Charles S., 240 Rines. The UMA. 72. 73 Rigel. Mitchell A.. 290 Riley. Kathryn D.. 262 Riley. Kerry P.. 36, 109 | Riley. Kevin C. 69, 109. 262 • Riley. Lisa M.. 56. 290 Rinks. Debra S.. 290 Rishner. Mr. Thomas. 63. 123 Risner. Gregory P.. 107, 198, 290 Rivers. Dehavilland B.. 290 Robber Bridegroom. The. 6 Robbins. C. INaneUe. 81 Robbins. Liese K., 106 Robbins, Mark G.. 262 Roberts. Cheryl A., 290 Roberts, Craig A.. 66 Roberts, JoetU W., 66 Roberts, Lana. 46. 136 Roberts, Maxwell G., 290 Roberts, Patricia A.. 290 Roberts, Penney P.. 107 Robinson. Camette, 290 Robinson. Edward R,, 63 Robinson. Dr. George. 37 Robinson. K. Lynn. 69. 262. 290 Robinson. Michael J.. 75. 109, 212. 290 Robinson, Roderick D.. 290 Robinson. Sharon J., 59. 290 Robison. Donna L., 71 Roby. Sherri L., 53. 59. 290 Rochester. Jeanette. 136 A Rodericit. David, 290 Rodgers. M. Zenas. Ill, 262 Rodgers, Rebecca A.. 63 Rogers. Alice F., 290 Rogers, Connie L.. 290 Rogers. Debbie A., 71. 263 Rogers ' s Department Store. 312 Rogers. Jeff, 323 Rogers. Julie L., 290 Rogers. Tony. 91 Rohling. Donnie. 216 ji Rohling. Jerry L.. 107 Rolle, Esther. 166 Rollins. Cynthia L.. 290 Romine. Jennifer K.. 290 Rose. Debra A., 290 Rose. Elizabeth A., 290 Rosenbaum. Mr. Stanley. 65. Ross. Elizabeth I.. 263 Ross, Howard Jr.. 220 Ross. Roy E., 179. 207. 263 Ross. Thomas T.. 209. 214 Ross. William D.. 263 ROTC. 72. 329 Roth. Dr. John. 6, 121 Rowe. Catherine C„ 108 Rowe, James D.. Jr.. 107 Rowland, Kenneth R.. 290 Royal Crown Cola, 325 Rush. Jessie U 113 Russ. Cathy C. 74. 290 Russel, Rebecca M., 67. 78. 290 Russell, Kenneth O., 290 Russetl. Mark T.. 51. 69. 290 Russell. Sharon F.. 53. 110, 174. 290 Russell. Thomas S., Jr. 290 Rutland. Raymond B.. 263 Ryan. James A., 37, 48. 69 Ryan. Wendy A.. 290 1 P 09 »., ' v sssss Saade. Robert G., Jr.. 110 « ' C % SAB (Students Activles Board). 8 Saint JosepliS Cattiolic Ctiurct , 63 Saint. Sallna 61. 290 Sandfrs. Janet L.. 290 Sanders. Unlord B.. 290 Sanders, MIcliael T.. 290 Sanders. Paul. 109. 290 y Sanderson. Jame W.. 290 Sanderson. R. Mannctte. 290 Sanderson. Susan C. 110 Sandlln. Edgar C Jr.. 290 Sandlln. James H.. 109. 172. 180. 290 Sartin. Dr. James. 131 Savage. Carrie A.. 106. 263 Savage. Kathryn R.. 263 Scanlland. Chris E.. 290 Schaefer. Carol J.. 55. 61. 94. 290 Schools of Study. 241 Schultl. Melanie M.. 290 Schultz. Teresa L.. 290 Scofleld. Jeffrey B.. 290 Scott, Chester K.. Jr.. 290 Scott. H. Thomas III. 290 Scott. Lyndon D.. 290 Scott. Sheila G.. 71. 263 Scott. Terrie L.. 107. 290 Scrogglns, John W.. 290 Sea Lions. 74 Seal, Deborah E.. 106. 290 Seal. Tim C 290 Sealy. Don E.. 290 Sealy. Martha B.. 290 Sego. James R., 290 g Self. Henry. 129 ' Self. Reliecca L.. 290 Selman. Kathy S.. 48. 61. 71. 263 Selman. Mary J.. 61 Seniors, 246 Sennett. Timothy H.. 290 Sessions. James T.. 108 Seymour. John C. 183. 290 Seymour. William R.. 183. 290 Shackelford. Anthony E.. 65. 207 Shaddix. Timothy M.. 291 Shadix. A. Ross. 291 Shady. Ronald L.. 130 Sharp. Albert. 91 Sharp, Billy, 136 Sharp. Kimberly L.. 56. 291 Sharp. Linda, 137 Sharp. Rebecca L.. 291 Sharpley. Herman L.. Jr., 141 Shaw. Carol A.. 263 Shaw. Deborah L.. 179. 291 Shaw. James R.. 291 Shedd. M. Steven. 291 Shell. Greg. 29 Shelton. Jerry I.. 61. 291 Shepherd. Larry. 82 Sherrill. Goodloe P.. Jr.. 53. 143. 291 Sherrill, Timothy D.. 291 Shewbart. Camilla K.. 291 Shields. David C. 291 Shippey. Cheryl J.. 47. 49. 108. 150. 170. 17 Shirah. Rebecca A.. 81 Shoals National Bank of Florence. 323 Shoe String. 324 Shook. Connie R.. 291 Shoulders. Lafretlia G.. 291 j Shriver. Melanie J„ 64, 291 ! Shults, Uura C 291 Sibley. Betsy A,. 291 Siegel, Cynthia L., 291 Sigle. Harold C.. 107. 291 Sigler. Caroline M.. 71. 291 Sigma Chi Fraternity. 18. 19. 99. 100. 158. 175. 180 Sigma Tau Delta. 38. 39 Simmons. Jennifer. 291 Simmons. Robert L.. III.. 58. 59, 291 Simmons. William H„ 291 Simms, Jo Mell K., 37. 263 Simpson. Barbara. 81 Simpson. Donnie E„ 73 Simpson. Dr. James K.. 123 Simpson, Kendall F.. 263 Simpson. Marilyn G.. 136 Simpson. Regina. 291 Simpson. Renea. 291 Simpson. Stanford A.. 263 Sims. Andrea D.. 291 Sims. Anna L., 47, 108. 291 Sims. Emmanuel. 291 Sims, Linda. 127 Slzemore. Myron J.. 69 Skylab. 264 Sledge. (Michael D.. 81 Sleeper. Christopher K.. 97, 263 Sloan. Amy M.. 263 Smith. Ruth. 292 Smith. Alvin L.. 292 Smith. A. Joan, 292 Smith, Benjamin B,, 292 Smith, Charles W.. 39, 69, 263 Smith, Clara L., 110 Smith, David G.. 292 H F Smith. Debra J.. 292 Smith. Dennis L.. 263 Smith, Donald M,. 292 Smith. Donna Gail. 236. 263 Smith. Donna Lee. 108. 234. 235 Smith. Donna S.. 292 Smith. Doug. 148 Smith. Erma J,. 130 Smith. Flora B.. 130 Smith. Gregory C 292 Smith. Jeff C. 292 Smith. Joyce S.. 243. 263 Smith. Mr. Leon. 127 Smith. Lisa M.. 8. 47. 48. 50. 53. 55. 108, 138. 144. 171. 191, 292 ■ Smith. Mark D.. 228. 292 TI K K k Smith. Smith, Melanie S.. 106. 292 Smith. Melifisa H.. 106, 210. 263 Smith. Michael H.. 107. 263. 292 Smith. Mort E.. 119 Smith. Patricia A.. 292 Smith. PennI L.. 107 Smith, Randi G.. 292 Smith. R. Karen. 292 Smith, Rebecca L.. 292 Smith. Robert F,. 48. 66. 71. 78, 109. 292 Smith. Ruth. 56 Smith, Mrs. Sarah. 124 Smith. Sheila L.. 263 Smith. Sherri K,. 55. 63. 263 Smith. Traci L.. 292 Smith. Wanda J.. 61, 263 Smith, Weston L. 110. 171 Smith, William L.. 292 Smith. William S.. 136 Smith. Wyvette A.. 81. 240, 263 Smitherman. Lisa A.. 292 Smilherman. Lori K., 81. 108. 292 Smithey. Debra D.. 292 Snow, Deborah A., 71. 292 Snow, Pamela Sue. 292 SOAR. 170. 171 Soccer. 76 Sockwell, Anthory R., 69 Social Work Organization. Society for Collegiate Journal Society of Physics Students Sociology Club. 67. 248 South Pacinc. 146 South, Regina A.. 53. 71, 292 South. Ricky V., 263 Southern. Cindy L.. 292 Southern Sash. 335 Soulhwick. Elizabeth A.. 59. 65. 67. 292 , Spain. Jim. 172 Spanish Club, 64. 65 Sparks. Anthony C, 20 Sparks. Colleen A.. 36. 40. 41. 42. 43, 45. 50. 80. 89. 107. 176, 183. 188. 198. 263. 348 Sparks. Karen E.. 88. 107. 292 Sparks. Kathy A., 292 Sparks. Steven R.. 292 Spears. Carl A., Jr.. 71. 292 Spencer. Jack W.. 292 Spencer. Lydia A.. 61, 67. 263 Springer. Deborah D.. 64. 292 Springer. Mark T., 67 Springer. Stephen R.. 56. 292 Spring Fling. 8. 160-165 Spring Fling Queen, 164, 165 Sprinkle. J. Denise. 71. 292 Spurlock. Margaret E.. 172 Spurrier, Alison C, 47. 292 Spurrier, Donna G.. 107. 183 Stabler. Donnie V.. 81, 141. 182. 263. 349 Stafford. Debbie S.. 292 Staggers. Dale, 136 Staggs, Jill A.. 73 Staggs. J. Timothy. 292 Stagner. Jennifer C 108 Stanfield. H. Douglas. 292 Stanfield, Kevin R.. 109 Stanford. Beverly J.. 55 -_ .jS Stanford. Charlie D.. 263 % Stanford. Debra. 263 Stanford, Ricky L., 292 Stanhope, Gregory H.. 48. 107. 188. 194, 263, 300 Stanhope. M. Jay, 107 Stanhope, Timothy J.. 48. 107 Stanley. Wanda L.. 292 Stanphill. Butch. 129. 156 Starkey. Yvonne D., 292 Statom. Elizabeth H., 183, 292 Stegall. Keith D.. 263 Stegall, Mary J.. 63. 292 Stegall, Robert P„ 62 Steinhilper. Johanna H.. 292 Stephens. Donny J., 65, 110. 155 Stephens. Doris E., 292 Stephens, Gary A., 73. 110 Stephens, Leslie A.. 292 Stephenson. Lyn M., 263 Stephenson, Rebecca E.. 292 Stephenson. Dr. Robert. 128 Step Sing. 56, 141 Stepp. Joi L., 292 Stevens. Roy S.. 117 Stevenson. Allen F., 207 Stewart. Bertha, 136 Stewart, Gregory W.. 65 Stewart, James D.. 292 Stewart. Kathryn A.. 106. 292 Stewart. Sheila L.. 110. 292 Stewart, Susan. 136 Stewart, Dr. William. 7, 126 Stewart, Thomas L., 292 Stidham. Randal R.. 263 Still. Scott L.. 292 Stlllings. Craig. 132 Stinson, Linda J.. 37 Stockbridge. Geoffrey I.. 45. 292 Stockton. Ginger S., 265 Stone. Dave. 250 Stone. Li nda L.. 47, 61, 67. 106, 292 Stone. Martha L.. 292 Stone. Sylvia A.. 292 W Stout, Deborah L.. 71, 292 Stracener. Jefferson A.. 265 Stracener. Shelia D.. 292 Strait, Warren. 136 Stratford. Charles R.. Jr.. 110 Stratford. Sharon K.. 47. 108. 292 Straughter. Bobby L.. 173 Stressel, Helen. 210 Strickland. Cynthia D.. 51. 293 vts rXAftVr V At i9k ]WP 122. 157. 161 Strickland. David N.. 69. 293 Strickland. Deb. 193 Strickland. Donna J.. 51. 59. 71. 91. 293 Strickland. Mr. Lindsey. 121 Strickland. Rudae D.. 265 Strickland. Sabrina. 1 10. 293 . Strickland. Vickl L.. 293 . jp Stricklin. Rita E.. 293 Stripling. William S.. 293 Stroh. Jeanne E.. 36. 293 Studio Lab Band. 84 Strong. Dr. William. 66. 74. 75, Student Activities Board (SAB). 50 Student Government Association (SGA). 48. 350 Student Home Economics Association. 61 Student Nurses Association. 61 Stumpe. Jane C. 237 Stutts. Will. 166 Styles. Tracy D.. 49 Sugg. John S.. 54. 265 Suggs. Jeffrey R.. 79. 111. 265 Sullenger. Debbie D.. 81. 182 Sullivan. Judith A.. 59. 265 Summer Orientation and Advanced Registration. Surles. Deborah D.. 97. 293 Sutherland ' s Jewelry. 325 Sutherland. Terry W.. 110 Sutton. SFC. (wlichael. 123 Sutton. Wanda L.. 58. 293 Suwanawongse. Chatri. 81. 293 Swanigan. Kenneth E.. 63. 170. 293 Swann. Jeffrey D.. 265 Swick. Debra C. 293 Swindall. Phyllis J.. 293 Swindall. Terrell A.. 12. 265 - W kmm .1 ■ i 0 .265 Swinea. Sieve E.. 37. Swinney. Myra J.. 63 Swinney. Patsy D.. 265 ttttt Taliaferro. Guy E-. 109 Taming of the Shrew, 166 Tankersley. Anthony M Tanner. Jean M.. 87. 107. 230 Tate. Jana D.. 293 Tate. John L.. 109. 293 Tate. Mary R.. 293 Tavel. Terry L,. 293 Taylor. Anita K. 71. 293 Taylor. David K.. 293 Taylor. Deanna C. 293 Taylor. Jill. 293 m k Taylor. J. Andre, 293 J R Taylor. Karen A., 65 ' Taylor. Ken, 293 Taylor. Larry W.. 37 Taylor. Marrietta A.. 293 Taylor. Michael R.. 293 Taylor. Pamela J.. 293 Taylor. Robert. 226. 228 Taylor. Sara. 137 Taylor. Shelia J.. 136 Taylor. Sue. 136 Taylor. Torey Jean. 55, 293 Teaff. Dr. Waller. 129 Teague. Dr. Wayne. 113 Teasicy. Gloria F.. 293 W Tedford, Lisa J.. 106 Tcir. William V.. 293 Teleprompter Cable TV. 216. 316 Tennis. 210 Tennison, Dorothy L.. 293 Tennison. Lendla H., 265 Terrell, B. Rence. 99. 106 Terrell, Lore W.. 293 Terry. Markelta A.. 56. 293 Terry. Rhonda F.. 56 Thigpen, Dana D.. 37. 265 Thigpen. Deborah G.. 39. 48. 69, 265 Thigpen. Gene R.. 56. 293 Thigpen. Janeen M.. 265 Thigpen. Judith L.. 48. 107. 265 Thomas. Amy D.. 293 Thomas. Billie. 52, 55. 136 Thomas. Dara L.. 265 Thomas. Mr. David. 124 Thomas. Evon R.. 107. 109 Thomas, Dr. Joseph C. 248 Thomas. Dr. Frank, 1 19 Thomas, Lenore A.. 47. 107 Thomas. Loretta. 69 Thomas. Mary E.. 293 Thomas. Mary M.. 265 Thomas. Meltsa L.. 293 Thomas. Michael S.. 293 Thomas. Paul D.. 293 Thomas. Ronald, 136 Thomas. Shirley L.. 56. 63. 293 Thomas. Susan. 293 Thomason. S. Susan. 293 Thomason, Mabel. 136 Thomason. Susan I.. 91, 293 - Thompson. Angela K.. 293 Thompson. Anna L.. 107. 293 Thompson. Anthony R.. 107. 293 Thompson. Berdie. 136 Thompson. Brenda G,. 55, 71. 265 Thompson. Brenda R.. 55, 71. 265 Thompson. David H.. 109. 293 Thompson. Donald L.. 293 Thompson. Elizabeth A., 293 Thompson, Emily T.. 265 Thompson. Jacqueline R.. 91 Thompson, Jennifer L.. 47, 53, 55, 108. " ■ ffi-y Thompson. Dr. John, 121 Thompson. Kalhy A., 265 Thompson. Larry, 136 — , Thompson. Lauren L., 81, 182 Thompson. Louise. Thompson. Michael R.. 265. 298 Thompson. Richard D.. III. 87. 109. 148. 149. 230 Thompson. Ronald D.. 293 Thompson, Sandra. 137 Thompson. Stephen D.. 1 10. 293, 285 Thompson, Tanya 8. 293 Thompson. Timothy F.. 108 Thompson. William D.. 109 Thorn. Charlotte L.. 37. 48. 51. 71. 148. 195. 265 Thorn. Dawn W.. 81. 293 Thorn. Micheai T.. 220. 293 Thorne. Mari L., 293 Thornton, Cynthia C 47. 293 Thornton. Gregory H.. 265. 326 Thornton, Melissa J.. 293 Thornton. Sidney W.. 66. 79. 293 Thornton. Tina V.. 201. 265 Thornton. Vanessa D.. 293 Thrasher. Donna R.. 293 Threel. Donald W.. Jr.. 109 Threet. Martha A.. 293. 312 Thrift. Timothy M.. 265 Tibbals. Charlene G- 48, 59. 293. 320 Tibi. Bonnie T.. 53 Tidmore. Susan L.. 265 Tidwell, Cassandra L.. 71. 294 Tidwell. Donald R., 265 Tidwell. Howard C, 71, 265 Tidwell. Laura A., 294 Timberlake. Martha B., 265 Timmons. Donnie L,, 107 Timmons. Leatrice, 42, 64, 121 Tinklepaugh. Jeffery C. 74. 75. 162. 178 Tinsley. Debra L.. 48. 53, 294 Tinsley. Marian, 110. 144. 294 Tinsley. M. Faith. 71. 110, 201. 294 Tirey, Mildred W., 265 Tolley. Chene. 29. 51. 136 Tomblin. F. Keith, 265 Tompkins. Carol A., 54. 294 Tompkins. Claudia S.. 265 Tompkins. Mark C. 294 Tompkins. William K.. 108 Toms Snacks, 322 Toth. Betsy L,. 294 Towery. Russell B.. 221. 265 Towne and Country Realty Co.. 325 Townsend. Anna M.. 59. 67. 294 Townsley. Cydney E.. 39. 69. 294 . Tracy. Mickey. 137 « Trechsel. Margaret, 48. 51. 294 1 Tribble. Steven C, 294 TriCities New Car Dealers Assoc. 333 Triplett. Becky. 144. 317 Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions. 317 Triplett. Susan K.. 48, 89, 108, 294. 317 Trobaugh, Leah Ann, 294 Trotter. David W., 69. 265 Trotti. Denise D., 74, 295 Trousdale. Benja G.. 55. 108. 295 Trousdale. Linda W., 295 Trowbridge ' s. 312 Trowbridge. Nancy. 7, 116 Tubbs. Timothy C. 295 Tubbs. Tracy W.. 295 Tucker. Allen N.. 295 Turner, Catherine L., 295 Turner, Douglas F.. 107 Turner. Edward C. 107. 183 Turner. Fay. 137 Tulen. Terry P.. 81 Twilley, Rebecca P., 266 Tyler. Kenneth W., 63. 82, 266 Tynan. Janelle M.. 295 Tyra, Brentiy A.. 295 Tyree, Wendy. 295 Village Shops, 327 Vines. Laura E.. 54. 266 Vinson. Anila R.. 296 Vinson. Bridget. 296 Vinson, Chiqutla D.. 170 Vinson, Gerald W., 296 Vinson. Jack W., 242. 266 Vinson. Jeffrey D., 110 Vinson. Theopolls P.. 66. 296 Vintson. Debra E.. 266 Visgner. Mike. 77 Volleyball. 236 Von Boechman. Penny. 137 V M UUUUU Ugly Man Walk, 155 Underclassmen. 268 Underwood. Andrew K.. 207 Underwood, Debbie R.. 266 Urben, Mr. Walter. 124 Unegbu. Richard C. 69 University Players, 148 Ushers Club, 44. 45 vvvvv 119 , m Vannis. Frank C. 266 Valley Federal Savings and Loans. 327 Vandiver. Daniel K.. 295 Vandiver. Kathy. 137 Vann. Tamera I.. 107. 295 Van Pell. Melson B.. 119 X%F ' ' Vansant. Deborah K.. 266 9 Varnell. Martha. 295 Vasser. Beverly. 67. 89. 150. 151. 152. 295. 310. 313 Vaughan. Susan J.. 296 Vaughn. Vicki R.. 87. 108. 296 Vaughn. Wanda J.. 63 Vernon. Sebrina C. 296 Vice. Sheree A.. 55. 106. 266 Vickery. Teresa F.. 296 346 :. Waddell. Stewart D.. 36. 37. 39. 69. 110. 144. 171. 189. 190. 266 Wade. Beth. 234 Wade. Marilyn E.. 296 Wade. Peggy. 130 Wadkins. John. 137 Wagnon. Foy B.. 296 Wagnon. Vicki D.. 296 Waitzman. Marianne A.. 81. 296 Wakefield. Richard D.. 296 Wakefield. Robert. 137 Waldrep. Angela D.. 296 Waldrep. Lori A.. 297 Waldrop. P. Diana. 297 Walker. Albert. 192 Walker. Carole S.. 53 Walker. Danny C 297 Walker. Debbie L.. 297 Walker. Donna J.. 297 Walker. Donna Joan. 106 Walker. Manuel Jr.. 98. 106. 220. 266 Walker, Rebecca L.. 297 Wall. Lynda. 137 Wall. Patricia K.. 297 Wallace. Joe. 137. 163. 171 Wallace. Letitia S.. 297 Wallace. Martha E.. 55. 71 Wallace. Randell. Ill Wallace. Scott A.. 81. 107. 266 Wallace. Sherry R.. 297 Wallace. Vickie S.. 297 Walling. Sheila R.. 51, 297 Walls. John W.. 297 Walter. Dr. Elizabeth M., Walton. Beverly A.. 297 Walton. Kenneth 297 Wann. Michael D.. 207 Ward. Barry G.. 108. 298 Ward. Debra A.. 298 Ward. Kim. 67 Ward. Nancy L.. 107. 298 Warf. Robert C. 109 Warren. Connie M.. 298 Warren. David W.. 76. 266 Warren. Henry C. 266 Warren. Jim (Rev.). 92 Warren. Jo Ann. 38. 298 Warren. Leah. 150 Warren. Ronald T.. 298 Warvi. Katherine L.. 298 Watkins. Denise. 298 Watkins. Eva M.. 298 Watkins. Janice G. 71. 266 Watkins. Tom. 161 Watson. Gregory S.. 71. 298 Watts. C. Randall. 78. 298 Watts. Estelle. 128 Watts. Gregory A.. 298 Wayland. Laura E.. 298 Wear. Jerolyn M.. 299 Weatherby. Curtis D.. 299 Weatherford. Jack and Jane. 325 Weathers. Frances. 64, 130 Weathers. Malcolm H.. III. 65. 299 Webb. Donna P.. 266 Webb. Roy. 48. 131 Weckwarth. Craig S.. 212. 213 Weeks. George. 129 Weeks. Nina C. 88. 299 Wells. Deborah L.. 299 Wells. Mrs. Faye. 124. 262 Wells. Patricia A.. 299 Wendt. Tamara L.. 299 Wentworth. Craig. 156 Wesley Foundation. 90 Wesson. William H.. 299 West. Benjamin M.. 39. 45. 69. 97. 111. 192. 299 West. John S.. 266. 267 West. Maria J.. 59. 299 West, Michael T.. 299 Westervelt. Frank C. 69. 109 Wetterin. Peter V.. 91 Wheeler. Vicky S.. 299 Wheeles. Glada J.. 299 Whitaker. Ernest F.. 266 Whilaker. Joy L.. 299 Whitaker. Lisa W.. 63. 300 Whitaker. Tammie R.. 300 White. Alice M.. 107. 109 White. Beverly J.. 300 White. Danna L.. 300 White. Donna K.. 106. 300 White. Febra. 210 White. Jessie P.. 300 White. John P.. 266 While. Kenneth R.. 12 White. Mark W.. 24. 25. 48. 266 White. Martha L.. 66. 300 White. Mary S.. 300 m a ' j " » " I %1 Whilt, MHinda A.. 300 While. Pamela J.. 266 While. Sharon. 71 While. Sheila. 56 While. Travis J., 300 While. William R.. 266 Whilehouse. Dr. Qeorge. 80. 120 Whiteside. Harold E,. 109 Whitley. Emily A,. 266 Whitley. Gerald W,. Jr.. 300 Whitlock. Mr. Harold. 126 Whitlock. Sussn L.. 74. 300 Whilmon. Daniel P.. 266 Whitrighl. Brian K.. 300 Whilsett. Gregory M.. 301 Whilt. David S.. 73. 301 Whitlaker. Howard R.. 109 Whilten. Kenneth. 137 Whitten. Mark A.. 37. 53. 30t Whitlen. Raymond A.. 266 Whillle. Rodney C. 301 Who ' s Who. 194 Wicks. Mandy V.. 53 Widner. Candy M., 225 Wiggins. Ira V.. 301 Wiginton. Jeanelle E.. 266 Wiginlon. Karen. 37. 4S. 51. 71. 201. 266 Wilbanks. Jane E.. 106 Wilbanks. Marty L,. 81 Wilburn. Randy. 109 Wilhite. Shawn M.. 81. 183. 301 Wilkes. Marcilla L.. 266 Wilkerson. David. 207 Wilkins. Jelfery A.. 71. 111. 301 Wilkins. Rita A.. 150. 153. 170. 183. 266 Wilkinson. Debra A.. 301 Williams. Amy E.. 301 Williams. Barbara. 137 Williams. Beth. 301 Williams. Carl F.. 45. 48. 65. 66. 78. Ml. 266. 312 w AlSIl V ' .-™ , ' Williams. Cheryl L.. 137 Williams. Christina L.. 36. 301 Williams. Deborah. 301 Williams. Hank. Jr.. 168 Williams. H. Dwayne. 173. 301 Williams. J. Mark. 302 Williams. John C. 266 Williams. Coach J ohnny. 217 Williams. Leonard. 64 Williams. Lisa N.. 302 Williams. Myra J.. 36. 108. 302 Williams. Phyllis S.. 302 Williams. Rebecca D.. 302 Williams. Teri D.. 302 Williams. Wanda A.. 55. 89. 97 Williams. W. Scott. 302 Williamson. Amy C.. 47. 302. 310. Williamson. Charles D,. 109. 302 Willingham. D. Suzanne. 107. 302 Willingham. Julia K.. 302 Willingham. Keda M.. 302 Willis. Lisa n.. 38. 302 Willis. Lynn «.. 71. 303 Willis. Pamela J.. 303 Willis. Shelia A.. 266 Willmarth. Bonnie C. 303 v, Willmarlh. Ricky W.. 81. 266 Wilson. Angle. 234 Wilson. Deborah L.. 183 Wilson. Dr- Frenesi, 131 Wilson. O.F.. 321 : Wilson. Howard B.. 61. 266 Wilson. Jean A.. 36. 303 Wilson. Jennifer K.. 266 Wilson. Dr. Joe. 128 Wilson. Jon B.. 107. 212. 303 Wilson. Michael L.. 303 Wilson. Nancy. 82 Wilson. Sandra L.. 61. 303 Wilson. Timothy P.. 78. 303 Wilson. V- Mechelle. 303 Wilson. William D.. 303 Winkler. Anne M.. 106. 303 Winters. Elhel. 137 Wise. Carol A.. 97. 303 Wise. Rodolfo. Jr.. 72. 73. 303 Wisniewski. Kalhryn A.. 65 Witt. Elaine. 65 Wilt. Gloria D.. 36. 39. 107. 267 Wolfard. Cynthia Ann. 267 Wolfsberger. Judith M.. 267 Womack. Dedra M.. 305 Womack. Zac. 1 1 1 Wood. Bill B.. 71. 267 Wood. J. Kim. 305 Wood. Leiand L.. Jr. 305 Wooden. Janice A.. 305 Woodford. Martha H.. 41. 43. 348 Woodis. Edgar R.. Jr.. 48. 54. 59. 71. 78. 267 Woodis. Harry T.. 305 Woods. Hendrix. 67 Woods. Sandy L-. 305 Woods. Tabeiha G.. 69. 305 Woodsman. Cynthia A.. 106. 267 Woodward. Sandra D.. 67. 305 Worley. Paula Jean. 305 Worlund. M. Dawnc. 55. 305 Wren. Philip M.. 305 Wright. Sgt. 1st Class. 72. 73 Wright. Beverly J.. 305 Wright. Brenda G.. 305 Wright. Coach Chuck. 212 Wright. Douglas A.. 66. 75 Wright. Janet J.. 305 Wright. Karen R . 306 Wright. Leonard. 137 Wright. Pamela T.. 64. 66. 78 Wright. Randy J.. 212 Wright. Regina. 93 Wright. Sheila J.. 306 Wright. TereM K., 267 Wright. William A.. 306 WVNA Radio. 335 xxxxx yyyyy Yaeger, Gary D.. 59. 81. 267 V Yancey. Donna, 70. 127 Yarber. David W.. 15. 107 Yarbrough. Bonnie C. 267 Yates. M. Teresa. 20. 108. 306 Yates. Teresa Gay. 306 Ycates. J. Mark. 107. 306 Yeates. Dr. John W,. 128 Yeiser. Donna M.. 306 Yokley. Brigille L.. 306 Yokiey. Dr. Paul. 68. 69. 120 York. Darlyn L.. 61. 107 Young. A. Emanuel. 218 Young. Amy S.. 69. 106. 267 Young. Bonnie. 58, 59. 306 Young. Carot A.. 267 Young Democrats. 10. 78 Young. Doyle R.. 113 Young. Earle. 130 Young. Ester S.. 60. 61. 109, 243 Young. John S.. 250 Young. Kerry L.. 108. 272 Young. Lee A.. 306 Young. Michael P., 214 Young Republicans. 79 Young. Robert A.. 306 Yu. David S,. 306 Yu. Peter S.. 306 zzzzz Zak. Jeffrey D.. 306 Zannis. Deidre A.. 183. 306 Zarrella. Ronald V.. 160. 296. 306 Zeta Tau Alpha. 20. 108. 141. 155. 180 Zodiac Playhouse. 6 Zywno. Sabrina R.. 69. 167 NONDISCRIMINATION POLICIES gB It is the policy of the University of North Alabama to afford equal ' ' opportunities in education and in employment to qualified persons regardless of age. color, handicap, national origin, race, religion, or sex, in accord with applicable parts of the Age Discrimination in Employment Act of 1967. Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972. and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. as amended. The Coordinators for nondis- crimination 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 205-766-4100. Ext. 291. COLOPHON The 3500 copies of the 1980 D orama were printed by Josten ' s Ameri- can Yearbook Company in Clarksville. Tennessee and scheduled for distribution in April. Cover artwork was designed by Mary Beth Eck. University of North Alabama graphic artist and Diorama adviser. Final preparation was done by Josten ' s. Body Copy was ten point Korinna phototype. Captions and credits were set in eight and six point Korinna Bold, respectively. Paper used was SO-pound gloss. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The editor of the 1980 Diorama would like to acknowledge gratefully the invaluable efforts of the following people: Mrs. Doris Kelso, for her guidance and understanding. Mary Beth Eck. for being the best friend a harried editor ever had. Donna Butler and Pearl McFall. for service way beyond the call of duty. Contributing photographers Lloyd Gallman. Scott Long. Mike McCracken. Duane Phillips. Ron Yates, and Hat Yeager. The experienced old staff members who stayed with us and were willing to leach, and the fresh new staff members who came to us and were willing to iearn. iW ::«ftt ii « UNA students Greg Hurd as Santa and Donna Forsythe as Mrs. Claus are two of Santa ' s helpers who worked at the Regency Square Mall during the Christmas season. Members of the Retired Citizens Volunteer Program took over the roles during the daytime, and UNA students worked between 4 and 9 p.m. Dr. William L. Crocker congratulates Melinda McCollum, who received the Turris Fidelis Award, and Martha Woodford, who received the Keller Key, at mid-year commencement as commencement speaker Senator Howell Heflin looks on. Dr. Crocker made the presentations during the exercises. The Turris Fidelis Award is presented for outstanding service to UNA and academic achievement, and is the highest honor which can be conferred upon a graduating senior. The Keller Key goes to the person having earned the highest scholastic average at UNA over a four-year period. Colleen Sparks as Ruth and Karen Bennett Allen as Beatrice confront each other in a dramatic scene from " The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds. " The play was presented for UNA audiences in Norton instead of the annual Dinner Theatre. 348 The year cove red by the 1980 Diorama left its mark on each of us in one way or another. We were happier or sadder or wiser for having lived in that time, and we hoped that we had left something memorable of ourselves to (JNA. Mrs. Doris Kelso. Director of Publications, looks on as photographer Lloyd Gallman prepares to take the cover photo for the 1980- 81 School Bulletin. The Publications Department of UNA is responsible for publication of the Flor-Ala, the Diorama, Lights and Shadows, the Alumni News, and the catalog, and everything from homecoming brochures to play programs. Colleen Sparks. Donnie Stabler, and Roy Davis share a laugh with Mrs. Emily Richeson during a surprise party given in her honor in the Drama Department. Two teachers, including Mrs. Richeson of Dramatic Arts and Speech and Mr. Henry Harvey of the Science Department, retired this year. 349 Flags fly in front of the SOB before semester break in December. During the time the hostages were held in the Embassy, many flags were visible as citizens were urged to " fly the flag for freedom. " Students hold a huge flag at the Rally held or the intramural field on December 15. The Rally was sponsored by the SGA, and though a smaller crowd than was hoped for showed up, the group was not lacking in enthusiasm. I ' 4 i: 350 During November, December, and January, UNA students joined other Americans in support of the Americans held hostage by Iranian students at the American Embassy in Teheran. The plight of the hostages seemed to draw all Americans even closer together as they showed their support for their fellow citizens by attending rallies, flying the flag, and sending cards and letters to the hostages. Lambda Chi Alpha shows its support for the hostages by placing signs and nags in front of the SUB on December 10. UNA students pose in front of a huge greeting sign for the hostages. A copy of this photo, which was taken by Flor-Ala photographer Lloyd Gallman, was sent to the American Embassy in Iran to show students ' support for the captive Americans. .ii:- V A A % ir I? »f m A. ' A X 1 " s , CD(o)gO(n}D Though strife in the middle east made detente with Russia seem lii e a distant dream and the future a little more uncertain, life went on at UNA pretty much as it always had. We worked, we played, we studied, we partied. We laughed and cried at the prospect of graduation. We worried and felt hope. And we knew that we would never be exactly the same again. One year had passed, but another stretched before us. We went out to meet the challenge that the new year presented, full of hope and ready to make our mark on it as well. The majestic tower of O ' Neal Hall stands sentry over campus as sunset approaches. (Photo by Gary Yaerger.) • l Ik 1 1 . u ■k 352 It , ♦l ' ' - -- ■ i ,- ■ y?S2-

Suggestions in the University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) collection:

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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