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

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 344

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1981 volume:

-,r«i_;«E3«y: .Vl«|7i fs m , » ■i . X tv - Wii ' |r . © ' . .i-o ' V ' : •v. ■ ' .;C; 8;.! , ' ■ ' »ifi ■ . V • ' I ■-■ ' • . . . I %X: ■ , ' ' ,£ ' - ' m: -} ■J fh: ' " y ■ i-fi u: • " K ' ' :- h ' ' ' ' M- ' ' iix-h t ' y i: v y...m i 7 cd .-.V ,;•: " ■ ikvr ' ■•• ' ■■ ' ? !« ' « i«»i..ira t « 7W» « (1 ,7: I 4 i f r ' w B 1 ■ M • - ' J ' -- B p nBRT ■ ' ■ ' ll w B§---j. M. ' - 1 ,, ' -«- - 4 ysll ■ m P EL? « f " » ;: li gg S ■q :32afiiii££=:= . r DIORAMA 1981 Volume 33 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35630 An aerial shot of the center of the 92-acre campus shows clockwise from left: Keller Hall, Student Union Building, O ' Neal Hall, Lafayette Hall, Powers Hall, Flowers Hall, Rice and Rivers complex, LaGrange Hall, Floyd Science Building, Education-Nursing Building, Bibb Graves Hall and the President ' s home. Photo by Lloyd Gallman. From Deep Roots Reaching for the Sky The University of North Alabama traces its origins to LaCrange College, which was established in 1830 at LaCrange, Alabama, by the Methodist Church. In 1854 the president of the school, seeking to reestablish the institution on firmer footing, led most of the faculty and student body to temporary facilities in Florence. The original LaCrange College remained in existence until its physical facilities were destroyed by federal troops in 1863. The school at Florence was required to secure a new charter, and in 1855 it was incorporated as Wesleyan University. In 1872 the school was established as a State Normal School, the first of its kind in the South. Since then the school has had four name changes with its fourth name being the University of North Alabama. It is from these deep roots that the university strives to excel in all endeavors. Student Life 10 Administration Faculty Staff 32 Greeks 62 Events 96 Clubs 132 Sports 194 Classes 234 Ads 298 Index 324 Closing 334 A This marble monument was erected in April 1950 by the Alabama State Legislature to mark the site of LaGrange College. LaGrange College was located on a spur of the Cumberland Mountains four miles southwest of Leighton in Colbert County. LInion troops destroyed the college by fire during the Civil War. This past summer a 1940 aerial view of the Florence State Teachers College was discovered during the renovation of Bibb Graves Hall. In those forty years the campus has undergone many changes: 1947 — Keller Hall is constructed. 1 948 — Courtvlew is purchased and re-named Rogers Hall. 1957 — The name of the institution is changed to Florence State College. 1960 — Massive building program is launched and five structures are completed: addition to Collier Library, LaFayette Hall, LaGrange Hall, Floyd Hall, Student Union Building. 1967 — Three new structures are completed: Rice and Rivers Hall, the green house, and the Planetarium. 1 968 — The Board of Trustees changes name of institution to Florence State University. 1969 — Apartments for married students are constructed. The Lurleen Burns Wallace Fine Arts Center is opened. 1970 — Bennett Infirmary is opened. 1972 — Flowers Hall is opened. 1974 — The Board of Trustees approves a change in name to the University of North Alabama. 1978 — Education-Nursing Building is opened. From Deep Roots Reaching.... The 92 acres which encompass the University of North Alabama campus do not bind students within its radius. UNA is reaching out to offer its students other activities besides the routine classroom environment. Students are offered the opportunity to extend their knowledge of cultures, community services, national and world events. Deeanna Lott, Linda Hilldring and Debbie Stevens Yeates enjoy the beautiful sunshine of Hawaii during the spring break from classes. The trip was sponsored by the Social Work Department and the Education Department at UNA through the travel agency of Bryan Tours, Inc. (Photo by Keith Absher) Joe Lee, Vocational Rehabilitation Services Counselor for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired for C olbert, Lauderdale, and Franklin counties, shows Carleen Cooper, a UNA student, the basic hand movements of the sign language. Dr. Elizabeth Walter of the UNA Art Department, Joan Neidert, and Tony Mapes admire the bronze cast statue of David by Verrocchio at the Bargello Museum in Florence, Italy. Dr. Walter was the field director for the tour. The group presented their namesake city with the key to Florence, Alabama. Native Italian Ferdinand Sannoner, a surveyor from Leghorn near Florence, Italy, planned and named the town of Florence, Alabama in the early 1800 ' s. (Photo by Frank Williams) Chuck Rehage, a marine biology major, studies examples of marine invertebrates at the marine lab on Dauphin Island. Chuck and other marine biology students took trips to an airport marsh and to Petit Bois Island to look for invertebrates in the sand such as sand crabs, and to collect shrimp and jellyfish. (Photo by Kathy Osborne) S»%.tiS!ffi8ffi!ffi8Hl - »x xr :ig President Carter waves to the crowd in Tuscumbia ' s Spring Park following his Labor Day address. " It ' s been a long time since I have been to a big old-fashioned Alabama picnic like this — and I love it, " said Carter as he officially launched his presidential campaign. His comment prompted newsmen and voters to realize that Carter had not forgotten his roots while being in the White House for four years. The UNA Pride of Dixie Marching Band played " Hail to the Chief " at the event. (Photo by Scott Long) United States Congressman Ronnie Flippo and wife Faye Flippo enjoy reviewing the homecoming parade as it comes to an end at the head of Court Street. Congressman Flippo, who represents the Fifth Congressional District, is an alumnus of UNA. (Photo by Scott Long) ' Introductions 5 From Deep Roots Reaching.... Extracurricular activities help to mold the students into informed and well-rounded citizens. The university offers a host of organizations including approximately 13 honor societies, 29 service clubs, 31 academic clubs and 16 social organizations. The Office of Student Affairs welcomes new groups to this list almost every semester. Patty Duke Astin visited nearby Tuscumbia, Alabama, this summer for the second annual Helen Keller Festival, honoring that city ' s famous native. Ms. Astin, who has portrayed both Helen Keller and Anne Sullivan in versions of " The Miracle Worker, " was the featured celebrity of the festival. (Photo by Lloyd Gallman) The UNA Lion ' s football team. Gulf South Conference champions in 1980, advanced to the NCAA Division II semifinals after defeating Virginia Union. In their semifinal game against Eastern Illinois University the Lions played well early before losing. In their most successful season, the Lions established several records, including most wins, 10. The contest also marked UNA ' s first televised football appearance as ABC-TV sent the game in Braly Municipal Stadium into homes throughout the south and midwest. Flor-Ala photographer Lloyd Callman braved the heights of a 13-story high crane used in the construction of the new highrise First National Bank of Florence, to capture this view of downtown Florence. The UNA campus is located in a residential section of Florence, Alabama, a town with a population of about 35,500. Dr. Morris Massey, a noted motivational speaker, lectured on " What You Are Isn ' t Necessarily What You Will Be " to a crowd of around 400 in Norton Auditorium. Here Dr. Massey discusses with Lori Harre, Pam Donley and Donna Forsythe some aspects of his lecture during a reception held in his honor, sponsored by Phi Beta Lambda. A Quality Growth Workshop was hosted by the University of North Alabama. Sponsored by the UNA Geography Department, the Soil Conservation Service, Home Builders Association of Muscle Shoals, and the Tennessee Valley Authority, the , workshop emphasized economically and environmentally sound development practices. Examining a waste water treatment system for home are, from left, David Johnson, National Association of Home Builders, Washington, D.C.; Hershel Trimm, Birmingham developer; Fred Slover, Regional Planning Staff, TVA; and Dr. Bill Strong, Department of Geography, UNA. The final step for many students is the one when the graduating seniors receive their diploma. Last spring the University of North Alabama conducted its 107th spring commencement. There were over 476 prospective candidates for graduation. Ticket sales for basketball and football games became popular at UNA with both teams having an excellent season. Tickets for the UNA-California Riverside NCAA Divisibn II basketball game were sold out within two hours. mmmw :-r, From Deep Roots Reaching.... University recreation — varsity and intramural — is a significant stimulus to participants and spectators alike. The University of North Alabama is a member of the Gulf South Conference, a league of seven schools located in Alabama, Tennessee and Mississippi. Nationally the teams are affiliated with the NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association), competing in Division II ranks. This year, outstanding strides were made in football, basketball, baseball, tennis and golf. The Women ' s Athletic Program is a vital part of the total intercollegiate athletic program. Women athletes at UNA participate in the Alabama Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, a national organization. Women compete in volleyball, tennis and basketball. Intramurals are at an all-time high at UNA. Flag football, volleyball, softball, golf, badminton, tennis, table tennis, swimming, bowling and track all help to develop leadership and to provide fellowship among its participants. McFarland Park provides areas for boating, swimming, water skiing, and picnicing along the Tennessee River. Many UNA students head for the sunny banks of the Tennessee River as a break from the rigors of academic life. (Photo by Scott Long) The Lion baseball team finished the season with 18 wins, 20 losses, and 2 tie games. Under head coach Mike Galloway the Lions faced eight teams ranked in the nation ' s top twenty, three being ranked in the top slot. (Photo by Scott Long) Robert Taylor looks for an open man to receive the ball in the semifinal game against Florida Southern. The Lions ended the season with a 21-10 slate and fourth place in the NCAA Division II National Tournament. I The Lion football team began the season right with an explosive 36-0 victory over Middle Tennessee State. It was this dynamic force that propelled the team onto their Gulf South Conference title win and into the NCAA Division II semifinals. Intramural games are popular among the girls as well as the boys. Here Rice Hall plays the Baptist Student Union. When the intramural flag football season came to an end, LaCrange Hall had captured the women ' s division for the second year in a row with a 6-0 victory over the Bad Girls. In the men ' s division the Outlaws upended the defending champion P.E. Majors 19-8 for the title. Braiy Municipal Stadium was packed almost to its seating capacity of 14,000 at the homecoming football game against the University of Tennessee at Martin. Impressive features of the renovated stadium are its pressbox and elevator. Dr. Robert Guillot proudly cuts the ribbon at the open house ceremony held for the newly renovated Braly Municipal Stadium. On hand for the ribbon cutting are Executive Vice-President Roy S. Stevens, left, and UNA Head Football Coach Wayne Grubb. P SKfi r ' ' - PTiimiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiimii .. ' " 1 -. ,- - «»ii7 ' " ' ' ••irxrt Ak Your Choi 3- • - . - - - -K j» Vl» - - .oP ' .«cJ .N- .v. «.T.i»« ' . " i " T ' ' ' ' ' 7:00 cVl ,v:i . - - i : ' vVVo ;: ' Ct to ' ' A-TS - v A ' 19. .r V 0 w P OEi o.v ' ' y y, rffjf r A- HP. ► Cf Itf-HVi ' ' L., v oo .? i. ' •« a i s ope S4 aarU • :r . " o, ' •Ma, • ' «V4 Aw ? ONAL 3 V SOAR 12 Graduate Married Students 14 Student Dress 16 Student Spending Habits 18 Energy Cruncii 20 Hobbies 22 New Clubs 24 Resident Assistants 26 Elections . . 28 Buildings 30 ■ o. . n0 %kV todeul Liiv l Soaring Into a Seventh Seasoi " The entertainment card? Easier to get dates,: huh? I ' ll take it! " " I need to take mixed what? Mixed mob? But I can ' t sing — oh, it doesn ' t matter? Sign me up. " ; " Where ' s the ENB? Where ' s Tourway? Where ' s J the Line? " M In its seventh successful summer, SOAR (summer orientation advanced registration) continued to provide incoming freshmen with that special insight into what lies ahead in the next four years. Taking on a new format in 1980, the program welcomed students to the university with a stint in the gym for " New Games. " This new concept in recreation stresses not winning or losing, but participation. While playing the games of Blob Tag,, Cookie Machine, and Name Train, students ; became relaxed with their new atmosphere and managed to make some new friends along the way. Discussion groups ori extracurricular activities, university services, academics and new lifestyles followed the warmup recreation. : The evening brought on the biggest delight of each two-day session as students were treated to a dinner theater in the Great Hall. Again, the SOAR ; Show, directed by Robert Allen Holder and i featuring " The People ' s Choice, " was a hit. As Judy Sockwell of the Florence Times wrote in her ' review, " The production is extremely well done and is a perfect showcase for the talented UNA students. " m The second day saw another new addition td schedule. Each counselor spent 15-20 minutes wrti each of his Soarees to answer any personal questions and to help the student choose classes. After assemblies on activities and the counseling center, each student was registered for the fall semester of 1980. » (Photos by Grant Lovett) M Performing to hundreds in a special performs at Regency Square Mall, the " People ' s Choice, " SOAR ' S own song and dance ensemble, broughL the SOAR show to the Shoals community. M s The People ' s Choice includes: Connie Hasheider, Wanda Stanley, Willie Hawkins; 2: Steve Ernest, Sharon Britnel, Jan Grissom, Tony Mapes, Reid Robinson, Kerry Young; 3: Jeanne Eastes, Jamie Congleton, Richard Thompson, Jennifer Simmoiu Glen Fretwell. M r The Cabaret Orchestra, who played for the SOAR show, includes Doug Johnson, Davonna Hickman, piano; Drew Thompson, Mark Springer, strings; Mitch Rigel, drums; Becky Rogers, Ricky Whitmire, Pat Stegall, horns. _ 1 i i .3 KT Dr. W.T BJce-president for Stud Affairs, sunlmecni OAR best when he said, ' . believe that most of the students coming through SOAR do not really understand the importance of the program until they have been in college for a while and have had time to reflect on its advantages. SOAR gives them a foothold they otherwise would not have, an experience that proves to be invaluable as they face the first weeks of college. " The " New Games " concept welcomed freshmen to SOAR. Above: Counselor Lisa Smith plays the parachute game with a group of Soarees. Left: Counselor Lawrence Davis meets his group of prospective freshmen during " Follow the Leader. " The 1980 SOAR Counselors include: Rick Lester, _iieryl Shippey, Angela Morrison, Greg Risner, Kim Heard, Sam Hendrix, Lisa Smith, Ken Swannigan, Amber Newborn, Lawrence Davis, Sherrie Barton, gm Jones. Sludenl life 13 1 mmummA Liz Brannon taught school in Georgia before returning to graduate school. Her experience as a teacher helps her to fulfill her duties at the Reading Clinic. Assisting students and grading papers are her major duties at the clinic. Gladys James and her son John help each other with their homework. John checks each evening to make sure that his mother is indeed awake and studying. Graduate and Married Students A Little Out of the Ordinary Budgeting time is a problem that faces all college students, but for married and graduate students this problem is particularly critical. Bobby and Diane Cawthon both work full time while Bobby is a fulltime student. Coordinating conflicting schedules in order to spend time together is for them achieved by making compromises. Annie Murphy, head resident of LaCrange, says that time is also her biggest problem. Her duties at LaCrange while working on a Double A teaching certificate mean that " there ' s always something to do and never enough time. " Liz Brannum is a graduate student who also finds time important. She, like Annie Murphy, made the decision to attend graduate school to upgrade her teaching abilities so that she might become involved in the decision-making process of education. In addition to taking 12 hours in graduate classes, Liz also works at the Reading . Clinic. Gladys James acknowledges time as important, but she feels that her responsibilities as a mother are her biggest problem in being a student. She says that because Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of nursing, was willing to help her get her son in school in Florence she chose UNA over four other schools. Although she feels that attending college is difficult for older persons, Gladys points out that " no one is too old to learn if she will ask for help. " Diane Cawthon brings her husband Bobby, a music major, an ice cold drink while he studies his history notes. Annie Murphy, head resident of LaCrange, enjoys best the counseling part of her job. Here she discusses some happenings with Charleen Cooper. student life 15 M K Khaki is a popular color that can be worn with quite a few other colors. Melissa Echols tops her khaki skirt with a green Izod shirt. Navy and pink are also good colors to combine with earth tones. Glen Fretwell sports the classic: stripped oxford button-down, navy slacks, and an Izod belt. Fashion conscious men will find there is a lot to. choose from. Student Dress All Decked Out As we enter a new decade, students want clothes that give them the most for their money. Also, clothes that are truly versatile give a student a complete look with every combination. In clothes, students want key pieces, not just random parts. A suit or the look of a suit remains the backbone of a modern wardrobe. The trend is for a longer, softer jacket. If there is a skirt, the skirt is comfortable and a bit full. The pants are gently gathered at the waist, then straight-falling, clean. Dresses are softer, more polished and worn especially with pumps. For the preppy-look, there is the skirt-and-blouse: a khaki skirt and a button-down or an Izod shirt work well. This outfit can be topped with a light sweater or jacket for an added touch. Accessories are still on the level of inventiveness: circlepins, sorority pins, kilt and stick pins, headbands of any sort — especially gold; argyle or cable socks, topsiders, penny and tassel loafers, pumps, elastic gold belts with interchangeable animal clips, add-a-bead and add-a-pearl necklaces, all gold jewelry, Izod belts and down vests. Designer name clothes attract attention. Items such as Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbilt, Jordache, and Sasson jeans and shirts, Lacoste shirts and dresses, Evan Picone and Larry Levine suits, Lee or Levi ' s straight-leg jeans or cords will give a student a preppy-look. These designer clothes can be found in both women ' s and men ' s departments. Within the total context of dressing today, there is more ease, a feeling of softness, and a classy look. A student may wear an outfit for day and, with minor changes, wear it at night. Distinctly out of place are over-structured, confining, or strict pieces. What was once a feature of sports-clothes dressing is now standard fare, and it serves as a guideline to the clothes students want most. (Photos by Grant Lovett) Teresa White sports jeans and a western-styled shirt pulled together with a sweater vest. Accompanying Teresa is Toby Cosby dressed in khakis, loafers, and a sweater and shirt set. These two show the popular look on campus. A variety of styles can be seen on students around campus. student Life 1 7 The campus being within walking distance of downtown Florence, Carol Brewer and Connie Harper window shop and save gasoline by riding their bicycles. Breakfast in Towers Dining Hall is served between the hours of 7:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. daily. Cindy Jones and Kim Beach try to decide between fresh fruit or donuts for a quick meal before an 8 o ' clock class. Lynn White and Karen Long take advantage of a fast and complete meal at a local restaurant ' s salad bar. Being reasonably priced, the meal can fit into any student ' s budget. The restaurant staff says they go through 48 heads of lettuce every week day. Spending Habits Mixing Dollars and Sense With the rising cost of tuition, dorm rooms, meal tickets and books, students found that their budgets had to be stretched just a little bit thinner as prices continued to rise for a college education. The Board of Trustees approved numerous hikes for the school term. An increase of $35 per semester for tuition changed the fee from $340 to $375. Room rent for residence halls went from $280 per semester to $315. Inflation also hit the cafeteria, raising meal tickets for campus dining halls by approximately 10 percent. Textbook prices increased from $1 to $6, depending on the individual publisher ' s prices. Rather than living on campus and paying the higher prices for room and board, many elected to share the rent of an apartment close by campus and some women students took advantage of the new off-campus dormitory for women that was opened in the old Starkey Residential Hotel building. Other students decided that commuting was the answer, despite high gasoline prices. This made the parking stiuation disastrous as the extra population of cars battled over the already limited parking spaces. Many wrote home to Mom and Dad for extra money to tide them over, while other industrious students found parttime jobs with the work-study programs on campus or at local businesses downtown and at the malls. Students also took advantage of discounts given by area merchants to ID card holders that helped them through the inflation crunch. (Photos by Lee Puckett) Tony Mapes, a senior commercial arts major working parttime at a department store in the mall, tries to persuade Jeff Hornbuckle into buying a new wardrobe. Lisa Cunningham helps a student satisfy her sweet tooth ' s craving with cookies from a Home Economics club bake sale in the SUB. Different organizations hold bake sales almost weekly in the SUB, providing students with an excellent opportunity to purchase bakery goods at a low price. At a downtown department store ' s jewelry counter, Melissa Smith and Beth Nease admire the different styles of earrings offered for sale. student life 19 Energy Crunch Working Together It is no news that our country is and has been facing an energy crunch for the past few years. Whatever the causes may be, the effects are felt by everyone. College students and colleges are certainly no exceptions. The implications of higher energy costs are not always clear or readily defined. One message does come through with undeniable clarity, however; we must find ways to adapt our lifestyles to meet this challenge if we are to maintain a high quality of life in our world today. Some evidences of how students and administrative officials at UNA are dealing with the energy crunch are obvious. One visible step towards energy conservation is the new windows in Bibb Craves Hall. Administrative efforts to curb energy use by the University have not ended with just placing energy efficient windows in one building, however. Another noteworthy effort at conservation was an " energy audit " performed during the first six months of 1980 by TVA in conjunction with Energy Management Consultants, Inc., a privately owned firm in Birmingham. This study was performed to identify areas where energy is being wasted and opportunities for using less energy where feasible. In this study, buildings were checked for cracks around doors and windows which can cause significant energy losses. Many buildings were also checked to determine if any large areas, such as the pool, were being heated or cooled during long periods of the day and at night when there is little or no use. A thermostatically controlled system coupled to a time clock is a suggested means of heating and cooling many buildings only while they are actually occupied. Other recommendations were to lower unnecessarily high lighting levels in buildings, such as Collier Library, and to replace all existing lights with newer, energy efficient bulbs. Further suggestions were to lower heating thermostats in the winter, install new shower nozzles which could cut hot water consumption up to 15 per cent, and to lower the thermostats on water heaters from 140 degrees F to about 1 05 degrees F. It was estimated that all costs involved in making UNA more energy e fficient would be more than recouped in energy savings within the first year after implementation. The effects of these changes, if instituted, will probably be minimal to most people who attend the University. Students may be a bit chillier in the pool during the winter months, may need to wear warmer clothes to class, and may want to get a shower early on Homecoming night just to be sure there ' s still some hot water left. Dr. Eddie Keith, Director of the Counseling Center, does his part for energy conservation by riding his bicycle to school. During the summer months central air conditioning, new windows and fire exits were installed in Bibb Graves Hall to make it more functional and decrease maintenance costs. I. galtman p. todd Security guard Bill Sharp fills up a patrol car. Although vehicles are still used for patrolling on campus, the amount of time that guards spend on foot has increased. Many students are making efforts on their own to conserve energy. Chief Emmons of the security office notes that there are more motorcycles and bicycles on campus than in the past. He also notes that the number of small cars is increasing, and that the number of passengers per car is also increasing. Car pooling has become a popluar way for commuting students to save gas. Some people come from as far away as Huntsville, Al., Russellviile, Al., and Loretto, Tn. The Commuter Lounge, the place for off-campus students between classes, also serves as a meeting place for car poolers. Entertainment patterns also seem to be changing. The sale of entertainment cards during the first few weeks of the 1980 fall term was about 20 percent ahead of last year, the SUB is often crowded during school hours, intramural sports seem to be gaining popularity, and Greeks seem to find that their houses are a good outlet for entertainment close to campus. The energy problem may be a means whereby we all come closer together by working together. p. todd limmy Dalrymple, Robert Humphrey and Billy Haddock discover ways for UNA to cut energy costs while checking for cracks around doors in the SUB. In an effort to curb energy consumption on campus the administration engaged Energy Management Consultants, Inc. and Tennessee Valley Authority to perform an energy audit during the first six months of 1980. Sludenl Life 21 !- A cross-section of hobbies can be found among students and faculty alike at UNA. Richard Smith prefers collecting baseball cards; Johnny Muse tries his hands at taxidermy; Sam Hendrix amuses himself by writing humorous stories; while |oe Gentry prefers the conventional atmosphere of classical piano. Dr. Eddie Keith enjoys playing soccer, while Mr. Aaron Lynch enjoys playing bridge. " Ginger and I really have it all together, " says Paula Byrd, a 22-year-old equestrienne, of their combined talents in the art of barrel racing. Paula, who has been riding since she was ten, placed fifth in the Tenneesee Valley Horse Competition during her senior year in high school. Mrs. Guillot, who has been collecting thimbles for 1 2 years, admires her favorite one that she bought in Williamsburg, Virginia. " I always have my eye out for a new one, " she said. Many of her collection of 27 were found in antique shops or were gifts from family and friends. Hobbies and Games Passing the Time Away An alternative to television is a wide variety of choices in the field of entert ainment known as hobbies and games. While some may perfer the more traditional hobbies of cross-stitching and thimble collecting, others perfer to leap across imaginary wide moats saving damsels in distress in the fantasy game Dungeons and Dragons or to play the unusual card game UNO. Any given day can find Paula Byrd, a 22-year-old nursing major and equestrienne from Muscle Shoals, practicing for barrel racing competition astride her quarter horse Ginger or roping atop her quarter horse Earl. Paula dreams of one day participating in national competition and owning a horse ranch. Dungeons and Dragons, a new fairy tale game, has swept across college campuses everywhere. A $10 investment and a good imagination starts players on a journey through a dungeon where their characters encounter numerous dangers as they search for hidden treasure. " I have the perfect hobby because it doesn ' t require much space, " says Mrs. Robert Guillot, wife of the president of the university, describing her thimble collection. Mrs. Guillot, who has collected thimbles for 12 years as souvenirs of her travels, has many that are made from hand painted china and others of precious metals. Hobbies and games may well become the wave of the future as people find more interesting things to do with their spare time. (Photos by Grant Lovett) lust like in an old fashioned sewing bee, Sharon Britnell, Myra Williams and Marsha Glenn get together every week to practice their hobby. " It serves as a form of hypertherapy for me. " said Marsha, a senior from Aliceville, Alabama. During the Beach Party held in the middle of March in Flowers Hall, Keith Houseman (center) and his friends enjoy themselves as they play the popular and unusual card game UNO. To play Dungeons and Dragons each player has to " roll up " a character by tossing three six-sided dice. Tim Jeffreys, Danny Parlamento, Bill Pfeiffer and Stuart Maples play the game as much as possible. student life 23 New Clubs Taking Roots Meeting people and finding friends are a very important aspect of college life. The University of North Alabama offers a large variety of organizations consisting of departmental clubs, honor societies, and social fraternities and sororities. These organizations and clubs help students to meet people, find friends, and to find a sense of belonging. This year the University of North Alabama v elcomes four new organizations to campus; Delta Sigma Theta, a black sorority; Ascending Voices, a black musical group; Fashion Forum, a club for students who are interested in fashions of the interior design and clothing; and the University of North Alabama Film Society. Through these new organizations and the many others that ar e offered on campus, the University of North Alabama hopes that every student can find an organization that he feels is right for him. Delta Sigma Theta is an organization of college women striving for leadership ability, scholastic achievements, school spirit and involvement in extracurricular activities that campus greeks are noted for. Delta Sigma Theta sorority was founded at Howard University in Washington, D.C. and was incorporated as a national organization in 1930. There are now 651 chapters. The University of North Alabama and the International Fertilizer Development Center have joined forces to bring to the Florence area a new variety in entertainment. The University of North Alabama Film Society will be showing films that usually never get past New York. The films will consist of classic, foreign, art, dance, and experimental types. The organizer of the club is Mrs. J. Simone Campbell, assistant professor of art. Ascending Voices is a new black musical group on campus. They sing past and present black spirituals to which they have added a beat of their own. The group consists of about 45 students and is directed by Dwight Winston. Ascending Voices was organized in February of 1980 and within two months were booked solid for concerts in the area. Fashion Forum is a new retail club that was formed for the purpose of providing an organization for those students interested in retail, interior design, and fashions. The club members hope to engage in many activities throughout the year. They plan to engage special guest speakers, stage fashion shows and visit service centers of such stores as Parisian and Castner Knott. Panhellenic Council welcomes Delta Sigma Theta to campus by holding a welcoming party in their honor. Enjoying refreshments are Sheryl Green, Janet Goodloe, and Deborah Eggleston. g. lovett Two members of the University of North Alabama Film Society, Brint Bridges and Tom McKay, decide on which film will be shown. This club shows a variety of films which provide relaxing entertainment. Mrs. Rasch and club members Sabrina Battles, Tammy Blankenship, and Bob Butler look over some plans for Fashion Forum. The Ascending Voices choral group perform in Norton Auitorium. This concert was given during Spring Fling Week. student Life 25 Left: Toddy Shaddix and Larry Thompson sorting the mail for the new residents. Right: Dean Gravlee and Robin Allison coordinating a roommate list for Lafayette. Bottom: The RA ' s work hard getting the halls ready for the new residents. Here they take time out to relax by playing the new games concept. Resident Assistants Extending a Helping Hand At the beginning of the school year, you can always find the RA ' s busily preparing their floor for the new residents. But that ' s not all. They start by learning the names of the 48 or more residents that live on their hall. Then they put their minds together and think of some new activities that the whole hall would enjoy. The residents always complain about the RA ' s being so strict and having to enforce the laws of the dorm, and then they expect the RA to drop the fine because they are good buddies, fraternity brothers, , or sorority sisters. This is where the friendship is put aside and the job of an RA comes in and takes over. But somewhere in all the hassle and commotion an RA is a close friend who is always there and seems to understand everything. " Even though it is hard work, " says Ann Ordonio of third floor in Rice Hall, " it is nice knowing that I was able to help out when they needed me. " (Photos by Susan Hill) Annie Murphy, Head Resident of LaG range, takes time to talk to her RA ' s about her plans for the coming school year. From left to right; Joan Nunnelley, Sharron Malone, Annie Murphy, Nancy Pennington, Carol Tompkins, and Eve Engel. Front Row: Chris Cavanaugh, Eve Engel, and Sharron Malone. Row 2: Annie Murphy, Donna Cobb, Ann Ordonio, and Joan Nunnelley. Row 3: Debbie Shelton, Carol Tompkins, Nancy Pennington, and Geoff Stockbridge. Row 4: Wanda Sutton, Pat Gray, and Steve Shedd. Row 5: Brad Smith and Brad Botes. Those not pictured are Toddy Shaddox, Larry Thompson, Kelly Gray, Becky Walker, Steve Keeton, Steve Brannon and Jeff Marona. Kelly Gray shows Melanie Powell how to record messages for residents who weren ' t there to receive their call. student Life 27 Elections Polling Power On November 4, Americans went to the polls and wielded their power once again. This time, Ronald Reagan was elected by some 80 million voters to serve as the fortieth president of the United States. Incumbent candidate Jimmy Carter chose to kick-off his campaign at Tuscumbia ' s Spring Park during a Labor Day celebration. The major issues of the campaign included the American hostages in Iran, spiraling inflation, unemployment, and the energy crisis. In a surprisingly narrow victory Republican candidate Admiral Jeremiah Denton defeated Democratic candidate Jim Folsom for the Alabama U.S. Senate seat. Denton promised that he would work for a strong military, firm foreign policy, and more Alabama views in the nation ' s capitol. Denton will be Alabama ' s first Republican senator since the Reconstruction days. While elections were being held on the national and state level there were also campus elections being held at UNA. In the elections for Student Government Association offices, Robert Smith was elected president in a run-off race between Smith and Carl Williams. Others elected included Ricky Henson and Danny Collier check Joe Beaver ' s student identification card to make sure he is eligible to vote in the SGA elections. This year commuter students voted in the SUB while most dorm students were allowed to vote in Tower ' s Cafeteria. The Lauderdale County Board of Registrars registered students to vote in the Student Union Building. Voter Registration Day was promoted by the SGA public relations committee in hopes of stimulating student interest in the November general election. A Reagan supporter exhibits his loyalty by presenting a sign at a reception for Jack Carter, sponsored by the UNA Young Democrats. Kem Jones, vice president; Lisa Smith, treasurer; and Vanessa Hestia, secretary. Twenty-five senators were elected to the SGA senate. Beth Nease was appointed as secretary of the SGA to fill the office vacated by Vanessa Hestia when she resigned during the fall semester. In Student Activity Board elections, Marty Abroms, who ran unopposed, took the office of president. Other offices filled were: Weston Smith, vice president; Susie Beale, secretary; and Valerie Franck, Greg Hart, Lisa Hovater, Linda Keeton, members-at-large. Elected to the Association of University Students Executive Council were Lisa Smith, president; Pam Donley, vice president; Jennifer Thompson, secretary; Ken Rees, treasurer; Joni Lumpkin, programs director; Linda Stone, service director; and Lisa Jones, publicity. President Carter accounts the accomplishments of the Democratic Party during his administration. Carter told the Spring Park crowd on Labor Day that the choice for effective government was theirs in November. A student takes a minute at fail registration to cast his vote in the opinion poll conducted by The Flor-Ala. Republican candidate Ronald Reagan won the poll as he was favored by 48 percent of the 282 students who participated. On the first day of fall registration, some 400 registered voters paused outside Collier Library to sign a petition to place John Anderson ' s name on the ballot in Alabama. Anderson ran for president as an independent in the November election. n nR.Al A - BALLOT Construction Renovations, Restorations and Alterations During the summer months, while many students return to their homes for a break from the tensions of school, the campus is still very active. Facelifting the campus seemed to be the main concern this summer w ith the renovation of Bibb Graves Hall, installment of the SUB drain, reseeding of the intramurals field, and the renovation of Braiy Stadium. The newly renovated Bibb Graves Hall features central air conditioning and a new floor plan, allowing more space for various university departments. " The renovation has made Bibb Graves quieter and more energy efficient, " said Roy Stevens, executive vice president. The renovation, costing some $600,000, was done by Duncan Construction Company. A major flooding problem was alleviated behind Keller Hall and the Student Union Building when the SUB drain was installed. With the installment of this drainage system the problem of wet tennis shoes and socks has also disappeared. Renovation in the field of athletics began with the reseeding of the intramurals field. Next was the alteration and restoration of a modernized Braly Stadium. The Lions ' home field formerly held 8,000 fans, but now it seats over 14,000. The new grass on the stadium field is a special brand known as PAT, Prescription Athletic Turf. The unique feature of PAT is its efficient drainage system which eliminates puddles from developing on the field. With these new additions, we can all be assured that UNA is continuing to modernize its facilities. (Photos by Grant Lovett) Workmen pull the scaffold around so they can gain access to the back windows. The scaffold was important in the construction work; it was used to install the windows. Stripped of all its vegetation, the intramurals field was reseeded and constantly watered to be in shape for fall activities. James Hardwick and Gerald Jeffreys put finishing touches on the new, tinted windows of Bibb Graves Hall. Not all students escape from college for the summer. James spent most of his summer working at UNA on construction at Bibb Graves. if! - " fW55?nra?-: Work never stopped on the renovation of Braly Stadium. With the completion of the upper de ck and pressbox, students now have the opportunity to view the games and support the Lions with appropriate seats. Those students who once got their feet soaked coming out the back doors of the SUB or Keller Hall need not worry any longer. With the installation of the SUB drainage system this problem will now be alleviated during heavy rainstorms. Future renovation plans include the exterior of Wesleyan Hall and the mathematics building. Included in these plans are the replacing of windows, installing central air-conditioning, and reworking the heating system. The estimated cost will be around $100,000. Sludenl life 31 TOR THE Mfc« l ' - u should in tn - iiaport»nc ' ■;?•• ■n 0£AN DAVIS BBA MBA t-OURDES MORE D.tLARO TTH •i ' 97. Msis .973 iil.! «,!J:j DEWWAH DOUGLAS. B I H. M JEAN DUNN B S M A . £a NORMAN n f LSNER B A M $ (LSI i " •••fuly UNA Knc« tt7J " " »«.» STEVEN A EMISON C.pt.m, f„w rf« HOLLISCLArTONFENN. BS • td ! BS .»47 MS .»sliA««m NORMA T FERGUSON. B $ JOHNFINLEV JR. BS.f y ' VHA JtSO FLOREs. as . ■Twio- 0 M ' n.n.air (MARLES WILLIAM t Bi »»i UiWn ' Charles t gai- «a i»n UA I UHAvnoitMi rui - J ' Bsso o Scvncr • • . ' ■ = ' . . ' • ' ■-Sfcc, . ' -y Governor and Board of Trustees 34 Dr. Guillot 36 Vice Presidents 38 Faculty Staff 40 % " " 7 ,. % ' :% Our Executive Branches Board of Trustee ' h Since its removal from the jurisdiction of the State Board of Education in 1967, the university has been guided by its own Board of Trustees. The Board of Trustees is composed of the Governor as president ex officio, the State Superintendent of Education as a member ex officio, and nine other Alabamians. Six of these nine are from within the area of the seventh and eighth congressional districts. At least two of these six are residents of Lauderdale County. The other three are chosen from the state at large. Trustees are appointed by the Governor, with the Senate ' s approval, for terms of twelve years. They receive no pay except reimbursement for their expenses incurred in the discharge of duties. Prescribing courses of instruction, rates of tuition and fees, conferring academic degrees, and doing whatever else they think is best for the university are duties and responsibilities of the board. The board also elects the president of the university and employs the faculty and administration upon recommendation by the president. As its first official act in 1967, the board recommended to the State Legislature that Florence State College be given university status. As a result, Florence State College became a university in September, 1968. The board meets at least twice a year to discuss university matters and to approve the year ' s budget. All meetings are open to the press and the public. I ' h THE HONORABLE FOB JAMES Governor of Alabama President ex officio oard of Trustees meets annually in May during the spring commencement to take care of university ss. This year they also met iHi ptember to DR. WAYNE TEACUE Superintendent, State Department of Education ex officio member DR. ROBERT M. GUILLOT President, University of North Alabama Secretary, Board of Trustees THE HONORABLE BILLY DON ANDERSON President Pro Tempore Sheffield, Alabama Term ends 1987 THE HONORABLE C. LEONARD BEARD Sheffield, Alabama Term ends 1987 THE HONORABLE )OHN T. BULLS, ]R. Florence, Alabama Term ends 1991 THE HONORABLE LONNIE FLIPPO Florence, Alabama Term ends 1983 THE HONORABLE H. GRADY lACOBS Bridgeport, Alabama Term ends 1983 THE HONORABLE E.A. NELSON, JR. Florence, Alabama Term ends 1991 THE HONORABLE MARY ELLA POTTS Gardendale, Alabama Term ends 1983 THE HONORABLE |ESSE L. RUSH Guntersville, Alabama Term ends 1987 THE HONORABLE GENE SANDERSON Hamilton, Alabama Term ends 1991 MR. ROBERT SMITH President, Student Government Association Florence, Alabama Term ends 1981 Administration Faculty Staff 35 .5 ' I I ' Since becoming the university ' s tenth president in 1972, Dr. Robert M. Guillot has seen his dream become a reality at the university. When Dr. Guillot accepted the position as president eight years ago, he had but one goal in mind: this aim was to develop the university into a major educational institution. He strove to maintain the highest standards in academics while at the same time gaining more recognition for the school through its athletic endeavors. The first major change brought by the new president was to initiate the changing of the school ' s name to the University of North Alabama. This name change put the school on the map and created a renaissance of spirit that was much needed. Contributing to this new spirit was the gift of Leo the lion to the university by Dr. Guillot. The entire Greek fraternity and sorority system was another of the new president ' s actions which at the time met with some resistance but has proved to be a major asset to the school. Academically, Dr. Guillot completed the reorganization of the university into four academic schools headed by deans, with department heads reporting to the deans. This enabled a significant increase in the number of degree programs offered. Night classes were instituted and an emphasis was placed on offering continuing education courses. Renovation of Keller, Willingham, and Bibb Graves Halls and the Media Center plus the completion of the new Education-Nursing Building and the new football stadium have all taken place under his administration. Dr. Guillot has earned the respect and affection of the faculty, staff, students and the community. The other half of the Guillot team, Mrs. Patty Guillot, works with her husband to make the university a great place to attend college. Upon her arrival in 1972, Mrs. Guillot took to the task of complete Since 1972 Dr. Guillot has taken many steps toward improving the quality of life and education at UNA. Three times a year the president and Mrs. Guillot host a reception for the graduates. Their home is also opened for parties and receptions. Our Executive Branches President and Company renovation for the president ' s home. Since that time, the house has been the site for many festive receptions. The president ' s home is opened three times a year for a reception in honor of the graduating seniors and their families. Having been described as a " perfect university first lady, " Mrs. Guillot has been an asset to the community as well as to the university for the past eight years. As Administrative Assistant to the President, Colonel Arthur D. Graves handles assigned staff responsibilities which cover a wide range of duties. He handles problems of the faculty, staff and students that do not require a decision by Dr. Guillot. He acts also as ombudsman to hear and investigate student complaints which come to the President ' s Office. During Dr. Guillot ' s recent illness. Colonel Graves held a great deal of the responsibility for the university ' s operation. Having worked as Executive Secretary to the President for seven and a half years, Nancy Trowbridge has grown to love her job. " I enjoy the diversity of the responsibilities and duties of being Executive Secretary to the President. The work entails more than just secretarial duites in that it involves planning and coordinating luncheons, banquets, and receptions. It also affords me the opportunity to meet many interes ting people. Of the president, Mrs. Trowbridge added, " I admire President Guillot for his genuine interest in the welfare of students. " Dr. and Mrs. Guillot love living on campus. They felt it was necessary for them to remain on campus to build a closeness between the students and the president ' s family. Colonel Graves, administrative assistant to the president, attends meetings and represents the university at various functions throughout the year. Nancy Trowbridge states, " Working with the students is particularly enjoyable; their enthusiasm is contagious. After all, enthusiasm is the mainspring of the soul. " 4 Administralion Faculty Staff 37 IJ Members of the administration and school deans join Dr. Guillot in an application of his student open door policy. Presidents of each organization on campus were urged to participate in an informal discussion group at the IPC Jamboree on October 1 0. Roy S. Stevens has been in the UNA family since his first teaching assignment in Department of Business in 1950. In his position as Executive Vice President, Roy S. Stevens directs administrative and financial affairs. Mr. Stevens works with the comptroller, all data processing and financial aids. Personnel, Purchasing, and the Admissions, Records, and Recruiting Offices fall under his leadership. Mr. Stevens also supervises the Maintenance and Security Departments. Aside from these duties, he also serves on the Athletic Committee and the Budget and Planning Committee. Mr. Stevens sees to it that with the tightening of the budget and short supply of funds, all monies available are put to the most effective use. Serving the university since 1954, Dr. Turner W. Allen is the Senior Vice President for Planning and Research. He gathers statistical data and does research to determine patterns and trends, information which is necessary for making sound decisions about programs of study, financing, and space utilization. The directors of publications, university relations, and governmental and alumni affairs are under Dr. Allen ' s guidance. Dr. Allen also works as a liaison between federal and state offices and the university. (Photos by Grant Lovett.) 38 Our Executive Branches Administrators (Top photos) Dr. Turner Allen has been at UNA since 1954, Dr. W. T. McElheny since 1950, and Dr. William L. Crocker since 1958. Mr. Hollie Allen, Director of Admissions and Records, also carries with him the title of Mayor of Florence. In addition to her office duties. Dean Pauline Gravlee also serves as the Chairperson of the Committee on Student Organizations. Having been employed by the university since 1950, Dr. W. T. McElheny, Vice President for Student Affairs, is in his 30th year of service to the school. His office covers everything dealing with the students except academics. His responsibility covers the Counseling Center, Food Services, the Placement Service, and the Office of Student Life. The Student Union Building and the SOAR program are also under his administration. Dr. McElheny serves as advisor to the executive branch of the Student Government Association and as advisor to the Interfraternity Council. Being the university ' s chief academic officer is a tremendous responsibility. Dr. William L. Crocker has proven his abilities in 23 years of service to this institution: first as professor of education, then department head. Director of Graduate Students and later as Dean of the School of Education. He accepted his present office of Dean of Faculty and Instruction in 1975. J. Hollie Allen joined UNA on the Department of Business faculty 22 years ago. After 14 years of teaching he was appointed Director of Admissions and Records. From his office in Bibb Graves Hall he now supervises university admissions, records, school relations, recruitment and registration. Serving as Dean of Women from 1954 until Title IX abolished that position in 1974, Dean Pauline Gravlee is now Dean of Student Life. Her office duties include administrating the men and women ' s residence halls and staff, working with all student organizations, operating the Infirmary and Commuter Lounge and dealing with any disciplinary problems. She also serves as advisor to the Association of University Students and to the Interpresidents ' Council. Admintstration Faculty Staff 39 • I The School of Arts and Sciences, chaired by Dr. Frank McArthur, dean, and Dr. Joseph Thomas, associate dean, is the largest school of study at UNA. It comprises approximately 60 percent of the university ' s students and faculty. The School of Arts and Sciences contains 16 departments: art, biology, chemistry, dramat ic arts and speech, English, foreign languages, geography, history, mathematics and engineering, military science, music, physics and general science, political science, psychology, sociology, and social work. " Change is a continuing process, " said Dr. McArthur. " We have kept our traditional fine arts programs, but we have added to them and improved our major programs to better suit the employment areas. For instance, commercial art was added to the art department, industrial hygiene to the chemistry department, and commercial music to the music department. " There are about 120 faculty members in the School of Arts and Sciences, 10 of whom are new. They are Dr. Eugene Balof, head of the Department of Dramatic Arts; Dr. Wayne Canis, associate professor of general science; Mrs. Alice Dill, instructor in English; Dr. Edward Foote, associate professor of dramatic arts and speech; Mrs. Eleanor Gaunder, instructor in English; Mr. John Gray, instructor in mathematics; Dr. Willie Jones, assistant professor of history; Mrs. Dorothy Jean Mclver, assistant professor of English; Mrs. Patricia Roden, instructor in mathematics; and Mr. Ronald Smith, instructor in English. Photos by Grant Lovett. Coordinating the School of Arts and Sciences is a tremendous responsibility. Dr. Frank McArthur (seated) has held the position of dean for seven years. Dr. Joseph Thomas was appointed associate dean in August 1979. Theater enthusiasts attending the November production of the Alabama State American College Theater Festival in Norton Auditorium were greeted by this design reproduction from the festival ' s program cover. Art instructor Ron Shady and students Alan Lough, Rita Grisham, Irma Ramos, Mary Lou Drake, and Dawn Thorn reproduced the design. It is being kept on display in the auditorium. School of Arts Sciences Department of Art MR. FRED O. HENSLEY ACTING HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF ART AND ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ART MRS. J. SIMONE CAMPBELL Assistant Professor of Art MR. AL C. HAUSMANN Assistant Professor of Art MR. THOMAS E. MIMS Associate Professor of Art MR. LAWMAN F. PALMER, |R. Assistant Professor of Art MR. DUANE PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Art MR. RON SHADY Instructor in Art MR. MORT SMITH Professor of Art MR. NELSON B. VAN PELT Director, Media Center DR. ELIZABETH M. WALTER Assistant Professor of Art DR. JACK H. MOORE HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF BIOLIGY AND PROFESSOR OF BIOLOGY DR. JACK S. BROWN Professor of Biology DR. ROBERT WILLIAM DALY Assistant Professor of Biology MR. lOHN W. HOLLAND, |R. 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 DR. RAYMOND E. ISBELL HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY AND PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY DR. ROBERT G. GAUNDER Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. MICHAEL D. MOELLER Assistant Professor of Chemistry DR. THOMAS P. MURRAY Associate Professor of Chemistry MR. CHARLES R. PETTY Instructor in Chemistry MR. WILLIAM M. RICHIE Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES W. RICHMOND Professor of Chemistry Administralion Faculty Staff 41 School of Arts Sciences (continued) i« DR. EUGENE H. BALOF HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF DRAMATIC ARTS AND SPEECH AND ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF DRAMATIC ARTS AND SPEECH MR. )IM R. DAVIS Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts DR. A. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speecli MR. ROBERT ALLEN HOLDER Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speec h MR. JAMES E. JONES Assistant Professor of English and Speech DR. C. WILLIAM FOSTER HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH AND PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH MRS. ANN H. ADAY Part-time Instructor in English DR. PATRICIA CHANDLER Associate Professor of English MRS. ALICE C. DILL Instructor in English MRS. ELEANOR CAUNDER Instructor in 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. DOROTHY J. MCIVER Assistant Professor of English MRS. BRYNDA G. MUSGROVE Assistant 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. RONALD E. SMITH Instructor in English MR. LINDSEY STRICKLIN Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHN A. THOMPSON Associate Professor of English MRS. LEATRICE M. TIMMONS Associate Professor of English MRS. PEGGY S. WADE Assistant Professor of English DR. RUSSELL W. GODWIN HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF MODERN FOREIGN LANGUAGES MR. PAUL E. JONES, III Assistant Professor of Modern Languages MRS. FRANCES S. WEATHERS Part-lime Instructor in French MR. FRANK N. HIMMLER HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY AND ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF GEOGRAPHY MR. GARY M. GREEN Assistant Professor of Geography DR. WILLIAM R. STRONG Associate Professor of Geography DR. KENNETH R. JOHNSON HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND PROFESSOR OF HISTORY DR. MILTON L. BAUGHN Professor of History DR. CHARLES T. GAISSER Professor of History MR. WILLIAM J. IKERMAN Assistant Professor of History DR. WILLIE J. lONES, )R. Assistant Professor of History MR. DALLAS M. LANCASTER Associate Professor of History MRS. MAURINE MANESS Associate Professor of History DR. EARL W. MCGEE Professor of History DR. THOMAS R. OSBORNE Assistant Professor of History DR. THOMAS OTT Professor of History MR. lOHN W. POWERS Assistant Professor of History DR. lACK D. PRICE Associate Professor of History DR. JOHN L. LOCKER HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS AND PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS DR. ROBERT BOYD ALLAN Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. JUAN 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 DR. ANDREW GARY CHILDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics MR. DAVID D. COPE Assistant Professor of Mathematics MR. JOHN H. GRAY Instructor in Mathematics MRS. GAYLE S. KENT Assistant Professor of Mathematics MRS. PATRICIA RODEN Instructor in Mathematics Administralion Facully Slaff 43 School of Arts Sciences (continued) LTC. JAMES H.D. ALLEN HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE CPT. lOHN E. BRAYSHAW Assistant Professor of Military Science CPT. STEVEN A. EMISON Assistant Professor of Military Science SGT. JOHN DAVID HORTON Supply Sergeant CPT. lAMES A. PICKENS Assistant Professor of Military Science SFC LUTHER ROWLAND, |R. Instructor in Military Science MAJ. ROYAL W. SANDER Assistant Professor of Military Science SFC MICHAEL H. SUTTON Principal Drill Instructor in Military Science SGT. MAJ. THOMAS W. VYERS Chief Instructor in Military Science SFC LEONARD R. WRIGHT Drill Instructor in Military Science DR. JAMES K. SIMPSON HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC AND PROFESSOR OF MUSIC MR. JOSEPH D. GROOM Assistant Professor of Music and Choral Director DR. CELIA GRASTY JONES Assistant Professor of Music (If MR. LLOYD E. JONES Band Director and Assistant Professor of Music MR. THOMAS D. RISHEP. Instructor in Music MR. DAVID ARTHUR THOMAS Assistant Professor of Music MR. WALTER E. URBEN Associate Professor of Music DR. D. LEE ALLISON HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND GENERAL SCIENCE AND PROFESSOR OF PHYSICS MR. VIRLYN L. BULGER Assistant Professor of Science DR. WAYNE F. CANIS Associate Professor of Science DR. DAVID R. CUROTT Associate Professor of Physics and Planetarium Director MR. HOLLIS FENN Assistant Professor of Science MRS. SARAH A. SMITH Assistant Professor of Science MRS. FAYE B. WELLS Assist ant Professor of Science DR. FRANK B. MALLONEE HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE AND PROFESSOR OF POLITICAL SCIENCE DR. CHARLES R. BARTON Assistant Professor of Political Science SCHOOL OF ARTS SCIENCES, NOT PICTURED MRS. NANCY KAY CANIPE Instructor in Art SSG THOMAS DITZENBERGER Rifle Team Coach DR. WILLIAM B. HAWKINS Professor of Biology MRS. FLORENCE IRWIN Assistant Professor of Music MRS. EMILY BYRD JONES Instructor in English DR. CHARLES E. JOUBERT Associate Professor of Psychology DR. MARY JANE MCDANIEL Associate Professor of History MRS. REN A POLLARD Instructor in Social Work DR. CLARK D. MUELLER Assistant 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 S OCIAL WORK MRS. JUNE CURRIER Assistant Professor of Social Work MISS JEAN PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Social Work MR. HASSAN S. ABDUL-HADI HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF SOCIOLOGY MR. ABEL F. DEWITT Associate Professor of Sociology DR. BILLY T. LINDSEY Assistant Professor of Sociology DR. JERRY L. MILEY Assistant Professor of Sociology DR. JERRY RAY OSBURN Assistant Professor of Sociology MRS. JUDITH RADELL Instructor in Music DR. EARLE YOUNG Professor of Psychology 1 «£i-.-ni i.-yt ,.ff. ' ,...» ' .w..((itii; i.a. fciim;va» At one of the fall organizational meetings are, standing, Simone Campbell, assistant professor of art; Dr. Clark Mueller, assistant professor of |X litical science; John Kingsbury, associate professor of English; seated are: Pat Kyzer, assistant professor of nursing; Leatrice Timmons, associate professor of English. A Sounding Board: Academic Senate The Academic Senate, organized in 1971, is a faculty organization designed to give the faculty a voice in administrative matters. It is concerned with academic improvement, faculty benefits and the welfare of the university. Each academic department elects one senate member to represent each seven faculty members in the department. The chairman of the senate this year is Aaron Lynch, associate professor of accounting. He summed up the committee ' s desires, saying, " The senate invites all students and faculty members to submit any matter of concern for the senate to consider. Students should use this committee as a sounding board to bring forth their thoughts. The senate is receptive to all types of subject matter. " In the past the group has beei, involved in such projects as retired teacher relationships to the university, faculty benefits, parking situations, the spending of bond money, and changes in the requirements for graduating with honors. HI itj Administralion Facultv Slatt 45 l 1 1 One of the fastest growing schools of study at UNA is the School of Business. Over the past ten years, the school has grown at a rate of 10-15 percent annually. Lawrence Conwill has been dean of the school since its beginning in 1963. A total of 1 ,606 students are enrolled in the school, which has four departments: accounting, economics and finance, management and marketing, and office administration. " There has been remendous growth in the faculty of the school, " said Mr. Conwill. " It has grown from seven when I first came, to 33 members now. Many of them are active in business to keep current on realities of the business world. They still give full time to the classroom, though. " Several new courses have been added and one new major has been developed. Among the new courses are Word Processing in the office administration department, CPA Review and CMA Review in accounting. Management Information Systems is the newest major in the school. Also a master ' s degree is available in business administration. There are eight new faculty members in the School of Business: James Alexander, assistant professor of economics; John Brady, temporary instructor of economics; Chad Denson, temporary instructor of management; Kerry Gatlin, assistant professor of marketing; Quinon Ivy, assistant professor of accounting; Mrs. Connie Johnson, temporary assistant professor of management; and Dr. Ruth Richardson, associate professor of office administration. " Making the students feel that we want to hear from them is important, " Dean Lawrence Conwill says. " This door is always open. " Dr. Max R. Carrington, head of the Department of Office Administration, chats with four of the over 1,000 students who took part in High School Day. From left are Dr. Carrington; Stacy Scruggs, Deshler; Scott Frame, Red Bay; and Sheree Carter, Bradshaw. School of Business Department of Accounting MR. JOSEPH ). MOSAKOWSKI ACTING HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF ACCOUNTING AND ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ACCOUNTING MR. MILBURN GARDNER Assistant Professor of Accounting MRS. LORRAINE GLASSCOCK Instructor in Accounting MR. QUINON R. IVY Assistant Professor of Accounting MR. AARON LYNCH Associate Professor of Accounting DR. NESTOR MARQUEZ DIAZ Professor of Business MR. ROY WEBB, |R. Associate Professor of Accounting MR. HAROLD S. WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. MICHAEL W. BUTLER HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND FINANCE AND PROFESSOR OF ECONOMICS MR. JAMES G. ALEXANDER Assistant Professor of Economics MR. JOHN BRADY Instructor in Economics MR. )EFF BRANNON Assistant Professor of Economics DR. lAMES RICHARD HILL Assistant Professor of Economics DR. BARRY K. MORRIS Associate Professor of Economics and Finance MR. WILLIAM DOYLE SMITH Assistant Professor of Economics MR. HERBERT G. THOMPSON, |R. Assistant Professor of Economics DR. WILLIAM S. STEWART HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF MARKETING AND MANAGEMENT AND PROFESSOR OF MANAGEMENT MR. R. KEITH ABSHER Assistant Professor of Marketing DR. GERALD CRAWFORD Professor of Marketing MR. CHAD HOYT DENSON instructor in Management MR. KERRY GATLIN Assistant Professor of Marketing MR. CLAUDE A. HALE Assistant Professor of Management MRS. CONNIE SUE JOHNSON 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 C. SMITH Assistant Professor of Marketing Administratron Faculty Slaff 47 (f ll fl School of Business (continued) i MRS. DONNA C. YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marketing DR. MAX R. CARRINGTON HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF OFFICE ADMINISTRATION AND PROFESSOR OF BUSINESS EDUCATION MISS INELL KNIGHT Assistant Professor of Office Administration MISS ELLEN MOORE Associate Professor of Office Administration Department of Office Adminis- tration DR. RUTH D. RICHARDSON Associate Professor of Office Administration MISS LINDA SIMS Assistant Professor of Office Administration Reading Clinic Improving Fundamentals Among the student services offered at UNA is an especially helpful one that occasionally goes overlooked: the Reading Clinic, located on the first floor of the Education-Nursing Building. Dr. Felice Green, director of the clinic for seven years, has seen much improvement in the students who have studied there. Some of the skills stressed at the clinic are speed reading, comprehension, vocabulary improvement, spelling, and grammar. A student desiring to take advantage of this free program would go through the following steps. First, an appointment is made with Dr. Green for taking a standardized test to determine areas of reading strengths or weaknesses. The student is then placed in a program to improve those weak areas and to develop a skill that may be helpful, such as speed reading. The student works at his own pace for two or three hours per week, at his convenience. " There are no grades or homework, " Dr. Green said, " just self-improvement. " — Celeste Bridgeforth One skill taught at the Reading Clinic is speed reading. Valerie Sink uses a Craig Reader to increase her speed, while Dr. Felice Green, director of the clinic, hands her the day ' s program. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, NOT PICTURED DR. WILLIAM RADELL, JR. Assistant Professor of Economics School of Education Dr. Stanley Beans, professor of education since 1967, was appointed Dean of the School of Education in November 1980. Dr. Beans, who came to UNA from Arkansas, has been in the field of education for thirty-one years. Among the many changes within the school are additions to the faculty and curriculum. New faculty members are Dr. Robert Foster, associate professor of early childhood education; Miss Margaret Lee, supervising teacher of Kilby School; and Dr. Dennis N. Tunell, assistant professor of physical education. Curriculum changes include new majors in Special Education, interior Design, and Fashion Merchandising. The School of Education also administers three outstanding special programs. One of these is Kilby Laboratory School. Its location adjacent to UNA ' s campus allows prospective teachers to observe educators and elementary school students in a classroom situation. The other two programs are located on the first floor of the Education-Nursing Building. Students use the Reading Clinic to improve such reading skills as comprehension, speed, and vocabulary. The Reading Clinic, directed by Dr. Felice Green, is very popular with pre-med and pre-law students who want to improve their reading skills. The Curriculum Laboratory is used by students and faculty wanting to keep informed on current instructional materials in education. Some of the laboratory ' s holdings are state-adopted textbooks, standardized tests, and curriculum theory bulletins. One of Dr. Stanley Beans ' major responsibilities is to complete the implementation of state changes in the requirements for teacher certification. Admiring UNA ' s and the Shoals school systems ' national award for their co-operative preservice education program are gentlemen who have participated in the growth and excellence of the university ' s teacher training program over the years: from left, Dr. Turner W. Allen, senior vice president for Research and Planning; Dr. Ben Dowd, former dean of the School of Education; Dr. W. L. Crocker, dean of Faculty and Instruction; and Dr. Hoyt M. Brock, professor emeritus of education. Administration Faculty Seaff 49 School of Education (continued) ' 11 M Ml (I, DR. )OHN W. YEATES HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND LIBRARY SCIENCE AND PROFESSOR OF EDUCATION DR. lAMES D. BURNEY Associate Professor of Education MR. CHARLES E. CARR, )R. Assistant Professor of Library Science DR. CAROLYN S. CHARLES Professor of Education DR. JACK W. CROCKER Professor of Education DR. JOANNE R. GARNETT Professor of Elementary Education DR. KAREN GOLDSTEIN Assistant Professor of Special Education DR. FELICE |. GREEN Associate Professor of Education and Director of Reading Clinic DR. ROBERT E. JOHNSON Professor of Education and Director of Student Teaching 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 NICHOLSON Associate Professor of Education DR. THOMAS F. PEBWORTH Associate Professor of Education DR. ANNE M. PERACALLO Assistant Professor of Secondary Education DR. ROBERT E. STEPHENSON Associate Professor of Education MISS ESTELLE L. WATTS Assistant Professor of Education DR. JOE W. WILS9N Associate Professor of Education MR. WILLIAM 8. WOODWARD Professor of Education DR. MICHAEL LIVINGSTON HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, AND RECREATION AND PROFESSOR OF HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR. GEORGE H. GIBBENS Associate Professor of Healtfi, Physical Education, and Recreation DR. WILLIAM GLIDEWELL Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation MISS HELEN MATTHEWS Assistant P rofessor of Health and Physical Education MR. DON MCBRAYER Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. HENRY H. SELF Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. WILLIAM LYON STANPHILL Intramural-Recreational Sports Director DR. WALTER D. TEAFF Professor of Physical Education MRS. PATRICIA H. TINKLEPAUGH Instructor in Physical Education Department of Education and Library Science Department M of Wm Health, ■0 Physical Education and Recreation tyi so DR. DENNIS N. TUNELL Assistant Professor of Physical Education MRS. FLORINE K. RASCH HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS AND ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF HOME ECONOMICS DR. lEAN D. DUNN Associate Professor of Home Economics MISS SALLYE HENDERSON Instructor in Home Economics MR. )OHN FINLEY, JR. Director of Kilby School MISS BURCHELL CAMPBELL Director of Curriculum Lab and Kilby School Library MR. EARL GARDNER Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MRS. DOROTHY HEFFINGTON Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MISS MARGARET M. LEE Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MISS SARAH ROLLINS LEWIS Supervising Teacher of Kilby School MRS. MARY LOU 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 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION, NOT PICTURED DR. ROBERT R. FOSTER Associate Professor of Early Childhood Education MISS DONIE MAY LOWRY Supervising Teacher of Kilby School DR. JAMES L. SARTIN Professor of Education As a project in home economics ' Home Furnishing course, students use a miniature home to plan and select furniture, color schemes, and decorations. Working on the project are Diane Jarnigan, Rita Jones, Bob Butler, Stacy Swecker, and Mrs. Florine Rasch, department head. Administralion Facully SUff 51 ll til " Nursing is a wide open field, " said Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of the School of Nursing. " There is a critical shortage of nurses throughout the United States. Currently, there are around 150,000 unfilled nursing positions. So, naturally, all of our graduates have several career options, " noted Dr. Wilson. The School of Nursing is the newest school of study at UNA, having been established in 1973. Dr. Wilson has been dean of the school since 1976. There are now 13 faculty members in the school with the addition this year of Dr. Ernestine Davis, associate professor of nursing. " Nursing is a vital part of patient care today. As medicine becomes more complex, many nurses are assuming new responsibilities in such areas as coronary and neonatal units. We are constantly changing and updating our courses and methods to reflect the current nursing practice, ' explained Dr. Wilson. The four-year nursing program includes general university requirements as well as professional nursing courses in fundamentals, medical-surgical, maternal-child, mental health, research, community health, and advanced clinical nursing. " There are no specialty undergraduate programs in the school yet, but 20 percent of our nurses enter graduate schools for advanced degrees, " concluded Dr. Wilson. After completing the nursing program, a graduate must pass a state licensing examination to become a certified registered nurse. Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of the School o f Nursing, keeps up with the students ' progress by teaching two upper-level courses. X-rays are confusing to the non-professional eye. Student nurses Deborah Douglass Brown and Fleeta Polk are learning to interpret the photographs. mm School of Nursing MRS. HOPE BEVIS Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. ALYCE D. BROWN Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. ERNESTINE DAVIS Associate Professor of Nursing MRS. PATRICIA LEMAY DOSS Instructor in Nursing MRS. NORMA T. FERGUSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. WILLIE MAE |ACKSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. CATHY S. MALONE Instructor in Nursing MRS. LILLIAN MCCEE Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. JUDITH RAUSCH Instructor in Nursing MISS MARTHA LAVIN REED Instructor in Nursing MRS. ANITA H. RHODES Instructor in Nursing MRS. ANNETTE WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Nursing Clinical experience is a requirement of each student nurse. Dean Frenesi Wilson teaches this Advanced Clinical Nursing course which enables her to observe the student ' s progress firsthand. Beverly Hyde fulfills her requirement by working as a ward clerk at ECM Hospital. Adminislration Facully ' Staff 53 d M A long and eventful chapter in the history of Collier Library closed in August, 1980, with the retirement of head librarian Ruth Dacus. During her long career at UNA, which began in 1947, Miss Dacus served as assistant librarian for three years, acting head librarian for one year, and head librarian for 29 years. For the first 16 years of her tenure. Collier Library was housed in the older two-level structure built in the late 1930 ' s. In April, 1963, a new four-level addition was opened. Since 1963, library holdings have increased from 68,635 volumes to well over 180,000. A new era in the library ' s history began in August, 1980, with the appointment of Dr. Fred Heath as university librarian. Dr. Heath ' s responsibilities are the coordinating all information resources on campus, including Collier Library, the Media Center, and the Curriculum Laboratory. " The three things that I feel make a library successful are a thorough collection, an appealing study environment, and a professional staff, " explained Dr. Heath. " Some of the library ' s specialty areas are an excellent Alabama history and literature collection, a fine collection of government documents, and a reference department that is very good for a university of this size, " noted Heath. One major change already made in the library is the relocation of the Periodical Indexes to the Reference Room. This centralization allows easier accessibility to all of the resource indices. " The most important change we are looking forward to is installing a computer cataloging system called SOLINET. It will give us access to holdings of other libraries this size across the country, " concluded Dr. Heath. Dr. Fred Heath, previously an assistant librarian at Radford University in Virginia, was appointed as university librarian in August, 1 980. A new feature in Collier Library is the popular reading collection, which includes many bestsellers. Grace Simpson, library technical assistant, keeps the collection orderly. Photo by Susan Hill. Collier Library MISS RUTH DACUS Head Librarian, Retired August 1980 MR. NORMAN ELSNER Assistant Librarian MISS MARTHA GRIFFIN Associate Librarian MISS GLENDA ANN GRIGGS Assistant Librarian MRS. MYRA HARSCHEID Assistant Librarian MR. KENNETH WAYNE O ' NEAL Assistant Librarian MR. CRAIG T. STILLINGS Assistant Librarian Many students, like Larise Hennessee, prefer to study in a relaxed position. Coll ier Library has five study areas similiar to this one. photo by susan hiii. United States Congressman Ronnie G. Flippo of Florence donates congressional documents and other materials to the university, his alma mater. A " Ronnie Flippo Room " is being established in Collier Library to receive and house the papers. From left are Dr. Fred Heath, university librarian; Dr. Robert Guillot, UNA president; and Congressman Flippo. II Adminislration Faculty Staff 55 Support Personnel Directors Ifl MR. J. R. ATENCIO, |R. Director of Computer Center MR. CLYDE R. BEAVER, |R. Director of Physical Plant MR. DAVID C. BROWN Director of Alumni and Governmental Affairs MRS. CAROLYN A. BURCH Director of Records MS. BEVERLY CHENEY Director of Placement Services CHIEF H. L. EMMONS Director of Security MR. MICHAEL W. CALLOWAY Director of Sports Information and Baseball Coach MR. JOSEPH DAVID CATTMAN Director of Personnel Services MR. WAYNE GRUBB Head Football Coach and Associate Director of Athletics MR. GUY DAVID HOLCOMB Director of Purchasing MR. BILL L. JONES Head Basketball Coach and Associate Director of Athletics DR. EDWIN M. KEITH Director of Counseling Center MRS. DORIS KELSO Director of Publications MR. JACK MARTIN Director of Student Activities MRS. DOROTHY MCPETERS, R.N. Director of Health Services MR. BILLY MITCHELL Director of Financial Aid MRS. JEANETTE L. ROCHESTER Director of Student Union Building MR. RONNIE THOMAS Director of Public Relations MR. ROBERT W. WAKEFIELD, JR. Comptroller M The Charge of the Paychecks Two years ago a new group began participating in the annual Spring Fling relays. They were the Paychecks, a group of UNA employees who enjoy being active. Bud Smith, assistant professor of marketing, plays on a men ' s soccer team; Bill Strong, associate professor of geography, holds a Black Belt in karate; and Bonnie Thornton, postal clerk in the bookstore, plays on a Softball team. Both a men ' s team and a women ' s team compete for the Paychecks. In this past year ' s Spring Fling, the women ' s team earned two second place ribbons, one for the six-legged race and the other in the innertube stretch. Enthusiasm about the future is high. Bud Smith says, " I ' m sure the Paychecks will compete for many more Spring Flings. " And according to Bonnie Thornton, " We ' re planning to take first place next time. " — Celeste Bridgeforth Front Row: Elsie Morris, Beth Lanfair. Row 2: Reeda Burkett, Beverly Cheney, Bonnie Thornton, Bud Smith. Row 3: Clark Mueller, Eddie Keith, Keith Absher, Bill Strong, Jeff Kottler. Row 4: Donna Yancey, Anna Thompson, Neil Jacobs. Bonnie Thornton rolls her partner Beth Lanfair to a dizzy finish in the tire roll competition. The Paycheck chariot team is quacked down the track by Clark Mueller using his duck call as a pacer. Eddie Keith, Mike Beasley, Bill Strong, and Jeff Kottler provided the horse power. •»k M , ' • fill MRS. CHRISTINA ALLEN Library Technical Assistant MRS. CAROL ASKEW Secretary, History Department MRS. JEAN S. ATENCIO Computer Systems Operator MRS. CAROLYN M. AUSTIN Admissions and Records Clerk MRS. MARTHA LOU BENTON Secretary, Director of Kilby School MRS. BETTY BONDS Secretary, Bookstore MS. BETH BREWER Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Nursing MRS. EDDIE LEE BRUST Secretary, Political Science and Foreign Languages Departments MRS. REEDA LEE BURKETT Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Arts and Sciences MRS. BRENDA J. BURNS Secretary, Director of Placement MISS DONNA SUE BUTLER Secretary, Director of Publications MISS CAROLYN FRANCES CABLER Library Technical Assistant MRS. NELDA CLEMENT Library Technical Assistant MISS BARBARA W. COX Executive Secretary, Dean of Faculty and Instruction MRS. TERRE CURREY Clerk Typist, Flowers Hall MISS SHELIA DIANE DANIEL Assistant Coach in Women ' s Athletics MISS MARY BETH ECK Graphics Designer, Publications Office MRS. DOROTHY J. ELLIOT Records Clerk, Records Office MR. GARY |. ELLIOTT Head Coach, Women ' s Basketball MRS. MARTHA ESSLINGER Secretary, Director of Alumni and Governmental Affairs MRS. JANET FAUCETT Executive Secretary, Senior Vice President MRS. GLENDA FAYE FOUST Account Clerk, Business Office MS. lAYNE FULMER Secretary, Director of Records MR. WAYNE GISH Security Officer MISS KELLIE M. GRAY Head Resident, Rice Hall MS. RENEE GREEN Clerk, Bookstore MRS. NANCY MEEKS GRUBER Recruiting and Admissions Counselor MRS. KATHRYN B. HARBIN Records Clerk MR. DAVID HOLCOMBE MIS Lab and Systems Operator MRS. CAROLYN |. HOLT Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Education f ' ' i «o fi: fU I-, ' .amsii HHB MRS. CATHIE ANNE HOPE Clerk Typist, Music Department MRS. DONNA GLENN HOWARD Secretary, Biology Department MR. GERALD T. INGLE Management Information Systems MISS )0 ANN lOHNSON Secretary, Director of Financial Aids MISS ANDREA W. JONES Coach, Women ' s Volleyball and Tennis MRS. PATRICIA |ONES Secretary, Department of Army, Military Science MRS. JUDY H. LANE Admissions Clerk MRS. BETH LANFAIR Secretary, Dramatic Arts and Speech and Geography Departments MRS. JENNY H. LAWLER Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Business MR. LAWRENCE LEWIS Mechanical Supervisor MRS. JACKIE LOVELACE Secretary, Counseling Center MR. WILLIAM MADDOX Security Officer MRS. LINDA JORDAN MARSHALL Secretary, Sociology and Social Work Departments MRS. JEAN S. MAY Financial Aids Counselor MRS. JAMES A. MCCOLLUM, JR. Computer Programmer MRS. ELIZABETH MCDONALD Infirmary MRS. PEARL JONES MCFALL Secretary, Director of Public Relations MRS. CONNIE M. MCCEE Data Entry Operator MRS. JO MCGUIRE Accountant Clerk, Financial Aids MRS. PATRICIA N. MCLAIN Secretary, Dean of Student Life MRS. MADGIE P. MILES Clerk, Maintenance MISS GINNEVERE MOBLEY Secretary, Mathematics Department MRS. BARBARA S. MORGAN Coordinator of Resident and Commuter Student Services MRS. ELSIE LOIS MORRIS Executive Secretary, Vice President Student Affairs MISS DEBRA GAIL MURKS Library Technical Assistant, Media Center MISS ANNIE MURPHY Head Resident, LaGrange Hall MRS. EVA N. MUSE Secretary, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department MRS. SUE NAZWORTH Libiary Technical Assistant MRS. BECKY NORVELL Secretary, Director of Financial Aids MRS. KAY PARKER Secretary, School of Nursing Adminislralion Faculty Staff 59 I»l M II, MR. JAMES W. PARRISH Manager, University Store MISS BARBARA PHILLIPS Library Technical Assistant MRS. GAYLE D. PRICE Secretary, Economics and Finance Department SGT. I.e. QUIGLEY Security Officer MISS PAMELA SUE RICH Secretary, Associate Dean of School of Arts and Sciences CPL. H. H. RICHARDSON Security Officer MR. JOSEPH N. RICKARD Buildings Supervisor MISS LANA S. ROBERTS Secretary, Athletic Department MRS. TINA ROWE Secretary and Admissions Clerk SGT. BILLY JOE SHARP Security Officer MRS. LINDA A. SHARPE Secretary, Chemistry and Physics Departments MRS. GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant MR. WILLIAM STEVEN SMITH Assistant to the Comptroller MRS. BERTHA A. STEWART Infirmary MRS. SUSAN SHAW STEWART Secretary, Director of Personnel Services MR. WARREN STRAIT Printing Room Operator MRS. E. SUE TAYLOR Secretary, English Department MISS SHELIA IAN TAYLOR Secretary, Music Department MRS. BILLIE THOMAS Senior Counselor, Counseling Center MRS. BERDIE THOMPSON Infirmary MR. GEORGE THOMPSON, JR. Manager, Residence Halls MR. LARRY P. THOMPSON Head Resident, Rivers Hall MRS. SANDRA H. THOMPSON Data Entry Operator MS. BONNIE THORNTON Post Office MISS JUDY TUCKER Secretary, Security MRS. FAYE A. TURNER Admissions and Records Clerk MISS KATHY DIANNE VANDIVER Secretary, Director of Admissions, Records, and Recruiting MRS. PENNY VONBOECHMAN Secretary, Department of Education and Library Science MR. JOHN WADKINS Assistant Director of the Computer Center MR. LEON JOSEPH WALLACE Assistant Director, School Relations and Recruiting i MRS. DONNA |EAN WILBANKS Graduate Admissions Clerk MRS. BARBARA WILLIAMS Secretary, Student Union Building MISS CHERYL LYNN WILLIAMS Secretary, Marketing and Management Department MISS ROBIN ALLISON Head Resident, LaFayette Hall MR. JAMES RAY BURNS Lab Systems Operator MR. JACK W. CROWE Assistant Football Coach MRS. NANCY ELKINS Executive Secretary, Executive Vice President MRS. CECELIA GAHAN Secretary, Director of Purchasing MRS. VIRGINIA R. GOAD Account Clerk, Business Office MR. STEVEN GRUMAN Grounds Supervisor MR. HERMAN MICHAEL HAND Assistant Football Coach SUPPORT PERSONNEL, NOT PICTURED MISS FRANCES HAYLEY Secretary, Art Department MR. WENDELL THOMAS HUDSON Assistant Basketball Coach MR. WILLIAM C. HYDE Assistant Football Coach MR. JOHNNY O. LONG Athletic Trainer MRS. PATSY MAYS Secretary, Comptroller MR. MICHAEL A. MCGOWAN Assistant Football Coach MR. RANDY NICHOLS Assistant FootbaU Coach, Head Resident, Powers HaU MRS. PATRICIA ANN NIX Secretary, Sociology and Social Work Departments MRS. PATRICIA RHODES Records Clerk MRS. MARY KAY ROGERS Secretary, Collier Library MISS ROXANNE RUSSLER Secretary, Accoiuting Department MISS SARA TAYLOR Account Clerk MS. ETHEL WINTERS Student Loan Coordinator Lion Keeper: Joe Wallace Once is not always enough, as )oe Wallace demonstrated this summer by acquiring another lion to add to UNA ' s " big game collection. " A three-month-old female cub named Goldie was donated to the school by Engressor ' s Exotic Felines. Goldie was brought here for purposes of studying a lion cub and to observe emotional differences between male and female lions. Joe had no intention of keeping Goldie at UNA and at the end of the summer she was given to a private zoo in Douglass, Georgia. Joe ' s lion-training career began when he came to UNA as Admissions Counselor in March 1974. Leo was 1 1 months old at that time. )oe became Leo ' s trainer when the lion ' s student trainer graduated. He has spent the past seven years visiting zoos and trainers to determine the best way of caring for Leo. According to Joe, " One thing we have been able to do with him that most people are unable to do with lions is instill trust and acceptance of a lot of different people. " — Gwen Imgrund Goldie and Leo developed a close relationship during the summer, but Joe had to keep Goldie outside the cage since Leo might have considered her a threat to his territory. Admmislralion Faculty Staff 61 V-..-1I ■ ' . .XV - t ■ IFC and Panhellenic 64 Alpha Delta PI 66 Alpha Gamma DeHa 68 Alpha Omicron PI 70 Alpha Phi Alpha 72 Alpha Tau Omega 74 Delta Sigma Theta 76 Kappa Alpha PsI 78 Kappa Sigma 80 Lambda Chi Alpha 82 Phi Gamma Delta 84 Phi Mu 86 Pi Kappa Alpha 88 Pi Kappa Phi 90 Sigma Chi 92 Zeta Tau Alpha 94 Hi mammm Interfratemity Council Panhellenic Not Resting on Their Laurels The Interfratemity Council and the Panhellenic Council are the two governing bodies of the Greek System. They advocate the belief that fraternity and sorority membership adds new dimensions to their lives. This year IFC strengthened the fraternity rush function by sending out invitations only to interested persons, thus enabling them to attend all rush activities if desired. They also worked on bettering the general community opinion of fraternities. IFC honored fraternities by presenting scholarships to the chapter with the highest grade point average and to the most improved chapter. Recognition was also given to those members who had a grade point average of 2.5 or better. The Panhellenic Council is the official organization of coordination among sororities. Fall Rush is the biggest event sponsored by the council. They also organize Panhellenic Week and co-sponsor Greek Week with IFC. At their annual Panhellenic Scholarship Awards banquet, Greek women who have excelled academically were honored. David Gattman, FIJI advisor; Buddy Sandlin; Jimmy Jones, FIJI advisor; and Eddie August discuss information about IFC over refreshments before attending an IFC meeting. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL — Front Row: Jimmy Sandlin, Roy Davis, David Smith. Row 2: Mark Kimbrough, Steve Thompson, Steve McClanahan, Anthony Mason, Jeff Essary, Lawrence Davis. Row 3: Jeff Klimek, Martin LeGrant, Dock May, Scott Goodsell, Mark Augustin, Kenneth White, Gary Beasley. Row 4: Sam Parks, John Day, Tommy Carter. C-3 ' Mrs. Nora Nell Hardy Jackson, Zeta Tau Alpha national president from Florida State University, spoke at the annual Panhellenic Scholarship Banquet last February. Mrs. Jackson was impressed with the sororities on campus and commented on many aspects affecting sororities nationwide. JK ' i % K m, ' ■: fl l . K ' ' K. " ' m X m r% HBm IM PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — Front Row: Camilla King, Nan Sanderson, Judy Thigpen. Row 2: Sheila McDaniel, Carol Schaefer, Tammy Borden. Row 3: Annette King, Joni Lumpkin, Carol Gundlach, Debbie Davis, Elizabeth Jones. Creeks 65 ' in I Alpha Delta Pi Not Resting on Their Laurels Alpha Delta Pi was the first sorority founded by women in 1851. Now, there are over 129 chapters across the nation and in Canada. This year the UNA chapter was one of many to receive the Diamond Four-Point, the highest award given to an Alpha Delta Pi chapter. To qualify, the chapter had to meet membership, leadership, scholarship and activity requirements. Their philanthropy is the Ronald McDonald House, one of which is located in Birmingham, AL. The facility serves as a home-away-from-home for parents who have children in hospitals. In campus activities, the ADPi ' s won second place in Spring Fling, had a room in the Sigma Chi House of Horror, and along with the ATO ' s won first place in the Homecoming Float Competition. It looks as though Kenny Beckman got a little bit of a headstart over Charlotte Allen, as they pedaled for first place in the Tricycle Race sponsored by the Kappa Sig ' s during Spring Fling. Beckman ' s headstart wasn ' t good enough. The ADPi ' s won. One of the ADPi ' s favorite parties was the Pi Kappa Phi ' s Wino mixer. Here, Joe Bennich " captures " Joy Gilder with his bandanna. Melinda Linville, Charlene Wright, Caroline Sigler and Carole Walker wave to students on the sidewalk during the Fiji Intramural Homecoming parade down Wesleyan Avenue. Alpha Delta Pi Big Brothers — Front Row: Alan Eckl, Danny Milster. Row 2: Baron Cantrell, David Thompson. Row 3: Gary Mifflin, Randall Wallace. Alpha Delta Pi — Front Row: Margaret Trechsel, Carole Walker, Regina Gray, Kelly Leberte, Carol Schaefer, Regina South, Charlotte Allen, Rhonda Covington, Beth Southwick. Row 2: Becky Smith, Deborah Jackson, Brenda Wright, Rosemary Pruitt, Eve Engel, Wanda Freeman, Beverly Pruitt, Belinda Lakebrink, Marianne Waitzman. Row 3: Diane Myers, Lisa Wilson, Joy Gilder, Cathy Curtis, Tammy Prestridge, Anna Townsend, Donna Ford, Caroline Sigler, Melissa Melson. Row 4: Karen Portugues, Nancy Ann Campbell, Cindy Gaba, Cheryl Seay, Annette King, Diane Nelson, Rhonda McCoy, Dana Daly. Row 5: Carol King, Diane Letson, Karen Bevis, Marilyn Jernigan, Jean Ann Wilson, Cris Taylor, Debbie Casteel, Elizabeth Morris, Luanne Lindsey. Row 6: Cindy Soloman, Cindi Johnson, Karen Housman, Pat Gray, Dina Kenyon, Pam Pelfrey, Donna Bryant, Karen Brown, Melinda Linville, Charlene Wright, Ann Ordonio. " ' lit • — m «-!wl w. j: m ft H H l- ' . ' " ' ¥ I I Alpha Gamma Delta Not Resting on Their Laurels In the fall semester Alpha Gamma Delta pledged 20 new girls to their ranks, bringing their total membership to 67 strong. As a philanthropic project, the Alpha Gams hosted their annual Apple Bob contest on Halloween day in front of the SUB, donating the proceeds to the Juvenile Diabetes Society. They also sponsored the winner of the annual IHC Ugly Man Walk, participated in Greek Week, Derby Day, and Step-Sing, and were finalists in Softball and football intramurals. Social activities included a " Who Shot ).R.? " mixer with the Pikes, the annual Champagne Jam, and a spring formal at Guntersville State Park. Inspired by the worldwide mystery on the hit television series, " Dallas, " the Alpha Gams had a " Who Shot J.R.? " mixer with the Pikes. Randy Kelly and Stacey Burnett enjoy a dance and speculate on who committed the crime. While opinions varied, they had to wait along with an estimated 82 million viewers for Friday night, November 21, to discover that the jilted mistress, Kristin Sheppard, shot J.R. Ewing. Lori Grant, Becky Russel, and Susie Beale keep accurate count as Lamar Miller bobs for apples, helping his fraternity, the Sigma Chi ' s, capture first place in the Apple Bob contest. All proceeds from the contest went to the Juvenile Diabetes Society. Alpha Gamma Delta — Front Row: Joni Lumpkin, Debbi Ward, Donna White, Kim Heard, Susie Beale, Kathy Stewart, Shari Gause. Row 2: Lori Grant, Mary McAfee, Leigh Ann Anglin, Becky Russel, Tina Walker, LeeAnne Marshall, Holly Sullivan, Donna Holcombe, Anne Winkler, Sandra Jackson, Rebecca McConnell, Daryl Kilgore. Row 3: Nancy Gamhrell, Lucy Brown, Liese Robbins, Valerie Sink, Pam Kelley, Mary Jane Abernathy, Teresa Pace, Karen Taylor, Pam Gilbert. Row 4: Debbie Hutson, Carol Hicks, Beth Jefferys, Lynn Gossett, Lynn Hopkins, Susan Morris, Mary Lou Masters, Teresa Barnett, Moss Eidson, Denise Jones. Row 5: Bobby Gaskins, Carol Wesson, Cathy Johnson, Tonita Davis, Julie Jackson, Melinda Pilgrim, Beth Archer, Susan McGuire, Neina Ray. Row 6: Adina Stone, Stacey Burnett, Felicia McGee, Kim Pruitt, Cheryl Blacklidge, Joan Smith, Lisa Tedford, Susan McNutt. 68 Raising money for their sorority, pledges Carol Wesson, Debbie Hutson, and Karen Taylor tempt Cindy Smith with chocolate chip cookies at a bake sale held in the lobby of the SUB. Melanie Smith carries the football for a touchdown in a game against the AOPi ' s. The Alpha Gams defeated AOPi 14-6. The Alpha Gams finished first in their division by winning all games they played. In the finals they placed third when the Bad Girls defeated them for the women ' s intramural football title. The Alpha Gams helped to electrify the spirit of the Lions during the first football season pep rally. At all of the pep rallies the Alpha Gams showed up with plenty of banners, signs, and noisemakers to help spark the Lions on to a winning season. Alpha Omicron Pi Not Resting on Their Laurels , In accordance with their strong sense of philanthropic service, Alpha Omicron Pi, along with WOLT radio station, sponsored their first annual Arthritis Rock-A-Thon in front of the SUB in late November. Members of seven campus organizations braved cold temperatures for the 24-hour event. Trophies and tee-shirts were awarded to organizations that raised the most money. Five-hundred dollars was collected in all. The sorority also participated in the underwater backgammon tournament sponsored by South East Divers to raise money for the heart fund. Showing their unending enthusiasm for the Lion football team, they also won three spirit sticks at the fall pep rallies and won second place in the Homecoming Yard Decoration competition. Struggling for victory, the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s compete in the tug-of-war event during Spring Fling. The mud proved too much as they fell to eventual winners, the Alpha Sweethearts. At the Greek Talent Night, Sharon Russell, Carol Gundlach, Laura Brush, Julie Andersen, and Denise Hall dazzle the audience with their rendition of " Rocky Top. " Alpha Omicron Pi — Front Row: Sharon Russell, Dana Garrison, Lynn Wilson, Tammy Johnson, Beth Cofield, Nan Sanderson, Laura Brush, Kathy Templin, Marilyn Wade, Elyse Killen, Rachel Parsley, Shelia Stewart, Amelia McAfee, Cindy Teer. Row 2: Lisa Ferguson, Terri Little, Karen Porter, Sherry Perry, Anna Wright, Mary Louise Barnes, Lisa George, Patti Dunlap, Kim Phillips, Suze McCarley, Robin French, Julia Andersen, Susan O ' Connor, Tammy Blackstock. Row 3: Cindy Allen, Selenia Kilpatrick, Pam Leitch, Carol Gundlach, Teresa Boles, Melanie Odom, Patti Lynn, Cindi Smith, Janet Beauchamp, Cheryl Cantrill, Kimberly Augustin, Donna Jo Box, Deborah Kay Donaldson. Raising money for their pledge formal held at joe Wheeler State Park, Alpha Omicron Pi held a Thumbkins Booth. Thumbkins, charactures made from thumbprints, are being drawn by Sherry Perry as Faith Tinsley and Lynn Wilson looks on. For their main charitable event of the fall semester, the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s sponsored a Rock-A-Thon for arthritis. The project held in front of the SUB attracted much attention, including a reporter and cameraman from WAAY in Huntsville. f { 1 S .- ' Alpha Phi Alpha Not Resting on Their Laurels .., " . Alpha Phi Alpha, which has 11 members, was established on campus in 1975. Even though they are small in number. Alpha Phi has been recognized as one of the most active fraternities on campus. This fall they set a university organizational record during a Red Cross blood drive. Alpha Phi had 34 donors to sign up for their organization and their 309 percent output exceeded their previous record. This won them the Category I trophy for their third blood drive in a row. The Alpha Phi brothers also received the honor of having the second highest and most improved GPA for their organization. Several brothers received the Greek scholarship. For a community service project, the brothers worked closely with the Department of Pensions and Security ' s Big Brother program, painted homes for the elderly and campaigned for local political candidates. Tony Barnes, Willie Hawkins, Lawrence Davis, Charles " Pluto " Bankhead and Darryl Wilson raised $60 by selling candy for their Big Brother project. During Creek Talent Night, Derick Morgan, Willie Hawkins, Charles Ingram and Larry Davis get down with their original song, " A Phi A and UNA are Okay. " Alpha Phi Alpha — Front Row: Larry D. Davis, Tony L. Barnes, Ken Swanigan, Charles Ingram, Charles Bankhead, Lawrence Davis, Gary Beasley, Roy Davis, Larry Hooks, Darryl Wilson. On the way to the homecoming parade, Charles Ingram and his brothers waved to passers-by. As their car approached Tombigbee Street, it ran hot and stalled in the middle of the road. It was the car ' s third parade. Daryl Wilson and a friend from the Kilby School share a special moment at an Easter egg hunt his fraternity sponsored. Alpha Phi Alpha Little Sisters — Front Row: Martha Nichols, Carolyn Diggs, Cynthia Liner, Celesta Bridgeforth, Eva Watkins, Sybil Hogan, Ivy Andrews, Sharonda Allen, Mary Draper, Yvonne Jones. Creeks 73 f ' « Alpha Tau Omega Not Resting on Their Laurels When the Creek system began at UNA in 1972, Alpha Tau Omega was the first charter chapter at the university. Holding the honor of being the ground breakers, the ATO ' s have been a very active fraternity by contributing many campus leaders and participating in everything from intramurals to Step-Sing. This year the Brothers won the volleyball championship and were runners-up in flag football. ATO is also active in community affairs and was cited by the Community Action Program for their work with underprivileged families. During Humane Shelter Day, they co-sponsored " Adopt A Pet " with the Lauderdale County Humane Society. Money was also raised for the Florence Police Department ' s " Safety Vests " and for the Heart fund. ATO ' s are high on social life, but academics play a very important role in their organization. Last spring the ATO ' s had the highest fraternity GPA and work hard each year for continual achievement. Lisa Smith, ZTA, and Marty Abroms, ATO, were chosen as outstanding Greek Woman and Greek Man of the year at the GUNA Bash festivities. Both were recognized for their contributions to the campus. Marty Abroms, Chris Davis, Baron Cantrel and Jerry Rohling cheer on fearless bath tub rider David Martin as Jeff Borden and Jay Hill pull and drag their rider to victory at the Spring Fling Chariot Races. The unique feature of the Alpha Tau Omega and the Alpha Delta Pi ' s first place homecoming float was the mechanical arms of the referee. The arms were rigged to move up into the gesture that represented a touchdown. UNA beat Tennessee-Martin 26 to 1 7. ATO ' s Earl Landsdell and Alan Eckl often spend several hours playing backgammon at their fraternity house. Alpha Tau Omega — Front Row: Tammy Sharp, Janie O ' Steen, Annette King, Diana Knox, Susie Morris, Catherine Rowe, Charlotte Allen, Beverly Pruitt. Row 2: Donnie Timmons, Jeff McDaniel, Greg Risner, Ronnie " Vic " Knox, Jimmy Rowe, Mike Mudler, Mark Yeates, Barry Kilgore, Alan Eckl, Marty Abroms. Row 3: Jeff Borden, John Cade, Earl Lansdell, Jimbo McAdams, Ronald Eckl, Mike Mabry, Brad Delano, Neal Thompson, Chris Davis. Row 4: Bill Lovelace, David Lansdell, Ted Eckert, Phil Maxwell, Tony Feltman, Scott Wright, Guy Simmons, Keith Absher, Danny Leatherwood. Row 5: Jim Bagget, Greg Harrison, Mitch Phillips, John Oliver, Jon Killen, Tom Olive, Richard Hargett, Mark Wilson, Bradey Jobe, Baron Cantrell. During the nationally televised NCAA semifinal game against Eastern Illinois, ATO brothers declare their favorite initials. •I 1 i 1 " kxmsLmiaM tkm TH ' i» ' -» a it . lillf. 1 11 d f I I Delta Sigma Theta Not Resting on Their Laurels Delta Sigma Theta sorority celebrated their first anniversary this fall as the first black sorority on campus. In 1979, Delta Sigma Theta was considered only a potential black sorority, struggling to find its place in the Greek system. " Establishing a new sorority is an extremely long and hard process, " said Cynthia Liner, sorority president. " It has taken several years to get where we are today. " The Deltas currently have ten members and are working hard to add to their membership. Their community projects include the Methodist Home for Children and other foster homes in the area. Two of the sorority ' s most outstanding members are alumnae Angela Morrison and Lisa Graves. Delta Sigma Theta sisters Shari Johnson, Beverly Eggleston, and Angela Horrison assisted in taking several children through the Sigma Chi Horror House. The Deltas obtained a list of children from the Social Security Office and gave them a Halloween party in addition to taking them to the Horror House. Delta Sigma Theta Charter Members — Front Row: Sheryl Green, Beverly Eggleston, Angela Horrison, Cynthia Liner. Row 2: Lisa Graves, Jennifer Simmons, Deborah Eggleston, Shari Johnson, Janet Goodloe, Claudia Smith, Katheleen Wright, Southern Regional Director. Delta Sigma Theta — Front Row: Janet Goodloe, Shari Johnson, Deborah Eggleston, Sheryl Green, Cynthia Liner, Dr. Felice Green, advisor. students gathered in front of the SUB were given a special treat when the Deltas performed a song and dance routine entitled, " Adam and Eve. " The purpose of the routine was to demonstrate the spirit and unity of the sorority. Sheryl Greene, vice-president of Delta Sigma Theta, plays the game " spin the Delta " during a pledge party. The object of the game is to spin around and point at someone, requiring them to name a famous Delta. Angela Morrison, serving as hostess, provides punch and information to potential members during a Delta Sigma Theta rush party. The idea behind any greek organization is to strive to be different in some unique way, thus causing them to stand out in the crowd. There are, however, some noteworthy organizations that do stand out better than others. For four hours each week, the brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi practice what " black greeks do to express camaraderie and brotherhood — Stepping. " Stepping is a combination of intricate dance steps, songs and skits. Shown here are Paul Pressley and Mike Hughes performing before a crowd in a recreation center in Tuscumbia, Alabama. " It takes a lot of time and effort, " says Hughes, " but it ' s worth it. " Kappa Alpha Psi Not Resting on Their Laurels To help underprivileged children in the area to have a happy holiday season, the Theta Upsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity raised $500 as one of their service projects of the fall semester. For other community projects the brothers sponsored a little league sports team, a soap box derby and a pre-school tutoring program. On campus, the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s won first place for overall competition in Spring Fling activities. They also participated in intramural greek sports and homecoming. Topping off the year, the Kappa ' s added three new members to their brotherhood, raising their total membership to 18. Relaxing in their fraternity room located on the second floor of O ' Neal Hall are Lawson Fletcher, Rod Robinson and Paul Pressley. Kappa Alpha Psi — Front Row: Brezofski Anderson, Marty LeGrant, Irwin Leonard, Rod Robinson, Donnie Burgess, Paul E. Pressley, Ronald D. Burns, Anthony Mason, Lawson Fletcher, Mike King and Albert Finley. ATO Barry Kilgore maneuvers between a screen of Kappa Alpha Psi brothers to try for a touchdown during a greek intramural football game. il Kappa Sigma Not Resting on Their Laurels In 1974, the campus greek system boom gave birth to the Kappa Sigma fraternity. They had the distinction of being one of the first fraternities to have a house off campus, at 472 North Court Street. This semester at their third annual Dribblethon, the Kappa Sigs raised over $2000 for the American Diabetes Society by dribbling basketballs from Florence to Huntsville. The Kappa Sig ' s two softball teams made it into the intramurals playoffs, ending their season with a 2 out of 3 record. For their efforts they won a keg of beer. Kappa Sigma also put in a new dance floor in their house for parties and held their annual greek bash for all greek organizations on campus. Todd Swinney is crowned " tramp " by Joe Beaver at the " Lady and the Tramp " mixer, held by Kappa Sig and ZTA, while Harold Hudson, Pam Donley, |ulie Marthaler and David Smith look on. The Kappa Sigs were awarded first place in the homecoming yard decoration competition for their scale-model miniatures of each building on campus. (Photo courtesy of Joy Gilder.) After working long and hard, John Day and Tommy Carter put the finishing touches on their fraternity ' s yard decoration. (Photo courtesy of Joy Gilder.) ,fi t09ff f hnk.. y T£ --r oN At the Kappa Sigma ' s Casino Night Fall Rush party, a potential rushee looks on as |oe Beaver, posing as a dealer, rakes in his winnings from Carl Shafer. (Photo courtesy of Joy Gilder.) Dribbling basketballs on the way to Huntsville to raise money for the American Diabetes Society, the Kappa Sigs had to call a time out long enough for Tommy Carter, Walley Copeland and Tim Thompson to hunt and fish their ball out of the Elk River, which is the dividing line between Lauderdale and Limestone counties. (Photo courtesy of Joy Gilder.) Kappa Sigma — Front Row: Harold Hudson, Gary Highfield, Clay Carter, Sam Hall, Randy McCann, David Oakley, Don Delaney, Jim Sessions, Danny Martin, Steve Copher, Rusty Thompson, Don McWilliams, Tim Thompson, Kelly Crittenden, Joe Beaver. Row 2: Tim Grooms, Robbie Gusmus, S.J. Gates, Walter Hall, Eddie August, Wayne Jordon, John Day. Row 3: Louis Brignett, John Copeland, Todd Swinney, Jack Bozeman, Danny Highfield. Row 4: Carl Shafer, Chuck Harville, Mark Gorden, Mark Manush, Roger Moore. (Photo Courtesy of Kappa Sig.) Ill 1 V nm MWU) lM.Gi To commemorate the one-year anniversary of the capture of the 52 American hostages in Iran, the brothers of Lambda Chi placed a flag for each hostage along the steps leading up to the SUB. This served as a symbol that Lambda Chi Alpha had not forgotten the hostages. Lamba Chi was presented a fraternal flag by Mr. and Mrs. William Orman of Tuscumbia, AL. Ken White and Mark Augustin said the flag would be displayed at Lambda Chi functions and on special university occasions. Using a telescope to emphasize the 1980 Homecoming theme, " Hey Look Us Over, " the Lambda Chi ' s show off their mini-float that tied for first p lace with that of the Social Work Organization. fcm HKIBUIVII I lliaMIIIIIIMBIIlllBIIII Lambda Chi Alpha Not Resting on Their Laurek The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha had a well rounded year with such events as raising $1,800 to refurbish a home for foster children in the Florence area and winning the first place trophy in the mini-float division during the homecoming parade. Lambda Chi also excelled in Creek intramurals. This was their first year to have a successful football team, finishing with a 5 and 4 record. With their 18 active members. Lambda Chi plans to strengthen their organization by launching a new membership drive, stepping up their social activities, building up membership involvement and hosting Senator Howard Heflin, a Lambda Chi Alpha, as guest speaker in the spring. One of the major functions during Lambda Chi Week was their open house. On this day all Greek organizations on campus were invited to lunch and for fellowship. Lambda Chi Alpha — Front Row: Randy Barnes, Mark Augustin, Mark Orman. Row 2: Keith Black, Reginald Haygood, Bill Orman. Row 3: John Seymour, Ken White, It. Col. Allen, Jim Buckley. Creeks 83 Phi Gamma Delta Not Resting on Their Laurels More commonly known as the Fiji ' s, the fraternity initiated 10 new men into their brotherhood and accepted the pledge of 10 others this fall. Phi Gams ' service project is their annual Bike-a-thon for the American Cancer Society. Each year the brothers host a fund raising drive in the Muscle Shoals area. Donations were given for each mile traveled during the Florence to Huntsville trek by bicycle. This year the Phi Gams collected over $3,000. A long standing custom of the Phi Gams is the Fiji Island Grass Skirt party and dance. Fiji Island is an event recognized for its large turnout of brothers and alumni. The most famous of the Phi Gams ' celebrations is the annual Norris Pig Dinner held to honor Frank Norris, founder of the dinner, and as an initiation banquet honoring new members. Grass skirted warrior Roger Mardis " threatens " onlookers at the homecoming parade as it traveled down Court Street in downtown Florence. Gathered along the corner of Collier Library, the Fiji ' s add the power of their voices at a pep rally to inspire the football team on to victory. Raising money for their pledge class, Joe Daniels, Greg Guthrie, John Glasscock, Steve MeCully and Doc May worked hard, but still managed to have fun washing cars at the Krystal parking lot on Florence Blvd. The Fiji ' s annual Graduate Brothers Relations Party, which recognizes alumni, had a good turn out this year with 30 in attendance. Phi Gamma Delta — Front Row: Bryce Graham, Kevin Riley, George Ellis, Brett Cunningham, Tim Gruber, Bob Cox, Scott Goodsell, David Witt, Larry Faulkner, Jeff Threet, Ken Darby. Row 2: Steve McCully, Jeff Hilyer, Esteban Davila, Tom Magazzu, Jeff Archer, David Thompson, Tommy Joiner, Eddie Griggs, Scot Cornelius, Greg Lance, Greg Guthrie. Row 3: Mike Pool, Ed Taliaferro, Jimmy Ransom, Richard Behel, Hal Whiteside, Miles Sledge, Johnny Garner, Guy McClure, Kerry Riley, Doc May, Jack Lewis, Macon Burns, James Allen, Lonnie Wainwright, John Glasscock. Phi Mu Not Resting on Their Laurels II If ii I With a newly redecorated room in the fall, Phi Mu excelled in formal rush and pledged 21 new girls. Phi Mu is the second oldest college organization for women. The university ' s chapter was established seven years ago. This year the chapter received the honor of being the outstanding chapter in the nation. The criteria for this award included scholarship, activities, chapter programing and leadership. The sorority was active philanthropically by raising money for Project Hope through a bridge tournament. They also took part in many campus activities, including Derby Week, which they have won for seven consecutive years, and Step-Sing. Phi Mu is perhaps best known for producing six Miss UNA ' S in seven years. Three of these — Pam Long, Susie Vaughan Raney, and Denise Davis — went on to become Miss Alabama. " Thank God I ' m A Country Girl " scored Phi Mu second place in the popular song category at Step-Sing. They also took third place in the original category. At a welcome pledge party, Jeanne Estes, Karen Holland and Paige Robert s pass out tee shirts to the girls who had received bids. Phi Mu — Front Row: Jeanne Estes, Paige Roberts, Karen Patterson, Lisa Hovater, Tammy Borden, Tambra Pyle, Linda Duggar, Judy Thigpen. Row 2: Kaye Benson, Tammy Bailes, Lisa Linville, Julee Boyd, Shawn Pierce, Kim Phillips, Valerie Franck, Beth McMinn, Lenore Thomas. Row 3: Carolyn Robinson, Robin DeGroff, Veta Tays, Karen Allen, Wynn King, Suzie Shoemaker, Kaye Lankford, Karen Holland, Beth Nease. Row 4: Mollie Condra, Mary Witt, Lisa Bechard, Debbie Davis, Sheila Beene, Lajuan York, Kim Pruitt, Melody Bevis, Ann Martin Harris. Row 5: Peggy Huffstutler, Linda Keeton, Linda Dill, Teresa Cox, Stephanie Wagoner, Suzanne Willingham, Karen Hill, Tammy Vann, Kerry McCarley, Nancy Barnes, Patti Lipsey, Kim Byers. Tammy Vann, Lisa Hovater, and Jeanne Estes display their most recent award. The Theta Alpha chapter of Phi Mu sorority received an award for being the number one chapter in the nation among their membership size. With nightmarish costumes, Beth McMinn, Richard Middleton, Linda Dill and Beth Nease play ghoulish pranks on unsuspecting visitors to the room of the Phi Mu ' s in the Sigma Chi House of Horror during Halloween week. Karen Holland, Teresa Cox, Connie Harper and Shaun Pierce spent several hours on a cold afternoon painting the fraternity star located on the sidewalk across from the SUB leading into the amphitheater for Homecoming week. Disaster struck that night when rain washed away the waterbased paint and the sisters had to do the job again. II At the Pike masquerade party held during homecoming, different combinations of couples got together to dance to their favorite songs. Kim Phillips, Pike Little Sister, came to the party as Sesame Street ' s Big Bird, while Bill Biggs came as superman. Putting on finishing touches, Pikes Randy Harbor and Brian Burch hoist their Greek letters to claim ownership of their new fraternity house on Tombigbee Street. Pi Kappa Alpha — Front Row: Belinda Lakebrink, Kerry Young, Tammy Davis, Patty Lipsey, Beth McMinn, Tina Walker, Stacey Burnett, Dawn Hovater, Kim Phillips, Tammy Vann, Valerie Franck. Row 2: Lisa Hovater, Christine Ferrell, Daryl Kilgore, Pattie Bragg, Cindy Browning, Sheree Young, Melissa Echols, Lynn Gossett, Linda Keeton, Melodee Bevis, Lisa Norris. Row 3: Randy Winborn, Jimmy Griffis, Dale Albright, Sam Parks, Stan Brown, Howard Whittaker, David Smith, John Tate, Thomas McCarley. Row 4: Greg Borden, Keith Hamm, Mike Evans, Jimmy Sandlin, Donnie Armstrong, Thomas Ross. Row 5: Don Threet, David Eckl, Jimbo Waddell, Mark Kimbrough, Kelly Young, Keith Shields, Robert Smith, Greg Gresham, Randy Kelly, Keith Housman. Row 6: Kevin Stanfield, Deon Hargrove, Todd Zahand, Keith Tice, Dale Eckl, Roe Borden, Steve Richter, Tracy Whorton. Row 7: Eddie Buckley, Mark Elder, Blaine Childer, Danny Parmer, John Laubenthal, Joe Gentry, Trey Starkey, Phil Hargett. II rwiTii inaimwn ii i min ihbiihiiubiiiiiiiiiihi Pi Kappa Alpha Not Resting on Their Laurels In what was their biggest accomplishment of the year, the Theta Alpha chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha became the fourth fraternity to be approved by the city of Florence for the zoning of a new chapter house. The house, located on 406 E. Tombigbee Street, was built in 1901 . Members of the fraternity circulated a petition to surrounding neighbors in the area for their approval. The petition was then presented to the city planning board and approved. The Pikes ' main fund raising project each year is the publication of the Pike Dream Girl Calendar. Every spring the Pikes select what they feel to be the 12 most ' beautiful coeds on campus. Each girl is featured as girl of the month. As their community service project, the Pikes co-sponsored Radio Day with WVNA radio station. All proceeds went to the Big Brothers of America. The Pikes also claimed other recognition during the year — Robert Smith, Pike brother, was elected Student Government Association President and the Pike brothers, along with Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, had the privilege of constructing the- queen ' s float for homecoming. By sponsoring a dunking booth in front of the SUB, Pike pledges raised money for pledge projects and parties. Here, pledge Trey Starkey " ducks " before he gets " dunked " in the late October booth. Pike Jimmy Sandlin finds himself between the glass and a hard place as he participates in the Greek Week " Telephone Booth Stuff. " David Thompson, dressed as a vampire, goes for the neck of Mollie Williams, who was dressed as a flapper. The Pikes hold a big party every year before homecoming for alumni and their dates. This year, because of homecoming being on the weekend of Halloween, they decided to have a masquerade party at the Rendezvous Restaurant. Creeks 89 II Pi Kappa Phi Not Resting on Their Laurels The Delta XI chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was established at the University of North Alabama on May 4, 1974. The Pi Kapps participated extensively in all intramural sports this year and placed fourth in a field of 18 teams for the volleyball title, achieving an 8-3 record. Another important event was the reinstitution of the little sister program in the Delta XI chapter. Selected as little sisters for the Pi Kapps were: Cina Gray, Diane Nelson, Lissa Miller, Brenda Wright, Tina Box, Janet Beauchamp, Laura Brush, Kim Byers, Cathy Johnson, Cindy Johnson, Sherry Perry, Karen Porter, Tammy Prestridge, Kathy Templin, Marilyn Wade, and Donna Walker. The little sisters serve as rush hostesses at all rush parties, provide free dinners for the brothers and pledges on special occasions, and help in fund raisers. During the homecoming festivities Pi Kappa Phi teamed up with Phi Mu to build a float. The float, a pirate ship, placed second in the Class A division. Also held during homecoming was a banquet and dance at Rendezvous Restaurant for all members and alumni. Roseball, the fraternity ' s formal, was held in Memphis, Tennessee, and Lissa Miller was selected as Rose Queen. Diane Nelson was selected as the fraternity ' s sweetheart. Pi Kappa Phi had the distinction of having two brothers to hold important campus offices: Sam Hendrix, editor of The Flor-Ala, and Eddie Woodis, editor of the Diorama. The fraternity is privileged to have such outstanding alumni as Dr. Robert Guillot, Dr. Clark Mueller, Mr. Edd Jones, Mr. Hal Self, Dr. Russell Godwin, Dr. John Yeates, Senator Howard Baker, and Thomas Wolfe. Project PUSH (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped) is the fraternity ' s service project. The Delta Xi chapter held several fund raisers to contribute money to PUSH. One such project was a " Pi Kappa Phi Record Give-Away " that was held in conjunction with Oz Records. Pi Kappa Phi has many outstanding traits, but a unique characteristic is that it is only one of two fraternities originating in the deep south. It is from this background that Pi Kapps have garnered the title of being true gentlemen. Pi Kappa Phi — Front Row: Bob Hasty, Barry Hollander, Kapper (mascot), Kathy Templin, Mike Thompson, Laura Brush, Mike Grimmett, Gina Gray, George Ralph, Ricky Whitmire. Row 2: Eddie Woodis, Sam Hendrix, Randall Wallace, Joe Bennich, Jim Montero, Marilyn Wade, Greg Gray. Row 3: Danny Collier, Diane Nelson, Bill Hamilton, Karen Porter, Jeff Essary, Toby Davis, David Burbank, Terry Snipes. Row 4: Zenas Rodgers, Sherry Perry, Mark Renaud, Cindy Johnson, David Ross, Jeff Klimek, Janet Beauchamp, Tony Holzer. m- ' 90 Kerry McCarley, Jeff Essary and Barney Liles throw candy to the crowd along Pine Street, while David Ross, Tony Holzer and Toby Davis man the cannons of the pirate ship. Ricky Whitmire, Mike Thompson, Bob Hasty, and Joe Bennich provide music and popular songs for the Pi Kapp and ADPi mixer, which was held at Executive Inn. The Pi Kapps joined together later to sing several of their chants, but not to be outdone the ADPi ' s responded by singing some of their sorority songs. Ricky Whitmire, Barry Hollander and George Ralph restuff the words " sea lions " so that the words will stand out. Stuffing the pirate ship proved to be cold business as the temperatures dropped into the low thirties. To fight the cold the Pi Kapps used trash cans as heaters to keep themselves warm while stuffing and guarding the float. Sam Hendrix and Cathy Curtis enjoy a dance together at the Pi Kapp and ADPi mixer. The theme of the mixer was " Come as a Hobo. " The Pi Kapps held another mixer with AOPi and the theme was " Come as Your Favorite Fantasy. " Both parties provided an outlet to escape reality. Creeks 91 II II •I Harvey Bailey presents Sigma Chi brothers Jim Richards, Chuck McDonald, Mark . Tanskersiey, Kenneth Davis, and Lamar Miller first place trophy for winning the Alpha -A Gams ' Apple Bob contest. - — Wishing the Zetas a restful night ' s sleep, the Sigma Chi ' s sing a goodbye lullaby at their Pajama Party. Sigma Chi — Front Row: Stuart Maples, Jim Richards, Kem Jones, Pam Norton, Steve McClanahan, Greg Martin, Tim Glover, Mike Wilson. Row 2: Weston Smith, Rusty Alexander, Jimmy Holland, David Marshall, Grant Atkins, Terry Highfield, Ken Rees, Lamar Miller, David Greenland, Tommy Phillips, Chuck McDonald, Greg McClure, Bill Odum, Glen Fretwell, David Black, Bill Prigge, Steve Thompson, Jeff Hornbuckle, Jay Martin. Row 3: Greg Walker, Jeff Young, Dave Edwards, Terry Harris, Wade Nixon, Jeff Green, Doyle Davis, Tony Mapes, Phillip Dobbs, Jeff Morris, Mike Morris, David Gray, Row 4: Jim Stevens, Bryon Beall, Whitt Smith, Tyrus Mansell, Howie Lester, Doug Johnson, Randy Nash, Bill Mitchell, Rinnert Hawkins, Bobby Neumeyer, David Ray, Greg Hart. Row 5: Rick Hall, Kevin Davis, Mark Springer, Jack Lann, Kenny Heard, Mark Grissom, Greg Kelley, Ken Bishop. Row 6: Kirk Littrell, Jon Briggs, Myron Fanning, Steve Hall, Shelby Sanderson, Steve Henrickson, Bill Pfieffer, Mark Burleson, Jack Martin, Lee Carter, Clay Mize. 92 ftiK anHiBaai Sigma Chi Not Resting on Their Laurels As the largest fraternity on campus and the largest Sigma Chi chapter in the southeast since 1973, Eta Rho has continued to strive for excellence through a common belief. Sigma Chi prides itself on the large number of campus leaders that it has provided the university and on its participation in university activities. The spring semester saw Sigs capture first and third place in Step-Sing, sponsor Derby Week, win second place in Spring Fling and become IFC Softball champions. The fall semster saw Sigma Chi win the Alpha Gam Apple Bob and Guna Bash. The Sigma Chi Horror House, which was held this year in Regency Square Mall, netted over $2400 for the Nort hwest Alabama Rehabilitation Center. Sigma Chi fraternity prides itself as being a group of men of different temperaments, talents and convictions. They attribute their achievements to this diversity. Full of enthusiasm and spirit, the Sigma Chi Fraternity blended their voices and scored first and third places in Step-Sing. After the contest, the Sigs hosted a party for all participants. One of the Sigma Chi ' s most popular money raising projects was their Tuck-in service. For a small sum, a sorority sister could choose the brother of her choice to tuck her into bed and read her a story. Greg Martin enjoys himself as he reads a bedtime story from Sleeping Beauty to Sherry Stratford. During Sigma Chi ' s 125th Anniversary Celebration, Field Secretary Herb Drake and wife talk with Steve McClanahan and other guests. ' I During fall rush, the Zeta ' s sing a welcome greeting to their new pledges. Zeta Tau Alpha — Front Row: Pamela Marks, Cheryl Shippey, Melissa Eckols, Lisa Gilbert, Sherri Roby, Anna Sims, Jennifer Thompson, Pam Horton. Row 2: Viki Brant, Susan Adkins, Susan Ezeli, Melissa Carothers, Renee Pongetti, Myra Williams, Sharon Britnell, Marsha Glenn, Kerry Young, Joy Martin, Angie Vinson, Dorian Williamson, Amy Williamson. Row 3: Teresa Yates, Sheila McDaniel, Patti Bragg, Linda Lee, Sharon Beach, Susan Triplett, Lisa Hall, Jan Grissom, Leigh Jordan, Dawn Campbell, Mitzi Coriell, Alisa Laster, Julia Marthaler, Terri Noe. Row 4: Marilyn Crowell, Robin Kirchner, Kay Hall, Andrea Jones, Tanzy Linville, Lisa Smith, Debra Babcock, Darnee Case, Genia King, Connie Hasheider, Cynthia Thornton. Row 5: Valerie Rhodes, Carole Murphree, Benja Trousdale, Lisa Jones, Lori Smitherman, Pam Donley, Christiae Ferrell, Linda McMillain, Kim Garrison, Cindy Sims, Michele Dennis, Kim Beach. Performing a take-off on the Dating Game at the Zeta Greek Treat, Marsha Glenn, alias " Loose Lucy, " questions her prospective dates — Jimmy Ranso, Ricky Whitmire, and Eddie August — on why she could pick one of them for a " wild and loose time. " ' ■■ fl •J? ' . . Xeta. Tau Alpha Not Resting On Their Laurels The Eta Rho chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was installed on campus on March 3, 1973. The chapter has a total of 75 members and pledges who have received many honors. Cindy Thornton with a perfect 3.00 average, was recognized for having the highest GPA of Greek women. Zeta is very active in community activities. Their national philanthropy is the National Association for Retarded Citizens, and they support a child overseas. Local service projects include raising money for Hope Haven, the Heart Fund, and the Policemen ' s Safety Vest Fund. They are also involved on campus by participating in pep rallies, Step-Sing, and raising money in the Sigma Sigma Chi Horror House at Halloween. Zeta is proud of its many outstanding members. Vicki Brant of Crestview, Florida is the feature twirler in the Pride of Dixie Band, Teresa Yates is drum majorette, and Pam Horton is head majorette. Lisa Smith, treasurer of the SCA, was voted Outstanding Greek Woman of the Year. Zeta Tau Alpha is the only women ' s fraternity to receive its charter through the Virginia State Legislature and is presently the third largest sorority in the United States. Pam Horton leads her sisters through the motions of their song and dance routine during the Step-Sing festivities. Zeta placed first in the popular catagory and second in the original catagory. Linette Parker, Lynda Jones, Elizabeth Jones, and Gena King put together the items they collected at a Greek scavenger hunt. Fifty items, ranging from a green toothbrush to a skin diving flipper, had to be collected in all. " Go bananas " was the Zetas ' theme at the Livingston pep rally. With their signs and banner the Zetas join together in the chant " Go bananas. " In the middle of the chant, the Zetas threw bananas to the crowd. 1. " ' ' tfA " I4 ihallu Im ' ltci [tteud poor bi«ck shirecrc drejmed ' 5lhewi$«do 1 M - .toh«.r r. ' Birthky ' Party ' . 2:00 ' FM hmc nh Mj 1 oi r JV an. ' 0(i r Fnio , ' » " « for s, .. ; tWevit ' " V - f-. If rv " " " ' " ••-t r «»JJ fo, " •tto« Lo L. •■4 ' C $ Over- STEVE MART ' ThejERK w. 7■ lJ feawt " ifon " " " ••I " • " •« " »«.._ •fOUft ri ::: ' : ' co o. L ' " .ORENCE SUMMER MUSIC THEATER f M«rt«s ' ' «:00 AW v v ' eN s? ' ■ ' ••te - On I lty r - " ' „.-r« " » ' ,.— " I IMIM l ■U ' P ' heofer ' " IJE il QP- Greet Ho I •ff P£WM jj .•:,::••- ' Honors " a ' p SuZ j, % ' ■ o z% B I Rr (•t € OTlciAi c.«x, CWOffSTRA tt . N N f S T P A » nt :ate » ; t,w Spring All-Niter 98 Honors Night 100 Convocations 102 Plays 104 Spring Fling 106 Miss UNA Pageant 110 Ugly Man Deck-A-Sig 112 Spring Concerts 114 Fall All-Niter 116 Fall Play 118 Fall Concerts 120 Homecoming 122 Mr. and Miss UNA 126 Who ' s Who 128 Ml turmR ' ' - ee . ' 5 00 iinck JS Ill III II Id III Spring All-Niter Bringing Florida to Flowers Hall On March 21, 1980, Florida came to UNA! Though the weather outside was cold, students inside Flowers Hall didn ' t seem to notice as they attended the Spring All-Niter. Students and faculty members who took part in the fun were required to wear beach clothes. To most folks this meant swim suits, but also popular were all combinations of shorts, tee shirts, tank tops, Hawaiian shirts, and jeans. Everyone, however, sported bright yellow and white sun visors with purple Intramurais-SAB logos. The event, which drew over 800 sun-loving students, was sponsored by the Recreation Department and by the Student Activities Board. Jack Martin, Director of Student Activities, and Butch Stanphiil, head of Intramurals, were delighted with the turnout and deemed the All-Niter a great success. And an All-Niter it was! The fun actually began off campus with a special meal at Danver ' s Restaurant. Parisian ' s in Regency Square Mall then sponsored a beachwear fashion show featuring student models. After the fashion show, the Beach Crowd then reassembled at Flower Hall on campus, where they could participate in any number of both competitive and non-competitive sports. A special showing in the gym of the movie " Piranha " may have given some swimmers pause to think, but the fun never stopped in and around the swimming pool. There was disco music for dancing, and plenty of activities including live entertainment provided by folk guitarist Ed Kilbourne. The culmination of the Beach Party (for those who stayed that long) came at a Pancake Luau at the Tourway Restaurant on Florence Boulevard. The waitresses were prepared, but " regular " customers were more than a little taken aback when a gang of students in beach togs (with below freezing temperatures outside) descended upon the restaurant at four a.m. to devour stacks of pancakes decorated with tiny beach umbrellas! (Photos by Grant Lovett) To stack 20 beer cases is no easy task, empty or not. The " Knockers " had the odds " stacked " in their favor, however, and took fir st place in the " Stack Twenty " contest. Does splashing water in your opponent ' s face constitute a foul! And if it does, Where ' s the free throw line, anyway? Contestants in " Co-ed Water Basketball " had to learn a new set of basketball rules. These students are listening to folksinger Ed Kilbourne who offered them the opportunity to sing along on some of the Croce tunes he performed. Singer-guitarist Kilbourne, who has been compared with Jim Croce and James Taylor, has also written a good portion of his own music. He is an ordained Methodist minister and gives gospel-rock concerts as well. 9B : .r.. m f,. r; 0 . ii . Members of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity and Sigma Chi battle it out in the semifinals of the " Beach Ball Push. " The Kappas rolled over the Sigma Chi ' s to take top honors in this event. Entries in the " Body Painting Contest " show off their organization ' s artistic abilities for the audience and for announcer Ed. Kilbourne. Phi Mu won this event for their decoration of Karen Hill, Miss UNA 1980. The swimming pool in Flowers Hall fills with swimmers and balloons for UNA ' s first pool disco. For students who like their disco straight, a regular dance with student disc jockeys spinning the records was held in the upper level of the gym. Spring Events 99 Ill Honors Night Recognizing Service and Scholarship I To those students who contributed significantly to the University through scholarship and leadership, April 22 was their night. Norton Auditorium and the Great Hall provided the settings as approximately 130 students were honored during the annual Honors Day banquet and program sponsored by the Inner-Presidents Council. The announcement of student " Men and Women of the Year " Awards and the recipient of the " Outstanding Service Award " provided the highlights of the evening. Dr. Richard Thigpen of the University of Alabama was the guest speaker; he challenged the students to seek knowledge as the answer to improving the human condition. The Association of University Students presents the awards of " Men and Women of the Year " to students for their outstanding achievement and service through organizations and university activities. Seniors Colleen Sparks, Florence, and Tim Ray, Muscle Shoals, were named all-University " Man and Woman of the Year. " (Photos by Lloyd Gallman) Selected as " Women of the Year, " by academic classes, are freshman Jean Ann Wilson, Huntsville; sophomore Jeannie Estes, Sheffield; junior Lisa Smith, Birmingham; and senior Angela Morrison, Muscle Shoals. Recipients of " Men of the Year, " by academic classes, are freshman Rinnert Hawkins, Florence; sophomore Kem Jones, Florence; junior Robert Smith, Florence; and senior Greg Stanhope, Florence. Four seniors were selected to the Hall of Fame for their outstanding leadership and contributions to the university and student life. Those inducted were Lisa Patterson, Florence; David Drissel, Huntsville; Greg Stanhope, Florence; and Colleen Sparks, Florence. 100 During the banquet which preceded the program in Norton Auditorium, departmental awards for persons graduating with the highest grade point in that field as well as some honorary awards were presented. Deans of the respective schools presented the departmental awards. In the School of Arts and Sciences the winners were Art Education, Clark Coe Gwathney, jr.; Commercial Art, Catherine Ann Mink; Photography, Timothy Brent Evans; Studio Art, Julie Jonan Haddock; General Art, Roberta Ann Frost. General Biology, Stewart Waddell; Professional Biology, Kriston Kent; Marine Biology, Sabrina Zywno; Secondary Education Biology, Nelda Eledge. Option I Chemistry, Charles Smith; Option II Chemistry, Deborah Thigpen; Industrial Hygiene, Michael Hamm; Dramatic Arts and Speech, Colleen Sparks; Radio and TV Broadcasting, Sandra Brown. English, Brenda Hill and Judith Sullivan; English Education, Sharon Pounders; Geography, Lyndon Huggins; History, Glenda James; Social Science Cognate, Lenola Tennison; Mathematics, Lonnie Pace; Mathematics Secondary Education, Elizabeth Mullaney. Music Education, Susan Tidmore; Commercial Music, Elliot Perkins; Physics, Lonnie Pace; Political Science, Margaret Haley; Criminal Justice, Julie Byars; Sociology, David Drissel. In the School of Business, the winners were Accounting, Rose Porter; Economics, Larry Taylor; Finance, Homer Olive; Management, Scottie Harbin; Marketing, Pamela Jackson and Charlotte Thorn; Management Information Systems, Steven Swinea; Office Administration, Janice Watkins; Secretarial Education, Donna Malone. In the School of Education the winners were Elementary Education, Karen Drake; Early Childhood Education, Laura Vines and Cynthia Adomyetz; Special Education, Emily Whitley; Health, Physical Education and Recreation, Carole Grey; Fashion Merchandising, Rachel Ickerman; General Home Economics, Sue Heliums; Interior Design, Kathy Selman; Vocational Home Economics, Amy Foster. In the School of Nursing the winner was Charlotte Homan. Other awards presented at the banquet included the AALIW Award to Deborah Thigpen; the H.A. Flowers Award, Jeff Tinklepaugh; the Major Tom Cotton Saber Award, Randall Conway; the Wall Street Journal Student Award, Homer Olive; the Willingham Award, Catie Harwell; the Thomas Wolfe Award, Lisa Graves; and the Sigma Tau Delta Award, Brenda Hill. Initiates into Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha forensics honorary were Donnie Stabler, Angela Horrison, Tony Mapes, Deborah Dickson, and Lynn Butler. Colleen Sparks and Tim Ray congratulate each other on being named all-University " Man and Woman of the Year. " As Greg Stanhope looks on, Student Activities Director Jack Martin accepts the " Outstanding Service Award " for his contribution to the University. During the program, tributes were read in memory of faculty members who died during the year: Major James H. Jones bv Charlotte Thorn, Dr. Albert S. Johnston by Lisa Graves, and Mr. George Weeks by Jeff Tinklepaugh. Spring Events 1 01 ll Ill Spring Convocations Presenting A Different Song And Dance Each year the Convocations Committee brings to life the Arts for the Florence area. The activities it sponsors are presented free of charge to students and faculty. Highlighting the 1980 spring season was the performance by the ballet company Ballet West, who performed in Norton Auditorium on February 23. Playing before a full house, the company performed several ballets, ranging from the classical " Concerto Barocco " to the interpretive style of " Lark Ascending. " Their professionalism provided the audience with a very enjoyable performance. Later in February, the Vienna Mastersingers came to Norton Auditorium. They gave an excellent performance with selections from Bach, as well as some modern compositions. The season closed with the March 20 performance of the Birmingham Symphony Orchestra. Composed of 80 professional musicians, the symphony is in its 47th year. It has received recognition as one of the finest regional orchestras in the United States. Their performance reinforced this fact as they captured the audience with their renditions of music through the years. (Photos by Grant Lovett) The Birmingham Symphony plays before a packed house in Norton Auditorium. Their performance was conducted by guest conductor Sung Kwat. The string section of the Birmingham Symphony Orchestra is featured in " Suite Firebird " by Stravinsky. The symphony presents over 80 performances during the year. The Vienna Mastersingers, led by conductor Gunther Theuring, earned praise from the audience with their outstanding performance on February 28. This was their first U.S. tour. .. . 102 noi ■ ■ Dancers from the ballet 1 1 H company, Ballet West, delight II 1 1 the Norton Auditorium It H 1 audience with their display 1 1 of grace and power, as seen 1 1 in this sequence from the 1 H classical ballet " Le Corsaire. " ! 1 1 in a scene from the 1 1 1 modern ballet " Billy the 1 1 1 Kid " , Billy gets his first taste 1 1 I HH of life in the big city. 1 R n K H Ail l 1 i l r H rEJa B l 1 m ' ■ |K Mj 1 hI H H Ill i " I " " " " " ' dieting An acid-tongued, frowzy mother who wreaks a petty vengeance on everybody about her. A pretty but highly strung daughter subject to convulsions. A plain and almost pathologically shy younger daughter who has an intuitive gift for science. These moving and powerful characters kicked off the spring season of performances with the highly acclaimed play " The Effect Of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-moon Marigolds " by Paul Zindel. Directed by Robert Allen Holder, the play was presented for this year ' s Dinner Theatre. The action focuses on a frustrated mother, Beatrice Hunsdorfer (played by Karen Allen), and her two daughters, Ruth and Matilda (played by Colleen Sparks and Erin Cavanagh respectively). Also included in the all-woman cast were Blair Hatchett as an elderly boarder and Beth Hatchett as a high school student. Matilda ' s winning of a high school contest with her experiment on the effect gamma rays have on marigold plants unleashes the power of the play and leads to the shocking climax. Last semester, Oct. 31 -Nov. 4, " Marigolds " was taken to a statewide university theatre competition, sponsored by the American College Theatre Festival and the Alabama Theatre League, held at Troy State University. UNA ' S first-time entry in the festival, " Marigolds, " was a co-winner with the University of Alabama. In a dramatic scene from " Marigolds, " Colleen Sparks, Erin Cavanagh and Karen Allen demonstrate the power of their combined talents to leave an audience awed. Ms. Allen was the first university dramatic arts student to receive the $500 Frank Mosier Memorial Scholarship award. As two typical American tourists abroad in " The Restaurant, " Alice (Margena Garrett) and Norman (John Oliver) are confused and enraged over their waiter ' s (Reginald Haygood) difficulty in understanding their order of two Coca-Colas. Continuing with the spring performances, " Four On A Garden, " a situation comedy, was met with mixed emotions. " Many of the punchlines didn ' t work as expected and the audience laughed the most at dialogue added on the spur of the moment. We did the best we could with the material we had, " said several cast members. Composed of three acts, the play told different stories of romance and traced the trials and tribulations of the characters who occupied a New York condominium at separate times. The cast featured Tony Mapes, Rita Wilkins, Debra Hembree, Donnie Bryan, Laura Henderson, Claude Miles, Richard Thompson, Margena Garrett, John Oliver, Marianne Waitzman, and Steve Earnest. Headlined as smash hits, the spring play season was concluded with the extremely successful Festival of One-Act Plays held during Spring Fling week. As a final project in their directing class, student directors drew upon the talents of other drama students to help in producing the one-acts. " The student-directed plays were acclaimed by many to be the best drama presentations of the spring semester, " said Robert Allen Holder, assistant professor of dramatic arts. The festival entertained audiences with " In One Basket, " " Clara ' s Ole Man, " " The Serpent, " " Here We Are, " " Lu Ann Hampton Laverty Overlander, " " To Burn A Witch, " " Lemonade, " " The Zoo Story, " and " The Restaurant. " (Photos by Grant Lovett) Wanting Charlotte (Margena Garrett) to run away with him to Alaska, Max (John Oliver) employs Steve Martin ' s " wild and crazy guy " routine as he reenacts the fatal car ride he took her husband on in Act 3 of " Four On A Garden. " Unknown to Max, Charlotte is conspiring again. Peter (Tony Cosby) doesn ' t realize that Jerry (Blane Edwards) will soon taunt him into murder as they sit chatting in the one-act play, " The Zoo Story. " Spring Events 105 Spring Fling " I H Curing the Fever There ' s this thing that happens about the same time every year, lasts a week, and has been going on now since 1973. There were occurrences of this thing before but only for a day or two at a time. It is better known as spring fever and is cured at UNA through the process of a Spring Fling Week. Jack Martin and the Student Activities Board have a curing procedure which involves letting yourself go through a number of activities ranging from beating a little ball in a machine to relaxing to the music of the Spring Fest on a cool Saturday afternoon. Spring Fling originated back in 1968 as a day for the faculty and students to have a picnic, play games, and get to know each other. April 30, 1973 started the annual tradition of the Spring Fling Week. The week began with a water ballet given by the aquatics team. Various activities were held during the week, such as a concert, a movie, recognition day, and an off-Broadway musical. Dr. Guillot dismissed classes at noon on Friday for everyone to attend the picnic and relays, where Janie Robinson reigned as the first queen. On Saturday there was an inter-squad game and a dance. The week concluded on Sunday with a concert by the Collegiate Singers. Sandy Harbin, Melanie Laster Aldridge, Elizabeth Jones, Phyllis McDaniel, Lynda Jones, Robin Horton, Donna Smith and Lisa Jones pull with all their might to try to win the ton-of-pull competition. They came in second place in the event. For those who love to stuff their face there was the pie-eating contest. Beth Nease seemed to do a good job and won first place. People getting on each other ' s backs was a symptom of the fever. SAB exploited this symptom by having a people-pyramid building contest. Members of the UNA band are being coached as they build their pyramid. Another symptom of spring fever is dreaming of building a nice big calorie-filled banana split. Lisa Hall Gilbert, Tanzy Linville, Christine Ferrell and Kerry Young fulfilled that dream at the banana split supper. A touch of the fever even hit the teachers. A group called the Paychecks entered the relays on Friday. Eddie Keith, Mike Beasley, Bill Strong, and Jeffrey Kottler pulled Clark Moeller as he blew his duck call to set their pace in the chariot race. Spring Fling Queen contest was started by the commuters in 1973 as a money-making project, by charging one penny per vote. Since then the voting has been any amount. Tambra Pyle sponsored by Phi Mu was the Spring Fling Queen this year. g. lovetl Ill II Curing the Fever Spring Fling 1980 began on April 14 with a birthday party for Leo the Lion. Funland Park was to be open all night for putt-putt golf and play on the waterslide, but rain cancelled the evening event. A pinball machine was set up in the lobby of the SUB on Tuesday to see who was UNA ' S pinball wizard. A scavenger hunt later that day brought in some really weird items ranging from a cockroach to a copy of the Florence City Plan. For all those who participated in the wild hunt there was a disco and banana split supper. Wednesday at noon, everyone gathered in front of the SUB to see who could eat the most creme pie. Those who were not sick from eating too much went to Skate Center USA that night to skate, socialize, and watch the National Disco Skating Champion, Vicki Canner of Huntsville, perform. Thursday at noon when the fever always seems to be at its peak, people were climbing all over each other ' s backs ... for the people pyramid building contest. The highest pyramid was five rows high and was held for one minute. Le Roux performed for the annual Spring Concert, where Tambra Pyle was crowned Spring Fling Queen. UNA is probably the only university around that has its own 540-pound goodwill ambassador. Leo the Lion lives on UNA ' s campus and travels to every football game. Leo celebrated his 7th birthday on Monday of Spring Fling Week, joe Wallace, his handler, and Ramona Sutton, lioness mascot, presented Leo with a large red fiberglass ball for his birthday. Michael Hughes of Kappa Alpha Psi and Julia Marthalar of Zeta Tau Alpha proudly display first place trophies. Their organizations won the most points overall for the Spring Fling Week of events. Wanda Williams, Gracie McGinnis, and Kim Pride, members of the Kappa Court, hustle down the intramural field trying to win the four-legged race. I I l Friday the annual picnic and games took place. This year in addition to keeping the old games such as dizzie-izzie and the chariot race, Butch Stanphill introduced new games such as the four-legged race and the innertube race. The movie " Animal House " was shown in the Amphitheater. Students br ought dates and blankets. Saturday there were still some people who had the energy to run, so the Fun Run was to cure that. For those who still had a longing for childhood, the Kappa Sig ' s sponsored a tricycle race. Saturday afternoon was for the laid back part of everyone. Bands and singers performed while students lay out in the sun in the Amphitheater. Prizes were given to students who found hidden numbers. The week ' s festivities came to an end that night with the Spring Fling dance. Trophies were given to Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Alpha Psi for first place of the week. The fever seemed to be cured and was now a mere case of exhaustion. Jeff Tinklepaugh pushes a cramped Lucky Hayes as Butch Stanphill watches their progress. Butch procured several large tractor tires to stage a tire rolling event. The tobacco-spitting contest was part of the events on Saturday at the Spring Fest. Chuck Ellison out spit all other contestants in the tobacco-spitting contest and walked away with first place trophy and a spittoon full of Red Man chewing tobacco. Spring Events 1 09 " I II •ll M Miss UNA Pageant The Preliminary Step Thirty-five girls stood awaiting the final moment with anticipation when the 1980 Miss UNA was to be announced. The recipient of this honor would also represent UNA in the Miss Alabama Pageant. On February 22 Miss Karen Hill, a sophomore from Florence, was chosen from among 35 contestants to be the 1980 Miss UNA. Karen was crowned by Beverly Vasser, Miss UNA 1979. In the talent competition, Karen danced to Elton John ' s " Funeral for a Friend. " Miss UNA is judged on poise, beauty, talent, and personality. Much hard work goes into the pageant, beginning the week prior to the event. The girls are given time to practice their talent, they are interviewed by the judges, and they attend a coffee with the judges in order to get acquainted. The Miss UNA Pageant is known throughout the state for its success. The 1980 pageant was directed by Robert Allen Holder with the help of Nancy Gruber as stage manager. The Miss UNA Pageant is a preliminary to the Miss Alabama Pageant held in Birmingham. It was a busy week for all of the girls. They had to keep a brisk pace considering the fact that they were beginning the day at 5:30 a.m. Karen enjoys being in pageants because she enjoys performing. " You have to be very much prepared for it, " said Karen. Karen is working toward a career as a physical therapist. Her interests lie in aerobics and conditioning. She runs about three miles every day and she is very enthusiastic about it. Others competing for the title of Miss UNA were Kerry Young, Rachel Parsley, Rita Wilkins, Missy Griffith, Dawn Lovelace, Janet Beauchamp, Amy Williamson, Lenore Thomas, Valerie Franck, Nan Sanderson, Marilyn McClellan, Marianne Waitzman, Anna Townsend, and Gena Gooch, all of Florence; Genia King, Robin Kirchner, Vanessa Thornton., Cynthia Thornton, and Terrie Scott, Muscle Shoals; Tommie Isbell, and Jeanne Estes, Sheffield; Charlotte Allen, Diane Booker, Tanszy Linville, Carole Murphree, Carol Gundlach, and Robin French, Huntsville; Ruth Lynn and Cindy Kinney, Athens; Sheryl Green, Tuscumbia; Sherri Roby, Birmingham; Bettie Perkins, luka; Yolanda Parker, Pinson Valley; and Connie Hascheider, Phil Campbell. Karen Hill won the talent competition and the evening gown competition. The winner of the swimsuit competition was Valerie Franck, a freshman. The members chosen for the Miss UNA Court were Dawn Lovelace, fourth runner up; Jeanne Estes, third runner up; Connie Hascheider, second runner up; and Rita Wilkins , first runner up. (Photos by Duane Phillips) The Miss UNA Court consists of Dawn Lovelace, fourth runner up; leanne Estes, third runner up; Connie Hascheider, second runner up; and Rita Wilkins, first runner up. Miss UNA 1980 is Karen Hill, center. Karen Hill, Miss UNA 1980, represented UNA at the Miss Alabama Pageant in Birmingham. She enjoys the talent performance more than any other part of the pageant. fBSI R W _ The final moment arrives and the girls in the top ten await the announcement of the four runners up and Miss UNA 1980. Returning to UNA as special guests for the 1980 pageant were UNA ' s three Miss Alabamas. Pam Long, Miss Alabama 1 974, was Mistress of Ceremonies. She now works for a modeling agency in New York. Susie Vaughan Raney, Miss Alabama 1 975, sang for the audience. She was accompanied by her talented husband, )oel Raney, at the piano. Susie now works as an airline stewardess and on weekends she and her husband perform in a night club act in New York. Denise Davis, Miss Alabama 1 977, also provided entertainment by singing in the 1 980 pageant. Denise is originally from Russellviile, Alabama. During the breakfast and ball after the pageant, Denise was surprised by being presented with a birthday cake. For her talent, Karen performed a dance to Elton John ' s " Funeral for a Friend. " Karen has studied dance for several years. Spring Events 111 ' If 4 4 Ugly Man Deck-A-Sig Beach King And Queen Switching Roles Beauty, grace and poise do not always a beauty queen make. During the fifth annual IHC Ugly Man Walk, seven contestants delighted the crowd in the Great Hall with their beauty queen antics. Participants were judged on a scale 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. Top winner was Harvey Bailey, Tupelo, Mississippi, who was sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Baily adapted the nickname " Hornea " and stunned the judges with his enthusiasm and poise. The first runner-up was Doug Maze, nicknamed " Helen, " who was sponsored by Lafayette Hall. Tony Mapes, nicknamed " Dumplin Butt, " placed as second runner-up and was sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha. Continuing the role swapping idea was Sigma Chi fraternity and the Recreation Department. Sigma Chi fraternity promoted Deck-a-Sig during their Derby Week and at the Spring All-Niter there was a King and Queen of the Beach contest. All three of these contests allowed students the chance to relax and enjoy their fellow students before final exams and departure for the summer vacation. (Photos by Grant Lovett) Shelby Sanderson, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta, " shakes his booty " at Deck-a-Sig during Derby Week. All the " Derby Daddies " had to compete in a most original dress contest. Each Derby Daddy was sponsored by a different sorority. Cuddle Bunny is Greg (Katrina) Hart sponsored by Zeta. Raggedy Ann is Mark (Marcel) Springer sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi. I UGLY COURT — Harvey Bailey, winner; Tony Mapes, second runner-up; and Douglas Maze, first runner-up. The King and Queen of the Beach were chosen at the all night " Beach " party held in Flowers Hall. Missy Griffith beat all competition in a muscle flex contest to take the King title. Jeff Borden walked away with first place during swim suit competition to capture the Queen title. Patricia McClain, Reeda Burkett and Dr. W.T. McElheny add up the points to determine the Ugly Man winner. The judges have always been an important part of the Ugly Man Walk, but at first the students selected the Queen by casting a penny vote for their favorite candidate. l B B itfU P H Sm fcr " , " PTww jfii VRE M H . Gene Stovall, a Lion football player, was the first Ugly Man Queen in 1971. " Gene reminded you of Flip Wilson. He was a comical character and was always trying to make you laugh. He was perfect for the role of the first Ugly Man Queen, " said Liz Brannum a UNA graduate student. Liz was enrolled at UNA in 1971 as an undergraduate student. Liz said that originally the Ugly Man Walk was sponsored by Tau Kappa Delta. F.S.U.s First Ugly Man Contest Winner Gene Stovall Spring Events 1 1 3 Hi Spring Concerts Universal Sounds Three varieties of musical styles were presented to spring concert goers. Each of the three groups — Peaches and Herb, Toto and Le Roux — show their diverse musical talents to delighted students. Love has a universal appeal and so does Peaches and Herb. This international performing duo appeared in Flower Hall on March 6, singing their million selling hits, " Reunited, " " Shake Your Groove Thing, " and " We ' ve Got Love. " Toto rocked and rolled into Flowers Hall on April 25. This six-piece band, composed of proven Los Angeles studio musicians, gained sudden recognition with its platinum album, " Toto, " and the hit single, " Hold the Line. " Toto ' s redhot sound and its instrumental precision had the crowd reeling by the finish of the 90-minute performance. Louisiana ' s Le Roux, returning to UNA by popular demand, brought a lot of Southern emotionalism to Norton Auditorium for a sold-out Spring Fling concert on April 17. Le Roux ' s crowd-pleasing hit singles, " New Orleans Lady " and " Take a Ride on a Riverboat, " deal with distinct Southern lifestyles and experiences in a way that only Southern artists are capable of doing. Before their redhot appearance in Flowers Hall, Toto was nominated for a Grammy award as best new group of the year. Louisiana ' s Le Roux developed its unique sound from its members ' collective roots in blues, jazz, R B, rock ' n ' roll, soul, funk, and Cajun music. Robert Byrne wants to sing and record his own songs rather than write songs for other recording artists. His tour of Southern colleges is one step toward this goal. Peaches and Herb are truly international stars. Only six months before appearing in Florence, they performed on Mainland China as part of an NBC-TV Bob Hope Special. The comedy team of Joey Edmonds and Thorn Curley presents some comic relief for the audience before Peaches and Herb perform their love hits. Kris Taylor helps them in this skit. Comedian Bob Dubac warms up the crowd for Toto ' s appearance. Dubac likes audience participation as is apparent to student Debbie Wofford, since she is on center stage. ill ll. r ' Late-Niters show various facial expressions and sliding techniques as they brave the long plummet of the waterslide mountain at Funland Park. Fall Half-Niter Winding Up the Summer Season Approximately 350 adventurers enjoyed UNA ' s first Late-Niter. Various activities planned by the Student Activities Board and the Intramural Department opened at 5 o ' clock with a picnic held in McFarland Park. Following the cookout, a frisbee throw, and a co-ed Softball game, the driving range was ready for attack by several swinging golfers who were allowed to smash golf balls for three straight hours. The water slide attracted the largest gathering of participants and spectators, however, because the mountaintop fountain afforded an exhilarating ride down the water flue that ended in a final splash into the funland pool. As the night wore on and cooler air greeted the bathers, activities switched to the putt putt course. Indoors, students put to test their dexterity with the pinball machines. Even though the machines weren ' t listed on the late night schedule. Butch Stanphill, director of intramurals, noted that due to its popularity, pinball may be an activity to include in future events. The park closed as the bewitching hour approached. Wet and weary participants ended the night as they ended the last summer happening. (Photos by Grant Lovett) Mrs. Jeanette Rochester, director of the Student Union Building, looks pleased with her golf shot as Jack Martin, director of Student Activities, Amber Newbern and Greg Risner also watch the ball ' s progress on the green. Taking advantage of the pinball area of the funroom of McFarland Park are enthusiasts Mark Jones, Craig Chandler, Steve Carnal and Richard Adkins. Fall Events 117 ' I I " ! i Fall Play Acting It Out UNA ' S entry in the fourth annual Alabama State American College Theater Festival, Luigi Pirandello ' s " Six Characters in Search of an Author, " took the audience on a trip through the world of illusion to bring them to the shock of reality. The festival was held on the UNA campus, with four universities participating. The play is one of the most dramatic of all time, and the players were excellent. The six characters were made up of a family who thought they should have their life written as a play because they felt that they had been born characters in a tragic play. The play told their sad story as they tried to convince a producer to fulfill their wish and to write and produce their play. The cast included Richard Thompson as the father, Blair Hatchett as the mother, Cheryl Shippey as the stepdaughter, Steve Earnest as the son, Shane Wilson as the boy. Shea Richardson as the little girl, and Shawn Wilhite as Madam Pace. Tony Cosby played the part of the director with Marianne Waitzman and John Oliver as his leading lady and leading man. In the role of stage manager was Tony Mapes. Other players included Bubba Codsey as prompter; Jeanne Estes as ingenue; Glen Fretwell as a juvenile; Jacqui Keenum as actress one; Bunny Bennich as actress two; and George Ralph, Joe Bennich, Don ,IM Bowling, Alex Lynch, and Robert Smith as ' crew members. ■ ■ ■■i Vi I| 1 Withdrawing from the horror of the || 1 possible incest between her daughter and ex-husband, Blair Hatchett turns her face away from excuses. Hi Director Tony Cosby listens attentively |i to the unraveling of the character ' s story ] in order that he might produce a play based on the family. Director Tony Cosby and leading man 1 John Oliver disagree with Richard 1 Thompson, the father, about how the leading man should portray the father. 118 li H _ i m P ' i H i;; Patriarch Richard Thompson pleads his case to his ex-wife, Blair Hatchett, as the two small stepchildren cling to their mother for protection. Cheryl Shippey, in the role of the stepdaughter, shows disgust and disdain for the actions of her stepfather. The stepfather also tries to explain the circumstances of his family ' s plight to the audience while the production company regards his actions with ambiguity. Fall Concerts Little Country Rock ' n Roll ' I. 11 lltl IM il The rhythm of polished Southern boogie and blues filled Flowers Hall as The Amazing Rhythm Aces and Atlanta Rhythm Section opened the fall concert season on September 29. The popular Atlanta Rhythm Section began in 1970 with a group of boys from Doraville, Georgia. Although the band likes all kinds of music, ARS is primarily a rock group. Their hit single, " So Into You, " from the album " A Rock and Roll Alternative, " proved to be a turning point for the group when it skyrocketed them to stardom in 1977. The band ' s latest LP, " The Boys From Doraville, " has them playing the hard-edged music of their youth and provides listeners with a trip to where it all started. The Amazing Rhythm Aces began in Knoxville, Tennessee in 1973, when Chicago blues specialist Jeff Davis, drummer Butch McDade, and singer Russell Smith formed a group and played clubs and bars in Knoxville. In 1974, the group added organist Billy Earheart, Billy Burton on guitar and James Hooker on piano, and began recording in Memphis. Their first hit was in 1975 with " Third Rate Romance. " In 1976, the Aces received a Grammy for the Best Country Vocal Performance by a group with " The End Is Not In Sight. " Crystal Gayle chose UNA as the sight to begin a month-long fall tour. Her comment, " We like to play for winners, " brought a resounding cheer from the crowd. Crystal delights the audience with a beautiful rendition of " Don ' t It Make My Brown Eyes Blue. " Atlanta Rhythm Section lead singer, Ronnie Hammond, thrilled the crowd with " I Ain ' t Much, " a hit from their latest album. s. long UNA provides music for all tastes. The second concert of the semester on October 28 featured Crystal Gayle singing country, popular, and soul music. The New Grass Revival opened the concert with a combination of bluegrass, jazz, and rock and roll music. Crystal was born in Paintsville, Kentucky and later moved to Wabash, Indiana. She began her career by singing in church and for charities. While growing up, she was influenced by the music of Patsy Kline and Hank Williams. Her sister, Loretta Lynn, helped Crystal choose her stage name. Crystal signed her first record contract after graduation. Since that time, she has recorded seven albums, one of which went gold. She was selected as " Outstanding Female Vocalist " in 1977 and 1978, and she also received a Grammy for Country Female Vocal Performance in 1978 among other numerous awards. The New Grass Revival started the show with a gospel-type song, " Dancing With the Angels. " The crowd was in for some good music as the talents of the band members were displayed. The lead vocalist, John Cowan, brought the crowd to its feet with an occasional display of his superb vocal range. Then Crystal appeared on stage singing " if You Ever Change Your Mind " and " I Still Miss Someone, " an old Johnny Cash song. There was also a mini-tribute to Billy Holliday. Nearing the end of the concert. Crystal sang " Talking In Your Sleep " and " Don ' t It Make My Brown Eyes Blue. " She received a standing ovation and performed " When I Dream " and a sure favorite, " Rocky Top, " for her encores. Students paid by the Student Activities Board set up and take down equipment used during concerts. The SAB also provides ushers for the concerts. Russell Smith, James Hooker, and Barry Burton of the Amazing Rhythm Aces receive a warm reception from those gathered in Flowers Hall as they perform such hits as " Third Rate Romance " and " The End Is Not In Sight. " I. puckett I. •• 1 ' II ii iM ' ll Homecoming 1980 Hey, Look Us Over! UNA alumni had plenty of opportunity to take a good look at their alma mater when UNA celebrated homecoming with an invitation to " Hey, Look Us Over. " Students were busy building their floats as they all had to be brought behind O ' Neal Hall by Friday afternoon. The annual homecoming pep rally was held in the parking lot behind O ' Neal Hail and there was an all night disco after the pep rally. Other highlights of 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 ' 30, ' 40, ' 50, ' 60, and ' 70; and a victorious football game in Braly Municipal Stadium, which pitted the Lions against Gulf South Conference foe University of Tennessee at Martin. Special guests for the 1980 Homecoming were Coach Bill Jones and James R. Hancock, who were selected as the University of North Alabama ' s " Alumni of the Year. " The winners of the Homecoming Class A float were Alpha (continued on page 124) President Robert M. Guillot gives Sherrie Barton a kiss after crowning her as the 1980 Homecoming Queen. Sherrie, a senior from Lawrenceburg, Tenn., was escorted by Jeff Noblitt. The stands came alive with the bright colors of purple and gold shakers as the Lion football team entered the field. The Pride of Dixie Marching Band in their new uniforms added a bit of color to the homecoming parade as it proceeded up Court Street. Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Tau Omega combined their talents to win first place in the Class A floats. Judges said the winning element of the float was its movable football which was being thrown between two football players by a mechanical device. ' ■ l M P BUm J -J PQ - . K BV CcB 4u rtvK y l Bf l " K EflAjfl fll aHH 9 T iH The Homecoming Court included Lisa Hovater, Cindy Johnson, Mechelle Wilson, Sabrina Battle, and Sherrie Barton, Queen. Ramona Sutton, lady lion mascot, consoles Kim Wasner, UNA cheerleader, at half-time as the Lions trailed UT-Martin, 17-16. In the second half the Lions rallied back for a 26-17 victory over UT-Martin. President Robert M. Guillot and wife Patti Guillot wave at the crowd lining Court Street as Bill Johnson drives his 1928 antique Chevrolet car. Fall Events 123 Homecoming 1980 Hey Look Us Over! Delta Pi and Alpha Tau Omega. The mini-float contest was won by the Social Work Organization and Lambda Chi Alpha while the winner of the campus decorations was Kappa Sigma. Taking second place in the Class A float competition was Pi Kappa Phi and Phi Mu. For campus decorations Alpha Omicron Pi placed second and LaGrange Hall finished third. The Saturday afternoon game with UT-Martin was highlighted by the announcement of the Queen and her court. Sherrie Barton, a senior social work major The homecoming pep rally held behind O ' Neal Hall featured a masquerade theme since the pep rally was held on Halloween night. At the pep rally President Guillot commented on the devotion of the fans, cheerleaders and his faith in the UNA football team. The parking lot behind O ' Neal Hall was packed with activity for UNA students on Friday, the eve of homecoming. During the afternoon the homecoming floats arrived to receive finishing touches and to be displayed for visitors. The Student Government Association sponsored a hot dog supper in the parking lot from six o ' clock until ten o ' clock. C? ' lly ' A 1 was selected Homecoming Queen by a vote of the student body. Sherrie is from Lawrenceburg, Tennessee and was sponsored by the Social Work Organization. Other members of the court included Sabrina Battle, a senior from Huntsville, sponsored by the Home Economics Club, Lisa Hovater, a senior from Tuscumbia, sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Cindy Johnson, a senior from Lynn, sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, Mechelle Wilson, a senior from Greenhill, sponsored by Association of Childhood Educators. Joe Bennich, drag homecoming queen, rode in the parade as " UT-Martin ' s Queen. " Bennich waving a corsage and holding a homecoming issue of the Flor-Ala, smiled at the people lining Pine and Court streets. Joe was independently sponsored by some of his fellow fraternity brother ' s of Pi Kappa Phi. The cheerleaders heightened the spirit and excitement for the football game by doing some yells as they proceeded up Court Street. The Social Work Organization tied for first place with Lambda Chi Alpha in the mini-float division. The Social Work Organization won the hand-pulled division while the Lambda Chi ' s won the motorized division. The Homecoming Court of 1980 included, from left to right: Lisa Hovater, escorted by Jeff McGee; Cindy Joh nson, escorted by Kem Jones; Queen Sherrie Barton, escorted by Jeff Noblitt; Sabrina Battle, escorted by Michael Hughes; Mechelle Wilson, escorted by Bob Wilson. Fall Events 125 Mr, Miss UNA Banquet Topping Off The Year 1 H4 111 nil i ll Heralding the end of the fall semester and the beginning of the holiday season, the Mr. Miss UNA banquet serves to honor ten seniors who have been outstanding in leadership and service to the school. The event started in the lobby of the SUB, where guests visited while helping themselves to appetizers and punch. The group was then escorted to the Great Hall for a family style meal served by members of Freshman Forum. " At this time I would like to thank two people who have made this banquet possible " stated chairperson Cheryl Shippey, as she recognized Jeanette Rochester and Jack Martin " for their hard work and effort. " Highlighting the evening was the announcement of Marty Abroms and Pam Horton as the 1980 Mr. and Miss UNA. Marty Abroms is president of the Student Activities Board, business manager of The Flor-Ala, treasurer of Alpha Tau Omega and a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Miss UNA, Pam Horton has served as head majorette for two years. She is vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha, and is the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Members of the UNA court are also active in campus activities. Tony Mapes, a member of Sigma Chi, served as president of the Student Artists Association and as a member of the SOAR cabaret. Susie Beale is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, secretary of the Student Activities Board, and is a Golden Girl. Larry Davis is a member of Alpha Phi Alpha and is vice president of the Soci al Work Organization. Golden Girl Sabrina Battle is also president of Fashion Forum. Sam Hendrix, a member of Pi Kappa Phi, is the editor of The Flor-Ala and a SOAR counselor. Lisa Smith is president of the Association of University Students, treasurer of the SGA and a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Ken Swanigan is a varsity cheerleader and a member of Alpha Phi Alpha. Rhonda Covington serves as president of Lafayette Hall and as secretary of Alpha Delta Pi. (Photos by Grant Lovett) Shortly after the announcement of the winners and court members, a receiving line was set up in the Great Hall. Marty Abroms and Tony Mapes accept congratulations from Mrs. Doris Kelso, Director of Publications. These eight students, in order of selection, compose the Mr. and Miss UNA Court. From left, Tony Mapes, Florence; Susie Beale, Russellville; Larry Davis, Huntsville; Sa brina Battle, Huntsville; Lisa Smith, Beatrice; Sam Hendrix, Arab; Rhonda Covington, Killen; and Ken Swanigan, Guin. These announcements were made at the December 6 banquet. Fall Events 1 27 tl i h Who ' s Who A Cut Above Judged as being the country ' s outstanding student leaders, 35 students from UNA were chosen by local committees to be included in the 1981 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. The directory makes the selection based upon academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and future potential. The most important thing Marty Abroms has learned at UNA is that " grades are not the only factors in being successful. Coals, determination, and patience are vital to success. " Marty is president of the Student Activities Board, treasurer of Alpha Tau Omega, and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi. He was also named Mr. UNA. According to Kathy Balch, " The most influential class or activity for me at UNA was Army ROTC. By enrolling in it I developed leadership and confidence in myself. " A member of the orienteering team, sociology club and Spanish club, Kathy is also very active in ROTC. She served as Battalion Commander of the ROTC Brigade and was Cadet of the Year. Mary Louise Barnes believes that being involved in her sorority. Alpha Omicron Pi, has been the most influential event during her college career. She has served as Alpha Omicron Pi ' s president for two years and was president of the Inter-Presidents ' Council. Sabrina Battle, a Golden Girl, served as president and founder of Fashion Forum and as president of the Alabama Home Economics Association. " Mr. Bud Smith has influenced me the most during my undergraduate years because of his positive outlook on life and his belief in happiness. " The greatest lesson that Susie Beale learned while at UNA was how to manage her time. Her advice for students would be to take advantage of campus activities and fun, but that there must be a happy medium with studies. " Susie has served both as a Golden Girl and a Leo ' s Lady. She is secretary of the Student Activities Board and a member of Alpha Gamma Delta. J. Stan Brown, )r. feels that serving as a student member of the University Curriculum Committee has helped him " to learn and understand the efforts involved in promoting education to all students. " He serves as prosecutor of the student court and is vice president of Pi Kappa Alpha. Living in Rivers Hall was the most influential part of Ken Burcham ' s college life. Ken has served as president of both Rivers Hall Council and the inter-residence Hall Council. He is also president of Gold Triangle and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi. The most influential thing that happened to Clay Carter at UNA was being in the Greek system. " Being in Kappa Sigma fraternity and holding several offices helped to develop my leadership, initiative and responsibilities for life. " Clay is a member of UNA ' s Golf Team and participated in intramural sports. Lawrence Davis, president of Alpha Phi Alpha, has also served as president pro tempore of the SGA senate, SAB chairman and a SOAR counselor. One important thing he feels he has learned at UNA is not to be discouraged regardless of how bad things get. ABROMS 1 1 Larry Davis believes that serving as vice president of the Social Work Organization helped him in his social work major. He is also vice president of Rivers Hall, member of Inter-Presidents ' Council and a member of Alpha Phi Alpha. Larry also was a Mr. UNA court member. Performing in UNA drama productions has been an important part of Jeanne Estes ' college career. Jeanne has also performed in the SOAR Cabaret for two years. She has been a Golden Girl, sophomore Woman of the Year and is a member of Phi Mu. Lisa Hall Gilbert, president of Zeta Tau Alpha, was also Homecoming Queen in 1979. She has served as secretary of Inter-Presidents ' Council, and has been a Golden Girl, and member of the band. Alpha Chi, and Alpha Sigma Lambda. Kim Heard has found that serving as a member and officer of Alpha Gamma Delta has been the most influential part of her life at UNA. " Because of this group I was encouraged to maintain my grades and become involved in activities on campus. " She has also served as a SOAR counselor and has been a member-at-large of the Student Activities Board. Pam Horton credits Mr. Edd Jones, director of bands, as the person who has influenced her the most. " He has taught me responsibility and to be a leader. " She is vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha and has been head majorette for two years. Pam was also named Miss UNA. Friends have been the most influential part of Lisa Hovater ' s years at UNA. She is a Golden Girl, treasurer of Phi Mu, and was a member of the Homecoming Court. Lisa is also the secretary of both Gold Triangle and Alpha Chi. Linda Keeton believes that being a member of Phi Mu sorority was an important part of her college years. She served as member-at-large of both the Student Activities Board and the Association of University Students. Linda is also a Golden Girl, and member of the Collegiate Singers, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and Phi Beta Lambda. Pam Killen feels that being a Flor-A1a reporter helped her to learn more about UNA. She is a member of Association of University Students, Freshman Forum, Society for Collegiate Journalists, Fashion Forum, Kappa Omicron Phi, and Alpha Delta Pi. Camilla King credits Mrs. Lorraine Glasscock as the person who influenced her the most. " She is a terrific teacher and convinced me that I have chosen the right career. " She is a member of Alpha Chi and Alpha Sigma Lambda. Camilla also serves as secretary of Panhellenic and is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta. K ' Who ' s Who A Cut Above Pat Lewallen, an academic All-Gulf South Conference basketball player, advises students to " establish your priorities and be yourself. " He has served as president of both Omicron Delta Kappa and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and is a member if the Baptist Student Union and Phi Kappa Phi. Joni Lumpkin believes that attending UNA has helped her to become more involved in campus activities because of the opportunities available. Joni serves as president of Alpha Gamma Delta and Programs Director of the Association of University Students. She is a member of the Sociology Club, Panhellenic Council, and Inter-Presidents ' Council. Tony Mapes feels that his involvement in UNA Drama Productions has strengthened his desire to do graduate work in drama. He is a member of Sigma Chi, University Players, and Association of Student Artists, and has been in the SOAR Cabaret for two years. Tony also was a Mr. UNA court member. David Mussleman believes that the important aspect of his college years has been his major, German. He serves as president of the German Club, vice president of the French Club, and served as chief justice of the student court. He is a member of Sigma Tau Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, and English Club. Kevin Riley views his involvement in Phi Gamma Delta fraternity as one of the most important aspects of his days at UNA. Kevin is a member of the German Club, American Chemical Society, Conservation Club, and Society of Physics Students. Kevin is also active in all intramural sports. Janice Nicholson has been the most influential teacher to Greg Risner: " Because of her enthusiasm and rapport with students she has been an inspiration for me as a future teacher. " Greg is vice president of Alpha Tau Omega, president of Kappa Delta Pi, and is a member of Gold Triangle and Phi Kappa Phi. Chairing student university committees has been an important part of jimmy Sandlin ' s college career. " It has given me an insight into how a university runs. " He has served as both president and treasurer of Pi Kappa Alpha and president of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Cheryl Shippey believes that being a SOAR counselor for two years has been her most significant contribution to UNA. She has served as a Golden Girl, Lionette and as a member of the Student Activities Board. Cheryl is also a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. According to Lisa Smith, the most imfluential part of her life has been her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. " The relationships that I have made with my sisters are friendships that will last forever. " She is president of the Association of University Students, treasurer of the Student Government Association, and is a Golden Girl. Lisa is also a member of Gold Triangle and Omicron Delta Kappa. ' «w»s? MAPES M MUSSlEMi ijj Mrri ■ ' RILEY ' soilTHvncic According to Robert Smith, " Serving as SGA president and working with our advisor Dr. Frank Mallonee has been an experience which I will not soon forget. I have learned and experienced the joy of victory, disappointments of criticism and the special intestinal fortitude one must possess to stand by his ideals. " He is an ex-officio member of the UNA Board of Trustees and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and Pi Kappa Alpha. Beth Southwick feels that Bobbie Hurt has been the most influential person in her life as a student journalist. She is a member of both the Flor-Ala and Diorama staffs and is the 1981 editor of Lights and Shadows. She is also a member of Alpha Delta Pi. and vice president of the English club. The most influential thing that has happened to Linda Stone is her major in nursing. " Nursing encouragaes maturity and the instructors help their students gain responsibility in everyday life. " She is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta and has served as a flag corp member, SGA senator and a Golden Girl. Sharon Stratford credits Mrs. jean Parker as the person who has influenced her the most " She showed me the qualities that make a good teacher, so that when I am teaching I will know what my students expect. " Sharon was chosen in 1978 as Miss UNA and is vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha. She has been a majorette and a member of the SOAR caberet. Ken Swanigan feels that his mother, the late Mrs. Ruthie M. Swanigan, has been the most influential person in his life. " She taught me to realize that no matter how small we may be in number we should always be big in pride. " He has been drum major of the Pride of Dixie Marching Band, SOAR counselor, and a member of the SOAR cabaret. He is also a varsity cheerleader and member of Alpha Phi Alpha. Ken is a member of the Mr. UNA court. Jennifer Thompson was influenced by Mrs. Donna Yancey to enter the field of marketing. Jennifer is a Goldern Girl, president of Alpha Sigma Lambda, and a member of Gold Triangle and Omicron Delta Kappa. Faith Tinsley was influenced by her grandfather to enter the field of accounting. She is a member of the National Association of Accountants, Association of University Students, Alpha Chi, and Phi Kappa Phi. She has served as an advisor to Freshman Forum and as a secretary of Alpha Omicron Pi. Eddie Woodis feels that just attending UNA has been the most influential aspect in his college career. " I am positively sold on UNA and I honestly believe that students do come first at UNA. " He is editor of the 1981 Diorama and serves as secretary of Pi Kappa Phi, president of Circle K, and president of Young Democrats. He is also a member of Alpha Chi, National Association of Accountants, History Club, and Inter-Presidents Council. who ' s Who 131 r Broodcosfing group T oraonizing fodoy metam Circle K C UNA rtnts tocdisptoy 0RGAN ZATKW5 tf lVil 1 M c»%° ' ' H € € .sO C c J y J ' . 5V O " t . CAcin irfOi r-.. ' Honoraty Clubs 134 Activities Clubs 144 Service Clubs 154 Academic Clubs 172 3: ' • " , ::= ;r- ' - ' »» Clubs 133 I I I M I r " lit Freshman Forum Gold Triangle Phi Kappa Phi Branching Out Two organizations, Freshman Forum and Gold Triangle, strive to promote high standards of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership and service, and to provide an opportunity for a meaningful exchange of ideas among students. Although both organizations are relatively young, they have been busy taking roots. Freshman Forum is in its third year and Gold Triangle has been on campus for five years. Freshman Forum, spo nsored by the Association of University Students, has already established annual events such as co-sponsoring of the Mr. and Miss UNA banquet and ball, aiding needy families during Thanksgiving and Christmas, and helping the AUS with Parents ' Day. Membership in Freshman Forum, held during the fall, is accepted through application and several interviews. FHigh school and community leadership and citzenship are taken into account as well as school achievements and scholarships. On Honor ' s Night, students who have exemplified service and scholarship at the University are tapped for membership in Gold Triangle, which is open only to seniors. " It is an honor for a student to be tapped for Gold Triangle. Our main goal is to help others, " stated Ken Burcham, Gold Triangle president. Gold Triangle is a service organization for the campus and community. The members serve the University by helping in the reading lab. " We are working with nursing homes and children ' s homes throughout the community, " said Ken. Freshman Forum and Cold Triangle take their place along side Phi Kappa Phi, the most prestigious honor society on campus. The motto of Phi Kappa Phi is " Philosophia Krateirto Photon " — " May the love of learning rule mankind. " The organization is open to scholars in all disciplines. To be eligible for membership in this elite group, a senior must be in the top 10% of his class, a junior must be in the top 5%. Phi Kappa Phi is unique in that it draws its officers from UNA faculty who are members of Phi Kappa Phi. This year ' s president is Miss Ellen Moore; president elect is Dr. Joseph C. Thomas. Cindy )ohnson and Janet Johnson receive their Phi Kappa Phi certificates from president elect Dr. Joseph Thomas. After Dr. Robert E. Stephenson, vice president of Phi Kappa Phi, read the names of those who had been selected for membership, copies of the constitution were distributed along with the certificates. PHI KAPPA PHI GRADUATES — Front Row: Peggie Patterson, Tim Jeffreys, Winnie Tepper; Row 2: Ellen Cobb, Debra Lansdell. 134 GOLD TRIANGLE — Jennifer Thompson, Lisa Smith, Lisa Hovater, Greg Risner, Marty Abroms, Ken Burcham, Lawrence Davis, Dr. Carolyn Charles, faculty adviser. FRESHMAN FORUM — Front Row: Karen Bevis, Angie Vinson, Kaye Benson, Leigh Jordan, Darnee Case; Row 2: Nancy Ann Campbell, Adina Stone, Joe Daniel, Stephanie Wagoner, Gina Stewart, Lynn White, David Marshall, Teresa Cox; Row 3: Steve Henrickson, Bill Mitchell, Diane Hall, Cindy Soloman, Terry Taylor, David Greenland, Jean Ann Wilson, student adviser. PHI KAPPA PHI — Front Row: Mary Bettye Muse, Juanita Wheeles, Martha Sealy, Teresa Leonard, Diane Spencer, Patricia A. Smith, Cherie A. Tice; Row 2: Cora Bird, Janet Johnson, Catherine Esary, Lisa Denton, Dona Wright, Sheila Ginn, Melinda Moses, Charlotte McKee; Row 3: Timothy D. Sherrill, Tommy Joel Grissom, Cassandra Tidwell, Cynthia Strictland, Kay Stegail, Ann Marie Willis, Kim Wright, Gayla Burleson, Debbie Manley; Row 4: Susan Thomason, Cindy Heagy, Mark Wilkinson, Steve McClanahan, Jeanne Hester, Nannette Lawhon, Wanda Berryhill. sv Honorary Clubs 1 35 If »l Phi Alpha Theta Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Mu Epsilon Branching Out The Rho Beta chapter of Phi Alpha Theta is now in its eleventh year. It was organized in 1970 to recognize the academic accomplishments of students studying history. To be initiated into this national honorary society, a student must be a junior or senior majoring or minoring in history. Also, the student must maintain at least a B average overall as well as a B average in history. " Phi Alpha Theta tries to be more than just an honor society, " explained chapter president Hugh McMurry. " To accomplish this goal we sponsor informal lunches on the first and third Friday of each month. During these lunches, students and faculty members interested in history discuss such topics as current events, religion, and historical events. " " One of the most enjoyable aspects of these lunches is the chance for students and faculty to exchange ideas in a casual atmosphere. Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel, Dr. Thomas Osborne, and the entire history faculty are instrumental in supporting Phi Alpha Theta ' s activities. We all feel these sandwich seminars are unique and valuable experiences both to students and faculty members, " concluded McMurry. Other activities include a Spring field trip to a historical site and a Christmas party co-sponsored with the History Club. 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 Omicron Phi helps to sponsor a tea honoring freshmen and new students. During this tea club members talk about the organization and explain to new students the society ' s role in helping to further their careers. The honorary also sponsors a tasting tea in the fall semester in which 50 recipes are tested. During the spring semester a chili supper is sponsored by the honor society. Kappa Mu Epsilon is a professional mathematics fraternity. The UNA chapter was organized in 1935. A student must maintain a 2.0 grade point average to be eligible for membership into this fraternity. Kappa Mu Epsilon member Sherry Stratford, a senior at UNA, feels that " being a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon is a great honor and will be very rewarding to a student — while in school and while trying to find a job. " " Sandwich sessions " on alternate Friday afternoons give faculty members and students an opportunity to exchange opinions on current world events. Chatting informally in front of Willingham Hall are Mr. Jim Ikerman, Mr. John Powers, Dr. Tom Osborne, Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel, Reginald Haygood, Tim Grissom, and Theopolis Vinson. KAPPA MU EPSILON — Front Row: Melanie Aldridge, Joan Nunnelley, Susan Coburn. Row 2: Sandy Harbin, Mark Augustin. Row 3: Karen Gray, Evon Thomas, Karen Wills. KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Front Row: Marianne Koss, Barbara Creel, Lisa Cunningham, Sandy Wilson, Dr. Jean Dunn, faculty adviser. Row 2: Gaylena Rhodes, Mrs. Florine Rasch (faculty adviser). Tammy Blankenship, Judy Adams, Kaye Lankford. Row 3: Miss Sallye Henderson (faculty adviser), Elizabeth Jones, Donna Northcutt, Norma Lanier, Sabrina Battle. PHI ALPHA THETA — Front Row: Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel (faculty adviser), Bonnie Young, Lynn Collinsworth, Laurie Plunkett, Gayla Burleson, Tavye Mabry, Susan Powell, Rhonda Bowling, Carol Tompkins; Row 2: Dr. Milton Baughn, Dr. Thomas Osborne, Mark White, Robert Johnson, Theopolis Vinson, Mr. Dallas Lancaster, Reginald Haygood, Hugh McMurry, Tim Grissom, and Dr. Kenneth Johnson. initiation ceremonies can be as informal as an afternoon brunch or as formal as a candlelight service. Initiates take an oath at the Phi Alpha Theta afternoon service held each semester. Honorary Clubs 137 I i I ' ' ! 1l Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Delta Tau Kappa Branching Out It ' s not easy being a freshman. It is an accomplishment just to be able to find the classrooms, and it is an even greater accomplishment to make good grades during that first trying semester. Two honor societies on campus are open to students who have been successful at both and who have an average of 2.5 or better during their first semester as a freshman. The UNA chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta has been on campus since 1972, but as a national honor society, the organization ' s roots go back to its founding in 1924 at the University of Illinois. Dean Pauline Gravlee and English professor Leatrice Timmons serve as faculty advisers for Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma is the other freshman honor society and it has been on campus since 1973. Two faculty members who were instrumental in organizing the chapter are Mrs. Jean Johnson of the English department and Mr. Abel DeWitt of the sociology department. Phi Eta Sigma was founded on the University of Illinois campus in 1923. This organization was originally exclusively for men — as Alpha Lambda Delta was originally an organization exclusively for women — but now the two organizations are open to both sexes. Dr. Oscar Beck, faculty adviser, stated, " Phi Eta Sigma honors freshman students who have begun their college careers in an outstanding way. It is hoped that this will encourage the members to continue to excel academically. " Another society on campus which recognizes scholastic achievement is Delta Tau Kappa. Delta Tau Kappa is open to Social Science majors or minors who have maintained a 2.0 average in all coursework completed and have at least 20 hours credit in the social sciences. PHI ETA SIGMA — Front Row: Crissy Wil- liams, Cathy Curtis, Cynthia Hester. Row 2: Tim Barnett, Laurie Kitchens, Kathy Kent, Steve Springer, Becky Blue. DELTA TAU KAPPA — Front Row: Lisa Cun- ningham, H.S. Abdul-Hadi, faculty adviser. Row 2: Larry Davis, Tim Jeffreys, Liz Fleming, Cindy Kimbrough. 138 Delta Tau Kappa is an international society with chapters in over 80 countries. " Social Science, " for the purpose of the organization, is interpreted to include anthropology, criminology, economics, education, ethics, geography, history, philosophy, religion, sociology, and social welfare. The society was formally established in Bridgeport, Connecticut in 1961 with the cooperation of leading scholars throughout the world. Mr. Hassan Abul-Hadi of the sociology department is faculty adviser for the UNA chapter. Mr. Hadi is excited by the progress of the chapter on the Florence campus. " More students than ever before applied for membership this year. Our organization is really beginning to grow. " ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front Row: Crissy Williams. Row 2: Debra Smithey, Frances Malone. Row 3: Tim Barnett, Rick HalL Row 4: lamie Neidert, Ray Rowland. Mrs. Timmons aptly describes the ideals of the organization: " Alpha Lambda Delta is an organization of freshman students designed to recognize scholastic achievement during their first semester. It is an honor for a member of the Freshman Class to be chosen for membership. Such membership not only indicates academic excellence but also suggests potential for learning. " »k il» li Omicron Delta Kappa Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Tau Delta Branching Out A student may choose to seek membership in any of several honor societies covering a diverse range of interests. Three organizations open to exemplary students are Omicron Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, and Sigma Tau Delta. ODK is a leadership honorary recognizing outstanding juniors and seniors who have maintained a minimum 2.0 grade point average and have been involved in campus activities and leadership positions. During Honor ' s Night ceremonies, ODK accepted 21 new members. On campus since the spring of 1976, ODK was founded on the idea that leadership of exceptional quality and versatility in college should be recognized. The motives which guided the founders sprang from a desire to bring together in one body for the general good of the institution all leaders in the various phases of college activities. ODK places emphasis upon the development of the whole person both as a present member of his college community and as a prospective contributor to society. Mr. Lindsey Stricklin, faculty adviser, Beth Southwick, and Hugh McMurry, new initiates, exchange ideas about school at the reception held after the Sigma Tau Delta induction ceremony held at the Kennedy-Douglas Center for the Arts. »s » Members of Sigma Tau Delta, Lisa Graves and Sharon Pounders, distribute copies of " Lights and Shadows " to Susan McCormack during Parents ' Day. " Lights and Shadows " received the rating of All American, which is the highest honor rating that can be received through the Associated Collegiate Press. " For professional appearance and quality of content, it stands out in a crowd of college lit magazines, " the judges said of the 1979 publication. 140 An education honor society is Kappa Delta Pi. Members are admitted to this group by being selected to " Education ' s Top Ten " during the spring semester. Epsilon Psi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was installed at Florence in 1945. Its purpose is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards of preparation for teaching; to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in education work; and to promote a closer bond of fellowship among students of education. For membership, a student must be of junior collegiate standing; have satisfactory scholarship; complete at least 6 hours of education, or twelve semester hours if elected during the senior year; and demonstrate a continued interest in the field of education. The national honor society of English students on campus is the Theta Delta chapter of Sigma Tau Delta. The organization has been on campus since 1936 and is open to English majors and minors who have maintained a 2.2 grade point average in all English courses. The club ' s sponsor, Mr. Lindsey Stricklin, assistant professor of English, has been the group ' s adviser since the early 1960 ' s. Sigma Tau Delta members are presently working to establish a scholarship fund for students majoring in English. Said Mr. Stricklin, " There is no heritage of ours more valuable than our language and the literature its masters have created. We must revere this gift, preserve it, hope to add to it, and pass it on. Organizations such as Sigma Tau Delta are a means toward the realization of these goals. " KAPPA DELTA PI — Front Row: Cora Bird, Charlotte McKee, Linda Jackson; Row 2: Greg Risner, Janice Myhan, Kay Taylor, Dr. Tom Pebworth, faculty adviser. SIGMA TAU DELTA — Front Row: Robert Johnson, Donna Smith, Roger Frost; Row 2: Rhonda Bowling, Gail Dixon, Kay Stegall; Row 3: Dee Mussleman, Bonnie Young, Donna Mashburn, and Lindsey Stricklin, faculty adviser. SIGMA TAU DELTA INITIATES — Linda Gail Brooks, Hugh McMurry, Cindy Sandlin, Darryl Davis, Patricia Smith, Beth Southwick, Joan Nunnelley, Lynn Collingsworth. Honorary Clubs 141 I ' Alpha Psi Omega Delta Sigma Rho Society for Collegiate Journalists Branching Out Alpha Psi Omega, an honorary drama fraternity, recognizes outstanding achievement in dramatic arts. The Zeta Rho chapter of Alpha Psi Omega was organized in the 1930 ' s by Miss Hazel Breland. The organization was first known as the Rehearsal Club. Membership in Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha requires successful participation in and service to UNA ' S forensic program for a two-year period and a minimum 1.5 cumulative scholastic average. The organization promotes interest in and gives recognition for excellence in debating and individual forensic activities. Journalism Day is an annual event to introduce area high school students to the opportunities and programs in the field of journalism. Featured speakers give insight into career opportunities and offer advice to students involved in the publications of their high schools. The event is sponsored by the Department of English, Circle K, and the Society for Collegiate Journalists. According to Ms. Bobbie Hurt, instructor in journalism, 147 high school students participated in the day-long workshops in the fall of 1980. Special guest speaker Robert Short, the author of " The Gospel According to Peanuts, " delivered a slide presentation of various political cartoons entitled " Carter, Cartoonists and Human Rights. " Judy Sockwell, a 1978 UNA graduate and Life Scene Editor of the Flore nce Times, held a newspaper workshop. Melinda Gorham, a 1979 UNA graduate and Jackson County Bureau Chief for the Huntsville Times, conducted a session in feature writing. Other workshops included UNA faculty and staff members: Mary Beth Eck, graphics designer and Diorama adviser, spoke on yearbooks; Ronnie Thomas, public relations director, spoke on sports writing; L.L. (Bud) Smith, assistant professor of marketing, discussed advertising; and Duane Phillips, assistant professor of photography, conducted a photo-journalism workshop. Another project for the honor society is the publication of the SOAR newspaper. Work on the paper begins the spring semester prior to its publication in the summer. Alpha Psi Omega, a national dramatics fraternity, is composed of members from the University Players who show not only special interest but exceptional talent in dramatics. Richard Thompson and Tony Cosby, members of Alpha Psi Omega, performed in the fall production " Six Characters in Search of an Author. " They exhibited the indepth skills required to be a member of this honorary fraternity. DELTA SIGMA RHO — Tony Cosby, Todd Minch. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front Row: Stuart Maples, Thomas Draper; Row 2: Anna Townsend, Sherri Roby, Scott Long; Row 3: Mrs. Pearl McFall, Beth Southwick, Mr. Ronnie Thomas, Mrs. Bobbie Hurt. Pam Morse, editor of the 1978 Diorama, and Brack Walker, speaker for the SCJ banquet, discuss Mr. Walker ' s film, " In Search of a Better Catapult " , which he presented at the Society for Collegiate Journalists banquet. Honorary Clubs 143 Diorama Flor-Ala . ! i Branching Out One of the most time-honored traditions in the Publications Office is this: Deadlines Are Met. It is not unusual for the lights on the third floor of Keller Hall — in the wing both the yearbook and the newspaper share — to burn until the wee hours of the morning for student publication staff members and advisors working to meet a deadline. The Flor-Ala, the campus newspaper, has been a part of the school since 1931 . The paper is published each Thursday and covers events on campus as well as local, state, and national events. One of the most exciting events which The Flor-Ala covered this year was the visit of the President of the United States to Tuscumbia in September. Flor-Ala photographers and staff members were at the scene at Spring Park to record Mr. Carter ' s remarks for campus publications. The Flor-Ala is advised by Mrs. Doris Kelso, director of publications, and co-editors Sam Hendrix and Stuart Maples. UNA ' S yearbook, the Diorama, was first printed in the 1 947-48 school year. A contest was held that year for the student body to submit name I. gallman suggestions for the book. The winning entry was submitted by LeVaughn Davis. Davis chose " Diorama " because of its meaning: " a long canvas, pamted in sections, telling a story. " The Diorama has come a long way since its first edition 33 years ago. So far, in fact, that the 1980 edition received the " All American " award from the National Associated Collegiate Press. The adviser for the Diorama is Miss Mary Beth Eck, graphic designer in the Publications Office. Co-editors this year are Eddie Woodis and Anna Townsend. One of the advantages of being a Diorama staff member is that student workers are privileged to a " sneak preview " of the book before it is distri- buted to the student body. Last spring, a salad bar party was held at the home of adviser Mary Beth Eck, but the food was forgotten until excited staff members had looked at each and every page of the 1980 Diorama. Jane Cooper, Judy Sullivan, Trey Simmons and Hugh McMurry are among the staff members to enjoy a first look at their creation. DIORAMA — Front Row: Eddie Woodis, Anna Townsend. Row 2: Susan Hill, Maria West, Thomas Draper, Lee Puckett, Marsha Glenn, Wendy Tyree, Sam Parks, Grant Lovett. Row 3: Russell Manley, Charlene Tibbals, Steven Henrickson, Jim Frisbie, Gail Lanning, Donna Forsythe, Hugh McMurry, Frances Malone, Marianne Fields. Row 4: Charles Russell, Mike Parker, Danny Milster, Jeff Essary, Sherri Roby, Kem Jones, Cheryl Cantrill, Richard Smith, Perrin Todd. Row 5: Jack Bozeman. FLOR-ALA — Front Row: Lisa Linville, Kim Phifer, Nisey Sprinkle, Stuart Maples, Sam Hendrix. Row 2: Beth Southwick, Mark Hollihan, Keith Wilson, Scott Long, Marty Abroms. Row 3: Mike Evans, Shon Hill, Rinnert Hawkins, Ken Brogden, Ken Rees. Fashions may have changed since the 1950 ' s, but the dedication from staffers has remained unchanged. In the summer of 1 977 the Publication Offices were moved from Morrison Avenue House, which it shared with University Relations, to the third floor of Keller Hall. Non-Club clubs 145 ' II M ' 1(1 ' Jl: Robert Beck, at the piano, joined by Charles Bruce, Ed Belue, )im Bevis, and Bill Pace together won several talent contests as well as performing for civic clubs in Florence, during their debut as Collegiate Singers in 1958. One highlight of the Christmas season was the annual presentation of George F. Handel ' s " Messiah. " The Collegiate Singers were joined by the Women ' s Chorus, the Men ' s Chorus, and the Community Chorus to perform this memorable work in Norton Auditorium. COLLEGIATE SINGERS — Teresa Barnetf, Rebecca Barrett, Paiti Battles, Cindy Berry, Andy Berryman, John Blaylock, Sylvia Bourne, Sharon Britnell, Keith Brown, Mike Brown, Laura Brush, Patti Burgess, Belinda Burks, Cathy Buxbaum, Delisa Cannon, Beverly Cantrell, Melanie Carr, Tim Clemmons, Allison Craswell, Melissa Deason, Janice Duncan, Leslee Everett, Kristi Farmer, Jimmy Gentry, Jeanne Gibbs, Gena Gooch, Cara Gothard, Tony Gray, Angela Grice, Jan Grissom, Tim Guyse, Diane Hall, Craig Hardwick, James Hatcher, Willie Hawkins, Sammy Hayes, Cindy Hester, Davonna Hickman, Mary Howell, Lou Hurst, Marvin Jones, Greg Kelsoe, Brad Kent, Jodi King, Edie Landers, Danny Lenz, Laura Lesley, Becky Little, David McDaniel, Karia McGee, Linda McMillin, Melissa Miller, Bill Mitchell, Cathy Mobbs, Gay Montgomery, Patti Neugent, Valerie Nipe, Janet O ' Dell, Allen Orman, Kent Patterson, Cindy Peacock, Susan Pender, Denise Posey, Melissa Putman, Susie Quinn, Rhonda Randolph, Barry Rickard, Karen Robertshaw, Sheryl Rooker, David Russell, Lisa Sanders, Lori Scrudder, Marty Sims, Cynthia Smith, Ben Steele, Kay Stegall, Jeanne Stroh, Donald Thomas, Stephanie Thorn, Jennifer Torbert, Kenny Tyler, Marcia Vandiver, Clay Vann, Marsha White, Mark Whitten, Susie Willoughby, Mark Winstead, Dwight Winston, Martha Woodford. •v. - t. Collegiate Singers Ascending Voices Branching Out ASCENDING VOICES — Front Row: Sybil Hogan, Yvonne Canty, Latina Davis, Aleshia Fancher, Nettie Woods, Lana Davis, Vanessa McVay, Annetta Northington, Janet Coodloe, Wanda Stanley, Marketha Pickett. Row 2: Deborah Smith, Renetta Bailey, Brenda Collier, Yvonne Jones, Cassandra Lee, Lizze Parham, Jackie Ray Hawthorne, Lula Bea Jackson. Row 3: Carnette Robinson, Beverly Carol Eggleston, Glenda Jean Baker, Angela Morrison, Michael Mullins, Eva Watkins, Nettie Carson. Row 4: Ronald Douglas Burns, Gerald Stanley, Vicki Denise Kirkman, Cynthia Nadine Griffith, Willie Hawkins, Dwight Winston. Two organizations are open to students who like to sing, they are: Collegiate Singers and Ascending Voices. Belinda Burks, a freshman member of Collegiate Singers stated emphatically, " With all the hard work it takes, a member has to like to sing to join! " The group performed several concerts this year, beginning with a performance at the Homecoming Alumni Brunch. The group, which usually performs classical music, sang " Too Long at the Fair " with a solo by soprano Jan Grissom. Director Joe Groom says that this is the largest group of Collegiate Singers since their inception in 1958. The 1958-59 Collegiate Singers boasted a membership of five; the 1980-81 group claims a membership of 102 members. Anyone may audition for the group which meets four days each week and earns a student one hour of semester credit. A new musical group on campus is the Ascending Voices, which was organized last spring. Under the direction of UNA student Dwight Winston, the 45-member group has performed gospel music throughout the Shoals area. The first concert of the season was at First Baptist Church in Tuscumbia, where The Vocies received a standing ovation. Other concerts have been performed at Wesley Foundation and Norton Auditorium. After the first two concerts, the group ' s performing calendar quickly filled so that they were booked for the season. Angela Morrison, one of the choir members, explained the significance of the revival of spiritual music. " Black gospel music is not only a part of Black heritage. It originated basically in America so it is an American tradition. " During Alpha Phi Alpha Week, the Ascending Voices choir performed at the Wesley Foundation. Advisers Colonel Arthur Graves and Jack Martin along with director Dwight Winston were very pleased at the magnificent response at the first meeting of the Ascending Voices. The group practices at the Wesley Foundation and has retained the beginning membership number. Non-Club Clubs t47 )l III Pride of Dixie Marching Band Studio Lab Band Branching Out The Pride of Dixie Marching Band indeed brings a lot of pride to the university during each performance they give. The band also serves as goodwill ambassadors during such events as football games, basketball games, pep rallies, and parades. Key positions in the band this year were filled by competent young women. Feature twirler Viki Brant of Crestview, Fla., drum major Teresa Yates of Linville, head majorette Pam Norton of Muscle Shoals, and head Lionette Lisa Crosby of Florence. Teresa Yates is the first woman to be selected as drum major at UNA. " I consider it a tremendous challenge and hope that I will be able to be a good director and inspire the members of the band to do their very best each time they take the field, " she said. One noticeable difference in the band this year was their new uniforms. The band made their first appearance of the season at the Labor Day festivities in Spring Park where President Carter kicked off his re-election campaign. At the UNA-Troy football game the band sponsored " Band Day " and invited area high school bands to perform with them at halftime. The Pride of Dixie performed a regular show and the visiting bands formed a huge UNA and paid tribute to the University and to the USA. The studio lab band, a jazz-oriented ensemble, played several selections from " My Fair Lady " and several Glenn Miller selections including " String of Pearls, " " In the Mood, " and " Moonlight Serenade " at the annual spring band concert featuring the Concert and Studio Lab Bands in Norton Auditorium. The UNA Pride of Dixie Marching Band plays " Hail to the Chief " as the First Family is greeted at the Labor Day festivities in Tuscumbia. Feature twirler Viki Brant, who competed for " International Twirler " of the year, adds a special touch to UNA half-time shows. The first woman to serve as drum major at UNA is Teresa Yates. MBMHOBJ » " Kr ' :■ . V , ' l mSmmsd ' i During the same year Dr. E.B. Norton became president of Florence State Teachers College, the school ' s band was formed, in 1950, uniforms were purchased, and the band performed at football games. Under the direction of Dr. Wayne Christeson, the 1 958 band prepares for a Saturday afternoon game. The Studio Lab Band performs a medley of Glenn Miller hits during the Annual Spring Concert in Norton Auditorium. Members of the 1980 Pride of Dixie Marching Band: Playing flutes are Terrie Bowling, Tina Cantrell, Melissa Deason, Malinda Jones, Teri Kerby, Lisa Riley, Jennifer Stegall, Mary Jane Stegall, Beth Trent, Danna White, and Daphne Woods. On clarinets are Bunny Bennich, Sheila Boyd, Nickey Cantrell, Cherie Cross, Tammy Eaves, Kristi Farmer, Lisha Newton, Janet O ' Dell, Stanley Potter, Rhonda Terry, and Mechelle Wilson. On saxophones are Byron Beall, Phil Bonds, Bobby Cawthon, Vanessa Fowler, Joe Gentry, Willie Hawkins, Cynthia Hester, Danny Leatherwood, Cathy McGee, Karen Owen, Mitch Phillips, Karen Robertshaw, Mike Thompson, and Karen Turner. Playing bass clarinets are Mike Brown, Tim Fades, and Tena Graben. Playing trumpets are Mark Barnes, Beverly Cantrell, Darryl Floyd, Alex George, Tom Hale, Rob Hausmann, Tim Hester, Mary Lou Howell, Greg Kelsoe, Barry Kilgore, Tim Loveless, Tim Morgan, Barry Rickard, Reed Smith, Terry Taylor, Randell Wallace, Martha White, and Ricky Whitmire. French horn players are Terrie Heath, Frank Kendeigh, John McCombs, Kathy Miner, David Russell, Jeff Vaughn, and Dana Worsham. On bari tones are Malcolm Goodman, Pete Greene, Joe Harrison, Mark Huddleston, Roger Lovelace, Lyn Owens, and Mark Whitten. On trombones are Paul Anderson, David Bain, Mike Grimmett, Rusty Hamilton, Doug Johnson, Susan Palmer, Larry Shaw, Tim Stover, Lynn Thomason, and Doug Washington. Playing tubas are Richard Adkins, Baron Cantrell, Raymond Egson, Mike Holmes, Keith Hovator, Jimmy Johnson, Danny Lenz, Dobie Morris, and William Smith. Playing percussion are Sharon Britnell, Walter Carter, Roger Chambers, Jeff Cross, Amy Jo Gibbs, Mark Hearn, Randy Kimbrough, Suze McCarley, David McDaniel, Charlie Nola, Karen Rogers, Scott Still, and Jeff Wilkes. Non-club Clubs 149 h III ' III Flag Corps Lionettes Majorettes Branching Out The Lionettes, Majorettes, and Flag Corps put the finishing touch on the always spectacular half-time performances by UNA ' s own Pride of Dixie Band. In 1968, under the direction of Arthur Theil, the ban d gained a new addition, a precision drill team. They were named " Lionettes " by student Joyce Campbell. In 1969, Robert Allen Holder added new life to the team which became a dance team. Now, the Lionettes are an auxiliary group performing with the band at football games and pep rallies. Tryouts are held annually. This year there were eighteen young ladies on the team who worked about twenty-five hours a week. They practiced routines choreographed by head Lionette, Lisa Crosby. For some, being a Lionette was a great learning experience. Freshman Lionette Rosemary Whitten stated, " I have made a lot of new friends, and I have learned self-confidence, pride, and dedication. " Last May, ten lovely ladies were chosen from a field of twenty-five to twirl with the UNA band. Being a Majorette was a year-round responsibility for those selected. Led by head Majorette Pam Horton, they spent several hours every day choreographing their routines and then practicing them to perfection. In addition to delighting the crowds at football and basketball games, and marching in area parades, the twirlers sponsored two Majorette camps for girls in the Quad-Cities. Each Majorette was in charge of teaching one facet of the art of baton twirling. Last fall, the LINA band marched onto the football field in shining new uniforms, and the Majorettes were no exception. After purchasing their purple suits, the ladies designed rhinestone accents for them and hand-stitched these eye-catching jewels onto each suit. They were completed just in time for the opening football game against Middle Tennessee State University. Tryouts for the Flag Corps, which marches with the Pride of Dixie Band, are held each summer. The girls are selected by the captain from the previous year and by band director Edd Jones. Lionette Sharon Beach flashes a dazzling smile to the crowd as she participates in one of the outstanding half-time performances by the Pride of Dixie Marching Band. Although the rain comes down, it can not dampen the spirits of loyal Lion supporters as UNA defeats Tuskegee. During tryouts, the candidates must make up and perform their own routine. Last year, eight ladies were selected as members, and six of them were freshmen. The Flag Corps practiced ten to twelve hours per week, in addition to the time spent practicing with the entire band. These sessions were spent working on marching styles and routines. Last fall, the Flag Corps appeared proudly in new uniforms and carrying new flags. As in years past, they added an extra sparkle to the half-time shows. FLAG CORPS — Front row: Sonya Whaley, Beth Holder, Cara Gothard. Row 2: Cathy Buxbaum, Rita McCarley, Lisa Ogle, Stephanie Thorn, Jan Nesmith. MAJORETTES — Front row: Melissa Carothers, Pam Horton, Sherry Stratford. Row 2: Marsha McCluskey, Cindy Kinney, Connie Hasheider, Susan Coleman, Nina Cosby, Carole Murphree, Michele Dennis. LIONETTES — Front row: Tambra Pyle, Kelly Montgomery, Cindy Jones, Gwen Jackson, Lisa Crosby, Karen Hill, Dawn Lovelace, Kim Beach. Row 2: Kete Quick, Rosemary Whitten, Sharon Beach, Susan Enslen, Elizabeth Cabaniss, Madgie Boddie, Tina Box, Tina Broadfoot, Susan Triplett, Valerie Franck. .:, w ¥ : ' ,M N Club Clubs 15t Branching Out Cheerleaders Leo ' s Ladies II) ll The Leo ' s Ladies provided friendly smiles at the UNA sporting events, while the cheerleading squad promoted school spirit. Approximately fifty young co-eds were interviewed for the honor of serving as a Leo ' s Lady for the 1980-81 season. The interviewers looked for girls with friendly personalities and neat appearances. The girls who were chosen to be representatives of the athletic department were soon launched into a busy year. On Friday afternoons, Leo ' s Ladies decorated the representative room in Flowers Hall and stuffed envelopes with information about the school ' s campus and the athletic department. All of this was done in preparation for visits by recruits and their parents. Leo ' s Ladies conducted campus tours, served refreshments, and made sure that all of the visitors got a taste of the friendly UNA atmosphere. Their duties didn ' t end with the opening kick-off. Leo ' s Ladies also served refreshments to members of the Sportsman ' s Club during the game. Stated Alison Spurrier, who served two years as a Leo ' s Lady, " I feel that Leo ' s Ladies are an important part of the athletic program. Aside from the coaches, we are the first impression a lot of the recruits and their parents get of CHEERLEADERS — Front row: Carolyn McCee, Robin Hunt, Kim Washer, Renee Perkins, Renee Coffield. Row 2: Ken Swanigan, Mark Tankersley, Lamar Miller, Greg Martin, Whit Smith. LEO ' S LADIES — Front row: Melinda Pilgrim, Kim Parker, Marketha Pickett, Pam Donley, Joy Martin. Row 2: Linda McMillin, Velma Carlisle, Cindy Sims, Laura Caudle, Kim Garrison, Alison Spurrier, Rosemary Livingston, Dawn Campbell. UNA. " Ten students were selected to lead cheers for the UNA lions last year. Of those chosen, nine were new to the UNA cheering scene. To qualify, the applicant had to be a full-time student, maintain a 1.0 cumulative scholastic ratio, and be able to perform acrobatic skills. Females had to weigh no more than 125 pounds, and males were required to military press 100 pounds. Attending the National Cheerleading Association ' s summer camp at Memphis State University was the highlight of their summer. Exceptional performances by the cheering squad earned one superior and four excellent awards, along with one spirit stick. All of the hard work at the NCA camp helped to prepare the cheerleaders for the hectic football season. They practice four afternoons a week, devoting one afternoon to painting signs and decorations for the pep rallies. Pep rallies were held in the amphitheater, and crowd spirit for a UNA victory was always expressed enthusiastically. At the beginning of the football season, head cheerleader Greg Martin stated, " We are ready! " The squad proved their readiness by cheering the lions on to a successful season. K yt j M Va J H 1 iOn 1 1 1 1 1 Co-ordination, timing, and a lot of practice pay-off in this intricate exhibition of acrobatic skill. Led by Greg Martin, head cheerleader, the squad performs stunts before every game. Non-Club Clubs 153 Golden Girls Ushers IN Branching Out Many times the first contact a student or visitor has with the University is through the services of two unique clubs. The Golden Girls are UNA ' s " goodwill ambassadors " as the official university hostesses. The organization has been on campus since 1974 and has been actively involved in conducting campus tours, raising money to support the school mascot, Leo, and generally working to help visitors Karen Holland describes the functions of the Student Union Building to high school students during High School Day. The Golden Girls were kept busy during the seventh annual High School Day sponsored by the Department of Office Administration of the School of Business. Over 1,000 students representing 21 high schools and vocational schools from Alabama and Tennessee accepted the invitation. Max Carrington, chairman of the Department of Office Administration said that High School Day is growing each year, and he considers the event an excellent recruiting tool for the university. to the university feel welcome. This year was especially busy with the tours of campus renovations for the alumni during Homecoming. Until this year the organization has been under the sponsorship of the ROTC Department, but the Golden Girls are now under the direction of the President ' s Office. The 20 girls are chosen by a board composed of representatives from the President ' s Office, the Admissions Office, and the Alumni Office. The girls, chosen on the basis of personality, poise, and school spirit are tapped on Honors Night to receive their commissions as Golden Girls. Members of the Ushers Club also serve as university representatives. They work at ball games and concerts in Flowers Hall, serve as official ushers at activities in Norton Auditorium, and occasionally serve as ushers for such community functions as those in the Kennedy-Douglass Center for the Arts. Membership in the ciub is by invitation only. The group ' s sponsor is Professor Emeritus Nicholas Winn. I. puckctt USHERS CLUB — Front Row: Larry Davis. Row 2: Benjy West, Geoff Stockbridge. Row 3: Fred Blue, Ken Burcham. Row 4: Kern Jones, Steve Moore. Greg Gutherie escorts a Henry Price fan to her seat at the performance of Henry Price, tenor, at Norton Auditorium. The concert was coordinated by the Muscle Shoals Concert Association. GOLDEN GIRLS — Front Row: Tammy Borden, Lisa Hovater, Linda Dill, Sherry Barton, Molly Condra, Tanszy Linville, Paula Marks, Carol Brannon, Linda Keeton. Row 2: Susie Beele, Beth McMinn, Karen Holland, Lenore Thomas, Amber Newborn, Amy Williamson, Sabrina Battle, Becky Russell, Genia King, Janice Joiner, Jennifer Thompson, Lisa Hall. (Photo by Jim Frawley) Service Clubs 1 55 mua I 111 I ' ill Circle K Alpha Sigma Lambda Branching Out Circle K is in the process of renovating their room in the basement of O ' Neal Hall. The renovation will include painting, new curtains, new furniture, and new tile. After the renovation, Circle K will have an open house, inviting all of the university family to their newly acquired room. Another service organization is Alpha Sigma Lambda. The women ' s group works with area nursing homes to give holiday parties for the home residents. They also help the Salvation Army with various projects such as preparing Christmas presents for underprivileged children. The primary project for this year has been helping to start Grace Mountain Home. This special home will provide a homelike atmosphere for orphaned children. Alpha Sigma Lambda held a bake sale and collected donations from local citizens and businesses to raise money for the home. They held a kitchen shower to help supply the home with needed utensils and supplies. The faculty adviser for Alpha Sigma Lambda is Ms. Billy Thomas. Membership is by invitation only. Circle K is a service organization on the move. After a sluggish couple of years when they weren ' t very active, the organization is coming back stronger than ever. President Eddie Woodis attributed the club ' s development this year to hard work by Circle K members. Said Eddie, " Students are anxious to become involved in the work we ' re doing. We ' ve had a tremendous surge in enrollment this year. " Mr. Gary Green, faculty adviser, is an important catalyst for the recent growth of Circle K membership. " It ' s an honor for me to be the adviser for Circle K and I am proud to see the club becoming more active, " said Mr. Green. Some of the projects sponsored by the club, which is affiliated with Kiwanis International, have included holding a cookout at the North Alabama Christian Children ' s Home, implementing a " Lost and Found " program for the university, and selling peanuts for National Kiwanis Peanut Day. Circle K, along with the Geography Club, sponsored a program featuring as guest speaker, Mrs. Robert Guillot, who spoke about her trip to East Germany. A new service project that Circle K has picked up this year is the North Alabama Christian Children ' s Home. " I feel that this project has proven to be very successful, " said Eddie Woodis. " We get out beyond the campus boundaries and help serve the community, too. " Circle K sponsored a weiner roast for the Home at Point Park. Coincidentally one of the children had a birthday and it proved to be a combination weiner roast and birthday party. Pt. — ■ Circle K members received a third place trophy for their participation in the fall blood drive. " We are really proud of our members for taking time to give blood. Service is what our organization is all about and our participation in this worthy cause proves it, " stated Eddie Woodis. Club member Lynn White helps with club registration during the drive. ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA — Front Row: Brigitte Reid, Torey Taylor, Ruth Lynn, Susie Beale, Jennifer Thompson, Martha Wallace. Row 2: Kellie Hardwick, Linda Keeton, Lisa Smith, Rose Mary Livingston, Mitzi Coriell. Row 3: Sherrie Barton, Celesta Bridgeforth, Susan Parker, Susan Cantrell, Phyllis Melson. Row 4: Rhonda Ackley, Lynda Jones, Missy Johnson, Robin French, Susan Pender. Row 5: Debbie Davis, Dawne Worlund, Carol Gundlach, Benja Trousdale, Jennifer Peoples, Wanda Sutton, Debbie Stafford. CIRCLE K — Front Row: Rhonella Dutton, Janet Johnson, Carol Tompkins, Eddie Woodis. Row 2: Valerie Harper, Richard Smith, Kathy Templin, Nancy Pennington, Jackie Selman, Joanna Lau. Row 3: Ben Ledford, Annette Crutchfield, Phyllis Melson, Suzette Crutchfield, Phil Maxwell, Thomas Draper. Row 4: Lynn White, Darryl Craft, Susan Coburn, Elizabeth Rose, Charlene Tibbals. Row 5: Vickie Harper, Cindy Teer, Gary Green, faculty adviser, Mike Driste. Service Clubs 157 Inter-Presidents Council Student Government Association III Branching Out Established in 1957, the Inter-Presidents ' Council is composed of the presidents of all the clubs and organizations on campus. Through this club, different organizations develop contacts, thus enabling the groups to better coordinate their activities toward a more beneficial and worthwhile program. A major project during the fall semester is the IPC Leadership Jamboree. The workshop, conducted by members of the faculty and IPC officers, is designed to give emphasis to group dynamics and leadership. The annual spring Honors Night is also sponsored by the group. A new agenda was given to the Honors Night ceremony this year. Those honored and their parents were invited to a banquet held in the Great Hall, where scholastic awards from each major field were given. The second half of the program was held in Norton Auditorium, where university-wide awards were presented. The IPC meets twice monthly, the first meeting for Roy Stevens discusses the need for extra lighting on the school campus to insure the safety of co-eds, at the annual IPC Jamboree. Stevens, executive vice president, also stated that there was no need for out-of-state fees to be charged. business, the second for a program. Program topics this year included " Parliamentary Procedures, " " Salesmanship, " and " The University Calendar. " The Student Government Association represents the entire student body and seeks to be responsive to its needs and wishes. Much of the legislation passed in the SGA senate deals with the welfare of students, Parking fines, residence hall complaints, and university policies are some of the perennial topics discussed on the senate floor. The weekly meetings are open to all students wishing to attend. In addition to dealing with the issues as they may arise, the SGA is also responsible for homecoming queen elections, residence hall refrigerator rentals and the student discount program. Student representatives to all university committees are appointed by the SGA. The group is operated by the executive, legislative and judicial branches. The executive branch is composed of the four officers (each elected by popular vote) and is advised by Dr. W. T. McElheny. The legislative branch is composed of sixteen commuter senators and eight residence hall senators (also elected by popular vote) and is advised by Dr. Frank Mallonee. The judicial branch, consisting of the five-member student court and the chief justice, is advised by Mr. Roy Webb. SGA Day was more than just a pizza and soft drink give-away. It was a shot in the arm for the SGA as students occupied the SGA Lodge practically all day, talking about the organizations ' actions thus far and the future plans of the SGA. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Vanessa Hestia, secretary; Kem Jones, vice president; Robert Smith, president; Lisa Smith, treasurer. Row 2: Melanie Shriver, Mollie Condra, Jeanne Stroh, Jean Wilson, Anthony Mann, Crissy Williams. Row 3: Lamar Miller, Ken Rees, David Gray, Doyle Davis, Scott Sherrod, Alison Spurrier, Dorian Williamson. Row 4: Rick Hall, Donnie Stabler, Terry Rhodes, Ken Burcham, Mitzi Coriell, Beth Nease. Row 5: Dr. Frank Mallonee, faculty adviser. Dee Mussleman, Roy Davis, Bob Cross, Dudley Hester, Brad Botes, Lawrence Davis. INTER-PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL — Front Row: Sheila McDaniel, Lisa Smith, Beverly Vasser, Sam Hendrix, Annette King, Carol Tompkins, Susan Coburn, Carol Schaefer, Anne Winkler, Joni James, Alice Brink. Row 2: Russ Creel, Rick Hall, Kem Jones, Steve McClanahan, Stuart Maples, Anna Townsend, Lisa Gilbert, Mary Louise Barnes, Rhonda Bowling, Brigitte Reid, Sabrina Battle, Jennifer Thompson, Tammy Borden. Row 3: Kenny Tyler, Hal Gist, Eddie Woodis, Thomas C. Draper, Lori Harre, Mary Ellen Jones, Donna Strickland, Mark Augustin, Sam Parks. Row 4: Mariann Koss, Lisa Cunningham, Charles Ingram, Fred Blue, Walter Hall, Ken Burcham, Jeff Borden, Barry Kilgore. Service clubs 159 ntntma ,i ' l!( ' II Association of University Students Student Activities Board Branching Out The Student Activities Board organizes and plans much of the major entertainment for the university thus being one of the most active organizations on campus. The board is headed by a president, vice president and secretary. Four members-at-large serve under the officers as an advisory board to the twenty chairmen who make up the bulk of the executive board. Committee members comprise the general board. Director of Student Activities, Jack Martin, serves as adviser for the group. Fall activities planned by the SAB this year included dances after home football games, concerts by Atlanta Rhythm Section and Crystal Gayle, and the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet and Ball. The Miss UNA Beauty pageant, all-nighters and Spring Fling are activities under SAB ' s direction. The board is one of a few organizations that freshmen can join, and it attracts a large group of first-year students. By being a member of SAB, students are afforded the opportunity to have first-hand information on student activities and have the opportunity to work at movies and concerts. Emerging through the years under such names as the Women ' s Student Government Association and the Association of Women Students, the Association of University Students has continued to promote a sense of responsibility in students and to establish a feeling of loyalty for the school. The group is now open for membership to both men and women. The AUS sponsors not only major school events but also an honorary organization. Freshman Forum, a group that has become one of the most important freshman organizations on campus. The AUS — sponsored Wedding Fair gives students the chance to see what goes on behind the scenes at a wedding. Parents ' Day gives UNA parents the opportunity to visit the school and see parts of the college that students never write home about. The day ' s events include a welcome by the administration, a slide presentation, a question and answer period, and tours of the campus. The evening is topped off by Step Sing, the extravaganza involving competition by campus organizations in song and dance routines. John Tate, groom, Melody Bevis, bride, Jarred Gray and Jodi Keeton, attendants, model top wedding fashions during the annual AUS Wedding Fair. " This is not a made-in-Moscow Crisis. It was made in Iran, " states Dr. Frank Mallonee, Head of the Political Science Department, in his speech: " Iran: A Different Kind of Crisis. " The event was sponsored by AUS in the amphitheater of ENB. STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front Row: Weston Smith, Susie Beale, Marty Abroms. Row 2: Linda Keeton, Valeria Frank, Greg Klart, Lisa Hovator. Row 3: Jay Martin, Mitzi Coriell, Greg Risner, Debbie Shaw. Row 4: Rhonda Covington, Kay Langford, Lisa Pounders, Stuart Maples. Row 5: Pam Donley, Joni Lumpkin, Sandra Jackson, Stuart Beaton. Row 6: Marsha Glenn, Kem Jones, Kim Hurd, Lawrence Davis. ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS — Front Row: Lisa Smith, Jennifer Thompson, Linda Stone. Row 2: Joni Lumpkin, Lisa Jones, Linda Keeton, Cathy Stewart. Row 3: Donna Forsythe, Jean Ann Wilson, Lori Grant, Susan O ' Conner, Sandra Jackson. Row 4: Glen Fretwell, Robin Kirshner, Mike Wilson, Lisa Tedford, Lonnie Wainwright. Jay Martin and Marty Abroms check the sound system prior to the Miss UNA Beauty Pageant. The Student Activities Board coordinates and executes all plans concerning the pageant. Service Clubs 161 Commuters Inter-Hall Council III I ' l Branching Out Every student lives somewhere, right? Well, whether you live on campus, in an apartment, or at home with Mom and Dad, there ' s an organization on campus for you! The UNA Commuters is composed of those students who shuttle back and forth to campus each day. The Inter-Residence Hall Council is the elected body of student representatives from each residence hall and from the married student apartments. One of the primary objectives of the Commuters Club is to get commuting students actively involved with on-campus activities to get them to stay on campus. They participate in intramural sports, plan homecoming activities, and each year hold a faculty-student luncheon in the Commuter Lounge to foster better relationships between instructors and students. COMMUTERS — Front Row: Janice Hall, Mary Gist, Vicky Johnson, Rhonda Berryman, Sherea Forsythe, Angle Gladney, Donna Newton, Terrye Noblit, Andy Berryman. Row 2: Marsha McCluskey, Sophia Allen, Bonita Phill ips, Ruth Smith, Renate Edwards, Sharon Fries, Alice Brink, Mona Noblit, Jim Adamson. Row 3: Andy Augustin, Greg McClure, Gary Canady, Mike Bradley, David Matthews, Steve Springer, Terry Rhodes, Mike Gray, Tim Howe. The Commuter Lounge is located in O ' Neal Hall and is open each day from 7:45 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. The Inter-Residence Hall Council serves as a kind of governing body for on-campus students. It has the power to establish rules and regulations for the halls, with IHC members having the authority to enforce the rules by administering fines or reporting the offender to the council for disciplinary action. The council not only makes recommendations to the university administrators on matters concerning housing policies, but they also are concerned with getting residence students involved with campus activities. They sponsor dances, picnics, and other events especially for on-campus students. " We try to provide different types of events to meet the needs of all residence hall students, " said Ken Burcham. I i INTER-RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL — Front Row: Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Wanda Stanley, Pattie Wall, Terrie Heath, Donna Strickland, Brigitte Reid, Cynthia Strickland. Row 2: Melinda Moses, Julie Cockran, Phyllis Melson, Annette Crutchfield. Row 3: Robin Allison, Susan Palmer, Dara Thomas, Susan Cantrell, Sabrina Battle, Kenny Harris. Row 4: Greg Wiggins, Randy Barnes, Tammy Wiley, Eve Engel, Rhonda Covington, Rhonda Bowling, Liz Engel, Ken Burcham. ,L " Come on ... 21 ! " Bradley Coan tries his luck at the Blackjack table during the IHC sponsored " Casino Night " in Towers Cafeteria. " IHC ' s motive is to help all residence hall students to get to know one another and ' Casino Night ' is just one example, " said Annette Crutchfield. Bonita Phillips holds a kite presented to the UNA Commuters by the Smithsonian Institution. The organization won the kite-flying contest during the spring Earth Day celebration. Andy Augustine and Gary Canady display the winning kites. Service Clubs 163 International Students Social Work Organization Branching Out The Social Work Organization is one of the most active groups on the UNA campus. Concerned with, in their words, " helping people, " the club members gain priceless experience by directly confronting social problems of this immediate locality. Each spring the Social Work Organization observes National Social Work Month. In recognization of the event, March 27 was proclaimed as Social Work Day on campus. The SWO presented a day of activities held in the Media Center. Included in the events were workshops on Genetic Counseling, Human Sexuality, Counseling and Rehabilitation of Burn Victims, and Social Administration Planning and Development. The theme of the annual observance of Social Work Month was " Professional Social Work — Advancing the Quality of Life. " The SWO also sponsored a trip to the Tennessee State Prison, a movie presentation entitled " The River Niger, " and a workshop for community field instructors. The topic of the workshop, " Adventures in Communications, " was led by Barry Stephens, a 1972 UNA graduate and counselor with the University of Alabama in Birmingham. He and a panel of three local professionals discussed the philosophical, medical, psychological, and religious aspects of dying. The organization has sponsored a monthly newsletter, Social Work Newsletter, since 1976. Editor Bonnie Tibi and assistant editor Vicki Haygood report to members on happenings in the field as well as on campus events, which included a release about Sherri Barton, SWO representative who was selected homecoming queen, and news of the capture of the first place trophy in the mini-float division by the SWO. UNA ' S SWO is noted for its ability to coordinate projects of service for the school and community. For this reason, Jean Phillips, faculty adviser, conducts workshops at different schools throughout Alabama and surrounding states. " We are considered the most viable SWO in several states, " explains Miss Phillips. Since graduating its first majors in 1974, the Department of Social Work at the university has experienced a tremendous growth, according to jack Sellers, head of the Social Work Department. Even the degree title has changed from bachelor of science to the professional designation of Bachelor of Social Work. The department graduated its first BSW majors at the summer commencement. " Of eight accredited social work programs in Alabama, only five offer a BSW degree, " Sellers said, " UNA is the only university in the northern section of the state that offers a BSW. " Sellers, who joined the UNA faculty staff in 1971, said that students who have graduated from UNA ' s social work program are currently employed in such non-traditional areas as Chamber of Commerce, the Northwest Alabama Council of Local Governments, energy conservation, school systems, and recreation departments. Organized to foster a better understanding of diverse culture and to promote unity of and cooperation among not only students from foreign countries but all students, faculty and administrators at UNA, the International Students Association is open to all interested persons on campus. During the annual Social Work Day observance, representatives from graduate programs in Social Work were available to UNA students. Those who participated in all four workshops received continuing education credits. I INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS — Peter Yu, Dr. Aramburu, faculty adviser, Stuart Beaton, Richard Unegbu, Undemezu Onyioha. SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION — Front Row: Bridgett Jackson, Angie Oldham, Jean Phillips, faculty adviser, Susie Willoughby, Russ Creel; Row 2: Cassandra Lee, Gracie McGinnis, Marilyn Wade, Mandy Willis, Deborah Hester; Row 3: Debbie Unangst, Greg Sloan, Brenda Cobb, Larry Davis, Judy Adams; Row 4: Jessie White, Patti Wall, Janie Clifton, Len Goodman, Cindy Kimbrough; Row 5: Thomas Sledge, Charlotte Foley, Robert Owens. Like many other organizations on campus, the SWO must provide revenue to help fund their programs and services. SWO receives funding from bake sales, car washes and membership dues. ■ ■•ii»r3in?f y i Service clubs 165 ' ir ll ' Young Democrats Young Republicans Branching Out Two organizations that take a definite stand on just about every issue that comes to the campus are the Young Democrats and the Young Republicans. Whether they are working together on various subjects such as the wet dry referendum or at opposite sides of the presidential election, the two organizations are very much heard by students, faculty, administration, and community officals. The groups are instrumental in getting guest speakers from around the nation to speak to their followers, and in gathering support for their views. The purpose of the Young Democrats is to promote among members an active interest in the Democratic Party. Members cannot openly support any candidate prior to the nominations by the Democratic Party — they must be impartial in the primaries. After primaries, they may actively support any nominee on the Democratic ticket. To be a member of the Young Democrats one must be between the ages of 1 8 and 40 years of age. Members over 40 are considered honorary members. Young Democrats is affiliated with the Young Democrats of Alabama. Funding for the organization is primarily from members ' dues and fund raising dinners held by the club. The group does not receive any financial assistance from the party. Candidates and other representatives of the party are invited to speak on various current topics of interest. Officers for the Young Democrats are President Eddie Woodis, Vice-President Mollie Condra, Recording Secretary Debbie Wilson, Corresponding Secretary Crissy Williams, and Treasurer Mitzi Coriell. After a Robert Kennedy speech at the teaching amphitheatre the Flor-Ala wrote: " Some came to hear. Some came to see. Some came to touch. " But appearances can be deceiving because the student in this photo was in a heated discussion with Robert Kennedy and not an adoring fan as reported in the newspaper. Robert Kennedy campaigned vigorously for his Uncle Ted prior to the Democratic Convention. Although grammatically incorrect, the Young Republicans place their bid for President of the United States during the Republican rally. The rally was held outside of the sub where Chip Carter was seeking support for President Carter inside. 166 • The Young Republicans were busy prior to the Senate and Presidential elections. The Young Republicans are composed of interested members who share the goals of the organization. James Lacy, secretary-treasurer, states, " The Young Republicans support and express the ideas of the Republican Party. " The group, relatively new on campus, successfully carried out a political rally in front of the Student Union Building while Chip Carter spoke to Young Democrats and other interested students inside. The group remained peaceful but demonstrated the strength shown for Mr. Reagan which would be reiterated by the general election held a month later in which Ronald Reagan was victor. Not only were the Young Republicans helpful in the presidential election, they also made a strong showing for Admiral Jeremiah Denton in the U.S. Senate race against Jim Folsom, Jr. in which once again the ' Republicans swept the seat that was formerly held by a Democrat. Officers for the Young Republicans are President Paul Clarin, Vice-President Eric George, Secretary-Treasurer Jim Lacy, and faculty adviser John Powers. YOUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Row: Janet Goodloe, Crissy Williams, Mollie Condra; Row 2: Thomas Draper, Mitzi Coriell, Debbie Wilson, Eddie Woodis; Row 3: Dr. Barton, faculty adviser, Mark Akins. YOUNG REPUBLICANS — Front Row: Lance Hogan, Carolyn Robinson, Gary Hogland, James Lacy; Row 2: Paul Clarin, Johnny Claunch, John Powers, faculty adviser, Joel Newton. Chip Carter addressed students in a speaking engagement sponsored by the UNA Young Democrats. He is the oldest son of the President and first member of the immediate first family to visit the campus. The President ' s son stressed that young people should become interested in the political scene, with little concern for which party that involvement should be with. Service Clubs 167 tll» ll! Ih !l ' |l ' Wesley Foundation CCM Baptist Student Union Branching Out College offers a variety of learning experiences. Although intellectual growth is stressed, growth of another kind is also innportant. Becoming a part of the campus community and learning how to better understand oneself as well as others is often enhanced and accompanied by spiritual growth. One of the main functions of the church related organizations is to help provide an atmosphere for such growth. Two organizations of this type are the Baptist Students Union (BSU), built in 1967 and located on the corner of Wood and Nellie, and the Wesley Foundation, built in 1965 and located on the northern edge of campus near Rice and Rivers Halls. Some of the activities of the BSU, which is headed up by Mr. Jim Warren, campus minister, include weekly devotional meetings, a mixed choir and brass ensemble, pulpit dramas, missions emphasis, and Bible discussions. The BSU also sponsors such programs as jail witnessing and adopt-a-grandparent. Wesley Foundation also has an on-going ministry to the students. The Reverend Freeman is an ordained minister who works full time at developing and coordinating the programs and activities of Wesley Foundation and the Cooperative Campus Ministry. Programs such as hlorizons, which meets on Tuesdays and provides an inexpensive lunch and an opportunity for discussion, are supplemented by special seminars conducted each year in conjunction with various departments at UNA. Other types of programs this year have included such noted speakers as Robert Short, author of several books, including the non-fiction best seller " The Gospel According to Peanuts. " The Cooperative Campus Ministry is a Christian ministry to the university. CCM seeks to be an advocate of Christian humanization, UNA President Robert M. Guillot provides the program on " UNA ' s Future " for a September Horizons luncheon. At another September meeting, Folksinger Ed Kilbourne sang and played for the meeting in the Wesley Foundation. 168 understanding, and dialogue within the whole of the academic enterprise. Worship, study, fellowship, seminars, and community service projects are some of the ways students, faculty, administrative and community persons can serve through this ministry. Ministering to the total university community in cooperation with the Wesley Foundation are the Disciples of Christ, Episcopalian, Lutheran, Presbyterian, and Roman Catholic Churches. Jim Warren, BSU campus minister, assists Mrs. Art Thomas, BSU secretary, in collecting money for a noonday luncheon. " I love the BSU and wouldn ' t trade my job for anything else. It gives me a chance to be with young people and to know what they ' re thinking about, " stated Mrs. Thomas. BSU member Kim Copous serves noonday guests Anita Vinson and Judy Bolton. The Baptist Student Union sponsors a short devotional and offers a meal for a nominal price each Wednesday. Guests enjoy the meal prepared for the Horizons luncheon in the dining room of the Wesley Foundation. For this spring meeting. Dr. John Roth of the English department (pictured second from left in back row) spoke on " Lenten Themes in Poetry. " Service Clubs 169 I ' I It Christian Student Fellowship Newman Club Branching Out The Christian Student Fellowship is the campus organization which ministers to the students who are members of the Church of Christ. The center, under the nurture of the Sherrod Avenue Church of Christ, was established to " promote fellowship and stress evangelistic outreach " to UNA students. Harry D. Smith is the new director of the Christian Student Center. Student officers are selected each year in compliance with university requirements. The center sponsors such events as weekly Bible devotions, trips to visit the residents at Mitchell Hollingsworth Nursing Home, and gospel meetings at various local churches. The center features a weekly class entitled " Personal Evangelism, " which emphasizes successful ways of doing personal work in Christian envangelism. The Newman Club is an organization of the Catholic students on campus. It was organized in 1955 by efforts of several veterans of the Korean War. The 15 members of the club met in the Speech and Hearing Center which was located between the Amphitheater and the SGA Lodge. The Reverend Father Claude St. Germaine, O.S.B. was the first chaplain. Miss Helen Matthews of the HPER department was the first faculty adviser and she held this position until 1979. Various activities of the club were picnics, preparing baskets at Christmas, retreats and dances. The Newman Club provides an extra dimension for those students with a common faith. The Wesley Foundation is the home for the club and mass is held there each Sunday evening. The Chaplain is the Rev. David J. Morehouse, O.S.B. Lisa Hester enjoys scrambled eggs and bacon during the Christian Student Center ' s " Early Bird Breakfast and Devotional. " Every Friday at 7 a.m., students gather at the center located on Oakview Circle. 1 " - - ' " " — NEWMAN CLUB — Front Row: Alice Brink, Mark Dietterich. Row 2: Ellen Remke, Sherrie McHugh. Row 3: Judy Cassady, Rene Fortin. Row 4: Cindy Jetton, John Locker. Row 5: Rev. David J. Morehouse, O.S.B. Hal Gist, president of the Christian Student Fellowship, plans events for the month at the center. The officers work closely with the director of the center to plan and implement all activities. CHRISTIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP — Front Row: Pam Wallace, Linda Pettus, Nancy Burns, Hal Gist, Lora Watkins, Robyn Fiske, Mary Gist. Row 2: Harry Smith, director, Richard Adkins, David Hambright, Larry Davenport. Service Clubs 171 SNA SHEA Alpha Beta Alpha Fashion Forum Branching Out I III lit IM II h ' III Joni James is excited about the Student Nurses Association at UNA. " Becoming a member of SNA allows the nursing students to have a voice in the curriculum, " stated Joni, who is president of the group. Representatives from the Student Nurses work with faculty members to make students ' needs known. The work of the SNA is not entirely advisory, however. Student Nurses hold blood pressure clinics; visit the pediatrics ward of ECM Hospital; and join community organizations such as the American Heart Association, the American Cancer Society, and the Red Cross in various projects throughout the year. The Students Home Economics Association hopes to change the stereotyped image of home ec majors and make students aware of the many career opportunities available in home economics. The organization is not only active on campus — welcoming the freshmen home economics students with the annual tea, honoring the field ' s graduates with a Thanksgiving banquet in the fail and a picnic in the spring, and raising money with the annual chili luncheon — but are very active on the state level as well. Each year UNA ' s SHEA attends the state convention; this year, a UNA student, Sabrina Battle, is state president. FASHION FORUM — Front Row: Kaye Lankford, Tammy Avery, Bob Butler, Sabrina Battle. Row 2: Cathy Russ, Carol Schaeffer, Stephanie. Coleman, Cindy Kenney, Donna Junkins. Row 3: Lisa Kingsbury, Debbie Wilkerson, Mary Beth Thomas, Kristie McCullough, Marsha McCluskey. Row 4: Wanda Freeman, Freda Hester, Angela Echols, Mrs. Florine Rasch, Jacqueline Scott. Row 5: Beverly Eggleston, Sharon Garnett, Donna Northcutt, David Heidorn, Amber Newborn. ALPHA BETA ALPHA — Front Row: Margaret Murray, Carol Tompkins. Row 2: Rebecca Self, Bobbie Caudill, Kathy Andrews. Row 3: Gail Breed, Linda Brewer, Cindi Baxter. Row 4: Charles Carr, Gail Petty, Cathy Brown, Camilla Burcham, Carolyn Cole, Faye Carey. Another organization available to home economics students is the Fashion Forum. Students who are interested in a career in fashion merchandising, interior design, or related fields may attend club meetings. In October the club worked in cooperation with Parisian fashion coordinator Ms. Ann Harris to sponsor a " mini-market " at the club ' s monthly meeting. The " mini-market " exposed students to current fashions and future trends. Alpha Beta Alpha is the organization on campus for students interested in library science. Alpha Beta Alpha is nationally affiliated, and the UNA chapter is very active in various service projects. Members of the group work each week in the Learning Resource Center located in the Education-Nursing Building to provide help for students who use the center. The club also pays for subscriptions to two magazines which are placed in the pediatrics ward at Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital. ■BHi STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Jackie Selman, Robin DeCroff, Beverly McCraw, Cheryl Llewellyn, Paula Worley, Sand! Hendrix, Alesia Rancher, Janice demons, Bridget Fago, joni James. Row 2: Jeanette Scott, Sue Gulley, Jamie Moody, Evelyn Remke, Lorraine Hamm, Gayle Holzheimer, Rhonda Ackley, Lisa Linville, Linda Stone. Row 3: Don Aday, Susan O ' Conner, Anna Wright, Robin French, Sharon Williams, Barbara Anderson, Elisa Kuslak, Vicky Wheeler, Elizabeth Morris, Jan Wright, Sheree Young. Row 4: Lee Anne Young, Celista Davis, Terrye Noblit, Janie Riddle, Martha Wiseman, Sandy Woodward, Sally Boyette, Kelly Montgomery, Jim Lake. STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Cathy Russ, Mary Beth Thomas, Judy Adams, Sabrina Battle, Barbara Creel, Donna Junkins. Row 2: Sheila Flail, Beth Putney, Kathy Templin, Norma Lanier, Lisa Cunningham, Brenda hlunter, Sallye Flenderson. Row 3: Susan Petty, Kristie McCullough, Amber Newborn, Gail Perry, Beth Jeffreys, Sherry Niedergeses, Cynthia Pendley. Row 4: Dr. Jean Dunn, David Audorn, Jacqueline Scott, Kim Lard, Donna Northcutt, Sharon Garnett, Angela Echols, Florine Rasch, adviser. Ill 1 V V ■i UNA student nurse Linda Stone works at a booth in the Orlando Health Fair in Orlando, Florida. More than 60 community agencies worked to demonstrate methods of health inspection. SHEA members Toni Dhority and Kelly LeBerte with advisor Sallye Henderson stir the huge vats of chili prepared for the annual chili luncheon sponsored by their club. Academic Clubs 173 III Association of Childhood Educators Council for Exceptional Children Music Educators National Conference Branching Out National attention became focused on the School of Education at UNA when the Secondary Education Progrann was cited as one of the three outstanding teacher education programs in the country by the Association of Teacher Educators. The Council for Exceptional Children is one of the newest education organizations. The club is open to anyone interested in teaching children with learning problems. The department has experienced an increase in students enrolled in special education, and more students are becoming active in the group which sponsors educators who speak at monthly meetings. Music Educators National Conference is a national music COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front Row: Denise Graben, Linda Jackson, Lynn Stone, Linda Johnson. Row 2: Daryl Kilgore; Dr. James Burney, faculty adviser; Lori Grant. organization open to music majors and minors. Its purpose is to promote music education and to motivate members into becoming well prepared and dedicated music educators. The group hosts receptions for guest performers sponsored by the music department, and provides concessions at the District 12 Band, Solo and Ensemble competition. The Association for Childhood Education is open to students who wish to specialize in early childhood or elementary education.. The growing organization strives to help future teachers better understand the development of the children they will teach. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE — Front Row: Amy Jo Gibbs, Davonna Hickman, Mike Holmes, Jan Grissom, Sharon Britnell. Row 2: John McCombs, Cynthia Smith, Kathy Miner , Rhonda Terry, Kristi Farmer, Tom Risher, faculty adviser. Row 3: Saxon Scarborough, faculty adviser; Terrie Bowling, Barry Rickard, Terry Taylor, Mike Brown, Glen Fretwell. Row 4: Rob Hausmann, Dwight Winston. sma ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION — Front Row: John Orman, Janet Orman, Amy Orman. Row 2: Cora Bird, Mary Ellen Jones, Michelle Wilson. Row 3: Cathy Johnson, Torey Taylor, Jill Hurst. Row 4: Laura Tidwell, Shirley Thomas, Mrs. Jacqueline Osborne, faculty advisor. Row 5: Greg Risner. Dr. James Burney and member of CEC map out a course for their bottle collection drive. Each spring the group sponsors a bottle drive to raise money for their work with exceptional children. The kindergarten class at Gilbert school enjoys helping make a pinata with Mrs. Brenda Smith, their teacher; Rebecca McConnell, their UNA student teacher; and Dr. Frances Kane, assistant professor of Early Childhood Education at UNA. Academic Clubs 1 7S aaasmaiamasamm uMBM III Spanish Club French Club English Club Branching Out " IBienvenido a esta reunion del Cfrculo Espanol! " Students who attend a meeting of the Spanish Club are likely to be greeted with these words. Meetings are generally conducted in Spanish, and are open not only to students but to anyone who is interested in the Spanish language and Latin culture. " There are at least four Cuban students on campus this year. These students have been very helpful in that they are willing to allow my students to ' practice ' speaking with them, " said Paul E. Jones, III, assistant professor of foreign languages and sponsor of the club. " Another UNA student is from Puerto Rico. Esteban Davila came to the first meeting of the year and talked about his country — about everything from its climate to its customs. The students really enjoyed having the opportunity to ask him questions in Spanish. Even my first year students weren ' t afraid to try! " President Tony Glenn is looking forward to a good year for this Spanish Club. " We really intend to get things moving this year, " Glenn stated. Some of the projects planned include sponsoring a Spanish film, holding a banquet with the Los Amigos Club (a community club for native Spanish speaking ladies), and participating in interlingual football with the French and German Clubs. " Parlez-vous francais? " If you do, you may wish to join the French Club. Club members get together in various social and service projects each month, and usually speak French at the meetings. They also try to sponsor a guest speaker at occasional meetings to discuss the French r L ' X ■fT. a timmm language and customs. One of the most " fulfilling " French Club meetings took place in October at the home of the club ' s sponsor, Mrs. Frances Weathers. Club members filled up on cheese, breads, French onion soup and French pastries. A third language club on campus is the English Club. The club is open to any English major or minor and to any journalism majors. The group discusses writing and literature at monthly meetings. President Thomas Draper discussed plans that the English Club have outlined for the year. He mentioned the spring trip to visit the Rosenbaum home, plans to donate some greatly needed books to Collier Library, and a possible spring concert featuring Dr. John Roth of the English department in a musical group which will play Elizabethan music. " Of course, the major project for the year is the publication of Lights and Shadows, " Draper stated. He served as literary editor for the 1980 issue, along with art editors Kitty Martin and Tony Mapes. Faculty advisers for the publication included Mr. Stanley Rosenbaum of the En- glish department and Mr. Fred Hensley of the art depart- ment. Publications director was Mrs. Doris Kelso, and graphic designer was Miss Mary Beth Eck. " Bon apetit. " French Club president Erin Cavanaugh, center, and club members enjoy the abundant French food offered at the October meeting. SPANISH CLUB — Front Row: Tony Glenn, Melanie Shriver, Beth Southwick, Sharon Fries. Row 2: Eve Engel, Jennifer Condra, Jeanne Stroh, Phil Grimes. Row 3: Marilyn Wade, Babbett Hand, Paul Jones, faculty adviser. Row 4: Charlotte Chambers, Renee Barnette, Karen Taylor, Tonita Davis. Row 5: Sherry Green, Jim Montero, Tony Shackelfond, Lisa Fowler. Row 6: Theopolis Vinson, Diane Myers, Renate Lynn Edwards, Hal Whiteside. Row 7: Wade Mullen, Demetrius Danley, Esteban Davila. Row 8: Richard Aday, Alison Craswell. Row 9: Senora Sanchez, Senora Martinez, Dianne Duke. FRENCH CLUB — Front Row: Erin Cavanagh, Chrissy O ' Brien. Row 2: Darlene Richardson, Vickie Lindsey, Cindy Gaba. Row 3: Dave Stanhope, Beverly White. Row 4: Edward C. Turner, Jeff Ford, Demetrius Danley. ENGLISH CLUB — Front Row: Cheryl Roberts, Crissy Williams, Darlene Richardson. Row 2: Wade Nixon, Beth Southwick, Jeanne Ellen Stroh. Mitzi Coriell. Row 3: Eddie Woodis, Thomas Draper, Barry Burleson. Row 4: John Kingsbury, faculty adviser. Academic Clubs 177 ■ ii: iH ll| Association of Student Artists Broadcasting Club Cinema Society Forensics Branching Out The Cinema Society is back — and the newly re-formed club is more active than ever. Brent Bridges, a student representing the film group, explained the purpose of the soci ety. " The Film Society attempts to bring in non-commercial art films which will enlighten students who study the different themes. We want to supplement the educational environment which already exists, " he said. Society member Richard Smith explained how the group got started. " Initially we worked in cooperation with the IFDC (International Fertilizer Development Center) Film Society to bring films to UNA. We accept donations of $1.00 per student, and that also helps us raise money to bring in films. " Some of the films shown by the society have included Akira Kurosawa ' s " Rashomon, " Ingmar Bergmann ' s " Smiles of a Summer Night, " and Robert Bresson ' s " Pickpocket. " The films are presented in the Visual Arts Center. Since its beginning in 1970, the Debate Club has offered the opportunity for students to compete in university tournaments in the southeast. This year the program was reorganized to offer a Forensic Team and a Debate Team. Individuals comp ete in forensic events that include dramatic interpretation, extemporaneous and public speaking, poetry interpretation and oration. Besides the Debate Team, there is also a university class offered in debating techniques. Taking the debate class is not necessarily a prerequisite for team membership. This year the debate and forensic programs have been operating under a new department head. Dr. Eugene Baloff. The UNA team and program have become members of the Cross Examination Debate Association. According to Dr. Baloff, " We are one of the first colleges in the South to join. " Dr. Baloff believes that through competing in tournaments at Auburn, Tennessee, Troy State, University of Florida, Mississippi, and Montevallo, the Debate Team will become strong competitors and will do justice to the school. The Association of Student Artists is open to any university student. The group encourages the growth and stimulation of higher ideals of art and creativity, and promotes interest in all visual arts. The organization sponsors exhibits of student art periodically throughout the year. Each spring the group organizes and sponsors Art in the Park, this year called the " Metamorphosis Art Show and Sale. " Artwork is entered in the competition in eight different categories including ceramics, photography, painting, drawing, printmaking, fiber, sculpture, and mixed media. The show is held in Wilson Park in downtown Florence. Another event sponsored by the ASA was a slide show in March by Lakin Boyd. The slides were presented in cooperation with the Geography Club, and were a presentation of Mr. Boyd ' s experiences in India. One of the most interesting majors on campus is the one offered in radio and television broadcasting. One of the reasons the field is so interesting is that it combines aspects of two other majors — dramatic arts and speech and also journalism. The organization on campus for students interested in radio and television broadcasting is the Broadcasters Association. In the third year of its existence, the club has a new sponsor this year. Dr. Edward Foote, assistant professor of dramatic arts and speech, has assumed the responsibility of being advisor to the club. VI S UAt ARTS p ASSOCIATION OF STUDENT ARTISTS — The group poses incognito in protest of university policy regarding organizations. The club does not have a faculty advisor for the fall semester, hence it is not officially recognized by university officials as a legitimate club. On the yearbook identification sheet, each member signed his name " Un- known Artist. " Laura Henderson, a student majoring in dramatic arts and speech, teaches three willing subjects the art of mime during the Metamorphosis Art Show and Sale during May. CINEMA SOCIETY — Front Row: Brent Bridges, Tom McCay, Julie Licklider, Dr. Tom Osborne, faculty advisor, Uday Mohan, IFDC Representative. Row 2: Rudy Wise, Simone Campbell, faculty advisor. Row 3: Richard Smith, Scott Long, Melanie Carr. FORENSICS — Front Row: Marianne Waitzman, Donnie Stabler, Shawn Wilhite. Row 2: Michael King, Tony Mapes, Jeanne Estes, Glen Fretwell, Lawrence Davis. BROADCASTING CLUB — Front Row: Kathy Flannagin, Lisa Larry, Cheryl Musgrove, Tina Cornelius. Row 2: Wallace O ' Steen, Mike King, David McDaniel. Row 3: Marvin Jones, Tim Hall, Billie Cook, Kathy Cummings. Row 4: Edward Foot, faculty adviser. Academic Clubs 179 Ill M II ii:: 111 Geography Club History Club Political Science Club Sociology Club Branching Out Keeping close ties to their respective departments, the Political Science, History, Geography and Sociology clubs are com posed of students with majors and minors in these fields who show an interest in various aspects of the courses of study. The History Club as well as the Geography and Political Science Clubs invite state and local speakers to the campus in an attempt to acquaint students with political, environmental, and educational happenings on local and international levels. The Geography Club occupies a room in O ' Neal Hall for members and faculty to gather for coffee breaks and for the club ' s monthly meetings. " As Political Science Club President, I could not have held the post without the hard work shown by Dr. Barton, faculty adviser, and Eddie Woodis, " explained Robert Smith. The Sociology Club sponsors a Thanksgiving food drive for the Alabama Sheriffs Boy ' s Ranch. The club also offers programs that concentrate on giving sociology majors and minors awareness of prospective fields of employment. Beth Southwick stated, " The Sociology Club is a good way to meet others with the same basic interest . . . it ' s a great way to supplement the classroom environment. " The History Club also has programs designed to help students to learn about fields open to history majors. Since most job opportunities for history majors are in the field of education, the history club presents programs to help students learn about classroom experiences. Jeanne Ellen Stroh, at the keyboard, and other members and guests of the History Club harmonize to traditional Christmas carols. The History Club highlights the year with the annual Christmas party held at the home of Mrs. George Maness, associate professor of history. POLITICAL SCIENCE — Front Row: Janet Goodloe, Mitzi Corel!, Debbie Wilson, Molly Condra, Crissy Williams; Row 2: Mark Akins, Eddie Woodis, Dr. Charles Barton, faculty adviser. GEOGRAPHY CLUB — Front Row: Jennifer Holt, Deedee Strange, Cyndi, Sharmin, Lankford Perkins; Row 2: Tomie Farmer, Wanda Berryhill, Mary Jane Pounders, Nannette G. Lawhon, Steve Perkins; Row 3: Darrell C. DeLoach, Travis Higgins, Frank N. Himmler, faculty adviser, James Hampton, Kathy McCance, Barbara Creel. HISTORY CLUB — Front Row: Hugh McMurry, Debbie Shaw, Liz Brannum, Theopolis Vinson; Row 2: Maurine Maness, Dianne Letson, Crissy Williams, Jeanne Ellen Stroh; Row 3: Gayla Burleson, Susan Nelson, Eddie Woodis; Row 4: Dallas Lancaster, Carnette Robinson, Salli Chuang; Row 5: John Powers, Dr. Thomas Osborne, Dr. Milton Baughn, Dr. Kenneth Johnson, faculty adviser. SOCIOLOGY CLUB — Front Row: Will Simmons, Dr. Osburn, Jr., Mr. Hassan, S. Abdul-Hadi, faculty adviser, Cindy Thorton, Beverly Vasser, Pam Burcham; Row 2: Dr. Lindsey, faculty adviser, Kathy Balch, Janet Goodloe, Barbara Hillman, Sybil Hogan, Stuart Beaton, Bobby McEachern; Row 3: A.F. DeWitt, Gary Sledge, Bridgett Jackson, Sara Hoover, Rita Stricklin, Beth Southwick; Row 4: Jerry Miley, Frank Vafinis, Charles Briggs, Tanszy Linville, Joni Lumpkin, Beverly Brooks, Keith Brown, Dorian Williamson. Academic Clubs 181 Beta Beta Beta Society of Physics Students ' •., l ' ' 111 Branching Out One of the oldest organizations on campus, Beta Zeta chapter of Beta Beta Beta, has several things to be proud of. One is that the scroll of original membership is still on campus. Another is that approximately 50 percent of the members have become medical doctors. The organization is an honorary society open to biology majors and minors who attain a 2.0 scholastic average after the completion of two years of biology and who maintain an average of 1 .5 in all other courses. Beta Beta Beta emphasizes a three-fold program: stimulation of sound scholarship; dissemination of scientific knowledge; and promotion of biological research. The members sell football programs during the fall at the games and raise tomato plants in the spring to sell to the community. Dr. Paul Yokley, professor of biology and advisor to the organization, and nine student members attended a two-day Tri-Beta District Convention hosted by the University of South Florida in Tampa. At the convention. Dr. Yokley had the pleasure of presenting to Beta Zeta President Gary W. Daniel an award for the UNA chapter having been selected as one of the eight outstanding chapters for the 1978-1979 academic year. The award recognized the advancement of objectives of Tri-Beta UNA ' s Durell Dobbins and he was elected district vice-president at the convention. The district includes seven states. Another UNA student, Dwain Davis, presented a paper entitled, " Techniques of Bird Banding. " The Society of Physics Students is the UNA chapter of Physics Honor Society, Sigma Pi Sigma, for students interested in physics and who meet the scholastic requirements. The requirements are to have an overall minimum average of 2.25 and a 2.5 minimum average in physics courses. The organization promotes advancement and diffusion of knowledge of physics and interest in physical science by including in its meetings guest speakers, films, and special programs. The organization has been on campus since March of 1976. Dr. David Curott presents a planetarium show entitled " The Universe and Dr. Einstein. " The show was sponsored by the Society of Physics Students and Kappa Mu Epsilon. The members of the Conservation Club and Beta Beta Beta also attended. Looking over the Florence Times report of the volcanic activity of Mt. St. Helens are Dr. David Curott, Dr. Wayne Canis, and Anthony Hicks. At a meeting of the Society of Physics Students in the fall, members heard a report on volcanoes from Dr. Canis. Dr. Canis, a noted geologist, presented a map outlining volcanic patterns across the nation. Members of the community attended the talk, as did members of the student body. Dr. Canis, a member of the Alabama Geological Society, has recently accepted a position at UNA. He had taught at Livingston University for the past ten years, after giving up a position with Shell Oil Company in order to teach. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS — Front Row: Kenneth White; Mark Russell; Dr. Michael Moeller, faculty advisor; Anthony Hicks. Row 2: Dr. Lee Allison, faculty advisor; Dr. David Curott, faculty advisor. BETA BETA BETA — Front Row: Marty Powell, Kathy Osborn, Durell Dobbins. Row 2: Benjy West, Tim Melson, Lynn Campbell, Dr. Paul Yokley, Jr., faculty advisor. Row 3: T im Horton, Ken Hibbett, Scott Grissett, Joy Gilder. Academic Clubs 183 American Chemical Society Conservation Club Hill |nii III II. ill, ' ' H»! Branching Out Concern for the environment may not be the burning issue today that it was in the late ' 60 ' s and early ' 70 ' s when almost everything inanimate had a green and white ecology emblem stuck to it, but for two UNA clubs that concern is still an important aspect of their creed. The Conservation Club encourages protection of wildlife, restoration of forest and fields, and a rehabilitation of the cooperation between county, state, federal and private agencies in resources management. The club seeks to promote the highest standards of sportsmanship and to strengthen farmer-sportsman understanding. The organization is open to any interested members of the student body, faculty, and staff who wish to be a part of the club ' s activities. The club maintains a bulletin board in Floyd Science Building displaying clippings from wildlife magazines. Another club which has Its base of operations in Floyd Science Building is the American Chemical Society. The society strives to provide students and other interested people the opportunity to learn more about chemistry and thus learn more about the world around them. The UNA chapter is affiliated with the Wilson Dam Chapter of the American Chemical Society and works closely with that chapter on various projects. One jointly sponsored project for the spring semester was a presentation by Dr. Walter Meyer, professor of nuclear engineering at the University of Missouri. Dr. Meyer discussed various energy options available for the next 30 years. The event was held in the Media Center and drew a number of interested students as well as members of the Wilson Dam ACS. Faculty advisor for the conservation Club is Dr. Jack Kent. Faculty advisor for the American Chemical Society is Dr. Michael Moeller. Kathy Kent, Tony Feltman, Annette King, Danny Milster, and Charlotte Allen make the final touches on yet another bird house which will take its place among the refuges for the roosting birds. " We put bird houses in the trees around campus and at Kilby School, " stated Charlotte Allen, president. The organization also set up bird feeders in several places, one of them at Kilby School. The club hopes to be able to impress upon the youngsters at the elementary school the importance of wildlife and to foster in the students a love for nature. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY — Front Row: Stephanie Wagoner, Annette King, Sandy Harbin, Mona Noblit, Joy Gilder, Karen Robinson, Amy Drueke. Row 2: Ronald Eckl, Bradley Tidwell, Tony Feltman, Anthony Hicks, Andre Taylor, Richard Unegbu. Row 3: Rhonda Berryman, Bryan Hamilton, Benjy West, Karen Wills, Kathy Osborn, Kerry Cooner, Jamie Neidert. Row 4: Tim Horton, Hugh Owings, Jim Ryan, Kurt Jansen, Neil Hudson, Alan Beasley, Dr. Moeller, faculty adviser, Timothy Morgan. C.f r ■ mSk CONSERVATION CLUB — Front Row: Kathy Kent, Annette King, Charlotte Allen, Sandy Harbin, Debbie Stafford, Robbie Killen, Teresa Yates. Row 2: Jeff Borden, Freda Hester, Stan Beason, Greg Gray, Bernie Fielder, Tony Feltman. Row 3: Pattie McDaniel, Tom Turner, Keith Hamm, Terry Bagwell, Jeffery Scofield, Mark Franks. Row 4: Danny Milster, Mike Mudler, Phil Hargett, Keith Phillips, Gary Tibbetts, Jack Kent, faculty adviser. Kris Kent of Killen, outgoing president of the Conservation Club, and Charlotte Allen of Huntsville, incoming president, present a $250 contribution to Judge Jerry Vander hoef, MC for the annual Cerebral Palsy Telethon, for care of one child a year. Academic Clubs 185 If4 u III) ll ' l Phi Beta Lambda Alpha Chi Economics Finance Club Branching Out Two campus organizations that are interested in promotion American business enterprise are Alpha Chi and Phi Beta Lambda. Alpha Chi is the organization for accounting majors. The group works closely with the National Accounting Association and encourages students to join the community organization. The NAA in turn offers students membership in the professional group for a token fee of $5.00 rather than the dues which an accountant would have to pay. Each spring the NAA and Alpha Chi hold an Awards Banquet at Dale ' s Restaurant to honor outstanding accounting students. This year, for the first time, Barber Milk Company presented a $1,000 scholarship to a UNA business student. This year ' s recipient was Dicky Sparks, an accounting major from Belmont, Mississippi. The company plans to award a similar scholarship each year. While Alpha Chi is open only to accounting majors. Phi Beta Lambda is an organization open to all business majors and minors, it strives to help prepare its members for careers in the business world. The club invites community business leaders to speak at monthly meetings on various business topics. One special event this year was " American Enterprise Day " on October 3. Lori Harre, president of the Alpha Beta Phi Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda and state secretary for the organization, was enthusiastic about the joint resolution of Congress and the Presidential Proclamation, which declared the day to be set aside to celebrate the achievements of America ' s free market economy and to ponder the challenges facing American business and industry in a changing world. What ever the major or minor, business students soon learn that economics and finance courses are required. The Economics-Finance Club tries to generate an appreciation for economics and finance, and is open to students with interests in this area. The club has also undergone reconstruction in the past years but is now taking roots and branching out. Keith Absher, marketing instructor, and Doyle Smith, finance instructor discuss topics of the day with students during the student faculty tea sponsored by Phi Beta Lambda. " It was such a success that faculty members as well as students asked if we could do it weekly, " stated Lori Harre, Phi Beta Lambda president. At the annual awards banquet of Alpha Chi and the National Accounting Association awards were presented to: Janeen Thigpen, NAA award; Brenda Marks, Chem-Haulers award; )oel Kimbrough, Charlotte Thorn, and Rose Porter, CPA awards. 186 HUl -tmiKXWK itm liil°J I « L Vm h Cim rYTT : PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front Row: Mitzi Coriell, Susie Beale, Suzette Crutchfield, Lori Harre, Annette Crutchfield, Sandy Tidwell, Marsha Glenn. Row 2: Doyle Davis, Belinda Lakebrink, Jennifer Thompson, Amy Williamson, Carnette Robinson, Claudia Phyfer, Valerie Harper, Cathy Harbin, Debbie Stafford, Janet Joiner, Cindy Berry, Shawna Sink, Valerie Sink, Eve Engel, Karen Patterson, Drew Aldridge, Tricia Emens. Row 3: Lisa Wood, Denise Murray, Becky Stephenson, Carol Harris, Susan Thomason, Nena Gean, Linda Keeton, Bunny Bennich, Carmen Cross, Susan Coburn, Sabrina Battle, Terry Hindman, Linda McCollister, Lisa Pounders, Russell Manley, Rene Fortin, Deloris Burroughs. Row 4: Carrie Smith, Sharon Smith, Vicki Mitchell, Vicki Johnson, Mickey Burleson, David Holt, Shari Butler, Patti Bragg, Keilie Hardwick, Cynthia Griggs, Gail Lanning, Alan Kay, Charlotte Thompson, Martha Berlin, Vecinda Allen, Shawn Kindahl. Row 5: Joanne Anderson, Susan Cantrell, Joan Smith, Mona Noblit, Sherea Forsythe, Steve Springer, Mark Augustin, Dawn Clark, Brenda Kimbrell, Rose Livingston, Melinda White, Larry Brannon, Margaret Trechsel, Jerome Berlin, Charlene Tibbals, Beverly Jarnigan. Row 6: Tracy Sanders, James Hatcher, Bobby McClure, Keith Jones, Jalana Thigpen, Keith Lanford, Donnie Timmons, Robbie Davis, Mollie Williams, William Vickery, Brrgitte Reid, Angela Pierce, Steve Collins, Cindy Black, Greg Bernard. ECONOMIC-FINANCE — Front Row: William Godsey, Valerie Harper, Jeff Biard. Row 2: Keith Akers, Joanne Hayes, Jimmy Ransom, Dr. Brannon. Row 3: Diedra Johnson, Eddie Sharp, Mark Augustin. Row 4: Herman Sharpley, Steve Ashburner. ALPHA CHI — Front Row: Tricia Emens, Donna Strickland, Carolyn Brown, Brigitte Reid. Row 2: Lisa Hovater, William Vickery. Row 3: Tammy Schmucker, Rene Fortin, Jill Taylor, Carmen Cross, Linda Trousdale, Lisa Williams, Dawn Rasbury, Marsha Glenn, Drew Aldridge. Row 4: Paul Clarin, Milburn Gardner, Mark Whitten, Claudette Elliott, Susan Bibb, Do rothy Tennison, Cathy Curtis, Diane Nelson, Eddie Woodis. Academic Clubs 187 ;ii I ' " iiii % M Orienteering Rangers Rifle Team Branching Out In every organization there are a few staunch individuals who are willing to do those things which others will not or cannot do. Their reasons may vary from pride to simple will to going one step farther than their peers towards self improvement, and to enjoy the personal satisfaction that accompanies any notable accomplishment. Our campus has a group of such individuals. They are known as Rangers. Rangers are training to become Rangers in the U.S. Army following their commissioning. Rangers come from every branch of the military service on a volunteer basis. Women may participate in the UNA Rangers, but they must meet exactly the same standards as men. The Rangers comprise part of our Military ' s Special Operations Teams and concentrate on preparing for tactical warfare. The emphasis is placed on each member gaining the self confidence required to produce superior leadership, and on working as a team. Self confidence is built through rigorous physical training and mental preparedness which comes from superior knowledge of all aspects of tactical warfare. A Ranger must be able to march, run, swim, parachute, or climb any mountain while carrying gear necessary to complete their assigned mission. A Ranger must also be well versed in the areas of infiltration, stealth, surprise attack, weapons, guerrilla warfare, small unit operations, and directing artillery on air strikes. Espirit de Corps runs high in this volunteer group. They undergo physical training at 6 a.m. three days a week, and hand-to-hand combat training, also at 6 a.m. two days each week. This training is supplemented by simulated maneuvers in the field which emphasize many of the elements of tactical warfare. Upon completing the R.O.T.C. training and becoming officers, many of our Rangers undergo the actual training and testing at the Ranger School at Ft. Benning, Ga. With the expert training given our Rangers by men like CPT John Brayshaw and SCM Tom Vyers, many of our Rangers should attain this exclusive designation after entering the military on a full-time basis. Currently only about 28 out of 300 ROTC members at UNA have volunteered for this training. Marksman Beverly Hurn unloads her rifle during competition with UT-Martin. SSG Ditzenberger said that the team showed great composure and shot well in the match. At an Army training camp during the summer, several students learned to helicopter, make combat assaults, and run a 10 mile road march with full field pack in less than two hours and 10 minutes. These are the ones who will go the extra mile to achieve a special recognition, or just to achieve. The rifle team has been added as an inter-collegiate sport at the university. The new addition gives UNA six intercollegiate sports, which is in line with NCAA Division II regulations. Riflery was conducted under a pilot program by the NCAA last season, and was approved. " We ' ve had a rifle team at UNA for the past few years, but we ' ve never been guidelined by the NCAA, " said Lt. Colonel James Allen, head of the ROTC Department. " We ' re excited about the opportunity of competing on a local, regional, and national level, and to have the opportunity to compete for the national championship. " Sgt. Thomas Ditzenberger is the head coach of the UNA rifle team. Contrary to popular belief, Allen said, " You don ' t have to be a member of the ROTC to be included in the rifle team. It ' s open to anyone. " " Considering it was our first competition, I was pleased. They all did well, " said Cpt. James Pickens. The orienteering team brought home two third place trophies when they participated in competition at Jacksonville State University. The team brought home an overall third place trophy, while Mike Evans captured an individual award. 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 Vanderbuilt, Alabama, Auburn, Alabama A M, Jacksonville State, and Mississippi State. During the Mississippi State competition. Colleen Dickens won the women ' s division in a seven-school orienteering meet. Kathy Balch placed second, one point behind Colleen. Orienteering provides an excellent opportunity to stay in shape, and many universities require their cross country and track teams to be on the orienteering team. The orienteering team is open to all interested students. ORIENTEERING TEAM — Front Row: Roger Chambers, Kathy Warvi, Mike Evans. Row 2: Richard LaRossa, Colleen Dickens, Barry DeFoor, Kathy Balch. Row 3: CPT Jim Pickens. RIFLE TEAM — Front Row: Troy Bradley, Lore Terrell, Beverly Hum, Tim Gruber. Row 2: Bill Montgomery, Donnie Simpson, Don Glenn, Tom Ditzenberger, coach. RANGERS — Front Row: SGM Thomas W. Vyers, Darrell DeLoach, James Glenn, Richard LaRossa, Barry DeFoor, Jose Atencio. Row 2: Keith Brown, Hoyt Hamilton, James Hampton, Norman Lier, Estebau Dairla. Row 3: Travis Higgins, Bill Compton, Allen Orman, Allen Broussard, Richard Jernigan. Row 4: Brent Casteel, Tim Gruber, Steven Haynes, Russell Haddock. Academic clubs 1B9 " h III ii:: PE Majors Martial Arts Branching Out Members of two organizations are extraordinarily active — the Physical Education Majors Club and the Martial Arts Clubs. The P.E. Majors Club is open to all physical education majors and minors, and throughout the year sponsors various activities for its members and other students. One of the most interesting events sponsored by the organization was the " Jumpathon " in October. The Martial Arts Club teaches the Korean Martial Art known as Tae-Qwon-Do, which means the art of self defense using the hands and feet. The form originated in Korea during the 1st Century A.D. The club sponsors self defense classes on campus and they participate in tournaments at UNA as well as in large cities such as Nashville, Birmingham, and Chattanooga, and colleges across the south. The classes include exercises which include push-ups, sit-ups, leg lifts and stretching exercises. Stretching and deep concentration are key factors in the process of martial arts. Virginia Alvis, a 22-year-old co-ed, prepares a hammerfist strike. To break the two-inch pine blocks requires a force traveling 50 miles per hour. The P.E. Majors club, in cooperation with the Alabama State Association of Health Education and Recreation, sponsored a three-hour Jumpathon at Flowers Hall. The club won a first place trophy for collecting over $300. H mm id 9 f The flying side kick, demonstrated by instructor-adviser Bill Strong, requires several months to master and is not for amateurs to try. Lee Childers holds the one-inch pine board while Dr. Strong travels about 15 feet in the air to break the board. . Dr. Guillot, center, was honored prior to the UNA Troy State football game for his recovery from transverse myelitis. He was presented a plaque by the physical education majors. At left is Rudy Wise, one of the participants in the run; at right is Dr. Michael Livingston, head of the Department of Physical Education. The presentation followed a 24-hour job-a-thon at the UNA track. The purpose of the run was to call attention to and encourage as many Americans as possible to incorporate some form of fitness into their everyday activities. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB — Front Row: Candy Widner, Sherry Barnett, Melody Carman, Sherri Blount. Row 2: Kathy Kent, Suzanne Hanigan, Kim Parker, Pat Tinklespaugh. Row 3: Cjndy Johnson, Laura Garrard. Row 4: Steve Keeton, Joey Ingle, Rhonda McCarley. Row 5: Bab Young, Rodney Whittle, Greg Watts, Sharman Coley. Row 6: Keith Moses, Denny Cooper, Michael Robinson, Coach McBrayer, faculty adviser. MARTIAL ARTS CLUB — Front Row: Jacob Thompson, Esteban Davila, Tim Barnes. Row 2: Bradley Tidwell, Kenneth Scruggs, Virginia Alvis, Bill Strong, faculty adviser, and William Smith. Row 3: Mark Augustin, Jim Jones, Anita Hargett, Lee Childers, Phyllis Swindall, Richard Bruce, Darroll DeLoach. ' ». Academic Clubs 191 Badminton Pickleball Branching Out The newest sport on campus is pickleball. The game, a cross between badminton and tennis, was introduced to physical education classes as an activity for outdoor classes cancelled due to heat or rain. Pickleball is played with a plastic ball the size of a baseball and a wooden paddle. As few as two and as many as four can play on a court divided by a net. Scoring is a privilege given only to the serving side. Many pickleball buffs describe the game as " exhausting, frustrating, exhilarating ... a super way to improve your volley in tennis. " Since its introduction, pickleball has become a game played by students and faculty and may be offered not only as a physical education course but also as an intrmaural sport. Badminton has been offered as a physical education course for a number of years. The Badminton Club has been on campus since 1973. The organization plays tournaments on campuses in such cities as Birmingham, Al; Memphis, Nashville, Martin, Tn; Hattisburg, Ms; and New Orleans, La. The two clubs are coached by Don McBrayer. He has been badminton and pickleball adviser since their inception and is a major reason for the success of the two groups. The sport clubs are designated as clubs because they do not receive university funding. PICKLEBALL — Front Row: Beth Wade, Ricky Stukes, Don McBrayer, faculty adviser, Ande )ones, David Warren; Row 2: Keith Phillips, William Thomas, Christile Boddie, Sonny Teaff, Johnny Long, Sharman Coley, Julio Paycheck, Sheila Danielle, Pat Tinklepaugh, Jeff Tinklepaugh, Wanda Beckman. BADMINTON CLUB — Front Row: Don McBrayer, faculty adviser, Ande Jones; Row 2: Agus Rahmad, David Warren, Ida Rahmad. David " Worm " Warren, photography student as well as Number One Pickler, demonstrates the agility necessary for the pickleball court as well as for the darkroom. " Worm " worked several hours to achieve the movement effect in this photo as part of a promotional campaign for a pickleball tournament. (Photograph by David Warren) % Academic Chibs 193 Hmoaiaauuai iBBMhaAaiiHfl 79?X " « ' iiiiii III etn f team rolh ' ' ' • ' ». n««-. ' ™ to utijr ■ ««» ' w ' »»» ,., ' ■ " ' ■ ' ' i. 7 Pep Rallies Making the Lions Roar! Down through the years, anyone taking a drive or a walk across the UNA campus in the fall on a designated night will hear shouts of praise and spirit for the Lions. Cheerleaders, the band, Greeks, commuters, residence halls — all play a part in the pep rallies. Students come to the amphitheater, full of vitality and ready to help boost the team to victory. Pep rallies are a long-standing tradition at the university. Through time they have grown with the increase in enrollment, the emergence of the Creek system and a winning football team. Those now attending UNA whose parents were once students here know stories of the excitement of the old pep rallies held in front of the SUB with everyone carrying signs, clapping to the beat of the band and screaming their loudest. Things are still the same as in those ways, only on a larger scale. Alumni as well as children of currently enrolled students can be seen adding their enthusiasm to such yells as " Roar, Lions, Roar, " making the events one of several generations. Themes also play a big part in today ' s pep rallies. The year 1980 saw a western pep rally for one game and a " costume party " for homecoming, which was right before Halloween. Individual groups also come prepared with their own themes to go along with a certain cheer, such as Party Hearty With The UNA Lions, or to go with an original chant. The culmination of everyone ' s energy comes with the awarding of the spirit stick to the group showing the most spirit that night. The winning team leaves the Amphitheater ready to start all over again. The rallies fill everyone with a feeling of hope and enthusiasm for the upcoming game. Two possible future students, Jenny and Sara Simpson, add their support to the pep rally prior to the Alabama A M game. They are the daughters of Bill Simpson, UNA graduate student, and his wife, Grace, who works in the library. President Robert Guillot, better known as Uncle Bob, is an integral part of UNA ' s pep rallies. His appearance brings chants of " We believe. Uncle Bob, we believe! " Rice Hall painted a sign to go with their cheer to win the spirit stick. Melanie Powell sits on Ann Ordonio ' s shoulders, holding the award in celebration. Even though the competition is tough to win the spirit stick, still unity transcends all bounds of competitiveness. Here Sigma Chis, Fijis, Alpha Gams, and yearbook photographer, Lee Puckett, unite to cheer the Lions onto victory for Saturday night ' s game. Sporii 197 Baseball h } Coming Out of Left Field The spring of 1980 was one of many ups and downs for first-year head Coach Mike Galloway. Galloway ' s first team consisted of only 10 returning members of the previous year ' s baseball squad. The team also included 15 newcomers, 11 of whom were freshmen. The season began on a high note with an exciting extra inning victory over a good Freed-Hardeman team. The game, won 6-5 by UNA, was a big morale booster for the young team because it was a fight until the very last pitch. The Lions had to come from behind in the bottom of the ninth to tie the game 5-5. In the eleventh, Tim Ezell led off with a double and was singled home by Kenny Aycock. Galloway said after the game that he was proud of the victory but some of his young players were nervous at first but were all right when they settled down. The game also showed some promise for the pitching staff which allowed only one earned run while using three different pitchers. The Lions entered the season with a tough schedule facing them. When the smoke had cleared the Lions had done battle with 10 teams who were at one time or another ranked in the top 20 of either NAIA or NCAA Division II. These First year head coach Mike Galloway found the season somewhat frustrating at times. Not all frustrations of a base- ball team can be found among its members. Galloway, dis- agreeing with a call, confers with umpire Larry Gordan. Scott Mitchell puts his pitching technique to a test during the Lambuth game. " Pitching is one of the harder techniques in baseball to ever master, " said Scott. . lovett ■BB? 1980 BasebaU Results UNA 6, Freed-Hardeman 5 UNA 3, U.T. Chattanooga 1 UNA 7, Alabama A M 6 UNA 5, U.T. Chattanooga 4 UNA 12, Alabama A M 5 UNA 4, Livingston 5 UNA 5, Alabama 5 UNA 7, Livingston 8 UNA 2, Florida South 12 UNA 5, Livingston 15 UNA 4, Florida South 7 UNA 4, Jacksonville State 10 UNA1, Eckerde UNA 8, Union University 1 UNA 7, Maritime College 1 UNA 6, Union University 4 UNA 12, Tampa 13 UNA 10, Mississippi College 7 UNA 2, Tampa 6 UNA 3, Mississippi College 1 UNA 5, Temple 5 UNA 16, Mississippi College UNA 1, Jacksonville State 16 UNA 6, Freed-Hardeman 2 UNA 2, Jacksonville State 12 UNA 4, U.T. Martin 2 UNA 4, Jacksonville State 10 UNA 5, U.T. Martin 6 UNA 6, Bimiingham Southern 19 UNA 9, U.T. Martin 10 UNA 3, Troy 4 UNA 6, Alabama A M 7 UNA 8, Troy 4 UNA 0, Alabama A M 6 UNA 5, Troy 7 UNA 12, Montevallo 7 UNA 3, Athens 1 UNA 7, Montevallo 4 1 UNA 4, Athens 9 UNA 9, Bimiingham Southem 8 18 wins, 20 losses 2 tie games Scott Jordan, a freshman standout, puts his energy into his batting game. Scott proved to be a standout not only at batting but also in his shortstop position. young men can rightfully hold their heads high, although 45 games produced only 19 victories. The highlights of the season included a big win over the topranked NAIA school, Birmingham Southern. Tuesday, April 22, marked what was called by Assistant Coach )eff Rudtke, " The biggest win in the history of this school. " The game, which was a tough battle from the very start, was captured with a home run by Jim Carlo in the bottom of the eleventh. The season also included a long road trip through Florida over the spring break. Although the trip only produced one win in six tries, there was a wealth of experience gained by the younger members of the squad. Wins over intrastate rival Montevallo and a three-game sweep of conference foe Mississippi College also added sparkle to the season. Even though the team may have been somewhat disappointed with their win-loss record, there were several individual efforts over the year. The Lions placed the three top men in the annual home run derby. Senior )im Carlo led the league with 11 followed by freshman Bart Cregeen with 10 and senior Jerry Long with 9. Carlo also led the league in runs batted in with 47. This more than doubled his output of the previous year. He also finished eighth in the league with a .325 batting average. Galloway said of Carlo, " If there is an MVP in the CSC it is Jim Carlo. " Another senior, Tim Ezell, turned in a fine performance last spring. Ezell set a new school record with 35 stolen bases while hitting over .300 for the season. Jerry Long also hit over .300 while delivering many clutch hits. Galloway said of these leaders, " I will always remember what they have done for me and baseball at LJNA. " These talented seniors will be hard to replace but Galloway has a solid foundation to build on for next year and many seasons to come. Sports 1 99 Ill, Out of Left Field Ken Hayes uncorks a pitch in the game against UT Martin. The first game belonged to UNA, but the Pacers came back in the nightcap to prove they were still a powerful foe. Baseball Team — Front Row: Johnny Grubb, Jimmy Scott, Randy Kelly, Keith Coates, Tim Ezell, Jody Brown, Dee Smith, Jim Homyak, Assistant Coach Keith Griffin. Row 2: Jerry Long, Rod Robinson, Greg Burdine, Keith Graham, Tim Kent, Bart Cregeen, Donnie Barnes, Assistant Coach Jeff Radtke. Row 3: Kent Farris, Bruce Blake, Scott Jordan, Jim Carlo, Keith Phillips, Phillip Penn, Riley Brewer, Kenny Aycock, Head Coach Mike Galloway. Row 4: Daryl Bethea, Jimbo Burnett, Mike Dean, Ken Hayes, Kevin Delp, Mark Richardson, Chuck Karr, Scott Mitchell. 1953 Baseball Team — Front Row: Ken Shafer, David Yarbrough, Bill Farris, Coach George Weeks, Sam Minor, Lucy Hunt. Row 2: Bobby James, " Rabbit " Goodwin, George Calich, James Johnson, Phil Akin, Elbert Deason. Row 3: Ray Armstrong, Edwin Reeves, Jim King, Bill Gardiner, Don White, Johnny Mann, Roy Gaisser. Baseball at UNA has a rich heritage. The biggest reason for this success is the late Coach George Weeks. Coach Weeks came to what was then Florence State Teachers College in 1949 and served as assistant football coach and head baseball coach from the spring of 1950 until 1972. During those twenty-three years as coach, Weeks fielded many a competitive team. His teams were always a force to be reckoned with in the old Alabama Collegiate Conference. UNA was a member of ACC before the present day CSC was organized. One of the biggest victories Coach Weeks ' teams ever produced was a doubleheader sweep over Southeastern Conference member Alabama. There were several victories produced over current rivals, Jacksonville State, Troy and Livingston. In the 1950 ' s emphasis was placed heavily on academics and not athletics. This bears to mind that athletes of yesteryear were student athletes in every sense of the word. It was common practice to see athletes playing several sports and not just one field of sports specifically. The history of baseball at UNA is at best sketchy for there were no season-to-season records kept. With the passing of Coach Weeks also went many invaluable stories and anecdotes of UNA ' s early days in baseball. Yet, Coach Weeks will be remembered as the man who gave baseball a good base to build on for the future here at UNA. g. lovett Coach Mike Galloway watches his team as they split a doubleheader with UT Martin. Galloway was pleased with his team ' s performance and stated he was proud of the way his team fought to the finish and didn ' t give up. Sports 201 Men s Tennis Women s Tennis I ' ll 111 •ill In Full Swing " We ' re an inch away from beating people, " Coach Don McBrayer said when asked about UNA ' s men ' s tennis team. Following three straight losses, McBrayer was still very optimistic about the team ' s future. Bad weather and lack of practice were cited as the major reasons for the team ' s slump. The Lions were defeated by Calhoun, UT-Martin, and Southeast Missouri in their first three matches. The men ' s tennis team recorded their first victory of the season with a 6-3 win over Tennessee Tech. Playing the number one singles slot for the Lions, Randy Wright lost a close match to Gordon Reed. The match went three sets before Reed finally downed Wright 6-7, 6-4, 6-3. Tech ' s only other win in singles came when Cooch won a close match over Steve Orr with a score of 7-6, 6-3. David Casteel got the Lions back on track, capturing the number five position by downing Tony Blair 6-2, 6-2. The number six spot on the ladder also belonged to the Lions as Mike Robinson defeated a stubborn Eddie McCluskey 5-7, 6-3, 6-3. UNA dominated the doubles contests with wins in the number one and number three categories. In the number one slot, Wright and Clowers combined their skills to handle Gordon Reed and Thomas Davis 7-6, 6-0. Craig Weckwarth and Bill Esslinge r also scored an easy win for the Lions as they defeated Joey Fitzhugh and Jim Gooch 7-6, 6-1 in number three doubles. Lack of practice showed in the matches against Middle Tennessee State and Jefferson State as the Lions were whitewashed 9-0, 9-0 respectively by the two teams. The two losses dropped their record to 1-6 on the year. The team struggled along through a Division I filled schedule, with a record of 1-7. Out of these eight matches, five of the opposing teams were from Division I. In a match with conference favorite Jacksonville State the Lions came out a 2-7 loser. Facing a strong Samford team the Lions again fell with a 2-7 record. The Lions entered the Gulf South Conference tennis tournament with a 1-8 record. Jacksonville State with 32 points won the tournament, followed by Delta State with 22 points. Third place went to LJT-Martin with 15 points. UNA, who had a chance for third, came in fourth with 9 points. Mississippi College was fifth and Livingston came in sixth. The Lions finished the season with a 1-11 record. In the fall semester the men ' s tennis team received a new tennis coach to their ranks, Larry Thompson. Thompson hopes that he will be able to establish a successful team at UNA. " We hope to make our program competitive and to compete with other GSC clubs. Of course, our big goal is to win the GSC, " Thompson said. In fall action the Lions opened their schedule against Freed-Hardeman College with a 6-3 vvin. The team pushed their fall record to 3-1 with victories over Gadsden State and Calhoun Junior College. In a second match against Gadsden State the Lions again defeated them 7-2. This raised their overall standings 4-1, with their only loss being to Middle Tennessee. Completing their fall schedule, the team defeated Calhoun Community College with an 8-1 win. The Calhoun win pushed their final record to 6-1 UNA ' S Lady Lions haven ' t done as well as expected, according to Ande Jones, but she still has confidence in the team. Two bright spots for the team have been in both the number one singles and doubles competition. They were the only earned victories for the team in both 2-7 losses to University of Alabama in Birmingham and Jacksonville State. Against Division I UAB, top seeded Clara Clowers smothered Nina Haderspock 6-1, 6-1. UNA Men ' s Tennis Team — Front Row: Kevin Bradford, Tracy Townsend, Mike Stutts, David Casteel, Randy Wright, David jett. Row 2: David Magee, Robert Young, Craig Chandler, Tommy Mayo, Craig Weckwarth, Eric Clowers, Mike Robinson. Women ' s Tennis Team — Front Row: Patricia Chambers, Julee Boyd, Julie Jackson, Kim Kallaus. Row 2: Lindy Mize, Tammy Bradley, Carolyn Jackson, Kim Roberts. then garnered an unearned win, as the Blazers forfeited in number six singles. Clowers again came through against defending state champion Jacksonville She downed Jennifer Gold 6-1, 6-1, and then teamed up with Julie Jackson to smother the Gamecock ' s top doubles team of Susan Burleson and Mufflin Clark, 6-2, 6-1 . The Lady Lions gained their first win of the season when they defeated Alabama A M 7-2. The Lions were hampered by bad weather all season, causing a lack of practice. However, Coach Jones was pleased with her team as they recorded wins in five of the six spots in singles and two of three slots in doubles. Clara Clowers led the attack for UNA as she lost only four games in her 6-1, 6-3 match. Julie Jackson, Marie Link, Robbie Cameron and Melissa Smith all won their respective contests. The Lions controlled the doubles with wins in the number one and number two positions. Clowers and Jackson gained a win in number one doubles and Link and Rhonda McDougle dominated the number two spot. The team lost to strong University of Alabama in Huntsviile before stopping Judson College in a make up match. UNA ventured on the road for their last two spring games against Montevallo and Jacksonville State. A strong Montevallo team defeated the Lions 8-1 . Clowers was the only individual winner but " we received good performances all the way down the line, " according to Jones. The final loss came at the hands of conference champs Jacksonville, but the team showed improvement in the match. UNA stayed close in every contest before losing to Jacksonville 6-3. The women ' s tennis team finished a disappointing season by placing fifth in the Association for inter-collegiate Athletics for Women state tournament held at Jacksonville State. The lackluster season was exemplified when top-player, Clara Clowers, was defeated in her first match. In the number one doubles, behind the strength of Clara Clowers and Julie Jackson, the Lions defeated Jacksonville. In the number two and three doubles UNA fell to UAH, extinguishing hopes for winning the doubles matches. Kim Kallaus practices her backhand during a fall practice. " My backhand is an important aspect of my game and I try to improve it by practicing several hours a week, " said Kim. David Casteel combines aerial acrobatics in returning a volley at a practice session. David suffered an injury of torn tendons in his wrist when he was playing number six singles against UT-Martin. " David was out of tennis action for two weeks and the loss of David did not help our hopes any, " noted Coach Don McBrayer. Sporl5 203 I ' lr » 1 " " 1, III ,|iiii . When one talks about spring sports, one rfiust not forget [ ' include golf. UNA, participating in a strongly competitive .!e1d in the Southeastern Collegiate Division II, must keep on the upswing to guard its honor. This field includes nine teams, with Troy State, Rollins College, Florida, and South Georgia looming as the favorites. The Lions opened the season with a six-team meet at Troy State. Troy captured the meet, followed by Jacksonville State, then UNA. The next three spots were filled by Montevallo, Marion Academy and Cattahoochee Valley Junior College. However, UNA had the meet medalist in Mike Greer, who shot a 68 on the par-72 course. After a couple of cancelled matches due to snow and rain at Jacksonville and Calhoun, the Lions traveled to Huntsville. There they downed Al abama A M but fell to Calhoun. In a makeup match at Point Mallard, Calhoun ' s Bime turf, the results ended the same again. Mike Greer shot a 73 and Bob Wilkins fired a 7.S to pace UNA in the , four-stroke loss to Calhoun. At the Alabama Intercollegiate Golf tournament in Montgomery the Lions placed sixth in the three-day affair with a 955 total. Next was the GSC tournament at Troy State. Troy garnered the GSC golf tournament as they beat second place Jacksonville by 65 strokes. UNA missed second place by four strokes, with a 935 total, followed by Delta State at 941, and Mississippi College at 959. Coach Gary Elliott was hired to replace Richard Rice as the golf team ' s head coach, near the end of the season. Elliott, who also doubles as UNA ' s women ' s basketball coach, helped guide his players in their good standing at the GSC golf tournament. " Jacksonville did everything they could to enable us to get second. It just .seemed that we couldn ' t get motivated and lost our competitiveness, " noted Coach Elliott. (Photos by Lee Puckett) Golf Team -— Front Row: Robert Tyree, Scottie Stephens, Marc Neese, Bob Wilkins, Lance Warren, Bobby Fischer. Row 2: Scott Seely, Greg Spencer, Phil Crimes, Fred Boughner, Mike Crissom, Mike Greer. bte 1 WSe ■ . fe»»»- ' j!{ Tv ' rn-i Overcoming the bsta s, Cteg Spencer sends the ball bouncing onto the fairway. Sfjgncer finished second in the state high school golf tpurtrament this past year and shot an average of 76 strokes per. round. Lance Warren, corner photo, was a top performer for Calhoun Junior College before accepting a grant-in-aid scholarship with the Lions. Warren averaged 76.8 shots per round during his sophomore season at Calhoun. Sports 205 Ill A newly renovated stadium, new fans, and a new Lion football team all combined for a good start for the Lion ' s football season. In their first game against MTSU, the Lion ' s offense put on a blitz to defeat the Blue Raiders 36-0. Coach Wayne Grubb was pleased with his team ' s overall performance. " It all came together. Our coaches had the players prepared for the game, " Grubb commented. Grubb described the opening game with MTSU as an exciting and impressive win for the Lions. Football Taking the Lion ' s Share m jm bJI After a winning season in 1979, UNA, returning only four starters to the offense and a like number to the defensive team, was faced with the prospect of rebuilding the Lion team for 1980 and the problems that a young, inexperienced team often faces. Following what Head Coach Wayne Grubb termed a productive fall practice, he had this to say about the team: " We have a small number of lettermen returning and very little experience; however, we have some good receivers with experience, two quarterbacks with experience, a couple of linemen with experience and a lot of enthusiasm. " The near monumental task of producing a winning team during a season of rebuilding was aptly undertaken by Coach Grubb and his talented, able coaching staff which was aided by UNA ' S new Defensive Coach Steve Davis. Good coaching, great enthusiasm, and some talented freshmen working with the experienced players remaining on UNA ' s team from the previous year added up to give UNA a winning season after only the first seven outings. If there had been any doubt about the Lion ' s ability to score, or the power of their defense to stop the opponent, a decisive win over Middle Tennessee State in UNA ' s first game of the season was enough to restore confidence in (continued on page 208) Lion offense was often led by quarterback Rusty Towery 7, who proved that he could move the ball through the air and on the ground. The Lion ' s defensive unit got a chance to test their strength early in their first game of the season againsj MTSU. Facing a second down situation with the Blue Raiders in possession of the ball on the Lion ' s one yard line, UNA ' s defense held MTSU for three plays to prevent an almost certain Blue Raider touchdown. IK- « .U J . T if » ' 4- w RMB Football %[ The Lion s Share the Lion team to all but the most skeptical of fans. With the support of experienced UNA players some newcomers came on with outstanding efforts to stymie MTSU with a 36-0 victory. After the Lion defense held the Raiders one yard from their goal line for three consecutive plays in the early minutes of the game, the UNA offense took over to score in the first quarter with a touchdown by freshman tailback Clarence Johnson. In the second period quarterback Rusty Towery connected with freshman tight end Mike Gilley for UNA ' s second TD of the game. Running back Tony Franklin added a third TD after Steve Harris intercepted a Raider pass. The only points in the third quarter came from Lion kicker Nelson McMurrian who booted an incredible 49-yard fieldgoal for three points and a UNA record. Early in the fourth quarter Frank Condon intercepted a Raider pass for UNA which set up an impressive 86-yard scoring drive for the Lions and another TD pass from Towery to freshman Gilley. The final score came when senior quarterback Chris Holt went over from 8 yards out for another TD and an impressive victory. In the second game of the season the Lion ' s defense once again denied the opposing team a trip to the end-zone as they helped the offense to a 20-3 victory over the Tigers of Livingston in UNA ' s first conference game of the year. A UNA scoring drive in the second quarter covered 60 yards in only three downs and ended with a screen play from QB Rusty Towery to Clarence Johnson for a 46-yard score. A 43-yard fieldgoal by McMurrain gave UNA a 10-0 lead at halftime. In the fourth quarter UNA ' s defense begrudgingly gave the Tigers a fieldgoal, and Livingston ' s only score of the night. UNA answered the Tiger ' s score with a fieldgoal by McMurrain and another TD by Johnson after an 83-yard scoring drive engineered by the Lion ' s capable offense. After a somewhat uninspired win over Livingston, the UNA Lions met a potentially tough rival in the Golden Tigers of Tuskegee for their third contest of the season. " Tuskegee will basically be the same team we faced last year. They are a big team with more experience under their belt, " said Coach Grubb in a pre-game interview. However, UNA ' s strong defensive team held Tuskegee to only 13 points while junior tailback Lawson Fletcher caught passes for two TD ' s and Nelson McMurrain ' s three fieldgoals helped the Lions to a 25-13 victory. " If there ever was a team victory, then this was it, " (continued on page 211) Tuskegee Institute receiver Melvin Peterson is racked up by two UNA defenders as punter Guy Cox looks on. The Lions capitalized on kicking, turnovers, and blocking punts to defeat Tuskegee 25-1 3. y 1 N. s ' -t imWSinKi? Much preparation goes into an out-of-town game. A state trooper escort is provided for all out-of-town games. Here the Lions are preparing to leave for their second game of the season against Livingston. Good sideline support helped keep the Lions at their best. When good coaching, players ' enthusiasm, and student support are combined, the result is a winning season. Junior quarterback Fred Riley ( 3) runs the ball against Tuskegee. " We made a lot of mistakes, dropped the football, weren ' t crisp in blocks, didn ' t throw well. We ' re a young team and it showed, but we grew up some tonight, " remarked Coach Grubb. James Gill ( 34), a junior fullback decides to take full advantage of a little running room he found against Tuskegee. ' I ' II { Rusty Towery ( 7) hands off to Tony Franklin ( 28) in the third game of the season against Tuskegee. Performance is important in football and freshman running back Clarence Johnson turned in a 100-yard game with 103 yards in the game with Tuskegee. A dejected North Alabama player tells the story as he reflects on the Lion ' s loss to Alabama A M. " I ' m disappointed but we ' ve got winners on our football team and we all hurt together. I ' m proud that they didn ' t quit, " coach Wayne Grubb noted. Ed Jones, director of UNA ' s Pride of Dixie Band, watches with disbelief the 32-28 loss to Alabama A M in Braly Stadium. The Lions ' first loss after four straight wins seemed to baffle a group of Lionettes seated in front of Jones. v mrnatm iiva Junior quarterback Rusty Towery is brought down from behind by a Delta State player, while Mike Thorn (78) is blocking out front. A trio of North Alabama quarterbacks — Rusty Towery, Fred Riley and Chris Holt combined to run the offense that baffled Delta State ' s defense the entire game by using a no-huddle, hurry-up attack. Football The Lion ' s Share said Coach Wayne Grubb after UNA won its fourth game of the ' 80 season in as many tries, as the Lions captured their second conference victory by defeating Delta State University. The Lions put on an impressive show by moving the ball over 425 yards against a tough Delta State defense, while the defensive squad for UNA limited their opponents to just 1 13 yards in offensive gains. The potent Lion offense geared up to pound out a 45-7 victory over the Statesmen while UNA ' s stingy defense curbed all but one scoring attempt by DSU to pile up one of the team ' s most impressive showings of the season. Lawson Fletcher, a junior AII-CSC running back, provided an outstanding effort by scoring 4 TD ' s against the Statesmen to tie the Gulf State Conference record. In spite of the fine coaching job performed by Wayne Grubb and his staff, and an outstanding effort by the Lion team, youth and inexperience finally caught up with UNA in a tough loss to Alabama A M, giving them a 4-1 record for the season. If there is agony in defeat, there may also at times be glory. The Lions battled fiercely from deficits of 13-0, and 20-7 to take the lead 21-20 at the half. In spite of several long scoring drives pieced together by the Lion offense, and a 28-26 lead late in the game, the Bulldogs of A M were able to take advantage (continued on page 212) A determined Lions football team shocked Troy State when they defeated the previously unbeaten Trogans 31-22. The victory was one the players, coaches and fans had been waiting for since 1 975, the last time the Lions defeated the Trojans 49-26. ■J.fl§ - 1 Football The Lion ' s Share of some of UNA ' s youth and inexperience with a 45-yarcl flea-flicker that gave them a scant 32-28 win over the Lions in the last minutes of the game. Coming back from a tough loss to A M, the Lions stalked down Central Florida in Russellville, Alabama and managed to win a somewhat unimpressive 28-3 victory despite a thick fog which at times hid even the goal posts from sight. UNA scored three touchdowns in the first quarter to lead 21-0 at the half. Central Florida managed to muster a field-goal late in the third quarter, but the Lions put the finishing touches on the game with a final touchdown in the fourth quarter. With starting quarterback Rusty Towery unable to play, UNA faced their inter-state rivals, the then nationally ranked Trojans of Troy State. The Lion defense scored the first points in the game on a safety. The offense then took over in the scoring duties when Tony Franklin crossed the goal on a one-yard run, and step-in quarterback Fred Riley connected with a pass to Marvin Brown for a successful two-point conversion. The Trojans scored early in the second quarter, but UNA soon answered with a field Chris Holt clears a path through a line of UT-Martin defensive players as he gains yardage for a first down. At the half the Lions trailed 10-6. In the second half the Lions came back to win the game 26-1 7, giving them another GSC win. As a GSC leader in 1980, quarterback Fred Riley provided awesome moves with the ball both on the ground and in the air. In a sparring match UNA ' s Leo the Lion and Jacksonville State ' s Gamecock battled it out on the sidelines, as the Lions claimed a GSC victory over Jacksonville. v ' V.tr • " ! .. goal from McMurrain to give the Lions a 13-7 lead. Troy State proved that they had come to Florence to play football when they gained a slim 14-13 lead after a 71 -yard drive. The Lions, however, were not to be outdone as they scored late in the second quarter to take a 21-14 halftime lead. Nelson McMurrain increased the Lion ' s lead to 24-14 with a field goal in the third quarter. Several Troy State drives in the fourth quarter threatened to spell defeat for UNA, but an outstanding effort by the Lion ' s defensive team brought the Trojans up short each time. Then, with less than two minutes to play, Riley lofted the ball to Jerry Hill, who came down with a spectacular catch in the end zone to finish off the Trojans with a 31-22 victory. After a big win over Troy State, fears of a mental letdown that might cause a UNA loss were almost confirmed as the Lions met UT-Martin for their homecoming game. The Pacers scored on their first possession, but a punt return by Jerry Hill to the 37-yard line of UT-Martin enabled UNA to answer with a touchdown of their own. A bad snap on (continued on page 214) Although the Lions suffered a loss to Eastern Illinois in the NCAA Division II semi-finals, the Lions had every right to be jubilant of their 10-2 season, their Gulf South Conference championship and their advancement to the semi-finals in NCAA. Defensive players kept the Pacers off balance during the first half to give UNA an edge over UT-Martin. " Due to some big plays from the defense we were able to win this game, " commented Coach Grubb. Football The Lion s Share I) 1 M the extra point attempt, and a Pacer field goal in the second quarter left UNA behind 13-6 at halftime. After a slow first half the Lion offense roared into action in the third quarter after Emmanuel Young recovered a UT-Martin fumble to add a field goal, and another touchdown to their point total, and to take the lead for the first time in the game. Early in the fourth quarter UT-Martin regained the lead with a 65-yard touchdown pass. Then, with just over three minutes remaining in the game, the Lions drove 67 yards and took a slim lead on a McMurrain field goal. Emmanuel Young crushed all of UT-Martin ' s hopes for a last minute win as he picked off a Pacer pass and stepped 53 yards the sidelines to give UNA a closely fought 26-1 7 victory. After a week ' s rest, UNA ' s Lions came out roaring against the Choctaws of Mississippi College. The Lion offense scored on its first possession of the game. Two field goals from McMurrain and another touchdown gave UNA a 21-7 halftime advantage over the Choctaws. Although the third quarter went scoreless, fourth quarter action was completely different. The Lions advanced their lead to 28-7 early in the last quarter. The, late in the game, the Choctaws put on a super effort. Within just a few minutes they were able to score two touchdowns, but it was not enough to overcome the Lion ' s healthy lead as UNA came away with their eighth win of the season. Fred Riley, quarterback for the Lions, looks for an open player to throw the ball to as two Virginia Union players converge on him. Riley, who led the Lion offense, commented that the players had a better attitude toward games this season. In their last game of the regular season the Lions traveled to Jacksonville to take on the Gamecocks. With both teams having identical win-loss records this was to be the final showdown of the regular season for both teams, and the claim to the Gulf South Conference crown was at stake. Jacksonville opened the game by scoring on their first possession. An interception by Emmanuel Young ended in an 11 -yard run by Lawson Fletcher to tie the score. UNA ' s defense put two more points on the scoreboard by sacking the Gamecock ' s quarterback in the end zone. For the remainder of the contest, the two teams took turns 1980 FOOTBALL SEASON RESULTS WON 10, 2 LOSSES UNA 36, MTSU UNA 20, Livingston 3 UNA25, Tuskegee13 UNA 45, Delta State 7 UNA 28, Alabama A M 32 UNA 27, Central Florida 3 UNA 31, Troy State 22 UNA 26, U.T.-Martin 17 UNA 28, Mississippi College 22 UNA 35, Jacksonville State 28 UNA 17, Virginia Union 8 UNA 31, Eastern Illinois 56 scoring with Jacksonville catching up to UNA to even the point count at 28-28 with 55 seconds left in the game. It was during these last few seconds of the fourth quarter when UNA ' S chance to claim clear title to the GSC crown seemed to be slipping away that the almost impossible happened. It was then that Fred Riley unleashed an unforgettable 83-yard touchdown pass to Jerry Hill in what is surely one of the most incredible plays in UNA football history to win their last regular season game 35-28, and to claim the CSC championship. Following UNA ' S best football season ever, the Lions began to make preparation to meet the Panthers of Virginia Union in the first round of NCAA Division II playoffs with a home field advantage at Braly Stadium. In the first quarter of play, two UNA turnovers stopped any serious scoring attempts by the Lion offense, but the Lion defense prevented Virginia Union from taking advantage of the turnover and held the Panthers scoreless. UNA scored twice in the second quarter on a 66-yard run by Clarence Johnston, and a 33-yard field goal by placekicker Nelson McMurrain. The Panthers answered with a touchdown, but missed the extra point to leave the Lions on top 10-6. Lawson Fletcher came up with another Lion touchdown in the fourth quarter, and UNA triumphed in their first play-off game 17-6. In the first half of play against Eastern Illinois University, NCAA Division II leaders, UNA played an excellent game, and accounted for the first score on a 63-yard touchdown run by quarterback Fred Riley. ElU answered with a touchdown of their own to tie the score. Then the UNA offense went into action and the Lions gained a 24-13 lead with just minutes remaining before half time. Then everything seemed to go wrong for the Lions. ElU scored twice, once on a blocked punt attempt, to take a surprising lead just 10 seconds before the half ended. In the third quarter of play, ElU took advantage of two UNA fumbles as well as other scoring opportunities to stretch their lead to 49-24 over the Lions. The lions rallied in the fourth quarter to narrow ElU ' s lead to 49-31, but the breaks just would not come for UNA as ElU eeked out one more touchdown in the final seconds of the game to take home a 56-31 victory and to end any hopes of a 1980 NCAA Division II championship for the Lions. In spite of the Lions ' loss to ElU, there was still plenty to roar about. They had started the season with a young, largely inexperienced team and little more than vague hopes for a conference championship, but with a determination to at least repeat their 1979 performance by turning in another winning season. Whatever the Lions started the season with, it was enough to carry them through the 1980 games. The fine performance of Coach Wayne Crubb and his solid coaching staff led a group of talented, dedicated individuals in a true team effort to finsih UNA ' S best football season ever with a 10-2 win-loss record overall, a 9-1 record for regular season play, a 6-0 GSC record, and the first conference title ever for a UNA football team. Additional hours went to a number of outstanding members of the team. Junior running back Lawson Fletcher, junior offensive guard Hamp Moore, junior field goal kicker Nelson McMurrain, and senior defensive tackle Steve Carter were selected as first-string members of the 1980 All Gulf South Conference Team. Several other UNA players were selected for the team ' s second string. Coach Wayne Crubb was also rewarded for his efforts by capturing the Gulf South Conference Coach of the Year title. FOOTBALL TEAM — Front Row: Emmanuel Young, Fred Riley, Nelson McMurrain, Steve Powell, Chris Flolt, Rod Brooks, Guy Cox, Hal Hester, Melvin Brown, Steve Harris, Mike Hearon, Carlton Ward, Graylan Allison Clarence Johnson, Tim Holt. Row 2: Mitch Rollins, Lonzie McCanIs, Jeff Sims, Milton Taylor, Dewayne Williams, James Gill, Clint Satterfield, Hal Mills, D. J. Thomas, Tommy Horn, Mike Greathouse, OIlie McCee, Gary Davis, Lawson Fletcher, Marvin Jackson, Jerry Lewis. Row 3: Don Smith, Russell Barbee, Charles Ross, BoBo Lowe, Ron Harris, Jerome Smith, Sam Prater, Chris Yeager, Frank Condon, Jeff Patterson, Danny Hayes, Mike Frederick, Brian Holladay, Charlie Glass, Phillip Robertson. Row 4: Hamp Moore, Herbie Jones, David Schmitt, Mike Rollins, Randy Bigoney, Paul Pressley, Whitfield McKinney, Steve Fowler, Paul Smith, Robert Moore, Randy Stewart, Danny McKinley, Mike Thorn, Kenneth Stover, Ronnie Lewey, Mike Gilley. Row 5: Jerry Hill, Scotty Scott, Frank Boiling, Steve Carter, Chuck McCurley, Sam Moore, Ken Irons, Ben Pointer, Dean Sanders, Bill Mock, Todd Horn, Bobby Abernathy, Thomas Calhoun, Homer Jones, Jay Oliver. Row 6: Dan Lott, Coach Johnny Williams, Jim Freeman, Coach Bill Hyde, Mike Jones, Coach Randy Nichols, Butch Roberts, Coach Mike Hand, Stanley Parker, Coach Mike McCowan, Joey Williams, Coach Steve Davis, Steve Compton, Coach Jack Crowe, Coach Wayne Grubb. Sports 215 Men s Basketball Courting A Winning Season After finishing fourth in national NCAA Division 11 play last year the UNA Lions, minus a few key players from the 1979-80 squad, took to the courts to defeat Tuskegee in their opening game of the 1980-81 basketball season. Off to a roaring start, the Lions began their own North Alabama Classic by jumping to an early advantage over Dillard College of New Orleans and steadily building their lead to a decisive 99-83 victory. In the deciding game of the Classic, Tuskegee, still smarting from a recent loss to the Lions, cound never get the ball rolling as UNA claimed an easy 93-78 victory and title to their own classic. After playing impressively in their first three outings, a still impressive Lion team fell victim to their own mistakes as they lost a heartbreaker to Middle Tennessee State University by a narrow 74-73 margin in overtime play. Returning from a 10-day gap in their schedule (continued on page 218) Cheerleader Robin Hunt and Leo the mascot join forces to lead Lion fans in cheers against CSC rival, Troy State. Anthony Thornton attempts to gain control of the ball while a Trojan player tries to maintain possession. The Lions ' defense caused 19 turnovers and used a press and man-to-man defense to hold Troy to a slim lead in the first half. In a nip-and-tuck game all the way, the Lions were defeated 74-73 in overtime action by Middle Tennessee State University. Greg Jartnon takes the ball to hoop in action against Oillard. " Dillard was strong inside, but we jumped out ahead early and could play several people, " noted head coach Bill Jones. 1 X Sports 217 III ' ' ' III Si Si U III Men s Basketball A Winning Season due to exams, the Lions were just not mentally prepared, as Head Coach Bill Jones put it. They returned to the courts to be upset in a 75-58 loss to Columbus College. Facing a tough competitor in NCAA Div. 1 team Vanderbilt, a squad boasting 10 players over 6 feet, 5 inches tall, the UNA Lions were again unsuccessful at a bid for their fourth victory of the season. The victory sought by the Lions finally materialized as they overcame a slow start to defeat David Lipscomb College 57-52. With victory finally theirs, the Lions met Columbus College for the second time of the season. After losing in an upset to Columbus three games before, the Lions were out to settle the score, and proved that revenge could be sweet as they trounced the Cougars 80-59 in Flowers Hall. In the crushing victory UNA players Johnny Buckmon, Greg jarmon, Albert Owens, Robert Taylor, and Gary Tibbetts turned in double figure scores to top off a fine team effort. A Livingston player attempts to put the ball in as Lion players Gary Tibbetts and Robert Taylor prepare for a rebound. Both Gary and Robert garnered ten points apiece in the Livingston contest. In North Alabama Classic Tournament action UNA jumped put to a commanding 33-16 lead with 9:21 left in the first half. The Lions wore Dillard down as Coach Bill Jones rotated 12 players in and out against the strong inside oriented Blue Devils. hill I i ' J -. %V» . . ] iMlifl ' «: As an encore to a crushing victory over Columbus College, the Lions played hard to defeat a fighting Lambuth team as lionhearted Robert Taylor calmly connected with a tie-breaking foul shot to give UNA a one-point win in the last three seconds of the contest. Another hard-fought, close win was the order of the day as the UNA Lions met a tough Statesmen team from Delta State, Mississippi. Albert Owens cashed in for 20 points against the Statesmen, including four foul shots in the closing minutes of the game to lead UNA to a 69-64 win. Johnny Buckmon also played well as he added 10 points to his credit in helping the Lion victory. Following wins over two tough opponents, the UNA Lions were unable to find victory against the Pacers of UT-Martin as UNA lost 83-66 to end a four-game winning streak. " We didn ' t look much like a basketball team " was the assessment given by Coach Bill Jones following an unproductive night for the Lions. Meeting the Pacers again in back-to-back contests, the Lions played with true determination as a commendable defensive effort limited the Pacers ' high scoring offense to only 43 points, enabling (continued on page 220) Albert Owens, a Lion guard, drives down the court in action against Mississippi College. Albert was named most valuable player in the North Alabama Classic Tournament. Black Belt instructor and Geography professor Bill Strong demonstrates a flying side kick as part of a half-time exhibition. The Tae-Qwon-Do exhibition was demonstrated by Strong and his class during the UNA-Troy game. Sports 219 ' ' III i Men s Basketball A Winning Season the Lions to take a retaliatory 49-43 victory in the trade-off with UT-Martin. Continuing to play well the Lions pounced on Mississippi College for a stinging 69-53 victory in an important CSC contest. Scoring came easily to the Lions as 1 1 of 12 team members added points to the board for UNA. Alabama State sank UNA 65-64 when they hit crucial free throws in the closing seconds of the struggle. The Lions led 10-2 in the opening minutes of the action but them the Hornets went to work. In a span of four minutes ASU racked up 13 points and with eight minutes left before the half the Hornets increased their lead to 31-26. However, it was with only 22 seconds showing on the clock that UNA lost the battle. The Lions returned a favor to Troy State when they downed the Trojans 78-60. Last year Wes Bizilia ' s crew knocked UNA out of the CSC championship, so the Lions were happy to return the favor this season and defeat the Trojans. The defense caused 19 turnovers and used a press and man-to-man defense to hold Troy to only 60 points. Leading 16-14, UNA went on a scoring rampage and rolled up nine straight points to build a 25-14 lead. Robert Taylor poured in 14 points, had two assists and pulled down five rebounds to lead UNA. Johnny Buckmon hit six of seven from the field for 12 points. Greg Tyon had ten points and Greg jarmon added nine. Winning another crucial conference game over Livingston University by a score of 79-64 placed the Lions closer to the GSC championship, johnny Buckmon paced the Lions with 20 points and ten rebounds. Robert Taylor and Gary Tibbetts both had 10 points and Gary Mitchell added 9 points for the Lions. Facing powerful Lambuth College in Flowers Hall the Lions demolished the Eagles 101-79. Albert Owens put in an outstanding performance to lead the Lions. Owens was UNA ' S top scorer with 17 points, pulled down 7 rebounds, turned in 1 1 assists and notched 5 steals. Men ' s Basketball Team — Front Row: Head Coach Bill Jones, Reginald Garner, Anthony Thornton, Tim McCormick, Jam es Graham, Albert Owens, Tony Smith, Assistant Coach Wendell Hudson. Row 2: Graduate Assistant Ricky Stukes, Statistician Eddie Griggs, Johnny Buckmon, Robert Taylor, Gary Mitchell, Gary Tibbetts, Greg Tyon, Lawrence Collier, Greg Jarmon, Manager Roger Mardis, Trainer Alec Winston. m M UNA suffered one of its most disappointing losses to Jacksonville when they dropped a 70-64 decision in overtime to the Gamecocks. The Lions led by seven with 52 seconds remaining in the contest, but turnovers and missed free throws allowed Jacksonville to knotch the game and cause overtime action. The loss was a costly one for the Lions because it allowed the Gamecocks to take full command of the GSC race with a 7-0 record, two games better that UNA ' s 5-2 conference slate. UNA hit 27 of 51 from the field for a 52.9 percentage, compared to Jacksonville ' s 36.8. But the Gamecocks won the game from the charity line, hitting 28 of 38. The Lions came back from a bitter defeat at the hands of Jacksonville State to clinch a GSC win over rival Troy State 59-54. Leading the Lions to victory was Johnny Buckmon with 19 points, followed by Robert Taylor and Gary Tibbetts who both had 10 points. Tim McCormick hunts for an open man as two Lambuth players converge on him. " Lambuth is a very good basketball team and to beat them the way we did meant we had to play extremely well, " said Coach Bill Jones. Gary Mitchell retains possession of the ball while faking off two Livingston players. Gary garnered 9 points for the Lions in action against Livingston. The Lions won over both Mississippi College and Livingston to achieve a tie with Jacksonville State for the Gulf South Conference crown. Entering the GSC Tournament with a GSC re cord of 9-3, the Lions defeated Delta State in the first round 98-84 and advanced to final round action against rival Jacksonville State. The Lions came off the winners of the first GSC Tournament downing Jacksonville State 81-70. The win awarded the Lions an automatic berth in the NCAA Division II regional playoffs in which they handed defeat to Lincoln University and Northeast Missouri State. However, hopes of another NCAA Division II championship did not materialize as the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay dominated a smaller Lions ' squad and bested them by a 65-39 score. UNA ended their successful season with an overall record of 22-9, GSC Tournament champions and a berth in the NCAA Division II playoffs. 1980-81 BASKETBALL RESULTS Overall Record 22-9; GSC 9-3 UNA 61, Tuskegee 51 UNA 64, Alabama State 65 UNA 99, Dillard 83 UNA 78, Troy State 60 UNA 93, Tuskegee 78 UNA 79, Livingston 64 UNA 73, Middle Tennessee 74 (OT) UNA 101, Lambuth 79 UNA 58, Columbus College 75 UNA 64, Jacksonville State 70 (OT) UNA 79, Vanderbilt 111 UNA 59, Troy State 53 UNA 57, David Lipscomb 52 UNA 89, David Lipscomb 93 UNA 80, Columbus College 59 UNA 68, Jacksonville State 63 UNA 81, Lambuth 80 UNA 54, Tuskegee 50 UNA 69, Delta State 64 UNA 84, Delta State 89 (OT) UNA 66, UT-Martin 83 UNA 51, Mississippi College 49 (OT) UNA 49, Mississippi College 53 UNA 74, Livingston 72 — • TOURNAMENTS -— Gulf South Conference UNA 98, Delta 84 UNA 81, Jacksonville State 70 South Central Regional of Division 11 UNA 67, Lincoln 53 UNA 63, Northeast Missouri State 59 National Collegiate Athletic Association Quarter Finals UNA 39, Wisconsin-Green Bay 65 Sports 221 Women s Basketball p p Hi Courting A Winning Season Coach Gary Elliott expected a great year from his second Lady Lions basketball team, that ' s what he got. With nine games to go, the team held an impressive 1 5-5 record and the rest of the season looked just as good. As the season began, Coach Elliott was looking forward to another winning team like last year ' s, saying, " We ' re ready to get started. We ' re tired of playing against each other, and I think we ' re ready to play. " He was right. Leading this year ' s Lady Lions in scoring and rebounding were Donna Smith, Beth Wade and promising freshmen Deborah Carlisle and Renae Cody. Sherri Blount was also in great form with several assists in every game. The season got off to a winning start with a victory over Mississippi University for Women. After impressive wins over Talledaga County and Freed-Hardeman College, the Lady Lions triumphed over long-time foe Montevallo, scoring 73 points to the Falcon ' s 67. UNA led at half-time 44-32, but Montevallo fought back to within two points with 1 :30 left in the game. The Lady Lions managed to hold their lead, however, and win the game. Despite the victory. Coach Elliott was not particularly impressed with the way the team played. Said Elliott afterwards, " We did not play well. We did a poor job defensively, letting them come back and they outrebounded us in that second-half drive. " The Lady Lions then faced a tough week on the road. They started well with a second win over Mississippi University for Women, which Coach Elliott cited as the best game of the season thus far. However, close on this win came a dissappointing 81-71 loss to Delta State, one of the most powerful teams in the country. Coach Elliott felt that his team did a good job despite losing. Leading scorers for UNA were Donna Smith with 21 points, Deborah Carlisle with 13 points and eight rebounds, and Renae Cody with 12 points. The Ladies went on to defeat Alabama A M 84-75 and Donna Smith scored a season-high 32 points. Rounding out the week with their fourth game in five nights, the Lady Lions soundly beat the University of Alabama-Huntsville 80-58. Next came the North Georgia Tournament in which (continued on page 224) Donna Smith, attempting another two points, is guarded by an aggressive Livingston player. Donna garnered 17 points in the Livingston contest, however, the Lady Lions fell to Livingston 64-62. Guarding against an in-bound Livingston pass are Beth Wade, Renae Cody and Donna Smith. Beth, Renae and Donna have been leaders among the Lady Lions in scoring and rebounding. i«i Deborah Friday makes an attempt for points in the contest with Montevallo. The Lady Lions defeated Montevallo 82-76, increasing their record 15-4 overall Renae Cody passes the ball to a teammate in the opening game of the season against Mississippi University for Women. Sharmin Coley, Donna Smith and Beth Wade combine their efforts to prevent Troy State from scoring. The Lady Lions played a consistent ball game to beat talented Troy State 61-55. " It was a complete team effort, " said Head Coach Gary Elliott. Sports 223 I Women s Basketball A Winning S eason the Lions placed second, defeating both Armstrong and " " ' Berry Universities but falling in the final game to North Georgia. The next big challenge came with the Gulf State Conference Tournament, which Coach Elliott called " disappointing. " In their first game against Troy State the Lady Lions managed to gain a 19 point lead in the first half, only to watch it dwindle and finally to see Troy State pull ahead 62-59 in the second half and win the game. Elliott said of the game, " Without a doubt this is the most disappointing loss I ' ve ever been associated with. " Deborah Carlilse led the scoring with 14 points and 8 rebounds. The Lady Lions went on to beat Jacksonville State 67-59 but fell to UT-Martin 63-59 in the third game of the tournament. Following the letdown of the GSC Tournament the Lady Lions scored four victories in a row, beginning with an 83-68 win over Freed-Hardeman College. Renae Cody stood out, scoring 14 points and handling 14 assists. Two more impressive wins were scored over Beth Wade toes the line as she tries to save the basketball for the Lady Lions. Beth turned in her strongest game of the year against UT-Martin, getting 12 points and 18 rebounds. Women ' s Basketball Team — Front Row: Tracy Burnette, trainer; Debbie Reeves, Fran Jones, Sherrie Blount, Kathy Hammond, Renae Cody, Martha Lawler, Deborah Friday, Angle Howell, manager. Row 2: Belinda Griffin, Mary Bellamy, Cindy Garvin, Donna Smith, )oy Hubbard, Beth Wade, Deborah Carlisle, Sharmin Coley, Angle Wilson. Deborah Carlisle attempts to shoot for two points as three Montevallo players converge on her. Deborah, a freshman from Huntsville, was named Player of the Year in women ' s high school basketball in the Huntsville area. Montevallo and Alabama A M. The Lady Lions then avenged their loss to Troy State in the GSC Tournament, playing their most consistent game of the season. At the end of the first half the Lady Lions led 37-32 and though the lead changed hands several times in the second half, the Lady Lions came out on top 61-55, due largely to a tough defense. Three players saw double-figure scores: Renae Cody scored 14 points. Donna Smith 12 and Deborah Carlisle 10. Beth Wade led the rebounding with 12. Unfortunately, following these four wins came a 64-62 loss to Livingston. r Surviving a furious second half comeback by Jacksonville State the Lady Lions held on to take a 70-65 win to clinch the AIAW Northern Division championship. The Lady Lions finished the regular season with a 21-9 mark, and advanced to the State Basketball Tournament with a thrilling win over Springhill College in the opening game. Facing Troy State next the Lady Lions were handed a disappointing loss of 57-66. In the consolation game against Livingston it was a close contest all the way but Livingston prevailed 66-71. The Lady Lions ended their season with an overall record of 22 wins and 11 losses, fourth place in the state tournament and Donna Smith was named to the All-State team. UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA UNA Women ' s Basketball Game Results 1980-1981 Season Mississippi University for Women 62 Talladega 42 Freed-Hardeman 65 Montevallo 67 Mississippi University for Women 68 Delta State 81 Alabama A M 75 U.A.H. 58 Armstrong State 60 Berry College 69 Georgia Southwestern 69 Judson 43 Troy State 62 Jacksonville State 59 University of Tennessee-Martin 63 Freed-Hardeman 68 Montevallo 76 71 63 68 73 73 71 71 84 80 70 74 66 71 59 67 59 83 82 72 61 62 77 76 61 89 65 70 82 59 73 41 65, 57, 66, Alabama A M Troy State 56 Livingston 64 Stillman 58 Jacksonville State 59 Troy State 74 Stillman 90 (OT) Judson 45 Jacksonville State 65 Tuskegee 69 Talladega 53 U.A.H. 80 Livingston 72 State Tournament Springhill 55 Troy State 66 Livingston 71 Overall Record 22-11 Sports 225 Volleyball Netting a Winning Season f ' 111 The Lady Lion ' s Volleyball team got a strong start on the 1 980 season with some good talent and experience from previous years, as well as some promising newcomers. Although thoughts of winning the Alabama State Tournament lingered in the minds of all, the Lady Lions really set out to prove that they could better last year ' s 19-20 win-loss record. With skill and determination the UNA Women ' s Volleyball Team, under the direction of Head Coach Ande Jones and the capable leadership of Assistant Coach Shelia Daniel, set out to make their mark. They began early by winning their opening game of the season against Tuskegee 15-12, 15-12, only to be cut short against Memphis State and Alabama A M in their following two games. Not to be put off by two consecutive setbacks, the Lady Lions came from behind to defeat Huntingdon College for their second win of the season. They battled from behind again to beat a tough Montevallo team, last year ' s state champions, and continued to roll on to defeat Jacksonville State in a long and hard won series. Against the University of Alabama at Birmingham the Lady Lions fought back from an early deficit to win the second game of the match only to lose eventually to a tough UAB team. Determined to better their 4-3 record, the Lady Lions took control to defeat easily Stillman College and Lawson State for two consecutive wins! With the taste of recent victory still strong, the Lions took to the road and kept the ball in the air well enough to earn themselves a hard win against district rival Livingston University. The Lady Lions could not come up with the right formula to beat an inspired Troy team, but managed to follow the setback with a comeback win over Columbus College in their second game of the day. Taking on Montevallo for their second meeting of the season the Lady Lions lost their second conference game of 1980 in a long match to give Montevallo a one-game edge in district competition. With scarcely enough time for a breather the Lady Lions traveled to Hammond, La., for an intense two days of volleyball. During the first day of competition, the Lions showed a 50 percent success ratio by winning two games, one over the Universtiy of New Orleans and one over Jackson State. However, playing four good teams in tough one-day competition proved to be too much for the Lady Lions as they lost to Nicholls State, and Southeastern, La., in their third and fourth games of the day. For their fifth game in two days, the Lady Lions were again unsuccessful as they lost a close match against Nicholls State. Natalie Bryant spikes the ball across to two Mississippi State players in a volleyball tournament played at Bradshaw High School. Kim Dean, who is a setter hitter for the Lady Lions, enhanced the season with her great jumping ability, making her a potential threat on offense. ■MHHBi With three losses in their last five games the women ' s volleyball team began to develop a hunger for more victories and showed their determination to win as they served up defeat to seven consecutive opposing teams. The Lady Lions began their seven-game streak by defeating the University of Alabama at Birmingham, and then went on to win three very tough matches against three solid teams. A spunky Stillman team, a hard-fighting Livingston team, and Southern District leader Alabama State University all fell victim to th e onslaught of UNA ' s Lady Lions. The women ' s volleyball team continued to roar as they added wins against UT-Martin, Huntingdon College, and Alabama State (continued on page 228) " Volleyball is a highly technical and skillful game and requires a lot of each player, " said trainer Ramona Sutton. Watching, cringing and praying are facial expressions exhibited by Coach Ande Jones in the contest against Stillman College. Coach Jones said that many of the girls on the volleyball team have already played in high school, and that many of them are here playing on volleyball scholarships. m ,11 ill X Sports 227 ' Illl i l Volleyball Netting a Winning Season to their credit, and clinched the lead in their district with a 6-2 conference record and a 17-8 overall record. The Lady Lions were reminded, however, that all good things must come to an end as they lost their third district game of the season to a tenacious Jacksonville State team in a series that took five games finally to determine the victor. It was certainly one of the longest and hardest fought games for UNA ' S fighting females in the 1980 season. Determination derived from defeat once again gripped UNA ' S women volleyballers as they taught Judson College, Alabama A M, Lawson State, Georgia Tech, and the University of Chattanooga that defeat was spelled L-A-D-Y L-l-O-N-S. District rival Montevallo was the next foe facing the Lady Lions, UNA ' S lady volleyballers fought a tough match only to have Montevallo squeak by for identical 13-15, 13-15 wins. Following a hard loss to Montevallo, the Lady Lions were again unable to find a winning formula as they lost their next game against top-ranked University of Georgia, possibly the best team they had met all year. In spite of two consecutive losses, the UNA Lady Volleyballers had already secured themselves a berth in their division playoffs. They began round one of the playoffs by coming from behind to defeat Troy for their first win over the Lady Trojans of the season. For their second play-off game, the Lady Lions just could not seem to get in gear as they fell to rival Jacksonville State. Proving that the word " quit " is not in their vocabulary, the women rebounded from their fall to Jacksonville State by beating Alabama A M for their last meeting of the season. Coming off of their win over Alabama A M, the Lady Lions met their final opponent of the season, Alabama State College. The women started strong but could not hold up under a powerful Alabama State attack, as they met defeat in their final contest of the season. Returning home, the Lady Lions did not bring the state tournament title as they had hoped, but they still had plenty to brag about with a fourth place spot in state rankings and a much improved 7-3 record in district competition, and 24-13 overall record. Outstanding seniors of the Lady Lions were jane Stumpe, who made All State for her third year and the All Tournament Volleyball Team, while Robbie Cameron also captured All State honors. Volleyball Team — Front Row: Jerri Angel, Martha Varnell, Jane Stumpe, Kim Dean, Pam Benton, Kim Wood. Row 2: Ramona Sutton, trainer; Debbie Williams, Kelly Best, Natalie Bryant, Debra Remkus, Robbie Cameron, Mel Carman, Laura Garrard. (l r UNA 2 games UNA games UNA 1 games UNA 2 games UNA 3 games UNA 3 games UNA 1 game; UNA 3 games UNA 2 games UNA 3 games UNA 1 game: UNA 2 games UNA 1 game; UNA 2 games UNA 2 games UNA games UNA games UNA games UNA 2 games UNA 3 games UNA 3 games UNA 3 games UNA 3 games UNA 2 games UNA 2 games UNA 2 games UNA 2 games UNA 3 games UNA 2 games UNA 2 games UNA games UNA 2 games UNA games UNA 2 games UNA games UNA 2 games UNA 1 game; 15-10) 9-15) Volleyball Game Results 1980 Season ; Tuskegee games (15-12, 15-12) ; Memphis State 2 games (13-15, 5-15) ; Alabama A M 3 games (15-5, 14-16, 8-15, 10-15) ; Huntington College 1 game (9-15, 15-4, 15-4) ; Montevallo 2 games (5-15, 15-12, 3-15, 15-8, 16-14) ; Jacksonville State 2 games (15-7, 14-16, 3-15, 15-13, Univ. of Alabama in Birmingham 2 games (6-15, 15-9, ; Stillman College games (15-10, 15-4, 15-7) ; Law son State 1 game (15-7, 11-15, 15-8) ; Livingston University 1 game (15-8, 9-15, 15-3, 15-9) Troy State University 2 games (15-6, 6-15, 13-15) ; Columbus-Ga. games (15-10, 15-8) Montevallo 3 games (17-15. 11-15, 8-15, 4-15) Univ. of New Orleans games (15-3, 15-4) Jackson State-Miss. games (15-13, 15-13) Nicholls State 2 games (12-15, 13-15) Southeastern La. 2 games (9-15, 12-15) Nicholls State 2 games (10-15, 14-16) Univ. of Alabama in Birmingham games (16-14 Stillman College 1 game (15-7, 14-16, 15-8, 15-2) Livingston University games (15-7, 15-11, 15-6) Alabama State University games (15-6, 15-3, 15-10) UT Martin games (15-10, 17-15, 15-4) Huntington College games (15-9, 15-2) Alabama State University 1 game (15-7, 11-15, 15-12) Jacksonville State 3 games (13-15, 15-11, 9-15, 15-9, 13-15) Judson College 1 game (4-15, 15-3, 16-14) Alabama A M 1 game (9-15, 15-2, 15-0, 15-13) Lawson State games (15-3, 15-5) Georgia Tech games (15-8, 15-9) Montevallo 2 games (13-15, 13-15) University of Chattanooga games (15-4, 15-5) University of Georgia 2 games (10-15, 9-15) State Tournament ; Troy State University 1 game (10-15, 15-13, 16-14) ; Jacksonville Stale 2 games (5-15, 12-15) ; Alabama A M 1 game (15-13, 13-15, 15-12) Alabama State 2 games (15-7, 6-15, 13-15) District Record 7-3; Overall Record 24-13 15-6) Seniors Reflect How many volleyball games did you attend this semester? If you ' re like a lot of students at UNA, probably not many. However, the UNA women ' s volleyball team Is well worth taking a look at. A 24 and 13 season and fourth place in the State Tournament definitely show the team ' s improvement. In fact, this year ' s seniors — Jane Stumpe, Debra Remkus, Martha Varnell and Robbie Cameron — agree that this was the best season they ' ve ever had; and they give all the credit to Coach Ande Jones and Assistant Coach Sheila Jones. According to Debra Remkus, " Coach Jones gave the team the mental toughness we needed when we got behind. " She added that the two coaches inspired the team and complimented each other in style. Jane Stumpe, All State player, also felt that the good season was due to Coach Jones and that the entire season was the highlight of h6r volleyball career. One thing in particular that impressed Jane Stumpe about the season was that it enhanced the image of the team. Jane felt that there were a lot more people at the games this year. " I don ' t think anybody even knew we were a team for a couple of years, " she said. " Now there seems to be a lot more people asking how the team is doing. " Working as a team has been a great experience for all the girls and they will all miss volleyball at UNA. Martha Varnell says she will always value the friendships resulting from playing with the team for the past four years, as will all the other seniors. The team will miss those graduating and their skills as well. However, Coach Jones feels she has a great group of girls coming back. According to Robbie Cameron, their leaving may hurt the team some, but there are other players ready to step in and provide the leadership needed next year. Next season does look good for the women ' s volleyball team, however all the seniors feel the team has not received the recognition it deserves, but they hope things will change in the future. Robbie seemed to speak for them all when she said, " If we could get people out to see one match they ' d come back. " She added that everyone who came to one game last year usually came back for the others. - Gwen Imgrund Debbie Williams, a setter hitter for the Lady Lions, played on the 4A State Championship team her senior year at Bradshaw High School. Sports 229 ' •I ' i ■i shooting lay-ups is no big deal for this lady competi tor as teammates and opponents await a possible rebound. Rebecca Moore tries her hand at calling signals in a traditional man ' s sport. Flag football gained popularity and participants in both male and female leagues for its fall season. Ken Bishop attempts to " put the tag on " runner Harold Hudson when he sneaks into third base. Intramurals Action Playing For the Fun of It " Are the days of fun in sports all gone? " asks Butch Stanphill. " They may be because we are in a society which preaches ' win at all costs ' . " Stanphill, head of Intramurals, is trying to promote the idea of playing for fun. This has resulted in a record number of students participating in intramurals. Unfortunately, everyone does not agree with Stanphill. " It ' s just a lot more fun to win, " said Allen Hamm. Volleyball was played in the gym during the spring. Alpha Tau Omega won the men ' s division and LaGrange Hall won the women ' s division. Softball, played by the two-pitch rule, was played during the fall. The P.E. Majors Club won the men ' s division and LaGrange Hall won the women ' s. In the fall semester the Pikes won the Greek trophy. According to Jimmy Sandiin, Interfraternity Council president, only the teams which have completely Greek members are eligible to win this coveted title. Volleyball is now played under the lights in Flowers Hall. Here Mark Grissom delivers a spike for Sigma Chi in finals competition with Alpha Tau Omega. Norm Hollis, followed by teammate Greg Brewer, brings the ball down court as Carl Jackson, Dan Fitts and Rocky Salet prepare to defend their goal. A former tobacco spitting champion, Gary Highfield, does not use chewing gum to relieve tension during a highly competitive Kappa Sigma Softball game. Intramurals Action i V N:, , I Ihi m wiiH For the Fun of It Intramural flag football came to an end after bad weather had delayed some of the games, with LaCrange Hall capturing the women ' s division for the second year in a row with a 6-0 victory over the Bad Girls. In the men ' s division the Outlaws upended the defending champion P.E. Majors 19-8 for the title. LaCrange, a dominant force in intramural football in the last two years, finished the season 7-0, while the second place Bad Girls were 5-2. In a preliminary game the Bad Girls tied with Alpha Gamma Delta 6-6, but according to the penetration rule the Bad Girls won. In that ruling they moved the ball farther in their series of downs than did Alpha Gam. The Outlaws had to win three games to take the men ' s championship. A tie between the Outlaws, Alpha Tau Omega and Sigma Chi had occurred in one of the divisions. Sigma Chi lost the playoff, thus the Outlaws played ATO and won 6-0. The Outlaws lost only one game all season, that was to ATO 12-6. The P.E. Majors advanced to the finals with an 18-6 drubbing of Sigma Chi while the Outlaws topped Fiji 14-12. The P.E. Majors finished the season 8-2 after losing the title to the Outlaws. " Our whole philosophy is to make intramurals enjoyable and as much fun as possible, " Intramurals Director Butch Stanphill said. In order to entice more students to take part in flag football next year, Stanphill said that UNA will go to a seven-man, everybody-eligible format. " Right now we have a six-man, everybody-eligible rule, so the new format won ' t be that much different. The national flag football playoffs are conducted with the seven-man team, so we want to go by that standard, " said Stanphill. Rebecca Moore, quarterback for Rice Hall, maneuvers her way through a screen of BSU girls. Rice defeated BSU 14-3. )eff Essary watches from the sidelines as his team. Pi Kappa Phi, plays the Bandits. INTRAMURALS CHAMPION TEAMS Spring 1980 BASKETBALL Court Jesters (Men ' s Divisions) LaGrange (Women ' s Divison) VOLLEYBALL Alpha Tau Omega (Men ' s Division) LaGrange Hall (Women ' s Division) Fall 1980 SOFTBALL P.E. Majors (Men ' s Division) Rice Hall (Women ' s Division) FLAG FOOTBALL Outlaws (Men ' s Division) LaGrange Hall (Women ' s Division) BOH Tony Hubbard, quarterback for Lambda Chi Alpha, prepares to throw the ball to a teammate, as Jeff Segars, a BSD player, reaches for Tony ' s flag. Participation was the key factor in all intramurals games. The 1980 intramurals season had approximately 5, 00 participants in all intramural events: competitive sports, creek drift, all-niters, self-defense classes, skate nights, fitness classes, and ice skating outings. David Warren, quarterback for the P.E. Majors, throws a pass to teammate Emmanuel Simms, as Keith Moses blocks for David. The P.E. Majors were playing Sigma Chi in tournament action and defeated them 18-6. Sports 233 m -A- ab-ba IMll ' «ii il Hll MARTIN RAYMOND ABROMS, Florence Accounting RHONDA ACKLEY, Colllnwood, Tenn. Nursing JUDY ANN ADAMS, Athens Social Work SAM RICHARD ADKINS, Cuin Marketing RONALD KEITH AKERS, Hatton Accounting (AMES DREW ALDRIDGE, Tuscumbia Accounting JACKIE ALEXANDER, Florence Accounting RUSTY ALEXANDER, Sheffield Accounting CHARLOTTE DENISE ALLEN, Huntsville Accounting, Management Information Systems JUDY MARLENE ALLEN, Florence Social Work, Sociology PAUL RICHARD ALLEN, Florence Finance, Management VECINDA LEIGH ALLEN, Killen Accounting, Marketing VERONICA I. ALLEN, Florence Industrial Chemistry BARBARA BLEY ANDERSON, Florence Nursing BREZOFSKI ANDERSON, Rockford Health, Physical Education and Recreation DENISE ANDERSON, Tampa, Fla. Office Administration KATHY B. ANDREWS, Florence Secondary Education-English BRUCE VINCENT AQUILA, Huntsville Marketing CHARLES ARTHUR, SheHield Accounting, Finance RHONDA B. ATKINS, Corinth, Miss. Accounting JAMES MARK AUCUSTIN, Loretto, Tenn. Management Information Systems, Finance OLINDA BAANANTE, Florence Sociology HARVEY LEE BAILEY, Tupelo, Miss. Marketing HELEN M. BAIN, Savannah, Tenn. English Education CYNTHIA RENA BALCH, Lexington Nursing KATHY LYNN BALCH, Lexington Criminal Justice BARBARA R. BARNETT, Loretto, Tenn. Office Administration SHERRIE BARTON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Social Work LISA BATCHELOR, Florence English, Biology SABRINA ANN BATTLE, Huntsville Fashion Merchandising Seniors • Seniors • Seniors i J.IIU«IIU)!WA )lMi ba-br Seniors • Seniors • Seniors CINDI CHOATE BAXTER, Hohenwald, Tenn. Elementary Education lOSEPH WILLIAM BAXTER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Political Science, Journalism SUSIE BEALE, Russellville Office Administration ALAN HOUSTON BEASLEY, Florence Industrial Chemistry GARY BEASLEY, Florence Marketing WANDA |ANE BECKMAN, Clifton, Tenn. Health, Physical Education and Recreation MILDRED BECTON, Madison Accounting )ODI HOLMAN BEENE, Lynnville, Tenn. Fashion Merchandising SANDRA HICKS BELL, Double Springs Early Childhood Education JOE BENNICH, JR., Decatur Photography MICHAEL D. BERGOB, Florence Early Childhood Education MARTHA PATTERSON BERLIN, Red Bay Accounting STANLEY JEROME BERLIN, Red Bay Management, Marketing SANDRA JUANITA BERRY, Sheffield Elementary Education CORA DARBY BIRD, Florence Early Childhood Education LUTHER LEIGHTON BISHOP, Cherokee Marketing ALBERT ENRIQUE BLANCO, Pulaski, Tenn. Professional Biology TAMMY JAVONE BLANKENSHIP, Danville Fashion Merchandising ROBERT A. BLUNT, Huntsvllle Law Enforcement REBECCA D. BOATWRIGHT, Fort Payne Management THERESA COLLINS BOLES, Florence Marketing JEFFERY WAYNE BORDON, Florence Marketing TAMRA CAROL BORDEN, Muscle Shoals Marketing RHONDA G. BOWLING, Moulton English and History Education SARAH ANNETTE BOYETTE, Ripley, Miss. Nursing CAROL LYNN BRANNON, Florence Fashion Merchandising ROBERT OLIVER BRANNON, Florence Accounting MARCIA BRAZIL, Florence Commercial Art DAVID RAY BREWER, Florence Biology LINDA SUE BREWER, Florence Nursing Seniors 237 br-ca VICKI RIDDLE BREWER, Loretto, Tenn. Social Work, English CELESTA E. BRIDGEFORTH, Tanner journalism WILDA GREENE BRIGGS, Florence Social Work BURTICE BRIGHT, Huntsville Management CAROLYN GAIL BROWN, Loretto, Tenn. Accounting CATHY ANN BROWN, Savannah, Tenn. Elementary Education LAURA BRUSH, Birmingham Psychology TERRY DAVID BRYSON, III, Tuscumbia Photography, History BENETIA SEQUENDIA BUCKNER, Florence Marketing CAMILLA KAY BURCHAM, Russellville Elementary Education Seniors Seniors Seniors KENLON HERBIE BURCHAM, Union Hill Management Information Systems PAM BURCHAM, Tuscumbia English SHIRLEY JOYCE BURKE, Florence Elementary Education GAYLA BURLESON, Hamilton Secondary Education TRACEY ANNE BURNETTE, Dawsonville, Ca. Physical Education REGINA PAULETTE BURNHAM, Cullman Social Work ARNINTA H. BURT, Florence Office Administration RICHARD CARLTON BUTLER, Tishomingo, Miss. Commercial Music RICKY C. BUTLER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Management JUDITH L. CALDWELL, Nashville, Tenn. Nursing BEVERLY M. CALVERT, Ethridge, Tenn, Accounting RANDY CAMERON, Muscle Shoals Accounting, Marketing ROBBIE GAIL CAMERON, Moulton Physical Education, Biology GARY EUGENE CANADA Y, Florence Mathematics EVONNE JOAN CANTY, Jasper Special Education MATTIE FAYE CAREY, Haleyville Elementary Education SANDRA SHARP CARPENTER, Tuscumbia Finance DEBORAH GOODE CARR, Florence Nursing WILLIAM STEVEN CARROLL, Florence Accounting WILLIAM CLAY CARTER, Sheffield Photography iHHBIi I I iwvmaemKfi ca-co Seniors • Seniors • Seniors SHARON CASH, Vernon Special Education JUDY CASSADY, Huntsville Accounting BOBBIE CORNETT CAUDILL, SheHield Elementary Education JANE BROWN CHANDLER, Greenhill Biology GAYE CHOAT, Florence Commercial Music STEVEN EUGENE CHOAT, Cherokee Marketing BETH CLARK, New Hope Early Childhood Education JANICE CLEMONS, Florence Nursing BREMDA A. COBB, Florence Social Work DONNA S. COBB, Corinth, Miss. Secondary Mathematics Ed. SUSAN LOUISE COBURN, Tuscumbia Math, Management Information Systems EVALEE MARY COLAGROSS, Sheffield Elementary Education SUSAN MARIE COLEMAN, Carrollton Physical Education DANNY COLLIER, Lexington Marketing D. LYNN CONWILL, Florence Management Information Systems Joel Raney receives congratulations from well-wishers after his performance with the Alabama Symphony on October 14. Raney ' s admirers welcomed home the rising pianist with a standing ovation, and Raney responded with an outstanding classical performance that ranged from a forceful pace to easy flowing measures. pn WPS co-di i ' i KERRY COONER, Florence Chemistry MITZI CORIEL, Athens Political Science, Secondary Ed. TINA ROBIN CORNELIUS, Florence Broadcasting ANTHONY W. COSBY, Rogersville Accounting, MIS NINA RENEE COSBY, Rogersville Photography ROBERT WALKER COUGHLIN, Leighton Industrial Chemistry GINA COURINGTON, Russellville Early Childhood Education RHONDA COVINGTON, Killen Marketing, Political Science H. LEE COX, Arab Physical Education BARBARA ANN CREEL, Warrior Vocational Home Economics i ' liiiir Pi III ' Jill ll 11 PAMELA MARIE CROSS, Birmingham Early Childhood Education CATHIE CROWELL, Florence Marketing, Management KATHRYN CUMMINGS, Bear Creek Broadcasting LISA ANNETTE CUNNINGHAM, Ethridge, Tenn. Vocational Home Economics WANDA BOBO DALTON, Florence Marketing RACHEL DEAN DANIEL, Collinwood, Tenn. Special Education SHEVELIA GAIL DANIEL, Haleyville Elementary Education BROOKS DELL DAVIS, Red Bay Marketing, Management DARRYL DWAIN DAVIS, Florence Biology, English JACQUELINE DENISE DAVIS, Muscle Shoals Management, Marketing LARRY DONNELL DAVIS, Huntsville Social Work LAWRENCE DAVIS, JR., Gosport Broadcasting ROBBIE MEREDITH DAVIS, Tupelo, Miss. Marketing, MIS TOBY DAVIS, Decatur Biology ROBIN ANGELA DEGROFF, New Hope Nursing LISA GAYLE DENTON, Addison Early Childhood Education GREGG DEWALT, Huntsville Broadcasting, Journalism CAROLYN FAYE DIGGS, Courtland Business Administration JANICE DINGLER, St. Joseph, Tenn. Accounting JERRY LYNN DITMORE, Tuscumbia Nursing Seniors Seniors • Seniors 240 n.imiuifflwjii di-fu Seniors Seniors • Seniors BRENDA KAYE DIXON, Collinwood, Tenn. Social Work GAIL M. DIXON, Florence Commercial Art DOLLY BRANNAN DRAPER, luka, Miss. Pol. Science, Psychology MARY ARLEAN DRAPER, Courtland Management THOMAS C. DRAPER, Athens lournalism LINDA GAIL DUGGAR, Athens Commercial Art KAREN BLANTON DUNCAN, Red Bay Office Administration )OHN OSA EGUAGIE, Benin City, Nigeria Master ' s of Bus. Admin. BADRDINNE ELAMAMI, Benghazi, Libya, N. Africa Pol. Science CLAUDETTE R. ELLIOT, Florence Accounting, Marketing GEORGE I. ELLIS, III, Florence Management GLENDORA LOU ELLIS, Rogersville Special Education PATRICIA K. EMENS, Tuscumbia Accounting EVE M. ENGEL, Carrollton, Ga. Management DEBORAH D. ESSARY, Corinth, Miss. Business, History MICHAEL RAY EVANS, Fultondale Accounting SUSAN ELIZABETH EZELL, Rogersville Accounting, Marketing WILLIAM KENT FARRIS, Corinth, Miss. Physical Education STANLEY PRICE FERGERSON, Russellville Economics, Finance TERR) YANCEY FINLEY, Haleyville Physical Education SHELIA IAN FISHER, Florence Social Work ELIZABETH G. FLEMING, Haleyville Social Work CLYDIS FOSTER, Triana Special Education BECKY FOX, St. Joseph, Tenn. Sociology BARBARA FAY FREEMAN, Sheffield Marketing JAMES K. FRENCH, Bath, New York Commercial Music JAMES GAYLE FRISBIE, JR., Florence Marketing, Management ROGER LEE FROST, Tuscumbia Accounting, English KATHY FULLWOOD, Michie, Tenn. Music Education EDD FUQUA, JR., Tuscumbia Photography Ml DONNA N. GARNER, New Albany, Miss. Management Information Systems lAMES GENTRY, Baldwyn, Miss. Management DENNIS GEORGE, Double Springs Industrial Hygiene MELISA HALL GILBERT, Athens Accounting PAULA WALLACE GISH, Florence English MARSHA GLENN, Aliceville Accounting ROBERT WILLIAM GORDON, Moulton History KAREN DENISE GRABEN, Hamilton Special Education BELINDA GHERIE GRAY, Russellville Accounting PAT GRAY, Athens Accounting, Marketing SHERY DENISE GREEN, Tuscumbia Broadcasting PETER M. GREENE, Russellville Commercial Music ALFRED GLENN GRIFFIN, Atlanta, Ga. Physical Education PHIL GRIMES, Florence Management, Marketing PATSY GRISHAM, Rogersville Early Childhood Education RITA R. GRISHAM, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Commercial Art JANICE GRISSOM, Tupelo, Miss. Music Education GINGER L. GUINN, Florence Accounting, Office Administration GARY L. GULBRO, Huntsville Commercial Music CINDY GUNN, Ripley, Miss. Physical Education Security officer William Maddox places his bet during the annual Casino Night. The Inter-Residence Hall Council sponsors the event to provide students a chance to " beat the house " and enjoy a night away from the books. Seniors Seniors Seniors tthH gu-ha Seniors • Seniors • Seniors MELINDA CUYTON, Hamilton Management Information Systems GREGORY STEPHEN HALL, Fayette Marketing, Management JOHN WILLIAM HALL, III, Haleyville Accounting KENNETH HALL, Leighton Social Work SHELIA KAYE HALL, Hamilton Vocational Home Economics DONNA DENISE HAMM, Cherokee Marketing JAMES WILLIAM HAMPTON, Huntsville Geography RODNEY KEVIN HAMPTON, Decatur Marketing, Management JOSEPH NEIL HANEY, Florence Marketing, Management BRENDA SUE HANVEY, Sheffield Nursing CATHY LYNN HARBIN, Winfield Marketing SANDY HARBIN, Hazel Green Industrial Hygiene GAIL EVELYN HARDAKER, Anderson Criminal Justice VALERIE L. HARDAKER, Anderson Management KELLIE DOLPH HARDWICK, Birmingham Marketing ALICE GAYE HARDY, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Physical Education GARY DON HARGETT, Belgreen Accounting DORIS G. HARP, Florence Nursing VALERIE HARPER, Huntsville Economics, Finance LORI JEAN HARRE, Florence Office Administration CAROL LYNN HARRIS, Killen Management Information Systems KATHY ANNETTE HARRIS, Florence Social Work TRACY ANN HARRIS, Huntsville Physical Education CHARLES DOUGLAS HARVEY, Killen Management KENNETH EDWARD HARVEY, Tupelo, Miss. Marketing BOBBY LEE HASTY, Huntsville Management JAMES DOUGLAS HATCHER, Florence Marketing, Management DANNY RAY HAYES, Leeds Physical Education JOANNE HAYES, Florence Accounting KEN HAYES, Birmingham Management Information Systems Seniors 243 ha-ja VICKI DIANE HAYGOOD, Florence Social Work, History CYNTHIA D. HEAGY, Rogersville Accounting, Finance KIM HEARD, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Accounting MARY TERESA HECK, Huntsville MIS, Management JAMES AUSTIN HENDRIX, JR., Arab English DEBORAH LYNN HESTER, Russellville Social Work JOE B. HESTER, JR., Florence Accounting PAUL ROBERT HESTER, Jackson, Miss. History ANTHONY HICKS, Mt. Hope Industrial Chemistry DAVID O. HICKS, Russellville Management STEVE HINTON, Collinwood, Tenn. Accounting SYBIL BELINDA HOGAN,Sheffield Criminal Justice, Sociology NANCY A. HOLLOWAY, Savannah, Tenn. Elementary Education CHRIS HOLT, Johnson City, Tenn. Management, Marketing PAMELA DENISE HORTON, Muscle Shoals Marketing LORI ELLEN HOUGH, Nashville, Tenn. Special Education KAREN DARLENE HOUSMAN, Florence English, Physical Education LISA HOVATER, Tuscumbia Accounting, MIS HELEN J. HOWARD, Killen Management, Marketing REBECCA HOWELL, Haleyville Management HAROLD FACAN HUDSON, Tuscumbia Accounting J. NEIL HUDSON, luka. Miss. Industrial Hygiene ROSS HUDSON, Florence Social Work TERRY LYNN HUGHES, Tuscumbia Management Information Systems REBECCA JILL HURST, Loretto, Tenn. Early Childhood Education DEBORAH LEE HUTCHINSON, Cullman Political Science, Criminal Justice BRIDGETT JEAN JACKSON, Florence Social Work DEBORAH LAJEAN JACKSON, Athens Accounting LINDA JACKSON, Killen Special Education JIM JAMES, Greensboro Accounting, Photography Seniors • Seniors Seniors F Wt lUDITH BAILEY JAMES, Rogersville Social Work PAMELA )EAN JAMES, Florence English CATHERINE A. JOHNSON, Decatur Early Childhood Education CYNTHIA A. JOHNSON, Florence MIS, Accounting CYNTHIA RENEA JOHNSON, Lynn Physical Education DEBRA JOHNSON, Red Bay Industrial Chemistry JANET REEN JOHNSON, Decatur Commercial Art LINDA JOHNSON, Eldridge Special Education SHARI QUENTINE JOHNSON, Birmingham Biology THOMAS H. JOINER, JR., Moulton Management JAMES KEITH JONES, Florence Marketing LISA ANN JONES, Florence Social Work MARY ELLEN JONES, Muscle Shoals Early Childhood Education MICHAEL KEITH JONES, Loretto, Tenn. Accounting RITA GALE JONES, Medina, Ohio Interior Design YVONNE JONES, Town Creek Management LEZLEE ROSE JORDAN, Muscle Shoals Office Administration ALAN BRENT KAY, Pekin, Ind. Finance THOMAS KENT, Muscle Shoals Biology BRENDA KIMBRELL, West Point, Tenn. Office Administration CYNTHIA TERRELL KIMBROUGH, Tuscumbia Social Work NORMA J. LANIER, Huntsville Home Economics, Psychology LELA KAYE LANKFORD, Huntsville Fashion Merchandising MICHAEL DAVID LARD, Florence Nursing DEBORAH ANN LAWLER, Muscle Shoals Mathematics CINDY LEAGUE, Huntsville Marketing KELLY ANN LEBERTE, Birmingham Interior Design PAMELA ANNE LEITCH, Livingston Nursing DANA ANDREWS LENZ, Florence Marketing, Management PATRICK EARL LEWALLEN, Huntsville Mathematics Seniors 245 iHsa ■HI 1 le-mc SHERRY )EAN LEWTER, Florence Elementary Education CALVIN C. LILES, Florence Biology CARLA ELIZABETH LINDSEY, Madison Social Work STEVEN R. LINER, Florence Accounting PHILLIP LLEWELLYN, Florence Biology CAROLYN MARIE LONG, Lewisburg, Tenn. Accounting LETHA LOVELACE, Florence Industrial Hygiene TIMOTHY E. LOVELESS, Cullman Music Education )ONI KAYE LUMPKIN, Decatur Art Education RUTH LYNN, Athens Physical Education, Sociology MARY KATE MILLES MALONE, Sheffield Early Childhood Education RUSSELL HENRY MANLEY, Florence Finance JACQUELINE S. MANSELL, Killen Management TONY MAPES, Florence Drama, Art PAULA MARKS, Florence Office Administration GEORGE ELLIOT MARTIN, Florence Nursing PHILLIP GREGORY MARTIN, New Hope Marketing THOMAS LITTLEPAGE MARTIN, Sheffield Broadcasting, Dramatic Arts and Speech DONNA |0 MASHBURN, Lexington Secondary English Art Education ROBERT FRANKLIN MCAFEE, JR., Florence Management information Systems STEPHEN RAY MCCLANAHAN, Muscle Shoals Marketing, Management BOBBY MCCLURE, Florence Mathematics DONNA MCCORMICK, Florence Marketing TIM MCCORMICK, Florence Marketing SUSAN LYNNE MCCOY, Muscle Shoals Elementary Education SHELIA DIANNE MCDANIEL, Carrollton Home Economics CHARLES JAHUE MCDONALD, Florence Management GRACIE MCGINNIS, Selma Social Work SUSAN MCGUIRE, Lexington Elementary Secondary Education CHARLOTTE KAY MCKEE, Eva Elementary Education Seniors • Seniors Seniors keasi mc-no Seniors Seniors • Seniors HUGH LYNN MCMURRY, Russellville History lAMES ANDREW MCPETERS, Pulaski, Tenn. Marketing, Management lAMES CARY MCPETERS, Killen Management Information Systems LIBBY TARALEEN MCPETERS, Florence Social Work MELISSA |0 MELSON, Hartselle Music Education SHERRI CHRISTINE MELTON, Florence Nursing REBECCA PACE MICHAEL, Tuscumbia Nursing WILLIAM S. MICHAEL, Huntsville Management ALISA LARRAINE MILLER, Belgreen Accounting ANITA LOUISE MILLER, SheHield Nursing LAMAR REID MILLER, Sheffield Finance DANIEL E. MILSTER, Madison Public Administration KATHY LYNN MINER, Eva Music Education ELSIE LOUISE MINOR, Haleyville History, Georgraphy GARY NEAL MITCHELL, Danville, Va. Biology MARVIN O ' NEAL MORRIS, Tuscumbia Commercial Art MELINDA JANE MOSES, Hamilton Elementary Education MICHAEL DALE MUDLER, Scottsboro Biology CHRISTY MURRAY, Huntsville Early Childhood Education MARGARET MURRAY, Hamilton Elementary Education CHERYL DARLENE MUSCROVE, Sheffield Broadcasting DAVID C. MUSSLEMAN, III, Florence English JANICE GARGIS MYHAN, Leighton Elementary Education MARCIA NASH, Rogersville Social Work LINDA DIANE RAY NICHOLS, Killen Vocational Home Economics MARTHA ELIZABETH NICKERSON, Hartselle Management, Marketing GREG NIEWIEROSKI, Watertown, N.Y. Biology, Criminal )ustice RAMONA JEAN NOBLIT, Loretto, Tenn. industrial Hygiene TERRI NOE, Birmingham Mathematics DONNA NORTHCUTT, Belmont, Miss. Fashion Merchandising iJ od-re iii JANET O ' DELL, Muscle Shoals English Education SHARON H. O ' NEAL, Savannah, Tn. Elementary Education WILLIAM MARK ORMAN, Tuscumbia Elementary Education KATHERINE D. OSBORN, Sheffield Marine Biology WALLACE CLARK O ' STEEN, Florence Broadcasting JANET DARDNESS PAGE, SheHield Biology RENEE PARNELL, Florence Office Administration JEFF PATTERSON, Florence Biology SUSAN PATTERSON, Hartselle Studio Commercial Art ZANE ANTHONY PEARSON, Scottsboro History SUSAN E. PENDER, St. Louis, Mo. Music CYNTHIS PENDLEY, Rogersville Vocational Home Economics MARIA ELISA D. PING, Porto Alegre, Brazil Commercial Art GAIL RICE PETTY, Savannah, Tn. Vocational Home Economics CLAUDIA DENISE PHYFER, SheHield Office Administration GREGORY C. PICOCNA, Florence Management BONNIE K. POPE, Lawrenceburg, Tn. Elementary Education KAREN DOLORES PORTUGUES, Florence Accounting vrCKI E. POST, Walden, N.Y. Music Education LISA CAROL POUNDERS, Muscle Shoals Marketing MARY JANE POUNDERS, Florence Elementary Education JOSEPH CARL PRICE, Athens Biology GREG PUTMAN, Lexington Management Information Systems TAMBRA DAWN PYLE, Tuscumbia Art LISA QUALLS, Florence Management BEVERLY DAWN RASBURY, Winfield Accounting LAURA ANN RATLIFF, Oneonta Home Economics PAMELA DAWN RAWDON, Lawrenceburg, Tn. Social Work ELIZABETH RAY, Huntsville Special Education JAMES K. REED, Huntsville Accounting Seniors • Seniors Seniors ftasaBBS s; re-ro 8RICITTE REID, Cherokee Marketing, Account ing SL ' SANNE REEVES, Loretto, Tn. English i DEBRA lEAN REMKUS, Udhailiyah, Saudi Arabia Elementary Education JERRY RAY RENCHER, Cornith, Ms. Finance AMANDA DENISE RHODES, Florence Physical Education WILLIAM TERENCE RHODES, Florence History, Accounting JEFFREY C. RICHARDS, Florence Accounting JIM RICHARDS, Haleyville Photography LORIE LEE RICHARDSON, South Bend, Ind. Commercial Music, Broadcasting THOMAS WAYNE RICHARDSON, Florence Marketing KEVIN C. RILEY, Florence Physics GREG RISNER, Florence Elementary Education DEHAVILLAND RIVERS, Florence Social Work MARK ROBBINS, Dayton, Tn. Accounting JANICE BOBELLE ROBINSON, Russellville Home Economics Reflections on a Summer Well Spent SOAR Counselors and cast members Susie Beale, Steve Earnest, Amber Newbern, Sherrie Barton, Tony Mapes, Glen Fretwell and Jan Grissom relax after the last summer SOAR program. A progressive river party was lield to celebrate a job well done. I was walking across campus one day last November quickly getting mad at myself. I had just been informed of my grade on an English test. Forty-nine. The leaves on campus were a thousand different shades of brown, the sun shone right through the cool breeze which forced my hands into my pockets, and the squirrels were unusually playful on this day. But none of that mattered. I, a senior, had failed a test in my chosen major, and I was mad at the world. " Hey, Sam. " Someone was intruding. I looked around to see the person with the nerve to be friendly after I, a senior, had failed a test. She waved. I did not recognize her at first because every other time I had seen Sandy she had been wearing jeans and a shirt. This time she was wearing a dress. A red one. Suddenly the 49 test score was no big deal. I had been Sandy ' s SOAR counselor the previous summer and I was interested to know what kind of job I had done. " I ' m doing fine, but the work is tough, " she told me. " I like it here but I ' m going to Alabama next year. " Did this mean I failed in my job of orienting her to the UNA campus? No. Her major required her to transfer. I did my job. She said she liked it here. Two summers had I served this university as a SOAR counselor. Two summers of long days dedicated to showing groups of 18-year-olds what they could get out of going to college here. I must have met over 1500 kids during those summers, and I worked directly with nearly 200 of them. There is no feeling which does a person more good than the one he gets when he realizes he has done something good for someone else. I consider myself fortunate to have been chosen SOAR counselor twice, because I experienced that wonderful feeling for the better part of two summers. Occasionally students tell me they plan to apply for SOAR counselor. I envy these people. Before I respond I cannot help but to picture them going through the training sessions my groups of counselors went through. I picture them in a group of strangers which will eventually be a gorup of extremely close friends. I picture them explaining to a group of high school graduates how to figure out a grade point average. And I picture them exhausted but smiling after five hours of registering freshmen. I see how much they will grow as a person for having done so much. -Sam Hendrix Seniors 249 ■■B B aaamsamam ro-si WK KAREN LYNN ROBINSON, Loretto, Tenn. Industrial Chemistry ALICE FAYE ROGERS, Iron City, Tenn. Social Work DEBBIE ROGERS, Russellville Office Administration ZENAS ROGERS, Florence Accounting KIMBERLY ROMINE, Florence Elementary Education ELIZABETH ANN ROSE, Muscle Shoals Accounting, Marketing ELIZABETH I. ROSS, Sheffield Elementary Education SHARON F. RUSSELL, Rienzi, Miss. Social Work RAYMOND B. RUTLAND, Tuscumbia Accounting JAMES HAROLD SANDLIN, JR., Florence Marketing Seniors • Seniors • Seniors LUANN COOPER SCALES, Hamilton Special Education CAROL JANE SCHAEFER, Birmingham Fashion Merchandising TAMMY RENEE SCHMUCKER, Montgomery Accounting TIM SEAL, Muscle Shoals Marketing, Management MARY JACQUELINE SELMAN, Equality Nursing JAMES THOMAS SESSIONS, Ozark Marketing, Management MARY ETHEL SEXTON, Florence Accounting JOHN C. SEYMOUR, Double Springs Early Childhood Education TIM SHADDIX, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Social Work DEBORAH LEE SHAW, Savannah, Tenn. Secondary Education, History SHARON ANN SHEA, luka. Miss. Elementary Education SUE SHELBY, Savannah, Tenn. Social Work DEBORAH SHELTON, Huntsville Marketing, Management JERRI ANN SHELTON, Waynesboro, Tenn. Nursing H. NELL SHEPHERD, Florence Elementary Education CHERYL JUNE SHIPPEY, Huntsville Marketing CANDACE SHOEMAKER, Florence Nursing LAFREDIA G. SHOULDERS, Rogersville Biology ANNA L. SIMS, Tuscumbia Marketing, Finance GEORGE E. SISSON, III, Florence Management 250 Wf ' ' K sl-st Seniors • Seniors • Seniors MICHAEL DALE SLEDGE, Iron City, Tenn. Broadcasting THOMAS SLEDGE, Sheffield Social Work, History DONNA SHARLINE SMITH, Haleyville Mathemetics, English GEORGE DAVID SMITH, Bridgeport Marketing JAMES MICHAEL SMITH, Rogersville Elementary Early Childhood Ed. LISA MONTIEL SMITH, Beatrice Accounting MARK D. SMITH, Killen Physics RANDALL N. SMITH, Florence Accounting ROBERT F. SMITH, Florence Political Science TRAVIS NEAL SMITH, Corith, Miss. History LISA SMITHERMAN, Rogersville Office Administration DEBORAH ANN SNOW, Arab Accounting REGINA ANN SOUTH, Florence Marketing, Management DICKY HOWARD SPARKS, Belmont, Miss. Accounting STEVEN ROY SPARKS, Tuscumbia Industrial Hygiene LYDIA ANNE SPENCER, Florence Vocational Home Economics DONNIE VAN STABLER, Lower Peach Tree Broadcasting DEBBIE SUE STAFFORD, Hazel Green Management, Marketing KIM DOUGLAS STALEY, Andalusia Elementary Education ELIZABETH STATOM, Florence Commercial Music KAY F. STEGALL, Florence English REBECCA ELAINE STEPHENSON, Decatur Office Administration KATHRYN A. STEWART, Madison Marketing GROFFREY IAN STOCKBRIDGE, Villa Park, 111. Marine Biology, Chemistry TIMOTHY LEE STOVER, Birmingham Management Information Systems SHARON KAY STRATFORD, Muscle Shoals Mathematics DAVID EUGENE STREET, Arab MIS, Management DAVID NEWELL STRICKLAND, Red Bay Biology DONNA JANE STRICKLAND, Russellville Accounting lEFFERY STRICKLAND, Vina Accounting Seniors 251 st-to SABRINA STRICKLAND, Florence Social work JANE STUMPE, Florence Math Education JEFFREY RAY SUGGS, Florence Finance LARRY WAYNE SUGGS, Florence Management CHATRI SUVVANAWONGSE, Nashville, Tenn. Broadcasting KEN SWANIGAN, Guin Marketing PHYLLIS J. SWINDALL, Florence Nursing THOMAS C. TANNER, JR., Tuscumbia History MELISSA B. TANNER, Tuscumbia Elementary Education ANITA KAY TAYLOR, Winfield Secretarial Education JACK ANDRE TAYLOR, Cherokee Industrial Chemistry KARAN JILL TAYLOR, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Accounting JUDY EZELL TAYS, Killen Early Childhood education DOROTHY L. TENNISON, Tishomingo, Miss. Accounting DAVID A. THICPEN, Killen Management, MIS JALANA THIGPEN, St. Joseph, Tenn. Marketing JUDITH LEIGH THIGPEN, Florence Accounting, Management DARA L. THOMAS, Peoria, III. Commercial Art EVON RENEE THOMAS, Florence Elementary Education SUSAN THOMASON, Muscle Shoals Management Information Systems CHARLOTTE ANN THOMPSON, Huntsville Management JENNIFER LYNN THOMPSON, Florence Marketing CHARLENE GAIL TIBBALS, Muscle Shoals Marketing, Finance CASSANDRA LEE TIDWELL, Arley Office Administration DONNA ROBISON TIDWELL, Florence Management HOWARD CHRISTOPHER TIDWELL, Florence Accounting, MIS DEBRA LYNN TINSLEY, Huntsville Social Work, English FAITH TINSLEY, Russellville Accounting, Management CAROL ANN TOMPKINS, Pulaski, Tenn. History NANCY ROGERS TOWNSEND, Pulaski, Tenn. Accounting Seniors Seniors Seniors to-wi Seniors • Seniors • Seniors CYDNEY TOWNSLEY, Huntsville Biology TIMOTHY C. TUBBS, Florence Physical Education WENDY TYREE, Huntsville Management MARTHA VARNELL, Athens Marketing HAROLD 1. VAUGHN, Mulga Music Education THEOPOLIS PRIDE VINSON, Courtland History RICHARD WAKEFIELD, Muscle Shoals Management Information Systems ANGELA DALE WALDREP, Cherokee Accounting CAROLE WALKER, Rogersvllle Physical Education DEBBIE LYNN WALKER, Selmer, Tenn. Criminal Justice REBECCA LYNN WALKER, Huntsville Social Work PAMELA RENEE WALLACE, Florence Marketing, Management RITA R. WALLACE, Muscle Shoals English SCOTT ARTHUR WALLACE, Sheffield Commercial Art SHELIA WALLING, Gardendale Elementary Education DEBRA ANN WARD, Decatur Marketing, MIS BARBARA P. WASTRACK, Muscle Shoals Professional Biology, Chemistry DENISE WATKINS, Rogersville Social Work EVA MAE WATKINS, Courtland Management WILLIAM H. WESSON, Florence Management MARLA |0 WEST, Florence English GLADA JUANITA WHEELES, Muscle Shoals Secondary Education DONNA KAY WHITE, Decatur Social Work TERESA LYNN WHITE, Florence Early Childhood Elementary Education MARK ALAN WHITTEN, Bear Creek Accounting MANDY WICKS, Sheffield Social Work CANDY MARIE WIDNER, Decatur Physical Education IRA VIRGINIA WIGGINS, SheHield English SHAWN WILHITE, Tuscumbia Dramatic Arts, Speech lEFFERY WILKINS, Red Bay Management Seniors 253 Keller Key and Turris Fidelis The Highest Degree of Success Two coveted awards presented at almost every commencement are the Turris Fidelis and the Keller Key. Turris Fidelis is the highest honor that can be conferred upon a graduating senior, and recipients are selected by a joint committee of faculty and students. This award is based upon both outstanding service to the University and scholastic achievement. It may not be awarded to more than two members of the senior class at any graduation ceremony. Based entirely upon academic standing, the Keller Key is presented to the honor graduate who, on the basis of having earned all credits for the bachelor ' s degree at this University, has made the highest scholastic average. This award was established as a memorial to the late University President James Albert Keller and Mrs. Mariglen Keller. Dr. W.L. Crocker, Dean of Faculty and Instruction, presents the Keller Key to Kriston Jack Kent of Killen and the Turris Fidelis Award to Colleen Anne O ' Neil Sparks of Florence during the 107th Spring Commencement. Rebecca Jo Borden King of Florence and William David Drissel of Tuscaloosa receive the Keller Key and the Turris Fidelis Award from Dr. W.L. Crocker during the 66th Summer Commencement. Pat Lewallan, a math major from Huntsville, receives the Keller Key from Dr. W.L. Crocker during the December Commencement held in Flowers Hall. Looking on is Dr. John Locker, head of the Department of Mathematics. wi-yo Seniors • Seniors • Seniors DEBRA A.K. WILKINSON, Atlanta, Ca. Interior Design MARK CURTIS WILKINSON, Florence Economics SHARON ELIZABETH WILLIAMS, Muscle Shoals Nursing THOMAS BLANE WILLIAMS, Sheffield Special Education lULIA KAY WILLINGHAM, Tuscumbia Management Information Systems RICK WILLMARTH, Florence Broadcasting JENNIFER WILSON, Russellville Office Administration VERONA MECHELLE WILSON, Killen Early Childhood Education RUDY WISE, Mountain Home, Idaho Marketing MARTHA WISEMAN, Florence Nursing CONNIE CALVERT WOLFE, Savannah, Tenn. Early Childhood Education EDDIE WOODIS, Tuscumbia Accounting, Political Science DONA WRIGHT, Florence Early Childhood Education KIM WRIGHT, Florence Marketing, Management REGINA KAY WRIGHT, Tuscumbia Social Work SHELIA |ANE WRIGHT, Florence Management, MIS JERRI ANN WYATT, Florence Office Administration TERESA H. YATES, Berwyn, III. Interior Design TERESA YATES, LIneville Sociology JOHN MARK YEATES, Florence Marketing, MIS LAJUAN YORK, Florala Fashion Merchandising BONNIE JEAN YOUNG, Leighton Secondary Education SHEREE YOUNG, Florence Nursing Seniors 255 ab-ba MARY lANE ABERNATHY, Sheffield, |R MARY P. ADAMS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R ROBBIE lERIlYN ADAMS, florence, |R SARAH ADAMS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR DONALD E. ADAY, Florence, )R ERNEST LEE ADAY, Sheffield, FR GEORGE RICHARD ADAY, Sheffield, FR ROCKY LANCE ADKINS, Florence, FR PAMELA KAY AHRENS, Florence, |R TAMARA LEE AKER, Tuscumbia, FR SHEILA KING ALEXANDER, Moullon, |R SHERHONDA GAILENE ALLEN, Florence, SO GRALAND ALLISON, Florence, MISS., |R AMY ALLISON ALMON, Florence, FR BRENDA ALICE ALMON, Florence, |R lULIA ANDERSEN, Pulaski, Tenn., FR JOANNE ANDERSON, Arab, FR CLENDA ANDREWS, Collinwood, Tenn., SO IVY RENEE ANDREWS, Selma, SO lARRY ANDREWS |r., Birmingham, FR MARIAN ANDREWS, Tuscumbia, |R PHILLIP ANDREWS, Tuscumbia, FR TERRI ANGEL, Norris, Tenn., SO LEIGH ANN ANGLIN, Huntsville, SO BETH ANN ARCHER, Florence, FR PAMELA lAMES ARCHER, Tuscumbia, |R lENNY ELIZABETH ARNOLD, Killen, SO STEVEN ARNOLD, Sheffield, SO DONNA ARTHUR, Decalur, |R TAMMY LEIGH ASKEW, Tuscumbia, FR DIANE ATCHLEY, Hunlsvillc, FR WILLIAM K. ATCHLEY, Huntsville, |R lOSE ATENCIO, III, Florence, |R JOHN ATKINS, Russellville, SO ROBERT ATWELL, III, Sheffield, SO EDWARD AUGUST, jr., Sheffield, |R CHARLES AUCUSTIN, Loretio, Tenn., FR KIMBERLY AUCUSTIN, loretto, Tenn., FR JAMES BRYAN AUSTIN, Florence, |R PETER GERALD AUSTIN, Muscle Shoals, SO SHAWN AUSTIN, Huntsville, |R SUSAN AUSTIN, Florence, |R KENNY AYCOCK, Sheffield, )R BRENDA AYLES, Muscle Shoals, SO DEBRA DENISE BABCOCK, Florence, |R PAMELA SUE BACHMAN, Huntsville, SO JONATHAN BACC, Decatur, SO JAMES BACCETT, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen ba-be ' •J- ' V , , Underclassmen • Underclassmen IIMMY BACCETT, HacUeburg, IR TERRY BACWtLl, Empire, SO TAMMY BAIIES, Florence, FR KIMBERLY BAILEY, Lexington, FR RENETTA BAILEY, Muscle Shoals, |R DAVID LYN BAIN, Cullman, FR SHAWN BAIN, Savannah, Tenn., |R BARBARA BAKER, Hartselle, SO CLENDA BAKER, Tuskegee, FR RHONDA DENISE BALCH, Killen, FR SANDRA BALDY, Double Springs, FR CAROLYN BALL, Killen, FR STANLEY BANKS, II, Birmingham, |R RUSSELL BARBEE, Hartselle, FR PHILLIP BARBER, Florence, FR DONNIE BARNES, Sheffield, SO MICHAEL BARNES, SulligenI, |R RITA KAY BARNES, Cherokee, |R TONY UPEZ BARNES, Cherokee, )R CHARIENE BARNETT, Florence, FR DARLINE BARNETT, Wyckoff, N.j., |R SHEILA BARNETT, Rogersville, FR SHERRY LYNN BARNETT, Florence, SO TERESA ANNE BARNETT, Russellville, SO TIM BARNETT, Lexington, SO IRIS RENEE BARNETTE, Florence, SO KATHY BARTON, L awrenceburg, Tenn., FR REBECCA SUE BARRETT, Florence, SO DONNA lEAN BASDEN, Muscle Shoals, SO ALAN BATES, Darien, III., FR VICKI LYNN BATES, Muscle Shoals, FR CAROL BATTLE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO PAMELA BATTLES, Muscle Shoals, FR CAROLE BEACH, Decatur, FR KIMBERLY BEACH, Decatur, FR BYRON FRANK BEAIL, Hartselle, SO KEVIN BEAMON, Florence, SO lORI BEASLEY, Florence, |R STUART BEATON, II, Ontario, Canada, SO lANH BEAUCHAMP, Florence, SO MICKEY BEAVERS, Lexington, |R SIMONE BECHARO, Tuscumbia, |R ANITA BECKMAN, Lorelto, Tenn., |R DEBORAH BECKMAN, Loretto, Tenn., FR SUSAN LEIGH BECTON, Madison, SO lANE ELLEN BELEW, Lexington, FR lOHNNIE BELUE, Muscle Shoals, FR DANIEL ERNEST BELVIN, Florence, )R Underclassmen 257 be-bo BUNNY BENNICH, Hunlsville, SO KAYE BENSON, Russellville, FR PAM BENTON, Winfield, SO ION BERLIN, Red Bay, FR CREC BERNARD, Decatur, |R BELINDA BERRY, Florence, FR CYNTHIA BERRY, Cypress Inn, Tenn., FR DORIS FAYE BERRY, Red Bay, FR USA BERRY, Lutts, Tenn., FR ANDREW BERRYMAN, Town Creek, SO EVELYN RHONDA BERRYMAN, Town Creel, FR KELIEY DAWN BEST, Lexington, FR DARYL BOLEN BETHEA, Thomasville, SO MELODY ANNE BEVIS, Atlanta, Ca., SO TINA MARIE BEVIS, SheHield, FR SUSAN |. BIBB, Arab, FR RANDY BICONEY, Huntsville, FR MARK STANTON BILES, Athens, |R SHARRON BISHOP, Hunlsville, FR SCOTT A. BISS, Hunlsville, SO lESIA GAIL BIVENS, leoma, Tenn., SO RAMSEY CLAIRE BIORKLUND, Huntsville, FR BART ANTHONY BLACK, lasper, FR CYNTHIA C. BLACK, lasper, |R KEITH BLACK, Sulligent, SO LINDA DIANNE BLACK, Muscle Shoals, SO CARLENE B. BLACKBURN, Florence, IR CHERYL BUCKLIDCE, Florence, SO lOERlE BLACKMAN, Tuskegee, SO SYLVANN BLACKSTOCK, Florence, FR CATHY LAUREN BLACKWOOD, Decatur, SO MARK BLAIR, Huntsville, SO SANDRA EVONNE BLAIR, Birmingham, SO VICTOR BRUCE BLAKE, Matteson, III., SO PAULA PADEN BLANKENSHIP, Tuscumbia, |R lOHN WILLIAM BIAYLOCK, Warrior, SO LEE BLISSIT, luka. Miss., SO ROBERT BLOOD, Huntsville, |R REBECCA C. BLUE, Huntsville, SO CHRISTOPHER SCOTT BOBO, Florence, FR KATHERINE ALICIA BOBO, Florence, |R FRANK BOLLINC, Hunlsville, |R ION TRACY BOLTON, Savannah, Tenn., FR lOHN DAVID BONFIELD, Tuscumbia, FR GREGORY BORDEN, Muscle Shoals, FR IIMMY BOSTICK, Florence, FR BRADFORD W. BOTES, La Grange, III., |R SYLVIA LYNNE BOURNE, Huntsville, FR bo-br Underclassmen • Underclassmen CATHY ALISE BOWLING, Moulton, SO DONNA |0 BOX, Florence, FR DORIS SERENA BOYD, FlorefKe, FR lUlEE ANNE BOYD, Tupelo, Miss., SO MICHELLE BOYD, Little Rock, Aril., SO ROBERT P. BOYD, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., FR SHEILA ANN BOYD, Hatton, SO DEBORAH LEIGH BRACKETT, Brandon, Fla., |R MARK |. BRADBERRY, Florence, SO KEVIN LEONARD BRADFORD, Russellville, |R STEVE BRADFORD, Muscle Shoals, |R INCRID |0 BRADLEY, Killen, FR MIKE BRADLEY, Loretto, Tenn., SO TROY W. BRADLEY, Muscle Shoals, FR PATRICIA ANN BRAGG, Huntsville, |R LARRY STEVEN BRANNON, Addison, |R VIKI BRANT, Crestview, Fla., |R GREG BRAY, Huntsville, FR DON HARVEY BREWER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR lAY CHARLES BREWER, Collinwood, Tenn., FR LISA ANNETTE BREWER, Iron City, Tenn., FR lANICE MARIE BRIDGES, Tuscumbia, SO lOHN MAURICE BRICCS, Killen, SO lOYCE BRIMINGHAM, Boonevllle, Miss., |R ALICE MARIE BRINK, Florence, |R JACKIE BRITNELL, Russellville, FR SHARON SUE BRITNELL, Russellville, |R CECILIA BRITTON, Muscle Shoals, FR TINA M. BROADFOOT, Florence, FR GERRI LYNN BROCK, Muscle Shoals, FR REGINALD TODD BROOKS, Huntsville, FR MAYNARD BROTHERS, Decatur, |R SAMMY LEE BROUGHTON, luka. Miss., SO ALEX BROWN, Killen, SO DIANE M. BROWN, Booneville, Miss., JR GLORIA BROWN, Sheffield, |R Grant Lovett performs as " Marvo the Magnificent " during the 1980 Summer SOAR Show. Underclassmen 259 br-ca lACK STANLEY BROWN, |r., Florence, |R ION W. BROWN, Madison, FR KAREN ELINOR BROWN, Huntsville, FR LUCY BROWN, Jasper, SO TIMOTHY A. BROWN, Florence, FR ELISA BROYLES, Savannah, Tenn., SO PAMELA I. BRUCE, Florence, SO DONNIE LYNN BRYAN, Lexington, |R DONNA DELYNN BRYANT, Florence, FR NATALIE KAY BRYANT, Winfield, SO CYNDE C. BUCKEIEW, Hartselle, |R EDDIE BUCKLEY, SheKield, SO IIM BUCKLEY, SulligenI, SO TERRY ELIZABETH BUCKLEY, Sheffield, FR lENNY 8UNN, Stale Road, N.C., FR DAVID LEE BURBANK, Lexington, FR RECINA BURCHAM, Tuscumbia, |R lEFF BURGESS, Killen, SO PATRICIA DIANE BURGESS, Florence, FR BRETT HOWARD BURKE, Tucker, Ga., |R BARRY LEE BURLESON, Haleyville, SO )IM BURNETT, Bessemer, |R TONY EDWARD 8URNEY, Tuscumbia, SO CATHY BURNS, Sheffield, SO CHARLES W. BURNS, )r., Florence, SO GENA BURNS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR NANCY BURNS, Tuscumbia, FR RANDY CHARLES BURNS, Killen, FR LINDA PHYLLIS BURRESS, Tuscumbia, |R DELORIS GLOVER BURROUGHS, Tuscaloosa, SO jALAINE BUSH, Fayette, |R STEPHEN BRYAN BUSH, Huntsville, FR CWUDETTE BUTLER, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., |R DAPHNE A. BUTLER, Collinwood, Tenn., SO DORIS JEAN BUTLER, Florence, |R ELEANOR E. BUTLER, HunUville, SO ELIZABETH ANN BUTLER, Florence, FR lEFF BUTLER, Waynesboro, Tenn., |R SHARI DEE BUTLER, Selmer, Tenn., FR KAREN LOUISE BUTTS, Cullman, FR KIM BYERS, Moullon, FR HUGH SCOTT BYNUM, Savannah, Tenn., FR LAURA BYNUM, Huntsville, FR DONNA lEAN BYRD, Muscle Shoals, |R ELIZABETH FAY CABANISS, Florence, FR lERRY GREGORY CADE, Leoma, Tenn., FR MIKE CAHCKJN, Toney, FR LYNDON (AMES CAIN, Cherokee, FR TlWiz. Underclassmen Underclassmen mJ Jtnxwmai» ' ymm wun ca-cl Underclassmen • Underclassmen ANDREA O. CALDWELL, Haleyvilk, SO DIANNA CALDWELL, Haleyville, |R DAVID CALLAHAN, SheHield, SO DEBBIE CAMPBELL, Minor Hill, Tenn., SO CLYNN ELLEN CAMPBELL, Sheffield, FR lANET FAYE CAMPBELL, Florence, FR LISA DAWN CAMPBELL, Decalur, FR LORE A. CAMPBELL, Hunlsville, FR MARY LYNN CAMPBELL, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R NANCY ANN CAMPBELL, Muscle Shoals, FR ROBERT W. CAMPBELL, Muscle Shoals, FR BEVERLY ANN CANTRELL, Florence, FR LAWRENCE |. CANTRELL, Tuscumbia, FR SUSAN ELIZABETH CANTRELL, Red Bay, SO CHERYL CANTRILL, Savannah, Tenn., SO VELMA PEARL CARLILES, Opelika, FR DEBORAH D. CARLISLE, Hunlsville, FR MELISSA CAROTHERS, Winfield, FR a- MELANIE CARPENTER, Hunlsville, FR REBECCA CARPENTER, Florence, FR MELANIE LYNN CARR, Barlow, Fla., FR SUSAN LEIGH CARRUTH, Tuscumbia, FR LYNDA CARSON, Tupelo, Miss., |R THOMAS OWEN CARTER, Muscle Shoals, SO WAITER LEE CARTER, |r., Tuscumbia, SO MARY E. CASE, HunUville, SO VIRGINIA DARNEE CASE, Florence, FR DEBORAH SUSAN CASTEEL, Florence, FR BRENDA CASTIEBERRY, Tuscumbia, FR LEISA CASTLEBERRY, Athens, FR MARLA ANN CATALDO, Hunlsville, SO LAURA L. CAUDLE, Memphis, Tenn., SO ERIN LYNETTE CAVANACH, Sheffield, SO CHARLOTTE DARLENE CHAMBERS, Florence, |R lUDI ELIZABETH CHAMBERS, Alhens, FR ROGER DEAN CHAMBERS, Cullman, FR ANCIE CHANDLER, New Hope, FR BARRY C. CHANDLER, Tanner, |R GLENDA D. CHANDLER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO KAREN LYNN CHEEK, Hunlsville, SO DEBORAH MAE CHERRY, Piano, Texas, FR PHYLLIS CHILDERS, Florence, |R MICHAEL R. CHILDRESS, Town Creek, |R DREW CHRISTOPHER, Florence, FR SALLIE FEI-IENG CHUANG, Florence, FR ANITA C. CHURCHWELL, Adamsville, Tenn., FR DAWN LYNN CLARK, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., SO lOHN C. CLAUNCH, III, Sheffield, |R Underclassmen 261 cl-co ll lANE ANN CLIFTON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R lANNA C. ClIFTON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR BRADLEY COAN, Sheffield, |R RICHARD KEITH COATES, Tuscumbia, SO SHERON DARLENE COBB, Russellville, SO JAMES BARRY COBURN, Florence, SO ALICIA SHEREE COCHRAN, Phenix City, FR BETTY R. COCHRAN, Phenix City, SO (ULIE DIANE COCHRAN, Huntsville, SO PHYLLIS RENAE CODY, Red Bay, FR VANN ALLEN COE, Birmingham, SO RUSSELL COFFEY, Huntsville, FR RENEE COLETTE COFFIELD, Huntsville, SO BETH MAE COFIELD, Florence, FR LISA lANINE COFIELD, Bear Creek, FR (EROLYN ANN COKER, Huntsville, |R LANNY LEON COKER, Baldwyn, Miss., SO LISA PAULETTE COKER, Florence, SO Underclassmen • Underclassmen I STEVE COKER, Florence, FR CAROL COU NE, Athens, |R STEVE COLEMAN, Florence, FR SHARMAN COLEY, South Fulton, Tenn , |R BRENDA ELAINE COLLIER, Florence, FR LINDA lEAN COLLIER, Tuscumbia, FR MARIA E. COLLIER, Mexico City, Mexico, |R KIMBERLY ANN COLLINS, Woodville, FR LISA DIANE COLLINS, Killen, FR SUSAN ANGELA COLLINS, Gadsden, |R LYNN MILSTEAD COLLINSWORTH, Tuscumbia, |R KEITH H. COMPTON, Memphis, Tenn., SO STEVE COMPTON, Chickamauga, Ga., FR lENNIFER CONDRA, Muscle Shoals, SO MOLLIE B. CONDRA, Sheffield, SO lANET KAY COOK, Collinwood, Tenn., FR WILLIE I. COOK, Florence, FR STEVE COOLEY, Skokie, III., FR BRAD COOPER, Russellville, FR DENNY CRAIG COOPER, Huntsville, |R NILES E. COOPER, Russellville, |R HENRY LEWIS COPELAND, Corinth, Miss., SO KIMBERLEY COPOUS, Waynesboro, Tenn., |R RUSSELL WILLIAM COREY, Florence, SO TIM CORL, Huntsville, |R REBECCA MAE CORNELL, Florence, FR KIM COUCH, Huntsville, FR THOMAS A. COURTNEY, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., FR MICHAEL WILLIAM COUSSONS, Florence, FR BOB COX, Florence, |R co-da Underclassmen • Underclassmen SUZIE COS, Alhe ns, FR TERESA ANN COX, Florence, FR DARRYL CRAFT, Hunlsvillc, FR SALLY lANE CRAIC, Tuscumbia, SO CHARLIE CRAWFORD, Killen, FR IIMMY CRAWFORD, Killen, FR BART CRECEEN, Corinth, Miss., SO CHRISTY CREWS, Lawrenceburg, Tcnn., FR )OHN CALVIN CRIBBS, Hunlsville, SO MARY lANE CRITTENDEN, Leighton, |R LISA DAWN CROSBY, Florence, )R CARMEN CROSS, Moullon, SO DONNA CHERIE CROSS, Killen, FR MARTHA LOIS CROSS, Florence, SO ROBERT L. CROSS, jr., Florence, )R lULIE MELISSA CROSSWHITE, Leighton, )R MARILYN LEIGH CROWELL, Florence, |R RUSS CRUMBLEY, Huntsville, FR ANNETTE CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay, |R M. SUZETTE CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay, |R MARLA CUNNINGHAM, Decatur, FR CATHY RENEE CURTIS, Double Springs, SO lOHN CURTIS, Savannah, Tenn., FR DAVID CYPERT, Florence, SO DANA |0 DALY, Alhens, SO TRICIA DALY, Florence, FR DOUGLAS ROBERT DANA, Hunlsville, FR JOSEPH CARREL DANIEL, Florence, FR LISA LANEIL DANIEL, Florence, SO KAREN E. DANIELSEN, Harvest, FR DEMETRIUS DANLEY, Florence, FR LISA DIANE DANLEY, Florence, SO PAM DANLEY, Florence, FR KEN DARBY, Florence, SO STEPHONE DARBY, Florence, FR THOMAS WILLIAM DARBY, Liltleville, |R LEISA KAY DARE, Huntsville, FR THOMAS A. DARNELL, Huntsville, SO RENAI B. DARRACOTT, Killen, FR LISA ELLEN DARSEY, Florence, FR MELISSA DIANE DAUCHERTY, Florence, FR CEIISTA M. DAVIS, Lexington, |R DEBBIE SUE DAVIS, Tuscumbia, |R DOYLE LYNN DAVIS, Rogersville, |R GARY DAVIS, Huntsville, FR KEVIN CHRISTIAN DAVIS, Savannah, Tenn., SO MARY DAVIS, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., SO MELISSA SUSANNE DAVIS, Phil Campbell, )R Underclassmen 263 da-de IM i " PAM DAVIS, Winfield, SO PAMELA M. DAVIS, Florence, FR RECINA DIANE DAVIS, Decatur, FR RENEE LYNN DAVIS, Creenhill, FR ROY RAY DAVIS, Whalley, |R TAMMY WRAY DAVIS, Athens, |R TONITA DAVIS, Florence, SO DIANA ELIZABETH DAY, Moulton, FR MICHAEL ROY DEAN, Vernon, SO PATRICIA ANN DEAN, Lexington, |R ROSA C. DEASON, Pulaski, Tenn., |R MARCIA LYNN DEES, Florence, SO BARRY ANDREW DEFOOR, Birmingham, |R GINGER DECROFF, New Hope, FR DON DELANEY, Florence, |R BRADLEY DALE DELANO, Florence, FR KATHLEEN DELL, Rice Lake, Wis., FR DARRELL DELOACH, Sheffield, |R Suited for the Role Leo ' s loose and prancing around the gym! No, not exactly. The furry form of UNA ' S mascot seen around campus is actually a young lady from Mt. Juliet, Tenn. named Ramona Sutton. Ramona ' s job is to cheer at the basketball games and spark up the crowd. She practices with the cheerleaders about twice a week to familarize herself with the cheers and then appears at the basketball games and such special occasions as Leo ' s birthday party last spring, had a blast, " she said. " I presented Leo his birthday present and we got along just fine. " She became UNA ' S basketball game mascot last year, her freshman year, after having been the mascot for the Mt. Juliet Bears for six years. She was interested in the job when she came to UNA and after asking around and finding that there had not been a mascot for over four years she talked to the administration. With their approval and with the help of the cheerleaders she got a uniform and went to work on the project. The 85-pound head for the costume came from a studio in Nashville and her mother made the rest of the outfit. It was all financed by the SCA. Ramona said the uniform is hot but not uncomfortable. " You get used to it, " she said. The new head she has weighs only five pounds. Ramona became the mascot for the Mt. Juliet Bears after suffering a broke n foot in basketball and being determined not to sit out the whole season. She hopes to be the lion mascot her whole time at UNA. " I love it, " she said " wouldn ' t trade it for anything. " Currently Ramona is getting information on how to apply for the job of costume character at Disney World so she can apply for this type of work after college. " You have to put up with a few kids pulling your tail or screaming from fright and maybe a few comments from the crowd but nothing really out of the way, " she said. " I truly enjoy it. " " My parents love it too, " she said, " After all, how many parents can say, ' My daughter is a lion. ' ? " — Celesta Bridgeforth Leo meets Ramona Sutton, the basketball games, at his birthday spring. de-em Underclassmen • Underclassmen MICHELLE RENEE DENNIS, Florence, FR DENISE RENEE DENTON, Russellville, SO lAMES MARK DENTON, Sheffield, FR NOLAN KEITH DENTON, Sheffield, FR KATHY B. DICKERSON, Florence, |R LORI ANN DICKEY, Pulaski, Tenn., SO KATHY ALICE DILL, Florence, FR LINDA DILL, Muscle Shoals, SO DURELL CECIL DOBBINS, Russellville, |R PHILIP C. DOB8S, Birmingham, SO THOMAS C. DOLL, Scollsboro, |R JOHANNA LYNN DOLLAR, Calesburg, III., FR PAMELA WRAYE DONLEY, Florence, jR KAREN DONALDSON, Florence, FR ROBERT Q. DOOLEY, luka. Miss., FR PATTI RONIECE DORSEY, Corinth, Miss., FR BO DOSS, Decatur, FR IEEE DOWDY, Waterloo, FR KAREN DENISE DRICCERS, Flintville, Tn., FR MICHAEL DRISTE, Huntsville, FR DON DRUMMOND, Eutaw, FR DONNA DIANNE DUKE, Hodges, |R EDWARD DUKE, Morris Chapel, Tenn., FR CURTIS j. DUNCAN, Tuscumbia, FR ANTHONY DALE DUNN, Huntsville, |R TOBY DUNN, Huntsville, SO YOLANOA D. DUNSTON, Ceorgiana, |R RHONELLA M. DUTTON, Trinity, |R lOHN DYER, Birmingham, SO TAMMY LOU EAVES, Florence, SO ANGELA Y. ECHOLS, Opelika, SO MELISSA L. ECHOLS, Huntsville, SO ALAN EUGENE ECKL, Florence, SO RONALD A. ECKL, Florence, )R PATSY EDDY, Loretto, Tenn., )R TERESA MALAINE EDCIL, Florence, SO DAVID EDWARDS, Huntsville, SO DAVID LEE EDWARDS, Florence, FR ION EDWARDS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO RENATE LYNN EDWARDS, lasper, Tex., FR BEVERLY EGCLESTON, Cherokee, |R DEBORAH EGCLESTON, Cherokee, SO MOSS HELEN EIDSON, Haleyville, SO MARK W. ELDER, Florence, SO DEIDRE ELLIOTT, Killen, SO MICHAEL W. ELLIOTT, Sheffield, |R STEPHANIE A. ELLIOTT, Haleyville, SO MARLA |0 EMBRY, Rogersville, SO Underclassmen 265 em-fr 1 1 MYRA EMERSON, Hamillon. FR UWANDA EMMONS, Sheffield, FR ELIZABETH ANN ENCEl, Carrollton, Ca., FR CAROL E. ENGLAND, Florence, FR CHIP ENGLISH, Trapville, |R lEFFERY ESSARY, Tuscaloosa, SO lEANNE ESTES, Sheffield, |R LESLIE KAY EVERETT, Huntsville, FR TARRENCE EZELL, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., FR BRIDGET ANN FAGO, Florence, |R ALESIA Y. FANCHER, Bessemer, SO PANSY FANCHER, Red Bay, FR KRISTEN B. FARMER, Sheffield, FR VERONICA D. FARRIS, Moullon, FR HORACE EUGENE FALK, Athens, SO LARRY K. FAULKNER, Florence, SO ROGER C. FELKINS, Decatur, |R STANLEY FELL, Cherokee, FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen LISA FERGUSON, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., SO CHRISTINE I. FERRELL, Huntsville, SO GREGORY A. FERRELL, Mentor, Ohio, FR SUSAN FERRELL, Cherokee, |R BERNIE FIELDER, Florence, |R MARIANNE FIELDS, Decatur, SO ROSEMARY FILIPPO, Huntsville, FR CINDY FINE, Fullondale, |R lERRY B. FINLEY, Florence, FR TERESA FISHER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R MARY FLANAGAN, Leighlon, FR ■CATHERINE E. FLANNAGIN, Leighlon, |r LARRY NATHANIEL FLIPPO, Florence, FR LINDA GAIL FLIPPO, Florence, FR lAMES DARRYL FLOYD, Tuscumbia, SO DERINDA KAY FORD, Leighlon, |R DONNA LEIGH FORD, Leighlon, FR SHARON RENEE FORD, Leighlon, SO DONNA FORSYTHE, Florence, SO D. SHEREA FORSYTHE, Lexington, |R REGINA FORT, Muscle Shoals, FR FRANK BYRON FOSTER, Killen, FR LYNDA G. FOSTER, Muscle Shoals, FR SHARON FOSTER, Hitlsboro, |R ELIZABETH C. FOWLER, Florence, |R LISA DARLENE FOWLER, Florence, FR MARK |. FOWLER, Birmingham, |R VANESSA T. FOWLER, Creenhill, |R VALERIE F. FRANCK, Florence, SO MARK A. FRANKS, BrillianI, SO Underclassmen • Underclassmen I fM ' 4 fr-gi ERIC HARRIS FRASER, Sheffield, |R PAMELA |0 FREDERICK, Detroit, SO REX FULTON FREE, Moulton, |R WANDA LEE FREEMAN, Town Creek, |R ROBIN RENEE FRENCH, Huntsville, SO CLEN FRETWELL, Muscle Shoals, |R ALAN FRIDAY, Florence, SO DEBORAH lAYNE FRIDAY, Tuscaloosa, |R SHARON MARIE FRIES, Decatur, SO VICTORIA YVONNE FUQUA, Florence, FR CYNTHIA LOUISE CABA, Florence, FR lEROME M. CUFFORD, Florence, FR LINDA SUE CAHAN, Florence, FR lOHN MICHAEL CALUHER, Sheffield, SO VICKI L. CALLIEN, Iron City, Tenn., |R BOBBIE DALE CANN, Florence, SO GREGORY CALVIN CANUS, Birmingham, SO BEVERLY SUE GARDNER, Athens, SO MELODY GARMAN, Huntsville, SO TERRY WAYNE GARDNER, Decatur, FR REGINALD BERNARD GARNER, Florence, FR RONNIE GARNER, Tuscumbia, SO lEFFREY MORGAN GARRETT, Cloverdale, SO SHERRY ANN GARRETT, Warrior, SO SHARON LYNNE CARNETT, Decatur, FR DANA |0 GARRISON, Bremen, FR KIMBERLY ANN GARRISON, Athens, FR CYNTHIA D. GARVIN, Mt. luliet, Tenn., SO LAURI GALE CASKELL, Longwood, Fla., FR TAMMY ROBERTS CASKIN, Haleyville, |R BARBARA SUZANNE GASKINS, Florence, SO SHARI CAUSE, Lacys Spring, |R APRIL DENISE GAW, Cullman, FR DONNA LYNN CAYLORD, Huntsville, FR NENA LEE CEAN, Killen, |R ALEXANDER L. GEORGE, III, Florence, SO ANDREA LISA GEORGE, Florence, |R ROBBIE GIBBONS, Florence, FR AMY lO GIBBS, Tuscumbia, SO lEANNE MARIE GIBBS, Tuscumbia, FR lEFFREY K. GIBBS, Savannah, Tenn., FR MARGARET GIBSON, Winston-Salem, N.C., PAMELA KAYE CIIBERT, Haleyville, SO lOY DEHAVEN GILDER, Florence, SO ALAN GILES, Winston-Salem, N.C., FR MICHAEL DAIL GILLEY, Phil Campbell, SO MEG GILLILAND, Coodwater, |R STEPHEN L. GILLIAM, Richton Pk., III., FR Underclassmen 267 gi-gr ii MARY BELIE CIST, Florence, SO ANGELA CLADNEY, Creenhill, |r PAM GLASS, Phil Campbell, |R lOHN OWEN GLASSCOCK, Florence, FR DONALD GLENN, Decalur, SO lOHN BRADLEY GLENN, Cullman, FR FRANKLIN TIMOTHY GLOVER, Florence, |R GINGER LYNN GLOVER, Moullon, FR KAREN NANETTE CLOVER, Red Bay, FR ROBERT 8. GLOVER, Pickwick, Tenn., FR STEVEN WADE CLOVER, Florence, SO ROBIN DAWN GODSEY, Rogersville, FR EMILY CAROL COINS, Muscle Shoals, |R CENA LEAH COOCH, Florence, )R JUNE COOCH, Florence, FR BRIDGETTE BONITA COODLOE, Cherokee, FR BRENDA GAIL GOODMAN, Muscle Shoals, SO JAMES KEITH GOODMAN, Rienzi, Miss., |R Underclassmen • Underclassmen li LEN GOODMAN, Cornersville, Tenn., FR MALCOLM REED GOODMAN, Hunlsville, FR LYNN WILLIS CORDON, Killen, SO LYNN COSSETT, Sheffield, SO CARA LANNETTE COTHARD, Muscle Shoals, FR KAREN SUZETTE COUGH, Florence, FR KIMBERLY BLAIR COUGH, Florence, FR lOHN F. COYER, Fl. Walton, Fla., FR TENA GRABEN, Florence, SO CHERYL DEAN GRAHAM, Corinth, Miss., FR DEBORAH GRAHAM, Tuscumbia, FR KEITH GRAHAM, Florence, SO MELBA KAY GRAHAM, Fairview, Miss., SO LORI GRANT, Hartselle, |R SA8RINA CRAVES, Florence, |R DAVID W. CRAY, Muscle Shoals, SO KAREN SPARKS CRAY, Florence, )R MICHAEL HOLLIS GRAY, Florence, FR Lori Alysworth helps " beautify " Douglas Maze for the Ugly Man Walk held last spring. Lori pilfered LaFayette Hall to assemble " Miss Helen ' s " wardrobe and then accompanied the hall ' s candidate as escort. Doug placed as runner-up by answering such questions as " Who is your favorite male? " " Santa " was Doug ' s reply. gr-ha Underclassmen • Underclassmen RANDY CRAY, florence, SO REGINA CRAY, Hunlsville, |R SHARON KAYE GRAYSON, Hunlsville, |R LINDA GREEN, Florence, FR PAMELA SIMPSON GREEN, Florence, FR STEPHEN PRIDE GREEN, Hamilton, FR KATHY SAINT GREENE, Russellville, |R DOLORES PAIGE GREENE, Florence, FR DAVID WAYNE GREENLAND, Arab, FR DEBORAH REGENIA GRESHAM, Florence, |R GREGORY RAYMOND GRESHAM, Florence, FR BELINDA UVERN GRIFFIN, Decalur, SO FLOYD GRIFFIN, Florence, |R IIMMY RAY GRIFFIN, Fullondale, SO CYNTHIA NADINE GRIFFITH, Tanner, FR GLORIA GRIFFITH, Brandon, Fla., |R CYNTHIA GRIGGS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R WILLIAM EDGAR CRIGC, |R., Florence, FR L y Mm y lT ' ' y ' ufc- " 1 . ii lEANENE CRISHAM, Rogersville, SO NANCY L. CRISSOM, Russellville, FR THOMAS lEFFERY GROSSHEIM, Florence, SO LISA SUZANNE GROVE, Hartsell, SO TIM GRUBER, Florence, SO ANN M. GUENTHER, Calesburg, III., FR CELIA JOYCE GUINN, Hodges, FR lUANITA GUINN, Russellville, |R GlENDA SUE GULLEY, Leoma, Tenn., SO CAROL CUNDLACH, Hunlsville, SO lANET GURLEY, Sheffield, SO GREGORY MARK GUTHRIE, Florence, FR LINDA GUTHRIE, Florence, FR LISA )0 ANN GUTHRIE, Russellville, |R TIMOTHY DELAINE CUYSE, Courtland, FR lAMIE LYNN HADDOCK, Florence, SO MARTHA HAGAN, Courtland, FR MELINDA ANN HAGAN, Leoma, Tenn., FR WADE HAGEDORN, Haleyville, SO MIKE HAGGARD, Tuscumbia, SO (AMES E. HALBROOK, |R., Birminghan, FR CHARLENE MARIE HALE, Town Creek, FR KATHY lEAN HALF, FremonI, Miss., |R THOMAS WADE HALE, |R., Town Creek, FR PATRICIA DIANE HALL, Alhens, FR GAIL POUNDERS HALL, Russellville, FR lAMES EDWARD HALL, II, Florence, |R lANICE BOBO HALL, Florence, FR KENNETH STEPHEN HALL, Florence, FR LURA K. HALL, Florence, FR Underclassmen 269 ha-ha MARTHA I. HALL, Muscle Shoals, IR PHIL HALL, Sheffield, FR TAMMY LEIGH HALL, Florence, FR WALTER H. HALL, JR., Decatur, SO CARL DAVID HAMBRIGHT, Lexington, FR GWENDOLYN HAMBY, Maryville, Tenn., FR BRYAN WALUCE HAMILTON, Florence, |R DEIRDRE HAMILTON, Russellville, FR IAN RUSTON HAMILTON, Corinth, Miss., FR lOSEPH HOYT HAMILTON, Russellville, )R NANCY HAMILTON, Russellville, |R LORRAINE GADDIS HAMM, Red Bay, |R DEBORAH R. HAMMACK, Leighton, FR C. DAVID HAMMON, Falkville, |R CATHY HAMMOND, Anderson, |R lULIA HAMMOND, Anderson, SO RICKEY KEITH HAMNER, Killen, SO SONYA BABBETTE HAND, Leighton, FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen SUZANNE HANIGAN, Decatur, FR BONITA CAROL HARBIN, Winfield, FR EARL DYER HARBOR, |R., Sheffield, SO AMY SUZANNE HARDEMAN, Lexington, FR lANICE KAREN HARDIN, Columbus, Ga., FR JAMES HARDWICK, Florence, FR LISA HARGETT, Muscle Shoals, FR RICHARD EDWIN HARGETT, Florence, |R DEON R. HARGROVE, Athens, FR LISA HARIESS, Wheeler, Miss., |R CONNIE FRANCINE HARPER, Rogersville, FR VICKI lENEANE HARPER, Hunlsville, FR BO HARRIS, Gadsden, FR KENNY HARRIS, Adamsville, Tenn., SO REGINA SEWELL HARRIS, Cherokee, SO RONALD HARRIS, Nashville, Tenn., SO BENIAMIN H. HARRISON, Vernon, SO EDDIE HARRISON, Muscle Shoals, SO HELEN HARRISON, Williamslown, Ky., |R lOSEPH B. HARRISON, Florence, FR MIKE HARRISON, Russellville, |R GREG HART, Florence, |R SHARON WYLODEAN HART, Waterloo, FR CHARLES ALAN HARVILLE, Sheffield, FR CONNIE HASHEIDER, Phil Campbell, |R TAMMIE f. HASKINS, Tishomingo, Miss., |R ROB HAUSMANN, Florence, SO MICHAEL BLAKE HAWES, Tuscumbia, )R lAMES RINNERT HAWKINS, Florence, SO JACQUELINE R. HAWTHORNE, Hunlsville, SO ha-he Underclassmen • Underclassmen lAMES THOMAS HAYES, |R., Cherokee, FR MICHAEL K. HAVES, Florence, FR SAMUEL RAV HAYES, Cherokee, SO TOMMY HAYES, Florence, FR STEVEN HAYNES, Athens, SO KENNY HEARD, Huntsvllle, |R KENNETH E. HEARD, Hunlsville, SO WILLIAM MARK HEARN, SheHield. |R MIKE HEARON, Birmingham, SO TERRIE CORRENE HEATH, Winfield, FR TONI KAY HEATHERLV, Cullman, |R DEBORAH HEFFERNAN, Tuscumbia, SO DAVID EARL HEIDORN, Muscle Shoals, SO KELLEY LEE HENDERSON, Muscle Shoals, FR SHARON LEIGH HENDERSON, Florence, FR DONNA MARIE HENDON, Florence, FR SANDRA DALE HENDRIX, Florence, |R STEVEN NEIL HENDRICKSON, lasper, FR BARRY KENNHH HENRY, Tuscumbia, FR DONNA HERSTON, Killen, SO CYNTHIA FAYE HESTER, Cherokee, SO CYNTHIA RENE HESTER, Tuscumbia, JR DUDLEY K. HESTER, Sheffield, SO FREDA GAIL HESTER, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., HAL HESTER, Moulton, jR KAREN KAY HESTER, Tuscumbia, FR SHARON K. HESTER, Florence, FR SONYA LYNN HESTER, Muscle Shoals, FR TIMOTHY WAYNE HESTER, Tuscumbia, FR WARREN KEITH HESTER, Tuscumbia, |R Robin French (foreground) and Dawn Lovelace prepare for the evening gown competition during the Miss UNA Beauty Pageant held last spring. Since this is the first competition of the evening, contestants take their time getting ready. Behind the scenes, the girls work to be ready by practicing their talents and making sure that all of the last minute things are done. The theme of this year ' s pageant was " Color Our World With Music. " Underclassmen 271 hi-ho ELIZABETH LEE HIBBFTT, Florence, |R ROBERT ALLEN HIBBETT, Florence, FR CAROL ANNE HICKS, Hartselle, FR LAURA M. HICKS, Collinwood, Tenn., FR TRACY L. HIEBEL, Pompano Beach, Fla., SO TRAVIS M. HICCINS, Riverdale, Ca., |R DANIEL LEE HICHFIEIO, Sheffield, FR GARY GENE HICHFIELD, Sheffield, |R CINDY HILL, Florence, FR KAREN TOWLES HILL, Florence, |R CINA PAIGE HILL, Muscle Shoals, FR LISA ANN HILL, Florence, SO SHON HILL, Florence, SO SUSAN ELIZABETH HILL, Hunlsville, |R CATHY HILIHOUSE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR |AY ELDON HllLIS, Florence, |R BARBARA HILLMAN, Florence, SO TERRY HINDMAN, Hodges, FR TERESA D. HINES, Florence, FR MARTIN DWAVNE HIPP, Blounlsville, FR lEFF HODGES, Decatur, |R JACQUELINE HOCAN, Florence, FR LANCE HOGAN, Double Springs, SO GARY WARD HOGLAND, Booneville, Miss., )R lUDY HOLBROOK, Winfield, FR DONNA jO HOLBROOK, Russellville, |R KAREN A. HOLCOMB, Fulton, Miss., |R LISA HOLCOMB, HUNTSVILLE, FR DWAYNE CHARLES HOICOMBE, Waterloo, SO lAMES DANNY HOLDEN, Tuscumbia, FR LARRY KENT HOLDEN, Florence, FR CLIDA BETH HOLDER, Florence, |R KARLA LEA HOLLADAY, Decatur, SO KAREN DENISE HOLUND, Sheffield, SO ROBBIN A. HOLLAND, Corinth, Miss., FR ROBERT D. HOLLEY, Florence, FR TIM HOLLIS, Demopolis, |R AMELIA A. HOLLOMON, Dyersburg, Tenn., FR STEPHEN E. HOLLOWAY, Huntsville, FR DENNIS B. HOLMES, Hunlsville, FR DAVID RAY HOLT, Selmer, Tenn., FR MICHAEL R. HOLT, Decatur, |R CAYIE HOLZHEIMER, Huntsville, |R lAMES ERNEST HOOPER, Colbert Heights, FR KATHY C. HOOPER, Muscle Shoals, |R WILLIAM I. HOOPER, III, Muscle Shoals, FR SARA LYNN HOOVER, Decatur, FR LYNN ANN HOPKINS, Hunlsville, SO Underclassmen • Underclassmen ho-ja Underclassmen • Underclassmen A. RENEE HOPPER, Birmingham, FR TODD HORN, Mobile, FR DEBORAH F. HORTON, Collinwood, Tenn., |R lAMES TIMOTHY HORTON, Town Creek, |R VALESSA GAIL HORTON, Russellville, FR )EFF HORNBUCKLE, Florence, SO DAVID HOVATER, Russellville, |R DAWN HOVATER, Russellville, |R HOWARD LEE HOVATER, Florence, |R KEITH ALLEN HOVATER, Tuscumbia, |R lERI DENISE HOWARD, Rogersville, SO KEVIN DEAN HOWARD, Hunlsville, FR TIM HOWE, Town Creek, |R MARY LOUISE HOWELL, Hunlsville, FR lACKIE CUMMINCS HUBBARD, Tuscumbia, )R |OY MAYLENE HUBBARD, Tuscaloosa, FR TERRY W. HUBBARD, Indianola, Miss., SO MICHAEL KARLOS HUGHES, Florence, |R PAMELA HUMES, Florence, FR BARRY DALE HUMPHRIES, Decalur, |R AMY MARIE HUNT, Florence, FR ROBIN HUNT, Ml. Hope, FR TAMMY RENEA HUNT, Florence, SO BRENDA lOYCE HUNTER, Cullman, |R CARL HUNTER, Houslon, SO GINA L. HUNTER, Hunlsville, FR JONATHAN ALFORD HUNTER, Houslon, FR BEVERLY lEAN HURN, Rogersville, SO LAURA HURST, Hunlsville, SO SUSAN PAIGE HURST, Sheffield, SO DEBBIE HUTSON, Hunlsville, FR BONNIE DEBRA HUTTON, Walerloo, |R ALLEN D. HYDE, |R., Tuscumbia, FR NEIL IDDENDEN, Corpus Chrisli, Tex., FR CWENDLYN IMCRUND, Kingsporl, Tenn., |R lOEY L. INGLE, Hackleburg, |R JANET LYNN IRONS, Florence, |R MARTHA I. IRONS, Florence, SO lASON IVEY, Hunlsville, FR CAROLYN FAYE lACKSON, Cullman, FR EMILY |0 lACKSON, Russellville, SO GWEN F. lACKSON, Florence, SO LULA lACKSON, Leighlon, SO PAMEU lACKSON, Florence, FR PAT WATKINS lACKSON, Florence, SO RODRICK lACKSON, Florence, FR SANDRA JACKSON, Florence, |R SUSAN MARIE )ACKSON, Hunlsville, FR Underclassmen 273 ja-jo DEBORAH L. lACOB, Florence, FR CHARLES S. lACER, Birmingham, FR CYNTHIA L. lAMES, Red Bay, |R lONI lAMES, Sheffield, )R LADONNA KAY )AMES, Russellville, SO ROBIN ANN lAMES, Rogersville, SO GREGORY lARMON, Florence, FR KAREN YVETTE lARMON, Florence, SO DIANE LYNN lARNIGAN, Red Bay, |R PAMELA lARNIGAN, Tuscumbia, FR SHEILA GAYLE lARRETT, Albany, Ca., FR TIMOTHY DALE JEFFCOAT, Montgomery, )R LAURA BETH JEFFREYS, Tuscumbia, SO KURT lEFFREYS, Huntsyille, |R TERESA LYNNE JENNINGS, Center Star, FR BEVERLY lERNICAN, Birmingham, |R MARILYN ANN JERNICAN, Huntsyill e, FR RICHARD KEITH lERNICAN, Huntsyille, FR DAVID |ETT, Birmingham, FR CYNTHIA ALLISON JETTON, Cullman, FR MARCUS B. lOBE, II, Pickwick, Tenn., SO CHARLOTTE RENEA lOHNS, Florence, SO BETTY lOYCE lOHNSON, Decatur, |R BEVERLY lOHNSON, Booneyille, Miss., |R CINDY lOHNSON, Savannah, Tenn., FR CLARENCE A. lOHNSON, Huntsyille, FR DOUG lOHNSON, Rogersville, SO lAMES O. lOHNSON, |R., Decatur, FR lAMES WILLIAM lOHNSON, |R., Dora, SO lEFF lOHNSON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR KAREN lOHNSON, Loretto, Tenn., FR LISA BELINDA lOHNSON, Huntsyille, SO LISA D. lOHNSON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR MELISSA GAIL lOHNSON, Red Bay, |R NANCY HOLT lOHNSON, Tuscumbia, |R PETER STANLEY lOHNSON, Red Bay, FR STEVE lOHNSON, Killen, SO TAMMY MAY lOHNSON, Leoma, Tenn., FR lOMMY lOHNSON, Florence, SO VALERIE lOHNSON, Harlselle, |R VICKI L. lOHNSON, Eldridge, |R ANGELA lOHNSTON, Somerville, FR MELISSA lOHNSTON, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R VICKY DELINA lOHNSTON, Florence, FR CHARLES lOINER, Five Points, Tenn., FR lANET DALE lOINER, Moulton, SO BEVERLY lEAN |ONES, Florence, |R CHARLOTTE R. |ONES, Muscle Shoals, FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen mW. m jo-ke Underclassmen • Underclassmen CONNIE FAY )ONES, Florence, FR CYNTHIA lANINE |ONES, Birmingham, FR DENISE (ONES, Hartselle, FR ELIZABETH ANN )ONES, Tuscumbia, |R HOMER GUY lONES, Danville, FR KEM lONES, Florence, |R LOIS lONES, Medina, Ohio, |R LYNDA LEE lONES, Florence, SO MALINDA lONES, Muscle Shoals, FR MARVIN lONES, Florence, SO SUSAN RENEE lONES, Tuscumbia, |R YVONNE MARIE JONES, Hunlsvillc, |R ALLYSON LEIGH lORDAN, Huntsville, FR CYNTHIA KAYE JORDAN, Haleyville, |R SANDRA L. JORDAN, Muscle Shoals, SO DONNA jUNKINS, Kennedy, )R KIMBERLY IRENE KALLAUS, Tupelo, Miss., MARDO KANKA, Florence, FR LESIA KASMEIER, Tuscumbia, SO CYNTHIA ANN KATECHIS, Florence, FR CHRISTOPHER KAVANAGH, Wheaton, III., SO VANESSA ELAINE KEEL, Cullman, FR DONNA lEAN KEENER, Florence, FR CHERIE KEENUM, Sheffield, FR GREG KEETON, Florence, fR LINDA CHARLENE KEETON, Cherokee, |R LISA KEETON, Red Bay, FR STEVEN RAY KEETON, Uwrenccburg, Tenn., |R PAM KELLEY, Huntsville, SO SUSAN MAUREEN KELLEY, Huntsville, FR lOHN GREGORY KELSO, Tuscumbia, FR SHANNA KALE KENDRICK, Florence, SO MARTHA L. KENNAMER, Woodville, |R DEBRA G. KENNEDY, Tuscumbia, SO SHERRY L. KENNEMER, Ethridge, Tenn., SO DANNY KENNEY, Muscle Shoals, |R A bedspread, a good magazine, and her doll are enough to keep Melissa Johnston warm in the cold , air conditioned rooms in Rice ' •Jl Hall. Photo by Deborah Thompson. Underclassmen 275 ke-la ii KATHY KENT, Killen, |R TERI DENISE KERBY, Hatton, FR BECKY LYNN KEARNEY, Hunlsville, FR VIVIAN VERNICE KEY, Florence, SO BETTY lESA KILBURN, Florence, FR KATHERINE FAYE KILBURN, Florence, |R BARRY ALLEN KILCORE, HunUville, FR DARYL KAY KILCORE, Muscle Shoals, |R RODNEY MAX KILCORE, Oakman, SO BEVERLY CAIL KILLEN, Creenhill, FR DON C. KIILEN, Killen, FR ELYSE CARPENTER KILLEN, Hunlsville, FR VALERIE C. KILLEN, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., FR SELENIA L. KILPATRICK, Haleyville, FR ERIC DEE KIMBREIL, Florence, FR RICKEY KEITH KIMBROUCH, Russellville, FR ANNETTE G. KING, Hunlsville, |R GENIA KING, Muscle Shoals, SO II lANET LATRICIA KING, Russellville, FR LILLIAN WYNN KING, Hunlsville, FR MARCUS IRVING KING, Rogerville, FR RITA KING, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR TINA MARIE KING, Tuscumbia, SO LISA KINGSBURY, Anchorage, Alaska, FR WILLIAM I. KINNEY, Athens, FR CHRISTA ROBIN KIRCHNER, Muscle Shoals, |R MARK PAUL KIRKLAND, Tuscumbia, FR LAURIE LEIGH KITCHENS, Hunlsville, SO STEVE KITCHENS, Hunlsville, |R DON KLATT, Madison, |R SANDRA KNIGHT, Florence, FR lAMES E. LACY, |R., Phoenix, Ar., FR lAMES EDWARD LAKE, Sheffield, SO BELINDA LAKEBRINK, Hunlsville, |R DONNA CAROLE LAMAR, Florence, FR ANNA MARIE LAMBERT, Florence, )R RICHARD C. LANCASTER, Eutaw, FR GREGORY LANCE, Bragg City, Mo, |R EDIE LANDERS, Town Creek, SO ROBERT LANDIS, SheHieid, FR DONNIE EDWARD Lj NE, Florence, FR UNDA K. LANE, Decatur, |R PAMELA LYNN LANE, Muscle Shoals, FR PATRICK NEAL LANE, Russellville, SO KEITH P. LANFORD, Florence, |R VERONICA LANG, SheHield, FR JAMES CECIL UNGCUSTER, Russellville, SO GAIL LANNING, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R Underclassmen • Underclassmen b la-li mm Underclassmen • Underclassmen RENITA FAITH LANNINC, Memphis, Tenn., |R DAVID DWAYNE lANSDElL, florence, FR KIM LARD, Savannah, Tenn., SO KAREN ANN LARIVIERE, Birmingham, FR RICHARD E. LAROSSA, Fori Benning, Ca., |R LISA RENEE LARRY, Bessemer, FR ALISA CAROL LASTER, Hazel Green, FR CHARLIE EUGENE WTTA, Piedmont, SO lOANNE lAU, Hunlsville, |R lOHN LESLY LAUBENTHAL, Athens, FR lOHN R. LAUREN, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., |R SCOTT LAVERE, Huntsville, FR MARTHA LAWLER, Muscle Shoals, SO TAMMIE jO UWLER, Tuscumbia, |R L. MIASCHELE LAWLESS, Decatur, FR PHILIP LOYD LAWSON, Florence, FR GEORGE MICHAEL LEAGUE, Hazel Green, SO SCOTT DAITON LEAGUE, Hazel Green, FR DANNY RAY LEATHERWOOD, Selmer, Tenn., FR SIDENY LE08ETTER, Savannah, Tenn., FR BENIIE WAYNE LEDFORD, Decatur, FR MELISSA RUTH LEE, Florence, FR SANDRA |. LEE, Decatur, FR SANDRA lEAN LEE, Muscle Shoals, FR KIMBERLY LENTZ, Decatur, FR NANCY KAY LEONARD, Athens, |R WURA SUSAN LESLEY, Fulton, Miss., SO HOWARD LANCE LESTER, Huntsville, SO CHRIS lETSINCER, Leighton, FR REGINA DIANNE LETSON, Florence, FR WANDA LEE LETSON, Moulton, FR LISA LEUSCHWER, Montverde, Fla., FR MARIORIE KAY LEWIS, Athens, SO NORMAN H. LIER, Huntsville, SO TERRYE LILES, Florence, SO RENEE JANE LINDLEY, Red Bay, FR LUANNE LINDSEY, Muscle Shoals, FR VICKIE LANE LINDSEY, Florence, FR CYNTHIA CAMILLE LINER, Florence, |R lOHN LINK, Fort Wayne, Ind., FR MARIA LINK, Eva, |R LISA LINVILLE, Florence, SO MALINDA ANN LINVILLE, Florence, FR ROGER DALE LINVILLE, Florence, IR PATRICIA lEAN LIPSEY, Muscle Shoals, SO CAROL LEE LITTLE, Huntsville, )R CINDY LITTLE, Haleyville, |R REBECCA |OY LITTLE, Muscle Shoals, FR Underclassmen 277 li-ma ROSE MARY LIVINGSTON, Eva, |R ANGELA MICHELLE LOCKER, Florence, FR MERILYN MAXINE LOCKHART, Harvest, SO BONITA BURIESON LOGAN, Haleyville, |R CHARLES LONG, Florence, SO CYNTHIA LONG, Lewisburg, Tenn., SO KATHERINE LONG, Florence, SO TAMMY D. LONG, Florence, FR DEEANNA LOTT, Florence, |R SUSAN RENEE LOUGH, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR FRANK WAYNE LOVE, Huntsville, |R BELINDA DAWN LOVELACE, Florence, SO KIM SHELAINE LOVEUCE, Killen, FR PHYLLIS GWYN LOVELACE, Florence, FR WILLIAM KEITH LOVELACE, Florence, FR FRANCES E. LOVELADY, Florence, FR GRANT LOVETT, Florence, jR lAMES LARRY LOWORN, Tuscumbia, SO Underclassmen • Underclassmen ANTHONY LOWERY, Hatton, FR I.R. tUMPKIN, Huntsville, SO PAni ELAINE LYNN, Haleyville, FR lOSEPH M. MABRY, |R., Florence, FR DAVID MADDOX, Florence, FR TERRIE SANREA MADDOX, Muscle Shoals, |R Homecoming Brunch Honors ' Alumni of the Year ' " It is with great humility that I accept this award, " said Coach Bill Jones when informed of his selection as ' Alumni of the Year ' at the 1980 Homecoming Brunch. Mr. James R. Hancock, a Spanish Fort banker who helped organize the Gulf Coast Alumni Chapter, was also chosen. Jones, who is entering his seventh season as head coach of the Lion ' s basketball team, is among the most successful coaches in the country. Coach Jones graduated from UNA with a B.S. degree in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, and Biology in 1958. In six years at UNA, Jones has won 115 games while only losing 53. The Lions were Gulf South Conference co-champions in 1977 and finished third in the NCAA Division II championships that season, and Jones was named Birmingham Post-Herald Coach of the Year. In 1979, Jones directed the Lions to the coveted National Championship, and he was voted Gulf South Conference Coach of the Year. Last season, the Lions fashioned a sixth straight winning campaign under Jones and finished fourth in the nation. Hancock, when informed of his selection, replied, " I do not feel that the contributions 1 have made to the University are worthy of this award, but I am very gratified and honored to be receiving it. " Hancock was an instructor in the missile program at Ft. Bliss, Texas for three years. Upon his discharge from the Army, he returned to UNA to complete work for his degree. He graduated in 1958 with a B.S. degree in Business Administration. James Hancock (above) and Bill Jones (below) accept the ' Alumni of the Year ' award at the homecoming brunch. ra ma-mc Underclassmen • Underclassmen DAVID C. MACEE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R lOE C. MACNUSSON, Ardmore, |R FRANCES E. MALONE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO MARTHA MALONE, BelmonI, Miss., |R MELINDA LYNNE MALONE, Rogersville, SO SHARRON R. MALONE, Athens, SO ROBIN MANCINO, Russellville, |R lAMES ANTHONY MANN, Florence, SO MARSHA LYNN MANNING, Florence, SO JANET RUTH MANNING, Florence, |R TYRUS MANSELL, Russellville, FR GEORGE MARK MANUSH, Sheffield, FR MARY CHERYL MAPES, Florence, SO RALPH MAPES, Florence, |R STUART MAPLES, Huntsville, |R SUSAN MARIE MAPLES, Huntsville, |R WILLIAM B. MARDIS, (R., Florence, SO DAVID MARSHALL, Arab, FR lUllA N. MARTHALER, Leighton, |R DANIEL KEITH MARTIN, Muscle Shoals, SO DAVID ONEAl AMRTIN, Florence, FR JOHN DARRAL MARTIN, |R., Florence, |R jOY LYNN MARTIN, Florence, FR MELISSA D. MARTIN, Collinwood, Tenn., SO RICHARD lOHN MARTIN, Russellville, FR REGINA MASHBURN, Leoma, Tenn., So ANTHONY MASON, Courtland, SO SANDRA SUE MASON, Rogersville, SO ILA MASSEY, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R lAMES MARTIN MASSEY, Sheffield, SO MARY LOU MASTERS, Haleyville, |R JOHN H. MASTERSON, Huntsville, SO WILLIAM MICHAEL MASTERSON, HaMon, |R DAVID RANDAL MATTHEWS, Florence, FR CYNTHIA C. MATTOX, Ashland, SO (OANNA MAUPIN, Tuscumbia, JR BEVERLY lEANNE MAY, Greenhill, FR THOMAS LEE MAYO, Cullman, SO |IM MCADAMS, Florence, FR BECKY lANEE MCCAFFERTY, Lexington, SO RITA JOYCE MCCARLEY, Muscle Shoals, FR THOMAS K. MCCARLEY, Russellville, SO BARRY WARREN MCCLURE, Florence, FR WILLIAM GREGORY MCCLURE, Florence, FR MARSHA MCCLUSKEY, Florence, SO LINDA CAROL MCCOLLISTER, Russellville, fR THOMAS LESTER MCCORKLE, Florence, JR ALLISON MCCORMICK, Huntsville, JR Underclassmen 279 Special Feature Photographers Corner Being a publications photographer is a demanding job. Croup shots, check presentations, action shots, candids, portraits and deadlines are standard fare. Nevertheless, student photography remains the core for the All-American awards received by the Diorama yearbook, the Flor-Ala newspaper and Lights and Shadows literary magazine. With UNA ' s excellent commercial photography program, competition and abilities excel within the student ranks. In order to highlight the photographers who have produced above and beyond the twelve-hour work week, the Diorama dedicates these two pages in order that they may exhibit some hand-picked work. Scott Long is a photography major with staff tenure, having been on the Flor-Ala payroll for three years. After graduating in December with a minor in Management Information Systems, Scott traveled to the Texas job market. He jokingly added that he hopes to go into aerial and underwater fashion photography. Even though he is a photographer with interests in portraiture. Grant Lovett ' s various talents have been utilized as head photographer on the yearbook. He is a member of Professional Photographers of Mississippi and Alabama and won first place in the commercial photography division at the February conference with his first entry, " Suspicions. " He has also photographed the models for all the Pike calendars. His future plans may include study at Brooks Institute or an assistantship with a fashion studio. Jon Killen, David Phillips and Lee Puckett are the newes t additions to the publications photography staff, jon Killen is a freshman from Florence who has graduated from the Bradshaw Bruin yearbook to The Flor-Ala newspaper staff. David Phillips is a photographer who worked with the Huntsville News for two and a half years before coming to UNA to continue his education. He is photographer for the Sports Information office. The third addition is a transfer student from Calhoun Community Junior College, Lee Puckett, who joined the Diorama staff his first semester at UNA since he was involved in publications work at Calhoun. " I came across this 98-year-old blacksmith in Loretto, Tennessee. It seemed natural to shoot his portrait in front of the tools that he forged with his own hands. The only light was from an open door at one end of the shop. " Jon ' s Camera: Nikon F2A; Lens: 85mm Nikkor; Exposure: Vs at F 5.6 with Plus-X film. " I was riding around playing )ames Dean one afternoon in my Porsche Spyder when I saw a friend reading in the park. Since I had left my Chinese Seagull camera on the floorboard, I parked and grabbed my camera. ' Whacha ' readin ' , Mike? ' When he turned and held the magazine up, I knew I had my picture. The camera has a fixed exposure, somewhere around F 32 and V2 second, so you can see I had to hold it steady, " said Scott Long. " This shot of Connie is one of my favorites. After analyzing her strong points, I decided a true photograph of her would need to have her beautiful green eyes as a focal point. In this shot I feel that I have bridged the fine gap between commercial photography and portraiture — a fashion shot showing the subject ' s personality. For this reason, it will always be one of my favorite photographs. " Grant ' s Camera: Nikon FM; Lens: Nikkor 105mm F 2.5; Film: Tri-X rated at ASA 650; Exposure: 250th at F 5.6; Lighting: late afternoon sunlight with a 42-inch silver reflectosol. " These two clowns were part of an arts and crafts show in my hometown of Huntsville, Alabama. I stood at the top of the stairs that led to the basement where the lighting was soft and added to their pensive mood. The picture wasn ' t really even posed. The composition is simple and the photograph conveys a mood. " David ' s Camera: Nikon FM; Lens: Nikkor 105mm; Film: llford HP-5; Exposure: F 2.5, 30th second. " Towering almost 80 feet, this waterfall made a roar that broke the silence of a late autumn afternoon. From an underground stream, it surged over the rocks to the river below. Risking a possible wetting as well as dropping my camera, I lowered myself to a rocky ledge. With only one ex posure left, I snapped on a wideangle lens and composed this shot. The long exposure gave the water a flowing look. " Lee ' s Camera: Nikon FM; Lens: 20mm wide angle; Film: Plus-X pushed one stop; Exposure: 2 seconds, hand-held F 11. Underclassmen 281 mc-mi BONNIE DEE MCCORMICK, Tuscumbia, SO MARY E. MCCOY, Muscle Shoals, SO RHONDA lO-EL MCCOY, Shettield, FR BEVERLY MCCRAW, Nashville, Tenn., SO ALAN TIMOTHY MCCULIEY, Huntsville, SO CUY YOUNG MCCLURE, Athens, SO AllCE K. MCCULIOUCH, Florence, SO SONIA ANITA MCCULLOCH, Russellville, FR KRISTIE MCCULIOUCH, Savannah, Tenn., FR CHARLES MCCURLEY, Pensacola, Fla., FR DAVID LYNN MCDANIEL, Bayview, SO PATTI ANN MCDANIEL, Florence, SO SHERRY DENISE MCDANIEL, Killen, Fr SONYA LEIGH MCDANIEL, Florence, SO DONALD MCDONALD, Huntsville, FR SHARON MARY MCDONALD, Metairie, La., |R RHONDA REA MCDOUCLE, Florence, SO MARY BETH MCFALL, Florence, FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen CAROLYN SUE MCGEE, Florence, SO CATHLEEN MCGEE, Madison, FR FELECIA AMELIA MCGEE, Lexington, SO STUART WALTON MCGREGOR, Florence, FR CHERYL ANN MCHUGH, Florence, SO lEFFERY LOUIE MCINTYRE, Florence, SO ROBERT B. MCKEE, Huntsville, |R T. SCOTT MCKERLEY, New Hope, Fr DANNY MCKINLEY, Tuscaloosa, FR CANDY MCKINNEY, Florence, FR GARY WREN MCKINNEY, Red Bay, FR LINDA LEE MCMILLIN, Florence, FR BETH ANN MCMINN, Florence, SO NELSON MCMURRAIN, Delray Beach, Fla., |R lANELLE MCMURTREY, Killen, SO SUSAN KAYE MCNUTT, Haleyville, SO SUSAN LEIGH MCNATT, Muscle Shoals, FR STEPHEN MCRICHT, Florence, FR PHYLLIS MELSON, Danville, |R JIMMY MERCKS, Gastonia, N.C., |R lULlA MICHAEL, Lexington, |R PHILIP A. MICHAEL, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO DEBBIE MILLER, Huntsville, SO JAMES LAWRENCE MILLER, Florence, FR MARY P. MILLICAN, Birmingham, SO CHERIE MILSTEAD, Tuscumbia, FR SHARON LOUISE MILSTEAD, SheHield, FR CINDY MINCH, Florence, FR RALPH MINOR, Florence, JR CONNIE W. MITCHELL, Tuscumbia, JR ' w mi-mu DENITA SHAWN MITCHELL, Tuscumbia, |R CIENDA SUE MITCHELL, Sheffield, |R STUART AUN MITCHELL, Sheffield, SO VICKI RENE MITCHELL, Winfield, |R WILLIAM PORTER MITCHELL, Florence, FR YANCY COWAN MITCHELL, Ardmore, Tenn., FR LINDY MIZE, Cullman, FR CATHY LYNN MOBBS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn, FR BILL MOCK, Florence, FR ANGELA JUNE MONTGOMERY, Florence, FR DONNA RANAE MONTGOMERY, Killen, FR HOLLY MONTGOMERY, Florence, FR KELLY M. MONTGOMERY, Sheffield, |R WILLIAM CARTER MONTGOMERY, Rogersville, SO DWAIN MOODY, JR., Double Springs, FR LISA ANN MOODY, Florence, FR TAMELA KAY MOON, Colbert Heights, |R ELIZABETH MOORE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR HAMP MOORE, Albertville, |R lAMES MOORE, Moulton, |R STEVEN DANIEL MOORE, Florence, SO ROGER ANDREW MOORE, Sheffield, FR TERRY WADE MOORE, Russellville, SO BRUCE HERMAN MORGAN, Collinwood, Tenn., FR DERRICK TYREE MORGAN, lasper, )R TIMOTHY D. MORGAN, Phil Campbell, )R )EFF H. MORRIS, Florence, FR SHEIU ANN MORRIS, Florence, )R SUSAN ANN MORRIS, Decatur, FR THOMAS WILLIAM MORROW, Red Bay, SO MIKE MULLANEY, Cullman, FR WILLIAM MULLEN, Sheffield, FR TIMOTHY H. MULLINIX, Huntsville, SO BEVERLY lANE MURPHREE, Tuscumbia, FR CAROLE MURPHREE, Huntsville, |R MIKE MURPHREE, Florence, FR Coached by the Sigma Chi ' s, the Zetas attempted to build a people pyramid during the Spring Fling Week festivities. The Zetas found that the secret to building a successful pyramid is to have strong backs as the base and people unafraid of heights on the top. Underclassmen 283 mu-og TERESA RENEE MURPHY, Florence, SO DENISE MURRAY, Decatur, SO JOHN T. MUSE, Florence, |R DIANE MYERS, Florence, FR MELISSA CAROL MYHAN, Leighlon, |R MICHAEL ROBIN NAFE, Lexington, FR SANDRA LYNN NANCE, Killen, FR ANTHONY DEVON NAPIER, Leighton, |R lACKIE NASH, Alloona, SO RANDY LYNN NASH, Rogersville, SO SUSAN ANNETTE NASH, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., FR LARRY NAZWORTH, Florence, SO ELIZABETH NEASE, Hunlsville, |R lAMIE B. NEIDERT, Loretto, Tenn., SO SHERRY NIEDERGESES, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO HARVEY CORTEZ NEIMS, Opelika, FR CAROL lUNE NELSON, Florence, SO SUSAN NELSON, Athens, |R Underclassmen • Underclassmen lOYCE A. NESMITH, Sheffield, FR TIMOTHY KEITH NESMITH, Rogersville, FR PATTI CAYE NEUCENT, Muscle Shoals, FR AMBER D. NEWBORN, Muscle Shoals, SO GAIL LAWLER NEWBURY, Rogersville, SO MARY NEWCOMB, Corinth, Miss., SO AMBER ELIZABETH NEWTON, Florence, FR HOLLY RACHELl NEWTON, Florence, )R lOEL HUBERT NEWTON, Anderson, FR LINDA IRENE NEWTON, Killen, SO LISHA RENEE NEWTON, Killen, FR MILTON GILBERT NEWTON, Lexington, FR VALERIE LEA NIPE, Decatur, SO ANGELA LUANNE NIX, Phil Campbell, |R TIMOTHY F. NIX, Tuscumbia, FR WADE NIXON, Hamilton, SO lEFF L. NOBLIT, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO TERRYE NOBLIT, Loretto, Tenn., |R CHARLES LEE NOLA, Huntsville, FR AMY RECINA NOLES, Florence, FR KATHY D. NORTON, Florence, FR REBECCA LYNN NORTON, Florence, |R LORI DENISE NORWOOD, Hunlsville, FR CWEN SUZANNE NUNN, Hunlsville, FR DOME AMELIA NUNNELLEY, Huntsville, |R lOAN NUNNELLEY, Cullman, |R TERRY CLYDE OAKLEY, Florence, FR SUSAN M. O ' CONNOR, Loretto, Tenn., SO MELANIE I. ODOM, Decatur, SO LISA LYNN OGLE, Muscle Shoals, FR ol-pe Underclassmen • Underclassmen ANGELA KAYE OLDHAM, Florence, FR FLOYD CAMERON OLIVE, Florence, FR lAMIE OLIVE, Florence, SO SUSAN ANNE OLIVE, Florence, FR THOMAS SUMMERS OLIVE, Killen, FR DENNIS O ' REAR, Tuscumbia, |R MICHAEL PHILLIP O ' REILLY, Huntsville, |R lOHN ALLEN ORMAN, Tuscumbia, FR ANNA MARIE CRY, Florence, SO ALBERT OWENS, |R., Bessemer, |R ANCEU DENISE OWENS, Birmingham, FR lEFFREY LAYNON OWENS, Anderson, FR lOHN LYNDON OWENS, Cullman, FR ROBERT OWENS, |R., Corinth, Miss., SO SHARON OWENS, Huntsville, SO TERESA PACE, Russellville, SO HARVEY ALLEN PALMER, Sheffield, FR LISA SUSAN PALMER, Winfield, FR lAMES C. PAPE, Huntsville, )R GARY B. PARKER, Town Creek, SO LINETTE PARKER, Decatur, SO MICHAEL D. PARKER, Florence, FR NANCY CAROLYN PARKER, Florence, FR SUSAN RENEE PARKER, Killen, SO TIMOTHY NEAL PARKER, Union Grove, |R SAMUEL CORDON PARKS, Tuscumbia, |R lOHN DANIEL PARMER, Phil Campbell, FR SCOTT THOMAS PARRISH, Florence, FR RACHEL HELEN PARSLEY, Florence, SO LAURA LEIGH PARSONS, Tuscumbia, FR PAUL ANDRE PASEUR, New Market, FR CHARLES MARK PATRICK, Leighlon, FR DAVID FRANKLIN PATTERSON, Florence, FR JACK DAVID PATTERSON, Florence, FR JAMES RANKIN PATTERSON, Sheffield, FR KIMBERLY G. PATTERSON, Haleyville, FR ALICIA DENISE PATTON, Florence, FR ADRIAN S. PATTON, Florence, |R LINDA LOUISE PATTON, Orlando, Fla., SO MELANIE PATTON, Russellville, FR CYNTHIA LEIGH PEACOCK, Huntsville, FR SHAWN PEARCE, Hamilton, |R PAMELA PECK, Killen, SO PAMELA MARIE PELFREY, Section, |R MICHELLE PENDLEY, Savannah, Tenn., ANN PENNINGTON, Sheffield, SO NANCY PENNINGTON, Cuin, SO WANDA PEPPER, Athens, SO pe-pr CHERYL RENEE PERKINS, Florence, |R TIMOTHY KEITH PERKINS, Florence, JR SHERRY LYNN PERRY, Tuscaloosa, FR SHIRLEY ANN PERRY, Lawrcnceburg, Tenn., SO lACKIE PETTUS, Lexington, FR LINDA BETH PETTUS, Rogersville, FR SUSAN BECK PETTY, Florence, |R KIMBERLY D. PHIFER, luka. Miss., SO ANGELA LEIGH PHILLIPS, Florence, SO DAVID PHILLIPS, Huntsville, FR FELICIA PHILLIPS, Tuscumbia, jR KIMBERLY KAYE PHILLIPS, Florence, SO KIMBERLY UNE PHILLIPS, Haleyville, FR TERESA J. PHILLIPS, Huntsville, SO THOMAS WNDRUM PHILLIPS, Arab, FR WILLIAM MITCHELL PHILLIPS, Florence, FR BRENDA CAY PICKENS, Mt. Hope, jR ANGELA ROXANNE PIERCE, Huntsville, FR CYNTHIA DELYNN PIERCE, Florence, FR MICHELLE LEIGH PICG, Florence, FR MELINDA S. PILGRIM, Russellville, FR MICHAEL ALLEN PINSON, Huntsville, FR SHEILA PIRTLE, Rogersville, SO LAURA lO PLUNKET, Florence, |R BLAKE POE, Muscle Shoals, SO TED POLLARD, Florence, FR ALICIA V. POLO, Muscle Shoals, FR CHARLIE F. PORTER, Corinth, Miss., |R KAREN PORTER, Russellville, SO VICTOR PORTER, Spruce Pine, FR DENISE MARIE POSEY, Leighton, FR PRESTON POTTER, Russellville, |R RONALD POTTER, Leighton, |R STANLEY LEE POTTER, Tuscumbia, FR MARTHA L. POWELL, Russellville, )R MEIANIE POWELL, Addison, |R JAMES KENNCTH POWERS, Muscle Shoals, FR MARY NELL PRATER, Decatur, SO KIMBERLY PREDMORE, Florence, FR TAMMY PRESTRIDCE, Double Springs, |R ROSEMARY PREUIT, Tuscumbia, SO KAREN C. PRICE, luka. Miss., |R SHERRIE PRIDEMORE, Crete, III., |R DANNY PRINCE, Tuscumbia, SO RITA MASSEY PRINCE, Tuscumbia, )R ALEX PRUET, Birmingham, FR BEVERLY ANN PRUITT, Florence, SO KIM PRUITT, Decatur, FR fmwtTf Underclassmen • Underclassmen pu-ri Underclassmen • Underclassmen lEE PUCKfTT, Athens, FR DION ELLISON PULLEY, Waynesboro, Tenn., FR NANCY PURSLEY, Sheffield, FR JOHNNY PURYEAR, Hunlsville, FR MELISSA PUTMAN, lorelto, Tenn., FR BETH ANN PUTNEY, Hunlsville, SO HEATHER QUANTOCK, Ucey ' s Spring, FR )ANE ELLEN QUILLEN, Florence, FR SUSIE QUINN, Hartselle, FR CLENDA RAKESTRAW, New Albany, Miss., |R LINDA RAKESTRAW, New Albany, Miss., |R CYNTHIA ID RASBURY, Winfield, FR JOHN DAVID RAY, Florence, SO RANDALL LARRY RAY, Killen, FR TIMOTHY BARRY RAY, Killen, SO TERESA REARDON, Decatur, SO DEBORAH D. REAVES, Collinwood, Tenn., FR KAREN LODEN REDPATH, Florence, FR BARBARA REED, Muscle Shoals, |R KENNETH W. REES, Arab, SO KENNY REESE, Opelika, FR CHARLES R. REHACE, Buzzard Roost, Miss., |R SUSAN P. REID, Huntsville, FR DAVID tEFFREY REID, Muscle Shoals, FR DAVID A. REMKE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., SO ELLEN REMKE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R EVELYN REMKE, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R KIRK FRANCIS REMKUS, Tuscumbia, FR DANA LYNN RHODES, Florence, SO CAYLENA RHODES, Booneville, Miss., |R VALERIE DIANE RHODES, Florence, |R ROBERT D. RICE, Florence, SO BEVERLY LYNN RICHARDSON, Muscle Shoals, FR LOVIE DARLENE RICHARDSON, Florence, FR SUZANNE RICHARDSON, Florence, FR TERRY DAVID RICHARDSON, Florence, |R DONNA LYNNE RICHMOND, Huntsville, FR BARRY ALLEN RICKARD, Sheffield, FR lANE ELIZABETH RICKARD, Florence, |R JEFFREY CARL RICKARD, Florence, FR MICHAEL LEE RICKARD, Florence, F R SHEPHEN R. RICKARD, Sheffield, JR TERRI LYNN RICKARD, Killen, SO DEBRA RIDGE, Trinity, |R ANGELA MICHELLE RICCS, Tuscumbia, FR SHERRY LYNN RIKARD, Florence, FR FRED RILEY, |R., Craysville, |R KERRY P. RILEY, Florence, SO ri-ru LISA DIANE RILEY, Florence, FR LISA MINETTE RILEY, Florence, SO LAURA I. RINCNELL, Florence, FR CINA ROBBINS, Russellville, FR LIESE KAY ROBBINS, Huntsville, SO CHERYL ARIEEN ROBERTS, Huntsville, FR (AMES ROBERTS, Toney, FR KIM ROBERTS, Tupelo, Miss., SO MAXWELL C. ROBERTS, Lexington, SO PAMELA lEAN ROBERTS, Winchester, Tenn., SO PATRICIA ANN ROBERTS, Huntsville, |R KAREN LYNNE ROBERTSHAW, Cullman, FR DAVID ROBERTSON, Florence, SO PHILIP DEL ROBERTSON, Oneonia, FR SUSAN LYNN ROBERTSON, Florence, SO CARNETTE ROBINSON, Athens, SO CAROLYN A. ROBINSON, Owego, NY., SO LESLIE ANN ROBINSON, Cullman, FR SHARON ROBINSON, Collinwood, Tenn., SO MARY lEAN ROBISON, Killen, FR SHERRI ROBY, Birmingham, |R DELIGHT THERESA RODCERS, Florence, SO lULIE L. ROGERS, Florence, SO YVONNE F. ROGERS, Florence, |R CARNIE W. ROLLINS, Florence, |R MICHAEL ROLLINS, lithonia, Ca., SO MITCH ROLLINS, Lithonia, Ga., |R SHERYL DAWN ROOKER, Cullman, FR AMELIA LORRAINE ROSS, Florence, FR RANDALL GARY ROSSER, Cordova, |R MARILYN ROWELL, Florence, SO KENNETH RAY ROWLAND, Muscle Shoals, |R CATHY CAROL RUSS, Elkmont, |R BECKY MARIAN RUSSEL, Florence, SO CHARLES QUINTON RUSSELL, Tuscumbia, FR DANA LYNN RUSSELL, Florence, FR Jeff Dixon carries the ball for the P.E. Majors in an intramurals game against the Baptist Student Union. Intramural games are popular among all students on campus. " It gives the student a chance to be involved in athletics and have fun playing, " stated Harry Woodis, intramurals football player for the BSU. ni-si V ' SiV W% ii ' . l W7r Underclassmen • Underclassmen DAVID DEAN RUSSEIL, Tuscumbia, FR RECINA I. SANDtRFER, Athens, FR lANIE SANDERS, Challanooga, Tenn., FR MIKE SANDERS, Muscle Shoals, SO ICUSTA SANDERS, Sheffield, FR lENNIFER SANDERS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR LISA SANDERS, Cullman, FR FREALON TRACY SANDERS, Muscle Shoals, FR WILLIAM DEAN SANDERS, Hunlsville, FR USA RENEE SANDERSON, Cherokee, FR NAN SANDERSON, Sheffield, JR SHELBY RAY SANDERSON, Madison, |R AMY |0 SANDIIN, Tuscumbia, FR CLINT SATTERFIELD, Hartsville, Tenn., SO MICHELE SAVAGE, Muscle Shoals, FR LILY E. SCHULTZ, Hunlsville, FR JEFFREY B. SCOFIELD, Opp, |R BRIDGET DENISE SCOCIN, Haleyville, FR AllSHIA SCOTT, Florence, |R CHESTER SCOTT, )R., Birmingham, SO lACQUELINE ELAINE SCOTT, Florence, FR LYNDON DARRELL SCOTT, Tuscumbia, FR ALICIA SCREWS, Lexington, FR lOHN SCROGGINS, Decatur, |R LORIE DAWN SCRUDDER, Hunlsville, FR GARY LYNN SEAL, Muscle Shoals, FR DENNIS WADE SEALS, Winfield, |R TONY TRENT SEALS, Winfield, SO DON E. SEAIY, Florence, |R MARTHA SEALY, Florence, jR lOE SEARCY, Red Bay, |R CHERYL LENE SEAY, lacksonville, Fla., FR lEFFREY PAUL SECARS, Trinity, |R (AMES RAY SECO, Florence, SO REBECCA LOUISE SELF, Decatur, )R ANDREW BRIAN SELLERS, Anniston, FR BILL SEYMOUR, Hunlsville, |R REBECCA LYNNE SHARP, Florence, )R CARL L. SHAFER, Florence, FR STEVEN THOMAS SHEARER, Depau, Ind., FR TIM SHERRILL, Courtland, |R BARBIE GAIL SHERROD, Tuscumbia, FR KEITH SHIELDS, Madison, FR lESA MICHELE SHIPP, Arab, FR SUZANNE SHOEMAKER, Tuscumbia, FR MELANIE SHRIVER, Florence, SO SHARON LYNNE SHULTS, Cullman, SO BETSY ANN SIBLEY, Russellville, SO " ?cn si-sm CAROLINE MICHELLE SICLER, Helena, SO GUY SIMMONS, Killen, FR lENNIFER SIMMONS, Athens, |R LADONNA PADCE SIMMONS, Florence, SO PAMELA D. SIMMONS, Cuin, |R TINA MARLEE SIMMONS, Florence, FR TREY SIMMONS, Florence, |R CINDIA lEANINE SIMS, Athens, SO REBECCA SIMS, Florence, SO KEDRA NADINE SINCLEY, Huntsville, FR SHAWNA COLLEEN SINK, Huntsville, SO VALERIE BETH SINK, Huntsville, FR MARQUETA SKIDMORE, Russellville, FR GREGORY BRANN SLOAN, Florence, SO GARY ANTHONY SLEDGE, Athens, FR GLENDA FAYE SMALLWOOD, Tuscumbia, SO TINA KAYE SMALLWOOD, Muscle Shoals, FR ALICE RUTH SMITH, Florence, SO ANGELA SMITH, Huntsville, FR BECKY SMITH, Florence, |R BELINDA LYNN SMITH, Florence, FR BENIAMIN B. SMITH, Loretto, Tenn., SO CARLA FRANCES SMITH, Harvest, FR CARRIE SMITH, Athens, SO CYNTHIA I. SMITH, Florence, FR CYNTHIA MARIE SMITH, Athens, FR DAVID DELANO SMITH, Collinwood, Tenn., FR DAVID DINK SMITH, Tuscumbia, FR DAVID LEE SMITH, Burnsville, Miss., |R DEBRA SMITH, Tuscumbia, SO DEE DEE SMITH, Corinth, Miss., SO lEFF CLAYTON SMITH, Huntsville, FR lOAN SMITH, Decatur, SO KANDIS RENE SMITH, Russellville, |R KAREN SMITH, Haleyville, SO KARON LYNN SMITH, Lexington, FR KIMBERLY RENEE SMITH, Killen, FR LISA L. SMITH, Burnsville, Miss., FR MARK DUANE SMITH, Muncie, Ind., |R MELANIE S. SMITH, Birmingham, SO PENNI LYNN SMITH, Sheffield, SO REBECCA KAREN SMITH, Decatur, FR REED HARDIN SMITH, Uwrcnceburg, Tenn., FR RICHARD SMITH, Winston-Salem, N.C., FR SANDRA SMITH, Savannah, Tenn., FR SHARON GAIL SMITH, Arab, FR SHEILA ANN SMITH, Sulligcnl, FR TAMMY SMITH, Haleyville, SO sm-st Underclassmen • Underclassmen TONY SMITH, Somerville, FR WESTON lEE SMITH, Hunlsvilie, |R WHITT SMITH, Birmingham, SO DEBRA DIANE SMITHEY, Tuscumbia, SO PAMELA SUE SNOW, Arab, SO SHARON LEE SNOW, Huntsville, FR LORI KAYE SMITHERMAN, Hunlsvilie, |R CYNTHIA SOLOMON, lacksonville, Fla., FR MARK WAYNE SOUTH, Hunlsvilie, |R CINDY L. SOUTHERN, Savannah, Tenn., SO ELIZABETH ANN SOUTHWICK, Florence, |R lOAN SPARKS, Belmonl, Miss., |R KATHY ANN SPARKS, Tuscumbia, SO CARL ADON SPEARS, Florence, FR MELBA KAYE SPENCER, Florence, FR MARK TALMADCE SPRINGER, Florence, SO STEPHEN SPRINGER, Loretlo, Tenn., SO NISEY SPRINKLE, Brigeport, SO PATRICIA 5PURCEON, Aniioch, Tenn., SO MARY lANE STEGALL, Florence, |R ALISON CLAIRE SPURRIER, Birmingham, SO BETTY RUTH STACCS, Waterloo, FR KENNETH WADE STANDFIELD, Parrish, FR HAROLD DOUGLASS STANFIELD, Tuscumbia, SO KEVIN RAY STANFIELD, Florence, SO NELSON RIVERS STARKEY, Florence, FR IHER E. STEELE, Waynesboro, Tenn., FR BRYANT LEE STEPHENS, Hunlsvilie, FR MARK STEWART, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., FR RANDY ERNEST STEWART, Talladega, FR RECINA LYNN STEWART, Florence, FR SHEIU LANE STEWART, Florence, SO THOMAS LEE STEWART, Hoover, |R SCOTT STILL, Hunlsvilie, SO MARTHA LYNN STONE, Gurley, |R ADINA lOY STONE, Tuscumbia, FR LINDA LOUISE STONE, Muscle Shoals, |R SYLVIA ANN STONE, Sheffield, SO WILLIAM ANDREWS STONER, Hunlsvilie, FR AUN ARLANDO STOUT, Sheffield, SO DEBORAH LYNNE STOUT, Leoma, Tenn., |R lANA BETH STOUT, Sheffield, FR SHEIIA D. STRACENER, Savannah, Tenn., SO CYNTHIA D. STRICKLAND, Russellville, |R VICKI LYNN STRICKUND, Hunlsvilie, SO BOBBY RAY STRICKLIN, |R., Florence, FR RITA E. STRICKLIN, Savannah, Tenn., |R JEANNE ELLEN STROH, Decatur, SO l !SB st-th III KENNETH SEVERAIN STROM, Florence, SO MICHAEL O. STULTS, Cypress Inn, Tenn., FR MICHAEL O. STUTTS, Hackleburg, SO CORA HORTON SUCCS, Hartselle, )R KATHLEEN ANN SUCCS, Florence, FR HOLLY SULLIVAN, Birmingham, SO LAURA LYNNE SULLIVAN, Hunlsville, FR lAMES SUMMERS, Hayden, FR RAMONA LEE SUTTON, Ml. luliet, Tenn., SO WANDA SUTTON, Russellville, SO LULA MAE SWAIN, Gadsden, |R RUSSELL A. SWINDLE, Red Bay, FR R. TODD SWINNEY, Phil Campbell, FR STACEY LYNN SWECKER, Haleyville, |R TALBORT TABOR, Corinth, Miss., FR MARK TANKERSLEY, Florence, |R lANA DARLENE TATE, Hamillon, SO lOHN LANCE TATE, Florence, SO Underclassmen • Underclassmen BECKY LYNN TAYLOR, Florence, FR BONNIE MARIE TAYLOR, Florence, FR DAVID K. TAYLOR, Cherokee, SO DAVID LEE TAYLOR, Tuscumbia, SO DEANNA TAYLOR, Hunlsville, SO UURA LEAH TAYLOR, Florence, FR PAMELA |0 TAYLOR, Tuscumbia, SO MARIANNE R. TAYLOR, Florence, |R SARAH KAREN TAYLOR, Longview, Tex., |R TERRY DEWAYNE TAYLOR, Muscle Shoals, FR TOREY TAYLOR, Russellville, (R VETA LYNN TAYS, Florence, FR lESSICA |0 TEAL, Cunlersville, FR WILLIAM E. TEAL, Florence, |R CYNTHIA RENA TEER, Haleyville, FR KATHERINE ELAINE TEMPLIN, Birmingham, FR LORE W. TERRELL, Florence, |R IAN TERRY, Town Creek, FR MARKETTA ANNE TERRRY, Town Creek, SO RHONDA FRANCES TERRY, Town Creek, SO CAROL SUSAN THICPEN, Lexington, FR DEBORAH RENEE THICPEN, Rogersville, FR DARRYL EUGENE THOMAS, Hueytown, FR DEBORAH A. THOMAS, Trinity, FR LENORE ANNETTE THOMAS, Florence, |R MARY THOMAS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., |R HUGH THOMAS, Florence, FR PAMELA KAY THOMAS, Scottsboro, FR PAUL D. THOMAS, Hackleburg, |R REBECCA L. THOMAS, Lawrenceburg, Tenn, FR th-tr SHIRLEY I. THOMAS, Florence, IR KAREN LYNN THOMASON, Cherokee, fR ANGELA KAYE THOMPSON, Florence, |R CAROLINE IAN THOMPSON, Tuscumbia, FR DAVID HENDERSON THOMPSON, Courtland, |R DEBORAH lUNE THOMPSON, Florence, FR DONALD LEE THOMPSON, Cherokee, SO MARISA D. THOMPSON, Florence, FR MELISSA THOMPSON, Florence, |R NEAl ALLEN THOMPSON, Madison, FR RICHARD D. THOMPSON, Courtland, JR RON THOMPSON, Cherokee, SO SUSAN THOMPSON, Cherokee, FR TANYA BENITA THOMPSON, Florence, SO MICHEAL TIMOTHY THORN, Red Bay, |R STEPHANIE LEANN THORN, Muscle Shoals, FR MARI LOU THORNE, St. loseph, Tenn., |R RHONDA LEE THORNE, St. loseph, Tenn., FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen » i 4 CYNTHIA CAROL THORNTON, Muscle Shoals, )R SID THORNTON, Florence, )R TERESA VICKERY THORNTON, Florence, |R DONNA RENEE THRASHER, Holly Pond, SO JEFFREY AUN THREET, Florence, SO LISA CAROL THREET, Florence, FR GARY RAY TIBBETTS, Ozark, |R BONNIE TIBI, Muscle Shoals, |R KEITH BRYAN TICE, Florence, FR KEVIN AlAN TICE, Florence, FR DONALD GLENN TIDMORE, Tuscumbia, FR BRADLEY F. TIDWEIL, Town Creek, SO lERRY NEAL TIDWELL, Rogersville, FR LAURA TIDWELL, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., SO SHERRY TIDWELL, Sheffield, SO CHERYL TIMBES, Leighton, FR DONNIE LYNN TIMMONS, Muscle Shoals, |R CAROLYN TISDALE, Huntsville, FR URRY TISDALE, Huntsville, SO DONNA TOMERLIN, Uwrenceburg, Tenn., FR RUSSELL D. TOWERY, Pensacola, Fla., SO THOMAS TOWNSEND, Florence, FR LISA TOWNSLEY, Florence, FR ANNA TOWNSEND, Florence, SO TRACY RAY TOWNSEND, Haleyville, |R MARGARET TRECHSEL, Birmingham, JR MARY ELIZABETH TRENT, Athens, FR CYNTHIA RUTH TRIGG, San Antonio, Tex., SUSAN KAYE TRIPLETT, Florence, |r BEN|A GAIL TROUSDALE, Rogersville, JR Underclassmen 293 PV ' flS mmmtsmmmammsm Wn«Tg.jn?jno« tr-wa IILL TROUSDALE, Killen, FR LINDA WEBB TROUSDALE, Florence, |R lAV DOUGLASS TROWBRIDGE, Florence, FR GREG TRUITT, Lexington, FR TRACY W. TUBBS. Sheffield, JR CHERLY TUCKER, Winfield, SO SANDRA FAY TURMAN, SulligenI, SO LINDA S. TURNBO, Shiloh, Tenn., FR CATHY TURNER, Birmingham, FR EDWARD C. TURNER, Florence, FR |0 ANN TURNER, luka. Miss., |R KATIE KATHLEEN TURNER, Florence, SO TOM TURNER, New Market, SO GREG TYON, Florence, FR BRENT TYRA, Haleyville, |R HENRY WILLINGHAM TYREE, Florence, SO ROBERT RICHARDSON TYREE, Florence, FR ANNA ETOIIE UHLMAN, Tuscumbia, FR . 1 ' %, ' ' iin Underclassmen • Underclassmen ANGELA UNDERWOOD, Jasper, SO lERRI UNDERWOOD, Anderson, FR lOHN UNDERWOOD, Tuscumbia, FR LISA CAROL UNDERWOOD, Hazel Green, FR GREGORY M. VANDIVER, Sheffield, SO MARCIA VANDIVER, Town Creek, FR OHN THOMAS VAN SANDT, Florence, FR BETTY lEAN VANN, Detroit, FR TAMERA IRELLE VANN, Sheffield, SO BEVERLY KAY VASSER, Tuscumbia, JR HARRY LOUIS VAUGHN, Florence, |R PEGGY VAUGHN, Rogersville, SO VICKI ALLISON VAUGHN, Cuin, JR WILLIAM BAXTER VICKERY, Muscle Shoals, JR ANITA RUTH VINSON, Florence, JR MARILYN ELIZABETH WADE, Florence, SO JIMMY DARYL WADDELL, Tuscumbia, FR KAREN ANN WAGNER, Florence, FR VICKI DAWN WACNON, Sheffield, SO STEPHANIE WAGONER, Eddyville, Ky., FR LONNIE DOLPHUS WAINWRICHT, Florence, FR MARIANNE AUGUSTA WAITZMAN, Florence, SO KATHY M. WALDEN, Corinth, Miss., |R VICKIE )0 WALDEN, Tishomingo, Miss., FR ALICE CHRISTINA WALKER, Florence, SO JACQUELINE WALKER, Hueytown, FR MARGARET WALKER, Dothan, FR PATRICIA WALL, Lawrenceburg, Tenn., JR JOHN THOMAS WALUCE, Muscle Shoals, FR VICKIE SHELAINE WALLACE, Killen, SO BKft«iv L..l •: " • wa -wh RITA ANNETTE WALIINC, Cardendale, FR lAMES WALTERS, Lorelto, Tenn., FR BEVERIY ANN WALTON, Opelika, SO CARLTON LYIE WARD, Huntsville, |R DIXIE D. WARD, Adamsville, Tenn., FR CARL MARK WARREN, New Hope, FR DAVID WAYNE WARREN, Hartselle, SO CONNIE WARREN, Woodville, |R |0 ANN WARREN, Tuscumbia, |R RONALD T. WARREN, Florence, SO MARGARET WARRINGTON, Collinwood, Tenn., FR KATHERINE L. WARVI, Toney, SO KIMBERIY ANN WASHER, Homewood, )R AMY RUTH WATKINS, Sheffield, FR LORA LYNNE WATKINS, Florence, SO ALAN SEAN WAYLAND, Florence, FR JAMES LEE WAYLAND, Florence, FR GREGORY ALAN WATTS, Birmingham, |R Underclassmen • Underclassmen lEROlYN MARIE WEAR, Florence, FR CURTIS WEATHERBY, Tuscumbia, SO lENNY SUE WEATHERBY, Tuscumbia, FR MALCOLM WEATHERS, loretto, Tenn., SO Bnn WEBB, Huntsville, FR BURT TAYLOR WEBB, Florence, FR CRAIG S. WECKWARTH, Huntsville, |R CHARLES REED WELLS, Hazel Green, SO DEBORAH L. WELLS, Huntsville, SO ALAN WAYNE WEEKS, Florence, FR TERRI MELISSA WEEMS, Florence, FR BENJAMIN M. WEST, Russellville, JR RICHARD WESTBROOK, Clearwater, Kan., SO SONYA BETH WHALEY, Decatur, FR lAMES HUGH WHATLEY, Pensacola, Fla., FR VICKY WHEELER, St. loseph, Tenn., SO BRIAN WHITAKER, New Hope, SO TAMMIE RENE WHITAKER, Tuscumbia, SO BARKLEY LANE WHITE, Leoma, Tenn., SO BEVERLY |0 WHITE, St. Joseph, Tenn., SO DANNA LYNNE WHITE, Havelock, N.C., SO DEBBIE WHITE, Hillsboro, FR lESSIE RHINE WHITE, Florence, jR lANET WHITE, Muscle Shoals, FR lOEL GENE WHITE, Mt. Hope, FR lOHN DAVID WHITE, Florence, SO KENNETH RAY WHITE, Tuscumbia, |R KIMBERLY PAIGE WHITE, Florence, FR LAVERGIA LUCILLE WHITE, Florence, FR MARTHA LOUISE WHITE, Cullman, SO Underclassmen 295 ■aJfiT ' ir wh- wi MELINDA ANN WHITE, Addison, SO RONDA LYNNE WHITE, Addison, FR RENE P. WHITE, Savannah, Tenn., FR VICKI DAWN WHITE, Florence, FR WILLIAM EDWIN WHITE, Florence, FR HEATHER FAIRE WHITENER, Huntsville, FR CRECORY MARK WHITSETT, Huntsville, |R KIM WHITSETT, Huntsville, SO ROSEMARY WHITTEN, Florence, FR RODNEY C. WHITTLE, Cullman, |R TRACY STANLEY WHORTON, Florence, FR ELIZABETH WIGGINS, Florence, FR TAMMY SHEREE WILEY, Danville, SO lEFFREY BRUCE WILKES, Savannah, Tenn, FR CRISSY L. WILLIAMS, Russellville, SO DEBORAH ELLEN WILLIAMS, Florence, FR lOEL WADE WILLIAMS, Killen, FR lOEL WILLIAMS, Killen, FR I " ' 1 j. MARK WILLIAMS, Huntsville, SO LISA WILLIAMS, Sheffield, |R MARK C. WILLIAMS, Huntsville, FR MOLLIE WILLIAMS, Muscle Shoals, |R MYRA lUNE WILLIAMS, Haleyville, SO REBECCA DENISE WILLIAMS, Belk, JR SCOTT WILLIAMS, Eaton, Ohio, SO STEVEN WILLIAMS, Louisville, SO TANYA KAYE WILLIAMS, Russellville, SO TERI DEAN WILLIAMS, Brownsboro, SO AMY GAIL WILLIAMSON, Killen, |R CHARLES WILLIAMSON, Russellville, SO DORIAN WILLIAMSON, Killen, |R KEDA MELINDA WILLINCHAM, Tuscumbia, |R TAMMIE SUE WILLINCHAM, Tuscumbia, JR TRACEY WILLIS, Florence, FR BONNIE LOU WILLMARTH, Florence, |R SUZANNE WIILOUCHBY, Huntsville, SO ANCIt WILSON, Leoma, Tenn., SO CARL WAYNE WILSON, Muscle Shoals, FR DEBORAH LYNN WILSON, Florence, SO IAN WILSON, Florence, jR lEAN ANN WILSON, Huntsville, SO LAURA SUE WILSON, Tuscumbia, FR MARK AUN WILSON, Killen, FR MICHAEL LYNN WILSON, Five Points, Tenn., |R PATRICIA LYNN WILSON, Hartselle, FR ANNE MARGARET WINKLER, Huntsville, SO SUSAN MARCtLLA WINKLER, Huntsville, FR BEVERLEE GAYLE WINSETT, Decatur, FR Underclassmen • Underclassmen I ' fe i n: rfi ri ■»■ Wl-Zl Underclassmen • Underclassmen DAVID WITT, Florence, SO MARK WINSTEAD, Hamillon, FR MARY WITT, Athens, FR OEBRA WOFFORD, Manlee, Miss., )R RUSSELL C. WOLFARD, Sheffield, |R SHARI R. WOLFE, Huntsville, SO BRADLEY KEITH WOOD, leighlon, FR KIM WOOD, Florence, |R LISA WOOD, Athens, |R SUSAN CONRAD WOODALL, Sheffield, SO lANICE ANNETTE WOODEN, Florence, SO HARRY THOMAS WOODIS, Tuscumbia, SO NETTIE LOUISE WOODS, Florence, FR TABETHA CAY WOODS, Hatton, SO DAWNE WORLUND, Huntsville, |R DANA P. WORSHAM, Carlsbad, N.M., F ANNA WRIGHT, Cuin, SO BEVERLY lANE WRIGHT, lasper. SO BRENDA CLENESE WRIGHT, Huntsville, )R CAROL ELAINE WRIGHT, Atlanta, Ga., SO CHARLENE LEE WRIGHT, Florence, FR DAMON CRAIG WRIGHT, Sheffield, SO GREG SCOTT WRIGHT, Florence, FR IAN lOHNSON WRIGHT, Florence, So KAREN RENEE WRIGHT, Florence, SO SHARON WRIGHT, Sheffield, FR BARRY DON WYLIE, Sheffield, FR lAMIE MORRIS WYLIE, Florence, SO CHRIS THURMAN YEACER, Cullman, FR BRICITTE YOKLEY, Ethridge, Tenn., SO DEBBIE LYNNE YOUNG, Huntsville, SO KELLY YOUNG, Florence, FR LEE ANNE YOUNG, Vernon, SO MARK ANDREW YOUNG, Florence, FR ROBERT A. YOUNG, Vernon, |R PETER SUNCYAN YU, Florence, |R DAVID SUNG-YEE YU, Florence, SO lEFFERY TODD ZAHND, Florence, FR RONNIE ZARRELU, Cranston, R.I., |R lEFF ZILLS, Moulton, FR Debbie Tinsley and Tim Tubbs, partners in the Spring Fling co-ed two-mile run, cross the finish line as Brad Hendrix clocks their finishing time. Debbie and Tim finished first and received the first place trophy for the co-ed two-mile run. Underclassm en 297 itu " 1 • ' ' ? dy ' s reading.-! e Flor- Ala S1S0.00 COB Sfl .e REYNOL ALUMINUM O The 5500 Ay,„ „„ Q TC " y ' d re.n, ,n The Shoals iel Pride. tI Th Largest Seii i " Town- ♦HALLMARK CARDS AND GIFTS •REQUIRED READING :., IN BOTH NOmS r •t Im- SQtJ 4S • , tL 9V. Index... • r cevve-rf Closing. EARS-. ffel: . - ' SeVentij Fine stores a part or student liFeat UNA. Regency Sciuare Mall FLORENCE. ALABAMA WHILE YOU ' RE SATISFYING YOUR THIRST FOR KNOWLEDGE, WE ' RE SATISFHNG YOUR THIRST FOR REFRESHMENT. Coca-Cola ana Coke are registered tfade-marks whicn identily the same product ot The Coca-Cola Compd OUR NEW HOME IS GOING TO BE THE SECON D M OST EDnHnl :4tr«K r J ' MMi : Ml I H 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 paychecl . You get Campus Plan checking with overdraft protection. So you can vi rite 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. MomberFOIC 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. Photo: Grant Lovett Model: Charlie Tibbals ©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 the Radio to Stereo lOO... It ' s Almost Like Being There. 5 seconds left on the clock... he missed the freethrow... long pass , down court... ..... X X.. « x._ , I shots up... MODI... t V°n mnn n hSf. P the horn... It over... the 6... one man to beat! , , j . TOUCHDOWm U.N.A " u.iN.A.wins -». i- ' -r-.i- " ' " ■.,■ • • " ' : . .;, ,- ' -7-5. If ' _ . TUSCUMBIA. ALABAMA SOUTHERN SASH Serving the South with the finest Building Materials offered. A Tradition in the South, Southern Sash. SOUTHERN SASH Of Alabama tvt.itfftt t ai ' w S ' j irfc ' I Growing for 40 years with the Shoals Area and the University of North Alabama, i i :■ Today ' s society is putting new emphasis on the earth ' s nnost abundant and versatile metal. In so many applications, no other material can fulfill today ' s demands for durability and the conservation of energy and resources with such cost effectiveness. Response to this growing need for aluminum is requiring more efficient and selective use of all of the resources at our disposal, as we expand our operations base and make existing facilities more productive. It is the kind of challenge the people at Reynolds like. Reynolds Metals Company wishes UNA graduates success in their promising future. REYNOLDS ALUMINUM Conserving our Resources and Energy, Aluminum can and Reynolds does. m Van Halen Heart Michael Henderson P.Hernandez(SACEM) Hot Chocolate Con Hunley Isley Brot RB M. mm Joe Jackson (PRS) Bob James Rick James (CAPAC) Billy Joel Elton John (PRS) J. Davis MonsterOr. Rickie Lee Jones The Kendals Chaka Khan Steve Martin Harvey Mason Mass Production Ronnie Milsap Melba Moore Ronnie Milsap Melba Moore Olivia Newton-John Ted Nugent N Michael Walden Switch G- Washington, Jr. Don Williams Wings (PRS) Records Tapes " Regency Square Mall and SouthGale Mall First Federal... a good neighbor! For over forty years, First Federal of Florence has been a leader among financial institutions in the quad city area. We ' ve helped a lot of people buy their homes, and we ' ve protected the life savings of many in our community. Through our dedication, we ' ve earned the trust of many people. We want to keep that trust because it ' s important to us. So, we ' ll continue to provide our friends with the safest and soundest financial services. And, we ' ll continue to be the good neighbor we think we are. After all, we live here, too. REMEMBER. WE PAY THE HIGHEST INTEREST ALLOWABLE. First Federal Samgs OF FLORENCE BtE • MALL DRIVE • 7 POINTS SHOPPING CENTER • 102 S. COURT STREET • KILLEN • ROGERSVILLE 306 Models: Mike Flannagm . less Goodwin Alex Brown We ' re all the BANK you ' ll ever NEED! Photo: Lee Puckett Shoals National Bank is a full service bank — equipped to handle your every banking need with the personal attention your personal account deserves. See your Shoals National Banker at any of our convenient locations. We ' re all the BANK you ' ll ever NEED! SHOAIS NATIONAL BANI C OF FLORENCE AN ALABAMA BANCORPORATION AFFILIATE Visit any of our many convenient locations Main Office Court Tennessee, Motor Office Seminary Tuscaloosa. North Florence Office Wood Cleveland, Darby Drive Office Darby Drive. Mortgage Loan Office Darby Drive Decatur. Pelersvllle Office Cloverdale Rasch Roads MEMBER FDIC .(KtfMKS K ' -f ' 1 Unique conversation pieces to highlight any style. It T1 V During the past years Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions has continously searched the world for the best antiques and drawings fronn history ' s finest furniture designers and craftsnnen. Edited from this research, our Collector ' s Edition is a selection of the nnost 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. Triplett ' s Furniture Fostiions Highway 72 E. Florence Photo: Grant Lovett Model: Susan Thplett Florence Blvd. Florence and Woodward Ave., Muscle Shoals Qwne in t« DAI rVER S • y«u ll taste the diffepenee? 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 fronn 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 V3 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. Cox Creek Parkway. Regency Square Mall Ads 309 The Southern Bank of Lauderdale County is Serving the Students of UNA iVIore than Ever. More students are changing Teller is available when quick their checking account to Southern Bank of Lauderdale County. Why? Student checking to all UNA students at the Florence Boulevard location, no charge; Anytime cash is needed, no charge; Nice, friendly tellers that are interested in students, no charge; And all the services that you find at a normal bank, no charge. II II 0»Ji ' Ij gpUNTV Compliments of ••• Hi KILGORE ' S HARDWARE BUILDING SUPPLY East Second Street Muscle Shoals, Alabama 35660 383-2595 GLASS SERVICE CENTER 500 South Wood Avenue Florence, Alabama 35630 764-9440 BURCH FISHING TACKLE 421 East College Street Florence, Alabama 35630 764-31 83 HENRY ' S GREENHOUSE FLORIST INC. 101 Tremont Drive Tuscumbia, Alabama 35674 383-0263 C. W. TRUE VALUE HARDWARE CO. 110 North 6th Street Tuscumbia, Alabama 35674 383-5634 B. M. INGRAM COMPANY 6910 Florence Boulevard Florence, Alabama 35630 764-91 42 ECONOMY CHEMICAL COMPANY 1505 Huntsville Road Florence, Alabama 35630 764-4601 ALABAMA ELECTRIC MOTOR SERVICE 1714 Wall Sheffield, Alabama 35660 383-1 490 FLORENCE LUMBER COMPANY, INC. 508 East Tennessee Street Florence, Alabama 35630 764-0551 ROSE RENTALS INC. 511 South Cherry Street Florence, Alabama 35630 766-1212 ?» f ' I ' ' ' , ■M r 9 ' :ft , ' J Birmingham • Montgomery • Huntsville • Decatur • Florence Ads 311 iZSis ffir aT z ii izeuj , We have so many ways for your imagina- tion to enrich your home. By accenting your favorite style with interesting and unusual pieces, you create exciting rooms that fit your own individual ne eds a nd express your personal taste. f I 11 • -Dievins FURNITURE CO. 301 N. Court Street, Downtown Florence Best Jewelers 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. SouthGate Mall, Muscle Shoals Downtown Florence, and Regency Square ANS LOANS LOA LOANS LOANS LC ANS LOANS LOAI NS LOANS LO. CANS LOANS O yS ' lj NSl I J depi ' T l P ' , Big spacious aisles . . . J. iTG illTlGSr rows and rows of name brand items, placed in a lartraent stores fashion that has a dass , -» y 1 A 1 1 all its own . . . nice, in North Alabama. f ' « " d ' v ' « p«, 5° " 5 ° 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. Regency Square Mall Florence, AL Beltline Mall Decatur, AL tA, ' A.5- if i4;™ A ' V- -■■ «¥ftSS:WSSSS;WS% 5 ' ' !!K H?1 I INTERIOft DESIGN SOCIETY Complete Interior Design Service Drexel Qy Heritage xy Distinctive Home Furnishings C amak Very Special Furniture Your Drexel Heritage Showcase Store 111 S. Court Street, Dovmtovm Florence 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? M£t Cci 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 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. 0) c o (O, VENDING POWERr iKTsm ■r««nii irwinn mE Vending con- tinues to be a growing segment of the snack food industry. And Tom ' s has been the leader. In one model alone, we have placed over ll 50,000 vending machines. Our success continues largely because we have led in the design and selling- power of our vendors. H. T. FERGUSON CO. DISTRIBUTOR PT TOM ' S TOASTED PEANUTS • POTATO CHIPS • DELICIOUS CANDIES 314 CHECK INTO OUR STUDENT CHECKING ACCOUNT. IT WON T COST YOU A THINGI nnn pj j colbert National Bank Sheffield Jackson Place Leighton Muscle Shoals Tuscumbia Phone 383-5822 Member FDIC All we ask is that you take the wheel. Experience the feeling of un- connpromising luxury. Then drive the car one nnile. We guarantee that you too will become a believer in this remarkable automotive achievement that is called Celica Supra. Supra thrills you with a six- cylinder electronically fuel-injected engine. Soothes you with air con- ditioning, six-position tilt wheel and four speaker AM FM Stereo radio — all standard. And cushions you with options like genuine leather upholstery (shown). Performance and luxury in one automobile? Certainly. Plus an unex- pected surprise: remarkable fuel economy Thanks to fuel injection, and an optional 4-speed automatic overdrive transmission, Supra is rated at 26 EPA Estimated Highway MPG,@EPA Estimated MPG. Remember: Compare this estimate to the EPA " Estimated MPG " of other cars. You may get different mileage depending on how fast you drive, weather conditions and trip length. Actual highway mileage will probably be less than the EPA " Highway Estimate. " The Celica Supra. Believe it. d!l!l i!IH ill T ii TOYOTA Florence Boulevard, Florence i MHKItil ai- Photo: Grant Lovett Model: Trey Simmons The Cenllenum ' s Choice TFIELD FORMAL SHOPS Models: Martha Threet. Danny Hester Photo: Grant Lovett Court Stree Street Downtown Florence " " W y Of Shopping " YouGan Believe n. G. F Wilson Catalog Showrooms America is changing the way it shops. Every day more and more consumers are expressing their preference for the ease and speed of shopping the catalog show- room way. Compared to the traditional, old-fashioned store — shopping at G. F. Wilson is a breeze — and a joy. Merchandise selections can be made by you and your family in the comfort of your own home. The catalog shows and tells you everything you need to know to buy intelligently and carefully. So you save time and money when you visit our showrooms to place your order and pick up your selections. Our computerized, streamlined method of operation, and our nationwide buying power enables us to offer lower prices and important savings on every item every day. There ' s a retail revolution taking place right now — and you can be an important part of it at G. F. Wilson. It ' s a way of shopping you can believe in. Finer Things for the Price of Ordinary! yUalKimawide! There ' s a warm welcome awaiting you at over 100 First Alabama locations where our green sign tells you that you ' re a part of the family. From Rogersville to Bayou LaBatre RrstAlabamaBank gpmsmud K Member FDIC Rogersville and Klllen Come join us for superb food in a , y relaxed, inviting atmosphere. You ' re ' f always welcome at Arby ' s. Arby ' s % RESTAURANT Ads 317 ' jiMii |iiilp a. ' WM; ■ All Kinds of People Helping All Kinds of People Listerhill Employees Credit Union Three locations to serve vou. MAIN OFFICE: Across from Reynolds Metals Company BRANCH OFFICES: Corner Hough Road and Seville Street Florence Western Auto Building Muscle Shoals Downtown Florence and SouthGate Mail Photo: Grant Lovett Me and ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING CO. Jackson Highway and 30th Street, Sheffield, AL Make Your Plans for the Future Come True at the Bank that Cares About You. The First National Bank in Tuscumbia Tuscumbia. Sheffield. Muscle Shoals and Cherokee n Member FDIC -or all your printing needs., •OFFICE SUPPLIES -PLASTIC LAMINATING •WEDDING ACCESSORIES -COPY SERVICE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, INC Downtown Florence VyM Rusiness toca ® ' ,6oo Ads 319 wrr ' TTjwrTrr 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 alao study from your 1:00 class exam ' ' Your troubles are over. Trowbridge ' s 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 it you cant wait till you ' re in the situation that we de- scribe, then hurry down to Trowbridge B riqht now and if nothing else, we ' ll pretend Photo: Grant Lovett Tambra Pyle ilEGENCY SQUARE MALL, FLORENCE 767-3 1 30 11 l " I PRINTERS ll STATIONERS, 113 NORTH COURT ST. PRINTING - LITHOGRAPHING - STATIONERY OFFICE FURNITURE — OFFICE MACHINES Carousel Boutique SouttiGate Mall, Muscle Sfioals Model: Debbie Shaw m I like to be a little different. Turn a head. Create my own style. Do the unexpected ... sinnply because it is. My clothes express my own kind of style. I like to wear what looks good. Clothes that make me feel good about myself. I look for things that are well made and easy to take care of. I buy reasonably priced clothes that are versatile. So I can have a lot of different outfits to choose from, depending on how I feel ... the mood I ' m in. That ' s why I shop The Bootery and Kaye ' s. They understand the style of my life. With outfits just like I have on, give me the " I ' ve got my own kind of style. " Your own kind of style is waiting for you at The Bootery Kaye ' s. Florence Regency Square Mall uowntown raftsmanship You Qan Relieve n. r W ulkcr (ttahdm ' s JEWm RY FL()RI ( l. I.A. 126 N. Court St. FHTCOMR WHOLESALERSof AUTOMOTIVE PARTS a EQUIPMENT i THE GRIFFIN COMPANY DOWNTOWN FLORENCE, DOWNTOWN SHEFFIELD, andRUSSELLVILLE Ads 321 . , 41 ' t.f-l-. ' t ' - i ' i ' ' . ' M Florence Times Tri-Gties Daily TRI-CITIES NEW CAR DEALERS ASSOCIATION HARRISON-LOVELACE PONTIAC INC. 1250 Florence Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 Ed Lovelace 764-6041 FOOTE CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE, INC. 250 Cox Creek Parkway Florence. Ala. 35630 Bill Foote 764-9082 FOUR-CITIES IMPORTS, INC. 901 Mitchell Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 Mr. Donahue 766-2906 MILEY BUICK OLDSMOBILE, INC. 320 S- Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, Ala. 35660 Bill Clark 383-0721 SHOALS DATSUN SALES AND SERVICE 2625 Woodvi ard Avenue Muscle Shoals, Ala. 35660 Glen Green 381-0525 ANDERSON FORD, INC. 1613 Florence Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 Seab Colcock 764-3351 KENNETH CRUMP TOYOTA, INC. 215 E. College St. Florence, Ala. 35630 Kenneth Crump 767-2621 MULLINS FORD, INC. 2800 Woodward Ave, Muscle Shoals, Ala. 35660 Jackie Powell 383-4555 SOUTHERN MAZDA AND LEASING 4430 Florence Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 Tom Beckham 766-8740 THORNTON CHRYSLER DODGE 906 Florence Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 Jimmy Thornton 766-7324 FIRST NATIONAL BANK P. O Box 700 Florence, Ala. 35630 Billy Ray Moore 764-2151 or 767-2853 BOBBY MITCHELL CHEVROLET 1602 Florence Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 Nelda Stephenson 764-4551 GENE CRUMP CHEVROLET , INC. 515 N, Montgomery Avenue Sheffield, Ala. 35674 Gene Crump 383-3731 DON CROWELL A.M.C. JEEP, INC. 1501 E Second St. Sheffield, Ala. 35660 Don Crowell 383-9245 GATEWAY LINCOLN MERCURY, 4100 Jackson Hwy. Sheffield, Ala 35630 Jimmy R Clemmons 383-0621 RAY MILLER BUICK, INC. 246 Cox Creek Parkway Florence, Ala. 35630 Mike Miller 764-9661 322 INC. These people are former UNA students presently employed at the Times-Daily: SEATED, Jimmy Robinson, Ray Garner, Judy Carle, Lauren Zuelke, Judy Sullivan, Mike Rubley; STANDING, Susan Hammond, Mary Ann Kirkby, Joanne Nicoll. North Alabama ' s Leading Specialty Shops For LADIES CHILDREN i} BtUag l|0p0 7U Woodward Ave. Uuscle Shotla 709 Woodward Ave. UtUe ViUage Shop 1633 Darby Dr. Florence I 383-1133 II 383-244011 766-7660 laSl Darby Dr. UtUe ViUage Shop Regency Square Hal 1 Florence 766-8301 1 766-1133 was ' -:,vo J- 1 How close are vou to vour Jeweler? All right, what ' s his name? People who do business with this gentleman know. Photo Glenn Baeske 9ICef orc s JEWELERS or AlABAMA. tNC Olin Meftord We ' re Proud of Florence and we ' re Proud of the University of Nortli Aiaboma. 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. J e ' ank rencc Ads 323 If ;x INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INfX aA Abdul Hadi, Dr H, S., 45, 138. 139, 181 Abernathy, Mary Jane, 68, 256 Abroms. Martin Raymond, 29, 74, 75, 126, 128, 135. 145. 161. 236 Absher. Mr. Keith. 4, 47, 57, 75, 186 Academic Senate, 45 Ackiey, Rhonda Elaine. 157, 173, 236 Adams, ludy Ann, 137, 165, 173, 236 Adams. Mary Patricia, 256 Adams. Robbie Jerilyn. 256 Adams, Sarah lane, 256 Adamson. |im, 162 Aday, Ann. 42 Aday. Donald Evans, 173, 256 Aday, Ernest Lee, 256 Aday, George Richard, 177, 256 Adkins, Rocky Lance, 256 Adkins, Sam Richard. 117, 149, 171, 236 Adkins, Susan Gail, 94 Adomyetz, Cynthia. 101 Advertisements, 298 Ahrens, Pamela Kay. 256 Aker. Tamara Lee. 256 Akers. Ronald Keith, 187. 236 Akins, Mark. 167. 181 Alabama Symphony. 239 Albright, Dale. 88 Aldndge, lames Drew, 187, 236 Aldridge. Melanie, 106, 137 Alexander, )ackie, 236 Alexander, lames. 47 Alexander, |o Ralph. |r,. 92. 236 Alexander, Shetia King, 256 Allen. Charlotte Denise. 66, 67, IJQ. 184, 185, 236 Allen. Christina, 58 Allen, lames H. D.. 44, 85 Allen, Judy Marlene, 236 Allen. Karen B.. 104 Alien. Karen Kaye. 86 Allen. Paul Richard. 236 Allen, Robert B., 43 Allen. Sherhonda Gailene, 73, 256 Allen, Sophia Shelaine, 162 Allen, Dr, Turner W.. 49 Allen, Vectnda Leigh, 187, 236 Allen, Veronica Irene, 236 Allison, Dr Lee. 44, 183 Allison. Robin Andree. 26. 61. 162 All-Niter. 98, 116 Almon, Amy Allison, 256 Almon, Brenda Alice, 256 Alpha Delta Pi, 66 Alpha Gamma Delta, 68, 69 Alpha Omicron Pi, 70, 71 Alpha Psi Omega, 142 " Alumni of the Year " , 278 Alvis. Virginia Inez. 190, 191 Amazing Rhythm Aces, 120 Anderson, lulia Angeta, 70, 256 Anderson. Barbara Bley. 173. 236 Anderson, Billy Don. 35 Anderson. Brezofski, 79. 236 Anderson, Denise, 236 Anderson. Joanne Kay, 187. 256 Anderson. Paul Wayne, 149 Andrews, Glenda Gay, 256 Andrews. Ivy Renee. 73, 256 Andrews, Kalhy Bessie, 172, 236 Andrews, Larry Eugene, Jr., 256 Andrews, Marian Elaine, 256 Andrews, Phillip Ralph, 256 Angel, Tern Lynne. 256 Anglm, Leigh Ann, 68, 256 Aquila, Bruce Vincent, 236 Aramburu, Dr. iuan C, 43, 165 Archer, Beth Ann, 68, 256 Archer, leffrey Hunter. 85 Archer. Pamela James, 256 Armstrong. Donnie. 88 Arnold, lenny Elizabeth, 256 Arnold. Steven Lamar, 256 Arthur, Charles Irl. 236 Arthur. Donna Lynn. 256 Arts and Sciences, 40 Ascending Voices, 24. 25. 147 Ashburner. William Charles, 187 Askew. Carol, 58 Askew. Tammy Leigh, 256 Astin. Patty Duke. 6 Association of University Students, 100 Atchlev, Susan Diane, 256 Atchlev, William Keith, 256 Atencio, J. R,. 56 Atencio, Jean, 58 Atencio, Jose R,, III, 189. 256 Atkins, John Grant, 92, 256 Atkins. Rhonda Blackwell. 236 Atlanta Rhythm Section. 120 Atwell, Robert Fulton. III. 256 Audorn, David, 173 August. Edward George. Jr.. 80, 256 Augustin, Anthony John, 162. 163 Augustin, Charles Wayne. 256 Augustin, Mark, 82, 83, 137, 159. 187, 191, 236 Augustin, Kimberly Anne. 70. 256 Austin, Carolyn, 58 Austin, James Bryan, 256 Austin, Peter Gerald. 256 Austin. Shawn Eugene. 256 Austin. Susan McKey, 256 Avery, Tammy, 1 72 Aycock, Kenny Warren. 198. 200, 256 Ayles, Brenda Darlene, 256 Aylsworth. Lori. 268 bB Baanante, Olinda Irma, 236 Babcock. Debra Denise, 94, 256 Bachman, Pamela Sue, 256 Badminton, 192 Badggeti, lames Phillip, 256 Baggett, limmy Hugh, 75, 257 Baggs, lonathan Ford, 256 Bagswell, Terry |oe, 185, 257 Bailes, Tammy Denise, 86, 257 Bailey, Harvey Lee, 112, 113, 236 Bailey, Kimberly Lynne, 257 Bailey, Renena Joyce, 146, 257 Bain, David Lyn, 149, 257 Bain, Helen Maynard, 236 Bain, Shawn Douglas, 257 Baker, B. lean, 146, 257 Baker, C. lean, 257 Balch, Cynthia Rena, 236 Balch, Kathy Lynn, 128, 181, 189, 236 Balch, Rhonda Denise, 257 Baldy, Sandra Joyce, 257 Ball, Carolyn Mane, 257 Ballet West, 102, 103 Balot, Dr Eugene, 42 Band, Pride of Dixie, 5, 148 Bankhead, Charles C. Jr., 72 Banks, Wayne Stanley, II, 257 Baptist Student Union, 288 Barbee, Russell Lamar, 257 Barber, Phillip Edward, 257 Barnes. Donald James, 200, 257 Barnes, Mark Alan, 149 Barnes, Mary Louise, 70, 126, 159 Barnes, Michael Randy, 162, 257 Barnes, Nancy Anne, 86 Barnes, Rita Kay, 257 Barnes, Timothy E., 191 Barnes, Tony Lapez, 72, 257 BarnetT, Barbara R., 236 Barnett, Charlene Renee, 177, 257 Barnett, Sheila Kay, 257 Barnett, Sherry Lynn, 191, 257 Barnett, Teresa Anne, 68, 146, 257 Barnen, Timothy Ray, 138, 139, 257 Barnette, ins Renee, 257 Barrett, Rebecca Sue, 146, 257 Barton, Dr, Charles R., 44, 167, 181 Barton, Kathy Lynn, 257 Banon, SherrieCanella, 13, 122, 155, 157, 154, 236 Basend, Donna Jean, 257 Baseball, 198 Baseball, 1953 Team, 201 Basketball, Men, 216 Basketball, Women, 222 Batchelor, Lisa Malaine, 236 Bales, Alan Ray, 257 Bates, Vicki Lynn, 257 Battle, Norma Carol, 257 Battle, Sabrma Ann, 25. 123, 126, 128, 137, 155, 159, 162, 172, 173, 187, 236 Battles, Pamela Lucille, 146, 257 Baughn, Dr Milton L., 43, 137, 181 Baxter, Cynthia Choate, 172, 237 Baxter, Joseph William, 237 Beach, Carole Annette, 257 Beach, Kimberly Sue, 18, 94. 151, 257 Beach Party, 98 Beach, Sharon Lynn, 94, 150, 151 Beagle, Peggy Sue, 29, 68. 126, 128. 155. 157, 161, 187, 237 Bcall, Byron F,, 92, 149, 257 Beamon, Kevin Maurice, 257 Beans, Dr Stanley, 49 Beard, C. Leonard, 35 Beasley, Alan Houston, 185, 237 Beasley, Gary, 72, 237 Beasley, Lori Waldrep, 257 Beasley, Mike, 57, 107 Season, Stan Richard, 185 Beaton, Stuart Leslie, II, 161, 165, 181, 257 Beauchamp, Janet Lee, 70. 90. 110. 257 Beauty Pageant, 110 Beaver, Clyde, 56 Beaver, Joseph L. 28, 80 Beavers, Mickey Anthony, 257 Bechard, Lisa Darlene, 86 Bechard, Simone Diane, 257 Beck, Dr, Oscar, 43, 138 Beckham, Wanda Jane, 237 Beckman, Anita Marie, 257 Beckman, Deborah Joan, 257 Beckman, Kenny, 66 Beckman, Wanda, 192 Becton, Mildred Lynn, 237 Becton, Susan Leigh, 257 Beene, Jodi Holman, 237 Beene. Sheila Ann, 86 Behel, Richard Henry, 85 Belew, Jane Ellen, 257 Bell, Sandra Hicks. 237 Belue, Johnnie Jackson, 257 Belvin, Daniel Ernest 257 Bennich, Bunny Jayne, 118, 149, 187, 258 Bennich, Joe, Jr., 66, 90, 91, 118, 125, 237 Benson. Kaye Alice, 85, 135, 258 Benton, Martha Lou, 58 Benton, Pamela Jo, 258 Bergob, Michael Dwain, 237 Berlin, Jonathan Hoyt. 258 Berlin, Martha Patterson, 187, 237 Berlin, Stanley Jerome, 187, 237 Bernard, Gregory Norwood, 187. 258 Berry, Cynthia Louise, 146, 187. 258 Berry, Dons Faye, 258 Berry, Lisa Darlene, 258 Berry, Lucy Belinda, 258 Berry, Sandra Juanita, 237 Berryhill, Wanda Faye, 135, 181 Berryman, Andrew Russell, 146, 162, 258 Berryman, Evelyn Rhonda, 162, 185, 258 Best, Kelley Dawn, 258 Bethea, Daryl Bolen, 200, 258 Bevis, E. Hope, 53 Bevis, Karen Jene, 67, 135 Bevis, Melody Ann. 86, 88, 160, 258 Bevis, Tina Marie, 258 Biard. Jeffrey Thomas. 1 87 Bibb, Susan Jonette, 187, 258 Biggs, Bill, 88 Bigoney. Randy Lee. 258 Biles, Mark Stanton, 258 Bird, Cora Darby, 135, 141, 175, 237 Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, 102 Bishop, Kenneth Garland, 92, 230 Bishop, Luther Leighton, 237 Bishop, Sharron Lynn, 258 Biss, Scott Andrew, 258 Bivens, Lesia Gail, 258 Bjorklund, Ransey Claire, 258 Black, Bart Anthony, 258 Black, Cynthia G,, 187, 258 Black, David Lee, 92 Black, Linda Dianne, 258 Black, Phillip Keith, 83, 258 Blackburn, Carlene Ouggar, 258 Blacklidge, Cheryl Ann, 68, 258 Blackman, Joerle Blaine, 258 Blackstock, Sylvann, 258 Blackstock, Tammy Lynne, 70 Blackwood, Cathy Lauren, 258 Blair, Mark Kelly, 258 Blair, Sandra Evonne, 258 Blake, Victor Bruce, 200, 258 Blanco, Albert Enrique. 237 Blankenship, Paula Paden, 258 Blankenship, Tammy javone, 25, 137, 237 Blaylock, John William, 146, 258 Blissit, Susan Lee, 258 Blood, Robert Clinton. 258 Blount, Sherri Rene, 191 Blue, Becky Jane, 138 Blue, George Frederick, 155, 159 Blue, Rebecca Carole, 258 Blunt, Robert Andrew, 237 Board of Trustees, 34, 35 Boatwright, Rebecca Dianne, 237 Bobo, Christopher Scott, 92, 258 Bobo, Kalherine Alicia, 258 Boddie, Christile, 192 Boddie, Madgie Arma, 151 Boles, Theresa Collins, 70, 237 Boiling, Howard F., Ill, 258 Bolton, Jon Tracy. 258 Bolton. Judith, 169 Bonanza, 309 Bonds, Betty, 58 Bonds, Philippe Dale. 149 Bonfield, John David, 258 Booker, Diane Lynn, 110 Borden, Das Gregory, 88, 258 Borden, leffrey Wayne, 74, 75, 113, 159, 185, 237 Borden, Roe, 88 Borden, Tamra Carol, 86, 155, 159, 237 Bostick, James Edward. Jr.. 258 Botes. Bradford Wayne. 27, 159, 258 Boughner, Frederick, 204 Bourne, Sylvia Lynne, 145, 258 Bowling, Cathy Alise, 259 Bowling, Donald lames, 118 Bowling, Rhonda Gail. 137, 141, 159, 162, 237 Bowling, Terri Scott, 149, 174 Box, Donna |o, 70, 259 Box, Tina Rue, 151 Boyd, ' Doris Serena, 259 Boyd, lulee Anne, 86, 202 Boyd, Michelle Elizabeth, 259 Boyd, Robert Pepper, 259 Boyd, Sheila Ann, 149, 259 Boyette, Sarah Annette, 173. 237 Bozeman, lack, 80, 144 Bracken, Deborah Leigh, 259 Brackin, Eddy |., 43 Bradberry, Mark lonathan, 259 Bradford, Kevin Leonard, 202, 259 Bradford, Stephen Wallace, 259 Bradley, Ingrid |o, 259 Bradley, Michael A., 152, 259 Bradley, Troy Walton, 189, 259 Brady, lohn, 47 Bragg, Patricia Ann, 88, 94, 187, 259 Brannon, Carol Lynn, 155, 237 Brannon, letf, 47, 187 Brannon, Larry Steven, 26, 187, 259 Brannon, Robert Oliver, 237 Brannum, Elizabeth Ann, 14, 15, 113, 181 Brant, Viki Loretta, 94, 95, 148, 259 Bray, Gregory Allyn, 259 Brayshaw, lohn Evans, 44 Brazil, Marcia Lee, 237 Breed, Gail Wright, 172 Brewer, Carol Denise. 18 Brewer. David Ray, 237 Brewer, Don Harvey, 259 Brewer, Elizabeth, 58 Brewer, Greg, 231 Brewer, lay Charles, 259 Brewer, Linda Sue, 237 Brewer, Lisa Annette. 172. 259 Brewer, Vicki Riddle, 238 Brewer, William R III. 200 Bridgeforth, Celesta EIna, 73, 157, 238 Bridges, Brent Berald, 25, 179 Bridges, lanice Mane, 259 Briggs, Charles, 181 Briggs, John, 92, 259 Briggs, Wilda Green, 238 Bnght, Burtice Lowell, III, 238 Brignett, Louis, 80 Brimingham, |oyce Annette, 259 Bnnk, Alice Marie, 159, 162, 171, 259 Bntnell, lackie Rene, 259 Bntnell, Sharon Sue, 23. 72, 94, 145, 149, 174, 259 Britton, Cecilia Ann, 259 Broadfoot, Tina Mane, 151, 259 Brock, Gerri Lynn, 259 Brock, Hoyt M., 49 Brogdon, Kenneth Ray, 145 Brooks, Beverly, 181 Brcx)ks, Linda Gail, 141 Brooks, Reginald Todd, 259 Brothers, Maynard Carlton, 259 Broughton, Sammy Lee, 259 Broussard, Gerald Alan, 189 Brown, Alex, 259 Brown, Alyce, 53 Brown, Carolyn Gail, 187, 238 Brown, Cathy Ann, 172, 238 Brown, David C, 56 Brown, Deborah Douglas, 52 Brown, Diane Mcxirman, 259 Brown, Gloria Denise, 259 Brown, lack, 41 Brown, lack Stanley, |r., 88, 128. 260 Brown, lessie Louise, 250 Brown, |ody, 200 Brown, Ion William, 260 Brown, Karen Elinor, 67, 260 Brown, Keith Orville, 146, 181, 189 Brown, Mike, 146, 149, 174 Brown, Sandra, 101 Brown, Timothy Alvin, 260 Browning, Cindy, 88 Broyles, Elisa Ian, 260 Bruce, Pamela lane, 260 Bruce, Richard, 191 Brush, Laura Ann, 70, 90, 146, 238 Brusl, Eddie Lee, 58 Bryan, Donnie Lynn, 105, 260 Bryant, Donna Delvnn, 67, 260 Bryant. Natalie Kay, 260 Bryson, Terry David, 238 Buckelew, Cynde Gail, 260 Buckley, Eddie, 88, 250 Buckley, lames L,, 83, 260 Buckley, Terry Elizabeth, 260 Buckner, Benetia Sequendia, 238 Bulger, Virlyn, 44 Bulls, John T., 35 Bunn. lenny Carol. 260 lex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INI) ,X index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX in Burbank. David Lee, 90. 260 Burch, Brian. 88 Burch. Carolyn. 56 Burcham, Camilla Kay. 172, 238 Burcham, Kenlon Herbie. 128, 134, 155, 159, 162. 238 Burcham. Pamela Rene, 181. 238 Burcham. Regina. 260 Burdine, Gregory Keith, 200 Burgess, Donnte, 79 Burgess, leifrey Dale, 260 Burgess, Patricia Diane, 146, 260 Burke, Bren, 260 Burkett, Reeda, 57, 58, 113 Burks, Belinda Caye, 146 Burks, Shirley Joyce, 238 Burleson, Barry Lee, 177, 260 Burleson, Cayla Ruth, 135, 137, 181, 238 Burleson, Mickey Dwayne, 187 Burnett, jimmy Lewis, Ir,, 200, 260 BurneK, Slacey Bultram, 68, 88 Burnette, Tracey Anne, 238 Bumey, Dr. lames, 50, 174, 175 Burney, Tony Edward, 260 Burnham, Regina Paulette, 238 Burns, Charles William Jr., 260 Burns, Brenda I., 58 Burns, Gena Lnaette, 260 Burns, lames Ray, 61 Burns, )erri Catherine, 260 Burns, Michael, 90 Burns, Nancy Dawn, 171, 260 Bums, Randal Charles, 260 Burns, Ronald Douglas, 79, 147 Burns, Waller Macon, 85 Burress, Linda Phyllis, 260 Burroughs, Deloris Glover, 187, 260 Burt, Arninta H , 238 Bush, Marisa lalaine, 260 Bush, Stephen Bryan, 260 Business, 46 Butler, Claudette Kathryn, 260 Butler, Daphne Annette, 260 Butler, Donna, 58 Butler, Doris lean, 260 Butler, Eleanor Elizabeth, 260 Butler, Elizabeth Ann, 260 Butler, Jeff Cecil. 260 Butler, Lynn, 101 Butler, Dr. Michael W,, 47 Butler, Richard Carlton, 238 Butler, Ricky Clyde, 238 Butler, Robert Wesley, 25, 51, 172 Butler, Shan Dee, 187, 260 Butts, Karen Louise, 260 Baxbaum, Cathy Elaine, 146, 151 Byers, Kimberly Ann, 260 Byers, Kim, 86 Byars, lulie, 101 Bynum, Hugh Scott, 260 Bynum, Laura Anne, 260 Byrd, Donna lean, 260 Byrd, Paula Ann, 22, 23 Byrne, Robert, 1 1 4 cC Cabaniss, Elizabeth Fav. 151. 260 Cabaret Orchestra, 1 2 Cabier, Carolyn Frances. 58 Cade, lerry Gregory, 260 Cade, lohn Detlielr.. 75 Cahoon, Edward Michael, 260 Cam, Lyndon James, 260 Caldwell, Andrea Denise, 261 Caldwell, Dianna Frances, 261 Caldwell JudKh Lynn, 238 Callahan. David Wayne. 261 Calvert, Beverly Matthews. 238 Cameron, Randall Lee, 238 Cameron, Robbie Gail, 238 Campbell. Burchell. 51 Campbell, Debora Gail, 261 Campbell, Glynn Ellen, 261 Campbell, Mrs. ). Simone, 24, 41, 45, 179 Campbell. )anet Faye, 261 Campbell, JoVce, 150 Campbell, Lisa Dawn. 94. 152. 261 Campbell. Lore Annette. 261 Campbell, Mary Lynn, 183. 261 Campbell, Nancy Ann. 67. 135. 261 Campbell, Robert Wesley, 261 Canaday, Gary Eugene. 162, 163, 238 Catnip, Nancy Kay. 45 Cams. Dr Wayne. 44, 183 Cannon, Delisa Tornn. 146 Cantrell. Baron Sullivan. 67, 74, 75, 149 Cantrell, Beverly Anne. 146. 149. 261 Cantrell. Lawrence lason. 261 Cantrell, Nickey Lee, 149 Cantrell. Susan Elizabeth, 157. 162. 187, 261 Cantrell, TinaS,, 149 Cantnll. Cheryl Ann. 70. 149, 261 Canty, Evonne loan, 147, 238 Carey. Mattie Faye, 172, 238 Carliles. Velma Pearl. 152. 261 Carlisle, Deborah Denise, 261 Carlo, lim. 199. 200 Carnal, Steven Ray. 117 Carothers, Melissa Dawn, 94, 151, 261 Carpenter, Melanie Ann. 261 Carpenter. Rebecca lean, 261 Carpenter, Sandra Sharp, 236 Carr. Charles, 50. 172 Carr, Deborah Goode, 238 Carr, Melanie Lynn, 146, 179. 261 Carrington, Dr, Max, 46, 48, 154 Carroll, William Steven. 238 Carrulh, Susan Leigh, 261 Carson. Lynda Elizabeth. 261 Carson, Nettie Doretta, 146 Carter. Barbara, 43 Carter. Chip. 167 Carter, President Jimmy, 5 Carter, Sheree, 46 Carter, Talmage Lee, 92 Carter, Thomas Owen, 80. 261 Carter, Walter Lee, Jr., 149, 261 Carter, William Clav, 80, 128, 238 Case, Mary Elizabeth, 261 Case. Virginia Darnee. 94, 135, 261 Cash. Sharon Gayle, 239 Casino Night. 242 Cassady, Judith Lynn, 171, 239 Casteel. Alan Brent. 189 Casteel. David, 202. 203 Casteel. Deborah Susan, 67, 261 Castleberry, Brenda Mathis, 261 Castleberry, Mary Leisa, 261 Cataldo, Maria Ann, 261 Cates, S, I.. 80 Caudill, Bobbie Cornett. 172. 239 Caudle, Laura Lame, 152, 261 Cavanagh. Erin Lynette, 104, 176. 177. 261 Cavanaugh. Chris. 27 Cawthon, Robert C., Jr., 15, 149 Chambers. Charlotte, 177, 261 Chambers, ludi E,. 261 Chambers, Roger Dean, 149. 189, 261 Chambers, Patricia, 202 Chandler. Angela Gail, 261 Chandler, Barry Clay, 261 Chandler, Charles Craig. 117, 202 Chandler. Glenda Diane. 261 Chandler, Jane Brown. 239 Chandler, Dr. Patricia, 42 Charles, Dr. Carolyn, 50, 135 Cheek, Karen Lynn, 261 Cheerleaders, 152 Cheney, Beverly, 56. 57 Cherry, Deborah Mae, 261 Childer. Blame, 88 Childers, Lee, 191 Childers. Phyllis Leigh. 261 Childress, Michael Ray. 261 Childs, Andrew Gary. 43 Choat, Gaye. 239 Choat, Steven Eugene, 239 Christopher, Drew Hamman, 261 Christeson, Dr. Wayne, 149 Chuang, Sallie Pei-Jeng, 181, 261 Churchwell, Anita Carol, 261 Clarin, Paul Albert, 167, 187 Clark, Dawn Lynn, 187, 261 Clark, Elizabeth Ann, 239 Claunch, John Clifford, III, 167. 261 Clement, Nelda R,, 58 Clemmons. Timothy Richard, 146 demons, Janice Merle, 173, 239 Clifton, Jane Ann, 165, 262 Clifton, Janna Glynn, 262 Clowers, Eric, 202 Clubs, 134-193 Clubs. New, 24 Coan. Troy Bradley, 163, 262 Coates, Richard Keith, 206, 262 Cobb, Brenda Anita, 165. 239 Cobb, Donna Sue, 27, 239 Cobb, Ellen, 134 Cobb, Sheron Darlene, 262 Coburn, James Barry. 262 Coburn, Susan Louise. 137, 157, 159. 187. 239 Cochran. Alicia Sheree. 262 Cochran, Betty Ruth, 262 Cochran, |ulie Diane. 162, 262 Cody, Phyllis Renae, 262 Coe, Vann Allen. 262 Coffey, Russell Dean, 262 Coffield. Renee Colette, 152, 262 Cofield, Beth Mae, 70. 262 Cofield, Lisa Janine, 262 Coker. Harold Steven. 262 Coker, Jerolyn Ann. 262 Coker, Lanny Leon, 262 Coker, Lisa Paulene. 262 Colagross. Evalee Matthews. 239 Colane. Carol Ann. 262 Cole. Carolyn Dobson, 172 Coleman, Stephanie Lynn, 172 Coleman, Steven Lynn, 262 Coleman, Susan Mane, 151, 239 Coley. Sharman, 191, 192, 262 Collegiate Singers, 146 Collier, Brenda Elaine, 147, 262 Collier, Danny C, 28. 90, 239 Collier Library, 54 Collier, Linda Jean, 262 Collier, Maria Eugenia. 262 Collins. Kimberly Ann, 262 Collins, Lisa Diane, 262 Collins, Stephen D,, 187 Collins, Susan Angela, 262 Collinsworth, Lynn M., 137, 141. 262 Community Chorus. 146 Compton, Keith Hall. 262 Compton, Steve Gregory. 262 Compton, William Hugh. Jr., 189 Condon. Frank Hughes, Jr., 208 Condra, Jennifer Layne, 177, 262 Condra, Mollie Beth, 86, 155. 159, 167, 181, 262 Congleton, James Cecil, 12 Construction on Campus. 1 30 Convocations. 102 Conway, Randall. 101 Conwill, Lawrence, 46 Conwill, D- Lynn, 239 Cook. Billie Lynn, 179 Cook, Janet Kay, 262 Cook. Willie lean, 262 Cooley, Steven Carl, 262 Cooner. Kerry John, 185. 240 Cooper, Carleen Suzanne. 4 Cooper. Charleen Suzette. 1 5 Cooper. Darol Bradley. 262 Cooper. Denny Craig. 191. 262 Cooper. Jane. 144 Cooper, Niles Elwood, 262 Cope, David O,, 43 Copeland, Henry Lewis, 262 Copeland, John, 80 Copher, Steve, 80 Copous, Kimberley Kaye, 169, 262 Corey, Russell William, 262 Coriell, MiUi Glenn, 94, 157, 159, 161, 167, 177, 181. 187, 240 Corl, Timothy Ronald, 262 Cornelius. Denton Scot, 85 Cornelius. Tina Robin, 179, 240 Cornell. Rebecca Mae, 262 Cosby, Anthony Wayne. 17, 105. 118. 142, 143. 240 Cosby. Nina Renee. 151. 240 Couch, Kimberly Carol, 262 Coughlin, Robert Walker, 240 Courington, Gina Lou. 240 Courtney, Tomas Andrew. 262 Coussons, Michael William. 262 Covington, Rhonda lean, 67, 126. 160, 162, 240 Cox, Barbara, 58 Cox, Doris Suzanne. 263 Cox, Harold Lee, 240 Cox, Lyman Guy. 208 Cox, Robert Lynn, 85, 262 Cox, Teresa Ann, 86, 87, 135, 263 Craft, Darryl Leonard, 157. 263 Craig, Sally Jane. 263 Craswell. Alison RoseG., 146, 177 Crawford. Charlie Travis, 263 Crawford. Dr. Gerald, 47 Crawford. Jimmy Walker, III. 263 Creel, Barbara Ann, 137, 173, 181. 240 Creel, Russell Wayne, 159, 165 Cregeen, Barton Holmes, 199, 200, 263 Crews. Christy Agnes. 263 Cribbs. John Calvin, 263 Crittenden. Kelly, 80 Crittenden, Mary Jane, 263 Crocker, Dr. Jack W., 50 Crocker, Dr. W, L,, 49. 254 Crosby. Lisa Dawn. 146, 150, 151, 263 Cross, Carmen Sue, 187, 263 Cross, Cherie. 149, 263 Cross, Jeffrey Lane, 149 Cross, Martha Lots, 263 Cross. Pamela Mane, 240 Cross, Robert Laurance, Jr., 159, 263 Crosswhite. Julie Melissa, 263 Crowe, lack, 61 Crowell. Cathie Lynn. 240 Crowell, Marilyn Leigh. 94, 263 Crumbley, Russell Wilson, 63 Crutchfield, Melinda S., 157. 187. 263 Crutchfield. Melissa A., 157,162, 187. 263 Cummings. Kathryn Sue. 179. 240 Cunningham. James Brett, 85 Cunningham. Lisa Annette, 19, 137, 138. 159, 173. 240 Cunningham, Maria Renee. 263 Curott, Dr. David, 44, 182, 183 Currey, Terre. 58 Currier. June, 45 Curtis. Cathy Renee, 67, 91. 138, 187, 263 Curtis, John Frank, 263 Cypert, David Earl, 263 dD Dacus, Ruth, 55 Dalrymple, lames A., 21 Dalton, Wanda Bobo, 240 Daly, Dana |o, 67. 263 Daly, Patncia Gayle. 263 Daly. Dr. Robert W,, 41 Dana, Douglas Robert, 263 Daniel, loseph Carrel, 85, 135, 263 Daniel, Lisa Lanell, 263 Daniel, Rachel Dean, 240 Daniel, Sheila D,, 58 Daniel, Shevelia Gail, 240 Danielle, Sheila, 192 Danielsen, Karen Elaine, 263 Danley, Demetrius Ann, 177, 263 Danley, Lisa Diane, 263 Danley, Pamela Dee, 92, 263 Danvers, 309 Darby, Marion Kenneth, M, 85, 263 Darby, Stephone Dwayne, 263 Darby, Thomas William, 263 Dare, Leisa Kay, 263 Darnell, Thomas Alan, 263 Darricott, Renai B., 263 Darsey, Lisa Ellen, 263 ' Daugherty, Melissa Diane, 263 Davenport, Larry Austin, 171 Davila, Esteban M,, 85, 177, 189, 191 Davis, Brooks Dell, 240 Davis, Celista, 173, 263 Davis, Darryl Dwain, 141, 240 Davis, Debbie Sue, 86, 157, 263 Davis, Denise, III Davis, Doyle Lynn, 92, 159, 187, 263 Davis, Dr, Ernestine, 53 Davis, Gary Wayne, 263 Davis, Jacqueline Denise, 240 Davis, lim R., 42 Davis, Kevin Christian, 92, 263 Davis, Lana Denise, 147 Davis, Larry Donnell, 72. 126, 128, 138, 155, 165, 240 Davis, Latina Darlene, 147 Davis, Lawrence, 13, 72, 128, 135, 159, 161, 179, 240 Davis, Mary Sykes, 263 Davis, Melissa Susanne, 263 Davis, Pamela Moomaw, 264 Davis, Pamla Kay, 264 Davis, Regina Diane, 264 Davis, Renee Lynn, 264 Davis, Robbie Meredith, 187, 240 Davis, Roy Ray, 72, 159, 264 Davis, Tammy Wray, 88, 264 Davis, Toby, 91, 240 Davis, Tonita Rae, 58, 177, 264 Day, Diana Elizabeth, 264 Day, John, 80 Dean, Michael Roy, 200, 264 Dean, Patricia Ann, 264 Deason, Melissa laye, 146, 149 Deason, Rosa Cleve, 264 Deck-a-Sig, 112 Dees, Marcia Lynn, 264 Defoor, Barry Andrew, 189, 264 Degroff, Regina Leia, 264 Degroff, Robin Angela, 86, 173. 240 Delaney, Donald Arthur. II. 80. 264 Delano. Bradley Dale, 75, 264 Dell, Kathleen Sue, 264 DeLoach, Darrell Chenier, 181, 189, 191, 264 Delp, Kevin Michael, 200 Delta Sigma Rho. 142 Delta Sigma Theta, 24, 76, 77 Dennis, Michele Renee, 94, 151, 265 Denson, Chad H., 47 Denton, Denise Renee, 265 Denton, James Mark, 265 Denton, Jeremiah (Admiral), 28 Denton. Lisa Sartain. 135. 240 Denton. Nolan Keith. 265 Dewalt, Gregg Lee. 240 Dewitt. Abel. 45. 138. 181 Dhority. Tom. 173 Dickens. Colleen Elizabeth. 189 Dickerson, Candace S.. 24. 30, 40, 44, 100. 250 Dickerson. Kathy Braswell, 265 Dickey, Lori Ann, 265 Dickson, Deborah, 101 lnde 325 ;X index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX iri ' J»W " .5!aB« lex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index II Dienerich. Mark A., 171 Dtggs, Carolyn Faye, 73, 240 Dill, Alice, 42 Dili, Kathy Alice, 265 Dill, Linda Sue, 86. 87, 155, 265 Dingier. Janice, 240 Dinner Theatre, 104 Ditmore, Jerry Lynn, 240 Dltzenberger, Thomas)-. 45, 169 Dixon, Brenda Kaye, 241 Dixon. Gail Mason. 141, 241 Dixon. James Jeffrey, 288 Dobbins, Durell Cecil, 183, 265 Dobbs, Philip George, 92, 265 Doll, Thomas C. 265 Dollar, Johanna Lynn. 265 Donaldson, Deborah Kay, 70 Donaldson, Karen Leigh, 265 Donley, Pamela Wraye, 7. 29, 80, 94, 152, 161, 265 Dooley, Robert Quincy, Jr., 265 Dorsey, Patti Roniece, 265 Doss, Patricia L. Lemay. 53 Doss, Walter Carl, 265 Dowd, Dr. Ben, 49 Dowdy, Jeffrey Wade, 265 Drake, Karen, 161 Drake, Mary Lou, 40 Draper, Dolly Brannan, 241 Draper, Mary Arlean, 73. 241 Draper. Thomas C , 143, 145, 157, 159, 167. 177, 241, 334 Driggers, Karen Denise, 265 Dnssel. David. 100, 101. 254 Dnste. Michael Gerald, 157. 265 Drueke, Amy Helene, 185 Drummond, Donald Wesley, 265 Dubac, Bob, 115 Duggar, Linda Gail. 86. 241 Duke, Donna Dianne, 177, 265 Duke, William Edward, 265 Duncan, Curtis loe, 265 Duncan, Janice Tnna, 146 Duncan, Karen Blanton, 241 Dunlap, Patricia Lea, 70 Dunn, Anthony Dale. 265 Dunn, Dr. Jean, 51, 137, 173 Dunn, Toby Dean, 265 Dunston. Yolanda Devette. 265 DuHon, Rhonella Michelle, 157, 265 Dyer, John Rutledge, 265 eE Eadcs, Timothy Scott. M9 Earnest, Robert Stephen, 12, 105. 118 Eaves, Tammy Lou, 149. 265 Echols, Ange la Yvonne, 172, 173, 265 Echols, Melissa Leigh, 16, 86, 94, 265 Eck, Mary Beth, 58, 144 Eckert, Theodore III, 75 Eckl. Alan Eugene. 67. 75. 265 Eckl. David. 88 Eckl. Ronald Andrew. 75, 88, 185, 265 Eddy. Patsy Darlene, 265 Edgil, Teresa M.. 265 Edmonds and Curley, 1 15 Education. 49 Edwards. Blane. 105 Edwards, David Benson, 92, 265 Edwards, David Lee. 265 Edwards, lonathan McLean, 265 Edwards, Renate Lynn. 162. 177. 265 Eggleston, Beverly Carol, 76, 147, 172, 265 Eggleston, Deborah Darlene, 24, 76, 265 Egson, Raymond Louis. 149 Eguagie, John Osa. 241 Edison. Moss Helen. 265 Elamami. Badrdinne A.. 241 Elections, 28 Eledge, Nelda, 101 Elder, Mark William. 88. 265 Elklns, Nancy, 61 Elliott. Claudette Ramsay. 187. 241 Ellion. Deldre Michelle. 265 Elliott. Dorothy. 58 Ellion, Gary, 58, 204 Elliott, Michael Wayne, 265 Elliott , Stephanie Anne. 265 Ellis, George larbis, 241 Ellis, Glendora. 241 Ellison. Chuck. 109 Eisner, Norman, 55 Embry, Maria )o. 265 Emens, Patricia Keenum, 187. 241 Emerson. Myra Jo. 266 Emison, Steven. 44 Emmons, H. L.. 21, 56 Emmons. Lawanda Beth, 266 Energy Crunch, 20 Engel. Elizabeth Ann, 162, 266 Engel, Eve Mane, 27, 67, 177, 187, 241 England, Carol Elaine, 266 English, Chip, 265 Enslen, Mary Susan, 151 Esary, Catherine Cosa, 135 Essary. Deborah Darlene, 241 Essary, letfery, 91, 145, 232, 265 Esslinger, Martha T.. 56 Estes, Anita lean, 12, 86, 87, 100, 110, 118, 126, 179, 266 Evans, Michael Ray, 86, 145, 189, 241 Evans, Timothy Brent. 101. 146, 266 Ezell, Susan Elizabeth, 95, 241 Ezetl, Tarrence Ray, 266 Ezell, Tim, 196, 199, 200 fF Faculty, 40-57 Fago, Bridget Ann, 173, 266 Rancher, Alesia Yvette. 147. 173, 266 Fancher, Pansy Mae, 266 Fanning, Myron Kevin, 92 Farmer, Kristin Bonita, 146, 149, 174, 266 Farmer, Tomie, 181 Farris, Veronica Dawn, 266 Farris, William Kent. 200, 241 Fashion Forum. 24, 25 Faucett, Janet, 58 Faulk, Horace Eugene, 266 Faulkner, Larry K , 266 Felkins, Roger Cooper, 266 Fell. Stanley Kent, 266 Feltman. Anthony Hugh, 75, 184, 185 Fenn, Hollis C , 44 Fergerson, Stanley Price, 241 Ferguson, Lisa Darlene, 70, 266 Ferguson, Norma, 53 Ferrell, Christine Irene, 88, 94, 107, 266 Ferrell, Gregory Allen, 266 Ferrell. Susan Thomason, 266 Fielder, James Bernard, 185, 266 Fields, Marianne, 145, 266 Filippo, Rosemary C, 266 Fine, Cynthia Diane, 266 Finley, Albert, 79 Finley, Jerry Barnett, 266 Finley, John 51 Finley, Terri Yancey, 241 Fischer, Robert Larson, 204 Fisher, Sheila Jan, 241 Fisher, Teresa Katherine, 266 Fiske, Robyn, 171 Fitts, Dan, 231 Flag Corps, 1 50 Flanagan, Mary Catherine, 266 Flannagin, Katherine Ellen, 179, 266 Fleming. Elizabeth Gall, 138, 241 Fletcher, Lawson Jr., 79, 208, 211 Flippo, Larry Nathaniel, 266 Flippo. Linda Gail. 266 Flippo, Lonnie, 35 Flippo, Ronnie. 5, 55 Floyd, James Darryl. 149, 266 Flor-AIa. 29 Foley, Charlotte, 165 Football, 206 Foote, Dr, Edward, 42, 179 Ford, Derinda Kay, 266 Ford, Donna Leigh, 67, 266 Ford, Jeffery Wayne, 177 Ford, Sharon Renee, 266 Forsythe, Donna Lisa, 161, 195, 266 Forsythe. Sherea, 162, 187, 266 Fort, Regina Lynette, 266 Fortin, Catherine Chambers, 187 Fortin, Rene Lucien, 171, 187 Foster. Amy, 101 Foster, C. William, 42 Foster. Clydis Maria, 241 Foster, Frank Byron, 266 Foster. Lynda Gail. 266 Foster, Dr Robert R, 51 Foster. Sharon Rena, 266 Foust. Glenda Faye, 58 Fowler, Elizabeth Carroll. 266 Fowler, Lisa Darlene, 177, 266 Fowler, Mark John, 266 Fowler, Vanessa Thorton, 149, 266 Fox. Rebecca Ann. 241 Frame. Scott. 46 Franck, Valerie Faith. 29. 86, 88. 110, 151, 161, 266 Franks. Mark, 185 Franklin, Anthony Tyrone, 208. 210 Franks, Mark Anthony, 266 Fraser, Eric Harris, 267 Frederick, Pamela Jo, 267 Free, Rex Fulton, 267 Freeman, Barbara Fay, 241 Freeman, Wanda Lee, 67, 172, 267 French, James K., 241 French, Robin Renee. 70. 110, 157. 173. 267, 271 Freshman Forum, 134 Fretwell, Ulice Glen, 12, 16, 92, 116, 161. 174, 179, 267 Friday, Deborah Jayne, 267 Friday, Alan. 267 Fries, Sharon Marie, 162, )77, 267 Frisbie. James Gayle Jr., 20, 145 Frost. Roberta Ann, 101 FnDst, Roger Lee. 141, 241 Fullwood, Kathy Lynn. 241 Fulmer, Jayne, 58 Fuque, Edd Henry Jr., 241 Fuqua, Victoria Yvonne, 267 gG Caba, Cindy Lou, 67, 177, 267 Cafford, Jerome McFerrin, 267 Cahan, Cecelia, 61 Cahan. Linda Sue, 267 Caisser, Dr Charles L,, 43 Gallaher, |ohn Michael, 267 Gallien, Vicki Lee, 267 Calloway, Mike, 7, 56, 198, 200, 201 Gallman, T Lloyd, 6, 7 Gambrell, Nancy E., 68 Gann, Bobbie Dale H., 267 Ganus, Gregory Calvin, 267 Gardner, Beverly Sue, 267 Gardner, Earl, 51 Gardner, Milburn, 47 Gardner, Terry Wayne, 267 Garman. Melody Dawn, 191, 267 Garner, Donna Nichols. 242 Garner, John Anthony, 85 Garner, Reginald Bernard, 267 Garner, Ronald Irving, 267 Carnett, )oanne, 50 Garnett. Sharon Lynne. 172, 173, 267 Garrard. Laura Frances, 191 Garrett, Jeffrey Morgan, 267 Garrett, Margena, 104, 105 Garrett, Sherry Ann, 267 Garrison, Dana )o, 70, 267 Garrison, Kimberly Ann, 94, 152, 267 Garvin, Cynthia Dianne, 267 Gasketl, Lauri Gale, 267 Gaskin. Tammy Elaine, 267 Caskins. Barbara Suzanne, 66, 267 Catlin. Kerry. 47 Cattman, Joseph David. 56 Gaunder, Eleanor, 42 Gaunder, Dr. Robert G., 41 Cause, Shari Lynn, 68, 267 Caw, April Denise, 267 Gayle, Crystal. 120 Gaylord, Donna Lynn, 267 Gean, Nena Lee, 187, 267 Gentry, James Moffitt, 146, 242 Gentry, Joe Thomas, 22, 88, 149 Geography Club, 180 George, Alexander L., Ill, 149, 267 George. Andrea Lisa, 70, 267 George. Dennis Keith, 242 George. Eric, 167 Gibbens. George H., 50 Gibbons, Robbie Eileen, 267 Cibbs. Amy Jo, 149, 174, 267 Gibbs. Jeanne Mane, 146, 267 Cibbs, Jeffrey Kenneth. 267 Gibson, Margaret Gay, 267 Gilbert, Lisa, 94, 107, 159, 242 Gilbert. Pamela Kaye, 68, 267 Gilder, Joy Dehaven. 66, 67, 183, 165. 267 Giles, Jesse Alan, 267 Gill, James, Jr., 209 Cilley. Michael Dail, 208, 267 Gilliam, Stephen Lee, 267 Gilliland, Martha E., 267 Ginn, Sheila Anita, 135 Cish, Paula Wallace, 242 Cish. Wayne Leslie, 58 Cist, Hal Hoadley, |r., 159, 171 Cist, Mary Belle, 162, 171, 268 Cladney, Angela Lanee, 162, 266 Class, Pamela Kaye, 268 Glasscock, John Owen. 266 Glasscock, Lorraine, 47 Glenn, Donald Earl, 189, 268 Glenn, James Tony, 177, 189 Glenn, John Bradley, 268 Glenn, Marsha Louise, 23, 94. 95, 145. 161. 167. 242 Clidevrell. Dr. William, 50 Glover, Franklin Timothy, 92, 266 Glover, Ginger Lynn, 268 Glover, Karen Nanette, 268 Glover, Robert Brian, 268 Clover, Steven Wade, 268 Goad, Virginia, 61 Codsey. Robin Dawn, 266 Codsey. William Adolphus, 116, 187 Godwin, Dr. Russell W,, 42 Coins, Emily Carol. 268 Coldie. 61 Goldstein. Dr. Karen, 50 Cold Triangle, 134 Coif, 204 Cooch, Gena Leah, 110, 146. 266 Gooch, June, 268 Goodloe. Bridgette Bonita, 266 Coodloe. Janet Yuvonne, 24, 76, 77, 14 167. 181 Goodman, Brenda Hughes, 268 Goodman, James Keith, 268 Goodman, Lennis Katherine, 165, 268 Goodman, Malcolm Reed, 149, 266 Coodsell, Scott Stngleton, 85 Conjen, Mark, 80 Cordon, Lynn Willis, 268 Cordon. Robert William. 242 Cossett, Sara Lynn, 68, 88, 268 Cothand, Cara Lannette, 146, 151, 268 Cough, Karen Suzette, 266 Cough, Kimberly Blair, 266 Governor of State of Alabama, 34 Coyer, John Fredrick, 268 Craben, Karen Denise, 174, 242 Graben, Tena Alyce. 149, 268 Graduate and Marrted Students, 14 Graham, Bryce Uraldlne, Jr.. 85 Graham, Cheryl Dean, 268 Graham. Deborah A,, 266 Graham. Keith Maurice, 266 Graham, Melba Kay, 268 Graham, Robert Keith. 200 Grant, Lori Gayle, 68, 161, 174. 268 Graves, Lisa, 101, 140 Graves, Sabrina Renee, 268 Gravlee, Dean Pauline, 26, 138 Gray, Belinda Cherte, 242 Gray, Charles Randell, 269 Gray, David Woods, 92, 159, 268 Gray, Gregory Fred, 90, 185 Cray. John H , 43 Cray, Karen Sparks, 137, 268 Gray, Kelly M.. 27. 58 Gray, Michael Hollis, 162, 268 Cray, Patricia Josephine, 27, b7, 242 Gray. Regina Lee, 67, 90, 269 Gray, Tony Franklin, 146 Grayson, Sharon Kaye, 269 Creek Organizations. 62-95 Green, Dr, Felice, 48, 50 Green, Gary, 43, 156, 157 Green, Jeffrey Lane, 92 Green, Linda Kay, 269 Green, Pamela A, Simpson, 269 Green, Renee, 56 Green, Sherry, 177 Green, Sheryl Denise, 24, 76, 77, 110, 242 Green, Stephen Pride, 269 Greene, Dolores Paige, 269 Greene, Kathy Satnl, 269 Greene, Peter Morris, 149, 242 Greenland, David Wayne, 92, 135, 269 Greer, lames Michael, 204 Gresham, Deborah Regina, 269 Gresham, Gregory Raymond, 68, 269 Grey, Carole, 101 Crice, Angela Ann, 146 Griffin, Alfred Glenn, III, 242 Griffin, Belinda Lavern, 269 Griffin, Floyd S., Ill, 269 Griffin, Keith, 200 Griffin, Martha, 55 Griffis, Jimmy Ray, 88, 269 Griffith, Cynthia Nadtne, 147, 269 Griffith, Gloria Joi. 269 Griffith, Missy, 110, 113 Grigg. William Edgar, 85, 269 Griggs, Cynthia Ann, 187, 269 Griggs, Glenda Ann. 55 Cnmes, Phillip Andrew, 177, 204, 242 Crimmen, Michael Verdean, 90, 149 Grisham, Jeanene Elizabeth, 269 Grisham, Patsy Ann. 242 Grisham. Rita Rebecca, 40. 242 Grissett. Scott, 183 Grissom. Janice, 12. 94, 146, 174, 242 Grissom, Mark Alan, 92, 231 Grissom, Michael Edward, 204 Grissom, Nancy Lynne, 269 Grissom, Timmy Joel, 135, 137 Groom, Joesph D., 44 Grooms, Tim, 80 Grossheim, Thomas Jeffrey, 269 lex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index IN E lEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX ii Grove. Lisa Suzanne, 269 Crubb, lohnny. 200 Crubb, Coach Wayne. 56. 206. 20B. 209. 210. 211 Cruber. Michael Timothy. 85. 189. 269 Cruber. Nancy M,. 56 Cruman, Steven. 61 Cuenthef, Ann Marie. 269 Culllot. Mrs Patty. 22. 23. 156 Culllot. Dr Robert. 9. 35. 55. 122. 168. 191. 196 Culnn. Celta loyce. 269 Guinn. Ginger Lynn. 242 Guinn. luanila Mae. 269 Gulbro. Gary Leon. 242 Gulley. Glenda Sue. 173. 269 Gundlach. Carol lynne. 70. 110. 157. 269 Cunn. Cynthia Lou. 242 Curley. lanet Bolton. 269 Cusmus. Rotibie. 60 Guthrie, Gregory Mark. 85. 155. 269 Guthrie. Linda Sue. 269 Guthrie. Lisa |o Ann. 269 Cuyse. Timothy Delaine. 146. 269 Cuyton. Melinda Ruth. 243 Cwathney. Clark Coe. )r.. 21. 101 hH Haddock, lamie Lynn, 269 Haddock, Russell Henry, 189 Haddock, luliejonan. 101. 334 Hagan. Martha Chardavoyne. 269 Hagan. Metinda Ann. 269 Hagedom. Wade franklin, 269 Haggard. Michael lee. 269 Halbrooks. James Edward. |r . 269 Hale. Charlene Mane. 269 Hale. Claude. 47 Hale. Kathy jean. 269 Hale. Thomas Wade. )r.. 149. 269 Haley. Margaret. 101 Hall. Gall Pounders. 269 Hall. Gregory Rick. 92. 139. 159 Hall, Gregory Stephen, 243 Hall, lames EdwanJs. M. 269 Hall, lanice Bobo. 152. 269 Hall, lohn William. III. 243 Hall, Kenneth, 243 Hall, Kenneth Stephen, 269 Hall, Lisa, 155 Hall, lura Kathleen, 94, 269 Hall, Martha I- Wiginton, 270 Hall, Max Timothy, 179 Hall, Melisa, 94 Hall, P. Diane. 135, 146. 269 Hall. Phillip Christian. 270 Hall. Sam. 80 Hall. Sheila Kaye. 173. 243 Hall. Tammy Leigh. 270 Hall. Walter Hickman, Jr.. 80, 159, 270 Hambrighl. Carl David. 171, 270 Hamby. Gwendolyn Sue. 270 Hamilton. Bill. 90 Hamilton. Bryan Wallace, 185, 270 Hamilton, Deirdre Ann, 270 Hamilton, Ian Ruston, 149, 270 Hamilton, Joseph Hoyt, 189, 270 Hamilton, Nancy lean, 270 Hamm, Charles Keith, 88, 185 Hamm, Donna Denise, 243 Hamm, Lorraine Gaddis, 173, 270 Hamm, Michael, 101 Hammack, Deborah Ruth, 270 Hammon, Charles David. 270 Hammond. Cathy Anita. 270 Hammond. Julia Lynn. 270 Hamner, Ricky Keith, 270 Hampton, James William. 181. 189. 243 Hampton. Rodney Kevin. 243 Hancock, lames R , 122, 278 Hand, Hennan Michael, 61 Hand, Sonya Babbette, 177, 270 Haney, Joseph Neil, 243 Hanigan, M Suzanne, 191, 270 Hanvey, Brenda Grisgby, 243 Harbin, Bonita Carol, 270 Harbin, Cathy Lynn, 187, 243 Harbin, Katbryn, 56 Harbin, Sandy Kaye. 106. 137. 185. 243 Harbin, Scottie, lOI Hartxir, Earl Dyer, 270 Harbor, Randy, 88 Hardaker, Gail Evelyn, 243 Hardaker, Valerie Lynn, 243 Hardeman, Amy Suzanne, 270 Hardin, Janice Karen, 270 Hardwick, Craig, 146 Hardwick, James Noel, 30, 270 Hardwick, Kellie Dolph, 157, 187, 243 Hardy, Alice Caye M,, 243 Hargen, Anita Kay Smith, 191 Hargetl, Gary Don, 243 Hargett, Lisa Dale, 270 Hargetl, Phillip Jeffrey, 75. 88. 185 Hargett. Richanj Edwin. 270 Hargrove. Deon Robert. 88. 270 Harless. Lisa Paulette. 270 Harp. Dons Gail. 243 Harper. Connie Francine. 18. 87. 270 Harper. Valerie Kay. 157. 187. 243 Harper, Vicki Jeneane, 157, 270 Harre, Lori Jean, 7, 159, 187, 243 Harris, Ann Martin, 86 Harris, Bo. 270 Hams. Carol Lynn. 187, 243 Harris. Kenny. 162. 270 Hams. Kathy Annette. 243 Hams. Regina Sewell. 270 Hams. Ronald M.. Jr.. 270 Hams, Stephen, 208 Harris, Terry Don, 92 Harris. Tracy Ann. 243 Harrison. Benjamin Hugh. 270 Harrison. Gregory Brown. 75 Harrison. Helen Mane. 270 Harrison. Joseph Brett. 149. 270 Harrison. Michael Joseph. 270 Harrison. Thomas Edgar. 270 Harscheid. Frank, 42 Harscheid, Myra, 55 Hart, Robert Gregory, 29, 92, 112, 161, 270 Hart, Sharon Wylodean, 270 Harvey, Charles Douglas, 243 Harvey, Kenneth Edward, 243 Harville, Charles Alan, 81. 270 Harwell. Catie. 101 Hasheider. Connie Beth. 12. 94. 110. 151. 270. 281 Haskins. Tammie Fuller. 270 Hasty. Bobby Lee. 90. 91. 243 Hatcher. James Douglas. 146. 187. 243 Hatchett. Beth. 104 Hitchen. Blair Mabry. 104. 118 Hausmann. Al C. 41 Hausmann. Robert Shawn. 149. 174. 270 Hawes. Michael Blake. 270 Hawkins. James Rinnert, 92. 100. 145, 270 Hawkins. William B., 45 Hawkins, Willie Jerome, 12, 72, 146, 149 Hawthorne, Jacqueline Ray, 147, 270 Hayes, Betty Joanne Walker, 187, 243 Hayes. Danny Ray. 243 Hayes, James Kenneth Jr,, 243 Hayes, James Thomas, Jr., 271 Hayes, Lucky, 109 Hayes. Michael Kenneth. 200. 271 Hayes. Samuel Ray. 146, 271 Hayes, Thomas Ray, Jr , 271 Haygood, Reginald Shawn, 83, 104, 136 Haygood, Vicki Diane, 164, 244 Hayley, Frances, 61 Haynes, Steven Lee, 189, 271 Heagy, Cynthia Donnell, 135, 244 Heard, Kenny Edgar, 92, 271 Heard, Kimberly Renee, 13. 68. 128. 244 Hearn. William Mark. 149, 271 Hearon, Michael Keith, 271 Heath, Dr Fred, 54, 55 Heath, Terne Correne, 149, 162, 271 Heatherly, Tom Kay, 244, 271 Heck, Mary Teresa. 244 Heffernan, Deborah K , 271 Heffington, Dorothy, 51 Heidorn, David Earl, 172, 271 Heliums, Sue, 101 Hembree, Debra Lee, 105 Henderson, Kelly Lee, 271 Henderson, Laura, 105, 179 Henderson, Sallye, 51, 137, 173 Hendon, Donna Marie, 271 Hendnx, Brad, 297 Hendnx, fames Austin, Jr , 13, 22, 90, 91, 126, 144, 145, 159, 244 Hendnx, Sandra Dale, 173, 271 Hennessee, Larise Cowart, 55 Henrickson, Steven Neil, 92, 135, 145. 271 Henry. Barry Kenneth. 271 Hensley. Fred O . 41 Henson. Ricky, 28 Herston, Donna lean, 27 Hester, Cynthia, 138 , 146 Hester, Cynthia Faye, 271 Hester, Cynthia Rene, 149, 271 Hester, Deborah Lynn, 165, 244 Hester, Dudley Kevin, 159, 271 Hester, Freda Gail, 172, 185, 271 Hester, Hal, 271 Hester, Jeanne Boyd, 135 Hester, Joe Blacklidge, Jr., 244 Hester. Karen Kay. 271 Hester. Lisa. 170 Hester. Paul Robert. 243 Hester. Sharon Kay. 271 Hester. Sonya Lvnn. 271 Hester. Timothy Wayne. 149. 271 Hester. Warren Keith. 271 Hestla. Vanessa Leigh, 29, 1 59 Hibbett. Barry Kenneth. |r.. 183 Hibbett. Elizabeth Lee. 272 Hibbett. Robert Allen, 272 Hickman. Davonna Sue, 12, 146, 174 Hicks, Anthony Walter, 183, 185, 244 Hicks, Carol Anne, 68, 272 Hicks, David O,, 244 Hicks, Laura Maria, 272 Hiet)el, Tracy Lynn, 272 Higgins, Travis Miller, 181, 189, 272 Highfield, Daniel Lee, 80, 272 Highfield, Gary Gene, 80, 231, 272 Hill, Brenda, 101 Hill, Cynthia Carol, 272 Hill, Elizabeth, 42 Hill, Gina Paige, 272 Hill, lames Richard, 47 Hill, Karen Towles, 86, 99, 110, 111, 151. 272 Hill, Lisa Ann, 272 Hill, Shon, 145, 272 Hill, Susan Elizabeth, 27, 145, 272 Hilldring, Linda M., 4 Hillhouse, Cathy, 272 Hillis, Jay Eldon, 272 Hillman, Barbara Harvson, 181, 272 Hilyer, Jeffrey Kenneth, 85 Himmler, Frank N , 43, 181 Hindman, Terry Dolores, 187, 272 Hines, Teresa Darlene, 272 Hinton, Steve, 244 Hipp, Martin Dewayne, 272 History Club, 136, 180 Hobbies, 22 Hodges, lames leffery. 272 Hogan. Gerald Lance. 167. 272 Hogan. lacqueline Mane. 272 Hogan. Sybil Belinda. 73. 147. 181, 244 Hogland, Gary Ward, 167. 272 Holbrook. Judy Lynne. 272 Holcomb., David L,. 58 Holcomb, Donna Jo, 68, 272 Holcomb, Guy David, 56 Holcomb, Karen Annette, 272 Holcomb, Lisa lo, 272 Holcomhie, Dwayne Charles, 272 Holden, James Danny, 272 Holden, Larry Kent, 272 Holder, Clida Beth, 151, 272 Holder, Robert Allen, 42, 104, 150 Holladay, Karia lea, 272 Holland, Karen Denise, 86, 87, 154, 155, 272 Holland. Dr, John. 41 Holland. Robbin Annette, 272 Hollander, Barry, 91 Holley, Robert Donald, 272 Hollihan, Mark Claude, 145 Hollis, Norman Lee, 231 Hollis, Timothy Conner, 272 Hollomon, Amelia Ann, 272 Holloway, Nancy A,, 244 Holloway, Stephen Eugene, 272 Holmes, Dennis Browning, 272 Holmes, Micheal Stephen, 149, 174 Holt, Carolyn, 58 Holt, Christopher Gene, 208, 211, 244 Holt, David Ray, 187, 272 Holt, Jennifer, 181 Holt, Michael Ray, 272 Holzer, Tony, 91 Holzheimer, Gayle, 173, 272 Homan, Charlotte, 101 Homecoming, 122, 278 Homyak, |im, 200 Honors Day, 100 Hooks, Larry Darnell, 72 Hooper, James Ernest, 272 Hooper, Kathy Campbell, 272 Hooper, William I , III, 272 Hoover, Sara Lynn, 181, 272 Hope, Cathie Anne, 59 Hopkins, Lynn Ann, 68, 272 Hopper, Ann Renee, 273 Horn, Todd Eric, 273 Hornbuckle, Jeffrey Lee, 19, 273 Horrison, Angela, 13, 76, 77, 100, 101, 147 Horton, Deborah Faye, 273 Horton, Harold Wayne Horton, lames Timothy, 183, 185, 273 Horton, John David, 44 Horton, Pamela Denise, 92, 94, 95, 126, 128. 148, 150, 151, 244 Horton, Robin, 106 Horton, Vanessa Gail, 273 Hough, Lori Ellen, 244 Housman. Brian Keith, 23, 88 Housman, Karen Darlene, 67, 244 Hovater, David Vernon, 273 Hovater, Dawn Zell, 88, 273 Hovater, Howard Lee, 273 Hovater, Keith Allan, 149, 273 Hovater, Lisa Montez, 29. 86, 87, 88, 123, 126, 135, 155, 161, 187, 244 Howard, Donna G-, 59 Howard, Helen ].. 244 Howard, Jeri Denise, 273 Howard, Kevin Dean, 273 Howe, Lawrence Timothy, 162, 273 Howell, Mary Louise, 146, 149, 273 Howell, Rebecca Jo, 244 Hubbard, Jackie Cummmgj, 273 Hubbard, Joy Maylene, 273 Hubbard, Terry Wayne, 273 Hubbard, Tony, 233 Huddleston, Mark Garrard, 149 Hudson, Harold Fagan, 80, 230. 244 Hudson. James Neil. 185. 244 Hudson, Ross Allen, 244 Hudson, Wendell Thomas, 61 Huffstutler, Peggy Lee, 86 Hughes, Michael Karlos, 108, 125, 273 Hughes, Terry Lynn, 244 Huggins, Lyndon, 101 Humes, Pamela 273 Humphrey, Robert, 21 Humphries, Barry Dale, 273 Hunt, Amy Mane, 273 Hunt, Robin Gay, 152, 273 Hunt, Tammy Renea, 273 Hunter, Brenda Joyce, 1 73, 273 Hunter, Gina Lynn, 273 Hunter, Jonathan Alford, 273 Hunter, Louis Carl, 273 Hurd, Kim, 161 Hum, Beverly Jean, 188, 189, 273 Hurst, Laura Lee, 146, 273 Hurst, Rebecca Jill, 175, 244 Hurst, Susan Paige, 273 Hurt, Bobbie Nell, 42, 143 Hutchinson, Deborah Lee, 244 Hulson, Deborah Renae, 68, 273 Hutton, Bonnie Debra, 273 Hyde, Allen D., Jr., 273 Hyde, Bill, 61 Hyde, Beverly, 53 il Ickerman. Rachel, JOl Iddenden. Neil I . 273 Ikerman, William ) . 43. 135 Imgrund, Gwendlyn, 273 Ingle, Gerald T,, 59 Ingle, (oey Lynn. 191, 273 Ingram, Charles Ray, 72, 159 Inter-ResJdence Hall Council, 242 Intramurals, 9, 230, 288 Irons, lanet Lynn. 273 Irons, Martha Campbell, 273 Irwin, Florence, 45 Isbell, Dr Raymond E-. 41 Isbell, Tommie, 1 10 Ivey, Jason Everette, 273 Ivy, Quinon R., 47 jJ lackson. Brjdgett Jean. 165, 181. 244 lackson, Cart, 231 lackson, Carolyn Faye. 202, 273 lackson, Deborah June. 67 lackson, Deborah Lajean. 244 lackson, Emily Jo, 273 Jackson. Gwendolyn Faye, 151, 273 Jackson. Julie Lynn, 68. 202 lackson, Linda Burbank, 141, 174. 244 lackson, Lula Bea. 147, 273 lackson, Pamela Beth, 101. 273 lackson, Patricia Watkins, 273 lackson. Rodrick Rondell, 273 Jackson, Sandra Annette. 68, 161, 273 Jackson, Susie Mane, 273 Jackson. Willie Mae. 53 Jacob, Deborah Lynn. 274 Jacobs. Grady. 35 lacobs, Neil, 57 lager. Charles Stephen, 274 James, Cynthia LJndley, 274 James, Governor Fob, 34 lames, Gladys Emma, 14. 15 James, Glenda. 101 Index 327 EX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX 7W ex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INP lames, )immy loseph, 244 James. |oni, 159. 173, 274 tames, Judith Bailey, 245 iames, Ladonna Kay, 274 lames, Pamela lean, 245 James, Robin Ann. 274 lamison, Charlotte, 53 lansen, William Kurt, 185 larmon, Gregory Allen, 274 Jarmon, Karen Yvette, 274 Jarnigan, Beverly, 187 Jarnigan. Diane Lynn, 51, 274 Jarnigan. Pamela Renee, 274 larrett, Sheila Gayle, 274 leffcoat. Timothy Dale, 274 le ffreys. Gerald. 30 leftreys, Kurt, 274 Jeffreys. Laura Beth. 173, 274 Jeffreys, Timothy Mark, 23. 134, 138 Jennings, Teresa Lynne. 274 Jernigan, Beverly Ann, 274 Jernigan, Marilyn Ann, 67, 274 lemigan, Richard Keith, 189. 274 Jett. David Glenn, 202, 274 Jenon, Cynthia Allison, 171, 274 lobe. Marcus Brady. U, 274 lohns, Charlotte Renea, 274 lohnson, Betty loyce, 274 Johnson. Beverly Smith, 274 lohnson. Bill. 123 Johnson. Catherine Ann, 68, 245 Johnson. Cathy, 175 Johnson, Cindy Kim, 67, 90, 123, 134, 274 Johnson. Clarence A., 208, 210, 274 Johnson, Connie Sue, 47 lohnson, Cynthia Ann, 245 Johnson, Cynthia Renea, 191, 245 Johnson, David, 7 Johnson, Debra Susan, 245 Johnson. Diedra, 187 lohnson. Douglas Anthony, 12. 92, 149, 274 lohnson, lames Omer, Jr., 149, 274 lohnson, lames William. |r.. 274 lohnson. lanet Reen, 134, 157, 245 Johnson, Mrs. Jean. 42, 138 Johnson. Jeffrey Lee, 274 lohnson, |o Ann, 59 Johnson. Karen juanita. 274 lohnson. Dr. Kenneth R,, 43, 137, 181 lohnson, Linda Kay. 174. 245 lohnson, Lisa Belinda, 274 lohnson, Lisa Dawn, 274 lohnson, Melissa Gail, 274, 275 lohnson, Missy, 157 lohnson, Nancy Holt, 274 lohnson, Peter Stanley. 274 lohnson. Dr. Robert E., 50 Johnson, Robert V,, 137, 142 lohnson, Shan Quentine, 76, 242 Johnson, Steve Adams, 274 Johnson, Tammy May, 70, 274 Johnson, Thomas Duncan, 274 Johnson, Valerie Jeanine, 274 Johnson, Vicky. 162, 187 Johnson, Vicki Lynn, 274 Johnston, Dr. Albert S., 101 Johnston, Angela Gay, 274 Johnston. Melissa Amanda. 274 Johnston, Vicky Delina, 274 Joiner. Charles D., Jr.. 274 loiner. lanet Dale, 187. 274 loiner, |anice. 1 55 Joiner, Thomas Harlon, |r,. 85, 245 lones. Andrea, 59, 94, 192 lones, Beverly lean, 274 lones. Bill, 56, 122. 216, 228. 275 lones, Billie Denise, 275 Jones, Billy Kembrel. 13, 29, 92. 100, 125, 145, 155, 159, 161, 275 Jones, Dr. Celia Crasty, 44 Jones, Charlotte Renee, 274 Jones, Connie Fay, 275 Jones, Cynthia lanine, 18, 151, 275 lones, Edd, 150. 210 lones, Elizabeth Ann. 94. 106. 137, 275 lones. Emily Bird. 45 Jones, Homer Guy. 275 Jones. James Keith, 187, 191, 245 lones, Lisa Ann. 29, 94, 106, 161, 245 Jones, Lloyd E.. 44 Jones, Lois Elaine, 275 Jones, Lynda Lee. 94, 106, 157, 275 Jones, lames E., 42 lones. Major lames H,, 101 lones, Malinda Lanell, 149, 275 lones. Mark Clay, 1 17 Jones. Marvin Earl, 146, 179. 275 Jones. Mary Ellen, 159. 175. 245 Jones, Michael Keith, 245 lones, Patricia, 59 lones, Mr, Paul. 42. 177 lones, Rita Gale. 51. 245 lones, Or, T. Morris. 47 lones. Susan Renee, 275 lones, Willie I., 43 lones, Yvonne, 73, 147, 245 lones, Yvonne Marie, 275 Jordan, Leigh, 94, 135. 275 lordan, Cynthia Kaye, 275 lordan. Lezlee Rose, 245 Jordan, Sandra Lynell, 275 Jordan. Scott, 199, 200 Jordon, Wayne. 81 Joubert. Dr. Charles, 45 junkins. Donna June, 172, 17 kK Kallaus. Kimberly Irene. 202, 203, 275 Kane, Dr, Frances, 175 Kanka, Mari|o, 275 Kappa Alpha Psi, 78, 99, 109 Kappa Delta Pi, 140 Kappa Omicron Phi, 136 Kappa Mu Epsilon, 136 Kappa Sigma Fraternity, 88 Kapper. 90 Karr, Chuck, 200 Kasmeier, Lesia Ann, 275 Katechis, Cynthia Ann, 275 Kavanagh, Christopher Paul, 27, 275 Kay, Alan Brent, 245 Kearney, Becky Lynn, 276 Keckley, D,-. Denzil, 50 Keel, Vanessa Elaine, 275 Keener, Donna Jean, 275 Keenum, Cherie Elaine, 275 Keenum, Jacqueline M., 1 18 Keeton, Gregory Steven, 275 Keeton, Linda Charlenc, 29, 86, 88, 128, 155, 157, 161, 187, 191, 275 Keeton, Lisa Ann, 275 Keeton, Steven Ray, 27, 275 Keith, Dr, Eddie, 20, 22, 56. 57, 107 Keller Key, 254 Kelley, Gregory S., 92 Kellcv, Pamela loan, 275 Kelley, Pamela Lynn, 68 Kelley, Susan Maureen, 275 Kelly, Randy, 68, 88, 200 Kelly, Stella, 50 Kelso, Mrs. Doris, 56, 127, 144 Kelsoe, Gregory, 146, 149, 275 Kendeigh, Frank Hubert, jr., 149 Kendnck, Shanna Kale, 275 Kennamer, Martha Lynne, 275 Kennedy Debra C., 275 Kennemer, Sherry, 275 Kenney, Cindy, 172 Kenney, Daniel Kenneth, 275 Kent. Gayle, 43 Kent, Mr. lack. 41. 185 Kent. Kathy Lanette, 138. 184, 185. 191, 276 Kent, Kriston. 101. 185, 254 Kent. Brad. 146. 245 Kent. Tim. 200 Kenyon. Dina Louise. 67 Kerby. Terri Denise. 149, 276 Keys, Dr, Charles. 41 Key. Vivian Vernice, 276 Kilbourne. Ed. 98. 168 Kilburn. Betty Lesa. 276 Kilburn. Katherine Faye, 276 Kilby School. 51 Kilgore. Barry Allen. 75. 79, 149, 159, 276 Kilgore. Daryl Kay. 68. 88. 114. 276 Kilgore. Rodney Max. 276 Killen, Beverly Gail. 276 Killen. Don Gordon. 276 Killen. Elyse Carpenter. 70. 276 Killen. Jon Henry. 75. 230 Killen. Pamela. 128 Killen. Robbie Roberson. 185 Killen. Valerie Gwen. 276 Kilpatrick. Selenia Lynn. 70. 276 Kimbrell. Brenda Kay. 187. 245 Kimbrell. Eric Dee. 276 Kimbrough. Cynthia Terrell. 138. 165. 245 Kimbrough. Joel. 186 Kimbrough. Mark. 8 Kimbrough. Randy Clay. 149 Kimbrough. Rickey Keith. 276 Kindahl. Shawn Ebbe. 187 King, Annette Grace, 67, 159, 184, 185, 276 King, Camilla M., 128 King. Carol Suzanne, 67 King, Eugenia Elizabeth, 94. 110. 155 King. Gena. 276 King. Janet Latricia. 276 King. Jodi Kay. 146 King. Lillian Wynn. 86. 276 King. Marcus Irving. 276 King. Michael Worley. 79, 179 King, Rebecca jo Borden, 254 King. Rita Carol, 276 King, Tina Marie, 276 Kingsbury, Mr, John, 42, 45, 177 Kingsbury, Lisa Ann, 172, 276 Kinney, Cynthia Marie, 110, 151 Kinney, William J., jr.. 276 Kirchner. Chnsta Robin. 94, 110. 161, 276 Kirkland. Mark Paul. 276 Kirkman. Vicky Denise. 147 Kitchens. Laurie Leigh. 138. 276 Kitchens. Steven Michael, 276 Kittle. Dr, Paul. 41 Klatt, Don Ray. 276 Klimek. Jeff. 90 Knight. Inell. 48 Knight. Sandra Lee. 276 Koss. Marianne Michaelson, 137. 159 Kottler. Or Jeffrey. 50, 57. 107 Kuslak. Elisa Lee, 173 Kyzar. Patricia. 45. 53 IL Lacy, lames Edmond. |r., 167, 276 LaCrange College, 2, 3 Lake, lames Edward, 173, 276 Lakebrink. Belinda Maureen. 67, 88, 187, 276 Lamar. Donna Carole, 276 Lambert. Anna Marie, 276 Lambda Chi, 82, 83 Lancaster, Dallas. 43, 137. 181 Lancaster, Richard Carl, 276 Lance, Gregory Scott, 85. 276 Landers, Edie, 146, 276 Landis, Robert Charles. |r., 276 Lane, Donnie Edward, 276 Lane, ludy, 59 Lane, Linda Kay, 276 Lane. Pamela Lynn, 276 Lane, Patrick Neal, 276 Lanfair, Beth, 57. 59 Lanford, Keith Parker, 187, 276 Lang, Veronica Lee, 276 Langcuster, James Cecil, Jr., 92, 276 Lanier. Norma Jean, 137, 173, 245 Lankford. Leia Kaye, 86, 137, 161, 172, 245 Lanning. Patricia Gail. 145, 187, 276 Lannrng. Renita Faith, 277 Lansdell, Claude Earl, 75 Lansdell, David Dwayne, 75. 277 Landsdell, Debra, 134 Lard, Kimmie Gayle. 173, 277 Lard, Michael David, 245 Lariviere, Karen Ann. 277 Larossa. Richard Edwin. 189, 277 Larry, Lisa Renee, 179. 277 Laster. Alisa Carol, 94, 277 Late-Niter, 117 Latta. Charlie Eugene, 277 Lau. loanne Elizabeth, 157. 277 Laubenthal, lohn Lesly, 88, 277 Lauren, |ohn Robert, 277 Lavere, Kenneth Scott, 277 Lawhon, Nannette Cuyton, 135, 181 Lawler, Deborah Ann, 245 Lawler. lenny H,, 59 Lawler, Martha Lynn, 277 Lawler, Tammie |o, 277 Lawless, Lisa Mtaschele, 277 Lawson. Philip Loyd, 277 League, Cynthia Rae. 245 League, George Michael, 277 League. Scott Dalton, 277 Leatherwood. Danny Ray. 75, 149. 277 Leberte. Kelly Ann. 67. 173. 245 Ledbetter, Sidney Carmack. 277 Ledford, Benjie Wayne, 157. 277 Lee, Cassandra Lavoy, 147, 165 Lee, loe, 4 Lee, Linda lean, 94 Lee, Margaret, 51 Lee. Melissa Ruth, 277 Lee, Sandra I,, 277 Lee. Sandra Jean, 277 LeGrant, Marty. 78 Leitch, Pamela Anne, 245 Lentz. Kimberly Rhea. 277 Lenz. Dana Andrews. 245 Lenz. Danny Karl. 146, 149 Leo. 61, 108, 264 Leo ' s Ladies, 152 Leonard. Irwin. 79 Leonard, Nancy Kay. 277 Leonard, Teresa Carter, 135 Le Roux, 108, 114 Lesley, Laura Susan. 146. 277 Lester, Howard Lance, 92. 277 Lester, Rick, 1 3 Letsinger, BennieC, 277 Letson. Regina Dianne, 67. 181, 277 Letson, Wanda Lee. 277 Leuschwer. Lisa, 277 Leverett. tames H,. 47 Lewallen. Patrick Earl, 128, 245, 254 Lewis, Lawrence, 59 Lewis. Marjohe Kay. 277 Lewis. Sarah Rollins. 51 Lewter. Sherry lean, 246 Licklider. |ulie Anne, 179 Lier. Norman Harold. III. 189, 277 Lights and Shadows. 140. 334 Liles, Barney, 91 Liles. Calvin Curtis, 246 Liles, Terrye Lynn. 277 Lindley. Renee lane. 277 Lindsey. Carta Elizabeth. 246 Lindsey, terry L., 45, 181 Lindsey, Luanne, 277 Lindsey, Vickie Lane, 177, 277 Liner, Cynthia Camille, 73, 76, 277 Liner, Steven Renard, 246 Link, lohn Steven. 277 Link, Maria Elaine, 277 Linville, Lisa) , 86, 145, 173, 277 Linville, Malinda Ann, 67, 277 Linville, Roger Dale, 277 Linville, Tanszy Dee, 94, 107, 110, 155, 181 Lionettes. 150. 210 Lipsey. Patricia lean, 86. 88, 277 Little, Carol Lee, 277 Little, Cynthia Lorena, 277 Little, Rebecca toy. 146, 277 Little, Terri Lynn, 70 Littrell, Barry Kirk. 92 Livingston, Dr, Michael. 50, 191 Livingston, Rose Mary, 152, 157, 187, 278 Llewellyn, Cheryl Lynn, 173 Llewellyn, Phillip Lloyd, 246 Locker, Angela Michelle, 278 Locker, Dr lohn, 43, 171, 254 Lockhart, Merilyn Maxine, 278 Logan, Bonita Burleson, 276 Long, Carolyn Mane, 246 Long, Charles Russell, 278 Long, Cynthia lane, 276 Long, terry, 199, 200 Long, lohn Scott, 143. 145. 179. 280 Long, lohnny, 61, 192 Long, Karen, 18 Long, Katherine Gail, 278 Long, Pam. Ill Long, Tammy Dee, 278 Lott, Deeanna Raye, 4, 278 Lough, Susan Renee, 278 Lough, William Alan. 40 Love, Frank Wayne. 278 Lovelace, Belinda Dawn, 27. 151. 278 Lovelace, lackie. 59 Lovelace, lames Roger, 149 Lovelace, Kim Shelaine, 278 Lovelace, Letha Dianne, 246 Lovelace, Phyllis Gwyn, 278 Lovelace. William Keith, 75, 278 Lovelady, Frances E,, 278 Loveless, Timothy Edward, 149, 246 Lovett. Grant. 145. 259. 278, 280 Loworn, tames Larry, 278 Lowery, lames Anthony, 278 Lowry, Donnie May, 51 Lumpkin, Joni Kaye. 29, 68, 128, 161, 246 Lumpkin, ).R., 181, 278 Lynch. Mr Aaron, 22, 45, 47 Lynch, Alex Wade, 118 Lynn, Patti Elaine. 7Q, 278 Lynn, Ruth Ann, 110, 157, 246 mM Mabry. loseph Michael, |r.. 75. 278 Mabry, Tavye Suzanne, 137 Maddox. Terne Sanrea. 278 Maddox. William David, 59, 242. 278 Magazzu, Tom Vince. 85 MaGee. David Colston, 202. 279 Magnusson, joe C , 279 Maiorettes. 150 Mallonee, Dr, Frank, 44. 159, 160 Malone, Cathy, 53 Malone, Donna, 101 Malone, Frances Elaine, 139. 145. 279 Malone, Martha teanece, 279 Malone, Mary M , 246 Malone. Melinda Lynne, 279 Malone, Sharron Renee. 279 Maness, Maurine, 43. 181 Mangino, Robin Kaye, 279 lex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index IN E J£X index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX irl Manley, Deborah A., 135 Manley. Russell Henry. 145, 187, 246 Mann, lames Anthony. 159. 279 Manning, lanet Rulh, 279 Manning, Marsha lynn, 279 Mansell. Jacqueline Smith. 246 Mansell. William Tyrus. 92. 279 Manush. George Mark. 81. 279 Mapes, Mary Cheryl, 279 Mapes. Ralph Edward, Sr., 279 Mapes, Roger Anthony. 4. 12. 19. 92. 101. 105. 112, 113. 118. 126. 128. 179. 246. 334 Maples. Stuait Michael, 23. 92. 1 43. 144. 145. 159, 161, 279 Mardis Roger Dale. 85 Mardis. William Blame, jr.. 279 Marks. Brenda, 186 Marks. David Kenneth. 279 Marks. Pamela Ruth. 94 Marks. Paula Frances. 155. 246 Marona. lefferv Alan, 27 Marquez-Diaz. Dr Nestor. 47 Married students. 14 Marshall, David Roy, 92, 135 Marshall, Lee Anne. 68 Marshall. Linda I.. 59 Marthaler, lulia Nan, 80, 94, 108. 279 Martin. Catherine. 334 Martin. Daniel Keith. 81. 279 Martin. David O ' Neal. 279 Martin. George Elliott. 246 Martin, lack. 56. 92, 98, 101, 117. 126 Martin. )ohn Darnall. |r.. 92, 161, 279 Martin, Joy Lynn. 94, 152, 279 Martin, Melissa Dianne. 279 Martin. Phillip Gregory. 92. 93. 152. 153. 246 Martin. Richard John. 279 Martin. Thomas Linlepage. 246 •Mascot " . 264 Mashburn. Donna |o. 141. 246 Mashburn. Regina Alice. 279 Mason, Anthony Bruce, 79, 279 Massey, lla Michelle, 279 Massey, lames Martin. Jr.. 279 Massey. Dr. Morris, 7 Masters, Mary Lou. 68. 279 Maslerson. )ohn Milliard. 279 Maslerson. William Michael. 279 Matthews, David Randal. 162, 279 Manhews, Helen, 50 Mattox, Cynthia Caroline, 279 Maupin, Joanna, 279 Maxwell, Phillip Gerard, 75. 157 May, Beverly leanne, 279 May, jean 5., 59 Mayo, Thomas Lee, 202, 279 Mays, Patsy, 61 Maze, Doug, 112, 113, 268 McAdams, lames Irvin, III, 75, 279 McAfee, Amelia leanne, 70 McAfee, Mary, 68 McAfee, Robert Franklin, |r., 246 McArthur, Dr, Frank, 40 McBrayer, Coach Don, 50, 191, 192 McCalferty, Becky Lanee, 279 McCan, Randy, 81 McCance, Kathy, 181 McCarley, Kerry Ann, 86, 91 McCarley, Rhonda Gail, 191 McCarley, Rita loyce, 151, 279 McCarley, Suzan Elizabeth, 70, 149 McCarley, Thomas Kelby, 88, 279 McClain. Patricia. 113 McClanahan. Stephen Ray. 92. 93. 135. 159. 246 McClellan. Marilyn Elaine. 110 McClure. Barry Warren. 279 McClure. Guy Young, jr.. 85. 282 McClure. Robert William, jr.. 187. 246 McClure, William Gregory, 162, 279 McCluskey, Marsha Lynn, 151, 162, 172, 279 McCollister, Linda Carol, 187, 279 McCollum, James, 59 McCombs, John Franklin, 149, 174 McConnell, Rebecca. 175 McCorkle. Thomas Lester, 279 McCormack. Susan Gail. 140 McCormick, Allison B . 279 McCormick. Bonnie Dee. 282 McCormick, Donna Kay. 246 McCormick. Timothy Sherel. 246 McCoy. Mary Evelyn. 282 McCoy. Rhonda lo-el. 67. 282 McCoy. Susan. 246 McCracken. Mike. 280 McCraw. Beverly Altie, 1 73. 282 McCulley. Alan Timothy. 282 McCulloch. Sonia Anita. 282 McCullough. Alice Kennedy. 282 McCullough. Kristie Ann. 172. 173. 282 McCully. Stephen Paul, 85 McCurley, Charles C, Jr., 282 McOaniel, David Lynn. 146. 149. 179. 282 McOaniel. Jeffrey Lynn. 175 McOaniel. Dr. Mary lane. 45. 136 McOaniel. Patricia Ann, 185. 282 McOaniel. Phyllis. 106 McOaniel. Sheila Dianne. 94. 159. 246 McOaniel. Sherry Denise. 282 McOaniel. Sonya Leigh. 282 McDonald. Charles Jahue. 92. 246 McDonald, Donald. 282 McDonald. Elizabeth. 59 McDonald. George R.. 47 McDonald, Sharon Mary. 282 McDougle. Rhonda Rea. 282 McEachern, Bobby, 181 McElheny. Dr. W,T,, 13, 113 McFall. Mary Beth. 282 McFall. Pearl J.. 59. 143 McGee. Carolyn Sue. 1 52, 282 McGee. Cathleen Erin. 149. 282 McGee. Connie. 59 McGee. Earl W,. 43 McGee. Felecia Amelia. 68. 282 McGee. leff. 1 25 McGee. Karia lean, 146 McGee, Lillian, S3 McGinnis. Gracie Louise. 106. 165. 240 McGowan. Michael. 61 McGregor. Stuart Walton. 282 McCuire. Jo. 59 McCuire. Lori Susan. 68. 246 McHugh. Cheryl Ann. 171, 282 Mclntyre. Jeffery Louie, 282 Mclver, Dorothy J.. 42 McKay. Tom. 25 McKee. Charlotte Kay. 135. 141. 246 McKee. Robert Bruce. 282 McKerley. Timothy Scott. 282 McKinley. Daniel Wayne. 282 McKinney. Candy Lurene. 282 McKinney. Gary Wren. 282 McLain. Patricia, 59 McMillin, Linda Lee, 94, 146, 152, 282 McMinn, Beth Ann, 86, 87, 88, 155, 282 McMurrain, Mendon N,, Jr,, 208, 282 McMurry, Hugh Lynn, 136, 140, 144, 145, 181, 247 McMurtrey, Janelle, 282 McNatt, Susan Leigh. 282 McNutt. Susan K.. 68. 282 McPeters. Dorothy. 56 McPeters. lames Andrews. 247 McPeters. James Cary. 247 McPeters. Libby Taraleen, 247 McRighl. Stephen Bryan. 282 McVay. Vanessa. 147 McWilliams. Don. 81 Meadows. Marv Lou. 51 Melson. Melissa |o. 67. 247 Mels-jn. Rhonda Phyllis. 157. 162. 282 Melson. Timothy Ivan. 183 Melton. Sherri Christine. 247 Mercks. James L.. 282 Michael, lulia Darlene. 2 Michael, Philip Andrew, 282 Michael, Rebecca Pace, 247 Michael, William Stuart, 247 Mifflin, Gary Lynn, 67 Miles, Claude, 105 Miles, Madgie P., 59 Miley, lerry L,, 45, 181 Miller, Alisa Larraine, 247 Miller, Anita Louise, 247 Miller, Deborah Ann, 282 Miller, lames Lawrence, 282 Miller, Lamar Reid, 68, 92, 152, 159, 247 Miller, Melissa Hannah, 146 Millican, Mary Patricia, 282 Milstead, Cherie Vanessa, 282 Milstead, Sharon Louise. 282 Milster, Daniel Eugene, 67, 145, 184, 185, 247 Mims, Thomas, 41 Minch, Cynthia Antoinette, 282 Minch, Todd, 143 Miner, Kathy Lynn, 149, 174. 247 Mink. Catherine Ann. 101 Minor. Elsie Louise. 247 Minor. Ralph Edward. 282 Miss UNA Beauty Pageant. 110. 271 Mitchell. Billy. 56 Mitchell. Connie W.. 282 Mitchell. Denita Shawn. 283 Mitchell. Gary Neal. 247 Mitchell. Clenda Ramsey. 283 Mitchell. Scott Alan. 198. 200 Mitchell. Stuart Alan. 283 Mitchell. Vicki Rene. 187. 283 Mitchell. William Porter. 92. 135. 146, 263 Mitchell, Yancy Cowan. 283 Mize. Belinda Suzanne. 202. 283 Mobbs. Cathy Lynn. 146. 283 Mobley. Ginnevere. 59 Mock. William Avery. 283 Moeller. Clark. 107 Moeller. Or. Michael. 41. 183. 185 Montero. Jimmy Scott. 90. 177 Montgomery. Angela June. 283 Montgomery. Donna Ranae. 283 Montgomery. Hollis Dianne. 283 Montgomery. Kelly Marleta. 151. 173. 283 Montgomery. Gay. 146 Montgomery. William Carter. 189. 283 Montgomery. Dr, William R,. 41 Moody. Dwain Winston. Jr.. 283 Moody. Jamie Lynn. 173 Moody. Lisa Ann. 283 Moon, Tamela McKerley. 283 Moore. Elizabeth Jaye. 283 Moore. Ellen. 48. 134 Moore. Dr, Jack, 41 Moore. James Edsel. 283 Moore. Rebecca Colleen. 230. 232 Moore. Roger Andrew. 81. 283 Moore. Steven Daniel. 155. 283 Moore. Terry Wade. 283 Moore. Warren Hampton. 283 Morehouse. Rev David I,. O.S.B.. 171 Morgan. Barbara S.. 59 Morgan. Bruce Herman. 283 Morgan. Derrick Tyree. 283 Morgan. Timothy Dee. 149. 185. 283 Morns. Dr. Barry. 47 Morris. Dobson Earl. 149 Morris. Elsie P.. 59 Morris. Jeffrey Hunter. 92. 283 Morris. Marvin O ' Neal. 247 Morris. Mary Elizabeth, 90. 173 Morris. Michael Edwin. 92 Morris. Sheila Ann. 283 Morris. Susan Ann. 68. 283 Morrow. Thomas William. 283 Morse. Pam, 143 Mosakowski. Joseph. 47 Moses. Frank Keith. 191. 233 Moses. Melindalane. 135. 162. 247 Mudler. Michael Dale. 75. 185. 247 Mueller. Dr. Clark. 45. 57 Mullaney. Elizabeth. 101 Mullen. William Price Wade. 177. 283 Mulleny. Mike. 283 Mullinix, Timothy Harrison. 283 Mullins, Michael. 147 Murks. Debra C. 59 Murphree. Beverly Jane. 283 Murphree. Carole Gwen. 94, 110, 151, 283 Murphree, Michael Alan, 283 Murphy, Annie, 15, 27, 59 Murphy, Teresa Renee, 284 Murray, Christiane, 247 Murray, Denise Angela, 187, 284 Murray, Margaret, 172, 247 Murray. Dr. Thomas P., 41 Muse, Eva N., 59 Muse, John Taylor, 22, 284 Muse, Mary Bettye, 1 35 Musgrove, Brynda, 42 Musgrove, Cheryl Darlene, 1 79, 247 Mussleman, David Carl, III, 128, 141, 159, 247 Myers, Diane Lynn, 67, 177, 284 Myhan, Janice Gargis, 141, 247 Myhan, Melissa Carol, 284 nN Hale. Michael Robin, 284 Nance, Sandra Lynn, 284 Napier, Anthony Devon, 284 Nash, Jackie Florine, 284 Nash, Marcia loy, 247 Nash, Randy Lynn, 92, 284 Nash, Susan Annette, 284 Nazworth, Larry, 284 Nazworth, Suzann, 59 Nease, Elizabeth, 19, 29, 86, 87, 106, 159, 284 Neese. Marc Edward. Jr.. 204 Neidergoses, Sherry. 173. 284 Neidert. lamie Bradley, 139. 185, 284 Neidert, Joan, 4 Nelms, Harvey Cortez, 284 Nelson, E,A., 35 Nelson, Carol lune, 284 Nelson, Diane, 67, 90, 187 Nelson, Susan Gail, 181, 284 Nesmith, Jan, 151 Nesmith, Joyce Ann, 284 Nesmith, Timothy Keith, 284 Neugent, Patti Caye, 146, 284 Neumeyer, Robert Alan, 9. ' Newborn, Amber Denise, 13, 117, 155, 172, 173, 284 Newbury, Gail Lawler, 284 Newcomb, Mary Lynn Bam, 284 Newton, Amber Elizabeth, 284 Newton, Donna M., 162 Newton, Holly Rachelle, 284 Newton, Joel Hubert, 167, 284 Newton, Linda Irene, 284 Newton, Lisha Renee, 149, 284 Newton, Milton Gilbert, Jr., 284 Nichols, Diane Ray, 247 Nichols. Randy. 61 Nicholson. Dr. Janice. 50 Nickerson. Martha £., 73, 247 Niewieroski, Greg Gerard, 247 Nipe, Valerie Lea, 146, 284 Nix, Angela Luanne, 284 Nix, Patricia Ann, 61 Nix, Timothy Franklin, 284 Nixon, Freemon Wade, 92, 177, 284 Noblit, Jeff L., 122, 284 Noblit, Ramona Jean, 162, 185, 187, 247 Noblit, Terrye Kay, 162. 173. 284 Noe. Terri Denise. 94. 247 Nola. Charles Lee. 149. 284 Noles. Amy Regina. 284 Norris. Elsie. 57 Norris. Lisa. 88 Northcutt. Donna Martin. 137. 172, 173. 247 Northington. Annetta C. 147 Norton, Dr. EB . 149 Norton, Katherine Dobson, 284 Norton, Rebecca Lynn, 284 Norvell, Becky, 59 Norwood, Lori Denise. 284 Number One Pickler. 192 Nunn, Gwen Suzanne, 284 Nunnelley, Donie Amel ia, 284 Nunnelley, Joan Grace, 27, 137, 140, 284 Nursing, 52 oO Oakley, David, 81 Oakley, Terry Clyde, 284 O ' Brien, Chrissy, 177 O ' Connor, Susan Mane, 70, 161, 173, 284 O ' Dell, Janet Lynne, 146, 149, 248 Odom, Melanie Jo. 70. 284 Ogle. Lisa Lynn. 151. 284 Oldham. Angela Kayc, 165. 285 Olive. Floyd Cameron. 285 Olive. Homer. 101 Olive. Jamie Darlene. 285 Olive. Susan Anne. 285 Olive. Thomas Summers, 75, 285 Oliver, John Allen, Jr.. 75. 104. 105. 118 Omicron Delta Kappa. 140 One Act Plays. 105 O ' Neal. Kenneth Wayne. 55 • O ' Neal. Sharon Hudspeth. 248 Onyioha. Undemezu. 165 Ordonio. Ann Frances. 27. 67. 197 O ' Rear. Dennis P.. 285 O ' Reilly, Michael Phillip. 265 Orman. Amy. 1 75 Orman. lanet Labas. 175 Orman. Allen. 146. 175. 189. 285 Orman. William Mark. 83. 248 Cry. Anna Marie. 285 Osborn. Katherine Dianne, 4, 183, 185, 248 Osborne, Mrs, Jacqueline, 51, 175 Osborne. Or, Tom, 43, 136, 137, 179, 181 Osburn, Dr, Jerry R,, 45, 181 Osteen, Wallace Clark, 179, 248 On, Dr, Thomas, 43 Owen, Karen Dawn, 149 Owens, Albert, |r,, 285 Owens, Angela Oenise, 285 Owens, Jeffrey Layman, 285 Owens, John Lyndon, 149, 285 Owens, Robert Lee, Jr , 165, 265 Owens, Sharon Kay, 285 Owings, Hugh Braxton, Jr,, 185 PP P.E. Majors, 288 Pace, Lonnie, 101 Pace. Teresa Ann, 68, 285 Page, lanet Dardess, 248 Pageant, Miss UNA, 110 Palmer, Harvey Allen. 285 Palmer, Lawman, 41 Palmer, Lisa Susan. 149, 162, 285 Index 329 inurx j :X index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX i ■x iUBm.- lex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index I Rape, lames Christopher, 285 Parham, Lizzie Savanah, 147 Parker. Gary Burt, 285 Parker, Kimbcrly Ann, 152, 191 Parker, Michael Dorloin, 145, 285 Parker, Myra Linene, 285 Parker, Nancy Carolyn, 285 Parker, R Kay, 59 Parker, Susan Renec, 157. 285 Parker, Timothy Neal, 285 Parker, Yolanda, 110 Parks, Samuel Gordon, 86, 145, 159, 285 Parlamento, Dan G., jr., 23 Parmer, lohn Daniel, 86, 285 Parnell, Renee Lindsey, 248 Parnsh, lames W., 60 Parrish. Scott Thomas. 265 Parsley. Rachel Helen. 70. 110, 285 Parsons. Laura Leigh. 265 Paseur. Paul Andre. 265 Palrick. Charles Mark. 265 Patterson. Dayid Franklin. 265 Panerson. Kent. 145 Patterson, lack Dayid. 285 Patterson, lames Rankin, 285 Patterson, leffery Lynn, 248 Patterson, Karen Leigh, 86, 187 Patterson, Kim Ceneene, 285 Patterson. Lisa. 100 Patterson. Peggie. 134 Patterson. Susan Annette. 248 Patton. Adrian Scott. 265 Patton, Alicia Denise, 285 Patton, Linda Louise, 285 Patton, Melanie loe. 265 Paycheck, lulia, 192 Paychecks, 57 Peaches and Herb, 114, 115 Peacock. Cynthia Leigh, 146, 265 Pearce, Shawn, 265 Pearson, Zane A., 248 Pebworth, Dr. Thomas, 50, 141 Peck, Pamela Ann, 265 Peltrey, Pamela Marie, 67, 285 Pender, Susan Elizabeth, 146, 157, 248 Pendley, Cynthia Diann, 173, 248 Pendley, Michelle Annette. 285 Peng, Maria Elisa, 246 Penn, Phillip Wayne. 200 Pennington, Nancy Sheila, 27, 157. 285 Pennington, Pennie Ann, 265 Peoples, lennlfer Kay, 157 Pep Rallies, 196 Pepper, Wanda lone, 285 Peragallo, Dr. Anne M., 50 Perkins. Betty. 110 Perkins. Cheryl Renee. 1 52. 286 Perkins. Elliot. 101 Perkins. Sharmm Lankford, 181 Perkins. Steve. 181 Perkins. Timothy Keith. 286 Perry. Gail. 173 Perry. Sherry Lynn. 70. 90, 286 Perry. Shirley Ann D.. 286 Peterson. Melvin, 206 Pettus. lackie Quinn. 266 Pcttus, Linda Beth. 171. 285 Petty. Charles R.. 41 Petty. Gail Rice. 172. 248 Petty. Susan Beck. 173. 286 Pfeiffer. Charles William, 23, 92 Phi Alpha Theta. 1 36 Phi Kappa Phi. 1 34 Phi Mu, 86, 67. 99 Phifer. Kimberly Davis, 145. 286 Phillips, Angela Leigh, 286 Phillips, Barbara Ann, 60 Phillips. Bonita Sharon. 162. 163 Phillips. David Wayne. 280, 286 Phillips. Duane. 41 Phillips. Felicia larnigan. 286 Phillips, lean. 45. 164 Phillips. Keith Eugene. 165. 192, 200 Phillips. Kimberly Kaye. 66. 286 Phillips. Kimberly Lane. 70. 88, 286 Phillips, Teresa Ian, 285 Phillips, Thomas Landrum. 92, 266 Phillips. William Mitchell. 75. 149. 266 Photographers ' Comer. 280 Phyfer. Claudia Denise. 167. 248 Pickens. Brenda Gay. 285 Pickens. |im. 44. 169 Pickett. Marketha Rene. 147. 152 Pickleball, 192 Picogna. Gregory Charles. 246 Pierce. Angela Roxanne. 187. 285 Pierce. Cynthia Delynn. 285 Pigg, Michelle Leigh. 286 Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 88 Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. 90 Pilgnm. Melinda Sue. 56. 152. 286 Pinson. Michael Allen. 285 PIrtle. Sheila Lynn. 285 Plays, 104, 116 Plunket, Laura to. 137. 285 Poe, Ronald Blake. 285 Political Science Club, 180 330 Polk. Electa Arlene. 52 Pollard. Donnell T., |r.. 265 Pollard. Rena. 45 Polo. Alicia Verano. 285 Pongetli. Renee Elizabeth. 94 Pool. Michael Clinton. 65 Pope. Bonnie Kaye. 246 Porter. Charlie f.. 286 Porter, lohn Victor. 285 Porter. Karen Yvonne. 70. 90. 286 Porter. Rose. 101. 165 Portugues, Karen Dolores, 57. 248 Posey. Denise Marie. 146, 286 Post. Vicki Ellen. 248 Potter. Preston Brent, 266 Potter. Ronald Wesley, 285 Potter. Stanley Lee. 149. 285 Potts. Mary Ella, 35 Pounders. Lisa Carol. 161. 187. 248 Pounders. Mary lane. 161 Pounders. Mary Kirk, 248 Pounders. Sharon Laraine. 101, 140 Powell, Martha Sides, 286 Powell. Marty. 163 Powell. Melanie Lane. 27. 197. 286 Powell. Susan Leigh, 137 Powers, lames Kenneth. 285 Powers, lohn W . 43. 136. 167. 161 Powers. Nancy K . 42 Prater. Mary Nell, 266 Predmore. Kimberly Ann, 286 Pressley, Paul E-, 79 Prestridge, Tammy Lynne, 67, 266 Preuit, Rosemary, 286 Price, Cayle. 60 Price. Dr, lack D.. 43 Price, loseph C. 248 Price. Karen C.. 286 Pride. Kim. 106 Pride of Dixie. 150 Pridemore. Sherrie Lynne, 286 Prince, Danny Carl. 286 Prince, Rita Massey, 266 Pruet, Wllburn Alexander. 286 Pruitt. Beverly Ann. 67, 266 Pruitt. Kimberly Ann. 68. 286 Pruitt. Kimberly Lynn. 92 Pruitt. Rosemary. 67 Puckett. Howard Lee, 145, 197. 280, 287 Pulley. Dion Ellison. 287 Pursley. Nancy Evelyn. 287 Puryear, johnny Douglas, 287 Putman. Gregory Lynn, 248 Putman. Melissa Ann. 146, 267 Putney, Beth Ann. 173, 267 Pyle, Tambra Dawn, 66, 107, 151. 248 qQ Quails, Lisa lean. 248 Quantock. Heather, 287 Quick, Bronwyn Kele, 151 Quigley, I.C. 60 Quillen. lane Ellen, 267 QuInn, Susan, 146, 287 rR Radell, ludlth, 45 Radell. Dr, William. 48 Radtke. leH. 200 Rahmad. Agus Rtdwan. 192 Rahmad. Ida. 192 Rakestraw. Clenda Nell. 287 Rakestraw. Linda Gail, 287 Ralph. George Franklin, III, 90, 91, 118 Ramos, Irma Pura, 40 Randolph. Rhonda lean. 145 Raney. loel. 111. 239 Raney. Susie Vaughan. 1 1 1 Ransom, lames Madison, |r,. 187 Rasbury. Beverly Dawn. 248 Rasbury, Cynthia lo. 287 Rasch. Mrs. Florine. 51. 137. 172, 173 RatliH. Laura Ann. 246 Rausch. Mrs. ludith. 25. 53 Rawdon, Pamela Dawn, 248 Ray, Elizabeth Gail, 248 Ray. lohn David. 92. 287 Ray. Neina Lynne. 66 Ray. Randall Larry. 287 Ray. Tim. 100. 101 Ray. Timothy Barry. 287 Reading Clinic. 46 Reardon. Mary Teresa, 287 Reaves. Deborah Darlene, 287 Redpath, Karen Loden, 287 Reed, Barbara, 267 Reed, lames. 246 Reed, Martha L., 53 Rees, Kenneth Walker, 29, 92, 145, 159. 287 Reese, Kenny. 287 Reeves. Susanne Catherine. 249 Rehage. Charles Richard. 4. 267 Reid. Bngine Delilah, 157, 159, 162, 187. 249 Reid. David leffrey. 287 Reid. Susan Patricia. 267 Remkc. David Alan. 267 Remkc. Martha Ellen. 171. 267 Remke. Mary Evelyn. 173. 287 Remkus. Debra lean. 249 Remkus. Kirk Francis. 267 Renaud. Mark. 90 Rencher. lerry Ray. 249 Reynolds Aluminum. 324 Rhodes. Amanda Denise, 249 Rhodes. Anita. 53 Rhodes. Dana Lynn. 287 Rhodes, Gaylena Wilemon, 137. 287 Rhodes, Patricia, 51 Rhodes, Valerie Diane. 94. 287 Rhodes, William Terence, 159, 162. 249 Rice. Robert Darryl. 267 Rich. Pamela S.. 50 Richards, lames Timothy. 92. 249 Richards, leffrey Charles. 249 Richardson. Beverly Lynn. 287 Richardson. Darlene. 177 Richardson. H.H.. 60 Richardson, lorie Lee, 249, 287 Richardson, Mark Alan, 200 Richardson, Martha Suzanne, 287 Richardson, Shea, 118 Richardson. Dr, Ruth. 46. 48 Richardson. Terry David, 287 Richardson. Thomas Wayne. 249 Richie. William M,. 41 Richmond. Dr Charles W,. 41 Richmond, Donna Lynne, 287 Richter, Steve. 66 Rickard, Barry Allen. 146, 149. 174, 267 Rickard. lane Elizabeth. 287 Rickard. leffrey Carl. 287 Rickard. Joseph. 60 Rickard, Michael lee, 287 Rickard. Stephen Ray, 287 Rickard. Terri Lynn, 287 Riddle. Mary lane. 173 Ridge. Debra Ann. 267 Rigel. Milch, 12 RIggs, Angela Michelle, 287 Rikard, Sherry Lynn. 287 Riley, Fred E.. |r . 209, 211, 287 Riley. Kerry Patrick. 65. 267 Riley. Kevin Clay. 65. 128. 249 Riley. Lisa Minette. 149, 286 Riley. Lisa Patterson. 288 Ringnell. Laura lean. 268 Risher. Mr, Tom, 44, 174 Risner, Gregory Paul. 13. 75. 117. 128, 135, 141. 161. 175. 249 Rivers, Dehavill and Bonner, 249 Robbins, Ctna Denise, 288 Robbins, Liese Kay, 56. 288 Robbins. Mark Gregory. 249 Roberts. Cheryl Arleen. 177. 288 Roberts, lames E.. 286 Roberts. Kimberly Michelle, 202, 288 Roberts, Lana. 60 Rokwrts. Maxwell George. 268 Roberts. Pamela lean. 268 Roberts. Patricia Ann. 288 Roberts. Penney Paige. 66 Robertshaw. Karen Lynne. 146. 149, 288 Robertson. David B . 266 Robertson. Philip Del. 286 Robertson. Susan Lynn. 268 Robinson. Carnette. 147, 181, 187, 288 Robinson, Carolyn Alise. 86. 167. 288 Robinson. Edward Reid, 12 Robinson, Dr. George H.. 45 Robinson, lanice Bobette. 249 Robinson. Karen Lynn, 165, 250 Robinson. Leslie Ann, 266 Robinson, Michael lohn. 191. 202 Robinson. Roderick Dewayne. 79. 200 Robinson. Sharon lean. 266 Robison. Mary lean. 266 Roby. Shern Lynn. 94. 110, 143, 145. 288 Rochester, leanene. 56. 117. 126 Roden, Patricia, 43 Rodgers. Delight Theresa. 268 Rodgers. Zenas. 90. 250 Rogers, Alice Faye, 250 Rogers, Becky, 12 Rogers. Debbie Ann. 250 Rogers, lulie Levon. 288 Rogers. Karen Ann. 149 Rogers. Mary Kay. 61 Rogers. Yvonne Flaherty. 288 Rollins. Garnie Wade. Jr.. 288 Rollins. Michael Neil. 288 Rollins. Mitchel Melton. 288 Romine. Kimberly Todd. 250 Rooker. Sheryl Dawn. 146. 288 Rose. Elizabeth Ann. 157. 250 Rosenbaum. Stanley. 42 Ross. Amelia Lorraine, 288 Ross, David. 90 Ross. Elizabeth Ingram. 250 Ross. Thomas. 68 Rosser. Randall Gary, 288 Roth. Dr, lohn. 42. 169 Rowe. lames Donald, |r.. 75 Rowe. Tina, 50 Rowell. Marilyn Faye. 268 Rowland. Kenneth Rayburn, 1 39. 286 Rowland. Luther. 44 Rush, lesse L . 35 Russ. Cathy Carol, 172, 173, 288 Russel, Rebecca Marian, 56, 288 Russell, Becky. 155 Russell. Charles Quinton, 145, 288 Russell. Dana Lynn. 288 Russell. David Dean. 146, 149, 289 Russell. Mark Anthony. 163 Russell. Sharon Florence. 70, 250 Russler, Roxanne, 61 Rutland, Raymond Bcntley. 250 Ryan, lames Arthur. 165 E) sS Salet. Philip Stone. |r.. 231 Sander. Royal William. 44 Sanderfer. Regina L.. 289 Sanders. Frealon Tracy, 167, 269 Sanders. Igusta Fayt. 269 Sanders, lanie Lynn, 289 Sanders, lenniffer Renita. 289 Sanders. Lisa Gay. 146, 289 Sanders. Michael Don. 289 Sanders. William Dean, 289 Sanderson. Gene. 35 Sanderson. Lisa Renee. 289 Sanderson. Ruby Nanette, 70. 110, 289 Sanderson, Sheley Ray. 112. 289 Sandlin. Amy |o, 289 Sandlin, Cynthia Carroll, 141 Sandlin, lames Harold, 68, 130, 250 Sartin, Dr lames L.. 51 Satterfield. Clint Alan. 289 Savage, Lisa Michele, 289 Scales. Luann Cooper. 250 Scarborough. Saxon, advisor. 174 Schaefer. Carol )ane, 67, 159, 172. 250 Schmucker. Tammy Renee. 187. 250 Schultz. Lily Elizabeth. 269 Scofield. leffrey Bailey. 185. 289 Scogin. Bridget Denise. 289 Scott. Alishia Gay H., 269 Scon. Chester K . |r,. 289 Scott, lacqueline Elaine. 172. 173, 289 Scott, lames Walker, )r., 200 Scon, leanene Carol, 173 Scon, Lyndon Darrell, 289 Scon, Terrie, 1 1 Screws, Alicia Kathryn, 289 Scroggins, lohn. 289 Scrudder. Lorie Dawn. 146, 289 Scruggs, Kenneth. 191 Scruggs. Stacy. 45 Seal, Gary Lynn, 289 Seal, Tim Cole. 250 Seals, Dennis Wade, 289 Seals, Tony Trent, 289 Sealy. Don Edward. 289 Sealy. Martha Brabson, 135. 289 Searcy, loe Lee. 269 Seay. Cheryl Lene. 57. 289 Seeley. R. Scott. 204 Segars. leffrey Paul. 233. 289 Sego. lames Ray. 289 Self. Henry H.. 50 Self. Rebecca Louise. 172. 289 Sellers. Andrew Brian. 289 Sellers, lack. 45. 164 Sclman. Kathy. 131 Selman. Mary lacqueline, 157, 173, 250 Seniors, 236 Sessions, lames Thomas. 81. 250 ex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index IN E EX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX Sexton, Mary Elhel, 250 Seymour, lohn Cantrell, 93, 250 Seymouf, William Robert, 289 Shackelford, Anthony, 177 Shaddn, Timothy Mark. 26. 27, 250 Shady, Ron, 40, 41 Shaler, Carl leon, 80, 81, 289 Sharp, Bill, 21, 60 Sharp, Paul Edward. |r., 187 Sharp, Rebecca Lynne, 289 Sharpe, Linda A , 60 Sharpley, Herman Lee, |r , 187 Shaw, Deborah Lee, 161, 161, 250 Shaw, Wtlltam Lawrence, 149 Shea, Shanjn Parsons, 250 Shearer, Steve Thomas, 289 Shedd, Morns Steven, 27 Shelby, Deica Sue, 250 Shelton, Deborah Dean, 27, 250 Shelton, lern Ann, 250 Shepherd, Harriet Nell, 250 Sherrlll, Timothy Dave, 135, 289 Sherrod, Barbara Call, 269 Sherrod, lames Scott, 159 Shields, I Keith, 88, 289 Shipp, Lesa Michele, 289 Shippey. Cheryl 1,13, 94, 116, 126. 130. 250 Shoals National Bank ot Florence. 307 Shoemaker, Candace, 250 Shoemaker, Suzanne, 86, 289 Shoulders, Lafredia C, 250 Shriver, Melanie leanette. 159, 177. 289 Shulls, Sharon Lynne, 289 Siblev, Betsy A , 269 Sigler, Caroline Michelle, 67, 290 Sigma Chi, 66, 67, 92, 93, 99, 283 Sigma Tau Delta, 140 Simmons, Guy Harold, 75, 290 Simmons, Jennifer, 12, 76, 290 Simmons, Ladonna Padge, 290 Simmons, Pamela Denise, 290 Simmons, Robert Lee, III, 144. 290 Simmons, Tina Martee, 290 Simmons. William Harold. 181 Simpson, Donnie Elton. 189 Simpson, Grace, 54, 60 Simpson, Dr. lames tC. 44 Sims, Anna Louise, 94, 250 Sims, Cindia leanine, 94. 152. 290 Sims, Emmanuel, 233 Sims, Linda, 48 Sims, Marty Evan. 146 Sims. Rebecca Austin, 290 Singley, Kedra Nadine, 290 Sink, Shawna Colleen, 167, 290 Sink. Valerie Beth, 46, 66, 187, 290 Sisson, George Elbert. III. 250 " Six Characters in Search of An Author, " 1 18 Skidmore, Marqueta Ann, 290 Sledge, Gary Anthony, 181, 290 Sledge, Michael Dale, 251 Sledge, Miles Hoyt, |r , 65 Sledge, Thomas Daniel, 165. 251 Sloan, Gr egory Brann, 165, 290 Slover, Fred, 7 Smallwood, Christina Kaye, 290 Smallwood, Glenda Faye, 290 Smith, Alice Ruth, 290 Smith, Angela Denise, 290 Smith, Belinda Lynn, 290 Smith, Seniamin Bradford, 290 Smith, Bradley Glenn, 27 Smith, Brenda, 1 75 Smith, Caria Frances, 290 Smith, Carrie E,, 167, 290 Smith, Charles. 101 Smith, Cynthia, 146, 174 Smith, Cynthia Louanne, 290 Smith, Cynthia Mane, 69, 290 Smith, David Delano, |r , 290 Smith. David Dink, 86, 290 Smith, David Lee, 80, 290 Smith, Debra leanette, 147, 290 Smith, Dee, 200 Smith, DeeDee, 290 Smith, Donna Gail, 106, 141 Smith, Donna Sharline, 251 Smith, trma lean, 51 Smith, Flora, 51 Smith, George David, 251 Smith, Harry, 171 Smith, James Michael, 251 Smith, left Clayton, 290 Smith, loan, 187, 290 Smith, Kandis Rene, 290 Smith, Karen Patricia, 290 Smith. Karon Lynn, 290 Smith, Kimberly Renee, 290 Smith. Leon C, 47, 57 Smith, Lisa L , 290 Smith, Lisa Monliel, 13, 29, 74, 94, 100, 126, 130. 135, 157, 159, 161, 251 Smith, Mark Dean, 251 Smith, Mark Duane, 290 Smith, Melanie Scarlett, 69, 290 Smith, Melissa Holly. 19 Smith. Mort, 41 Smith, Patricia Ann, 135, 141 Smith, Penni Lynn, 290 Smith, Randall Nathan, 251 Smith, Rebecca Karen, 67, 290 Smith, Rebecca Leanne, 290 Smith, Reed Hardin, 149, 290 Smith, Richard Curtis, 22, 145, 157, 179, 290 Smith, Robert E., 116 Smith, Robert Floyd, 26, 35. 88. 100. 130. 159, 180, 251 Smith, Ronald, 42 Smith, Ruthie Irene, 162 Smith, Sandra Denise, 290 Smith, Sarah A , 44 Smith, Sharon Gail, 187, 290 Smith, Sheila Ann, 290 Smith, Tammy Faye, 290 Smith, Tony Ray, 291 Smith, Travis Neal, 251 Smith, Weston Lee, 29, 92, 161, 291 Smith, Whit, 92, 152, 291 Smith, William Doyle, 47, 186, 191 Smith, William Louis, 149 Smith, William Steven, 60 Smitherman, Lisa Ann, 251 Smitherman, lori Kaye, 94, 291 Smithey, Debra Diane, 139, 291 Snipes, Terry, 90 Snow, Deborah Ann, 251 Snow, Pamela Sue, 291 Snow, Sharon Lee, 291 SOAR, 12 Society for Collegiate lournalists, 142 Social Work Organization, 164 Sociology Club, 180 Solomon, Cynthia Kay, 67, 135. 291 South, Mark Wayne, 291 South, Regina Ann, 67, 251 Southern, Cindy Leigh, 291 Southwick, Elizabeth Ann. 67, 130. 140. 143. 145, 177, 161, 291 Sparks, Colleen, 100, 101, 104, 254 Sparks, Dicky Howard, 251 Sparks, loan Rene, 291 Sparks, Kathy Ann, 291 Sparks, Steven Roy, 251 Spears, Carl Adon, |r., 291 Spencer, Diane Carolyn, 135 Spencer, Lydia Anne, 251 Spencer, Melba Kaye, 291 Spencer, Steven Gregory, 204 Sportsman ' s Club, 152, 205 Spring Concerts, 114, 115 Spring Fling, 106, 283, 297 Springer, Mark Talmadge, 12, 92, 112, 291 Springer, Stephen Randal, 138, 162, 187, 291 Sprinkle, Nisey, 145, 291 Spurgeon, Patricia Ruth, 291 Spurrier, Alison Claire, 152, 159, 291 Stabler, Donnie Van. 101, 159, 179, 251 Stafford, Debbie Sue, 157, 185. 187, 25-1 Staggs, Betty Ruth, 291 Staley, Kim Douglas, 251 Standfield, Kenneth Wade, 291 Stanfield, Harold Douglas, 291 Stanlield, Kevin Ray, 66, 291 Stanhope, David lohn, 1 77 Stanhope, Greg, 100, 101 Stanley, Gerald Seth, 147 Stanley, Wanda Lanett, 12, 147, 162 Stanphill, Butch, 50, 96, 109. 117 Starkey, Nelson Rivers, III, 68, 291 Statom, Eltzatieth Hannay, 251 Steele, Ben F , 146 Steele, leter Earl, |r., 291 Stegall, Jennifer Diane, 149 Stegall, Kay Frances, 135, 141, 146, 251 Stegall, Mary lane, 149, 291 Stegall, Pat, 12 Stephens, Barry, 164 Stephens, Bryant Lee, 291 Stephens, Scott Alexander, 204 Stephenson, Rebecca Elaine, 251 Stephenson, Dr Robert E,, 50, 134 Stevens, lames Michael, 92 Stevens, Roy, 30 Stevenson, Becky, 187 Stewart, Bertha, 60 Stewart, Kathryn Ann, 66, 161, 251 Stewart, Mark Alan, 291 Stewart, Randall Ernest, II, 291 Stewart, Regina Lynn, 135, 291 Stewart, Sheila Lane, 70, 291 Stewart, Susan S , 60 Stewart, Thomas Lee, 291 Stewart, Dr William S., 47 Still, Scott Lindy, 149, 291 Slillings, Craig T., 55 Stockbridge, Geoffrey Ian, 27, 155, 251 Stone, Adinaloy, 68, 135, 291 Stone, Linda Louise, 29, 130, 161, 173. 291 Stone, Martha Lynn, 174, 291 Stone, Sylvia Ann. 291 Stoner. William Andrews. 291 Stout, Alan Arlando, 29 1 Stout, Deborah Lynne, 291 Stout, lana Beth, 291 Stover, Timothy Lee, 149, 251 Stracener, Sheila Dianne, 291 Strait, Warren I , 60 Strange, Deidre Ellse, 161 Stratford, Sharon Kay, 130, 136, 151, 251 Street, David Eugene, 251 Strickland, Cynthia Dianne, 135, 162, 291 Strickland, David Newell, 251 Strickland, Donna lane, 159, 162, 187, 251 Strickland, Icffery, 251 Strickland, Sabrina, 252 Strickland, Vicki Lynn, 291 Siricklin, Bobby Ray, |r , 291 Siricklin, Lindsey, 42, 140 Stricklin, Rita Ellen, 181, 291 Siroh, leanne Ellen, 146, 159. 162, 177, 181, 291 Strom, Kenneth Severain, 292 Strong, Dr Bill, 7, 42, 57, 107, 191 Student Activities Board, 121 Student Dress, 16 Studio Lab Band, 149 Stukes, Ricky, 192 Stults, Michael Dwayne, 292 Stumpe, lane Catherine, 252 Stutts, Michael Owen, 202, 292 Suggs, Cora Horton, 292 Suggs, Jeffrey Ray, 252 Suggs, Kathleen Ann, 292 Suggs, Larry Wayne, 252 Sullivan, Holly Glenn, 66. 292 Sullivan, ludith, 101, 144 Sullivan, Laura Lynne, 292 Summers, lames Shelton, 292 Sutton, Michael, 44 Sutton, Ramona Lee, 108. 123. 264, 292 Sutton. Wanda Lynne, 27, 157, 292 Suwanawongse, Chatri, 252 Swain. Lula Mae, 292 Swanigan, Kenneth Earl, 13, 72, 126. 130, 152, 252 Swecker, Stacey Lynn, 51, 292 Swindall, Phyllis loyner, 191, 252 Swindle, Russell Alan, 292 Swinea, Steven, 101 Swinney, Robert Todd, 60, 81, 292 tT Tabor, Talbort Lee, 292 Taliaferro, Guy Edwin, 85 Tankerslev, Anthony Mark, 152, 292 Tanner, Melissa Bolton. 252 Tanner. Thomas Charles, jr., 252 Tate, )ana Darlene, 292 Tate, John Lance, 88, 160, 292 Taylor, Anita Kay, 252 Taylor, Becky Lynn, 292 Taylor, Bonnie Marie, 292 Taylor, Cris, 67, tl5 Taylor, David Keith, 292 Taylor, David Lee, 292 Taylor, Oeanna Catherine, 292 Taylor, E. Sue, 60 Taylor, Jack Andre, 185, 252 Taylor, |ill, 187 Taylor, Karan Burklin, 252 Taylor, Karen Ann, 68, 169, 177 Taylor, Katherine Lea, 141 Taylor, Kris, 115 Taylor, Larry, 101 Taylor, Laura Leah, 292 Taylor, Marianne R,, 292 Taylor, Pamela |o, 292 Taylor, Sarah I.. 61 Taylor, Sarah Karen, 292 Taylor, Sheila )an. 60 Taylor. Terry Dewayne, 135. 149, 174, 292 Taylor, Torey jean, 157, 175, 292 Tays, )udy Ezell, 252 Tays, Vela Lynn, 86, 292 Teaff, Dr William D , 50, 192 Teague, Dr. Wayne, 35 Teat, lessica (o, 292 Teal, William Eugene, 292 Tedford, Lisa )oy, 161 Teer, Cynthia Rena, 70, 157, 292 Templin, Katherine Elaine, 70, 90, 157. 173, 292 Tennis, 202 Tennison, Dorothy Lorene. 187, 252 Tennison, Lenola. 101 Tepper, Winnie, 134 Terrell. Lore Wright. 189, 292 Terry, Kaylon Jan, 292 Terry. Marketta Anne, 292 Terry, Rhonda Frances, 149, 174, 292 Thell, Arthur. ISO Thigpen. Carol Susan, 292 Thigpen. David Anthony, 252 Thigpen, Deborah Renee, 101. 292 Thigpen, Jalana layne, 187. 252 Thigpen, Janeen, 186 Thigpen. Judith Leigh, 86. 252 Thigpen, Dr Richard, 100 Thomas, Mrs. Art, 169 Thomas. Blllie. 56, 60, 156 Thomas. Dara Lynn. 162, 252 Thomas. Darryl Eugene, 292 Thomas. David Arthur, 44 Thomas. Deborah Ann. 292 Thomas, Donald Allen. 146 Thomas. Evon Renee. 137, 252 Thomas, Dr Joseph, 40, 134 Thomas, Lenore Annettee, 86, 110, 152, 292 Thomas, Mary Elizabeth, 172, 173, 292 Thomas, Pamela Kay. 292 Thomas, Paul Douglas, 292 Thomas. Percy Hugh, 292 Thomas. Rebecca Louise, 292 Thomas, Mr Ronnie, 143 Thomas, Shirley Lynne, 175. 293 Thomas, William, 192 Thomason, Karen Lynn, 149, 293 Thomason, Susan Isom, 187, 252 Thompson, Angela Kaye, 293 Thompson. Anna, 57 Thompson. BerdieJ., 60 Thompson, Caroline Janet, 293 Thompson, Charlotte Ann, 187, 252 Thompson, David Henderson, 67. 85, 88, 293 Thompson, Deborah June, 293 Thompson, Donald Lee, 293 Thompson, George, 60 Thompson, Herbert G,, 47 Thompson, Herbert, 47 Thompson, Jacob, 191 Thompson, Jennifer Lynn, 29, 94, 130, 135, 155, 157, 159, 161, 187, 252 Thompson, Dr. John A.. 42 Thompson, Larry, 26, 60 Thompson, Martsa Dee, 293 Thompson, Melissa Ann, 293 Thompson, Michael David, 90, 91, 149 Thompson, Neal Allen, 75, 293 Thompson, Richard D,, III, 12, 105, 118, 142, 293 Thompson, Ronald Dee, 293 Thompson, Russell Howard, 81 Thompson, Sandra H,, 60 Thompson. Stephen Douglas. 92 Thompson. Susan Denise, 135, 293 Thompson, Tanya Benila, 293 Thompson, Timothy Francis, 81 Thorn, Charlotte, 101, 185 Thorn. Dawn Willis, 40 Thorn. Micheal Timothy, 211, 293 Thorn, Stephanie Leann, 146, 151. 293 Thorne, Man Lou, 293 Thome, Rhonda Lee, 293 Thornton, Bonnie, 57, 60 Thornton, Cynthia Carol, 94, 95, 110, 181, 293 Thornton, Sidney Wayne, 293 Thornton, Teresa Vickery, 293 Thornton, Vanessa, 110 Thrasher, Donna Renee, 293 Threet, Donald Wayne, Jr., 88 Threet, Jeffrey Alan, 85, 293 Threet, Lisa Carol, 293 Tibbals, Charlene Gail, 145, 157, 187. 252 Tibbetts, Gary Ray, 185, 293 Tibi, Bonnie Tragesser, 164, 293 Tice, Carrie Ann, 135 Tice, Keith Bryan, 88, 293 Tice, Kevin Alan. 293 Tidmore. Donald Glenn. 293 Tidmore, Susan Lynne. 101 Tidwell, Bradley Fred. 185, 191, 293 Tidwell. Cassandra Lee. 135, 187, 252 Tidwell, Donna Robison, 252 Tidwell, Howard, 252 Tidwell, Jerry Neal, 293 Tidwell, Laura Ann, 175, 293 Tidwell, Sherry Dale. 293 Timbes. Cheryl Kay. 293 Timmons. Donnie Lynn. 75. 187, 293 Timmons. Mrs, Leatrice. 42. 45. 138. 139 Tinklepaugh, Jeffery Clay, 19. 109, 192 Tinklepaugh, Mrs. Pat. 50. 191. 192 Tinsley, Debra Lynn. 252. 297 Tinsley. Mary Faith. 130. 252 Tisdale, Carolyn Jean. 293 Tisdale, Larry Donell, ' 93 Todd. Wayne Perrin. Jr., 145 Tomerlin, Donna Lynn, 293 Tompkins, Carol Ann, 27. 137, 157, 159, 172, 252 Torbert, Jennifer Louise, 146 Toto, 114 Towery, Russell, 207. 208, 210, 211. 293 Townsend, Anna Marie, 67, 110. 143, 144, 145, 159, 293 Townsend. Nancy R.. 252 Index 331 :EX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX o. ' «. j ii ' - ' -. ' ' rj- ' lex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index I Townsend, Thomas Edward, 293 Townsend, Tracy Ray, 202, 293 Townsley, Cydney Elizabeth, 253 Townsley, Lisa Annette, 293 Treschsel, Margaret, 67, 187. 293 Trent. Elizabeth, 149, 293 Trigg, Cynthia Ruth. 293 Trimm, Hershel, 7 Tnplen, Susan Kaye. 94. 151, 293 Trousdale, Benja Gail, 94, 157, 293 Trousdale. Debra Jill. 294 Trousdale, Linda Webb, 187, 294 Trowbridge. Jay Douglass, 294 Truitt. Gregory Lynn, 294 Tubbs, Timothy Clarence, 253, 297 Tubbs, Tracy Wyman, 294 Tucker, Cheryl Lynn, 294 Tucker, Judy. 60 Tunell, Dennis N-. 51 Turman, Sandra Fay. 294 Turnbo. Linda Steele, 294 Turner, Catherine Lynn. 294 Turner, Edward CaH. 177. 294 Turner, Faye, 60 Turner, Jo Ann, 294 Turner, Karen Marie, 149 Turner, Katie Kathleen. 294 Turner. Thomas Aubrey, 185. 294 Turns Fidelis Award, 254 Tyler. Kenneth Wood. 146, 159 Tyon, Gregory Michael. 294 Tyra, Brenily Alan. 294 Tyree, Henry Willingham, Jr.. 294 Tyree, Robert Richardson. 204, 294 Tyree, Wendy Carlyn Dobbs, 145, 253 uU Ugly Man Walk, 112, 268 Uhlman, Anna Etoile, 294 UNA Band, 107 UNA Film Society, 24, 25 Unangst, Debbie Lynn, 165 Underclassmen. 256 Underwood, Angela, 294 Underwood, Jerri Nell, 294 Underwood. John William, 294 Underwood, Lisa Carol, 294 Unegbu, Richard Chukwuma. 165, 185 Urben, Walter, 44 vV Vafinis, Frank George. 181 Van Sandl, John Thomas. 294 Vandiver, Gregory Monroe. 294 Vandiver. Kathy Dianne, 60 Vanidver, Marcia Denise, 146, 294 Vann. Betty lean, 294 Vann, Tamera Irelle, 66, 88. 294 Vann. W. Clay. 146 Van Pelt. Nelson B.. 41 Varnell. Martha, 253 Vasser, Beverly Kay, 110. 159. 181. 294 Vaughn. Harold leffrey. 149. 253 Vaughn. Harry Louis. 294 Vaughn. Peggy loyce. 294 Vaughn, Vicki Allison, 294 Vickery. William Baxter, 187, 294 Vienna Maslersingers. 102 Vines. Laura. 101 Vinson, Angle lean. 94. 135 Vinson. Anita Ruth, 169, 294 Vinson, Theopolis Pride, 136, 177, 181, 253 Volleyball, 226 Von Boeckman, Penny, 60 Vyers, SCM Thomas W., 44, 189 wW Waddell, limmy Daryl, 88, 294 Waddell, Stewart, 101 Wade, Beth Ann. 192 Wade, Marilyn Elizabeth, 70, 90, 165, 177. 294 Wade, Peggy, 42 Wadkins, lohn. 60 Wagner, Karen Ann, 294 Wagnon, Vicki Dawn, 294 Wagoner, Stephanie Diane, 86, 135, 185, 294 Wamwright, Lonnie Dolphus, 85, 161, 294 Waitzman, Marianne Augusta, 67, 105, 110, 179, 294 Wakefield, Richard D , 253 Walden, Kathy Marie, 294 Walden, Vickie |o, 294 Waldrep, Angela Dale, 253 Walker, Alice Christina, 294 Walker, Brack, 142 Walker, Carole Suzanne, 67, 253 Walker, Charles Gregory, 92 Walker, Debbie Lynn, 253 Walker, lacquelme, 294 Walker, Margaret Lang, 294 Walker, Rebecca Lynn, 27, 253 Walker, Tina, 88 Wall, Patricia Kaye, 162, 165, 294 Wallace, loe, 60, 61, 108 Wallace, lohn Thomas, 294 Wallace, Martha. 157 Wallace. Pamela Renee. 171. 253 Wallace. Randell. 67. 90, 149 Wallace, Rita Renee, 253 Wallace, Scott Arthur, 253 Wallace. Vickie Shelaine, 294 Walling. Rita Annene. 295 Walling. Sheila Ruth. 253 Walter. Elizabeth. 4. 41 Walters, lames Adam. 295 Walton. Beverly Ann, 295 Ward, Carlton Lyie, 295 Ward, Debra Ann, 68, 253 Ward, Dixie Diane, 295 Warren, Carl Mark, 295 Warren, Connie Mane, 295 Warren, David W., 192, 233, 295 Warren, |im, 16 9 Warren, )o Ann, 295 Warren, Kerry Lance, 204, 205 Warren, Ronald Terrell, 295 Warrington, Margaret C, 295 Warvi, Katherine Lynn, 189, 295 Washer, Kimberly Ann, 123, 132, 295 Washington, Douglas C, 149 Wastrack, Barbara Purvis, 253 Walkins, Amy Ruth, 295 Watkins, Denise, 253 Watkins, Eva Mae, 73, 147, 253 Watkins, lanice, 101 Watkins, Lora Lynne, 171, 295 Watts, Estelle, 50 Watts, Gregoi Alan, 191, 295 Wayland, Alan Sean, 295 Wayland, James Lee, Jr., 295 Wear, lerolyn Marie, 295 Weatherby, Curtis Dean, 295 Weatherby, lenny Sue, 295 Weathers, Frances, 43 Weathers, Malcolm H., Ill, 295 Webb, Burt Taylor, 295 Webb, Elizabeth, 295 Webb, Roy, 47 Weckwarth, Craig Steven, 202, 295 Weeks, Alan Wayne, 295 Weeks, George, 101, 201 Weems, Terri Melissa, 295 Wells, Charles Reed, )r , 295 Wells, Deborah Lynn, 295 Wells, Faye B,, 44 Wesson, Carol Annette, 68, 69 Wesson, William Howard, 253 West, Beniamin Malone, 155, 183, 185, 295 West, Maria lo, 145, 253 Westbrook, Richard Dean, 295 Whaley, Sonya Beth, 151, 295 Whatley, lames Hugh, Jr., 295 Wheeler, Vicky Suzanne, 173, 295 Wheeles, luanila Russell, 135, 253 Whitaker, Brian Keith, 295 Whitaker, Tammie Rene, 295 White, Barkley Lane, 295 White, Beverly |o, 177, 295 White, Danna Lynne, 149, 295 White, Debbie Ladonna, 295 White, Donna Kay, 58, 253 White, lanet Arlene, 295 White, lessie Phine C, 165, 295 White, loel Gene, 295 White, lohn David, II, 295 White, Kenneth Ray, 82, 83, 183, 295 White, Kimberly Paige, 295 White, Lavergia Lucille, 295 While, Lynn, 135, 157 White, Mark William, 137 While, Marsha Irene, 146 White, Martha Louise, 149, 295 White, Melinda Ann, 187, 296 White, Rene P , 296 While, Ronda Lynn, 18, 296 White, Teresa Lynn, 1 7, 253 White, Vicki Dawn, 296 White, William Edwin, 296 Whitener, Heather Faire, 296 Whiteside, Harold Edward, 85, 177 Whitley, Emily, 101 Whitlock, Annette, 53 Whitlock, Harold, 47 Whitmire, Richard Paul, 12, 90, 149 Whitsett, Gregory Mark, 296 Whitsett, Kim Renea, 296 Whittaker, Howard Raymond, 88 Whitten, Mark Alan, 146, 149, 253 Whitten, Rosemary Annette, 150, 151 Whittle, Rodney Clark, 191, 296 Who ' s Who, 128 Whorton, Tracy Stanley, 88, 296 Wicks, Mandy Vaughn, 253 Widner, Candy Marie, 191, 253 Wiggins, Elizabeth lane, 296 Wiggins, Ira Virginia, 253 Wiggins, Phillip Gregory, 162 Wilbanks, Donna Ir an, 61 Wiley, Tammy Sheree, 162, 296 Wilhite, Shawn Martha, 118, 179, 253 Wilkes, leHrey Bruce, 149, 296 Wilkins, leffery Alan, 253 Wilkins, Rita, 105, 110 Wilkms, Robert A,, |r , 204 Wilkinson, Debra Ann, 172. 255 Wilkinson, Mark Curtis, 135, 255 Williams, Barbara, 61 Williams, Carl, 28 Williams, Cheryl Lynn, 61 Williams, Christina Lee, 138, 139, 159, 167, 172, 181, 296 Williams, Deborah Ellen, 296 Williams, J, Mark, 296 Williams, loel leran, 296 Williams, loel Wade, 296 Williams, Lisa Nelson, 187, 296 Williams, Mark Charles, 296 Williams, Mollie Diane, 89, 187, 296 Williams, Myra |une, 23, 94, 296 Williams, Rebecca Denise, 296 Williams, Sharon Elizabeth, 173, 255 Williams, Steven Wayne, 296 Williams, Tanya Kaye, 296 Williams, Ten Dean, 296 Williams, Thomas Blane, 255 Williams, Wanda, 108 Williams, William Scott, 296 Williamson, Amy Gail, 94, 110, 155, 187, 296 Williamson, Charles Dodd, 296 Williamson, Donan Dean, 94, 159, 181, 296 Willingham, Donna Suzanne, 86 Willingham, lulia Kay, 255 Willingham, Keda Melinda, 296 Willingham, Tammie Sue, 296 Willis, Ann Mane, 135 Willis, Mandy, 165 Willis. Tracey Lou. 296 Willmarth. Bonnie C 296 Willmarth. Ricky Wade, 255 Willoughby, Suzanne Renee, 146, 165, 296 Wills, Karen Ward, 137, 185 Wilson, Angela Lyane, 296 Wilson, Carl Wayne, 296 Wilson, Deborah Lynn, 296 Wilson, Debra Davis, 167, 181 Wilson, Eddie Keith, 145 Wilson, Dr. Frenesi, 52 Wilson, Janice Thompson, 296 Wilson, Jean Ann, 67, 100, 135, 159, 161, 296 Wilson, Jennifer K,, 255 Wilson, Dr, loe, 50 Wilson, Laura Sue, 296 Wilson, Lisa Mane, 67 Wilson, Mark Alan, 75, 296 Wilson, Michael Lynn, 92, 161, 296 Wilson, Michelle, 123, 149, 175, 255 Wilson, Patncia Lynn, 296 Wilson, Robert, 125 Wilson, Sandra Louise, 137 Wilson, Shane, 118 Wilson, William Darryl, 72, 73 Winborn, Randall, 88 Winkler, Anne Margaret, 58, 159, 296 Winkler, Susan Marcella, 296 Winn, Prof. Emoritus Nicholas, 154 Winsett, Beverlee Gayle, 296 Winstead, Mark Thomas, 146, 297 Winston, Dwight Lamon, 24, 146, 174 Winters, Ethel, 61 Wise, Rodolfo, |r,, 179, 191, 255 Wiseman, Martha Lemav, 73, 255 Witt, David Lynn, 85, 297 Witt, Mary Kathleen, 86, 297 Wofford, Debra Gayle, 115, 297 Wolfard, Russell Clark, 297 Wolfe, Connie Calvert, 255 Wolfe, Shan Renee, 297 Wood, Bradley Keith, 297 Wood, lerrye Kim, 297 Wood, Lisa Ree, 187, 297 Woodall, Susan Conrad, 297 Wooden, lanice Annette, 297 Woodford, Martha Haddock, 1 45 Woodis, Edgar Ray, |r,, 90, 130, 144, 145, 156, 157, 159. 157. 177. 181, 187, 255 Woodis, Harry Thomas, 288, 297 Woods, Daphne Rene, 149 Woods, Nettie Louise, 147, 297 Woods, Tabetha Cay, 297 Woodward, Sandra Dean, 173 Woodward, William, 50 Worley, Paula lean, 173 Worlund, Melodie Dawne, 157, 297 Worsham, Dana Preston, 149, 297 Wright, Anna Renee, 70, 173, 297 Wright, Beverly lane, 297 Wright, Brenda Glenese, 67, 297 Wnghl, Carol Elaine, 297 Wright, Charlene Lee, 67, 297 Wright, Damon Craig, 297 Wright, Dona Wills, 135, 255 Wright, Gregory Scott, 297 Wright, lanet lohnson, 173, 297 Wright, Karen Renee, 297 Wright, Kimberly Vaughn, 135, 255 Wright, Leonard, 44 Wright, Randy, 202 Wright, Regina Kay, 255 Wnghl, Scott Ward, 75 Wright, Sharon Ann, 297 Wright, Sheila Jane, 255 Wyatt, Jem Ann, 255 Wylie, Barry Don, 297 Wylie, Jamie Monis, 297 yY Yancey, Donna C. 48. 57 Yates. M. Teresa. 255 Yates. Teresa Gay, 94, 95, 148, 185, 255 Veager, Thurmon Chris, 297 Yeales, Debbie Stevens. 4 Yeates. Dr. lohn, 50 Yeates. lohn Mark. 75. 255 Yokley. Brigitte Lynn, 297 Yokley, Dr, Paul, 41, 183 York, D. Laluan, 86, 255 Young, Bab, 191 Young, Ronnie lean, 137, 141, 255 Young, Debbie Lynne, 297 Young Democrats Club, 157 Voung, Earle, 45 Young, E. Sheree, 88, 173, 255 Young, Jefferv Edwin, 92 Young, Kelly Lance, 88, 297 Young, Kerry Leigh, 12, 88, 94, 107, 110 Young, Lee Anne, 173, 297 Young, Mark Andrew, 297 Young Republicans Club, 157 Young, Robert Allen, 202, 297 Yu, David Sung-Yee, 297 Yu, Peter Sung-Yan, 165, 297 zZ Zahnd, Jeffery Todd, 88, 297 Zarrella, Ronald Vincent, 297 Zeta Tau Alpha, 109, 283 Zills, Jeffrey R,, 297 Zywno, Sabrina, 101 33] (ex INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INI EX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX NONDISCRIMINATION POLICIES It is the policv 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 the nondiscrimination policies are: for students, The Vice President for Student Affairs, Bibb Craves Hall or telephone 205-766-4100, Ext. 235; for employees, the Director of Personnel Services, Bibb Graves Hall or telephone 205-766-4100, Ext. 291. STAFF Co-editors Eddie Woodis Anna Townsend Cabaniss Diorama Secretary. . . . Gail Lanning Creeks editor Thomas Draper Clubs editor Charlie Tibbals Club Reporters .... Marianne Fields Donna Murphy, Sherri Roby, Deborah Thompson, Wade Nixon, Linda )ohnson, Dwight Winston Seniors editor Russell Manley Underclassmen editors Richard Smith David Burbank, Michael Parker, Gail Lanning Administration Faculty Staff editor Hugh McMurry Sports editors Perrin Todd, Sam Parks, Jeff Essary Student Life editors Kem )ones, Wendy Tyree, Donna Forsythe, Thomas Draper, Perrin Todd, Melinda White, Susan Hill James Frisbee, Danny Milster Events editors Dwight Winston Russell Manley, Thomas Draper, Marsha Glenn, Jack Bozeman, Hugh McMurry, Sam Parks, Beth Southwick, Cathy Curtis, Tammy Prestridge, Kem Jones Photographers . . Grant Lovett (Head Photographer) Lee Puckett Ad layout Trey Simmons Ad sales Donna Forsythe Contributing writers Celeste Bridgeforth, Sam Hendrix, Beth Southwick, Gwen Imgrund Advisor Mary Beth Eck ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The editors of the 1981 Diorama would like to thank: Mrs. Doris Kelso, whose advice, time, talents, and understanding were essential to the publication of this yearbook. Mary Beth Eck, for her special know-how in bringing this yearbook together. Brenda Hill, Donna Butler, Pearl McFall, Diane Tays, Tony Fogg, and Ann Hammond for lending a helping hand when we needed it. Ronnie Thomas and Mike Calloway, for giving us those vital university and sports releases. Contributing photographers David Phillips, Jon Killen, Scott Long, Lloyd Gallman, Duane Phillips, Perrin Todd, Susan Hill, and Deborah Thompson. Special thanks to all those experienced old staff members who saw their work through and were willing to teach, and the new staff members who were willing to learn and who gave us new ideas. COLOPHON Volume 33 of the University of North Alabama Diorama was printed by Hunter Publishing Company in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. All printing was by offset lithograph process. Printing on cover employed a metallic hot stamp. Paper stock is 80 pound Ivorytone. Ink color is brown black and spot color is Pantone Matching System brown 469. Individual portrait work in classes and faculty section was by Yearbook Associates, Millers Falls, Massachusetts. Basic typeface for body copy is Optima Regular 10 point Optima Bold. Accent type is 8 point Optima Regular and Bold. Index is 6 point Optima Bold. Headlines are Oracle and Bodoni, set by the staff on a Compugraphic 7200 and submitted as artwork. Advertisements were also submitted camera ready. Cover artwork was designed by Mary Beth Eck, University of North Alabama graphic artist and Diorama adviser. Cover art was submitted camera ready and cover material is Lexitone Hunter Greeri 41039. The 1981 Diorama had a press run of 3,500 copies. Imje 333 EX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX index INDEX Closing Observations The Sky ' s the Limit The year covered by the 1981 Diorama saw many changes in world, national, state, and local events. Once again a peaceful change of power was demonstrated to the world as Ronald Reagan was inaugurated as fortieth President of the United States. On the same day in Tehran, Iran, 52 fellow Americans were released after 444 days of captivity. Also changes were continuing on campus with renovation started on the Mathematics Building and Wesleyan Hall and plans for expansion of Flowers Hall and Collier Library the proposed stage remains the restoration of Rogers Hall. The SCA took upon themselves the project to restore the chimes in Bibb Graves Hall. With a new year and a new national administration came anxiety about the economy. These issues hit home with the students being concerned over the possibility of gasoline prices exceeding $1 .50 before the summer. Peanut Butter, the staple of student diets, was in extreme shortage. In turn the campus felt its share of $6 billion annual loss in man hours due to the outbreak of influenza. Tony Cosby and Karen Donaldson rehearse " The Prisoner of Second Avenue, " which was to be presented by the Student Activities Board and University Players, January 26-31. It was cancelled because of the flu epidemic affecting the director and cast members. Mrs. Dorothy McPeters of Bennett Infirmary said that the infirmary experienced its busiest week in the last week of January with many students coming in with a flu-like illness. According to the Center for Disease Control in Atlanta, the influenza strain which plagued this area was the A-Bangkok type, against which most people have little resistance. Making plans for Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority for the spring semester are Sherhonda Allen, Carol Brannon, Martha Nickerson, Tanya Thompson, Eva Watkins, and Celesta Bridgeforth. Alpha Kappa Alpha chartered a chapter on the UNA campus and became the University ' s seventh sorority. According to Carol Brannon, the first president of the new chapter, the chartering took place December 7, and was the culmination of more than a year ' s planning. Charter members of Alpha Kappa Alpha are Alesia Fancher, Tanya Thompson, Martha Nickerson, Evonne Canty, Betty Cochran, Sybil Hogan, Sherhonda Allen, Mary Draper, Carol Brannon, Eva Watkins, Celesta Bridgeforth, Barbara Hillman, Sharron Malone. ' Andy Augustin and Lisa Riley put the finishing touches on their sign and yellow ribbon which was placed on an oak tree in front of O ' Neal Hall by the Commuter Organization to celebrate the release of the 52 American hostages in Iran. The families of the hostages obtained the yellow ribbon symbol of release from the popular seventies musical hit, " Tie A Yellow Ribbon ' Round the Old Oak Tree. " Minutes after the inauguration of Ronald Reagan, our fortieth President, an Algerian 724 jetliner dubbed " Freedom One " left the Tehran Airport, carrying the 52 Americans to freedom after 444 days of captivity. Susie, a 300-pound lioness, was taken in by the university and housed in Leo ' s mobile cage until arrangements could be finalized between the university and the Montgomery zoo for which she was destined. According to Joe Wallace of UNA ' S admissions office and the trainer for UNA ' S mascot Leo the Lion, " The owner decided it was not longer safe to keep a 300-pound lion in his backyard so he called the university to take her. " " Lights and Shadows is a fine publication, from the front cover with its original format, to the end, " wrote the judge of the 1 980 magazine to its editors. Admiring their All-American literary magazine are Tony Mapes and Catherine Martin, art editors; Julie Haddock, photographer; and Thomas Draper, literary editor. For the fourth straight year the UNA publication " Lights and Shadows " has received the Associated Collegiate Press ' honor rating of All-American, the highest award that is earned by a college magazine. The magazine, which is distributed to English and art students at UNA, is sponsored by the University to encourage excellence in the fine arts. Graphic designer for the magazine is Mary Beth Eck and Doris Kelso is UNA publications director. Stanley Rosenbaum and Fred Hensley served as faculty advisers for the 1980 publication. " Lights and Shadows " was moved from a spring deadline to a fall deadline with the publication of the 1 980 edition, to facilitate type setting and layout by the Publications Department. CkKing 335 The branches of the trees at the Forks of Cypress reach for the last rays of the sun — just as UNA reaches from its foundation to meet its goals for the future. Photo by Grant Lovett. »%-: - J vt -. " : ' ■ ' - A» .■ — ■ - »» ■ " a I I


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