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

 - Class of 1982

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1982 volume:

DIO A ' 82 [r] [!ii Kl g Introduction 2 Student Life 10 Organizations 46 Greel Life 94 Events 112 Faculty and Academics 142 Sports 178 Classes 226 Advertisements 296 [DLiq [s s " m An academic challenge — |iitiey Os- leen writes her essay for the Sopho- more Proficiency Exam. All .students must pass thi.s exam before they are allowed to graduate. | Photo by Grant LovettI A popular craze during this school year was the Rubic ' s Cube puzzle. With nine faces on each of its six sides, the object is to get a solid color on each side of the puzzle. Jon Holli- han is shown trying to solve the puz- zle. (Photo by Grant LovettI DDDlSMlii " m » I Rl Volume 34 University of North Alabama Florence, Alabama 35632-0001 Striving to meet the challenge of an- other Gulf South Conference title, two Lions line up head to head during practice. Although the football team failed to win the conference, they proved to be a challenging opponent for every team they played. (Photo by Grant Lovett) From cradle to grave, we are faced with a variety of challenges. They come in all shapes and sizes, keeping our bodies fit, our minds alert and our souls alive. Life is filled with challenges. Often just getting out of bed can prove challenging enough, but each day holds obstacles which must be met and dealt with. Challenges keep the human race aware of its strengths and its faults. A challenge can unify a country or tear an individual apart. Often a struggle with a challenge will make a group stronger. UNA faced a shortage of money in the past year, but administrators, faculty and staff worked together under the leadership of the presi- dent and reduced university expenditures by the required ten percent without deleting basic educa- tional programs while maintaining most extracurri- cular activities for the students. People who achieve great things are those who meet problems head on and solve them, rather than side step them and hope they will go away. Conquer- ing a challenge earns a person fame; meeting a chal- lenge earns a person respect. Suffering often goes along with a challenge. President Ronald Reagan and Pope John Paul II know this challenge, each being the victim of an assassin ' s bullet, recovering to go on with their du- ties. Also, a repressed Polish people banned togeth- er in solidarity to seek an elusive luxury — liberty. But challenges need not be monumental to be important. The Student Activities Board worked hard to make an Oak Ridge Boys double concert work, and it did. The greatest individual challenge of any student is to get an education. So, whether big or small, challenges are impor- tant to each of us, making life worth living. Mi .-A V ' M . i ' « dfc ' ' .ii. -J Only hours after the shooting of the President, students gather around the television in the SUB to find out the status of the situation. Students stayed close to their television most of the night to keep informed as to the condition of the President and others who were injured in the assassination attempt. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Challenges face each one of us daily, ranging from " who will I take out next weekend " to " how will 1 graduate " must be resolved in each individual ' s mind. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Introduction 3 ' 1 nTir ' TTTFTT TlMirirTgli Tt Signs of the time The signs of our times denote the chal- lenges we are willing to take up, the ideals we are willing to fight for. Bumper stickers, posters, hand signals and sym- bols exemplify our dreams, goals and ambi- tions. Our signs give us our identity. Reagan stickers still adorn the bumpers of several cars around campus, conjur- ing a feeling of strong re- publicanism as well as conservatism, (not to mention a little gloating). During the spring, post- ers and leaflets appear on campus, showing not only a candidate ' s desire to win but a general in- terest in the political pro- cess and in the right to determine one ' s own destiny. The signs also give us security. We know there are others who be- lieve in our ideals and goals and will support us when facing a challenge. ROTO flag bearers lead the homecoming parade. The flag is being used more often on campus and around the country, denoting a new surge of patriotism in the United States. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Campus signs get a new coat of paint from Ted Zickos, former owner of TVi- Cities poster and advertising. The signs once had raised letters, but vandals constantly destroyed these. (Photo by Deborah Thompson] Introduction 5 Ml Showing their sarcastic support for the jaywalking arrests. Roger Mardis and Ken Darby hold up signs mocking expressions from the old " Hawaii 5-0 " series. (Photo by Times-Daily) Liquor sales are again legal in Colbert County, and as a result several beverage stores popped up, moving access to beer much closer to the university, (Photo by Grant Lovett] .-» Legal control At times it can be a challenge simply to walk across the street. Three students were arrested, booked and fingerprint- ed, and made to put up a $500 bond for jaywalk- ing in front of Flowers Hall. It was claimed the incident was politically motivated to make then Mayor Hollie Allen look bad. But trouble between the Florence police and university students was not uncommon. During a football game in the fall, police entered the stadi- um, confiscating liquor and taking several stu- dents to jail. Another challenge which had been tossed around in the area for several years was finally resolved. Neighboring Colbert County voted to allow the legal sale of al- cohol, and Lauderdale County followed suit by circulating a petition to bring the issue to a vote in this county. The referen- dum failed. Introduction 7 ZM- Rogers Hall, standing at the head of Court Street at the entrance to the Uni - versity. was the cause for concerned people to gather together to begin raising $250,000 for its renovation. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Sailing is a great form of recreation and escape for many people in this area. But sailing itself can be a challenge for the inexperienced. UNA offers a course in small craft sailing during the summer. (Photo by Grant Lovett) « ? m Moving forward Each challenge provides an opportunity for pro- gress. The challenge of gaining an education is re- warded by graduation and a more learned percep- tion of the world. In many cases, the education is rewarded by more gainful employment than would otherwise be possible. Hard work and dedication by administration, faculty, staff, students, alumni and interested citi- zens culminated in the raising of funds to renovate Rogers Hall. And the challenges continue on in front of us. For many, the next challenge is to find our place in the work-a-day world or to continue our education in more specialized areas. But between now and then and from then on, many more challenges await us, taxing our skills to get past each, one by one. President of the university Dr. Robert Guillot confers with Alabama Governor Fob lames during a press conference held on campus during the fall. James was stumping for his plan for investing windfall profit on off-shore oil drilling. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Introduction 9 ' — " ■— " »«TJir.T»TJ.rMtM»t -.TIi L -Jglggg. 10 Living College Style 12 To Be Entertained 16 Campus Fashion 20 Challenge to Change 24 Study, Buddy 26 Coming Back 30 Renovations 32 Suicide 36 Budget Cuts 38 Sweat It Off 42 Helping the Helpless 44 m , wm S S TWu Student Life 11 • sleeping late is a luxury for many college students. Mike Creason, a junior from Corinth, rewards him- self on a Saturday morning after a week of classes. (Photo by Mike Creason) Cleaning living quarters is a dreaded task for most students. Carrie Smith, a junior from Athens, sweeps regularly to keep her dorm room clean. (Photo by Gracie McGlnnis) students may be itching to get out of the nest, but keeping a place livable can be tough Living college style By Beth Southwick When it comes to choosing a place to ive, students become creative geniuses. rhere is one simple reason that this is so the question of money. For many students, staying at home s the only answer. Room and board is Tee, and nothing can beat Mom ' s cook- ng. These commuters say it is easier to study in the privacy of one ' s own room without worrying as much about visitors dropping in and out at all hours. It helps ■Q have Mom around to help with keep- ing things picked up around the house. There is a big advantage to having clean clothes always available without sacri- ficing your own precious free time! One drawback to living at home for many students is the lack of indepen- dence. No matter how much it helps to have parents right there to help out, it is often hard to get enough responsibility. College, for most students, is an impor- tant time to grow as an independent, ma- ture, and responsible adult. It is hard for many students to do this while still living in their parents ' house. One unique group, often called the Fantastic Five, split the heavy costs of a three-bedroom apartment five ways. The girls enjoy always having a shoulder to cry on or someone to laugh with. Their major complaint is the constant ring of the telephone. The group manages to keep their apartment amazingly spotless. " Everyone pitches in and does her share, " says Jennifer Condra, a junior from Muscle Shoals. " If we don ' t, one of the other s sometimes leaves a note to re- mind us! " Getting in each other ' s way is no problem for the five. They have very dif- ferent school and work schedules. Other than when it is time for sleep, there are seldom more than three members of the " family " at home at the same time. When everyone is at home, they are glad to see each other and have fun comparing notes on teachers, classes, men, and oth- er important college matters! For fraternity men who want an in- expensive place to live that is right in the middle of brotherly love and fun, frater- nity houses are great. According to Rin- nert Hawkins, a junior from Florence who spent two semesters living in the Sigma Chi house, " Studying can be diffi- cult in a fraternity house, but it is not impossible, and living in the house sure beats the cost of rentin g an apartment, especially in this area. " Cathy Curtis, a junior from Double Springs, lived in a dorm her freshman year, an apartment her sophomore year, and has now moved back into a dorm. She says, " Living in an apartment can never match the convenience of living in the dorm. It ' s great to get up and not have to worry about finding a parking place! " Moving into a dorm room with limit- ed space means having to leave many valued luxuries at home and learning to use the bare essentials. However, like Cathy, most dorm dwellers are loyal to their way of life. " Friends are just around the corner in a dorm, and have a way of dropping in just when you were studying for that ma- jor exam, " says former LaGrange resi- dent Eve Engel. " It is hard to refuse of- fers of going to a movie instead of being buried in the books. The books and grades, therefore, often fall by the way- side until the power of saying no is learned, " added Eve. Laundry rooms are provided in the dorms, but LaGrange resident Kathy Barton, a sophomore from Lawrence- burg, TN, finds it easier to take clothes continued page 14 Stocking up on necessities, Stephanie Waggoner and Wayne Jordon shop at an area supermarket. Many students are on a budget which requires careful planning in purchasing their groceries. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ' r- -iMemst Student Life 13 i m ' ' Starkey ' s Off-Campus Dorm provides female stu- dents an alternative to university housing. Resi- dents Cindy Southern and Melanie Miller check the FIor-Ala weekly for money saving coupons. (Photo by Mike Creason) Resident Laura Patterson removes clothes from a dryer in Rice Hall. Losing money in dorm washers and dryers is a common experience for residence hall students. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) The " Fantastic Five " Brenda Wright, Jennifer Con- dra. Caroline Sigler, Gina Gray, and Cathy [ohnson — enjoy their five-way living arrangement. (Photo by Mike Creason) Living college style home to wash them. " It ' s hard to keep running up and down the stairs to check on clothes, so a lot of us take things home to do them. " Kathy says the dorm kitchens are used quite often. " The meal tickets are really expensive, especially the ten-meal plan. You can get what you want without paying extra at Towers, but you are al- lowed only so much without paying in Friday ' s snack bar and the Great Hall Cafeteria. " Kathy solves the eating problem by using the dorm kitchen and a popcorn popper-grill. " I can do anything from popping popcorn to grilling hamburger steaks! " 14 m» Guiding a bundle, Teresa Cox, a sophomore from Killen, does a careful balancing act with her clothesbasket while moving into Rice Hall. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ft • 7 ■ T • 4 1: Jii i H m Zi ' • • Pi II Ili i.?n v ■ — ' ' ; liZj, 4 The spectacular concerts that the Student Activi- ties Board brings to the campus each semester are often the high point of UNA entertainment, jimmy Buffett performed his Caribbean rock and roll for students during spring semester. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Although Lauderdale County has been called the wettest dry county in the country, college-oriented gathering spots are almost nonexistent Where ' s the entertainment By Ken Bi gilon Entertainment in the Florence a is very limited for the university studai The challenge is to find something tc l( in a city where there are no bars or ( 1 lege-oriented entertainment spots. However, just because Flore: J does not have the normal college hid tats does not mean that there is liter; 1; nothing to do. In Florence students h n to try a little harder to have a good ti e and this means that a group of friend; c a fraternity or sorority often plan a ss five evening. 16 The video game craze sweeping the nation cer- tainly did not skip UNA. Here, a student tests her skill at one of the machines located in the SUB. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Johnny ' s Club at the line is the most popular stop for UNA students. Thursday nights usually find the club filled to capacity with students who ' ve come to get away from the books. (Photo by Tim Thrift) Many students opt to go to one of the ost popular spots in the immediate area I) get a drink or a six-pack of beer. The [ine " is about 13 miles north of Florence, he Alabama-Tennessee state line iiakes up for the lack of local bars and irinking places. Many students can be ound at one of the clubs on Thursday !riday, or Saturday night. I However, all students that go to the xie do not go there just to dr ink. Some go ast to be with their college classmates, nd some go just to purchase the beer, then bring it back to Florence to con- sume. A word of warning is usually told to those newcomers that have never been to the " line. " as Flor-Ala reporter Dennis Sherer wrote, " Students who go to the line to drink should either do so in moderation or take a nondrinking friend along with them to drive back. It is against the law in the state of Alabama to drive on both sides of the road. With re- cently passed legislation a person ' charged with driving under the influ- ence of intoxicating beverages will find himself herself to be one broke hombre when the judge gets through with them. " Another outlet for UNA ' s drinking population is coming to life, as neighbor- ing Colbert County voted itself " wet " last fall. This means the trip to buy liquor is now less than ten miles round trip in- stead of a 100-mile plus drive. Also, clubs which cater to the college tastes may be only a river away, at least giving the Ten- nessee line clubs stiff competition. The " line " is only a small part of the continued page 18 Student Life 17 1 i Where ' s the entertainment overall activities that students at UNA partake in. Since the city of Florence does not have much in the way of enter- tainment, the university tries to fill some of the gaps. For instance, last fall there were numerous movies sponsored by the Student Activities Board, classic movies sponsored by the Cinema Society, and The Alabama Shakespeare Festival ' s performances of " The Importance of Be- ing Earnest " in Norton Auditorium. In addition, there were football games through the fall months, hoards of intramural games throughout the year, and a couple of major concerts. Dances after ball games, frat parties, pep rallies and other school-sponsored events man- aged to keep things fairly busy around campus. cool dip at the McFarland Waterslide is en- joyed by Steven Haynes and friends, following e football victory over Lane College. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Junior David Ray said, " Being from Florence I ' m accustomed to the way things are so my basic entertainment in- terests include movies, frat parties, ball games, and various events that are spon- sored by the university. Also, I might go to a concert or something that is out of town if nothing is going on around school. " Freshman Lisa Lee from Florence said, " I like to go to ball games or live performances like plays or concerts that the university sponsors. I also enjoy movies. " Some students prefer other places of entertainment. One of the most common out-of-town cities to spend a night or weekend is Huntsville, located about 60 miles east of Florence. It has all the high entertainment that Florence is lacking. " Being from Huntsville, I found coming here was a drastic change. No matter what mood you were in, in Hui 3- ville there was always a type of en r- tainment to meet your needs — whet 31 it be dining, dancing, or a night on le town. I like going to movies here in F r- ence, but when they are over nothigi much is left to do, " junior Howie Le:3r said. One aspect of Florence that is v. " j favorable to UNA students is the spiig and summer recreational activities lat are abundant in the area. Swimm g, skiing, and boating are the favorite; oi the warm weather lovers. Junior In Bailey said, " I hke to bike ride, play fi- nis, or go to the park to picnic on r:e days in the summer. I also like walkin ar jogging at the nature trail near the TAi Reservation. " Student Activities Board presidnt Weston Smith said, " Florence is a r:e place for outdoor recreational activies 18 LiJ . » i ■ ■- .. i " fich as water skiing and picnics, but |iere is not much night hfe. " I What is there to do if you just want to ang around and not spend much mon- y? Going to the " hne " is out of the ques- on and so is going out of town, and in jme cases it could run into some money yen if you attended some activities on le campus. Freshman Mark Sharp gets way cheap on some evenings just by oing to a friend ' s house to shoot pool, or t around and watch HBO or boxing on SPN, perhaps even play a few hands of ards. " " My favorite way to kill an evening ithout spending much money is just to t around my apartment listening to re- 3rds, talking to a couple of friends, and laybe popping some popcorn and rinking a little beer, " senior Terrell Ben- )n said. Concerning entertainment that is suitable for married students and their families. Senior Mike Tays said, " Some- times it is hard to find something that all of us (my wife and two kids) can do to- gether. I guess the most fun we have is watching TV going to football games, taking the kids on picnics, and going to the playgrounds. The best times we have are those when we all can be together, since I ' m going to school and my wife is working. " " Taking my daughter to the dam, let- ting her shag balls when I practice ten- nis, and going to the movies are a few of the things that my daughter loves to do with her dad, " junior and parent jess Dunlap said. To sum up, Florence lacks certain places of entertainment that other cities offer their college citizens, but the town does have some of the best outdoor re- creational activities to be found in the The music of Lynchburg Review entertains several UNA students at Tony Masons in Huntsviile. (Photo by Grant Lovett) state. One thing is for certain, Florence does have a character that is not found in any other city. Student Life 19 I The classic (prep) look is still in, but thie gator is giving way to ttie pony rider Thie names change but the look remains the same By Tanszy LJnville Campus fashion for the 1981-82 school year has changed very Httle from last season, but the names found on the labels have changed a great deal. Although dress of the UNA student is varied, the fashion trend leans toward a classic prep look. For guys, this in- cludes button-down collars, khakis, Le- vis, Top-Siders, penny loafers, and pullover cotton sport shirts for the warm weather. Add a blue blazer for special occasions, some wool pants and several pullover sweaters, and the cool weather can also be accommodated. For women, designer jeans, bright skirts and walking shorts with button- down and pullover tops as well as sun- dresses dominated the spring, summer and early fall while colder weather Scott Young defines the basic look for men on cam- pus with Levis, cowboy boots, a button-down and a Polo windbreaker. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Joan Leavitt models a cotton pullover and plaid walking shorts, a fashion which dominated the campus last spring and summer. (Photo by Grant Lovett) 20 brought out wool skirts and blazers, knee socks, crewneck sweaters and wool jumpers. The only major change in the classic look is a move away from the Izod alliga- tor line to the more exclusive (and more expensive] Ralph Lauren Polo collec- tion. Many students say they are not buying the alligator because they are " too common. " Mrs. Florine Rasch, chairman of the Home Economics department, comments that " when a fashion reaches excess, in that almost everyone has one, people begin to look for something more exclusive. " ,. , „„ continued on page 22 Melissa Echols coordinates jeans, a button-down (Polo, of course) and cowboy boots to create a vari- ation of the classic prep. (Photo by Grant Lovett) - %l!» - alvin Klein, J.G. Hook and Ralph Lauren team together to give Martha Garner and Melinda Pilgrim that aditional coed look. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Student Life 21 1 : The names change According to Mrs. Rasch, two rea- sons can be attributed to the carry over of the classic look. " One, the pressures of the economy have forced people to seek quality clothing and the classic look lends itself to such clothes. Also, the con- servative trend of politics has had an ef- fect on fashion trends. " Several dress fads have survived from the past season, such as sweat suits and some western wear, while other fads have gained a great deal of popularity lately. Mock surgical scrubs are being produced by various companies in a rainbow of colors, but the genuine article is still preferred. In fact, one local hospi- tal has reported a real problem with scrubs being taken for private use. They are trying to eliminate the problem with a closer count on uniforms and selling the scrubs in their gift shop. Other fads of late have been bandanas being worn around the forehead, as well as hair- bands and ribbons. Evening wear also lends itself to the classic look. William Haynes combines traditional essentials: navy blazer, wool pants and oxford button-down. For that special occasion, Teresa Bailes chooses a silk designer dress and metalic heels. (Photo by Grant Lovett) The Bandana craze has evolved from outlaws, to athletes, to today ' s student. Ramsey Bjorklund chooses to wear her versatile cotton bandana in her hair rather than around her waist or neck. (Photo by Grant Lovett) • W ,1, H S w . 7 p m mm i ' ' r i } w ■ f 3 .m.. . .V .flM ii rriUfii A 4 A i . .viiiiiit J ■ i fl Headbands and hair ribbons have become a must for the contemporary coed. Joy Martin wears a hand-painted grosgrain ribbon while studying in CoJHer Library. (Photo by Grant Lovett) A spinoff hairstyle inspired by the movie " 10 " is the more casual single braid. Kim Bailey teams up this easy hairstyle with many of her cheerleading out- fits. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Surgical scrubs are perfect for relaxing around the SUB. Dave Lumpkin prefers the surgical pullover while Brett Whiteside chooses the comfortable pants. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Student Life 23 The transition from h Qh sctiool to college often tias on impact on the way students view the world Challenge to change By Beth Southwick Students at UNA retain traditional lues in spite of today ' s moral freedom. Across the country, many students y for the right to express themselves lely in such areas as religion, dating, cohol, and drugs. UNA students agree at old-fashioned no-no ' s are much ore widely accepted. However, most of em choose to mature the way Mom and 3d did. IVadition goes deeper in women stu- snts than in men expecially in the areas sex and religion. The maj ority of wom- 1 feel premarital sex is wrong. Sex, they y, should be saved for marriage. In the ■ea of religion, most stand as strong in eir faith as ever before and many have •own stronger as Christians, although ley might not attend church as regularly s before coming to college. " Since I have begun college, my re- gions convictions have become much ronger. I have always been a regular lurchgoer, but I feel that I have grown jiritually during the past three years irough different situations and the ■iendships I have made with other ;hristians in college, " says Gloria Grif- th, a 21-year-old senior majoring in marketing. The view of men in regard to sex nd religion are more in keeping with Dday ' s standards. Two-thirds of those in- srviewed see nothing wrong with pre- aarital sex, and some readily admit to jeing participants. The vast majority do !0t attend church on a regular basis, al- hough several say their faith has grown tronger during college. Doug Johnson, a 20-year-old junior students tend to be conservative on moral issues !uch as opposing the use of illegal drugs, splitting an use of alcohol, and favoring strong religious be- iefs. (Photo by Grant Lovett) from Rogersville majoring in commer- cial music and speech communication and theatre, says, " College has helped me to be a more open Christian and therefore more capable of being an in- fluence on all types of people. " Students almost unanimously voiced a strong disapproval of drugs. Reasons offered for feeling so opposed to the use of drugs are that they have no purpose or place in a person ' s life, they are bad for one ' s health, and drugs are morally wrong. " I don ' t feel drugs have a place anywhere in my life, " says sopho- more Cindy Soloman, a 19-year-old ac- counting major. " If I ' m happy without them, why even try? " Alcohol use is a controversial sub- j ect with college students. A slight maj or- ity favors the drinking of alcohol in mod- eration, but many do not like alcohol and feel it is morally wrong. Approval was a little higher among men than women. College brings on a big change in everyone ' s dating habits. While men say they meet a greater variety of girls to go out with, they date less often now that they are in college because of financial problems. On the other hand, women date more often in college than in high school. However, several women said they feel they have developed more set- tled dating habits because they tend to date only one person at a time. The women say college dating is more selective — they are more careful about whose invitations to accept. Ac- cording to Beth Hibbett, a 21-year-old se- nior majoring in accounting and MIS, " I am more careful about whom I go out with. I think that as an individual ma- tures her dating habits mature also. I pre- fer to date people that I know fairly well because you can relax and have fun. " In general, college life is different for students because they learn to handle responsibility and make their own deci- sions. It is a time of meeting many new people from different walks of life, help- ing to overcome shyness. There is a big feeling of independence, especially from parents. Beth Hibbett lives on her own in an apartment. She says, " I have to make my own decisions, using the ideas my parents had implanted in my mind while living with them. " College has helped students prepare for going out into the real world. Stu- dents feel meeting people from various backgrounds with different personalities will help them better interact with peo- ple throughout life. According to Doug Johnson, " I ' ve learned to accept people for what they are, and by doing this being able to get along with almost every type person. " Tim Parker, a 22-year-old senior majoring in accounting and MIS, says, " College has helped me to understand people from different walks of life. Being able to live and work with people will help me in the future. " Involvement, meeting different people, and learning are reasons stu- dents feel they will be much better able to cope with the world at large after going to college. " Being in school at UNA has let me see what the real world will be like. There ' s a lot of bad, but there is also a lot of good. I have to accept people for what they are and look to each individual to see what they have to offer me as far as a learning experience, " says Beth Hibbett. Lisa Davenport, a 20-year old soph- omore majoring in accounting and MIS, sums up a person ' s college hfe, " It (col- lege) is a challenge and if I can take it, it will better equip me for the future. " Student Life 25 M m r! There ' s a time to play wtiile at college, but the academic side of the coin can ' t be ignored (You better) Study, Buddy By Keitti Graves There ' s a time to sow, a time to reap, a time to play, and a time to study. Study habits at UNA vary from student to stu- dent, but it seems safe to say that at any time or place you choose, someone is hit- ting the books. For a place to escape from the noise and activity of the dorms, many people choose Collier Library. Suzanne Mullis, who lives in LaGrange Dorm, hkes the library because it is quiet, and the tem- perature is good for studying — " not too hot, not too cold. " If I don ' t want anyone around me when I ' m studying, I go up- stairs. " Even though there is a 24-hour quiet period on the fifth floor of La- Grange, Suzanne says that it is not as quiet as she likes it. Teresa Rich likes the library for studying because it is " Quiet and peace- ful — a good atmosphere. " Hamp Moore Hkes the library because it is easy to be alone with his books. He says, " I live in the athletics dorm, and it ' s hard to be alone to study. " Mike Thorn, who plays football for UNA, says he likes to study " . . . mostly in front of the SUB, because there are lots of women there. I don ' t want studying to get in the way of my education! " When do UNA students find time to study? Teresa Rich says she does her studying during the day because " I ' m more alert then. " Becky Copeland does her studying for each class on the day it meets, because she finds that the materi- al stays fresh in her mind that way. Su- zanne Mullis would rather study in the afternoons and at night because she likes to get everything else done during the day. Becky Copeland says that Rice Hall, where she lives, has quiet hours from 10 p.m. to 10 a.m. every day, but it can still be a difficult place to s tudy. She says, " Some people study better with the TV and radio going, but I can ' t study at all like that. " There are many approaches to study among UNA students. UNA offers a Study Skills Seminar to help students find their own best times to study and it offers other basic study skills. Mrs. Billy Thomas, Senior Counselor of the Coun- seling Center, teaches the seminar. Teresa Rich learned a lot about scheduling from the seminar. She has a schedule of each week, divided into days and hours. Each day is mapped out so there is some time for study every day. Teresa says the Study Skills Seminar " helps mainly in managing our time. " UNA student Johnny Hale says, " I ' try to study at least two hours per night. That way I won ' t fall behind. " Hamp Moore says " I study for each test as it comes up. " Mike Thorn concentrates on his hardest subjects. " This helps me keep up, " he says. continued on page 29 26 UNA students find Collier Library to be the best place to hit the books. " It ' s quiet and peaceful — a good atmosphere for studying. " says Teresa Rich, freshman from Florence. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Study buddies Lee Cox and his son Cory, a student at Kilby School, enjoy doing homework together. Time is divided between being students and being a family, as both Lee and his wife Lisa are UNA students. (Photo by |on Killen) Kim Foster, a freshman from Florence, takes ad- vantage of the cool, sunny days of autumn to pre- pare for her classes. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Student Life 27 ii HI 28 JQ sherry Niedergeses works on an art assignment in her spare time. Sherry is a sophomore commercial art major from Lawrenceburg, TN. (Photo by Laura Baxter! Many times it ' s hard for residence hall student to find a quiet place to study Pamela Frederick seems to have found a suitable location in the lobby of Lafayette Hall. (Photo by Laura Baxter) udy buddy The area around the amphitheater is often full of students studying between classes. This student uses his free time to catch up on his sleep rather than his studies. (Photo by Laura Baxter) During the weeks of warm weather, Building. She likes the outdoors for ly students like to go outdoors to studying because, " it ' s nicer than being ly. Emily Isom says she likes to read lide near the Amphitheater. She says, 1 sually like to study at home, but on a ' day I like to sit outside and read. " eky Odell often studies for tests out- it!, across from the Student Union inside. " Laura Taylor adds, " Who wants to sit in the library and go to sleep? " Student Life 29 irittMiiiiii I ■■■■■■ mi II ■■■I II ? Drama Major Mike Campbell said he thought it would be tough to adjust to college at age 30, but. " I ' ve made lots of good friends. " Here, Mike is in his dorm room studying for an upcoming exam. (Photo by Susan Hili| A man of many majors |im Lake has degrees in Physics, Math. Secondary Education, Technical Theater, and is now pursuing majors in Nursing and Photography )im shoots many of the football games for his photojournalism class, and is shown here on the sidelines talking to a WOWL camera- man. (Photo by Grant Lovett| 30 Most people dream of the day tt ey get out of college. but some just keep Coming back for more By Keith Graves While most of us are looking for- ard to graduating for the first time, any others are coming back for more, udents are pursuing advanced de- ees, second degrees, third degrees, and ■en fourth and fifth degrees. UNA of- rs a wide variety of degree programs in i four schools. One student who has come back for ore is Mike Campbell, a drama major ho hopes to someday be an actor. He is had much practical experience in ama before coming to UNA. " For the st four years I ' ve been working theater Detroit, " says Mike. Mike worked with e Detroit Repertory Theater and the iHchigan Opera before returning to :hool to study drama. Before working ith these companies, Mike attended ' ayne State University in Detroit, lichigan, where he majored in voca- onal music. He then worked several ifferent jobs before starting in theater. (A hen I got the opportunity to come 3ck to school and study drama, I came ' UNA, " Mike says. " I ' ve always enjoyed performing, " lys Mike. He has entertained friends ith singing and playing musical instru- ents for years. Mike has worked in an :ting workshop and in the Lawrence- ' Jrg Community Theater. After graduat- ig from UNA, Mike says he plans to " go to graduate school, then be a working actor. " Mike played the mayor in the UNA production of " The Music Man. " He also worked on the UNA production of " Ma- rat Sade, " where he played the title role. " It ' s sort of a play within a play, " says Mike. Mike appears as a patient in an in- sane asylum who thinks he is Marquis de Sade. Jim Davis directed this production. " I would advise anybody who has the opportunity to come back to school to take advantage of it, " Mike said. Mike says that he thought it would be hard to adjust to being back in school at age 30, but he says it hasn ' t been as hard as he thought. " I ' ve made lots of good friends, " said Mike. " It ' s well worth it. You ' re nev- er too old. " Jim Lake has acquired a very well- rounded education. He got his bachelor ' s degree in physics and math for secon- dary education at UNA in 1973. Then he worked on and received his Master ' s de- gree in secondary education with a mi- nor in dramatic arts and speech in 1975. At this time, he also earned the equiv- alent degree in technical theater, jim then attended Wayne State University in Detroit, Michigan, for graduate credit. He also taught basic speech at Wayne State University. Jim has also taught high school at Lynn High in Winston County, Alabama. He is now working on a degree in nursing. Jim is involved with many civic and community projects in his spare time. He is the publicity chairman of the Muscle Shoals district of the Boy Scouts. He is the public relations officer of the East Colbert Rescue squad and voluntarily teaches first aid in conjunction with the rescue squad. He is also an Emergency Medical Technician. Jim says he may later teach health and education in media on a college lev- el. He says that he might later work on some community health organization such as the Red Cross. Jim has worked on over 20 plays at UNA between 1969 and 1975, including work with the production of " Elizabeth the Queen, " which opened Norton Audi- torium and the Lurlene Wallace Fine Arts Center. He also played in the UNA band for 5 years. He was involved in the 1970 production of " The Little Foxes " also. Jim has worked in many summer, fall, and spring theaters. He is interested in technical theater, which is the produc- tion, direction, lighting, and staging of plays. Jim is also interested in television production, motion picture production, and photography. i Student Life 31 Ti tr-r mm-::. . Alumni, students and community come together to raise $250,000 to renovate and reopen Rogers Hall Team effort By Beth Southwick When UNA students, faculty, alum- nd friends get together on a project, are bound to come out winners. The pient of a major fund raising project year will be the regal Rogers Hall, known as Courtview. The antebellum home, which is in National Register of Historic Places, ds at the end of North Court Street, n which it got its name. In 1975, it ' s rs were locked because funds were available to make needed extensive lirs. For several years the Alumni Asso- ion toyed with the idea of restoring landmark, but their ideas became a ity last year when Charles Mullins elected president of the group and ed his wife to get the project in the ks. In 1855, a wealthy cotton planter aed George Washington Foster re- zed permission from the Alabama ;islature to close the city ' s main street and build the mansion overlooking the city. The legislature ' s one request was that the home had to be beautiful enough to justify the public inconvenience caused by its location. The mansion served as headquar- ters of Confederate General Nathan Bedford Forrest and other officers dur- ing the Civil War. In 1900, Foster ' s daughter sold Courtview to Alabama Governor Emmett A. O ' Neal. Thomas M. Rogers, Sr., gained possession of the home in 1922 and in 1948 the Rogers family sold it to the University as Rogers Hall. Although the mansion is still strik- ingly majestic, it is obviously in need of a major renovation. Paint is peeling both inside and out, there are cracks in the steps and stone walls, and weather has damaged the external beauty. The goal of Project Courtview is to raise the estimated $250,000 needed to restore the building to its original state. Benefit coffees, bridge games and tennis tournaments gave citizens throughout the Southeast an opportunity to help. During the week of October 3-9 ev- eryone pitched in on such activities as teas, races, concerts, and fashion shows. The events usually required a $5.00 minimum donation. Merchants from the area donated gifts such as a car to be given away and opened their homes for teas. Area artists donated works to be sold at a private auction. Following the homecoming game, Irvine Place, owned by Ellis Coats and located on North Court Street across from Rogers Hall, was opened to the public as a " decorator ' s show house. " Decorators were allowed to decorate rooms in the home and a gift room and a tea room were featured. Area businesses provided accessories and food. The house was open through December 5, with the proceeds going to the restoration of Rogers Hall. The Muscle Shoals Big Band performed a benefit for Courtview on Oct. 6 in Norton Auditorium. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Parisian, in cooperation with Project Courtview, sponsored a special fashion show featuring Pari- sian Models of Birmingham. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Student Life 33 Working in a cloud Because of a tight budget, only mandatory and preventive worl was pursued. But with a bond issue bringing several million dollars to UNA, more building may be started in the future. By Keith Graves Urtder a contract of $130,000, con- structidn workers sandblasted the Stu- dent Upion Building and Collier Library this fall at UNA. Though it was of some inconyfenience to many students and fac- ult ' , the sandblasting was necessary to prevent further deterioration of the buildings. Because of leaks, CoUier Library was also re-roofed under the same con- . tract. " The sandblasting and re-roofing were simply preventive maintenance, " said Roy Stevens, executive vice presi- dent. " All of the construction work was done to prevent any further damage to the buildings involved. " Stevens said that other engineers were presently working to correct heat- ing and air-conditioning problems in the A cloud of sand enveloped much of the area around the buildings being sandblasted last fall, causing many students irritation and inconve- nience. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Floyd Science Building. Stevens said faulty, worn out equipment was to blame for the problem. Plans to build a new wing on Collier Library may become a reality as the uni- versity will receive about $3.6 million from the state. Estimated cost to build the new wing is $2.5 million. The additional money left over from the state will be used to construct a field house behind Flowers Hall. As additional funding becomes available in the future, other improve- ments may be made to Wesleyan Hall, Rogers Hall, the heating system at Floyd Science Building, the Student Union Building, and Kilby Elementary School. A plan to construct elevators in Keller Hall and the Floyd Science Building is also being considered. Stevens said, however, that the Col- lier Library expansion and the field house construction will have top priority. y mtitM gi J ilMlMlMBMi Bs diH H M -0 m Sludenl iJie 35 ..A M. Suicide: not just a statistic By Beth Souttiwick The years one spends in college are often thought of as the best time of a per- son ' s life. However, the depression of be- ing alone in college leads many to be- come suicidal — to say they are consider- ing suicide — causing suicide to be the second leading cause of death among college students. According to Dr. Eddie Keith, Direc- tor of the Counseling Center, if you no- tice a friend becoming deeply depressed, you should ask if he is thinking about suicide. " This is a way to know if a crisis does exist. " Dr. Keith says that if a person does admit to considering suicide, one should find out three things. He should get the person to explain his plans of suicide and then determine the lethality or the possi- bility of the plan resulting in death. The availability of the means which the per- son is planning to use should be checked into. For example, if the person plans to use a gun, one should find out if the per- son has a gun or, if not, how easily one could be obtained. " When talking to the person, find out the plan, lethahty, and availability. Then get professional psychiatric help immediately. If this cannot be done, call in people with influence, such as par- ents. If it is at all possible, get the means of the person ' s plan, such as a gun, away from him. " " Listening is very important, " Dr. Keith says. After he listens to the stu- dent ' s problems, he refers him to the mental health center or to a private psy- chiatrist or another agency for help. If he cannot get the student in for help right away, the Counseling Center works with him and helps get support from the fam- ily and friends. " We want such people to promise themselves in our presence that they won ' t commit suicide. This is a ' no ' promise. If they cannot commit them- selves to forever keeping the promise, then we start with days, weeks, or months and take it from there. " Suicide ranks high among the causes of death in the college age populace of the United States. Re- cent figures place suicide as the second leading cause of death in the 15-24-year-old age male group, and third in females of the same age. In the overall population of America, suicide ranks only ninth. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Totally confidential, all Counseling Center ses- sions stay within accepted professional practices. Director Eddie Keith assures each student. " No in- formation is released to administrators, faculty members, parents or outside agencies without the student ' s explicit authorization in advance. " (Photo by Deborah Thompson) 36 - Essay Most people believe suicide will never affect their lives, but It ' s closer to home than you think Susan was an " average student " ; that Is, she made decent grades and got along with everyone reasonably well. Her father, who was a small-tlnne farmer, was determined to send his children to college, and he worked very hard toward that end. Susan was aware of this, of course, and It undoubtedly caused her to put Internal pressure on herself to do well. The pressure apparently became too Intense, for eventually Susan began to lose motivation. She communicated her distress to her student friends, who. being average students themselves, sympathized with her problem but probably couldn ' t do much more than listen to her. Susan decided to drop out of school. She went to the proper campus bureaucrat and obtained her tuition-refund check. The next day, her father arrived to take her home. He went to the business office and explained his position. What he wanted, he said, was for Susan to remain In school. So, would it be possible to hold the refund check until the end of the week so that he could have a chance to talk her into coming back? Yes, said the official. With that, Susan ' s father helped her pack her bags, and together they left for the family farm. About three days later, Susan ' s father was back in the business office. The same official asked if he had succeeded in convincing Susan to return to school. The father said no, that Susan had done a terrible thing. The day before, during the afternoon, while he was In the fields, Susan had taken a gun and shot herself. She was dead. Bob was not so " average " a student. His English professor remembers him well, for his sensitive blue eyes, and for his writing. Bob was a gifted writer. In that he wrote with an understanding of what his Instructor interpreted as " man ' s eternal helpless plight. " For example, one of his papers dealt with astral projection, a feeling of being above and beyond the banality of everyday life. It is almost certain that Bob had never heard the term " astral projection, " but he was living It. Or, as his professor says, he just could not fit In the " Kiwanis Club world " around him. Bob was an aesthete. Eventually Bob joined the service. The discipline and regimentation of military life, It was soon apparent, were not for him. His military career was mercifully brief as he was deemed " undesirable " and released from further obligation. Returning to college. Bob paid a visit to his old English professor, with whom he had kept In contact through such means as drunken phone calls from Tijuana, Mexico. The teacher had another student in the office at the time, and later remembered Bob ' s otherworldly smile. He was calm, placid, and didn ' t seem to have much to say. Later, the Instructor realized what Bob had indeed come to say but left unsaid: goodbye. The next day, the teacher saw a school official and began a friendly, good-morning conversation. The latter cut the talk short, explaining that there had been a student suicide and there were legalities to take care of, phone calls to be made. The English professor somehow Immediately knew who It had been, and gave the official Bob ' s name. " Yes, " said the administrator, " how did you know? " Earlier this semester, I was sitting In a popular student hangout, talking with a friend about all sorts of Important and trivial things. Among them was a film called Ordinary People, which dealt with two grief-striken parents and their traumatized, suicidal son. We had both seen It, though separately, and had both been profoundly moved. I told him of my Intenseiy-felt empathy for the characters so brilliantly portrayed In the picture. He offered his own observations and then suddenly began to tell me of his own suicide attempt as I sat there dumbly, uncomfortably, noticing for the first time the faint scars on his wrist. It was an unspeakably awkward situation, at least for me; I found It Impossible to react to his tale in any meaningful way. This disturbed me far more than any movie ever could. These three very true stories Illustrate the variety and complexity of suicide, a cultural taboo. Moreover, they all involve college students. One failed attempt, two " successes. " Suicide among college students Is on the rise nationwide, as It has been for the past decade. Surely It merits our concern, our thoughts, and our attention. And yes, it does happen here. All three of these cases are those of UNA students. Susan and Bob— not their real names— the two students who succeeded In taking their lives, are the only such cases Involving UNA students In the collective memory of the various counselors and faculty I have talked to In preparing this project. This is roughly a period of the last fifteen years. Although we at UNA are certainly lucky In this respect, especially given the overall Increase In student suicide and the fact that Protestants (which comprise the vast majority of our students) are the ethnic religious group in which suicide is most prevalent, the problem Is obviously not non-existent here. In fact, this past spring the Counseling Center handled six cases of students who reported suicidal feelings In a single month, an extraordinarily high figure for a college of UNA ' S size. What are the causes of these dangerous emotions? Suicide Is obviously a complex psychological event, one that may have Its roots In an individual ' s misty, forgotten past; compara- tively little Is known beyond speculation about it. Nevertheless, we do know that the great majority of people. Including college students, who attempt suicide do so in a depressed state. " Depression, " it can be argued. Is a very broad and vague term. Ascertaining its meaning in terms of the college student is not significantly simplified by the memories and attitudes of survivors close to the victim. These people are often consumed with extreme emotions — grief (as in the case of Susan ' s father), guilt (as In the case of Bob ' s teacher), or perhaps anger— especially In the first year or so after the fact. As time goes by, survivors tend to have more moderate but still very deep emotions, such as a type of melancholic remorse, ihat quite naturally and understandably may sometimes cloud their perceptions of the victim and his circumstances (whether mental, physical, or financial) prior to the fatal act. In view of this, my own opinion, it is useful to add that experts have postulated such stresses as the breaking of family ties, stiff grade competition, the breakup of a romance, deciding on goals, and the death of a loved one as abetting depressive reactions which can result in a student ' s suicide attempt. Since few students who ultimately kill them- selves ever seek professional help, we are left with the findings of experts and our own often traumatized reactions to the subject. I told a UNA counselor of my bewildering encounter with my suicidal friend. " It was almost as If I had been pre-programmed, " I told her, describing my non-reaction. She nodded and said, " It Is a cultural taboo; we are taught by society to recoil at the very mention of suicide. " But surely trying to ignore the problem doesn ' t help a person in danger, especially It the obscurantist In question is the potential victim himself. Indeed, as the counselor suggested, the reactions of other people are often no help at all. She cited what she called the " syndrome of starting over " as a possible explanation for the high number of recently suicidal students here at UNA. Often, such students begin the fall semester with high and unrealistic hopes of making a fresh start, of erasing old problems. By the time spring roils around and the weather becomes more pleasant, the sight of other students successfully completing their studies, enjoying satisfying relationships, and having fun in the sun may cause the Illusion of improvement to evaporate and reinforce feelings of frustration, isolation, and failure. Which brings us to problematic questlors: What can be done? Who Is to blame? Even if these are not Impossible questions, perhaps the only way to even attempt an answer is to approach them personally, to ask them of ourselves. Therefore, allow me to state what I think I have learned In my research and experiences. Everybody has been depressed at one time or another, myself Included. The common element in suicidal students, if there indeed Is one, appears to be a certain degree of self-absorption, which I am also prone to. But I now believe that this stage. If you will. Is Inevitable and therefore necessary for some people. If only for the purpose of freeing oneself from It, Following this logic, a student who commits suicide has failed to grow out of this self-absorption; and It must be added that an academic environment does not really help the Individual In this endeavor. Some kinds of knowledge (external and Internal) are unpleasant burdens, difficult to overlook, much less deal with effectively. Hence the saying, " Ignorance Is bliss. " Unfortunately, just as I would not, could not precisely express my feelings In the presence of my friend. It would be futile to expect the arrival of a sudden ability to guide other people to any true realization. For me, it has become a truth that some very important things are discovered individually, and It is essential to allow the self time to make those discoveries. The provision of that time is one of the Ideal functions of a college. As I was finishing this project, I had a conversation with a female friend whose current boyfriend had threatened to commit suicide a few nights before. We sat up all night talking about It, and at one point she asked me, " Haven ' t you ever considered suicide? " Because of my present perspective, I told her no, not really, except " theoretically " (another Inadequate term!). What I really meant was this. Only directions and possibilities can be shown; the Individual bears the burden of acceptance. And it Is acceptance which turns mere theory into reality. I don ' t think she understood at all. By Brian Holland Student Life 37 «u TWM Proration has had its effects all over campus, with most departments being cut 10% or more. Therefore, students and staff alike are Learning to do without By Keith Graves All of us have had to tighten our )( ' ts a bit lately, with rising costs and later money. Interest rates for student oas have gone up, making college in- idessible for some. The university has e a bite this year because of new bud- H cuts. Roy Stevens, executive vice presi- iiit, said, " We ended up getting from the It e last year for regular academic pro- [ims $7,648,978.00 for the year ending Jotember 30.1981. For the year begin- 1 g October 1, 1981 through September ii 1982, we are getting $7,423,200.00. rat is a reduction of $225,778.00 from a: year. We have cut back on almost rsrything. " Mr. Stevens said that a few rtructors who would have been hired h year were not hired because of the lA ' budget cut. Equipment allowances ren ' t cut, but they were not increased, ifact, money was cut from about every 3)gram in the university. The cuts were i;Oss-the-board, not concentrated in I one department, Mr. Stevens said. Mrs. Doris Kelso, director of Uni- r ' sity Publications, said that her depart- I nt ' s budget was cut by 10 percent, but It every effort was made to make the ; s as painless as possible. Student pub- iitions such as the Diorama, The Flor- a, and Lights and Shadows, were not i ected by the cuts. Money was saved in ) ler areas, such as by using cheaper pa- r in the University Bulletin. Butch Stanphill said that his intra- oral program has had its budget cut ev- 3 • year for the last three years. " We tried cut the 10 per cent they asked for from 3r budget which is $50,000, " he said, ■mphill said that the cut affected some Jthe student worker ' s salaries because, ' was institutional money. " " When I say that the department ' s :dget was set at $50,000, that includes " ■ salary, the student workers ' salaries, 2iduate assistants ' salaries and institu- : nal worker ' s salaries. " Coach Stanphill said that lack of fa- cilities, money, and staff have hindered the growth of the intramural program. He also said that UNA ' s intramural pro- gram is one of the best in the state, be- cause of the quality of the people in- volved. Several university programs were reduced this year because of Governor James ' 10 percent proration on higher education. The University of North Ala- bama Board of Trustees passed an out- of-state tuition this year. The cost of this out-of-state tuition will be double the amount charged in-state students. This means an out-of-state student will pay $1500.00 for tuition for the 81-82 school year, as opposed to $750.00 for an in-state student. In special sessions, the TYustees ap- proved proposed budget cuts, including a $2,500 reduction in the Plays and Pro- ductions budget, a 50 percent reduction in Organized Research, coming to $10,000, and a $500 cut in the Planetar- ium. Show charges now cover the direct cost of the Planetarium. All graduate as- sistants were eliminated, saving $9,900 in the Biology department, and $3,300 in Counseling and Placement. The Associ- ation of University Students funding was cut by $3,000. Flowers Hall Recreation Program will now operate until 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday only, saving $5,000. Band travel was cut out, saving $12,000. The Collegiate Singers ' travel was cut by $1,000. The subsidy to enter- tainment was reduced by 33 percent, a cut of $10,000. Twenty Presidents ' Schol- arships for students were eliminated, saving $15,000. Cheerleader travel was reduced by $1,000, and all travel was re- duced by 15 percent, a cut of $9,000. In- stitutional student work was reduced by 10 percent, a reduction of $14,00 ). Work- study student work was reducf by iJ percent, a cut of $4,000. Band scholar- ships were reduced by 33 percent, a cut of $7,200. Choral scholarships were also reduced by ' ' ' ' r-.uent, a cut of $1,900. All noninstruction equipment pur- chases were cut by a total of $60,000. Academic equipment purchases were reduced by 10 percent, a reduction of $14,000. Supplies were reduced by 10 percent, or $35,000. All travel for Leo the Lion was cut out, saving $1,000. Advertis- ing and brochures for Admissions were cut by $4,000. Other advertising was re- duced by 20 percent, a reduction of $1,500. Graduate assistants in intramurals was replaced with work-study, saving $2,500. Student work between terms and full-time work during summer were cut out, saving $5,000. The Library will be open fewer hours per day, and student work hours are reduced accordingly, sav- ing $5,900. Kilby School will be closed in summer, saving $33,000. All tutoring was cut out, saving $4,000. Personnel (net) was reduced by $135,000. This comes to a total Funds Reduction of $413,900. Jean Ann Wilson, junior from Huntsville, commented that she can ' t see where the budget has been cut. " With all the work that has been going on sand- blasting the SUB and the Library, it seems like they are using more money rather than less. " Anthony Mann expressed that clos- ing the gym on weekends as well as clos- ing the library on Saturdays is an incon- venience to the students. " On a rainy Sat- urday afternoon, many people like to get studying done and many times research papers must be put to the side when nec- essary information is locked behind the hbrary doors, " said Mann. Mann also questioned some of the money spent on what he termed " ex- treme maintenance. " He noted that work beyond which was necessary had been done on several campus buildings. " It also makes me mad to see grounds keep- ers going over the same area every day. I believe ground work is a little over- done. " Student Life 39 Cuts in federal financial assistance has caused many students to seek money elsewhere or leave school. Cutting back By Keitti Graves UNA students are feeling the effects of this year ' s cutbacks in financial aid. According to Mr. Billy Mitchell, director of financial aid at UNA, there was a na- tionwide reduction in money available for grants this year of $100 million. This amounted to a loss in grant money at UNA of $50,000 which roughly makes for a reduction per student of $130. Also the maximum family income for eligible stu- dents has decreased, making fewer stu- dents eligible for the basic grant. Added to the burden is that loans which were interest free to students in school now carry an interest charge of 5% at some banks. The university work- study program has also been affected by the budget cuts. The number of hours available for work-study has been re- duced. Inflation has further worsened this problem. There is less money available for students, and the money that is there doesn ' t go as far as before. These factors make it more difficult than ever for stu- dents to obtain enough money for their college expenses. Students are fighting this problem in different ways. Some are having to work part time while they are in school. Other students have had to drop out of school because of a lack of money. When Michelle Anne Hebert had difficulty getting money for school this semester, she applied for a student loan at her bank and was told that there was no money available. She was able to get a grant, but the money didn ' t reach her until about eight weeks after the begin- ning of the semester. Michelle says that she will have to get a part-time job of some kind in order to attend school next semester. She would like to work on the work-study program, but she is not sure if she will be accepted. When Valerie Trimble had prob- lems getting money for school this year, she applied for a student loan, but was turned down. She then applied for the basic grant and was accepted; however, she received less money than she had expected. " ! had to pay over one-half of my expenses myself, " she said. Valerie participates in the work-study program, working ten hours per week in the li- brary. Valerie said that she would not have been able to attend school without working. She hopes to stay on the work- study program until her graduation. Mr. Billy Mitchell, director of finan- cial aid, urges all students to help solve this problem by writing to their senators and representatives and expressing their feelings on the budget cuts. " Congress- men do listen to their public, and the trend to cut student benefits can be re- versed if enough people write letters, " said Mitchell. Students may also solve their money problems by getting part-time jobs. Fast- food chains, grocery stores, and depart- ment stores hire many students for part- time employment. Students who wish to be included in the wo rk-study program should apply early in order to increase their chances of being accepted. Fewer people may be going through the regis i- tion lines in the future because of cutbacks in li- lege grants, loans and the work-study progr l. Shown here are students picking up their grant ; d loan money during registration. (Photo by it Hood] 40 3E Student Life 41 k. K To ease the tension of college life, many students Sweat it off By Keitti Graves UNA students run, swim, play rac- quetball and otherwise enjoy sports when they have a break In classes. More people are interested In sports and phys- ical fitness than ever before. The Presi- dent ' s Council on Physical Fitness and Sports reports that over 50 percent of adults in this country participate in exer- cise programs. Dr. Mike Livingston, head of UNA ' s RE. department, says that over 5,000 stu- dents are involved in sports and exercise at UNA. One reason is that exercise of- fers relief from the pressures of aca- demic life. Recent research on exercise indicates there is a trend for more edu- cated and affluent people to participate in exercise programs. This is perhaps be- cause there is more written about the im- portance of exercise these days. People are realizing the necessity of exercise for a long, healthy life. There has also been a trend toward individual sports, such as running, walk- ing, and golf at UNA. No matter what your degree of athletic prowess is, you can find a sport to play A relatively un- known sport that has been getting a lot of attention at UNA lately is " Pickle-ball. " Pickle-ball is played on a badminton court with a ball and paddle. This game is good for developing the skills used in tennis. Racquetball is more popular than ever. Students at UNA can make use of the UNA Racquetball Center, where 2- wall racquetball is played with much en- thusiasm. UNA students may take concepts of Physical Fitness, a course in which the students develop their own programs of sports and exercise. Students employ Cardiovascular testing, " percent of body fat " testing, and other scientific ap- proaches to physical fitness. UNA ' S intramural sports program, directed by Butch Stanphill, is open to all students and is an extremely popular ac- tivity. Another big attraction for fitne; fans is the New Life Fitness Center loca ed at 1512 Florence Boulevard. Accon ing to recent UNA graduate Phil Harge who works at the center, at least half ' the center ' s members are UNA student The New Life Fitness Center featuri Nautilus weight machines, a steam rooi|| a sauna, a whirlpool, and an indo ' swimming pool. Both men and womt exercise enthusiasts work out at the ceij ter six days a week. The hours are froiuj a.m. to 10 p.m., Monday through Fridtj and from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday! When asked why he exercises, 42 3S ; Dliver, UNA freshman, an employee of New Fitness Center, works on developing his bi- The center is the only gym in the quad-cities with " Nautilus " equipment. (Photo by Deb- Thompson] quetball is a popular sport. Susan Cassady and :in Mangino play a game of two-wall racquet- B in Flowers Hall. (Photo by Laura Baxter] J A baseball player explained, " to oi;en up the muscles and get warmed ip ' P.E. major Melody Garman says, T? very important for your health. I ' ve Jen used to exercising all my life. " J A offers a course called Psychology )f ]oaching, taught by Dr. Teaff. A stu- l t. who is taking the course said, " It ' s )89d on your own philosophy of coach- n ' and how you would coach. " The ;orse stresses physical fitness along vn coaching. Guest coaches speak to h students, most of whom are P.E. ma- o Myra Miles stressed that she feels ) er when she stays in shape. " I want to ei coach, " she said. Connie Shook and Kim Phillips enjoy an afternoon jog across campus. Nationwide, jogging is one of the most popular ways of keeping fit. (Photo by Grant Lovett] M J Social Work Major, Ila Massey, works the hotline at Safeplace, a home for abused wives and their chil- dren. (Photo by Deborah Thompson] Helping the he lpless From giving blood to assisting battered wives, students are making the area a better place to live By Gwen Imgrund Social Work majors and other stu- dents now have an opportunity to make the Shoals area a safer place in which to live. Students can now do volunteer work for Safeplace, a shelter for abused children and adults, according to the ex- ecutive director Arneda Heath, Ms. Heath called Safeplace " a shelter for vic- tims of domestic violence. Safeplace gies them a safe place to come to, " and added that the shelter serves Colbert, Franklin and Lauderdale counties. Dena Tate, supervisor of client ser- vices, says students are of great help to the Safeplace program. " UNA students are capable of performing any task that can be performed — and they do. They are involved in every facet from fund- raising to advocating on behalf of a cli- ent. " The location of the shelter is not published but a crisis number is widely publicized so that victims of abuse can easily contact the shelter. Ms. Heath said the facility is a private, nonprofit organi- zation that was founded by a group of concerned citizens in the Shoals. The building houses two facilities in one, according to Ms. Heath. The down- stairs facility serves battered adults and their children, while the upstairs facility is licensed through the Department of Pensions and Securities. Ms. Heath said adults with or without children are al- lowed to remain at Safeplace for up to 28 days as long as they are attempting to solve their problems. Children are al- lowed to remain up to 14 days while be- ing placed by DPS. The staff is composed mainly of vol- unteers, including Mrs. Susan Balof, wife of Dr. Eugene Balof, professor at UNA. Mrs. Balof said the community has been extremely cooperative with the project, especially the university from which the shelter gets most of their vo unteers. According to Ms. Tate, " UN students have been dependable an have shown a lot of responsibility an commitment. " Safeplace reaches volunteers an others through their newsletter, throug, speaking to groups, through articles sue as those which have appeared in Th Flor-Ala, and through public relatior efforts of the program. Ms. Tate calle volunteers from UNA " our most enthus astic public relations people becaus they get excited about the Safeplace pre gram and therefore turn other people o to it. " Volunteers who plan to work wit abuse victims are required to attend a i; hour training course. Ms. Heath said the shelter needs great many volunteers because it is ope ating " 24 hours a day, 365 days a year 44 Annette King, a senior from Huntsville applies pressure to her arm after giving blood. The blood drive, sponsored by the ROTC, collected 365 pints in two days. (Photo by Grant Lovett) ' .■5ijAs i mi ' - immmmm -: Ki Honorable mention Gampus-wlde and departmental honorarles recognize persons who have excelled in scholarship, leadership, service or a comhinatlon of these attributes Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is a leader- ship honorary recognizing outstanding juniors and seniors who have main- tained a minimum 2.0 grade point aver- age and have been involved in campus activities and leadership positions. Each year during Honors Night ceremonies, ODK taps new members. This year five new members were accepted. A national organization, ODK was founded on the idea that leadership of exceptional quality and versatility in col- lege should be recognized. ODK places emphasis upon the development of the whole person both as a present member of the college community and as a pro- spective contributor to society. Gold Triangle The main characteristics of an hon- orary are scholarship and leadership. Only seniors who maintain both of these qualities are inducted into Gold Triangle. " It is an extreme honor for students to be a part of Gold Triangle, " stated Bob Gox, president of the organization. Cox went on to explain the goals and services of Gold TViangle. " We are working toward a Fresh- man Scholarship Fund for incoming freshmen who achieved scholarship and leadership in high school. Also in the coming year we hope to become affili- ated with the Mortar Board Society, a prestigious national scholarship and ser- vice organization. " Primarily the projects of Gold IVi- angle are geared toward scholarship and leadership on our campus. The organiza- tion offers a free reading lab to tutor any interested UNA students. " The students tapped for Gold TYian- gle are chosen by present members and the faculty, and new members are an- nounced at the UNA awards banquet held in the spring semester. Freshman Forum ii A " get-acquainted " cookout at Poir Park on November 5, 1981, kicked ol Freshman Forum ' s challenging year. Adjlm visor Ken Rees intended the cookout t allow the members to have fun and tal a in an informal setting, promoting unit; H According to club vice president Mik k Gooch, it was successful. Shortly thereafter, the work beganlji The twenty-two freshmen brightened |t local needy family ' s Thanksgiving with! p turkey dinner. Then Christmas was time for the group to perform varioi; projects for underprivileged childrei Later, they helped to set up the Mr. am ii Miss UNA Banquet, where they serve, as waiters. Other beneficial projects at UN, rounded out a year of service to the con " munity and university. Freshman Forui president Craig Tankersley seemed t feel that the group ' s activities helps each member as well, saying, " I feel tb Freshman Forum is one of the most iir portant campus activities that a studer can get involved in. " Freshman Forum chapters hav been established at many schools aroum the nation to involve immediately thos college freshmen who have shown oui standing leadership and service in hig school. At UNA, interviews and applicE tions are used to honor freshmen witji membership early in the fall. Incidents ly, all twenty-two members selected th year had perfect interview scores. This year ' s Freshman Forum off cers are president, Craig Tankersle; vice president, Mike Gooch; secretar Cindy Weeks; treasurer, Mike Whiti Adviser, Ken Rees. Ken Rees offers his congratulations and a certif cate. Linda Keeton reads the roster, and initiati file to the front of the Great Hall to sign the Fresl man Forum register. Donna Talley. ly Smith, atl Melissa Richie await their turn while Greg McCo mick places his signature in the book. (Photo I Deborah Thompson] 48 TVM Pil Kappa Phi Being tapped into the honor societ ' j ' Phi Kappa Phi is one of the highest biors that can be bestowed upon a stu- iit. This national honor society ' recog- i:ed outstanding achievement in scho- .a:ic endeavors of both graduate and Jilergraduate students. Membership in 1: group is limited and to qualify for iisideration one must be in the top 10 3icent of the senior class or in the top 5 Decent of the junior class. Tvvo groups are selected each year, 31; in the fall semester and one in the 3[ing. New members are initiated by faulty members who serve as officers of :h organization. The group works with icolarships through the national office 3phi Kappa Phi, and provides an incen- i ' ; for underclass scholars. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA — FronI Row; Stuart Maples. Rhonda Howling, Linda Keelon, Kem Jones. Dr. Elizabeth Waller. Stan Brown. GOLD TRIANGLE — Front Row: Linda Keetun, Beth Southwick, Amy William- son. Last Row: Kem Jones. Torey Taylor. Bob Cox. FRESHMAN FORUM — Front Row: jana Canlrell, Cindy Weeks. Jackie Kil- len. Debbie |ohn, Cindy Collum. Peggy Thornhill, Susan Brocado. Aliceson Alexander. Second Row: Deborah Thompson, LeeAnn Lankford. Greg McCormick. TV Smith. Melissa Richie, Jeanne Hamner, Connie Hayes, jim Caldwell. Last Row: Donna Talley, Terry Tl-uett. Mike Byrd. Mike White, Terri Bently, Mike Gooch. Craig Tankersley. Ken Rees. PHI KAPPA PHI — Front Row: Eugenia G. Eich. Shirley L. Thomas, Margaret Murray. Camilla King, janine Melton. Angela Gladney Amy Drueke. Linda Brooks. Lynn Collinsworth. Cindi Bax- ter. Second Row: Lynn Campbell. Rita Strickland. Kerry McDonald. Gail Lan- ning. Lori Beasley, Helen Bain. Douglas Harvey. Karen Gray. Evon Thomas. An- nette Crutchfield. Third Row: Bonnie Tibi. Ellen Remke. Evelyn Remke. Deb- bie Snow, Tammy Prestridge. Linda lohnson. Last Row; Beth Southwick. James Scott, Michael Grace, Kem Jones. Mark Foster, Daniel Hester. Keith Hes- ter. Honorary Clubs 49 Honorable mention com. Kappa Mu Epsllon " Our new sponsor is super, and the officers have been very enthusiastic about this year ' s events, " stated Joan Nunnelly, president of Kappa Mu Epsi- lon. Kappa Mu Epsilon is the mathemat- ics honorary composed of both under- graduates and faculty members. This year the group held special called meet- ings instead of regular monthly ones. In the fall, Kappa Mu Epsilon spon- sored a reception for faculty members of the mathematics department and all stu- dents interested in a major or minor in mathematics or computer science. The club ' s planned activities also in- cluded a Career Day featuring former UNA graduates now working in the mathematics and computer science fields. Initiation is held each year to in- duct students and faculty members who meet the requirements for membership in Kappa Mu Epsilon. Kappa Omicron Phi The national theme for the Kappa Omicron Phi is " Professional Roles for Home Economists in Today ' s Society. " This can be applied to those seeking a career as a home economist but also for the students in general, lypical college students find that they must budget themselves and keep up with the latest trends in the economy. The club held several moneyraising projects including raffling off the Easter Basket, the tradi- tional Valentine cookie sale, and the na- tional Cressner ' s project. The club also held the annual Christmas banquet with the American Home Economics Associ- ation to benefit the underprivileged chil- dren at the Handy Home. Phi Alpha Theta The Phi Alpha Theta Honor Society recognizes students who have excelled in the history department curriculur The president this year is Ron Knig ' J and the adviser is Dr. Mary Jane McDaa iel. Each spring members are selectt ' and inducted into the society. One mu have a 2.0 ratio in history and an overe B average. Guest lectures are featured the regular meetings. The purpose of th club is to gain insight about history ' , A monthly event is the student-fa ulty sack lunch. It is a time for the st ' dents and faculty to meet on a 1-to-l b sis. A Christmas party is held each ye; traditionally at the home of Mrs. Manes, Gamma Theta Epsilon Gamma Theta Epsilon is the you gest honor society on campus, recogni ing those persons who have excelled geography studies. Candidates to this national hon society must have a 2.0 GPA in ni: hours of geography. Associate membf ship is offered to those persons malntai M. - ' ' i H R ' i Bh ■Hflj ' ii ' : l liw ' jJ iJHSCjHV flO PP® 1 H Zj Bl i :jiJi rm EMllMMHinHi KAPPA MU EPSILON — Front Row; |amie Neidert. Sherea Forsythe, |oan Nunnelley, Patricia Roden. Last Row: Karen Gray. Ronald Eckl. Tim Barnett. Timothy Morgan, Gary Childs, Elizabeth Stalon. KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Front Row: Brenda Hunter, C i Suggs. Elizabeth [ones, Kim Lard, Stephanie Coleman, M- sha McCluskey. Last Row: Diane jarnigan, Beverly [or. Sharon Grayson. Dr. |ean Dunn. Sallye Henderson, Su:i Petty. 50 !■ 1 a 2.0 in at least one geography course. : Charter members of Gamma Theta i];ilon include Clark Boyd, Tim Barnes, DtbI DeLoach, Professor Gary Green, rii Hampton, Professor Frank Himm- e; Barbara Creel, Nanette Lawhorn, Ciheleen McCance, Sharmin Lankford Perkins, Steve Perkins, Cyndi Sandlin, Pat Smith, Dr. Bill Strong and Diedre Strange Johnson. Cooler days of November brought the Phi Alpha Thetii " Lunch with the Faculty " program inside Willingham Hall. History professors Dr. Milton Baughn, Dr. Mary |ane McDaniel. and William Ikerman reminisce about earlier spring picnic lun- cheons. (Photo by Susan Hil t ALPHA THETA — Front Row: Laurie Montgomery. 3 ne Ellen Stroh. Crissy Williams. Last Row: Ken Brog- A Samuel Taylor, Debbie Shaw, Alec Page. GAMMATHETA EPSILON — Front Row: Patrick Cavanagh. Sharon G, Lankford Perkins, Diedre E. Strange, Cindy Sand- lin, Dr Bill Strong. Last Row: Darrell DeLoach. Zane Pearson, John T. Muse, Mark A. Hendrix, Frank N. Himmler, Stephen V. Perkins. Honorary Clubs 51 IQ Honorable mention com. Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma are national scholastic honoraries established to recognize and honor out- standing scholastic achievement among freshman students. Each spring, Phi Eta Sigma holds an initiation banquet for those students who have maintained a 2.5 cumulative grade New initiates and old members of Delta Tau Kappa repeat the honorar ' ' s pledge at the annual ceremony. (Photo by Susan Hill] point average during their freshman year. The number of initiates at UNA ranges from 30 to 40 annually. According to associate professor of mathematics and Phi Eta Sigma advisor Dr. Oscar Beck, approximately 120 UNA students are members of this honorary organiza- tion. Over 240 people have been initiated by the UNA chapter since its installation in 1973. Aipha Lambda Deita Alpha Lambda Delta also requiis its members to maintain a 2.5 cumulati GPA. Originally a women ' s honorary, I pha Lambda Delta initiates around i freshmen yearly. According to Mrs. Le- trice Timmons, advisor of the organi2r tion and member of UNA ' s English C,- partment faculty, " Freshmen who ha attained the high academic standards i|- quired by these honoraries have a gol base to qualify for departmental hon(.- aries and also the campus-wide hont,- ary. Phi Kappa Phi. " j I mita Tau Kappa Persons who show high scholastic aiievement in the social sciences are edible for membership in the interna- :ihal honor fraternity, Delta Tau Kappa. V;mbers must demonstrate an interest irthe social sciences and maintain a SBolastic average of not less than 2.0. Social emphasis is placed on improve- ir; intellectual understanding and jcolarship among students and faculty Tmbers. An informal initiation cere- Tny is held each fall. New initiate Finces Malone stated, " I consider it an laor to be selected a member of Delta |ri Kappa. I believe this organization a1 help me become more aware of the bjblems our s ociety faces and how I T;ht help solve these problems. " PHI ETA SIGMA — Front Row: Bobsy Gaskins, Charlene Barnett. Darlene Richardson. Karen Donaldson. Second Row: [oel Newton. Elizabeth Cabaniss. Vickie Lindsey, Mi- chele Savage. Last Row: Patti McDaniel, Melinda Hagan. Steve Henrickson, Linda Pettus, Lisa Darsey ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front Row: lohnny Claunch, Karen Donaldson. Sharon Smith. Linda Pettus. Charlene Barnett. Second Row: Dede Ward, Dar- lene Richardson. Melinda Hagan, Vickie Lindsey, Elizabeth Cabaniss. Last Row: Steve Hendrickson. Joel Newton. Mar ' Gist, Lisa Darsey, Elizabeth Wiggins, Patti McDaniel. DELTA TAU KAPPA — Front Row: H. S. Abdul Hadi, Keda Willingham, [alaine Bush. Last Row: Susan Jones, Darlene Thigpen. Honorary Clubs 53 m_ Honorable mention com. Alpha Epsllon Rho Established on campus during the fall, Alpha Epsilon Rho is a nati onal hon- orary for broadcasting students as well as area broadcasting professionals. The main project of the year for the society is a mini-documentary to be sub- mitted for national competition. " Alpha Epsilon Rho sponsors the competition each year for its chapters. We are com- peting in the video category with a docu- mentary on the effects of the wet-dry is- sue on Lauderdale County, " said Kim Lund, president of the local chapter. Kim added that short features on the success of the UNA football team and the Flor- ence School of Ballet were also filmed. " One of the main purposes of the organization is to exchange ideas and comments with other chapters around the state and nation, " added Kim. Scabbard and Blade The Scabbard and Blade is the Hon- or Society for the ROTC. To be eligible a person must be three fourths finished with basic ROTC, be under contract with the Army, have previous service in the Army or have attended basic training. Those who qualify in one of these ways are then selected by vote of active mem- bership. The officers are, Captain Barry De- foor. First Lieutenant Ricky LeRossa, Second Lieutenant Ron Small, First Ser- geant Greg McClure, Sergeant-at-Arms Ted Eckerd. After being inactive for six years. Scabbard and Blade has just recently been reactivated. The Club sponsors the rifle and the pistol tournament through- out the year. The society plans to create a scholarship fund for outstanding Scab- bard and Blade members and it hopes to encourage strong competititon among the members. Ron Small sums up the society i stating, " We are a community-orienii organization based on military doctri Primarily we wish to increase the quai and quantity of officers in the military well as enhance community attitude ward the military. " Kappa Delta PI The Education Honorary of Kap Delta Pi was installed at this university 1945. Its purpose is to encourage h professional, intellectual and persoi standards of preparation for teach and furthering professional growth honoring achievement in educatioi work. To be eligible, a student must be junior standing, have completed six mester hours of education or be a sen with 12 semesters hours of educati Members are selected by election of c rent membership. 1 ALPHA EPSILON RHO — Edward Foote. Kim Lund, Tina Corne- lius. Kathy Cummings. Nisey Sprinkle, Wallace O ' Steen. SCABBARD AND BLADE — Front Row: CPT Pickens, James Wiles. Norman Lier. It; ; Higgins. Richard LaRossa. Hoyt Hamilton. 2nd Lt. Charles Lang. Last Row: Barry Def r David Martin. Ron Small, Derik Crotts, Bill Compton. Greg McClure. 54 Because the broadcasting program is still in its infancy, formation of its honor society included a select few. Cathy Coggins and other charter mem- bers serve each other refreshments after formal initiation ceremonies of Alpha Epsilon Rho. | Photo by [on Killen] . PA DELTA PI — Front Row: Deborah Friday. Rita Strick- a ' atricia Roden. Last Row: Donnie Bryan, [can Nunnelley. y Taylor, Dr. Tom Pebworth. Honorary Clubs 55 sa m Honorablii ' - Sigma Tau Delia Sigma Tau Delta is an outgrowth i the EngHsh Club at the Dakota Wesleya University, Mitchell, South Dakota. Tl Society became a national organizatio in 1924. Sigma Tau Delta has been repn sented on this campus since 1936 by Thi ta Delta Chapter. " In our Honor Society we endeavt to advance the study of the chief literal masterpieces, encourage worthwhil reading, promote the mastery of writte expression, and foster a spirit of fellov ship among students specializing in th English language and literature, " sai Mr. Lindsey Stricklin, faculty adviser i the honorary. Sigma Tau Delta aims I stimulate its members and others I A new initiate lights her candle during the Kenn dy-Douglass Art Center ceremonies to signify h new status as a member of the prestigious Sign Tau Delta English honor society. Two veteran mer bers. Anita Vinson and Robert Johnson, condu the proceedings according to tradition. (Photo 1 Deborah Thompson] " Start with a day-by-day diary of your feeling. ' says Dr Jeffrey Kottler The local author explaini how to write for publication at the spring SC] ini ation banquet. (Photo by Grant Lovett) lvL ' — SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front Row; Bobbie Hurt. Wane Sutton. Anna Cabiness, Marianne Fields, Kim Phifer. Cathy Flannagan, Beth Sout wick, [udy Carle. Last Row: Doris Kelso. Mary Beth Eck. Donna Butler Tim Sherri [oe Baxter, Barry Burleson, Thomas Draper, Kem Jones, Mark Hollihan, Stua Maples. 56 nentlon com. hievement in written expression and i the study of the English language and lerature. The Rectangle, the official urnal of the society; contains writings I members of the society ' . English majors and minors who ve maintained a 2.20 quality point jerage in English are eligible for mem- 3rship. They must have completed freshman and sophomore English re- quirements and completed at least one 300 or 400-level course in English. In keeping with the aim of the soci- ety to promote the study of the English language and literature and to foster ex- cellence in written expression, Theta Delta Chapter has initiated two pro- grams: recognizing freshmen, who have achieved an " A " in both semesters of freshmen English (111 and 112) by award- ing them a certificate and an engraved pen; and establishing a scholarship fund to aid students who desire to study Eng- lish but need financial assistance. UNA students are initiated into the honorary in the spring and fall semes- ters. After initiation, members of Sigma Tau Delta hold a covered dish supper with the University ' s English faculty, en- abling the students and the faculty to get better acquainted. Society for Collegiate Journalists Created to recognize students who have excelled in student publications as well as maintained a high academic average, the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists taps members each spring from The Flor-Ala, the Diorama, and Lights and Shadows. Local service projects this chapter of the national honor society in mass com- munications include putting together the SOAR newspaper and helping the Jour- nalism programs with the annual High School journalism Dav ilMATAU DELTA — Front Row: Leigh Rickard. lalaine Bush. |eanne Ellen it h, Greta Summerville, Anita Vinson. Last Row: Lindsey Stricklin. Joan ■ inelley. Shawn Pearce. Shirley Perry. Kathy Flannagin. Bobsy Gaskins. - ert Johnson. Honorary Clubs 57 i im Althougli not formally clubs, student talent Is brought together In special organizations to serve students needs by Doing what they do host Diorama Yearbook When the lights are out all ove campus, the third floor of Keller Hai burned brightly, while editor Stuart Ma pies, adviser Mary Beth Eck and variou staff members work diligently to put to gether enough pages to meet Dioram, deadlines. Maples, who switched over to th yearbook staff after serving three year on the campus newspaper, found ou early that he was switching from the da; shift to the night shift. " As editor of thi paper, I often wondered why I rarely sav the yearbook editor. Now I know; the;, worked the graveyard shift. " ' . Asked to compare working with thi paper versus the yearbook, Maples re, plied, " The paper was a weekly grind Surrounded by copy sheets, photographs, cro[ pers. and master layout forms, executive editor Sti art Maples and sports editor Perrin Todd prepare t tackle the football pages. Perrin initially wrote 66 lines of copy for the first eight pages. (Photo b Grant Lovett) DIORAMA — Front Row: Cathy Curtis, Melanie McMahan, Leigh Summerlin. Sharon Owens Lisa Harris. Frances Malone, Sherry Helms, Stuart Maples. Second Row: Walter Thomas David Burbank. Beth Southwick. Donna Ford. Melanie Miller. Susan Hill. Robin Brinklej Marianne Fields. Robin Godsey Jeff Craft. Last Row: Perrin Todd. Doug [ohnson, Bill Mitchell Kem Jones, Tanszy Linviile, Steve Hendrickson. jean Ann Wilson. Diane Letson, Holly Powell Cindy Gaba, Richard Smith, Linda McMillan. 58 itting together basically the same thing len ' week. The yearbook is more of a , leative challenge, and is much more in- Inse during peak deadline periods. " Maples added that he missed the adent input he got weekly from The Jor-Ala. " You get feedback on your joduct every week with the paper, but ie yearbook is one show, goodbye. " ' ' Always sharing the late night work ithe trusted adviser. " No matter when, lary Beth always shared the burden of te deadline, usually putting it before Ft other work as University ' Graphic list. " stated Maples. " We argued now lad then, but I always try to remember ' i. a student publication and I let the sidents have the final word, " said Eck. " We both wanted the book to be fjsh, clear and unique, " stated Maples. Sveral ideas were a first in the 1982 tok, such as a columnar layout format ad more of a magazine look throughout t ; book. Also changes were made in Ceek coverage and an increase in stu- dnt life. Although the hours were long and often lonely, Maples expressed satisfac- tion with the results. " When the work is done on a deadline and we are packing up the pages to mail, the feeling is unbe- lievable. It ' s just a great feeling. " Flor-Ala Newspaper TYiesday is the busiest day of the week for a group of journalism students at UNA. They spend the day frantically pasting up the next issue of the student publication. The Flor-Ala. " The best thing about working on The Flor-Ala is that it forces you to stay involved, " said Tim Sherrill, Associate Editor. " I really didn ' t do much except go to class my first years at UNA. The Flor- Ala changed that. Now classes only seem to occupy a fraction of my time. " According to Sherrill, the staff has made working for the paper especially enjoyable. " The entire staff this year is composed of independents, " he said. " When a staff is mostly Greek, like pre- vious staffs, members have their own or- ganizations to socialize with. In the case of this staff. The Flor-Ala is our social organization. This gives The Flor-Ala a lot of unity. " An example of that unity is The Flor-Ala ' s lawn decoration for Homecoming last semester. " Very few previous staffs would have been able to get together on something hke that. " The ultimate reward, according to Tim Sherrill, for the work that goes into each issue of the paper, is to be able to walk around campus on Thursday after- noon and see all the students with their heads buried in The Flor-Ala. " It ' s really great for the ego to see so many people reading something you ' ve helped with. Of course, you also realize that every word you write is being read by some- one. That ' s a big responsibility. " f OR-ALA — Front row: Dennis Sherer, Tim Sherrill, Liz Craft, Kim Lund, w Sprinkle, [on HoUihan. Second Row: Perrin Todd, Beth Southwick, I e Barnes. Lisa Harris. Suzanne Willis, Jenny Sims. Last Row: Walter lomas. Ken Brogdon. Terr ' Pace. Angie Phillips, Sherhonda Allen, Pat hod, Vickie Lindsey. Michelle Savage. Non Clubs 59 Doing what they do best com. Collegiate Singers Ready, willing and able to sing. That could be the motto of the official univer- sity chorus, the Collegiate Singers. From a meager beginning of only five mem- bers in 1958, Collegiates has grown to over 100 strong in recent years. The singers performed several con- certs this year, one being a benefit for Project Courtview and another program for the Homecoming Alumni Brunch. Jean Ellen Stroh, a junior and presi- dent of Collegiate Singers, says the class is hard work and time consuming, " but the product is worth it. " Any student may audition for the group, and members receive one-hour credit per semester. Concert Band I Michelle Dennis, sophomore, performs as lead singer for the Studio Lab Band during their concert March 3. 1981. Michelle also appeared in the SOAR Cabaret. (Photo by jon Killen) The concert band, which is con posed of many musically talented sti dents, comes together during the sprin semester and produces two shows eac year, one in March and one in May. " The concert band gives studen the opportunity to perform some of th. greatest musical literature in the world 11 said Edd Jones, Director of the Conce: Band. There is a rather large following fc the traditional spring concerts, whic usually attract several hundred patron: " Our following is almost unheard of. have been told that another state univei sity ' s concert band has played for audi ences smaller than the band itself, " stal ed Jones. Jones attributes the following to " constantly high level of performanc and programs which are musically en tertaining. " CONCERT BAND — Terrie Bowling, Tina Cantrell, Melissa Deason. Bonnie Hamilton, Lesa Kilburn, Lisa Riley, Jennifer Stegall, Mary [ane Stegall, Beth TVent. Danna White, Daphne Woods, Beth Smith, Phil Bonds, [alaine Bush, janelle Lott, Bunny Ben- nich. Sheila Boyd, Nickey Cantrell, Cherie Cross. Cathy Curtis, Renee Davis, Kristi Farmer, Connie Hasheider, Joanne Hayes, Vicky [ohnston. Suzan- nah McClellan, Lisha Newton, Janet O ' Dell, Stan- ley Potter, Rhonda Terry, Jana Stout, Tim Eades, Tena Graben, Jan Nesmith. Viki Brant, Venessa Fowler. Cynthia Hester, Pam Horton, Cathy McGee, Mike Thompson, Karen TYirner. Mitch Phillips. Teresa Yates, Byron Beall. Karen Owen, Karen Roberlshaw, Terrie Heath, Frank H. Ken- deigh. Jr., John McCombs. Kathy Miner. Jeff Vaughn. Dana Worsham, Mark Barnes, Darryl Floyd. Rob Hausmann, Mary Lou Howell, Greg Kelsoe, Tim Loveless, Barry Rickard, Reed Smith, Terry Taylor. Randell Wallace, Ricky Whitmire. Paul Anderson, David Bain, Michael Grimmett. Ru.sty Hamilton. Tim Stover, Jim Tait. Lynn Thoma- son, Doug Washington, Malcolm Goodman. Mark Huddleston. Lyn Owens, Mark Whitten, Richard Adkins, Mike Holmes, Dobie Morris. Jeff Cross, Amy |o Gibbs, Randy .Mimbrough, Suze McCarley David McDaniel, Karen Rogers, Bill Seymour, Mark Hearn, Mitchell Rigel. 60 studio Lab Band ; I A jazz oriented ensemble, the Stu- rcp Lab Band ' s primary- purpose is " to r periment with additional tonal colors ■ b augmention of the traditional stage hnd instruments to include flutes, clari- ■nts, french horns and tuba. " The Studio Lab Band is composed of approximately 30 musicians, working to get a variation of the traditional jazz sound. According to Mr. Jones, the Studio Lab Band is being discontinued this year in lieu of a smaller Jazz ensemble. " The change is mainly to give students a great- er variety of group backgrounds. " COLLEGIATE SINGERS — Larn Andrews. Ger- lene Austin, Teresa Barnett, Pamela Battles. Mark Bradberr ' . Keith Brown, |ana J.eah Cantrell. Vir- ginia Case, Laura Chappell. Michael Childress, Alison Craswell, Chalmers Davis, Anna Eastep, Leslie Everett. Kristin Farmer, Jeanne Gibbs, Gena Gooch. Michael Gooch, Tony Gray, David Green- land. Angela Grice. Timothy Guyse, Deanna Hall- man, Craig Hardwick. Samuel Hayes. Michelle Hebert. joe Anthony Herron. Angela Sue Hilton. Jeffrey Hornbuckle, Mary Louise Howell, Laura Lee Hurst. Marvin Earl Jones, Gregory Kelsoe, Thomas Kent. Betty Kilburn. Jodi Kay King, Ally- son Kitchens, Deborah Lambert, Martha Edie Landers. Laura Lesley. Rebecca joy Little. David McDaniel. Linda McMillin. Valerie Nipe. John Al- len Orman, Susan Parnell. Dewey Patterson, Me- lissa Putman, Kelly Richardson, Melissa Ann Ri- chie, Bary Rickard, Jennifer Roberson, David Rus- sell, Amy Jo Sandlin, Lorie Dawn Scrudder. Kenneth Scruggs. David Shelly. Marty Evan Sims, Cynthia Smith. Janice Southall. Davonna Stegall. Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Dell Lea Taylor, Scarlot Taylor, Mary Elizabeth Thorne. Peggy Thornhill. Janet Tbrner. Marcia Vandiver. Robin Vandiver, James Whatley. Elizabeth Williams. Terry Williams. Rob- ert Scott Willis. Suzanne Willoughby. Mark Win- stead. Dwight Winston. STUDIO LAB BAND — Terrie Bowling. Beth Tl ' ent.Kristi Farmer, Stanley Potter, Suzannah Mc- Clellan, Cathy Curtis, Jan Nesmith, Phil Bonds, Mike Thompson, Mitch Phillips, Teresa Yates, Pat Stegall, Kathy Miner, Jeff Vaughn, Tim Stover. Paul Anderson. David Bain, Doug Washington. Dobson Morris. Amy Jo Gibbs. Michele Dennis. Ricky Whitmire. Mark Barnes. Terry Taylor. Randell Wal- lace, Rob Hausmann. Devonna Stegall. Jon Baggs. Mitch Rigel. Tom Risher, David McDaniel. Non Clubs 61 ■y «(! Lending a hand service clubs contribute to many campus and community prolegts. from working on political campaigns to helping the underprivileged. 4 eolden Girls Elizabeth Jones, Golden Girl at UNA, gets ac- quainted with a fierce lion cub at Southgate Mall in Muscle Shoals. (Photo by Grant Lovett) How many times have you been en- joying a UNA football game when a beautiful girl hands you a " Leo " bank, asking you to contribute to the good cause of the school ' s mascot Leo? Well, it is a great cause, but just who are these girls and why are they doing this? These girls are known as the Golden Girls. Their purpose is to act as student hostess- es for the University. They are directly under the supervision of president ' s of- fice. The primary duties of the Golden Girls are to serve as tour hostesses to as- sist at any official open house, to promote and support the Leo fund, to help with the touring through the office of admis- sion, to help the students at Career Day, and, most important, to serve the presi- dent ' s office as hostesses. It ' s easy to see that it ' s quite a job to be a Golden Girl. Although they keep busy, they love even minute of it. So, the next time you ' n asked to give to a worthy cause callec Leo, you ' ll kn ow what it ' s all about! Ushers Providing assistance to members o the community who attend athletic am dramatic presentations on the campus o UNA is the purpose of the Ushers Cluh Members assist guests in finding thei seats and they collect tickets at man; events. Stated Dennis Sherer, a junio from Jasper, Alabama, " I consider it ai honor to be a member of the Usher Club. I feel that I am providing a neces sary service to the university and to th community. I also enjoy attending th numerous athletic and cultural events. Membership in the club is by invitatio only GOLDEN GIRLS — Front Row: Ann Arthur. Amy Williamson, Shawn Pearce, Karen Holland, Beth McMinn, Genia King, Deborah Thompson. Second Row: Christile Boddie, Linda Keeton, Pam Battles. Michelle Boyd. Tanszy Linville, Marilyn Crowell, Linda Dill. Last Row: Stephanie Wagoner. Denise Howard. Teresa Cox, Ramsey Bjorkland. Suzanne Hanigan, Elizabeth Jones, Becky Russell. 62 Jclen Girl Shawn Pearce serves a cup of punch an lohnson at Brides of All Seasons, held to aid rect Courtview. (Photo by Lee Puckett) li UMM M SHERS — Front Row: Tim Hester. Scott McKerley, Benjy West. ;cond Row: Tim Parker. Derrick Crotts. Lee Allen. |im Johnson, jst Row: Dennis Sherer, Dennis O ' Rear. Calvin Cribbs, Yancy ' itchell, Kem [ones. Service Clubs 63 Lending a hand com. Commuters The majority of students who attend UNA commute to the university. It is sometimes difficult for commuters to be- come involved in campus activities, es- pecially if they do not belong to a greek organization. The Commuters Organiza- tion w as formed to help these students feel more at home on the campus. Commuters begin every fall semes- ter with a party to welcome all freshmen and new students who do not live on campus. The party is held in the Com- muter Lounge in O ' Neal Hall. The lounge is open to all students and has become a popular meeting place be- tween classes. Members of the Commuters Organi- zation are urged to participate in several service projects throughout the year Last fall the group sponsored a blood drive in cooperation with the American Red Cross. A hot dog luncheon was hosted by the Commuters in front of O ' Neal Hall. Students were urged to join in an old- fashioned game of horseshoes while members of the club cooked the food. All proceeds were donated to United Way. The Commuters always participate in Step-Sing and Spring Fling activities. They also sponsor a member in the Homecoming Queen and Spring Fling Queen competitions. Circle K When people see the name Circl. they think it is everything from a re gious organization to a division of klan. Actually Circle K, a division Kiwanis International, is the larg campus service organization in ti world with more than 13,000 members 800 clubs all over the world. The Circle K club at UNA is co. posed of 21 hard working members w live up to the club ' s international thei for 1981-82, " Together for Tomorrow " having put in mega service hours on - ious service projects all through t, school year. The club started its service proje September 25 when it carried 12 re dents of the North Alabama Christii Children ' s Home to the North West A bama State Fair. On October 10, six C ' cle K ' ers left Florence at 9 a.m. on hi ' . way 72 via bicycle. Some nine hours a I 78 miles later they arrived at Milt i Frank Stadium in Huntsville with t ' l game football for the UNA-Alabari A M game and almost $500 for the Mi cular Dystrophy Association. Along with the work involved wi To accommodate more students and faculty, Fl Cross blood donor stations were set up at Flow i Hall and O ' Neal Hall. Lisa Farley takes advant, i of the location near the commuter lounge. |Ph i by Mike CreasonJ COMMUTERS — Front Row: Susan Olive, Alice Brink. Vicky Johnson. Angle Gladn Donna Newton. Emily Coble, Beverly White. Second Row: Steve Springer, Tim Howe, Tta Smallwood, Ruth Smith, Sherea Forsythe. Lisa Townsley Angie Romine, Tammy Hall. L. Row: Mark Smith. Gary Canaday, Mike Gallaher, Van Baskins, Mary Gist, Roger Lovelai Terry Rhodes. 64 iing a Circle K member comes the play. st ask any of the members who attend- (I the fall training conference. A series ( workshops concerning Circle K was I ' ld in Attalla. Alabama November 6-8 ad the district convention at Gulf iiores March 19-21. The club was also ivolved in numerous other projects linefiting both the campus and the com- iunit ' . Why do students join Circle K? Den- ji Sherer said, " I like being involved in cmpus activities, and helping people, 1 1 I like being myself also. The greek sjne just wasn ' t for me. I tried it for a viile but I didn ' t fit in. Circle K allows n to get involved, yet I am still myself. " :e president Lynn White said. " I really cln ' t know what the club was like until Lent to one of the meetings. I found out t it I really liked Circle K because they c3 always helping other people. This is tneficial since Lm going into social )rk and I like spending my free time cing what Circle K does, helping other fople. " Club member Cheryl Timbes s d, " I read about the meetings in The br-Ala and I had heard from several pople that it was an organization that Uped people, and I like helping peo- |e Fall Mini Fling provided an opportunity for i Commuters organization to sponsor a " Hotdogs I Horseshoes " outing at O ' Neal Hall. For half a plar anyone could get a hot dog and Coke with proceeds going to the United Way. | Photo by tke Creason) ' RCLE K — Front Row: William B. Vicken,; Suze McCarley, yyllis Wakefield. Last Row: Joel Newton, Cindy Creacy, Lee ay, Ramona Phillips. Service Clubs 65 £ ■ 2 m Lending a hand com. Alpha Sigma Lambda Service is the name of the game for Alpha Sigma Lambda sorority. This ser- vice organization is made up of about 40 girls who work at things that need to be done on and off campus. A major accomplishment for the group was serving as hostesses for the Decorator Showhouse. " It was a real honor because we were the only group per se to serve, " said president Torey Taylor. The girls also sold raffle tickets for the car which was given away during Project Courtview week. As a Halloween surprise for patients of the Mental Health Center, members made treats for the patients to have at their party. The patients ranged from age 13 to adult. Another holiday that brought the girls to action was Christmas. They con- tributed to the Empty Stocking Fund by donating canned goods and toys. Members of Alpha Sigma Lambda are chosen each spring through rush. Girls are suggested by members and are invited to a rush party. New members are then chosen on the basis of having the potential to be active participators. Social Work Organization Composed of all undergraduate so- cial work students, the Social Work Or- ganization brings together all those who are interested in expanding their knowl- edge about the opportunities to provide human services in a career of social ork. The organization, which receives ew members each year, participates in omecoming festivities, field trips, and I such community service projects as le Safeplace training workshop. Car ashes, bake sales, and other fund-rais- s are also activities of the SWO. L| This year the SWO felt fortunate to 3 able to represent UNA at the Ala- ama-Mississippi Social Work Confer- ice held at the University of Southern i [ississippi. The SWO also contributed Project Courtview by selling raffle pkets at the North Alabama Fair. Also new for this year is the Com- • unity Outreach Volunteer Program, tiarlie Latta, chairman of the Special ctivities Committee, speaks with en- usiasm about the volunteer program. )ur volunteer program, " said Latta, Vas established for the purpose of serv- g the many agencies in our communi- I " It is hoped the program will provide :cial work students with valuable ex- ; jriences differing from information ijovided from a textbook. : The SWO ' s regular meetings In- tude guest speakers providing informa- Im concerning topics of interest, fol- iwed by a business meeting. Also Social ' ork Organization Newsletter is pub- lihed to inform students of past progress 1 ad upcoming events. The success of the I WO can be attributed to a group of ; (idicated students working together to I lam, to grow, and to help others. I ;gency Square Mall was the sight for a display 1 forming the community of the role of a social I jrker. Beth McFall. a Social Worker Organization ember, explains some of the club ' s activities to an I terested citizen. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA — Front Row: Deborah Thompson. Nan San- derson, [erolyn Coker. Tanya Thomp- son. Second Row: Valerie Franck, Linda Keeton. Susan Parker, Becky Smith. Third Row: Beth Southwick. Luanne Lindsey, Susan Cantrell, Gayle Holzheimer. Fourth Row: Sharon Beach, Tina Broadfoot, |oy Gilder. Torey Taylor. Fifth Row: Rob- in French, Marilyn Crowell, Pamela Peck. Tina Box. Last Row: Carol Gundlack. Benja TVousdale. Susan McNutt, Janet Beauchamp. Susan TViplett, Elizabeth Cabaniss, Cynthia Strickland, Gwen Jackson, Lisa Cros- by. SOCIAL WORK Front Row: Suzie Willoughby. Leilani Adkins, Susan Jones, Carol Brewer, Beth McFall, Beverly Walton. Second Row: Rose- mary Filippo, Ina Beth Martin. Sa- brina Graves. Susan Cantrell. Cindy Whalen. Sharon Hester Third Row: Frances Malone, Lynn White. Heather Collins. Linda Patten, Jessie White. Terrina Harris. Last Row: Bonnie Tibi. Sammy Taylor, David Quillen, Terry McCombs, Brad Beall, Charlie Latta. Barry Chandler. Service Clubs 67 = « Lending a hand com. college Republicans " Majority of the Future " is a phrase that is very common to the College Re- publicans Club here on campus. What used to be called the Young Republicans was converted to the College Republi- cans to include only college students. The College Republicans is the largest CR club ever to have been established at the University. It ' s only the second CR club to be chartered in the state of Ala- bama. The CR club has planned many trips for the year including a trip to Bir- mingham on November 23 for a rally and a reception with Jack Kemp, New York congressman; the state College Republi- can convention held in March; and for the grand finale, a club trip to Washing- ton D.C. during the spring break. The majority of the club ' s members will spend their spring break travelling to Washington to learn more about Con- gress, the House Senate and the Republi- can Party in general. Aside from club trips, the CR planned to hold a reception and rally for Emory Fulmer, the Republican candi- date for governor; have a voter registra- tion drive in April; help the State Repub- lican Party sign up all registered Repub- lican voters in the state; have a reception honoring Senator Jeremiah Denton, and have several dynamic speakers from the CR headquarters and state headquarters. The agenda seems never to end for the very busy College Republicans. None- theless, Johnny Claunch stated that the club would submit approximately one thousand signatures on the " Poland Will Be Free " petition. This petition supports the solidarity movement in Poland. Each of the one thousand CR clubs in the United States is gathering an extreme 20 percent of campus enrollment. The total goal of one million signatures — which is certain to be met — will be submitted to the head of solidarity campaign in No- vember. Young Democrats " I think the Democratic party be- lieves people should have the opportuni- ty to get ahead. In this way, the ideals of true democracy, or government for the people is attained, " stated Molly Condra, new president of the Young Democrat) explaining why she is a member of tK party. The Young Democrats are organize on this campus striving to stimulate a( tive interest in government and furthe the ideals and principles professed k the Democratic Party. In doing so, the local chapter, reo ganized after a year of inactiv ity, bega trying to publicize their message. " V have a weekly radio spot on WQLT an try to get as much information as possib! around campus in the form of pamphle and flyers, " said Condra. " In this way, v promote our organization and inform th students. " Due to the club going inactive la year, it took some time to get reorganize! " We didn ' t have much of a program i the fall, but the spring semester w picked up, having a speaker on campi about once a month, " Condra commen ed. Condra added that she was eager fi the club to get involved in the 1982 can paign. " I think it will be good for us to g into the thick of the political scene th year. " COLLEGE REPUBLICANS — Front Row: lohnny Claunch, Carolyn Robinson. TVacy Hiebel, Jeff Webb. Buzzy Anderson. Second Row: Rick Hall. Stuart Mapl es, Beth Bonner, Jim Langcuster, Joel Newton, Anthony Mann. Last Row: John Powers. Mary Witt. Mike Wilson, Brad Beall, Andy Under- wood. Eddie Buckley. 68 liticians soon learn that a college campus guar- teesa large tunuiiit for speeches or press con fer- ices even during a non-election year. Governor lb James uses UNA as a North Alabama base to plain his plans for distribution of the windfall ;ofits obtained from off-shore drilling. (Photo by •e PuckettI ■ilUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Row: Barbara Eanett, Crissy Williams, Moilie Condra. Second Fw: Deborah Wilson, David White, [acqueline i gan. Last Row: Russell Long, Don Moody Service Clubs 69 coordinating student activities and regulating student organizations, governing bodies act as a Controlling force Student Government Association Every UNA student is a member of the Student Government Association and it is through this organization that students can voice their opinions about campus issues. The SGA officers and senators are elected by students and del- egated the authority to represent the en- tire UNA student body. As the SGA officers and voting members are elected each year, a newly organized group brings fresh ideas and enthusiasm for the upcoming year Crissy Williams, a senator returning to the SGA for her second consecutive year, has no- ticed changes brought about by the new administration. " There have been several progres- sive changes made in the SGA this year. Although we did accomplish a lot last year, we were not as efficient and effec- tive as we have been under this year ' s administration. Each senator and officer has played an important part in the car- rying out of new ideas and policies, " Crissy said. Representing the voice of the stu- dent body accurately and providing beneficial services to students are the goals of the SGA. Among these services are the Student Loan Program and Stu- dent Insurance Program. During the fall semester a free student tutoring service is sponsored by the SGA and provided by the University Counseling Center This year has also seen an increase in the businesses participating SGA- sponsored Student Discount Program. Anthony Mann, Student Discount Direc- tor, says, " We have a super Student Dis- count Program. This year we have 30 new businesses added to the program making a total of approximately 95 busi- nesses. " Mann also felt a great effort was made to diversify the program more « than ever this year by thinking of every item a student might possibly need. Association of university students The Association of University Stu- dents believes in thinking big. As the year rolled around for the AUS, an un- believable idea was brought up, Project Courtview. This project is the only one the AUS decided to attempt this year. With a lot of planning, ingenious think- ing, advertising and plain old hard work, the Project Courtview took off with flying colors. People were really anxious to work for or donate to this exciting pro- ject. As usual, the AUS was responsible for Step Sing, an event which the entire campus anticipates. Jim Folsom, Jr., Former member of the Alabama Public Service Commission, speaks to SGA mem bers and their guests at the Spring Banquet held at Dale ' s restaurant. (Photo by Grant Lovett] STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION — Front Row; Angela Owens, Lisa Larr ' . Kaye Benson, Lamar Miller, Jeff Rickard. Steve |ager. Second Row: Randy Nash. Anthony Mann, Eddie August, Buzzy Ander- son. )eff Wigginton, Keith Sheilds. Yancy Mitchell. Crissy Williams. Third Row: Dr Frank Mallonee, Greg Gresham. Lisa Linville, Brad Botes, Adina Stone. Frances Malone. Last Row: Doyle Davis, Lonnie Worthington. Bill Mitchell, Derrick Morgan, Bob Cox, Ken Rees, Mark Elder, IVey Starkey 70 ' •yi iSSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS — Front Row: Mike Vilson, Linda Keeton, Linda Stone, Lamar Miller, [anet joiner. Sec- nd Row: Ken Rees, Beth Bonner, Pam Donley, Kathy Dill, Karen iolland. Last Row: Elizabeth Jones, Lisa Tedford. Yancy Mitchell, lill Mitchell, Deborah Thompson, Cindy Bruce. Governing Clubs 71 M Controlling force com. student Activities Board In order to add a philanthropic side to those student activities usually aimed toward fun and play, the Student Activi- ties Board implemented a brand new event, the Fall Mini Fling. A takeoff on the annual Spring Fling, the week in Oc- tober offered many events aimed at mak- ing money for the United Way. Dorm stu- dents opened the week of events at the Towers Complex. For a price of 25 cents, students could throw water balloons at such campus figures as Larry Thompson, Jack Martin, and Dean Gravlee. All pro- ceeds went to United Way. A Casino Night held at Mr. C ' s saw students and faculty alike gambling like crazy to win prize money which they later used for bidding in an auction. The bidding got out of hand as a gold-plated Leo neck- lace went for $2,000,000. Entertainment was provided by Tony Mason and his band. The last event of the week was a benefit dance featuring Chevy Six. The Board, under the leadership of president Weston Smith, provides much of the campus entertainment held each semester. Concerts, after game dances.;l and movies are all monthly activities.! The Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet and| Ball, which highlights the fall semester and the Miss UNA Pageant, a Miss America preliminary, and Spring Fling, which are held in the spring semester are the major activities of the group. The Board consists of a president, vice presi- dent and secretary, four members-at-. large, and twelve committee chairmen, This group is the executive board and draws workers from the general board, 72 .r j viich is composed of all interested stu- dnts. Iter-Presidents ' council I )$( Composed of the presidents of all jl npus organizations, the Inter-Presi- dnts ' Council serves as a channel for btter communication and coordination fi ' all groups involved. IPC meets twice ninthly. The first meeting is devoted to bsiness sessions while the second meet- ii; is devoted to programs directed to- wrd the topic of being a more effective Itder. During the fall semester, IPC spon- s a Leadership Jamboree. This year ' s mt saw presidents planning events for upcoming year, discussing problems y faced as leaders and talking to mbers of the administration and fac- , ' about the accreditation program. ' 3 group also planned their part in Pro- E|t Courtview. The Leadership Training Workshop i(i Honors Night are annual events nsored by IPC during the spring. The tkshop is designed to assist newly Icted organizational officers in the lamics of leadership. The Honors N;ht format was again altered as a guest Sfaker and entertainment were added tphe banquet. Scholastic awards from i h major field and leadership and ser- i awards were given to outstanding ents. -ding the bend in front of Keller Hall. Mark h leads contestants in a dash toward Flowers . The competition was sponsored by IPC as of the October Courtview Week festivities, to by Roger Linville) STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front Row: Valerie Franck, Weston Smith, lean Ann Wilson. Second Row: Kaye Bei-.son. Dawn Campbell. Cindy Simms, Greg Hart. Debbie Shaw. Third Row: Keith Shields, Carrie Smith. Linda Dill. Pam Donley Stuart Beaton. Last Row: Mark Kimbrough. Yancy Mitchell. Michael Hughes. Kem Jones, Doug John- son. INTER-PRESIDENTS COUNCIL — Front Row: |oan Nunnelly Jane Love, Marsha McCluskey Linda Stone, Linda Keeton. Laurie Kitchens, Torey Taylor Second Row: Susan Jones, Brenda Hunt- er. Annette Crutchfield, Steve Springer. Lisa Crosby Weston Smith. Third Row: Calvin Cribbs. Beth Southwick, Ronald Eckl, Walter Hall, Rod Robinson. Lois Jones. Joel Newton. David Remke. Steve Keeton. Bob Cox. Fourth Row: Kem Jones, Cathy Curtis. Carnette Robinson, Jennifer Condra. Last Row: Debbie Shaw. Brad Botes. Governing Clubs 73 ii 1 Gontroinng force com 11 inter-Hall council The Inter-Hall Council is made up of the presidents and the vice presidents of each dorm and serve as elected repre- sentatives to the council. The IHC pro- motes a variety of activities each year. To start this year off right, the IHC spon- sored a big " Welcome Back " swim party. The IHC brings top movies such as Kramer vs. Kramer and Midnight Ex- press to the students. It also sponsors the Casino Night which is always a lot of fun and a big success. This year in the Mini Fling, the IHC sponsored " Fall TUNA ' s Wall " which consisted of many games and activities followed by a dance. Each summer the IHC attends a leadership workshop to prepare for the upcoming year. Resident Assistants " You meet people from all walks of life and all backgrounds and you learn how to understand them. But you have to take the bad with the good. " So says Tony Dunn of fourth floor in Rivers Hall about his job as ' Resident Assistant. The RA ' s have many tasks and re- sponsibilities. They mainly help students get oriented into a new living atmo- sphere and try to make it as much like home as possible. They also see that the floors function normally. Eeucational programs are instituted by the RA ' s and social activities are promoted for the bet- terment of the residents ' learning. Carrie Smith, Assistant Head Resi- dent, sums up being an RA by saying, " I feel that it is perhaps the most rewarding and yet the most challenging job I have experienced. There are many happy mo ments and many difficult moments and i is up to you to make the best of each. " Inter-Fraternity Council Advocating the belief that fraternity membership adds new dimensions ti their lives, the Interfraternity Counci , works hard each year to promote unit;; , and better communications among tb eight member fraternity community- Composed of the presidents and reprej I sentatives of each organization, thi council serves as the governing bod; over fraternity affairs. IFC gave fall rush week a new loo this year by introducing a mandator nonalcoholic night. Each group wa,, forced to revamp its rush schedule to aC| , -fcH ccnmodate for the " coke only " night, " e initiated this program through a sug- gi;tion from the National IFC, " stated Dvid Ray, IFC president. " By sponsor- ir parties minus the alcohol, fraternities add better distinguish between poten- ti rushees and freeloaders. " The council honors fraternities with th highest active pledge chapter GPA, h:hest pledge class GPA, and the chap- tewith the most improved GPA. Frater- n:. ' men with a grade point average of 1. or better were also honored. Pinhellenic Panhellenic is the governing body of al ' the collegiate sorority chapters at UIA. This organization is made up of thse representatives from each chapter oicampus. The president, delegate, and I officer make up the representatives. Panhellenic has many responsibil- 5. They establish rush rules and select nselors for formal rush as well as erning. They take an active part in !ek Week. Along with IFC, they spon- an open house. Project Courtview was one of the nerous service projects they partici- d in this year. They served at the tea )an Glenn ' s studio and made candles the Gala. The vice president and a delegate n each pledge class make up Junior hellenic. They are involved in many ice projects also. The Empty Stock- Fund is one of their biggest projects. tons, inner tubes and students float in the ers Hall pool enjoying the IHC swim part ' . By Ruling this activity early in the semester, dorm nts had the opportunity to get better acquaint- a fun atmosphere. (Photo by Pat Hood] I % ' »! INTER-HALL COUNCIL - Front Row: Mike Miisterson. Gayle Holzeheimer. Melanie Powell, Debbie Shaw. Susan Canlrell. Second Row: Cyn- thia Merritt, Leigh Summerlin. Angela Owens. Su- san Rehm. Third Row: Lizzie Parham. Sara Hoo- ver. Lisa Larry. |ackie Hawthorne. Fourth Row: Torey Taylor, Laurie Kitchens. Lynn White. Lora Lambert, Rosemary Roland. Last Row: David Remke, Greg Smith. Barn, ' Kilgore. Keith Shields. RESIDENT ASSISTANTS — Front Row: Karen LaRiviere. Rebecca Moore. Beverly Walton, leanna Smith. Second Row: Leslie Everett, Kellie Gray. Lisa Kingsbury, Wanda Sutton, Third Row: loan Nunnelley, Sharron Malone. Suzie Wil- loughby, Derik Crotts. Fourth Row: Randy Knight. |eff Marona, Steve Keeton, Tim Hester. Last Row: Tonv Dunn, John Williams, Steve Brannon. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL — Front Row: David Ray, Michael Grimmett, Hal Whiteside. Sec- ond Row: Whitt Smith, Eddie August. Kem Jones. Third Row: Rod Robinson, Chris Cole. Guy Mc- Clure. Last Row: Kent Lenox, Jeff Kiimek, Ronald Eckl. PANHELLENIC — Front Row: Tammy Bailes. Me- lissa Echols. Bobsy Gaskins, Jeanne Estes. Last Row: Sharon Willett, Teresa Barnett. Julia Marth- aler, Kim Phillips, Annette King. Julia Andersen. Governing Clubs 75 M -smm we ' re all in this together Departmental clubs and special organizations allow students with a common interest to work together and exchange Ideas Christian Student Fellowship The number of students has more than doubled this year at the Christian Student Center and it is easy to under- stand why The center has a variety of activities planned for every day of the week. On Mondays, the center prepares lunch preceded by a short devotion. On Tbesday nights, there is a devotional fol- lowed by Wednesday ' s traditional gath- ering to discuss spiritual accomplish- ments and special prayer requests. The group visits Mitchell-Hollingsworth Nursing Home on Thursday nights to sing for the patients there. To end the week, they have an " Early Bird Break- fast " service on Fridays. At 7 o ' clock they eat breakfast and have a special devo- tion, giving thanks for such a wonderful week. The center also holds church ser- vices at local churches where the young men from the student center preach. With all these wonderful activities going on, there is every reason that the Student Christian Center is growing and grow- ing. Ascending voices Established in 1980, the Ascending Voices promotes Gospel music on the UNA campus and throughout the com- munity. The choir, directed by Dwight Winston, concentrates on contemporary, inspirational music. This year the As- cending Voices performed at the Honors Night banquet and in a program present- ed by poet Haki Madhubuti held in Nor- ton Auditorium. They also contributed to Project Courtview by singing at the Ice Water Tea held on the lawn of Rogers Hall. Plans for the year also included concerts in Birmingham and Athens, and the possibility of cutting a record album. Newman Cluh In 1955 the Newman Club was es- tablished at the university for Catholic students on campus. The club holds mass and its meetings in the Wesley Founda- tion on Sunday afternoons. Counseling is provided for those who need this type of help by Father David ]. Morehouse, O.S.B. He is available for counsehng al most any time. The club has a variety of activities ii action. Included are special singing fo area nursing homes, group retreats, an( dances. The Newman Club is a growing or ganization. Wesley Foundation An extremely active organization oi campus is the Wesley Foundation. It i! essentially a ministry to students sup ported by the United Methodist Churcl however, it is open to all denomination; Also housed in the Wesley Foundatio building is the Cooperative Campu Ministry, sponsored by Lutheran, Cathc he, Methodist, Episcopal, Presbyteriai and Disciples of Christ churches. Th: latter group sponsors the popular Hor zons lunches on Tliesdays at 11 o ' clocli Ladies from the supporting churchf prepare a home-cooked meal at a reei sonable price, and the devotional servic features outstanding speakers, symposi on timely spiritual issues, or music. CHRISTIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP — Front Row: Debbie Ezell, Rhonda Batch. Linda Pettus, Beth Bulman, Karen Brumlow. Paulette Gann. Tammy Hagwood. Sec- ond Row. Kim Smith, Mary Gist, Cindy Hester, Melanie Bradford, Sharon Hester. Jennifer Rosser. Pam Hagwood. Third Row: Lynn Westmoreland, Nancy Burns, Lora Watkins, Marc Oden, Anthony Mann, Hal Gist, Pam Wallace. Last Row: Harry Smith. Dale Hubbert, Harvey Palmer, Karen Giaben, Terri Boseck, Larry Davenport, jimmy Gann, |eff Dowdy 76 ASCENDING VOICES — Front Row; Gracie McGin- nis. Tori Bailey Regina Sanderfer, Cynthia Hamilton, Lisa Larry. Dwight Winston. Second Row: Angela Horrison, Angela Echols. Felicia Meade, Renetta Bai- ley Paula Seay Third Row; Renee Andrews. Brenda Collier, Valerie TVemble. Cynthia Griffith. Fourth Row; Vicki Kirkman, Gerlene Austin, Diane King, DeEdward Robinson, Beverly Eggleston. Fifth Row: Cassandra Lee, Cynthia Merritt, Melanie Johnson, Re- vonda Pearsall, Anthony Mullins. Last Row; Robert Williams, Glenda Baker, Claude Grant. I The Wesley Foundation building is :en to all student groups for meetings ad special events. laptlst Student union The Baptist Student Union is the rgest denominational group on camp- II. The group sponsored Outreach ' 81 hich went over extremely well among adents. During Outreach Week, each fly there were two separate programs ith home-cooked meals prepared for le students along with a special music joup, a testimony from a student or fac- ity member and a distinguished speak- i Throughout the week free-lance au- tor Sue Veer, businessman Jack Gates, l3v. Otis Smith, and former Alabama lotball player John Croyle spoke to the {oup. Noon Day Encounter is held each Wednesday for the students to eat lunch cid receive a special service. The BSU is cso active in intramural sports. The {oup hosts a number of other events that linister to the students ' spiritual needs. ■ iie BSU is a great place for students to J for extended fellowship. Wesley Foundation scheduled Horizons programs to encourage and to lighten the spirits of the student audience. Elsie Peterson, right, instructs a willing pupil after her demonstration of about 25 various hand puppets. (Photo by Grant Lovett) The campus was plastered with posters announc- ing the spring BSU fundraiser With the help of enthusiastic volunteers like |eanne Ellen Stroh, Don Glenn, and Gena Burns, the event netted enough money to support several summer mission- aries. (Photo courtesy BSU| NEWMAN CLUB — Front Row; Candy Morrow, Lynda Loftus, Steven Ross, Alice Brink. Second Row: Mari Kanka, Ellen Remke, Diane Knable, Rosemary Filippo, Raymond TUcker. Last Row; Mark Dietterich, Scott Biss, David Remke. Cindy letton, Marianne Decher. Sandy Kanak. Religious Clubs 77 if! All In this together com. student Home Economics Association Fashion Forum The American Home Economics Association is a career-oriented club. Their programs feature speakers who are speciaHsts in home economics-relat- ed careers. Socially this year, the club held the annual chili dinner and the fund-raising project for the year. There was also a Thanksgiving Banquet in which certain outstanding members were honored. The club held a Christmas Banquet in conjunction with Kappa Omicron Phi for the underprivileged children at the Handy Home. A recently founded club on campus is the Fashion Forum. The Fashion Fo- rum enables those college students who are interested in fashion as a career or who want an opportunity to learn more about the fundamentals of fashion. The club provides many speakers in its monthly program dealing with the latest in fashion. These programs are on such topics as interior design, advertising, marketing, and buying. Council for Exceptional Children The Council for Exceptional Chil- dren is an international organization whose membership is open to anyone ii ' I forested in teaching children with sp ( cial needs. Membership includes st dents, instructors, and professionals wl ' are currently providing services to tl ' community. The UNA chapter of CEC ' very active in the Florence area. Tht ■ most popular project is the SpeciBj Olympics, an event h( Id annually to a ' low special children to participate track and field events. Other service pr jects include holiday parties held at are schools, and volunteer work with the G rebral Palsy telethon. Fundraisir events, such as bake sales, are held c the UNA campus to make money fi support of a child suffering from ceri bral palsy. Monthly meetings are held help keep students in touch with ne techniques being used to help speci children. Alabama Association for Young Children The Alabama Associat ion for Your Children is a professional organizatic 78 The newest Alabama Association for Young Chil- dren brochure provides the main topic for consid- eration at the welcome tea on September 22. Cindy Dillard, sponsor Dr. Bob Foster, and Connie Ha- sheider find the paper to contain information the purpose and plans for the club ' s school ye IPhoto by Grant Lovett) [persons who work with or are prepnr- ig to work with young children. This as the first year for the A.A.Y.C. to be 1 UNA ' S campus, and Dr. Robert Foster as instrumental in this chapter ' s orga- zation. This state organization is affili- :ed with two national organizations, the ational Association for the Education f Young Children and the Southern As- iciation on Children Under Six. The A.A.Y.C. met monthly Brown jg luncheons proved to be the most suc- issful means for getting the members gether. It provided an opportunity ' for iudents and facult ' members to ex- lange views and discuss current hap- jnings in the field of education. Service ojects relative to young children in the {immunity were one of the major con- frns of the group. They collected new ;id used toys for a group of children at thristmas. They also furnished toys, 3oks, and play equipment for children ' siding at Safe Place, the community ' :ielter for battered women and chil- ren. In addition to these service projects, e U.N. A. chapter of A.A.Y.C. spon- :Ted workshops aimed at furthering ofessional development. One such B ' orkshop was conducted by Mr. Charles Urr on the use of audio-visual equip- lent in the classroom. Melissa Car- ihers, a junior major in early childhood ilucation, stated, " Membership in A.Y.C. gives me an opportunity ' to ex- (.ange ideas with my peers about cur- int trends in the classroom. A good lacher is always open to new ideas, and lis prepares me for work in my own ssroom. " luslc Educators itlonal conference The Music Educators National Con- ence (MENC) is the organization that ves as leader and spokesman for mu- education in the United States. Its ,000 members are men and women en- jed in music teaching or other music ucation work at all institutional levels im pre-school through college. The UNA Chapter of MENC (Chap- No. 392) provides opportunities for fessional development for college dents of music education through on- pus activities; participation in state, ision, and national meetings of the or- ization; and contacts with leaders in profession. Some of the proposed activities of UNA MENC for this year include nsoring faculty departmental recitals, sting receptions for student recitals, -v fisting with District II Solo and Ensem- b Contest, and District II Band Contest, c well as establishing a scholarship fund t assist future music educators. STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS AS- SOCIATION — Front Row: David Hei- dorn. Marsha McCluskey. Donna |un- kins. Kim Lard. Beth Putney. Man, ' Beth Thomas. Second Row: Vicki Harper. Karon Smith, Christ ' Mallon, ' . Brenda Hunter. Jean Dunn. Mehssa Emmons. Third Row: Sandra Mayo, Beverly Hurn. Kim Couch. Lee Ann McLemore. Cyn- thia White. Rebecca McGee. Fourth Row: Tanszy Linville. Sallye Henderson. Florine Rasch. Terrie Heath, Laura Schnabel, Erin Quails. Fifth Row: Naomi Mullins. |ana Stout. La Wanda Emmons. Cynthia Campbell, Karen Brumlow. Me- lanie Bradford. Last Row: Bonnie Tibi. Deborah Daugherty. Sheila Barnett. Lisa Banks, Elizabeth Harrell. FASHION FORUM — Front Row; Don- na lunkins. Beverly Eggleston. Mary Beth Thomas. David Heidorn. Second Row: Vicki Harper. Melissa Emmons. LaWanda Emmons, |ana Stoul, Janet White. Sandra Mayo. Third Row: Me- lanie McMahan, Kim Garrison, Florine Rasch. Elizabeth Harrell. Gary Sledge, Candy McKinney. Fourth Row: Cindy Rasbury, Wanda Freeman. Sabrina Em- mett. Nancy Nelson. Sheila Barnett, Kim Couch. Beth Putney. Last Row: Melinda Bammert. Stephanie Coleman, Deirdre Hamilton. Krisfy Selman. Vanessa Mos- lev. Barbara Hillman. COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHIL- DREN — Front Row: Leisa Bivens. Kim Morgan. THcia Morgan. Last Row: James Burney. Sharon Whittle. Kolene Woda. Jackie Hubbard. ALABAMA ASSOCIATION FOR YOUNG CHILDREN — Front Row: Terri Sibley. Cindy Dillard. Melissa Johnston. Jane Love, Shirley Thomas, Ann Suttle. Second Row: Ann Strange, Marianne Fields, Patti McDaniel. Bon- nie Hulton, Sheila Pirtle, Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Last Row: Dr. Bob Foster, Susan Enslen. Connie Mitchell, Donna Hol- comb. Dr. Azalia Francis. Academic Clubs 79 All In this together com. German The Deutschmeister offers German students the opportunity to speak the language and learn more about German - speaking people through viewing films and talking with native Germans in the area. The club takes part in campus ac- tivities and events in Huntsville such as the " Bierfest, " Oktoberfest, " and " Fasch- ing. " The club meets once a month and is advised by Mrs. Crystal Chappee and Mrs. Alice Dill. French The year was a busy one for the French Club, according to Mrs. Nancy Powers, one of the club ' s advisers. She reported outstanding meeting atten- dance and many new activities. In October, Michele Savage hosted a party featuring various French foods prepared by the members and advisers. Phillip Oshin and Patrick LeFeron, two visiting French musicians, were special guests. Other plans for the year included a Christmas party on December 3 and a trip to New Orleans during AEA week. Spanish Habla espanol? If so, you may very well feel at home with the Spanish Club. The club gives beginning and advanced students of Spanish a chance to speak and socialize with Spanish speaking people. Sponsor Paul Jones explained that the Spanish Club, along with the Los Amigos Club (a community club), spon- sor a scholarship program every semes- ter which pays the tuition for one semes- ter for an outstanding student of Spanish. The Spanish Club also sponsors an an- nual trip to Mexico during spring break. English schedule known writers to tell organizi tion members how to get their worl published, " stated Beth Southwic: president of the English Club. " This p; fall Judy Sullivan, an accomplished fre lance writer and UNA graduate, d cussed how writers can make mom writing fiction and non-fiction. The major project of the Engli: club is the publication of Lights ar Shadows, a hterary and art magazii which includes entries from UNA st dents. The works are judged by expeij. not affiliated with the University. Beth Southwick, 1981 literary edit of the magazine, said the English Cli also sponsors an award for the best lite ary work, entered in Lights and Shado competititon as chosen by the editor. " For our monthly meetings we try to Refreshment time following a Spanish Club mel ing provides an opportunit ' for Paul Jones. ciF adviser, to get acquainted with visitors from the ll Amigos Club. Los Amigos is a community organi j tion for Spanish speaking residents. (Photo by D([ orah Thompson] 80 GERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Christiane Chappee. Kathy Dill. Gay Lewis. Nella Morgenstern. Marianne Decher. Last Row: Mike Robbins. John Oliver. Steve Hovater, Robert Pe- den. FRENCH CLUB — Front Row: Erin Cavanaugh, Debbie Miller, |eff Ford, fi Vickie Lindsey Lesa Kilburn, Michele Savage, Lisa Harris. Second Row: Stu- art Beaton, Patrick Cavanagh, Leisa Clemmons, Diane King, Suzanne Tidwell, TVisha Chambers. Last Row: Patricia Loferon, Philippe Ochin, Mrs. Nancy K. Powers, Mrs. Eleanor Gaunder. i. Ill; •ANISH CLUB — Front Row: Paul E. [ones, Debbie Sandy. Marian Andrews, Lynn jrdon, Sharon Fries. Jennifer Condra, Rusty Alexander. Charlene Barnett. Angelia lillips, Vickie Hankerson, Nancy Shearer Second Row: Babbette Hand. Dixie Ward, nda Fhppo, Benetta Bailey Teresa Murphy. |eanne Ellen Stroh, Beth Southwick. Caro- le Beaver. Faye Smith. |im Johnson. Third Row: Debbie Casteel. Peggy Howard, nnifer Simmons. Vivian Key, Wanda Irvin. Barbara Hillman. Judy Anderson. Cindy aba, Lisa Fowler Last Row: Steve Collins, Debra Duke, Steven McCury Joel Newton, )bo Hand. Cindy Minch. ENGLISH CLUB — Front Row: TVisha Chambers, Anita Vinson, Beth Southwick. Last Row: Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Donnie Bryan, )ack Kingsbury. Academic Clubs 81 HISTORY CLUB — Front Row: Melanie Norwood. Vera Harrison. Crissy Williams. Jeanne Ellen Stroh. Debbie Shaw. Second Row: Cindy Gaba. Marcia Vandiver. Janice Tidwell. Joel Newton, William Rhodes. Dr. Tom Osborne. Last Row: Dr. Kenneth Johnson. Dr. Milton Baughn. Thomas Hutchens. Dan Passwater, John Powers. GEOGRAPHY CLUB — Front Row: Patrick Cavanagh. Sharon Perkins. Diedre Strange. Cindy Sandlin. Dr. Bill Strong. Last Row: Darrell Deloach. Zane Pearson, John Muse. Mark Hendrix, Frank Himmler, Stephen Perkins. 82 til in tills together com. Ilstory Any student interested in the field of istory beyond the opportunities pro- ided for in the classroom is welcome to lembership in the Histoid ' Club. The ub conducts programs and or field ' ips throughout the school year, concen- •ating on Northwest Alabama Historical indmarks. At Christmas, the History Club and le Histon, ' honor society gather for their nnual pot luck supper. At this time, lembers socialize with one another as ell as with the History department fac- ohn E. Gulp, a native of Peru, discusses the coast- ine of his homeland with Dr. Bill Strong, Geogra- ihy Club sponsor. (Photo by Mike Creason) Geography The Geography Club ' s main pur- pose is to communicate geographic infor- mation to the college community and the public. In doing so, the club has spon- sored various lectures, including a talk on volcanos by ecology professor Dr. Wayne Canis, and a slide show on Dr. Clark Mueller ' s recent trip to China. Also part of the Geography Club ' s calendar is the annual trip to Oak Moun- tain for the Society of Alabama Geo- graphers meeting. Sociology " One of the important purposes of the Sociology Club, " declares Dr. Jerry Osburn, " is to provide the students and faculty with the opportunity for one-to- one meeting. " This has been one of his obj ectives in his first year of advising this club, designed for majors and minors in sociology. The club ' s president, Jalaine Bush, has led the group in sponsoring a car wash to raise money for members to at- tend conventions. Other activities in- cluded a cookout and canoe trip. The club also became involved in community service when they helped with the heart fund. The Sociology Club also acts as a springboard to graduate school. All stu- dents recommended by the sociology de- partment have been accepted to gradu- ate school. As Dr. Osburn completed his initial year as faculty advisor, the club ended a prosperous two semesters. SOCIOLOGY CLUB — Front Row: Tim Day. Susan Lough, Lynn Gilbert, [erolyn Wear, Dr. Jerry Osburn, Will Simmons, jalaine Bush, Dixie Ward. Keda Willingham. Second Row: Perry Wilson. Denise Dana. Joanna Worthey Jennifer Rosser, Lisa Michael, Sara Hoover, Donna Cole. Karen " Rirner. Third Row: Tammye Gonce, Karen Graben. jayne Miller, Sheila Alexander, Rochelle Vinson. Fourth Row: Tammy Hall, Angela Romine, Donne Baggett, Lesa Kilburn, Barry Coburn, Fifth Row: Michelle Riggs, jason Cantrell, Sammy Hayes, Karen Gough, Linda Holcomb, Stephen Jones. Sixth Row: Angela Mitchell, Mark Winstead, David Anderson, Earl Pryor Seventh Row: Ti-acy Hurn, Bob Lee. Charles Russell. Eighth Row: Alison Puckett. Terry McCombs, Greg Ganus. Dave Remke. Ninth Row: Kim Hunt, Cindy Killen. Ramona Phillips. Wade Nixon, Ken Rees, Lynn Holloway Tenth Row: Shane Caldwell, [oanna Maupin, Darrell Deloach, Abdul-Hadi, Teresa Smith, Dr. Billy Lindsey Dr. |err ' Miley. Academic Clubs 83 1 All In this together com. Broadcasling Club For anyone wishing to know more about electronic communication, the Broadcasting Club is open to all students at UNA. The club meets a minimum of once a month, presenting programs on the professional opportunities in broadcast- ing, new innovations in electronic jour- nalism and issues of importance to the broadcasting community. The club culminates each school year with an awards banquet, honoring students who have excelled in the broad- casting field. In conjunction with Alpha Epsilon Rho, the club is sponsoring documentary for national video competition. The pro- gram will deal with the effect of the wet issue in Lauderdale County as well as other short features. " We ' re going to do the program on a 60 minute format, " said Kim Lund, Broadcast Club member. Clark McGinn, an undergraduate student at the University of Glasgow, pauses a moment during the International Debate hosted by the Debate Forum. (Photo by Deborah Thompson] Debate Forum The Debate Club, advised by associ- ate professor of Speech and Communi- cations Dr. Eugene Balof, is open to any- one interested in debating. The UNA Debate Club hosts one or two debate tournaments per year and travels to several others. Perhaps the most memorable debate tourney hosted by UNA was held this past fall in the Education Nursing Building. The UNA club invited British de- baters Clark McGinn and Mark Bishop to team up with UNA students Jim Lang- custer and Bill Darby on the censorship issue. McGinn and Langcuster took sides in saying censorship is not inherently wrong, while Darby and Bishop took the anti-censorship side of the issue. Both teams left the large crowd that had gathered at ENB much to think about. 84 BROADCASTING CLUB — Front Row: Lisa Larry, Tim Haston, )im Bagget, Mike King, Lauren Farley Second Row: Carolyn Robinson, Cheryl Brady [eanne Estes, Pat Fuqua. Last Row: Dr. Ed Foote, Terry Taylor. £t mema society The Cinema Society is an organiza- on which supplements the educational mosphere of UNA while presenting a loroughly entertaining program of 1ms. During the 1981-82 season, the Cine- la Society presented thirteen films ' hich were usually accompanied by one T more short films. Included among the ajor presentations were Mel Brook ' s The Producers, " David Lean ' s " Brief ncounter, " Rober Wiene ' s " The Cabinet f Dr. Caligari, " Kenzo Mizoguchi ' s Ugetsu, " Vittorio de Sica ' s " Bicycle hief, " and " Animal Farm. " The society offers season member- hips to the UNA community and to the itizens of the Quad-Cities Area. Admis- ion to individual films is also available. :inema Society member lim Davis makes prep- rations for the showing of one of several film clas- ;cs sponsored by the club. (Photo by Deborah ' hompsoni DEBATE FORUM — Front Row: Thomas Darby, Mollie Condra. Lee May, Jennifer Rice. Last Row: Clark McGinn, Mark Bishop, Earl Pryor, Gene Balof. Rick Hall, Jim Langcuster, Richard Martin. Academic Clubs 85 l£ 3H All In this together com. student Nurses " Once student nurses become RN ' s, they usually join a group like the Ameri- can Nurses Association. The Student Nurses Association gets them ready for the responsibilities (of such a group) and lets them see the problems that nurses have, " says Cheryl Llewellyn, vice presi- dent of the SNA. The association is a support group for students in the nursing program. Cheryl says it is a good way for student nurses to get together to talk and to do projects for others. The projects sponsored by the SNA include a pediatric party at Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital, helping various agencies (including Safe-Place for bat- tered spouses), and donating the balance of their treasury to the Red Cross at the end of each school year. The SNA sponsors a picnic in the fall for the nursing students to meet their instructors. They have a Pediatrics Party where everyone comes as his or her own disease. They sell the " Educated Pea- nut, " and they have a Big Sister Program for the sophomores entering the nursing program. In the spring, they have a ban- quet for the seniors to honor the senior and a nurse in the area who have achieved the most in their field. Society of Physics Students The Society of Physics Students is the UNA chapter of the national physics honor society, Sigma Pi Sigma, for stu- dents interested in Physics and who meet the scholastic requirements of a overall minimum GPA of 2.25 and a minimum 2.5 in all physics courses. The organization promotes ad- vancement and diffusion of knowledge of physics and interest in physical sci- ence by including in its meetings guest speakers, films and special programs. The organization has been on camp- us since March, 1979. American Chemicai Society The American Chemical Society, led by president Amy Drueke, considers itself as much a learning experience as the classroom. Through the speakers th society brings to campus they prepare their members for graduate school and the seminars held there. The ACS affiliates heard four speakers throughout the spring semester One such program was given by UNA ' j Dr. David Curott, speaking on " The Spring Sky. " Also active in the summer of 1981 some members of the ACS entered the Great Cypress Creek Raft Race. They arei planning to enter again this summer and will be led by Dr. Michael Moeller, fac- ulty adviser. Autumn saw the return of the annu- al ACS picnic, giving faculty and stu- dents a chance to get better acquainted A lecture by Dr. Euell Cutshall, Reynold; research chemist and UNA alumnus and a talk on the chemistry of wine maL ing were also presented in the fall STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Vivian Key, Paula Worly, Sheree Milstead, Pam Taylor. Cheryl Llewellyn. Louise Burnett, Linda Stone, Bridgetl Fago. Joni lames, Don Aday. Second Row: Alice Brink, Geneva Llewellyn. Tammy Moon, Bobbie Sims, Lee Ann Young, Lorraine Hamm. Third Row: |anie Riddle, Evelyn Remke. Angelia Frederick. Yvonne Rogers, Debbie Gresham, Kathy Kilburn. |amie Moody. Fourth Row: Lisa Berry. Victoria Darby, Anita Fulks, Grace Perry, Rene White, Robin French. Sandy Kanka. Last Row: Nancy Taylor, Ted Eckert, Elisa Kuslak, Sandy Haywood, Celista Davis, Janet Manning. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS — Front Row: Timothy Morgar James Miller. Clay Eckles, Kenneth White. Last Row: Dr. David Curot Dr Michael Moeller, Dr. Lee Allison. «:-- JIJl n leta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta has something to brag bout. First, the biolog - honorary is one ]f the most active on campus, presenting iectures and programs of interest to ckib nembers and the genera! public ahke. mong the topics presented this year ivere Oral Hygiene, Warning Signs of 5ororrhea, Pimple Extermination, and roe lam. A second outstanding achievement ' vas chapter president Durell Dobbins jeing elected president of Southeastern ' Region District II of National TVi-Beta last spring. Dobbins, along with six other students and Dr. Paul Yokley, attended the 1981 convention in Tampa. Dobbins presided over the 1982 convention, held at Georgetown University. A highlight of last spring was Alum- na Dr. Anita H. Bigger speaking on can- cer and cancer causing chemicals. Bigger stated that approximately 25% of Ameri- cans will be affected by cancer some time in their life. TYi-Beta also raises money during the year to finance convention trips and speakers. Their projects include selling programs at UNA football games and selling tomato plants during the spring. TVi Beta meetings are scheduled before each home fddtball game in the fall. Benjy West lines up the workers to sell game programs. (Photo hy Mike C reason I AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY — Front Row: Jim Davis. Patricia |ones, .Amy Drueke, Susan Goodman. Huberta Atkins. Brad Tidwell. Second Row: Mark Locker. |im Wayland. Timothy Morgan. Bernie Fielder. |amie Neidert. Ronald Eckl. Third Row: Terry Pace. Mike Stutts. Benjy West. Dr. Moeller. Dr. Tom Pierce. Tim Horton. Last Row: Tim Bradford. Tim Day, Kurt Jansen, Mark Foster. Brsan Hamilton. BETA BETA BETA — Front Row: Kim Riley Marian Andrews. Kerry- McDonald. Patricia Garrison. Celia Guinn. Second Row: Billy Pittman, Mike Stutts, Vickie Lindsey Lisa Darsey. Brad Tidwell. Third row: Dr. Paul Yokley. Bill Bishop. Tim Horton, Kathy Osborn. Vanessa Keel. |oy Gilder. Last Row: jim Wayland, Benjy West, Melissa Thornton, jim Winsted. Durell Dobbins. Academic Clubs 87 ' IIP i p All In this together com. Phi Beta Lambda Keller Hall is a favorite building on campus to students who have one thing in common: business majors who are in- terested in accounting, marketing, man- agement, economics, finance, and office administration. Many of these people belong to the business organization. Phi Beta Lambda, a nationally affiliated or- ganization aimed at involving men and women who have an interest in any of the fields of business. They participate in state and national conventions. The club participates in homecoming campus decorating and mum sales in cooperation with the Alpha Chi Accounting Club. Speakers from area industry are present- ed at monthly meetings. Phi Beta Lamb- da is associated with the Future Business Leaders of America on the high school campus. This year the club has been very active on campus because of the hard work of the officers and each individual member. Alpha Chi Alpha Chi is an association of stu- dents who share an interest in the field of accounting. Its function is to promote professional interest through studies, lectures, programs, and group discus- sions about current policies and trends in accounting. At the monthly meetings speakers from various areas of the busi- ness sector shared ideas or insights of benefit to the students when they be- come members of the business commu- nity. The group works closely with the National Association of Accountants and encourages students to join this profes- sional organization. NAA offers students full membership at a reduced price. Each spring the NAA and Alpha Chi hold their annual Awards Banquet in the Great Hall on the UNA campus. Various company representatives are on hand to honor students who have shown out- standing achievement in scholastic, ser- vice, and leadership areas. Besides academic interests. Alpha Chi was also involved in social functions. They co-sponsor the Homecoming cor- sage sales with Phi Beta Lambda, handle locker rental in Keller Hall, and partici- pate in Homecoming activities. In the spring they usually sponsor a trip. Economics Finance rI The Economics and Finance Club open to all students majoring in thes programs and to those students who hav an interest in the study of economics c finance. The Economics and Financ, Club is sponsored by Mr. Bruce Jones, ai economics professor. The club is at pre] sent working on building its membe: ship, encouraging more members to participants in all the club ' s activities. ij This year the group sponsored a d bate on the proposed sale of alcoholi beverages in the Colbert Count ' aref Joe Broadwater represented the ABi board and Lamar Plunkett represents the Committee for Decency and Moralit in a most unique debate. Both speaker touched on the subject of economic fes sibility of the sale of alcoholic beverage All finance and economic instructors en couraged their classes to attend thi event which attracted local news medi; The group planned to have speake: at the monthly meetings to inform thI group on the current economic status ou country is in. PHI BETA LAMBDA - I R.nv Shiiwn Austin, Anni-llt- Outrhfield, Suzt Ite Crulchfit ld, SU ' r S|irin);fr ( " .let! Bern.ini SHmnil Rc.u P.illi Dnrsey. Shcreii K(irs thc, An lit ' Gladney. Vanessa Mosley. |anie Crittentlen, Beverly McCraw. iin .Smith. Resa PHltlls. Third Row Rt!j!tna Sanderfer, Carmen Cro.s.s, William Vicken ' , Fran innes. Lis.i Muddy. Robin Godsey. Viciti Vinson Williams. Fourth Row: Carol. ' Mllrphree. Sherry Helms. Rolnn Brinkley. Kathy Deil. Gloria Griffith. Melinda Hagan. Lmijih. Den- nis ORear Fifth Row: Hill Mitchell. D.ivid Hovaler. Lis.i Cuker Vlcki Mitiihell. N.incv H.imillun. Janice D.dy .Sixth Row Suni.i McGulloch. Mik. ' Galldher. Ann Utdoniu. Deb- bie Thigpen. Sharon Henderson Seventh Row: Anthony Mann. Van Baskins. Rtith Smith. How- ard. Carrie Smith. Anita Alston Eighth Row: Philip l.awson. Doyle Davis. Randy Nash, Cathy Curtis. Melinda White. Ninth Row: johnny Claunch. Mike Wilson. Renea Johns. Tenth Row: Shl r G.irrett, Jennifer Pritchett, TVacy Hiebel. Susan Olive, Tara Priesl- Kleventh Row, tkeg Lance, Beth Webb. Cissy Floyd. Carnelte Robinson, Angela Owens, Carol lloodle.s5 Left Tier, Front Row: Tim Parker. Waiie Hagedorn. Brent TXra. Tom ' Rirner David M.igee, Hor.ii:e Hiilses: Susan Cassady Right Tier. Front Row Ken Rees. Linda Keeton. Beth Jeffreys. Pam Kelley. Donna Newton. Gerlene Austin. Left Tier. Last Row: Jeff Pounders. Eugene Faulk. Mark Biles. Brandon Cassady, Dave Remke, Terry Bagwell. Right Tier, Last Row: Bob Cox, Terry Rhodes, Tim Howe, Karen Johnson, Melissa Putman. 88 ALPHA CHI — Front Row: Donna Newton, janie Cri tenden, Steve Springer, Second Row: Teresa Edg Lorraine Glasscock, William Vicker ' . Angela Owen |ulie Crosswhite. Janelle McMurtrey, Third Ro Sherry Garrett, Denise Howard, Ruth Smith, Catl Curtis, Lisa Davenport, Renea |ohns. Fourth Ro Randy Nash, Doyle Davis. Carnelte Robinson, At nette Crutchfield. Vicki Mitchell, Nancy Hamilto Yvonne Jones, Cindy Long, Fifth Row: Terry Bagwe leff Morgan. Eugene Faulk. Robin Brinklev, Sheri Helms, Sixth Row: Shawn Austin, Mark Biles. Da Remke. Tim Parker, Mike Evans, Last Row: Brent lyr [eff Pounders, Tom Turner, Paul O ' Donnell, Dc Glenn, Terr ' Rhodes. -zr Management information Systems ' Dr. T. Morris Jones, assistant profes- sor of management, is faculty adviser for the Management Information Systems Club. The club has proven to be very active with much enthusiasm among the .members. ' The group participated in the home- coming parade and had many social events during the year. These include two picnics, a Christmas party, and an ice skating party. The club also set up a booth in the Mall during Education Week, a display which introduced the club to the ipublic and outlined its activities. ! During the year, the club invited speakers to talk about the job market in [the field of management. The group also designed its own emblem for the MIS Club. They also sponsor the selling of ' discs and coding sheets which can be bought at the Off-Campus Bookstore. ! The club ' s membership is approxi- i mately 60. Each officer and charter [member has great hopes for the success of the club. HHB ECONOMICS AND nNANCE — Front Row: Cathy Buxbaum, jayle Price, Sharon Beach, Alan Friday. Last Row: |eff Lawrence. ' ■■ Bruce Jones. Barr ' Morris. |ohn Brady, [im Alexander. MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS — Front Row: Shar- on Smith. Robin Godsey Carol O ' Connor. Steve Brackin, Sherea Forsythe, Paul Thomas, Rick Thomason. Second Row: Vicki Mitch- ell, Vicki Vinson, Cissy Floyd, Sharon Fries, Glynn Campbell, Wil- liam Vicker ' . Third Row: )anice Daly Ruth Smith, Cathy Curtis. Glenda Ramsey Nita Randolph, Donna Newton Fourth Row: Karen Johnson, Melissa Putman. Steve Kearney, Patrick Cavanagh. Gary Canaday Sonia McCulloch. Fifth Row: Frank McAfee, David Ma- gee, Marc Oden, Terry Rhodes. Michael Childress, David Hovater. Last Row: Philip Jones. Dan Passarella, Dr. T Morris Jones. Donnie Simpson. Academic Clubs 89 All In this together com Rangers Martial Arts " For cadets interested in regular army Ranger Corps which performs raids, ambushes, and gathers intelli- gence, the Rangers are for you, " as Norm Lier explains the adventures of the typi- cal ranger. They also get up at 6 a.m. three days a week to do physical training. They have programs in hand-to-hand combat, field training exercises, adven- ture training and life survival. The rang- ers are no doubt taught to be very profi- cient in each of these skills. However, such training is great for keeping in top physical shape and just expanding knowledge of the Army itself. These rangers are very dedicated. Possibly one of the most active clubs i on campus, the Martial Arts Club meets i two to three times a week, working on : conditioning, self-defense and advance- • ment in the Tang Soe Do art. Dr. Bill Strong, associate professor of geography is sponsor of the Martial Arts Club. " We work on physical conditioning through punching, kicking and stretch- ing techniques as well as work on form and even some free-st ' le sparring, " said Strong. The philosophical aspect of Tang Soe Do is stressed heavily. " The art is a self-defense technique. It ' s not meant to be used to beat up people, " stated Strong. ?s . mm. ' , The club is structured so that mem- grs are able to advance through the )elts " or ranks of Tang Soe Do. Accord- :g to Strong, " Our club as well as our ack belts and instructors are certified id are registered in this countr - and orea. " The club also competes regionally in urnaments under the guidance of lack Belt and club president Lee hilders. " They have done ver ' well, " immented Strong. " In fact, at one tour- iment this fall the team won 14 trophies eight categories, including free-form arring, forms, weapons and breaking. " •etch those muscles! The dance area of Flowers ill g m provides a perfect place for members of • Martial Arts Club to limber up before Bill ong conducts their karate moves. (Photo by ant LovettI fm i fJi WsA RANGERS — Front Row: TVavis Higgins, Norman Lier, jose Atencio. Richard LaRossa. Derik Crotts. Second Row: Ross Shadix, Kathy Kilburn. Joel Williams, Tony Holzer. Last Row: Bruce Mc- Donald, Hoyt Hamilton, Cameron Olive. MARTIAL ARTS CLUB — Front Row: Kenneth Scruggs, Jess Dunlap. Bill Strong, Lee Childers. Second Row: Dar- rell DeLoach, Virginia Stults, Jacob Thompson. Kellie Gray. Third Row: Joe Mosakowski, Lydia Bowers, Connie Ebarb, Patti McDaniel. Last Row: Al- fredo Brown. Stephen Whitt. Lynda Lof- tus, Ann Brunettin, Tim Tankersley Academic Clubs 91 — ,- .»— .|Ta.j All In this together com Physical Education Majors " We try to help our members be more professionally oriented. The more knowledge they gain through various ex- periences, the more they will be able to offer their students in the future, " said Coach Don McBrayer, sponsor of the Physical Educations Majors Club. The organization indeed offers a wide variety of activities during the year, including an annual ski trip and a camp- out in the Smokey Mountains. P.E. Majors are also involved in charitable causes, including the Jump- for-Heart, a jump-rope-a-thon which raised $2,000 for the Heart Association. The major fund-raising project for the group is the operation of the conces- sion stand at all home basketball games and concerts. The proceeds fund two full scholarships for outstanding members of the club as well as buying some equip- ment for the gym. " Every penny the RE. Majors make goes back into the Univer- sity one way or the other, " stated McBrayer. Badminton Pickleball Although no longer formal clubs, many students still get together and play badminton and pickleball on a regular basis. " The money situation has forced the disbandment of sports clubs, " comment- ed Coach Don McBrayer. There is still a lot of interest, but no funds for equip- ment. Pickleball is played on a badminton court with the net lowered. Players use a wooden paddle and a plastic ball the size of a baseball. Two to four can play the game. Students wishing to play either sport need only see Coach Stanphill for nets and standards to set up. Carrying the football and protecting the valuable flag strapped to his waist. Rodney Whittle attempts to score for the P.E. Majors intramural team. (Photo by Grant Lovett) 92 :sd J vwm BADMINTON — First Row: Bob Young. Rodney Whittle. Michael Robinson. Don McBrayer. Second Row: (im Johnson. Steve Keeton. Mike Dean. Reuben Ham- lin. Last Row: Tim Corl. Keith Moses, joey Ingle. PICKLEBALL — Front Row: Sharman Coley Cathy Hammond. Pam Benton. Tonya Hester. Second Row: Steve Kee- ton. Allison McCormick. Don McBraver. Guy Bowling. Third Row: Bob Young. Rodney Whittle. Michael Robinson. Reuben Hamlin. Last Row: Keith Moses. |oey Ingle. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS — Front Row: Sherry Barnett. Second Row: Tonya Hester. |ane Belew. Cindy Freder- ick. Jackie Hutcheson. Sherry Pearce. Karen Hall. Suzanne Hanigan. Third Row: Don McBrayer. Sharman Colev. Cathy Hammond. Pam Benton. Renee Thrasher. Martha White. Linda Nola. Dr Dennis Ilinell. Fourth Row: Kim Kal- laus. Peggy Huffstutler. Allison McCor- mick, Rodne ' Whittle. |.D. Williams. Steve Keeton. Fifth Row: Mike Dean. Toby Dunn. Bob Young, joey Ingle. Mi- chael Robinson. Keith Moses. Sixth Row: Randy Houk. |ohnn ' Puryear. Har- n.- Woodis, |ay Hillis. [im Bogle. Guy Bowling. Last Row: Randy Smith. David Smith. Denny Cooper. Shelby Sander- son. Academic Clubs 93 J. ■ »-j.r»». -T T.lCT.ll.lH1I.VT-nC s ar ixfr ' yjx i viSSrs ■ ' ' • ' V:£. ' i _»A i Ji J2£_fe-_-— 94 Greekism 96 History 98 Rush 100 Pledgeship 102 Greek Week 104 Philanthropies 106 Activities 108 •% Greeks 95 MIIHB vrrr- •la From the outside, Greeks are often viewed with scorn and skepticism. But from the inside, Greek is A way of life By Rinnert Hawkins and Kern Jones »., u - .jES 96 Being Greek means Thursday night pep raUies, chapter meetings, spring for- mals, and frequent weekend parties. Greek means cheering together at foot- ball games, running together in Spring Fling relays, and meeting new people at mixers and swaps. But being a Greek is much more. Greek means working together to achieve a common goal. Greek means sharing your innermost thoughts with a friend. Greek means new experiences, new friends and a new perspective. To Pike Jeff Wigginton shows his support for the Lions at a Thursday night pep rally. Greeks turn out in force to attend the weekly events. (Photo by Deb- orah Thompson] be Greek is to feel a brotherhood sister- hood that cannot be experienced in any other facet of college life. Greek means growing, learning and most importantly — being yourself. Greek is definitely a way of life at the University of North Alabama. With eight fraternities and seven sorori- ties, the Greek community usually always has something going, sometimes too much. But most Greeks would tell you they wouldn ' t have it any other way! Kim Kallaus climbs to the top of the People Pyra- mid built by Alpha Gamma Delta during Spring Fling competition. The pyramid is one of many events included in the week long Fling. (Photo by Grant Lovett] mmeAMsnw -V I ' .J , . i ' ' h : ' ;t Alph Delta Pi ' s Lisa Mason, Carol Schaefar, Char lotte Ginn and Joni Isbell perform the Preferentia Party service during 1979 formal rush. 98 By Kern Jones t- : In only ei ht years, Greeks have forraed strong roots at UNA. Growing up SSSSlSSSSSsS From a campus with no Greek com- munity less than eight years ago, the uni- versity now has nearly 20 percent Greek student population, and the University of North Alabama administration has been very happy with the growth, co- operation and contributions from its fra- ternities and sororities. The Greek System was begun when Dr. Guillot took the helm as President of the University in the spring of 1972. Be- ing pro-greek himself, Dr. Guillot com- missioned Dr. W.T. McElheny Vice Presi- dent for Student Affairs, to let the Greek World know that the university was opening its doors to Greeks. Invitations were sent to several nationals, stipulat- ing the guidehnes and procedures of the universit ' . Ten fraternities and eight so- rorities were invited with seven fraterni- ties and five sororities accepting. The first groups to charter on campus were Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. The Greek community grew until eight fraternities and seven sororities es- tablished themselves on campus. The first Black sorority came in 1980 as Delta Sigma Theta Inc. established a chapter. Rival Black sorority Alpha Kappa Alpha soon followed suit giving Black college women a chance to share in the sorority experience. Perhaps the only dark spot in the Greek community history was the fold- ing of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity chapter in 1981. The group ' s number fal- Alpha Kappa Alpha pledges look forward to the date of their chapter ' s installation in 1981, (Photo by Lee Puckett) tered to three or four members and de- spite several attempts to revitalize the group, the chapter ' s national office final- ly revoked its charter. According to Dr. McElheny, with the economy sinking and employment drop- ping, and also the end of the baby boom resulting in the decrease in college en- rollment, fraternities and sororities across the nation are suffering a decline in membership. Greeks are looking for new ways to recruit and know that the decision to go Greek will be a harder decision for students today compared to those a decade ago. In December 1979, the Lambda Chi Alpha Frater- nit ' decorated the Student Union Building in sup- port of the American Hostages in Iran. Lambda Chi lost its charter in the summer of 1981. Greeks 99 Pled in new members is an important part of each year, and the process can be exhausting for both rushee and rusher. .-Nt ' . By Rjnnert Hawkins and Kern Jones A tradition of Sigma Chi Fraternity is singing at the end of each Rush party. Here, new pledge Mark Crumpton is thrown into the middle of the singing brothers. (Photo by Deborah Thompson] For many, being a Greek adds to the total college experience. However, to be a Greek, each interested person must go through rush week sponsored by on- campus sororities and fraternities. Rush is the term used to denote the selecting of new members. It often in- volves a lot of persuasive speeches, sev- eral dinners, and a few tears by active members of the fraternity or sorority to a perspective member or rushee. In re- turn, the rushee usually loves the atten- tion, but in the end, must do a lot of soul searching and make the final decision on whether to join or not to join a sorority or fraternity. Although it can be a compli- cated event to rushees and Greeks alike, rush is the lifeblood of the Greek system. Sororities employ a closed rush sys- tem. Governed by Panhellenic, sorority rush is rather complicated and restric- tive. All incoming freshman girls are sent brochures explaining the sorority system and the procedures in applying for rush After the girls turn in their applications, the sororities begin their work. Tension builds as the weekend in late August nears when rushees come tc campus to begin their first Greek experi- ence — rush. The rushees go through a series ol parties over the three-day rush schedule Ice-water teas get the girls acquainted with each sorority and their rooms in O ' Neal Hall. The next day, girls choose the three groups that they would like to continue to be rushed by. At the same time, sorority members choose the girls they wish to invite back and if the preference cards match, the rushee is off to the theme par- ty night. After this night, rushees choosej their top preferences while the sorority! members again choose the girls to invite ' back. 100 Assuming the preference cards match, the rushee is off to preference parties which are serious and convincing. " On the final night, the girls must make a choice of which sororit - they want and record them on their cards, " said lean Ann Wilson, a rush counselor. " We have had some girls to sit and think it over for an hour. Others sign them and turn them in immediately. " The last morning tells the story. After the numbers between the sororities and rushees are matched by a committee of various sorority alumnae and Barbara Morgan, advisor to Panhellenic. bids are given out. A wild run from the dorms to O ' Neal Hall follows so new members can tell their new sorority that they accept. Fraternity rush is somewhat less structured. The rushee may be pursued all summer and may already be con- vinced by official fall rush week. How- ever, no new freshmen may pledge until the first day of classes. Although fraternity rush week be- gins on Monday of registration, incoming freshmen may not be extended bids until the first day of classes. Each group has its own schedule of theme parties throughout the week, hop- ing to lure the top prospects to their fra- ternity house. The Inter-Fraternity Council ' s main rule during the week is " one night of non-alcoholic rush. " This night is ob- served by each fraternity and gives the rushee a chance to see a different side of Greek life. " We found that the trend of major college fraternities nationwide is to have at least one night rush without alcohol, " said David Ray, president of the Inter- Fraternity Council. " We feel that a non- alcohol night adds more of a serious atti- tude to rush and reveals several different aspects of each fraternity. " Delta Sigma Theta sororih- member Beverly Wal- ton prepares for the tears on Bid Day. (Photo by Grant Lovett) i WMMnkaU C ' % Pam Danley collapses from exhaustion after the last round of Preferential Parties. " Prefs " are held on the final night of Formal Rush, completing three days of sorority parties. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Greeks 101 mn Although not requred to give blood, pledging re- quires a certain amount of dedication and sacrifice. Here, Greg McCormick, a Fiji pledge, gives blood to help the Red Cross and to add to the list of Phi Gamma Delta ' s donors. (Photo by Grant Lovett) 102 ■ ' iv By Kern Jones Pledges dance on the tables to entertain at the Alpha Gamma Deha Pledge Sweetheart Party. The parr ' was the first of an annual event for the soror- ity. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Pled eship is the be innin of a lifelong committment. The first Step Pledging a Greek organization is of- ten one of the biggest decisions anyone has to make in college. It is often a life- time commitment and is usually given much thought. For some, being a Greek is not the thing to do. But those who accept the challenge find that pledgeship is but the first step down a long but rewarding road. Sorority and fraternity pledges feel a sense of belonging that is hard to de- scribe. Even though the pledge is per- haps a step lower than the active mem- bers, he realizes that he is really one of the group. " Pledgeship is a proving ground, " said Kem Jones, president of the Sigma Chi Fraternity. " It is a time for the indi- vidual to grow, to learn, and to see if Greek life is indeed for him. " Essay by Greg McComick All pledges are expected to meet certain requirements set up by each or- ganization. Universally on campus, all pledges have to make a 1.00 scholastic average in order to be considered for ini- tiation into the group. Other organiza- tions require pledges to keep fraternity houses and sorority rooms clean, to get interviews with active members, and to make scrapbooks. The university follows a strict anti- hazing policy which offers suspension as a penalty to any group who violates the rule. Pledgeship lasts one semester. If the pledge has completed all his require- ments, he then becomes eligible for initi- ation and gains the rights of an active member. Dn pledg,eship. " From time immemorial, society has demanded that youth meet traditional probationary tests and demonstrate its merits before it be permitted to enter man ' s estate. Only through rigorous training and the performance of arduous tasks, traditional from ancestors to pos- terity, has youth won admission to the councils of its elders. " — John A. Parker (Tennessee 1938J The preceding words, penned by Parker in 1941, best exemplify my feel- ings concerning pledgeship. Just as Parker stated, there are many probationary tests assigned to pledge- ship. A man ' s character is probably test- ed more than any other one entity ' with ' n the individual. Knowing thai one ' s character has passed the initial test and that one has been given a bid is an ac- complishment r itself. Much pride should be taken in the fact that one has earned the privilege to wear a pledge pin. During his pledge period, a pledge learns much about the history of the uni- versity and the history of the fraternity. Additionally, he is encouraged to im- prove his general study habits. Arduous tasks are another part of pledgeship. The pledge is constantly faced with challenging tasks which strengthen discipline and brotherhood. A pledge ' s hard work is offset by the fun experienced during this time. This fun appears in many different forms; for example, it may be a chapter function or a campus activity in which a " good time " is shared by all. I personally feel that my pledgeship has been one of the most enjoyable and memorable times of my life. Greeks 103 m»Mt Members of the Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity show their talent at the annual GUNA Bash competition during Greek Week. The group was awarded Third Place for their version of t.v. commercials. (Photo by Grant LovettJ Greek Man and Woman of the Year Kem [ones and Linda Keeton were presented the awards for their outstanding endeavors in the areas of service to the Greek community, service to the university, and scholarship. Kem is a member of Sigma Chi Frater- nity and Linda is a member of Phi Mu Sorority. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Sponsored by Panhellenic and the Inter-Fraternity Council, UNA saw the first full Greek Week during the fall se- mester. To kick off Greek Week, UNA s o- rorities and fraternities, clad in their re- spective jerseys, attended the UNA- Langston football game on Saturday night. Sunday saw another Greek Week first as all fraternity houses held open house for parents and neighbors. Monday night saw 14 singers, pia- nists, and guitarists from campus frater- nities and sororities demonstrate their abilities in the annual Greek Week Tal- ent Show. The show was highlighted by performances from Miss UNA Melody Bevis, John Blaylock and Doug Johnson representing Sigma Chi, Zeta ' s Pam Bat- tles and the Pi Kappa Phi quartet. The 1981 Greek Week continued with Greeks at UNA (GUNA) Bash held at Mr. C ' s Restaurant in Muscle Shoals. In GUNA Bash competition, Sigma Chi captured first place with their musi- cal review of the past year, poking fun at step sing, the beauty pageant and the dis- g;gi 5t ' ! 5§I S:-! ; , MSM m; »i?»l:; Playing together Each year, fraternities and sororities et together to celebrate bein a Greek. By Rinnert Hawkins and Kem Jones appearance of the dogwood tree in front of the Student Union Building. The cowboy craze was brought to life by Ken Swanigan and Willie Haw- kins representing Alpha Phi Alpha as they captured second place. Pi Kappa Phi took third place with their version of " The Funked Up World of TV Commercials. " The evening was highlighted with the presentation of the Greek Man and Woman of the Year awards. Kem Jones, representing the Sigma Chi Fraternity, and Linda Keeton from the Phi Mu So- rority were presented with the awards. Following the awards ceremony, a dance sponsored by Universal Sound was held in appreciation of all UNA Greeks. A popular event during Greek Week is the " Volks- wagon Stuff " . Two members from each fraternity and sorority take part in the " smashing good time. " 104 Greeks 105 MMEi ' . mtiJ ' m I By Kern Jones Greeks do more than just play, as each chapter donates both time and money to various charities. Giving their fair share when the word fraternity or sorority is mentioned, many people conjure hell- hke initiations. On the contrary, being Greek is more than just a party. Most sororities and fraternities were founded on the grounds that helping oth- ers is a moral obligation. Each Greek or- ganization has as one of its main activi- ties a fund raiser to benefit its chosen philanthropy. National organizations have philanthropies which some chap- ters donate to. Other chapters choose their own local charity to help. In addition to each chapter helping its own group, during Greek Week each year all Greeks work together to raise funds for a local cause. This year the money collected at GUNA Bash was giv- en to Project Courtview. Fund-raising events come in all shapes and forms. Alpha Delta Pi sup- ports the Ronald McDonald Houses and Alpha Gamma Delta donates to the Dia- betes Foundation. Alpha Omicron Pi holds a rock-a-thon for arthritis, Kappa Sigma has a dribble-a-thon for diabetes, and Phi Gamma Delta sponsors a bike-a- thon for cancer. Zeta Tau Alpha holds a Christmas tour of homes to benefit un- derprivileged children. Pi Kappa Alpha donates to the Big Brothers of America program and Phi Mu sells suckers at Halloween for Project Hope. Another Halloween event is the Sigma Chi House of Horrors, held annually in Regency Square Mall. Spooked out, Kem |ones is weary after a hard n ights work at the Sigma Chi House of Horror. This annual Halloween fund raiser donated proceeds to several charities. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Greeks 107 jm wm m By Kern Jones Greek letters spot almost every activity and event on campus. Total involvement i I Many times it is not the winning of a first place trophy that inspires Greeks to spend long hard hours participating in extracurricular activities but rather the fun and oneness of working together for a common cause. UNA Greeks have a long history of being super-involved on campus. Whether supporting individuals or help- ing their group as a whole, Greeks work hard on project after project, week after week. Being a Greek means being totally involved, an involvement which some- times scares off prospective members. The first four months are known as the social semester as fraternities and so- rorities work hard to insure that there is never a dull moment. Mixers and pledge swaps serve not only as party times but also a great time to meet fellow Greeks and introduce new pledges. Greek Week is a busy time for Greeks to display talents through tal- ent shows and GUNA Bash skits. Spring semester is probably the most hectic time of the year. Many groups prepare their pledge classes for continued page 110 108 Punked out, the members of Alpha Omicron Pi parade around the gym during a fall pep rally. A showing of " Rocky Horror Picture Show " after the rally proved popular with all Greeks. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Fraternity Rush Parties provide an opportunity for Greeks and prospective Greeks to get acquainted. Sheri Roby and Mark Kimbrough catch up on the news after a long summer break during a Pike rush party. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Greeks 109 Total involvement initiation. This can take several weeks of preparation by all members. The next major event is Parents ' Day and Step Sing. Weeks of long prac- tices precede this big event. Greeks have dominated the large group division since its inception. A lot of competition is gen- erated by Step Sing but the fun out- weighs any pressure. Sororities compete each spring in the annual Sigma Chi sponsored Derby Days Week. Sororities yell, build pyra- mids, eat raw eggs, steal derbies, scaven- ger hunt and perform a chorus line in their quest for Derby supremancy. Spring Fling unifies the groups for one last time before summer break. The week long string of activities comes to a climax with Relay Days which provokes as much laughter as winners. If school and books are the only rea- son for going to college maybe the Greeks have the wrong idea. To Greeks, getting an education also means learning to work with and for different people, making new friends and having fun at the same time. Decorate Kendrick Street was the first event dur- ing the annual Sigma Chi Derby Days. By nine a.m the Sig House had been decorated by all five so- rorities participating. (Photo by Grant Lovett] UO f= Alpha Delta Pi ' s cheer after sweeping the awards in the Sigma Chi Derby Days competition. Chair- man lean Ann Wilson holds the First Place plaque and the Spirit Award. To her left is ADPi Cheryl Seay, 1981 Derby Darling. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Members of the Black fraternities and sororities on UNA ' S campus give a musical performance in front of the Student Union Building celebrating Black History Week. (Photo by David Phillips) 1 Murphree and Debbie Gresh- m dj ing the Zeta WSl A.U.S. t H BI s ' ' foi ' ' nance. (Photo by g HOT " n. ' ' •■•■-J? Miss UNA Pageant 114 Putting It Off 116 Spring Play 118 Spring Concerts 1 20 Step-Sing Parents Day 122 Spring Fling 124 SOAR 128 Fall Concerts 130 Fall Mini Fling 132 Fall Play 134 Homeconning 136 Mr. and Miss UNA 140 Events U3 TTTTTTimmnmBm Opera singer Jan Grissom, a senior music major, won the talent competition by singing " Sempre Li- bera " from " La TVaviata. " |Photo by Grant Lovett) M A Grateful Melody hugs Miss UNA 1980, Karen Hiil. " ! felt good all through the pageant. I felt that if anything, the judges would think I ' d really work hard toward winning the Miss Alabama title. " Melody told reporters. (Photo by Grant Lovettj Reigning Queen Melody Bevis is a member of Phi Mu sorority and was sponsored in the UNA pag- eant by Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. (Photo by Grant Lovett] 114 Events I By Gwen Imgnind and Lisa Harris Through talent, hard work and dedication, Melody Bevis won the Miss UNA Pageant and now claims All the glory Melody Bevis, sophomore from Florence, was crowned Miss UNA be- fore a packed crowd in Norton Audito- rium, winning the right to compete in the Miss Alabama Pageant. Runners-up to Miss UNA were jan Grissom, first runner-up; Jennifer Sim- mons, second runner-up; Pam Battles, third runner-up; and Tanszy Linville, fourth runner-up. Winners of the individual competi- tions were Melody Bevis, evening gown; Jan Grissom, talent; and Michele Dennis, swimsuit. Melody Bevis, 1981 Miss UNA, is no newcomer to beauty pageants. In the Pulling strings, Paige Phillips demonstrates the art of ventriloquism with a live " dummy. " Her skit partner. Kem Jones, was SAB chairperson for this pageant. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Court members posing for cameras after the pag- eant are Michele Dennis, Pam Battles, jan Grissom, queen Melody Bevis, Jennifer Simmons and Tanszy Linville, (Photo by Grant LovettJ pa5t few years she has held several beau- ty titles, including Miss Parkview High in Liburn, Georgia; Gwinnett County Ju- nior Miss (Georgia); and Miss Atlanta. She was in the Peach Bowl Queen finals, and went to the Miss Georgia pageant. Melody is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bevis, and is a native of Flor- ence. She has no declared major but is considering a career in public relations, a field for which her pageant experience has given her a good background. Melody said she had been looking forward to and preparing for the compe- tition since Christmas and that she had prepared mentally for this pageant more than any other. She concentrated most of her efforts on the talent competition for which she sang " Dixie Hummingbird, " a song she had never before used in com- petition. According to Melody she looks for- ward to the future and the experiences it will bring. She looks on past pageants as learning experiences and said, " When I was Miss Atlanta I learned things I could have never learned in class. It ' s not just glamour; it ' s really a job. " The Miss UNA Pageant took on an added twist this year in the form of an opening song and dance number featur- ing all of the contestants. The talents of the singing group Regeneration and of Miss Alabama, Paige Phillips, were also featured in the pageant. This year ' s pageant was cospon- sored by Regency Square Mall and Melody will serve as the official for the Mall in the coming year. The judges were Tom Adams, William E. Bright, Jr., Edsel Holden, Barbara Kimberlin, and Mildred Myers. In charge of prepara- tions for the pageant were Jack Martin, director of Student Activities; Robert Al- len Holder, assistant professor of dra- matic arts; and Kem Jones, SAB chair- person for the pageant. Spirited dancer Tanszy Linville competed along with the other two dozen contestants to be included in the top ten category. (Photo by Grant Lovett) ■k By Keith Graves Before and behind the scenes of every production, hard work and dedication is required before Putting it on Much goes on behind the scenes in the production of a play or a show. The flashy song and dance numbers in such programs as SOAR take many hours of hard work. The sets for plays are careful- ly thought out and planned for the best look possible. Jim Davis, who directed " Marat Sade, " put in many hours of work getting the set and the play ready. He designed the set, which was a " stylized " set. This means that it wasn ' t completely realistic, but it was meant to suggest the mood of the play. " Marat Sade " is set in an insane asylum, so the set had to suggest confine- ment and starkness. Cross bars were put up to suggest confinement. A " scrim " was used also. A scrim is a big cloth that was hung across the stage. The cloth was painted grey green, with some touches of red. The scrim would be either back-lit or front-lit, as the scene dictated. Colored lights were used to give an eerie effect. " You don ' t always have to build the set just like the book says. ' Ma- rat Sade ' lends itself to a non-realistic environment, " said Davis. Davis designed and helped build the set while the actors were learning their lines. He also directed the play, and worked on the lighting. The singers and musicians for ' Ma- rat Sade ' were taken from the Theater 100 class. Marat Sade had a cast of 30-35 people who were all on stage throughout the play. " This was interesting, " said Da- vis, " because it was difficult getting that many people placed correctly. Theater 100 is a sort of practicum for drama. It teaches the presentation of a play, from set construction, lighting, make-up, and publicity to actual performing. " The cost of a play includes publicity (programs, tickets, and posters), cos- tumes, make-up, set materials, and roy- alty for the publishing company and writer. U6 Another program which requires a great deal of preparation is the SOAR show. Robert Allen Holder directs the SOAR programs each year. For the type of program to put on this year, he wanted something colorful and full of variety. The title of this year ' s SOAR program was " Color It Music. " It was a presenta- tion of all the various popular forms of music: gospel, jazz, rock, soul, rhythm and blues, and country. " It is interesting to see that something popular in the 50 ' s could be popular now, " said Mr. Holder. Holder writes the SOAR programs, as well as directing and choreographing them. Auditions are held every spring. Any student who is not graduating in Au- gust is eligible for the auditions. People auditioning for SOAR must sing a song and also dance some steps that they were shown a few minutes before. Two sets of auditions are held, and the cast is chosen by Holder from the callbacks. The same set has been used for the past five years, and was originally de- signed by Rick Weems. Many people who participate in SOAR continue acting and singing. " Much new talent comes out of the SOAR program each year, " says Mr. Holder. " SOAR put UNA on the map. " He has received many letters from peo- ple who liked the SOAR show. This year ' s SOAR program showed how many different types of music from dif- ferent generations could be put together to make a successful show. Holder works his SOAR players ery hard from the first day of rehearsal, ' his is necessary, he says, to set the tone f the show. It takes hard work to put on a ood musical show. The success of a tiow like SOAR is a reflection of the arly rehearsals, says Holder. It is a slow recess putting together the show, in- olving learning dance steps, songs, har- lony and timing. The SOAR program is ut together two weeks from the time the inal cast is chosen. Much pressure and lany late-night hours is required for the ntire cast. The resuh of all this work is a vely, professional program that delights veryone who sees it. etiing the spot for an upcoming production. Alex 30B " Lynch helps out in many behind the scenes )les. (Photo by Grant Lovett] During early rehearsals for Marat Sade, Director |im Davis (in sweats) goes over the lines with some of the cast. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Working together, roadies for the Oak Ridge Boys and UNA students put up the stage in Flowers Hall. Many students are hired for each concert to help put up the stage the day of the show and break it down afterwards. (Photo by Lee Puckett] Events U7 ■f " .-. ' - ' . By Keith Graves and Sharron Owens The Music Man ' was a huge success, performing to a packed Norton Auditorium all three nights PI ay- Acting UNA ' S spring production of Mer- edith Willson ' s " The Music Man " ran April 9-11 in Norton Auditorium. The en- tire cast and orchestra gave outstanding performances before a packed house each night. " The Music Man " is a tale of a trav- eling con man who attempts to convince the people of River City, Iowa, that they are in need of a boys ' band. Professor Harold Hill, played by Richard Thomp- son, proceeds to sell the town band in- struments and uniforms, under the pre- tense that he (supposedly a professor of music) will teach them how to play. He has no intention of being around when the instruments arrive until he falls in love with the local hbrarian and piano teacher, Marion Paroo, played by Janelle Lott. Hill sees in her all the good qualities a person should have, and realizes he cannot continue with his con game. Robert Allan Holder directed the musical, and as usual his casting of 42 made the difference. The orchestra, composed of students of the UNA music department and conducted by Dr. James Simpson, underlined the two-and-a-half hour show. Janelle Lott, who played the part of Marion Paroo, is a music major at UNA who enjoys being in musicals and plays, anelle said that " The Music Man " went over great. There was a good audience response. " Of her part in the musical, she said, " I put a lot of hours in, a lot! Instead of going to school, I was practicing. " The choice of " The Music Man " depended on more than one factor. One such factor that influences the choice of a play is the " climate " of the times, according to di- rector Holder. " If the weight of the world is heavy, it ' s time for a light play. " Holder said of leading lady Janelle Lott, " It ' s a real challenge to work with someone who is new in the theater. She did a great job. " Of Richard Thompson, who played Professor Harold Hill, Holder said, " Richard is one of the most talented peo- ple to come out of UNA. If he wants it and pursues it, he can have a career on stage. " Holder said drama is " one of the hardest things to do. The idea is one thing, but to transform that into the play I s another. " The townsmen of River City, Iowa highlighted " The Music Man " with their excellent rendition of a barber shop quartet. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Joan Goree, part time UNA instructor of voice, humored the audience in her role as the River City Mayor ' s wife. She, along with most residents of River City, was deceived by traveling salesman Harold Hill. (Photo by Grant Lovett) L Events US K T ' T- j( ' . .•j T ' , ,vfy- ' Vfi.MiBff,3ri.»r By Ken Brogdon Christopher Cross and Jimmy Buffett are two examples that UNA can attract The bigger band sound Last spring Christopher Cross and Jimmy Buffett visited the campus and played for highly enthusiastic crowds at each performance. On lYiesday, February 12, Cross and his band entertained the audience in Flowers Hall. Jack Tempchin opened the show minutes after 8 o ' clock. Most of the audience was surprised to find out the number of hits authored by the bearded, bespectacled singer. He did the three best known of his composi- tions: " Peaceful Easy Feeling " and " Al- ready Gone " , recorded by the Eagles, and the Johnny Rivers hit, " Slow Danc- ing. " Cross opened with two, uptempo, pop-rock selections including passages to let the people know he could play gui- tar. The third song was his then current hit, " I ' ll Never Be The Same. " The enjoy- able mixture of his faster tunes and the quieter acoustic numbers were compli- mented with excellent lighting. Images projected behind the stage changed with each song, leading up to the swirling vi- suals when Cross performed his first hit, " Ride Like The Wind, " at the end of the regular set. Judging from the random comments heard that wet spring night. Jack Temp- chin didn ' t win over everybody, but Cross seemed to satisfy, playing the bright, accessible music that made his debut album the success it has been. One month later, on March 5, Jimmy Buffett brought the Coral Reefer Band to North Alabama for the second time in a year. The Jimmy Buffett performance was a good concert. However, the pace of the concert was uneven. For more than half of the concert Buffett played his acoustic guitar and sang the traditional Buffett classics. The problem came in the first set with Buffett mixing up the slower classics and some of his faster tunes. Through some parts of the concert the crowd and performer seemed not to un- derstand what the other was doing. For instance, during the fast rocker, " Cheeseburger In Paradise, " Buffett had the crowd on its feet dancing and sing- ing, but instead of following up with an- other fast song, Buffett played a tired version of " Come Monday. " In the second set Buffett got the crowd under control by sticking to the slower acoustic material and staying away from the rockers. The highlight of the acoustic songs was an almost bar- Students having classes in Flowers Hall are twice as excited when concert time comes because they witness the preparations. The time required to set up stage, bleechers. sound equipment and lights takes a full day of work by the road crews and college helpers. IPhoto by Lee Puckett) room version of " Pencil Thin Mous- tache. " When Buffett played the fast song tempo, which in some cases were bor- derline regale tunes, the audience re- sponded well. Of these songs, " Volcano " and " Cheeseburger in Paradise " came off very good. Jimmy was laid back in his attire, and oftentimes in his audience ap- proach, as he and the Coral Reefer Band played for almost two hours, excluding a 25-minute intermission. The band was good throughout the concert and deliv- ered the necessary backing music, but lacked the ever pace necessary to make a good concert great. The backdrop scenery used by Christopher Cross brought sighs of appreciation from the packed house as the singer belted out his hit tune. " Sailing. " Cross swept the Grammy awards the following week, winning several coveted awards for the same songs he performed in Flowers Hall. (Photo by David Phillips) 120 3n .m Vi. » i «.-. ; I Jimmy Buffett has proved to be a favorite perform- er to the student body as he returned to UNA for the second time in a year to sing his laid back style of Caribbean rock and roll. The concert was one of the longest and most enjoyable of the season. (Photo by Jon Killen) Christopher Cross often had the crowd on its feet with such favorites as " Ride Like The Wind " and " Sailing. " The sea of people could be heard in the background as they sang and rocked along with the rising superstar. (Photo by David Phillips] Events 121 TTS . ' f : ' ,« vji ' i ' Tjmxfiniai By Donna Ford Rice Hall, Sigma Chi and Zeta took top awards at the 1981 Step-Sing, but all ten groups were Singin g in ste p Ice Hall residents follow the lead of Wanda Stan- y as they sing their way to a first place finish in o categories. (Photo by Grant Lovetl) The University of North Alabama put its best foot forward Saturday, Febru- ary 7, when parents had their day on campus as the Association of University Students sponsored the annual Parents Day Dr. Guillot welcomed parents to UNA at a 10:30 a.m. brunch in the Great Hall. Entertainment was later presented in the form of a skit with Freshman Fo- rum members as actors. Open House was then held by several organizations with tours being conducted through many buildings. An active day for the parents culmi- nated with the 1981 Step Sing competi- tion. The traditional snow-white setting was absent but spirit was abundantly present as ten campus groups provided a spectacle of song and dance. " I was amazed at the quahty performances most of the groups provided, " said one of the parents after the show. The audience seemed to agree as they interrupted sev- eral of the groups ' performances with applause. No topic was taboo to the musical A scrapbook proves to be the best means for Alpha Gamma Delta member )oni Lumpkin to explain the sorority ' s eventful year to her parents. (Photo by Grant Lovett) satirists: SAGA Food, Uncle Bob, Leo, The Flor-AJa and the SGAwere all tar- gets of tuneful barbs. Salutes to women, men, Broadway, the armed forces and parents also highlighted the show. Rice Hall dominated division A (fewer than 40 participants), winning both popular and original song categor- ies. Division B was split between Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Chi. ZTA ' s search for their " Dream Men " led them to the first place popular trophy while Sigma Chi ' s TV theme songs parody won the original category. Alpha Delta Pi won second place in the original category and their salute to the armed forces placed them third in popular. Zeta Tau Alpha followed the ADPi ' s in original songs while Sigma Chi captured second in the popular field. Step Sing was a fitting ending to a successful day of enlightenment for the parents. The cheers of the participants marking the end of days and weeks of hard work lingered in the ears of the au- dience as each left knowing they had genuinely been entertained. Parents get a glimpse of the UNA campus with a tour guided by the Golden Girls. (Photo by David Phillips) riNi 11.1 The mud adds to the difficulty of the tug of war battle. Led by lim Richards, the Sigma Chi men grit their teeth in agony and determination as they struggle to come out winners in the battle. The Sigs lost. (Photo by Grant Lovett) A little rain failed to discourage the Commuters from winning the Chalk Art Competition. The trail of pictures going from Keller to O ' Neal Halls dis- played the great and sometimes not-so-great artis- tic abilities to participants. (Photo by David Phil- lips] 124 u By Steve Hendrickson ompetition is keen during Spring Fling, wt the main reason people participate is For the fun of it " You deserve a break today " would ave been a fitting theme for the Unlver- ty of North Alabama ' s 1981 Spring ling. Besides being a familiar advertis- ig slogan for McDonald ' s, co-sponsor of le event, the phrase describes the situa- on. Spring Fling took place during the leek of April 20-24, one-and-a-half leeks before the beginning of final ex- ms. Thus the week of games, plays, ba- ana splits. Big Macs, dancing, barbe- ue, movies, and other activities pro- ided a well-deserved " break " for UNA tudents. The build-up for Spring Fling began ne week before. Penny voting for pring Fling Queen nominees yielded ive finalists. Students voted on April 17, ly ballot to choose the queen, and on londay of Spring Fling week, the re- ults were announced. Connie Hascheider, a junior from ' hil Campbell, was named Spring FHng jjueen. Kim Phillips, Karen Porter, heryl Green, and Diane Nelson were irst, second, third, and fourth runners- ly Stanhope ' s mouth appears to be a little small as e gulps down a surprise in the grab bag contest, articipants return to eating methods of childhood, Btting more on them than in them in the filling ame. (Photo by [on Killen] up, respectively. The Sidewalk Chalk Art competi- tion was a successful opening day event. A light rain failed to discourage artists (and would-be artists) from creating their tributes to spring. On Monday night, UNA students were given the opportuni- ty to skate together at Skate Center, USA. Competition increased on Tbesday with the Electronic Game Tournament in the Student Union Building lobby Stu- dents rode down the Water Slide and putted around at the miniature golf course at McFarland Park ' s Funland Tliesday evening. Falling bodies highlighted Wednes- day ' s People Pyramid Contest. Wednes- day night marked the Scavenger Hunt competition, followed by a " make-your- own " Banana Spht Party in the Great The Faculty Entry. Always a point of interest on the day of relays, faculty members give their all in the Chariot Race. They might not always win, but they have fun trying. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Hall. Also, the One-Act Play Festival was begun in Norton Auditorium, Wednesday. The Big Mac Eating Contest was " eaten up " by spectators in the Great Hall on Thursday and the One-Act Play Festival continued. On Thursday even- ing, a barbeque cookout outside Towers cafeteria drew a crowd of both dorm- dwellers and other students. Chevy VI performed at a dance inside Towers Thursday night. Friday brought the main event of Spring Fling, the Relays, which were conducted on the practice field beside Flowers Hall. The University Picnic and a Student-Faculty softball game preced- ed the relays. Spring Fling was truly a welcome break from schoolwork. But by week ' s end, most competitors were ready for a break from the break. Events 125 Spring Fling Queen Connie Hascheider, a junior from Phil Campbell, AL., studies near the amphith- eater Connie is an Early Childhood Education ma- jor. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Passing the water bucket is the challenge for these members of the Old Milwaukee Gang. Their efforts earned the group a second place finish in the event. (Photo by Grant Lovett) iUSmSti . 126 u ' wnmaai«i vtmsra r I ■■! llllll SPRING FLING COMPETITION RESULTS Electronic Games Men ' s Division: First — Sigma Chi Second — Kappa Alpha Psi Third — Rivers Hall Women ' s Division: First- UNA Band Second — Rice Hall Third — Alpha Delta PI Sidewalk Chalk Art First — UNA Commuters Second — Rice Hall Third (tie) — UNA Band and Alpha Omicron PI People Pyramid Men ' s Division; First (tie)— Sigma Chi, UNA Band Third — Pi Kappa Alpha Women ' s Division: First (tie) — Phi Mu, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Delta PI Third- Fred ' s Bookies SPRING FLING WINNERS SPRING FLING RELAYS Overall Winners Men ' s: First — Sigma Chi (59.5 pts.) Second — Old Milwaukee Gang (38 pts.) Third- Kappa Alpha Psi (31 pts.) Women ' s: First — LaGrange Hall (40 pts.) Second — Rice Hall (38.5 pts.) Third— Zeta Tau Alpha (37.75 pts.) Tug of War First — Old Milwaukee Gang Second — Kappa Alpha Psi Third — Alpha Tau Omega First — LaGrange Hall Second — Alpha Gamma Delta Third — Fred ' s Bookies Scavenger Hunt First— Zeta Tau Alpha Second — Alpha Delta PI Thiri — Kappa Sigma Big Mac Eating Men ' s First — Fred ' s Bookies Second — Rivers Hall Third-UNA Band Women ' s First— Zeta Tau Alpha Second — Alpha Omicron PI Third — Fred ' s Bookies Apple Bob First — Sigma Chi Second— Outlaws Third — Alpha Phi Alpha First — Phi Mu Second — Alpha Delta PI Third- Alpha Omicron PI Tire Roll First- Sigma Chi Second — UNA Band Third — Old Milwaukee Gang First — Rice Hall Second — Alpha Gamma Delta Third- Alpha Omicron Pi Pass the Water Bucket First- Alpha Phi Alpha Second — Old Milwaukee Gang Third — Sigma Chi Chariot Race First — Alpha Gamma Delta First — Sigma Chi Second — UNA Band Second— Alpha Tau Omega Third — Alpha Omicron Pi Third — Pi Kappa Alpha Inner Tube Race First — LaGrange Hall First— Old Milwaukee Gang Second— Zeta Tau Alpha Second — Kappa Alpha Psi Third — Phi Mu Third — Pi Kappa Alpha First — LaGrange Hall Second — UNA Commuters Grab Bag Third — Phi Mu First — Fred ' s Bookies Second — Old Milwaukee Gang Dizzy Izzy Third-UNA band First- Kappa Alpha Psi Second — Sigma Chi First — LaGrange Third — Rivers Hall Second — Rice Hall First — Phi Mu Third- Phi Mu Second — Rice Hall Third— Zeta Tau Alpha The apply bob is a game for those with strong teeth Using the firehose to shower losers of the Tbg of who don ' t mind getting soaked. Ann Ordonic War contest was one of Connie ' s duties as queen, shows the spirit of Spring Fling as she comes up (Photo by Grant Lovett) with an apple, managing to water the grass at the same time. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Events 127 Crash course Freshmen come to campus two days in the summer to register, see a show and find out all they need to know about UNA By Rjnnert Hawkins " Do it now and do it good. " For most people this phrase has httle sentimental meaning. However, it was the battle cry of ten special UNA stu- dents and their administrative advisors during the summer of 1981. Perhaps the phrase typifies the Summer Orientation and Registration (SOAR) counselors ' spirit and motiva- tion. Through several weeks of special- ized training in communication, listen- ing, counseling, and scheduling, this year ' s SOAR counselors were the " best ever. " " The ten counselors this year made SOAR for 1981 the smoothest ever, " said Jack Martin, Director of Student Activi- ties and SOAR. " They were congenial to each other as individuals and as a group. " The 1981 SOAR counselors partici- pated in a retreat at Joe Wheeler State Park early in the summer After a few weeks of vacation, the counselors went through a week of intensive training led by Jack Martin, Dr. Eddie Keith, Nancy Meeks, Butch Stanphill and various deans, department heads and faculty. But the work (or was it fun?) had just begun! The " new games " concept welcomed freshmen to SOAR. Counselor Valerie Franck prepares to put the tag on an incoming freshman. [Photo by Grant Lovett) With their knowledge of effective listening to new games, the ten counsel- ors met, counseled, and scheduled just under 1,000 incoming freshmen in a five- week period. " It was an experience that I will cherish all my life, " said Ken Rees, a SOAR counselor. " I learned so much about myself and other people and I con- sider that invaluable. " " All the counselors were a lot of fun to be around, " said Lizabeth Thomas, an incoming freshman. " They were all su- per people. " The People ' s Choice— Front Row: Jennifer Sim- mons. Karen Donaldson. Jeanie Estes, Janey O ' Sleen. Lenore Thomas. SECOND ROW: Willie Hawkins, Michelle Dennis, Bubba Godsey. Pam Battles, Linda McMillan. Sharon Britnell, Richard Thompson, Ken Swanigan. LAST ROW: |ohn Blay- lock. Steve Earnest, Doug Johnson. 128 ■1 1 9n | 1 9 " .. I? ¥ - Singing and dancing SOAR Cabaret members [en- nifer Simmons, Willie Hawkins, and Ken Swani- gan perform to " Young Love. " a popular 50 ' s song. •■Color It Music " was the theme of the 1981 SOAR Show and the Cabaret Cast entertained with selec- tions from American music throughout the dec- ades. (Photo by Grant Lovett) The 1981 SOAR Counselors— Front Row: Valerie Franck. |eff Rickard. SECOND ROW: Debbie Shaw. Beverly Eggleston, Kim Kallaus, Genia King. LAST ROW: Ken Rees, Rinnert Hawkins, Dock May Jeff McDaniel. Punkster Bubba Godsey sings " Pump It Up " as a part of the floor show during the SOAR Cabaret performances. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Events 129 1 By Wade Nixon I The Oak Ridge Boys marked a first for UNA, performing back to back sell-out concerts. Double play The Oak Ridge Boys in concert at Flowers Hall on Friday, October 30, was a first in UNA concert history. This coun- try and western group were the first per- formers ever to play two successive sell out shows. The quartet entertained a packed house at 8:00 and another one at 10:30. " Response was unbelievable, " said The Oaks dazzled over 8,000 people during their two shows in Flowers Hall. (Photo by Duane Phil- lips) 130 an elated Jack Martin, Director of Stu- dent Activities. The group received a warmer than usual welcome as they performed such hits as " Ya ' ll Come Back Saloon, " " Dig a Little Deeper in the Well, " " Dream On, " and the crowd ' s favorite " Elvira. " By securing this very popular group, UNA was assured of making a profit, something that has not been easy to do in the past. Secondly, this concert will prob- ably save a few on down the line. But the most important part of any live perfor- mance is that the audience seemed to have a good time, and that is what counts. 1 The Oak Ridge Boys as individuals. Fiir left — Ouane Allen is the lead singer on most of the Oaks ' Slings and is the only member to earn a college degree. B.S. in Music from East Texas Stale Uni- versity Left — Richard Sterban. whose first public [lerformance was soprano solo at age seven. Below - |oe Bonsall worked as a veterinarian ' s assistant liefore going into music. Far below — Bill Golden is from Brewton. Alabama, and has been an Oak Ridge Boy the longest. 17 years. | Photo by Deborah Thompson) I Set Up At Mr. C ' s, Tony Mason and the Lynchburg Review provided entertainment at Casino Night with favorites Hke " Butterbeans " , " Mailman " and " You Don ' t Have To Call Me Darlin, But You Never Even Call Me By My Name. " (Photo by Grant Lo- vett) Jeff Morris takes a peek at Linda Dill ' s hand at the Blackjack table. Casino Night proved to be a huge success. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Funking Out, Beth McMinn and another punker get off during the pep rally The pep rally and the " Rocky Horror Picture Show " which followed were very successful parts of the Mini-Fling. (Photo by Grant LovettI Auctioning Off The Goods, Rinnert Hawkins points out the highest bidder on the prize. Gam- blers bid on prizes with the play money made at the casino. All prizes were donated. (Photo by Grant LovettI 132 By Wade Nixon A miniature version of Spring Fling, the Mini-Fling was a huge success. Students gambled, punked and danced while raising money for the United Way Fling in the fall " Fling in the Fall " was the theme for the first Annual Fall Minifling and sev- eral organizations under the coordina- tion of SAB got involved in events to raise funds for the United Way. The week began on TXiesday with an electronic games tournament. Echoes of Asteroids and Super Cobra rang throughout the SUB. Tournaments also included competition in ping pong, pool, chess, and backgammon. Tuesday afternoon fun included a " Fling in the Fall on TUNA ' S Wall. " The site of the activities was in the front of Rivers Hall. The afternoon included a cookout, a hot dog eating contest, wall games, and a water balloon throwing booth whose victims consisted of Charlie Carmon, Dave Hafley, Head Residents, Butch Stanphill, Jack Martin, and Dean Gravlee. To climax the first day activities, a disco was held in front of Rivers Hall. Wednesday ' s daytime " things to do " included Commuter hot dogs and horse- shoes on the porch of O ' Neal Hall. The day was less hectic than the day before but the fun was still ahead. Wednesday night was Casino Night held at Mr. C ' s Dinner Theater. Students tried their luck at black jack, dice, roulette, and other games in hopes of securing prizes such as a 10-speed bicycle and a 12-inch televi- sion set along with many other valuables. The bidding was competitive during a few intense moments, but most " gam- blers " walked away happy. Casino Night also included entertainment by Tony Mason and the Lynchburg Review. The audience participation was enormous to the laid-back hmericks and the outra- geous antics of Tony Mason as they shouted along with his " looney Lynch- burg Times. " Weston Smith, President of SAB, said, " Casino night was probably the most successful night of the week. Stu- dent involvement and participation was overwhelming. Las Vegas UNA style was a huge success. " Thursday ' s theme was pronounced " punk. " Thursday night began calm as " punkers " filed into Flowers Hall dressed in plastic, metallic, and cello- phane costumes, and multi-colored ma- keup and sported safety pins in their noses and ears. Momentum was building for the " punk " Pep Rally. The rally was one of the most spirited ever as students screamed and " punked out. " A punk pa- rade was held where groups vied for the title of " Most Punk Group " won by Alpha Tau Omega. Flowers Hall shook with vi- brations of " Whip It " as the contestants pogoed to the beat. After the pep rally, the night concluded with the showing of " Rocky Horror Picture Show. " All stu- dents utilized necessary equipment as they boogied to the Time Warp Twist while being showered by rice, water, toast, and other have to have supplies. Friday was highlighted by a dance that night featuring Chevy VI which was held at the Great Hall. Chevy VI was a welcome change for the students as they pounded out 60 ' s tunes. Saturday was the final day of the Mini Fling activities. A flag football jam- boree was held on the practice field and an after game soul disco was also pro- vided. These activities concluded the first year Mini-Fling. Weston Smith re- lated in regard to the fling, " It was a tre- mendous success and is planned for an annual event. " The Black Orchids, a group of " serious " punkers, graced the punk pep rally to show UNA what the scene is really like. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Events 133 134 V «k acit)kTt, ' By Terry Pace aptured in the final pose of the Dance of Death, veral inmates produce the first signs of the ensu- ig murder of |ean Paul Marat by Charlott Corday. lancers from left to right, Debbie Miller, Mark ussell, Richard Thompson, Bubba Godsey Steve arnest, Suzanne Tidwell, Leann Godsey. (Photo Grant Lovett] lovered with grievously painful sores )ean Paul larat, played by Michael Campbell in " Marat ade, " pleads to the people of France for help in ne revolution. Diversification is the key viford for ctor Michael Campbell, who also played the may- r in the University ' s spring production. " The Mu- ic Man. " (Photo by Grant Lovett) ' Marat Sade set in an 1808 insane asylum, gave cast and crew a challenge to Recreate insanity Gripping, thought-provoking drama was presented to the Shoals area, courte- sy of UNA ' S offbeat and utterly fascinat- ing fall production: " Marat Sade. " The decidedly change-of-pace dra- ma by Peter Weiss featured a versatile group of student performers under the firm guidance of Director Jim Davis. A challenge both technically and dramati- cally, it was one of the impressive and memorable university productions of re- cent memory. The play-within-a-play concept, pulsating music, a rogue ' s gallery of bi- zarre characters, effective lighting ef- fects and a weird, surrealistic set com- bined to make " Marat Sade " a unique evening of theatre. The timeliness of the themes and is- sues explored in the drama were accent- ed by the use of selected film clips of modern violence accompanied by the Beatles ' rendition of " Revolution. " The play -then opens in 1808 at the French insane aslylum of Charenton with the entrance of Coulmier (John Oli- ver). A representative of " The Voice of Reason " and figure of sanity and social acceptability, Coulmier explains that the audience will see a play presented by the asylum ' s inmates. Under the undisciplined and reck- less guidance of the Marquis De Sade (Michael Rayford Byrd), the inmate- players are the subjects of the institu- tion ' s rehabilitative exercise in psycho- therapy. Michael Campbell adeptly essayed the role of radical French writer Jean Paul Marat, the driving force behind the French Revolution which forms the background for the drama. Suffering from a dreadful skin disease, Marat pro- claims that he has " an angry mob inside me " as the revolutionist atmosphere brews. The physically weakened and deteriorating Marat is forced to remain in a tub of cold water to relieve the burn- ing pain from raw sores that cover his body. Byrd maintains an air of cold but dignified insanity as De Sade, history ' s most notorious pervert and practitioner of sadistic torture and mayhem. The most striking note of madness, however, is provided by Bubba Godsey as the Herald, who acts as the audience ' s depraved and cynical guide through the bloodthirsty revolt of the French lower class. When the play begins to reach its most vicious attacks, Herald appears to calm the audience with sarcastic assur- ances that such things only happened in the past. This totally adult approach to seri- ous issues brought the university presen- tation of " Marat Sade " to a high level of theatre seldom achieved in local produc- tions. Events 135 E Keeping in step and in tune, fluglehorn player Barr ' Tate marches with the UNA band in the Homecoming parade. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Lining up against Mississippi College, the Lions put on a high scoring show for the homecoming crowd. The Lions won the game, 37-23. (Photo by Grant Lovett] 136 voUMbUivnr iftwnr By Wade Nixon The bands played, the parade marched and the Lions roared as alumni returned to the Alma Mater for Homecoming 1981 Rememberin g when The theme of the 1981 Homecom- ing, " Remember When, " is a reminder to everyone of the advancements UNA has Tiade since its beginnings as a State Nor- nal School. Activities began with the annual homecoming parade on Saturday morn- ng. Crowds lined the streets to watch arge, intricate floats, dressed-up cars. and bands full of rhythm. Students spent hours working on floats to enter in competition, with final touches added minutes before the pa- rade. The determination and work paid off with the cheers and applause of the spectators. " The excitement and interest gener- ated for the old Alma Mater by these activities are worth all the effort put forth an d more. It stimulates a pride in the school by current students as well as in alumni that can only be recaptured by such an event as Homecoming, " said ju- nior David Ray. Winners in the float competition in- cluded a joint effort by Alpha Gamma Delta and Pi Kappa Alpha which won the Class A division in the parade. The mini-float contest was won by the Com- muters Organizations. The commuters Homecoming Queen Valerie Franck poses for the press after halftime festivities. (Photo by Grant Lo- vett) IK II were double winners of the day as they also won divisional and Best Overall in the campus decoration contest. The Lions added to the day ' s excitement with a winning show of skill on the football field. The team celebrated homecoming with a 37-23 victory over the Mississippi College Choctaws. Homecoming halftime activities be- gan with the introduction of the Home- coming Queen and her court. Members of the court were Pam Battles, escorted by Steve McClanahan; Liz Butler, escort- ed by Tommy Darnell; Melissa Car- others, escorted by Lamar Miller; and Beverly Walton, escorted by John Harris. Valerie Franck was selected by the student body as the 1981-82 Homecom- ing Queen. She was escorted by Mark Elder and was crowned by Dr. Robert M. Guillot. As they were escorted onto the football field, the court was presented flowers by the 1980-81 Homecoming continued page 139 The Homecoming Court and escorts: Pam Battles and Steve McClanahan. Liz Butler and Tommy Darnell. Melissa Carothers and Lamar Miller. Be- verly Walton and John Harris. (Photos by Grant Lovett] Events 137 WQLT, in conjunction with the Tomei activities, gave away $107 to Demure O. getting the special souvenir pop m phone with the special Q-107 ticket. Da nox is shown selling themegaphones at t rade. (Photo by Jon Killen fl 138 " Vi Irowning 1981 homecoming queen, Dr. Guillot rowns Valerie Franck. Escorting Valerie was lark Elder and the crown bearer was Barry :hodes. (Photo by Pat Hood) Warming their backsides, the crowd ' s attention is on the cheerleaders during the Homecoming pep rally in back of Flowers Hall. (Photo by Grant Lo- vettl Homecoming ' 81: Remembering continued from page 137 Queen, Sherry Barton. After the ballgame, a dance cli- maxed the activities in the Great Hall. Two bands were featured. Celebrity Ball and Bones, Holmes and Friends. Events 139 Mr. and Miss UNA Court: Sam Parks tied for sec- ond runner-up; Elizabeth [ones, third runner-up: Kem Jones, first runner-up: Lisa Crosby, first run- ner-up; Steve Keeton. Mr UNA; Debbie Shaw. Miss UNA; Linda Keeton. second runner-up; Stan Brown, tied for second runner-up; Jennifer Sim- mons, fourth runner-up: Wilhe Hawkins, fourth runner-up. Charlie Carman serves at banquet. By Wade Nixon One of the most coveted awards on this campus is Mr. and Miss UNA. In 1981, Debbie Shaw and Steve Keeton were So honored One of the highlights of the fall se- mester is the Mr. and Miss UNA Ban- quet. This year the banquet was held on Saturday, December 5, in Great Hall. Guests to the banquet waited down- stairs in the lobby of the SUB and en- joyed refreshments and punch before being escorted to their tables upstairs. The invocation at the banquet was given by John Blaylock. Weston Smith, president of the SAB, gave the welcome and introduced Linda Dill, chairman of the banquet, who announced the win- ners and court. Seniors Debbie Shaw and Steve Keeton were honored by being named 1980-81 Mr. and Miss UNA. Members of the court are Lisa Cros- by and Kem Jones, first runners-up; Lin- da Keeton and a tie between Sam Parks and Stan Brown, second runners-up; Elizabeth Jones, third runner-up; and Jennifer Simmons and Willie Hawkins, fourth runners-up. Debbie is the president of IHC, vice president of Lafayette Hall, secretary- treasurer of the History Club, reporter- parliamentarian for IPC, and a member of Phi Alpha Theta Honor Society and Phi Mu Sorority. Even with all her camp- us activities, Debbie says, " I feel that this is the greatest accomplishment of my time at UNA and to be the recipient of such an honor is almost overwhelming. " Steve is the resident assistant of Riv- ers Hall, president of the Physical Edu- cation Majors Club, and an intramurals coach. Steve said after receiving the award, " I was a bit surprised at the out- come, but being Mr. UNA is a great hon- or I will never forget. " Following the banquet, a band played while John Blaylock sang. Guests filed through a receiving line to con- gratulate the court, and desserts were served. The banquet was organized by AUS. The Freshman Forum helped by serving at the banquet. Mr. UNA Steve Keeton is president of the Physical Education Majors club and Miss LINA Debbie Shaw is president of the Inter-Hall Council. 140 - « «W5» a)LPLP3 i %.- Governor and Board of Trustees 1 44 President Guillot 146 Administrators 148 School of Arts and Sciences ... .150 School of Business 160 School of Education 164 School of Nursing 168 Collier Library 170 Directors 172 Support Personnel 1 74 w. ' •Jf J Iml Administration Faculty Staff 143 Members of the 1981-82 Board of TVustees are Thi- Honorable E.A. Nelson. Jr. (Term ends 1991|; Mr. Brad Botes. President, Student Government Asso- ciation (Term ends 1982): The Honorable Gene Sanderson (Term ends ]991|; The Honorable |ohn T Bulls, Jr. (Term ends 1991]; The Honorable Billy Don Anderson. President Pro Tempore (Term ends 1987|; The Honorable Lonnie Flippo (Term ends 1983|; The Honorable Jesse L. Rush (Term ends 19871; The Honorable C. Leonard Beard (Term ends 1987); and The Honorable Mary Ella Potts (Term ends 19831. Not pictured is The Honorable H. Grady Jacobs (Term ends 1983). (Photo by Grant Lovett) Governor Fob James and President Guillot await the start of the press conference held in the Great Hall in October. (Photo by Grant Lovett) 144 The Board of Trustees held tough against a resolution to change UN A ' s spending habits . Group Leaders During the fall meeting of the Board of Trustees a controversial resolution was presented by the Academic Senate to reallocate the comprehensive registra- tion fee toward instructional programs and away from athletics. " The primary purpose of the Uni- versity of North Alabama is to provide an education for its students. Priority in funding should be arranged according- ly, " said Dr. Charles Joubert, Academic Senate Chairman, to the board. Joubert reported that about 22% of the Comprehensive Registration Fee paid by students goes to the athletic pro- President ex officio of the Board of TVustees is the Governor of Alabama (above] and member ex offi- cio is Wayne Teague, Superintendent of the State Department of Education (left). gram. Although Joubert stressed that ath- letics should not be ehminated, he stat- ed, " A university ' s reputation is not de- pendent on its visibility in athletics. " Several persons spoke against the resolutions, pointing out that the Athletic Department as it stands is necessary and suitable to the student body. The board defeated the resolution unanimously. In other business, the board ap- proved a 5% pay increase for university ' personnel, and passed a $13.9 million budget for 1981-82. Spring commencement marks the first of the bian- nual meetings of (he board. Dr. W. T. McElheny delivers a report for the consideration of the trust- ees. (Photo by Grant Lovett] . V At the top Leading the university through some hard times, Dr. Guillot has kept student services at a high level. When asked what he felt the most outstanding accomplishment of the past year had been, university president Rob- ert Guillot responded by praising the fac- ulty and staff: " Our faculty and staff in all areas of the university met the chal- lenge of shortfalls in monies and still ac- cepted, met and discharged in a profes- sional manner and a cheerful attitude their duties and responsibilities to the students and the community. " Dr. Guillot came to the university in 1972 and has instigated many changes, including changing the name of Florence State University to the present name, di- viding the university into schools super- vised by deans, and starting the Greek system on campus. Mrs. Patty Guillot assists the presi- dent in many w?ays, such as opening the president ' s home for various receptions and basically serving as an ambassador for the university. Assisting Dr. Guillot in his office is his Executive Secretary, Nancy IVow- bridge. Her duties extend from planning and organizing banquets to helping di- rect the Golden Girls. " I enjoy the diver- sity of being executive secretary to the president, " said Ms. TYowbridge. In the formal portrait above and the candid snap- shot below. Dr. Guillot reflects the optimism of the university community. The okay sign was his com- ment last spring when he returned to his office after surgery. (Photos by Grant Lovett) 146 Dr. and Mrs. Guillot welcome the new Director of Information Services, Bill Mapes, and his wife Carolyn to their Seminary Street home. Each fall the president opens his home to say welcome to new faculty and staff members. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Nancy TVowbridge ' s duties extend beyond the job of secretary. She coordinates many of the universi- ty ' s social functions. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Mrs. Patty Guillot poses on the stairway of her home minutes before a reception. " I love bright colors, so naturally my decorating taste tends to be cheerful, too. " Oranges, yellows and blues are dominant throughout the Guillot home. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Administration Faculty Staff 147 Dr. Turner Allen leaves his position but plans to stay close to the campus Retiring, but not leaving Dr. Turner W. Allen, the university ' s Senior Vice President, retired from his post on December 31, 1981. Dr. Allen has been a member of the UNA faculty since 1954. In discussing his retirement. Dr. Al- len said, " I have been very privileged to be a part of this institution and of its growth and development across the years. I am equally grateful for the sup- port, considerations, and associations that this relationship has entailed for me and my family. " Dr. Allen joined the UNA faculty in 1954 as Professor of His- tory and Political Science. In 1957 he was named Academic Dean of the College. He became Academic Dean of the Uni- versity in 1969 when UNA gained uni- versity status. In 1971, Allen was named Vice President for Academic Affairs and in 1976, Senior Vice President for Institu- tional Research and Planning. Those who know Dr. Allen well will not be surprised to know that he plans to stay active. He is looking forward to pur- Executive Vice President Roy Stevens said of his job, " Sometimes my job seems overloaded, but I would be worried if it didn ' t. " (Photo by Grant Lo- vett] Senior Vice President Tbrner Allen retired on De- cember 3 1 after 27 years of service to the university. (Photo by Grant Lovett) suing a number of his interests. " I could spend several months in Collier Library catching up on my reading, " he said. " And I certainly plan to attend UNA football and basketball games and other university activities. " Since both he and his wife, Betty, enjoy travel, a number of trips are in the offing as well. Dr. Allen hastened to point out, however, that Flor- ence will still be home. " Our friends are here and this is our home. We plan to remain in Florence, " he said. 14a } Top administrators keep their areas of responsibility running in harmony. Division of Power " I just feel great about being so in- volved. Sometimes my job seems over- loaded, but I would be worried if it didn ' t. There are always deadlines to be met, but somehow they always work out " said Roy S. Stevens, Executive Vice President, who directs administrative and financial affairs. Mr. Stevens works with the Comptroller, Data Processing, Financial Aids, Personnel, Purchasing, Admissions, Records, and Recruiting Of- fices and the Intercollegiate Athletics Department. Mr. Stevens sees to it that with the tightening of the budget and short supply of funds, all available mon- ies are put to the most effective use. Dr. W.T. McElheny Vice President of Student Affairs, is in his 31st year of ser- vice to UNA and is still enthusiastic in his role of helping students in all non- academic areas. His responsibility cov- ers the Counseling Center, Food Ser- vices, 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 Inter-Fraternity Council. " I welcome every opportunity to come in contact with students, " said Dr. McElheny. From lop to bottom: Dr. W. T. McElheny, Vice Presi- dent for Student Affairs; Dr. William Crocker. Dean of Faculty and Instruction: Ms. Pauline Gravlee. Dean of Student Life. (Photos by Grant Lovett) As chief academic officer of the University, Dr. William L. Crocker feels his " main responsibility on this campus is to supervise and instruct all faculty members. " In his 23 years of service to this institution, he has served as profes- sor of education, department head. Di- rector of Graduate Studies, and as Dean of the School of Education. He was named to his present office of Dean of Faculty and Instruction in 1975. ). Holhe Allen joined the Depart- ment of Business faculty 23 years ago. After 14 years of service he was appoint- ed Director of Admissions and Records. He now supervises university admis- sions, records, school relations, recruit- ment, and registration. " The greatest sat- isfaction I receive in my position is ob- serving students as they develop individually and seeing the progress they make toward their future goals. " Dean Pauline Gravlee served as Dean of Women from 1954 until 1974, when Title IX abolished that position. She is now Dean of Student Life. Her duties include supervising the staffs of the residence halls, working with all stu- dent organizations, overseeing the Infir- mary and Commuter Lounge and deal- ing with any disciplinary problems. She also serves as advisor to the Association of University Students and to the Iner- President ' s Council. Mr. J. HoUie Allen, Director of Admissions and Records. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Administration Faculty Staff 149 MR. FRED OWEN HENSLEY Head, Department of Art Assistant Professor of Art MRS. JACQUELINE SIMONE CAMPBELL Assistant Professor of Art MR. ALBERT CHARLES HAUSMANN Assistant Professor of Art MR. THOMAS E. MIMS Associate Professor of Art MR. LAWMAN F PALMER Assistant Professor of Art MR. DUANE L. PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Art MR. RONALD L. SHADY Temporary Instructor in Art MR. NELSON VAN PELT Director of Media Center Assistant Professor of Photography School of Arts and Sciences ' The heart of college education ' Dr. Joe Thomas, Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, attribut- ed the sHght drop in Arts and Sciences enrollment to students wanting a col- lege education which is more job ori- ented. " Typically, students don ' t see a history or English major as an avenue to get a job, " said Thomas. Dr. Joe Thomas was named Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences in March after serving as Associate Dean of Arts and Sciences for two years. He has been at UNA since 1961. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Thomas indicated that no depart- ments were in jeopardy at this point and said the school will probably nev- er be in serious trouble because the majority of the general studies compo- nent is in Arts and Sciences. " We pro- vide a service to all university stu- dents, as well as offer our own major programs, " commented Thomas. " Arts and Sciences are the heart of a college education, " stated the dean. Department of Art 150 DR. ELIZABETH WALTER Assistant Professor of Art DR. JACK H. MOORE Head, Department of Biology Professor of Biology DR. JACK S. BROWN Professor of Biology DR. ROBERT W. DALY, JR. Assistant Professor of Biology MR. JOHN W. HOLLAND, JR. Associate Professor of Biology MR. BILLY JACK KENT Assistant Professor of Biology DR. CHARLES E. KEYS Professor of Biology DR. WILLIAM R. MONTGOMERY Professor of Biology DR. PAUL YOKLEY, JR. Professor of Biology DR. RAYMOND E. ISBELL Head, Department of Chemistry Professor of Chemistry DR. ROBERT G. GAUNDER Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. MICHAEL B. MOELLER Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. THOMAS M. MURRAY Associate Professor of Chemistry Administration Faculty Staff 151 H Arts and Sciences : ' Heart of Education ' DR. JOHN T. PIERCE Associate Professor of Industrial Hygiene MR. WILLIAM M. RICHIE Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES WILLIAM RICHMOND Professor of Chemistry DR. WILLIAM FOSTER Head, Department of EngHsh Professor of English DR. PATRICIA L. CHANDLER Associate Professor of English MRS. ALICE C. DILL Instructor in English MRS. ELEANOR E GAUNDER Instructor in English MR. FRANK E HARSCHEID Assistant Professor of English MRS. BOBBIE HURT Temporary Instructor in Journalism MRS. JEAN L. JOHNSON Assistant Professor of English MR. JOHN E. KINGSBURY Associate Professor of English MRS. DOROTHY JEAN MCIVER Assistant Professor of English MRS. BRYNDA MUSGROVE Assistant Professor of English MRS. NANCY K. POWERS Assistant Professor of English 152 Department of Foreign Languages Department of Geography Department of History DR. JOHN DAVID 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 TIMMONS Associate Professor of English MRS. PEGGY WADE Assistant Professor of English DR. RUSSELL W. GODWIN (on leave of absence 1981-82) Head, Department of Modern Foreign Languages Associate Professor of Modern Foreign Languages MR. PAUL E. JONES, III Assistant Professor of Modern Languages MR. FRANK HIMMLER Head, Department of Geography Assistant Professor of Geography MR. GARY M. GREEN Assistant Professor of Geography DR. WILLIAM R. STRONG Associate Professor of Geography DR. KENNETH RAY JOHNSON Head, Department of History Professor of History Administration Faculty Staff 153 154 Arts and Sciences : ' Heart of Education ' DR. MILTON BAUGHN Professor of History DR. CHARLES T. GAISSER Professor of History MR. WILLIAM JAMES IKERMAN Assistant Professor of History MR. WILLIE J. JONES, JR. Assistant Professor of History MR. DALLAS LANCASTER Associate Professor or Economics and History DR. THOMAS OSBORNE Assistant Professor of History DR. THOMAS OTT Professor of History MR. JOHN W. POWERS Assistant Professor of History DR. JACK D. PRICE Associate Professor of History DR. JOHN LOCKER Head, Department of Mathematics and Basic Engineering Professor of Mathematics DR. ROBERT B. ALLAN Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. JUAN CARLOS ARAMBURU Associate Professor of Mathematics DR. OLIAN OSCAR BECK Associate Professor of Mathematics DR. EDDY JOE BRACKIN Professor of Mathematics Etfiss E ang MRS. BARBARA B. CARTER Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. GARY CHILDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics MR. DAVID COPE Assistant Professor of Mathematics MR. JOHN H. GRAY Instructor in Mathematics MRS. GAYLE S. KENT Assistant Professor of Mathematics MRS. PATRICIA WILLIAMS RODEN Instructor in Mathematics LTC RICHARD O. PERRY Head, Department of MiUtary Science Professor of MiHtary Science CPT STEVEN A. EMISON Assistant Professor of Military Science CPT JAMES A. PICKENS Assistant Professor of Military Science CPT MARTIN RAY STRICKLEN Assistant Professor of Military Science MAJ HAROLD W. STITT Assistant Professor of Military Science DR. JAMES K. SIMPSON Head, Department of Music Professor of Music MR. JOSEPH D. GROOM Assistant Professor of Music Choral Director Administration Faculty Staff 155 J Arts and Sciences : ' Heart of Education ' DR. CELIA GRASTY JONES Assistant Professor of Music MR. LLOYD EDWARD JONES Assistant Professor of Music Band Director MR. THOMAS DOUGLAS RISHER Instructor in Music MR. DAVID ARTHUR THOMAS Assistant Professor of Music MR. WALTER E. URBEN Associate Professor of Music DR. DONALD LEE ALLISON Head, Department of Physics and General Science Professor of Physics MR. VIRLYN LAMAR BULGER Assistant Professor of Science DR. WAYNE E CANIS Associate Professor of General Science DR. DAVID R. CUROTT Professor of Physics and General Science MRS. SARAH A. SMITH Assistant Professor of Science MRS. E YE WELLS Assistant Professor of Science DR. FRANK MALLONEE Head, Department of Political Science Professor of Political Science and History DR. CLARK D. MUELLER Assistant Professor of Political Science Department of Political Science 156 Dean Lawrence Conwill prepares to leave the Me- dia Center podium after introducing Career Day Seminar speakers Steven Swinea. Wanda Putman McGee, Brenda Murks and Eugene Grant. (Photo by |on Killenl Academic focus What the real world is all about By Teresa Leonard UNA ' S Second Annual Career Day was successful with over 500 students and 28 alumni participating, according to its sponsors. Dr. Eddie Keith, director of the Counseling Center, said that he had " mixed emotions " about the student turnout at the event. " Any time you get 500 students to attend one thing, it ' s suc- cessful, " said Keith, " but knowing that a sizeable percentage of students have not made a career choice yet and could have benefited but did not attend, is disap- pointing. " The agenda for Career Day consist- ed of an exposition and several seminars, with the alumni discussing their various fields of work. Keith said that the overall student attendance was approximately the same as the attendance at the first Career Day two years ago, but only 50 students at- tended Monday ' s expositon, as com- pared to approximately 200 in 1979. Most of the students this year at- tended the individual seminars, with the business field receiving the most atten- tion. According to Billie Thomas, senior counselor, the large number of student participation in the business field " re- flects the job market " of today. Also there were more alumni representing the busi- ness field and there is a large number of students enrolled in UNA ' s School of Business. One seminar was canceled due to a lack of adequate student participation. According to Keith, the Education and Social Services seminar was canceled because " only two or three students showed up. " Keith noted that several classes were dismissed to attend the seminars. " This helped with the turnout and allowed more people to learn about their particular interests as far as jobs are con- cerned, " he said. " The alumni who came back really showed that they care for their alma mat- er and for the students who are here now, " Keith said. " They did this for prac- tically nothing and some of them came from as far away as Kentucky and Atlan- ta on Monday morning to do this. " Only one of the alumni listed in the Career Day brochure was unable to come. David Daniell, a Huntsville attor- ney, could not participate, but Ken Hew- lett, a Muscle Shoals attorney, acted in Daniell ' s stead. Other alumni participants were ludy Harnett, an interior designer; San- dra Behel, a history doctoral candidate; Larry Buffaloe, a stationery production manager; Anna Kathryn Chism, an alumni news editor; Steve Cotney, a transportation planner; Dr. Euel Cut- shall, a research chemist; James Diehl, a systems analyst; Doug Fisher, a loan offi- cer; Gene Grant, a management consul- tant; Dr. Michael Gray, a physical educa- tion professor; Joyce Elaine Hollman, a medical technologist; Charlotte Homan, a registered nurse; Angela Horrison, a special education teacher; Helen How- ard, a TV journalist; Gary Hudson, a dental student; Danny Hughes, a conser- vation work coordinator; Kevin Lamb, a music company executive; Dr. Allen Long, a medical doctor; Brenda Cook Marks, a cost control accountant; Wanda Putnam McGee, a public relations secre- tary; Joan Neidert, a TV art director; Su- san Schmidlkofer, a juvenile probation officer; Steve Swinea, a programmer analyst; Buddy Thomas, an electrical en- gineer; Phil Wadsworth, a mental health center director; Tim Whitsett, a sales re- presentative; and Albert Williams, a credit manager. Career Day was cosponsored by the Counseling Center, the Placement Ser- vice and the SGA. Administration Faculty Staff 157 Arts and Sciences : ' Heart of Education ' DR. GEORGE H. ROBINSON Head, Department of Psychology Professor of Psychology MR. HASSAN ABDUL-HADI Head, Department of Sociology Associate Professor of Sociology MR. ABEL E 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 MR. JACK R. SELLERS Head, Department of Social Work Assistant Professor of Social Work MRS. JUNE CURRIER Assistant Professor of Social Work MS. JEAN PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Social Work DR. EUGENE H. BALOF Head, Department of Speech Communication and Theatre Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech MR. JIM DAVIS Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts 158 Department of Psychology Department of Speech Communication and Theatre I SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Not Pictured BIOLOGY Dr. William Brown Hawkins Professor of Biology ENGLISH Mrs. Emily B. Jones Instructor in English FOREIGN LANGUAGES Mrs. Christiane Chappee Temporary Instructor in Modern Languages HISTORY Dr. Mary Jane McDaniel Professor of History DR. A. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech MR. ROBERT ALLEN HOLDER Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts MR. JAMES E. JONES Assistant Professor of English and Speech Academic focus From inside out " I enjoy competing with the lawn mowers and weed eaters, " said Dr. John Thompson, member of the Enghsh facult ' . Whenever possible Thompson takes his classes to the amphitheater rather than staying in the classroom. " Education can oc- cur anywhere, " comments Thompson, " and it ' s better to have students both physically and mentally outside rather than physically inside and mentally outside. " Dr. Thompson places his English H t 312 class on the amphitheatre stage steps while he teaches from a cen- tered bench. (Photo by Grant LovettJ Administration Faculty Slaff 159 ■a DR. ROYAL E. KNIGHT Head, Department of Accounting Professor of Accounting MR. MILBURN GARDNER Assistant Professor of Accounting MRS. LORRAINE GLASSCOCK Temporary Instructor in Accounting MR. PAUL J. HOLLEY Assistant Professor of Accounting MR. QUINON R. IVY Assistant Professor of Accounting MR. AARON M. LYNCH Associate Professor of Accounting MR. JOSEPH J. MOSAKOWSKI Assistant Professor of Accounting MR. ROY WEBB Associate Professor of Accounting 160 School of Business Growing strong The only school to show an in- crease in enrollment this year, the School of Business has grown about 20 percent. Dean Lawrence Conwill in- dicated that the Management Infor- mation System major has contributed most of this growth, increasing from 195 majors in 1980 to 295 in 1981. " Stu- dents are going in to computers like crazy and we have yet to scratch the surface as to the uses of our computer Lawrence Conwill has been Dean nf the School I of Business since its beginning in 1963. |Photo by Grant Lovett] technology, " said Conwill. Conwill encourages all students to take some business courses while in college. " Every person is involved in business in one way or the other. " Courses highly recommended for general knowledge include Personal Finance, which includes learning about loans, life insurance, house pur- chasing and some everyday law. " The course delves into everyday things that most people know little to nothing about. " Department of Accounting ■uiu.v it.iMi. ' a MR. HAROLD S. WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. MICHAEL W. BUTLER Head, Department of Economics and Finance Professor of Economics MR. JAMES G. ALEXANDER Assistant Professor of Economics MR. JOHN THOMAS BRADY Temporary Instructor in Economics MR. ROBERT BRUCE JONES Assistant Professor of Economics MR. JEFFREY A. LAWRENCE Instructor in Economics DR. BARRY K. MORRIS Associate Professor of Economics and Finance MR. HERBERT G. THOMPSON Assistant Professor of Economics DR. WILLIAM S. STEWART Head, Department of Marketing and Management Professor of Management MR. RONDALL KEITH ABSHER Assistant Professor of Marketing MRS. PAULETTE S. ALEXANDER Temporary Instructor in Management Information Systems MISS MELINDA JILL AUSTIN Temporary Instructor in Management DR. GERALD LAMAR CRAWFORD (on leave of absence 1981-82) Professor of Marketing Administralion Faculty StafT 161 School of Business : Growing strong MR. KERRY P. GATLIN Assistant Professor of Marketing MR. CLAUDE A. HALE, JR. Assistant Professor of Management MR. PHILIP D. JONES Temporary Instructor in Management Information Systems DR. T. MORRIS JONES Associate Professor of Management MR. QUENTIN KNUSSMANN Temporary Instructor in Management MR. GEORGE R. MCDONALD Assistant Professor of Management MR. DAN PASSARELLA Temporary Instructor in Management DR. MARION C. RICO, JR. Professor of Marketing MR. LEON L. SMITH, JR. Assistant Professor of Marketing Academic focus Putting theory into practice The work of a team of consultants from the University of North Alabama School of Business may affect almost ev- ery citizen of Alabama in a most sensi- tive spot — the pocketbook. The team from the University ' s School of Business completed a contract with the Alabama Public Service Com- mission to provide expert assistance in cases involving rate increase requests from South Central Bell Telephone Com- pany and the Alabama Power Company. Alabama Power asked the Public Ser- vice Commission to grant a rate increase of 325 million dollars and South Central Bell sought a 147 million dollar rate in- crease. The UNA team of consultants was hired by the Public Service Commission in May 1981 to provide professional, technical and expert assistance to the staff in reviewing and analyzing over 30,000 pages of exhibits and testimony and to aid the staff in preparing ques- tions for examination of witnesses. The team, which concluded their work Octo- ber 31, was headed by Dr. Michael W. Butler, head of the UNA Department of Economics and Finance and Dr. William S. Stewart, head of the Department of Marketing and Management. Other team members were Dr. Barry K. Morris, Dr. Willard Radell, Dr Doyle Smith, and Professor Claude Hale, all members of the UNA School of Business faculty. Rene Fortin, a student at the university majoring in accounting, participated with the consulting team. This contract between the Public Service Commission and the University of North Alabama is the first to involve the UNA School of Business and the State of Alabama. " We have found ourselves in a posi- tion of questioning the testimony of a number of highly qualified experts in this field, " said Dn Butler. " For example, in both cases, I had the opportunity to examine Dr. Eugene F Brigham, one of the leading financial economists in the nation, on the testimony he presented. I teach graduate and undergraduate courses using books written by Dr. Brigham, " Butler said. According to Dr Stewart, this con- 162 imm Department of Office Adminis- tration ■A MISS LINDA M. SIMS Assistant Professor of Office Administration MR. WILLIAM E. WARREN Temporary Instructor in Marketing MRS. DONNA NEEDHAM YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marketing DR. MAX R. CARRINGTON Head, Department of Office Administration Professor of Office Administration MISS INELL KNIGHT Assistant Professor of Office Administration DR. RUTH D. RICHARDSON Associate Professor of Office Administration SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Not Pictured ECONOMICS AND FINANCE Mr. Robert H. Stretcher Assistant Professor of Finance Dr. Janice E. Weaver Associate Professor of Economics tract has benefited both the faculty team members and students in the Universi- ty ' s School of Business in a most direct manner. " We had the theoretical back- ground in rate regulation but had not had an opportunity to apply theory to a real life situation, " said Stewart. " The exper i- ence we have gained working with the Public Service Commission has made us all better instructors, which in turn bene- fits our students immensely, " he added. Apparently the Public Service Com- mission has also gained a great deal of respect for the University of North Ala- bama and their consulting team. Reports from Montgomery indicate that the Commission is well pleased with the work done by the UNA faculty mem- bers. -JSSJfSL, ' 10! ' ' MW . Dr. Butler and Dr. Stewart review documents to be presented as testimony before the Public Service Commission. Over 30,000 pages of documents had to be reviewed. (Photo by Pat Hood] Administration Faculty Staff 163 i DR. JOHN W. YEATES Head, Department of Elementary Education Professor of Education DR. JAMES K. BURNEY Associate Professor of Education MR. CHARLES E. CARR, JR. Assistant Professor of Library Science DR. AZALIA S. FRANCIS Professor of Early Childhood Education DR. JOANNE REEVES GARNETT Professor of Elementary Education DR. KAREN GOLDSTEIN Assistant Professor of Special Education DR. JANICE NICHOLSON Professor of Education MR. WILLIAM B. WOODWARD Professor of Education School of Education Raising the standards A raising of grade point and ACT standards has been a major cause of an 18 percent drop in enrollment in the School of Education, according to Dr. Stanley Beans, dean of the school. The Alabama Department of Education has tightened up entrance requirements, stating that all students entering Education must have and maintain a 1.2 GPA and have at least a 16 ACT composite score. Dr. Stanley Smith Beans was appointed Dean of the School of Education in November of 1980. He has been a member of the faculty since 1 967. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Another state requirement affect- ing those who enter Education is a re- quired proficiency test before starting major field work, and a competency test in order to graduate. " The tests are rather expensive, $26 for the profi- ciency and at least $58 for the state competency test. I see the need for tightening the standards, but I do question the tests, " said Dean Beans. Also, the departments of Early Childhood Education, Elementary Education and Special Education have been combined. This was also due to state requirements. Department of Elementary Education 164 Department of Secondary Education DR. DENZIL E. KECKLEY Head, Department of Secondary Education Associate Professor of Education DR. CAROLYN S. CHARLES Professor of Counseling and Guidance DR. JACK W. CROCKER Professor of Education DR. FELI CE J. GREEN Associate Professor of Education DR. ROBERT E. JOHNSON Professor of Education DR. THOMAS E PEBWORTH Associate Professor of Education DR. ROBERT E. STEPHENSON Associate Professor of Education DR. JOE W. WILSON Associate Professor of Education MR. EARL GARDNER Director of Kilby School MISS MARY BURCHELL CAMPBELL Director of Curriculum Laboratory and Kilby School Library MRS. DOROTHY HEFFINGTON Supervising Teacher MISS MARGARET LEE Supervising Teacher MISS SARAH R. LEWIS Supervising Teacher Administration Faculty Staff 165 School of Education : Raising the standards MRS. MARY LOU MEADOWS Supervising Teacher MRS. JACQUELINE OSBOURNE Supervising Teacher MRS. MARY S. REYNOLDS Supervising Teacher MISS ERMA JEAN SMITH Supervising Teacher DR. WILLIAM MICHAEL LIVINGSTON Head, Department of Heahh, Physical Education and Recreation Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation MR. GEORGE GIBBENS Associate Professor of Physical Education DR. WILLIAM GLIDEWELL Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. ARTHUR D. GRAVES Assistant Professor of Physical Education MR. NOEL DON MCBRAYER Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation MISS HELEN E. MATTHEWS Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. HENRY H. SELF Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. WILLIAM LYON STANPHILL Intramural-Recreation Sports Director DR. WALTER D. TEAFF Professor of Physical Education DR. DENNIS N. TUNNELL Assistant Professor of Physical Education 166 ■TffinMerjTii Department of Home Economics MRS. FLORINE K. RASCH Head, Department of Home Economics Associate Professor of Home Economics MISS SALLYE RUTH HENDERSON Assistant Professor of Home Economics SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Not Pictured ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Dr. Robert R. Foster Associate Professor of Early Childhood Education DR. JEAN D. DUNN Associate Professor of Home Economics Dr. James Lewis Sartin Professor of Education KILBY SCHOOL Mr. Michael W. Harris Supervising Teacher Academic focus Work to learn " It is theory put into practice, " said Mrs. Florine Rasch in reference to the interior design practicum program of- fered by the Department of Home Econi- mics. During last spring, two students en- rolled in the program, Pam Holmes of Sheffield and Teresa Yates of Florence, both seniors. Pam and Teresa worked at Lamar Furniture Company in downtown Florence. Supervising their practicum studies was Judy O ' Rear, a UNA gradu- ate in interior design and a Lamar ' s em- ployee. At least ten UNA students have re- ceived their practicum training at Lamar Furniture Company, the only retail store in the Quad-Cities that accepts students in this program, according to Mrs. Rasch, head of the Home Economics Depart- ment. Students and instructors agree that there is no way to cover in a classroom what the students learn through on-the- job experience. At Lamar ' s the students are exposed to interior design from start to finish, in- cluding floor plans, color schemes, styles of furniture, carpeting and draperies, and principles of advertising. ■ro Pam, one of the most interesting aspects of the training concerns handling difficult decorating situations, such as too many windows and very little wall space. Teresa is fascinated by furniture construction: " We learn what to look for in a well-made piece of furniture and what textiles make the best coverings, " she said. Mrs. Rasch emphasizes that the stu- dents must learn how to meet the needs of the clients. " One of the most difficult lessons, " says Teresa, " is how to sell something one doesn ' t especially like but the client does. " Judy O ' Rear, Pam Holmes and Teresa Yates ar- range items on a floor display at Lamar ' s Furniture to attract customers ' attention. (Photo by David Phillips) The students also learn the rudi- ments of furniture store operation, such as ordering, pricing, and inventory con- trol. Perhaps the most enjoyable facet of training at Lamar ' s is that of arranging displays of furniture in room-like set- tings. These settings are complete down to the copies of magazines on coffee ta- bles and silverware in the dining room. The students ' consuhation services to clients include advice on color and fabric to those who choose to reupholster their furniture instead of buying new pieces. Administration Faculty SlafI 167 « MRS. HOPE BEVIS Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. ALYCE D. BROWN Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. ERNESTINE B. DAVIS Associate Professor of Nursing MRS. PATRICIA L. DOSS Instructor in Nursing MRS. NORMA T. FERGUSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. WILLIE MAE JACKSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor Of Nursing MRS. CATHY MALONE Instructor in Nursing School of Nursing Stable and stronger " The School of Nursing ' s enroll- ment has leveled off, but we have a lot to be proud of, " said the school dean. Dr. Frenesi Wilson. First of all, the School of Nursing has a 100% placement record. " There are still many more jobs available in nursing at this time, " said Dean Wil- son. Dean Frenesi Unison is the dean of the newest school of study at UNA. The School of Nursing was established in 1973. Another source of pride is a re- cent study which revealed that of per- sons taking the State Board Examina- tion, UNA graduates rank third out of eleven programs in Alabama. " We ' re one of the youngest pro- grams in the state, and I feel our cur- riculum gets better each year. I just feel great about the program. " 168 icnr i»iicnTH MRS. ANNETTE S. WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Nursing MRS. JUDITH RAUSCH Instructor in Nursing MS. MARTHA LAVIN REED Instructor in Nursing MRS. ANITA RHODES Instructor in Nursing Student nurse Cindy Garvin brings two-day-old Cath- erine Michele to her mother. Mrs. David Weathers. " I really enjoy my work in the family unit of ECM Hospi- tal, " said Cindy. " No textbook can top experiencing the joy and wonder on the faces of new parents. " Cindy also familiarizes herself with life support sys- tems at the hospital. Computers and machines are now used in every hospital, so monitoring is a vital part of on-the-job training. Administration Faculty Staff 169 n !■ iBiiiii ■■■■■I ' lumiiiii mil ii I w MR. NORMAN R. ELSNER Assistant Librarian MISS MARTHA GRIFFIN Associate Librarian MISS GLENDA ANN GRIGGS Assistant Librarian MRS. MYRA E. HARSCHEID Assistant Librarian MR. KENNETH WAYNE O ' NEAL Assistant Librarian MR. CRAIG T STILLINGS Assistant Librarian 170 Collier Library Dreams come true Several dreams are becoming realities in Collier Library. On top of the list is the release of money from a state bond issue which provides cap- ital funds to enlarge Collier. " The ad- ditions will increase the library capac- ity by 63 percent, " said Head Librar- ian Dr. Fred Heath. A second dream come true is the addition of the SOLINET System, which allows for common cataloging of books with approximately 1000 aca- Dr. Fred Heath has been university librarian since August, 1980. He coordinates all informa- tion services on campus, including Collier Li- brary, the Media Center and the Curriculum Library. (Photo by Grant Lovett) demic libraries as well as the Library of Congress. Some other renovating includes a changing from the Dewey Decimal System to the Library of Congress Sys- tem. " The new system is more suitable for computer cataloging, " said Heath. Also, the new system is more widely used today in academic institutions. Also, the library installed new se- curity equipment in the spring in a hope to cut down on theft. " Although our problem is not as extensive as some other colleges, we lose about $10,000 per year in books, " comment- ed Heath. Academic focus A vital link The library has recently en- tered a computer network that will greatly enhance the library ' s access to other libraries holdings, thus making much more material available for UNA students and faculty. The Southeastern Library Network, known as SOLINET, al- lows a member library access to the catalog of over 1000 academic libraries and the Library of Con- gress. " Now, when we wish to bor- row from another library, we need only to notify them by computer, cutting down on the time and price of mailing requests, " said Dr. Fred Heath, director of Collier Li- brary. The shared cataloging pro- vided by SOLINET also makes feasible the cataloging of non- print items such as recordings, video tapes and films. Installation of SOLINET computer terminals in Collier ' s office area came just before Christmas holidays. Barbara Phillips and assistant librarian Myra Harsheid check initial readings after pro- gramming. (Photo by Grant Lovett] Adrainistration Faculty Staff 171 -rr-T ' Tr.iwm 1 1 ' j .uwu l t irmtn fn vn Directors MR. J. R. ATENCIO, JR. Director of Computer Center MR. CLYDE R. BEAVER, JR. Director of Physical Plant MR. DAVID C. BROWN Director of Alumni and Governmental Affairs MRS. CAROLYN A. BURCH Director of Records MRS. BEVERLY CHENEY Director of Placement Service CHIEF H. L. EMMONS Director of Security (Until August, 1981) MR. MICHAEL W. GALLOWAY Assistant to the Director of University Information Services and Baseball Coach MR. JOSEPH DAVID GATTMAN Director of Personnel Services MR. WAYNE GRUBB Head Football Coach Associate Director of Athletics Adding two to the ranks Two new staff directors have been appointed to the UNA staff. Bill Mapes is the new Information Ser- vices Director and Dureil Mock was appointed Director of Securit ' . Mapes, long known as the " Voice of the Lions, " was appointed to the post by Dr. Guillot to replace Ronnie Thomas, who took a position with Reynolds Metals. " This fulfills a long time dream for me, " said Mapes. " I look forward to serving the entire university and its many programs. " Dr. Guillot said, " We feel fortu- nate to secure a person with Bill ' s background and experience as a member of our staff. His knowledge of public relations and his interest in community affairs will be a great asset to the university. " Dureil Mock was named Chief of Security, replacing H. L. Emmons, who retired during the summer due to ill health. Mock is a graduate of UNA, a former football coach and former director of Auxiliary Services. 172 MR. GUY DAVID HOLCOMB Director of Purchasing MR. BILL L. JONES Head Basketball Coach Associate Director of Athletics DR. EDWIN M. KEITH Director of Counseling Center MRS. DORIS KELSO Director of Publications MR. WILLIAM ANDREW MAPES Director of University Information Services MR. JACK MARTIN Director of Student Activities MRS. DOROTHY MCPETERS, R.N. Director of Health Services MR. BILLY MITCHELL Director of Financial Aid MR. DURELL MOCK Director of Security MRS. JEANETTE L. ROCHESTER Director of Student Union Building MR. RONNIE THOMAS Director of Public Relations (until May, 1981) MR. ROBERT W. WAKEFIELD, JR. Comptroller Adminislration Faculty Staff 173 Support personnel MRS. CHRISTINA Y. ALLEN Library Technical Assistant MRS. CAROL ANN 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. ELIZABETH M. BREWER Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Nursing MRS. EDDIE LEE BRUST Secretary, Political Science and Foreign Languages Department MRS. BRENDA ]. BURNS Secretary, Director of Placement MR. JAMES RAY BURNS Lab Systems Operator Programmer MISS DONNA SUE BUTLER Secretary, Director of Publications Machine Operator MISS CAROLYN FRANCES CABLER Library Technical Assistant MISS BARBARA W. COX Executive Secretary, Dean of Faculty and Instruction MISS MARY BETH ECK Graphics Designer, Publications Office MRS. DOROTHY J. ELLIOTT 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 FOUST Account Clerk, Business Office MRS. JAYNE FULMER Secretary, Director of Records MR. WAYNE GISH Security Officer MISS KELLIE M. GRAY Hall Director, Rice Hall MRS. KATHRYN B. HARBIN Records Clerk MR. DAVID HOLCOMBE Management Information Systems Lab and Systems Operator MRS. CATHIE ANNE HOPE Clerk TVpisI MRS. DONNA GLENN HOWARD Secretary, Biology Department MR. WENDELL THOMAS HUDSON Assistant Basketball Coach MISS JO ANN JOHNSON Financial Aids Counselor 174 MISS ANDREA W. JONES Coach, Women ' s Volleyball and Tennis MRS, PATRICIA JONES Secretary, Department of Army and Military Science MRS. JUDY H. LANE Admission Clerk MRS. BETH LANE IR Secretary, Speech Communications and Theatre Department MS. REEDA J. LEE Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Arts and Sciences MR. LAWRENCE LEWIS Mechanical Supervisor MISS CAROLYN M. LONG Secretary, Department of Marketing and Management MRS. JACKIE LOVELACE Secretary, Counseling Center MR. WILLIAM MADDOX Security Office MRS. LINDA JORDAN MARSHALL Secretary, Sociology and Social Work Department MRS. JEAN S. MAY Financial Aids Counselor MR. JAMES A. MCCOLLUM, JR. Computer Programmer MRS. PEARL JONES MCFALL Secretary, Director of Information Services MRS. CONNIE MCGEE Data Entry Operator MRS. JO MCQUIRE Account Clerk-Financial Aids MRS. PATRICIA MCLAIN Secretary, Dean of Student Life MS. NANCY GRAY MEEKS Recruiting-Admissions Counselor MRS. MADGIE R MILES Clerk, Maintenance MISS GINNEVERE MOBLEY Secretary, Mathematics Department MRS. BARBARA S. MORGAN Coordinator, Resident and Commuter Student Services MRS. ELSIE LOIS MORRIS Executive Secretary, Vice President Student Affairs MISS DEBRA GAIL MURKS Library Technical Assistant MISS ANNIE MURPHY Hall Director, LaGrange Hall MRS. EVA N. MUSE Secretary, Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation MRS. SUE NA2W0RTH Library Technical Assistant MRS. PATRICIA ANN NIX Secretary, Department of Sociology MRS. BECKY NORVELL Secretary, Director of Financial Aids MRS. KAY PARKER Secretary, School of Nursing Administration Faculty Staff 175 Support personnel MR. JAMES W. PARRISH Manager, University Store MISS BARBARA ANN PHILLIPS Library Technical Assistant MRS. GAYLE D. PRICE Secretary, Department of Economics and Finance SGT. ). C. QUIGLEY Security Officer MISS PAMELA SUE RICH Secretary, Associate Dean of School of Arts and Sciences CPT. H. H. RICHARDSON Security Officer MR. JOSEPH N. RICKARD Buildings Supervisor MISS LANA S. ROBERTS Secretary, Athletic Department MRS. TINA S. ROWE Secretary and Admissions Clerk MISS ROXANNE RUSSLER Secretary, Department of Accounting SGT. BILLY J. SHARP Security Officer MRS. GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant MR. WILLIAM S. SMITH Assistant Comptroller MRS. SUSAN S. STEWART Secretary, Director of Personnel Services MR. WARREN J. STRAIT Printing Room Operator MRS. E. SUE TAYLOR Secretary, English Department MRS. SHELIA J. TAYLOR Secretary, Music Department MRS. DIANNE TAYS Records Clerk MRS. BILLIE THOMAS Senior Counselor, Counseling Center MR. GEORGE THOMPSON Manager of Residence Halls MR. LARRY P. THOMPSON Director, Rivers Hall and Men ' s Tennis Coach SANDRA H. THOMPSON Data Entry Operator MS. BONNIE THORNTON Post Office MS. JUDY TUCKER Secretary, Security MRS. FAYE A. TURNER Admissions and Records Clerk MISS KATHY VANDIVER Secretary, Director of Admissions, Records and Recruiting MRS. PENNY VONBOECHMAN Secretary, Department of Education and Library Science MR. JOHN WADKINS Assistant Director, Computer Center ( 1 r! AK 176 MR. LEON JOSEPH WALLACE Assistant Director, School Relations Recruiting MRS. BARBARA WILLIAMS Secretary, Director of Student Activities MISS CHERYL WILLIAMS Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Business MRS, DONNA JEAN WILBANKS Admissions Clerk, Admissions Office NOT PICTURED SUPPORT PERSONNEL MISS DONNA SUE COBB Hall Director, LaGrange MRS. NANCY ELKINS Executive Secretary, Executive Vice President MRS. CECELIA GAHAN Secretary, Director of Purchasing MRS. VIRGINIA R. GOAD Account Clerk, Business Office MS. RENEE GREEN Clerk, Bookstore MR. STEPHEN COWLES GRUMAN Grounds Supervisor MR. HERMAN MICHAEL HAND Assistant Football Coach MISS FRANCES HAYLEY Secretary, Art Department MRS. CHARLOTTE T. HILL Financial Aids Counselor MR. WILLIAM C. HYDE Assistant Head Football Coach MRS. ANN Mccreary Secretary, Department of Chemistry, Physics and General Science MR. MICHAEL A. McGOWAN Assistant Football Coach M MRS. PATRICIA LARD RHODES Records Clerk jk MRS. MARY KAY ROGERS Secretary, Collier Library MRS. ELIZABETH R. SHRUM Secretary, Financial Aids MISS SARA INEZ TAYLOR Account Clerk MS. ETHEL WINTERS Student Loan Coordinator MRS. WENDY WINTON Clerk Typist, Athletic Department Adiilinistration Faculty Staff 177 178 Tennis 180 Baseball 184 Golf 185 Football Managers and Trainers .188 Football 190 Support Groups 200 Basketball 206 Volleyball 216 Rifle Team 220 Intrannurals 222 0. ■- ' m Sports 179 A team which comes from 1-12 to conference champion in one season with a second year coach and a batch of transfers are What dreams are made of By Perrin Todd In 1981 the impossible dream came true for the men ' s tennis team at UNA. A record of 1-12 from the pre- vious year, a batch of trans- fers, and a rookie coach was the unlikely combination that brought the best season of men ' s tennis to UNA in many years. Larry Thompson, a first- year coach who dramatically turned around the men ' s ten- nis program at UNA, said that the key to the Lion ' s success was consistency. " We have no really flashy players, just steady players. " In addition to being a good coach, Thomp- son is an excellent recruiter. Several of Thompson ' s re- cruits along with some return- ing members of last year ' s team provided ingredients to UNA ' S winning season. The nucleus of this year ' s winning team consisted of re- turnees Mike Robinson and David Casteel with a great deal of strength added by Coach Larry Thompson ' s re- cruiting of two transfers, Ke- vin Bradford and Tracy Townsend, who had formerly been teammates at Calhoun junior College. Co-captains Bradford and Townsend added some very tangible results as well as the all important intangible spirit of winning. Larry Thompson ' s comments about his co-captains, " Kevin (Brad- ford) is a solid team player, " and " TVacy (Townsend) is a very smart player with his greatest asset being that he is a winner, " sums up an attitude that spurred UNA to a great tennis season. The Lions put together a good regular season of 22-12, losing tough matches to such perennial powerhouses as Western Kentucky, Samford, UAH, and conference foes such as Jacksonville State and UT-Martin. According to Coach Thompson, UT-Martin and Delta State were favorites in the tournament along with defending conference cham- pions jax State. " We were the darkhorse going into the tour- ney, but that ' s the position where dreams are born, " add- ed Thompson. In the conference tour- nament, the Lions were fa- vored in several positions with Kevin Bradford sporting a 22-8 match record, and TVa- cy Townsend a 26-6 record. Townsend and Bradford were also highly favored in doubles competition. The Lion team felt that they had a good chance to place at least third in the GSC tournament, but that with a little extra effort, their chances at a conference crown were as good as any- one ' s. During the first day of tournament play, the Lion team provided the extra effort needed, and then some. The emotion shared by the Lion team peaked during the GSC tournament, and wins by sec- ond seed David Casteel, third seed Kevin Bradford, fourth continued page 183 GSC Coach of the Year Larry Thomp- son discusses match with Craig Chandler. Thompson received the honor in only his second year coach- ing tennis at UNA. IPhoto by Lee Pnckettl 180 JVU UNA Men ' s Tennis Results 19B1 24 Wins — 10 Losses QSC Champions Davidson, 9-0 Wake Forest, 4-5 Belmont College, 9-0 University of the South, 2-7 Western Kentucky, 2-7 U.T. Martin, 1-8 David Lipscomb, 6-3 Alabama State, 6-3 Samford University, 4-5 Morehouse College, 7-2 Alabama ASM University, 8-1 David Lipscomb, 6-3 Tennessee Tech University, 8-1 University of Akron, 5-4 Gadsden State College, 7-2 Lambuth College, 7-2 Jacksonville State, 1-8 West Georgia College, 7-2 Gadsden State College, 5-4 U.T. Martin, 4-5 Delta State University, 3-6 Calhoun Community College, 7-2 Union University, 9-0 Lambuth College, 7-2 Alabama A M University, 8-1 University of the South, 5-4 Emory University, 3-6 Livingston University, 9-0 University of Ala-Hunts., 9-0 Springhill College, 3-6 Huntingdon College, 7-2 Auburn Univ. — Montgomery, 4-5 Livingston University, 9-0 Belmont College, 9-0 Univ. of Ala. -Hunts., 9-0 Mississippi College, 5-4 David Casteel, returns with a fierce backhand during the GSC tourna- ment, which was held at UNA. (Photo by )on Killenl Sports 181 182 Dreams are made of... ontinued from page 180 eed Tracy Townsend, and ixth seed Mike Robinson, nd a big win in doubles play by Townsend and Bradford eft the Lions sharing the first ound lead with Mississippi College. During the second day of ournament play the UNA ions pulled out in front of he competition to capture the irst GSC title ever for the nen ' s tennis team at UNA. " I ' m speechless, " said ,arry Thompson who was oted GSC Coach of the Year luring his first year of coach- ng at UNA. " I ' m totally sur- )rised but proud. I ' ve had :onfidence in this group of ' oung men all year. " Highlights of the season or the UNA tennis team in- clude GSC Coach of the Year [or Larry Thompson, a school ' ecord for Tracy Townsend vith a 34-6 win loss record, a 29-8 record for Kevin Brad- ord, and another school re- ;ord of 36-3 in doubles play " or Bradford and Townsend, ind a 22-12 overall record for he Lion tennis team. Women ' s Tennis In 1981, UNA had a women ' s tennis team that had a new look and brought a new beginning to women ' s tennis at UNA, In spite of returning only one player from the 1980 squad, the Lady Lion tennis team finished the season with the best record ever at 10-8, thanks to dedicated players and second-year Coach Ande Jones. Number one player, Julie Jackson, was the only person of the 1981 team to return from the 1980 season. The re- mainder of this year ' s team included four transfers — Tammy Bradley, Kim Roberts. Julie Boyd, and Kim Kallaus — and freshmen Linda Mize and Carolyn Jackson. Determination and de- sire to win were big factors in the Lady Lion ' s strong perfor- mance in regular season play which was not accurately por- trayed by their 10-8 record. For example, in the last regu- lar season game, the women ' s team met formidable Jackson- ville State and suffered a tough 4-5 loss in a match that was not decided until the last volley was played. A new coach and a new team were challenges well met by the women ' s tennis team in 1981, but fortune did not follow the Lady Lions to the Women ' s State Tennis Tournament. An unlucky draw left the Lion team facing the number one and two seeded players of the tourna- ment at nearly every position. Against some of the top wom- en players in the state, the Lion team was eliminated early in the tournament, but not before Carolyn Jackson and Kim Kallaus advanced to the semifinals. The season of 1981 was important for the women ' s tennis team at UNA. In one year of hard work they were able to put together the best season ever for women ' s ten- nis at UNA and bring wom- en ' s tennis at UNA from ob- scurity to the attention due any winning team . Co-Captain Kevin Bradford and TYa- cy Townsend greet opponents after a match during the GSC tournament. (Photo by |on Killen) UNA Women ' s Tennis Results 1981 10 Wins— 8 Losses Alabama A M, 7-2 UAH, 0-9 Alabama A M, 7-2 Jacksonville State, 3-6 Springhill College, 6-3 Caltioun Jr. College, 8-1 Tennessee Tecti Tournament Emory and Henry, 4-5 Tennessee Tech, 5-4 UT Martin, 2-7 Carson Newman, 5-4 Jeff. State Jr. College, 7-2 UAH, 0-9 Judson College, 3-6 Caltioun, 9-0 Birmingtiam Southern, 1-8 Judson, 5-4 Jefferson State, 7-2 Jacksonville State, 4-5 1980-81 Tennis Team — Mike Robin- son, )eff Hodges. TVacy Townsend, Kevin Bradford, David Casteel. and Craig Chandler. Sports 183 Inconsistency marked the 1981 baseball season, beating powerhouses like Birmingham Southern but dropping easy games Ups and downs .N By Periln Todd In 1981, UNA ' S baseball team showed both consisten- cy and inconsistency. The 20- 25 win-loss record for the Lion baseballers in their sec- ond year under Coach Mike Galloway was consistent with last year ' s performance with an almost fifty percent suc- cess ratio over opposing teams. This consistency with the 1980 season was due to in- consistency on the field. The Lions opened their 1981 season by crushing Freed Hardeman in a 10-0 rout, but four days later fell to baseball powerhouse Bir- mingham Southern in Bir- mingham. After a two-day rest, the Lions met the chal- lenge of nationally ranked Delta State by splitting a dou- ble header. Middle Tennessee State was next in the lineup for the Lions and proved to be worth opponents as they split an- other double header. This was to be the last time that the Lions felt success in a double- header for a while. Division I contender Western Kentucky swept UNA in a doublehead- er. The story was repeated when UNA met a powerful, hard hitting Montevallo base- ball team, and again, lost both games of the two-game series. With a worrisome losing streak of five games behind them, the Lions unleased their bats with a vengeance on the opening day of the UNA baseball classic to top- ple both Alabama A M and Athens State. In the second day of the classic the Lions fell to Athens, but continued their winning ways over A M to turn in a record of 3-1 in tournament play and come out on top for the series. Following consistently good ball play throughout the UNA baseball classic, and in spite of strong pitching per- formances from Keith Atch- ley and Mike Dean, inconsis- tent hitting cost the Lions a doubleheader loss to Middle Tennessee State. Inconsisten- cy remained the by-word for the Lions as they split double- headers against Cleveland State and Livingston. In the first game of the Livingston doubleheader, Mitch Wallace turned in what Coach Mike Galloway said was " the finest pitching performances ever by a UNA hurler. " Wallace held scoreless the same Tiger team which had 20 hits against Mississippi the day before. As midseason ap- proached, the hot and cold playing styles of the Lion baseball team had left them with a losing record. Howev- er, the Lions began to roar in March, taking six straight wins from Athens, Austin Peay, and Tennessee Tech. After two impressive vic- tories over Tennessee Tech, the Lions split with Jackson- ville in Gulf South Confer- ence play. After splitting the doubleheader with a tough Gamecocks team, the Lions switched into overdrive and outdistanced Birmingham Southern, ranked number 3 nationally at the time, in a spectacular win. Following this outstand- ing win, the Lions were once again plagued by errors and inconsistent playing as they split wins with UT Martin, lost two to TVoy State, split games with Jacksonville State and Alabama A M, and then lost two more to T oy, and two to UT Martin, and split games with Livingston as the last regular season con- test. In Gulf South Confer- ence tournament play, the Lion team was eliminated early by losses to Delta State and Mississippi College. In spite of some outstanding hit- ting by Bart Creegan, Butch Teal and Mike Gentile, and some impressive pitching by Mitch Wallace and other indi- viduals on the pitching staff, the Lion baseball team was unable to turn in a winning season, according to statistics. However, statistics cannot tell that errors needlessly cost the Lions a number of easy wins, or that the Lion team often had their best success against teams in tougher divisions, and with much better records. In 1981 the Lion baseball team repeatedly proved that they could beat the best teams they faced and in spite of all difficulties encountered, quit- ting was not the way of a Lion. Getting ready for the game. Lion Mike Dean takes a few swings before the game. (Photo by David Phillips] Posed for the kill, Bart Cregeen awaits the pitch. Inconsistent hitting marred the 1981 season. (Photo by Rex Free) 184 • I I 1 r t I , , fV y •■ V ■ ' J. X ' )4 A 4 • : Mm i t A " ■ ' f ' " UNA Baseball Results 1981 20 Wlns-25 Losses Opponent Score Freed-Hardeman 10-0 Birmingham Southern 2-7 Delta State 1-5,6-5 Middle Tennessee State 4-1 , 3-4 Western Kentucky 1-14, 2-4 Montevallo 1-9,4-19 Alabama A M 10-5,6-2 UNA Classic Athens 10-3, 7-10 UNA Classic Middle Tennessee State 2-1 , 4-1 Cleveland State 3-7, 7-2 Livingston 1-0,3-4 Athens 5-1 , 1 3-7 Austin Peay 4-8, 8-17 Tennessee Tech 6-4, 14-3 Jacksonville State 1-9, 1-0 Birmingham Southern 4-3 Tennessee-Martin 1-7,8-4 Troy State 0-8, 3-6 Jacksonville State 4-3, 4-16 Alabama A M 7-5, 7-8 Troy State 0-4, 5-9 Tennessee-Martin 6-7, 3-7 Livingston 4-7, 5-4 Delta State 0-11 GSC Tournament Mississippi College 0-7 GSC Tournament Sports 185 ce Warren lines up a putt during one of the 1981 season matches. War- ren was a consistent performer last year and will be reluming this seii- j son. (Photo by Lee Puckett) 1 181 The golf team will be looking to improve on the third place conference finish of last year Driving for excellence !y Perrin Todd Concentration, skill, me- iculous attention to detail. )ractice, and a desire for per- ection are qualifications vhich must be met by any ;ood golfer. In 1981, the UNA }olf Team had several indi- ' iduals capable of excelling it this difficult sport. In the opening tourna- nent of the season, the UNA [olfers placed second in a hree-way competition be- ween Calhoun Junior Col- ege and Alabama A M at Joe Vheeler State Park. Following a good start on he 1981 season, the Lion golf eam traveled to Pell City, and [hot well enough to place fifth n a field of fifteen opponents, vhich included several Divi- lion I teams. High hopes and low cores gave the Lions another ;ood showing as the golf team valked away with first place lonors over three other chools in a tournament host- id by Calhoun College in De- atur. After a fast start on the leason, the Lion golfers dipped, causing UNA to jlace third among four con- enders in a tournament host- d by Alabama A M in untsville. UNA improved in their mdertaking. traveling once igain to Decatur where they ook fourth place in a field of jight at the Point Mallard rournament. UNA played one of their jest tournaments of the year IS they turned in some fine icores to place eighth among jighteen contending schools to generate a strong finish in their last regular season tour- nament. Continuing to play well. the UNA golfers entered playoff competition in Gulf South Conference tourna- ment play against the six oth- er teams in the conference. In three days of tough competi- tion, the Lion golfers earned third place in the Gulf South Conference behind Jackson- ville State and Delta State. Outstanding playing by Bob Wilkins, who made the all GSC tournament team, along with solid performances from golf team co-captains Phil Grimes and Mike Covington along with solid perfor- mances by Robert lyree and Lance Warren placed UNA a scant two strokes behind sec- ond place Delta State. Although the Lion team did not make it to the national tournament level, senior Phil Grimes, who shot three sub- par rounds in tournament play for the season, did quali- fy as an individual for nation- al tournament competition in Hartford, Connecticut. Grimes was also the team ' s medalist, with a 74.4 average. According to golf team coach Gary Elliott, golf is one of the most challenging games in the field of sports. It is a challenge that the Lion golf team answered well in 1981. chipping a shot up to the green. Mike Covington prepares for the upcoming season. The Lion golfers hope to im- prove on their third place GSC finish of last year. (Photo by Perrin Todd] 1981 Golf Team— Front Row: Mat- thew White, Robert Davis. Lance Warren, Robert IVree, Marc Thomp- son. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Scott, Grant Scogin, Doug Banning, Bran- don Cassady, Tony Olive, Mike Cov- ington. S The fans may only see them running on the field to aid the injured, but managers and trainers do much more than that It ' s more than Band-aids By Keitti Graves Our athletic trainers have a big responsibihty. It is their job to keep our athletes in top condition for every game. Most of the trainer ' s job concerns preventing and treating injuries. " Our first objective is to prevent as many injuries as possible, " says Johnny Long, head trainer. " We prevent in- juries by using the right exer- cise and the right equipment. " More injuries occur in football than any other sport on campus. The most com- mon injuries our trainers are faced with are sprains, bruises, and contusions. " We see these injuries every day, " says trainer Long. In football the ankle and the knee are most often injured. The trainers use whirl- pool baths to treat many injur- ies. They use a method for treating sprains known as " hot and cold contrast. " The sprained limb is soaked in hot water first, then submerged in ice. This method reduces the swelling and promotes heal- ing. The trainers also make use of a machine called the Orthotron for knee, ankle, and shoulder injuries. The pride of the trainers is seen in the face of Cala Burney as she helps one of the Lions cool down. (Photo by Grant Lovett) 188 In addition to preventing and treating injuries, the trainers also plan all the meals for the athletes. On the day of a football game, the players start with a good breakfast of bacon, eggs, pan- cakes, and juice or coffee. If it is an afternoon game the play- ers have one more meal of soup, sandwiches, salad and Jell-0. The strategy is to load up on carbohydrates in a light meal. Carbohydrates are di- gested quickly and are turned into energy. TVainer Long says that it is possible to store 1500 extra calories for energy be- fore a game using this menu. The week after the game the players eat steak and other high protein foods. Protein is needed after a game to re- build muscle tissue and to speed up recovery from injur- ies. The trainers also make all travel arrangements for the team, such as motels, schedules, and curfew. Injur- ies are treated every morning and the trainers turn in an in- jury report each day. 1981 Athletic TYainers— Front Row: Kenny Reese, John Dyar, Donnie Holly, Karl Carter, Randy Mabry. SECOND ROW: Tom Adderholt, Trainer Johnny Long, Steve McWright, Assistant Trainer Alec Winston, Cala Burney, Phillip Cross. Football season is a hectic time for the trainers. In addition to taking care of the players, they have to manage the equipment, as shown by Donnie Holly (Photo by Grant Lovett) Preventing and treating injuries are the trainer ' s main concern. TVaining packs with equipment for minor in- juries are always kept handy. (Photo by Grant Lovett) " 1 Reviewing the squad during spring training. Head Coach Wayne Gubb utilized a golf cart to get around the field because of an ankle injury. (Photo by Jon Killen] The 1981 LION FOOTBALL TEAM — Front Row: Emmanuel Young, Fred Riley Nelson McMurrain, Bobby Duncan, Rod Brooks, Melvin Brown, Steve Harris, Mike Hearon. Grayland Allison, Hal Mills, Mitch Rollins, Bill Mock, Lonzie McCants, Jeff Sims, Milton Taylor. SECOND ROW: Dwayne Williams, lames Gill, Clint Satterfield, Michael Greathouse, D, |. Thomas, Tommy Horn, Isadore McGee, Ollie McGee, Robert Lofton, Gary Davis, Lawson Fletcher, Tim Holt, Roger Currier, Don Smith, BoBo Lowe, Ron Harris. THIRD ROW: |ohn Harris, Sam Prater, Chris Yaeger, Frank Condon, )eff Patterson, Randy Bigoney, Mike Frederick, Hamp Moore, Herbie [ones, David Schmitt, Mike Rollins, |ohnny Johnson, Steve Fowler, Robert Moore, Dean Sanders, FOURTH ROW: Danny McKinley Mike Thorn, Mike Gilley Scotty Scott, Charlie Glass, Chuck McCurley Tim Mack, Ben Pointer, Ron Zarella, Dean Carr, Rob Allen, |Im Barnes, Myron Hall. FIFTH ROW: Kurt Cober, Steve Compton, [ames Robinson, Daryl Smith, Harrison Christian, Thomas Calhoun, Mark James, Ben Cregeen, Myron Puckett, Steve Powell, Bruce Jones, Davis Jordan, Dexter Hunt, Kevin Nauman, [oey Hall. LAST ROW: Clifford Mason, Stanley Gill, Keith Shoulders, Vincent Bryant, David Walkins, Jeff Sims, Butch Morrison, Richard Porter, Anthony Chandler, John Biggs, David Cobb. 190 Although losing out on a repeat GSC title, he Lions are rapidly becoming a perennial conference power Ifchc C ontinuing their winning ways Jy Perrin Todd For the UNA lion foot- Dall team, capturing the 1980 julf South Conference title A ' as no easy task. The only hing harder than winning the jSC was going to be keeping t. In 1981 all of UNA ' s tradi- ional rivals were out to top- Dle the reigning champions. Putting last year ' s record Dehind them, the Lion team ' ealized that they wo uld have :o start all over with the new ear and prove themselves jnce again. Showing off the ball after a fumble recoven; strong safet - Tommy Horn and tfie rest of the Lions put on a strong showing against Lane College in the season opener. (Photo by Perrin Todd] In their first contest of the season, the Lion team faced Lane College, a school with one of the top ranked quarter- backs of their division in the nation. " This game is important, " said Head Coach Wayne Grubb, " It is important that we win early, especially the first game. The time has come for us to show where we are and what we can do. " During the first half, the Lion defense held the Drag- ons of Lane College scoreless while a sluggish offense, mi- nus starting quarterback Fred Riley, managed to score ten points. Despite a slow start, as Coach Grubb put it. " In the second half we played more like we were supposed to. " The Lion offense opened the second half by moving the ball 74 yards in eight plays. The drive ended in a nine- yard touchdown pass from Duncan to Brown, and the PAT by McMurrain gave UNA a 17-0 lead. The defense of the Lions kept sparking as Frank Con- don intercepted a Dragon pass to set up a 28-yard field goal by McMurrain. The Lions remained in command as they completely dominated the fourth quarter, and the Lions took the season opener 41-0. After a week off, UNA met the Tigers of Livingston in their first GSC game of the young season. Everyone real- ized the importance of this first GSC contest, but the- Lions had trouble putting their game together against an improved Livingston offense. continued page 192 Winning ways... " It ' s tough to open the conference against Living- ston. They ' re always tough physically and they ' ll get after you until the final snap. We better be mentally ready to play, " was Coach Grubb ' s pre- game assessment of the GSC rival team. Despite injuries to UNA punter Mitch Rollins, and leading rusher Lawson Fletcher, the Lions were the first to light up the scoreboard with a one-yard touchdown run by James Gill after Lonzie McCants recovered a Tiger fumble. A blocked extra point left UNA with a 6-0 lead. The Lion offensive team remained ineffective for the remainder of the half but a tough UNA defense held Liv- ingston scoreless. Despite turnovers and mistakes, UNA managed to retain a 6-0 half time lead. In the second half Liv- ingston scored early but missed the PAT to leave the score 6-6. The ball switched hands for most of the remainder of the third quarter until Fred Riley passed to Mike Gilley to set up a 25-yard McMurrain field goal early in the fourth quarter. Undaunted, Livingston took the kickoff and moved the ball 76 yards in nine plays to put Livingston ahead 12-9. It was time for UNA to play catch-up ball, but the hurried Lion offense turned the ball over on an intercep- tion which allowed Living- ston another touchdown, and the win, 19-9. Following the loss the Lion team went back to work, concentrating on basics in an effort to put their mistakes be- Stretching out. Flanker Melvir Brown makes the final touchdown against Delta State. (Photo by Lee Puckett] hind them. Next, UNA faced a must-win situation against Delta State in their second conference game. Prior to the game Coach Grubb said, " We ' ll be a differ- ent team when we walk onto the field. We ' re not accus- tomed to losing, and we don ' t like it. " The Lions showed just how much they disliked los- ing as they rolled over Delta State to claim a crushing 41-7 victory. " The excitement and unity we had been searching for finally appeared, " said Grubb, and it was evident 192 Jrom the beginning that the Lions were ready to play ball. UNA ' S next opponents ivere the Bulldogs of Ala- bama A M who had handed JNA its only defeat of the L980 season. " We are going to have our jiands full, " said Coach jFubb, as he noted A M ' s itrong air attack and im- Droved running game. Offensive coordinator ay Rhoades also noted, ' We ' ve got to play extremely veil to stay in there with hem. " On the opening play of he game Alabama A M Droved that they had come to olay football as they drove 71 yards on the opening posses- sion for a touchdown. A missed extra point left the score 6-0. Determined not to be outmatched the Lions imme- diately responded with a 53- yard TD pass from Riley to Calhoun. A bad snap spoiled the PAT attempt, but an alert Mike Hearon picked up the loose ball and passed to Mel- vin Brown in the endzone for a two-point conversion, and an 8-6 lead. A M managed to hold the lead at half time 13-11. " We had every opportu- nity in the first half to put our- selves in a position to run away with the game, but pen- alties and fumbles left us out, " reflected Coach Grubb. In the third quarter Ala- bama A M capitalized on a Lion error as they converted a Lion fumble into a 20-11 lead. A second fumble in the third quarter stopped another op- portunity for UNA to score, but the Lions would not be denied. On their next posses- sion the Lions drove 76 yards in five plays for the TD. De- spite a two-point deficit, the Lions were on the move. In the fourth quarter, Steve Harris intercepted a Bulldog pass and gave the UNA offense the ball on their own 49-yard line. Again Riley connected with Gilley giving Ready to take in the play against Liv- ingston. Tight End Mil«e Gilley listens to offensive coordinator Rick Rhoades. (Photo by Grant Lovett| UNA a 25-20 fourth quarter lead. The Bulldogs could nev- er get back into the game thanks to UNA ' s top notch de- fense, as UNA won 32-20. " It was a total team ef- fort, " said a pleased Coach Grubb. " Everyone was trying to win on every play. Our players made up their minds that they wouldn ' t be beat. We played with pride, character, and poise. " continued on page 195 Sports 193 Against Alabama A M, Senior linebacker Frank Condon shows why the Lion defense was so tough to run against. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Quarterback Fred Riley, the man behind a powerful defense, tied a GSC record for the Best Throwing Percentage in a game as he completed 13 of 15 passes for 212 yards, against TVoy State. Riley was selected Chevrolet ' s Out- standing Player by ABC that day (Photo by Lee Puckett] A Long Drive And A Little Rain weren ' t enough to keep some Lion fans from traveling to IVoy State to watch a regionally televised football game. (Photo by Lee Puckett] 194 »v; ■■itif . t rf iatt iv A r3 ii. vuMJtd. Winning ways... In the fifth contest of the season for UNA, a vastly out- Tianned Langston College earn travelled from Oklaho- ma to find out just how real he Lions were. During the second meet- ng ever by these two teams he Lions slopped to an un- mpressive 36-6 decision over in ineffective Langston team. " The defense was su- perb, " said Grubb, as they al- lowed only 28 net yards gained for the entire game. Fighting off a sloppy, but one-sided win, the Lions pre- pared to meet conference ri- val Troy State. There was more at stake in this game than just another conference match. It was homecoming for the TYojans and the game was regionally televised by ABC. The TVojans scored early in the first quarter on a 68- yard drive to take a 7-0 lead. The Lions answered with a drive of their own as they marked 80 yards to score a 30- yard TD run by flanker Dewayne Williams. When Nelson McMurrain added the extra point he became the all time GSC scoring record holder with 201 points. After a McMurrain field goal, the IVojans drove for a TD and took a 13-10 half time lead. Following a scoreless third period, the Lions showed their true character as they dominated the fourth continued Page 197 " Crunch " goes the TVojan as the Lion defense was tough against the run all year. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Leo Dons the ABC logo during the TVoy State game. (Photo by Lee Puck- ett) ■ Breaking through the Line, Line- backer Sam Prater gets up to block a University of Tennessee-Martin field goal attempt. (Photo courtesy Sports Information Office) UNA All-Time Leading Rusher, Lawson Fletcher puts a move on a UT-Martin tackier. (Photo courtesy Sports Information Office) 196 kVinning ways... ontinued Page 198 uarter. Fred Riley engi- eered a drive which he end- d himself with an 11 -yard TD an that put UNA on top once gain. The Lions capitalized on TVoy turnover with a two- ard TD run by Lawson letcher. McMurrain added a nal point to give UNA the game ending 24-13 tally. Quarterback Fred Riley tied a GSC pass completion record by connecting 13 of 15 passes for 212 yards in the air, and was named Chevrolet ' s Most Valuable Player of the Game, and the GSC offensive player of the week. Lawson Fletcher also moved into fourth place in the GSC for career rushing yards. It was all tricks with no treat for UT-Martin as UNA traveled to Tennessee on Hal- loween and crushed the Pac- ers in a resounding defeat 37- 10. It was a total team effort during UNA ' s fourth confer- ence game as the defense of the Lions held the Pacers to a record breaking 20 net yards rushing. " Our defense just played a tremendous game, " com- mented an obviously pleased Wayne Grubb. " What else can Linebacker Sam Prater hits low and defensive back Clint Satterfield goes high to bring down a Mississippi Col- lege runner during UNA ' s Home- coming game. The Lions won 37-23. (Photo by Perrin Todd| you say? We ' re really happy with this win. " The Lions played most of the game without huddling on offense in an attempt to con- fuse UT-Martin ' s multiple de- fense. Following the game Coach Grubb commented, " Overall we have to be happy with this win. We were ex- tremely pleased that we got to play all 52 players today " To- tal offense for UNA was 420 yards gained compared to 128 by the Pacers. Sports 197 Dejection is evident on the face of Lion linebacker Sam Praeter after the season-ending loss to Jacksonville State. (Photo by Grant Lovett] 1981 FOOTBALL RESULTS GSC Record 4-2; Overall 8-2 41 Lane College 9 Livingston 19 41 Delta State 7 32 Alabama A M 20 36 Langston University 6 24 Troy State 13 37 Tennessee-Martin 10 28 Southwest Missouri 21 37 Mississippi College (HC) 23 14 Jacksonville State 21 Striving for a few e receiver Melvin Brown gets (he fir, dowf against the Gameeqpks. (Photo by Gjwnt Lovett] Winning ways... Following a resounding victory over conference rival UT Martin, the Lions headed north to meet South West Mis- souri for the first time ever. South West Missouri gained first possession of the ball, and remained in control to score first on the strength of a 26-yard TD pass. UNA, however, was not intimidated, and roared back on their first possession to score on a two-play scoring drive which ended in a TD pass from Fred Riley to Mel- vin Brown. McMurrain boot- ed the extra point for an early first quarter tie. In the second quarter, Ri- ley threw for three TD ' s, giv- ing UNA a 28-7 halftime lead. The fourth TD pass was good for both a GSC and a UNA record for most TD passes in a single game. The Lions were ineffec- tive in the second half, not be- ing able to put any points on the board. The final score of the game came on a one-yard TD run by the Bears to give the final tally of UNA 28, SW Missouri 21. Despite a lackluster sec- ond half performance, the UNA Lions were able to play a lot of people, and added an- other mark to their win col- umn. Next, the Lions readied for homecoming and a GSC bout against the Choctaws of Mississippi College. Mississippi College won the toss and began a drive to score, but were cut short when Emmanuel Young re- covered a fumble for UNA. The ball changed hands throughout the remainder of the first quarter until the Choctaws managed to kick a field goal with 28 ticks on the clock. The Lions would not set- tle for being behind, and drove 78 yards in 12 plays scored early in the second quarter on a run by Riley which ended a 78-yard drive. The two-point conversion failed, leaving the score 6-3 with UNA on top. Emmanuel Young recov- ered the ensuing kickoff to set up another UNA touchdown 198 rtTTikuir VM from Riley to Brown. The Choctaws scored late in the half, making the score 13-10. UNA received the kick- off to open the second half, and moved quickly to make the score 20-10. The Lion offense quickly regained possession of the ball after kicking off to Mis- sissippi College and scored again to lead 27-10. The Choctaws got their first real chance to score in the third quarter when they recovered a Lion fumble on their own 36 yard hne and changed the figures on the board to 27-17. The Lions, however, were not content to sit on a 10- point lead, and added another TD late in the third quarter. The Choctaws scored once more in the fourth quar- ter, but the game ended 37-23 in favor of UNA. The win over Mississippi College was a big one for sev- eral reasons; it was UNA ' s homecoming, it was an im- portant conference game and it gave Coach Wayne Grubb his 100th career victory. The contest was expect- ed to be a real barn burner, and both teams knew they had a shot for the CSC cham- pionship. Jax State wanted the crown back, but the Lions were intent on keeping it. Statistically the game was close, down to the wire, but Jax State jumped to an early lead which they held the entire game. The Lion offense could never really get going against the defense of Jacksonville State until the last part of the fourth quarter when the Lions trailed 21-7. They scored one late TD but could not pull out the final scoib. The Game- cocks won the game 21-14 and the championship. Despite giving up the GSC crown, the Lions did re- cord a winning season, and took home several new GSC, as well as school, records. De- spite finishing second in the GSC race, Fred Riley UNA ' s outstanding quarterback, summed up the season for the whole team: " We gave it all we had, and you can live with it when you know you ' ve done all you could. " Sports 199 Support groups mean the difference between a good show and great one. The backbone of the corps " The band is a multi-fac- eted organization. It performs halftime at shows, for parades and pep ralHes, and generally assists in building esprit de corps with the student body, " says Mr. Edd Jones, director of the Pride of Dixie March- ing Band. Ihe band itself, comple- mented by the Majorettes, Lionettes and Flag Corps, add spice and spirit to many UNA athletic events through lively marching routines and pro- fessional quality music. But the routines per- formed on the field are not easy to come by, as hours of planning and practicing go into each show. This year, a more concerted effort was made to Hnk the routine and music. " The key was coordi- nation. Each of the segments of the band worked together to make the routines a visual interpretation of the music performed, " said Jones. " First we settle on the music and the basic format of the show. Then all the cap- tains meet to work out the choreography. This works out well as each member of this planning committee can con- tribute ideas rather than working out routines individ- ually, " commented Jones. " Nobody realizes how important these captians are to the band and how much time they put in planning and teaching the routines to their groups, " said Jones. The cap- tain of the Flag Corp is Beth Holder, Head Lionette is Lisa Crosby, and the Head Major- ette is Connie Hasheider. Another important lead- er of the band is Drum Major Teresa Yates. " Although we do not use the drum major as a show piece as many bands do, Teresa is very important as the field leader of the band and director of the music, " said Jones. Also adding to the athlet- ic program are the Leo ' s La- dies. They assist the athletic department by entertaining recruits while on campus. Strutting in front of the dance mirror in Flowers Hall, candidates face pre- liminary cut by the judges, who are returning Lionettes. (Inset photo) Me- lissa Carothers leads the formation line of majorettes during halftime festivities at the last football game of the season. (Photo by Grant Lovett| LIONETTES — Front Row: Pam McGee. Connie Shool . Sharon Beach, Elizabeth Cabiness. Jan Irons, Tina Broadfoot, " Hna Box. Stacy Burnett, Valerie Francit. Last Row; Kim Beach, Barbie Sherrod, Beth McAdams, Cindy |ones, Gwen )acl(son, Lisa Crosby, Kelly Montgomery, Kerry McCarlev. Liz Butler LEO ' S LADIES — Front Row: Laura Caudle, Tin- ya Reese, Melinda Pilgrim. Last Row: Suzie Shoe- maker, Gracie McGinnis. Debbie Thigpen, Terri Cooper, Martha Garner, |oy Martin, Renee Cof- field, Teresa Phillips, Kim Foster, Sheryl Summer- hill. fe f mm W i ' wS NOW VMX " f WaK JH KflT v " A ■na|r i||l WL 200 J i©; t.©i0-i FXAG CORPS — Front Row: Pam Tidwell. Lisa Ogle, Stephanie Thorn. Belinda Bishop Last Row: Beth Holder. Pam Crittenden, Beth Mills. Beverly Cauthen. Gina Wilson, Suzanne Mullis. Madonne Isbell. lennifer Rosser. MAJORETTES — Melissa Carothers. TVacy ' Bab- coclc. Marsha McCIuskey, Cynthia Thomas. Dee Dee Minlz. Connie Hasheider. Carole Murphree. Michelle Dennis, Mitzi Horton. Susan Darwin Sports 201 The UNA Marching band, under the direction of Edd Jones, flaunts the sounds of Lion country The Pride The Pride of Dixie Band ' s main pur- pose is to perform at pep rallies and football game half times, but here, pictured with the cheerleaders, the band forms a large " 31. " used in a promotion spot for WAAY-TV Chan- nel 31. Members of the band are: Flutes — Rita Bacallo. Terrie Bowl- ing. Ann Brunettin. Patti Davis, Lisa Farley. Robin Gooch. Jennifer Ste- gali. Mary jane Stagall, Donna White. Kay Williams: Clarinets — Terry Barksdale. Kristi Farmer. Rhonda Farley. Kelly Jones, Patrice Lee. Pam Phillips. Stanley Potter, Cindi Ram- sey. Peggy Smith, Lynn Westmore- land: Bass Clarinets — Tim Eades, Tena Graben; Saxophones — Byron Beall, Barb Bennett, Phil Bonds, An- gle Cross, Mechelle Durham, Cynthia Hester, Jimmy Jeter, Janelle Lott, Cathy McGee, Mitch Phillips, Karen Tlirner, Willie Hawkins: TVumpets — Janet Allison, Mark Barnes, Daryll Floyd, Jeff Glaze, Rob Hausmann, Terrie Heath. Mary Hester. Mary Lou Howell, John Lee, Doug Roberson, Kenneth Scruggs, Tammie Self, TVa- cey Smith, Terry Taylor, Randall Wal- lace, Martha White, Ricky Whitmire: Mellophones — Lila Cleahorn, John McCombs, Darlene Robertson, Allen Taylor, Twyla Weeks, Dana Worsham; TVombones — David Bain, Randy Clark, Mike Grimmett, Rusty Hamil- ton, Roger Lovelace, Susan Oleham, Lynn Thomason. Doug Washington: Baritones — Mike Gooch. Lynn Owens. Jennifer Roberson. Barry Rickard; Tbbas — Dan Hall. Keith Hovater. Curtis Littrell. Sammy Vines; Percussion — Jeff Cross. James Davis. Randy Kimbrough. Suze McCarley. David McDaniel. Keith Montgomery, Mitch Rigel. Sandra Roden. Davonna Stegall. David Weiss. Jeff Wilkes: Drum Major — Teresa Yates: Feature Twirler — Viki Brant: Lionettes — Kim Beach. Shar- on Beach. Tina Box. Tina Broadfoot. Stacy Burnett. Liz Butler. Elizabeth Cabiness, Lisa Crosby, Valerie Franck, Jan Irons, Gwen Jackson, Cindy Jones, Robin Littrell, Beth McAdams, Pam McGee, Kelly Mont- gomery, Susan TViplett, Barbie Sher- rod, Connie Shook: Majorettes — TVacy Babcock. Melissa Carothers. Susan Darwin. Michele Dennis. Con- nie Hasheider. Melissa Norton. Mar- sha McCluskey. Dee Dee Mintz. Car- ole Murphree. Cynthia Thomas; Flag Corps — Belinda Bishop. Pam Crit- tenden. Beth Holder, Madonna Is- bell, Beth Mills, Suzanne Mullis, Lisa Ogle, Pam Tidwell. Stephanie Thorn, Gini Wilson. | Lee PuckettJ 202 pp Sports 203 The cheerleaders strive to get the crowd to raise their voices and let the spirit show By Keith Graves The 1981-82 cheerlead- ing squad is the first of its kind at UNA. This year the squad has the first husband and wife team in its history, Shari and John Masterson. Other mem- bers of the squad are Kim Bai- ley Robin Hunt, Wendy Mar- tin, Pam Danley, Richard Thompson, Steve Earnest, Ken Swanigan, and Mark Tankersley The squad advi- sor is Butch Stanphill. The group brought home several major awards at the National Cheerleading Asso- ciation ' s summer camp at Memphis State University. The outstanding accomplish- ment of the squad was being the recipient of a champion- ship ribbon for placing in the top five out of eighty squads in the sideline competition. They were the only small col- lege to be called back to com- pete in the fight song competi- tion, for which they received another championship rib- bon. They also won the spirit stick three out of four nights. The squad won it the last night and were, therefore, al- lowed to bring it home. Dur- ing the week the squad won four first place ribbons and one second place ribbon in various competitions. Coach Stanphill had many good comments to make about this year ' s cheer- leaders. " The good thing about this squad is they ' re multitalented. They not only cheer, they dance, do gymnas- tics and stunts well, and they are willing to work. Sponsor- ing a group like this is en joy- Kim Bailey, sophomore from Lexington, shows dejection after injuring her arm at the UNA-Delta Stale football game. Her injury came only three weeks after a cast had been removed from the same arm. (Photo by Grant Lovett] 1981-82 UNA Cheerleaders— Front Row: Kim Bailey Wendy Martin. Shari Masterson. Robin Hunt. Pam Danley SECOND ROW: Ken Swanigan. Mark Tankersley John Masterson. Steve Earnest, Richard Thompson. 204 able. They make it enjoy- able. " Of being a cheerleader Coach Stanphill said, " People have to be dedicated to do this. It takes most of their time. There is a lot of time consumed that people don ' t see, such as making signs and so on. The cheerleaders un- derstand that their main func- tion is to promote spirit on campus. " Coach Stanphill said that the pep rallies were going well this year. " They work out different routines for each pep rally, and work out the timing with the band. " John and Shari Master- son, the husband and wife team, were asked to join the Universal Cheerleaders As- sociation staff. The UCA puts on clinics for high school cheerleading camps. Coach Stanphill said that John and Shari " work well together. They spend a lot of time prac- ticing. " This year ' s cheerleaders " are all willing to do the ex- tras that make cheerleading enjoyable. They worked all summer and they deserve the awards they won, " Coach Stanphill said. r.iin - .mz ti Ken Swanigan. a senior from Guin, AL. shows his enthusiasm in leading the students in a spirited cheer. This is Swanigan ' s second year as a UNA cheerleader. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) UNA cheerleaders display strength and athletic ability by building a " hu- man tower " at the September 17 Liv- ingston game Pep Rally Stunts such as these aided the squad in winning several national awards. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Dribbling around a Livingston Tiger, Senior guard Albert Owens checks the situation on the court. (Photo by Ion Killen) By Perrin Todd After several years of championship basicetbaii teams, the 81-82 Lions ran into a snag. Under their goal In 1981 the Lion basket- ball team began the season with a seventh place ranking nationally, and a second place in GSC ranking. With high hopes, coach Bill Jones wel- comed returning starters Al- bert Owens, James Graham, Robert Taylor, and Gary Tib- betts, and returning lettermen Anthony Thornton, Greg Jar- mon and Greg TVori. Mark Smith and Reginald Garner also returned, joined by new- comers lohn Gladner, Terry Patterson, and Pep Mock. During the first game of the season, UNA posted a come-from-behind win over Tennessee Wesleyan. UNA was impressive as they over- came deficits of up to 17 points in posting the win in overtime. In the first game of the North Alabama Classic, UNA lost to the Black Knights of Southern University by com- mitting 28 turnovers. In the words of Goach Bill Jones, " We gave it away. " Bouncing back from a disappointing loss, UNA rolled over Valdosta 75-53, despite missing five players. UNA hit the road follow- ing a somewhat disappointing classic to meet Lambuth Col- lege in Jackson, TN. In the first half, another disappoint- ment seemed to be brewing, but the Lions held on for a 73- 68 win. Bill Jones then unleashed his Lions on the Bulldogs of Alabama A M, and the fast break strategy of UNA was too much for A M. The Lions ' defense cut off A M ' s offense, while UNA ' s offen- sive effort remained strong throughout the contest. The Bulldogs never had a chance as the Lions won 75-63. Following a big win over Alabama A M, the possibly overconfident Lions traveled to Nashville to find defeat at the hands of the Commodores of Vanderbilt. The Lion of- fense scored a whopping 88 points against the Commo- dores who were noted for their reluctance to give away points. However, as Coach Jones put it, " We must have broken every rule in the book " as defensive mistakes by the Lions caused UNA to give up 116 points to Vandy. " We scored enough points, " said Jones, " but when you give up 116 points, you can ' t expect to win. " Next, the Lions traveled to New Orleans to meet the Knights of Southern Univer- sity again. The team pulled out a slim victory in the final seconds, 68-65. The Lions continued to play on the road as they met the Blue Devils of Dillard University. UNA ' s effort, led by sophomore Greg lyon, gave the Lions a 98-86 win. Coach Jones praised the de- fensive effort in the second half. " I thought the start of the second half is what won the game for us, because we came back out with a good defen- sive game. " UNA continued to travel as they went to Martin, Tenn. continued page 20fii 206 •.m: r n uwitk a-. ' i il " V Stuffed! Senior center Gary Tib- betts rejects shot by Nathaniel Lang of Southern University in New Orleans, (Photo by Lee Puckett) Sports 207 Struggling for the rebound are Tibbetts and David Carnegie for Jacksonville State. Tibbetts was the top man on the board for the Lions this season. |Photo by Grant Lovett] THE 1981-82 LION BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row — Pep Mock, |ames Ingram. Mark Smith, Reginald Garner, Anthony Thornton, Terry Patterson. Last Row — Head Coach Bill |ones, Brett Hamilton, Albert Owens, Greg TVon. Gary Tibbetts, John Gladness, Robert Taylor, Greg Jarmon, Roger Mardis. Graduate Assistant Gary Mitchell. Not Pictured — Assistant Coach Wendell Hudson. Under... to face the Pacers of UT-Mar- tin. The game started the way the Lions wanted it to, and UNA quickly built an 18-5 lead. But then something went wrong. The Lion offen- sive effort went cold. For the remainder of the contest, the Lions only hit nine of 35 at- tempts from the floor. Al- though the offensive effort was lifeless, the defensive ef- fort did its part to prevent a runaway. The Pacers came on to outscore the Lions in the final minutes winning 52-45. As Coach Jones aptly put it, " When you don ' t put the ball in the hole, you lose, and we found that out the hard way tonight. " Returning home from a disappointing loss to UT-Mar- tin the Lions beat the Braves of West Georgia 84-73. Following an impressive victory, the Lions traveled to Huntsville to take on Ala- bama A M. " I ' m disappointed in all of us, " said Jones, following the 82-70 loss to A M. Due to some fine individ- ual efforts for UNA, the Lions drew within two points of A M in the second half, but the Bulldogs came on strong to score 20 points in the last sev- en minutes of the game. The Lions then readied themselves to meet the Tigers of Livingston. Despite a strong effort, turnovers and bad breaks led to a 60-57 win by Livingston in a crucial GS( game. " We didn ' t get a break al night, " said a disappointec Jones. " It was just one of thosi nights. " Desperately needing tJ win a conference game, thi Lions leaned up against thi Choctaws of Mississippi Col lege. The Lions were devas tating, winning 77-57. UNA continued thei roller coaster ride as the; traveled to Cleveland, Miss to take on Delta State. continued page,21 208 Sports 209 Eyeing the basket junior forward Robert Taylor readies for a shot against Southern University in the North Alabama Classic. Due to an ankle injury, Taylor was red-shirted early in the season. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Fighting for the loose ball is freshman guard Terry Patterson. Patterson saw a great deal of playing time during the 81-82 season. (Photo by Grant Lovett] 1981-82 MEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS Overall Record 13-12, Gulf South Conference 4-8 82 Tennessee Wesleyan 78 (01) 73 Southern University 74 (OT) 75 ValdostaState53 73 Lambuth 68 75 Alabanna A M 63 88 Vanderbilt 116 68 Southern University 65 98 Diliard University 86 45 Tennessee-Martin 52it 84 West Georgia 73 70 Alabama A M 82 57 Livingston 60 77 Mississippi College 57ir 54 Delta State 59 78 Jacksonville State 79 92 Troy State 83 95 Lambuth 81 54 Tennessee-Martin 55-k 52 Livingston 54 64 Mississippi College 67 85 Delta State 61 • 76 Jacksonville State 88 79 Troy State 77 97 Diliard University 80 71 Jacksonville State 84t North Alabama Classic •k Gulf South Conference Game t Gulf South Conference Tournament 210 Under... Both teams started slow- ly, but by halftime, the Lions had managed a nine-point lead. It was a lead that van- ished in the second half and the 59-54 loss put the Lions at 1-3 in conference play Despite a good team ef- fort, the Lions were unable to keep a halftime lead to win over the Jacksonville Game- cocks. Mistakes, penalties, and a late game free-throw gave Jax State a slim 79-78 victory. In a determined effort to break out of a losing streak, the UNA Lions took the Tro- jans of IVoy State to court for a battle, and won. A new lineup and a new strategy proved to be unbeatable as the Lions upped their conference re- cord to 2-4 with an impressive victory over TVoy State. Following what seemed to be a winning strategy, Coach Jones played everyone on the team in a great winning effort against Lambuth Col- lege. UNA won easily over in- jury-plagued Lambuth Col- lege 95-81. Despite the good effort put forth by the Lions in the opening season and a back- and-forth mid-season, a three-game losing streak in the final games of the season left the Lions despondent. After the Lions defeated Lambuth, the next two games were lost by one shot to UT Martin, 55-54, and to Living- ston, 54-52. The Lions gave away the Mississippi College game in a 67-64 defeat. A con- tributing factor to the loss was the 28 fouls committed by the Lions compared to the oppo- nent ' s 11. A welcome victory oc- curred in the following game over Delta State, 85-61. Five of the Lions ' players captured double figures in their at- tempts. The Lions were stomped once again by Jack- sonville State 88-76 bringing them to an 11-11 standing. A last second layup tripped a close victory over TVoy State, 79-77. This triumph gave the Lions a fifth place seat in the GSC before the tournament. The final home game of the season gave the Lions a nonconference victory over Dillard 97-76. The pride went to the dressing room at the end of the first half with a one-point lead but a marginal victory was found in the final quarters of the game. A career high was achieved by Greg lyon claiming 35 points and 16 rebounds against Dillard. The Lions went in to the GSC tournament with a 13-11 record to be defeated in the early stages of the tournament by Jacksonville State, 71-84. The Lions retained their fifth place in the GSC and finished the season with a 13-12 record and one player, Gary Tibbetts, making all conference. Sports 211 Coach Gary Elliott and the Lady Lions are working hard to make people forget about the men ' s side of the sport. Catching up with the By Perrin Todd In 1980, the Lady Lion Basketball team won the AIAW Northern Division Championship, placed fourth in the state, and posted an overall record of 22-11. Fol- lowing a successful 1980 cam- paign, the Lady Lions entered the 1981 season with high hopes, but the team fell to Delta State in the opening game 58-86. Shaking off a disappoint- ing opening loss, the Lady Lions rebounded against West Florida to take their first win in 1981 by a score of 60-51. Cathy Hammond and Sherry Blount led the scoring attack with 17 and 16 points respec tively. Just when the team seemed to be warming up, they dropped a loss to Tliske- gee Institute. The defensive effort never materialized, as they were outscored 82-53. Freed Hardeman added to the Lady Lions ' disappoint ment by handing them their second loss in a row. Despite a 21-point effort by Renae Cody, a 12-point effort by Sharman Coley, and 10 points 212 scored by Cathy Hammond, :he Lions fell 67-70. After two :ough losses, the Lady Lions countered disaster by defeat- ing Talladega 88-73. Cathy Hammond scored an impres- sive 31 points, followed by Phyllis Lovelace and Tonya Hester with 13 points each. The Lady Lions contin- ued to show improvement as they met perennially tough Montevallo. UNA played with great intensity as they shot 56 percent from the floor. Renae Cody clinched the vic- tory for UNA by sinking a pair of freethrows in the clos- ing seconds of the game. " We played extremely well, " said Coach Gary Elliott as he de- scribed UNA ' S performance against Montevallo. " I ' m proud of them for doing what they had to do to win. " The Lady Lions were unsuccessful in their bid against the Uni- versity of Alabama in Hunts- ville. Tonya Hester led the scoring for UNA with 22 points. Despite the 78-67 loss. Coach ElHot said the game was " probably our best game of the year. " In spite of a well played game on the part of UNA, the greater team depth enjoyed by UAH was the de- ciding factor as the game wore on. The first game the Lady Lions played during the holi- day break was a victory as they defeated Stillman Col- lege 64-48. The Stillman game was the first of three consecu- tive victories for UNA. In the following two games, the Lions blew Alabama A M away 94-65 and again in Janu- ary 80-49. Despite inclement continued page 215 In a scramble for the ball is Hester and |ax State guard Robin Alonza. IPhoto by Grant Lovett) Sports 213 214 N lBilKB ' iTinv nflivw WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM — Front Row: Renea Cody, Sherri Blount, Cathy Hammond, Martha Lawler. Last Row: TVacey Burnette, trainer; Chiquita Moore, Tonya Hester, Angela lohnston, Laura Hamlin, Sharman Coley Coach Gary Elliott. Catching up... weather the Lady Lions con- tinued to play, faUlng to Liv- ingston with a disappointing loss of 57-78. Meeting Talla- daga for the second time this season, the Lions suffered a narrow loss with 59 points to Talladaga ' s 63 points. M.V.W. barely got by the Lady Lions with a 69-65 victory. The postponement of the Freed-Hardeman game seemed to be a refreshing break for the Lady Lions as they swept three victories in their favor. Again UNA out- scored Montevallo, this time with a 10-point lead, ending 72-62 The Lady Lions had an easy victory over Jacksonville State with a landslide score of 84-49. A more narrow win for the Lions came when they got by Tl-oy State with 61-55. Disappointing defeats in the closing of regular season play set the tone for the first loss in the State Tournament. This initial 50-64 defeat to Spring Hill bracketed the Lady Lions to rally against Troy in a 79-63 tournament action-filled game. Ending their season on a happy note, the Lady Lions captured the title of Northern Division Champions to add to their third place victory in the Alabama West Tournament. 1981-82 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS Overall Record 16-12 Northern Division Champions 58 Delta State 86 61 West Florida 50 53 Tuskegee 82 67 Freed Hardeman 70 88 Talladega 73 64 Montevallo 59 67 UAH 78 64 Stillman 48 94 Alabama A M 65 80 Alabama A M 49 57 Livingston 78 59 Talladega 63 65 M.u.v;. -q 83 Freed Hardeman 57 72 Montevallo 62 84 Jacksonville State 49 61 Troy State 65 84 Soutfi Alabama 71 66 Livingston 82 72 stillman 52 70 Middle Tennessee 93 80 M.U.W. 76 77 Jacksonville State 75 67 Troy 60 70 UAH 72 53 Middle Tennessee 81 50 Spring HIM 64 (State Tournament) 79 Troy 63 (State Tournament) Heavily guarded, Tonya Hester looks for a fellow Lion to pass to. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Sports 215 The volleyball team played with determination , but some bad breaks and a midseason slump left the Lions with a losing record. I Bumped out By Perrin Todd Returning to the courts with a 24-13 record and a fourth place finish in the State Tournament in 1980, the Lady Lion Volleyball team had high hopes for another successful season in 1981. Returnees from the 1980 squad, Pam Benton, Kelly Best, Natalie Bryant, Mel Garman, Debbie Williams, and Kim Woo d were joined by newcomers Joy Hubbard, Brenda Lewis, Chiquita Moore, Donna Prater and Sandy Witt to form the 1981 team. In preparation for their first match of the 1981 season, head coach Ande Jones said, " The team will really have to play aggressively at the net and really take advantage of being on the attack. " In facing a tough Alabama State team who finished second in the state in the 1980 season, the Lady Lions boasted an im- proved height advantage over the previous year. This ad- vantage was offset by a lack of experience and injuries. Lack of experience proved to be the deciding fac- tor in the contest as five of UNA ' S six starters saw their first collegiate competition, losing to the powerful Ala- bama State team. The Lady Lions showed improvement following their opening defeats as they downed Tuskegee Institute 15-4, 15-2, but lost their attack in their bid to defeat Alabama A M. The Lady Lions then traveled to Tuscaloosa for their first district match. They easily defeated Stillman Col- lege 15-11, 15-6 in straight sets. Livingston College, an- other district rival, fell victim to the Lady Lion attack as UNA won 15-1, 15-6 in their first home game of the year. In their second home game of the season the Lady Lions once again defeated Stillman College in straight sets scoring 15-5, and 15-5. However, the second match of the night, played against a Kelly Best rushes in to complete the scoring point started by setter Debbie Williams. Melody Garman awaits the hit. strong University of Alabama at Birmingham, was a differ- ent story. Despite good perfor- mances by Chiquita Moore, Kim Wood, Debbie Williams, and Debbie Hammond the Lions were unsuccessful as they lost 14-16, and 3-15. Putting their loss to UAB behind them, the Lady Lions readied themselves for a weekend of volleyball com- petition at the UT-Martin In- vitational Tournament. Finishing 2-2 in pool play made the Lady Lion team eli- gible for the single elimina- tion playoffs where they took on state rival Montevallo. The contest proved to be an excit- ing one with the Falcons of Montevallo beating the Lady Lions, and dropping the UNA squad ' s season record to 6-8. Despite a loss to Monte- vallo, Ande Jones said, " All things considered, I felt we had a really good tournament. The things we did wrong are things we can work on, so I am pleased with where we stand at this point in the sea- son. " continued on page 219 216 Stretching for better advantage, Setter Kim Wood shows the solid front row strong point in action. Kim was the only senior on this year ' s team, bringing also the team award for " Best Contribution as a Team Member " into this season. Hitter Debbie Hammond performs under the close scrutiny of the um- pire. The 57 " junior is a transfer from Memphis State University. Sports 217 Careful of the net. Debbie H mond and Kelly Best Jump for the return againjt Uvlngtton. Ikam ef- fort proved luccewful in the double header with UNA allowing Uvlng- tton U points in the fint game and, only 6 in the second. (Photo by Pat Hood) - 218 1981 Volleyball Results ' District Record 4-2; Overall Record 15-22 Alabama State 7-15; 8-15 Huntingdon College 8-15; 12-15 Tuskegee Institute 15-4; 15-2 Alabama A M 10-15; 14-16 Stillman College 15-11 ; 15-6 Livingston 15-11 ; 15-6 Stillman College 15-5; 15-5 University of Alabama in Birmingham 14-16; 3-15 Mississippi University for Women 7-15; 5-15 University of Tennessee at Martin 5-15; 15-10; 15-9 Tennessee Tecti 15-8; 12-15; 6-15 Western Kentucky 15-11; 15-4 Montevallo 13-15; 7-15 Montevallo 4-15; 15-9; 4-15 Huntingdon College 15-7; 16-14 Columbus College 15-8; 15-10 Jacksonville State 15-13; 5-15; 7-15 Florida Junior College 10-15; 15-8; 15-12 North Georgia College 15-7; 15-3 Huntingdon College 15-5; 8-15; 15-10 Montevallo 11-15; 15-11; 15-13 Troy State 14-16; 7-15 Alabama State 5-15; 16-14; 15-6; 12-15; 11-15 University of Alabama in Birmingham 15-11; 8-15; 15-7 Jacksonville State 13-15; 15-13; 14-16 Alabama A M 12-15; 13-15; 15-12; 15-11; 5-15 Troy State 8-15; 9-15 Jacksonville State 2-15; 4-15 Montevallo 4-15; 10-15 Livingston University 15-7; 16-14 Lake City Community College 8-15; 14-16 Alabama State 10-15; 15-5; 11-15 Georgia Tech 14-16; 8-15 State Tournament Jacksonville State 15-7; 15-10 Alabama State 11-15; 8-15 Jacksonville State 14-16; 9-15 • UNA Scores listed first Bumped out Following that tough loss to Montevallo, the Lady Lions were able to bounce back with a strong win over Hun- tingdon College. The win was psychologically important be- cause the Lady Lions were preparing to travel to North- ern Georgia for the Columbus Georgia College Invitational Tournament. The lady volleyballers got a Strong start in the tourna- ment by defeating Columbus College, but lacksonville de- feated UNA in the second match of the tourney. Follow- ing the loss to Jacksonville, the Lady Lions almost swept the rest of the tournament. The last match of the tourna- ment was against TVoy State, and despite a UNA loss in this game, the Lady Lions cap- tured second place overall in the t ournament. Following a good tourna- ment, the Lady Lions hit a los- ing streak that all but de- stroyed their hopes for a win- ning season. The Lady Lions hit their worst slump of the year, losing six straight games. Lack of intensity and de- termination were the major factors in the six straight losses, according to Coach Ande Jones. An injury to standout middle blocker Deb- bie Hammond also left a diffi- cult spot for the young Lion team to fill. The Lady Lions were VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Front Row: Donna Prater, Mel Carman. Debbie Hammond, Kelly Best. Maria Embrv ' . Kim Wood. Last Row; Myra Miles, man- ager; Chiquita Moore. Elizabeth Vickerv ' . Sandy Witt, Joy Hubbard. Debbie Williams, Brenda Lewis. Ande Jones, Head Coach. able to end their losing streak with a win over district rival Livingston, only to lose three more consecutive games. Again, lack of determination was a factor in the losses as a largely inexperienced Lion team was unable to provide that little extra effort that may have meant a win instead of a loss. Despite a less than out- standing showing in the last half of the season, UNA was chosen to host this year ' s AAIAW State Tournament. The first game of the tournament completely be- longed to the Lady Lions as UNA won 15-7, 15-10 over Jacksonville State, in what Coach Jones said was " the best match we played all year. " In the second game of the tourney, the UNA Lions lost the intensity they had against the Gamecocks, and were de- feated by Alabama State. The Lady Lions once again met the Jacksonville State Game- cocks. In a close match, a questionable call gave the Gamecocks the advantage they needed to win, leaving UNA fourth in the state, Ala- bama State third, Jacksonville State second, and Montevallo in first place. Individual honors were won by two of the Lions as freshman Chiquita Moore and junior Debbie Hammond were selected for the All State team. Sports 219 ' t -- ■j-m_m-w • • ft « • i .» ♦ ti » • S» » ♦ • • » • ♦ « » » » • ». • • » ft • » k « ft « « 41 • - ' il • •••• ♦«F ft « • ♦ ■ ♦ » » ♦ •- ' • ♦ » .r p 220 " 3 " The newest NCAA sport at UNA, the rifle team is gaining popularity. Shooting for the top RIFLE TEAM — Front Row: Beverly Hurn, Delvia Johnson. Tim Gruber. Last Row: Coach SSG Tom Ditzen- berger. Bill Montgomery. Eddie Lowery. Scott McFall. Donny Simp- son. Lining up the shot, Edward Lowery aims his .22 caliber rifle for the bull- seye during a practice for the up- coming season. The Rifle Team prac- tices every school day. (Photo by Per- rin Todd) By Perrin Todd In 1981 many sports at UNA had a new look, and the Rifle Team was no exception. Last year the Rifle Team be- came an NCAA sport for the first time to help strengthen the overall sports program at UNA and encourage partici- pation in the sport by interest- ed students. The Rifle Team is open to all full-time students who are interested and are wilhng to practice regularly enough to become competitive. Al- though the number of team members is not limited, only the top four shooters, deter- mined by scores in a shoot-off among the members of the team, actually shoot during normal competition. In years past, the Rifle Team had never generated much interest at UNA outside of the R.O.T.C. department. Second year Coach Tom Dit- zenberger has been able to change that attitude by taking a true interest in the team himself. When Ditzenberger took over the team last year, the Lions began to turn in a good season which began to generate a greater general in- terest among other students and faculty at UNA. " I ' m very pleased with the publicity we ' ve been getting this year, " said Ditzenberger. Thanks to efforts by dedicated shooters such as team Captain Tim Gruber and Beverly Hurn, the UNA Ri- fle team turned a good season with five wins and only two losses in normal season com- petition. In GSC rifle team com- petition the Lion team came in first during the Gamecock Invitational to take the GSC championship, in an upset that surprised most opposing teams. In Alabama Collegiate Rifle Association competi- tion, which includes all schools in Alabama in all di- visions, the Lions of UNA placed second. Another outstanding per- formance was recorded dur- ing Mardi Gras in New Or- leans as the Lions placed sec- ond in a field of 42 competing schools. With a growing interest in all sports at UNA by the student body, and a higher level of dedication of partici- pants at. all levels, the Rifle Team should be able to pro- vide its contribution to mak- ing the sports program at UNA one of a higher caliber. Sports 221 The Intramurals program has doubled in the last two years, but time and money may halt the progress. Growing pains By Steve Hendrickson The Intramural program on campus has doubled in the past two years, but this tre- mendous growth may be sti- fled because of a lack of funds and facilities. " We have nearly reached our maximum in relation to playing time on the fields and the gym, " said Butch Stan- phill, Director of Intramurals and Recreation. " As it stands now, we are having to play football and softball games on Fridays and makeup games on Sunday, " said Stanphill. Another problem is the lack of funds to allow intra- murals to grow into other areas. " Although I have more money to hire work-study stu- dent assistants, my graduate assistant has been cut, " stated Stanphill. He added that without a graduate assistant, he simply doesn ' t have the time to devote to expanding intramural programs. " We are very pleased with the participation we have now in intramural sports. " According to Stan- phill, in football 17 men ' s teams and 12 women ' s teams competed; and in softball, 19 men ' s teams and 11 women ' s teams played. Also 43 basket- ball teams were slated for ac- tion. One major change in in- tramurals this year is the charging of entry fees. " The number of teams participat- ing still increased over last season, and forfeits caused by continued on page 225 Outlaw limmy Summers lofts the ball to his teammate in an intramural match against Sigma Chi. (Photo by Roger Linville) Showing fine pitching form, )eff Rickard of Pi Kappa Alpha delivers the ball to his teammate. (Photo by jon Killen) 222 i f.-1f wR The Sofoumer and Ptfhthew com- pete for the rebound in intramural action. Some 43 teams participated in the sport. (Photo by Deborah Thompson). ' i »i ' v , V tJfi . The Bad Girls score against a tough Rice Hall defense. Rice went on the win the flag football championship. (Photo by I on Killen] •%ri. .. 224 --« ! Growing pains... teams not showing up has been cut to almost none, " said Stanphill. One addition that Stan- phill would like to see as soon as possible is the installation of lights on the intramural field. " This could triple our playing time, making growth of the program almost limit- less. " Also, more emphasis on individual and dual sports is expected in the future. " I would like to see tournaments in tennis, racquetball, ping pong, and other individual sports. But I would have to have someone other than my- self to supervise these pro- grams, " stated Stanphill. " I feel our intramural program is comparable to any in Ala- bama. The administration is sensitive to our needs and I am optimistic about the future of our programs, " commented Stanphill. Winners during the 1981 season in softball were the Bambinos in the men ' s divi- sion and LaGrange in the women ' s, and in football the winners were the Outlaws in the men ' s division and Rice Hall in the women ' s division. Sports 225 » ' - V L innwn ' ! v . ■:,i ' ' -i:f-:; ' ■.;- s Seniors 228 Honors Day Graduation Awards .250 Who ' s Who 252 Underclassmen 256 Greek Photos 282 Classes 227 W ' _, 2) Class of ' 81 and ' 82 ROBBIE I. ADAMS, Florence Marketing SHELIA K. ALEXANDER, Moulton Criminal justice JIM ALBRITTEN, Florence Physical Education MARIAN E. ANDREWS, TYiscumbia Marine Biology PAMELA ]. ARCHER, " niscumbia Elementary Education JENNY E. ARNOLD, Killen Elementary Education JOSE ATENCIO, Florence Geography ANTHONY J, AUGUSTIN, Loretto, TN. Secondary Education SHAWN E. AUSTIN, Huntsville Management KENNY W. AYCOCK, Sheffield Physical Education RENETTA J. BAILEY Muscle Shoals Biology JANICE L, BARBER, Russellville Art Education MARGARET A, BARNES, Sheffield Elementary Education MICHAEL BARNES, Florence Photography RITA K, BARNES, Cherokee Management SHERRY L. BARNETX Florence Physical Education TIMOTHY R. BARNETX Lexington Marketing IRIS R. BARNETTE, Florence Accounting VICKI J. BARNETTE, Minor Hill, TN. Nursing MELISSA J. BATES. Red Bay Accounting SHARON L. BEACH, Decatur Finance MICKEY ANTHONY BEAVERS, Lexington Management Information Systems SIMONE DIANE BECHARD, ' Riscumbia Marketing ANITA M, BECKMAN, Loretto, TN Management Information Systems 228 ■ ly MM Mm-»ra GREG BERNARD, Decatur Miirketing Management MARK STANTON BILES, Athens Accounting lOYCE BIRMINGHAM. Booneville. MS Special Education LESIA GAIL BIVENS, Leoma, TN Special Education SYLVANN BLACKSTOCK. Florence Accounting PAULA PADEN BLANKENSHIR Tliscumbia Childhood Education ROBERT GLINTON BLOOD, Huntsville Marketing KATHERINE ALICIA BOBO, Florence Psychology SHEILA BOYD, Town Creek Chemistry Biology DEBRAH L. BRACKETT Brandon. PL Broadcasting STEVE BRADFORD, Muscle Shoals History LARRY STEVEN BRANNON, Addison Management SAMMY LEE BROUGHTON, luka, MS Management Information Systems DIANE M. BROWN. Booneville, MS Elementary Education GLORIA BROWN, Sheffield Early Childhood Education DONNIE LYNN BRYAN, Lexington Theatre NENA GEAN BRYSON, Killen Management Information Systems [IM BURNETT, Bessemer Marketing LINDA PHYLLIS BURRESS, ' Riscumbia Office Administration lALAINE BUSH, Fayette Education CLAUDETT BUTLER, Lawrenceburg, TN Elementary Education DORIS lEAN BUTLER, Florence Office Administration lEFFREY CECIL BUTLER, Waynesboro, TN Management MARY LYNN CAMPBELL, Lawrenceburg, TN Biology Chemistry Classes 229 mlL.,xAi ' S) Class of ' 81 and ' 82 GARY EUGENE CANADAY, Florence Physics Chemistry NETTIE D. CARSON, Sheffield Political Science SUSAN CAROL CASSADY Huntsville Marketing DEBORAH LOLLEY CHAFFIN, Guin English CHARLOTTE CHAMBERS, Florence Elementary Education BARRY CLAY CHANDLER, Tanner Photography MICHAEL CHILDRESS, Town Creek Management Information Systems DAWN LYNN CLARK, Leoma, TN Marketing Management LISA CLEMMONS, Florence Secondary Education JANE ANN CLIFTON, Lawrenceburg, TN Social Work BARRY COBURN, Florence Journalism lEROLYN ANN COKER, Huntsville Early Childhood SHARMAN COLEY Martin, TN Physical Education LYNN M. COLLINSWORTH, Tbscumbia English Education GENE CARLTON COLONNA, Sheffield Accounting KEITH H. COMPTON, Memphis, TN Commercial Music TIM CORL, Huntsville Broadcasting MICHAEL LYNN COVINGTON, Vernon Business Management BARBARA A. CREEL, Warrior Elementary Education MARY JANE CRITTENDEN, Leighton Accounting LISA DAWN CROSBY Florence Accounting CARMEN CROSS, Moulton Marketing MELINDA S. CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay Office Administration MELISSA A, CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay Accounting 230 r ' " »l fc l « I IHM I Id ■ ■! ■ ■ ■ I I By Robin Godsey Amy Williamson, a senior with a double major in Management and Politi- cal Science, is the owner and operator of Amy ' s Attic, located in Killen near Amy ' s home. Amy ' s Attic is a small, ladies cloth- ing shop, carrying all the traditional, classical styles and modern looks in top- named brands. Amy became interested in starting her own shop while she worked for Kreisman ' s. She worked part time there for three-and-a-half years while attend- ing school and realized she had learned enough to begin her own shop. Amy ' s intentions were to make extra money to help her through school. She admits that, " By owning my own store, I can work it around my schedule. Having flexible hours is a very big advantage. " Amy says that all the business courses she has taken have helped her immensely. However, Amy realizes that her actual work experience has been the biggest contributing factor in learning about business. After graduation, Amy plans to at- tend law school. Tagging Merchandise, Amy Williamson works in her own store Amy ' s Attic in Killen. According to Amy, " I opened the store to help with the costs of school. " (Photo by Laura Baxter) Classes 231 w Class of ' 81 and ' 82 REBECCA CUMMINGS, Brilliant Accounting MICHAEL DALRYMPLE, Tliscumbia Management JANICE LYNN DALY Florence Mis Finance THOMAS DARBY Tbscumbia Theatre CELISTA M, DAVIS, Lexington Nursing JEFFREY LEE DAVIS, Nauvoo Natural Science LATINA DAVIS, Sheffield Marketing BARRY DEFOOR, Birmingham Marketing DARRELL C. DELOACH, Florence Geography PATRICIA G. DIXON, Lawrenceburg, TN Office Adm inistration PHIL DRUMMOND, Eutaw Photography JESS M. DUNLAR JR., Florence Physical Education TONY DUNN, Huntsville Marketing R. STEPHEN EARNEST Winfield Theatre ROBERT CLAY ECKLES, Sheffield Physics MARLA JO EMBRY Rogersville M.I.S. SABRENA EMMETT Florence Fashion Merchandising SHARON ENGLE, Florence Accounting DEWAYNE D, ESTES, Hamilton Sociology BRIDGET ANN FAGO, Florence Nursing ROGER FELKINS, Decatur Marketing ANGELA L. FERGUSON, Loretto, TN Elementary Education JAMES B. FIEDLER, Florence Industrial Hygiene CYNTHIA D. FINE, Fultondale Physical Education 232 TERESA K. FISHER, Lawrenceburg, TN Social Work KATHERIN E. FLANNAGIN, Leighton Broadcasting DERINDA KAY FORD, Leighton Childhood Education SHEREA H. FORSYTHE, Lexington Mathematics REX FULTON FREE, Moulton Broadcasting MARK JOHN FOWLER, Phil Campbell Biology VANESSA T FOWLER, Killen Music Education MARK FRANKS, Brilliant Physical Education ALAN FRIDAY Florence Accounting DEBORAH I. FRIDAY Ibscaloosa Physical Education PATRICIA G. FUQUA, Tbscumbia Journalism MICHAEL R. GALLIEN, Florence Physical Education VICKI L. GALLIEN, Iron City, TN Elementary Education BEVERLY GARDNER, Athens Social Work MELODY D. CARMAN, Huntsville Physical Education TAMMY R. GASKIN, Haleyville Management ERIC NOLAN GEORGE, Florence Marketing JOHN T GILCHRIST Hamilton Business Management JAMES GILL, Athens Physical Education ANGIE GLADNEY Killen Office Administration WILLIAM A. GODSEY Huntsville Speech Theatre TAMMYE L. GONCE, Stevenson Nursing TONY F GRAY Muscle Shoals Sociology SHARON K. GRAYSON, Huntsville Home Economics Classes 233 Class of ' 81 and ' 82 Dr. John T. Pierce, Professor of Industrial Hygienefi reviews notes that Ron Eckl has taken during hi extensive lab work. (Photo by Mike Creason) )©0l]Q(2)f ' [r5(i (i[p)Dln]D Iflh " Wmh pM g lffd " By Keith Graves " When I first came to UNA I wanted a major in the science and math field, one that has promise in the job market, " said Ron Eckl, an Industrial Hygiene major. The industrial hygiene field is con- cerned with " keeping the work place safe for the worker, " Eckl said. " It ' s better to prevent injury than to try to treat it later, " he said. Industrial hygiene majors are em- ployed by such companies as TVA, Du- Pont Chemical Corporation, and OSHA (Occupational Health and Safety Ad- ministration), a government agency deal- ing with safety in the work place. Smaller companies, as well as large corporations, are inspected by OSHA for dangerous work conditions. These work- ers inspect the plants, list the areas where safety should be improved and give the company a certain amount of time to correct the unsafe conditions. Eckl plans to attend graduate school at UAB. Ron Eckl finds the Atomic Absorption Instrumei very fascinating. It determines the weak concentri tions of solutions. With this new machine, Ron able to learn about the different solutions and he they affect the environment. (Photo by Mike Cre; son] IIMMY GRIFFIS, Fultondale Accounting GLORIA GRIFFITH, Brandon, FL Marketing CYNTHIA ANN GRIGGS, Lawrenceburg, TN Office Administration LIS 10 GUTHRIE, Russeliville Marketing 234 JH BETSY LOU HALE, Lawrenceburg, TN Social Work JAMES E. HALL, Florence Management MARTHA |. HALL, Muscle Shoals Elementary Education SANDRA L. HALL, Muscle Shoals Speech Theatre BRYAN W. HAMILTON, Florence Industrial Chemistry [OSEPH H. HAMILTON, Russellville Management NANCY ). HAMILTON. Russellville Accounting SANDRA HAMLEY, Capshaw M.I.S. LORRAINE C. HAMM, Florence Nursing CATHY HAMMOND, Anderson Physical Education RENITA L. HARBER, Florence Interior Design TAMMIE F HASKINS, luka, MS Accounting SAMMY HAYES, Cherokee Sociology SANDRA L. HAYWOOD, Columbia, TN Nursing WILLIAM M. HEARN, Sheffield Management SANDI D. HENDRIX, Florence Nursing TRACY E. HENDRIX, Muscle Shoals Marketing GLENN HENRY Killen DEBE HENSLEY Florence Special Education CYNTHIA R. HESTER, Tbscumbia Marketing Management ELISABETH L. HIBBETT Florence Accounting DAVID HICKS, Russellville Management TRAVIS M. HIGGINS, Riverdale, GA Geography SUSAN HILL, Huntsville Photography Art Classes 235 mmw Class of ' 81 and ' 82 lEFF HODGES. Decatur Journalism DONNA I. HOLCOMB, Russellville Early Childhood Education KAREN A. HOLCOMB, Fulton, MS History ION C. HOLLIHAN, Huntsville Marketing Management CHRISTOPHER HOLT, Florence Management GAYLE HOLZHEIMER, Huntsville Nursing KATHY C. HOOPER, Muscle Shoals Office Administration lAMES T HORTON, Town Creek Biology Chemistry DAVID V. HOVATER, Russellville History REBECCA F HOWELL, Winfield Early Childhood Education ROGER D. HUBBERT IR., Guin Accounting PEGGY L. HUFFSTUTLER, Guntersville Social Work MICHAEL K. HUGHES. Florence Marketing TAMMY R. HUNT Florence Office Administration BRENDA I. HUNTER, Cullman Home Economics BONNIE D. HUTTON, Waterloo Early Childhood Education lOEY L. INGLE, Hackleburg Physical Education lANET L. IRONS, Florence Secondary Math DIANE L. JARNIGAN. Red Bay Interior Design TIMOTHY D. JEFFCOAT Montgomery Commercial Music KURT T JEFFREYS, Huntsville Marketing NANCY H. lOHNSON, TXiscumbia Elementary Education MELISSA A. lOHNSTON, Lawrenceburg, TN Early Childhood Education BEVERLY I. lONES. Florence Home Economics 236 FRAN )ONES, Ibscumbia Marketing Management YVONNE M. lONES, Huntsville Accounting DONNA lUNKINS. Kennedy Interior Design S. BRUCE KEARNEY. Huntsville Marketing ANTHONY B. KEENUM, Muscle Shoals Accounting STEVE KEETON. Lawrenceburg, TN Physical Education TREVA A. KELSO. Florence Marketing TAMMIE KENDRICK. TYiscumbia Office Administration )©lfilO©If FoglhlDffilfl fee ® innl(3i|@(f By Keith Graves " It gets you out of the classroom, " said Norman Schenk of his major in aquatic biology. Students in marine biol- ogy study fish, frogs, insects, and other water life, in their natural surroundings. Schenk is working on a project with TVA, which is a survey on mussels at a site on the Tennessee River. This study is being done with the idea of raising cul- tured pearls in this area. Aquatic biologists are concerned with the ecological balance of natural environments and the animals that live in these areas. According to Schenk, it is possible to determine the quality of the water in a lake or pond by the different types of life present, because whatever life is present requires that type of water to live. Environmental studies are done by TVA, as well as by private companies who need to develop ways of preserving the quality of the environment. With the current emphasis on environmental pro- tection, more work is available for the aquatic biologist. By trying to duplicate the environment in an in- dustrial settling basin. Norman Schenk and other UNA biology students can study and photograph marine life during lab hours. (Photo by Mike Crea- son| Classes 237 Class of ' 81 and ' 82 MARTHA L. KENNAMER, Woodville Management DANNY KENNEY, Tbscumbia Biology KATHY L. KENT, Killen Physical Education CHRISTA R. KIRCHER. Muscle Shoals Social Work )(i (n]D@(r [nl (§]DD[n]D By Keith Graves Do you know of anyone who seriously would enjoy working in the infirmary for four to five days weekly? Well, Joni James certainly does. Joni is a senior majoring in obstetrical nursing. Joni got the infirmary job when Dean Wilson, School of Nursing, casually men- tioned her need to find a nursing major to work in the infirmary. Joni jumped at the opportunity. The job enables her to gain much experience in nursing. Also, student nurses must spend lab time for their nursing degree, which can include working at the infirmary. Joni noted that in the infirmary she has had the opportunity to get to know all the football players and their injuries rather well. She is also kept very busy by the injur- ies occurring in the intramural games; and of course, the common cold accounts for many patients during the normal school day Joni attributes her choice of nursing as her career to Mrs. Charlotte Jamieson, her preceptor. Mrs. Jamieson is also head of the LaMaze classes as well as O.B. These ac- tivities take up much time as Joni must work in O.B. at Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital one day a week, and four to eight hours a week in LaMaze classes. " Taking temperatures and checking blood pressures takes up most of my time at the infirmary. " says Joni lames. " I get to practice on my rapport with patients. " (Photo by Laura Baxter] ( 238 »t!v-. RONNIE KNIGHT, Florence History ELISA L, KUSLAK, Decatur Nursing BONITA B. LAGAN, Haleyville Elementary Education RICHARD LAROSSA, Ft. Benning, GA Sociology IDE E. LATHAM, Tuscumbia Business JOHN R. LAUREN, Florence Management KATHYA. LIETCH, Athens Office Administration LISA LINDSEY, Florence Education ROGER D. LINVILLE, Florence Photography CINDY LITTLE, Haleyville Accounting REBA E. LITTRELL, Haleyville Secondary Education ROSE M. LIVINGSTON, Eva Marketing TERRIE S. MADDOX, Muscle Shoals Management DAVID MAGEE, Lawrenceburg, TN Management Information Systems MARTHA I. MALONE, Belmont, MS Accounting MARY C. MAPES, Florence English RALPH E. MAPES, Sheffield Management Information Systems DALE MARTIN, Addison Elementary Education SANDRA S. MASON, Rogersville Management ILA M. MASSEY, Lawrenceburg, TN Social Work MIKE MASTERSON, Town Creek Management JOANNA MAUPIN, Ibscumbia Office Administration BILLY MCANALLY Corinth, MS Business KELLY A. MCCANCE, Sheffield Criminal Justice Classes 239 l?(s)(gy§8 lh(§ Mygk M(oi[n] Area high school bands are invited to march in the UNA Homecoming Parade. Colbert Heights was no exception. Andy and his students get in a last- minute run-through during class period. (Photo Mike Creason) ' I By Keith Graves Andy Bailes is pursuing his educa- tion specialist degree in music education, which consists of taking 15 hours of mu- sic and 15 hours of education. " I ' ve been in band since the fifth grade. I ' ve always wanted to be a band director, " said Bailes. Bailes was the drum major at Florence State University in 1974, the year before the university ' s name was changed. He now has a 3.00 GPA in his music classes. Bailes is able to play almost every instrument in the band, and is trained to teach every one. He calls himself an " in- strumentalist, " because he is familiar with the variety of musical instruments. Bailes was band director at Colbert Heights High School during the fall se- mester, but resumed regular classes this spring. Bailes is one of the few students at UNA to attempt an ED.S. degree in music education. " Being a former FSU band member, I especially wanted my group to look good, " said Bailes. " Indi- vidual attention is a must. " (Photo by Mike Crea- son) 240 2) Class of ' 81 and ' 82 TERRY D. MCCOMBS, Sayre Social Work THOMAS L. MCCORKLE, Florence Geography History SUSAN L. MCCOY, Muscle Shoals Graduate Student WENDELL A. MCCRARY, Leighton Management ALAN T MCCULLEY Huntsville Marketing MISSY MCELROY Florence Secretarial Science lANELLE MCMURTREY Killen Accounting PHYLLIS MELSON, Danville Early Childhood Education RALPH E. MINOR, Florence Radio and TV Broadcasting CONNIE W. MITCHELL, Muscle Shoals Early Childhood Education DENITA S. MITCHELL, Tbscumbia History GARY N. MITCHELL, Florence Special Education VICKI R. MITCHELL, Winfield Management Information Systems LAURIE L. MONTGOMERY Moulton Secondary Education TAMELA MOON, Tbscumbia Nursing HAMP MOORE, Albertville Biology [AMES E. MOORE, Moulton Chemical Engineering SHELIA R MOORE, Shiloh, TN Elementary Education JEFFERY L. MORGAN, Dora Accounting KIMBERLY MORGAN, Florence Special Education TIMOTHY MORGAN, Phil Campbell Physics VANESSA A. MOSLEY Decatur Fashion Merchandising CAROLE MURPHREE, Huntsville Office Administration |OHN T MUSE, Florence Geography Classes 241 ■L aV 2) Class of ' 81 and ' 82 TONY NAFE, Rogersville Radio, TV Broadcasting ANTHONY D. NAPIER, Leighton Management Information Systems JAMIE B. NEIDERT, Loretto, TN Industrial Hygiene DAVID E. NEWBURN, Lexington Accounting HOLLY R. NEWTON, Florence Photography JUDY L. NICHOLS, Phil Campbell Early Childhood Education AMELIA NUNNELLEY Huntsville Marketing JOAN G. NUNNELLEY Cullman Secondary Math WENDIE OBERSTEIN, Brookline, MA Photography JANET L. O ' DELL, Muscle Shoals English MARC B. ODEN, Huntsville Management Information Systems JOHN M. OLIVER, Cullman Political Science DENNIS R O ' REAR, TYiscumbia Marketing JAMES RAPE, Florence Management Information Systems TIM PARKER, Union Grove Accounting JEFFERY PATTERSON, Florence Chemistry ADRIAN PATTON, Florence Professional Biology RANDY D, PEARSON, Golden, MS Accounting SUSAN PERRY Killen Photography RESA B. PETTUS, Town Creek Marketing SUSAN B. PETTY Florence Home Economics BRENDA G. PICKENS, Mt. Hope Accounting SHEILA L. PIRTLE, Rogersville Early Childhood Education CHARLIE F PORTER, Corinth. MS Criminal Justice 242 )@mm if@s[m M(si[ko[n]D ip)[h)(o)tf@D[r(o][p)[n]g wm ' Sh ©i i?[h}@[y]g(o][n)(dl wm i By Robin Godsey According to Grant Lovett, the best JNA photography course he has taken vas taught off campus. Grant is an iward-winning senior photography ma- or. For an independent study credit he raveled to California to develop lighting techniques under Ken Marcus. " Ken is a top notch glamour photographer, best known for his work in Playboy maga- zine. It was really amazing to see him spend hour after hour setting up a single shot so that every detail looks natural; in one shot he might use as many as 15 lights, " said Grant. In this seminar, Grant was able to use the Marcus theory to compose his own studio and on-location shots and returned to Florence with a camera bag full of exposed film. Grant stated that photography courses taught at UNA give a good basic background. " But if students are really serious about a certain area of photogra- phy they need to explore every resource on the subject and shoot, shoot, shoot. " " UNA stresses the commercial field and a good many schools do not prepare the student for the job market, " com- mented Grant. Courses with such titles as Business of Photography, Photo Jour- nalism, Portrait and Commercial Photog- raphy are Media Center specialties. UNA is one of few schools in the South- east with a photography major. Grant has been interested in photog- raphy since high school and has spent almost four years working at the univer- sity ' s publications offic e. He also belongs to the Professional Photographers of Mississippi Alabama and has several merits accredited to him. " About a year after graduation, " said Grant, " I plan to go to New York to pur- sue a career in fashion photography. " " Studio work is one of my favorite activities, " said Grant Lovett. " A set with good props and some good lighting can make a photograph look as if it were taken at any time or place. " Here. Grant photo- graphs one of his favorite student models. Beth McAdams. (Photo by Duane Phillips) Classes 243 }c 2) Class of ' 81 and ' 82 MELANIE L. POWELL, Addison English DEBRA D. PRIDE, Florence Nursing SHERRIE L. PRIDEMORE, Crete, ILL Social Work EARL RICHARD PRYOR, Decatur Broadcasting ERIN LEIGH QUALLS, Parker, CO Home Economics BRADY QUEEN, Florence Broadcasting GLENDA S. RAMSEY Muscle Shoals M. I. S. Accounting BARBARA L. REED, Florence Management Information Systems lAMES K. REED, Florence Management Information Systems CHARLES R REHAGE, Gullywash, MS Marine Biology SUSAN REHM, Huntsville Physical Education MARTHA E. REMKE, Lawrenceburg, TN Accounting MARY E. REMKE, Lawrenceburg, TN Nursing JERRY RAY RENCHER, Corinth, MS Finance WILLIAM T RHODES, Florence Accounting ROBERT E. RICKARD, Florence Management DEBRA ANN RIDGE, Decatur Social Work FRED RILEY Graysville Physical Education PATRICIA A. ROBERTS, Huntsville Marketing Management GLEN A. ROBERTSON, Savannah, TN Physics YVONNE E ROGERS, Florence Nursing MITCHEL M. ROLLINS, Lithonia, GA Business JENNIFER K. ROMINE, Rogersville Biology TIMMY ROWLAND, Boldwyn, MS Photography 244 lllfcMBIII 1 ' : CLINT A. SATTERFIELD, Hartsville Physical Education MARK SCOGIN, Russellville Industrial Hygiene lOE SEARCY, Red Bay Biology JEFFREY P. SEGARS, TVinity Management Information Systems STEVE SHEDD, Etheridge, TN Social Work DENNIS R. SHERER, Jasper Journalism TIMOTHY D. SHERRILL, Courtland Accounting BOB EARL SMITH, JR., Florence Physical Education BRADLEY G. SMITH, Decatur Marketing DAVIS G. SMITH, Decatur Physical Education DAVID LEE SMITH, Florence Management Information Systems JEANNA ANN SMITH, Huntsville Childhood Education KAREN SMITH, Haleyville Finance MARK D. SMITH, Muncie, IN Marketing DEBRA D. SMITHEY TXiscumbia Accounting MARK W. SOUTH, Huntsville Criminal Justice JOAN D. SPARKS, Belmont, MS Elementary Education STEVEN R. SPARKS, Muscle Shoals Industrial Hygiene MARY JANE STEGALL, Florence Childhood Education KEITH STEWART Louisville, MS Commercial Art MICHAEL A. STEWART Florenc e History THOMAS L. STEWART Birmingham Business DORIS A. STRANGE, Florence Childhood Education CORA H. SUGGS, Florence Interior Design Classes 245 Class of ' 81 and ' 82 ' irihl(§l1i ' ' ' g Dlnl(gir(i (2lDt2)l](f " I have never heard of such a score on the national level, much less the local level, " said Dr. Frank Mallonee, pre-law adviser, of Greta Summerville ' s first- time Law School Admissions Test (LSAT) score of 738. The score put Greta in the 97 per- centile, and therefore she has an excel- lent chance of being accepted at a verj prestigious law school. " I ' ve applied ti Harvard, Yale, University of Virginii and a few schools on the west coast, commented Greta. Greta added, " When I opened th( score I just screamed. I just couldn ' t be lieve it. " But, according to Greta, then are some pitfalls to having such a hig score. " There is a lot of extra pressure oi me now. Everyone has such high expec tations. " " Such a score makes the existance o universities truly worthwhile. We hear ; great deal about the place and functioi of universities in society, but we ofter lose sight of the fact that the only purpost is to encourage scholastic achievemen and the only real aristocracy is the aris tocracy of talent, " commented Dr. Mai lonee. Discussing law school possibilities, Greta Sum- ing 738 on her first try at the LSAT. (Photo by Lee merville and Dr. Frank Mallonee narrow down the Puckett) places Greta should apply. Greta scored an amaz- lEFFREY R. SUGGS, Florence Finance LEIGH SUMMERLIN. Huntsville Finance GRETA W. SUMMERVILLE. Florence Political Science LULA MAE SWAIN, Gadsden Accounting 246 STAGEY SWECKER. Haleyville Interior Design MICHAEL RAY TAYLOR, Lawrenceburg, TN Chemistry SAMUEL B. TAYLOR, Phil Campbell History SARAH KAREN TAYLOR, Longview, TX English TOREY JEAN TAYLOR, Russellville Childhood Education SARAH PETREE TERRY Russellville Office Administration DONALD THOMAS, Montgomery Physical Education MARY ELIZABETH THOMAS, Lawrenceburg, TN Fashion Merchandising PAUL DOUGLAS THOMAS, Hackleburg Management Information Systems SHIRLEY THOMAS, Florence Early Childhood Education RICK THOMASON, Russellville Management Information Systems ANGELA K. THOMPSON, Florence Accounting DAVID H. THOMPSON, Courtland Commercial Music MELISSA ANN THOMPSON, Florence Early Childhood Education MICHAEL THOMPSON, Decatur Commercial Music DAWN WILLIS THORN, Russellville Commercial Art MICHAEL T THORN, Red Bay Management MARI LOU THORNE, Killen Early Childhood Education MELISSA I. THORNTON, Rogersville Professional Biology SID THORNTON, Florence Marketing, Management TERESA V. THORNTON, Florence Marketing, Management GARY RAY TIBBETTS, Ozark Biology JANICE MAE TIDWELL, Altoona Photography WAYNE R TODD, JR., Florence Journalism Classes 247 .. Class of ' 81 and ' 82 TRACY W. TUBES, Sheffield Political Science CHERYL L. TUCKER, Winfield Social Work ANNA M. TURNER, Florence History JO ANN TURNER, luka, MS English BRENT A. TYRA, Haleyville Accounting FRANK VAFINIS, Tbscumbia Finance BEVERLY K. VASSER, Thscumbia Sociology SARAH VASTANO, Florence Accounting WILLIAM B. VICKERY Muscle Shoals Accounting ANITA R. VINSON, Florence Office Administration VICKI VINSON, Florence Management Information Systems KATHY M. WALDEN, Corinth, MS Elementary Education PATRICIA K. WALL, Lawrenceburg, TN Social Work JO ANN WARREN, 1 ]scumbia Interior Design GREGORY A. WATTS, Birmingham Physical Education CRAIG S. WECKWARTH, Florence Economics BENJAMIN M. WEST Russellville Biology Chemistry lOHN WEST Florence Management Information Systems MARLA lO WEST Florence English GLADA I. WHEELES, Muscle Shoals Secondary Math lESSIE R WHITE, Florence Social Work MELINDA A. WHITE, Addison Office Administration RODNEY WHITTLE, Cullman Physical Education REBECCA WILLIAMS, Belk Management 248 ■iuJii ' i?IST lT CONNIE J. YOUNG, Leighton Sociology RONALD V, ZARELLA, Cranston. RI Management ROBIN L. WILLIAMS. Florence Interior Design DORAIN WILLIAMSON. Killen History KEDAWILLINGHAM, TXiscumbia Sociology TAMMIE S. WILLINGHAM, TYiscumbia Management Information Systems BONNIE L. WILLMARTH, Florence Social Work RICK W. WILLMARTH, Florence Broadcasting KAREN W. WILLS, Florence Chemistry IIM D. WINSTED, Tbscumbia Biology lERRYE K. WOOD, Florence Office Administration LISA R. WOOD, Athens Marketing DAVID R WRIGHT, III, Russellville Biology BEVERLY ). WRIGHT Jasper Management Classes 249 Dr. W.L. Crocker presents awards at the 1981 spring commencement to Marty Abroms, Cathy Brown and Ken Burcham. Abroms and Burcham were co- recipients of the Tbrris Fidelis award while Abroms and Brown both won the Keller Key (Photo by Grant Lovett| Robbie Gail Cameron receives the Keller Key from Dr. W.L. Crocker at the summer commencement ceremonies. (Photo by Grant Lovetl) By Cathy CuiUs and Holly Powel AiaKqI Ij-Ct)© wa[nlilT)(i(rg (9l[f© ooo Marty Abroms, senior from Florence, left UNA in style taking four of the univer- sity ' s most coveted awards and setting a precedent in the process. At the spring commence- ment, Marty became one of the few students to receive both the Keller Key and the Turris Fidelis Award. The Keller Key is given to the graduate who maintains the highest scholastic average over a four-year period, and the Tlirris Fidelis Award rec- ognizes scholarship and out- standing service to the uni- versity. Cathy Ann Brown, Savannah, TN, was also awarded the Keller Key; and 250 Kenlon Burcham, Union Hill, received the Turris Fidelis Award. Robbie Gail Cameron, Moulton, was given the Kel- ler Key at the summer com- mencement. No Tlirris Fidelis was awarded. The awards given to Marty at the annual Honors Day Banquet made him a fine example of the occasion ' s purpose, which is to award those who have shown out- standing scholarship, leader- ship and service. Marty was chosen Man of the Year and was selected for the Hall of Fame. He served as president of SAB, is a member of Alpha Tau Ome- ga fraternity, and was elected Mr. UNA. Selected as Woman of the Year was senior Lisa Smith of Beatrice. Lisa served for two years as president of AUS, was the treasurer of SGA her senior year, and was a mem- ber of the Miss UNA court. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. An Outstanding Service Award is presented by stu- dents to someone who has de- voted much time and dedica- tion to the university. This year ' s recipient was Mrs. Maurine Maness. Mrs. Ma- ness joined the staff in 1948 and retired in 1981. She served as an Associate Profes- sor of History and is the for- mer Dean of Women. She was chosen as Faculty Member of the Year in 1963 and 1971. Her latest honor makes her the only recipient of three awards for meritorious service to stu- dents. I Men and Women of the| Year Awards are also given tol two undergraduates from! each class. They are selected | for their outstanding contri-; bution through scholarship and leadership to the univer- sity. Freshmen Keith Shields, Madison, and Teresa Cox, Florence, were named Man and Woman of the Year for their class. Keith is a member — -I of AUS and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Teresa is a member of Freshman Forum and Phi Mu sorority. Ken Rees, Arab, and Jean Ann Wilson, Huntsville, were chosen from the Sophomore Class to receive the awards. Ken is a member of SGA, Sig- ma Chi fraternity, and The Flor-Ala staff. Jean Ann, who was named Freshman Wom- an of the Year last year, is a member of AUS, SAB, SGA, and Alpha Delta Pi sorority. junior Man and Woman of the Year were Stuart Ma- ples, Huntsville, and Linda Keeton, Cherokee. Stuart is the 1982 editor of the Diora- ma, and is a member of IPC, SAB, the Society for Colle- giate Journalists, and Sigma Chi fraternity. Linda is the president of AUS and is a member of the Collegiate Singers and Phi Mu sorority. She is a Golden Girl and was selected as a member of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Seniors who received the award were Ken Burcham and Lisa Hovater, TYiscumbia. Ken is a member of Gold IVi- angle, SGA, IPC, IHC, and was selected as a member of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Lisa is a Golden Girl and served on the homecom- ing court. She is a member of Alpha Chi, Gold IViangle, and Phi Mu sorority. Four seniors are selected to the Hall of Fame each year for their outstanding contri- butions to the university. In addition to Marty, these named as members were Ken Burcham, Lisa Smith, and Faith Tinsley of Russellville. Man and Woman of the Year Marty Abroms, Florence Lisa Smith, Beatrice Senior Man and Woman of the Year Ken Burcham, Union Hill Lisa Hovater. " Riscumbia Junior Man and Woman of the Year Stuart Maples. Huntsville Linda Keeton, Cherokee Sophomore Man and Woman of the Year Ken Rees, Arab lean Ann Wilson, Huntsville Freshman Man and Woman of the Year Keith Shields, Madison Teresa Cox. Florence The 1981 Outstanding Service Award recipient. Mrs. Maurine Maness. who dedicated over thirty years of service to the university. Classes 251 TERESA ANNE BARNETT SHARON LYNN BEACH JEFFREY BORDEN BRADFORD W. BOTES JACK STANLEY BROWN, JR. MARY LYNN CAMPBELL JOHN C. CLAUNCH, III ROBERT L. COX LISA CROSBY ANNETTE CRUTCHFIELD CATHY CURTIS ROY DAVIS §) g By Doug Johnsm Aln) 1f[h)(i WOODinKitf ooo Judged by a local com- mittee on the basis of aca- demic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and future potential, 48 stu- dents were chosen at UNA to be included in the 1982 edi- tion of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges. The greatest challenge Teresa Barnett says she has faced at UNA was having to maintain her grades while also holding positions of re- sponsibility. Teresa is vice president of the Panhellenic, has the highest overall GPA in Alpha Gamma Delta and won the Catherine Norton Music Scholarship two years in a row. Sharon Beach feels her greatest accomplishment here at UNA has been being cho- sen as a member of the Lion- ette Dance Team and being a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. She has been a Lionette for three years, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority for four years, and was the recipient of the Zeta Tau Alpha Scho- lastic Scholarship. Alpha Tau Omega presi- dent Jeffery Borden has served as president of Gold TYiangle. Being a member of Phi Kappa Phi shows that grades are important to Jeff, also. In years to come he would like to see UNA grow to the size of about 10,000 stu- dents and see the curriculum expanded to offer a greater variety of programs. Brad Botes feels that " the passage of the legal control referendum in Colbert Coun- ty " will have the greatest im- pact on the student body since he has been here. Brad is the SGA president, the Resident Assistant at Rivers Hall, and is a member of Pi Kappa Al- pha Fraternity. Serving as both Prosecu- tor and Chief Justice of the Student Court Stan Brown ' s one piece of advice he would give to a potential UNA fresh- man would be " get involved. " Stan was president of his pledge class and served Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity as their vice president in 1980- 81. Lynn Campbell, presi- dent of Alpha Lambda Delta, feels that the only major prob- lem UNA will face in the years to come is the the lack of room for expansion of their facilities. Lynn is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Alpha Psi Omega. The favorite course at UNA for Johnny Claunch has been Human Relations, taught by Mr. Gatlin. " Mr. Gatlin ' s various techniques of teaching really made the sub- ject interesting. " Johnny is president of the College Re- publicans, vice president of Alpha Lambda Delta, and a member of Sigma Chi Frater- nity. Robert Cox considers be- ing elected president of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity as his greatest accomplishment at UNA. Bob serves as vice president of the SGA, presi- dent of the Gold TYiangle, and has been a member of Fiji for four years. " Nothing in the world can take the place of persistence " — this statement by Calvin Coolidge is Bob ' s favorite quote. Lisa Crosby feels that UNA ' S winning the National Basketball Championship is the event that has had the greatest impact on the student body while she has been at UNA. She has been Head Lionette for two years, vice president of the Commuters for two years, and vice presi- dent of Alpha Sigma Lambda. Her greatest accomplish- ment says Annette Crutcb field while at UNA was learn- ing how to establish good re- lationships with people from a wide variety of back grounds. Annette is treasureri of the Inter-residence Hall Council, a member of Phi Kappa Phi, and president of Phi Beta Lambda. Being chosen as presi- dent of Alpha Delta Pi Soror- ity is what Cathy Curtis con- siders her greatest accom- plishment at UNA. Cathy served as secretary of the In- ter-Presidents Council, wasi recipient of the American Le- gion Auxiliary Scholarship, and was a member of the Pride of Dixie Band for three years. Roy Davis, president of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, says that his favorite class has been his Radio and TV Practi- cum class. " It was a real expe- rience instead of a book. " Roy is an SGA senator, recipient of the APA Leadership Award, and serves as secretary of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Freshman would get ad- vice from Ronald Eckl to " spend most of their time with their studies. If more time is available, get involved with as many activities as possi- 252 RONALD A. ECKL EVE M. ENGEL ANITA JEAN ESTES RENE LUCIEN FORTIN MELISSA HALL GILBERT GREGORY RICK HALL CONNIE HASHEIDER JAMES RINNERT HAWKINS WILLIE HAWKINS DOUG JOHNSON ELIZABETH ANN JONES KEM JONES ble. " Ron is president of Al- pha Tau Omega, a member of the Inter-Fraternity Council and an Alpha Delta Pi big brother. Sigma Chi Derby Days is what Eve Marie Engle feels is the campus-wide event that has had the greatest impact on the student body because of the amazing turnout of stu- dents despite the fact that it was Greek run. Eve is the re- cording secretary for Alpha Delta Pi, an Alpha Tau Omega little sister, and assistant head resident for LaGrange and Rice Halls. Phi Mu president Jeanne Estes would like to see UNA change to have a bigger Greek system and to see the fine arts programs grow larger. Jeanne has been a Golden Girl, Soph- omore Woman of the Year, and a member of the SOAR Cabaret for three years. Rene L. Fortin feels his greatest challenge at UNA was " trying to be a father, hus- band, and a good student. " Rene is an accounting tutor in the Counseling Center, vice president of the Economics and Finance Club, and presi- dent of Omicron Delta Epsi- lon. Being chosen Homecom- ing Queen is what Lisa Gil- bert considers her greatest ac- complishment at UNA. She has been a Golden Girl, presi- dent of Zeta Tau Alpha Soror- ity, and IPC secretary-treasur- er. Rick Hall, president of Alpha Lambda Delta, would like to see UNA change by a deemphasis of beauty queens and the football team, and more emphasis on academic life. He is the Student Pros- ecutor of the SGA Student Court, vice president of the College Republicans, and is the Scholastic Co-Chairman for Sigma Chi Fraternity. His favorite quote is one from Dr. Frank Mallonee: " The only true aristocracy is the aristoc- racy of the learned. " Connie Hasheider feels that her being able to work with children made her Child Development class under Mrs. Osborne her favorite class at UNA. She is Zeta Tau Alpha Membership Rush Chairman, Head Majorette, and was Spring Fling Queen. Greater campus partici- pation is what Rinnert Haw- kins would like to see happen in the years to come at UNA. " He was a SOAR Counselor, recipient of The Flor-Ala Leadership Award, and Rush Chairman for Sigma Chi Fra- ternity. Willie Hawkins says " The change in the honor sys- tem, although it improved the standards of the graduating classes, in my opinion, had the greatest impact on the stu- dent body. " He is president of the Ascending Voices, vice president of the IPC, and was chosen as Brother of the Year by Alpha Phi Alpha Fraterni- ty- According to Doug John- son, dramatic productions has been his greatest accomplish- ment at UNA. He has been in the SOAR Cabaret for two years, was Activities Chair- man for Sigma Chi Fraternity, and pianist for the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet and for the Miss UNA Pageant. Elizabeth Jones sees parking problems to be UNA ' S major problem in the years to come. Elizabeth is a Golden Girl, treasurer of the Association of University Stu- dents, and first vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority. Sigma Chi president Kem Jones advises freshmen to move into the dorm their first year in order to meet a wide variety of people. Kem has been vice president of the SGA, has been a charter member of Freshman Forum, and both Freshman and Sophomore Man of the Year. The president of AUS, Linda Keeton feels her great- est accomplishment at UNA is " recruiting high school stu- dents to UNA as a Golden Girl. " Linda was chosen as Greek Woman of the Year, was Junior Woman of the Year, and is secretary of Gold TViangle. Jim Langcuster, member of Phi Kappa Phi, served UNA well on the debate team: one to remember was the International meet with the British debaters. Jim feels his greatest challenge at UNA has been " overcoming an in- herent shyness in order to open up to others. " He re- ceived the IFC Outstanding Scholarship Award, is a mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta, and is corresponding secre- tary of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Homecoming is what Lisa Linville considers the event that has had the greatest impact on the student body because of a " feeling of pride for the University it created. " She is secretary of the SGA, was the temporary president Classes 253 LINDA KEETON JAMES C. LANGCUSTER, JR. LISA JANE LINVILLE FRANCES MALONE STUART MAPLES WARREN HAMPTON MOORE JOAN GRACE NUNNELLEY SAMUEL G. PARKS KEN REES FRED RILEY, JR. DEBORAH LEE SHAW TIMOTHY D. SHERRILL Who ' s WBii© kmO of the SGA, and is a member of Phi Mu. Frances Malone would advise freshmen to explore all the opportunities available at UNA and then evaluate which ones would most bene- fit them as well as UNA. Frances is vice president of Alpha Lambda Delta, an SGA senator, and a member of the Diorama staff. Hamp Moore, member of the All-Gulf South Confer- ence team, feels his greatest achievement while at UNA has been " achieving a bal- ance between academics, athletics, and social life, with- out any of the three suffering too greatly. " Hamp is a Phi Eta Sigma member, was chosen as one of the Outstanding Men in America, and is a Phi Mu Big Brother. Stuart Maples feels that " being both editor of The Flor-Ala and Diorama is his greatest achievement while at UNA because it has given me a clear view of publications and has allowed me to learn about many different types of people. " He is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, was chosen Junior Man of the Year, and is a Records Secre- tary for Sigma Chi Fraternity. Joan Nunelley, Senior Advisor to Alpha Lambda Delta, would like to see UNA change in the years to come to a school that had " extended their computer science pro- gram so that graduates would be in real competition for computer jobs. " She is assis- tant hall director of LaGrange Hall, a member of Phi Kappa Phi, and president of Kappa Mu Epsilon. Principles of Marketing was Sam Parks ' favorite course at UNA. " Dr. Gerald Crawford taught me how to market myself and how ev- erything can be marketed. " Sam is treasurer of the SGA, was president of Pi Kappa Al- pha, and a member of the IFC. Ken Rees, past president of Freshman Forum, tells freshmen that " the first four weeks of college are the most important. You will develop study habits that will stay with you for your remaining years at UNA. " Ken was a SOAR Counselor, Sophomore Man of the Year, and is the treasur- er of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Fred Riley feels his greatest accomplishment at UNA would be " helping to win the first GSC football ti- tle. " Fred is president of the Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes, was GSC Player of the Week of the TVoy State game in 1980 and ' 81, ABC-TV player of game in Eastern Illi- nois 1980, and Ttoy State 1981. Being selected as Miss UNA is what Debbie Shaw considers her greatest accom- plishment at UNA. She is president of the IHC, SOAR, and a member-at-large of SAB. Timothy Sherrill feels his ability to avoid a job for four years in his greatest ac- complishment while at UNA. Tim is the associate editor of The Flor-Ala, member of So- ciety for Collegiate Journal- ists, and a member of Phi Kappa Phi. " It ' s never too late to have a happy childhood, " Tom Robbins wrote. A charter member of Delta Sigma Theta, Jennifer Simmons feels that " setting my standards and goals, both academic and personal, and to have reached and gone be- yond what I felt were my po- tentials " was her greatest ac- complishment. Jennifer is treasurer for Delta Sigma Theta Society, was second runner-up in the Miss UNA Pageant, and a SOAR Cabaret cast member for two years. Elizabeth Southwick ' s favorite class at UNA was " the second part of the survey of English Literature. Dr. John Thompson taught me disci- pline, because his courses re- quire taking extensive notes, concentration, and studying constantly to keep up. " She is president of the Society for Collegiate Journalists, a mem- ber of Phi Kappa Phi, was lit- erary editor of 1981 Lights and 254 JENNIFER SIMMONS ELIZABETH ANN SOUTHWICK STEPHEN R. SPRINGER LINDA L. STONE JEANNE ELLEN STROH KENNETH E. SWANIGAN TORY TAYLOR LENORE ANNETTE THOMAS BEVERLY KAY VASSER BENJAMIN MALONE WEST CHRISTINA LEE WILLIAMS JEAN ANN WILSON Shadows. She is also scholar- ship chairman of Alpha Delta Pi. I The event that had the greatest impact on the student body is homecoming, says Steve Springer. " They foster spirit and support for the school and help to unify our varied student body. " He is president of both Alpha Chi and the Commuters, and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Linda Stone, president of Alpha Gamma Delta, feels that " when Dr. Guillot ' s ill- ness surfaced in paralysis, it had an impact of deep con- cern in all the students. " She says this event had the great- est impact on the student body. She is secretary of both SNA and AUS. and has also been a Golden Girl. Learning to budget her time was the great challenge for Jeanne Ellen Stroh. She is president of the Collegiate Singers, a member of IHC Ju- dicial Court, and Outreach ' 81 Chairman of the BSU. Advice to freshmen from Ken Swanigan would be to " get a solid academic founda- tion before attempting to pur- sue other goals. " Ken is secre- tary of Alpha Phi Alpha, SOAR Counselor and SOAR Cabaret member two years, varsity cheerleader two years. Torey Taylor, Alpha Sigma Lambda president, feels that winning the GSC Champion- ship was the event that had the greatest impact on the stu- dent body. Torey is vice presi- dent of Rice Hall and Kappa Delta Pi, and a member of Gold TYiangle. Her favorite quotation is: " You give but lit- tle when you give of your pos- sessions. It is when you give of yourself that you truly give, " Kahlil Gibran. Piano lessons were Le- nore Thomas ' favorite class. " It gave me a form of relax- ation and enjoyment from schedules of almost continu- ous lecture work. " Lenore has been a Golden Girl, secretary of Phi Mu, and a SOAR Show cast member. Her favorite quote is, " If you see someone without a smile, give him yours. " Beverly Vasser feels her greatest accomplishment while at UNA was being cho- sen Miss UNA 1979. Beverly has been a Lionette for three years, president of the Soci- ology Club, and a SOAR Show entertainer. Vice President of Beta Beta Beta, Benjy West sees the major problem facing UNA in the future will be " A slow rate of growth due to budget cuts at the state and federal level. This has caused aca- demic programs to be cut in some areas and limited course offerings in others. " He was president of the Ush- ers Club, member of Ameri- can Chemical Society, and Phi Eta Sigma. Political Science 241 with Dr. Mallonee is the fa- vorite course of Cristy Wil- liams. " I had this course my first semester at UNA and it taught me everything from the history of government to current events as well as to study character development. It is the leader not the course, though Dr. Mallonee could make any class worthwhile. " Cristy is treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary of the Young Democrats, and a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Her favorite quotation is: " If you can imagine it, you can achieve it. If you can dream it, you can become it, " William Arthur Ward. Returning to UNA sever- al years from now, Jean Ann VWIson would like to see " that Rogers Hall has been ren- ovated, the MIS program and facilities enlarged. Jean Ann is secretary for SAB, Stan- dards Chairman for Alpha Delta Pi, and was chosen Freshman and Sophomore Woman of the Year. Classes 255 r y[a](ol(i(f(g[l(o]gg[fin)(i[n] Juniors-Class of ' 83 lULIE ADERHOLT. Double Springs LEILANI R. ADKINS, Brilliant EDDIE R. ALEXANDER. Town Creek ANITA ALSTON, Addison ROBERT E ATWELL. Sheffield SUSAN AUSTIN, Florence PAMELA SUE BACHMAN, Huntsville TERRY |OE BAGWELL, Empire BARBARA | BAKER, Hartselle FREDERICK BARHORSX Huntsville BETH BARRETT. Florence FONDA BEAN. Russellville SUSAN BECTON, Madison DESSIE D. BELUE, T iscumbia EDIE L. BELUE. Town Creek lOHNIE |. BELUE. Muscle Shoals PAM BENTON. Winfield DORIS F BERRY. Red Bay ANDREW BERRYMAN. Town Creek BRUCE BLAKE. Matteson. IL RHONDA C. BOATWRIGHX Muscle Shoals JAMES M, BOGLE. Peru, IN DONNA H, BORDEN, -niscumbia GREG BOWLING, Russellville MICHELLE BOYD, Little Rock, AR VICKI S, BRACKIN, Decatur DONNIE K. BRANCH. Weaver ROBIN BRINKLEY Hartselle ELISA |, BROYLES. Savannah. TN KAREN BRUMLOW. Huntsville NATALIE K. BRYANT Winfield ELIZABETH R, BULMAN, Muscle Shoals JERRI C. BURNS. Sheffield DELORIS G. BURROUGHS. Florence CATHY B. CALDWELL. Huntsville DENNISE A, CAMP, Laceys Spring WILLIAM H. CAMPBELL. Florence SUSAN E. CANTRELL. Vina LYNDA E. CARSON. Tbpelo. MS MARLA A. CATALDO. Huntsville PATRICK CAVANAGH. Sheffield BETTY CLARK. Muscle Shoals SABRINA CLARK. Florence JAMES H. COBB. Muscle Shoals JULIE D, COCHRAN, Huntsville PHYLLIS R, CODY Red Bay SHIRLEY S. COKER, Florence CYNTHIA W. COLLINS, Florence HEATHER COLLINS. Orange Park, FL THYKLE T COMAN, Muscle Shoals ROBERT B. COOK, Lake Wales, FL WILLIE |, COOK, Florence TIMOTHY A. COURTNEY Lawrenceburg, TN DAVID CYBERT Florence 256 STEPHEN DARBY. Florence MARY S. DAVIS. Lawrenceburg. TN REGINA D. DAVIS. Decatur KATHLEEN S. DELL. Rice Lake. WI DENISE E. DEPPEN. Boca Raton, FL KATHY B. DICKERSON. Florence lANET DILL. Tbscumbia RICKY L. DUVALL. Albertville |OHN DYER. Birmingham TAMMY LOU EAVES. Florence ANGELA Y ECHOLS, Opelika TERESA EDGIL. Florence DEIDRE ELLIOTT. Killen ANN EZELL, Muscle Shoals LISA FARLEY Town Creek RHONDA T FARLEY Town Creek EUGENE FAULK. Athens BRYANT FAULKNER, Florence MARIANNE FIELDS, Decalur LINDA G. FLIPPO. Florence CYNTHIA FLOYD. Cherokee SHARON R, FORD. Leighton PAMELA |. FREDRICK. Detroit SHARON M. FRIES. Decatur |OHN MICHAEL GALLAHER, Sheffield LORRAINE C. GANN. Bonneville. MS JEFFREY M. GARRETT. Cloverdale GREGORY C. GANUS. Birmingham MARY R GARRISON. Double Springs lANET L, GEORGE. Michie. TN PAMELA L. GEORGE. Florence DONALD E. GLENN. Decatur IILL GODFREY Fayette TENA A. GRABEN. Florence THOMAS |. GROSSHEIM. Florence LISA S. GROVE. Hartselle lAMIE HADDOCK. Florence MELODY G. HALLMARK. Muscle Shoals RICKEY K. HAMNER. Killen JANICE K, HARDIN. Columbus. GA LISA R HARLESS. Wheeler, MS ELINOR E. HARRELL. Birmingham LAURA A. HARRIS. Rienzi. MS SHERRY HATHCOCK. Corinth. MS STEVE L. HAYNES, Harvest JACQUELINE HAWTHORNE, Hunlsville SHERRY HELMS, Union Grove CYNTHIA F HESTER. Cherokee TRACY L. HIEBEL. Pompano Beach. FL LISA A. HILL. Florence BARBARA HILLMAN. Florence LYNN HOLLOWAY Keego Harbor. MI RANDY HOUK. Madison lERI D. HOWARD. Rogersville Classes 257 (oj( [r(cii(o Juniors-Class of ' 83 ROBIN HUNT. Ml. Hope BEVERLY HURN. Rogersville LAURA HURST. Huntsville SUSAN R HURST Sheffield EMILY |. JACKSON. Russellville KAREN Y JARMON, Florence DORIS K, JOHNSON. Vina LOIS E, JONES. Medina. OH MARVIN E. lONES. Florence CYNTHIA K. lORDAN. Haleyville SANDRA L. lORDAN. Muscle Shoals SHERRY L. lUNKINS. Gordo MARK ALLEN KILGO. Moullon LOUISE A. KING. Florence LAURIE L. KITCHENS. Huntsville SYLVIA A. LACHER. Waterloo PHYLLIS A. LANDERS. Muscle Shoals KIM LARD. Savannah. TN CHARLIE E. LATTA. Piedmont MARTHA L, LAWLER. Muscle Shoals MIKE LEAGUE. Huntsville LORI M. LESTER. Florence TERRYE L. LILES. Florence LESLEY LINDSEY Hamilton ©[f ' liild glj ' Sponsored by the UNA Convocations Com- mittee and the Muscle Shoals Concert Associ- ation, " The Importance of Being Earnest, " by Oscar Wilde, was performed in Norton Auditorium on Oc- tober 5. The play was set in England during the Victo- rian Era, portraying two women pursuing a young man by the name of E ar- nest. Wilde wrote the play in 1895 as a satire on the social pretention of the pe- riod, but many of the ob- servations remain valid. The play was per- formed by the Alabama Shakespeare Players. (Photo by Deborah Thompson | 258 MANNE LINDSEY. Humillon LISA |. I.INVIt.l.E, Florence lENNELLE E, LU ' IT. Harlsville FRANK W. LOVE. Hunlsville WILLIAM D, MADDOX. Florence FRANCES E MALONE. Lawrenceburg. TN I ANTHONY MANN. Florence lANET R, MANNING, Florence MELISSA D. MARTIN, Cnllinwood. TN MICHELLE D, MARTIN, Scottsboro REGINA MASHBURN. Leoma. TN ANNE MCCARLEY Hamilton MARY E, MCCOY Muscle Shoals BEVERLY A. MCCRAW, Nashville, TN DALE MCCRELESS. Haleyville PATTI MCDANIEL, Florence MARY BETH MCFALL. Florence STUART MCGREGOR. Florence lEFFERY L MCINTYRE. Florence LEE ANN MCLEMORE, Corinth, MS ALICE FAYE MITCHELL. Hackleburg CATHY LYNN HOBBS. Ethridge. TN BILL MONTGOMERY Rogersville DONNIE MOODY Florence TODD KERRY MORGAN. Phil Campbell KERRY L, NESMITH, Rogersville GAIL L. NEWBURY Rogersville DONNA M. NEWTON, Lorelto. TN VICKI NICHLS. Hamilton WILLIAM T NICHOLS, luka, MS |ANA NIEWIEROSKI, Florence LANCE NIEWIEROSKI. Watertown, N.Y MARY E NORWOOD, Athens PEARL NORWOOD. Athens SUSAN A. OLIVE. Florence LORETTA OWENS. Florence SHARON K. OWENS. Hunlsville DEBBIE PALMER, Florence MIMI PALMER, Florence LIZZIE S. PARHAM. Madison SUSAN R. PARKER, Killen ALICIA PATTON. Florence SHERRY L, PEARCE, Russellville RANDY D. PEARSON. Golden. MS lACKlE Q. PETTUS. Lexington ANGELA L. PHILLIPS. Florence BETH PINEGAR. Berr ' BLAKE POE. Muscle Shoals RONALD W. POTTER. Leighton lEFF POUNDERS, ' njscumbia CHERIE R. PRIDMORE. Savannah. TN JENNIFER A. PRITCHETT. Sheffield TIM PUGH. Guin BETH ANN PUTNEY Hunlsville Classes 259 [y]in](Ql(i (r(gD(oigg(nnl(i (n Juniors-Class of ' 83 CHRISTY M. PUTT, Corinth. MS TERESA REARDON, Decatur DAVE REMKE, Lawrenceburg. TN ROBERT D. RICE. Florence MARK A. RICHARDSON. Sheflield DONNA L. RICHMOND. Hiintsvi TERRI L. RICKARD, Killen MAX ROBERTS. Lexington. MA MITZI ROBINSON, hika. MS HEIDI ROSE. Huntsvi DAVID ROSS. Battle Creek. MI DEBORA L. ROSS. Corinth. MS JIMMY ROSS. Decatur KENNETH RAY ROWLAND. Muscle Shoals VANESSA ANN SAXTON. Russellvi DAVID R SCHMITT, Himtsville TONY TRENT SEALS. Winfield REBECCA LOUISE SELE Decatur REBECCA BASSETT SETTLE, Rienzi. MS BILL SEYMOUR. Himtsville WILLIAM H. SIMMONS, Adainsvi BECKY SIMS, Florence GLENDA E SMALLWOOD. Tlrscumbia ALICE R. SMITH, Florence DEBRA SMITH, Tuscumbia DEE DEE SMITH, Corinth, MS DONALD W. SMITH, Huntsville TAMMY SMITH. Haleyville LORI K. SMITHERMAN, Huntsvi CINDY L. SOUTHERN. Florence KATHY SPARKS. TYiscumbia STEPHEN R. SPRINGER, Loretto, TN KAREN E. STEWART. Corinth, MS KATHY STONE, Hamilton SYLVIA A. STONE, Sheffield lULIA E. STOTT, Haleyville DIANNE STRACENER. Savannah. TN VICKI L. STRICKLAND, Himtsville VIRGINIA A, STULTS. Florence PETER SUNG-YUNG YU, Florence ANN M. SUTTLE. Florence RAMONA L. SUTTON. Mt. |uliet. TN WANDA SUTTON. Russellvi DEANNA TAYLOR. Huntsvi KEN TAYLOR. Florence PAMELA TAYLOR. TYhscumbia MARKETTA A. TERRY Town Creek KAREN L. THOMASON. Cherokee H. lEROME THOMPSON. Town Creek MELISSA I. THOMPSON. Hartselle DONNA R. THRASHER. Holly Pond lEFFTHREET Florence BRAD R. TIDWELL. Town Creek LARRY TISDALE. Huntsville 260 JKi SANDRA F TURMAN. Sulligent MARCIA n, VANDIVER. Town Creek PATRICK L VICKERY, Florence VICKI D. WAGNON. Sheffield SHARON WAKEFIEI.n. Haleyville LISA B WALDRER ' I iscumbia LETITIA S. WALLACE, Sheffield VICKIE S, WALLACE, Killen lANICE |, WAMSLEY. Glen, MS LORA L, WATKINS, Florence CHARLES R, WELLS. Hazel Green MICHAEL WEST Huntsville RHONDA R, WEST Dyer.sbiirg, TN CINDY M. WHALEN. Madison VICKY S, WHEELER, Killen BEVERLY |, WHITE, St. |oseph, TN CYNTHIA WHITE, Florence DANNA L, WHITE, Havelock. N.C. DEBBIE L. WHITE, Hillsboro MARTHA L. WHITE, Cullman MARY SHEILA WHITE, Rogersville SUSAN L. WHITLOCK, Homewood KIM R, WHITSETT, Huntsville SHARON S. WHITTLE, Cullman H, DWAYNE WILLIAMS, |acksonville SUZIE WILLOUGHBY Huntsville MARTHA WILSON, Huntsville KOLENE LARUE WODA, Haleyville SUSAN WOODALL. Sheffield Sophomores-Class of ' 84 THOMAS D. ADERHOLT Haleyville SOPHIA S. ALLEN, Lexington JOANNE K. ANDERSON, Arab TAMMY L. ASKEW, 1 iscumbia KIMBERLY L. BAILEY Lexington DAVID L. BAIN, Cullman RHONDA D. BALCH, Killen CHARLENE R. BARNETT. Florence BRENDA BATES, Leighton BRIDGET BATSON, Florence CINDY BERRY Cypress Inn. TN LISA D. BERRY Lutts, TN LUCY BELINDA BERRY Florence RHONDA BERRYMAN, Town Creek KELLY D, BEST Lexington DARYL BETHEA, Thomasville MARK BEUMER, Florence SUSAN j. BIBB, Arab RAMSEY O. BIORKLUND. Huntsville ALICIA R BLOUNT Savannah, TN LINDA C. BOND, Florence MELODY I. BOUGH, Florence INGRID BRADLEY Killen DONNA L. BREWER. Louisville, KY Classes 261 (Si(§ [f(gU(olg| Sophomores-Class of ' 84 |AY CHARLES BREWER, Collinwood. TN ROD BROOKS. Huntsville ALEX BROWN. Killen WENDOLYN |. BROWN. Winchester. VA JENNY C. BUNN, State Road. N.C. TONY E. BURNEY ■Riscumbia RICHARD V. BURROUGHS. Florence KATHY M. BUSH. Pontiac. IL KAREN BUTTS. Cullman LAURA A. BYNUM. Huntsville ROY D. BYRD. Florence ELIZABETH CABANISS. Florence LYNDEN CAIN, Cherokee GLYNN E. CAMPBELL, Sheffield ROBERT W. CAMPBELL, Muscle Shoals DWIGHT C. CARR, Huntsville LESHIA CASEY Georgiana ROGER D. CHAMBERS, Cullman jANNA G. CLIFTON, Florence KIMBERLYA, COLLINS, Woodville STEVE COMPTON, Chickamauga, GA WILLIAM H. COMPTON. Hartselle BRAD COOPER. Russellville KIMBERLY C. COUCH. Huntsville SALLY lANE CRAIG, ' niscumbia CRISTY CREWS. Lawrenceburg, TN DONNA C. CROSS, Killen MARTHA L. CROSS, Florence LEISA K. DARE. Huntsville LISA DARSEY Florence MELISSA D, DAUGHERTY Florence RENEE DAVIS. Lexington GINGER DEGROSS. New Hope KAREN L, DONALDSON, Florence ROBERT Q. DOOLEY luka, MS PATTI R. DORSEY Corinth, MS JEFFREY DOWDY Waterloo MYRA EMERSON, Hamilton LAWANDA B. EMMONS, Sheffield LESLIE K. EVERETT. Huntsville PANSY FANCER. Red Bay KRISTINA FARMER, Sheffield STANLEY KENT FELL. Cherokee ROSEMARY C. FILIPPO. Huntsville LISA D. FOWLER. Florence FAITH E. FRANCIS. Hartselle CYNTHIA G. FREDRICK. luka. MS LAURI G. GASKELL. Longwood. FL JEANNIE GIBBS, ' niscumbia STEPHEN L. GILLIAM. Rickton Park, IL VICKI GILLILAND, Hamilton LISA GLASS, Huntsville KAREN N. GLOVER, Red Bay ROBIN D. GODSEY Rogersville 262 J ' J ' ' M fegtmsg ' uA olf up By Keith Graves Bubba Godsey is a sing- er, a dancer, an actor, and a playwright. He performed in this year ' s SOAR pro- gram, which is presented ev- ery year for the incoming freshmen. Bubba had a wild act in which he was a punk rocker, singing " Pump It Up! " to a stunned crowd. " I thought this town was ready for a little punk rock, " said Godsey. " I brought a little of it to the SOAR concert. It was a blast. " For his punk number, Godsey made his own cos- tume of glitter and wild ma- keup. " I dressed real loosely Bubba Godsey used the " Pump It Up " routine to audition for the SOAR Cabaret before performing it in the show. (Photo by Grant Lovett] SO I could dance and jump around, " Godsey said. " The reaction of the crowd was that they freaked out and didn ' t know what was hap- pening, " he said. Godsey said that he enjoyed the chance to let everything go and just act wild. Godsey has a big inter- est in dancing, developed mostly from his SOAR show. He is currently a member of the Florence Ballet Com- pany, which tours area high schools putting on shows. Godsey was also involved with the fall production of " Marat Sade, " in which he played the narrator. lUNE GOOCH. Florence KAREN T GOOCH. Florence LINDA KAY GREEN, Florence PAIVIELA A. GREEN, Killen ANGELA A, GRICE, Haleyville RICHARD A. GRICE, jasper MARILYN GRISHAM, Roger.sville LYNN GRISSOM. Russellville CELIA |. GUINN, Hodges lANET R. GUINN, Russellville TIMOTHY D. GUYSE, Cnnrtland MELINDA HAGAN, Leoma, TN KENNETH HALL, Florence DEIRDRE HAMILTON, Muscle Shoals SONYA B. HAND. Leighlon SLISANNE HANIGAN, Decatur CAROL HARBIN. Winfield AMY HARDEMAN, Killen VICKI I, HARPER. Hunlsville JAMES T HAYES, IR., Florence TERESA HEATHCOAT Sheffield DAVID E. HEIDORN, Muscle Shoals SHARON L. HENDERSON. Florence |OE A HERRON. Sheffield Classes 263 (oj(§ [r(su(2]§i Sophomores-Class of ' 84 FREDA G. HESTER. Leoma, TN GINA HILL, Muscle Shoals LEONARA T. HILL, Florence MYRON L HODGE, Lexington SANDI HODGES. Rogersville JUDY HOLBROOK, Winfield LISA |, HOLCOMB, Huntsville DONNIE HOLLEY Florence AMELIA A. HOLLOMON, Dyersburg, TN PENNY L. HOLT l iscumbia SARA HOOVER, Decalur ANTHONY D. HOPPS, Florence KATHY HORNBUCKLE, New Hope VANESSA G. HORTON, Russellville DEBORAH HOWARD, Florence PAMELA B. lACKSON. Florence RANDY lAMES, Russellville RODNEY lAMES, Cherokee GREGORY lARMON, Florence PAMELA jARNIGAN, ' niscumbia GAYLE lARRETT, Albany, GA RICHARD K. jERNIGAN, Huntsville CYNTHIA A. lETTON, Cullman ANGELO lOHNSON, Huntsville CRYSTAL LAjOYCE |OHNSON, Florence KATHY |EAN JOHNSON, Tbscumbia LISA D. lOHNSON, Lawrenceburg, TN PETER S. JOHNSON, Red Bay SANDRA L, JOHNSON, Huntsville ANGELA JOHNSTON, Somerville VICKY D. JOHNSTON, Killen CHARLES JOINER, Five Points, TN BETTY jONES, Florence SANDRA A, KANKA, Florence VANESSA E. KEEL, Cullman DONNA I, KEENER, Florence CHERIE E, KEENUM, Sheffield KATRINA R. KELLEY Florence SUSAN M, KELLEY Huntsville ELIZABETH KENNEDY Red Bay DEBBIE |. KENNEMER, Ethridge, TN JUANITA L. KERBY Leighton BETTY L. KILBURN, Florence BEVERLY KILLEN, Killen ERIC D. KIMBRELL, Florence LISA KINGSBURY Anchorage, AK STANLEY B. KRACKE, Courtland DONNA C. LAMAR. Florence VERONICA L. LANG, Sheffield LISA R LARRY Bessemer ALISA C. LASTER. Hazel Green PHILIP L, LAWSON. Florence ROBERT LEE, Pontiac. MI CHRIS LETSINGER, Leighton 264 A ' l WANDA LETSON. Florence HRENDA |. LEWIS. Birmingham RENEE |. LINDLEY. Red Bay VICKIE LINDSEY. Florence ANGELA LOCKER. Florence ANTHONY D. LOGAN. Tuscumbia GEORGE DANIEL LOTT. Orlando. FL SUSAN R. LOUGH. Lawrenceburg. TN KIM S. LOVELACE. Killen [AMES ANTHONY LOWERY Town Creek PATTI E. LYNN. Haleyville |OY LYNN MARTIN, Florence RICHARD H. MARTIN. Russellville DAVID MATTHEWS. Florence SHERRY L. MAY Florence JANET MCGEE. Rogersville RANDALL B. MCCLENDON. Decatur SONIA A. MCCULLOCH. Russellville KRISTIE MCCULLOUGH. Savannah. TN CATHLEEN E. MCGEE. Madison T SCOTT MCKERLEY New Hope STEPHEN B. MCRIGHX Florence CYNTHIA MERRITX Huntsville KRISTY L. MILLER. Huntsville CHERIE V MILSTEAD. Florence CYNTHIA A. MINCH. Florence YANCY MITCHELL. Ardmore. TN LINDA MIZE. Cullman ANGELA 1. MONTGOMERY Florence LISA A. MOODY Florence TERRY W. MOORE. Russellville TERRY MORRISON, Decatur THOMAS MOSHER. Seminole. FL CHARLES MULLENIX. Birmingham TERESA R. MURPHY Florence |AN MARIE NALE. Florence SANDY NANCE. Killen JOEL H. NEWTON. Anderson MILTON G. NEWTON. JR.. Lexington GINA NOLES. Florence LISA L. OGLE. Muscle Shoals ANGELA OWENS. Birmingham |OHN L. OWENS. Cullman HARVEY PALMER, Sheffield MICHAEL D. PARKER. Florence ION PARRISH. Lawrenceburg. TN THOMAS PARRISH. Florence WILLIAM S. PARRISH. Huntsville DAVID PATTERSON, Florence LAURA PATTERSON. Huntsville CYNTHIA L. PEACOCK. Huntsville LAURAL G. PERRY Corinth. MS LINDA B. PETTUS, Rogersville ANGELIA K. PHILLIPS, Lawrenceburg, TN Classes 265 J. Sophomores-Class of ' 84 CYNTHIA D. PIERCE, Florence VICTOR PORTER, Spruce Pine SUSAN POSEY, Cherokee MARY NELL PRATER, Decatur DION E. PULLY Waynesboro, TN MELISSA A. PUTMAN. Lorelto, TN BILLY RAHAIM, Sheffield ROBIN ANN RAY Clifton, TN LOVIE D. RICHARDSON, Florence MICHAEL LEE RICKARD, Florence LAURA RINGNELL, Florence GINA ROBBINS, Russellville PAMELA |. ROBERTS, Shelley Heights. TN RUTH S, RODEN, Waterloo ROSEMARY ROLAND, Jasper CAROLYN B. ROVERE, Florence CHARLES RUSSELL, ' ntscumbia DANA L. RUSSELL, Florence REGINA L. SANDERFER, Athens WILLIAM D. SANDERS. Huntsville AMY JO SANDLIN. 1 iscumbia lOHN THOMAS SANDT Florence MICHELE SAVAGE, Muscle Shoals LORIE D. SCRUDDER. TXilsa, OK RUSSELL SEINDLE, Red Bay STANLEY L. SHEDD, Ethridge, TN SHARON SHELTON, Decatur TINA M, SIMMONS, Cloverdale GARY A. SLEDGE, Athens TINA K. SMALLWOOD, Muscle Shoals CYNTHIA M. SMITH, Athens KARON L. SMITH, Lexington KEITH SMITH, Arab KIMBERLY R. SMITH, Killen SANDRA D, SMITH. Savannah. TN SHARON G. SMITH. Arab TONY RAY SMITH, Florence TERRI C. SNIPES. Muscle Shoals PATRICIA SPURGEON, Nashville, TN BRAD TODD STEPHENS. Talladeg a REGINA STEWART Florence DONNA STOLSWORTH, Sheffield lANA STOUT Sheffield BOBBY R, STRICKLAND, JR., Florence JEANNE E. STROH, Decatur RUSSELL SWINDLE, Florence TALBORT L. TABOR, Corinth, MS IIMMY TAYLOR, Lawrenceburg, TN LAURA L. TAYLOR, Florence JONATHAN S. TERRY Courtland KAYLON j. TERRY Town Creek DEBORAH R. THIGPEN, Rogersville DEBORAH lUNE THOMPSON. Florence MARISA D, THOMPSON, Florence 266 A IRRRY TIDWEM,, Rogersville CARCJLYN 1. TISDAl.!-:. lliintsvill« I.YNN TOMF.RMN. Lawri-n :el)iirj;. TN |II.I,TR(K1SUALK, Killi n HRRNDA n, TRUirr. Lexington KAREN TURNKR. Athens ( " ■.REGORY M TYON. Florence MSA C. UNDERWOOD, Hazel Green ROBIN L, WALL. Glenview. IL RITA A. WALLING. Gardendale DIXIE D. WARD. Florence ALAN S. WAYLAND. Florence BETH WEBB, Hiintsville MARILYNE WEDDINGTON, Muscle Shoals iANETA. WHITE, Muscle Shoals |OEL G. WHITE. Mt, Hope KIMBERLY P. WHITE. Florence RENE P WHITE. Savannah. TN RONDA L. WHITE. Addison DEBORAH E, WILLIAMS. Florence HAZEL M. WILLIAMS. Iron City. TN TANYA K, WILLIAMS. Russellville lONI D. WILLIS, Russellville MARK T WINSTEAD, Hamilton Lisa Sanders and Rocky perform to many audiences carry- ing forth a Christian message. (Photo by David Burbank] ' ' M fe(gy§g M@yif[hioinif) @{fff By Robin Godsey Lisa Sanders, a sophomore from Cullman, has a truly amazing talent. Lisa is a ventriloquist who finds that expressing herself through Rocky, a ventriloquist dummy, is quite a chal- lenging experience. Prior to last fall, Lisa gave many performances annually for such social events as beauty pageants, talent shows, and many fund-raising activities. Then Lisa decided to give her dynamic act completely to Christ. Lisa says, " I only want to use Rocky to do the Lord ' s work. " On campus Lisa has performed for many local churches and Christian activities, using Rocky to deliver her touching testimony. Lisa explains that each time she speaks before an audi- ence, she finds it a rewarding experience. She feels the reason behind these reactions is that every audience is different in its own way. Lisa ' s interest in ventriloquism began with an act she saw while in the fifth grade. Lisa went to a tent revival where a lady gave testimony with a ventriloquist act. This made an impact on Lisa ' s life and the very next Christmas, she got a ventrilo- quist dummy to begin her own act. The talent Lisa had with the doll was almost immediately recognized. Lisa feels strongly that people must use their talents to their full potential and not bury them. If buried, they will be lost. Lisa ' s act is very successful and has touched the lives of many. Lisa sums it up, saying, " I used to use Rocky to entertain. Now he is a tool to share what Jesus Christ has done in my heart. " Classes 267 [y)0i](2l (?(gll(2]gg(nn](i [nl Sophomores-Class of ' 84 HARRY THOMAS WOODIS. TViscumbia BARRY DON VVYLIE, Sheffield CHRIS YEAGER, Cullman DAVID SUNG YEE YE, Florence JEFFREY R. ZILLS. Moulton Freshmen-Class of ' 85 EDWARD WHEELER ABRAHAM. Huntsville VYLLORA C. ABRAMS, Vincent DONALD E ALBRIGHT. Florence ALYSON BROOK ALEXANDER. Sheffield lANET F ALLISON. Athens PEGGY ALLRED. Florence AMY ALLISON ALMON. Florence |UDY ANDERSON, Arab lAMES MATTHEW ARNDT. Decatur ANGELA DENISE ASHLEY Huntsville CHRISTOPHER ATENCIO, Florence DOUG AUGUSTIN. Loretto. TN RHONDA AVERY Florence ANGELA SUSAN BABCOOKE. Killen TORI CHARMETTE BAILY Florence SCOTT GOODMAN BAKER. Sheffield CAROLYN BALOCOOKE. Killen THOMAS MARK BANKS. Steel TERRY WAYNE BARKSDALE. Vina IIM BARNES. Fayette DAVID HAROLD BARR. Lexington MELISA ANN BARTKOVIAK. Cherokee KATHY LYNN BARTON. Lawrenceburg. TN MEL BEANS. Decatur FRANCES A. BEASLEY Athens ANTHONY RAY BEAVER. Hartselle RITA BECALLO. Waynesboro. TN BRIAN BOWDEN BECK. 1 jscumbia PAULA D. BECK. Double Springs [VAN MARK BEHEL. T iscumbia FAITH BEHRENS. Anderson. IN TAMARA BELCHER. Gardendale LUCY BELLINGRATH. Huntsville BARBARA EILEEN BENNETT. Madison DEWAYNE BENNICH. Hartselle MARILYN SUZANNE BENSON. T iscumbia SUSAN BENSON. Cherokee lERRY LANE BENTLEY Red Bay TERRY WAYNE BENTLEY Red Bay |0 ANN BERZETT. Athens BELINDA BISHOP Muscle Shoals REGINA BLAKE. Arab WADE ALLEN BOBO. Fort Payne MARVIN LEE BODDIE. Sheffield DENISE ANN BONIFER. Killen BRUCE ALAN BOOKER. T iscumbia SUSAN BOROUGHS. Savannah. TN TERRI ANNE BOSECK. Huntsville 268 R!l wsn WILLIAM MARK BOWKN, Unnlsville LYDIA BOWERS. Flnrence lACKIK U. HRACKIN. Town Creek DERORAH BRAHBY, Hillsboro MELANIE G. BRADFORD. Leighton |ONI BRANSCOMB. Florence PAMELA R BRANSON. Muscle ShaosI ERIC BREAUX. Huntsville LAQUITA BRILEY. Town Creek MARK BROOK. Sheffield MELINDA L. BROOME. Florence ALFREDA BROWN. Killen lEFFREY I. BROWN. Decatur KENNETH B. BROWN, ' niscumbia PAULA BRUCE. Florence ANN BRUNETTIN, Pulaski. TN VINCENT BRYANT Bessemer CHARLES BULLEN, Red Bay MICHAEL BURT Mu.scle Shoals DELISA D, BUSH. Ponliac. IL KIMBERLYANN BUTLER. Florence LORIE C. BUTLER. Florence MICHAEL |. BYRD. Florence LISA F CADDELL. Florence THOMAS CALHOUN. Huntsville CYNTHIA CAMPBELL. Killen |UDY C. CANNON. Savannah. TN DEAN G, CARR. [asper KARL CARTER. Russellville KEVIN I. CARUSO. Huntsville LINDA CASHION. Red Bay PATTY ). CASSADY Huntsville BEVERLY G. CAUTHEN: Chattanooga. TN LAURA CHAPPELL. Granite City. IL LYDIA G. CHILDERS. Florence LUCY M. CHILDS. Pocatello. ID [AMES CLEM. Killen ROBERTA. CLEM. Huntsville GREGORY A. CLEMMONS. ■I iscumbia lOSEPH E. CLEVELAND. 1 iscumbia EMILY COBLE, Florence HAROLD S. COKER. Florence DONNA D, COLE. Sheffield jOHNIE S. COLLIER. Sulligent CYNTHIA L. COLLUM. Florence TERRI K. COOPER. Florence KIRBY T CORRELL. Florence SHERRY E. CRAWLEY Muscle Shoals CINDY CREACY Killen STAN CRITTENDEN, Killen DERIK CROTTS. Tbscaloosa TERESA R, CRUM. Tbscumbia MARK W, CRUMPTON. Sheffield lEFFREY R. CRUTCHFIELD. Red Bay Classes 269 y(n)(2l(i l?(gD(oiggimi(i (n) Freshmen-Class of ' 85 RANDALL K, CULBERTSON. Savannah, TN BEVERLY j. CURTIS. Ibscumbia DENISE 1. DANA. Hunlsville DOUGLAS R. DANA. Hunlsville JAMES C. DANIEL, Florence BOBBY G. DARBY Florence SUSAN DARWIN. Florence KENDRA DAVIS. Florence PAMELA D. DAVIS. Sheffield PATTI DAVIS. Killen TRACY A. DAVIS. Ibscumbia MICHAEL 1. DENNIS. Florence RANDY G, DENNIS. Florence lOEY DENSON. TYoy LISA K. DEVANEY Russellville VICKEY D, DICKERSON. Killen lENNIFER L. DISON. Spruce Pine VINCENT A. DOBBS. Hamilton MIKE DONAHOO. Hunlsville SONYA DORNING. Athens KRISTI L, DRANE. T iscumbia PHILLIP L. DRUMMOND. Eutaw jAMI DUCKETT. Huntsville DEBRA A. DUKE. Lake Charles. LA WILLA KAY DUNCAN. Florence TAMI A. DUNN. Huntsville DEANNA M. DURHAM. Double Springs KIMBERLYA. EASTMAN. Huntsville lEFFREY P ELLEDGE. ■Riscumbia MELISSA EMMONS, Florence CATHRINE ERHABOR. Florence lAMES R. EVANS, Muscle Shoals EARL F EVANS, |R.. Muscle Shoals SHELIA A. FENNEL. Vina STANLEY A. FIELDS. IR.. Decatur KENNON E FINCHER. Anderson BRENDA F FLIPPO. Florence DEBORAH K. FLOWERS. Huntsville IVA K. FLOYD. T iscumbia VERONICA FOOTE. Florence CAROLYNE E. FORD, Leighton ANN S. FOSTER, Russellville CARLA R. FOXX, Florence ROBERT S. FRAME. Red Bay JOHN M FREDRICK. Florence BARRY D FROST Decatur AUBYN R, GABRIEL. Florence JIMMY GANN. Florence DONNA M, GARNER. Florence DAVID D. GARRETT. Cloverdale THOMAS W. GARRETT. Tbscumbia CONNIE L. GARTH. Decatur STEVE GAUTNEY Killen jENNEY GERMAN. Muscle Shoals 270 10 . " WWi GAY GlESKE. Lawrenceburg. TN AMANDA GIFFORD. Florence VIC LOUIS GILBERT. Rogersville AMELIA A. GLASS. Ilunt.svillK BRIAN P GLEEN. Decalur PAMELA GODSEY Hovilile S|)ring.s IRACEY GOLDEN. Lawrenceburg. TN ROBIN L. GOOCH. St. |oseph. TN LENNIS GOODMAN. Gorner.sville. TN CARA L. GOTHARD. Muscle Shoals KAREN L. GRABEN. Huntsville BRUCE GRAHAM. lUscumbia PAMELA j. GRAHAM. Courllanil KENNETH D- GRAVES. ■l iscnml)ia DONNA G. GRAY Selma. TN MELISSA GRAY Lexington TERESA L. GRAY Iron City. TN CRISS GRENIER. Florence REBA |UNE GRISSOM. Leighlon LINDA S. GUTHRIE. Florence JENNIFER L. HADDOCK. Florence PAMELA D. HAGWOOD. TYafforcI TAMMY A, HAGWOOD. T affor(l JOHNNY F HALE. Florence BYRON LEE HALL. Lexington HAROLD GENE HALL. Florence TAMMY L. HALL. Florence LAURA A. HAMLIN. Arab NANCY S. HAMM. TYiscumbia YVETTE HAMMAC. Huntsville DANNY B. HAND. Leighton lOHN G. HARBIN. Toney WILLIAM E. HARDIN. Birmingham ANGELA HARPER. FLorence LISA |. HARRIS. Killen VERA L. HARRISON. Town Creek SHARON W. HART Waterloo DEBBIE HAWKS. Killen CONNIE HAYES. Pelham GRADY A. HAYES. Florence MITCHELL D. HAYS. Cherokee EDGAR HEARD, Huntsville MICHELLE A, HEBERT Huntsville jULIE D. HENDERSON. Florence CYNTHIA D. HENDRIX. Somerville KIMBERLY D. HENNIGAN. Leighlon MARY K. HERRIN. Madison ROXANNE HERRINGTON. Huntsville MARY E, HESTER, Cherokee ANGIE HILTON. Dyersburg. TN TERESA D. HINES. Florence ANTHONY R. HIPPS. Florence LINDA K. HOLCOMB. Russellvill HOLLY B HOLX Huntsville Classes 271 Freshmen-Class of ' 85 HORACE HULSEY, Haleyville AMY MARIE HUNT. Florence RUTH ANN HUNTER, Paragould. AR THOMAS ALBERT HUTCHENS. Huntsville MELISSA HYDE. Muscle Shoals JENNIFER A. JACKSON. Florence KELLI L. lACKSON. Tbscaloosa MICHAEL T JACKSON. Florence |ON N. JEFFREYS. Sheffield DEBORAH D. lOHNS. Florence CATHY L. lOHNSON. Decatur DELVIA L. lOHNSON. Florence lANET L. lOHNSON. Cherokee BEVERLY JONES, Lorelto. TN CAROLYN S. JONES, Killen lOHNNY B. JONES. TVoy KELLY JONES. Muscle Shoals lENNIFER L. KATECHIS. Florence KATHY KAYZAR, Florence WENDY A. KEEZER. Kissimmee, FL MARY L. KELSOE. Florence JANE E. KENNEDY Conyers. GA LISA KEYS. Muscle Shoals CINDY KILLEN. Lexington lACQUELINE L. KILLEN. Florence BARBRA KIMBROUGH. ' niscumbia CONNIE A, KING, Tbscumbia lANET L. KING. Russellville MARK R. KUNZE. Huntsville LYNDA C. LAKE, ' niscumbia LEA ANNE LANKFORD. Huntsville STANLEY F LARKIN. Florence CAROL C. LATHAM. Haleyville DELORES G. LAWRENCE. Florence ALLAN K. LAYNE. Huntsville LISA LEE. Florence MICHAEL CRAIG LEE. Leighton PATRICE MARIE LEE, Decatur DAVID B. LENNOX. Florence CHARLES C, LESS. Alexandria. VA SUZANNE LESTER. Haleyville MARK D. LETSON, Courtland CARL O. LEWIS. Sheffield KENNETH R. LEWTER, JR.. Athens jAN H. LIGHT Cherokee DARYL LINEBERRY Clifton, TN |AN LITTLE, Muscle Shoals CURTIS B. LITTRELL, Lexington LYNDA LOFTUS, Granite City IL CYNDY LONGSHORE, Florence TONY E. LOUALLEN, Moulton [AMES R. LOVELACE. Florence VICKI L. LOVELL. Athens DEBBIE A. LOWERY Florence 272 w i " m y r DEMISE LYDA. Hunlsville SHEELA RANI MADASU, Florence CEDRIC MADISON. Chicago. IL MARIANNE T. MAFFEI. Florence lANNA L. MALONE. Russellville ANNE C. MANGUM. Florence PAMELA E, MARI.AR. Sheffield MELINDA MARSTON, Lawrenceburg. TN NATHAN W, MARTIN. Killen PATRICK A. MARTIN. Hunlsville DAVID W. MASHBURN. Russellville LORl L. MASSENGALE. Florence JOHN CHARLES MAUK. Muscle Shoals LISA A. MAY. Florence RANDALL |, MAY Lexington LAURA L. MAYS. Killen MICHAEL H. MCARTHUR. TXiscumbia BESRENIA MCCLAIN. Sheffield DEBORAH L. MCCLURE. Muscle Shoals CHRISTOPHER MCCORKLE. Muscle Shoals KAREN E. MCCORKLE. Florence DEBBIE MCCULLAR. Haleyville SHERRY MCCULLOUGH. Moulton DWAYNE MCDUFF Florence SCOTT MCFALL. Florence ELLEN MCKENNEY Florence GARY MCKINNEY Red Bay EMILY MCPHILLIPS. Cullman ELLEN MCWILLIAMS, Tuscumbia LISA KAY MCWILLIAMS. ' Uiscumbia KRISTI MERWIN. Corinth. MS MELANIE MILLER. Hunlsville KATHY H, MILLS. Muscle Shoals SARA E. MILLS. Florence DEE DEE MINTZ. Arab K. TROY MITCHELL. Ardmore. TN AARON S. MOBLEY Tliscumbia AUDREY F MOBLEY Sheffield WILLIAM MOCK. Florence ANGELA E. MITCHELL. Florence TIMOTHY A. MONCERET. Ibscumbia riM MONTGOMERY Muscle Shoals MICHAEL B. MONTGOMERY Florence CHIQUITA A. MOORE. Florence DANNY B, MOORE. Florence jAYCE I. MOORE, huntsville SHARON A. MOORE. Florence DAWN MORGAN. Huntsville MICHAEL T MORGAN. Huntsville CYNTHIA L. MORRIS. Muscle Shoals WALIE K. MORRIS. Florence CURTIS E. MORRISON. Killen jAN B. MORRISON. Corinth. MS CANDY MORROW. Huntsville Classes 273 [y)[n](9l(i (r€D(aigg(nn]©(nl Freshmen-Class of ' 85 JOHN CHARLES MOTHERSHED. Tbscumbia SUZANNE [, MULLIS. Killen TAMBRA D, MURDOCK, Muscle Shoals BEVERLY MURPHREE. ' niscumbia CINDY MURPHY Florence MELANIE |. MYRICK, Loretta. TN KENNETH NALLS. Sheffield NANCY E NELSON. Cloudland. GA DIANE NIX. Leighton MARION K. NORTON. Town Creek MELANIE NORWOOD. Killen SANDRA L. NUNN. Huntsville DANIEL K- NUNNELLEY Huntsville MELISA A. NUTT. Waynesboro. TN ANN OAKS.Thscumbia SUSAN K. OLEHAM. Sheffield C. LAMAR OLIVER, Muscle Shoals PHIL OLIVER, Cherokee KRIST OLIVERIO. Corinth. MS ANNA MARIE ORY Florence TERRY E. OSBORNE. Florence TERRENCE G, PACE, Muscle Shoals CAROLYN A. PARKER. Florence DANIEL F PASSWATER. Huntsville Dim fe gy§8 UNA Students, as well as all of Northwest Ala- bama, are entering a new era. In December, alcohol- ic beverages were once again being sold in neigh- boring Colbert County after a 24-year prohibition. On November 4, the voters of Colbert County voted 10,576 — 9,411 in fa- vor of legal sales and con- trol of alcoholic beverages. Liquor is a hot item now, with the first liquor Store in TXiscumbia record- ing over $40,000 in sales the first day. One of the first state stores to open after referendum, this seal is a strange sight after a 24-year ab- sence. (Photo by Grant Lovett] 274 nRITTA PATTERSON, Montgomery SHELIA R. PArrERSON. Sheffield LOUISE V. PAUL, Corinth. MS DEBRA A. PEARSALI,, •| isciimbia REVONDA PEARSALU ' niscumbia SUSANNE M. PECK, Florence LESA PENNINGTON, Anderson lANET PEOPLES, Fayette MARITA G. PETTUS. Lexington TIMOTHY G. PHILBIN, luka. MS ANGELA K PHILLIPS, Huntsville PAMELA K. PHILLIPS, Rogersville RAMONA |, PHILLIPS, Iron City, TN DEIRDRE L PIERCE, Florence KAREN E. PITTMAN, Florence DONNA PRATER, Midfield TERESA K. PRATER. Clifton. TN REGINA G PRIDE. Cherokee TARA L. PRIEST. Huntsville ALISON PUCKETT, Fairbanks, AK HUBERT M. PUCKETT, Decatur DEDE PUTMAN, Lexington TIMOTHY B. PUTMAN, Ardmore, TN RICKY D. QUICK, Warrior CINDI |. RAMSEY Birmingham CARLA REARDON. Decatur GREGG RECTOR. Millport BETTIE E. REDDING. Florence BEVERLY D. REDD. Huntsville ROBIN REED, Arab BRENDA REEDER, Florence LISA R. REID. TXiscumbia SUSAN R REID. Huntsville LISA REYER. Huntsville PAMELA RHODES. Florence lENNIFER L. RICE. Leoma. TN K. SHANE RICH. Florence PAULA A. RICH. Waynesboro. TN TERESA j. RICH. Florence KELLY RICHARDSON. Haleyville NORMAN RICHARDSON. Florence DEREK O. RICKS. Tbscumbia JOHN B. RIEDEL. Florence SHERRI R. RIKARD. T iscumbia LESLIE S. RINGNELL. Florence CATHERINE A. ROBERTS. Shelly Heights. TN MARK K. ROBERTS. Lawrenceburg.TN lANET ROBERTSON. Florence MARY D. ROBERTSON. Pell City BARRY K. ROBINETTE. Huntsville CONNIE M, ROBINSON. Loretto, TN CYNTHIA ROBINSON. Florence D. EDWARD ROBINSON, Huntsville KAREN ROBINSON. Cherokee Classes 275 II Freshmen-Class of ' 85 SANDRA L. RODEN, Cherokee TIM ROGERS, Killen IIMMY E. ROLISON. Athens ANGELA ROMINE, New Baltimore, MI lANET ROSE, Florence STEVEN ROSS. Birmingham lENNIFER L. ROSSER, Cordov HOWARD 1, ROWELL. Florence DOUGLAS M. RUGGLES. Sheffield lUANITA M. RUSSELL, Florence MELANIE RUSSELL, Florence CAROLYN D, SANDERS. Haleyville DEBRA G. SANDY, Florence LORETTA L. SAVAGE, Decatur CYNTHIA L. SCREWS, Lexington SHARON R. SEAL, Florence PAULA SEAY Sheffield MARTHA SEGO, Florence RHONDA SELF Red Bay KRISTEY SELMAN, Summerville. GA MELINDA L. SHARP Florence NANCY ]. SHEARER, Depauw, IN lENNIFER SHELTON, Waynesboro, TN GARY ]. SHERRILL, Sheffield STANLEY SHERRILL, Muscle Shoals BLAKE W. SHERROD, ' I iscumbia CAROL R. SHIPMAN. Haleyville |OHN R SIMPSON. Muscle Shoals REGINA SIMPSON. Florence RENEA SIMPSON, Florence JENNIFER E. SIMS, Florence lOHN R SKIPWORTH. Killen LISA SKIPWORTH. Florence REBECCA S SLATEN. Sheffield TRACY D. SMALLWOOD, Tuscumbia AMANDA |. SMITH, Mobile ANITA SMITH, Lawrenceburg, TN BETHEL A. SMITH, Hunlsville BRYAN SMITH, Killen FAYE C. SMITH. Sulligent lAMIE SMITH. Loretto. TN LESLIE E. SMITH. Florence PEGGY SMITH. Cherokee RICHARD SMITH. Tobacco. N.C. SHEILA A. SMITH. Sulligent SUZANNE SMITH. Killen TANGLYA SMITH. Leighton TERESA L. SMITH. Cherokee CATHY SNELLING. Savannah. TN PAYMAN SOLAYMANI. Florence |OEL T SOUTHERN. ' Ibscumbia KATHRYN SPIRES. Florence CATHY D. SPRINGER. Florence EDWARD SPRINGER, Killen 276 f n-9 U SHARON L. SPRINGER. Lexington VICKY L SPRINGER, Florence DONNA A. STAGGS, Florence PAMELA K. STANFORD. Luwrenceburg, TN KELLY L, STEED. Huntsville MARK CHRIS STEPHENSON. Florence LISA K. STEVENS. Lawrenceburg. TN KEN STEVENSON. Scottsboro JEFF STEWART Florence STEVE 1 STEWART Harlselle CAROL L. STOUT Leoma. TN SANDRA SWINNEY Hamilton LORI TALLAKSEN. New Hope TIM TANKERSLEY Florence STEPHANIE TARAMANGOS. Muscle Shoals MARTHA G. TATE, Florence ALLEN TAYLOR, Florence CATHY L, TAYLOR. Lawrenceburg. TN lEFFREY L. TAYLOR. Cherokee MELYNDA G. TAYLOR. Cherokee DERON K. TAYS. Killen EDWARD THOMAS. Birmingham WALTER C, THOMAS. Birmingham AMY C. THOMPSON. Courtland CHRISTI THOMPSON. Nashville. TN RHONDA 1, THORN. Vina ANGELA R, THRASHER, Rogersville KERRY G- THRASHER, Red Bay LISA C. THREET Florence PAMELA TIDWELL, Arab TERRY M. TIDWELL, ' niscumbia PERRI TINSLEY Russellville SHERRI L TIPPETT, Florence TRACY A, TISDALE, Huntsville LEANNE TOMLINSON, Florence CHARLES W. TOWNSEND, Florence VALERIE S, TRIMBLE, Opelika TERRY C. TRUITT, Lexington ERNEST TUCK, Alhens RAYMOND I- TUCKER. Huntsville |AN TURNER, Florence |OHN C. UMBER, Decatur LORI D, UNDERWOOD, Red Bay RANDALL VAN BASKINS, Florence ROBIN D. VANDIVER, Tuscumbia BARBARA VENUS, Huntsville TAMMY VICKERY Florence CYNTHIA K, VINES, Florence SAMMY L. VINES. Florence KRISTAN R. VINSON, Sheffield MELANE VINSON, Muscle Shoals PHILLIP H. VINSON, Florence PHYLLIS j. WAKEFIELD, Florence MISSY WALKER, Haleyville Classes 277 k. [yi(n]d! (F(g!l(aigg[nn]©{nl Fresh men-Class of ' 85 MISSY WALKER, Haleyville FRANKIE L. WALLACE, Hartford City, IN HAROLD WALLACE. West Point. TN TONY A, WALLS. Laceys Spring lAMES D. WARD, Russellvillt; STEVE D- WATKINS. Florence LYNN WESTMORELAND. Florence ALJDREY L. WHITE. Haleyville BELINDA G. WHITE. Florence DARRYL A. WHITEHEAD, Florence KIMBERLY R. WHITT, Athens MEDINA E. WICK, Leighton JAMES S. WILES, Madison ELIZABETH WILLIAMS, ■Riscumbia JOHN D. WILLIAMS, IR., Long Beach, MS RACHEL L. WILLIAMS, Bessemer REBECCA A. WILLIAMS, Huntsville WESLEY A. WILLIAMSON, Riissellville ' M @ m A h@lf (mipgWDinif By Robin Godsey Why is the number of students seek- ing out the Christian organizations in- creasing SO rapidly? It seems that in the past, although some students have been extremely in- volved in the Christian organizations on campus, the number of people active was minimal. However, the numbers have more than doubled during this last year. On campus, there is the Christian Student Center, the Baptist Student Union, the Newman Club, the Wesley Foundation and the Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes to minister to the student ' s needs. These organizations have had an excellent year with total participation. For example, the Wesley Foundation ' s membership has gone from thirty to sixty members daily, while the Christian Stu- dent ' s membership has risen from a mere fifteen a day to a miraculous thirty- five a day. Although the numbers seem great, there are several contributing fac- tors toward this change. According to Richard Freeman, di- rector of the Wesley Foundation, the rea- son is there seems to be a general trend of young people examining their lives and realizing the genuine need to turn back to the moral nature of hfe and, of course, turn back to religion. " The stu- dents feel that it is indeed time for a change in their list of priorities, putting Christ first and in charge of their lives, " said Freeman. Harry Smith, head of the Christian Student Center, feels that it has a lot to do with the critical economic status this country is in at present. He feels the stu- dents realize that the economy is in terri- ble shape and the situation is looking no better. In the past, the citizens of the United States have turned to God and have become more spiritually involveq during hard times such as the depres sion, the World Wars, and other majoi crises. Again, the students find it a neces sity to have a closer tie with the Christian aspects and organizations in this time oi need. He also attributes the change to tht| students who were previously involvei extending more invitations to their fel low students to visit these organizations " This is the year for rebuilding th( number of Christian students and thf participation in these organizations. It ii hoped that this number will continue tc increase and Christianity will spreac over the entire campus, " comments Har ry Smith. 278 R ak. " l MARLA S, YEILDING. Florence CHRISTI YOUNG. Muscle Shoals DEBORAH R. ZAHND. Florence PAULA A. ZIRBEL, Athens SUSANNA M. WILLIS, Flonmce ROBERT SCOTT WILLS. DecaUir GINI L, WILSON. Killen KEITH WILSON. Mt. Hope KENNETH R WILSON. Hiintsville SUE WILSON. 1 iscumbia SANDY WINSTEAD. Huntsville PAMELA K, WINTON, Huntsville SANDY D, WITT Waterloo [ENNIFER E. WOODY Huntsville JOANNA B. WORTHEY Tanner TINA C. WYATT. Slidell. LA Sophomore Hurbert " Bobo " Lowe eagerly accepts a Bible from a member of the Gideons International. At least once a year, the Gideons distribute on campus pocket-size New Testament editions that contain Psalms and Proverbs. (Photo by Deborah Thompson] Classes 279 " iffii fegygg Wlhi@ ' ' § o[n}§D(al© ik% m% mm® By Nisey Sprinkle Every Saturday during football season she ' s out there cheering the UNA Lions on to victory and entertaining the crowd in the process. Ramona Sutton dons her Leo II cos- tume to parade around in front of the UNA stands and keep the spirit going among the crowd. Ramona, a junior major- ing in commercial art, is ori- ginally from Mt. Juliet, Ten- nessee, where she was her high school ' s mascot, a bear. She said she liked being the mascot so much in high school that when she came to UNA she decided to talk to Dr. McElheny about being the mascot here. " Lisa Patterson really got me started and then once Joe Wallace got involved he really got into it, " Ramona said. " I got to be Leo II for part of my freshman year here. We didn ' t get to start till basket- ball season because we couldn ' t find an old uniform. We finally found one in the basement of Circle K. " At first no one knew who would sponsor Leo. " We didn ' t know who to give the job to — the cheerleaders or Leo. It wasn ' t until last year when other people wanted to do it that it was finally decid- ed. At first my true identity was a big secret and then the Diorama came out. On every picture of me as Leo they had my real name under it. " Part of Leo II ' s duties are not only performing at ball games but being present at Leo ' s birthday parties and other school functions as well as going around to elementary schools promoting the Cub Club. Several incidents that happened while she was Leo II stand out in Ramona ' s mind. " At Leo ' s last birthday party we had a skate night. I went dressed up as Leo II but didn ' t skate. I was just walk- ing around the rink. Every- body made a chain, with me leading and the Golden Girls right behind me. One of the Golden Girls got her skate caught under my foot and we fell. My head fell off and rolled across the floor. You should have seen me trying to get it and put it back on before anybody recognized me! " When we played Jack- sonville State last year the Gamecock mascot was really rubbing it in that we were los- ing. I was so happy when we came back and won then. " The most rewarding ex- perience Ramona has ever had as Leo II occurred last summer. " A representative of Purity dairies had gotten my name and called me. He wanted me to dress up like a cow for the special Olympics and represent their dairies. I really enjoyed it. " This year Ramona will get a chance to attend a convention that will be held in Birmingham for all school mascots. " I ' m really looking forward to it because it will be the first one I ' ve ever been to. " Ramona says the best thing about being Leo II is you get a chance to meet lots of people you might not meet otherwise. " Besides, you get to act like an idiot and nobody knows it ' s you! " %: Greeting Children at Leo ' s birthda is one of the many duties of Ramon Sutton as Leo IL (Photo by Grant La vett). z=r " h Taking a breather during one of UNA ' S home football games, Sutton removes her " head " to talk to some- one in the stands. (Photo by Grant Lo- vettl Classes 281 L. m •nrorvt ' Vzui In a Class by Themselves KAREN I. BEVIS. Muscle Shoals, SO CATHY L. BLACKWOOD. Decatur, [R ELIZABETH BURNS, Double Springs, FR MELANIE BYRAM, Alhens, SO ANNAT CABANISS. Muscle Shoals, |R NANCY A. CAMPBELL, Muscle Shoals, FR jANA L. CANTRELL, Florence, FR GINA R. CANUR Florence, FR DEBORAH S, CASTEEL, Florence, FR JENNIFER L. CONDRA, Muscle Shoals, SR lULIE M. CROSSWHITE, Leighton, SR CATHY CURTIS, Double Springs, ]R MARIANNE DECHER, Huntsville, FR EVE MARIE ENGEL, Carrollton, GA; SR DONNA L, FORD, Leighton, SO WANDA LEE FREEMAN, Florence, SR CYNTHIA L. GABA, Florence, SO |OY D. GILDER, Florence, jR REGINA LEE GRAY Huntsville, SR TINA M- GRISSOM, Muscle Shoals, SO KARLA HOLLADAY Florence, jR BETH HOLLOWAY Florence, FR MIMI HUEY Auburn, FR TERESA L, lENNINGS. Killen. SO MARILYN A. jERNIGAN, Huntsville, SO ANNETTE G. KING, Huntsville, SR CAROL S, KING, Moulton, jR KAREN KING, Huntsville, SO SANDY KNIGHT Florence, FR BELINDA M. LAKEBRINK, Huntsville, SR LORA |, LAMBERT Athens, SR DIANNE LETSON, Florence, SO LUANNE LINDSEY Muscle Shoals, SO DEEANNA R. LOTT, Florence, SR 282 SUSAN M. MAPLES. Huntsville. SR RHUNUA |. MCCOY. Sheffield. SO MELANIE I- MCMAHAN. |acksonville. FL; SO KIMBERl.YA MILES. Florence. FR MARY ELIZABETH MORRIS. Florence. jR BARBARA NEIL. Summerville. WV; SO DIANE NELSON. Huntsville. SR lOYCE ANN NESMITH. Sheffield. SO SUZANNA NUNN. Huntsville. SO ANN ORDONIO, Wayne. PA: SR CAROL L. PALMER. Tbscumbia. SR HOLLY ANN POWELL. Florence. SO TAMMY L. PRESTRIDGE. Double Springs. SR JANE E. QUILLEN. Florence. SR MELISSA RICHIE. Florence. SR CAROLINE M. SIGLER. Helena. |R BECKY SMITH. Florence. SR CARRIE SMITH. Athens. jR CINDY SOLOMON. Jacksonville. FL: SO ELIZABETH ANN SOUTHWICK. Florence. SR KATHY STEPHENS. Huntsville. SR CYNTHIA L. WEEKS. Florence. SR SONYA B. WHALEY Decatur. SR CRISSY WILLIAMS. Russellville. |R [FAN ANN WILSON. Huntsville. SR CHARLENE L. WRIGHT FLorence. SO MARY lANE ABERNATHY Sheffield. SR BETH ARCHER, Florence. SO CHERYL BLACKLIDGE. Florence. [R SUSAN BRAGG. Huntsville. SR SUSAN L. BROCATO, Sheffield. SR LUCY BROWN, [asper. |R RENEE C, COFFIELD. Huntsville. jR LAILA ELIZABETH CROW. Decatur. SR Classes 283 In a Class by Themselves LISSA S, DAVIS. Phil Campbell SR TONITA RAE DAVIS. Florence. |R MOSS HELEN EIDSON. Haleyville. |R NANCY GAMBRELL. Florence. SO MARTHA ANN GARNER. Florence. PR BOBSY GASKINS. Florence. [R SHARI CAUSE. Lacey Springs. SR PAMELA K. GILBERT. Haleyville. jR SARA LYNN GOSSETT. Sheffield. jR KAREN SUZETTE COUCH. Florence. SO KIMBERLY B. COUGH. Florence, SO LORI GAYLE GRANT Decatur. SR CLIDA BETH HOLDER. Florence, SR SANDRA ANNETTE JACKSON. Florence. SR BETH lEFFREYS. Tusciimbin. jR KIM KALLAUS. ■Ripelo. MS; SR PAMELA LYNN KELLEY Huntsville, |R CAMILLA KING. Leighton. SR SUSAN |. KING. Leighton. FR TAMMIE |. LAWLER. Florence. SR DONNA M. LYNCH. Hunlsville. FR MARYLOU MASTERS. Haleyville. SR FELICIA A. MCGEE. Lexington. |R MOLLY MILAM. Florence. FR TERESA ANN PACE. Russellville. |R MELANIE |0 PATTON, Ibscumbia. SO ROXANNA Y PENDERGRASS. Tliscumbia. FR TRACYNE E, PENICK. Leighton, FR MELINDA SUE PILGRIM, Russellville. SO lENNIFER L ROBERSON. Sheffield. FR TAMMIE ANNETTE SELF Huntsville. FR ANITA |OAN SMITH, Decatur. jR NANCY CARROL STEAKLEY Sheffield, FR LINDA L. STONE, Muscle Shoals, SR LISA jOY TEDFORD, Decatur, iR 284 ALPHA FRATERNITY PEGGY I.EIGH THORNHILL. Decatur. FR KAREN ELIZABETH VEST. HuntsviUe. FR TINA WALKER. Florcnr,.-. |R SHERHONDA ALLEN. Florence. |R GLENDA |EAN BAKER, ' Riskegee. SO BETTY R. COCHRAN. Phenix Cily. IR ALESIAY FANCHER. Bessemer. }R SHARRON MALONE. Athens. |R TANYA BENITTA THOMPSON. Florence. |R IHLIA ANGETA ANDERSON. Prospect. TN; SO DEBRA FAYE BROWN. Florence. FR CHERYL ANN CANTRILL. Wakeman. OH: |R KIMBERLYANN CULPEPPER. Florence. FR KAREN RENEE DAVIS, Florence, FR DEBBY DONALDSON. Haleyville. SR LISA DARLENE FERGUSON. Lawrenceburg. TN; |R ROBIN FRENCH. Harvest, |R CAROL GUNDLACH. HuntsviUe. jR LISA LEANN HARRIS. Florence. FR LINDA HERBERT HuntsviUe. |R SUZANNE HOLLIHAN. HuntsviUe. FR KATHERINE LONG. Florence, ]R AMELIA MCAFEE. Florence. |R SUZAN DELL MCCARLEY Muscle Shoals. |R RACHEL H. PARSLEY Florence, |R NAN SANDERSON. Sheffield. SR CINDY R. TEER. Haleyville. SO SHARON WILLETT. Florence. SO TONY LAPEZ BARNES. Cherokee. SR ROY RAY DAVIS, Whatley. SR WILLIE HAWKINS. Adamsville. SR LARRY DARNELL HOOKS. Bessemer. SR Classes 285 In a Class by Themselves DERRICK TYREE MORGAN, |asper, SR KENNETH SWANIGAN. Guin, SR IIMMY H. BAGGETT. Hackleburg. SR lEFFREY WAYNE BORDEN. Florence. SR BART BRADLEY Florence. SO RONALD A. ECKEL. Florence. SR ANTHONY H. FELTMAN. Hodges. SR RICHARD E. HARGETT. Florence, SR |AY E. HILLIS. Florence, SR TROY P [AMES. Florence. FR TIMOTHY KILBLIRN. Florence. FR DANNY R, LEATHERWOOD. Selmer. TN; SO JOSEPH M. MABRY JR.. Killen. SO STAN MANNON, Scottsboro. SO PHILLIP G, MA.XWELL. Florence. SO TONY W, MCCARLEY Florence. FR WILLIAM G. MCCLURE, Florence. |R ROBERT L. MICHAEL. Athens. FR THOMAS S. OLIVE. Killen. SO JONATHAN PATTON. Florence. FR lERRY T SANDERSON. Sheffield. FR GUY SIMMONS. Killen. SO MATTHEW j. STANHOPE. Florence. jR lOSEPH M. SWINEA. Florence. FR PHILLIP G. WATSON. Florence. FR MARK WILSON, Killen. SO ANTHONY TODD YOUNG. Florence. FR NEAL THOMPSON. Madison. SO BRENDA ELAINE COLLIER. Florence. SO BEVERLY EGGLESTON. Cherokee. SR DEBORAH D. EGGLESTON. Scottsboro, jR CYNTHIA C. LINER. Florence. SR CARNETTE ROBINSON. Athens. IR 286 KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY KAPPA iT SIGMA FRATERNITY lENNIFKR SIMMCJNS. AthiMis, SR BEVERLY A, WALTON, Opi ' likii. |R ERIC RANDALL BAYLOR, Birmingham, |R KEVIN MAURICE BEAMON, Florence, |R lOERLE BLACKMAN, Notasiilga, |R MICHAEL KING. Moulton, SR FREDERICK MARSHALL, Birmingham, |R ANTHONY MASON, Courtland, |R PAUL E, PRESSLEY Birmingham, SR ROD ROBINSON, Florence, |R BUZZY ANDERSON, Lawrenceburg, TN; FR BEN|AMIN A. AUGUST Sheffield, FR DONALD WAYNE BERRY Killen. FR |ACK BOZEMAN. Tbscumbia, SR MICHAEL I. BRANTLEY Sheffield, FR MICHAEL R. BYRD, Florence, FR KENNETH A. CHAMPION, Birmingham, [R BRADLEY GARGIS, ' Riscumbia, FR RICHARD GRISSOM, Spruce Pine, SO WALTER HALL, Decatur, SO GARY HIGHFIELD. Sheffield, SR CHARLES L. IRONS. Florence. FR THOMAS W. lORDAN, Cloverdale, SR ROGER MOORE, Sheffield. FR PAUL MORRIS. Florence, FR |EFF WEBB, Lawrenceburg, TN; FR RICHARD H BEHEL, Florence, SO [AMES GREGORY CHISMAN, Sheffield, FR JEFFREY L. COLLUM, TYjscumbia, SO SCOT CORNELIUS, Florence. |R ROBERT L COX. Killen. SR [AMES W. CRAWFORD, Killen, SO Classes 287 r In a Class by Themselves KEN DARBY. Florence. [R THOMAS A. DARNELL. Huntsville. ]R ESTEBAN M DAVILA. Rio Piedras. Puerto Rico. jR LARRY K FAULKNER. Florence. |R RUSS GIST. Muscle Shoals. FR 288 |OHN L, GRAHAM. Moullon. SO TERRY GRAY Sheffield. FR BRETT B. HAMILTON. Florence. FR jAY lOHNSON. Killen, |R THOMAS H. JOINER, IR.. Moulton. SR GREGORY LANCE. Bragg City. MO; SR ROGER DALE MARDIS. Florence. SO MICHAEL E, MASHBURN. Muscle Shoals. FR GUY YOUNG MCCLURE. Athens. jR GREGORY W. MCCORMICK. Athens, FR MARK MICHAEL, Cullman. FR GREGORY H. MOCK. Florence. FR |OHN MORRIS, Florence, FR PAUL HAL PEDEN. Florence. FR ANTHONY M, RITTER, Killen. FR MICHAEL |. ROBINSON, Niagara Falls. Can.; SR MILES H. SLEDGE. |R.. Florence, FR WILLIAM C. STRICKLAND III. Florence. FR ED TALIAFERRO. S heffield. SR MICHAEL C. TOLIVER. Florence. FR LONNIE WAINWRIGHT IR.. Florence. SO lOHN T WALLACE, Muscle Shoals, SO |OHN BARRY WATTS, Birmingham, FR JOHN MICHAEL WHITE, Athens, FR HAL E. WHITESIDE, ' niscumbia. jR WILLIAM S, WILLIAMS. Eaton. |R jOELW. WILLIAMS, Killen. SO ALYSON ALEXANDER. Sheffield. FR TAMMY D, BAILES. Florence. SO TERESA BAILES, Florence. FR SHEII.A A, BEENE, I.einhlon. SR KAYE BENS(JN. Russellville. SO MELODY BEVIS, Florence. |R ELIZABETH A. BCJNNER. Ethrid K. TN; SO TINA BOX, Florence. SO lULEE A. BOYD. Tlipelo. MS: |R CINDY BRLICE. Albany, GA: IR LIZ BUTLER. Hunlsville. IR TRACY |EAN CHILDERS, Florence. FR KIMBERLY D. CORNELIUS. Cherokee. SR TERESA COX, Killen, SO SHELIA ANN DANLEY Florence. FR DEBBIE DAVIS. TYiscumbia. SR LINDA DILL. Muscle Shoals. |R KATHY ALICE DILL. FLorence. SO ANITA JEAN ESTES. Sheffield. SR KIMBERLY SUE FOSTER, Florence, FR VALERIE E FRANCK, Florence, |R SABRINA R. GRAVES. Florence. SR KAREN SPARKS GRAY Florence, SR DEBORAH R. GRESHAM, Florence, SR CONNIE F HARPER, Rogersville, SO MARY E HILL, Florence. FR KAREN HOLLAND. Sheffield. |R STAGEY L. HOLLAND, Sheffield, FR DEBORAH L. JACOB. FLorence. SO CYNTHIA |. JONES. Birmingham. SO LINDA C. KEETON. Cherokee. SR jOY LEATH, Tuscumbia, FR JOAN M. LEAVITT. Florence, FR PATRICIA LIPSEY Muscle Shoals. JR ROBIN R. LITTRELL. Florence. FR KELLY LOUIS LONG. Florence. SO WENDY DION MARTIN. Ardmore. SO Classes 289 h In a Class by Themselves T. ELIZABETH MCADAMS. Cordova, TN; FR PAMELA D. MCGEE, Florence, FR CATHY MCKELVEY, Moulton, FR BETH ANN MCMINN, Florence. IR ELIZABETH NEASE, Huntsville, SR SHAWN PEARCE, Hamilton, SR KIMBERLY K. PHILLIPS, Florence, |R BETH ROBERTS, Muscle Shoals, FR CAROLYN A. ROBINSON, Owego. NY; |R CARRA R. RUSSELL, Florence, SR DEBORAH SHAW, Savannah, TN: SR BARBI SHERROD, Tliscumbia, SO SUZANNE SHOEMAKER, T iscumbia, SO PENNI L. SMITH. Sheffield, |R VETA L. TAYS. Florence. SO DAYNA L. TEAL. Florence. FR CYNTHIA THOMAS. Florence, FR LENORE A. THOMAS. Florence, SR LISABETH M. THOMAS, Florence, FR STEPHANIE D. WAGONER, Eddyville. KY SO MARY WITT, Athens, SO BRADFORD, W. BOTES, LaGrange, IL; |R JACK S. BROWN, JR., Florence, SR BRIAN THOMAS BURCH. Florence. |R BLAINE CHILDERS. Florence. |R STEPHEN D. COX. Florence. FR lAMES CRUTCHER. Fayette. FR MARK ELDER. Florence. |R JERRY M FELTS. IR.. Florence. jR |OHN M. FREDERICK. Florence. FR VANCE GRAY Savannah. TN; jR GREG GRESHAM, Florence. SO JOHNNY FOSTER HALE. Florence. FR ALLEN LEE HAMM. Florence. SR 290 IHiMtelll FRATERNITY Tff :L ' S . ' } 1 i-l-4« DEON HARGROVE. Athens. SO KENNETH HCJWARD HAMOHTON. Haleyville, SO WILLIAM HAYNES. MaildLsiin, TN; f-R KEITH HOUSMAN, EInrenCH, SR HOWARD LEE HOVATER, Eldrenc.-, SR THOMAS DUNCAN |OHNSON, Florence. |R RANDY KELLEY Florence. |R GRANT LOVETT. Florence. SR DAVID W. LUMPKIN. Huntsville. |R RONALD I. MCINTYRE. Florence. FR |OHN D, PARMER. Florence. SO DOUGLAS B, PECK. Florence. FR GOODLOE PRIDE. III. Florence. FR lEFFREY C, RICKARD. Florence. SO JOHN B, RIEDEL, FLorence. FR IIMMY SCHULTZ, Florence. FR KEITH SHIELDS. Madison. SO KEVIN R. STANFIELD. Florence. JR TREY STARKEY Florence. SO WILLIAM E. TEAL. |R.. Florence. |R WALTER C, THOMAS. Birmingham. FR ION M. THOMPSON. Florence. FR DONALD W THREET Florence. SO MARK C. TICE. Florence. FR KEITH TICE. Florence, FR KEVIN ALAN TICE. Florence. SO IIMMY WADDELL. Ibscumbia. SO MITCHELL L, WALLACE. Sheffield. JR TRACY STANLEY WHORTON. Florence. SO lEFFERYALAN WIGGINTON. Red Bay. SO GILBERT W. WOOD. Florence. FR LARRY E. ANDREWS. JR.. Birmingham. SO DAVID LEE BURBANK. Lexington. SO JEFFREY W. CRAFT, Leighton. FR Classes 291 In a Class by Themselves 292 GREGORY E GRAY. Huntsville. IR MICHAEL V. GRIMETT. Hanceville. SR MARK G. HUDDLESTON. Sheffield. SO lOHN H. lOHNSON. Huntsville. SR JEFFREY KILMEK. Huntsville, SO JOHN LEE. Mobile, FB TERRY E. LEWEY Sheffield. SO GARY L. MIFFLIN. Huntsville. SR JIM MONTERO. New Hope. FR KEITH MONTGOMERY Anderson. FR GEORGE F RALPH. IH, Mobile. |R BARRY A, RICKARD. Sheffield. SO KENNETH SCRUGGS. Sheffield. FR RANDELL WALLACE. Florence. SR RICKY WHITMIRE, Hanceville, SR RUSTY ALEXANDER, Sheffield, SR |OHN GRANT ATKINS, Russellville, |R BRAD FRANK BEALL, Hartsville, SR |OHN WILLIAM BLAYLOCK, Warrior, |R CHRISTOPHER BOBO. Florence. SO GENE BROWN. Muscle Shoals. SO |OHN C CLAUNCH. Sheffield. SR TROY B. COAN. Sheffield. SR KEVIN C. DAVIS. Savannah. TN; [R ROBERT LESLIE DAVIS. Savannah. TN: FR PHILIP G. DOBBS. Birmingham. |R DONALD K. DUNN, Arab. SO DAVID B. EDWARDS. Huntsville. |R DAVID LEE EDWARDS, Florence, FR FRANKLIN T GLOVER. Florence. SR DAVID GRAY Muscle Shoals. |R JEFFREY L. GREEN. Florence. SO DAVID GREENLAND, Arab. SO MIKE GOOCH, Florence. FR 1 :=: hi ' S IIS MARK A. IIAI,I„ Riissellville, FR RICK HAl.L. RussellvillK, IR TERRY DON HARRIS, RnssHllvillc. SO GREG HART, Florence, SR lAMES RINNERT HAWKINS, Florence, |R hU KENNY HEARD, Hiintsville, SO STEVEN N, HENRICKSON, |asper, SO lEFFREY L. HORNBUCKLE, Florence, |R lAMES N. lETER, Florence, FR DOUG lOHNSON, Rogersville, IR i Orik lkl KEM [ONES, Florence. SR lAMES C. LANGCUSTER, Russellville, SR GEORGE M. LEAGUE, Huntsville, jR DAVID B, LENNOX, Florence, FR HOWARD L, LESTER, Huntsville, |R ( % ' f BILLY MADDOX, Cullman. |R WILLIAM TYRUS MANSELL, Russellville. SO STUART MAPLES, Huntsville, SR DAVID MARSHALL, Arab, SO BRYAN K. MCCRELESS, Haleyville, FR LAMAR R. MILLER, Sheffield. SR BfLL MITCHELL, Florence, SO JEFF H, MORRIS, Florence, SO RANDY L, NASH, Rogersville, |R WADE NI.XON, Hamilton, |R lAMES L. OLDHAM, Florence, FR JOHN A. ORMAN, " ntscumbia, SO TERRY E OSBORNE, Florence, FR DANNY G. PARLAMENTO, Daytona Beach, FL: |R DAVID RAY Florence, jR oyi kiio KENNETH W. REES, Arab. [R NATHAN L, ROCHESTER, Florence. SO DAVID M. SHELLY. Florence, FR TY SMITH. Arab, FR WESTON L, SMITH, Huntsville, SR Classes 293 In a Class by Themselves WHITT SMITH, Birmingham. |R DONNY |, STEPHENS. Belmont. MS: SR lAMES M. STEVENS. Decatur. SO BRYAN VAN TATUM. Arab. SO CRAIG TANKERSLEY, Florence. FR MARK TANKERSLEY Florence. SR |OHN W. WENDER. Hartsville. FR MICHAEL L. WILSON. Five Points. TN; SR SUSAN G. ADKINS. Muscle Shoals. jR TRACY L. BABCOCK. Florence. FR PAMELA L. BATTLES, Sheffield, SO KIMBERLY S. BEACH. Decatur. SO SHARON L. BEACH. Decatur. SR JENNIFER L. BjORNSETH, Decatur. FR RAMSEY C. BjORKLUND. Huntsville. SO MARY K. BOOTH. Athens. FR PATTI BRAGG. Huntsville. SR VIKI BRANT Crestview, FL; |R LISA D. CAMPBELL. Decatur. SO MELISSA D. CAROTHERS. Winfield. |R DEBORAH M. CHERRY Florence. SO PHYLLIS L. CHILDERS. Florence. SR CYNTHIA L. COLLUM. Florence. FR MARILYN L. CROWELL. Florence. SR MELISSA L. ECHOLS. Huntsville. IR KIMBERLY A. GARRISON. Athens. SO DEBORAH R. GRESHAM. Florence. |R LURA K. HALL. Florence. SO TERI L. HARDISTER, joppa. SO CONNIE B HASHEIDER. Phil Campbell. SR ELIZABETH A. ]ONES. TXiscumbia. SR LYNDA L, JONES. Florence. |R MARIjO KANKA, Florence, SO GENIA KING. Muscle Shoals, |R i l ULi 294 fcl ' JI ttmtmutu CHRIRTIN R KIRCHNRR, Muscle Shoals. SR AI.ISA C. LAS ' l ' ER, Hazel Green. SO LISA l.EE. Florence. FR TANSZY LINVILLE. Florence. |R REBECCA 1. LITTLE. Muscle Shoals. SO jULlA N. MARTHALER. Leighton. SR MARSHA MCCLUSKEY. Florence. [R REBECCA MCGEE. Florence. SO LINDA MCMILLIN. Florence. SO ANGELA E. MITCHELL. Florence. FR NANCY F NELSON. Cloudland. GA; FR RENEE E. PONGETTI. Florence. SO KAREN A. SHAW. Florence, FR DEBBIE SHEPHERD, Tuscumbia. FR CINDIA 1, SIMS. Athens. [R DONNA JEAN TALLEY Muscle Shoals. FR ANGELA R. THRASHER. Rogersville, FR SUSAN TRIPLETT, Florence, SR BENjA G. TROUSDALE, Rogersville, SR ANNE MARIE WALTERS, Huntsville, FR KIMBERLYA. WASHER, Homewood, SR REBECCA L. WILLIAMS, Gulf Breeze, FL; FR AMY WILLIAMSON, Killen, SR MARY TERESA YATES, Lineville, SR Classes 295 296 »J ' a " " ' " ■ ' ' M Advertising 297 T Jhanh UNA, It has heen a prii lege to hai e been a part of the UNA programs. We look jorv ard to r orking closely With you for years to come. McT)onaU s Management Noboc candoit like McDonald ' s can McDonald ® Oynh UN7L, 1214 Florence Boulevard 1506 Woodward Ave. Florence, Al Muscle Shoals, Al 298 Florence Tri-Citiva Times Daily These people are former University of North Alabama students presently employed at the Florence Times Tri-Cities Daily Left to Right: Lauren Zueike, Joanne Nicoll, Susan Hammond, Dennis Sowers, Mike Rubley, Meritta Standridge, Jimmy Robinson, Donald South and Shannon Brown Hannon. We ' re Proud of Florence and we ' re Proud of the University of Nortli Ala bama. 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. rencc Advertising 299 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 and express your personal taste. C 1 y - Dlevins FURNITURE CO. 301 N. Court Street, Downtown Florence SmacKM Good Snacks •Pies •Sandwiches •Candy •Chips The Largest Men ' s Speciality Shops in J North Alabama. fnlni Uf 300 J ' T l P ' J Big spacious aisles . . . X. 116 IlITGSr rows and rows of name 1 brand items, placed in a department stores fashion that has a dass ,-»-!- 1 A 1 1 all its own . . nice, m JNOrth Alabama, f ly salespersons to service you in the utmost manner . . . These are some of the characteristics of the finest department store in North Alabama. A department store that is designed to fit your needs and spiced to catch your eye to the latest fashions. Regency Square Mall Florence, AL Beltline Mall Decatur, AL N. The largest selection in town -Hallmark cards and gifts -Stationery -Sports magazines -All t ypes of gift books -Required reading in both novels and outlines Two locations to serve you Aftdmonli Downtown Regency Mall Buy fine quality diamonds direct from: yranant diamond Co., Jfnc. and save at V G ' ' (QfU 0k FLORENCE, LA. 35630 PHONE 764-4013 - 126 N. COURT ST. Advertising 301 B Complete Intenoi Design Service INTERIOB DESIGN SOCIETY Drexel Heritage Distinctive Home Furnishings C amak Very Special Furniture Your Drexel Heritage Showcase Store 111 S. Court Street, Downtown Florence 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 pric es. 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 g.2 First Colbert National Bank Photo: Grant Lovett Sheffield Jackson Place Leighton Muscle Shoals Tuscumbia PHONE:383-5822 Account5 insured to $100,000 by the FDIC 302 Terri Weems Lynda Jones Melanie English Photo: Grant Lovett :7 ' - Come join us for superb food in a relaxed, inviting atmosphere. You ' re always welcome at Arby ' s. Arby ' s % RESTAURANT ' YouGan 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 ofOrdinaryl Carousel Boutique SouthGate Mall, Muscle Shoals Photo: Grant Lovett Advertising 303 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 Savings OF FLORENCE p • MALL DRIVE • 7 POINTS SHOPPING CENTER • 102 S COURT STREET • KILLEN • ROGERSVILLE 304 Climb to the TOP with Shoals National Bank of Florence Get to know us... you ' ll like us I AmSouth Shoals National Bank of Florence MEMBER FDIC Advertising 305 • ANDERSON FORD. INC. 1602 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 JOHN MILES, GENERAL MANAGER 7 64-3351 BARCLAY AMERICAN CREDIT 919 MITCHELL BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 SEAB COLCOCK 766-6923 DON CROWELL A.M.C. JEEP, INC. 1501 EAST SECOND ST. SHEFFIELD, AL 35660 DON CROWELL 383-9245 Compliments of Tri-Cities New Car Dealers Association FOOTE CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE, 250 COX CREEK PARKWAY FLORENCE, AL 35630 BILL FOOTE 764-9082 INC. FOUR CITIES IMPORTS, 901 MITCHELL BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 766-2906 INC. GENE CRUMP CHEVROLET, 118 HWY. 43 SOUTH TUSCUMBIA, AL GENE CRUMP 383-3731 KENNETH CRUMP TOYOTA, 1613 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 KENNETH CRUMP 767-2621 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 1501 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 BILLY RAY MOORE 767-2853 INC. INC. GATEWAY LINCOLN MERCURY, INC. 4100 JACKSON HWY. SHEFFIELD, AL 35660 JIMMY R. CLEMMONS 383-0621 HARRISON LOVELACE PONTIAC, 1252 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 ED LOVELACE 764-6041 INC. MILEY BUICK OLDSMOBILE, 320 S. MONTGOMERY AVE. SHEFFIELD, AL 35660 BILL CLARK 383-0721 INC. RAY MILLER BUICK, INC. 246 COX CREEK PARKWAY FLORENCE, AL 35630 MIKE MILLER 764-9661 BOBBY MITCHELL CHEVROLET 1950 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 NELDA STEVENSON 764-4551 MULLINS FORD, INC. 2800 WOODWARD AVE. MUSCLE SHOALS, AL 35660 CHARLES MULLINS 383-4555 SHOALS DATSUN SALES AND SERVICE 2625 WOODWARD AVE. MUSCLE SHOALS, AL 35660 OLEN GREEN 381-0525 SOUTHERN MAZDA AND LEASING 4430 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 TOM BECKHAM 766-8740 THORNTON CHRYSLER DODGE 906 FLORENCE BLVD. FLORENCE, AL 35630 JIMMY THORNTON 766-7324 UNA Army ROTC An exciting, enjoyable experience and often the Margin of Difference for success. UNA ROTC appeals to students of different interests. Four locations to serve members: MAIN OFFICE: Across from Reynolds Metals Company (205) 383-9204 FLORENCE OFFICE: Across from Sears on Hough Rd. (205) 767-3171 MUSCLE SHOALS OFFICE: 915 Woodward Avenue (205) 383-1 031 RUSSELLVILLE OFFICE: Highway 43 Bypass (205) 332-7755 306 Redstone Federal Credit Union P.O. Box 5347 • 220 Wynn Drive HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 35805 Your savings insured to $100,000 National Credit Union Administration, a U.S. Government Agency " Alabama ' s Most Distinguished Shop for Well Dressed Women " English Village, Florence, 766-7660 —Open 9:30p9:00 Regency Square Mall, 766-1133 —Open Daily 10:00-9:00 Woodward Ave., Muscle Shoals, 383-1133 —Open 9:30-9:00 Muscle Shoals Store Warehouse Open Sun. 1-5 Advertising 307 Growing for 40 years with the Shoals Area and the University of North Alabama, Today ' s society is putting new emphasis on the earth ' s most 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 Ivletals Company wishes UNA graduates success in their promising future. REYNOLDS ALUMINUM Conserving our Resources and Energy.,, Aluminum can and Reynolds does. 308 Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions Model: Susan Triplett Quality Furniture - Discount Prices Professional interior design assistance Special orders are our specialty Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions, Inc. Highway 72 East Florence, Alabama Photo: Grant Lovett Advertising 309 YOU ' RE SOMEBODY SPECIAL % REGENCY SQUARE MALL I 310 C gS ' nS J ' - iSP irit fPEPsJ Advertising 311 " W- Have a Coke and a smile. 312 111! ' I " I nil iMi u ai iitfctiMiiinTiai M fc» w ii . UR MEW HOME IS GOING TO BE THE SECOND MOST mmmm .WERElTHEiPIRST IIMKI KOFRORBICi WBtUBBM t Advertising 313 6 Tj - - .: ■ -. ■ , A - A I ,1 ¥ ' y C I . •r r f y. ' ' f } 3 ' :r ip -v t?. ,. " I . I -1? A great athlete has something extra. So does a great bank. Most athletes develop the fun- damental skills necessary to compete iri their sport— strength, speed, coordina- tion, and experience. But the ones who stand out have something extra. A little more quickness, or saw . or determination. Banks are the same way. Most banks have developed the fundamental skills. But the ones who stand out, like Central, have some- thing extra. Like Saturday banking hours; or a Campus Plan financial package for college students, or discounts on loans for customers. Whos the winner in the long run. You are. Bank at Central for some thmg extra CENTRAL BAIMK Member FDIC 4 314 ® VOLKSWAGEN FOUR CITIES IMPORTS MITCHELL BOULEVARD, FLORENCE You Can ' t Make it to the Game... Well, Get Oia Hot Dog and Ya Hat and Ya Banner and Turn the Radio to Stereo 100... It ' s Almost Like Being There. 5 seconds left on the clock... he missed the freethrow... long pass — . down court... " He ' s to the 20... the lO... the hSm it? " oSS™ " " the 5... one man to beat! P ® ' ' " Jj i y ;- TOUCHDOWNI U.N.A " U A- wins. I M. -AM-MsfEREO ' TUSCUMBIA. ALABAMA " .■• ' •• SOUTHERN SASH Serving the South with the finest Building Materials offered. A Tradition in the South, Southern Sash. SOUTHERN SASH Of Alabama Advertising 315 4 When you think photography think... cf fh St ;V)0 0 1157 N.Wood Ave. Florence 764 542 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 The Southern Bank of Lauderdale County is Serving the Students of UNA IViore than Ever. More students are changing their checking account to Southern Bank of Lauderdale County. Why? Student checking to all UNA students at the Florence Boulevard location, no charge; Anytime Teller is available v hen quick 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. ;i!j;ii »mi iIkecoUntv •I,:,.,, I- 316 Regency Square Mall " uownlown Florence Downtown Florence and SouthGate Mall Imagine yourself In your very own brand new home. Beautiful trees and sfirubbery 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? X iMit W. Jack and Jane Weatharford, Brokers and owntrs, make ■ " Town 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 Advertising 317 I JEWELERS OF AI BAMA, INC. YOUR JEWELER NOW IN OUR THIRD GENERATION Photo: Grant Lovett You ' ve got to ba in class In 30 minutes. It ' s 12:30 ana where can you go to grab a sandwich, a coke and maybe a dish of Ice cream and ALSO be on time? Your troubles are over. Trowbridge ' s has the answer. Stop In for a fast delight of our famous hot dog with chill, or maybe our Indescribable chiclten saiad sandwich. Top It all off with a dish or cone of the best Ice cream In town. Now If you can ' t wait till you ' re In the situation that we describe, then hurry down to Trowbridge ' s right now and If nothing else, we ' ll pretend . . 316 N. Court Street Downtown Florence Photo: Grant Lovett PRINTERS ll STATIONERS, 113 NORTH COURT ST. PRINTING — LITHOGRAPHING — STATIONERY OFFICE FURNITURE — OFFICE MACHINES 318 Make Your Plans for the Future Come True at thie Bank thiat Cares About You. The First National Bank in Tuscumbia Tuscumbia, Sheffield, Muscle Shoals and Cherokee n Member FDIC I 01 »- - " or all your printing needs •OFFICE SUPPLIES ' PLASTIC LAMINATING •WEDDING ACCESSORIES ' COPY SERVICE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, INC Downtown Florence r A os t 5quare Advertising 319 The Flor-Ala Congratulations, to the Diorama, from your sister publication, The Flor-Ala. 320 Advertising 321 A Vital Link, 79 Abdul-Hadi, Dr. H. S.. 53. 83. 158 Abernathy. Mar ' |ane. 283 Abraham. Edward W,. 268 Abrams. VVIlora Charriss. 268 Abroms. Marty-. 250 Absher. Keith. 161 Academic Clubs. 78-111 Activity Clubs. 58-61 Adams. Robbie |erilyn. 228 Aday. Donald Evans, 86 Aderholt, Julie Camille, 256 Aderholt, Thomas David. 188. 261 Adkins. Leilani Ruth. 67. 256 Adkins. Susan G . 294 Adkins. Richard. 60 Advertisements, 298 Alabama Association for Young Children, 79 Albright, Donald E, 268 Alexander, Alyson B., 49. 268, 288 Alexander, Eddie Ray, 256 Alexander, |im. 88. 161 Alexander, Paulette. 161 Alexander. Rusty. 81. 292 Alexander. Sheila King. 83. 228 Allan. Dr. Robert. 159 Allbrilten, jim Bennett, 228 Allen, Christina. 174 Allen. Cynthia Lee. 261 Allen. Hollie. 148 Allen. Rob. 190 Allen, Sherhonda Gailene, 59, 285 Allen, Sophia S., 261 Allen, " Rimer, 149 Allen, W. Lee, 63 Allison, Grayland. 190 Allison, Janet E., 202, 268 Allison, Dr. Lee, 86, 156 Allred. Peggie Rae. 268 Almon. Amy Allison, 268 Alpha Chi, 88 Alpha Delta Pi. 98. 106, 111, 123, 282 Alpha Epsilon Rho, 54, 85 Alpha Gamma Delta, 103, 106, 123, 137. 283 Alpha Kappa Alpha, 99. 285 Alpha Lambda Delta, 52 Alpha Omicron Pi, 106, 108, 285 Alpha Phi Alpha, 104, 285 Alpha Sigma Lambda, 66-67 Alpha Tau Omega, 99, 286 Alston. Anita |anelle. 88. 256 American Home Economics Association, 79 American Chemical Society, 86-87 Amphitheater, 159 AmSouth. 305 Andersen. Julia. 75, 285 Anderson, Billy Don. 144 Anderson, Buzzy 68, 70. 287 Anderson, David, 83 Anderson. Joanne Kay. 261 Anderson. Judy Ann. 81. 268 Anderson. Paul. 60. 61 Anderson ' s Bookland. 301 Andrews, Ivy Renee, 76 Andrews, Larry E.. 61, 291 Andrews, Marian Elaine. 81. 87. 228 Aramburu. Dr. [uan. 154 Arby ' s Restaurant. 303 Archer. Beth. 283 Archer. Pamela James. 228 Arndt. James Matthew |r., 268 Arnold, jenny Elizabeth. 228 Arts and Sciences. School of, 151 — 159 Ascending Voices, 76 Ashley Angela Denise, 268 Askew, Carol. 174 Askew. Tammy L., 261 Association of University Students, 71, 123 Atchley, W. Keith, 184 Atencio, Christopher, 268 Alencio, |. R., 172 Atencio, |ean, 38, 174 Alencio. jose R. III. 90, 228 Atkins. H. Carlin. 87 Atkins. John Grant. 292 Atwell, Robert E III. 256 August, Benjamin A.. 287 August. Edward George jr., 70, 75 Augustin, Anthony j., 228 Augustin, Douglas O.. 268 Austin, Carolyn, 179 Austin, Gerlene, 61, 76, 88 Austin. Melinda. 161 Austin. Shawn E.. 88. 228 Austin. Susan McKey 256 Avery. Rhonda jane. 268 Aycock, Kenny W.. 228 Babcock. TVacy L., 201, 202, 294 Babcooke. Angela Susan. 268 Bachman. Pamela Sue. 256 Bad Girls, 224 Badminton Club, 92 Baggett, Donna E., 83 Baggett. jimmy H., 286 Baggs. Jonathan E, 61 Bagwell, Terry joe, 88, 256 Bailes, Tammy Denise, 75, 288 Bailes, Teresa L., 22. 288 Bailey Anthony C. 240 Bailey Kimberly L.. 23, 204, 261 Bailey, Pamela Denise, 18 Bailey Renetta Joyce, 76, 81, 228 Bailey Tori C, 76, ' 268 Bain, David Lyn, 60, 61, 202, 261 Bain, Helen, 49 Baker, Barbara j., 256 Baker, Glenda jean, 76, 285 Baker, Scott G., 268 Balch, Rhonda D., 76, 261 Ball, Carolyn M., 268 Balof, Susan, 44 Balof, Dr. Eugene, 44, 85, 158 Bambinos, 225 Bammert, Melinda S., 79 Banana Split Party, 125 Band, 60, 202 Bank of Florence, 299 Banks, Lisa Kay. 79 Banks. Thomas Mark, 268 Banning, Douglas S. jr., 186 Baptist Student Union, 77 Barber, Janice Lee. 228 Barhorst. Frederick Henry. 256 Barksdale. Terry Wayne, 202, 268 Barnes, James, R., 190, 268 Barnes, jane. 59 Barnes. Margaret Ann. 228 Barnes. Mark Alan. 60. 61. 202 Barnes. Michael Randy 228 Barnes. Rita Kay 228 Barnes. Tony Lapez. 285 Barnes. Tim. 51 Barnett, Charlene R., 53, 81, 261 Barnett, Sheila Kay 79 Barnett, Sherry L., 92, 228 Barnett, Teresa Anne, 61, 75, 252 Barnett, Timothy R., 50. 228 Barnette. Iris Renee. 228 Barnette. Vicki Jackson, 228 Barr, David H., 268 Barrett, Beth L., 256 Bartkoviak. Melissa Ann. 268 Barton. Ka thy Lynn. 14. 268 Barton. Sherrie, 139 Baseball, 184 Basketball, 206 — 215 Baskins, Randall Van, 64, 88 Bales, Brenda L., 261 Bates, Melissa Johnson, 228 Balson, Bridget j., 261 Battles, Pamela L., 61, 104, 115, 128, 137, 294, 318 Baughn, Dr. Milton, 50, 82, 154 Baxter, joe, 56 Baxter, Laura E., 49, 331 Baylor, Eric Randall, 287 Beach, Kimberly S., 200, 294 Beach, Sharon, L , 67, 88. 200. 202. 228. 252. 294 Beall, Byron E. 60. 67. 68. 202. 292 Beamon. Kevin Maurice. 287 Bean. Fonda M.L.. 256 Beans. Melvin D., 268 Beans. D. Stanley 164 Beard. Leonard. 144 Beasley Frances Ann, 268 Beasley Lori, 49 Beaton, Stuart L., 73, 81 Beauchamp, Janet Lee. 67 Beaver, Anthony Ray, 268 Beaver, Caroline Lee. 81 Beaver, Clyde, 172 Beavers, Mickey A.. 228 Becallo. Rila E.. 202. 268 Bechard, S. Diane, 228 Beck, Brian B., 268 Beck, Dr. Oscar, 52, 154 Beck, Paula Denise, 268 Beckman, Anita Marie, 228 Becton, Susan L.. 256 Beene. Sheila A., 289 Behel, I. Mark, 268 Behel. Richard H., 287 Behrens, E. Faith, 268 Belcher. Tamara L.. 268 Belew. jane Ellen. 92 Bellingralh. Lucy E. 268 Belue. D. Denise. 256 Belue. Edie L.. 256 Belue. Johnnie j., 256 Bennett. Barbara E.. 69. 202. 268 Bennich. Bunny. 60 Bennich, Thomas D.. 268 Benson. Kay Alice 70. 72. 289 Benson. Marilyn S.. 268 Benson. Susan M.. 268 Bentley, jeriy Lane, 268 Bentley Terry Wayne. 49. 268 Benton. Martha. 174 Benton. Pamela jo, 92, 256 Benton, Terrell David, 18 Bernard, Gregory N., 88, 228 Berry. Cynthia L.. 261 Berry. Donald Wayne, 287 Berry, Doris, F, 256 Berry, Lisa Darlene, 86, 261 Berry, Lucy B., 261 Berryman, E. Rhonda, 261 Berzett. jo Ann, 268 Best jewelers, 316 Best. Kelley D.. 219, 261 Beta Beta Beta, 86, 87 Belhea, Daryl B., 261 Beumer, Mark E., 261 Bevis, Hope, 168 Bevis, Karen j., 282 Bevis, Melody Ann, 104, 106. 114. 289. 321 Bibb. Susan j.. 261 Big Band. 33 Bigger. Dr. A. H.. 261 Biggs. John Harvard. 190 Bigoney Randall Lee, 190 Big Mac Contest, 125 Biles, Mark S., 88, 228 Birmingham. Joyce. 229 Bishop, Belinda Sue, 201, 202, 268 Bishop, Mack, 85 Bishop, William F, jr., 87 Biss, Scott Andrew, 77 Bivens, Lesia G., 79, 229 Bjorklund, Ramsey Claire, 22, 261, 294 Bjornseth. Jennifer, L.. 294 Black Orchids, 133 Blacklidge, Cheryl, 283 Blackman, joerle, 287 Blackstock. Sylvann. 229 Blackwood. Cathy L., 282 Blake, Regina Carol, 268 Blake, V. Bruce, 256 Blankenship, Paula Paden, 229 Blaylock, John W., 104, 106. 128. 140. 292 Blevins Furniture Company. 300 Blood Drive. 64 Blood. Robert C. 229 Blount, Alicia Paige, 261 Blou nt, Sherri, 215 Boatwright, Rhonda C, 256 Bobo, Katherine Alicia, 229 Bobo. Christopher, 292 Bobo, Wade Allan, 268 Boddie. Marvin Lee, 268 Bogle, lames, M., 92, 256 Bonds. Betty. 58 Bond. Linda C. 261 Bonds. Philippe D.. 60, 202 Bonifer, Denise Ann. 268 Bonner. Elizabeth Ann. 68. 71. 289 Booker, Bruce Alan, 268 Booth, Mary K. 294 Borden, Donna H., 256 Borden, Jeff, 252, 286, 332 Boroughs, Susan G., 268 Boseck, Terri Anne, 76, 268 Botes, Bradford Wayne, 70, 73, 144, 252. 290 Bough, Melody j., 261 Bowen, William Mark. 269 Bowers. Lydia Ruth. 91. 269 Bowling. Greg F. 256 Bowling. Guy C. 92 Bowling. Rhonda. 49 Bowling. Terrie S.. 60, 61, 202 Box, Tina R., 67, 200, 202, 289 Boyd, Clark, 51 Boyd, julee Anne. 182. 289 Boyd. Michelle E.. 256 Boyd. Sheila Ann. 60, 229 Bozeman. jack. 287 Bracket!. Deborah L.. 229 Brackin. Jackie D.. 269 Brackin. Dr. joe. 154 Brackin. Steve W.. 88 Brackin. Vicki S., 256 Bradberry, Mark Jonathan, 61 Bradby Deborah L., 269 Bradford, Kevin L., 180 Bradford. Melanie G.. 76. 79. 269 Bradford, Stephen W., 229 Bradley Bart, 286 Bradley Ingrid jo, 261 Bradley Tamera Balch, 182 Brady John 88, 161 Bragg. Patti. 294 Bragg. Susan. 283 Branch. Donnie Keith. 256 Brannon. Larry S.. 75, 229 Branscome. joni L., 269 Branson, Pamela P, 269 Brant, Viki L., 69, 202, 294 Brantley Michael j., 287 Breaux, Eric Byron, 269 Brewer. Carol Denise. 67 Brewer. Donna Lee. 261 Brewer. Elizabeth. 174 Brewer, jay Charles. 262 Brides of All Seasons, 63 Briley, Laquita Ann. 269 Brink. Alice Marie. 64. 77. 86 Brinkley Robin G.. 58. 88. 256. 331 Britnell. Sharon. 128 Broadfoot. Tina M.. 67. 200. 202 Broadwater, joe. 88 Broadcasting Club, 85. 89 Brocato. Susan Lynn. 49. 283 Brogdon. Kenneth Ray 50, 59, 331 Brook, Mark Stanley 269 Brooks, Linda Gail, 49 Brooks, Rodney Darryl, 190, 262 Broome. Melinda L., 269 Broughton. Sammy Lee, 229 Brown, Alex, 262 Brown, Alfreda Aleisa, 91, 269 Brown, Alyce D.. 168 Brown, Cathy Ann, 250 Brown, David, 172 Brown, Debra Faye, 285 Brown, Diane M., 229 Brown, Gene, 292 Brown, Gloria Denise, 229 Brown, Dr jack Stanley 187 Brown, jack Stanley jr., 49, 140, 252. 290 Brown, jeffery James. 269 Brown, Keith C, 61 Brown, Kenneth Brian, 269 Brown, Lucy 283 Brown, Melvin Lee, 190, 193, 198 Brown, Wendolyn jeanette, 262 Broyles, Elisa jan, 256 Bruce, Cynthia L., 71, 289 Bruce, Paula Maline, 269 Brumlow, Karen j., 76, 79, 256 Brunettin, Ann, 91, 202, 269 Brust, Eddie, 174 322 Br an. Donnie Lynn, 55. 81, 229 Bryant, Natalie Kay, 256 Hr ant, Vincent, 190 Hiyson, Nena Gean, 229 Buckley Edward Holt |r., 68 Biiffetl, limmy 16. 120 Bulger. Virlyn, 156 Bulls, lohn T |r., 144 Biillen, Charles, Ellis |r., 269 Bulman, Elizabeth Renay. 76. 256 Bnnn, jenny Carol, 262 Burbank. David Lee. 58. 291. 331 Biirch. Brian Thomas. 290 Burch. Carolyn. 172 Biircham, Kenlon, 250 Burleson, Barry Lee, 56 Burnett. Carol L.. 86 Burnett, jimmy L. jr., 229 Burnett, Stacey B., 200. 202 Burnette. TVacey 215 Burney Gala K.. 188 Burney James. 79. 164 Burney Tony Edward. 262 Burns, Brenda, 174 Burns, Elizabeth, 282 Burns, Gena Lanette, 76 Burns, James, 174 Burns, Jerri Catherine, 256 Burns. Nancy. 76 Burress. Linda P, 229 Burroughs, Deloris G., 256 Burroughs, Richard Verdo, 262 Burt, Michael Anthony. 269 Bush. Delisa Dawn. 269 Bush. Kathy M., 269 Bush, Marisa Jalaine. 53. 57, 60. 83, 229 Business, School of, 160-163 Butler. Claudette Kathryn. 229 Butler. Donna. 56, 174 Butler, Doris Jean. 229 Butler, Eleanor Liz. 137. 200. 202. 289 Butler. Jeff Cecil. 229 Butler. Kimberly A., 269 Butler. Lorie Christina. 269 Butler. Dr Michael W„ 161, 162, 163 Butts, Karen Louise, 262 Buxbaum, Cathy Elaine. 88 Bynum. Laura Anne. 262 Byram. Melanie. 282 Byrd. Michael. 49. 269 Byrd. Michael R.. 135. 287 Byrd. Roy Dewavne, 262 Cabaniss. Anna Townsend. 56. 282 Cabaniss. Elizabeth E. 200. 202 Cabler, Carolyn. 174 Caddell, Lisa Frances, 269 Cain, Lyndon James, 262 Caldwell, Cathy Boiling, 256 Caldwell, James D., 49 Caldwell, Shane Lee. 83 Calhoun. Thomas jr. 190, 269 Cameron, Robbie Gail, 250 Camp, Dennise Ann. 256 Campbell. Cynthia Jill. 79, 269 Campbell, Glynn Ellen. 88. 262 Campbell, jaqueline Simone. 150 Campbell. Lisa Dawn. 73. 294 Campbell. Lynn. 49. 252 Campbell. Mary B.. 165 Campbell. Mary Lynn. 229 Campbell. Michael Wayne. 30. 31. 135 Campbell. Nancy A.. 282 Campbell. Robert Wesley, 262 Campbell. William Howard. 256 Canaday. Gary E.. 64. 88. 230 Canis. Dr Wayne. 83. 156 Cannon. Judy Carol, 269 Cantrell, Jana Leah, 49, 61, 282 Cantrell. Lawrence Jason, 83 Cantrell, Nickey, 60 Cantrell. Susan Elizabeth. 67. 75. 256 Cantrell. Tina. 60 Cantrill. Cheryl Ann. 285 Canup. Gina R.. 282 Career Day. 157 Carle. Judy. 56 Carmon. Charlie, 133 Carousel Boutique. 303 Carolhers. Melissa D., 79, 137, 201, 202, 294 Carr, Charles, 79, 164 Carr, Dean Gaither, 190, 269 Carr. Dwight Charles, 262 Carrington, Dr Max, 163 Carson, Lynda Elizabeth. 256 Carson. Nettie Doretta. 230 Carter. Mrs. Barbara, 155 Carter, Karl Gaston, 188, 269 Caruso, Kevin John, 269 Case, Virginia Darnee, 61 Casey Leshia K., 262 Cashion, Linda Ann, 269 Castner Knott Company 301 Cassady Brandon B., 88, 186 Cassady Patricia J., 269 Cassady Susan Carol, 43, 88, 230 Casteel, C. David, 180 Casteel. Deborah Susan, 81, 282 Cataldo, Maria Ann, 256 Caudle, Laura, 200 Caulhen, Beverly G.. 201. 269 Cavanagh. Erin Lynette. 81 Cavanagh. Patrick A.. 81, 82, 88, 256 Central Bank, 314 Cerebral Palsy Telethon, 79 Chaffin. Deborah Lolley 230 Chambers. Charlotte D.. 230 Chambers, Particia Anne, 81 Chambers, Roger D., 262 Champion, Kenneth A., 287 Chandler, Anthony 190 Chandler, Garry C. 230 Chandler, Barry Keith, 67 Chandler, C. Craig, 180 Chappee, Crystal, 80, 159 Chappell, Laura Lynn, 61, 269 Charles, Dr Carolyn, 165 Cheerleaders, 204, 332 Cheney Bey 177 Cherry, Deborah M., 294 Childs. Dr Gary 155 Childers, Blaine. 290 Childers. Lydia G.. 269 Childers. P Leigh. 91. 294 Childers. TYacy Jean. 289 Childress. Michael Ray 61. 88. 230 Childs. Gary, 50 Childs, Lucy Marie, 269 Chisman, James Gregory. 287 Christian. Harrison. 190 Christian Student Fellowship, 76. 278 Circle K, 65 Cinema Society, 84, 85 Clark, Dawn Lynn, 230 Clark. Randall C. 202 Clark. Sabrina Yvette. 256 Claunch. John Clifford III, 53. 68, 88. 252 292 Cleghorn, Lila Ann, 202 Clem, James E., 269 Clem, Robert A,, 269 Clemmons, Gregory Allen, 269 Clemmons, Lisa Allison, 81, 230 Cleveland, Joseph E., 269 Clifton, Jane Ann, 230 Clifton, janna Glynn, 262 Closing, 332 Coan, TVoy B., 292 Cobb, David, 190 Cobb, James, H., 256 Coble. Emily Joyce. 64. 269 Coburn. J. Barry. 83. 230 Cochran. Betty R.. 285 Cochran. Julie Diane. 256 Cody Phyllis Renae. 215. 256 Coffield. Renee. 200. 283 Coggins. Cathy 55 Coke. 312 Coker. Harold Steven. 269 Coker. Jerolyn Ann. 67. 230 Coker, Kurt, 190 Coker, Lisa Paulette. 88 Coker. Shirley Smit h. 256 Colbert County. 6. 7. 274 Cole. Christopher B.. 75 Cole. Donna D.. 83. 269 Coleman. Stephanie L.. 50. 79 Coley Sh.inn.ui, 92. 215, 230 College Republicans, 68 Collegiate Singers, 50, 61 Collier, Brenda Elaine, 76. 286 Collier. Johnnie Sue. 269 Collier Library. 34 Collins. Cynthia Waggoner. 256 Collins. Heather M.. 67. 256 Collins. Kimberly Ann. 262 Collins. Steven E . 81 CoUinsworth. Lynn M.. 49. 50. 230 Collum. Cynthia Lynn. 49. 269, 294 Collum, Jeffrey L., 109, 287 Colonna. Gene Carlton, 230 Colony Men ' s Shop. 300 Coman, T Thressia, 256 Coming Back For More, 30, 31 Commuters, 64, 137 Compton, Keith Hall, 230 Gompton, Steve Gregory, 190, 262 Compton, William Hugh Jr., 55, 262 Concert Band, 60. 61 Concerts. 120 Condon. Frank Hughes jr.. 190. 194 Condra. Jennifer Layne. 13. 14. 73, 81, 282 Condra, Mollie Beth. 69. 85 Convocations, 258 Conwill. Dean Lawrence. 157. 160 Cook. Robert Bruce. 256 Cook. Willie Jean. 256 Cooper. Darol Bradley 262 Cooper. Denny Craig. 92 Cooper. Terri K.. 200. 269 Cope. David. 155 Copeland. Rebecca Anne, 26 Coral Reefer Band, 120 Corl. Timothy Ronald. 92. 230 Cornelius. Kimberly D.. 289 Cornelius. Scott. 287 Cornelius. Tina. 55 Corner Fruit Market. 319 Correll. Kirby Todd. 269 Couch. Kimberly C. 79. 262 Council for Exceptional Children, 78 Court Jewelers. 302 Courtney Timothy A.. 256 Covington. Michael Lynn, 186, 230 Cox, Barbara, 174 Cox, Lee, 27 Cox, Robert Lvnn. 48, 49, 70. 73. 88. 252. 287 Cox. Stephen D.. 290 Cox. Teresa Ann. 15. 250. 289 Craft. Elizabeth Ellen. 59 Craft. Jeffrey Wilson. 58. 291. 331 Craig. Sally jane. 262 Craswell. Alison R., 61 Crawford, Dr. Gerald, 167 Crawford, James, W., 287 Crawley Sherry E, 269 Creacy Cynthia Ann, 65, 269 Creason, Michael Lane. 12. 331 Creel. Barbara Ann, 51, 230 Cregeen, Barton Holmes, 184, 190 Crews, Christy A.. 262 Cribbs. John Calvin. 63. 73 Crittenden. Mary Jane. 88. 230 Crittenden. Pamela Lynne. 202 Crittenden. Stanley H, jr.. 201. 269 Crocker. Dr. Jack. 165 Crocker. Dr. W L. 148. 250. 332 Crosby Lisa Dawn. 67. 73, 140, 200, 202, 230. 252 Cross. Angelia Lynn. 202 Cross. Carmen S.. 88. 230 Cross. C. Phillip. 188 Cross. Christopher. 120 Cross, Donan Cherie. 60, 262 Cross, Jeffrey Lane, 60, 202 Cross, Martha L., 262 Crosswhite, Julie Melissa, 88, 282 Crotts, Derik Wade, 55, 63, 75, 90. 269 Crow. Laila Elizabeth. 283 Crowell. Marilyn L.. 67. 294 Crum. Teresa Rena. 269 Crumpton. Mark Winstead. 100. 269 Crutcher. James. 290 Crutchfield. Jeffrey Ray 269 Crutchfield. M. Suzette. 88. 230 Crutchfield. Melissa A.. 49. 73. 252 Culbertson. Randall Keith, 88. 230. 270 Gulp. John E.. 83 Culpepper. Kimberly Ann. 285 Cumming.s. Kathy 55 Cummings. Rebecca Ann. 232 Curotl. Dr David 86. 87. 156 Currier. June. 158 Currier. Roger. 190 Curtis. Beverly J,, 270 Curtis. Cathy R.. 13. 58. 60. 61. 75. 88, 252. 282. 331 Culshell. Dr. Euell. 87 Cutting Back, 40. 41 Cyperl. David E.. 256 Dalrymple. Michael Andrew. 232 Daly Janice Lynn. 88. 232 Daly Dr. Robert. 157 Dana. Denise Jeanette. 83. 270 Dana. Douglas Robert. 270 Daniel. James Christopher. 270 Danley Pamela Dee. 101. 202 Danley Shelia Ann. 289 Darby Bobby Gregory. 270 Darby Marion Kenneth II. 6. 288 Darby. Stephone Dwayne. 257 Darby Thomas William. 85. 232 Darby Victoria Margaret. 86 Dare. Leisa Kay 262 Darnell. Thomas A. 137. 288 Darsey Lisa. 53. 87. 262 Darwin. Susan 202. 270 Daugherty. Deborah. 79 Daugherty. Melissa. 262 Davenport. Larry Austin. 76 Davenport. Lisa Ann. 25. 88 Davilla. Esteban. 288 Davis. Celista McGee. 86. 232 Davis. Debbie 289 Davis. Doyle Lynn. 70.88 Davis. Dr. Ernestine B.. 168 Davis. Gary. 190 Davis. James. 202 Davis. James Chalmers. III. 6. 87 Davis. Jeffrey Lee. 232 Davis. Jim. 85. 116. 117. 135. 158 Davis. Karen Renee. 285 Davis. Kendra. 270 Davis. Latina Darlene. 232 Davis. Lissa S.. 284 Davis. Mary Sykes. 257 Davis. Pamela Denise. 270 Davis. Patti Jean. 202. 270 Davis. Regina Diane. 257 Davis. Renee Lynn. 60. 262 Davis. Robert Leslie. 292 Davis. Roy Ray 252, 285 Davis, Tonita Rae, 284 Davis, TVacy Ann, 270 Day Timothy Lynn. 83. 87 Dean. Michael Roy 92. 184 Deason. Melissa. 60 Debate Forum, 84. 85 Decher. Marianne Christine. 77. 282 Defoor. Barry Andrew. 54. 55. 232 Degroff. Regina Leia. 262 Dell. Kathleen Sue. 257 Deloach. Darrell Chenier. 50. 82. 85. 91. 232 Delta Sigma Theta, 99. 101. 286 Delta Tau Kappa, 52 Denison. Joseph Perrin. 270 Dennis. Michael Joseph. 270 Dennis, Michelle Renee, 60, 61, 114. 128. 201. 202 Dennis. Randy Gerald. 270 Deppen. Denise E.. 257 Derby Days. Ill Deutschmeister Club, 80 Devaney Lisa Kay 270 DeWitt. Abel. 158 Dickerson. Kathy B.. 257 Dickerson, Vicky Darlene. 270 Dietterich. Mark A,. 77 Dill. Alice. 80. 152 Dill. Janet Carole. 257 Dill. Kathy A.. 71. 81, 289 Dill, Linda Sue, 73. 132. 140. 289 Dillard. Cynthia Lee, 79 Index 323 I Diorama, 58 Dison. lennifer L., 270 Dilzenberger. SSG Tom, 220. 221 Dixon, Patricia G.. 232 Dobbins, Durell Cecil, 87 Dobbs, Phillip G., 292 Dobbs. Vincent Alexander, 270 Donahoo, John Michael, 270 Donaldson, Debbv. 285 Donaldson. Karen Leigh, 53, 128, 262 Donley. Pamela Wraye, 71, 73 Dooley Robert Quincy |r., 262 Doming, Sonya Maria, 270 Dorsey Patti R.. 88. 262 Doss. Patricia L.. 168 Double Play 130. 131 Dowdy leffrey Wade, 76. 262 Drane, Kristi Lynn, 270 Draper, Thomas, 56 Drueke. Amy Helene. 49. 87 Drummond. Phillip Lamar. 232. 270 Duckelt. Tami Leigh. 270 Duke. Debra Ann, 81. 270 Duncan. Bobby. 190 Duncan. WillaKay 270 Dunlap. less Murl |r. 18. 91. 232 Dunn. Anthony Dale. 75, 232 Dunn. Donald K.. 292 Dunn, Dr. |ean, 50, 79, 167, 270 Dunn. Tami Annette. 270 Dunn. Toby Dean. 92 Durham, D Mechell. 202. 270 Duvall. Ricky Lynn. 257 Dyer. John Rutledge, 188. 257 Ezell. Ann Young. 257 Ezell. Debbie, 76 Eades, Timothy ScotI, 60, 202 Earnest, Robert Stephen, 128, 135, 204. 232 Eastep. Anna Grace, 61 Eastman, Kimberly Anne, 270 Eaves, Tamm ' Lou, 257 Ebarb, Connie Christine, 91 Echols, Angela Y, 76, 257 Echols, Melissa Leigh, 20 75, 294 Eckerd, Ted, 54 Eckert, Theodore, III, 86 Eck. Man,- Beth, 56, 174, 331 Eckl. Ronald Andrew, 50, 73, 75, 87, 234, 253, 286 Eckles. Robert Clay 86. 232 Economics and Finance Club, 88 Edell. Kathv. 88 Edgil. Teresa M.. 88. 257 Education. School of. 164-167 Edwards. David B,. 292 Edwards. David Lee. 292 Eggleston, Beverly Carol. 76. 79. 128. 286 Eggleston. Deborah D.. 286 Eich. Eugene. 49 Eidson, Moss Helen. 284 Elder Mark William. 70. 139. 137. 290 Elledge, |effrey Paul. 270 Elliott. Deidre Michelle, 257 Elliott, Dorothy 174 Elliott, Gary, 174, 215 Eisner Norman, 170 Embry, Maria jo, 219, 232 Emerson, Myra |o, 262 Emison, CPT. Steven, 155 Emmett. Sabrena Gail, 79, 232 Emmons, H. L., 172 Emmons, Lawanda Beth, 79, 262 Emmons, Melissa Renee, 79, 290 Engel, Eve Marie, 13, 253, 282 Engle, Sharon Ann, 232 English Club, 80 English, Melanie, 303 Enslen, Mary Susan, 79 Erhabor, Catherine, 270 Esslinger, Martha, 174 Estes, Anita |ean, 75, 118, 128. 253, 289 Esles, Dewayne Douglas, 232 Evans, Earl Frank jr, 270 Evans, fames Robert, 270 Evans. Michael Ray. 88 Everett. Leslie Kay, 61, 75, 262 Fago. Bridget Ann, 86, 232 Fall, Mini Fling, 65, 132 Fancher, Alesia Y, 285 Fancher, Pansy M., 262 Farley Lisa Riley 64, 202, 257 Farley Rhonda terry, 202, 257 Farmer Kristin, B., 60, 61, 202, 262 Fashion Forum, 79 Faucetl, Janet. 179 Faulk. H. Eugene. 88. 257 Faulkner. Bryant N., 257 Faulkner. Larry K,. 288 Felkins. Roger Cooper. 232 Fell. Stanley Kent. 262 Feltman. Anthony H., 286 Felts, lerry M. jr. 290 Fennel. Shelia Ann. 270 Ferguson, Angela L ' ane, 232 Ferguson, Lisa Darlene. 285 Ferguson. Norma T. 168 Fielder, [ames. B,. 87. 232 Fields, Marianne, 56, 58, 79, 257, 331 Fields. Stanley Arlin jr. 270 Filippo. Rosemary C. 67. 77. 262 Fincher. Ken. 270 Fine. Cynthia D,. 232 First Colbert National Bank. 302 First Federal Savings of Florence. 304 First National Bank in TUscumbia. 319 First National Bank of Florence. 313 Fisher. Teresa Katherine. 233 Flannagin. Katherine Ellen. 56. 57. 232 Fletcher Lawson jr. 190, 192 Flippo, Brenda F, 270 Flippo, Linda Gail, 81, 257 Flippo, Lonnie, 144 FlopAla, 59, 320 Florence Herald Printing, 319 Florence Police Department, 7 Florence Times-TVi-Cities Daily Newspaper, 299 Flowers, Deborah Kay 270 Floyd, Cynthia L., 88, 257 Flovd, Iva Karen, 270 Floyd, j, Darryl, 60, 202 Floyd Science Building, 34 Football, 188 Folsom, )im )r, 70 Foote, Edward, 55, 159 Foote, Veronica Michele, 270 Ford, Carolyn E., 270 Ford, Derinda Kay 232 Ford, Donna Leigh, 58, 282, 331 Ford, leffery W, 81 Ford, Sharon Renee, 257 Forsythe, Donna Sherea, 50, 64, 88, 232 Fortin, Renee, 253 Foster Ann S., 270 Foster, James Mark, 49, 87 Foster Kimberly Sue, 27, 280, 289 Foster Dr Robert R., 79 Foster Dr William, 152 Four-Cities Imports, 315 Foust, layne, 174 Fowler Lisa Darlene, 81, 262 Fowler, Mark [ohn, 233 Fowler, Steve, 190 Fowler, Vanessa T, 60, 233 Foxx, Caria R,, 270 Frame, Robert Scott. 270 Francis, Dr. Azalia. 79, 164 Francis, Faith Elizabeth, 262 Franck, Valerie Faith, 67, 72, 128. 137, 139, 200, 202, 289 Franks, Mark Anthony 233 Frederick, Angelia Inez, 86 Frederick, Cynthia Gail, 92, 262 Frederick, John Michael, 190, 270, 290 Frederick, Pamela jo, 29, 257 Free, Rex Fulton, 233 Freeman, Richard, 278 Freeman, Wanda Lee. 79. 282 French Club, 81 French. Robin Renee. 67. 86. 285 Freshman Forum, 48, 123. 140 Friday Deborah |ayne. 55. 233 Friday T Alan. 88. 233 Fries. Sharon Marie. 81. 88. 233 From Inside Out, 159 Frost. Barry D,. 270 Folks, Anita Kay 86 Fuqua, Patricia Gail, 232 (3D Gaba, Cynthia L., 58, 81, 82. 282. 331 Gabriel. Andrea Virginia. 270 Gaisser Dr. Charles. 154 Gallaher. John Michael. 64. 88. 257 Gallien. Michael Ray 233 Gallien. Vicki Lee, 233 Galloway Mike, 172, 184 Gambrell, Nancy 284 Gamma Theta Epsilon, 50 Gann, |ames, L., 270 Gann, |immy, 76 Gann, Lorraine Cole, 257 Gann, Paulette, 76 Ganus, Gregory Calvin, 85, 257 Gardner, Beverly Sue, 233 Gardner Earl, 5, 160 Gardner Milburn, 160 Gargis. Bradley 287 Carman, Melody Dawn, 42. 219. 233 Garner Donna Michelle. 270 Garner Martha Ann, 21. 200. 284 Garner. Reginald. 208 Garrett. David Duncan. 270 Garrett. Jeffrey Morgan. 257 Garrett. Sherry Ann. 88 Garrett, Thomas Wayne, 270 Garrison, Kimberly Ann, 79, 294 Garrison, Mary Patricia, 87. 257 Garth. Donnie L., 270 Gaskell, Lauri Gale. 262 Gaskin. Tammy R.. 233 Gaskins. Barbara Suzanne, 53, 57, 75, 284 Gallin, Kerry, 162 Gattman, |oe, 172 Gaunder, Eleanor 81 Gaunder Dr Robert G.. 151 Gause, Shari, 284 Gautney Steven D., 270 Gentle, Michael Kent, 184 Geography Club, 82 George, Eric Nolan, 233 George, Janet Leigh, 257 George, Pamela Lee, 257 German Club, 81 German, |ennifer Ann. 270 G,F Wilson Catalog Showrooms. 303 Giaben. Karen. 76 Gibbons, George. 66 Gibbs. Amy jo. 60. 61 Gibbs. Jeanne Marie. 61. 262 Gieske. D. Gaye. 271 Gifford. M. Amanda. 271 Gilbert. Lisa. 253 Gilbert. Lynn, 83 Gilbert, Pamela K, 284 Gilbert, Vic Louis, 271 Gilchrist, |ohn Thomas, 233 Gilder |oy Dehaven, 67, 87, 282 Gill, lames, |r, 182, 190, 233 Gilley Michael Dail. 190, 192 Gilliam, Stephen Lee, 262 Gilliland, Vicki Carol, 262 Gish, Wayne, 174 Gist, Hal, 76 Gist, Mary Belle. 53. 64, 76 Gist, Russ, 288 Gladness, |ohn, 208 Gladney, Angela Lanee, 49, 64, 88, 233 Glass, Amelia Ann, 271 Glass, Charlie, 190 Glass, Saderia Elizabeth, 262 Glasscock, Lorraine, 88, 160 Glaze, Jeffrey Thomas 202 Glenn, Brian Paul, 271 Glenn, Donald Earl, 76, 88, 257 Glidewell, Dr William, 166 Glover Franklin T. 292 Glover Karen Nanette, 262 Godfrey R. Jill, 257 Godsey Bubba, 128, 135, 263 Godsey Lee Ann, 135 Godsey, Pamela [oy, 271 Godsey Robin Dawn, 58, 88, 262, 331 Godsey William A., 233 Godwin, Dr Russell W., 153 Golden Girls, 62, 123, 280 Golden, TVacey Lee, 271 Gold IViangle, 48 Goldstein, Dr. Karen, 164 Golf, 186 Gonce, Tammye Layne, 83. 233 Gooch, Gena Leah, 61 Gooch, June, 263 Gooch, Karen Teresa, 263 Gooch, Michael Reed, 49, 61, 282, 292 Gooch, Robin Leigh, 202, 271 Goodman. Lennis Katherine. 271 Goodman. Malcolm Reed. 60 Goodman. Susan Austin. 87 Gordon. Lynn Willis. 81 Goree. loan. 118 Gothard. Cara Lannette. 271 Gossett. Sara Lynn, 284 Gough. Karen S.. 83. 284 Gough. Kimberly B . 284 Governing Clubs. 70-77 Graben. Karen Lynn. 83, 271 Graben, Tena Alyce, 60, 202, 257 Grace, Michael, 49 Graduation, 336 Graham, Bryce U., Ir, 271 Graham Diamond Co., Inc., 301 Graham, lohn L., 288 Graham, Pamela Joanne, 271 Grant, Claude, 76 Grant, Lori Gayle, 284 Graves, Arthur 166 Graves, Keith, 331 Graves, Kenneth Davis, 271 Graves, Sabrina Renee, 67, 289 Gravlee, Dean Pauline, 133, 148 Gray, David, 292 Gray. Donna Gail. 271 Gray. Gregory F. 292 Gray. lohn. 155 Gray. Karen Sparks. 49. 50. 289 Gray. Kellie. 75. 91. 174 Gray. Melissa Rose. 271 Gray Regina Lee. 14. 282 Gray. Teresa Lynn. 271 Gray Terry. 288 Gray Tony F. 61. 233 Gray Vance. 290 Grayson. Sharon K.. 50. 233 Greathouse. Michael. 190 Greek Life. 94-111 Greek Week. 104.108 Green. Dr Felice. 165 Green. Gary. 51. 153 Green, leffrey L.. 292 Green. Linda K.. 263 Green. Pamela A, Simpson, 263 Green. Sheryl. 124 Greenland. David Wayne. 61. 292 Grenier. Christine Ann. 271 Gresham. Deborah Regina 86. 111. 289 Gresham. Gregory Raymond. 70. 290. 294 Grice. Angela Ann. 61. 263 Grice. Richard Alan. 263 Griffin. Martha 170 Griffis. limmy Ray 234 Griffith. Cynthia N,, 76 Griffith. Gloria 1.. 25. 88, 234 Griggs, Cynthia Ann, 234 Griggs, Glenda, 170 Grimmett, Michael V, 60, 75, 202, 292 Grisham, Marilyn L., 263 Grissom, Ian, 144 Grissome, N, Lynne, 263 Grissom, Reba lune, 271 Grissom, Richard, 287 Grissom, Tina M., 282 Grogan lewelry, 301 Groom, Joseph, 155 Grossheim, Thomas Jeffrey, 257 Grove, Lisa Suzanne, 257 Gruber, Tim 220 324 Grubb, Coach Wayne. 172. 190, 192 Guillol. Path ' . 147 Guillol. Dr Robert, 9. 99, 123, 137. 138. 144. 145. 146 Giiin. Charlotte. 98 Guinn. Ceha Joyce, 87, 263 Ciiinn, lanet Remona, 263 GUNA Bash. 104, 106 Gundlach, Carol Lynne, 67, 285 Guthrie, Linda Sue, 271 Guthrie. Lisa |o Ann. 234 Guvse, Timothy Delaine. 61. 263 Haddock, )amie Lynn. 257 Haddock. Jennifer Lenore. 271 Hafley Dave. 133 Hagan. Melinda Ann. 52. 88. 263 Hagedorn. Wade Franklin. 88 Hagwood, Pamela Dawn. 76. 271 Hagwood. Tammy Anne. 76. 271 Hale. Betsy Lou. 235 Hale. Claude. 162 Hale, johnny Foster. 26, 271, 290 Hall, Byron Lee, 271 Hall, Daniel Barnes III 202 Hall, Gregory Rick, 68. 85. 253. 293 Hall. Harold Gene. 271 Hall, lames Edwards. II. 235 Hall, joey 190 Hall. Karen Ann. 92 Hall. Kenneth Stephen. 263 Hall, Luka K„ 294 Hall, Mark A., 293 Hall, Martha j. Wiginton, 235 Hall, Myron, 190 Hall, Sandra Long. 235 Hall. Tammy Leigh. 64. 83, 271 Hall, Walter Hickman jr., 73, 287 Hallman. Deanna Lynne. 61 Hallmark. Melody Gallaher. 257 Hamilton. Brett B„ 208, 288 Hamilton, Bryan Wallace, 87, 235 Hamilton, Cynthia Bonita. 60. 76 Hamilton. Deirdre Ann. 79. 263 Hamilton. Hoyt. 55. 90 Hamilton. Ian Ruston. 60. 202 Hamilton. Joseph. 235 Hamlin, j.. Reuben. 92 Hamlin. Laura Ann. 215. 271 Hamm. Allen Lee. 290 Hamm. Loriane. G-. 86. 235 Hamm. Nancy Susan. 271 Hammac. Yvette. 271 Hammond. Cathy. 92. 215. 235 Hammond. Debbie. 219 Hamner. Jeanne Carol, 49 Hamner, Rickey Keith, 257 Hampton. Tim, 51 Hand, Danny B., 81, 271 Hand, Sonya B., 81, 263 Hanigan, M, Suzanne, 92, 263 Hankerson, Vickie Lashon, 81 Harber, Renita Lanning, 235 Harbin, Bonita Carol, 263 Harbin, John Glenn, 271 Harbin, Kathy 74 Hardeman. Amy Suzanne. 263 Hardin. Janice Karen, 257 Hardin. William Edwin, 271 Hardister, Teri L., 294 Hardwick, Arlin Craig, 61 Hargett, Phil, 42 Hargett, Richard E., 286 Hargrove, Deon. 291 Harless. Lisa Paulette, 257 Harper, Angela Denese, 271 Harper, Connie F, 289 Harper, Vicki jeneane, 79. 263 Harrell. Elinor, 257 Harrell. Lisa. 79 Harris, John Henry jr, 137, 190 Harris, Laura Ann, 257 Harris. Lisa Joy. 271 Harris. Lisa Leann. 58. 59. 81. 285. 331 Harris. Ron, 190 Harris. Stephen, 190, 192 Harris. Terrina Watkins. 67 Harris, Terry Don, 293 Harrison, Vera Lee, 82. 271 Harscheid. Frank. 152 Harscheid. Myra. 170 Hart. Robert Gregory. 73. 293 Hart. Sharon W. 271 Harve . Douglas. 49 Hasheider. Connie Beth. 79. 124. 201, 202, 253, 294 Haskins, Tammie Fuller, 235 Halhcock. Sherry Gail. 257 Haughton. Kenneth Howard. 291 Hausmann, .Albert Charles. 150 Hausmann, Robert Shawn. 60. 61. 202 Hawkins. James Rinnert. 13. 129. 132. 253. 293. 331 Hawkins. Dr William. 159 Hawkins. Willie Jerome, 104, 128. 140. 202, 253, 285 Hawks, Deborah Leigh, 271 Hawthorne, Jacqueline Ray. 75. 257 Hayes. Connie Lynn. 49. 271 Hayes. Grady Alan. 271 Hayes. James Thomas jr. 263 Hayes. Joanne. 60 Hayes. Samuel Ray 61. 83, 235 Haynes, Steven Lee, 18, 257 Haynes, William Lee jr, 22, 291 Hays, Mitchell D., 271 Haywood, Sandra, 86, 235 Heard, Kenneth E., 271, 293 Hearn. Beverly 220. 258 Hearn, William Mark, 60, 235 Hearon. Michael, 190 Heart Association, 92 Heath. Dr Fred. 170 Heath, Terrie Correne, 60. 79, 202 Heathcoat, Teresa Diane, 263 Hebert, Michelle Anne, 271 Heffington, Dorothy 165 Heidorn. David Earl. 79. 263 Helms. Shern, Darlene, 58, 88. 257. 331 Henderson. Julie Dawn, 271 Henderson, Sallye jo, 79, 166 Henderson, Sharon Leigh, 88, 263 Hendrix, Cynthia Denise. 271 Hendrix, Sandra Dale, 235 Hendrix, TYacy Elizabeth, 235 Hennigan, Kimberly Dawn, 271 Henrickson, Steven Neil, 58, 63, 293. 331 Henr ' . Glenn, 235 Hensley Debe 235 Hensley, Fred Owen, 150 Herbert, Linda, 285 Herbert, Michelle Ann, 40, 61 Herrin, Mary Kay 271 Herrington, Roxanne, 271 Herron, joe Anthony 61, 263 Hester, Claude Daniel. 49 Hester. Cynthia Faye. 202. 235. 257 Hester. Cynthia Rene. 60. 76 Hester. Freda Gail, 264 Hester, Keith, 49 Hester, Mary E„ 202. 271 Hester. Sharon Kay 67. 76 Hester. Timothy Wayne. 63. 75 Hester. Tonya Renee. 92. 215 Hibbett. Elizabeth Lee. 25. 235 Hicks. David O,. 235 Hiebel, TVacy Lynn. 68. 88. 257 Higgins. TYavis Miller. 55. 90. 235 Highfield. Gary. 287 Hill. Gina Paige. 264 Hill. Karen. 114 Hill. Leonora Therasa. 264 Hill. Lisa Ann. 257 Hill. Mary F. 289 Hill. Susan Elizabeth, 58, 235. 331 Hillis. jay Eldon. 92. 286 Hillman, Barbara H.. 79. 81. 257 Hilton. Angela Sue. 61, 271 Himmler, Frank, 51. 82. 153 Hines. Teresa Darlene. 271 Hipps. Anthony Ray. 271 History Club, 82-83 Hobbs. Cathy 259 Hodge. Myron Lamar. 264 Hodges, j, jeffery. 182. 235 Hodges. Sandi Renee. 264 Ho gan. Jacqueline Marie. 69 llolbrook. Judy Lynne. 264 Holcotnb. Donna jo. 79, 235 H{ilcomb. (juy 173 Holcomb, Karen Annette, 236 Holcomb, Linda Kay 83. 271 Holcomb. Lisa jo. 264 Holcombe. David, 174 llolden, Edsel. 115 Holder, Beth. 201. 202 Holder Clida Beth, 284 Holder, Robert Allen. 115. 116. 118, 159 Holladay Karla. 282 Holland. Brian, 3,11 Holland, John, 151 Holland, Karen Denise. 62. 71. 289 Holland. Stacey L,. 289 HoUey R Donald. 188. 264 Holley Paul. 160 Hollihan. jon Charles. 59. 236 Hollihan, Mark C, 56, 331 Hollihan, Suzanne. 285 Hollomon. Amelia Ann. 264 Holloway Beth, 282 Holloway, Lynn Lavaughn, 83, 257 Holmes, Mike 60 Holmes, Pam, 167 Holt, Christopher Gene, 236 Holt, Holly Barbara, 271 Holt, Penny Leanne. 264 Holt, Tim 190 Holzer, Larry Anthony, 90 Holzheimer. Gayle. 75, 236 Homecoming, 136-139 Honorary Clubs, 48-57 Hood, Patrick, 59, 331 Hoodless, Carol Elizabeth, 88 Hooks, Larry Darnell, 285 Hooper. Kathy Campbell. 236 Hoover. Sara Lynn. 75. 83. 264 Hope. Cathie. 174 Hopps, Anthony D.. 264 Horn. Tommy 190. 191 Hornbuckle, |effrey Lee, 61, 293 Hornbuckle, Kathy Louise, 264 Horrison, Angela, 76 Horton, James Timothy 87, 236 Horton. Melissa Ann. 201. 202 Horton. Pam. 60 Horton. Vanessa Gail, 264 Houk, James Randall, 92, 257 Housman. Keith, 291 Hovater, David Vernon, 88, 236 Hovater, Howard Lee. 291 Hovater. Keith Allan. 202 Hovater. Lisa 250 Hovater. Steven Vernon. 81 Howard. Deborah Ann. 264 Howard. Donna Glenn. 174 Howard, j, Denise, 88, 257 Howard, Peggy Goodwin, 81 Howe, L. limothy 64, 88 Howell, Mary Louise. 60, 61, 202 Howell, Rebecca Faye, 236 Hubbard. Jackie Cummings. 79 Hubbard, joy 216 Hubbert, Roger Dale. jr.. 76. 236 Huddleston. Mark Garrard. 60. 292 Hudson. Wendell. 174. 208 Huey Mimi. 282 Huffstutler. Peggy Lee. 92. 236 Hughes. Michael Karlos. 73. 236 Hulsey Horace. 88. 272 Hunt. Amy Marie. 272 Hunt. Dexter. 190 Hunt. Jacqueline Kimberly. 83 Hunt. Robin Gay 202. 258. 332 Hunt, Tammy Renea, 236 Hunter, Brenda Joyce, 50, 73, 79, 236 Hunter, Ruth Ann. 272 Hurn. Beverly jean. 79 Hurn. TVacy Lynn. 83 Hurst. Laura Lee, 61. 258 Hurst. Susan, 258 Hurt, Bobbie, 56, 152 Hutchens, Thomas Albert, 82. 272 Hutcheson. Jacqueline Fay, 92 Hutton. Bonnie Debra. 79. 236 Hyde, Melissa Renee, 272 Ikenn.m, WiUi.iin, 51), 154 Imgram, James, 208 Imgrund, Gwen, 331 Index, 322 Ingle, joey Lynn, 92, 236 Intei Fralernily Council, 75, lOn Inler-Hall Council, 75 Inler-Presidenis Council, 73 Intramurals, 222-225 Irons, Charles L., 287 Irons, Janet Lynn, 200, 202, 23R Irvin, Wanda Ruth, 81 Isbell, Dr Raymond, E„ 151 Isbell, |(]ni, 98 Isbell, Madonna Ellen. 201. 202 Isom. Emily Lou. 26 Ivey Quinon, 160 Jackson, (Jarolyn Faye, 182 Jackson, Emily 258 Jackson, Gwendolyn Faye, 67. 200. 202 Jackson. Jennifer Ann. 272 Jackson. Julie Lynn, 182 Jackson. Kelli Leigh. 272 Jackson, Michael TXrone. 272 Jackson. Pamela Beth. 264 Jackson, Sandr.i , ' vnnette, 284 Jackson, Willie Mae, 108 Jacob, Deborah L,. 289 Jacobs, H. Grady 144 jager, Charles Stephen, 70 James, G. Rodney 264 James, Governor Fob, 9. 39. 09. 144. 145 James. Joni. 86. 238 James. Mark. 190 James. Randy Oliver 264 James. Tnn P. 286 Jamison. Charlotte, 168. 238 jansen. William Kurt. 87 Jarman. Karen. 258 jarmon. Gregory Allen. 208. 264 Jarnigan. Diane Lynn. 50. 236 Jarnigan. Pamela Renee. 264 j.C. Penney 302 Jeffcoat. Timothy D,. 236 Jeffreys, jon N.. 272 Jeffreys. Kurt. 230 Jeffreys. Beth. 88. 284 Jennings. Teresa L.. 282 Jernigan. Marilyn. 282 jernigan, Richard Keith, 264 Jeter, James Norman jr, 202, 293 Jetton, Cynthia Allison, 77, 264 Johns, Renea, 88 Johns, Deborah Denise, 49, 272 Johnson, Angelo William, 264 Johnson, Cathy Lynn, 272 Johnson, Crystal, 264 Johnson, Delvia Laverne, 220, 272 Johnson, Doris 258 Johnson, Douglas Anthony 25, 58, 73. 104, 118, 128, 253, 293, 331 Johnson, Dr. Kenneth Ray 153 Johnson, Janet Lynne, 272 Johnson, Jay 288 Johnson, Jean. 63, 152 Johnson, Jim, 92 Johnson, Jim, 81 Johnson, JoAnne, 174 Johnson, Johnny 190, 292 Johnson, Karen Juanila, 88 Johnson, Kathy Jean, 14, 264 Johnson, Dr. Kenneth, 82 Johnson, Linda Kay 49 Johnson, Lisa Dawn, 264 Johnson, Melinee Joy, 76 Johnson, Nancy Holt, 236 Johnson, Peter, 264 Johnson. Dr. Robert E.. 165 Index 325 lohnson, Robert V. 56. 57 Johnson. Sandra Lynn. 264 lohnson. Thomas Duncan. 291 lohnson. Vicki Lynn. 60, 64 Johnston. Angela Gay. 215. 264 lohnston. Melissa Amanda. 79. 236 [ohnston. Vicky Delina. 264 loiner. Charles. |r. 264 joiner. Janet Dale. 71 joiner. Thomas H.. 288 Jones. Ande. 182. 219 Jones. Andria. 175 Jones. Betty Estes. 264 [ones. Beverly Denise. 50. 236. 272 [ones. Bill. 173, 208 Jones. Bruce. 88. 161. 190 Jones. Carolyn Sue C. 272 Jones. Celia, 156 Jones. Cynthia Janine 200. 202. 289 Jones. Edd. 60. 156. 200 Jones, Elizabeth Ann. 50. 140. 253. 294 Jones. Emily 159 Jones. Fran Elizabeth, 62, 71. 88. 237 Jones. Herbie. 190 Jones. James. 159 Jones. Johnny B.. 272 Jones. Kelly Belinda. 202, 272 Jones, Kem, 49, 56. 58. 63. 73. 75. 103. 107. 114. 130. 253. 293. 331 Jones. Lois Elaine. 73. 258 Jones. Lynda L.. 294. 303 Jones, Marvin Earl. 61. 258 Jones. Patrick. 175 Jones, Paul. 80. 153 Jones. Patricia Carol. 87 Jones. Phillip. 162 [ones. Stephen Douglas. 83 Jones. Susan Renee. 67. 73 Jones. Susan Taylor 53 Jones. T Morris. 88. 162 Jones. Dr Willie. 154 Jones, " tt ' onne Marie. 88, 237 Jordan, Cynthia, 258 Jordan, Davis, 258 lordan, Sandra, 258 Jordan, Thomas Wayne. 13. 287 Journalism Day, 57 junkins. Donna June. 79. 237 Junkins. Sherry. 258 c Kallaus. Kimberly 92. 96. 128. 182. 284 Kanka. Marijo. 77. 294 Kanka, Sandra Ann. 77, 86. 264 Kappa Alpha Psi, 287 Kappa Delta Pi, 54 Kappa Mu Epsilon, 50 Kappa Omicron Phi, 50. 79 Kappa Sigma, 106. 287 Katechis. Jennifer Lynn. 272 Kaye ' s Bootery. 317 Kearney Steven Bruce. 88. 237 Keckley Dr. Denzil. 165 Keel. Vanessa Elaine. 87. 264 Keener. Donna Jean. 264 Keenum. Anthony Bryant. 237 Keenum. Cherie Elaine. 264 Keeton. Linda Charlene. 48, 49, 67. 71, 73, 88. 104. 140. 250, 254, 289 Keeton, Steven Ray 73, 75, 92, 140, 237 Keezer. Wendy Agnes, 272 Keith. Dr Eddie. 36. 128. 157 Keller Hall. 34 Keller Key 250. 332 Kelley Katrina R.. 264 Kelley Pamela Lynn. 88. 284 Kelley Randy 291 Kelley. Susan Maureen. 264 Kelly. ' Stella. 170 Kelso. Doris. 39. 56. 173, 331 Kelso. TVeva Annette. 237 Kelsoe. John Gregory, 60. 61 Kelsoe. Mary Leigh. 272 Kendeigh. Frank H.. 60 Kendrick. Tamara Leigh. 237 Kennamer. Martha Lynne. 238 Kennedy Elizabeth Ann. 264 Kennedy Jane Ellen. 272 Kennemer. Debra Jo. 264 Kenney Daniel Kenneth. 238 Kent. Billy 151 Kent. Gail. 155 Kent. Kathy Lanette. 238 Kent. Thomas. 61 Kerby Juanita Lynne. 264 Key Vivian Vernice. 81. 86 Keys. Dr Charles. 151 Keys. Lisa Darlene. 272 Kilburn, Lesa, 60. 61. 81. 83. 264 Kilburn. Katherine Faye, 86, 90 Kilburn. Timothy 286 Kilby Elementary School. 34 Kilgo. Mark. 258 Kilgore. Barry Allen. 75 Killen. Beverly Gail. 264 Killen. Cindy Annette. 83. 272 Killen. Jon 331 Kimbrell. Eric Dee. 264 Kimbrough, Barbara Ann. 272 Kimbrough. Randy Clay 202 Kimbrough. William Mark. 73. 108 King. Annette Grace. 44. 75. 282 King. Camilla Madding, 49, 284 King, Carol S., 282 King, Connie Annette, 272 King, Diane, 76, 81 King, E. Elizabeth, 128 King, Genia. 294 King, Janet L.. 272 King, jodi Kay 61 King, Karen, 282 King, Louise, 258 King, Michael, 287 King, Susan, 284 Kingsbury, Jack, 81, 152 Kingsbury. Lisa Ann, 75. 264 Kirchner Christa Robin. 238, 295 Kirkman. Vicky Denise, 76 Kitchens, . ' llyson Elaine, 61 Kitchens, Laurie Leigh, 73, 75, 258 Klimek, Jeffrey Duane. 75. 292 Knable. Patricia Diane. 77 Knight, Ronald, 239 Knight, Inell, 163 Knight, Randy E., 75 Knight, Dr. Royal, 160 Knight, Sandy 282 Knussman, Quentin, 16 2 Kottler, Jeffrey 56 Kracke, Stanley Brooks, 264 Kunze, Mark Robert, 272 Kuslak. Elisa Lee, 86, 239 Kyzar. Katherine Mary, 270 Kvzar, Patricia, 168 Lacher Sylvia, 258 Lady Lion Basketball, 212 Lagan, Bonitta B., 239 LaGrange, 225 Lake, James Edward, 30, 31, 272 Lakebrink, Belinda M., 282 Lamar, Donna Carole, 264 Lamar ' s Furniture, 302 Lambda Chi Alpha, 99 Lambert. Deborah Perry. 61 Lambert. Lora Jane. 75. 282 Lancaster. Dallas. 154 Lance. Gregory Scott. 88. 288 Landers. Martha Edie. 61 Landers. Phyllis. 258 Lane. Judy 175 Lanfair Beth. 175 Lanford. Keith Parker. 272 Lang. Charles. 55 Lang. Veronica Lee, 264 Langcuster. James Cecil Jr. 68. 85. 253. 293 Lankford, Lea Anne. 49 Lanning. Gail. 49 Lard. Kimmie Gayle. 50. 79. 258 Lariviere. Karen Ann. 75 Larkin, Stanley Frank, 272 Larossa, Richard Edwin, 55, 90, 239 Larry, Lisa Renee, 70, 75. 76. 264 Laster. Alisa Carol. 264. 295 Latham. Carol Caldwell. 272 Latham. Joe Earl, 239 Latta, Charlie E.. 67, 258 Lauren, John Robert, 239 Lawhon. Nannette Guyton. 51 Lawler Martha. 215. 258 Lawler Tammie |,. 284 Lawrence. Delores G.. 272 Lawrence. Jeff. 88. 161 Lawson. Philip. 88. 264 Layne. Allan Keith. 272 League, Mike, 258, 293 Leath, Joy 289 Leatherwood, Danny R.. 286 Leavitt. Joan Marie, 20. 289 Lee. Cassandra Lavoy. 76 Lee. John Kimberly 202, 292 Lee. Margaret. 165 Lee. Michael Craig. 272 Lee. M. Lisa. 272. 295 Lee. Ratrice Marie. 202, 272 Lee. Reeda. 175 Lee. Robert Allen. 83. 264 Legal Control. 274 Lennox. David Bradley 138. 272. 293 Lenox. Randall Kent. 75 Leo IL 280 Leonard, Teresa, 331, 332 LeRossa. Ricky. 54 Lesley. Laura Susan. 61 Lesley. Lindsey. 258 Less. Charles Christop her. 272 Lester. Howard Lance. 18. 293 Lester. Lori. 258 Lester. Suzanne. 272 Letsinger Bennie C. 264 Letson. Mark. 272 Letson. Regina Dianne. 58, 282. 331 Letson. Wanda Lee. 265 Lewey. Terry E,. 292 Lewis. Brenda Joyce. 216. 219. 265 Lewis. Carl Oneal. 272 Lewis. Lawrence. 175 Lewis. Sarah. 165 Lewis. Winnie Bulman. 81 Lewter Kenneth Ray Jr. 272 Lier. Norman Harold III, 55. 90 Lietch. Kathy Ann. 239 Light. Jan Hayes. 272 Lights and Shadows, 80 Liles. Terrye. 258 Lindley. Renee Jane. 265 Lindsey Dr Billy 83. 158 Lindsey. Lesley 239 Lindsey Luanne. 67. 259, 282 Lindsey Vickie Lane, 53, 59, 81, 87, 265 Lineberry Paul, 272 Liner, Cynthia C 286 Linville. Lisa J,. 70. 253, 259 Linville. Roger Dale. 239. 331 Linville. Tanszy Dee. 58. 79. 114. 295. 317. 331 Lion. Leo the. 39 Lipsey Patricia. 289 Listerhill Emplovees Credit Union, 306 Little, Cynthia Lorena, 239 Little. Jan Carion. 272 Little. Rebecca Joy 61, 295 Littrell, Curtis Brian, 202, 272 Littrell, Reba Evelyn, 239 Littrell, Robin Renee, 202, 289 Living College Style, 12 Livingston. Dr Mike. 42, 166 Livingston. Rose Mary. 239 Llewellyn. Cheryl Lynn. 86 Loans. Student. 40 Locker Angela Michelle, 265 Locker Dr John. 154 Locker. Mark Alan. 87 Loferon. Patricia, 81 Loften. Robert. 190 Loftus. Lynda Marie. 77. 91. 272 Logan. Anthony Derrell, 265 Long. Carolyn M., 175 Long. Charles Russell. 69 Long. Cynthia Jane, 88 Long, lohnny 188 Long. Kelly Louis. 289 Long, Katherine. 285 Longshore. Cynthia Ann. 272 Lott. Deanna R,. 282 Lott, George Daniel. 264 Lott. Jennelle Elaine. 60. 118. 202. 259 Louallen. Tony E.. 272 Lough. Susan Renee. 83. 88. 265 Love. Frank. 259 Love, Marcia Jane, 73, 79 Lovelace. Jackie. 175 Lovelace. |ames Roger 64, 272 Lovelace. Kim, 265 Loveless, Tim, 60 Lovell, Roger Wade, 202 Lovell, Vicki Lynn. 272 Lovett. Grant Walton, 291. 243. 331 Lowe. Hurbert Louis. 190. 279 Lowery. Debbie Aileen. 272 Lowery. Eddie. 220 Lowery. James Anthony 265 Lumpkin. David Wayne. 23, 291 Lumpkin. Joni. 123 Lund. Kim. 54. 55. 59. 85 Lyda. Denise Kay 273 Lynch. Aaron. 160 Lynch. Alex Wade. 117 Lynchburg Review. 19 Lynn. Patti Elaine. 265 Mabry. C. Randolph. 188 Mabry. Joseph M. Jr. 286 Mack. Tim. 190 Madasu. Shela Rani. 273 Maddox. Terrie Sanrea. 239 Maddox. William David. 175. 259, 293 Madison. Ceoric, 273 Maffei. Marianne. 273 Magee. David Colston. 88. 239 Mallonee. Dr Frank. 70. 156. 246 Mallory. Anna Christina. 79 Malone. Anthony, 259 Malone, Cathy 168 Malone, Frances Elaine, 58, 67, 70. 254. 331 Malone. Janna Lynn. 273 Malone. Martha Jeanece. 239 Malone. Sharron Renee. 75. 285 Management Information Systems, 88 Maness. Maurine, 250 Mangino, Robin Kaye, 43 Mangum. Anne Caroline. 273 Mann. James Anthony 39. 68. 70. 76. 88 Manning. Janet Ruth. 86. 259 Mannon. Stan, 286 Mansell, William TVrus. 293 Mapes. Bill. 147, 172. 173 Mapes. Carolyn. 147 Mapes. Mary Cheryl. 239 Mapes. Ralph Edward. 239 Maples. Stuart Michael. 49. 56. 58. 68. 250. 254. 293. 331 Maples. Susan M.. 283 Marat Sade. 135 Mardis. Roger Dale. 6. 208, 288 Marine Biology, 237 Marlar. Pamela Elaine, 273 Marona. Jeffery Alan. 75 Marshall. Cinda. 175 Marshall. David, 293 Marshall. Frederick. 287 Marston. Melinda Joan. 273 Marthaler. Julia Nan. 75. 295 Martial Art Club, 90 Martin. Dale Tingle, 239 Martin, David Oneal, 55 Martin. Ina Elizabeth. 67 Martin. Jack. 115. 128. 130. 133. 173 Martin, joy Lynn. 23. 200. 265 Martin. Melissa. 259 Martin. Michelle. 259 Martin. Nathan Wayne. 273 Martin. Patrick Alan. 273 Martin. Richard John. 85. 265 Martin, Wendy 204, 289. 332 Mashburn, David Wayne. 273 Mashburn. Michael E.. 288 Mashburn. Regina, 259 326 Mason, Clifford, laO Mason, Lisa, 98 Mason, Tony, 132, 287 Mason, Sandra, 239 Massenjiiale, Lori Lynn, 273 Massey Ila Michelle, 44, 239 Masters, Maryloii, 284 Masterson, John H , 2114 Masterson, Shari, 204 Masterson, William Michael, 75, 239 Matthews, David Randal, 265 Matthews, Helen, 166 Mauk, John Charles, 273 Maupin, Joanna, 83, 239 Maxwell, Phillip G . 286 May Doc. 128 May lean, 175 May Laura Lee, 65, 85 May Lisa Ann, 273 May, Randal |effery. 273 May Sherry Lane, 265 Mayo, Sandra Faye, 79 Mays. Laura Lee, 273 McAdams, Thelma Elizabeth, 200, 202, 243. 290 McAfee, Amelia, 285 McAffee, R. Franklin jr., 88 McAnally Billy Mearl, 239 McArthur, Michael Hunter, 273 McBrayer. Don. 92. 166 McCance. Kathleen. 51 McCance, Kelly Ann. 239 McCants. Lonzie E.. jr.. 190. 192 McCarley Anne. 259 McCarley Kerry. 200 McCarley Susan Elizabeth. 60. 65. 202. 285 McCarley Tony W.. 286 McClain. Besrenia. 273 McClanahan. Steve. 137 McClellan. Marilyn Elaine. 82 McClellan, Susanna, 60, 61 McClendon, Randall Benton, 265 McClure, Deborah Lynn, 273 McClure. Greg. 54. 55 McClure. Guy Young |r. 75. 288 McClure. William G.. 286 McCluskey Marsha Lynn. 50. 73. 79. 201. 202. 295 McCollum. Thomas, 175 McCombs, |ohn Franklin, 60, 202 McCombs. Terry David, 67, 83, 241 McCorkle, Christopher H., 273 McCorkle, Karen Elizabeth, 273 McCorkle, Thomas Lester, 241 McCormick, Allison, 92 McCormick, Gregory W., 48, 49, 102. 288 McCoy May 259 McCoy Rhonda ).. 283 McCo y. Susan L.. 241 McCrary. Wendell Alan. 241 McCraw. Beverly Altie. 88. 259 McCreless. Dale. 259 McCresess. Byran K.. 293 McCullar. Deborah Lou. 273 McCulley Alan Timothy 241 McCulloch, Sonia Anita, 88, 265 McCullough, Kristie Ann. 265 McCullough, Sherry Alaine, 273 McCurley Chuck, 190 McCury, Steven, 81 McDaniel. David Lynn, 60. 61. 202 McDaniel. |eff. 129 McDaniel. Dr Mary jane. 50, 159 McDaniel, Patricia Ann. 53. 79. 91, 259 McDonald. Bruce. 90 McDonald. George. 162 McDonald. Kerry Wayne, 49, 87 McDonald ' s 125, 298 McDuff, Kenneth Dwayne, 273 McElheny Dr. W. T, 99, 148 McElroy, Melissa Anne. 241 McFall. Mary Beth. 67, 259 McFall, Pearl, 175 McFall, Scott Franklin, 220, 259, 273 McGee, Cathleen Erin, 60. 202, 265 McGee, Connie, 175 McGee, Felicia A,, 284 McGee. Isadore. 190 McGee. |anet Faye. 265 McGee. Ollie. 190 McGee. Pamela Denise. 200. 202. 290 McGee. Rebecca lane, 79. 295 McGinn. Clark. 85 McGinnis. Gracie. 76. 200 McGregor. Stuart. 259 Mclntyre. Ronald |.. 259. 291 Mclver. Dorothy 152 McKeIvy Cathy 290 McKenney Ellen Williams. 273 McKerley Timothy Scott. 63. 265 McKinley Danny 190 McKinney Candy Lurene. 79 McKinney. Gary Wren. 273 McLain. Patricia. 175 McLemore. Lee Ann. 79. 259 McMahan. Melanie. 59, 283, 331 McMicken, Linda Nix, 61 McMillin, Linda Lee, 58, 128, 295 McMinn. Beth Ann. 132. 290 McMurrain. Mendon N. jr. 190. 192 McMurtrey janelle. 88. 241 McNatt. Susan Leigh. 122 McNutt. Susan K.. 67 McPeters. Dorothy 173 McPhillips. Emily Robinson, 273 McGuire, jo, 175 McRight, Stephen Bryan, 188. 265 McWilliams. Ellen Renee. 273 McWilliams. Lisa Kay 273 Meade. Felicia. 76 Meadows. Mary. 166 Meeks. Nancy 128. 175 Mefford ' s jeweler ' s. 318 Melson. R. Phyllis. 241 Melton. Anna [anine. 49 Merritt. Cynthia Josephine. 75. 76. 265 Merwin. Kristi. 273 Michael. Lisa Kay. 83 Michael. Mark. 288 Michael. Robert L,. 286 Mifflin. Gary L.. 292 Milam. Molly 284 Miles. Kimberly A.. 283 Miles. Madgie. 175 Miles. Myra Elizabeth. 42. 219 Miley Dr jerry. 83. 158 Miller. Deborah Ann. 81. 135 Miller. James Lawrence. 86 Miller. |ayne Anne. 83 Miller. Kristy Lee. 265 Miller. Lamar Reid. 70, 71, 137, 224, 293 Miller, Melanie, 14, 58, 273 Mills, Hal, 190 Mills, Kathryn Horton, 273 Mills, S. Beth, 201, 202, 273 Milstead, Cherie Vanessa, 86, 265 Mimbrough, Randy, 60 Mims, Thomas 150 Miner, Kathy 60. 61 Minch. Cynthia Antoinette. 81. 265 Minor. Ralph Edward. 241 Minlz. DeeDee Mechelle. 201. 202, 273 Miss UNA Pageant, 115 Mitchell. Alice. 259 Mitchell. Angela Elizabeth. 83. 273. 295 Mitchell. Billy 40. 173 Mitchell. Connie W, 79. 241 Mitchell. Denita Shawn. 241 Mitchell. Gary Neal. 208. 241 Mitchell. Kenneth TYoy 273 Mitchell. Vicki Rene. 88. 241 Mitchell. William Porter. 58. 70. 71. 88. 293. 331 Mitchell. Yancy Cowan. 63. 70. 71, 73, 265, 331 Mize, Belinda Suzanne, 265 Mize, Linde, 182 Mobley. Aaron Sterling. 273 Mobley Audrey Faye. 273 Mobley. Ginnevere. 175 Mock, Durell, 172, 173 Mock. Gregory H,. 288 Mock. Pep. 208 Mock, William Avery, 190, 273 Moeller. Dr. Michael. 86. 87. 151 Monceret. Timothy Allin. 273 Montero. jim. 292 Montgomery. Angela June. 265 Montgomery. Bill. 220 Montgomery, Keith Lane. 202. 292 Montgomery. Kelly Marleta. 200. 202 Montgomery, Laurie Lambert, 50. 241 Montgomt ry. Michael Blaine. 273 Montg(i[n !ry. Timothy [oel. 273 Miintgomery Dr William R.. 151 Moody Donald Ray 69. 259 Moody Jamie Lynn. 86 Moody Lisa Ann. 88. 265 Moon. Tamela McKerley 86. 241 Moore. Chiquita Ann. 215, 219. 273 Moore, Danny Blair. 273 Moore. Dr |ack. 151 Moore, {ames Edsel. 26. 241 Moore. Joyce. 273 Moore. Robert. 190 Moore. Roger. 287 Moore. Rebecca Colleen, 75 Moore, Sharon Ann, 273 Moore, Shelia Parsons, 241 Moore, Terry Wade, 265 Moore, Warren Hampton, 190, 241. 254 Morgan. Barbara. 100. 175 Morgan. Dawn Renee. 273 Morgan. Derrick, 70, 286 Morgan. |effery Lee. 88. 241 Morgan. Kimberley Kaye. 79. 241 Morgan. Michael Terry. 273 Morgan. Timothy Dee. 50. 86, 87, 241 Morgan, Todd. 259 Morgan. TVicia. 79 Morgenstern, Nella Dean, 81 Morris, Dr Barry. 88. 161 Morris. Cynthia Lynn. 273 Morris. Dobson Earl. 60, 61 Morris, Elsie, 175 Morris, Jeffrey Hunter, 132, 293 Morris, |ohn 288 Morris, Paul, 287 Morris, Mary Elizabeth, 283 Morris, Walie Keith, 273 Morrison, Butch, 190 Morrison, Curtis E. III. 273 Morrison. ]an Bonita, 273 Morrison, Terry. 265 Morrow. Candice Elizabeth. 77. 273 Mothershed. |ohn 274 Mosakowski. |oe. 91. 160 Moses. E Keith. 92 Mosher. Thomas Rike. 265 Mosley Vanessa Ann. 79. 88. 241 Mr. and Miss UNA, 140. 141 Mueller. Dr. Clark. 83. 156 Mullenix. Charles Lee III, 265 Mullins, Anthony D., 76 Mullins, Naomi Ester, 79 Mullis, Suzanne |udy 26. 201, 202, 274 Murdock. Tambra. 274 Murks. Debra. 175 Murphree. Beverly. 274 Murphree. Carole Gwen. 88. 111. 201. 202. 241. 259 Murphy Annie. 175 Murphy Cindy 274 Murphy Teresa Renee. 81. 265 Murray Margaret. 49 Murray. Dr. Thomas, 151 Muscle Shoals Big Band, 33 Muse, Eva. 175 Muse. John. 331 Musgrove. Brynda. 152 Music Educators National Conference, 79 Music Man, 118 Myrich. Melanie. 274 Nafe. Anthony 241 Nale. |an Marie, 265 Nails, Kenneth, 274 Nance, Sandra Lynn, 265 Napier, Anthony Devon, 241 Nash, Randy Lynn, 70, 88. 293 Nat ional Association for the Education of Young Children, 79 Nauman. Joey. 190 Nazworth. Sue. 175 Nease. Elizabeth. 290 Neidert. Jamie Bradley 87. 242 Neil. Barbara, 283 NeLson, Diane, 124, 283 Nelson. E. A. Jr. 144 Nelson. Nancy Faye, 79, 275. 295 Nesmith, Joyce Ann. 60. 61. 283 Ne.smith, Kerry. 259 Newborn. David E.. 242 Newberry. Gail. 259 Newman Club, 77, 278 Newton, Donna M., 64, 88. 259 Newton. Holly Rachelle. 242 Newton. Joel Hubert. 53. 64. 68, 73. 81. 82. 265 Newton. Lisha. 60 Newton. Milton Gilbert Jr.. 265 Nichols. Judy Lee Scott. 242 Nichols. Vicki. 259 Nichols. William. 259 Nicholson. Dr Janice. 164 Niedergeses. Sherry P. 29 Niewieroski. Jana. 259 Niewieroski. Lance. 259 Nipe. Valerie Lea. 61 Nix. Diane. 274 Nix. Patricia. 175 Nixon, Freemon Wade, 83. 293. 331 Nola. Linda Carol. 92 Noles. Amy Regina. 265 Norton. Marion. 274 Norvell. B ecky. 175 Norwood. Mary. 259 Norwood. Melanie Sheree. 82. 274 Norwood. Pearl. 259 Nunn. Sandra. 274 Nunn. Suzanna. 283 Nunnelley D. Amelia. 242. 274 Nunnelley Joan Grace. 50. 55. 57. 73, 75, 242, 254 Nursing, School of, 168 Nutt, Melissa. 274 Oak Ridge Boys, 130. 131 Oaks. Ann. 274 Oberstein. Wendie. 242 Ochin. Phillippe. 81 Oconnor. Carol L . 88 October Courtview Week, 72 Odell. Janet Lynne. 60. 242 Odell. Rebecca Cornell, 26 Oden, Marc Bradley 76, 88, 242 Odonnell, Paul David, 88 Off-Campus Bookstore, 306 Ogle, Lisa Lynn, 201, 202, 265 Oldham, James L., 293 Old Milwaukee Gang, 126 Oleham, Susan Kay 202, 274 Olive, Cameron, 90 Olive ' s Photo Supply Store, 316 Olive, Susan Anne, 64, 88. 259 Olive. Thomas S.. 286 Olive. Tony Reed. 186 Oliver. C. Lamar. 274 Oliver. Jay 43 Oliver. John Allen Jr.. 81 Oliver. John McCarty. 135. 242 Oliver. Phil. 274 Oliverio. Krisla. 274 Omicron Delta Kappa, 48 One Act Plays (Festival), 125 O ' Neal. Kenneth. 170 Ordonio. Ann Frances. 88. 127. 283 O ' Rear. Dennis. 63. 88. 242 O ' Rear. Judy 167 Orman. John Allen. 61. 293 Ory. Anna M.. 274 Osborn. Katherine Dianne. 87 Osborne, Jacqueline, 166 Osborne, Terry. 274, 293 Osborne. Dr. Tom. 82. 154 Osburn. Dr. Jerry 83. 158 Osteon. Janey 128 Osteon, Wallace. 55 Ott. Dr Thomas, 154 Outlaws. 225 Owen. Karen. 60 Owens. Albert. 208 Index 327 Owens, Angela Denise. 70. 75, 88, 265 Owens, [ohn London, 60, 265 Owens, Lorelta, 259 Owens, Lynn, 202 Owens. Sharon Kay. 58, 259, 331 Pace, Teresa Ann, 284 Pace. Terrence Gene, 59, 87, 274. 331 Page. Alec. 50 Palmer. Carol L., 283 Palmer. Debbie. 259 Palmer. Harvey Allen, 76. 265 Palmer. Lawman. 150 Palmer. Mimi. 259 Panhellenic, 75. 100 Panthers. 222 Pape. lames Christopher. 242 Parham. Lizzie Savanah. 75, 259 Parisians Department Store, 33. 310 Parker, Carolyn. 274 Parker, Ka ' . 175 Parker. Michael Dorlion. 265 Parker Susan Renee. 67. 259 Parker. Timothy Neal. 25, 63, 88, 242 Parks, Samuel Gordon. 140. 254 Parlamento. Danny G., 293 Parmer |ohn D., 291 Parnell. Susan Liiidsey, 61 Parrish, James, 176 Parrish, Jonathan V, 265 Parrish. Thomas. 265 Parrish. William Samuel. 265 Parsley. Rachel H,. 285 Passarella. Dan. 88. 162 Passwater. Daniel Forst, 82. 274 Patterson. Britta, 275 Patterson. David Franklin. 265 Patterson. Dewey Kent. 61 Patterson. |effery Lynn. 190. 242 Patterson, Laura jean. 14. 265 Patterson. Shelia R,. 275 Patterson. Terry. 208 Patton. Adrian Scott. 242 Patton. Alicia, 259 Patton, Jonathan, 286 Patton, Linda Louise, 67 Patton. Melanie |o. 284 Paul, Louise V, 275 Peacock. Cynthia Leigh. 265 Pearce. Shawn. 57. 62. 63. 290 Pearce. Sherry Leigh. 92, 259 Pearsall, Debra A., 275 Pearsall, Revonda C, 76, 275 Pearson, Randy Dale, 242, 259 Pearson, Zane A., 82 Pebworth, Dr Tom, 55, 165 Peck, Douglas B,, 291 Peck, Pamela Ann, 67 Peck, Susanne M., 275 Peden, Paul Hal, 288 Peden, Robert Lee, 81 Pell Grants, 40 Pendergrass, Roxanna Y, 284 Penick, TYacyne E-, 284 Pennington. Lesa. 275 People Pyramid Contest, 124 Peoples. Janet. 275 Pepsi, 311 Perkins, Sharman Lankford, 51 Perkins, Stephen V. 51, 82 Perrv. Laural Grace, 86. 265 Perry, CTC, Richard, 155 Perry, Shirley Ann, 57 Perry, Susan Rena. 242 Pettersen, Elsie. 76 Pettus, Jackie. 259 Pettus. Linda Beth. 53. 76. 265 Pettus. Marita G.. 275 Pettus. Resa Bea. 88. 242 Petty. Susan Beck. 50. 242 Phi Alpha Thela, 50 Phi Beta Lambda, 88 Phi Eta Sigma, 52. 53 Phi Gamma Delta, 102. 106, 109. 287 Phi Kappa Phi, 48. 49 Phi Kappa Theta, 50 Phifer. Kimherly Davis, 56 Philanthropies. Greek, 106 Philbin, Timothy G.. 275 Phillips, Angela Leigh, 59. 259 Phillips. Angelia Kay. 81. 265, 275 Phillips, Barbara, 176 Phillips, Duane. 150. 331 Phillips, lean. 158 Phillips. Kimberly K.. 43. 124, 290 Phillips, Kimberly Lane, 75 Phillips, Michelle, 60, 61, 202 Pliillips, Paige, 114 Phillips, Pamela Kaye, 202. 275 Phillips, Ramona |o, 65. 83, 275 Phillips. Teresa. 200 Phi Mu 97, 104, 106, 288 Physical Education Majors Club, 92 Pickens, Capt. James A., 55, 155 Pickens, Brenda, 242 Pickleball Club, 92 Pierce, Cynthia Delynn, 266 Pierce, Dierdre L.. 275 Pierce, Dr |ohn T, 87. 152. 234 Pi Kappa Alpha, 106. 108. 114. 137, 222. 290 Pi Kappa Phi, 104. 291 Pilgrim. Melinda Sue. 21. 200. 284 Pinegar. Beth. 259 Pirtle. Sheila Lynne. 79. 242 Pittman. Billy Gene. 87 Pittman. Karen E.. 275 Plunkett. Lamar. 88 Plunkett. Laurie. 50 Poe. Blake. 259 Pointer. Ben 190 Pongetti. Renee E., 295 Pope |ohn Paul IL 2 Porter, Charlie F, 242 Porter, Karen, 124 Porter, Victor, 265 Porter, Richard. 190 Posey. Susan Renee. 266 Potter. Ronald. 259 Potter. Stanley Lee. 60. 61. 202 Potts. Mary Ella. 144 Pounders, jeffery. 88. 259 Powell. Holly Ann. 58, 283, 331 Powell, Melanie Lane, 75. 244 Powell. Steve, 190 Powell. John. 68. 82. 154 Powers. Nancy. 80. 152 Prater. Donna. 216, 275 Prater, Mary Nell, 266 Prater, Samuel Lee, 190, 196. 198 Prater. Teresa K.. 275 Pressley. Paul E.. 287 Prestridge, Tammy Lynne, 49, 283 Price. Gayle, 88. 176 Price. Dr |ack. 154 Pride. Debra Denise. 244 Pride. Goodloe III. 291 Pride of Dixie Band, 202 Pride. Regina C. 275 Pridemore. Sherrie Lynne. 244. 259 Priest. Tara Lee, 88. 275 Printers and Stationers. Inc.. 318 Pritchett. |ennifer Ann. 88. 259 Project Courtview, 33. 60 Pryor Earl Richard. 83, 85. 244 Puckett. Alison. 275 Puckett. Doris Alison. 83 Puckett. Hubert M., 275 Puckett. Lee. 331 Puckett. Myron. 190 Pugh. Tim. 259 Pulley. Dion Ellison. 266 Puryear. johnny Douglas. 92 Puttman. Dede. 275 Putman. Melissa Ann. 61, 88. 266 Putman. Timothy 275 Putney Beth Ann. 79, 259 Putt, Christy McCrory, 260 Putting It On, 116, 117 Putting Theory in Practice, 162, 163 Pyramid Contest. 124 OP Quails. Erin Leigh. 79. 244 Queen. Brady 244 Quick. Ricky D.. 275 Quigley SGT [. C. 176 Quillen. David Kenneth. 67 Quillen. jane E.. 283 Rahaim. Billy Gregory. 266 Ralph. George E III. 292 Ramsey Cindi joy 202, 275 Ramsey Glenda Sue. 88. 244 Randolph. Anita Darlene. 88 Rangers, 91 Rasbury. Cynthia jo. 79 Rasch. Florine. 20. 22. 79. 167 Rausch. Judith. 169 Ray John David. 18. 75. 100. 137. 293 Ray Robin Ann. 266 Reagan. Ronald. 2 Reardon. Carla. 275 Reardon. Teresa. 260 R. C, Cola. 307 Recreate Insanity, 134. 135 Rector. Gregg, 275 Redd, Beverly D., 275 Redding, Settle E., 275 Redstone Federal Credit Union, 307 Reed, Barbara Lipsey 244 Reed, James Kenneth, 244 Reed, Martha Lavin, 169 Reed, Robin. 275 Reeder. Brenda. 275 Rees. Kenneth Walker. 48, 49, 70. 71. 83. 88. 254. 259. 293 Reese. Kenny 128. 188 Reese. Tanya. 200 Regency Square Mall. 67. 115. 321 Regeneration, 115 Registration. 40 Regm. Susan Ann. 75. 244 Rehage. Charles Richard. 244 Reid. Lisa R,. 275 Reid. Susan P. 275 Religious Clubs. 76. 77 Remembering When, 136-139 Remke. David Alan. 73. 75. 77. 83. 88. 260 Remke. Martha Ellen. 49. 77. 244 Remke. Mary Evelyn, 49, 86, 244 Rencher, jerry Ray. 244 Resident Assistants. 75 Reyer. Lisa. 275 Reynolds Aluminum. 308 Reynolds. Mary. 166 Rhodes. Anita, 169 Rhodes, Pamela. 275 Rhodes. Ray 192 Rhodes. Terence. 64, 82, 88, 244 Rice Hall, 123, 225 Rice. Jennifer Leigh. 83. 275 Rice. Robert Darryl. 260 Rich. K. Shane. 275 Rich. Pamela, 176 Rich, Paula. 275 Rich. Teresa jane. 26, 27. 275 Richardson, CPT H. H., 176 Richardson, Kelly Ann, 61, 275 Richardson, Lovie, 53, 266 Richardson, Mark Alan, 250 Richardson, Norman, 275 Richardson, Dr Ruth, 163 Richie, Melissa Ann. 48. 49. 61. 283 Richie. Dr William. 152 Richmond. Dr. Charles. 152 Richmond, Donna Lynne, 260 Rickard, Barry Alleri, 60, 61, 202, 292 Rickard, Jeffrey Carl, 70, 129, 291, 222 Rickard, joe, 176 Rickard, Leigh Lindsey 57 Rickard, Michael Lee. 266 Rickard. Robert. 244 Rickard. Sherri. 275 Rickard. Terri Lynn. 260 Ricks. Derek, 275 Rico. Dr. Marlon. 162 Riddle. Mary jane. 86 Ridge. Debra Ann. 244 Riedel. John, 275, 291 Rigel, Mitchell, 60, 61, 202 Riggs, Angela Michelle, 83 Riley Fred E. jr, 190, 192. 198, 244, 254 Riley, Kimberly Paige, 87 Riley Lisa, 60 Ringnell, Laura jean, 266 Ringnell, Leslie, 275 Risher, Tom, 61, 156 Ritter, Anthony M., 288 Robbins, Gina Denise, 266 Robbins, Michael, 81 Roberson. Jennifer Leigh. 61. 202, 284 Roberts. Beth. 290 Roberts. Catherine. 275 Roberts. Kim. 182 Roberts. Lana. 176 Roberts. Mark K.. 275 Roberts. Maxwell George. 260 Roberts. Pamela jean. 266 Roberts. Patricia Ann. 244 Robertshaw. Karen. 60 Robertson. Doug. 202 Robertson. Glen Anthony 244 Robertson. Darlene. 202 Robertson. Janet, 275 Robertson, Mary, 275 Robinette, Barry. 275 Robinson, Carnette, 73, 88. 286 Robinson. Carolyn Alise. 68. 290 Robinson, Connie, 275 Robinson, Cynthia, 275 Robinson, De-Edward E., 76, 275 Robinson, Dr George. 158 Robinson. James. 190 Robinson. Karen. 275 Robinson. Michael John. 92. 180. 288 Robinson. Mitzi. 73. 75. 260 Robinson. Rod. 287 Roby Sheri. 108 Rochester. Nathan L.. 293 Rochester, jeanette. 173 Rocky Horror Picture Show, 132 Roden. Patricia, 50, 55, 155 Roden, Sandra Leigh, 202, 266, 276 Rogers Department Store, 317 Rogers Hall, 8, 32, 33, 34 Rogers, Karen Ann, 60 Rogers, Timothy A.. 276 Rogers. Yvonne F. 86, 244 Roland. Rosemary. 75. 266 Rolison. jimmy Earl jr. 276 Rollins. Michael. 190 Rollins. Mitchel Melton. 190. 192. 244 Romine. Angela Lee. 64. 83. 276 Romine. Jennifer Kay. 244 Rose. Heidi Eliza. 260 Rose. Janet Marie. 276 Ross. David Wayne, 260 Ross, Deborah Lynn, 260 Ross, James Melvin, 260 Ross, Steven Paul, 77, 276 Rosser, Jennifer Lee, 76, 83, 201, 276 ROTC, 4, 306 Roth, Dr John, 133 Rovere, Carolyn Elizabeth, 266 Rowe, Tina, 176 Rowell, Howard Jerome, 276 Rowland, Kenneth R,. 260 Rowland. Timmy Keith. 244 Ruggles. Douglas Martin. 276 Rush. Greek. 100 Rush. Jesse. 144 Russel. juanita Marie. 276 Russell. Carra Rebecca. 62. 290 Russell. Charles Quinton. 83. 266 Russell. Dana Lynn. 266 Russell. David Dean. 61 Russell. Mark Anthony. 135 Russell. Melanie Frances, 276 Russler, Roxanne, 176 Safe Place, 66, 79 Sailing, 8 Sanderfer Regina, 76, 88, 266 Sanders. Carolyn Deneese, 276 Sanders. Lisa. 267 Sanders, William Dean, 190, 266 Sanderson, Gene, 144 Sanderson, jerry T, 286 Sanderson, Ruby Nanette, 67. 284 328 Sanderson. Shelby Ray, 92 Sims. Rebecca Austin. 86. 260 Special Olympics, 79 Swecker, Stacey Lynn. 247 Sandlin, Amy |o. 61. 266 Skipworth. |ohn Paul. 276 Spires, K.ithryn Denise, 276 Swindle. Russell Alan. 266 Sandlin. Cyndi. 51. 82 Skipworlh. Lisa Arlene. 276 Springer, Cathy Denise, 276 Swinea. Joseph M,. 286 Sandy Debra Gail. 81. 276 Slaten. Rebecca Stoll. 276 Springer, Edward jr, 276 Swinney Sandra. 277 Satlerfield. Clint Alan. 190. 197. 245 Savage. Lisa Michele. 59. 81. 266 Sledge. Gary Anthony. 79. 266 Sledge. Miles H. jr. 288 Springer, Sharon Lee, 277 Springer, Stephen Randal, 64, 73, 88, 255. 1 —1 Savage. Loretta Lavoyce. 276 Small. Ron. 54. 55 260 r Savage. Michele. 53. 80 Smallwood. Christina Kaye. 64. 266 Springer Vicky Lynne, 277 ( 1 1 ) Saxton. Vanessa .Ann. 260 Smallwood. Glenda Faye. 260 Spring Fling, 124 V 1 J Scabbard and Blade, 54 Smallwood. TVacy Dale, 276 Smith, Alice Ruth, 64, 260 Sprinkle, jnhnna Denise, 55, 59 Spurgeon, Patricia Ruth, 266 V -.M y School of Nursing. 168 Schmitt. David Paul. 190. 260 Smith, Amanda fill, 276 Staggs, Donna Annette, 277 Tabor. Talbort Lee. 266 Schaefar. Carol. 98 Smith, Anita Gail, 276 Stanfield, Kevin R., 291 Schnabel. Laura Sue. 79 Smith, Anita ]oan, 284 Stanford, Pamela Kay. 277 Tait. James Olin. 60 Schenk. Norman. 237 Smith. Bethel Ann. 60. 276 Stanhope. Matthew j.. 286 Taliaferro. Ed. 288 Schultz. jimmy 291 Smith. Bob Earl [r. 245 Stanphill. Butch, 39, 42, 92, 128, 133, 166, Tallaksen. Lori Ann, 277 Scogin. Grant. 186 Smith. Bradley Glenn. 245 204, 222 Talley Donna jean, 48, 49. 295 Scogin. Mark Steven. 245 Smith. Bnan Dale. 276 Starkey TYey 70, 291 Tankersley Anthony Mark. 204. 294. 332 Scott. James Walker, jr. 49. 186 Smith. Carrie. 12. 73. 88. 283 Statom, Elizabeth Hannay, 50 Tankersley Timothy Dale. 91. 277 Scott. Scotty. 190 Smith. Cynthia Louanne. 61 Steakley Nancy Carol, 284 Tankersley William Craig, 49. 294 Screvvs. Cindy. 276 Smith. Cynthia Marie. 266 Steed, Kelly Lynn, 277 Taramangos. Stephanie Lynn. 277 Scrudder. Lorie Dawn. 61. 266 Smith. Darvl. 190 Stegall, Davonna H.. 61. 202 Tate. Dena. 44 Scruggs. Kenneth. 61. 91. 202. 292 Smith, David, 92, 245 Stegall. lennifer Diane. 60. 202 Tate. Martha Glenn. 277 Seale, Sharon Renee. 276 Smith, David Lee, 245 Stegall. Mary jane. 60. 202. 245 Tatum. Bryan Van. 294 Seals. Tony TVent. 260 Smith, Debra |eanette, 260 Stegall, Pat. 61 Taylor. Allen Ray 202. 277 Searcy |oe Lee. 245 Smith, Dee Dee, 260 Step Sing, 123 Taylor Cathy Lynn. 277 Seay Cheryl. Ill Smith, Donald William, 190, 260 Stephens, Brad Todd, 266 Taylor. Deanna Catherine. 260 Seay. Paula. 76 Smith, Erma, 160 Stephens, Donny |.. 294 Taylor. Dell Lea. 61 Seay Pauline. 276 Smith, Faye Carol, 81, 276 Stephens. Kathy 283 Taylor. Sue. 176 Segars. Jeffrey Paul. 245 Smith, Gregory Franklin, 75 Stephenson. Mark Chris, 277 Taylor. Jeffrey Lance. 277 Sego. Martha j-. 276 Smith, Harry, 76. 278 Stephenson, Robert, 165 Taylor, jimmy Roger. 266 Seindle. Russell. 266 Smith. Jamie Lynn. 276 Stevens, James M., 295 Taylor. Ken. 260 Self. Henry. 166 Smith, jeanna Ann. 75. 245 Stevens, Lisa Kay 277 Taylor Laura Leah. 26. 266 Self. Rebecca Louise. 260 Smith. Karen Patricia. 245 Stevens, Roy 39, ' 148 Taylor Melynda Gail. 277 Self. Rhonda Leigh. 276 Smith, Karon Lynn. 79. 266 Stevenson, Kenneth Alan, 277 Taylor. Michael Ray 247 Self. Tammie .Annette. 202. 284 Smith. Keith Ray 266 Stewart, Keith, 245 Taylor. Milton. 190 Sellers. Dr lack. 158 Smith. Kimberly Renee. 76. 266 Stewart, jeffery Ray 277 Taylor. Nancy Del. 86 Selman. Kristy. 79. 276 Smith. Leon ' Bud " . 162 Stewart, Karen Elizabeth, 260 Taylor. Pamela jo. 86. 260 Seniors. 228 Smith. Leslie Elizabeth. 276 Stewart, Michael Allen, 245 Taylor. Robert. 208 Ser ice Clubs. 62-69 Smith. Lisa. 250 Stewart, Regina Lynn, 266 Taylor. Samuel Bryan. 50. 67. 247 Settle. Rebecca Bassett. 260 Smith. Mark Dean. 64. 208 Stewart, Steve Johnson, 277 Taylor. Sarah Karen. 247 Seymour. William Robert. 60. 260 Smith. Mark Duane. 72. 245 Stewart, Susan, 176 Taylor. Scarlot Leigh. 61 Shadix. Ross. 91 Smith. Patricia Ann. 51 Stewart, Thomas Lee, 245 Taylor. Shelia. 176 Shady Ronald L.. 150 Smith. Peggy jane Marie. 202. 276 Stewart, Dr William, 161, 163 Taylor, Terry DeWayne, 60, 61, 202 Sharp. SGT Billy 176 Smith. Penni L.. 290 Stillings, Craig, 170 Taylor, Torev jean. 49, 55, 66, 67, 73, Sharp. Mark Allen. 18 Smith. Randall. 92 Stitt, Maj. Harold, 155 75, 247, 255 Sharp, Melinda Lane. 276 Smith, Rebecca Leanne. 67. 283 Stolsworth, Donna, 266 Tays, Deron Kirk, 277 Shaw, Deborah Lee, 50. 73. 75, 82, 128, Smith. Reed. 60 Stone, Adina Joy 70 Tays, Diane, 176 140, 254, 290 Smith. Suzanne. 276 Stone, Katherine Ann, 260 Tays, Michael Lee, 18 Shaw, Karen A., 295 Smith. Richard Curtis. 58. 276. 331 Stone, Linda Louise, 71, 73. 86. 255. 284 Tays, Veta L,, 290 Shearer, Nancy 81, 276 Smith. Ronald. 153 Stone. Sylvia Ann. 260 Teaff, Dr Walter D,. 42, 166 Shedd, Morris Steven. 245 Smith. Ruth. 88 Stott. jul ' ia Elkins. 260 Teague, Wayne, 145 Shedd. Stanley Linard. 266 Smith. Sarah. 156 Stout. Carol Lin. 277 Teal, Dayna L , 290 Shelly David Malcolm. 61, 293 Smith. Sandra Denise. 266 Stout, jana Beth, 60, 79, 266 Teal, William " Butch " , 184, 291 Shelton, Jennifer Lyn, 276 Smith. Sharon Gail. 53, 88, 266 Stover, Tim, 60, 61 Tedford, Lisa joy 71, 284 Shelton, Sharon Faye, 266 Smith. Sheila Ann, 276 Stracener, Shelia Dianne, 260 Teer Cindy R , 285 Shepherd, Debbie. 295 Smith, Tammy Faye, 260 Strait, Warren, 176 Tennis, 180 Sherer. Dennis Richard, 16, 58, 63, 245 Smith, Tanglya Renea, 276 Strange, Deidre, 51. 82 Terry, Jonathan Steve, 266. Sherrill, Gary jay 276 Smith, Teresa Lvnn, 83, 276 Strange. Doris Ann. 79. 245 Terry, Kaylon jan, 266 Sherrill, Stanley Craig, 276 Smith, Tony Ray 266 Strickland. Cynthia Dianne. 67 Terry, Marketta Anne, 260 Sherrill, Timottiv Dave. 56. 59. 245. Smith, Ttacey Lynn, 202 Strickland. Rita. 49 Terry, Rhonda, 60 254 Smith. T ' . 48. 49. 293 Strickland. Vicki Lynn. 260 Terry, Sarah Petree, 247 Sherrod. Barbara Gail. 200. 202. 290 Smith, VVeston Lee, 18, 73, 133, 140, Strickland. William C. III. 288 Thigpen, Darline Barnett, 53 Sherrod. Blake Williams. 276 293 Stricklen. CPT Martin. 155 Thigpen, Deborah Renee, 88, 200, 266 Shields. Keith. 70. 73. 75. 250. 291 Smith, Whitt, 75, 294 Stricklin. Bobby Ray jr. 266 Thomas, Billie, 176 Shipman, Carol Rose. 276 Smith, William, 176 Stricklin. Lindsey 57. 153 Thomas, Cynthia, 201, 202, 290 Shoals National Bank of Florence, Smitherman, Lori Kaye, 260 Stricklin. Rita Ellen. 55 Thomas, David, 156 305 Smithey Debra Diane, 245 Stroh. Jeanne Ellen. 50. 57. 60. 61. 77. 79. Thomas, Donald, 247 Shoemaker, Suzie, 200, 290 Snelling, Cathy Gail, 276 81. 82. 255. 266 Thomas, Edward Lamar, jr, 277 Shook, Connie, 43, 200, 202 Snipes, Terri Chittom, 266 Strong. Dr Bill. 51. 82. 91. 153 Thomas, Elizabeth M-, 290 Shoulders, Keith, 190 Snow, Debbie, 49 Student Activities Board, 2. 72. 115 Thomas, Evon Renee, 49 Sibley Ellen Teresa, 79 SOAR, 128, 263 Student Government Association, 70 Thomas, Dean joe, 150, 190 Sidewalk Art Contest, 124 Social Work Organization, 66-67 Student Home Economics Thomas, Lenore Annette, 128, 255, Sigler, Caroline Michelle, 14, 283 Society of Collegiate Journalists, 56 .Association, 79 290 Sigma Chi, 100, 103. 104. 107. 111. 122. Society of Physics Students, 86-87 Student Nurses Association, 86. 87 Thomas, Mary Elizabeth, 79, 247 222. 292 Sociology Club, 82-83 Student Union Building, 34 Thomas, Paul Douglas, 247 Sigma Phi Sigma, 86 So Honored, 140-141 Studio Lab Band, 60. 61 Thomas, Ronnie. 173 Sigma Tau Delta, 56 Sojourners, 222 Stults. Virginia Alvis. 91. 260 Thomas. Shirley Lynne. 49. 79. 247 Simmons. Jennifer. 81. 115. 128. 140. Solaymani, Payman. 276 Stutts. Michael Owen. 87 Thomas, Walter Clark. 58. 59. 96. 277. 255. 286 Solomon. Cynthia Kay. 25. 283 Suggs, Cora Horton, 50, 245 291. 331 Simmons, Tma Marlee. 266 South. Mark Wayne. 245 Suggs, Jeffrey Ray 246 Thomason. Lynn. 60. 202. 260 Simmons. William H.. 83. 260. 286 Southall. Janice Glaze. 61 Summerhill, Sheryl, 200 Thomason, Ricky Dale, 88, 247 Simms. Cindy. 73 Southern Association of Children Summerlin, Leigh, 28, 58. 75, 246, 331 Thompson, Amy Charlene, 277 Simpson. Donnie Elton. 88. 220 Under Six, 79 Summer Orientation and Advanced Thompson, .Angela Kaye, 247 Simpson. Grace. 176 Southern Bank. 316 Registration, 128 Thompson, Christi Leigh, 277 Simpson. Dr |im. 118. 155 Southern. Cindy Leigh. 14. 260 Summers, jimmy 222 Thompson, David Henderson, 247 Simpson. John Phillip. 276 Southern. |oel. 276 Summerville, Greta Wilson, 57, 246 Thompson, Deborah June, 49, 67, 71. Simpson. Regina. 276 Southern Sash of Alabama. 315 Sutherland jewelers, 317 266, 331 Simpson. Renea. 276 Southwick. Elizabeth Ann. 49. 56. 58. Suttle, Ann Morrison, 79, 260 Thompson, George, 176 Sims. Cindia |-. 295 59. 67. 73. 80, 255, 283, 331 Sutton, Ramona Lee, 260, 280 Thompson, Harvey Jerome, 260 Sims, Jeff, 190 Spanish Club, 80 Sutton, Wanda Lynne, 56, 75. 260 Thompson, Dr Herbert, 161 Sims, Jennifer Elaine, 59, 276 Sparks, Joan Rene, 245 Swain. Lula Mae. 246 Thompson. Jacob. 91 Sims, Linda, 163 Sparks, Kathy Ann, 260 Swanigan. Kenneth Earl. 128. 204. Thompson. Dr. John A . 153. 159 Sims. Marty Evan. 61 Sparks, Steven Roy 245 255. 286. 332 Thompson, jon Marc. 186. 291 Index 329 Thompson. Larry. 176. 180 Thompson. Marisa Dee. 266 Thompson. Mehssa Ann, 247 Thompson. Mehssa |o. 260 Thompson. Michael Ray. 60. 247 Thompson, Neal. 286 Thompson. Richard D. III. 118. 128, 135. 204, 332 Thompson. Sandra H., 176 Thompson, Tanya Benita, 67, 285 Thorn. Dawn Wilhs. 247 Thorn. Michael Timothy 26, 190, 247 Thorn, Rhonda |oan, 277 Thorn, Stephanie Leann, 201, 202 Thorne, Mari Lou. 247 Thome. Mao ' Elizabeth, 61 Thornhill, Peggy Leigh, 49, 61, 285 Thornton, Anthony 208 Thornton, Bonnie, 176 Thornton, Melissa [ean, 87, 247 Thornton. Sidney Wayne. 247 Thornton. Teresa Vickery, 247 Thrasher, Angela Rebecca, 277, 295 Thrasher, Donna Renee, 92, 260 Thrasher, Kerry Glen, 277 Threet, Donald W., 291 Threel, |effrey Alan, 260 Threet. Lisa Carol. 277 Tibbetts, Gary Ray 207, 247 Tibi, Bonnie TYagesser, 49, 67. 79 Tice. Keith, 291 Tice, Kevin Alan, 291 Tice, Mark. C, 291 Tidwell, Bradley Fred, 87, 260 Tidwell, )anice Mae, 82. 247 Tidwell. jerry Neal. 266 Tidwell. Pamela Emma. 201. 202, 277 Tidwell. Suzanne E,. 81 Tidwell, Terry Michael, 277 Times-Daily Newspaper, 299 Timmons, Leatrice, 52, 153 Tinsley Faith, 250 Tinsley Perri, 277 Tippett, Sherri |ean, 277 Tlsdale. Carolyn Jean, 267 Tisdale, Larry Donell, 260 Tisdale. TVacy Ann, 277 Todd, Wayne Perrin )r, 58, 59, 247, 331 Tomerlin, Lynn, 267 Tomlison, Leanne, 277 Tom ' s Snacks, 300 Town and Country Realty Company, 317 Townsend, Charles W. |r., 277 Townsend, TVacy Ray. 180 Townsley. Lisa Annette. 64 TVemble. Valerie. 76 TVent. Mary Elizabeth. 60. 61 TYibble, Valerie. 40 TVi-Cities New Car Dealers Association. 306 TVimble. Valerie Sajuan. 277 TViplett. Susan Kaye. 67. 202, 295 TViplett ' s Furniture Fashions, 309 TVousdale, Benja Gail, 67, 295 TVousdale, Jill, 267 TVowbridge. Nancy. 147 TYowbridge ' s. 318 . TVuitt. Brenda. 267 TVuitt. Terry Craig. 49, 277 Tbbbs, TVacy Wyman, 248 Tbck, Earnest Eugene |r, 277 1 icker Chervl Lvnn, 248 ■Ricker Judy 76 ' Tbcker Raymond Joseph. 77. 277 T inell. Dr Dennis. 92. 166 T irman. Sandra Fay. 261 T jrner, Anna Marie. 248 Turner. Faye. 176 Turner. Janet Elizabeth, 61, 277 " Rirner, jo Ann, 248 ■Rirner, Karen Marie, 60. 83. 202. 267 T irner. Thomas Aubrey. 88 1 irris Fidelis, 250. 332 TVon. Gregory Michael. 206. 267 TVra. Brently Alan. 88, 248 T Tee, Robert Richardson. 186 Umber. John Charles. 277 330 Underclassmen, 256-279 Underwood, Andrew Kee, 68 Underwood, Lisa Carol, 267 Underwood, Lori, 277 United Way, 132 University Picnic, 125 Urben, Walter 156 Of Vafinis, Frank George, 248 Valley Federal Savings and Loan, 300 Van Pelt, Nelson, 150 Van Sandt, John Thomas, 266 Vandiver, Kathy 176 Vandiver, Marcia Denise, 61, 82, 261 Vandiver, Robin Delene, 61, 277 Vasser, Beverly Kay, 248, 255 Vastano, Sarah Best, 248 Vaughn. Jeff. 60, 61 Venus, Barbara Jean, 277 Vest, Karen Elizabeth, 285 Vickery, Elizabeth, 219 Vickery, Patrick Lee, 261 Vickery, Tamara Gail, 277 Vickery. William Baxter, 65, 88, 248 Village Sho ps, 307 Vines, Cynthia Karen, 277 Vines, Samuel Leon, 202, 277 Vinson, Anita Ruth, 56, 57, 81, 248 Vinson, Kristan Rochelle. 83, 277 Vinson, Melanie Lynn, 277 Vmson, Phillip. 277 Vinson. Vicki. 88. 248 Volkswagen Stuff, 105 Volleyball. 216 Von Boeckman, Penny 176 WQLT, 138 WVNA. 315 Waddell, Jimmy 291 Wade. Peggy. 153 Wadkins. John, 176 Wagnon, Vicki Dawn, 261 Wagoner, Stephanie Diane, 13, 290 Wainwright, Lonnie Jr, 288 Wakefield, Phyllis Joan, 65, 277 Wakefield, Robert, 173 Wakefield, Sharon Lynn, 261 Walden, Kathy Marie, 248 Waldrep, Lisa, 261 Walker, Missv Leigh, 277 Walker, Tina, ' 285 Wall, Patricia Kaye, 248 Wall, Robin Lynne, 267 Wallace. Frankie Lee, 278 Wallace, Harold Gene, 278 Wallace, Joe, 177 Wallace, John T, 288 Wallace, Letitia Suzanne, 261 Wallace, Mitch, 184, 291 Wallace, Pam, 76 Wallace, Randell, 60, 61, 202, 292 Wallace, Vickie Shelaine, 261 Walling, Rita Annette, 267 Walls, Tonv Alan, 278 Walter Dr Elizabeth, 49, 151 Walters. Anne Marie. 295 Walton. Beverly Ann 67. 75. 101. 286 Wamslev. Janice Jackson. 261 Ward. Dixie Diane, 53, 81, 83, 267 Ward, James David, 278 Warren, Jo Ann, 248 Warren, Lance, 186 Warren, William, 163 Washer, Kimberly A,, 295 Washington, Douglas, 60, 61, 202 Watkins, David, 190 Watkins, Lora Lynne, 76, 261 Watkins, Steve Douglas, 278 Watson, Phillip G., 286 Watts, John Barry, 288 Watts, Gregory Alan, 248 Wayland, Alan Sean. 267 Wayland. James Lee Jr. 87 Wear. Jerolyn Marie. 83 Webb. Elizabeth. 88. 267 Webb. Jeffrey 68, 287 Webb, Roy 160 Weckwarth, Craig Steven, 248 Weddington, Marilyn. 267 Weeks. Cynthia Lynn. 49. 283 Weeks. IVvyla Lynn. 20 2 Weems. Terri, 303 Weiss. David Alan. 202 Wells. Charles Reed Jr, 261 Wells, Faye, 156 Wender John W, 294 Wesleyan Hall, 134 Wesley Foundation, 76, 278 West, Benjamin Malone, 63, 86, 87, 248, 255 West, John Stanton, 248 West. Maria Jo. 248 West, Michael Thomas, 261 West, Rhonda R., 261 Westmoreland. Lynn, 76. 202. 278 Whalen, Cindy Michele, 67, 261 Whaley Sonja B., 283 What the Real World Is All About, 157 Whatley James Hugh Jr, 61 Wheeler, Vicky Suzanne, 261 Wheeles, Glada Russell, 248 White, Audrey Lynne, 67, 278 White, Belinda Gail, 278 White, Beverly Jo, 64, 261 White, Cynthia, 79, 261 White, Danna Lynne, 60, 261 White, David, 69 White, Donna, 202, 261 White, Janet Arlene, 79, 267 White, Jessie Phine, 67, 248 White, Joel, 267 White, John Michael, 288 White, Kenneth Ray 86 White, Kimberly Paige, 267 White, Martha Louise, 92, 202, 261 White, Mary Sheila, 261 White, Matthew Riley 186 White, Melinda Ann, ' 88. 248 White. Mike. 49 White. Rene, 49. 86. 267 White, Ronda Lynn, 75, 267 Whitehead, Darryl Anthony 278 Whiteside, Harold E., 75 Whiteside, William Bret, 23 Whitlock, Annette S,, 169 Whitlock, Harold, 160 Whitlock, Susan Lea. 261 Whitmire. Richard Paul, 60, 61, 202, 292 Whitsett, Kim Renea, 261 Whitt, Kimberly Renee, 278 Whitt, Stephen, 91 Whitten, Mark, 60 Whittle, Rodney Clark, 92, 248 Whittle. Sharon Shults. 79, 261 Whorton, TVacy Stanley 291 Wick, Medina Elena, 278 Wiggins, Elizabeth Jane, 53 Wigginton, Jeffery Alan, 70, 291 Wilbanks, Donna, 177 Wiles, James Sheffield, 55, 278 Wilkes, Jeffrey Bruce, 202 Willett. Sharon Marie, 75, 285 Williams, Barbara, 177 Williams, Cheryl, 177 Williams, Christina Lee, 50, 69, 70, 82, 255, 283 Will Will Will Will Will: Will Will: Will: Will Will: Will: Will: Will: Will: Will Will Will Will; Will Will Will ams, Debbie, 219 ams, Deborah Ellen, 267 ams, Elizabeth, 61, 278 ams. Hazel Mae, 267 ams, Dwayne, 190, 194, 261 ams, Joel, 91. 288 ams. John Cody 75 ams. John Dale, Jr, 278 ams, John David, 92 ams, Kay 202 ams, Molly 331 ams, Rachel Lea, 278 ams, Rebecca, 88, 278, 295 ams, Rebecca Denise, 248 lams, Robert, 76 lams, Robin Libby 248 ;ams, Tanya Kaye, 267 ams. Terry Wayne. 61 ams. William S.. 288 amson. Amy Gail, 49, 231, 295 amson, Dorian Dean, 248 Williamson, Wesley Alan, 278 Willingham, Keda Melinda, 53, 248 Willingham, Tammie Sue, 248 Willis, Joni Dee, 267 Willis, Robert Scott, 61, 278 Willis, Susanna Margaret. 59 Willmarth, Bonnie C, 248 Willmarth, Ricky Wade, 248 Willoughey Suzanne Renee, 61. 67, 75. 261 Wills, Karen Ward, 248 Wilson, Dean Frenesi, 168 Wilson, Deborah Lynn, 69 Wilson, G. F, 303 Wilson, Gini Leigh, 201, 202, 279 Wilson, jean Ann, 39, 58, 72, 100, 111, 250, 255, 283, 331 Wilson. Dr Joe. 165 Wilson. Keith, 279 Wilson, Kenneth Perry, 83, 279 Wilson, Mark, 286 Wilson, Martha Susan, 261 Wilson, Michael Lynn. 68. " I. 88. 294 Wilson. Susan Howard. 279 Winstead. Mark Thomas. 61, 83, 267 Winstead, Sandra Leigh, 279 Winsted, Jimmy 87, 248 Winston, Dwight Lamon, 61. 76 Winston. Alec. 188 Winton. Pamela Kathryn. 279 Witt. Mary Kathleen. 68, 290 Witt, Sandra Darlene, 216, 279 Woda, Kolena Larue, 79, 261 Wood, Gilbert W., 291 Wood, Jerrye Kim, 248 Wood, Kim, 219 Wood, Lisa Ree, 248 Woodall, Susan Conrad, 261 Woodis, Harry Thomas, 92, 268 Woods, Daphne Rene, 60 Woodward, William, 164 Woody Jennifer Elizabeth, 279 Working in a Cloud, 34. 35 Work to Learn, 167 Worley Paula Jean. 86 Worsham, Dana Preston, 60, 202 Worthey Joanna Bergren, 83, 279 Worthington. Lonnie. 70 Wright. Beverly Jane. 249 Wright. Brenda Glenese. 14 Wright. Charlene L., 283 Wright, David Paul II, 249 Wyatt, Tina Camille, 279 WVlie, Barrv Don. 268 Yancey Donna. 163 Yates, Mary Teresa, 60, 61, 200, 202, 295 Yates, Teresa, 167 Yeager Chris, 190, 268 Yeates, Dr. John, 164 Yielding, Maria Sue, 279 Yokley Dr Paul, 87, 157 Young, Anthony Todd, 286 Young, Christi Lyne, 279 Young, Connie June, 249 Young Democrats. 69 Young, Emanuel, 190, 198 Young, John Scott, 20 Young. Lee Anne, 86 Young, Robert Allen, 92 Yu, David Sung-Yee, 268 ■tti, Peter Sung-Yan, 260 Zahnd, Deborah Renae, 279 Zarrella, Ronald, 190, 249 Zeta Tau Alpha, 104, 106, 111, 122, 294 Zickos, Ted, 4 Zills, Jeffrey 268 Zirbel, Pauja Ann, 279 ■f COLOPHON Volume 34 of the Universit ' of North Alabama Diorama was printed by Delmar Printing Company in Charlotte. North Carolina. All printing was done by the offset lithography process. Printing on the cover is silk- screened with embossed accents. Paper is 80 pound dull enamel. Ink color is black in text and spot color is S-19 Old Gold. Endsheets are 65 pound cover stock Desert 123, printed with black ink. Cover ink is Pantone Matching System 276. Individual portrait work for classes and faculty section was provided by Yearbook Associates. Millers Falls, Massachusettes. Basic typeface for body copy was 10 point Melior. Caption type was 8 point Melior and page folios were 8 point Melior Bold. Headlines were submitted camera ready, type being prepared on a Compugraphic 7200 Headliner. All advertisements were submitted camera ready. Cover artwork was designed by Mary Beth Eck, University of North Alabama Graphic Artist and Yearbook Advisor. Cover art was submitted camera ready The 1982 Diorama measures 9 " x 12 " with 160 point binders board, smyth sewn with a Lexotone 10 point 41023 Maize cover material. Twenty-four of the 336 pages are four-color process, 8 are spot color. The 1982 Diorama had a press run of 3500 copies. The 1982 Diorama had a paid staff consisting of the executive etfitor, advertising manager (commission only] and two photographers. 1982 DIORAMA STAFF Editor Stuart Maples Photography Editor Grant Lovett Clubs Editor Marianne Fields Events Editors Wade Nixon Richard Smith Underclass Editor David Burbank Seniors Editor Jean Ann Wilson Greeks Editor Kem Jones Administration Faculty Staff Editor Yancy Mitchell Sports Editor Perrin Todd Copy Editor Beth Southwick Keith Graves, |ournalism Practicum Advertising Manager Mark Hollihan Assistant Clubs Editor Cathy Curtis Assistant Seniors Editor Molly Williams Assistant Sports Editor Steve Henrickson Photography Staff Grant Lovett Deborah Thompson Contributing Photographers Susan Hill, Mike Creason, Laura Baxter, Perrin Todd, Roger Linville, Duane Phil- lips, Lee Puckett, |on Killen, Pat Hood, John Muse, David Burbank Contributing Writers and Staff Robin Godsey Doug Johnson, Rinnert Hawkins, Ken Brogdon, Brian Holland, Gwen Imgrund. Lisa Harris, Terry Pace, Teresa Leonard, Donna Ford, Shar- on Owens, Tanszy Linville, Melanie McMahan, Leigh Summerlin, Frances Malone, Sherry Helms, Walter Thomas, Robin Brinkley, Jeff Craft, Bill Mitchell, Diane Letson, Holly Powell, Cindy Gaba. Nisey Sprinkle. Adviser Mary Beth Eck University Publications Director Doris Kelso Index 331 The final reward And the challenges go on and on. A January snow and severe cold delayed the start of classes almost a week and almost froze all of the Shoals in its tracks. The governor ' s race began to heat up, and people began to wonder whether a face-off between Governor James and ex-governor Wallace would shape up. Graduating seniors readied for commencement and possibly the ultimate challenge: finding their niche in the real world. Some have futures which are very secure — be it from family ties, friends or early planning. The future of others is not so certain. Possibly this is the worst thing about a challenge — anticipating it. As a senior, I have found that the more I get caught up in the nostalgia of my years on campus, the more the anxiety about leaving builds up. I know what is here, but there is no way to know what is to come. Many people try to relate graduation from high school to college commencement. Sure it ' s all caps and gowns, speeches and processions, but there is a greater finality to the end of college. It ' s like it ' s all been playtime before, but what faces you is real — too real. But looking at the people who are in that world now leads me to believe it ' s not that tough to exist. In fact, it is probably much easier to simply exist in the world as a whole. If you loaf in college, the adminis- tration will sooner or later kick you out. continued on page 335 Teresa Leonard of Tliscumbia and Jeff Borden of Florence received the Keller Key and TXirris Fidelis awards, respectively. Dr. W. L. Crocker, Dean of Faculty and Instruction, presented the awards. .J5« l?l " - yr- 332 - -■ - - Snow and ice delayed classes for almost a week in January. Many students took the opportunity to slide down the hill near Mitchell Hollingsworth Nurs- ing Home. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Cheerleaders Robin Hunt, Wendy Martin, Ken Swanigan, Richard Thompson and Mark Tankersley display their feelings on who is tops in the Gulf South Conference before the TYoy State game. ABC televised this contest, which marked the second time in two years the Lions played on TV. | Photo by Lee Puckett) m ' - Index 333 lv., 1 -- " - , «ii» -, ' i ' %. The sunshine breaks through the cloud on a late December day over the intramural fields. (Photo by Grant Lovett) H i W • M ita«ijai- ■X ; - " f- .- ' P? .4 ' The final reward ' .ATiS-J f iMf - ¥ m«SE m But if all you want to do is loaf in life, someone will shelter you, feed you and keep you warm. No one is going to kick you out of the human race. On the other hand, the competition is much greater to get ahead and be a success. No longer are you competing against a few thousand but millions. This is the real test, the American dream. Some don ' t want it, some won ' t accept it, some don ' t care about it but that is what the real world has to offer. The ultimate challenge, take it or leave it. Index 335 ■ y B lJtii .-. .. ' .t.V. J.i. SPECIAL NOTE In spending four years working with university publications, I have learned a great deal. I came to the Flor-Ala staff as a brash young high school editor believing I knew everything about journalism, as well as life. I leave now, knowing I will never know enough about either. I just wanted to thank all the people I have been associated with in Publications for not only their help with this book (which has been considerable), but for all the support and guidance they have given me through my college career. And if one person were to shine above the rest as a true inspiration to me, it would be Publications Director Doris Kelso. Although I have not always agreed with her, she has helped me through some troubled times in my life with her kindness and wisdom. Mrs. Kelso and the rest of Publications, both past and present, thanks. The Editor ss ■Hb « n 4il

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