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

 - Class of 1983

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1983 volume:

omwtf h ■■■I " „ Bounding ' ' S-iy. -- ' ' S-o ' »»-- r l x rn :- " I B p ■ II 1 ■■r !■■! @m (giiiiiiiiipiiiis DTniiii?IkDiiii|] m dl(§(giidl(g ©1! ir®MIln Urn {tGn© CliiiiDW(ii?§Dfl o M( (§i? ©Oil (issiiiiminnii©lln(o)ijii ©(F GGnns dl©(g©dl(i 5y(§ (Fnundl ©laffgciDw g Il©©Iknijnf ft© life© Wnmrci niadl IS(gdlnir(i(g6n(Q)nii§o In a dynamic world, no environ- ment is immune to change. The univer- sity campus is no exception. Not only is change inevitable, but it is a neces- sary ingredient to keep higher educa- tion alive. Students themselves come to college to be transformed from seek- ers of knowledge to educated individ- uals. They leave, however, realizing how little they really know as com- pared to what is yet left to be compre- hended in this constantly changing uni- verse of ours. Though characteristic of every year and of every aspect of life, we saw more than the usual number of changes in university life this year, war- ranting it the right to be called a year of redirections This was also a year of tens. Dr. Robert Guillot recently celebrated his tenth anniversary as the tenth universi- ty president. Our mascot Leo the lion turned 10 years old in April. Greek organizations have been on campus for 10 years now. The university was reor- ganized into schools 10 years ago. Futhermore, we completed a 10-year self-study and hosted a visiting team from the Southern Association of Col- leges and Schools on campus. There- fore, we had reached a point in time for reflecting upon past accomplishments and for charting new courses. Part of these redirections were brought about by circumstance. With the dollar being hard to come by and even more difficult to keep, a student could not expect all pleas for parental support to be answered. Often he or she had to be his or her own provider, budgeting time and money according- ly. (Continued on page 5) STUDYING IS A DEFINITE must for anyone who plans to redirect his life by acquiring a college edu- cation. Gladys Tucker takes advantage of a nice day by studying outside on the SUB wall. (Photo by Shelia Mines) Introduction 3 WAITING IN LINE was the most time consuming part of a trip to the 1982 World ' s Fair in Knoxviile, Tennessee. Large crowds wait at the Fair ' s entrance to pass through the ticket booth. Many students visited the World ' s Fair as it has never been so close to our area before. (Photo by Frances Torres) MOVING TO THE SOUND of jazz played by the River City Six from Memphis. Tennessee, Juanita Reynolds does an impromptu dance at the Jazz Lunch on the Plaza in October. The lunch was held to encourage support for the W.C. Handy Festival to be held in the summer. The first Handy Festival occurred this past summer and was so successful that plans for the next one are already being made. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Ttaisil Also, there was an increase in po- itical awareness. On the state level, :his was reflected by campus participa- :ion in Campaign Kickoff ' 82, the first major statewide political rally of the year. It took place at Norton Audito- dum in July and was the first of its kind Sver held at the university. But it didn ' t stop there. The ,ampus was also abreast of affairs tak- ng place on the national and interna- fional levels. A concern for the unrest among countries and the buildup of puclear arms led students and profes- sors alike to take part in the No Nuke Rally and World Peace Day, two events held in Wilson Park. These circumstan- tial changes were a valuable part of the student ' s education, teaching responsi- bility at an earlier age. Numerous changes occurred, however, out of choice. Legal sales of alcoholic beverages in Colbert County brought about many redirections in both employment and entertainment. A five-minute drive from campus across O ' Neal Bridge to one of the newly opened package stores or night clubs was much more convenient than crossing the Tennessee state line to purchase drinks . These new establish- ments also opened many new jobs for students. Another change by choice was seen in a type of regional renaissance. People in the area, including a large part of the campus, have been showing greater pride in our cultural roots. This was exemplified by the Helen Keller and W. C. Handy Festivals which oc- curred in the summer. Even though the Helen Keller Festival is not a new event, it is growing in size and is be- coming more widely known each year. The W. C. Handy Festival this past summer was, however, the first of its kind. It was so successful that plans are already underway for the next one. Though many campus traditions remained basically the same, a greater desire for individualism caused changes to occur. Organizations no longer wanted to be stereotyped. In- stead, they wanted the reputation of being a conglomeration of individ uals striving toward a common goal. Stu- dent dress, though still having an iden- tifiable style, added touches of individ- ualism through such items as buttons (Continued on page 6) KICKING OFF CAMPAIGNS is what the political rally held in Norton Auditorium on July 23 was all about. Campaign Kickoff ' 82, the first major statewide political rally, was the first of its kind ever held on campus. Sonny Callahan, a candidate for lieutenant governor, sparks laughter from the crowd during his campaign speech. (Photo by Jon Killen) ANSWERING QUESTIONS proposed by a panel during Campaign Kickoff ' 82 is republican candi- date for governor Emory Folmar. Master of ceremo- nies Stewart O ' Bannon and panel members Don Brown. Promotion Director of the Florence Times Tri-Cities Daily, and Roy Stevens. Executive Vice President of UNA, listen attentively to his com- ments. The panel also consisted of Dick Biddle, Chairman of the Board. WOWL-TV. (Photo by Jon Killen) Introduction 5 ll(i(olDff(i(gfin@il; and t-shirts with messages boldly print- ed on them. Students acquired a greater inter- est in personal sports and intramurals. They were not satisfied to sit on the sidelines and observe. They wanted to be a part of something which would bring them fulfillment. The addition of Eddie Rivers as Intramural Director helped make this possible. Rivers ex- panded the intramural program by adding several new sports. In order to keep up with growing technology, the university realized the need to increase its facilities. In Sep- tember, the largest and most up-to-date computer system in North Alabama was installed. Students and faculty are now able to take advantage of the lat- est computer equipment available on today ' s computer market. The School of Education made a major expansion in the technology of teaching by instituting a computer lit- eracy program. The purpose of the program is to train students in the use of computers as they pertain to the classroom. INFORMING future mathematics majors during SOAR is Dr. Oscar Beck. Associate Professor of Mathematics. A lunch with faculty members is a part of every SOAR session. (Photo by Patrick Hood) ' OOO In December, ground was broken for a two and one-half million dollar expansion of Collier Library. After 18 months of construction, the project will almost double the size of the present library facility. This additional space will make it possible to house the com- puter center there. Rapid growth continued, chang- ing the University, making it better able to serve the students. Ground was also broken for the Flowers Hall Annex which will house dressing rooms for football and baseball, coaches offices and training rooms. Upon completion, this annex will allow more room inside the present Flowers Hall to be utilized by the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Department and women ' s athletics. The Board of Trustees approved the establishment of an Industrial Re- search and Extension Center. Neither were plans for the renovation of Rog- ers Hall neglected after last year ' s " Project Courtview. " Although enough money has not yet been collected for the complete restoration, the $65,000 raised helped in the exterior repair, preventing further deterioration. Facility growth was not the onl; type witnessed this year. New student] organizations were added. These in- cluded the Political Science Club, Tau! Epsilon Kappa, Astronomy Club, two band honoraries and two Ambassa dors to work with the Golden Girls, Twenty-eight new faculty and sta members were also added. Further- more, the School of Nursing and De- partment of Social Work received na- tional accreditation. Although nestled in a region of the country recognized for placing em- phasis on tradition, the university took giant steps this year to keep up with, the rapid changes in this modern world. According to President Robert Guillot, " One and all are aware of the academic, cultural and social impact that the university has on North Ala- bama and this tri-state area. UNA is big business. " Through redirections we have made this impact. .U ' ' ' ' = i . -f- A SOLITARY STUDENT descends the stairs to- ward the back entrance of Bibb Graves Hall. Get- ting to know oneself as an individual is as impor- tant during the college years as learning to function in a group. (Photo by Patrick Hood) A VIEW OF CAMPUS at night shows that the uni- versity doesn ' t go to sleep after stars appear in the sky. The university expanded this year when ground was broken for an addition to Collier Li- brary and an annex to Flowers Hall. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Introduction 7 r II II IBB BBBBB BSBSSsSSSSSSSSSSSSSmShhSBL I 7i I I II I I I [ 1 1 ] i1 n ll[: 9 II II II + ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I .J.__,l„l. A. Oi. , r T ; I I L.J I L htm his yearly physical ly has to be tranqu|||||| ments make even lions nCTVow. (PBbtt) b I ||ai Phillips) , » V fisitors feel welcome on campus after a stop at Leo ' s den. With nothing to do aU day but eat, sleep, and roar, Leo really is living like a King. Dr. Guillot ' s next-door neighbor is prob- ibly one of the most popular personalities on campus. " Leo is the best he could possibly be, " iays Joe Wallace, Assistant Director of school Relations and Recruiting, indicating a Ipicture of Dr. Guillot ' s neighbor on the wall in :he president ' s office. " Leo has never given js any trouble ... He always seems to know what ' s expected of him. " Students are also fond of Dr. Guillot ' s leighbor. " 1 would never have made it :hrough my eight o ' clock English class with- out him to keep me awake, " says Malcolm joodman. Yes, Dr. Guillot ' s neighbor is a very pop- jlar guy. He has even become a tourist at- raction. Children and adults come from miles iround just to visit him. Crowds of people ittended his tenth birthday party this year, and the " Pride of Dixie " Marching Band showed up to play " Happy Birthday. " In Oc- ober, a leading specialist travelled to Flor- ;nce from Birmingham just to give him a rou- ine check-up. You may wonder why a guy who sleeps L7-20 hours a day and lives in a cage is so Dopular and highly respected. Well, you would be popular and respected, too, if you were a 450-pound African lion! Leo, whose official title is " King of Lion Country, " was born on April 14, 1972. He was only three months old and weighed only 35 pounds when Dr. Guillot, a newcomer to campus himself at that time, acquired him to be the university ' s mascot. Several other schools in the nation have lions as emblems, but Leo is the only live lion mascot in the United States. He is also the largest mascot in Alabama. Because being a mascot is such hard work, Leo has been provided with a human assistant — " Leo 11, " alias Ramona Sutton. Sutton dons her lion uniform to help Leo inspire the Lions to victo- ry and to entertain the crowd at sporting events. She is also on hand for many school functions, including Leo ' s birthday party. Leo never misses a Lions ' football game; he always reaches the stadium in time and in style in his own WIN-a-bago. He has never been tranquilized for travel, according to Joe Wallace. " We just back the trailer up " He always seems to know what ' s expected off him. " —Joe Wallace to his den and, in less than a minute, he ' s ready to go to the game, " says Wallace. On the occasion of his annual physical examination, however, Leo was put under sedation. He was given a clean bill of health by Dr. T. C. Branch, relief veterinarian of the Birmingham Zoo, who said, " Leo is mostly muscle, very little fat. He has strong lungs and is in excellent health. For his age, he is in perfect condition. " " Leo is cheap to keep, " says Wallace, " We ' ve never had to use univer- sity money for him. " Leo is supported solely by independent contributions to the Leo Fund. All kings should be hospitable, and Leo is no exception. " He really enjoys showing off to the kids who visit his den, " says Wallace. " He not only belongs to the school and repre- sents athletics — he means a lot to the people around here, especially the children. " In the past decade, the university has grown and gone through many changes. Leo has grown, too, from a cute little cub into a beautiful, full-grown lion. What changes will take place on campus in the next ten years no one can say, but since the life expectancy of a lion is 20-30 years, Leo will probably be around to observe them. — Michele Savage ITS NEVER TOO EARLY to recruit future stu- dents. Leo II (Ramona Sutton) mingles with young Lion fans at Leo ' s birthday party. April 14. A large crowd turned out to wish their favorite lion many happy returns and to watch him open his present. (Photo by Chalmers Davis) N THEIR HOME NEAR LEOS DEN. the Guillots ave a large collection of lion ornaments. This ce- amic lion, a favorite of Mrs. Patty Guillot. was lurchased locally soon after they came to Florence. he often uses it as a centerpiece. (Photo by Deb- rah Thompson) Student Life v%x X-J I LL. ■■1 ' ' ' I L J I I L -L-J I I r IT - -- — ; — -— 1 — — 1 — - -- ' I Students ' views revealed in spring SGA Fi( 3r-Ala ] 30ll 1. Are you a member of a social fraternity or sorority? YES 18% NO 82% UNDECIDED 2. Do you favor the Reagan Administration ' s Nuclear Arms Buildup Policy? 37% 20% 43% 3. Do you think a parking problem exists on campus? 95% 4% 1% 4. Do you favor more restrictive handgun control laws? 47% 41% 12% 5. Do you favor legalized abortion on demand? 35% 44% 21% 6. Do you think Flowers Hall should be open to student use on weekends? 90% 1% 9% 7. Do you think the library should expand its hours to include Saturdays? 88% 5% 7% 8. Have you engaged in pre-marital sex? 50% 50% 9. Do you favor the continued use of nuclear power for electricity generation? 43% 27% 30% 10. Are you in favor of having males ages 18 to 26 register for selective service? 61% 18% 21% 11. Do you favor the establishment of a " Fraternity Row " ? 45% 21% 34% 12. Which of the following terms best applies to your use of alcoholic beverages? Never 1-4 times year 1-4 times mnt 1-4 times wk. Daily 30% 18% 29% 20% 3% 13 Which of the following terms best applies to your use of marijuana? Never 1-4 times year 1-4 times mnt 1-4 times wk. Daily 78% 11% 4% 4% 2 14. Do you read The Flor-Ala? Weekly Occasionally Seldom Never 63% 29% 6% 2% 15 Which of the following terms best applies to the strength of your religious conviction? Very strong Strong Moderate Weak None 23% 28% 40% 7% 2% ' 16 Which of the following do you think applies to the effectiveness of the S.G.A.? Very effective Effective Moderately Effective Ineffective 2% 37% 53% 8% PARKING IS A MAJOR PROBLEM on campu. Ninety-five per cent of the people surveyed repor ed that they have parking problems. (Photo by Pi Hood) A campus survey by the student newspaper and the Student Government Association I reveals the feelings of the Times I If you are a student on this campus, I chances are you are single and you have a I parking problem. This information was ob- I tained when the Student Government Associ- ' ation and The Flor-Ala joined forces last ; spring to take a campus survey. 1 Dr. Michael Butler, Head of the Eco- nomics and Finance Department, advised the survey team on what classes should be polled to get an accurate representation of the stu- dents. Dr. Butler said, " We are 95% certain that our error factor was no more than 5%. I feel this survey was representative of the stu- dents. " Dr. T. Morris Jones, Associate Profes- sor of Management, also assisted with the survey by arranging the questions for com- puter print out. Of the 241 students polled, 38% were male and 62% were female. Some 93% of the students were white, while 7% were black; 82% were single and 18% were mar- ried; 26% were freshmen, 19% were sopho- mores, 29% were juniors and 26% were sen- iors; 27% lived on campus and 73% lived off campus. Liz Craft, spring editor of The Flor-Ala, and Brad Botes, SGA president, distributed the survey forms to the selected classes. When asked his opinion of the survey. Brad Botes said the survey was good, but it was also time consuming and expensive. " I wish it could be done more often, " he stated. Although most of the students have a parking problem, one doesn ' t. Michelle Walk- er said, " 1 have no parking problem. 1 am able to park right in front of the building where my class is, the Education and Nursing Building. " When Mark Jordan was asked the ques- tion about legalized abortion on demand, he went along with the 21% of undecided peo- ple. He said, " The question is too broad to answer. " Religion plays an important role in the lives of a number of people on campus. Cindy Bruce said, " 1 have a very strong religious conviction. " When Ken Rees was asked about " Fra- ternity Row, " he voiced the popular opinion of the school. He said, " 1 think it would be good to get all frats close together, it would also be good for rush. It would give incoming freshmen a better chance to meet all the fra- ternities. " The Flor-Ala published survey results in a series of articles exploring a different topic each week. The editors of the student publi- cation were pleased by the popularity on campus of the survey series and expressed their hope that they could work with the Stu- dent Government Association again next year in taking a new survey. — Leslie McGoff ON ATYPICAL SCHOOL DAY. students gather in front of ttie SUB to chat between classes. The SGA Flor-Ala survey revealed what at least some of those students think about a variety of current to- pics. (Photo by Pat Hood) Student Life 13 - ' i I ! i Increased interest in personal fitness means imdents -eQgjjJjjg physical. The football and baseball teams have ist come in from practice. The intramural )ftball teams are in their last innings for the ay. And in one corner of the track Caroline obinson silently stretches her legs. She ears shorts, a t-shirt, and a Walkman com- act radio with headphones. She stretches ice more, and begins to jog. Robinson, a senior, is one of many stu- ents and faculty who enjoy the satisfaction a personal sport. She and others partici- ate, not to hear a crowd cheer for them, not ) be victorious over others, but for their own itlsfaction, their own enjoyment. They fulfill need in themselves to be physically active. Robinson also rides her bike and lifts eights to keep In shape. Lifting weights es- eclally makes her muscles tone up. But Rob- ison enjoys jogging the most. She says. Running makes me feel good about myself, relaxes my mind, so it also helps me con- sntrate better on my studies. The ball bounces off the wall and ' hizzes by. Mimi Palmer wipes her perspiring )rehead and calls it a night. Three games of icquet ball have tired her out. Palmer, who will graduate in May, is one f many full-time students who are also moth- rs. With two children, a household to run, nd school to go to, she doesn ' t have much pare time, but when she does it ' s often spent t the newly built " Courthouse " racquetball nd tennis club on Helton Drive, where she an work out and have some fun at the same It ' s a Saturday morning. The sun is shin- ig with a promise of a beautiful, warm day. Best friends Jay Johnson and Joey Williams hop down on the dock and start to uncover Johnson ' s ski boat. A day of waterskiing at Shoals Creek is on the way. Johnson, a senior, and Williams, a soph- omore, have been skiing for over eight years. They find themselves on the lake after classes on weekdays — as well as week- ends — whenever the weather is nice and they have the time. " The challenge of slalom skiing brings an excitement you can ' t find elsewhere, " says Johnson. With good friends along, they find no better way to spend their time. It ' s four o ' clock in the morning. Most people are content to be fast asleep in a warm bed. But Joe Wallace, dressed in a black wet suit, Is plunging into the cold water of the Tennessee River to look for a treasure chest. Wallace, who is the assistant director of school relations, began diving in 1965 at Au- burn University where he was a member of the Tiger Shark ' s diving club. He quit for about ten years, but in the past year has taken up the sport again, diving about once a week in the summer, and occasionally during the school year. This year Joe participated in a treasure hunt sponsored by Southeastern Divers Inc. THE CYPRESS CREEK RAFT RACE is an annual event which gives many people a chance to be cre- ative. Each year rafts are made of everything from old Volkswagens to inner tubing. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) The treasure was $50 gift certificates, and one $1 ,000 gift certificate grand prize placed in sealed Mountain Dew bottles and anchored in different parts of the Tennessee River. A set of eight clues on the hiding place of the $50 certificates could be bought for $2, which was donated to the American Heart Association. With each of the certificates was a hint for the location of the grand prize. Wallace feels that skin diving has changed in recent years from a sport that was relatively " macho " to one that can be done by anyone who is properly trained because there aren ' t any physical qualifications re- quired in order to participate. He feels that the frustration in other sports is not in skin diving. He explains, " It is the most tranquil, peaceful feeling in the world. " It is a lazy, sunny afternoon, too pretty outside to be indoors studying. Kirk Ethridge overthrows the frisbee and Scotty Scott goes jumping over a fence at Wildwood Park to catch it. Frisbee is probably one of the most pop- ular sports at the university. As Scott says, " It ' s a lot of fun because anyone can learn how to do it with just a little practice. " Scott, who picked up trick frisbees only a few years ago, learned by " just fooling around " and experimenting. — Barbara Tetler CAROLINE ROBINSON works out in the weight room of Flowers Hall on a regular basis. She also runs and rides a bike to keep in top notch shape. (Photo by Barbara Tetler) J L J 1 L j y The Residence Hall Council, through a mixture of social functions and academics, works toward Providing a Total Living Experience. Most students who choose residence hall living do so initially because of the con- venience of getting to and from classes. For these students, " home " is never more than five minutes away! Living on campus affords students an opportunity to socialize frequently with oth- er students. Linda Holcomb, a sophomore from Russellville said, " Living in the dorm is like a slumber party with your friends every night. " Residence Hall students have a greater opportunity to meet new friends — which make leaving Mom and Dad a little less pain- ful, especially for incoming freshmen. Connie King, president of Rice Hall, chose to live on campus for another reasonj Connie, whose parents live in Tuscumbia; chose to live on campus because it affords ' her the chance to be independent and make: decisions for herself personally and as a member of the college community. One such responsibility is that of electing members of the Inter-Hall Council to represent the hall esidents. The Inter-Hall Council works to cncour- ge residence hall student participation in ampus activities. The IHC sponsors " Casi- 10 Night " held this year at Eli ' s in Sheffield, ■n event which has become popular with all tudents, according to Terry Bagwell, a resi- lent assistant in Rivers Hall. The Council ilso sponsors such activities as " Movies on he Mez, " and encourages participation in )ep rallies and mini-flings. Each Hall participates in " Step Sing, " ompeting with other campus organizations luring Parents ' Day Activities each spring, ' his song and dance competition is the high- ght of the year, according to Mike Cahoon, :•. Rivers Hall resident. I Meeting new friends, being near old riends, living close to campus — residence jail living provides these options to make he college experience for dorm students inore enjoyable. 1 — Jerome Thompson HE LARGE POTS OF PLAY MONEY won at the HC " Casino Night " are used only for bidding on I rizes which are donated by local merchants. Re- ecca Moore and Cynthia Screws increase their foldings at the Black Jack table. (Photo by Susan lill) NTHUSIASM FILLS THE STAGE as Linda Hol- omb and Donna Brewer lead Rice Hall in a perfor- nance of original lyrics set to popular music by the leach Boys. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Take my advice. Please. Hi Susan, I was surprised to receive a letter from my future roonrimate. It should be interesting to have a first-semester freshman and a third-semester senior rooming together. I will not be seeing you until the day before classes start. Like entering freshmen, graduating seniors are allowed to pre-reglsler. Rank does have its privileges. You said you wanted some advice on how to survive your freshman year. More advice is probably one of the last things you really need. By now, you probably have unsolicited advice spilling over the part in your hair. After four years of college I have found that the best thing to do with advice is not to give it. Unfortunately, I break that rule constantly. The problem with advice about college is that most of it is contradictory. Someone, always someone who is about twice your age, will tell you that college students " worry about what they wear. " College students dress like they are " going somewhere " in life. As you are about to sign for a $670.75 new wardrobe on your father ' s Mastercharge, the clerk will tell you that when he went to college, four years ago, no one ever wore anything but jeans and t-shirts. Older girls will tell you torrid tales about every guy on campus being after their bodies. Others will snort and ask, " Casual sex! What is that? Perhaps you could describe it to one of my 43 platonic male friends. " I might as well add another two cents and confuse you further. The three most important things required to survive your first year are a large dose of flexibility, a positive attitude and a sense of humor. A tad of common sense is helpful, but, as numerous college graduates have proved, not entirely necessary. Flexibility is an absolute must. It is necessary when trying to live in the four foot by four foot double coffin we are stored in after classes. It is a definite must as you struggle to swim out from under the pile of my garbage that finally, as expected, will topple over on your bed one evening. A positive attitude will make your 8:00 biology lab endurable. Without it, you will not survive the lab after spring break, when the instructor decides to have you work on the same fetal pig you cut open two weeks before. Without a sense of humor you will never be able to endure some of your professors. Yes, senility is possible at the age of 37. You might as well laugh; there is not much else that you can do. I suggest you forget about what you want to do ten years from now. Concentrate on surviving freshman orientation, on getting through the first week, on passing your first exam. Your first semester is trying enough without worrying about what you want to do for the rest of your life, or even worrying about your college major. If someone becomes too persistent in asking about what you want to do ten years from now, just return the question. Ask him if ten years ago he wanted to do what he is doing now. Older people tell me that few people have any idea of what they will be involved in a decade later. Most of the ones who do, do not waste time talking to us indecisives anyway. If the thought of choosing a major from all of the possibilities makes your spine melt, do not panic. Take two aspirin and wait. After a few semesters, you will be able to eliminate many subjects that you cannot possibly endure. By then the selection of a major and minor will become far easier. Most selections of majors are made on a whim anyway. If it is still a good idea six months later, it becomes a decision. When a student chooses to be a math major at the start of the semester, but barely scrapes through her Math 101 final, becoming a math major remains a mere whim. Most students, with very few exceptions, form their study habits in their first semester. Their grades may improve some, but not much. Develop good study habits early. If you cannot possibly stay awake all night, do not leave everything till the night before the exam. To study or not to study is up to you. In college. Momma is not there breathing down your neck, nagging you to study. Reading is the most important thing you do in college. Few major programs let you get away without page upon page of reading. Try to keep up with it. It is not possible, but the attempt keeps you from getting too far behind. Keep in mind: you cannot study what you have not read. Nor can you put down an answer that you have never heard of. If you possess that one element that most college students lack— common sense— you will forget everything I have told you. Your best bet would be to do things your own way. Your future roomie. -Ieu A-5. Q - ' -c- Laurel Edwards Sludenl Life IK " ' ■ ■! . ■ ■■■ ' Till Driving cars, pedaling bicycles, looking for parking places, and having to walk eight blocks in three minutes to get to your first class — it s all a part of Q tting Thcrc er up I " The goal of most commuting students is to say these three little words as little as possi- ble. With gasoline prices rising to $1.20 and above, students who don ' t live on campus are searching for ways to trim their fuel consump- tion. Members of UNA ' s Commuters Organi- zation spend an average of $15 per week on gasoline. Many rely on carpools to offset these expenses. Gail Gaston, Marqueta Skid- more, Gina Gaston, and Lynne Tompkins share their 30-mile drive from Russellville ev- ery day. Each girl drives only ten or eleven times during the semester, and they all agree AFTER HER DAILY TWO-MILE TREK to campus. Lesley Stanley takes time to secure her bicycle out- side of the art building. Lesley, a freshman from Australia, spent the fall semester in Florence. (Photo by Tim Rowland) that it ' s more economical and a lot more fun than driving alone. Of course, there are more ways to get to school than one. Most students drive cars, but some, like Hegan Belue, ride motorcycles to school. Mark McGlamery gets around on his mo-ped. A few people, like Lesley Stanley, use bicycles for transportation. Dr. Eddie Keith, director of the Counseling Center, also rides a bicycle to campus from his home on South Pine Street, a few blocks away. Kim Smith, Karen Smith, Sophia Allen, and Amy Hardeman from Lexington, Ala., have decided to share an apartment in Flor- ence rather than drive 20 miles to school each day " It ' s much more convenient, " says Kel ren, " and in the long run, it ' s really cheaper. Kim and Sophia agree, adding that living i: an apartment leaves more time for studyin and extracurricular activities. Students living in Florence are a bi more fortunate than others, having only a fe blocks or a mile or two to drive. They are als blessed with a few minutes of extra slee each morning and a place to go for lunch. Bt all commuting students, regardless of wher they live, are faced with a common probler once they reach campus: where ' s a parkin space. ' ' -Mary Gi; ' CYCLING HIS WAY down Wesleyan Avenue. Mark McGlamery. freshman, eases past a jungle of auto- mobiles. Mark, unlike most commuters who drive cars to school, chooses to drive a gas-conserving mo-ped from his apartment in town. " I think I am the only one who does! " he said. (Photo by Tim Rowland) : t r AKING TIME OUT to do homework in her apart- pent is Lori Smitherman. Lori. a junior, lives a few locks from campus on Hermitage Drive during the Uek, but her home is in Huntsville. (Photo by Tim towland) RED LINES are for motorcycles, though some car- commuters " forget " and park there. Here, freshman Hegan Belue parks his motorcycle and prepares to go to class after the 30-mile ride from his home in Anderson. Ala. (Photo by Tim Rowland) f Student Life 19 w University housing makes it possible for married students ' °Feel at Home on Campus On one side of the campus lives a unique set of students, unique in that they live different lives than students in the dorm. Unique in that they are not only going to school full-time, but are doing so with a hus- band or wife, and often while raising a family and holding a full-time job. Going to school might not be possible for many of these stu- dents if married student housing was not available. The university makes possible 50 low rent, fully furnished apartments to married couples. The convenience of living on camp- us provided by the apartments has many ad- vantages. Priscilla Dodd, an early childhood education major from Hamilton, lives in the complex with her husband and two daugh- ters. Mrs. Dodd has arthritis and the three- hour drive from Hamilton would be too pain- ful if she had to commute. Also, she has closer ties with her family because, she explains, " I am with my girls more than I would be nor- mally if 1 had continued commuting. " Married students housing helps to re- lieve the feeling many married couples have: that they are out of place because they are not single, or perhaps too old — unlike the majority of other students. As junior Shari Mastcrson points out, " Being right on camp- us with other couples that are just like you makes you feel that you ' re part of the stu- dent body. You ' re not so different, and you feel more at home. " Masterson feels she i been attracted to more student activities 1 cause she lives on campus. Last summer s was in the SOAR Cabaret and was SO secretary, as well as being peer counselor i University services throughout the year. B(. she and her husband, John, are chcerleade and often work together on such campus tivities as the ROTC ball and homecom floats. The apartments also make possible i interaction of married couples. Frisbec to naments, yard socials, barbeques, basel! ' games, covered dish suppers, and many c er activities are frequent diversions. The benefits to children living in ■ 2r omplex are also numerous. Because there re many young couples who have children here are many children available to play to- ether. A small playground is provided within he housing area. Children are influenced by seeing their larents study. The Bosticks feel that their oing to school is very rewarding for their hildren. Their two girls go to Bama Kid nurs- Iry while they have classes. And while the ■arcnts study, the children study too. Four- lear-old Ashley claims she goes to UBK: the Pniversity of Bama Kid. Arlene Bostick goes " 5 school part time, while Jimmy Bostick goes b school full time and also has a full time job. I For many couples that are just begin- ■ing their life together, the sense of security hat the apartments provide is a welcomed jeling. Married students housing is coordi- ated by university security. The campus se- urity personnel help out in any way that licy can. Says Mrs. Dodd, " If any problems |rise in the apartment, security is prompt to et university maintenance to fix it. " — Barbara Teller TUDYING has become a family pastime for the osticks. Jimmy Bostick. who goes to school and orks full time, enjoys studying with his children, ho attend the " University of Bama Kid. " (Photo by rlene Bostick.) FOLDING LAUNDRY gives Arlene Bostick a chance to catch her breath. Her busy day includes taking care of her family, housekeeping, and going to school. (Photo by Barbara Tctler.) REPAIR AND MAINTENANCE in the Married Stu- dent Housing are responsibilities of the university. " The school is great about maintenance of the apartments. They ' re also quick with repairs. " says Doug Draper as he supervises the painting of his home. Doug and JoAnn have lived on campus for the past two years. (Photo by Tim Rowland.) Student Life 21 Mii T r When the Norton Chimes of Bibb Graves Hall ring out the noon hour, students all over campus are found j? g|.jjjg j. Feasting. Tummies rumble plenty for many stu- dents. There is no set time for lunch. It really depends upon a student ' s schedule and when he has a long enough break to enjoy eating. Some poor students have lovely time-tables which do not take the lunch hour seriously. What are you to do when you have classes nonstop from 10:00 through to 3:00? As one boy bluntly put it, " You don ' t eat. " Others who have a leisurely two-hour break in the lunch time region have plenty of great places to choose from, both on and off campus. There is always the university cafe- teria. The SUB has a snack bar where a hungry scholar can pick up (or sit down to) a nice hamburger or sandwich and a range of drinks. There is usually a good crowd in and around it — so it must be all right. Then, of course, there is Rocky ' s Sandwich Shop — open til midnight, if a person can wait that long for lunch. All these places have low price ranges for students. Off campus abounds in every type of Editor ' s note: Lesley Stanley, a native Aus- tralian, was a student during the fall semester while staying with friends in Florence. Her observations of lunch time eating habits on campus were made after being in school for only one month. Lesley, with her unique in- put, was a valuable addition to the Diorama staff. " food house, " many within walking distance of the university. The Chicago Subway stocks all sorts of goodies like Reubens, Chicago Fire (especially good after a hard class), and bagels with cream cheese. Another good thing is that they offer a 10% discount for students. Trowbridge ' s is just a jump away and has the added attraction of a range of delicious ice creams for a very reasonable price (butter pecan is heaven). Another jump away is Dino ' s Pizza Place — any pizza is good pizza and he welcomes students. Further out of town in any direction (try Florence Boulevard) is every other fast food place under the sun. And if the studen t is a " Flor-Ala coupon cutter " , he might go to McDonalds to get his freebie. Students take advantage of all these places for lunch. Whether their taste buds prefer grilled cheese, pizza, bagels, or a quar- ter pounder is entirely up to their mood. That about covers the places that a per- son can eat lunch, but it does not include the entire " lunch-bunch. " Many students are al- ways on that " diet " and skip lunch. Others bring something from home (or the dorm) and sit on the benches or grass near the amphith- eatre with their friends. Perhaps more stu- dents than we realize find it convenient to run home for lunch. One student said, " I ' m going to Grandma ' s for lunch. 1 have a long break and she is handy. " Another said, " Daddy gives me lunch money but I save that for other things and go home to make a sand- wich. " Wherever a student chooses to go for lunch, one thing is sure — he or she will never be short of places to choose from. — Lesley Stanley CONSUMING SAGA food in Towers Cafeteria is how dorm students with meal tickets spend the noon hour. The cafeteria is also available for any- one else on campus who desires more for lunch than a pack of crackers and a Coke from vending ma- chines. Tracy Bolton, Eugene Faulk and Anthony Green share a meal and a conversation in Towers. (Photo by Tim Rowland) 22 STUDYING BETWEEN CLASSES is a common occurrence on campus, even if it means giving up lunch. Students who are on a time budget often find it necessary to cram for an afternoon class. Paul Robbins and Mary Miller purchase drinks at Fri- day ' s in the SUB and spread out their books for a study session. (Photo by Tim Rowland) DESIRES TO LEAVE campus for lunch often strike students after a morning of classes. Fortunately, nearby Florence Boulevard is lined with fast food establishments. McDonald ' s often offers coupons to students. Mike Byrd bites into a McDonald ' s " Big Mac. " (Photo by Tiiti Rowland) PAUSING TO CHOOSE a dessert in Towers are Tyrone Jordan and Dee Dee Smith. Even though complaints about cafeteria food are incessant among dorm residents, students are assured a bal- anced meal when they purchase a meal ticket. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Sludenl Life 23 Biii. " I I 1 — r Keeping a budget and taking advantage of discount programs help students avoid having rj QQ Much Month at the End of the Money. It ' s just past the middle of the month and the money has already run out. Where does it all go? You thought you had it all planned out, but that present for Susan and the night at Patrick ' s really cut into the bud- get. You ' ll have to survive on Snickers bars and coffee for the rest of the week. Unfortunately this is the dilemma of many university students. Putting yourself on a budget and staying on one are two different stories. But there are certain ways of stretch- ing that buck a little further. It ' s the beginning of the semester and you have to buy books. You planned on only $75 and the tab is running over $90. What do you do? Go to the SUB ' s bookstore and buy used books. And this co-op works two ways. At the end of the semester you can sell them your books and get back half of what you paid for them. Then you have a little extra Christmas money or some money to splurge on graduation partying. Trouble with your studies? Falling be- hind in accounting? Or perhaps never start- ed? Your only genius friend that could help you has hibernated into the computer lab? The Counseling Center offers a tutoring ser- vice in Flowers Hall two nights a week. According to Luanne Lindsey, a senior who tutors acounting, " Anyone who needs help in accounting, chemistry, math, biology, English, finance, or statistics can get tutored free of charge. The tutors are paid by the school through work-study. Most students can ' t afford a personal tutor or wouldn ' t choose to if they could. Tammy McDaniel says of the service, " It real- ly has helped me; otherwise I ' d be lost. " After paying $7 for movie tickets, $3 for popcorn and cokes, and perhaps a treat at McDonalds afterwards, a guy could go broke for the rest of the month! Dating is a situation where guys are hit harder than girls. Tuesday night is discount movie night in the Shoals area. At this time a movie ticket is only $2 instead of the usual $3.50. Senior Lynn Holloway comments, " I wouldn ' t take a girl out on Tuesday just because of the discount, but it sure helps out. " SAGA services offer a variety of foods on campus, but to more than just a few, it is not quite appealing and is too expensive. Here is where many students find a way to cut corners, by renting a refrigerator from the dorm and cooking in the dorm ' s mezzanine. The mezz is equipped with a stove, oven, microwave oven, atid refrigerator. Senior Tri- cia Spurgeon, who cooks her own food, ex- plains, " I like to cook what I want, when I want. The dorm ' s kitchen provides this op- portuni ty. " Perhaps the food might not match Mom ' s home cooking, but it ' s an alternative to SAGA foods. To help ends meet for the independent student, financial aid is a must. Billy Mitchell, director of financial aid, is the person who can advise students regarding federal and state aid. But with Reaganomics, and the resulting cutbacks in grants, the university ' s work- study program has become essential in help- ing students. Through the work-study program stu- dents can work at different jobs on campus PAT MARTIN and Tommy Calhoun wait in line as Derick Morgan and Pluto use their Entertainment Cards. The SAB offers students a chance to pur- chase an Entertainment Card at Registration. The card allows the owner to be admitted to all SAB functions without further charge. (Photo by Tim Rowland) and receive minimum wage. Kevin Crowley, who works as a projectionist at the Media Center, states, " Working on campus is conve- nient because I don ' t have to worry about transportation and I can work around my class schedule. " When the phone bill is due today, the utility bill due tomorrow, and a million other errands seem to be piling up, getting around can be a little difficult without a car. In good weather, biking can get those errands done and without an expensive trip to the gas sta- tion. A little exercise is always needed, and biking is certainly faster than walking. Fortunately, undergraduates aren ' t the only ones aware of student budgetary prob- 24 WHITT SMITH cuts corners by buying used books from the UNA Bookstore, which is operated by the university for the benefit of the students. Mr. Par- rish. the bookstore manager, also stocks other ne- cessities for the college student. (Photo by Barbara Tetler) USING THE UNIVERSITY COLOR enlarger and analyzer, Angle Romine and Leshia Casey prepare to make color prints. Chemicals for developing col- or film are an expensive item in the photography major ' s budget, and students often pool their re- sources and share chemicals. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ems. Over a hundred businesses in the com- Tiunity offer student discounts of up to 20% A ith a valid student I.D. Food, jewelry, ;lothes, shoes, haircuts, auto parts, and gifts ;an be purchased at substantial savings in :onjunction with the SGA Student Discount Program. With a little careful planning, and bud- get tips in mind, a little extra money may just surprisingly appear at the end of the month. — Barbara Tetler LISA GLASS uses her Student I.D. to save 20% at Cam Color. Many businesses throughout the area }ffer discounts through the Student Discount Pro- 3ram which is sponsored by the SGA. (Photo by Barbara Tetler) II r Student Life 25 r A , Love in the afternoon is not just for housewives anymore. Everyday, people all over campus " ' Turning On Can Luke really face life without Lau- ra? Has Tracy become anorexic in her eager- ness to lose weight and capture Danny ' s heart? Will Marco and Jenny find happiness together, or will Edwina and Brad come be- tween them? And what about J.R.? Students all over campus tune in to soap operas every day to find out the answers to these and other burning questions. According to a survey conducted on campus during the summer semester, 62 percent of the students polled watch soap operas four to five days a week. Eighty-seven percent of the females surveyed watch soaps, and 46 percent of the males who participated in the poll watch soaps. What is the reason for such wide- spread appeal? Most fans report a favorite character as their primary reason for watch- ing soaps. " Because Roman Brady is such a hunk! " to Soaps. says Lisa Harris, a faithful " Days Of Our Lives " viewer. " One day, I was changing channels, " says Yancy Mitchell, " when suddenly, there " Because Roman Brady is such a hunkl " —Liaa Harris was the girl of my dreams — Jenny Gardner on ' All My Children. ' Now, I ' m a member of her fan club. " Some students ' , watch soaps to " get away from it all. " " It ' s my escape from reality, " claims Jerry Collins, who has been hooked on soap operas since he was two years old. " It ' s just a fantasy-world, and it makes me realize that other people have problems, too. " Most soap opera fans seem to be addict- ed to more than one show. The most popular of these tragedy-prone daytime dramas is " General Hospital, " watched by 54 percent of the students polled. " All My Children, " with a 48 percent following, is the second most watched. Placing neck-in-neck at third and fourth most popular are " One Life to Live, " watched by 36 percent of those sur- veyed, and " The Guiding Light, " watched by 34 percent. — Michele Savage DISPUTES OFTEN OCCUR in the SUB when fans of two different soaps turn up to watch their shows at the same time. Pam Glass. Amy Henson. Beverly Curtis, and Bridget Sherrod decide to compromise by watching 30 minutes of " General Hospital " and 30 minutes of " The Guiding Light. " (Photo by Tim Rowland) (( ' y, V X m t d;: " • " [jS «« ' :VERY AFTERNOON at two, the television room n the Commuters ' Lounge becomes the gathering lace for a group of soap fans. Here. Mary Gist. Van $askins. and some fellow " Guiding Light " addicts ean back in their seats to enjoy their favorite show. U three, they turn the room over to some " Edge of •light " groupies. (Photo by Tim Rowland) MOST PEOPLE cat lunch at twelve o ' clock, but not Angela Echos. She goes to her room, cuddles up with a stuffed animal, and gives her undivided at- tention to " Days of Our Lives. " Many students on campus schedule their classes around their favorite soap operas. (Photo by Sheila Hines) Essay A soap fiend confesses... I have a very serious personal problem. The most serious aspect of this problem is that no one can help me. I went to my doctor, but he didn ' t know what to do. My family ' s attorney laughed when I turned to him for advice. My own priest didn ' t take me seriously, and neither did Retreat Hospital. However, I have not lost hope, because I know I am not alone; my burden is shared by many. I am a soap opera addict. Many people laugh when I confess my addiction, but to me and my fellow " soap fiends, " it is not a joking matter. Every morning, I have to force myself to leave home and come to school; each day, it becomes more and more difficult for me to do so. Registration was a harrowing experience for me this time, but with a little persistence I managed to schedule my classes so that I can get home in time to see my favorite show, " General Hospital. " Unfortunately, I can only see " One Life to Live " three days a week: I may never find out what happened to Larry at that medical convention in San Carlos. I am seriously thinking of dropping my French literature class, which coincides with two of my soaps. How can I concentrate on Voltaire and Descartes when I know that Laurie is on trial for a murder she didn ' t commit on " The Young and the Restless " and Jessica is about to marry a man she doesn ' t really love on " Days of Our Lives? " I am not proud of my obsession. Because of it, I have lost friends, cut classes, and let cookies burn in the oven. My family is threatening to disown me. My grades are suffering, and so is my health. After an entire day of watching soaps, I am left pale and weak; I frequently suffer convulsive seizures. My sleep is disturbed every night by terrifying nightmares. I dream that the Salem Strangler is stalking me with his red silk scarf or that Heather Weber is coming towards me with the same gun she used on poor Diana Taylor. My obsession has also wreaked havoc on my social life. I haven ' t accepted a luncheon date in two years for fear of missing a single episode of one of my soaps. Now, with the advent of nighttime soaps like " Dallas " and " Falcon Crest, " I don ' t know what I ' m going to do. Obviously, I can ' t go on like this. I must learn to live without my beloved soaps before they completely destroy my life. Since it has been made apparent to me that no one else can help me with this terrible problem, I must help myself. After considerable thought, I have devised a few plans; surely one of them will work. First, I will try to overcome my addiction to soaps through the " tapering off " method. This week, I will watch only four episodes of each of my soaps; in a few weeks, I will cut down to three, and so on. If this method doesn ' t work, I will try the " substitution " plan. Whenever I feel the urge to watch a soap opera, I will don my sneakers and run several laps around the block. If both of these self-helpers fail, I shall go to a hypnotist and beg to be hypnotized and given this suggestion — " You detest soap operas! You loathe them! You hate them! If you ever watch another soap opera, you will turn into a bottle of Lemon Fresh Joy! " Perhaps the easiest way for me to overcome my addiction would be to help others who share it. For instance, I could establish a " Soap Opera Encounter Group. " We soap fiends could meet once or twice a week and discuss our obsession and the problems it causes. We could enlist the aid of a psychoanalyst in an attempt to discover why we are so dependent on soap operas; by dissecting our problem in this way, maybe we can solve it. I could also found a " Soap Opera Hot Line " to serve as a back-up system to our encounter group. Whenever one of us feels the need to watch " All My Children " or " Texas, " he or she could call the " Hot Line " to serve as a back-up system to our encounter group. A team of sympathetic listeners would be standing by around the clock to give moral support to any soap fiend who needs it. Perhaps with team work and professional help, we can be cured. Fellow soap fiends, unite! We have but one life to live, all my children, and we can ' t spend it all in another world from the rest of humanity. We have a terrible problem to overcome, but we are young and restless enough to do it. With hope as our guiding light, we shall cross the edge of night in triumph and be normal for the rest of the days of our lives. — MIchele Savage _ Sludenl Life 27 I ! ■1 For a special group of students, changing languages, making new friends and adapting to a different lifestyle are all a part of Cj-Qsgi g q Rordcr, Our school system in India is so much different from schools in the U.S. that it was hard to adjust at first, " stated Bhajan Muda- har. ' M had always heard about the greatness of this nation. It became a dream of mine to come and visit. Now that I am here, I know what they mean when they say ' The United States of America, ' " remarked Mazen Ho- moud of Jordan. Bhajan and Mazen see life on campus through different perspectives than most stu- dents. They, like other foreigners, have had to adapt to a totally different lifestyle. According to Jan Faucett, secretary to the Director of Institutional Research, Grants, CONVERSING IN SPANISH are Arlcnc Fuentcs and Maricbelle Villalobos from Puerto Rico. The cousins have lived in the U.S. for two years. Room- ing together in Rice Hall provides them an opportu- nity to speak their native language. " We start learning English in elementary school. Its a re- quirement for graduation. " Mariebelle states. (Pho- tos by Tim Rowland) PLANNING to get her master ' s degree in business. Bhajan Mudahar from India studies in the SUB. Bhajan and her husband Mohinder. an economist with I.F.D.C.. and their daughter Bali, a first grader at Kilby. have lived in the U.S. for eight years. " Girls at home customarily kiss you on the cheek. But here they only tap you on the back or hug you. " —Eateban DavUa and Planning, there are six students on camp- us with an F-1 or F-2 Visa, meaning they must be reported to the government as aliens. These include one from Japan, one from Co- lombia, two from Nigeria and two from Jor- dan. There arc, however, others here on visi- tation visas or with the International Fertilizer Development Center, which brings people from around the world to this area. Bhajan Mudahar, an alumna with a bachelor ' s degree in fashion merchandising, is back in school for two more courses. She and her husband, Mohinder, an economist with I.F.D.C., and their daughter, Bali, a first grader at Kilby Training School, have lived in the United States for eight years. Even though he has an uncle working here with T.V.A., Mazen Homoud has had to deal with the changes more on his own. The 21-year-old junior majoring in politi- cal science and sociology has lived in Amer- ica for almost two years. His first year was spent at Purdue University in Lafayette, Indi- ana, before coming to Florence. Since his father is an ambassador, Ma- zen has also lived in Chile, India, Iran, Iraq, Egypt, the U.S.S.R., England and China. This time he is here alone. Sophomore Arlene Fuentes, sophomore Mariebelle Villalobos, and senior Esteban Da- vila from Puerto Rico are visiting students in the sense that they are not from the U.S. mainland. However, since Puerto Rico is a commonwealth of the United States, Marie- belle states, " We are American citizens and don ' t like to be classified as foreigners. " Arlene remarked, " I am surprised at how warm the students are here. I have to say " hi " one-hundred times a day. Also, I had never seen squirrels on university campuses before. " Mariebelle, Arlene ' s cousin and room- mate in Rice Hall, had difficulty understand- ing the southern accent at first. " Now, she said, " I have a southern accent myself. When I go home, my parents laugh at it. " Esteban has been here for three years, one year longer than Arlene and Mariebelle. The differences he noticed were of a different kind of subject matter — girls. " Girls at home customarily kiss you on the cheek, " he said with a grin, " but here they only tap you on the back or hug you. " With their differences in cultural back- grounds and physical characteristics, foreign students are a valuable part of campus life, adding to the blend of different lifestyles and giving us an awareness of the unique societies that surround us. — Vickie Lindsey Student Life 29 - I TTSiKf- - . WINDING HER WAY down the unpaved main road of the Farm. Rebecca Tyson cycles totuard the Gate house located at the entrance to the commune. Automobile traffic oiT he t arm is kept to a mini- mum. (Photo by Pat Hood) " WE LIVE TOGETHER because we love each oth- er. " The Farm community is an example of Twenti- eth Century collective-tribal living. The residents are complete vegetarians, wearing no leather and eating no dairy products. Members gather on the porch of the Gate house to chat or read. (Photo by Pat Hood) WALKING IS ALMOST as fast as driving at ten miles per hour. Milford Stein and John Cagle walk down the road to join friends. Neither kids nor horses are in sight, but dust on the roads is always prevalent. (Photo by Pat Hood) STACKING WOOD at the Farm ' s saw mill are Jim Hurst and Fred Daniel. The Farm is 1750 acres of wooded land in the Tennessee hills. Quail, rabbits, deer, squirrels, possums, raccoons and other wild- life are preserved there. (Photo by Pat Hood) KIDS " HORSES DUST P(ai4t.0h:m. 5fmd£imiii dim- " I slOmok The Farm in nearby Summertown, Tennessee, is an example of 20th Century collective-tribal living. Offering residents a home that is a sanctuary, they have no trouble Keeping Them Down on the Farm. It started in San Francisco in the late 1960 ' s. Most of them were college students dissatisfied with the turmoil of the times, po- itical issues and traditional values. They be- gan searching for an alternative way of deal- ng with what was happening in the world. They were looking for something different, omething they could believe in. So they left liome, dropped out of school, and began ex- perimenting with life in an attempt to change the system. Their message was simply " Save ithe World ... " " We are all on this planet together. We must do what we can for ourselves and for others, treat each other sanely and direct our attention to one another, " explained Clifford Chappel, resident of the Farm. The world could change if the individuals in it were will- ing to. There were willing people and the direction they sought, they found. Stephen Gaskin, a professor at the University of San Francisco, became famous for his Monday night classes. The meetings, held in concert halls, grew to crowds of 2,000. The subject matter was alternative government proce- dures, religions and different cultural prac- tices. The generation found something to be- lieve in and someone to show them the way. A caravan left in 1970 traveling across the country. A community of vans and buses followed Gaskin on his touring lectures for nine months. A family was formed. In 1971 almost 300 people broke their conventional ties with society and created the home they had been searching for. Summertown, Ten- nessee, the chosen place, has 1750 acres which has become a home, a church and a commune — " The Farm. " They call their home " an example of 20th Century collective-tribal living. " In twelve years they have built a workable, semi-independent counter-culture. " We ' re still trying out our ideas. We don ' t have it knocked. We ' re struggling, but we ' re willing to work, " states Clifford. They started with only a few skilled workers and the willingness of many. They taught, they learned, and they grew. It was a rough lifestyle, a cultural shock for a great number, yet the seeds they planted were tak- ing ro ot. Farm Midwives Share Theories- Financed by PLENTY, a midwifery program was set up at the Farm. They have practiced spiritual midwifery for some time now and in November brought their ideas to the UNA campus. In cooperation with the university ' s School of Nursing, Farm occupants Mary Louise and Gerrie Sue attended the Professional Development Nursing student ' s classes to share their knowledge as a supplement to the students ' course work. The Farm ' s program teaches and performs natural child birth free of charge as an alternative to abortion. The midwives have also begun a series of educational videotapes as an aid to obstetrics training. The Farm formed its own government system. Directing its growth were two coun- cils: a management council, overviewing the business areas; and a Council of Elders, a group of friends and advisors attending to the community ' s development. Individuals and families migrated to the Farm to become a part of this collective union. Basing their lifestyle on their spiritual beliefs, they joined a family whose home was a sanctuary. As the years pass, the Farm grows. The last count was approximately 1500 people. Realizing they wanted to make a difference in the world, they have channeled their energies into a nonprofit organization called PLENTY. This international relief program has been fondly called " the Hippie Peace Corps " by Farm occupants. With the funding of PLENTY, Farm members have traveled as far as South Afri- ca to form agricultural irrigation systems for natives. " We are helping them to help them- selves without messing up their own life- styles, " Chappel explained. Another program was set up in the Bronx. An ambulance service, a badly need- ed medical facility, was established. It also served as an Emergency Medical Technicians training program for the unemployed and earned them their EMT license. As the Farm has stretched its arms out to the world, they have grasped a different kind of revolutionary approach. The rebellious 60 ' s arc over. The world is still in need of change, yet the Farm and its members have survived the times. There are other alternatives, other lifestyles. Theirs is located not far from ours, but to most of us, the distance seems remote. — Jayne Miller RESTRAINING THE DESIRE to play outdoors, Angela and Beth Ross sit quietly while their moth- er, Karen, performs the morning ritual of brushing hair. Farm households usually consist of two to four nuclear families. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) a Sludenl Life 31 CAMPAIGN SUPPORTER Cheryl Cantrill proudly displays her choice for governor with a prominent " Folmar " button. (Photo by Tim Rowland) NO ISSUE IS EXEMPT from the wrath of a bumper sticker. This student ' s car boasts an obvious dis- pleasure for the build-up of nuclear arms. (Photo by Tim Rowland) :GOI WORKING IN THE SUB provides an excellent op- portunity for Anthony Mason to display his Greek affiliation. (Photo by Tim Rowland) YOU ' RE NEVER TOO OLD for Mickey Mouse. (Or Minnie Mouse as the case may be.) MicheIc Savage expresses her affection for Disney as she dons a smart " Minnie " button. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Bumper stickers, t-shirts and campaign buttons display a variety of sentiments as students across campus Airing Their Opinions. lOLDEN GIRL Jackie Killen lends a helping hand t the Campaign Kickoff ' 82. Sporting a colorful t- hirt and a patriotic hat. Jackie worked with the andidates to produce a smooth running evening. Photo by Jon Killen) He an individual!! That seems to be the outcry of people all over campus. With but- tons, t-shirts, bumper stickers, etc., there seem to be endless ways of saying what we feel. Bumper stickers and personalized front and back license plates prove to be among the most popular forms of self-expression. One such license plate, entitled " Cruise Mis- sile, " belongs to Linda Pettus. " A group of my friends put it on my car as a joke and I didn ' t find it until two or three days later. I was wondering why people were grinning at me as I passed. " For those who may not know what a Cruise Missile is, Linda defined one as being a " vehicle, (sometimes a jalopy), that cruises the town looking for a good time! " Linda was quick to remind that this was put on her car as a joke, and no implications should be made! If you wish to pay a bit extra, you can have your own personalized Alabama license plate, with your choice of words or letters, stating your occupation, your name, a love for your car or someone else, or possibly even your financial status. These are all possibili- ties in making your choice for a car tag. S More and more people are beginning to wear buttons as a way of displaying their attitudes and affiliations. Preppy buttons are among the more popular, with such messages as " I hate preppies, " or " Save an alligator — Shoot a preppy. " Garfield the cat buttons are also common, relaying such motivational thoughts as " I hate Mondays " and " Grin — people will wonder what you ' ve been up to. " Bumper stickers are as popular as ever, with different and imaginative sayings for- ever fixed to fenders. During this gubernato- rial election year, few bumpers miss.ed the chance to sport the name Wallace, Folmar, McMillan, or McCorquodale. Those stickers proclaiming one ' s Greek affiliation are per- haps most common on campus. Other popu- lar bumper stickers include: " I ' ve been Fobbed, " " Red Neckerson for President, " " Gilley ' s, " and, of course, " Roll Tide. " — Barry Creel SPECIAL ATTENTION is given by Linda Pettus in caring for her unique license plate, " Cruise Missile. " Now that Linda has become engaged, she is afraid that her tag will have to go. " Jeff isn ' t too wild about it! " (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Sludenl Life 33 fi II I The economic aundi makes students aware of more than style when shopping for clothes and Finding Affordable Fashions. Shopping for clothes is not the simple :ask it used to be for a college student. Gone ire the days when you could run into a store, 3uy what you wanted, and be gone in less :han ten minutes. Many students living on a tight budget ;hoose to spend more time selecting their purchases to be sure they are not only getting 1 functional piece of clothing that looks well )n them, but also receiving a bargain in the srocess. More and more attention is being paid to he quality and craftsmanship of the gar- nent, reflecting the awareness of the ever- )resent economic situation. Students are be- jinning to purchase clothing as invest- nents — clothes that will last for years to :ome and not be outdated in a few short nonths. Frankie Wallace, an employee of the i olony Men ' s Shop, said that wools, cordu- oys, and tartan plaids are big fall sellers this ■ear, while Parisian ' s Fashion Coordinator, nn Harris, comments that this year ' s cloth- ig line will be greatly influenced by the mov- js, " Chariots of Fire " and " Brideshead Re- visited. " She said, " People are looking for anything that says England or Scotland. Tweeds, herringbones, tattersalls — they are all quite popular this year and will make for an exciting season! " Clothing styles for women are very re- flective of the designs for menswear. Heavy corduroys, suedes, and tweeds go every- where from classes to more formal evening settings. Neutral colors, such as khaki tan and olive drab, are very current, while navies and burgundies remain on top. Mrs. Harris has observed that the life- styles of college students play a very impor- tant role in making a clothing selection. As students are entertaining and being enter- tained frequently, elegance has become a major factor in many fashion preferences. Natural materials, such as wools and cottons, are widely accepted for fall and win- ter wear by both men and women. Heavy sweaters, jackets and oxford cloth shirts (preferably Polo) prove to be most popular. Summer wear gives way to a more clas- sic look, with walking shorts in tartan plaids and muted tones showing up on both men and women. Add to these a few knit pullovers in various colors, a pair of khakis, an oxford or two, and a pair of penny loafers or top- siders, and you are set for the season! The classic look remains as popular as ever, showing no sign of decline in the near future. Designers such as Calvin Klein and Ralph Lauren are maintaining the classic trend, holding fast to their traditional designs, while updating them each season. It appears that crew neck sweaters, loaf- ers and khaki pants will be around a bit long- er, while the western craze and other short- lived fads seem to be losing momentum. While it seems that many students choose to dress in the classic tradition, there are countless others who prefer more casual (and less expensive) clothing. One such student is Jimmy Gann. Jim- my quoted several reasons for his choices in clothing, with durability and a lower price the main factors. " Classic clothes are very much out of my price range, and since I leave school to go to work at a store where a person gets quite dirty, it doesn ' t pay to wear nice clothes to school. " Another student, Jayne Miller, stated, " I dress for comfort basically. 1 think the preppy styles are like wearing a uniform to school. You know that when you get here, you are going to be dressed like everyone else. Sometimes I dress to see how far I can go before I shock the people on the SUB wall. " — Barry Creel DENISE HOWARD chooses a black sweater and gray wool knickers for a fall afternoon of reading in the amphitheatre. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) POPPING UP around campus are various fashion trends including the Prairie look worn by Sherry Smith: classic styles donned by Cheri Zills, Ann Mitchell and Nathan Martin; the mini skirt chosen by Julie Childers: a more " laid back " look worn by Scott Young: while Frank Condon and Kim White sport a casual look. (Photos by Deborah Thompson and Tim Rowland) . s . ' V- t ___l J Most students think of summer as a lazy season of loafing and lounging, but for those attending summer school Summer Means Sacrifice. Summer school? What, during my va- cation? Some students had the option and chose to attend. Others refused . To some it was a necessity. Whatever the circumstances that led students to enroll in summer school, the majority had no regrets. " I like summer school better because more material is thrown at you in a compact time span. Your mind has to work quicker to absorb it, " stated Don Bowling, a sophomore from Florence. A total of 1,697 students participated in summer school at the undergraduate level. People of varying ages could be seen toting books around campus and suffering from heat exhaustion. The median age was 23.2 years old, the oldest being 60 and the youn- gest being 17. If the ages of the students expanded a wide range, so did their reasons for being here. According to Faye Turner in the Admis- sions Office, there were 98 transient stu- dents, or students who were picking up hours to transfer to the school they are originally enrolled in. Jimmy Hic ks, a sophomore at the Uni- versity of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, took a com- puter science class that he could not take there because of an overload of students in the class. " The atmosphere here is different from Alabama, " he stated. " There are better relationships with teachers because there aren ' t as many students. " Connie Bullard, a junior at Alabama, also enjoyed the smaller college atmosphere. " It was easier to make new friends than at a large university like Alabama, " she said. COOLING OFF is the main objective of most stu- dents who duck into the library between classes in the summertime. However, many of them, like Mor- ris Stecnson, choose the cool, quiet atmosphere for their summer studying. (Photo by Pat Hood) Peter and Paul Lackey, brothers from Muscle Shoals, are engineering students at Auburn University. Both said, " The reason we are going is that we are home for the summer and just wanted to get some courses out of the way. " There were approximately 360 teach- ers in summer school for a higher degree or certification. " The higher the degree, the higher a teacher ' s salary, " according to Hol- lie Allen, Director of Admissions. Morris (Butch) Steenson, from Chero- kee, spent the summer working toward a teacher certification. He remarked, " I ' m this school ' s greatest supporter. This may be wit- nessed by the fact that I have three degrees from here and am still coming back. " Steen- son has already acquired an undergraduate degree in chemistry and graduate degrees in both counseling and special education. Wanda Beckwith, from Syracuse, New York, had another reason for being here. Pre- viously she attended college in Brockport, New York. This summer she came to stay with relatives and decided to go to summer school to " check out the uni versity. " She said, " The teachers talk different from those at home. Sometimes I find them hard to under- stand. I love the weather, however. If I like it here, I ' ll come back in the fall. " Vicky Douglass, an alumna from Law- renceburg, Tennessee, attended simply " be- cause she had been wanting to for a long time. " What did students take in summer school? You name it! The most crowded and popular field of study was business. This sum- mer 6:45 a.m. classes were offered in the School of Business. Quin Ivy, who teaches accounting, was " surprised at the good atten- dance at such an early hour. " Students and professors who spent their summer days on campus probably would have agreed with Ivy when he stated, " The people are more seri- ous around here in the summer. They know they are giving up their vacation to go to school. They want to make it worth the sacri- fice. " — Vickie Lindsey ' 1 f- BEFORE SETTING SAIL, Sandra Nance must learn to set the sail. In the small crafts class, taught by George Gibbens, students learn the rules of the water as well as sailing and canoeing. The class is offered during the spring and summer semesters. (Photo by Grant Lovett) CRAMMING FOR EXAMS is a year-round pastime for college students. Don Bowling takes advantage of the summer weather by attempting to soak up some sun and his genetics notes at the same time. (Photo by Pat Hood) JUST FOR THE FUN OF IT. Vicky Douglass is taking two art classes and a speech class in sum- mer school. Three of her six children are also stu- dents on campus. " This is home to us. " says Mrs. Douglass. " We love it here. " (Photo by Pat Hood) - Student Life 37 1 — r 1 — r T-r Since passing a referendum which legalized » li ' ' sale of alcoholic beverages last year, V i neighboring Colbert County has become a source of revenue y as well as recreation for many students who enjoy Working Playing Across the River. Kemember when Thursdays were thirsty? Students would evacuate the camp- us in droves to search for legal beer. Most headed due north and crossed the Tennessee state line, collecting at Johnny ' s, Bobby ' s, B ' s Place, or Club 13. Others travelled as far as Huntsville and became regulars at Patrick ' s, the Plush Horse, or Dallas. Wherever their quest took them, they always kept a sharp lookout for state troopers during the ride home. Things have changed since October 1981, when neighboring Colbert County vot- ed to legalize the sale of alcoholic beverages there. Now, all that stands between campus and a good time is the Tennessee River, which can be crossed at two convenient locations. Students who venture into Colbert County to drink or dance have a variety of places to choose from. Patrick ' s Disco, one of the largest private clubs in Muscle Shoals, offers pool tables and video games as well as a large dance floor with an admirable lighting system. Syd ' s, located in Sheffield ' s Holiday Inn, is an ultramodern bar with a unique at- mosphere. Tuck ' s Tavern in Sheffield fea- tures live bands, video games, and pool ta- bles. The Five Horsemen is a private club in Muscle Shoals with a game room, wide- screen TV., and country bands. Country mu- sic is also emphasized at Bubba ' s Red Dog, a Sheffield bar that resembles a Wild West sa- loon. Danny ' s in Muscle Shoals offers a disco blending country music with rock-n-roll. Oth- er popular night spots across the river in- clude Chances R — A Touch of Class, the MGM Club, and the Club Corral. Several clubs — among them Danny ' s, Tuck ' s, and Syd ' s — cater to the college crowd to a certain extent. Some, like the Five Horsemen and Patrick ' s, offer free admission on Thursday nights to students who show their university i. d. cards at the door. Pa- trick ' s even offers a discount membership to students. STOCKING THE SHELVES is just a part of Jana Stout ' s job at the Party Store, a Muscle Shoals shop that specializes in wine and beer. " What I like most about working at the store is the people who come in, " Jana says, " They ' re so friendly! Some of them even ask me to recommend a wine to them. " (Photo by Deb Thompson) " We cater to the university students, " says Dorothy Westlake of Patrick ' s. " We have a good rapport, and it works out well on both sides. " University students provide a substan- tia! amount of the business at many Colbert County night spots. In October, an incident occurred which illustrated the impact of stu- dent patronage. Advertisements on the radio and in the student newspaper announced a Greek Night contest on Tuesday, October 12, at Patrick ' s. Prize money would be awarded to the four Greek organizations with the largest percent- age of their total membership present. Sever- al students, including SGA president Brad Botes, claimed that radio advertisements stated that the total amount in prize money would amount to $1,000. When representa- tives of the four winning organizations were presented with only $200 ti. oe split four ways, they refused to accept the money. In protest, a student boycott of the club was organized. Pat Patton, owner of Patrick ' s, said that ' $1,000 in prize money was mentioned only ; after he had been guaranteed by Greek lead- ( ers that over 500 people would attend. How- • ever, only 64 Greeks showed up, he said, j The boycott received campus-wide sup- port. Patton eventually approached universi- ty employees and asked them to act as inter- mediaries in the dispute. The situation was ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR STUDENT HANGOUTS in Colbert County is Patrick ' s, a Mus- cle Shoals disco. University students comprise 20 percent of the club ' s total membership. Here, Donny Armstrong and Mark Elder wait at one of the upstairs bars for their drinks, being prepared by bartender Dana Worsham. (Photo by Patrick Hood) " esolved after a time when the boycott was ancelled. Not all of the students who flock to Col- Dert County go there to play. Many students nave jobs in nightclubs and liquor stores there. Danny Parlamento, a senior, worked as bartender at both R. V. ' s and Eli ' s. These Bstablishments were just two of many clubs that sprang up seemingly overnight almost as soon as the state Alcoholic Beverage Control Board began granting liquor licenses in the ounty. " As a whole, I think the Quad-Cities area over-reacted when Colbert County went wet, " Danny says. " Everyone thought he could get rich quick, but it didn ' t work out that way. " As the months passed, those first clubs began to lose business to newer, nicer places. Most of the earlier establishments, including R. V. ' s and Eli ' s, closed down. Danny misses his job tending bar, but he still approves of legal sales. " I think it ' s great because it creates a lot of jobs, especially for people in the college age group, " he says. Dana Worsham, a junior, has been work- ing at Patrick ' s for almost a year. He says that he enjoys working there because of the com- fortable atmosphere. " The employees get along really well with each other and with the customers, " Dana says. " We try to make people feel at home when they ' re here. " Dana started out working as a barback but has since become a bartender. " I like bartending because it gives me a chance to meet people and to talk to my friends when they come to Patrick ' s. " Jana Stout, a junior, works at the Party Store, a beer and wine shop in Muscle Shoals. Working the shift from three till eleven p.m., Jana often finds herself alone in the store at night, but that doesn ' t frighten her. " Many of the people who come in here are regular customers, " she says, " so they ' re people I know by sight and can trust. " " A lot of kids from school come here, " Jana says, " and when I ask to see their l.D.s they always say, ' Why? I ' m old enough. ' " Colbert County created quite a stir in North Alabama when it went wet. In the months following the legalization of alcoholic sales there, a few surrounding counties, in- cluding Lauderdale, tried to pass similar ref- erendums. All attempts failed, however, and Colbert County has become an oasis in an otherwise dry region. — Michele Savage AN ADMIRING. PREDOMINANTLY MALE AUDI- ENCE devotes all its attention to the dance floor, where swimsuit contestant Linda Conner exerts all her charms to win their votes. The weekly Swimsuit Contest at Patrick ' s was one of the most popular events of the summer. Many of the contestants were university students. (Photo by Patrick Hood) AT THE POST-HOMECOMING GAME ALUMNI RECEPTION. Emmitt Atkins buys drinks for him- self and wife Kay. a university alumna. Also wait- ing to purchase drinks at the cash bar are Percy King and James Norwood. The reception was held at Syd ' s in Sheffield ' s Holiday Inn. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Student Life 39 n t Summer Orientation :)ncl Advanced Registration gives beginning freshmen on introauction to tine oompus as oounselors Show ' em Ihe Ropea I loved it and would love to do it gain, " stated freshman Jim Turner at the nd of his two-day stay on campus during iOAR (Summer Orientation and Advanced (egistration). Unfortunately, once you have een through SOAR as an incoming fresh- nan, you can not experience it again. What is SOAR all about? According to Jegina Howell, it is a student ' s first opportu- ity to make a transition to college life. " It is a ig step from high school to college, " she said, and 1 thought it would be difficult. The iOAR program helped familiarize me with he university and with the faculty. I liked it! " Ten upperclassmen served as SOAR ounselors and led the freshmen on a discov- ry of what life on campus is all about. The reshmen were divided into small groups, ach assigned to a certain counselor. The SOAR schedule was a busy one. It icluded such events as a new games mixer 1 Flowers Hall; discussion groups answering luestions that might have been heavy on the tudents ' minds; and mini-tours around ampus. Students were able to meet their future lassmates during meals and free times. A unch with the faculty was held on the second lay of SOAR. Freshmen ate with the head of JEV WALTON points the new freshmen in the right lirection. Part o f the two-day orientation includes tour which highlights important aspects of the :ainpus. (Photo by Pat Hood) the department in the field which they plan to pursue. The highlight of the program was prob- ably the SOAR cabaret dinner and dance on the first night. Then, of course, the value of preregistration with help was immeasurable to the new student. Imagine going into regu- lar registration without any knowledge of the process. Leslie Richardson was impressed with the whole program. He said, " They treated us like we ' re special, not like we ' re dumb freshmen. " — Vickie Lindsey " 1. BRAD BOTES helps Melissa Southerd plan her class schedule for the fall. Registration is complet- ed for everyone who attends SOAR. (Photo by Pat Hood) SOAR COUNSELORS — Front Row: Beverly Walton. Debbie Thigpen, Susie Shoemaker. Glenda Baker, Adina Stone. Back Row: Ken Rees. Craig Tankersley. Alan Lackey. Keith Shields. Brad Botes. r Student Events 41 " The Magic of Music " introduces incoming freshmen to university life as members of SOAR Cabaret Theafre Roll Oul Ihe Red Carpeh Auditions! Rehearsals! You ' re on next! Fourteen talented students were chosen to be a part of an exciting, glamorous event — the 1982 SOAR Show. " The Magic of Music " served as the theme and various styles of music were incorporated into the show. Besides being entertained by musical selections, the audience was amused by com- edy skits and dazzled by feats of magic. Each performance closed with a medley of Duke Ellington songs which, according to Director Robert Allen Holder, appealed to many freshmen who actually favored the Ell- ington portion of the program. The cast gave 16 performances. Regen- cy Square Mall hosted one such performance as well as Turtle Point Country Club. When asked about the show. Holder re- plied, " It was very successful. The band and cast worked very hard and I was pleased. " SOAR CAST — Front Row: Karen Donaldson, Pam Danley, Linda McMillan. Jennifer Katechis. Sherry Smith. Row 2: Doug Johnson. Shari Masterson. Barbie Sherrod. Greg Kelsoe. Back Row: John Blaylock. Jimmy Whatley. Scott Young. Reid Rob- inson. Mark Tankersley. Holder also added, " This was a great learn- ing experience for all who were involved. " " The best thing about being in the show was meeting new people — the whole experi- ence was very exciting, " said Jim Whatley, a junior from Pensacola, Florida. " Working with the SOAR counselors and with Robert Allen Holder made the whole thing very worthwhile; it gave me some valuable experi- ence. " Most of the cast took the six hours credit that was offered for being in the show while some took the $150. There were eight members of the band; all were accomplished music students. There were 15 members of the stage crew who rea- died the stage for each show. Alex Lynch, a senior, designed the set. Many hours of hard practice were in- volved. The cast practiced from eight to ten hours a day for two weeks before the opening show. Thereafter, they performed a mini- mum of two shows each week in front of packed audiences in the Great Hall. An aver- age of 250 people, consisting of new fresh- men and area residents, saw each of the 15 SOAR shows. Dr. Guillot used the SOAR show for his " Boss ' s Night Out, " a special attraction in which businessmen and community leaders of the Shoals area are invited by the universi- ty to show appreciation and to gain support for college endeavors. The new freshmen were affected by the dinner theatre. " I thought it was very good; the band and cast did a great job, " said Laura Turner, a freshmen from New Market, Ala- bama. " It made a good impression. " — Charles Redding and Greg Ganus h DONNING WHITE FACE make up and white gloves. Steve Earnest dramatizes a song from the musical " Pippin. " (Photo by Deborah Thompson.) SCOTT YOUNG pleases the audience by singing the folk song " Grandma ' s Feather Bed. " Scott was one of fourteen students who performed in the SOAR show. (Photo by Deborah Thompson.) TROPICAL CUISINE is attractively displayed on buffet tables for SOAR audiences. The meal was prepared by SAGA Food Services. (Photo by Pat Hood.) Student Events 43 T1 r I Honors Night " has become a traditional spring event to reoognize outstanding students and fooult , As sponsor of the event PC ccordnatesQQJpg || g HOROrS. Honors Night, sponsored by the Inter- Presidents ' Council, honors leadership, schol- arship and service to the university. The awards include recognition of students who have contributed positively to campus activi- ties, outstanding students from each class and a faculty service award. Speaker for the April 6 event was Larry D. Belue, a Florence accountant and 1967 graduate of UNA. Mr. Belue, a former Man of the Year, SGA president, and Turris Fidelis recipient, spoke on the nature of honorable actions. The Outstanding Service Award honors a faculty member who has shown great lead- ership abilities and service to the university. The recipient of this award was Pauline Grav- lee. Dean of Student Life. Miss Gravlee, a native of Birmingham, graduated from Sam- ford University in Birmingham and George Peabody College in Nashville with a major in psychology. She has been involved in admin- istration here since 1954. Selected as Man and Woman of the Year were Kem Jones, Florence, and Linda Kee- ton, Cherokee. Kem served as president of IPC and Sigma Chi fraternity. He was runner- up to Mr. UNA and was named Greek Man of the Year. Linda served as AUS president, Phi Mu vice-president and was a runner-up to Miss UNA. She was named Greek Woman of the Year and acted as SAB chairperson for the Miss UNA beauty pageant. Men and Women of the Year awards were also given to two undergraduates from each class. Freshmen Craig Tankersley, Flor- ence, and Alyson Alexander, Sheffield, were named Man and Woman of the Year for their class. Craig is president of Freshman Forum and his Sigma Chi pledge class. Alyson is a member of Freshmen Forum and Phi Mu so- rority. Yancy Mitchell, Ardmore, Tennessee, and Pam Battles, Muscle Shoals, were chosen from the Sophomore Class to receive the awards. Yancy is a member of AUS, SGA, and SAB and is Rivers Hall president. He is a member of the Diorama staff and was a Phi Mu Big Brother. Pam is a Golden Girl and served on the homecoming court. She was elected first runner-up to Spring Fling Queen and was crowned Miss UNA Beauty 1982. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Junior Man and Woman of the Year were Brad Botes, La Grange, Illinois, and Linda Dill, Muscle Shoals. Brad is SGA Presi- MEN AND WOMEN OF THE YEAR — Front Row: Debbie Shaw, Linda Dill, Pam Battles. Alyson Alex- ander. Last Row: Bob Cox. Brad Botes. Yancy Mitchell, Craig Tankersley. dent and was named to Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universi- ties. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fra- ternity. Linda is a Golden Girl and an AUS member. She served as chairperson of the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet for the SAB. Linda is a member of Phi Mu sorority. Seniors who received the award were Bob Cox, Florence, and Debbie Shaw, Savan- nah, Tennessee. Bob is president of Gold Tri- angle and serves as SGA vice president. He is a member of Phi Gamma Delta and was named to Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Debbie is Inter-Hall Council President, SAB member at large, was crowned Spring Fling Queen, and is a member of Phi Mu sorority. Gold Triangle Awards for leadership, scholarship and service went to Teresa Bar- nett, Mollie Condra, Cathy Curtis, Rick Hall, Mike Hearon, Jay Johnson, Genia King, Mar- sha McCluskey, Susan Parker, Steve Sringer, Jean Ellen Stroh, Crissy Williams and Jean Ann Wilson. — Regina Burcham, Yancy Mitchell KEM JONES. Man of the Year, Dean Pauline Grav- lee, Outstanding Service Award Recipient, and Lin- da Keeton. Woman of the Year pose for photogra- phers after the awards ceremony. J 1 SENIOR ACADEMIC AWARDS University and school deans presented awards to the senior with the highest academic average in each major program. The winners were the following: Commercial Art, Irma Pura Ramos; Commercial Photography, Michael Lane Creason; Studio Art, Mark Claude Holllhan; Professional Biology, Mary Lynn Campbell; General Biology, Robert Laurance Cross, Jr.; Marine Biology, Charles Richard Rehage; Secondary Education Biology. Oarrell Wayne Luck; General Chemistry, Jamie Bradley Neldert; Industrial Hygiene, Ronald Andrew Eckl; Dramatic Arts and Speech, Richard D. Thompson, III; R adio and Television Broadcasting, Rex Fulton Free; English, Elizabeth Ann Southwick; Secondary Education English, Shirley Ann Perry; Journalism, Elizabeth Ann Southwick; Spanish, William Riley Brewer, III; Geography, Stephen Vincent Perkins; History, Deborah Lee Shaw; Social Science Cognate, Cliff Crow Hamilton; Mathematics, Timothy D. Morgan; Mathematics Education, Joan Grace Nunnelley; Commercial Music, James Chalmers Davis, III; Music Education, Terrie Scott Bowling; Physics, Randy Eugene Knight; Political Science, Greta Wilson Summerville; Psychology, Alison Rose Craswell; Social Work, Susan Renee Jones; Criminal Justice, Sheila King Alexander; Sociology, Marisa Jalalne Bush. Accounting, Tammie Fuller Hasklns; Economics, Thomas Alan Friday; Finance, James Mark Foster; Management, Billy Kembrel Jones; Marketing, Resa Bea Pettus; Management Information Systems, Terrence Scott Lake; Office Administration, Patricia Lanning Dixon; Secretarial Education, Donna DeVaney Keeton. Elementary Education, Nancy Holt Johnson; Early Childhood Education, Derinda Kay Ford; Special Education, Anna Janlne Melton; Health, Physical Education and Recreation, Deborah Jayne Friday; Fashion Merchandising, Jodi Holman Beene; Interior Design, Jo Ann Warren; General Home Economics- Foods and Nutrition Concentration, Elizabeth Ann Jones; General Home Economics-Retailing and Clothing Concentration, Wanda Lee Freeman. Nursing. Mary Evelyn Remke. OUTSTANDING MEMBERS Representatives from campus organizations presented awards to outstanding members as follows: Alabama Association for Young Childhood Education, Jane Love; Alpha Chi, Stephen Randal Springer; Alpha Delta PI, Cathy Renee Curtis; Alpha Gamma Delta, Teresa Ann Barnett; Alpha Lambda Delta. Cynthia Marie Smith; Alpha Omicron Pi, Carol Lynne Gundlach; Alpha Phi Alpha, Derrick Tyree Morgan; Alpha Sigma Lambda, Torey Jean Taylor; Alpha Tau Omega. Ronald Andrew Eckl; American Home Economics Association. Brenda Joyce Hunter; »jw .-.- ' ' WMB Association of University Students, Yancy Cowan Mitchell; Circle K, Dennis Richard Sherer; Commuters Organization, Steven Randal Springer; Delta Sigma Theta, Cynthia Camllle Liner; English Club, Elizabeth Ann Southwick; Fashion Forum. David Earl Heldorn; Inter-Residence Hail Council, Deborah Lee Shaw; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Joan Grace Nunnelley. Kappa Omicron Phi, Brenda Joyce Hunter; Kappa Sigma, Edward George August, Jr.; Lafayette Hall, Lola Elaine Jones; LaGrange Hail, Laurie Leigh Kitchens; Phi Beta Lambda, Stephen Randal Springer; Phi Eta Sigma. Joel Hubert Newton; Physical Education Majors Club. Rodney Clark Whittle; Rivers Hall. David Alan Remke; Sigma Chi, Stuart Michael Maples; Social Work Organization, Janice Karen Hardin; Student Government Association, Jennifer Layne Condra; Zeta Tau Alpha, Elizabeth Ann Jones. SPECIAL AWARDS H.A. Flowers Award, Rodney Clark Whittle; WOWL-TV-ROTC Award, Cadet Lt. Col. Norman Lier; Wall Street Journal Student Achievement Award. Thomas Alan Friday; Willingham Award, Deborah Jayne Friday; Sigma Tau Delta, Robert Johnson; Slokely-VanCamp, Inc. Award, Jodi Holman Beene; Thomas Wolfe Award, Joanne Bowden Nicoll; AAUW. Elizabeth Ann Southwick. ■+-■ +- THE COLLEGIATE SINGERS, directed by Mr. Joe Groom, sing selections from Kodaly ' s " Te Deum " during Honors Night 1982 banquet. Miss Pam Bat- tles, sophomore Woman of the Year, accompanied the group on the piano. (Photos by Deborah Thomp- son) FOUR SENIORS named to the UNA Hall of Fame were Kern Jones. Beth Southwick. Debbie Shaw, and Hamp Moore. Student Events 45 students, alumni nnembers of the connmunitv family and friends gather at the Miss UNA Eeauty Pageant to enjoy tt e oompetition and to see whioh oo-ed will Take Home AW the Roses It begins in the fall, planning the set, the type of entertainment, the theme. A lot of helping hands pitch in, from the director, Robert A. Holder, to student workers who make up the stage crew. The Miss UNA pageant is a big event in the life of the university and of many co-eds. " It ' s the best Miss Alabama preliminary in the state, " according to Susie Vaughan Raney, former Miss UNA and Miss Alabama 1975. " It opens the doors for talented and beautiful girls to the competitive world of entertain- ment. But it also inducts many students to the hectic behind-the-scenes work of a major pro- duction. " This year ' s pageant was a homecoming of sorts for three alumnae. Pam Long, Miss Alabama 1974, served as Mistress of Cere- monies for the pageant. She feels the Miss UNA Pageant offers girls the opportunity to " use their talents to get them through school " by awarding the winner a scholarship. Miss BETH MCADAMS, one of the ten finalists, poses for the judges during the Friday night swimsuit competition. (Photo by Grant Lovett) MELINDA PILGRIM dances into the top ten with her interpretation of the J. Geils ' Band song, " Flame Thrower " (Photo by Grant Lovett) Long is enjoying a successful career as an actress on th e NBC soap opera, " Texas " . Joey and Susie Vaughan Raney flew from New York to perform at the pageant. Some of their selections were from " Altoo- na, " a cabaret show the couple performs at a New York restaurant. Mrs. Raney credited the Miss UNA and Miss Alabama pageants for helping her find jobs in New York. " I ' ve been called in response to my Miss Alabama resume. " For Pam Battles, the pageant was the beginning of a busy year. A sophomore from Muscle Shoals, Miss Battles was selected from a field of 26 contestants for the 1982 Miss UNA title, in a seven-minute interview by trained judges, the girls were asked politi- cal and personal questions. The judges looked for such qualities as sincerity, a posi- tive attitude and the ability to respond spon- taneously. The talent competition made up 50% of the total score, while the personal interview, swim suit and evening gown com- petitions comprised the additional 50%. The girls practiced all week — perfecting their walks and voice projections. For four contes- tants besides Miss Battles, the work certainly paid off. Chosen as first runnerup was Tanzy Linville, Florence. Second runnerup was Cin- dy Bruce, Albany, Ga., who also won the talent competition vocally with the song " My Tribute " ( " To God Be the Glory " ). Beth Trent, Athens, was chosen as third runnerup. Fourth runnerup was Robin Thornton of Mus- cle Shoals. Dee Dee Mintz, Arab, won the swimsuit competition. As the new Miss UNA, Pam Battles serves as Regency Square Mall ' s official hos- tess and received a $1500 gift certificate. She also received a full year ' s scholarship. Pam plans to graduate in 1983 with a double major in mathematics and applied music. — Regina Burcham and Yancy Mitchell MISS UNA WINNERS— DeeDee Mintz, swimsuit competition: Beth Trent, third runnerup; Tanszy Linville. first runnerup: Pam Battles. Miss UNA; Cindy Bruce, talent competition and second run- nerup; Robin Thornton, fourth runnerup. (Photo by Duane Phillips) Student Events 47 I 1 T " Spring concerts feature a vcriely of rTiusic All visiting groups hove the student body T Steppin ' Ouf, Standin ' Up Soundin ' Off. Excitement filled Flowers Hall this spring when two very different concert groups came to perform to capacity crowds. " We thought we might be big but not this quick, " said lead singer Randy Owen of the group Alabama in a pre-concert press confer- ence. Alabama ' s rise to fame has been phe- nomenal and a just reward for the band ' s hard work. " 1 think it was a thing of timing; people were ready for something different, " he added. From the slow country pop songs that have made the group famous nationwide — " Old Flame, " " Feels So Right, " and " Love in the First Degree " — to a new pace in the rock vein with songs like " Words at 20 Paces " and " Loving You Is Killing Me, " Alabama kept CHEERING, shouting, and screaming filled the air at both the Alabama and the Kool and the Gang concerts. Both groups sang familiar songs which brought everyone to his feet for most of the concert. (Photos by Lee Puckett) the crowd on its feet cheering for more. The group ended with a heart-warming rendition of " My Home ' s in Alabama, " which is so " real " to Randy Owens that he " sometimes " I think it was a thing of timing; people were ready for something different. " —Randy Owen gets too emotional to sing it. " Owen and the other three members of the group are from Fort Payne, Alabama. Just as students were coming down from their " Alabama High, " Kool and the Gang brought a brand new excitement to Flowers a few weeks later with their high energy show. Kool and the Gang sang upbeat songs which brought the crowd to their feet immedi- ately, including their recent hits " Steppin ' Out, " " Too Hot, " " Ladies ' Night, " " Get Down on It, " " Take My Heart, " and " Cele- bration. " The April concert contained few sur- prises for fans who came expecting to hear the funk sound the group is known for, but the Gang did depart from their usual rock format to perform a jazz-inspired instrumental which featured trumpeters Michael Ray and Robert Mickens to the delight of the audience. — Regina Burcham, Jerome Thompson A THE FAMOUS FINGERS of Jeff Cook were tfie rea- son students filled Flowers for two concerts. Jeff attributes Alabama ' s sound " to a little rock and a lot of country. " JANIE FRICKIE, who toured with Alabama, pleased the crowd with her song " I ' m Down to My Last Broken Heart. " Frickie is also known for her commercials, where she sings the theme song for Red Lobster and others. KOOL AND THE GANG helped to kick off spring fling week by singing many of their recent hits. Songs such as " Celebration " and " Get Down On It " set the mood for the week to come. Ballet West charms its audience with the beculy cf bath mcdern and classical ballet The troupe mcves with elegance and grace, as if " Dancing on a Silver Chain! ' They came in couples, small groups, and as lone figures. Old women in suits with evening bags. Trim little girls with satin bows in their hair or tight chignons. Even a ballet company whose members wore red. Almost 1200 of them poured into Nor- ton Auditorium to see the performance. Bal- let West, a 34-member company originating in Salt Lake City, Utah, attracted an audi- ence as enthusiastic as when they performed here two years ago. As the auditorium filled, you could bare- ly distinguish padded footsteps and leaps be- hind stage. Slender prima donna hopefuls occupied front row seats and whispered in wide-eyed awe. Grayhaired ladies who es- corted each other shuffled down the aisle in their jewels, also occupying front row seats. Distinguished jet-set patrons sacheted across the theatre seats, heels clicking on tile. And they waited. All in semi-darkness. All in an- ticipation. Fanning a breeze of perfume. Re- leasing a wave of sociable chatter. " They even have a ballet for children, " said a small girl, thumbing through a pro- gram. Eight o ' clock drew closer and practic- ing leaps became more frequent and more audible as the talk became a low hum. The lights flickered twice, then finally pulled a veil over the auditorium of darkness and quiet — quiet anticipation. The curtain slowly opens to a solid black backdrop while nine girls in brilliant white and blue bcjeweled tutus dance. Titled " Symphony in C, " the dance was choreo- graphed by George Balanchine and was ori- ginally called " The Crystal Palace. " The bal- let is in four movements, each requiring its own ballerina and danseur, demi-soloist and corps de ballet. The music shifts from very upbeat to solemn to slow and precise and finally to a dramatic climax. The dancers are mirror im- ages of one another, demonstrating grace and control that comes with years of practice. The audience applauds vigorously as the company curtsies and bows. The lights go up, bodies and voices shift to a roar of noise. " Oh, it ' s beautiful! " exclaims one woman. A bus driver for the comapny explains why the two principal ballerinas fell during the finale. The floor which is dismantled and carried from performance to performance, had in- curred two bad places in the process. But the mishaps did not take away from an otherwise perfect presentation. The lights flicker to a dim and children scurry to their seats. The audience is quiet, mannerly and attentive. " How long is this supposed to last? " a child ' s voice inquired. The lights go down, the curtain is drawn, and slow eerie music begins to play. Seven figures are silhouetted against a black backdrop. One female in white leotards and tights is standing, looking up. Six men in white tights kneel on the stage in embryo fashion. The ballerina moves, glides, as if discovering her ability to move. The men slowly uncurl in simultaneous rhythm. The dance is a combi- nation of classical and modern. Controlled spotlights shade every curve of muscle like naked sculptures. The music crescendos and falls, the audience is intrigued. She seems to be in flight and the danseurs celebrate the discovery. She is a " Lark Ascending, " as the program explains. It also quotes a passage as a source of inspiration for the dance; " She rises and begins to round, She drops the silver chain of sound . . . ' Til lost on their aerial rings in light, and then the fancy sings. " The danc- ers take their original places and the dance ends as mystically as it began. The audience applauds enthusiastically. The lights go up and chatter seems more intense. One young couple quietly observe those around them, speaking only occasional- ly. Men congre gate in the halls to smoke. Blonde women in silk blouses and gold beads prattle politely. Most of the audience remains seated to read the program, anticipating what ' s to come. " Graduation Ball, " it reads, " is the story of a grand ball being given by a boarding school of girls for their neighboring institution, a boys military academy. As the mutual shyness of both groups is overcome, the ball turns into a great success. Joining in the fun are the young people ' s chaperones, a formidable Head Mistress, and an aging, but spry General. " Spectators saunter back to their seats even before the lights flicker signaling the next performance. The cool air is charged with calm expectancy. The curtain quickly draws, exhibiting a ballroom backdrop. Balle- rinas in white and blue petticoats and braided pigtails with ribbons dance playfully. They are joined by six ballerinas in pink, each pr imping saucily, jealous of the others. When the precise soldiers arrive, the girls vie for a partner in a spirited dance contest. Suddenly, from a curtained balcony appears a soldier in Scottish plaids and a ballerina in a sea of white net. Their pas de deux mesmerizes the couples on stage, as well as the audience. The atmosphere is tense as the pair leap and glide expertly. The crowd is awed, held by a bond of genuine love of the art of ballet. And they applaud in uncompromising appreciation. The danseurs bow through four curtain calls, smiling at one another and holding hands. There, too, is a bond that can only be felt by a hard-working team. Perhaps part of the pride and emotion is due to the fact that this is a grande finale for the corps. The fulfilled audience is unaware that the dancers were informed the previous night that their nation- al tour had been cancelled. Tonight was their final dance for an indefinite period of time. The crowd lingered in the auditorium exchanging opinions of the ballet. " They cer- tainly knew what they were doing, " said a middle-aged woman as the crowd dispersed into the warm foggy night. — Regina Burcham T y 1 i Ir OVERCOMING INHIBITIONS, the junior cadet es- corts two young ballerinas across the dance floor in " Graduation Ball. " This ballet is the story of a grand ball being given by a boarding school of girls for their neighboring institution, a boys military academy. (Photos by Grant Lovett) VACATING CHAIRS, the girls and the cadets fill the stage with leaps, glides and twirls. As the mutu- al shyness of both groups is overcome, the gradu- ation ball turns into a great success. " SHE RISES and begins to round. She drops the silver chain of sound . . . ' Til lost on her aerial rings in light, and then the fancy sings. " Observed by danseurs, the ballerina discovers her ability to move. She is a " Lark Ascending. " Student Events 51 : 1 — I — r i i In May students participate in Spring Fling a week at fun and games to Kickpff. Spring. Spring Fling Week has become some- what of a tradition in the past few years. In this week students can break loose from the books and enjoy college life. The big kick off for Spring Fling Week began on Monday night, April 19, when " Kool and the Gang " appeared in concert. That night, Debbie Shaw was announced Spring Fling Queen. Tuesday, students lined up along the sidewalk in front of the SUB to display their artistic abilities in the Chalk Art Contest. Lat- er on that day, the debate on abortion laws took place in Norton and, to finish up the day, a cookout was held and the new Silly Super- star Contest was introduced. Both Lee May and John Masterson walked away with cash from this contest. The competitions consisted of throwing five frisbees through a hula-hoop. MOST PEOPLE ENJOY their food, but in the Grab Bag competition, contestants rarely have time to taste what they are chewing. Here, Karen Gough. Alpha Gam. struggles to finish her candy bar. (Photo by Jon Killen) spinning a hula-hoop 25 times, jumping rope 25 times, paddling a paddleball 25 times, and chewing a stick of gum as rapidly as possible. After the Silly Supersta r Competi- tion, a disco was held at Towers, where stu- dents helped themselves to the ice cream bar, fixing the sundae of their choice. On Wednesday, the People Pyramid Contest was held in front of the SUB, and later everyone got out skates and headed for Skate Center USA. Around noon on Thursday, a crowd of students gathered in front of the SUB to watch participants munch out in the " Big Mac " Contest. The Kappa Sigs walked away with this event. On Thursday evening, stu- dents sat back and laughed with Dudley Moore in the movie " Arthur. " Friday ended the week of fun with relay races and a picnic on the practice field. Later on that night, those students who still had enough energy boogied down to " Chevy VI " in the Great Hall. — Vance Gray STUDENTS GATHER in the SUB lobby to watch video tapes of Step Sing performances. This year was the first time the annual competition has been taped. (Photo by Jon Killen) Student Events 53 dl r -- J J- T-T-T Kick Off Spring (cont.) " . . . a day spent with friends and fellow students is truly the best way 1 know to kick off spring. " —Lisa Hariess The annual Spring Fling relay races on Friday, April 23, attracted several organiza- tions. Spring Fling Queen, Debbie Shaw, was present at the relays as well as at all events for the day. At around two o ' clock the races began, with the Dizzy Izzy event. Pi Kappa Phi placed first, with Rivers and Pike coming in second and third. In the women ' s division, 1 Felta Thi was first and ZTA came in second. Coming in third was Delta Sigma Theta. In the Inner Tube race. Pike came in first, with Al- pha Phi Alpha and Kappa Sigs placing second and third. In the women ' s divi- sion, I Felta Thi came in first, with ZTA and LaGrange placing second and third. Sigma Chi took first place in the Tube Roll with Rivers and Kappa Sigs coming in second and third. LaGrange placed first in the women ' s division, with Rice and Fred ' s Bookies second and third. White Lightning placed first in the Wa- ter Bucket relay with Sigma Chi and Pike placing relay with Sigma Chi and Pike placing second and third. Alpha Omicron Pi placed first in the women ' s division, with I Felta Thi coming in second and LaGrange placing third. Alpha Phi Alpha took first in the Apple Bob race. FIJI came in second and the Com- muters placed third. Women ' s division win- ners were Alpha Omicron Pi, first, LaGrange, second, and Phi Mu, third. The Grab Bag competition was won by the Hostages, with Rivers and Pike coming in second and third. I Felta Thi took first place in the women ' s division, with Alpha Delta Pi placing second. LaGrange and Rice Hall tied for third place. The Chariot Race ended the day of fun and exhilarating events. The Hos- tages placed first in the men ' s division with Sigma Chi and ATO placing second and third. In the women ' s division La- Grange took first place, with Alpha Delta Pi placing sec- ond and Phi Mu coming in third. Over all, the relay races were success- ful, in that it was a beautiful day and every- one seemed to have a great time. One stu- dent present at the races, Lisa Hariess, stat- ed, " I feel that a day spent with friends and fellow students is truly the best way I know to kick off spring. " . — Vance Gray PASSING OR POURING? Phi Mu members Robin Littrell, Penni Smith, Michelle Boyd, Carolyn Rob- inson. Suzie Shoemaker and Susan Enslen pass the bucket of water over their heads, spilling quite a lot along the may. Referees Phil Drummond and Kim Bailey observe the Water Bucket relay. In the wom- en ' s division. Alpha Omicron Pi won the relay. (Photo by Grant Lovett) DEBBIE SHAW, a senior from Savannah. Tennes- see, dons warm weather clothes to sit among springtime flowers. Debbie was crowned Spring Fling Queen during the week ' s festivities. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) SINKING HER TEETH into an apple. Daphne Woods of Delta Sigma Theta receives a splash from the water bucket. As Daphne discovered, a shower cap will keep only the hair dry. LaGrange Hall took first place in the competition. (Photo by Grant Lo- vett) : • B StJJsit o,ujW ' i ?V ji . .i r I Dne Flew Over 1he Cuckoo s Nes ond o 1wo-part seminar on nnentol il allow oast mennbera oudienoes and mental health odvoootes ness toexplorepiQi jpg ind Games. The deplorable treatment of mental pa- tients was vividly explored in " One Flew Over The Cuckoo ' s Nest, " UNA ' s emotional spring production. The Dale Wasserman tragicomedy ran April 15-17 in Norton Auditorium. A two- part seminar on mental illness was held in conjunction with the play. Based on Ken Kesey ' s acclaimed ' 60s novel, " One Flew Over The Cockoo ' s Nest " dealt with the conflict between a rambunc- tious new inmate. Handle P. McMurphy (Kyle Weir), and the dictatorial head nurse (Anna Eastep). McMurphy, a self-proclaimed " gamblin ' fool, " was a fun-loving misfit who encouraged the other patients to express themselves in spite of the " Big Nurse. " Director Robert Allen Holder said " One Flew Over The Cockoo ' s Nest " dealt with the eternal struggle between good and evil. As McMurphy challenged the nurse ' s iron-fisted authority, his antics brought out the humanity that still existed in the other patients. The inmates included Chief Bromden (Michael Byrd), a bull-muscled Indian who had not communicated with anyone in years; Dale Harding (Michael Campbell), the effete president of the Patient ' s Council; the boyish, stuttering Billy Bibbit (Steve Earnest); the cringing, truculent Cheswick (Doug Johnson); the explosive-tempered Scanlon (Terry Pace); and Martini (Grant Lovett), an eager patient with an eye for hallucinations. Mark Russell played Dr. Spivey, the weak-willed resident psychiatrist. Karen Donaldson, Sharon Moore and Jennifer Katc- chis were cast as various nurses and techni- cians at the hospital. Gary Sledge and Ronnie Harper were the institution ' s aides, and Mi- chael King appeared as the night watchman. The cast also featured Lee Ann Godsey and Martha Webb as two old friends of McMurphy ' s who sneaked into the hospital for a midnight party. Jackie Pettus and John Graham played other patients. Jim Davis was set -lighting designer for the production. John Blaylock performed the play ' s sound effects and music. Alex Lynch and George Ralph served as lighting and sound technicians. — Terry Pace rz: THE WRETCHED NURSE RATCHED prepares to inject a needle during the spring play. " One Flew Over the Cockoo ' s Nest. " The role of the " Big Nurse. " whose iron-fisted authority was challenged by McMurphy. was portrayed by Anna Eastep. (Photo by Grant Lovett) SHOCKED INTO SUBMISSION. Handle P. McMurphy (Kyle Weir) is held captive by Aide Wil- liams (Ronnie Harper), a technician (Jennifer Kate- chis). and Aide Warren (Gary Sledge). (Photo by Grant Lovett) REFLECTING ON THEIR PARTS, cast members John Graham. Jennifer Katechis. Terry Pace. Anna Eastep, Mark Russell, and Michael Campbell listen while Grant Lovett critiques the content of the dra- ma. This discussion with the audience after the final performance was the second part of a two-part seminar on mental illness held in conjunction with the play. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) " ONE FLEW EAST. One flew west. One flew over the cuckoo ' s nest. " Randle P. McMurphy (Kyle Weir) and Chief Bromdcn (Michael Byrd) watch as geese fly over the mental institution, symbolizing escape. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Student Events 57 T — I — r TT Parents ' Day Step Sing provide an opportunity for student groups to compete witti eooh ottier h Shomng Off for Mom Dad. Don your jeans and t-shirts and brush up on show tunes. It ' s time for a song and dance festival that brings out the performer in all of us. It ' s called Parents ' Appreciation Day but is better known for the popular Step Sing Competition. The fifth annual Parents ' Day continued the success it has enjoyed in years past. Ap- proximately 160 parents, students, and fac- ulty members attended the brunch in the Great Hall. The audience was welcomed by Linda Keeton, president of the Association of University Students, sponsors of the event. A variety of student personalties was portrayed in a skit by the Freshman Forum. Melody Bevis entertained the crowd with a medley of love songs. After viewing displays set up by frater- nities, sororities, and clubs in the Student Union Building, Freshman Forum members guided tours across campus. Parents could also see the Greek lounges where their kids spend their free time (as well as a lot of their class time). The highlight of the day ' s events was the popular Step Sing. Originally planned to in- volve all campus organizations, it has evolved into a battle between Greeks and dorms, ac- cording to Linda Keeton. Miss Keeton said there isn ' t much planning to Parents ' Day or Step Sing because it is carried out the same every year. " We just give them rules and deadline dates and the clubs know what to do, " said Miss Keeton. In the class A division, which includes groups of 50 or fewer members, the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity took first place in both popular and original categories. Their " Days at Good Ole UNA " theme boasted quality harmony. The audience showed appreciation for motions choreographed to a country gos- pel music medley, and the dramatic " Battle Hymn of the Republic " brought the crowd to their feet. Rice Hall followed the Pi Kapps with second place in both Class A categories. Their colorful tie-dyed shirts and Hawaiian leis were appropriate for the Beach Boys medley. The crowd loved their catchy songs about trips to local clubs and the preppy fad. Red canes with red and white shirts unit- ed Alpha Omicron Pi sorority with a cabaret theme. Showing real musical talent in har- mony, the group won third place in both cate- gories of division A. " UNA, Our Pride Is Showing " was the victory theme for Sigma Chi fraternity. The audience cheered the boys on through their ' 50s medley of " Varsity Drag, " " Heartbreak Hotel, " and " Surfin ' Safari. " The " New York, New York " finale was accented with derbys, giving the group a reason to win first place in class B. Second place in the class B original cate- gory went to Zcta Tau Alpha. Decked in tur- quoise hooded shirts, the girls took a " Senti- mental Journey " back to the ' 40s. The audi- ence enjoyed their rendition of the Charleston and box step dances. The theme, " Hey Look Us Over, " won the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority second place in the class B popular category. Whtic gloves worn by the girls gave panache to the intricate choreography of the " 76 Trom- bones " tune. Both categories of class B third place were taken by Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Wel- coming parents to UNA with their rendition of " Hello Dolly, " the group saluted some of America ' s favorite pastimes — basketball and " Laverne and Shirley. " Rivers Hall ' s enthusiasm and well-bal- anced harmony in " My Home ' s in Alabama " was a welcome addition to Step Sing. This event-filled day left parents and students alike with the satisfied feeling of a day well spent. — Regina Burcham THE GIRLS from Rice Hall capture second place in the class A division for both popularity and origi- nality with their colorful lyrics about barhopping and preppy dressing. Their Beach Boys tunes were a hit with the crowd. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) A i ' ' rf ■ f IT . ♦-. CHEERED ON by the audience, the Sigma Chi fra- ternity goes on to win first place in both categories of the class B division. They ended their ' 50s med- ley with a rousing rendition of " New York, New York. " (Photo by Deborah Thompson) WHITE GLOVES WAVING, the Alpha Gamma Del- ta sorority boldly challenges the crowd with " Hey Look Us Over. " The judges looked and liked what they saw; the Alpha Gams took second place in the class B popular category. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Student Events 59 ■ TT Festivals honoring Helen Keller and W.C, Handy draw nationwide attention to the Shoals Area, Southern Heritage Comes Hive The rich heritage of the Shoals Area has become a growing interest. Festivals hon- oring Helen Keller and W.C. Handy have drawn national attention and brought several great artists into our area. In June, Tuscumbia treated locals and tourists to what was said to be the best Helen Keller Festival ever. Mike McMackin, public- ity chariman for the festival, said, " We had some new things, and the overall quality of the entire festival was much better than ever before. " It was estimated that over 40,000 peo- ple attended the fourth annual festival. Those attending certainly had plenty of ways tO ' enjoy it. Country recording artist Terri Gibbs opened the weekend of history with a concert in Deshler High School stadium. Tours of Tuscumbia ' s historic homes, mer- chants ' sidewalk sales, tours of Helen Keller ' s birthplace and live productions of " The Mir- acle Worker, " a play portraying Helen ' s life, were all daily events. Festival goers also viewed arts and crafts in Spring Park, partici- pated in the Helen Keller Run and heard folk and jazz music. Amy Flippo, freshman, and Terry Pace, sophomore, helped delight many people with their roles in the production of " The Miracle Worker. " Amy was cast in the part of Annie Sullivan, Helen ' s teacher. Amy said, " I really enjoyed the play more than any other that I have ever done. We had a great cast and now I think of Helen Keller and Annie Sullivan as my idols. I have even thought about dedicat- ing my life to teaching the blind, just as Annie did. " Terry portrayed a teacher at the school for the blind. The end of the Helen Keller tribute was not the end of summer spirit, as the first annual W. C. Handy Festival followed in Au- gust. Many jazz greats, including Dizzy Gille- spie and Nate Pruitt, poured into Florence to help make the festival a success. The week of events gave locals a chance to hear much of the music that made Handy famous. A music and art festival in Wilson Park, a luncheon along with jazz music on Florence ' s Mobile Plaza downtown and a " Black Tie Jazz Jubilee " dinner and concert were billed as the highlight events. The fest was organized by the Music Preservation So- ciety. Their aim was to remind people from all over that Florence is still Handy ' s Home. — Van Baskins JAZZ LEGEND Dizzy Gillespie plays to honor " Mr. Handy, With Love " during the Saturday night con- cert held in Norton Auditorium. The concert also featured Sheffield natives Willie Ruff and Nate Pruitt. as well as the Harlem Copasetics dance team. (Photo by Jon Killen) AMY FLIPPO. freshman, and Terry Pace, sopho- more, portray Annie Sullivan and a teacher at a school for the blind in the production of " The Mir- acle Worker. " a highlight of the Helen Keller Festi- val. The play, which opened for the 21st consecu- tive season, was presented each Friday and Satur- day night. June 18-July 31, by Ivy Green Theater at the Keller birthplace in Tuscumbia. (Photo by Jon Killen) JONDRA GULP and Mary Anne Westbrook take part in a spontaneous jazz dance during the lun- cheon on Florence ' s Mobile Plaza. Diners enjoyed music provided by " River City Six, " a jazz band from Memphis . Tennessee. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) FLORENCE ' S MOBILE PLAZA became an outside cafe for many people who attended the jazz lun- cheon during the W. C. Handy Festival. The lun- cheon was catered by the Chicago Subway restau- rant. (Photo by Jon Killen) Student Events 61 rr I I I I A I r I J Under the leadership of a new director ond, with inoreosing student porfioi potion, the Intromurols progronr is Growing, bK „ „ Leaps Bounds. Under the leadership of the university ' s new Intramurals Director, Eddie Rivers, the intramurals sports program has shown an in- crease in participation and number of events offered. " I am very pleased with the reaction of the student body to our programs, " said Riv- ers. " The programs offered this year have shown over 70% student participation, and, with the increase in variety of programs of- fered — from 24 to 37 — we expect a record number of students to be involved. " This year between 3,800 and 4,000 stu- dents took part in Rivers ' sports system. Oth- er than the original intramural sports of flag football, basketball, volleyball, softball and golf, one special feature added by Rivers was the series of races conducted throughout the year. This new program was planned be- cause of the growing interest in the sport of running. Another innovation was the addition of floor hockey, an action sport that is played inside Flowers Hall. Ultimate frisbee, a bench press contest and an aerobic dancing class round out the list of new sports added to peak student interest in intramurals. 1st TUNA RUN Jay Hillis won the first TUNA circuit run with a time of 13:50, 37 seconds better than second place finisher Brian Dillard. The race took place at McFarland Park. It was a 2.5 mile cross-country run through the scenic Florence Park. In the student women ' s division, Carolyn Robinson finished first with a time of 20;37, and Missy Sparks finished second with a time of 21:15. In the faculty-staff division. Dr. Eddie Keith came in first with a time 17:31; Dr. Bill Strong and Jack Sellers tied for second with a time of 17:37. " The course was great. It was surpris- ingly level and was very scenic, " said the men ' s student division winner as well as the overall TUNA circuit winner. Jay Hillis. " It was a little rough at some points, but basically it was a good course. " Hillis led almost from wire to wire by breaking out of the starting pack early. " The course was kind of different than most of the courses I have run, but I enjoyed it very much, " Hillis commented. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR of General Science Dr. Wayne F. Canis successfully completes the 2nd TUNA RUN, " Uncle Bobs Pilgrim Plod. " Winner in the faculty division was Dr. Bill Strong. (Photo by Patrick Hood) HOPING FOR A HOME RUN. Jeff Brantley of Kappa Sigma pops out a single in the October 7 match against Fiji I. The Kappa Sigs won 14-5. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) 2nd TUNA RUN Brian Dillard won the first annual Uncle Bob ' s Pilgrim Plod race with an impressive time of 27:14, two minutes and 16 seconds better than second place finisher John Mas- terson. With the win, Dillard moved into first place in the TUNA circuit standings. Master- son with his second place finish moved into fourth place in the overall standing in the male student division. Jay Hillis, who was the first TUNA cir- cuit winner, came in third with a time of 30:30. The third place finish dropped him from first to second in the overall standings. Kenneth Klun finished fourth with a time of 32:25. In the women student division, Frances Torres won with a time of 34:04, a minute and 27 seconds better than second place Jean Holland. The win moved Torres into third place in the overall standings. Carolyn i r fc - .» - . . , TIRED YET TRIUMPHANT, Brian Dillard crosses the finish line in the 1st TUNA Run and wins a second place berth, posting a time of 14:27 in the 2.5 cross country race. (Photo by Patrick Hood) BREAKING THROUGH a strong defense, the PAC ' s Marvin Jackson runs 31 yards to the Stars ' 30 yard line. Although the PAC had a 7-6 lead with only 55 seconds left in the game, John Tate scored a 38 yard touchdown and the Stars took the win 12-7. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Robinson finished third with a time of 40:54. The third place finish kept Robinson in first place in the women student standings. Dr. Bill Strong, with a time of 33:37, won the men ' s faculty staff division. Win the win he also moved into first place in the standings. Anthony King finished second with a time of 33:40, only three seconds better than third place finisher Jack Sellers. Margaret Lee won the women ' s faculty staff division with a time of 40:23 to remain in first place in her division. The " Pilgrim Plod " course began at Leo ' s cage and wound through campus for five miles with the finish line at Flowers Hall. — Greg Ganus Student Events 63 1 i I TTT J__LI L_LL_LJ_J Leaps and Bounds... (Cont.) " I didn ' t know what to expect when I came to UNA, " claims new Intramural direc- tor Eddie Rivers, but the South Carolina graduate comes to the University with some pretty exciting ideas in mind that promise to keep all sports enthusiasts on their toes. Riv- ers gathered several ideas from his Graduate Assistant job at Ole Miss as well as his alma mater. South Carolina. The new Head of In- tramurals is optimistic about introducing sev- eral new ideas to the campus such as the Intramural Runner ' s Circuit, Intramural Floor Hockey and Water Polo. Rivers applied for the job of Recreation Sports Director after seeing the job an- nouncement at Ole Miss. He says of his new work, " This is ideal. Here, the job is not so redundant. You ' ve got so many sports that change every month. There are serious sports like softball and football and then the SCRAMBLING FOR A LOST BALL are Lisa Moody, playing for LaGrange Hall, and Debra Dillard of the Brown Sugar team. The girls of LaGrange were the victors in this intramural basketball game, played in February. (Photo by Deb Thompson) ELUDING TACKLE by Todd Lyie of the Bounty Hunters team. Pi Kappa Phi quarterback Mark Renaud looks downfield for an open receiver. (Photo by Janice Tidwell) not-so-serious ones like Innertube Water Bas- ketball. " Rivers had the opportunity to coach a track team, which incidentally is his favorite sport, in Saudi Arabia. There were many ad- vantages for taking the job. Annual pay was $45,000 with room and board provided free. One thousand dollars spending money was to be given when he left Mobile. Unfortunately, there were also many disadvantages to going overseas. If Rivers came home to the United States within the first year of his job, he would be eligible to pay U.S. taxes. He would not be scheduled to come home or take any family with him at any time. There were also the problems with the Middle East wars taking place. With some careful guidance and per- suasion from his parents, Rivers decided not to take the job. However, he is glad he chose to come to UNA. " I feel fortunate to get such a job with a wide variety of sports. Everyone here has made me feel welcome. It ' s easy to ■ fall into your own place here. The faculty has • been great. " This new face to Flowers Hall has big dreams with big ideas for the North Alabama school. " My ultimate goal is to get 90 percent of the people here involved. I may be setting my goals too high but I feel this could happen with enough sports provided. " In order to get more students involved with the intramural program. Rivers set up teams for individuals who want to participate in the competition games but have not found a team to play on. " Just let me know, " he said. " Many freshmen think you have to be in a fraternity or sorority to play intramurals, but of course this isn ' t true. " — Kim Lund i ' I ' I I m GETTING IN SHAPE through aerobics is e aim of a class sponsored by the intramurals partinent. Here, physical education mitjor Missy Sparks leads the class in a dancercisi routine. (Photo by Susan Hill) ONE OF THE MANY NEW PROGRAMS INTRO- DUCED by new Intramurals Director Eddie Rivers is the bench press competition. Here, Randy Stew- art strains to press a few more pounds than his competitor. (Photo by John Graham) LOOKING ON at the first season football game are cheerleader Melinda Pilgrim, new Intramurals Di- rector Eddie Rivers, and former Intramurals Direc- tor Butch Stanphill. Rivers, a newcomer to campus, hopes eventually to get 90 percent of the student body involved in intramurals. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Student t:vents 65 B MING QUEE»i(|alw Bftt, from Muscle Shoals, pauses ifter being crowned a th : pre-game festivities. Photo by, DeboraJ hompsc n) x The coinciding celebrcticns of several tenth year anniversaries provide the inspiration for o Homeconning theme Compleling 4nolher " IQ ' 53 After weeks of planning and days of preparation, tfie most elaborate and spirited homecoming was celebrated in the universi- ty ' s history. The theme " 10 " was chosen in honor of several tenth anniversaries. The university is 110 years old. Dr. Robert Guillot is in his tenth year as the tenth president. Greek fra- ternities and sororities were invited on camp- us ten years ago. The university was also reorganized into schools at that time. And a campus favorite, mascot Leo the Lion, will celebrate his tenth birthday this spring. Captain Mart Stricklin, chairman of the parade decoration committee, felt that " 10 " was the best theme the university has had in several years. He said the theme lended itself to much creativity and originality in prepar- ing decorations. Starting the bonanza of events was the pep rally in Flowers Hall on Thursday night. Guests at the pep rally were the Loco-Motion Vaudeville Act, sponsored by the Student Activities Board. The circus group per- formed a combination theatrical production in circus artistry: acrobatic movements, char- acters and comic situations. The circus suc- ceeded in captivating the audience. DR. ROBERT M. GUILLOT crowns Pam Battles Homecoming Queen during the pre-game festivi- ties as her escort Steve McClanahan and the crown bearer Brian Goldstein look on. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Friday, a golf tournament open to all alumni, faculty, staff and friends was held at McFarland Golf Course. As this event contin- ued through the day, students worked stead- ily on final preparations of the floats for the following morning ' s parade. (Continued on page 68) ENTRALLED by the splendor of the parade, Chris Barnett. an area youngster, finds Homecoming a fascinating event. (Photo by Tim Rowland) IMEMBERS OF THE 1982 HOMECOMING COURT are Michelle Boyd, Sheryl Summerhill. Queen Pam Battles. Suzie Willoughby, and Teresa Phillips. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) SHARING HAPPY MEMORIES, Diirell M( Williams and Carl ItlpCulley U)ok over a si from Mr. Williams ' vllege d s. Mr. UyUJ sports writer for theE-Of lA. (Photo yt Student Events 67 Completing Another " lO ' ' (cont.) The annual parade was a showcase for a variety of talent. Participants, in addition to campus organizations and personalities, in- cluded 15 high school bands, prominent com- munity people, and government representa- tives from all levels. The parade, which trav- elled through downtown Florence, featured repeatedly the number " 10 " . Homecoming Queen Pam Battles sat in the midst of her court on a pretty parade throne. Prizes were awarded in many categories for parade floats and campus decorations. Sigma Chi and Zeta Tau Alpha won first place in the Class A float competition. Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Mu took second place and ROTC took third. The mini float compe- tition was won by the Commuters. Pi Kappa Phi won the overall campus decoration competition as well as first place in the Greek competition, with their " 10 com- mandments of UNA. " Second place in the overall competition was won by Rivers Hall, who won first place in the residence hall ' s competiton by spray painting a design on the grass in front of Towers. Alpha Omicron Pi and LaGrange tied for third place in the over- all competition. The Commuters won first place for the best decoration in the " other " category. Other activities of the morning were the reunions of the class of 1932, ' 42, ' 52, ' 62, and ' 72. The Lionettes held their first reunion with alumni from as far back as 1969, and included present and some of the past band directors and assistant band directors, as well as the past and present Lionettes. The coor- dinators of the reunion were past Lionettes Becky Triplett Jones and Lisa Crosby. The special annual brunch honoring alumni was held following the parade and featured a performance by the Collegiate Singers. Also at the brunch the Alumni Asso- ciation installed new officers and recognized the Alumnus and Alumna of the year, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mullins. The Mullins were honored for their ser- vices to the university and to the Alumni As- sociation — of which Charles Mullins is past national president. Betty Mullins was a prime figure in the Courtview restoration fund-rais- ing project. The " spirit parade " with the Pride of Dixie Marching Band led students and home- coming guests to Braly Stadium. At the stadi- um the band performed the first ever pre- game show during the crowning of the Home- coming Queen, Pam Battles, and the presentation of her court. Battles, who was sponsored by Sigma Chi Fraternity, is a 20-year-old junior who is majoring in both math and music. She is a native of the area from Muscle Shoals High School. She serves as a Golden Girl for the second year, is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha ENJOYING THE PARADE as participants as well as spectators. Dr. and Mrs. Guillot and driver Carl- ton Davis lead the bugle section through the parade route. (Photo by Frances Torres) REPRESENTING A DECADE of changes, the Zeta Tau Alpha Sigma Chi entry captures the attention of the parade fans along Pine Street. The float, ridden by Melissa Letson and Joe Tucker, won first place In Its category of large floats. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Sorority and is a member of three honor soci- eties. The members of Battle ' s court were Sheryl Summerhill, Teresa Phillips, Michelle Boyd and Suzie Willoughby. Also at the pregame show was the pre- sentation of awards and trophies for the floats and campus decorations. Keeping with the homecoming theme " 10 " was the Lion football team. It was a picture perfect homecoming victory before nearly 10,000 fans as UNA rolled over the Tennessee-Martin Pacers 33-10. Coach Wayne Grubb conveyed his happiness after the game. " It was a big win. It ' s always great to win your homecoming game. " While the students enjoyed some after game partying by going out to dinner, danc- ing or to fraternity parties, the alumni, facul- ty, and staff also celebrated. For the first time the university hosted an aftergame get-to- gether. The gathering was held at the new Holiday Inn ' s grand ballroom. It succeeded in encouraging old friends to stay a while and visit. Music was provided by " The Little Big Band. " The reception completed the day ' s organized events for alums while students en- joyed " Hotel " and " Pooh Nanny " into the night hours. — Barb Tetler (compiler) CROWDS LINE PINE and Court Streets for blocks to watch the long line of cars, floats and marching bands. In addition to campus organizations and personalities, 15 high school bands, prominent community figures and government representa- tives participated in the Saturday morning parade. (Photo by Lee Puckett) CREATING A LION out of a few boards, a bit of wire and lots of tissue paper becomes an art form when done properly. Teresa Golson works on Lafayette Hall ' s materpiece campus decoration. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) EXEMPLIFYING THE " lO " THEME, the lovely members of the Homecoming court ride on the float built for them by Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Gam- ma Delta. Representing the University are Shcryl Summcrhill. Teresa Phillips. Pam Battles. Michelle Boyd and Suzie Willoughby. (Photo by Lee Puckett) ALUMNI OF THE YEAR Charles and Betty Mullins enjoy the Saturday morning brunch held in the Great Hall in their honor. Mr. Mullins is past na- tional president of the Alumni Association, and Mrs. Mullins is very active in the Courtview resto- ration project. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Student Events 69 J I M I I T I ' Ti: The dramatic clash V 4 cf a World War I veteran, his headstrcr g sen, pett _ tcnr ily friends and military bureaucrats provides the seed in the fall ploy ' " Experiencing M br on tlie Homefront It was not, as they say, a " cast of thou- sands. " It was, however, much more than nine individuals and a director. It was set builders, lighting people, properties, make-up artists, stage manager, and seemingly endless hours of rehearsal. The fall production was not sim- ply three nights of performances either, but those three nights with an audience ' s atten- tion are what made it all worthwhile. They are what made " The Oldest Living Gradu- ate " come to life. In the setting of Bradleyville, Texas, a small west Texas town unknown to the sur- rounding world, the characters came alive. The date was the present, 1982. Frank Rod- gers held the lead role as the World War I veteran. Colonel J.C. Kincaid. He captured the audience with the senile veteran ' s sense of humor and cynical views of war. His senti- mental attachment to a piece of land, " the Genet farm, " became the focal point of the plot. Rodgers ' vibrating voice attracted audi- ence sympathy for the aged veteran. Michael Wayne Campbell contributed to the play as Floyd, the Colonel ' s son. His massive theatrical experience was well dem- onstrated in the portrayal of the rich busi- ness-wise Texan. The plot ventured into his conflict with his father over lake property needed to close a business deal. Campbell ' s timing and ability were more than equal for the part of the conniving son. Maureen Kincaid, Floyd ' s wife, was played by Amy Flippo. Her compassionate character as a concerned daughter-in-law captured the audience. The strength of the character was found in the acting talents of Miss Flippo. Tired of Bradleyville living, she offered the audience a rational view of the situation, not totally immune, however, to the frustrating environment. Jim Davis ' casting capabilities did not end with the central characters. Steve Ri- cherson and Martha Webb provided an amus- ing outlet for the sometimes seriously cynical situations. Martha ' s dizzy blonde attitude was restrained only by her auburn hair and her constant reference to the character ' s expen- sive taste. Richerson ' s performance was out- standing as Clarence Sickenger, the wheel- ing-dealing Texas magnate. Mike Byrd added to the drama as the Colonel ' s understanding friend and the fam- ily ' s handyman, Mike Tremaine. Byrd ' s por- trayal was at times quite touching, and it supplied observers with an inside view of the Colonel ' s sentimentality. Major Leroy W. Ketchum was reenacted by an excellent performance by Terry Pace. As the commandant of the military academy honoring the Colonel for being the " oldest living graduate " he delivers not only the play ' s title but also an extraordinary scene opening the second act. Kyle Weir, as Cadet Whopper Turnbull, added a humorous view to the Colonel ' s devastating war experiences. In the final scene, the Colonel ' s illness prompts the family to hire a practical nurse. COLONEL KINCAID: " American boys that had never been nowhere afore wind up in a . . . coffin in France . . . they was machine-gunned, gassed, and blowed apart, makin ' the world safe for democracy COLONEL KINCAID: " Served mah term in hell right over there in the trenches . . . over the top and the Germans all the time shootin ' them damn ma- chine guns, blappity. blappity. blapl " Jayne Miller was on hand to care for the dying vet as Claudine Hampton. The play ended with the audience over- whelmed by the Colonel ' s frustrations, open- ing the first clear view of the play ' s statement on the human condition. The Colonel ' s state of senility was for the first time seen as the reflected nightmares of war. And a bond was built between nine characters, helping the audience cross over to their reality. — Jayne Miller r MARTHA ANN SICKENGER: " Why. It ' s just the most excltin ' little old thing ah ever heard of. Jest think, a real resort area right here In little Old Bradleyville. Why. Clarence here says that we ' re Jest going to make lots of money, ain ' t that right honey. " MAJOR LEROY KETCHUM: " Now. now. Colonel. 1 don ' t think you ' re taking a very military attitude about all this. " COLONEL KINCAID: " Go to hell with your military attitudel You weren ' t there, dam- mit! " COLONEL KINCAID: " " Had the damnedest dream. Thought ah was back in the trenches again. Ah could see the Germans comin up through the wire. It was Just as real as when ah was there. " t I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l-T r " During Campaign Kickoff ' 82 Dennocrats and Republicans present their political plattomns while Promising a Future. POLITICKING for her grandfather. Henry H. Self. Caroline Self serves as a walking campaign poster at Campaign Kickoff ' 82. the first major statewide political rally of the year, held in Norton Audito- rium. Self, professor of health and physical educa- tion, was a candidate for State Representative, Dis- trict 2. (Photo by Shannon Hannon) i iA SWAMPING VOTERS with politicial materials of all types is the task of campaigners. Martha Todd helps George McMillan by sporting balloons and passing out fans. (Photo by Jim Hannon) There were people of all types — from politicians in three-piece suits to toddlers with campaigners ' balloons tied around their wrists. The occasion? Campaign Kickoff ' 82, the first major statewide political rally of the year, was held in Norton Auditorium on July 23. Sponsored by the university, the Flor- ence Times Tri-Cities Daily, the Colbert County Chamber of Commerce, the Florence area Chamber of Commerce, and WOWL- TV, the event was the first of its kind held on campus. Before the speeches began in the audito- rium, Norton ' s lawn was a scene of bustling activities. Red, white and blue balloons were released and the action began. Voters were swamped with campaign materials ranging from cards to leaflets to fans. One little girl, Caroline Self, served as a walking campaign poster for her grandfather, Henry T. Self. Caroline wore a T-shirt with " Vote for my pepaw, " printed in bold letters. Self, professor of health and physical educa- tion, was a candidate for State Representa- tive, District 2. The rally was not all politics, however. The Foster Family, along with their guests, Philippe Ochin from France and Edi Rohrer from Switzerland, entertained the crowd with " She ' ll Be Coming ' Round the Mountain " in English, French and German. Other blue- grass favorites and food booths (serving what else but hot dogs and soda pops) comple- mented the Ail-American political spirit, in- side Norton Auditorium, the " Litt le Big Band " entertained with songs from the big band era. When the crowd began to drift into the auditorium to hear the candidates ' speeches, quite a few people chose to remain outdoors, away from the serious portion of the rally. Inside, all candidates for statewide offices, legislative candidates from northwest Ala- bama and candidates for the U.S. House of Representatives, fifth congressional district, were eager to tell the audience why they were the best for the job. Each state office seeker was alloted time to speak. Several were flashed a " Time ' s Up " sign before they were finished. Candidates for governor and lieutenant governor were questioned by a panel of three men including Roy Stevens, the university ' s Executive Vice President. Candidates for governor who spoke were: Democrats James E. Folsom, Joe C. McCorquodale, George McMillan, George Wallace, and Republican Emory Folmar. Those running for lieutenant governor who appeared were Bill Baxlcy and Sonny Calla- han. Despite their individual platforms, all candidates for all offices expressed a concern for the state ' s ranking in education, employ- ment and other important matters. As one candidate put it, " I ' m in this race because I ' m tired of Alabama being last. " — Vickie Lindsey FILLING THE TANK with red. white and blue bal- loons are Sherry Smith. Yancy Mitchell and John Masterson. members of the decorating committee for the rally. (Photo by Pat Hood) f VOICING their gubernatorial platforms are Demo- crats George Wallace. Joe C. McCorquodale. George McMillan, Republican Emory Folmar, and Democrat James E. Folsom. The candidates were questioned by a panel of three men. including Roy Stevens, the university ' s Executive Vice President: Don Brown. Promotion Director. Florence Times Tri-Cities Daily: and Dick Biddle. Chairman of the Board. WOWL-TV. In the Democratic Primary, a runoff was held September 28 between Wallace and McMillan. Wallace captured 51% of the votes, while McMillan took 49%. On November 2 George Wal- lace defeated Republican Emory Folmar by claim- ing 60% of the vote in the race for governor. Wal- lace is the first person ever to be elected to a fourth term as governor. A mock election sponsored by the university ' s Political Science Club had predict- ed Folmar would win the election. Fifty-nine per- cent of the student vote went to Folmar compared to Wallace ' s 38%. (Photos by Deborah Thompson) Student Events 73 CALM FOR A CHANGE. Donnie Van Zant, the main attraction for .38 Special, entertains the audi- ence with southern roci( and roll music. Throughout the show. Van Zant was constantly on the move, going from one end of the stage to the other. (Photos by Lee Puckett) WITH FIERY EYES and a worked-up sweat, Eddie Money puts everything he has into pleasing the Flowers Hall crowd of fans. By wearing a Universi- ty of Alabama shirt that had " Northern " tacked on it, Money showed a lighthearted respect for the university. T— Bringing ,38 Special and Eddie Money to campus for the fall concert floods Flowers Hall with fans anxious for Rockin ' Rollin ' Southern Style. The appearance of .38 Special and Ed- die Money in Flowers Hall, Wednesday, No- vember 10 will be remembered as a cool, clear, southern rock and roll night. With a laid back attitude. Money kept the crowd ' s attention with such songs as " Two Tickets to Paradise " and " Can ' t Keep a Good Man Down " as well as newer tunes such as " My Friends, My Friends. " For an ex-cop from South Brooklyn, Money seemed to have a gift for relating to a southern audience. By making statements as " I was drunk the day my mama got out of prison, " and to donning a University of Ala- bama shirt that had " Northern " tacked on it. Money showed a light-hearted respect for the South as well as for the university. This won him a standing ovation. The area in front of the stage was jammed with elbow-jabbing, hard-shoving fa- natic rock-n-rollcrs. If you were on the floor, it was just a matter of time before you made it to the front of the stage. People in front re- treated to the back of the crowd after a few minutes of hand-to-hand combat. Donnie Van Zant was the central attrac- tion for .38 Special. Throughout the show he was constantly on the move, going from one end of the stage to the other. Van Zant acted the part of a rough houser, to say the least, as was seen when he reacted to a girl from the audience who made it on stage, by taking a swat at the security guard who was trying to remove her. He then proceeded to do a short dance with her. During the show .38 Special played such songs as " Hold or Loosely " and " Stone Cold Believer, " as well as " Wild Eyed South- ern Boys, " which was one of the crowd ' s fa- vorites, and " Rockin ' Into the Night, " which the group sang as an encore. The crowd participated in the concert by clapping and cheering, but before the show was over, there was a line of people filing out of the gym. Even so, the audience seemed to enjoy itself, and the ones who stayed until the end were glad they did. — Dwight Carr Bob Blood LIGHTS AGLOW, the .38 Special Band plays such songs as " Hold on Loosely, " " Stone Cold Believer, " " Wild Eyed Southern Boys, " a crowd favorite, and " Rockin ' Into the Night. " GIVING CREDIT to his guitarist. Eddie Money stops action to allow the stringed instrument to be heard more clearly. Student Events 75 You may say I ' m a dreamer, But I ' m not the only one, hope someday you ' ll join us And the world will be as one magney jng fQ,- JoClCiy. " _ lr hn I 7nnrM-» all the people I People around the world are afraid. They are terrified that tomorrow, because of suspicion, prejudice and hatred among coun- tries, our earth as we know it now will no longer exist. People throughout the world are also anxious to free mankind from the fear of sud- den mass extinction of life on our planet. They believe there is a need to stop the build- up of nuclear arms and to teach people of all nationalities how to live and work together. The Shoals area is a participant in this rally for peace. Recently two events in Wilson Park brought citizens of the community to- gether to express their concern. The first of these events, on the night of June 12, was a Candlelight Peace Walk. Or- ganized by the Muscle Shoals chapter of the Alabama Conservancy, the walk coincided with a rally at the United Nations Headquar- ters in New York City. SINGING FOR HARMONY, Mrs. Nancy Powers, Assistant Professor of Englisfi: Mrs. Jacqueline Os- borne. Supervising Teacfier at Kilby School: Ariana Tipper: and Dr. Thomas Osborne, Assistant Professor of History, participate in the Candlelight Peace Walk. (Photo by Jon Killen) Some 100 Shoals residents came to join in the plea. All ages were represented — parents with their children, teenagers, young adults, mature adults and the elderly. Candles glowed all around the park ' s fountain as the friends blended their voices in songs such as John Lennon ' s " Give Peace a Chance, " and Bob Dylan ' s " Blowing in the Wind, " a song written in the 1960s during a decade of world unrest. Then on Sunday afternoon, September 19, the area joined forces again to celebrate World Peace Day, a day set aside across the country since 1959 to celebrate and pray for peace. Almost every denomination in town and every major religion in the world were repre- sented in prayers, speeches and music. Groups and civic organizations interested in deepening intercultural understanding par- ticipated by sponsoring information tables or TAKING THE PLATFORM, Dr. Edward Mullen, reverend of Trinity Episcopal Church in Florence, speaks out against world violence. Dr. Mullen ' s speech was a part of the World Peace Day ' s pro- gram. (Photo by Pat Hood) - John Lennon by making literature available. Jacqueline Osborne, coordinator of both events, stated, " We involved the university by inviting and encouraging student organiza- tions to participate. Furthermore, the Stu- dent Government Association passed a reso- lution in support of World Peace Day. " Plans for next year ' s World Peace Day are in the making. Mrs. Osborne added, " These two events were important because they were the first of their kind in which any aim has been made toward educating people in the Shoals area about world peace. " — Vickie Llndsey Student Events Williamsburg type Christmas scenery provides the setting while fourteen seniors ore honored for exemplar serv ' ice oontributions standing in tlie Limeliglit People who have given their best ef- forts are not always in the limelight. That is why once a year the most outstanding sen- iors, those who have given their time and talent to the school, are honored at the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet. Brad Botes and Valerie Franck, of the fourteen nominees, won by popular vote, the awards for Mr. and Miss UNA The beautiful banquet, reception, and ball on December 4 will be long-remembered. After a quiet gathering with refreshments and hot cider in the lobby of the SUB, hon- ored students, parents, faculty and guests moved upstairs to the Great Hall for the ban- quet and ceremony. The Great Hall was elaborately decorat- ed in a warm, Williamsburg style. The candle- lit tables held fruit centerpieces. Evergreen and white Christmas lights graced the entire room, and an enchantingly decorated Christ- mas tree glistened behind the head table. Hostessing were members from the Fresh- man Forum. SGA PRESIDENT Brad Botes and SAB President Valerie Frank, who share the honors as the top two seniors, wait for the reception line to begin. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) The nominees were chosen by an ap- pointed committee on the merits of their ac- complishments and services to the school. Then from the fourteen, Mr. and Miss UNA were elected by popular vote by the student body. This year, in order to give full recogni- tion to all the nominees, all fourteen were honored at the banquet. In the past, just the court was honored. They were seated at the head table with Dr. and Mrs. Guillot, SAB Vice President Keith Sheilds, and banquet chairman Yancy Mitchell. Keith Sheilds gave the opening remarks, followed by a song-prayer elegantly sung by Sherry Smith who was accompanied by Doug Johnson on the piano. The dinner, served buffet style, offered a variety of delicious salads, breads, meats and desserts. The ceremony following the buffet was presented by Jack Martin, who announced each of the nominees and their accomplish- ments. Those honored were Stephen Spring- er, Jerome Thompson, Jennifer Condra and Jean Ann Wilson. Fourth runners-up were Ken Rees and Beverly Walton. Third run- ners-up were Roderick Robinson and Cathy Curtis. Second runners-up were Rinnert Hawkins and Teresa Barnett. First runners- up were Edward August and Marsha McClus- key. Following the ceremony, the head table formed a reception line. Afterwards, the ball featured a variety of music, from " Blue Moon " to Top 10 selections. — Barbara Tetler THE TEN court members are Ken Rees, Beverly Walton, Eddie August, Marsha McCluskey, Brad Botes (Mr. UNA), Valerie Franck (Miss UNA), Cathy Curtis, Roderick Robinson, Teresa Barnett and Rinnert Hawkins. (Photo by Deborah Thomp- son) Student Events 79 TRYING HER LUCK at the crap tables, Dclvia Johnson calculates the odds before her next roll of the dice. Eli ' s in Sheffield became a mini-casino during " Las Vegas Night " of the fall mini-fling. (Photo by Tim Rowland.) 1 pxi m Sy . v r WSA w . 1 ■■ Si MEMBERS OF THE ORGANIZING committee for " Las Vegas Night " at Eli ' s — by Bill Michell. Jean- ette Rochester. Jack Martin (Director of Student Activities) and Valerie Franck (Student Activities Board President) — work at the gale, and distribute play money to be used in the casino. Students who made a $1.00 contribution to the United Way Fund were given $1,000 in " funny money. " (Photo by Tim Rowland) ATRADITIONAL EVENT is the beer case stacking contest, one of ten team events during the Spring All-Niter. Teams of four members each try to stack the highest number of cases (in heated competition) within a specific time limit. Kem Jones seems to fear for his safety as a particularly tall stack leans his way. (Photo by Jon Killen.) fe students enjoy a break fronn studies with friendly connpetition sponsored by tine SAB and Inti amurols aking a Nighf of s The Las Vegas Night and the Spring AH liter gave students a chance to break from e hassles of study and " let it all hang out " nd have a great time. The Spring All Niter was held in Flowers lall from 9:30 on a Friday night until 3:30 aturday morning. An almost unending as- ortment of festivities kept students occu- ied. Cartoons, movies, a disco, even a magic low with Steve Richerson displaying his ills in illusions were sponsored by SAB and le Intramural Department. For the more athletically minded, there as competition in everything from racquet- all to water volleyball and a tug of war — all ' ith separate and coed events. There was ven a beer stacking contest. Later in the night there was a swimming iool party and a pool disco followed by a ;affle breakfast at Tower ' s Cafeteria which topped off the night and satisfied the appe- tites built up by the friendly competition. Butch Stanphill said events like the All Niter " bring the college community closer together and make it a community instead of just a group of people going to school. " The Las Vegas Night took place at Eli ' s in Sheffield from 8:00 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. with card games and gambling devices to keep students entertained. There were blackjack games, poker games and even a roulette wheel for those who were more dar- ing than others. A one dollar donation to the United Way Organization bought a gambler $1,000.00 worth of play money which could be turned into much more money with a little luck. An auction took place at the end of the evening to see who would take home the prizes. Prizes included a TV set, a 10-speed bicycle, a clock radio, gift certificates, and much more. Local merchants donated most of the prizes. In addition to all of the prizes that were auctioned, refreshments were also provided for the students. " I had a great time; I enjoyed gambling, and most of all, the casino type atmosphere, " said Tim Travis, a sophomore from Hunts- ville. " Las Vegas Night gave me a chance to meet new people and also to win some prizes while having a good time. " " I enjoyed Las Vegas Night very much. It reminded me of the real thing, " said Tom Turner, a senior from New Market. " I was impressed with the organization of the events. " Almost everyone who showed up seemed to enjoy one thing best about Las Vegas Night: " the prizes. " — Greg Ganus RUNNING THE ROULETTE wheel during Las Ve- jas night. Eddie August explains betting proce- dures to two gamblers. All the money used at the laming tables was phony, but area merchants don- ated prizes which were sold at auction later that iame night in exchange for the play money. Prizes ncluded a television, a 10-speed bicycle, a clock .-adio, and gift certificates. (Photo by Tim Rowland) CONCENTRATING ON RETURNING his oppo- nent ' s serve, Stuart Beaton plays ping pong with determination during the Spring All Niter. Stuart won this opening match against his dormitory roonimate, Mike Campbell, but was defeated in the semi-finals. The gymnastics area of Flowers Hall was the scene for the ping pong competition. (Photo by Jon Killen) Student Events 81 " 1 1 — 1 1 1 ! — r IF ' COMl .ENcew Ju- niors e- !rto the r: rrarP-««-: o st«den outsta ' «c ' K - :.:sii5;° " 2; The ,ha«« itV |«ho An peao at MaV thorns iho«n here BeVo Df P ' ' " ' ! ' shirt V - ' SSr SSl Jl Kev •e ' f .i John -inner Cave ndef Kette !■■■■■■■■■■! ccretn on e tuti ' ' " nisecoo ' i Ph°f :ee« ' ' " Ke ' v i " " nvse .„rt at " ' - _ Kpttev r « ' _ i irs KeV (thWd nd nd S-!S!5Ss : ;s ' ° °Vl Wil ° " ' ' ' " " " " " lot in f .° te graduating -;:„ He lon9 - ' ' CdJ " ' ' :vTa« cV scnVors; ,e.twed " " " « ' Hood) ZSC II t- - ■r . 8, Sciences Arts • business . • ■ • • education- -• Ki bv scb°° •; pursing • • ■■■1 ' II .Mmm .JBHB 1 -w itv " the unW« ve it poss b e to Ha " jj + nn " A traini ng ' i Ueavtn, This add t ° " tt,ces and tta , ent oi se i-studV- .gesandScn " trs ' ot anotb- ten V ;; bv SACS tot _ ______,- _-—i_ i J " H i M -_H TT3! School of Arts and Sciences: Preparing students for a wide range of career choices in addition to providing the general studies requirements for freshmen and sophomores, the School of Arts and Sciences gives students a sohd background LEARNING TO QOPE. I The School of Arts and Sciences ac- counts for over half of the total credit hours generated by the university, and it employs approximately the same percentage of the total faculty. The school provides most of the courses in the general studies component re- quired of all students during their freshman and sophomore years. LEARNING TO READ maps accurately is one as- pect of cartography class. Dr. Bill Strong, associate professor geography, analyzes a map with students Phyllis Landers, Lisa Keys. Marcia Vandiver, Betty Gray and Priscilla Holland. (Photo by Frances Torres) The School of Arts and Sciences is com- posed of the following sixteen departments: Art, Biology, Chemistry (including Industrial Hygiene), English and Journalism, Foreign Languages, Geography, History, Mathemat- ics and Pre-Engineering (including Computer Science), Military Science, Music, Physics and General Science, Political Science, Psy- chology, Social Work, Sociology, and Speech Communication and Theatre (including Ra- dio, TV, and Film). In addition to the out- standing number of major and minor courses offered, the school also provides numerous preprofessional programs including engineer- ing, law, medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, vet- erinary medicine, and medical technology. The School of Arts and Sciences also provides several special and relatively new SETTING UP TRAFFIC signal operations for the city of Florence, sophomore Keith Tice works in Dr. Lee Allison ' s microprocessing lab. (Photo by Tim Rowland) SCOURING THE SHOALS area for unusual rocks and minerals, students from Dr. Wayne Canis ' geol- ogy class spend a good deal of class time " in the field. " (Photo by Sheila Hines) a, LL fr I I I School of Arts and Sciences: LEARNING TO COPE. (cont.) programs, such as Commercial Music. This program, combining knowledge of music and business with practical experience in the stu- dio, was the first of its kind to use actual commercial music studios as classrooms and commercial music producers as instructors. The university ' s Industrial Hygiene pro- gram has been recognized as one of unlimited potential: it is one of only four or five pro- grams in the United States that allows a stu- dent to enter his field after completing only the Bachelor of Science degree. f . ' i The Foreign Language, Radio-TV- Broadcasting, and Computer Science pro- grams also offer outstanding opportunities, and are experiencing great success. I - WORKING AS LABORATORY partners. Van Gravlee and Debra Smith dissect a shark in Dr. Charles Keys ' comparative anatomy class. Re- search animals are often shared by student teams of two, enabling the department to buy more ani- mals of different types. (Photo by Tim Rowland) r r i ir ' PREPARING FOR HER ROLE as " Martha " in the fall production of TTie Oldest Living Graduate, Mar- tha Webb applies her stage makeup. " Makeup " is one of the classes offered in the Department of Speech Communication and Theatre. (Photo by Pat Hood) WEAVING A COLORFUL wal l hanging is a popular project chosen by students in the arts and crafts class. Other projects include wood craft, knitting, macrame and fiber arts. (Photo by Pat Hood) I- Academics 87 School of Business: In the fast-paced, ever changing commercial world, business men and women must be innovators if they wish to be successful LEARNING TO LEAD The School of Business offers a program de- signed to prepare students for career oppor- tunities in business, commerce, finance, in- dustry and in governmental agencies at all levels. The four departments of the school offer courses in the major fields of account- ing, economics, finance, management, mar- keting, office administration and manage- ment information systems. Major fields are also offered in business and secretarial edu- cation and in business administration. The Department of Accounting pro- vides basic and advanced studies. It also of- fers specialized training to prepare account- ing students for positions in public account- ing, industry and governmental accounting. Today, when almost every activity in ev- eryday life involves economics, the improve- ment of economic understanding has become a necessity. The Department of Economics offers a quality program helping to achieve this goal. The undergraduate economics cur- riculum is built around a core of business ad- ministration courses. The department also of- fers a major in finance to study finance func- tions, financial policies, and practices of business organizations. With this background, the graduate in economics or finance is pre- pared for a variety of employment opportuni- ties in the business world. The Department of Office Administra- tion offers a major in secretarial science. A variety of preparatory skill courses are of- fered, and those who wish to teach can take the skill subjects necessary to prepare them for this profession. A two-year secretarial training program is available for students as an alternative to the regular four-year degree program. This department also sponsors the annual High School Day, to introduce high school students from the North Alabama and tri-state areas to the university. This year, over 1,300 students attended the event. The Department of Marketing and Man- agement ' s main objective for majors in man- agement is to prepare them for careers in KEYING IN A COBOL program is Becki Brooks, a sophomore from Sheffield majoring in Management Information Systems. Cobol is one of the four basic computer language courses taught in the School of Business. (Photo by Tim Rowland) positions of administration. This is achieved through a general curriculum combining se- lected areas of finance, economics, account- ing and office management. Marketing majors are provided with a broad-based understanding of th e tools, tech- niques and administrative abilities required in this sector of business. Graduates are pre- pared to move into responsible positions as industrial and retail executives, buyers and purchasing agents. The newest and fastest growing major in the School of Business is management infor- mation systems. An MIS major is provided with concentrated study in the electronic gathering and analyzing of business related data. Extensive use is made of the most mod- ern electronic data processing equipment. This year, the Radio Shack Micro Computers in Keller Hall have video game cartridges for the enjoyment of MIS majors. The cartridges are used not only for entertainment, but for teaching aids in data processing courses. A UNIQUE FEATURE of the new computer termi- nals in Bibb Graves Hall is the capability to run a program on the video screen before sending it through the printer. This often saves hours of checking time for students Pam Gray and Candice Gibson. (Photo by Tim Rowland) MIS MAJORS become quite familiar with the office machines located throughout Keller Hall. Becki Brooks works on a word processing assignment. (Photo by Tim Rowland) s Tl ! School of Education: Although teaching may be a primary goal for many today ' s education major is doing much more than just LEARNING TO TEACH. The School of Education is certainly some- thing to brag about. Each of the four depart- ments features curriculum to prepare gradu- ates to work in professional school settings, in social and community agencies, and in the broad world of business and industry. The Department of Elementary Educa- tion offers the B.S. degree in early childhood, elementary education, or special education. Dr. Azalia Francis, Professor of Early Child- hood Education, has brought national acclaim to the university this year with the release of a series of elementary spelling textbooks which she authored. The Department of Secondary Educa- tion offers the B.S. degree with majors in thirty teaching fields for students interested in teaching in middle schools, junior high schools and high schools. Also, this depart- ment features professional programs in prep- aration for administrative and counseling po- sitions. The School of Education is also actively involved in teaching its faculty members. An extensive computer literacy program has been introduced for the faculty so that a pro- gram of the same type may be relayed to students in the school. The Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation provides programs that are designed to prepare teachers of health and physical education at the elemen- tary and secondary levels. This department is also responsible for a complete program of intramural activities intended to provide re- cret»lional opportunities for every student, faculty and staff member. The Department of Home Economics offers programs leading to the baccalaureate degree in general home economics, fashion merchandising, or interior design. There are a variety of interesting courses offered in this department dealing with foods, nutrition, re- tailing and clothing. One of these courses. Quantity Food Production, has access to the Kilby School cafeteria to teach students how to manage food service. The experience gained by these students can be applied to a profit making establishment, or to a non-prof- it organization such as a hospital or school. The university ' s role of educational lead- ership in Alabama is evident. The programs of the School of Education arc accredited by the National Association for the Accredita- tion of Teacher Education. The instructional resources located in the modern Education- Nursing Building, in Flowers Hall, in Floyd Science Building, and in Kilby School, en- hance and supplement the programs of the entire school. n ARTS AND CRAFTS provide a lighter side to the curriculum of an elementary education major. Lin- da Pettus and Sharon Weigart practice mailing puppets for Dr. Robert Foster ' s early childhood education class. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) rfl ,1 -- MEASURING MUSCLE STRENGTH in Dr. Glidewell ' s Physiology Lab. Tony Seals works with the equipment of the Department of Health. Phys- ical Education and Recreation. Glenn Lang. D. J. Thomas and James Gill assist him. HPER provides programs designed to prepare teachers of health and physical education at the elementary and sec- ondary levels. (Photo by Tim Rowland) I EXAM TIME means the Curriculum Library in the Education Nursing Building is full of education ma- jors studying for tests, preparing term projects, and doing research papers. Ann Suttle studies among friends for a fall semester final. (Photo by Tim Row- land) LEARNING CPR is invaluable for anyone, but for physical education majors it is a necessity. Tommy Ross. Rosemary McCorkle. Amy Ross. Gary McKinney and J. D. Williams acquire this skill in Dr. Dennis Tunell ' s First Aid Class. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Academics 91 IBM ■PT PILGRIMS AND INDIANS for a day, students from _ Mrs. Sarafi Lewis ' fourth grade class practice tfieir 1 Thanksgiving program. (Photo by Deborah Thomp- son) ANTICIPATING a computerized future, student teacher Connie Hashieder assists young scientists building a robot during Kilby ' s Computer Day. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) STOP on I uav m ' 1 1 1 tm i- ' -l r o- ' { jU I Kilby Laboratory School: Student teachers relate to Kilby School pupils on a one-to-one basis, providing additional inspiration, encouragement and support for both teacher and pupil LEARNING TO MOTIVATE, If you go back to your old alma mater you are treated as an unknown species. First, you have to get a permission slip to walk through the school. Then, you have to have the teach- er ' s permission if you want to go into a class in session. Not so in Kilby School. Kilby is designed for its students and for prospective teachers studying at the universi- ty. It is the only school in Alabama offering laboratory and clinical experience to people in the education field. For the sake of courtesy, most of us wouldn ' t barge into a class in session, even at Kilby. But students doing their student teach- ing or observation are welcome to approach the students on a one-to-one basis or as a class. A quiet observer does not fluster the teacher or distract the young students. In- stead, the variation in teaching methods of the student teachers is welcomed. " It ' s easier to have the student teachers because the dis- cipline is easier, " said Mrs. Dorothy Heffing- ton, third grade teacher. Mrs. Heffington has taught at Kilby for 26 years and says she " still can ' t find anything more challenging. It helps me keep on my toes with so many peo- ple coming in and out. " There are 39 courses integrated in the education degree requirements where stu- dents must observe in a clinical setting. This is done prior to student teaching, which is composed of ten consecutive weeks of actual teaching experience. According to Dr. Stan- ley Beans, Dean of the School of Education, as many elementary education students as possible do their student teaching at Kilby, while others are sent to schools outside the university. With 168 students, ranging from nurs- ery school to sixth grade, Kilby is much like any other school. " A misconception about Kilby is that it is for the elite or gifted, " said Mr. Earl Gardner, director of the school. " We have children who have the same problems as others, " he added. Siblings of students already attending Kilby have first choice. " This priority is designed to help family units remain together. " Since Kilby is a university connected school, children of faculty are next in line. Any other vacancies are filled by fam- ilies not connected with the university in a public drawing. " In kindergarten, we can take up to ten university connected families and ten non-university connected families. In grades one through six we take up to 15 university families and ten non-university families. We usually have more non-universi- ty children, " explained Mr. Gardner. Although the faculty is employed by the university and the schools follow approxi- mately the same schedule, Kilby is still con- sidered a public school. They must put in 175 days like other federally funded schools and they have the same responsibilities as other schools. " I don ' t think our philosophy is that much different from any other school, " said Mr. Gardner. That philosophy, as stated in the school handbook, is that " Education is the guided learning experience which provides opportunities for an individual to develop po- tential abilities and to realize present and fu- ture responsibilities as a citizen in a democrat- ic society. " The teachers at Kilby are adept in com- ing up with methods to teach children these principles. For example, in the nursery school taught by Mrs. Osborne, the students have their own garden planted outside the school. They have an arts and crafts room that is separate from their classroom. Each of the student teachers conducts a case study on a couple of students to observe their growth patterns. Incidentally, the nursery is the only class which can be observed from a small room with three sides of two-way mir- rors. Mrs. Osborne teaches a few classes of education students in the room so they can watch the children while learning. Mr. Michael Harris has established a monetary system to teach his sixth grade class how to live in today ' s society. Mr. Harris pays his students play money for their grades. They earn $15 for an A, $10 for a B, $5 for a C, $1 for a D, and nothing for an F, but there isn ' t a penalty. They have estab- lished a complete judicial system with paid jobs from president to tax collector. The chil- dren learn how to handle credit cards, check- ing and savings accounts, and how to figure interest rate percentages. They have a tax system that generates money to pay public jobs. Four misbehaviors can land a fellow in jail, but one of the two public law firms or the private firm can help plea his case. " It ' s as close to reality as you can get, " said Mr. Harris. " For the most part I stand back and let things happen, " which included a depression the class experienced because they weren ' t keeping accurate records. So much responsibility is placed on the students that Mr. Harris doesn ' t have to be in com- plete control all of the time. The school that practices these modern techniques also has a modern building in which to work. The school began in 1872 when Florence State Normal School was the first teacher training school in the south. In 1922 a building designed to house six grades and to be known as Kilby School was con- structed just west of Wesleyan Hall. The new Kilby School was constructed in 1964 west of Pine Street. The kindergarten was added to the program in 1970 and the adjacent build- ing for the nursery school was added in 1975. Since there is only one section of each grade, the rooms are large enough to accom- modate varied activities. And that includes the individual attention given to students from student teachers. Kilby School is a learning institution, not only for its growing children but for the growing student teachers. Perhaps that is why the university is known for its high quality education program. — Rcgina Burcham Academics 93 1 r =-=r r=T= — r — r School of Nursing: For the student who is planning a career in a health-related Held, the most important prerequisite is a desire to care for others TEAENING TO HELP The School of Nursing, the newest of the university ' s four schools, was opened in 1973. The school offers the Bachelor of Sci- ence degree in Nursing, which prepares a beginning practitioner for professional nurs- ing and provides a foundation for advanced study in nursing. Beginning with the first course in nurs- ing, students are exposed to a variety of learning experiences. Classroom lectures and discussions are supplemented with an average of 15 hours of clinical experience per week. This fall sophomore nursing stu- dents participated in blood screening with the PREPARING FOR A FUTURE in nursing. Mar- queta Skidmore and Phyllis Champion put their studying into practice, learning to treat a pretend patient with a variety of maladies. (Photo by Deb- ji orah Thompson) LEARNING some of the basics of neonatal care, student nurses Ranai Darracott. Larry Atkins, Lin- da Carton and Tammy Eaves practice infant exami- nation techniques in the nursery at Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Senior Citizen organizations and assisted the local health department in administering flu shots. Students wearing the School of Nursing uniform — a yellow pin-striped uniform with a pointed cap — may be seen in local hospi- tals, at day care centers, at TVA, on home visits with public health nurses, or at the dia- lysis center. This year, the School of Nursing re- ceived a full eight-year accreditation from the National League of Nursing. " It ' s a presti- gious thing, " said Dr. Frenesi Wilson, dean of the school. Only programs of exceptional quality are accredited for such a long time. The school is also excited about the 100 per- cent pass rate for graduates taking the state nursing examination and the 100 percent employment rate for university nursing graduates. SCHOOL OF NURSING Professor Norma Fergu- son instructs student Phyllis Champion in the pro- cedure of giving a flu shot. Nursing students are working in cooperation with the Florence Health Department in administering these shots to the community. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ,ija3i«ias rs !. UNDER THE SUPERVISION of a registered nurse, student nurses may administer medication to pa- tients. Sandy Rose and Gayle Holzheimer carefully prepare a syringe for an injection. (Photo by Deb- orah Thompson) Academics 95 A I 1 i T I I II II II " SS— .ss!St ■kf L- hl HB ;W i% if il v .nCWKO " ; " „„«• ' • " ' " ;.» " • " , S con.- J I on ' ' . , oun3« i H IHI ■■ H I RS " I B msc {■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■! 1 »■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■!■!!!■!!■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ilBli Acodemic leodership honor societies pay tribute to exceptional students. Membership in such orgonizotions requires something more than Making the Grade. Omicron Delta Kappa, National Leader- ship Honor Society, was the first college hon- or society of a national scope to accord recog- nition for outstanding leadership and service in extracurricular activities and to encourage the development of general campus citizen- ship. DDK president Cathy Curtis thinks that those chosen for membership should feel honored because of the recognition and en- couragement the society gives to leadership accomplishments. Membership in DDK is awarded to un- dergraduate juniors and seniors, students of graduate and professional schools, members of the faculty, administration, and alumni. Perhaps the most prestigious honor soci- ety on campus is Phi Kappa Phi. Its members include both graduate and undergraduate stu- dents. Officers are selected from university fac- ulty who are Phi Kappa Phi members. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA initiates — First row: Jean Ann Wilson. Cheryl Cantrill. Doris Kelso. Vickie Lindsey, Erin Cavanagh. Marcia Vandiver, Society members are selected from those students who rank in the academic top ten percent of the senior class and top five percent of the junior class. Students must have 80 hours of university credit before they will be considered for membership. Membership in Gold Triangle is re- stricted to seniors who have displayed char- acteristics of scholarship and leadership. New members are chosen by present mem- bers and the faculty and are announced dur- ing Honors Night ceremonies in the spring. This year, Gold Triangle, led by presi- dent Rick Hall, organized a university lecture program in conjunction with the AUS. The purpose of the program is to develop a series of lectures to be given by university person- nel, alumni, or retired personnel who have earned respect for their expertise in their respective fields. This and other projects of Gold Triangle are aimed toward the further Caroline Sigler, Billie Thomas. Second row: David W. Gray, Ken Rees. Rinnert Hawkins, Ross Shadix, Dr. Joseph C. Thomas. Jay Johnson. development of leadership and scholarship on campus. Freshman Forum was created in 1977 by the Association of University Students to provide an avenue of involvement for incom- ing freshmen. Membership is open to all first semester freshmen and is based on leader- ship and scholastic achievements in high school. Freshman Forum provides many ser- vices to the university and the community. They co-sponsor the Mr. and Miss UNA Ban- quet, aid needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas, help the university with recruiting students, and assist the AUS with Parents ' Day. — Mary Gist A LONG AWAITED MOMENT ARRIVES for Fresh- man Forum inductee Melanee Sanders. Honorary club adviser Craig Tankersly presents Melanee with her certificate as she prepares to add her name to the honorary ' s roster. Members of the Forum are chosen based on their leadership and scholastic achievements in high school. (Photo by Patrick Hood) FRESHMAN FORUM — First row: Andrea Peek. Vicki Thublin, Tonya Hollis, Lisa Burney. Tammie Cagle. Kelly Prestage. Melanee Sanders, Sandy Wilson, Treva Haynes. Second row: Tommy Wal- lace. Noel Gartman. Cindy Battles, Brett Guthrie. Brent Burns, Jeff Henrickson, Mark Mitchell, San- dra Jackson. Greg Jones, Lisa Knight, Craig Tan- kersly. 98 i?i LENDING HIS SIGNATURE TO THE ROLE BOOK during the annual spring induction ceremo- ny is Omicron Delta Kappa initiate Steve Springer. New members are selected each semester from a list of persons nominated by campus organization presidents and other ODK members. (Photo by Su- san Hill) PHI KAPPA PHI — First row: Ernest Rapson, Christy Putt, Susan Olive. Angela Ogden, Michael Simbeck, Julia E. Stott. Second row: Linda Patton, Nella Morganstern. Arlene V. Robbins. Cynthia Ri- ley. Lynda Sherrod. Marcia Vandiver. Third row: Richard Westbrook, Stanley Potter, Steven Saar- inen. Pearle Norwood. I r PHI KAPPA PHI — First row: Deborah Scott Jones. Erin Cavanagh. Lynn Willis Gordon, Vicki Harper Craft, Lisa Linville. Second row: June Foster. Lisa Darsey. Phyllis LeMay, Andrea Priscilla Holland, Jodi Beene. Second row: Julia Wade, Clarence T. Wilson Jr., James L. Hawkins, Jr., Lisa Banks, An- nette Butler, Teri Hardister. Don Moody. POISED TO PERFORM at the Phi Kappa Phi in- duction ceremonies are the members of the percus- sion ensemble, led by Tom Risher of the university ' s music department. The group is an offshoot of the Pride of Dixie Marching Band. They have per- formed at several university functions this year, (Photo by Patrick Hood) GOLD TRIANGLE — First row: Marsha McCIus- key. Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Crissy Williams, Susan Parker, Genia King. Second row: Rick Hall, Teresa Barnett, Steve Springer, Cathy Curtis, Jay John- son, Jean Ann Wilson. Honorary Clubs 99 w Delta Tau Kappa is an international honor society recognizing those students dedicated to high achievement in the social sciences. To become a member one must have a minimum gradepoint average of 2.0. Delta Tau Kappa was established at the University of Connecticut in 1961. The campus chapter received its charter on Octo- ber 1, 1972. The recognition of high achievement in the social sciences is the main purpose for Delta Tau Kappa. This society also encour- ages students to submit publications to schol- arly journals. Adviser H.S. Abdul Hadi states, " Society honors those excelling in so- cial sciences. " The nationally recognized Phi Alpha Theta Honor Society acknowledges students who have excelled in the history department. Students who have completed 12 semester hours of history with a B average, and have a 2.0 overall average may become a member through invitation. Initiations are held in both the fall and spring terms. Annual events sponsored by Phi Alpha Theta include a faculty student Christmas party and the weekly Sandwich Seminar, an informal luncheon where students and facul- ty discuss history. Members this year, headed by president Jeanne Ellen Stroh and adviser Dr. Mary J. McDaniel, visited several local historical sites. Gamma Theta Epsilon is an organiza- tion acknowledging those who have excelled in the geography program. Students must maintain a B average to become a member of this international society. Gamma Theta Ep- silon originated in 1928 at the Illinois State University, it became national in 1931, and international In 1969. The campus chapter was chartered two years ago. Since then Gamma Theta Epsilon has attended the Alabama Society of Geogra- phy meetings in Birmingham and has had several guest speakers. President Priscilla Holland leads Gam- ma Theta Epsilon in its goal to contribute to geographical knowledge. Dr. Bill Strong, ad- viser, believes that geography is the " mother of science " and that maps are important tools. Recently reactivated on campus was Company A, 17 Regiment of the Scabbard and Blade Society. Marlin G. McDanie president, sees 17 Regiment in the future as " not just another chapter, but an outstanding chapter which will be recognized nationally. " Scabbard and Blade is a national honor- ary society which promotes the ROTC mili- tary way of life, it is the most distinguished and pretigious military honor and service so- ciety in the nation. The organization is open WORKING BEHIND THE SCENES during the dra- ma department ' s fall production, Tau Epsilon Kappa president Jeff Furno operates the hghts for The Oldest Living Graduate. (Photo by Patrick Hood.) to anyone interested in any branch of service who shows leadership capability. To be eligi- ble for membership, a student must have completed at least three-fourths of his Re- serve Officer ' s Training Corps program. The three types of membership are associate, alumni, and honorary. The adviser. Major Jo- seph Rogers.states, " Each member of Scab- bard and Blade reflects responsibility, integri- ty, and professionalism in the military. " The main objective of the campus chap- ter is the sponsorship of Safeplace Incorpo- rated, which gives temporary shelter to vic- PHI ALPHA THETA — Carmen S. Cross, Wendy Van Pelt, Karen A. Holcomb. Back Row: Joel Newton. Carolyn P. Davis. Marcia Vandiver. Nclla D. Morgenstern. Jeff Hodges. tims of abuse. This year. Scabbard and Blade donated over one hundred dollars, raised through car washes and yard maintenance, to the shelter. — Courtney Jagoe The basic goal of Tau Epsilon Kappa is to make an organized attempt in improving technical theatre on the college, high school and community level, " says president Jeff Furno. Tau Epsilon Kappa is a newly-formed honorary fraternal organization for students who show an interest in and excel in technical PHI ALPHA THETA FALL INITIATES — Front Row: Michael Simbeck. Lorie Richardson. Priscilla Holland. Susan Latham. Back Row: Myralin Trayer. Daire Hurst. Angela Johnston. Chuck Gieske. T ' l theatre. The organization has an outreach committee that provides free technical aid on a semi-professional level to high schools in the area. A December project for members of TEK was the Alabama Trumbauer Festival, for which they did all the technical work. A long-term goal is the possible renovation and restoration of theatres in the area. In the fu- ture. TEK also plans to reactivate the cam- pus chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, an honor- ary actors " organization, and turn it over to the actors on campus. " What we strive for is a more complete knowledge of theatre in general. " says found- ing member Alex Lynch. — Angela L. Romine GAMMA THETA EPSILON — Front Row: David Barr, Patrick Cavanaugh. Andrea Priscilla Holland. Amy Butz, Marcia Vandiver. Back Row: Bill Strong, Beverly Hurn, Lisa Keys. M. K. Mclnnish. Mark Gardiner. Frank N. Himmler. TAU EPSILON KAPPA — Front Row: Alex Lynch, George Ralph. Jeff Furno. Back Row: Jim Davis. Charlie Montgomery. Bob Blood. Donnie Bowling. DELTA TAU KAPPA — Front Row: H.S. Abdul- Hadi. Cindy Whalen. Margaret Long. Back Row: Rhonda West. Beth McFall, Frances Malone, Darline B. Thigpen. SCABBARD AND BLADE — Front Row: P. L. Vickery. A. Ross Shadix. Joe Rogers. Marlin McDaniel. Derik Crotts. Dan Campbell. Back Row: Ray Sartain. Randall B. McClendon. Ricky Nichols. Ron Small. Karen Bevis. Bridgette Goodloe, Allen Orman. Honorary Clubs 101 Making th e Grade... (Cont.) Encouraging freshman scholars to con- tinue excelling — this is the purpose of Phi Eta Sigma, a national scholastic honorary for students who earn a 2.5 grade point aver- age during their freshman year. The organi- zation was installed on campus in 1973 and holds an initiation banquet each spring. Spring 1982 initiates were Alyson Alexander, Lucy Bellingrath, Terry Bentley, Donald Bowling, Lisa Caddell, Rebecca Copeland, Pamela Davis, Marianne Decher, Anna Eastep, John Farris, Amelia Glass, Kenneth Graves, Criss Grenier, Markus Hall, Lisa L. Harris, Connie Hayes, Frances Holloway, Deborah Johns, Mary Kelsoe, Jacqueline Killen, Barbara Kimbrough, Susan King, Randal May, Besrenia McClain, Cathleen McGee, Beth Mills, Terry Pace, Tracyne Penick, Donna Prater, Melissa Richie, Connie Robinson, Sharon Scale, Kimberly Smith, Leslie Smith, Vicky Springer, Audrey Statham, Ross Statham, Karen Stewart, Craig Tankersley, Deborah Thompson, Sandra Thompson, Janet Turner, Marcia Vandiver, Robin Vandiver, and Dixie Diane Ward. Like Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta is a national scholastic honorary, initi- ating freshmen who earn a 2.5 grade point average during their first year. Its initiation banquet is held jointly with Phi Eta Sigma in the spring. Spring 1982 initiates were Alyson Alexander, Lucy Bellingrath, Terry Bentley, Rebecca Copeland, Stanley Crittenden, Marianne Decher, Anna Eastep, John Farris, Amelia Glass, Christine Grenier, Janet Guinn, Markus Hall, Lisa L. Harris, Connie Hayes, Francis Holloway, Deborah Johns, Marijo Kanka, Mary Kelsoe, Barbara Kimbrough, Susan King, John Laubenthal, Randal May, Cathleen McGee, Beth Mills, Ruth Oliver, Terry Pace, Tracyne Penick, Alison Puckett, Melissa Richie, Connie Robinson, Sharon Seale, Kimberly Smith, Leslie Smith, Audrey Statham, Ross Statham, Craig Tankersley, Deborah Thompson, Sandra Thompson, Janet Turner, Robin Vandiver, and Sharon Weigart. Ever wanted to discuss calculus with some- one and been unable to find a willing person? This is no problem for members of Kappa Mu Epsilon National Mathematics Honor Society. According to Mrs. Pat Roden, the group ' s adviser, " The object of Kappa Mu Epsilon is to promote interest in mathematics outside the classroom. " Criteria for membership in the organiza- tion include an overall GPA of at least 1.75, ten hours of math credit, at least one semes- ter of calculus, and a GPA of at least 2.0 in all math classes taken. Students meeting these requirements are voted on by the member- ship and then invited to join. An annual initiation banquet was held in the fall to induct new members. Meetings featured speakers on job opportunities in mathematics and computer science as it ap- plies to mathematics. In order to establish better relationships between students and departmental faculty, social events were also held. An informal re- ception was held outdoors in the early fall, and a Christmas party was held in Decem- ber. A project of the organization includes their work with the high school math competi- tion each year. This is just another way Kappa Mu Epsilon strives to interest students in the intriguing field of mathematics. Beta Beta Beta is a national biological honorary society, represented on campus by the Beta Zeta Chapter of the society. Beta Beta Beta is one of the oldest honorary soci- eties on campus, chartered in 1953. Within the society each chapter is com- posed of active and associate members. Ac- tive membership is exclusively for biology majors. In order to become an active member one must have completed nine hours of Biol- ogy, maintaining a 2.0 GPA in these courses and an overall GPA of 1.5. Activities of the group include selling to- mato plants in the spring and selling football programs in the fall. Money earned is used to finance the chapter ' s attendance at biennial national coventions and annual regional con- ventions. During the spring semester the re- gional convention was held in Richmond, Vir- ginia. Eight students and faculty adviser Dr. Paul Yokley attended. During the bimonthly meetings speak- ers were often invited to stimulate interest in biological topics. These topics ranged from the possibility and aspects of extraterrestrial beings to CPR and first-aid. The fall semester was concluded by an unprecedented conven- tion in Huntsville. The topic of the convention was " Man in Space " and included lectures by N.A.S.A. biologists and a detailed tour of the Marshall Space Flight Center ' s facilities. Being tapped into the Society for Col- legiate Journalists is an honor for students who have devoted much time and effort in the field of student publications. The organi- zation was formed to recognize those who have participated as well as maintained a high academic average. Each spring, mem- bers are tapped from The Flor-Ala, the Diora- ma, and Lights and Shadows. Service projects of this chapter of the national honor society include helping the journalism programs with the annual High School Journalism Day and putting together the SOAR edition of the newspaper for enter- ing freshmen. — Vickie Lindsey, James Wayland, Vanessa Keel DESCRIBING THE ORCHARD DILEMMA, one of the most complex math problems in existence. Dr. Eddy Brackin, Professor of Mathematics, speaks to Kappa Mu Epsilon. This opportunity allowed him to practice for an upcoming seminar presentation. (Photo by Grant Lovett) KAPPA MU EPSILON — Front Row: Kelley Best. Barbara Carter. Gayle Kent. Pat Roden. Elizabeth Wooldridge. Steven Hovater. Sharon Romans. Back Row: Dr. David Curott. Dr. John Locker. Tommy Johnson. Tim Barnett, Dr. Gary Childs, Stanley Potter. Dr. Eddy Joe Brackin. WORKING IN THE UNIVERSITY GREEN- HOUSE, Sandra Thompson and Mike Stutts plant tomato seeds for Beta Beta Beta. Beta Beta Beta has an annual tomato plant sale to raise money for conventions and other projects. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) BETA BETA BETA — Front Row: Dr. Paul Yokley. Lisa Lemon, Vanessa Keel, Mike Stutts. Sandra Thompson, Jim Wayland. Second Roui: Lisa Darsey, Vickie Lindsey, Donna Talley. Toni Evans, Karen Green, Suzanne Hanigan, Marianne Taylor. Back Row: Aubrey McElroy, Celia Guinn. David White. Michael Rickard. Brad Tidwell. Robin James, Bill Bishop, Mary Norwood. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front Row: Jon Hollihan, Ken Brogdon, Ron Yates, Doris Kelso, Nick Nichols. Donna Butler. Second Row: Tim Sherrill, Stuart Maples, Vickie Lindsey. Beth Southwick. Lisa Harris. Cathy Curtis, Deborah Thompson, Dr. Turner Allen. Back Row: Ann Hammond, Jean Ann Wilson, Terry Pace. Mary Beth Eck, Pearl McFall, Perrin Todd. Mr. Bill Mapes. Honorary Clubs 103 Ua£ rrr znEzzTtT I r ,i __i J — r T — I — r 1 1 L_-i- " T " " I a a T Making the Grade.,, (Cont.) Membership in Sigma Tau Delta Na- tional English Honor Society, is by invitation to English majors and minors who have reached junior level with a 2.20 quality point average on all English courses taken. The society ' s aim, according to its constitution, is to " . . . advance the study of the chief literary masterpieces, encourage worthwhile read- ing, promote the mastery of written expres- sion, and foster a spirit of fellowship among students specializing in the study of the Eng- lish language and literature. " Each year, Sig- ma Tau Delta presents the Eleanor B. North Award, the Frederic Fadner Award, the Her- bert Hughes Award, and the Judson Q. Owen Graduate Fellowship. Society sponsor Mr. Lindsey Stricklin and president Erin Cavanagh worked hard together to plan things for this year. Sigma Tau Delta sponsored a trip to the Alabama Shakespeare Festival in August to see Ham- let and Twelfth Night. They sponsored " Shakespeare Comes to UNA " when the Ala- bama Shakespeare Company performed Ro- meo and Juliet on campus in September. Kappa Omicron Phi is a Home Eco- nomics honor society. To become a member, a student must achieve a 1.75 average over- all and a 2 point home economics average and must have completed eight hours of home economics. The club held several fundraising events this year, including a craft and bake sale at Christmas and the traditional cookie sale at Valentines. This year. Kappa Omicron Phi won the national outstanding chapter award. As a ser- vice, the club provides speakers on profes- sionalism and works with other clubs to raise money to help the school for underprivileged children in North Carolina, according to presi- dent Marsha McCluskey. Students of junior standing who have completed six semester hours in the School of Education and those of senior standing with 12 hours in education are eligible for mem- bership in Kappa Delta Pi, an education honorary. New members are selected by election of current membership. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards of teaching preparation. The honorary also seeks to further profes- sionalism in teaching by honoring achieve- ment in educational work. The university chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, sponsored this year by Dr. Thomas Peb- worth and led by president Cindy Kent, was established in 1945. Alpha Epsilon Rho, sponsored by Dr. Edward Foote and led by president Kim Lund, is a national honorary for broadcasting students and professionals. It was established on campus in the fall of 1981. There are 15 members, both students and professionals. The national office of Alpha Epsilon KAPPA KAPPA PSI — Front Row; Stanley Potter. Mitch Phillips. Randy Clark. Rob Hausmann, Timothy E ades, John Owens. Back Row: Edd Rho. founded in 1948, is at the University of South Carolina. The objectives for the club are to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of broad- casting, to promote the advancement of edu- cation in the art and science of broadcasting, to establish meaningful communication be- tween student and professional broadcasters, and to foster integrity in the art and science of broadcasting. Alpha Epsilon Rho co-sponsored the Spring awards banquet where Professor Joe Oliver was the featured speaker. To raise funds this year, members of the society video- taped weddings and other large events. They also made a tape about Valentine ' s Day on campus. Jones. Terry Barksdale, Mike Gooch. Duke Cowan. Rusty Parker, Michael Griminett. TAU BETA SIGMA — Front Row: Rhonda Farley. Rita Becallo. Dee Dee Mintz, Tracey Smith. Darlene Robertson. Cathleen McGee. Lynn Westmoreland, Angie Bain. Second Row: Tammie Cagle. Melissa Carothers. Lila Cleghorn. Robin Gooch. Patti Davis. Sandra Roden. Karen Robertshaw. Mary Hester. Third row: Amy Jo Gibbs. Debra Fleming. Connie Hasheider. Kay Williams. Cynthia Hester. Twyla Weeks. Barbara Bennett. Back Row: Suzanne Kennedy. Lisa Farley. Mechell Durham, Patrice Lee, Dana Mobbs. Cindi Ramsey. Janet Allison. SIGMA TAU DELTA — Front Row: Anna Rickard. Robert W. Oliver. Trisha Chambers. Mary Gist, Erin Cavanagh. Marcia Vandiver. Back Row: Jo Medlin. Jeanne Ellen Stroh. Tammy Hilliard. Diane Chandler. Lindsey Stricklin. Daire Hurst. Two of the newest national honorary clubs on campus are associated with the De- partment of Music. Kappa Kappa Psi fra- ternity and Tau Beta Sigma sorority are dedicated to helping the marching and studio bands. The two clubs are part of a student ser- vice and leadership recognition society whose chief aim is to assist the director in develop- ing the leadership and enthusiasm that is re- quired of his band. Their responsibilities include numerous concentrated service projects to boost the morale, spirit and enthusiasm of the band. As an example, extra rehearsal parties are pro- vided. Also, a section-of-the-week award is given. The district convention at the Universi- ty of Mississippi this fall in Oxford. Mississippi was attended by delegates from Tau Beta and Kappa Kappa Psi. The clubs are sponsored by the band director and Assistant Professor of Music, Edd Jones. — Michele Savage Melody Jenkins Greg Ganus rtk KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Front Row; Vicki Harper, Kim Lard. Beverly Hurn, Audrey Statham. Dr. Jean Dunn. Back Row: Lisa Banks, Renita Harber. Brenda Hunter, Florine Rasch. Beth Putney. ;i£i -cm TITT CAREFULLY FOLLOWING HIS NOTES. Brad Botes. SGA president, airs his opposition to a hike in undergraduate coitiprehensive fees before the Board of Trustees. As SGA president. Brad is the student representative on the Board. (Photo by Pat Hood) ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS — Front Row: Cindy Bruce. Jean Ann Wilson. Yancy Mitchell. Second Row: Lisa Tedford. Suzie Shoemaker. Karen Holland, Ty Smith. Last Row: Craig Tankcrsley. Janet Joiner. Mary Ann Beaty. Randy Nash. Stephanie Wagoner. APPLYING BLUSH to Mrs. Patty Guillot. Ida Stew- art ' demonstrates various makeup techniques dur- ing her discussion on cosmetics. The Association of University Students sponsored a spring benefit for Project Courtview. featuring Mrs. Stewart. Vice President of Eslee Lauder. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) A great deal of work is required of the governing organizations on campus who l eep things running smoothl y " ' CoofdinQting Efforts, Our goal is to involve more students and to make them more aware of student government, " said Brad Botes, Student Government Association president. " We ' ve tried to voice student concerns and see that they are represented both to the community and to the administration. " Some of the concerns expressed to the administration include opposition to the pro- posed fee increase, a dead week, and better lighting around the athletic track. However, the duties of the SGA senators do not stop here. Committees have been established to monitor elections, look after student welfare, and provide a better atmosphere in the resi- dence halls. " In order for the SGA to work for the students ' benefit, everyone needs to at- tend the meetings and voice their opinions, " stated senator Jennifer Condra. The SGA also participates in many re- cruiting activities. Each spring, the SGA, through a joint effort with the administration, co-sponsors a Student Council Day. This gives various high school governments an op- portunity to view our campus, visit with pro- fessors and observe the SGA at work. The Association of University Stu- dents plays a large role in campus life, pro- viding many services to the students. One of the main projects of the AUS is the annual compilation of the Student Directory, which contains both the home and campus address- es and telephone numbers of each student. " Project Courtview, " the renovation of Rogers Hall, is one goal of the AUS. Great progress has been made toward the restora- tion of this historic landmark, located on campus. The AUS also sponsors and advises Freshman Forum, an honorary organization that promotes scholarship and leadership throughout the freshman class. Members of the Forum are chosen at the beginning of each fall semester. One of the AUS ' s biggest projects is Par- ents ' Day, an annual campus " open house " to which the parents of all students are invit- ed. After a brunch held in their honor, par- ents tour the campus. The highlight of the day is Step Sing, an evening of song and dance competition that has become a tradi- tion. The Inter-Presidents Council, com- posed of the presidents of every campus or- ganization, provides the opportunity for group leaders to meet and discuss organiza- tional goals and objectives. Honors Night, held in the spring, is the IPC ' s main project. After a banquet, awards are given to recognize and commend out- standing students who have contributed to the university through scholarship and ser- vice. IPC presents a Leadership Workshop each spring. Here, newly-elected officers are advised on ways to be more effective leaders. In the fall, the IPC sponsors the Stu- dent Faculty Jamboree. This year ' s jambo- ree was held at Point Park. Various school administrators, including Dr. Guillot, were on hand to share a meal with students and to answer questions on campus matters. The IPC also holds an Organizational Fair each fall. Each organization on campus is given a table in the lobby of the Student Union for a display to acquaint the students with the purpose and activities of that club. — Yancy Mitchell STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Bill Mitchell. Becky Little, Jay Johnson. Cathy Curtis. Bradford W. Botes. Keith Shields. Lonnie Wainwright. Lisa Keys. Second Row: Ken Rees. Alyson Alexander. Greg McCormick. Jennifer Condra, Tommy Darnell. Doug Peck. Carolyn Robinson. Liz Butler. Eddie Buckley. Last Row: Terry Bcntley. Lizzie S. Parham, Richard Grissom. Luanne Lindsey. Wayne Jordon. David Lumpkin, Yancy Mitchell. Tammie Self. Adina Stone, Steve Jager. INTER-PRESIDENTS COUNCIL — Front Row: Marsha McClusky. Teresa Barnett. Cathy Curtis. Beth McFall, Vickie Lindsey. Shara Ford. Yancy Mitchell. Second Row: Lois Jones. Kolene Woda, Mary Gist. Lynda Jones. Dee Dee Mintz. Beth Putney. Melissa Richie. Third Row: Anthony Lowery. Cheryl Llewellyn. Robin French. Deborah Eggleston. Jean Ann Wilson. Cheryl Cantrill, Liese Robbins. Jerome Thompson. Last Row: Rob Hausmann. Jeff McDaniel. Rod Robinson, Brad Botes. Jeff Archer. Terry Bentley. David Heidorn, Walter Hall. Governing Clubs 107 TTTT Coofdinotinq Efforts... (ConO The Student Activities Board is re- sponsible for many recreational events on campus. SAB president Valerie Franck says, " I feel that the board is truly interested in the students and is listening to what the students are asking for and trying to meet these needs. " This year ' s Spring Fling, an annual event sponsored by the SAB, was a huge success. Kicking off a week of activities was the Kool and the Gang concert in Flowers Hall. Among other campus concerts arranged by the SAB was the highly successful appear- ance of the group .38 Special, which was opened by rock singer Eddie Money, in No- vember. SAB also brings the " Movie of the Month " to campus. This year, attendance at such films as " An American Werewolf in Lon- STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front Row: Keith Shields, Valerie Franck, Kaye Benson. Row 2: Carolyn Robinson, Cathy Curtis. Marianne Decher, Tyler Sanderson, Dawn Campbell, Stan Mannon. Craig Tankersley. Row 3: Wade Nixon, Mary Ann Beaty, Tammie Self, Carrie Smith, Jean Ann Wilson, Liz Butler, Yancy Mitchell. Back Row: Mark Hall, Lisa Bedford. Bill Mitchell, Terry Bentley, Miles H. Sledge, Jr. Derrick Morgan, Stuart Beaton. INTER RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL — Front Row: Ann Brunettin, Cindy Bruce, Connie King, Cathy Buxbaum. Row 2: Donna Cobb, Jerome Thompson, Yancy Mitchell, Keith Shields, Gary Sledge, Lynn White. Back Row: Greg Smith, Lizzie Parham, Laura Chappell, Terry Bentley. Cynthia Merritt, Calvin Cribbs, Lois Jones, Rosemary Roland. don " and " Escape from New York " hit an all- time high. Students were given the opportunity to attend the Lions ' game at Jax State on buses provided by the SAB and SGA. SAB has also begun a nightly broadcast on a local radio station. The spot, called " Un- cle Bob ' s Beat, " fills listeners in on campus happenings. The Inter-Residence Hall Council is more than just the governing body of the dorms. IHC president Jerome Thompson says, " We ' re making an effort not only to plan activities, but also to improve dorm life. " IHC deals with the problems of students living in residence halls, often acting as a go- between with campus administration. The Council also provides movies, dances, and other recreational activities for dorm students. Among the annual IHC-spon- sored events are Casino Night and the Hal- loween party in the fall. This year, IHC also organized a bus trip, open to all students, to the World ' s Fair in Knoxville, Tennessee. Resident Assistants are students helping students. RAs are trained to acquaint new students with dorm life, the problems as well as pleasures of living on campus. " The most fun part of being an RA is the close relationships you develop with the people you advise, " says RA Tim Hester. The RAs are also responsible for seeing that order is maintained in the dorms. Al- though they are sometimes required to disci- pline students, they have a reputation for being good friends who are there when you need them. — Vance Gray £ ALL DRESSED UP and ready to go to the IHC Halloween party are Sandra Jackson, Donna Brew- er, and Ross Shadix. The party, which was held in Towers cafeteria, featured a costume contest. Keith Sheilds and Beverly Walton tied for best dressed and shared the $25 prize. (Photo by Tim Rowland) WELL-KNOWN ASTROLOGIST Catherine De Jer- sey draws symbols and charts on the challtboard to explain her field to the student audience. De Jersey was one of several speakers brought to campus this year by the Student Activities Board. (Photo by Patrick Hood) RESIDENT ASSISTANTS — Front Row: Connie Ebarb, Glenda J. Baker, Laura Bynum, Jamie E. Burrows, Lisa Reyer, Beverly Walton. Row 2: Brenda Collier, Donna Brewer, Lynda Loftus, Carrie Smith, Wanda Sutton, Suzie Willoughby. Back Row: Terry Bagwell, Ross Shadix, Gary Ivey, Mike Cahoon, Scott League, Tim Hester, Derik Crotts, Leslie Everett, GOING FOR TWO POINTS in a water-basketball game is Roland Wilson. Wilson and friends Lewis Billups and Chris Evans attended the IHC Swim Party in August. The party was held at the indoor pool in Flowers Hall. (Photo by Deb Thompson) % ' L».i Through participation in campus events and group study, field trips and in-depth discussions, social gatherings and guest leaures, academic clubs are recreational as well as An Extension of the Clossroom. The recently formed Astronomy Club has one of the most unique fund-raising pro- jects on campus; they " sell " stars. For a small fee, anyone can reserve a star in the club ' s log-book. Certificates will be given as proof of purchase. Under the leadership of president Re- becca Self and adviser Dr. David Curott, the club is open to anyone with an interest in astronomy. In the spring, the members of the club held a kite-flying contest at the Flowers Hall practice field. They hope to make this com- petition an annual campuswide event. Among the Astronomy Club ' s other ac- tivities are " star parties " (star-gazing sessions in the campus observatory), toy rocket fir- ings, a Halloween party, and a field trip to the planetarium in Huntsville. Membership in the Society of Physics Students is open to all students who have an interest in physical science. " The name scares people off, " says faculty adviser Dr. Lee Allison. " They don ' t realize that all you have to do to join is to like physical science. " Among the activities of the SPS are sev- eral guest lectures and one social every year. Members of the club also went on a field trip to the Yellow Creek Nuclear Plant in the AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY — First Row: Sandra Thompson, Jeanene Grisham, Amy Jones, Jean Kelly, Lisa Darsey, Veronica Allen. Second spring. The SPS sponsored a physical science display in Collier Library, featuring a disc that rolls uphill and a mirror that reflects im- ages upside-down. SPS also sponsors a computer literacy campaign for science teachers at local schools. We try to give students additional ex- posure to chemistry and the chemical profes- sions, " says Dr. Michael Moeller, adviser to the campus chapter of the American PREPARING TO LAUNCH THEIR KITES are As- tronomy Club members Calvin Cribbs and Aubrey McElroy. The group gathered on the campus prac- tice field one windy day in March for this kite-flying contest, which they hope to make an annual camp- us competition. (Photo by John Graham) STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION — First Row: Dr. Alyce Brown, Pam Taylor. Ruth Roden. Suzanne Wallace. Cheryl Llewellyn. Sandra A. Kanka, Willie Mae Jackson. Second Row: Paula Worley, Vici Leshock. Kathy Kilburn. Anna Wright. Bobbie Simms, Robin French, Daphne Woods. Row: Kurt Jansen, David White. Bob Gaunder, Mike Stutts, Jim Wayland, David Gray. Gary Howard. Chemical Society. In their monthly meetings, presided over by president Amy P. Jones, members of the ACS have listened to speakers from South- ern Research and the Georgia Institute of Technology among others. During the spring, the ACS toured TVA ' s new ammonia-from-coal pilot plant. In November, members travelled to the regional ACS meeting in Birmingham. The club also participates in a chemical competition program for area high schools. I ' The Student Nurses ' Association, a part of the American Nurses ' Association, acquaints students with the lunction of the nursing organization. SNA serves as a sup- port group to issues put forth by the parent organization. " We try to make nursing students aware of what the Nurses ' Association is all about . . . and encourage them to become involved even from a political aspect, " says Mrs. Alyce Brown, one of the club ' s advisers. At the annual SNA banquet, an award is given to an outstanding nurse in the Quad- Cities. The winner, based on community ser- vice, is chosen by SNA members. Local doc- tors and nurses and past graduates of the School of Nursing are invited to the spring banquet. An award is also given to an out- standing student nurse. Other activities of the SNA include blood pressure screenings in the Student Union, participation in Regency Square Mall ' s Health Fair, and the annual fall picnic. At Halloween, costumed members gave a party for patients in the pediatrics unit at a Florence hospital. ONE VALUABLE HEALTH SERVICE provided by the Student Nurses Association is the blood pres- sure screenings held in the Student Union. Here, student nurse Paula Worley checks Dave Lennox ' s blood pressure. Community service is one of the main objectives of the SNA. (Photo by Deb Thomp- son) ASTRONOMY CLUB — First Row: Kathy P. Anderson. Sue Poynter. Rebecca Louise Self, Phyllis Landers. Second Row: Kenneth A. Champion, Pat Box, Barry Roberts, Dr. David Curott. Under the " Buddy System, " upper- classmen in the School of Nursing take begin- ners under their wing and offer them the benefit of their greater experience. " It makes for nice relationships between our students, " says Mrs. Brown. — Michele Savage nffln SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS — First Row: Kenneth White. Steven Hovater. Mary Locker. Dr. Lee Allison. Second Row: Dr. Roger Chelf. Dr. David Curott. Donnie Thigpen. Phyllis Landers. Kelley Best. THE ANNUAL FALL PICNIC starts off a new se- mester for the Student Nurses Association. The picnic provides the opportunity for students and faculty from the School of Nursing to get acquaint- ed while having a little fun. Securing the net for a volleyball game are Linda Williams. Paula Worley, Mary Davis and husband. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Academic Clubs 111 An Extension of the Classroom... (Cont.) We think the world of geography " is the motto of the Geography Club, and mem- bers take the phrase to heart. They strive to dispell the myth that geographers only draw maps. To increase student interest in the field, they try to explain how geography is involved with business, government and agri- culture. The club has no president but is super- vised by members of the campus chapter of Gamma Theta Epsilon, a national honorary society for geography students. At meetings they try to give students a closer look at job opportunities in the field. Among the programs offered by the club this year were slide shows on Antarctica, pre- sented by Ronnie Lesch, and on the Caribbe- an, presented by Joy Gilder. To promote in- terest in the geography of this region, the Geography Club also made several field trips. Members travelled to the Reynolds Aluminum plant, the Republic Steel Corpora- tion of Gadsden, and the Jack Daniels Distill- ery in Tennessee. During the trips, the stu- dents discussed how and why the location of each industry was chosen. The History Club promotes an interest POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB — Front Row: Bever- ly Jones, Rebecca Copeland. Anita Gifford. Elise May, Cherie Cross. Melanie Hoist. Alesia Allen. Mi- chelle MacPherson. Row 2: Vera Harrison. Au- dreanna Womack. Debbie Wilson. June Gooch. Roe W. Borden, Cindy Minch. Loretta Atkisson. Row 3: James Hannay. Roger Creekmore. Angela Bab- cooke, Dana Garrison, Micheal Condon. Charles Long. Jackie Pettus. Lizzie Parham, Alicia F. Smith. Janet King. Row 4: Thomas Hutchens. Row 5: Dr. Frank Mallonee. Darryl Floyd. Jonathan Baggs. Jerome Thompson. Dr. Clark Mueller, Derik Crotts. William Smith. Mark Hammond. SOCIOLOGY CLUB — Front Row: H.S. Abdul- Hadi, Billy Lindsey. Jerry L. Miley. Jerry R. Os- burn. Kirk A. Johnson. Lynn Gilbert. Will H. Sim- mons. Jr.. Charlie Porter. Row 2: Alesia Allen, Jero- lyn Wear, Peggy Carter, Darline B. Thigpen, Emily Coble, Kim Bates. Vicki Thublin. Lisa Burney. Rob- ert Evans, Tammy Hall. Row 3: Vertayne Spencer, Connie Graham. Amy Hollomon, Sherriell Bed- dingfield. Janet King, Robin Smith, Michelle Mar- tin, Elisa Broyles, Cathy Williams. Paula Wright. Cheri Johnson. Row 4: Steve Copher. Rhonda West, Susan Harris, Talbort Tabor, Harry Gardiner. Eric Kimbrell. David Maddox, Jeff Carter, Angela Ro- mine, Jayne Miller, Bob Blood. David Anderson. in history among students and faculty, and provides an opportunity for both groups to mingle socially. Membership is open to all. Dr. Peter Barty, club sponsor, says, " We ' re trying to attract people with a genuine inter- est in history. " The club is not just another lecture class. Meetings give members an opportunity to see history from a number of viewpoints. This year ' s programs included slide presentations, group discussions, and lectures by experts in various historical periods. Society-oriented students arc eligible to join the Sociology Club, a large organization with an active membership. This group meets to discuss sociological phenomena. During the year, the club sponsored sev- eral fund-raising projects such as car washes and bake sales. Much of the proceeds was used for repairs on homes of underprivileged people. Some of the funds were used to fi- nance trips to professional sociology meet- GEOGRAPHY CLUB — Front Row: David Barr. Lisa Keys. Mark Gardiner. Amy Butz. Marcia Van- diver. Back Row: Bill Strong. Patrick Cavanagh. Beverly Hum. Mary Katherine Mclnnish. Andrea Priscill a Holland, Frank N. Himmler. ings all over the south. One of the newest clubs on campus i; the Political Science Club, which was orga nized in the fall of 1982 and already boasts c large membership. The purpose of the club is to promote political awareness and to educate people ir| the ways of the political system. To accom plish this end, the Political Science Club ha; featured group discussions and guest speak ers at its meetings this year and has spon sored a mock gubernatorial election or campus. In the future, members of the club plar to gain experience in local politics by workinc with city and county commissioners. — Leslie McGofi Dwight Can £ L- t: !; TAKING A CLOSER LOOK. Mark Gardiner bones up on minerology while manni ng the Geography Club ' s display in the IPC sponsored Organizations Fair. The Fair featured exhibits in the SUB from various campus organizations September 27 and 28. (Photo by Tim Rowland) HISTORY CLUB — Front Row: Dion Pulley. Robert Michaels, Marcia Vandiver. Jeanne Ellen Stroh, Audreanna Womack. Shara Ford. Row 2: Thomas Hutchens, Tim Guyse. Terry Osborne, Daire Hurst, Paula Wright, Terri Ridzelski. Leah Ford. Back Row: John Powers, Peter Barty, Milton Baughn, Buzzy Anderson. James Hannay, Dallas M. Lan- caster, Kenneth R. Johnson. Academic Clubs 113 run. I t I u 1 I I I I I EAGER TO ANSWER describes the children at Ri- verhill School who are given an introduction to the Spanish language by Jennifer Condra. This is the second year that students, along with Professor Paul Jones, have taught Spanish at Riverhill. (Photo by Jon Killen) FRENCH CLUB — Front Row: Vickie Lindsey, Lesa Kilburn, Lisa Harris, Sherry Vickers, Pam Rhodes. Second Row: Kenny Harris, Mrs. Eleanor Gaunder, Mrs. Nancy Powers, Melissa Richie, Lisa Keys, Randall Johns, Cynthia Hamilton. Back Row: Denise Harris, Daire Hurst, Delvia Johnson, Kim Whitt, Joy Johnson, Frank Wallace. SPANISH CLUB — Front Row: Beth Holloway, Dick Perry, Guy McClure, Tatnmy Cagle, Jennifer Condra, Sharon Fries, Shara Ford, Anthony Mann, Leah Ford. Second Row: Lisa Fowler, Pamela Bailey. Sonya Doming, Charlene McDaniel, Jo Medlin, Faye Smith, Bridgette Goodloe, Lisa Boglin, Richard Knowe. Back Row: Bob Gibson, Jim Caldwell, Ray Rowland, Angelia Phillips, Laquita Briley, Patti McDaniel, Karen Allen, Cathi Spencer, Mark Dietterich, Mr. Paul Jones III. LIGHTS AND SHADOWS LITERARY WINNERS — Ann Suttle. John Masterson, Myralin Trayer, Tim Sherrill, Joanne Nicoll. LIGHTS AND SHADOWS ART WINNERS — Front Row: Andrew Berryman, Kathy Adams, Phillip Dobbs. Back Row: Robert Peden, Rick Adams, Marty Wilbanks. 114 An Extension of the Classroom... (Com.) " The Spanish Club is working toward becoming a more active organization, com- munity and campuswise. We feel this may take time because academic clubs don ' t al- ways seem as inviting from the outside as do socially oriented clubs, " stated President Lin- da Flippo. The large number of students who take Spanish are able to enjoy the language through a variety of activities offered by the Spanish Club. Mr. Paul Jones is adviser for the organization. To attract participation, the club held such interesting program meetings as a slide show of Peru, presented by Dr. Bill Strong, Associate Professor of Geography. Guests from IFDC and the community joined stu- dents and faculty for this program. At Christmastime, a party which was described as the best ever in 16 years, was held at Linda Flippo ' s house. " The German Club is growing. It has probably doubled in size since last year. We are also getting more involved on campus, " stated President Lisa Keys. All students enrolled in German classes and everyone else interested in the country or its language are welcome to join the orga- nization. Meetings are held once a month, some as business meetings and others for pro- grams. At one of the program meetings this year. Keys, who has lived in Germany, gave a slide presentation of the country. Another special event was a Christmas dinner with an entirely German menu. Advisers for the group are Mrs. Chris- tiane Chappe and Mrs. Alice Dill. With the addition of Dr. Max Gartman as the head of the Foreign Language Depart- ment, the French program underwent many curriculum changes this year for better in- struction of the language. To supplement the program, the French Club was open to all students. Meetings included a slide show of south- ern France presented by Dr. Gartman, French singing by students with guitar accom- paniment, filmstrips on Gothic architecture, and various other presentations to encourage interest in French outside the classroom. In December, a Christmas party was held at the Gartman home. " Participation in the French Club has greatly increased. We hope it will continue to do so. It has a lot to offer students, " stated Vice-President Lesa Kilburn. Mrs. Eleanor Gaunder, Mrs. Nancy Pow- ers and Dr. Max Gartman serve as the club ' s advisers. " Even though the English Club has been in existence for several years, we are still in the process of trying to become more active by encouraging student involvement, " stated the club ' s president, Trisha Chambers. Anyone interested in English and the study of literature is welcome to join the organization. Meetings are held twice a month, with one being a planning meeting and the other a program meeting. Programs include such presentations as films, speakers, and musical performances. Along with adviser Mr. John Kingsbury, students attended the Southern Literary As- sociation convention in the spring on the campus of Mississippi College. Trisha Cham- bers stated, " This gives English students the opportunity to meet several well-known per- sonalities in the literary profession such as publishers, authors, critics, instructors, etc. It also allows them to exchange ideas with peers who are also just beginning to break into the literary world. " PROMOTING WORLD UNDERSTANDING by en- couraging the study of foreign languages. Bill Rus- sell and Jayne Miller stop at the display table at- tended by Lesa Kilburn and Ken Champion. The table was set up by the French Club during the World Peace Day Celebration in Wilson Park. (Photo by Pat Hood) " Entering the ' Lights and Shadows ' contest is a good way for aspiring writers and artists to have their works critiqued and pub- lished. It ' s the first time many of them have received wide public exposure and profes- sional feedback, " stated Trisha Chambers, literary editor of the " Lights and Shadows Art and Literary Magazine. " The publication is distributed once a year, and is made up of the winning entries from the creative contests of the Art and English Departments. Each year, the Art Department ap- points a student art editor, who is responsible for advertising the contest, finding judges, displaying works, and helping to coordinate artwork and photography for the magazine. Art editor of the 1982 magazine was Rick Adams. Likewise, Mr. John Kingsbury of the English Department, along with the student literary editor, coordinate the winning entries in the literary division before layout of the magazine beg ins. Members of the Publications Depart- ment are also instrumental in this effort. Mrs. Doris Kelso helps with the proofreading; Don- na Butler typesets the copy; and Mary Beth Eck prepares the magazine ' s layout, to be sent to the publisher camera-ready. The Art Department gives awards in both 2-D and 3-D divisions. The literary com- petition includes three categories — short story, essay and poetry. When the publication comes out in the fall, it is given to the sophomore English classes to study, as well as to any interested student. The magazine ' s arrival is timely — just when its sponsors are gearing up for the next contest. This provides great advertise- ment, encouraging student artists and writers to participate. — Vickie Lindsey ENGLISH CLUB — Front Row: Trisha Chambers. Jo Medlin. Mary Gist. Jack Kingsbury. Shara Ford. Back Row: Diane Chandler. Leah Ford. Kitty Dodson. Jennifer Condra, Jonathan Baggs. GERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Christiane Chappee. Shara Ford. Lisa Keys. Marianne Decher. Back Row: Lisa Lemon. Courtney Jagoe. Rusty Wolfard. Susan Lough. Academic Clubs 115 " T CELEBRATING THE UNIVERSITY ' S 110th anni- versary, members of the Council for Exceptional Children ride in the homecoming parade. (Photo by Tim Rowland) can STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Rhonda McCoy, Linda Hubbell. Vicki Harper, Lisa Banks, David Heidorn, Beth Putney, Terrie Heath, Kim Lard. Row 2: Melanie McMahan, Kathy Stephens, Karen Brumlow, Alison Spurrier, Ann Bruncttin, Gary Sledge. Buzzy Anderson, Sharon Hester. Dawn Allfrcy. Back Row: Dr. Jean D. Dunn. Nanette Bobbins. Renee Graham, Renita Harber, Shirley Humphrey, Angela Echols. Beverly Hurn, Audrey Statham, Florine Rasch. Brenda Hunter. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE — Front Row: Tracey Smith, Cathleen McGee, Da- vid L. Bain. Sandra Roden. Daryl V. Cowan. John L. Owens. Row 2: Mechell Durham. Rita Becallo, Dar- lene Robertson. Mitchell Rigel. Timothy Eades. Rusty Parker. Back Row: Rhonda Farley. Angle Bain. Patrice Lee. Tony Williams. Tom Risher, Sax- on Scarborough. EXAMINING COOKBOOKS which their organiza- tion plans to sell to raise money. SHEA members Beth Putney. Dawn Allfrey and Vicki Harper confer with organization President David Heidorn. (Photo by Janice Tidwell) I.JM mdm An Extension of the Classroom... (Cont.) The Alabama Association for Young Children, which is open to elementary educa- tion students, has held several workshops on ampus this year. " We try to show prospective teachers low to work successfully with young chil- dren, " says Dr. Robert Foster, adviser to the organization. " At our workshops, we teach students how to design activities, what tools use, etc. " Members of the AAYC also travelled to Birmingham in January for the statewide Tiecting. Presently, the organization is expanding o incorporate graduate students as well as jndergraduates. Members of the Council for Excep- tional Children work to promote the welfare and education of mentally retarded children. They also try to encourage public awareness and acceptance of these exceptional chil- dren. The organization has an open member- ship policy. " If you ' re interested in special educa- tion, CEC is a good place to get your feet wet, " says president Kolene Woda. All activities of the club are geared to benefit exceptional children directly or indi- rectly. Members worked on the Cerebral Pal- sy Telethon as well as several programs at Riverbend, a local mental health center. The club also visited Orange Grove, a residential center for the mentally retarded in Chattan- ooga, Tennessee. To raise funds, CEC mem- bers sold cookbooks titled What ' s Cooking in Education, featuring favorite recipes con- tributed by education majors. The campus chapter also sent representatives to three state meetings this year. Home Economics majors and minors and students interested in the fashion field comprise the membership of Fashion Fo- rum. This organization exposes students to FASHION FORUM — Front Row: Linda Hubbcll. Gary Sledge, Beth Putney. Terrie Heath. Row 2: Melanie McMahan. Kathy Stephens, Rhonda Mc- Coy. Ann Brunettin. Buzzy Anderson. Dawn All- frey. Sharon Hester. Back Row: David Heidorn. Shirley Humphrey. Angela Echols. Beverly Hurn. Florine Rasch. Kim Lard. COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front Row: Laura Taylor. Tricia Spurgeon. Cheryl Godsey. Kolene Woda. Row 2: Janet K. Bingham. Becky Odell, Kim Herston. Kimberly Bump. Melba Graham. Back Row: James Burney. Karen Gold- stein. Willa Jean Cagle. Sandra Nunn. Veronica Wood. ALABAMA ASSOCIATION FOR YOUNG CHIL- DREN — Front Row: Priscilla Dodd. Marianne Fields. Donna Lamar. Back Row: Dr. Bob Foster. Martha Winter. Jolene Clement. fashion merchandising and interior design as professions. Fashion and design professionals are frequent guest speakers at the club ' s monthly meetings. The Fashion Forum members were ac- tive participants in the Decorator Show- house. Another community project they as- sisted was the Christmas party for the chil- dren in the Handy Headstart program. This spring, the Forum sponsored a campus wide Design Day. " We hope to make this an annual event, " says Florine Rasch, Fashion Forum adviser and Head of the Home Economics Department. Mrs. Rasch also advises the Student Home Economics Association, an organi- zation that strives to increase professionalism in the home economics field. Activities are designed to provide experiences for students in planning and carrying out careers in their field. Members of the club designed and made the banners for all cars in the home- coming parade in October. They also partici- pated in the Christmas party for the Handy Headstart program. Early in the fall, the club held its annual " Welcome Freshmen " tea. In the spring, members prepared the food for the campus chill lunch and sold cookbooks containing the favorite recipes of instructors in the department. The organization spon- sored Career Night, which featured several speakers from various areas of the home eco- nomics field. In November, the SHEA held its annual banquet to honor graduating seniors and encourage membership. Representa- tives of the campus chapter attended the an- nual state convention in the spring. Membership in the Music Educators National Convention is open to students majoring in music education. The organiza- tion fosters the development of professional- ism in the field. " Advancement of music edu- cation " is the goal of MENC. MENC members assisted with the state District II band contest and other solo and ensemble contests which are held on campus annually. — Michele Savage Academic Clubs 117 " KH r T C An Extension of the Classroom... (Cont.) " Metropolis " could be the reason for their gathering, or maybe " Birth of a Nation. " The Cinema Society ' s existence is not ar- ranged around regular meetings, but around the showing of films. " We ' re not competing with local the- aters; we don ' t show first-run movies, " says the society ' s adviser, Dr. Thomas Osborne, Assistant Professor of History. Competition or not, the society manages to obtain a great selection of classic, foreign, and silent films. It is a membership organization. Part of the funding for film rentals comes from mem- bership fees. This is supplemented by admis- SETTING UP to film a scene often requires as much time as actually completing the tal e. Director Jim Davis and members of the Broadcasting Club — who are also enrolled in RTF 403 — prepare to shoot a scene outside a service station for the Alabama Mountain Lakes Association tourism training film. The AMLA gave a grant of $3,000 to the university to produce the film. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) sion to showings and some university subsidy as needed. Dr. Osborne explains the importance of such a society. " If our organization didn ' t ex- ist, most people in this community wouldn ' t be able to see these classic films. " Dr. Eugene Balof coaches an extremely competitive team, whose season runs from October to March. Under his guidance the 1981-1982 Debate Forum placed 69th in the nation, which is quite impressive for a team that had been recently reorganized. The Debate Forum is primarily female, which is quite unusual. The debaters hold practice sessions and have been victorious in debates against Vanderbilt, Auburn, the Uni- versity of Mississippi, and Florida. " This is the best start we have ever had, and it shows the progress we ' re making in building a solid debate program, " says an enthusiastic Balof, who is also head of the Department of Speech Communication and Theatre. Tor a well-rounded and progressive program in radio, television, and film you need a number of things: administrative sup- port, industrial support, a modern curricu- lum, a motivated and participating student group that forms leadership habits, " says Dr. Edward Foote, adviser to the Broadcasting Club. This organization provides an opportuni- ty for students to experiment with leadership abilities. The club was reorganized in the fall of 1980, establishing awards for academic creative excellence. Its emphasis is on recog- nizing students for those abilities or talents which will assist them in their broadcasting careers. " The Broadcasting Club encourages more critical viewing of television and radio, more evaluative selection of programming, " Foote says. — Jayne Miller U- I.I • ' . .X ,.»«. FILMS SPONSORED by the Cinema Society are shown in the Media Center. Danny English, a stu- dent volunteer, loads the film into the projector for the November Society offering " The Wrong Box. " (Photo by Tim Rowland) STUDENTS WORK in front of the camera as well as behind the scenes in the tourism film: Tim Has- ton is a production assistant and Martha Webb por- trays a waitress for this scene shot at Joe Wheeler State Park Resort. (Photo by Lee Puckctt) CINEMA SOCIETY — Alison Puckett, Ronnie Knight. Tim Day, Terry Pace. Dr. Tom Osborne. BROADCASTING CLUB — Front Row: Dr. A. Edward Foote, Janice Marie Bridges, Suzie Shoemaker, Carolyn Robinson, Marianne Stanhope, Kathy Flannagin. Back Row: Richard Hargett. Jimmy H. Baggett, Deon R. Hargrove, Jeff Kelsey. I I _ ACCEPTING THE OUTSTANDING Broadcasting Award sponsored by WVNA is broadcast major Brady Queen. Dr. Edward Foote looks on as WVNA representative Jimmy Hall makes the presentation. (Photo by Mike Creason.) DEBATE FORUM — Front Row: Anita Gifford. Rebecca Copeland. Deborah Johns. Row 2: Cindy Solomon, Gayle McRae, Martha Webb. Row 3: Denise Howard. Tim Monceret. Back Row: Melanie McMahan. Dr. Eugene Balof, Richard Martin. Academic Clubs 119 mm tmm Tl e An Extension of the Classroom... (Cont.) Students interested in the accounting profession may join Alpha Chi. The group holds monthly meetings featuring speakers from the local business community. Alpha Chi is closely associated with the National Association of Accountants, and the two groups hold an annual awards banquet each year. The close relationship with the NAA allows students to meet and get to know working professionals in their area of busi- ness. Led by president Ruth Smith, Alpha Chi is also active on campus. The group co-spon- sored this year ' s homecoming mum sales and prepared a mini-float for the parade. The club also organized a spring trip for mem- bers. Phi Beta Lambda, one of the largest organizations on campus, is aimed toward the benefit of students interested in business ca- reers. It is associated with the Future Busi- ness Leaders of America on the high school level. Under president Anthony Lowery ' s leadership. Phi Beta Lambda has been one of the most active clubs on campus this year. Representatives of the local chapter partici- pated in the state convention in Birmingham, HARD AT WORK on yard decorations for Home- coming are Susan Lough and Carol Shipman of Phi Beta Lambda. Members of Alpha Chi and Phi Beta Lambda joined forces at Homecoming, gathering at Kerry Gatlin ' s home to construct their yard dis- play. The clubs also built a mini-float and sold homecoming mums. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) DEMONSTRATING HIS SKILL AS A COMPUTER OPERATOR is Roy Farris, data processing man- ager at Listerhill Credit Union. Members of the MIS Club visited Listerhill in November for an inside look at the professional side of computer program- ming. This trip was only one of several taken by the organization. (Photo by David Phillips) where they captured four awards, including one for largest membership in Alabama. They teamed with Alpha Chi in homecoming decorations and mum sales. Throughout the year, Phi Beta Lambda conducted tours of the campus for local FBLA chapters. With the advent of the computer age, the Management Information Systems major has become a popular one. The MIS Club tries to benefit majors in this field by giving them a closer look at their chosen career. This year, the organization coordinated tours of several local companies. Members participated in Homecoming activities and held a banquet in the fall. The MIS Club also sponsored the sales of discs and coding sheets, which are necessary tools to MIS ma- jors. The Economics and Finance Club, open to students majoring in or interested in these fields, has increased its membership this year and has high hopes of benefiting business students. Speakers and discussions of current eco- nomic issues are regular features of club meetings. Each monthly meeting is held at the home of a different faculty member from the ita PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Karen Glover. Penni Smith. Horace Hulsey. Molly Milam. Jan Ter- ry. Melissa Putman. Beverly White. Ruth Smith, Shawn Austin. Second row: Donna Richmond. Syl- vann Blackstock. Lisa Coker. Cissy Floyd. Debbie Thigpen. Melinda Hagan. Sharon Smith. J. Antho- ny Mann. Keith Norton. Kim Phillips. Third row: Len Goodman. Cheryl Roberts. Karen Johnson. Burt Webb. Ken Rees. Carol Shipman. Susan Lough. Carnette Robinson. Keith Shields. Back row: Cindy Crawford, Lisa Moses. Stan Karabasz. Robert Rice. Jeff Mclntyre. Ken Taylor. Philip Law- son, Richard Martin. Gary Kimbrell. Tim Guyse. School of Business. This practice gives stu- dents the opportunity to become better ac- quainted with their instructors. This year, the club helped to reestablish the campus chapter of Omicron Delta Epsi- Ion, a finance honor society. The Economics and Finance Club also screened several busi- ness-oriented movies. A major goal of the organization is the establishment of a scholarship fund for busi- ness students. — Van Baskins IU»Mlipi lllll II Mill LENDING A HAND WITH HOMECOMING DECO- RATIONS are Phi Beta Lambda members David Taylor and Melinda Hagan. This mock computer was a part of the display exhibited on the lawn of Keller Hall, which houses the School of Business. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ALPHA CHI — Front row: Teresa Edgil, Sylvann Blackstock. Susan Thompson. Rhonda Collins, Lorraine Glasscock, Ruth Smith. Bill Hamby. Lisa Davenport. Donna Newton. Shawn Austin. Second row: Don Glenn. Cindy Crawford. Stan Karabasz, Lanita Harris, Cathy Curtis. Teresa Barnett. Cathy Alexander. Pam George. Sandra Johnson. Jay Johnson. Steve Springer. Back row: Gary Kimbrell. Kathy Dell. Karen Glover, Mark Kirkland, Robert Boyd, Phil Baggett. Terryc Liles. Robin Brinkley. Carnette Robinson, Eugene Faulk, Alan Melson. PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Frances Beas- ley, Karen Shaw, Becky Williams, Teresa Barnett, Cathy Curtis, Robin Brinkley, Sandra Johnson, Lisa Davenport. Danny Parlamento. Jay Johnson. Second row: Tcrrye Liles, Lanita Harris, Aleti Bet- terton, Cathy Alexander, Carolyn Alexander. Car- olyn Robinson, Coni Harper, Tracy Hiebel, Steve Springer, Bill Hamby. Tom Pilgrcen. Back row: Diane Chandler. Laurie Kitchens. Kenneth A. Champion. Robert Boyd. Pam George, Phil Bag- gett, Jane Sutherland, Mark Kirkland, Eugene Faulk. Alan Melson, Ralph Mapes. MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS CLUB — Front row: Karen Glover. Glenda Hale. Claude Hale, Amy Ezell, Melissa Putman, Johnny George, David Phillips, Connie Harper. Jay John- son. Keith Shields. Second row: Betty Simon, Glynn Campbell, Sharon Fries, J. Anthony Mann. Lisa Moses, Ruth Smith, Pam George, Cissy Floyd. I V Lisa Davenport. Shawn Austin. Third row: Teresa Edgil. Wendell McCrary. Laurie Kitchens. Ralph Mapes. Bill Hamby. Tim Guyse, Terrye Liles, Donna Newton. Back row: Mark Kirkland. Donnie Simp- son. Anthony Napier. Karen Johnson. Donna Rich- mond, Keith Norton, Melinda Hagan, Sharon Smith. ECONOMICS FINANCE CLUB — Front row: Mike West. Genia King, Olinda Baanante, Carolyn Rob- inson. Second row: Sam Parks, Barry Morris, Cathy Buxbaum. Caroline Sigler. Back row: Jim Alexander, John Brady, James Hall, Curtis Weath- erby. Cameron Olive. Academic Clubs 121 r-n An Extension of the Clossroom... (com) Self-defense is promoted by the Mari- tial Arts Club. This may be the reason that, since its beginning in 1973. the membership has had a steady growth in female enroll- ment. Approximately 65 percent of the club roster is composed by women, according to club sponsor Dr. Bill Strong, associate profes- sor of geography. A two-hour practice session is held twice a week in place of regular club meetings. These workouts ready members for their campus seminar on self-defense. The semi- nar is open to any interested student, faculty or staff member. Advertisement in the local paper also brings in the general public. As can be expected, enrollment grows after this event without membership drives. Tang Soo Do is the type of martial art practiced by club members and third-degree black belt holder Dr. Strong. Other blackbelts in the club are Lee Childers, who holds a first degree, and Ken Scruggs, a second-degce holder. TAKING A TUMBLE at the hands of Master Yong Ju Lee is Martial Arts Club member Lee Childers, a first-degree blackbelt. Master Lee, who has 26 years of experience in Tang Soo Do. was featured in the all-day seminar on marital arts sponsored by the Martial Arts Club. (Photo by Deb Thompson) Physical activity is only one objective of the Physical Education Majors Club. The organization tries to broaden the knowledge and experiences of its members by individ- ually developing their objectives. There is also a chance for professional growth through local, state, and nationally affiliated organiza- tions. Operating the concession stand in Flow- ers Hall for home basketball games and con- certs and sponsoring " Jump Rope for Heart " day on campus for the Alabama Heart Asso- ciation were only a few of the PEM Club ' s activities this year. Members also sponsored MARTIAL ARTS — Front Row: Nancy Gallaher. Dr. Bill Strong. Lee Childers. Lisa DeVaney. Ann Brunettin. Connie Ebarb. Stephen Whitt. Back a ski trip to Gatlinburg, Tenn. in February and a weekend camping trip to Gulf Shores, Ala. in the spring. There was also an annual banquet in April for club members, faculty, staff, and special guests. The PEM Club is also actively involved in a scholarship program, awarding two tu- ition scholarships to a deserving man and woman annually. The governing body of the university band is the Band Council. Fourteen officers — a president, vice-president, secretary treasurer, freshman representative, and 10 Row: Connie Robinson. Lydia Bowers. Lisa Keys, Tim Tankersley. Rebecca Copeland, Billy Sweetman. Philip Garner. J L r- section representatives — are elected each year by band members to provide student leadership and direction in the band. " The council is a valuable asset to the band in many ways, plus it gives students the opportunity to act responsibly, " says Edd Jones, assistant professor of music and direc- tor of the band. " It ' s really a very important training ground. " Besides taking care of band business, the Band Council is responsible for organizing and implementing various social events. Among this year ' s activities were a Hallow- een costume party and the annual Christmas banquet. — Greg Ganus Barry Creel Michele Savage DEIMONSTRATING BASIC SELF-DEFENSE TECHNIQUES for some students are Lydia Bow- ers, member of tfie Martial Arts Club, and Dr. Bill Strong, instructor of the karate class. The club held a women ' s self-defense course on campus in Octo- ber. (Photo by Deb Thompson) BAND COUNCIL — Front Row: Patti Davis. Lila CIcghorn. Tracey Smith, Rob Hausmann. Jonathan Sims. Amy Jo Gibbs. Back Row: Cindi Ramsey, Michael Grimmett. Tim Fades, Duke Cowan, Rusty Parker. A SEVENTH-DEGREE MASTER in Tang Soo Do. Yong Ju Lee. is internationally recognized for his techniques. Lee. who was featured at the Martial Arts Club all-day seminar in May. is a full-time instructor in Tang Soo Do in Huntsville. (Photo by Deb Thompson) PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS — Front Row: Myra Miles. Sherry Pearce, Suzanne Hanigan, Melody Garman. Russ Creel. Second Row: Kathy Stovall. Julie McAfee. Karen Hall. Don McBrayer. Back Row: Jimbo Bogle. Martha White, Sandra Jordan. Tim Gillespie. Jeff Miller. Academic Clubs 123 I r I , I i " I r I No Dues and open rosters don ' t moke these dubs any less organized. They progress by Working Together. A complete redesign of the Flor-Ala gave UNA ' s student newspaper a fresh look during its 52nd year of publication. A committee composed of past and pre- sent Flor-Ala staff members worked throughout the summer of 1982 to provide the " new look. " Changes were implemented as the newly organized staff published its pre- miere issue in September 1982. " The Flor-Ala had been using the same format for the past few years, " said Terry Pace, 1982-83 executive editor. ' The com- mittee decided to revise completely and up- date the layout of the paper. " The new FlorAla enables us to keep up with the constant changes and improve- ments in student publications, " he added. The Flor-Ala ' s 1982-83 staff, com- posed of paid officers and volunteer report- ers, included veteran j ournalism students as well as freshmen making the jump from high school to university publications. A new method of campus coverage was also started by the new staff. In addition to their regular weekly assignments, reporters GATHERING AND WRITING NEWS is only a part of the Flor Ala staff ' s job. Type must also be set and layouts completed before the newspaper goes to press on Wednesday morning. Here. Flor Ah editor Terry Pace sets type for a headline, using one of the publications department ' s typesetting machines. (Photo by Deb Thompson) L were given designated " beats " to cover. Each " beat " included a different area of UNA that the reporter checks each week for possible new items. The Flor-Ala is released to the student body each Thursday at noon. Reporters have a deadline of Monday at noon for turning in news stories. Editors then layout and pasteup the pages before sending the Flo-Ala to the printer Wednesday morning. When the lights go out in buildings across campus, a few still burn until the early morning hours. These may be seen on the third floor of Keller Hall, where Diorama staff members are busy writing copy, crop- ping photos and preparing layouts. One thought remains constant in their minds: we have to meet the deadlines! Each year, staff members go through a series of meetings that train them in the tech- niques for putting together a yearbook. Throughout, they are encouraged to think contemporary and to keep everything in the book unique for each particular year. This DIORAMA — Front Row: Yvette Hammac. Lesley Stanley. Michele Savage. Vickie Lindsey. Connie Hayes. Barry Creel. Second Row: Holly Holt. David Burbank. Vance Gray, Melody Jenkins. Third Row: Cathy Saint. Leslie McGoff. Mike Clay. Yancy Mitchell, Jeff Johnson. Back Row: Patrick Hood. currentness is important so that when the books are distributed across campus in April, the year which is gone forever may be re- membered with a special keepsake — the Diorama. Today, yearbooks have become much more professional than in the past. Atten- dance as a summer workshop in Louisiana and an A.C.P. convention in St. Louis in Octo- ber further established this professional atti- tude for Diorama staff members. Ideas were brought home for preparing the best book possible. Through efforts of editors Vickie Lind- sey and Michele Savage, advisers Mary Beth- Eck and Brenda Hill, director of publications Mrs. Doris Kelso, all of the staff members and various others, a 336-page yearbook was produced for the sake of memories. But it was not all work. It was also a fun-filled and rewarding task. — Terry Pace Vickie Lindsey TUESDAY NIGHT often becomes Wednesday morning before members of the Flor Ala staff finish preparing the weekly newspaper for printing. Here, associate editor Trisha Chambers and editor-in- chief Terry Pace are busily pasting articles on layout sheets. (Photo by Deb Thompson) £ GETTING SOME EXPERT ADVICE from William Downs (center) at the summer workshop at Louisi- ana Tech University are assistant Diorama adviser Brenda Hill and Diorama editor Vickie Lindsey. Downs uses a copy of the 1982 Diorama to point out areas where improvement could be made. (Photo by Mary Beth Eck) FLOR-ALA — Front Row: Jerry Leavitt, Kim Lund. Trisha Chambers, Lisa Harris, Terry Pace, Cheryl Cantrill. Second Row: John Graham, Sheila Walker, Barry Coburn, Robert Palmer, Sandra Jackson, Leah Edmundson. Back Row: Angelia Phillips, Andy Berryman, Patrick Hood. T Working Together... (Cont.) " It takes a hard-working, dedicated group of people to make the Collegiate Singers, " says Joe Groom, Choral Director for the university choral group. This dedication and hard work are what enabled the Collegiate Singers to be asked to sing for the Alabama Choral Directors Con- vention this past year. The Collegiate Singers also sang the Verdi Requiem in Birmingham with the Alabama Symphony. Groom said, " This is truly a big honor, because we are the only choral group in the state asked to sing with the symphony. " The Collegiate Singers were formed in 1958 from a larger group on campus. The 55- member choir is made up of students who have auditioned for the Collegiate Singers during the semester. " When I make my selection for the Col- legiate Singers, I look for students who have a natural talent, " said Groom, " who are willing to work. If the Collegiate Sing ers want to be good, we have to work at it just like anything that ' s going to be good. " The university band program has a lot to offer music majors as well as those who simply have an interest in music. The organi- zation includes the Pride of Dixie Marching Band, a concert band, a studio lab band, and a pep band. Band Director Edd Jones and Assistant Band Director Tom Risher are justi- fiably proud of each group. The marching band, which has been dubbed " The Pride of Dixie, " begins practice in the fall and performs at football games, parades, pep rallies, and other university and civic functions. This band is headed by drum major Mike Gooch, and includes majorettes, Lionettes, and feature twirler Viki Brant, who has achieved national champion status. After marching season, the concert band takes over. The concert band has at- tracted a large following through the hard work of its members and their dedication to performing the finest traditional and contem- porary band literature. The concert band played two concerts on campus during the spring semester, both annual events. The studio lab band affords its members an opportunity to perform music with an en- tirely different sound. This group, which spe- cializes in jazz, is popular with students and public alike. Put together to perform at home basket- ball games, the pep band has been a great spirit booster and has a devoted following among Lion fans. Also included in the band program are several small instrumental and percussion en- sembles. —Beth McFall Mike Neville ACCOMPANYING The Collegiate Singers on the piano are Pam Battles and Davonna Stegall. Sing- ers and accompanists must spend many hours practicing together before each performance. The Collegiate Singers are directed by Joe Groom. As- sistant Professor of Music at the University. (Photo by Tim Rowland) PERFORMING Gershwin ' s " Rhapsody in Blue " on the piano is Dr. Celia Jones of the University Music Department. Dr. Jones was the guest performer at the concert given by the 90-member University Concert Band in March. (Photo by Deborah Thomp- son) PRIDE OF DIXIE MARCHING BAND — Flutes: Rita Becallo, Tammy Cagle, Patti Davis. Lisa Farley, Robyn Fohner. Robin Gooch. Linda Hannah. Kay Williams. Clarinets: Terry Barksdale, Pat Box. Rhonda Farley. Beth Henderson. Milah Lansford. Patrice Lee, Gordon Newman. Yolanda Nunnery. Stanley Potter. Cindy Ramsey, Shelaine Stecn, Lynn Westmoreland. Bass clarinet: Tim Eades. Saxophones: Angle Bain. Barb Bennett. Leslie Covington. Mechclle Durham. Debra Fleming. Melinda Hargett, Cynthia Hester. Cathy McGee. Rusty Parker. Mitch Phillips. Karen Robertshaw. French horns: Lila Cleghorn. Darlene Robertson. Twyla Weeks. Trumpets: Mike Asodi. Janet Allison. Darryl Floyd. Tim Grimm. Rob Hausmann. Mary Hester. Sherry Hipps. Clifford Joyner. Deborah Mattox. Debbie Myric. Jono Sims. Tracey Smith. Fred Utiey. Trombones: David Bain. Randy Clark, Rusty Hamilton. Dan Henderson. Lynn Hovater. Ken Hyatt. Mike Grimmett. Dana Mobbs. Jim Montgomery. Barry Roberts. Craig Roberts. Harry Sessamen. Tony Williams. Baritones: Suzanne Kennedy. Lyn Owens. Becky Thompson. Tubas: Shannon Chandler. Daryl Cowan. David Ferry. Curtis Littrell. Paul Mann. Percussion: Jon Baggs. James Borum, Jeannie Gibbs. Amy Jo Gibbs. Robbie Irons. Robert Keel, David McDaniel, Dell Montgomery. Keith Montgomery. Sandra Rhoden, Mitch Rigel. Bill Seymour. David Venable, David Weiss. Drum major: Mike Gooch. Feature twirler: Viki Bi mt. Majorettes: Tracy Babcock, Melissa Caroth rs. Daphne Dean. Michele Dennis. Connie Hasheit er. Mitzi Horton. Angela McCluskey. Mars la McCluskey. Dee Dec Mintz. Sherry Smith. Cynthia Thomas. Stephanie Yarbrough. Lionettes: Defc ' a Babcock. Cindy Battles. Kim Beach. Miche le Boyd, Tina Box. Laura Broadfoot, Tina Broadfoi-t, Stacy Burnett. Liz Butler. Pansy Fancher, Valerie Franck. Mary Hill. Tammy Irons. Gwen Jackson, Sheryl Keeton. Leanne Lankford, Rosemarv McCorkle, Kristie McCullough. Kelly Prestagt.. Maggie Shepherd, Susan Triplet!, Sandy Turmai I I r i: COLLEGIATE SINGERS — Tracy Lynn Atkinson. Lucy Freeman Bellingrath, Christa Lynne Belue, Deborah Lynn Borden. Tonitia Ann Brackin. Keith Brown. Cynthia Leigh Bruce. Jamie Elizabeth Burrows. Susan Joyce Campbell, Beverly Ann Cantrcll. Lawrence Jason Cantrell. Susan Rose Cantrell. Joyce Caputo. Laura Lynn Chappell. Michael Ray Childress. Anna Grace Eastep. Robyn Leigh Fohner. Amy Jo Gibbs. Matthew Arnold Gibson, Jeffrey Lynn Gilbreath. Michelle Anne Hebert, Mary Louise Howell. Laura Lee Hurst. Kimberly Ruth Hutchins. Kimberly Michelle James, Amy Beth Jones, Marvin Earl Jones. Patricia M. Kilpatrick. Jodi Kay King. Allyson Elaine Kitchens. Norman Lewis. Cynthia Bradfield Mankin. David Lynn McDaniel, Linda Lee McMillin. Philip Andrew Michael. Charles Gordon Newman. Jr.. Traccy Lynn Oliver. John Allen Orman. Melissa M. Potter. Sue Jeannettc Poynter. Melissa Ann Richie. Barry Allen Rickard. Angela Michelle Riggs. Carowl Lynne Rist. Karen Robertshaw. Edward Reid Robinson. Arthur Eugene Rowe, David Dean Russell, James William Russell, Amy Jo Sandlin. Jenny Leah Shelton. Laura Ellen Shelton. Cynthia Marie Smith. Sherry Lynn Smith. Janice Glaze Soulhall. Dell Lea Taylor. Rick Earl Trull. Janet Elizabeth Turner. Robin Dclene Vandiver. Andrea Florence Williams. Elizabeth D. Williams. Terry Wayne Williams. Mark Thomas Winstead. Marcia Vandiver. AN ATTENTIVE AUDIENCE salutes the Universi- ty concert band by giving the performers its undi- vided attention. This March concert in Norton Auditorium was one of two campus concerts given by the band during the spring semester. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Performing Clubs 127 TT Wofi ingJogeth I (Cont.) Cheerleaders can be seen boosting pep and spirit at every football game and every home basketball game. They aren ' t ordinary cheerleaders; they are award-winning cheer- leaders. At the College Spirit Camp held at Memphis State University and sponsored by the Universal Cheerleader Association, UNA placed near the top in all three major compe- tition categories. These categories include spirit competition, cheering competition, and fight song competition. Head cheerleader John Masterson feels " ... it was significant that we were one of the top four squads out of 75 squads in the camp. We were the only top squad from a school with less than 20,000 students. " " Being a majorette is a full-time job, " says Marsha McCluskey. Marsha and the oth- er majorettes, headed by Connie Hascheider, practice 15 to 20 hours a week during foot- ball season, creating new routines for each week ' s half-time show. Practice is also held periodically during the summer months. In addition to summer practice sessions, some of the majorettes conduct training camps at various high schools and colleges during their " off season. " The majorettes also perform at one bas- ketball game, march in various parades, and THE OFFICIAL HOSTESSES of the athletic de- partment. Leo ' s Ladies are always present for home games to cheer for the Lions. Leo II (alias Ramona Sutton), the real Leo ' s assistant, enjoys posing with one of the Ladies. Suzie Shoemaker. (Photo by Deb Thompson) LIONETTES — Front Row: Stacey Burnett. Sandy Turman. Kim Beach. Mary Hill. Cindy Battles. Gwen Jackson. Laura Broadfoot. Maggie Shcphard. Pansy Fancher. Kelly Prestagc. Tina Broadfoot. Back Row: Kristie McCullough. Debra WHEN NOT PERFORMING at halftime, the major- ettes and Lionettes are cheering the football team on. Here, majorettes Sherry Smith and Stephanie Yarbrough and Lionettes Kristie McCullough. De- bra Babcock. and Liz Butler show their support for the Lions. (Photo by Deb Thompson) Babcock. Liz Butler. Tina Box. Sheryl Keeton. Michelle Boyd. Susan Triplett. Tammy Irons. Lea Anne Lankford. Valerie Franck. Rosemary McCorkle. e« f.AM ft CHEERLEADERS — Front Row: Melinda Pilgrim. Pam Danley. Kim Bailey. Shari Masterson. Robin Hunt. Melanie Vinson. Back Row: Stan Mannon. Jeff Mclntyre. Ken Swanigan. John Masterson. Mark Tankersley. Phil Drummond. in January performed with the Pride of Dixie band in the Inaugural Parade in Montgomery. A highlight of half-time festivities dur- ing football season is entertainment provided by the precision dance team, the Lionettes. The 22 Lionettes perform dance routines which they choreograph themselves, practic- ing ten to 15 hours a week for their perfor- mances at home games, parades, and some away games. This year, says head Lionette Gwen Jackson, the team will be included in the American Drill Team Association publication Pom Pom and Drill, written by Association president Randy Brown. The Association also chose Lionette Liz Butler to tour the country DEMONSTRATING THE SPIRIT, strength, and agility that makes the Lions cheering squad an award-winning team is head cheerleader John Masterson. For the second consecutive year, the Lions cheerleaders won the spirit stick award at the College Spirit Camp, which brings 85 squads from schools across the country together for competi- tion. (Photo by John Graham) with their group, assisting in the instruction of summer camps for high school drill teams. Another first for the dance team was hosting a reunion for former Lionettes. The reunion, coordinated by former Lionettes Lisa Crosby and Becky Triplett Jones, was held after the homecoming parade and was termed a huge success. Leo ' s Ladies are a group of girls spon- sored by the athletic department to assist with the Sportsman ' s Club and the recruit- ment of athletes. " Basically, they try to make recruits feel at home when they visit campus, " says Lana Roberts, an adviser to the group. " The girls pk ' iliMi » » » take them to home games and show them around campus. " Members of Leo ' s Ladies are selected in the spring. Any interested female student may submit an application. Each applicant is interviewed by Head Coach Wayne Grubb and a panel from the athletic department. Twelve girls are chosen on the basis of per- sonality and willingness to work. Besides working with recruits, Leo ' s La- dies also actively support the athletes al- ready on campus. " We make signs to put in the locker MAJORETTES — Front Row: Melissa Carothers. Tracy Babcock, Marsha McCluskey, Melissa Horton, Stephanie Yarbrough, Sherry Smith. Back rooms for home games, " says Debbie Thig- pen, president, " and sometimes we have par- ties for the guys on the team. " — Mary Gist and Michele Savage LEO ' S LADIES — Front Row: Betty Ann Dodson. Gracie McGinnis, Debbie Thigpen. Teresa Phillips. Suzie Shoemaker. Back Row: Sheryl Summerhill. Terri Cooper, Tanya Reese, Susan Hinton, Renee Coffield, Darnee Case. Row: Daphne Dean. Cynthia Thomas, Connie Hasheider. Dee Dee Mintz. Michelle Dennis. Angela McCluskey. The membership of religious organizations is not restriaed by denomination. The clubs prefer to focus on Putting Their Faith Into Action. One of the newer clubs formed on campus is the Alpha-Omega Ministries. Although the membership is relatively small, Alpha-Omega members diligently prepared for a successful year. A November meeting with Will McFarland and a Christian drama at the amphitheatre were among the various activities planned by the club and its adviser, Mrs. Lorraine Glasscock. Club president Linda Hubbel comment- ed, ' Alpha-Omega Ministries is an inter-de- nominational club designed to promote unity among Christians. We want to stimulate Christian growth through Bible study, prayer and interpersonal relationships, and to lead to the development of Christian character. " We are not restricted to Baptists only. We have members of various other de- nominations coming over quite often, " stated Tammy Kendrick, president of the Baptist Student Union. Tammy added that the BSU is a great place for " students to come between classes and just relax. " Activities for the group are projected by a planning council with a noonday lunch on Wednesdays as a standing regular. The big event for the third year at the BSU was their " Outreach " held in the fall semester. " Out- reach " consisted of a series of daily evangelis- ALPHA-OMEGA MINISTRIES — Lorraine Glasscock, Linda Hubbell. Lucy Bellingrath. Sue Poynter. tic services with a different speaker each day, followed by a free lunch and a period of testi- monies and singing. Tammy stressed the fact that the BSU has an open membership. " We want to reach out to students and let them know we care, " she added. Active — this word describes the mem- bers of the Christian Student Center. Each week there is a variety of activities offered to the students: devotionals on Monday and Tuesday, a Thursday evening singing at Mitchell-Hollingsworth Nursing Home, and an " Early Bird Breakfast " and devotional on Friday morning. Other events of the group include par- ties given for special occasions and meetings in cooperation with local congregations. At these meetings, several young men from the center conduct the services. The big event of the group is their annu- al campaign. This summer, 20 or more stu- dents will venture to Keene, New Hampshire, for a week ' s campaign. They plan to visit Niagara Falls, Washington, D.C., Philadel- phia, and the coast of Maine. There is a group on campus that brings together students of many different denomi- NEWMAN CLUB — John Locker. Ann Brunettin, Marianne Decher, Stanley Potter. ? ■i .1 I X ! m L ff »-£J ' t ' Ufk _ i ' tHnoy Mt J9( |H| r H jJv.Vv ' j H l L BCjt j i l i H fc SsStek. m nations. Membership in the Cooperative Campus Ministry is automatic to students, faculty, staff, and administrators who are : Methodist, Presbyterian, Episcopalian, Luth- eran, Catholic, or Disciples of Christ, bringing : total membership to around 1300. Organization spokesman Shannon John- ston boasts of CCM ' s successful work with the Newman Club, incorporating Protestants with Catholics. " I feel this to be one of our greatest accomplishments, " he says. CCM is also proud of its blend of social activities with academics. The club holds three seminars each year with a well-known speaker featured at each one. CCM also is co-sponsor of the weekly " Horizons " lunch program held at the Wesley Foundation, with various contemporary is- sues featured each week in the after-meal discussion. Under the leadership of faculty adviser John Locker, the Newman Club accom- plishes a great deal on campus. Members of the Newman Club are actively involved in fostering Christian activities, such as worship services, and a variety of social functions, such as picnics, dinners, and parties. Membership to the Newman Club is open to all interested persons. Although the organization is essentially Catholic-oriented, it is not exclusively so. Several members are non-Catholic. " We are a church-related organization, " Locker says, " so we are open to anyone. " The Wesley Foundation building is a popular place for students who want to relax, visit with friends, listen to music, or study. Sponsored by the United Methodist Church, the Foundation ' s purpose is to provide Chris- tian fellowship as well as worship and study services. Among the many activities sponsored by the Foundation are prayer groups, wor- ship services, and devotional readings. Under the direction of Richard L. " Buddy " Free- man, they even participate in intramural sports. The " Horizons " lunch program is a joint program provided by the Wesley Foun- dation and the Cooperative Campus Minis- try. — Barry Creel DISCUSSING some of the responsibilities of mar- riage are students attending the Marriage Counsel- f ing Series sponsored by Cooperative Campus Min- istry. Teresa Rich, Judy Holbrook. Tony Dunn, Bcnjy West and session leader Shannon Johnston meet informally in Wesley Foundation. 130 Liii I — I - . - si ■ ■.■ r i -t « .-4igfM- ar To meet the myriad needs of the university and the community, service organizations provide Service Above and Beyond. Whether it ' s stuffing envelopes or giv- ing tours around campus, the Golden Girls and Ambassadors are an active part of uni- versity public relations. Because they are of- ten the first people that incoming students come in contact with, it is through their efforts and hospitality that many students come to our school. This year two Ambassadors were cho- sen as hosts in addition to the 22 Golden Girl hostesses. The idea is that prospective fe- male students would enjoy a tour with a guy more than with a girl. The idea has been successful, and Ambassadors will remain a permanent part of the Golden Girls. Whitt Smith, one of the Ambassadors, COMMUTERS — Front Row: Mike Gallaher, Marqueta Skidmore, Mary Gist, Lisa Townsley, Emily Coble. Back Row: Gail Horton, Bonita says of his position, " I feel very honored. Sometimes people tease me and call me ' Golden Boy, ' but it ' s worth the recognition of doing something for a worthwhile cause. " Being a host can prepare you for a lot of different things. It will help me in my major because I come in contact with so many peo- ple, " says Smith, a junior majoring in market- ing and management. The Ushers Club is a group of twenty- two students who, as the name implies, usher and take up tickets at football games, sym- phony concerts, plays, ballets, and other school-sponsored events. According to Yancy Mitchell, vice-presi- Phillips, Andy Berryman. Curtis Littrell, Vicky Johnston, Greg McClure. USHERS — Front Row: Bill Mitchell. Lee Allen, Calvin Cribbs. Back Row: Gary Sledge. Thomas Dunn. Yancy Mitchell. Tim Travis. dent of the organization, " It ' s an honor to be an usher because you are selected. " Member- ship to the club is through invitation only. " I get to see many things that I would not normally see, " says Mitchell, " and I get to meet some of the people of Florence that come to the events. " Every other Sunday, members of Cir- cle-K volunt eer their time at the North Ala- bama Christian Children ' s Home, a regular program that Circle-K has set up. Outreach toward others is the key to the Circle-K club. Among other services, it raises funds for Muscular Dystrophy Foundation, the Special Olympics, and the Leukemia So- ciety. Achievement for others rather than themselves is the goal of the Circle-K organi- zation. Working quietly and on a totally vol- unteer basis, the club does not always receive the recognition it deserves. Circle-K is the world ' s largest co-ed col- legiate service organization. The campus chapter has been honored this year by receiv- ing in the spring the title of Most Improved Club in the Alabama district. Some credit for the chapter ' s increasing involvement has been due to its president, Barbara Lynn. She brought some new ideas to the club. Lynn has aided in instituting a required membership program which shows how to organize programs, teaches the club ' s history, and explains its administration. This has made the members more familiar with the operations of Circle-K. Lynn says, " We are always looking for projects and are open to suggestions. We want to do as much as we can on all levels " — Barbara Tetler Meeting people can be a problem for a new student not living on campus. To these students, the Commuters Organization ex- tends a welcoming hand. A constant clatter of friendly voices of commuters relaxing between classes can be AT THE NEW FACULTY STAFF RECEPTION, Assistant Librarian Anita Prewett is served by Golden Girl Barbara Neil while David Gattman, Director of Personnel Services, and Dr. Royal Knight. Head of the Department of Accounting, wait in line. The reception was held at the Guillots ' home. (Photo by Deb Thompson) CIRCLE K — Front Row: Mike Shurden, Barbara Lynn. Lee Allen, Ann Brunettin. Second Row: Angelia Phillips. Sonya Doming. Lisa Harris, Lee May, Carole Beach, Dana Garrison. Third Row: Theresa Goidel. Cindy Creacy, Cheryl Cantrill. Carol Gundlach. Robin French, Kimberly L. Phillips. heard at the Commuters ' Lounge in O ' Neal Hall. According to Barbara Morgan, adviser to the organization, " The lounge provides a social base for a commuting student, it is where many college friendships develop. " The Commuters Organization also com- petes as a club in such campus events as Spring Fling and the Homecoming float con- test. For the second year in a row they won the prize for the best minifloat. One campus- wide event sponsored by the Commuters is the Spring Fling Queen election. The money from this contest is used to furnish the Com- muters ' Lounge. i: w i% ii 1 " 1 If ti m i EE-i ' . n GOLDEN GIRLS AMBASSADORS — Front Row: Barbara Neil. Paula Zirbel. Nikki Bush, Regina Kelly, Linda Pettus, Becky Williams, Kathy Dill, Karen Holland. Second Row: Jackie Killen, Barbara Tetler, Gina Wilson, Denise Howard, Robin Thornton, Rebecca McGee, Stacey Holland. Cynthia Merritt. Third Row: Rinnert Hawkins. Stephanie Wagoner, Pam Battles, Joan Leavitt. Janie Smith, Robin French, Sherri Barnett, Whitt Smith. Service Clubs 133 :r— I — r T r i , I r " 1 r I L tm SPEAKING IN THE GREAT HALL, gubernatorial candidate Emory Folmar reiterates some of the im- portant planks in his campaign platform. The Montgomery mayor won the mock election spon- sored by the Political Science Club, but lost in the November election to former Governor George Wallace. INTERESTED IN HELPING others, members of the Social Work Organization meet in an orienta- tion session for volunteers of Safeplace, Inc. The Social Work Department sponsors a " community outreach program " to provide student volunteers for such places as Riverbend Center for Mental Health. Glenwood Convalescent Center, Northwest Alabama Rehabilitation Center and the Lauderdale County juvenile probation program. (Photo by Shei- la Hines) SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION — Front Row: Frances Malone, Melissa Lee, Ina Beth Martin, Sherriell Beddingfield. Cindy Whalen, Beth McFall. Row 2: Leilani Adkins, Charlotte Morgan, Angle McElroy, Suzie Willoughby, Beverly Walton, Cathy Blackwood, Cathy Williams, Karen King. Back Row: John W. Winston, Sonya Doming, Sharon Hart, Angle Cook, Cheri Johnson. Karen Pyles, Rosemary Flippo, Dawn Hudson. COLLEGE REPUBLICANS — Front Row: Alyson Alexander, Cheryl Cantrill, Carolyn Robinson. Back Row: John Powers, Buzzy Anderson, Jeffery Webb, Eddie Buckley. Service Above and Beyond... (Cont.) The Young Democrats made a fresh start on campus this year with an intense program of reorganization and recruitment. This year was a campaign year in Ala- bama, and members of the Young Democrats actively supported Democratic candidates for governor, the State Senate and House, and other offices. The organization encour- aged voters to back Democrats in the elec- tion. The Young Democrats hosted several speakers on campus, among them State Sen- ators Bobby Denton and Roger Bedford. The College Republicans were espe- cially busy during the election year getting publicity for the Republican candidates in the gubernatorial and other races. They were at least partially successful, for the Republican candidate for governor, Emory Folmar, won a mock election sponsored by the Political Sci- ence Club. Speakers sponsored by the College Re- publicans during the fall semester included Mr. Folmar and unsuccessful United States Congressional candidate Leo Yambrick. Members of Alpha Sigma Lambda, an honorary service organization, are chosen for their willingness to do community service. According to sponsor Mrs. Billie Thomas, " We are often called upon for help by local agencies and service organizations. " Each Christmas, Alpha Sigma Lambda helps fill stockings for the Salvation Army to ANSWERING QUESTIONS about his upcoming campaign. State Senator Bobby Denton talks with Mollie Condra after his March speaking engage- ment at the Young Democrats meeting in the UNA Suite. Denton won his bid for reelection in the No- vember election. give to underprivileged children. Members take telephone pledges for the Cerebral Pal- sy Telethon. This year, the organization held bake sales and contributed the proceeds to the Cerebral Palsy Day Center and School and to Safeplace, a local shelter for battered spouses. According to Jack Sellers, head of the social work department and adviser to the Social Work Organization, the SWO serves the department, the university, and the community. Members of the SWO gain first-hand ex- perience in the social work profession by as- sisting various community agencies in the Community Outreach program. This year, the group also went on field trips to the Ten- nessee State Penitentiary and to St. Jude ' s Hospital in Memphis. They also hosted sever- al speakers from the field of social work and co-sponsored Social Work Day in March. Me mbers of SWO serve on curriculum and faculty advisory committees. — D wight Carr ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA — Front Row: Robin French, Cynthia Merritt. Susan Parker, Susan Cantrell, Kathy Barton. Pamela Peck. Owen Jackson. Beverly Walton, Billie Thomas. Row 2: Chele Foote. Renee Pongetti, Melissa Richie, Marianne Decher. Cathy Curtis. Renee Coffield. Cheryl Cantrill. Valerie Franck. Liz Butler. Kaye Benson. Back Row: Suzie Willoughby. Carol Gundlach. Elizabeth Cabaniss. Lynda Jones. Luanne Lindsey, Tammie Self, Laurie Kitchens. Michelle Boyd. Tina Broadfoot. Deborah Thompson. Deborah Howard. YOUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Row: Alesia Allen, Teresa Jennings. Debbie Wilson. Charles Long. Row 2: Pamela Bailey. Janet King. Lizzie Parham. Angela Babcooke. Back Row: James Hannay, Charles Irons, Richard Grissom, Keith Shields. Service Clubs 135 IH ma I I ' ' I t MmmuMJi IMUMUIIBWI llHllllllimi H —HJUUiaB ■■i M HH Hffil 9HH B HHB B H HHI H H HH ■HI HH HB H H I mmmm ncM U Um , m " .sgtt -- ■■•■■■ pb Gaf ' ' .... P KapP ,..... p KaPP J Zeta la " " Untl ten ve- 2, when orgam - ntat: " ----t TV,e Greek -avh , „s on campus has Ea of eso ° ' , v » ' ' ' ' ' ' ° ' " v,e Greeks ate «3an s..ersUo - ,,Uunc.-.on ' „.,,,„e., tor kno ' " ' ______:_;;;S jil I Greek Division . ■■■I | hm|| ■ ■■■■■I ft vmmwfmmmmmmmm f rfTrr T The Interfratemity Council and PanheUenic ore responsible for helping the Greek organizations work together by Providing the Unifying Elennent. The PanheUenic Council, governing body of the Greek sororities on campus, has changed some of its standard procedures. It has voted to include the black sororities in its officer rotation and to move the time of for- mal rush to the week of registration. This latter change is going to cause a major difference in the concept of rush that the women on campus have become accus- tomed to. For instance, the rushees will not be housed in the dorms for the duration of rush; silence will be on the honor system be- cause collegiates will be interacting with rushees in classrooms; and rushees will meet their counselors in a central location instead of in the counselor ' s dorm room. This year there will also be an added informal party which will allow the rushees and established colleagues more time to get to know one an- other. The PanheUenic Council sponsors the Junior PanheUenic Council, which is made up of the vice-president of PanheUenic and the president, vice-president and a delegate from each sorority pledge class. In the fall, the group sponsored a tea for the students and faculty who are associated with the Greeks on campus. They also took bags of toys and candy to patients in the children ' s ward o Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital. Along with the IFC, PanheUenic co-spon- sors Greek Week each fall. This year Greek Week included a chili supper. The sororities competed against the fraternities in GUNA games . . . the fraternities won; and individ- ual groups competed in GUNA Bash (skit competition) with Sigma Chi winning first place, Alpha Gamma Delta, second; and Al- pha Tau Omega, third. Cathy Curtis and Rod Robinson were named Greek Man and Wom- an of the Year. — Lisa Harris IFC is the liaison for all members of the Greek fraternity system. The fiscal year is started in the spring with officers and advisers attending the annu- al Southeastern Interfratemity Council meet- ing in Atlanta, Georgia. The conference is designed for colleges and universities from all over the South. By attending different lec- tures, a school will have a wealth of ideas for chapter meetings. For the third straight year, IFC spon- sored a Softball tournament. Sports Week was added to include a different event each day with the conclusion being the Softball tournament at Point Park. IFC also acts as a governing body for fraternity rush. In August a " Meet the Greek " Night was held to include all eight of the fraternities on campus. A rushee could attend this party and become acquainted with all the brotherhoods at one time. Each group was allowed a display table to exhibit trophies, pictures, flags, magazines and fra- ternal items. Mention of the Interfratemity Council could not be complete without including Dr. W. T McElheny, Vice President for Student Affairs. Not only is he IFC adviser, but he is the person responsible for the Greek system being on campus. " Dr. Mac " worked hard to get the Greek system at UNA and has worked hard to keep it here. — Whitt Smith " Who was the first president of IFC? " Robin Thornton, Melanje McMahan and Vickie Springer look to Valerie Franck for the answer to the Greek Games trivia ques- tion for bonus points. An audience of approximately 100 watched the new feature of Greek Week in the teaching amphitheater of ENB. (Photo by Tim Rowland) INTERFRATERNITY MEMBERS - Front Row: Derrick Morgan, Secretary; Wayne Jordan. Treasurer; Whitt Smith. Vice President; Jimmy Ransom, President. Row 2: Greg McClure. Tyler Sanderson, Hunter Archer, Eddie August, Richard Grissom. Row 3: Ronnie Harper, Greg Gray, Rod Robinson, James Mayes. Back Row: Jeff Klimek, David Ray, Dr. W. T McElheny, Brad Botes. M PANHELLENIC — Front Row: Mary Witt, Lisa Harris, Sharon Willett, Vice President; Teresa Barnett, Presi- dent; Luanne Lindsey, Treasurer; Carolyn Robinson, Re- cording Secretary; Jackie Hawthorne. Back Row: Lynda Jones, Mollie Condra, Beth Archer, Ramsey Bjorklund, Cathy Blackwood, Liese Robbins, Deborah Eggleston. i- An active year for Alpha Delta Pi soroiity resulted in national awards and increased recognition on campus Aiming for the Top. Alpha Delta Pi, the first sorority found- ed, was also the first sorority chartered on campus. This year the Zeta Eta Chapter earned many awards at its national convention, in- cluding the praised Diamond Four-Point. To qualify for this award, the chapter had to show excellence in membership, leadership, scholarship and activity requirements. At the annual Panhellenic Scholarship banquet, Alpha Delta Pi received a traveling trophy for the highest overall semester grade point average of all the sororities. Marianne Decher took the award for the highest cumu- lative grade for a pledge in any sorority, while Beth Southwick took the award for the high- est cumulative grade average for an active member of any sorority. This year, to raise money for its philan- thropy, the Ronald McDonald House, ADPi sold magazines and participated in the Brad- shaw Arts and Crafts Show. The sorority also supports a needy child through the Christian Children ' s Fund. Alpha Delta Pi prides itself on the num- ber of campus leaders it has provided the university. Jean Ann Wilson is the President of the Association of University Students, and Cathy Curtis is the Secretary of the Student Government Association and was chosen Outstanding Greek Woman of the Year. Three members were nominated for the Mr. and Miss UNA Court. ADPi is also very involved in many campus activities. In the spring semester the Alpha Dclts placed third in both categories in Step-Sing, third in Spring Fling (the only so- rority to place), and third in the annual Sigma Chi Derby Days. In the fall semester ADPi joined the Phi Gams in building a homecom- ing float. Also, Alpha Delta Pi participated in the ATO Viking Week, winning the Holy Grail, and was involved in Greek Week. — Jennifer Condra Pretending to be Cathy Curtis, Rhonda McCoy does a commercial for ADPi In the Great Hall. Announcers Melanie McMahan and Jennifer Condra also participat- ed in the Greek Week skit. (Photo by Tim Rowland) ALPHA DELTA PI SORORITY PLEDGES - Front Row: Melanie Sharp. Michelle Lewis, Ginger DeGroff, Mary Jo Puhek, Anne Thompson, Lynn White. Row 2: Melissa Emmons, Lisa Keys, Lisa Dare, Kathy Combs, Leah Edmundson, Beth Powell. Back Row; Anita Alston, Debbi Hammond, Jul! Cherry, Susan Crosswhite, Ca- mille Kemp, Suzanne Dinsmore, Pamela Padgett. 140 £ I I I I I I „ I i - Step Singers Belinda Lakebrink and Gina Gray, along with their sorority sisters, ask forgiveness for low grades using the excuse that they had to practice their musical number. ADPi took third place honors in both Class B categories. (Photo by Jon Killen) Kristi Farmer, Kim Miles and Melissa Richie perform their trio ' s version of " Roll Out the Barrel " for the Delta Gong Show in March. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) JJ ALPHA DELTA PI SORORITY — Front Row: Donna Corresponding Secretary; Jennifer Condra. Reporter Melissa Richie, Kathy Stephens, Barbara Neil, Guard; Ford, Registrar; Rhonda McCoy, Recording Secretary; Jean Ann Wilson, Executive Vice President; Cathy Cur- tis, President; Cindy Solomon, Pledge Education Vice President; Donna Bryant, Treasurer; Melanie McMahon,. Historian. Row 2: Kim Miles, Robin Vandiver, Marianne Decher, Caroline Sigler, Member-At-Large; Luanne Lindsey, Membership Chairman; Sandi Hodges, Melanie Byram, Cathy Blackwood. Row 3; Carol Lee Palmer, Karen Bevis, Dianne Letson, Carol King, Beth Holloway. Back Row: Cindy Gaba, Carrie Smith, Betsy Burns, Sherri Barnett, Vicky Springer, Tina Grissom, Susan Maples, Lynn White, Cindy Rasbury, Holly Powell. " Greek is the Word " for Jenny Powers, Lucy Brown. Leigh Ann Anglin, Laura Caudle. Moss Eidson, Mary Ann Beaty. Renee Coffield and Cindy Davis as they perform their version of musical numbers from " Grease " They received second place for their performance dur- ing the Guna Bash skit night at the close of Greek Week. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Alpha Gam pledges join fraternity pledges at the third annual Sweetheart party held at the Great Hall in early October. After the sing-along by the pledges, Alpha Gams selected two sweethearts. Jay Lockett and James Bell. (Photo by Tim Rowland) ALPHA GAMMA DELTA SORORITY — Front Row; Cindy Nunn, Membership Chairman; Tammie Self, Al- truism Chairman; Karen Gough, Publicity Chairman; Bobsy Gaskins, Vice President, Scholarship; Liese Rob- bins, President; Adina Stone, Vice President, Fraternity Ed.; Kim Gough. House Chairman; Lynn Ann Hopkins. Row 2; Leigh Ann Anglin. Jenny Powers, Nancy Jerni- gan, Teresa Barnett, Beth Archer, Nancy Gambrell, Te- resa Phillips, Renee Coffield, Tina Walker. Back Row: Susanne Davis, Moss Eidson, Lucy Brown, Tonita Davis, Denise Murray, Joan Smith, Mary Ann Beaty, Lisa Ted- ford, Laura Caudle, Tracy Penick. A GUNA Bash skit sums up the feelings of the members of Alpha Gam Greek is the Word . Gamma Psi chapter of Alpha Gamma jDelta was installed at the university in April of 1977, making it the fifth sorority on camp- us. In just a few short years Alpha Gam has excelled in providing campus leaders to the university and has taken active part in uni- versity activities. In the spring semester, the Alpha Gams captured second place in Step Sing with their theme, " Family Favorites from Broadway. " After an excellent formal rush. Alpha Gams began preparation for the fall semes- ter. Intramurals, Greek Week and the build- ing of the Queen ' s float at homecoming kept everyone busy. At the Lions vs. Troy State football game. Alpha Gams had their annual Balloon Derby for Juvenile Diabetes. Social activities included annual parties, such as the Swampwater party and Cham- pagne Jam. Alpha Gam is proud of its members. Me- linda Pilgrim is a university cheerleader; Te- resa Phillips was a member of the ' 82 home- coming court; and Teresa Barnett, Panhellen- ic president, was voted second runner-up at the Mr. Miss UNA Banquet, honoring out- standing seniors. From SGA senators and Leo ' s Ladies to Who ' s Who, Alpha Gams arc well known on campus. — Jenny Powers Lucy Brown heads the line for the annual Balloon Derby for Juvenile Diabetes during the pre-game show at the October 24th Troy game. Winners were Dr. J. M. Ow- ings and Amanda Darby whose ticket traveled to Coving- ton. Ga Over $800 was raised. (Photo by Pat Hood) ALPHA GAMMA DELTA BIG BROTHERS — Front Row: Don Threet, Danny Parlamento. Wade Nixon, Allen Hamm, Jay Johnson. Back Row: Kenny Heard, Kelly Carter, Macon Burns, David Oakley, Brad Botes. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA SORORITY PLEDGES — Front Row: Tonitia Brackin. Treasurer; Gayle McRae, Pledge Social Chairman; Rachel Todd. Secretary; Kelly Shields, President; Rhonda May, Chaplain; Amy Gilbert, Panhellenic Delegate; Jill Malone, Panhellenic Alter- nate. Row 2: Kim Terry. Susan Cantrell, Kathy Smith. Karen Florence. Row 3: Becky Hargrove, Carol Norris, Cindy Davis, Emily Esslinger, Kim Wells. Greeks 143 MM if Alpha Kappa Alpha recognizes the importance of scholarship and social activities, and emphasis is placed on their organization ' s motto Serving Mankind. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. up- holds its motto: " Service to Mankind. " The Nu Omicron chapter, established Dec. 7, 1980, uses much of its time serving the com- munity. Each year, sorority members spend time with learning handicapped children, pre-schoolers and young girls in need of a big sister. Nursing homes are a yearly project, also. At Halloween, AKA spent several hours playing bingo and planting spring bulbs for the residents of Hamer ' s Foster Home in Tus- cumbia, Alabama. Thanksgiving and Christ- mas projects always include giving baskets of food to needy families as well as playing " Santa " to their children. On campus. Alpha Kappa Alpha is ac- tively involved in Panhellenic and looks for- ward to taking part in the Fall Rush for the first time. Step-sing, intramural sports and Greek shows are always a favorite too. But most importantly. Alpha Kappa Al- pha seeks to promote high scholastic abilities Jackie Hawthorne gives the AKA " pinky " sign while clowning in preparation for the children ' s Halloween par- ty at Colbert Heights Elementary school. The sorority chose to sponsor the party for the learning disabled class because the group usually was forgotten during holidays. (Photo by Charles Bankhead) ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA SORORITY — Front Row; Betty Cochran, Dean of Pledges; Tanza Thompson, Vice President; Alesia Fancher, Secretary; Jackie Haw- thorne, Treasurer. Back Row; Sharron R. Malone, Trea- surer; Sherhonda Allen, President; Lula Jackson, Glen- da Baker, Corresponding Secretary. among college women, and new members find outlets for resources in themselves never believed in before. There are over 75,000 chapters of the sorority in the world, all work- ing toward the same goals. — Sherhonda Allen Betty Cochran puts the finishing touches to an outfit she modeled during a charity fashion show. The Novem- ber 2 show was sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi and involved the participation of many other sorority mem- bers with proceeds going to arthritis research. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Sorority member Sherhonda Allen interviews Sybil Sharply for the campus newspaper, The Fhr-Ala. after the crowning of Miss Black and Gold. AKA takes pride in being a useful part of campus activities. (Photo by Deb- orah Thompson) Sunday afternoons are for relaxing and spending time with others. Alpha Kappa Alpha members Jackie Haw- thorne, Alesia Fancher, Tanya Thompson and Sharron Malone help this resident of Hammers Nursing Home plant bulbs for Spring flowers. The sorority also devoted their time playing bingo and talking to the residents. (Photo by Charles Bankhead) Glenda Baker presents the " Horrors of Halloween " to the learning disabled class at Colbert Heights Elemen- tary School. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority spent the afternoon with the class on October 29 playing games, popping corn and, as a wrap-up to the day. bursting a pifiata. Other members looking on are Betty Cochran (standing), Alesia Fancher, Tanya Thompson and Jackie Hawthorne. (Photo by Charles Bankhead) L J ki Parisian pacer Mary Sue Scroggins applies finishing touches to Robin French before the Winter Fashion Pre- view Fashion Show on November 2. Models were 16 students from various campus organizations. AOTT co- sponsored the charity event in the Great Hall, the pro- ceeds for Arthritis Research. (Photo by Deborah Thomp- son) Leo shows a winning hand in the AOPi yard decoration in front of O ' Neal Hall. The homecoming efforts by the sorority tied third in the overall category. (Photo by John Graham) ALPHA OMICRON PI BIG BROTHERS — Front Row; Mark Renaud, George Ralph, John Cleveland, Bob Blood, Michael Grlmmett. Back Row: Rob ' " Gator " Dot- son, Mark Huddleston, Todd Young, Roger Moore, Thomas Olive. J L A ith increasing enroUment md more participation n campus events, he Alpha Omicron Pi sorority is Getting Bigger Better. The Alpha Kappa Chapter of Alpha )micron Pi Sorority really has been active in ampus functions. In addition to their participation within he sorority, AOPi ' s are always involved iround campus. Some are Alpha Tau Omega ?ush Hostesses, Alpha Tau Omega Little Sis- ers, Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisters, and Kappa jigma Little Sisters. Not only are they associ- ited with the fraternities, but they are also nvolved with various organizations on a :ampus-wide basis. The president of the :hapter, Robin French, is a Golden Girl. Oth- •r members share a wide variety of involve- nent. Some AOPi ' s are on the Student Ac- ivities Board, in Alpha Sigma Lambda, in the jocial Work Organization, Circle K (Barbara ynn, an AOPi active, is president of Circle {), The Flor-Ala, Inter-President ' s Council, tudent Nurses Association, Debate Team, ' hi Beta Lambda, College Republicans, r ' oung Democrats, and the Spanish Club. Alpha Omicron Pi has always strived specially hard in intramural sports. Last fall hey were second place winners in intramural lag football. This past spring they took sec- ond place in intramural basketball. They also have been applauded with several awards. Janet Thigpen received icholastic awards from the chapter and Pan- hellenic. Sharon Willett received first place in the Sigma Chi Derby Days Talent Show and Robin French placed third in the Spring Fling Queen competition. The AOPi ' s also re- ceived third in Step Sing last February. This past year the chapter has really been busy. In addition to Step Sing, Derby Days and Spring Fling, they had a mixer with Pi Kappa Phi fraternity on March 23. On April 18, they had a parent daughter tea that gave parents a chance to see the chapter room in O ' Neal Hall along with the chance to meet the other girls in the sorority. April 24 saw everyone at the Holiday Inn in Nashville, Tennessee for the annual Roseball Formal. On April 12, the alumnae, actives, and pledges got together in the Great Hall for the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet. Workshops dotted the year. A Rush Workshop was held May 12 through 15 to prepare interested actives for Formal Rush. It was a very successful workshop with every- one learning much about the process of rush- ing. The AOPi Convention was held June 25 and 26 in Athens, Georgia with several Alpha Kappa members attending. They came back with fresh ideas and a renewed spirit. A mid- summer workshop was held July 10 and 11 to make sure everything was going well with the preparation for rush. Members were back August 11 for some hard work and what it was hoped would be a successful rush. For- mal Rush was held August 14 through 17, with the three days before the start used to get really psyched up for rush and to make last minute plans. The fall semester started off with a bang as the first date party of the year was held on September 24. The chapter entered a yard decoration in front of O ' Neal Hall into the homecoming competition. The Second Annu- al Wine and Cheese Party was held on Octo- ber 29. On November 5 and 6 a closed week- end was held with the visiting Chapter Con- sultant Becky Admire. Becky stayed two weeks and left many ideas for everyone. A week later the annual Pledge Formal was held at Joe Wheeler Resort. In addition to all the fun times, several bake sales and car washes were held to sup- plement the chapter treasury. On November 2, 1982 the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s held a fash- ion show in the Great Hall with all proceeds going to Arthritis Research, AOPi ' s philan- thropy. It was sponsored by Parisian. It has been a busy year for the Alpha Kappa chap- ter and next year promises to be even bigger and better. — Angelia Phillips ALPHA OMICRON PI SORORITY — Front Row: Lisa Harris, Chele Foote, Carol Gundiach, Angelia Phil- lips, Carole Beach, Kay Thigpen, Selenia Kilpatrick, Lee May, Cindy Hendrix, Robin French. Second row: Lisa Olive, Susie Harris, Tena Graben, Barbara Lynn, Susan Landers, Nan Sanders, Sonya Doming, Jan Maxwell, Celeste Chason, Kathy Templin. Back row: Karen Davis, Beverly White, Celia Reed, Angle Isbell, Carlan Sims, Kathy Long, Dana Garrison, Cheryl Cantrill, Kellie Ar- nold, Janet Thigpen. Greeks 147 xz 1 r ' i 1 Members of Alpha Phi Alpha are proud that theirs is the oldest black Greek letter fraternity of its kind Celebrating Their Roots . The brotherhood of Alpha Phi Alpha is very active, even though they only have nine active members. The first black Greek letter fraternity of its kind, they strive for academic excellence and spend many hours on service projects with headstart classes at Handy and Kilby Schools. The attendance of these chil- dren at many campus functions is sponsored by the chapter. The fraternity holds six consecutive se- mester blood drive trophies and an overall blood drive percentage of 309%. The Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity hosted the annual state convention in the spring for the first time in the fraternity ' s history. Four- teen Alabama chapters gathered for the weekend event to discuss fraternal changes nationally and to prepare for the regional convention, according to president Larry Hooks. " It ' s really a lot of business, so you have to have some kind of entertainment, " said Hooks. To ease the serious atmosphere, a Mini Pageant was held in the Great Hall. Each fraternity had its own pageant to select a beauty queen as a representative in the state pageant. Senior Latina Davis was se- lected as the Kappa Gamma chapter repre- sentative. The girls were judged in swimsuit and talent categories. The Tuskegee repre- ALPHA PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY — Front Row: Obie Warren, Greg Jarmon, Michael Burt. Row 2: Larry Tisdale, Ronnie Harper. Bacl Row: Chris Cole, Derrick Morgan, Ken Swanigan, Ronald McDonald. sentative won the state 1982 Miss Black and Gold title. In the fall, Sybil Sharpley of Hart- selle won the chapter title of Miss Black and Gold 1983. Another source of entertainment was the Greek Show. A Greek Show is a chance for fraternities to demonstrate coordination and rhythm. The men prepare routines of steps and claps. They are judged on unison, precision, and complexity of steps. The undergraduate brothers are in charge of the entertainment while the gradu- ate brothers head the business end. Accord- ing to Hooks, the state convention was a " big success; everybody loved Florence. " The fraternities auxiliary organization, the Alpha Sweethearts, are the most active non-Greek group of its kind. They have twen- ty-eight members. One of the chapter ' s most popular events is their Human Relations Week held in the spring. During this week they reach out for public interaction. The de- sire for public interaction and the setting of high goals are the reasons this fraternity proudly holds as a motto: " First of all; servants of all; we shall transcend all. " — Regina Burcham Derrick Morgan Sybil Sharpley, a sophomore from Hartselle, Alabama, is crowned the 1982-83 Miss Black and Gold by Latina Davis Burns, the former Alpha Phi Alpha beauty queen. Eight contestants entered the competition and were judged in the categories of casual, swim and formal wear, talent and response to selected questions. Arneta Polite was chosen first runnerup, and Kashandras Coo- per was chosen second runnerup. Miss Sharpley will represent the fraternity in the state pageant in Birming- ham (Photo by Deborah Thompson) MSV Headstart classes get a taste of UNA basketball, pop- corn, soft drinks and a commentary of the Southern University game by Michael Burt as part of a December service project, (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Examples on display for the " Meet the Greek Night " for the kickoff of fall rush carry the theme. " The Roots of All Black Fraternities " Sentinels Ronnie Harper. Rusty Crossing. Derrick Morgan. Charles Bankhead and Ron- ald McDonald await the arrival of freshman guests. (Photo by Patrick Hood) " A nice deed will bring you many rewards, " says a typical lollipop fortune offered by Charles " Pluto " Bank- head and Ken Anderson. Proceeds of the April 12 SUB Sucker Sales went to an Alpha Phi Alpha philanthropy, the Christian Children ' s Fund. (Photo by Grant Lovett) Greeks 149 Little Sisters Sherri Barnett and Marilyn Jernigan joke during their first big sale in the Student Union Lobby. Bake sales are one of the many things that the auxiliary organization does to help support the various activities of ATO. (Photo by Janice Tidwell) Medieval Scandinavian dress is donned by ATO actives and alums, including Jeff Borden. Frank Coseglia and Randy Wilson for special events during Viking Week, like the Troy football game at Braly Stadium. Brothers marched from the castle-decorated fraternity house to the Saturday game, chanting and cheering. Later they returned to the house to celebrate with an ATO version of a Viking Party to conclude the week ' s festivities. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Four-man relay team members Mark Manu sh, Bubba Gray and Jeff Borden push for the finish line during Spring Fling relays on the spacious intramural field. (Photo by Jon Killen) 150 1 r One of the first fraternities on campus, Alplia Tau Omega is not content to maintain status quo Breaking New Ground Alpha Tau Omega, the groundbreaker of the Greek system at UNA, was chartered on campus in 1974. This fall ATO pledged more people than any other fraternity. The ATO ' s are active in major organiza- tions such as AUS and SGA. Alpha Tau Ome- ga is the only fraternity on campus that made finals in intramural football and is also in- volved in other intramural sports. The highlight of the fall semester was the annual Viking Week. This event, spon- sored by ATO, includes activities for students and faculty such as the wilderness run, a long distance race. They also involved the faculty members in the " Blow Hard " contest, where the faculty member who blows a fox horn the loudest wins the contest. The " Chase for the Holy Grail " is a contest between campus so- Cheeks bulging and lips pursed, Dr Edward Foote tries his best to win the Faculty Blow Hard Contest and make the loudest noise with the fox horn. (Photo by Tim Row- land) rorities, in which clues are given to locate a decorative travelling Grail. The week is topped off by a campus wide " Viking Party. " Alongside Phi Mu sorority, the ATO ' s won second place in the Homecoming Float construction. Alpha Tau Omega participated in Greek Week, winning third place in GUNA Bash, with the theme, " It ' s Hard to Believe. " ATO participates in community and civ- ic activities. This year the fraternity was in- volved in helping Safe Place, a center for abused wives and children by doing yard work and repairs as a service. Also, Alpha Tau Omega supports a child through the Christian Children ' s Fund. Academics are also important to the fra- ternity. In the spring the ATO ' s received an award for the " Most Improved Grade Point Average " at the IFC scholarship banquet. — Jennifer Condra ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY — Front Row: Frank Coseglia, Ricky McDonald, Bill Elliott, Pat Martin, Kevin Caruro, Tyler Sanderson, Tim Gordon, Mark Dai- Icy, Greg McClure, Tom Sparks, Alan Wayland, Michael Perry. Row 2: Stan Mannon, Ravinell Wilson, J. M. Jack- son, Jim Baggett, Michael Pongetti, Mark Wilson, Jeff McDaniel, Danny Leatherwood, Jeff Byrd, Thomas Ol- ive, Richard Wagner, Todd Huie. Back Row: Jeff Bor- den. David Hulgan, Max Hooper, Richard Hargett, Mark Manush. Tom Howdyshell. Stephen Jernigan, Greg Mi- chaels, Todd Young, Joey Thornton, Greg Watson, Bart Bradley. Txn T -r Dr. Felice Green, Brenda Collier, ladies from the Inter- national Fertilizer Development Center Women ' s Club, and members of the Los Amigos Club join the Deltas for the Second Annual International Tasting Tea. The Febru- ary event featured international cuisine and native dress displayed in the SUB from several countries, including Columbia, India, Pakistan. Peru, Israel, Indonesia and Japan as well as countries in Africa and Australia. Deltas sponsor the event to foster understanding among differ- ent peoples. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Judges Eddie Keith and Colonel Arthur Graves drop the gong to halt another act at the March 25 Gong Show. The Great Hall event proved the old adage, " You can ' t please all the people all the time. " (Photo by Deborah Thompson) I 1 I 1 I I • A relative newcomer to the Greek system on campus, Delta Signna Theta maintains a high standard for its members Staying as Shaip as Ever. The Xi Phi chapter of Delta Sigma The- ta sorority carried out its third successful year on campus since being organized in 1980. Delta Sigma Theta holds a rush party each year for all interested women, followed by a pledge period for those selected to join. Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority for young women who strive for aca- demic excellence. Sorority members engage in numerous activities geared toward the benefit of the community. One of their pro- jects, in cooperation with the Department of Pensions and Security, is to spend time with deprived children to help them enrich their lives culturally and educationally. Carnett Robinson prepares to model for the AOPi Fall Fashion Show. Sorority sister Daphne Woods applies finishing touches to Carnett ' s hairstyle. (Photo by Deb- orah Thompson) Although service is the Deltas ' first pri- ority, they don ' t believe in all work with no play. Delta sponsors an annual Gong Show which is open to all students for both competi- tion and entertainment. The Deltas hold frequent fundraisers, such as bake sales and car washes. Delta Sigma Theta is best described by its motto, " D.S.T., just as sharp as they want to be. " Deltas want only the best for all. — Cynthia Merritt Wesley Foundation provided the perfect setting for the Delta Fall Rush Party in September. President Debra Eggleston, Brenda Collier and Beverly Walton greet guests at the door, introduce them to active members, and answer their questions on sorority life. (Photo by Sheila Mines) DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY — Front Row: Rosemary Roland, Treasurer; Angela Echols. Chaplain; Beverly Walton, Sergeant-at-Arms; Cynthia Merritt, Secretary; Daphne Woods. Back Row: Dr. Felice J. Green, Advisor; Brenda E. Collier, Financial Secretary; Deborah Eggleston, President; Crystal Simpson, Parlia- mentarian; Pamela Bailey; Carnette Robinson, Vice President. TESx r Kappa Alpha Psi fratemitij stresses group participation for the eoification of its members Finding Strength in Brotherhood. Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity sponsors a two-year-old Brazilian child, Daniela Luciano de Araujo. In behalf of the Christian Chil- dren ' s Fund, Inc., the Cooperative Campus Ministry appealed to campus organizations for help. Kappa Alpha Psi was one of the first Greek organizations to respond. Participation in this type of project is a directive of the principles and codes of the fraternity. Kappa Alpha Psi ' s sponsorship will pro- vide educational opportunities, nutrition pro- grams, medical care, and recreational and cultural programs. The self-help project is set up by the CCF, which administers sponsor- ship assistance, and supervises and instructs the aided families in sanitation and hygiene. Also, solutions to the community ' s problems are searched for. Rod Robinson, president of Kappa Al- pha Psi, said that this sponsorship is an un- dertaking of the entire membership of the UNA Kappa Alpha Psi chapter. Communica- tion between Daniela and chapter members is now underway through letters which will be explained to the little girl. " Kappa Alpha Psi stresses service pro- jects at the national and local levels, " said Robinson. " This is just another way we ' re trying to make a difference — to help others out. We ' re just happy that we ' re able to do this. " In addition to sponsoring Daniela, Kappa Alpha Psi has a " Big Brother " pro- gram, now in its second year, involving ap- proximately 15 local youths. This is part of a national youth-orient ed program of the fra- ternity called " Guide Right. " Other service projects Kappa Alpha Psi has sponsored are senior citizens ' programs, highlighted by a Valentine ' s Day party, and a basketball bene- fit, raising money for the investigations of he murders of young blacks in Atlanta. Robinson said that plans for this year include celebrations on every major holiday for children and the elderly, including visits to nursing homes on Mother ' s Day. On campus Kappa Alpha Psi hopes to make a greater impact this year in promoting student in- volvement in political, social, and civic issues. — Shannon Johnston Nigerian Udemezue Kalu Onyioha is very proud of his fraternity and practices his bass guitar in his Rivers Hall room prior to a Kappa Alpha Psi jam, " The chapter and all its brothers are trying extremely hard. Everyone is putting forth the effort to make us strong, " Ude says with a smile. After graduating from high school in Nigeria in 1977. Ude worked for three years at his family ' s petro- leum company there. In 1980, his father, a member of the United Nations, surprised him with a passport and a plane ticket to Florence. Ude, a management major and marketing minor, thinks his American education will give him an advantage on the job market in Nigeria. (Photo by Bob Blood) iSe«!GR»«Ca»2SMKKi!C: SJ KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY Front Row: Fred- erick Lee Marshall, Committee Chairman; James Mays, Jr., Udemezue Onyioha, Brian Davis, Keeper of Exche- quer; Robert O.L. Lofton 111, Keeper of Records; Antho- ny Bruce Mason, Stategus; Albert Owens, Jr., Rod Rob- inson, President; Eric Randall Baylor, Martin W. Le- Grant, Lonzie McCants, Lt. Stragegus; Stanley Gill, Joerle B. Blackman, Dean of Pledges. Precision and timing take many hours of practice to perfect a stepping routine. Kappas Fred Marsfiall. D.J, Thomas. Albert Finley and Graland Allison use the SUB courtyard on an early spring evening to prepare for Spring Fling and Kappa Kabaret entertainment. (Photo by Patrick Hood) I I I I " Cheers " are toasted in the Kappa brothers routine by Eric Baylor, Graland Allison and Martin LeGrant for the Delta Gong Show on March 25. Skits, as well as song and dance numbers, were performed in the Great Hall by contestants. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) On the Friday before Valentine ' s Day, the fraternity visited the Florence Senior Citizens Center and Joerle Blackman. Eric Baylor and Frederick Marshall present- ed each lady with a red carnation. They also serenaded the audience with the Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart Song (Photo by Patrick Hood) KAPPA ALPHA PSI PRETTY PEPPERMINTS — Front Row: Mildred Hooton, Miss Krimson and Kream; Angela Sims, Miss Nu; Rochelle Vinson. Miss Pi; Bes- renia McClain, Miss Kappa Alpha Psi; Charlotte Davis, Miss Phi. Greel 5 155 r3Jkvi _.l ■ Members of Kappa Sigma fraternity emphasize the importance of helping each other through Brother Teacninfi Brother. Kappa Sigma . . . the fraternity for the future. Since its founding on campus on May 4, 1974, the fraternity has grown in spirit and brotherhood. Kappa Sig is still noted internationally for leading all other fraternities in giving the most scholarships to members who exemplify academic and leadership skills. The aid of this money has enabled many fraternity brothers to stay in college during the eco- nomically troubled 80 ' s. Lambda Omicron chapter has earned the honor of being the Interfraternity Council All Sports Award Champion. The brothers defeated all other campus fraternities in var- ious sports competitions for the ' 81- ' 82 title. Sparking up the fall semester, the Kappa Sigs offered their first Bahama Mama Party. A Bahama Island free trip-for-two grand prize became the core of the festivities. The winning ticket was purchased by David Horton, Tuscumbia. Also, at the party a Ba- hama Mama was crowned. The fraternity awarded $50 to Phi Mu Pam Danley, select- ed by a panel representing all Greek fraterni- ties, as the first Bahama Mama Queen. The Discussing possible strategies for the upcoming game against the Fijis, Allan Bozeman, Joel Southern, Rusty Thompson, Mike Byrd, Jay Lockett and Wayne Jordan rest between plays. Long hours of practice behind Ap- pleby School paid off for the Kappa Sig team; they progressed to the semifinals of the Intramural competi- tion. (Photo compliments of Kappa Sigma) entire campus community enjoyed the festivi- ties of the week. A group of young college women repre- sent the fraternity as Stardusters and Little Sisters. This affiliate has grown to be a strong and effective part of Lambda Omicron oper- ations. Their support means a great deal to the Kappa Sig brothers. Kappa Sigma is indeed a fraternity for the future. Academic development is only a small portion of the learning process. By as- sociation with a diversified group of peers, the initiate can use his fraternity as a polish- ing tool for life skills. Kappa Sig is constantly preparing and instilling the " brother teaching brother " process. — Richard Grissom With visions of sun-washed beaches and a clear azure horizon, Ross Andrews purchases a chance on a trip to the Bahamas from fraternity brothers Steve Tucker and Ken Champion during Bahama Mama Week (October 25-29). The week-long festivities culminated in a Carib- bean theme party on Saturday night, during which the name of the winner of the drawing for the trip. David Horton, was announced. Proceeds from the week ' s fund raising went toward purchasing a new frat house. (Photo compliments of Kappa Sigma) KAPPA SIGtHA FRATERNITY LITTLE SISTERS — Front Row: Alyson Alexander, Suzie Peck, Carol Lee Palmer, Denise Murray. Row 2; Olivia Preuit, Leigh Ann Anglin, Cindy Nunn, Lynne Hallman. Back Row; Linda Lee, Jan Rose, Luanne Lindsey, Joan Smith. Joy Whi- taker. KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY PLEDGES — Front Row; Steve Tucker, John Cahoon, Alan Bozeman. Row 2: Joel Southern, Tony Ligon, Doug Peek, Chris Griffin. Back Row; Mark Mitchell, Ken Butler, Ross Andrews. -ittS 1 I I Spending part of Sunday afternoon for the benefit of thf ir fraternity. Wayne Jordan, Chris Griffin. Joel South- ern. Doug Peek, and Tommy Coburn work in front of the SUB to ere ct the Bahama Mama Ticket booth, (Photo compliments of Kappa Sigma) Protecting their spaceships from alien invasion, Don Berry and Richard Grissom play " Galaxian " in the SUB during the fall minifling Pinball Tournament. The two weren ' t as serious as some other competitors, according to Berry, whose top score is around 12.000- (Photo by Shelia Mines) KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY — Front Row; Blake Aycock. Don Berry. Danny Highfield. Charlie Irons. Gary Gresham. Rusty Thompson. Row 2: Frank Al- bright, Mike Davidson. Mike Long, Matt Arndt. John Cleveland, Andy Lee. Row 3: Ken Champion, Roger Moore. Richard Grissom. Walter Hall, Tim Grooms. Ed- die August. Back Row: Tommy Carter, Mike Byrd, Don- ald Delaney. Gary Highfield. Steve Copher. Carl Shafer, Chip Williams. i i. .itvi The progress made over the past ten years inspires members of Phi Gamma Delta to reach for even Hgher goals Getting a Lift . The Greeks here have been making progress by leaps and bounds in the last dec- ade, and Phi Gamma Delta fraternity has been no exception. Presently, the Fiji ' s are the only Greek organization with a house located near camp- us. Along with claiming this distinction, the Phi Gams are also very active in campus events. They participated in all the Spring Fling events and are well represented in all intramural sports. The Fiji basketball team ended its season with the second best record in its division. Their football team went through the season undefeated before falling in the quarter final round of the playoffs. Phi Gamma Delta is also well represented in campus organizations such as the SGA, SAB, and AUS. Aside from campus events, the Fiji ' s are very active in events pertaining to the public of the Quad-cities area. They continually as- sist the Kennedy-Douglass Center for the Arts in their fund-raising events such as tast- ing teas and rummage sales. The Fijis win the award for best participation in the blood drive sponsored by the ROTC department PHI GAMMA DELTA HOSTESSES - Front Row: Barbara Neil, Julee Boyd, Bitty Carson, Suzic Shoemak- er, Kaye Benson. Row 2; Carolyn Robinson, Mary Witt, Paige Piper, Miaschele Lawless, Liz Butler. Back Row: Lynda Jones, Stacey Holland, Ramsey Bjorklund, Mary Helen Davis, Andrea Arthur, Caroline Sigler. every semester. Phi Gamma Delta also has been very involved with the young children attending Kilby Elementary School. They help to moni- tor selected recess periods and had a big Easter egg hunt with special prizes in the spring. The fifth annual Phi Gam Ride for Life bike-a-thon for the American Cancer Society was a huge success. They collected $3,250 and a record number of bikers participated in the ride from Huntsville to Florence. Phi Gamma Delta is proud of its accom- plishments in the past decade and expects no less from the next ten years. — Bitty Carson Richard Behel Scott Cornelius, Mark Michaels, Reid Robinson, James Bell and Tim Cole lead an entourage of cyclists and motorists down U.S. 72. At 8:00 a.m. on November 13, a convoy of bike-carrying trucks left the fraternity house for Huntsville. At 10:00 the cyclists mounted their bikes, faced 45° temperatures and started their long haul back to Oakview Circle in Florence. There, hot bowls of chili, liquid refreshments and FIJI hostesses greeted the weary wambis (Photo by Bitty Carson) Celebrating their 10th anniversary on campus, appro- priately exactly on Homecoming Day, are brothers Jerry Whitt, Mike White and Greg McCormick. An open house reception on Friday night started the homecoming week- end festivities. (Photo by John Graham) PHI GAMMA DELTA PLEDGES — Front Row: Mike Steenson, Troy W. Robertson. Terry Hudson, Shawn McFall. John Rutenberg, Brett Guthrie. Row 2: Michael T. Henson, Jimmy Fuller, John Sherrod, Wayne BoyI, Tim Cole, Ben Moore, Charlie Crawford. Back Row: Bobby James Dolan, Trey Howard, Alan August, Deron Tays, Patrick Stackey, Jeff Claunch, Robert Gunn. m m Todd Haugseth finds the mystery egg in the FIJI Easter gg Hunt and is lifted triumphantly by Scott Cornelius. The first graders at Kilby School are a special project by he Phi Gams and are also treated to Leo ' s Birthday jarty. (Photo by Jon Killen) FIJI warriors snake their way down Pine Street in the Homecoming Parade Grass skirts and body paint Droved to be a crowd-pleasing combination. (Photo by John Graham) PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY — Front Row: Brett T.H. Blowers, Corresponding Secretary; Lonnie Wainwright, Historian; Scot Cornelius, Recording Secre- tary; Jeff Archer, President; John Goode, Treasurer; Guy McClure, Jay Johnson. Row 2: Rick Graham, Mike Tolliver, Hal Whiteside, Ex-President; Esteban Davila, Ken Darby, Richard Behel, Scott Williams. Row 3: Kerry Riley, Jeff Collum, Mike White, Mark Michael, Jimmy Ransom, Pledge Educator; Dock May, Terry Gray. Back Row: Miles Hoyt Sledge, Jr., David Callahan, Jimmy Crawford, Gene Hurst, John Scott Young, Macon Burns, Tommy Darnell. n ' r!k?Ki J J L n while celebrating their ninth anniuersarij on campus, Phi Mu members reaffirmed that they were Getting Better All Alon • The fall of 1982 marked tfie tenth year of having Greek organizations on campus. Phi Mu Sorority has existed for nine of those years and has been growing and improving every year. The 1982-83 academic year was no exception. The sorority started the year with an excellent formal rush pledging nineteen new young ladies. Phi Mu is very proud of its participation in campus activities. The sorority fields teams for all intramurals. Also, they won the Derby Days competition and joined in Greek Week. Debbie Shaw was crowned Spring Fling Queen and reigned over the annual Spring Fling relays. Pam Danley was selected " Bahama Mama " in the Kappa Sig Bahama Mama Contest. Phi Mu is well represented in campus organizations such as SGA, AUS and SAB. Phi Mu State Day, which involves Phi Mu ' s and alumnae from throughout Alabama, was held at the Great Hall last Spring. Activi- ties were planned for the entire Saturday. Guest speakers were Phi Mu alumnae Nancy Meeks and Colleen Sparks. Philanthropically, Phi Mu handed out fruit baskets to the needy for Project Hope at Thanksgiving. — Bitty Carson STATE DAY provides an opportunity for campus Phi Mu ' s to visit and learn from alums. Karen Hol- land, Stacey Holland, Terri Cooper, Shawn Pierce and Sheila Danley use the social time in the SUB lobby to get re-acquainted before the banquet in the Great Hall. Alumna Cindy Frederick said. " It was great to feel like you never graduated from the strong friendships you made during your college years. " (Photo by Cindy Frederick) FOOT STOMPING, handwaving, cheer yelling pep rallies are a perfect opportunity for Phi Mu sisters to get together and show pride in the Lions and in their organization as well. Giving a rousing cheer. Phi Mu attempts to capture the spirit stick during a fall pep rally in Flowers Hall. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) PHI MU ACTIVES — Front Row: Julee Boyd, Stephanie Wagoner, Kaye Benson, Kim Phillips, Karen Holland, Mollie B. Condra, Penni Smith, Carolyn Robinson, Suzie Shoemaker, Betty Ann Dodson, Kathy Dill. Row 2: Lynda Carson, Tina Box, Tammy Bailes, Tracy Childers, Cindy Bruce, Mary Witt, Coni Harper. Liz Butler, Alyson Alexander, Valerie Franck, Veta Tays. Back Row: Terri Cooper. Jackie Killen, Cathy McKelvey, Cathy Pace, Mary Hill, Teresa Bailes, Beth McAdams, Susan Enslen, Michelle Boyd, Lizabeth Thomas, Tina Broadfoot. 160 J j BLEACHERS SHAKE in the gym when the Phi Mu crowd jumps to the beat of the Pride of Dixie Band. Stacey Holland, Susan Enslen, Mary Beth Gordon and Cathy McKelvey spark the football pep rally with their enthusiasm. (Photo by Deborah Thomp- son) PHI MU BIG BROTHERS — Front Row: Ken Rees, Yancy Mitchell, Tammy Bailes (Big Brother Chairman). Rod Brooks, Jeff Mclntyre, Danny Hayes. Back Row: Jeff Collum, Jeff Claunch. Craig Tankersley, Butch Teal, David Heidorn, Mark Elder, Randy Kelly. PHI MU PLEDGES — Front Row: Tracey Oliver, Stacey Holland, Beki Parker, Sydna Patterson, An Kim Bates. Mary Beth Gordon, Kathy Dickerson, Peek, Lisa Glass, Anita Smallwood, Linda Cashion, Karran Phillips, Leslie Smith, Treva Haynes, Lisa Julie Childers, Lynn Foster, Vicki Thublin. Dodson, Lisa Lemon, Quincy Suggs. Back Row: Greeks 161 mmt r Sharpening Their Image. The achievements of the local Pi Kappa Alpha chapter, including sponsoring the Pike National Dream Girl, contribute to The Theta Alpha Chapter of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity had what most members feel was their most successful year since being chartered in 1974. A major fund-raising project for the fra- ternity was the sale of the Pike Dream Girl Calendar. The Theta Alpha chapter calendar won a Calendar Excellence Award in the fra- ternity ' s nationwide competition this year. The calendar, which has become synony- mous with beautiful women, has placed sev- eral female university students on the frater- nity ' s national calendar. Several have been chosen as national finalists. Valerie Franck, a Pike Little Sister and past calendar girl, was chosen as the Pi Kappa Alpha National Dream Girl in August. Valerie served as the official hostess during the 1982 national convention in Washington DC. Along with the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, the Pikes raised money for their philanthropy by " Trick or Treating for UNICEF " on Hal- loween. The Pikes also sponsored and partici- pated in a marathon run. All proceeds went to the Hope Haven School for the mentally handicapped. Several Pikes found themselves in- volved in other campus organizations. Brad Botes was elected to a second term as SGA president, and Keith Shields was elected SGA vice president. Pikes also held positions as AUS treasurer and SAB vice president. A Pike was chosen as head cheerleader, and several Pikes were elected SGA senators. The annual Pike Fest, a date party for members, alumni and little sisters, was held in November. The evening was character- ized, as always, by Pikes Peak Punch and a huge bonfire. Members of the fraternity are proud of their many achievements. They always strive to live up to the Pike motto, " Sharp men doing sharp things with sharp women. " — Jeff Rickard Mike Frederick pilots the Pike entry around the intra- mural track in the Spring Fling Chariot Race. (Photo by Jon Killen) - mli Mm- jijijMmi.MHSSaiiv PI KAPPA ALPHA LITTLE SISTERS - Front Row: Tracy Childers, Valerie Franck. Angela Mitchell, Tina Walker, Tammy Bailes, Tracy Penick, Kathy Dill, Stacey Burnett. Row 2: Joan Leavitt, Lynn Ann Hopkins, Sonya Beth Whaley. Melinda Pilgrim, Adina Stone, Tina Broad- foot. Row 3: Kim Foster, Carrie Young, Rebecca McGee. Kim Phillips, Teresa Bailes, Mary Hill. Back Row: Lucy Brown. Jackie Killen, Dayna Teal, Willa Kay Duncan, Cynthia Thomas, Marijo Kanka, Beth McFall, Randy Kelly. Little Sister Chairman. PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY PLEDGES — Front Row: Jeff Rickard. Frank Stupe. James Clem- mons. Mike LeCroix, Greg Jenkins, Scott Meyers, Jeff Wigginton Row 2: Lee Cagle, Dewayne Eckl, David Thomas. Benji Wilson, Tommy Townsend, Barry Hight- ower Back Row: Alex Godwin. Russell Haddock. Doug Lampkin, Brent Burns, Frank Stone. Pike pledge BenjI Wilson goes all out for the spirit stick at the November 9 pep rally prior to the Miles College home game, (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Fresh off the press Pike Calendars take the undivided attention of Jeff Rickard, Kevin Stanfield and Sam Parks at the Interfraternity Council " Meet the Greek " party. Some 1500 copies were printed for campus use and to swap with other chapters, (Photo by Patrick Hood) PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY - Front Row: Al- len Hamm, Doug Peck, Jeff Rickard, Randy Winborn, Todd Zahnd, Secretary; Steve Jager, President; Brian Burch, Treasurer; Brad Botes, Vice President; Mack Pyle, Butch Teal. Deon Horgrove, Keith Shields. Row 2: Jerry James. Clay Sandlin, Kevin Stanfield, Jimbo Wad- dell. Row 3: Steve Cox, Kent Houghton, Steve Richter, Mike Fredrick, Jeff Wigginton. Blaine Childers, Jim Clemmons. Back Row: Kevin Tice, Don Threet, Jeff Mclntyre, Keith Tice, Dave Lumpkin, Mike West, Trey Starkey, Eddie Buckley, Mark Elder. Walter Thomas, Danny Parmer, Tommy Johnson, Chris Tice. Jimmy Griffis, Randy Kelly. The finished product — a yard decoration that beauti- fies O ' Neal ' s front lawn and entertains its audience as well. Chosen as the Best Over All Homecoming Decora- tion, the Pi Kapp design also reflects the 1982 homecom- ing theme: " 10. " (Photo by John Graham) lO ' COMMANDMENTS OF ' N4 Il VS ME tlRs p DEAD DAY ANG HA ' J S FOR LEO. K i T i V IT I ES MPUS ■ -y.»f-« iaB»B» »i ca : PI KAPPA PHI LITTLE SISTERS - Front Row; Kathy Templin, Kay Thigpen. Carole Beach. Angelia Phillips. Back Row: Cindi Ramsey. Tracey Smith. Sonya Doming. Elizabeth Morris, Janet Thigpen. Chewing down on O ' Neal Hall steps at the Greek Week Chili Supper, Mark Huddleston and Mike Burns follow the Pi Kapp tradition of participating in Interfraternity functions. (Photo by Tim Rowland) John Lee and George Ralph rely on their carpentry skills to construct the massive wooden frame for the Pi Kapp yard decoration. Most of the labor was done on or around O ' Neal steps. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) rw — F- Pi Kappa Phi fraternity stresses achievement in scnolastic endeavors and participation in pJnilantliropic and social activities Striving for Quality The Delta Xi chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was chartered on May 4, 1974. The roots of the chapter go back to 1967 when six young men formed a social organization called Tau Kappa Delta. Florence State University did not favor social organizations at this time. Tau Kappa Delta was not recognized by the uni- versity until 1968. In 1972, Tau Kappa Delta became a Pi Kappa Phi colony. Since its beginnings the Delta Xi chapter has strived for quality membership. Members participate in all aspects of college life. Schol- arship is not taken lightly; Pi Kappa Phi has an average above the overall male average on this campus. As with most organizations, Pi Kappa Phi has a philanthropy. Unlike many other organizations who support national philan- thropies, Pi Kappa Phi supports its own: Play Units for the Severely Handicapped (PUSH). Money raised by the chapter goes to purchas- ing a therapy unit for severely retarded, insti- tutionalized children. Demand for the units is high, and because of the extreme expense (about $10,000 each), it takes time to raise money to buy one. Through various fund rais- ing drives. Pi Kappa Phi collects money to buy them. A recent purchase was installed in the Georgia Retardation Center in Atlanta, Georgia. The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi put many long hours of practice into Step Sing. Re- hearsals every day and long hours of practice finally paid off. At the close of the night ' s events. Pi Kappa Phi walked off with first place in both the original and popular cate- gories. The annual Roseball was held on April 3 in Chattanooga, Tenn. Kay Thigpen was elected Rose Queen, and Elizabeth Morris was voted Sweetheart. Delta Sigma Theta sponsored a " Gong Show " in the spring. Pi Kappa Phi was Guitarist Jeff Aquila accompanies fraternity brotfiers Barry Rickard, Tony Nafe and Ken Scruggs for a musical number at tfie l larcfi Delta Gong Sfiow. Tfiey didn ' t get " gonged. " (Pfioto by Deborah Thompson) awarded second place in the competition. The biggest event of the fall semester is Homecoming. The Pi Kapp little sisters, pledges and brothers put their efforts togeth- er to try and make the yard decoration the best ever. It wasn ' t easy — paint was spilled, dimensions were mis-measured, and many late night hours were spent preparing materi- als. After the last board was pounded into place everyone looked at the UNA 10 com- mandments with pride, but what would the judges think? At halftime of the homecoming game the decision was announced — first place in both the Greek and overall categor- ies. The little sisters of Pi Kappa Phi are each special in their own way. Their hard work and dedication add up to making the ideals of the fraternity come true. Every fraternity has its famous alumni and Pi Kappa Phi is no exception. Some of the more famous Pi Kapp ' s include Howard Baker and Thomas Wolfe. UNA campus has several alumni: Dr. Robert Guillot, Dr. John Yeates, Edd Jones and Hal Self. The process from " pledge " to " active " helps to mold the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi into a closely knit group of enterprising young men. — Bob Blood and George Ralph PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY — Front Row: Michael Grimmet, Secretary; Mark A. Renaud, Warden; Mark Huddleston, Historian; John Lee, Treasurer; Barry Rick- a rd, Archer; Greg Gray, Chaplain. Back Row; Jeff Cross, Mike Burns, Jim Montgomery, Jeff Klimek, Chuck Gil- more, Jeff Aquila, George Ralph. 1. i ¥ Accomplishments in scholcstic endeavors, campus leadership and social events make Sigma Chi fraternity a highly visible part of university life Showing Their Pride. Going on their 10th successful year, the Eta Rho Chapter of Sigma Chi has continued to strive for excellence in academics, brother- hood and campus community activities and involvement. Sigma Chi prides itself on a large num- ber of campus leaders it has provided for the university as well as its contributions to the surrounding community. The spring semester saw the Sigs sweep both first place trophies in the popular and original categories in Step Sing, sponsor Derby Week, win first place in Spring Fling while taking first place in GUNA Bash com- petition for the fourth straight year. The Sigs also continued their traditional academic excellence by having the highest active chapter and pledge class grade point averages in the spring. As a whole, the Sigs placed above the all-chapter average as well as the all-male grade point average. This fall, Sigma Chi teamed with the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and captured first place in the homecoming float competition, while Pam Battles, the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, was elected as the 1982 Homecoming Queen. Derby Darlings line up to hear Wade Nixon announce the sorority winner at Eli ' s during Sigma Chi Derby Days. (Photo by Lee Puckett) SIGMA CHI SWEETHEARTS and RUSH HOST- ESSES — Front Row: Melissa Carothers (Sweetheart 1981-82). Pam Battles (Sweetheart 1982-83). Row 2: Debbie Johns, Lizabeth Thomas. Tina Box, Becky Little. Robin Thornton, Linda McMillin, Cindy Murphy, Darnee Case, Jennifer Bjornseth. Veta Tays. Sigma Chi fraternity prides itself on be- ing a group of men of different tempera- ments, talents and convictions. The Sigs attri- bute their achievements to this diversity. — Rinnert Hawkins Ty Smith artfully guides the first place Sigma Chi Zeta float down Pine Street as Melanie Letson and Joe Tucker wave to the homecoming crowds. (Photo by Frances Torres) SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY - Front Row: Mark Crumpton, Phillip Jhin, Billy Maddox. Scotty McCorkle, Allen Taylor, Terry Osborn, Jimmy Jeter, Jonathan Sims. Row 2: Steve Thompson, Mike Gooch, Robert Davis, Craig Tankersley, David Shelly. Kirk Littrel Jackie Pettus, Phil Drummond, John Biggs. Back Rou Howie Lester, Jeff Henrickson, Neil Whitsell, Joh Briggs, David Hawkins, Chip Daniel. MT. SIGMA CH! FRATERNITY Front Row; David Mar shall Randy Nash, Tribune; Whitt Smith. Pledge Train- er- Wade Nixon, Vice President; David Ray, President; Terry Harris, Secretary; Bryan Tatum, House Manager; Ty Smith Row 2; Jeff Green, Gregg Pirtle, Grant Atkins. Row 3- Doug Johnson, Kevin Clark, John Blaylock, Mike League, James Bell, Ken Rees, Allen Orman, Greg Kel- soe Back Row: Wayne Scott, Rinnert Hawkins, Dave Lennox, Bill Mitchell, Byron Beall, Joel Chisholm, John Wender. a Greeks 167 t£S ■■ ZETATAU ALPHA SORORITY — Front Row: Melis- sa Carothers, Corresponding Secretary; Susan Adkins, Panhellenic Delegate; Marsha McCluskey, Treasurer; Lynda Jones, President; Connie Hasheider, First Vice President; Genia King, Historian; Trish Kells. Row 2: Robin Thornton, Cindy Collum, Tracy Babcock, Becky Williams, Nikki Bush, Angela Thrasher, Melissa Horton, Jennifer Bjornseth. Row 3: Teri Hardister, Paige Piper, Kim Garrison, Rebecca McGee, Pam Battles, Dawn Campbell, Andrea Arthur, Alisa Laster. Back Row: Cin- dy Murphy, Ramsey Bjorklund, Marijo Kanka, Sharon Counter, Beth Hudson, Donna Talley, Karen Shaw. The local chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha forms lasting bonds between its members and with other chapters across the countnj by Providing the Link of Sisterhood . show tunes from " Mary Poppins " provide high step- ping chorus line melodies for Zetas Melissa Horton, Mar- iha McCluskey, Ann Arthur, Connie Hasheider, and haron Counter during Sigma Chi Derby Days at Eli ' s. Photo by Lee Puckett) jlush skit " Oliver " was chosen by Linda Cameron, Ker- ■y Young, Susan Adkins, Angela Thrasher, Melissa Mor- on, Sharon Counter, Dawn Campbell and Lynda Jones represent the new freshman coed. Oliver, a youth in search of friends and a home, personifies the rushee ooking for friends and sisterhood. (Photo by Tim Row- land) The Eta Rho chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was installed on campus March 3, 1973. Since then the Zetas have proven themselves as outstanding ladies, both on campus and in the community. With a newly redecorated room and the " Oliver " skit that each Zeta holds dear, rush can only be described as a great success for this group. Twenty nervous but eager rushees were introduced to Greek life and, at the end of the week, invited to join this sisterhood, bringing chapter membership to 65. Zeta is active in community activities. Each December the collegiate Zetas work with their alumnae, who sponsor a Christmas Tour of Homes. The proceeds from this pro- ject go to Zcta ' s national philanthropy, the Association for Retarded Citizens. They have also made contributions to Safeplace and sponsor a child overseas. On campus the Zetas " shine " through their involvement. As an organization, the girls participate in Step Sing, Greek Week, Spring Fling and Sigma Chi Derby Days. The 1982 homecoming activities were especially gratifying for the Zetas. With Zeta Pam Bat- tles as Homecoming Queen and the Zeta Sigma Chi float coming in first place, these girls had no complaints. Receiving honors and recognition from their fraternity. Eta Rho is a strong link in Zeta Tau Alpha. Zeta Tau Alpha is the only women ' s fraternity to receive its charter through the Virginia State Legislature and is presently the third largest sorority in the United States. — Genia King Turquoise hooded shirts add a splash of color to the Step Sing stage as Ann Walters, Renae Pongetti, Angela Mitchell and Trish Kells dance and sing country music tunes. The sorority sang of bad SAGA food and playing in the snow on the hill at Mitchell Hollingsworth to earn second place in the original category. (Photo by Jon Killen) ZETA TAU ALPHA PLEDGES — Front Row; Melissa Letson, Stephenie Yarbrough, Sherry Smith, Lisa Reid, Tracy Powell, Debbie Horsley. Row 2: Lisa Burney, Mary Beth Kirkland, Angie McElroy, Dawn Allfrey, Tonya Mollis, Angela McCluskey, Daphne Dean. Greelis 169 H5 " L, V , .• " :■■«? L»-- L%€W| • VK c; t i -s: " ' o»- ' .o. ' c- ' V-- . ' e s " ' r i o v l, V- s V SR S i H SH 1 r 1 r I K ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 0{A? 9, ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■libllliLJi atdoi Trustees 172 174 176 178 180 V.191 oneV ° ' " " t the nevw V « . president done OV wave arvdciev lW?«?«?iipW pil W W Pi»»» W1l P ' ■+ Inc.; ,aih m .. n - kfii Apm- ■ny: THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES meets each semester to establish the policies of the university. Among these decisions are the approval of the budget, and matters brought to their attention by the Academic Senate. (Photo by Jon Killen) GEORGE WALLACE campaigns in the Florence area on Labor Day. As Governor, Wallace will serve as President Ex Officio of the Board of Trustees. (Photo by Frances Torres) WAYNE TEAGUE is an ex officio member of the Board of Trustees. As superintendent of the State Department of Education. Mr. Teague is responsi- ble for the welfare of Alabama ' s educational sys- tems. ■ xrxT w Eleven f eof)le serve the university in a unique ca xicity. Although they draw no salary, the Board of Trustees is definitely Workingfor the Campus Community. At the top of the ladder of the adminis- tration are ten men and one woman who com- prise the Board of Trustees. These people, who serve for terms of twelve years, give of their time without pay except for reimburse- ment for expenses. Among the responsibilities of the board ire approving courses of instruction, rates of uition and fees, conferring academic de- crees, and electing the president of the uni- versity. They meet twice a year to discuss university matters and to approve the follow- ing year ' s budget. In February the board decided to spend over $500,000 on updated computer equip- ment to benefit all schools and major pro- grams. In September the board approved the 1982-83 budget, and as a result, confirmed an 8% increase in faculty and staff salaries. This was the tenth consecutive year that cost of living salary increases were awarded. Else- where in the state universities have had to rescind their plans to increase personnel sala- ries. The board has done their best to keep tuition rates down, but inflation and a lack of adequate funding from the state has forced tuition up. At the fall meeting. Brad Botes, SGA president, requested that no action be taken on the proposed fee hike for the 1983-84 school year. " I believe that if we continue to increase the cost, the decrease in admissions will cause our total revenue to go down, " Botes said. He said students needed more FOB JAMES did not run for reelection in the No- vember gubernatorial race. As governor, he served for four years as President Ex Officio of the Board of Trustees. time to voice their objections. Lonnie Flippo, president pro tempore of the board, said the budget had been thor- oughly researched, and that the fee hike was necessary. " It was developed with the wel- fare of the students in mind, " he said. In response to this special request from the students, the board did agree to table the proposed measure until its February meet- ing. Dr. W. T. McElheny, vice president for student affairs, said students need to propose alternatives to raising the cost of education and that is exactly what is expected of them at the February meeting. It is evident that the board is working with and for the students, faculty and staff. — Barbara Tetler MEMBERS OF THE 1982-83 BOARD OF TRUSTEES are (seated) The Honorable Jesse L. Rush. Albertvillc; The Honorable Lonnie Flippo. President Pro Tempore. Florence: The Honorable Mary Ella Potts. Birmingham: (standing) Mr. Brad Botes. President. Student Government Association. LaGrange. Illinois: The Honorable Gene Sanderson. Hamilton: The Honorable John T. Bulls. Jr.. Florence; The Honorable Billy Don Anderson. Sheffield: The Honorable E. A. Nelson. Jr.. Florence. Not pictured are The Honorable C. Leonard Beard. Sheffield, and The Honorable H. Grady Jacobs, Bridgeport. Dr. and Mrs. Guillot have set a f ace of growth on campus. For the fyast ten years, these leaders have been Providing a Winning Comhination Amid chants of " We believe, Uncle Bob! We believe! " a man steps forward, distin- guished, recognized by everyone at the pep rally. He is the President of the University, Dr. Robert Guillot. " The University of North Alabama is a ten out of ten, " he states, and his enthusiasm is quickly captured by the students as cheers and applause follow. " UNA is number one, " he shouts, and the applause uplifts. Dr. Guillot, in his tenth year as the tenth president of the University, has continued his evergrowing enthusiasm for the school. He attributes his zeal to the " friendly, outgoing group of students " as well as the staff and faculty. His impact is as noticeable this year as in the past ten. Dr. Guillot has always worked with and for the students. In the past decade he has instituted the Greek system, opened a Stu- dent Life office, established a full-time posi- tion of Director of Student Activities with an expanding budget for student entertainment, and expanded the intramurals program. Dr. Guillot has shown again that he truly believes that this university is " where stu- dents come first " by taking action on the re- quests to open Collier Library on Saturday afternoon and opening Flowers Hall for weekend recreation. Both requests were in- stituted. Dr. Guillot feels the students of the ' 80s are mature, dedicated and sensitive. He states, " 1 am continually amazed at the en- thusiasm, depth, and growing maturity of the students. " Dr. Guillot has helped in evolving the college into a regional university with a sound curriculum and an emphasis on quality. " The academic standards have improved and will continue to improve, " he states. In the past ten years Dr. Guillot has 174 helped in establishing a School of Nursing and a Department of Social Work, as well as many new major programs of study. Also dur- ing this period, national accreditation was awarded to the University by the American Chemical Society, the Council on Social Work Education and the National League for Nurs- ing. In the past decade Dr. Guillot has put his efforts into major renovations of many build- ings. Collier Library and Flowers Hall will have major improvements totalling $3.5 mil- lion this year. Plans are also underway for further work at Floyd Science Building and Rogers Hall. Dr. Guillot ' s wife, Patty, is as much, if not more, a representative of the university as any staff member or student. As an avid Lion football and basketball fan, she partici- pates by going to pep rallies and entertaining in the VIP box at Braly Municipal Stadium. She has also a reputation as a fine hostess for the new faculty and staff and the graduation receptions held at the president ' s home. As put by Flor-Ala writer Liz Craft, " Mrs. Guillot embodies all of the good quali- ties of style and warmth so valued in South- ern ladies. Her sense of the proper and the traditional are evident in the furnishings of the Guillot home and in her entertaining style. " Nancy Trowbridge, Dr. Guillot ' s execu- tive secretary, is, as Dr. Guillot puts it, " truly a Girl Friday, " with a helping hand always extended. Besides acting as secretary, she does everything from coordinating meetings of the Board of Trustees and directing the president ' s Golden Girls and Ambassadors to planning luncheons and VIP dinners. " Style of warmth " is the characteristic that best describes the Guillots. The open door policy established by Dr. Guillot on his first day on campus has set the tone for his administration. It would be hard to imagine a president and his wife who have shared as generously their lives in time, in the hospital- ity of their home, in their enthusiasm about all things related to UNA. Being a winner himself in his remarkable recovery from a serious illness, Dr. Guillot champions all winners — beauty queens, ath- letic teams, literary works, cheerleaders. Wherever excellence Guillots are the first done. " is demonstrated, the to say " Bravo. Well — Barbara Tetler DR. AND MRS. GUILLOT have added a sense of pride to our campus during the past 10 years. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) " 11 N A DR. GUILLOT LOOKS over the Kickoff Campaign Rally Program. He played an instrumental role in the planning of the political forum where each ma- jor candidate spoke. (Photo by Shannon Hannon) NANCY TROWBRIDGE is Dr. Guillot ' s secretary. Her duties range from planning receptions to ar- ranging Board of Trustee meetings. She is impor- tant in the University operation. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) I BOB AND PATTY GUILLOTcut the cake in a sur- prise celebration of the 10th anniversary of their arrival on campus. Even though the change from Birmingham was tremendous, according to Mrs. Guillot. " I don ' t think we ' ll ever go back. " (Photo by Patrick Hood) Administrators 175 Pacesetters aaJJfi ' = - --. :- : - r- - f§|:i:i i¥xi i;SSi SS ' ftS ' Sffif SSiH The university is fortunate to have a grouf of administrators who actively participate as community and campus leaders The Vice-President for Student Affairs, Dr. W. T. McElheny, affectionately called Dr. Mac by students and faculty, retires in May. He has been with the university for 33 years. Stated Dr. Robert Guillot, " Dr. McEl- heny will be sorely missed by students, facul- ty, staff, alumni, and friends of the university. 1 personally have enjoyed my association with Dr. McElheny both on and off campus. " Dr. McElheny joined the university ad- ministrative staff in August, 1950, as the Di- rector of Student Personnel. He was named Dean of Student Affairs in 1961 and became Vice President for Student Affairs in 1971. Among the areas of responsibility of Dr. McElheny ' s office are student housing, coun- seling center, placement service, student union building, student orientation, student activities, food service, and student organiza- tions. Dr. McElheny says of his retirement, " What I shall miss when I retire is working with students individually and in groups and watching them grow and develop to take their places in society. This aspect of my job over the years has been so rewarding. " During his 33 years at the university Dr. McElheny has seen many changes, including tremendous growth of the student body and in campus facilities. He says, " I especially enjoyed helping to plan and design such building s as the Towers Complex, the Stu- dent Union Building, and the Bennett Infirma- ry " Dr. McElheny also played a major role in bringing Greek organizations to campus. Dr. McElheny, in looking back, says, " 1 am very appreciative for the satisfactions that have been mine over the years. 1 have found that every day has brought satisfac- tion. My job has been very rewarding and 1 feel privileged to have been on campus with the nicest students in the world. " Dr. McElheny says his plans for the fu- ture include sleeping until noon for a couple of months, gardening, re-learning the game of bridge, and perhaps returning to a pastime of playing the piano. Executive Vice President Roy Stevens was questioned by a faculty member who saw him strolling around campus during early hours. " I ' m on WAM patrol, " Mr. Stevens answered. What does WAM stand for? It ' s what Mr. Stevens calls Walking Around Man- agement, just one way of handling his many responsibilities. As Executive Vice President Stevens has direct administrative authority over the Setting the Pace. ROY STEVENS is Executive Vice President. He has been at the university since 1950. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) other major offices. This covers a wide range of things, from student recruiting to mainte- nance. All offices report to him in budget matters, but Stevens feels his irregular visits to all aspects of the offices serve his job best. " There are so many diversified things, I feel I need to walk around to get the real feel of things. " As part of his job in administrative and financial affairs, Mr. Stevens is the chief fiscal officer. At this he has the major responsibility of planning the annual budget and overseeing the university ' s expenditures. Stevens feels that this is the most chal- lenging aspect of his job. He must take the financial resources and see that they are properly allocated so that each department and building is reasonably financed. His ex- perience at the task, which he has had since 1964, has made him very efficient. This academic year Stevens helped to DR. W. T. McELHENY Is Vice President for Student Affairs. He has been with the university since 1950. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) w mn Pacesetters organize the first political Campaign KickOff held at UNA, and served on the panel of questioners. He felt the kick-off rally enabled the people of the community to sec and hear the state candidates, and at the same time got the candidates to recognize our area by bringing them to north Alabama. Stevens is also concerned with the job market and bringing businesses into the area. He applies his efforts toward doing this by serving on the industrial expansion commit- tee for the Chamber of Commerce. Pauline Gravlee, Dean of Student Af- fairs, is truly a remarkable and respected woman on campus. She puts full effort into her job, which includes supervising the staffs of the residence halls, working with all stu- dent organizations, overseeing the commuter lounge, and dealing with any student disci- plinary problems. Recently she has been honored by re- ceiving two prestigious awards. She received the Southern College Association for College Student Affairs H. Howard Davis Award for Outstanding Professional Service. The cita- tion said, " She has been a teacher, student affair practitioner, administrator, dean, and role model for hundreds of college students, as well as scores of younger members of our Association. " Dean Gravlee was also the recipient of Honors Night ' s Outstanding Service Award. The citation of that award described her best. It said " She is a member of the community who has earned the admiration and respect of peers both on and off campus and on other campuses. The 1982 service awards goes to a leader who understands true leadership and who sets high standards both for herself and those with whom she works. " She gives students every opportunity to develop whatever quality of leadership that they possess. She offers guidance and support but she leaves the way open for stu- dent leaders to emerge. " Although she has a position of responsi- bility and an administrative title, she puts students at ease. She loves her job and most important, she is good at it. " Dean Gravlee is truly appreciated. Dr. William L. Crocker, as Dean of Faculty and Instruction, is the chief academic officer who is responsible for all academic programs, faculty, and instruction. One of the many things Dr. Crocker does is to chair the curriculum committee. " Curriculum is a dynamic kind of process, " he says, " in that we are always doing some- thing to it. " An addition to the curriculum that is momentarily in the planning stages is the possibility of a computer science major in addition to the present mathematics major. Dr. Crocker is also involved in school administration outside of the university. He is chairman of the Council of Graduate Deans of the Alabama Commission on Higher Edu- cation, chairman of the Alabama Committee on Secondary Schools for the Southern Asso- ciation of Colleges and Schools, and chair- man of the Southern Association ' s Elemen- tary Secondary Liaison Committee. In community affairs Dr. Crocker is a member of the Lions Club, was the immedi- ate past president of it, and is also active in his church. The stabilization of the university ' s en- rollment depends heavily on the director of admissions, records, and recruiting, J. Hollie Allen. Allen has succeeded in maintaining UNA ' s enrollment for the past three years while other universities in the state have dropped in enrollment. Allen attributes this record to good aca- demic programs and sound recruiting. His " student get a student program, " which he started five years ago, has been one of the most effective recruiting methods. Through this, enrolled students are encouraged to pick up information and applications from the ad- missions office and pass them on to their friends from their hometowns. Allen also feels that the invitation to pro- spective students to visit our campus has boosted recruiting. He feels that once having visited the campus, prospective students will more likely come here. Allen ' s concern and work for the com- munity are also quite substantial. He is Chair- man of the Board of Directors of the Florence Lauderdale County Port Authority. The co- operation of this nonprofit authority has just come about in 1981. Its main purpose is to develop and coordinate public waterfront fa- cilities in this county in order to serve existing industry and to attract new industry and in turn provide new jobs for the area. Measures for such things are very time consuming, but Allen has and is pushing for things to be done as soon as possible in order to aid the community. — Barbara Tetler DR. WILLIAM CROCKER Is Dean of Faculty and Instruction. He has been with the university since 1961. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) PAULINE GRAVLEE is Dean of Student Life. She has been with the university since 1954. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) J. HOLLIE ALLEN is Director of Admissions. He has been at the university since 1959. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) Administrators 177 tliLJ f Pacesetters DR. JOE THOMAS is Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. He has been DR. LAWRENCE CONWILL is Dean of the School of Business. He has been with the university since 1961. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) with the university since 1958. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) DR. STANLEY BEANS is Dean of the School of Education. He has been with DR. FRENESI WILSON is Dean of the School of Nursing. She has been with the the university since 1967. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) university since 1973. (Photo by Paul Vaughn Studios) 178 9 Pacesetters v m:Vf-}w vmvm: ' :i ■r . Deans f rcfvide leadership for their ( articular schools of study and for members of the faculty and student body Keef)ing the Pace. The job of the School of Arts and Sci- ences, according to Dr. Joe Thoinas, is to teach people to communicate. " You must be able to communicate with people no matter what field you go into, " he said. As Dean of the School of Arts and Sci- ences, one of Dr. Thomas ' main priorities is to revise constantly the majors and minors in his school. " Our goal is to help students un- derstand the world they live in and that means constantly retooling our courses to meet the needs of a constantly changing world. " Students majoring and minoring in the arts and sciences are very career oriented just as students in other schools are. We feel that arts and sciences are essential to any- one ' s career training because of the varied background it offers in basic communication skills, " he said. Dr. Thomas said the Social Work De- partment recently received maximum ac- creditation, and he is very optimistic that the Music Department will also be fully accredit- ed in the near future. He also said a degree program in Public Relations is now being con- sidered and that the Spanish, French and German majors were being reworked to meet higher standards. " I ' m very optimistic about the future of arts and sciences, " Dr. Thomas said. " Enroll- ment in math and science classes as well as computer courses is increasing. I think arts and sciences will always be essential to a college education. " Mr. Lawrence Conwill, Dean of the School of Business, has seen a tremendous amount of growth and changes in the courses being offered at the University since he began his tenure in the fall of 1958. When he came to the campus as an ac- counting teacher there were only seven peo- ple in what was then called the Business De- partment. Now, under Mr. Conwill ' s guid- ance, there are forty full-time faculty in the School of Business. " We have made great strides in the cur- riculum offered here, " he said. " There are now more opportunities for students. " When Mr. Conwill arrived here from Delta State University, all business classes were held on one floor of Wesleyan Hall. To- day, it takes almost all of the three floors of Keller Hall to house the School of Business. One of the few things that Dean Conwill says has not changed very much is the stu- dents. " Students were goal oriented in the early days. In the late ' 60s and early ' 70s there was a swing away from that to some degree; they just wanted to get a degree. But now, it seems to have come full circle. Stu- dents are very goal conscious again. This school has always been conservative com- pared to other schools, so that may explain the more or less consistent attitudes of the students here. " I think my greatest achievement here has been helping others be successful, " Mr. Conwill says. " I feel that I have touched other people ' s lives and I hope it has been a posi- tive influence. This is really a phenomenal place to work. " The School of Education is making pro- gress in spite of proration. The implementation of computer in- struction programs on the graduate and un- dergraduate levels, plus the full accreditation of the School of Education by the state are big boosts for the University, according to Dr. Stanley S. Beans. Dr. Beans feels that the new computer courses are essential to an aspiring teacher ' s education because many high schools and even elementary schools are using comput- ers for instructional purposes. " It ' s very important that we stay up with new trends in education, and computers are becoming a very important aspect in educa- tion, " said Dr. Beans. He added that the School of Education is building a respectable software library and hopes to continue add- ing to it. Dr. Beans observed that the quality of students entering the School of Education has risen dramatically in the last few years. " 1 credit the elementary and high schools with this improvement. There has been a return to emphasizing the core areas of English, sci- ence and math in the public schools and I think this is the reason we are seeing better students in our programs. " With enrollment in the School of Educa- tion showing a slight increase over last year, Dr. Beans expects the program to hold its own. " We ' re doing the best we can with what we have. " The School of Nursing is a success story any way you choose to look at it. With a 100% job placement record. Dr. Frenesi Wilson, Dean of the School of Nurs- ing, believes that UNA has one of the most successful programs in the state. " We have a lot to be proud of, " said Dr. Wilson. " Our program is one of the youngest in the state and I think our curriculum is improving every year. " One of the biggest assets to the pro- gram, says Dr. Wilson, is the recent eight- year accreditation for the School of Nursing by the National League for Nursing. " This will give us the prestige I feel we deserve. " she said. The nursing curriculum is currently be- ing refined to incorporate what Dr. Wilson calls " career mobility. We are trying to give the students the best possible education we can so they will be prepared for the modern job market. " She also said continuing educa- tion is being emphasized in the nursing pro- gram. " There are graduates of the UNA School of Nursing working from New York to California right now and I feel that the umver- sity is well represented by these people, " Dr. Wilson said. Success speaks for itself. — Robert Palmer Academic Deans 179 1_ L I LJ Pacesetters ■r ' Sl SSSSSSw Collier Library is constantly changing %uith the university and its students " " " Keefying TJp With the Times. An important job the staff at Collier Li- brary performs is keeping up with the chang- ing needs of the university. The Library, in response to requests by students and faculty, is now open on Saturday from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. A computer-linked information re- trieval system recently installed in the library gives students access to research materials at major universities throughout the country. Most recently, a new security system to cut an estimated 80 percent of book losses was installed in the materials collections in the Education-Nursing Building and in Collier Li- brary. The new " Tattle Tape " Systems were install ' ?d on campus in May, according to Dr. Fred Heath, university librarian. " The two systems were acquired at a cost of approxi- mately $22,000, " said Heath. The system is CONDUCTING AN ON-LINE SEARCH for materi- als. Associate Librarian Norman Eisner and stu- dent worker Carolyn Babcooke feed key words of a specific research topic into the Collier Library com- puter. A tie-in with a large computer bank in Co- lumbus, Ohio automatically transmits the title re- quests to at least five other universities. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) estimated to have 3,000 hours of book check time in which in the past someone had been hired to stay at the exit of Collier Library to make sure unauthorized materials were not leaving the building. At minimum wage this will be a savings of over $12,000 per year. Book losses have cost the university hundreds of dollars per year. According to 3M Company, which makes the detection systems, the Tattle Tape sensitizes library materials to activate an electronic detector if patrons attempt to leave with a book or peri- odical which has not been properly checked out. An audible signal activates the exit gate locks. There are markers hidden in the books. At the checkout desks, a book check unit deactivates the signal when books or periodi- cals are processed. The book check also reac- tivates books as they are returned to the li- brary. Circulation librarian Glenda Griggs stat- ed, " We know students often mix up library material with their own belongings by mis- take. Fortunately this system will detect these materials even when they are placed in briefcases or book bags. " " Since the new system does its job quiet- ly and without fuss, it has had good accep- tance among students, " said Dr. Heath, " and our libraries become more valuable resource centers because the staff is able to spend more time helping students. " — Jennifer Condra ELIMINATING THE NEED for a library worker to be posted at the exit, the " Tattle Tape " system pro- vides an electronic detection device to prevent ma- terials from being taken from the library without proper check out. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Pacesetters ' f-y i ' -yj iiVriJ ' fi i ' MR. HASSAN-ABDUL HADI Head. Department of Sociology Associate Professor of Sociology MR. KEITH ABSHER Assistant Professor of Marketing MR. JAMES ALEXANDER Assistant Professor of Economics MS. PAULETTE ALEXANDER Instructor in Management Information Systems DR. ROBERT BOYD ALLAN Assistant Professor of Matfiematics DR. D. LEE ALLISON Head. Department of Pfiysics and General Science Professor of Pfiysics DR. JUAN ARAMBURU Associate Professor of Matfiematics DR. SUE BALDWIN Associate Professor of Nursing DR. EUGENE BALOF Head, Department of Speech Communiation and Theatre Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech DR. PETER BARTY Associate Professor of History DR. MILTON BAUGHN Professor of History DR. O. OSCAR BECK Associate Professor of Mathematics MS. HOPE BEVIS Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. EDDY BRACKIN Professor of Mathematics MR. JOHN THOMAS BRADY Instructor in Economics and Finance MS. ALYCE BROWN Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. JACK S. BROWN Professor of Biology MR. MICHAEL E. BROWN Part-time Instructor in Music MR. VIRLYN BULGER Assistant Professor of Science DR. JAMES BURNEY Associate Professor of Education DR. MICHAEL BUTLER Head. Department of Economics and Finance Professor of Economics MS. BURCHELL CAMPBELL Director of Curriculum Laboratory and Kilby School Library DR. WAYNE F CAMS Associate Professor of General Science MR. JOHN CAPUTO Assistant Professor of Art MR. CHARLES E. CARR Associate Librarian DR. MAX CARRINGTON Head, Department of Office Administration Professor of Office Administration MS. BARBARA CARTER Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. PATRICIA CHANDLER Professor of English t - See pages 320-321 for faculty index. Faculty Staff 181 m ita Pacesetters DR. CAROLYN S. CHARLES Professor of Counseling and Guidance MR. ROGER DALE CHELF Assistant Professor of Physics DR. ANDREW GARY CHILDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics MR. DAVID D. COPE Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. GERALD CRAWFORD Professor of Marketing DR. JACK CROCKER Professor ot Education DR. DAVID CUROTT Professor of Physics and General Science DR. ROBERT WILLIAM DALY. JR. Associate Professor of Biology DR. ERNESTINE DAVIS Associate Professor of Nursing MR. JIM R. DAVIS Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts MS. ALICE C. DILL Instructor in English SSG. THOMAS DITZENBERGER Rifle Team Coach Chief Administrative Clerk, Military Science MS. PATRICIA DOSS Instructor in Nursing DR. JEAN DUNN Associate Professor of Home Economics MR. NORMAN ELSNER Associate Librarian MS. NORMA FERGUSON Assistant Professor of Nursing TAKING CARE of students is one of the duties as- signed to Ms. Susan Smith. Since Ms. Smith has joined the infirmary, new programs have been add- ed. Ms. Smith is available to the students for indi- vidual care and counseling as well as for group discussions on public health problems. (Photo by Mike Clay) " — I I I I I I I L Pacesetters DR. A. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speecfi DR. C. WILLIAM FOSTER Head. Department of English Professo- of Englisfi DR. ROBERT FOSTER Associae Professor of Early Childhood Education DR. AZALIA FRANCIS Professor of Early Childhood Education DR. CHARLES T GAISSER Professor of History MR. EARL GARDNER Director of Kilby School MR. MILBURN GARDNER Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. JOANNE REEVES GARNETT Professor of Elementary Education DR. KERRY P. GATLIN Assistant Professor of Marketing MS. ELEANOR GAUNDER Instructor in English DR. ROBERT GAUNDER Associate Professor of Chemistry MR. GEORGE GIBBENS Associate Professor of Physical Education MS. LORRAINE GLASSCOCK Instructor in Accounting DR. WILLIAM GLIDEWELL Professor of Health and Physical Education DR. KAREN GOLDSTEIN Associate Professor of Special Education COL. ARTHUR GRAVES Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education See pages 320-321 for faculty index. In Bennett Infirmary a nurse f ractitioner and student nurses remain on duty 24 hours to provide Caring Around the Clock. Do you have a cold? Or a stomach ache? A short walk to the Bennett Infirmary might be just what you need to treat your ills. The infirmary is open 24 hours a day. In the day- time Mrs. Susan Smith, health educator and nurse practitioner, is on duty. Mrs. Smith is authorized to give such medicines as antibiot- ics and pain relievers. Three nursing students run the infirmary during the evening and night shifts. The infirmary has a variety of new pro- grams. TB skin tests are given to faculty members and nursing students. CPR classes are given to all nursing students, and plans arc being made to open CPR classes to the student body. There are also seminars on sex- ually transmitted diseases and weight con- trol. The infirmary gives screenings for sore throats and high blood pressure free of charge. Information about nutrition and birth control is available. Hearing and vision checks are also made. The infirmary even provides pre-marital counseling. The infirmary does more than care for the sick. Answers to many health questions can be obtained by a short trip to the infirma- mary. The infirmary plans to establish new programs for the students in the near future. — Leslie McGoff Faculty SlaH 183 MMI i Pacesetters MR. JOHN HOWARD GRAY Instructor in Matheinatics DR. FELICE GREEN Associate Professor of Education MR. GARY GREEN Assistant Professor of Geography MS. GLENDA GRIGGS Assistant Librarian MR. JOSEPH GROOM Assistant Professor of Music, Choral Director MR. CLAUDE HALE. JR. Assistant Professor of Management MR. FRANK HARSCHEID Assistant Professor of English MS. MYRA HARSCHEID Associate Librarian MR. ALBERT CHARLES HAUSMANN Assistant Professor of Art DR. FRED HEATH University Librarian MS. DOROTHY HEFFINGTON Supervising Teacher. Kilby School MR. FRED HENSLEY Head, Department of Art Associate Professor of Art MR. FRANK HIMMLER Head. Department of Geography Assistant Professor of Geography MR. ROBERT A. HOLDER Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts MR. JOHN W. HOLLAND, JR. Associate Professor of Biology MR. PAUL J. HOLLEY Assistant Professor of Accounting Catering , to the , University s Needs, The appetizer is a fresh fruit salad. The entree, a light seafood quiche served with delicate asparagus in a mild cheese sauce. Strawberry shortcake for dessert rounds out the meal. This is but one of many menus prepared by Charlie Carmon. in addition to supervising SAGA foods in Towers Cafeteria and the Great Hall, Charlie has planned all specialty menus for University events the past six years. These have ranged from small recep- tions for President Guillot to homecoming brunches for as many as 360. Charlie ' s educational preparation for this was on-the-job training and experimenta- tion. Some recipes, such as his often-request- ed seafood quiche, he has developed himself. He chooses most of his menus from recipe books with the help of those he is planning for, such as Mrs. Guillot for the President ' s receptions. Among his many interesting menus, Charlie planned the Hawaiian and Western theme menus for SOAR the past two years. Charlie believes the atmosphere and the way the food looks are important for the complete enjoyment of a meal. He has gone so far as to match the color of the punch to the wall- paper ' s color scheme at the Presidential graduation reception. Charlie worries most over such particular details for small recep- tions, but according to him, " The things that cause the most headaches are the most fun. " — Barbara Tetler ♦ ' CHARLIE CARMON. with the help of Nancy Trow- bridge, applies the final touches of perfection to the canape trays. A joint effort on their part ensures that all university banquets and luncheons are a success. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Ik. Pacesetters P ■atSi ; H - ' ' • ' ' ' - ' - ' ' ■™ ' ' i fe MS. BOBBIE NELL HURT Assistant Professor of Journalism MR. WILLIAM JAMES IKERMAN Assistant Professor of History DR. RAYMOND ISBELL Head. Department of Chemistry Professor of Chemistry MR. QUINON R. IVY Assistant Professor of Accounting MS. WILLIE MAE JACKSON Assistant Professor of Nursing MR. ARTHUR PETTUS JAMES Assistant Professor of Economics MS. CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing MS. JEAN JOHNSON Assistant Professor of English DR. KENNETH JOHNSON Head. Department of History Professor of History DR. KIRK JOHNSON Assistant Professor of Sociology DR. ROBERT JOHNSON Professor of Education DR. CELIA JONES Assistant Professor of Music MR. JAMES E. JONES Assistant Professor of English and Speech MR. LLOYD E. JONES Assistant Professor of Music Band Director MR. PAUL E. JONES. Ill Assistant Professor of Modern Languages MR. PHILIP JONES Instructor in Management Information Systems MR. ROBERT BRUCE JONES Assistant Professor of Economics DR. T. MORRIS JONES Associate Professor of Management DR. DENZIL KECKLEY Head. Department of Secondary Education Professor of Education MS. STELLA KELLY Assistant Librarian. Curriculum Library MR. BILLY JACK KENT Assistant Professor of Biology MS. GAYLE KENT Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. CHARLES KEYS Professor of Biology DR. ANTHONY E. KING Assistant Professor of Social Work MR. JOHN E. KINGSBURY Associate Professor of English MS. INELL KNIGHT Assistant Professor of Office Administration DR. ROYAL KNIGHT Head, Department of Accounting Professor of Accounting MS. PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor of Nursing See pages 320-321 for faculty index. : ' Facully SlaR 185 T Pacesetters MR. DALLAS LANCASTER Professor of Economics and History MR. JEFFREY LAWRENCE Instructor in Economics MS. MARGARET LEE Supervising Teacher. Kilby School MS. SARAH LEWIS Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR. BILLY T. LINDSEY Associate Professor of Sociology DR. MICHAEL LIVINGSTON Head, Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation DR. JOHN LOCKER Head. Department of Mathematics and Basic Engineering Professor of Mathematics MR. AARON LYNCH Associate Professor of Accounting DR. FRANK MALLONEE Head, Department of Political Science Professor of Political Science and History MS. CATHY MALONE Instructor in Nursing MS. HELEN MATTHEWS Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. NOEL DON MCBRAYER Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation MR. GEORGE MCDONALD Assistant Professor of Management MS. DOROTHY JEAN MCIVER Assistant Professor of English MS. MARY LOU MEADOWS Supervising Teacher, Kilby School SSG. FLORIAN MERCADO Supply Sergeant, Department of Military Science DR. JERRY L. MILEY Assistant Professor of Sociology MR. THOMAS MIMS Associate Professor of Art DR. MICHAEL MOELLER Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. WILLIAM R. MONTGOMERY Professor of Biology DR. JACK H. MOORE Head. Department of Biology Professor of Biology DR. BARRY MORRIS Associate Professor of Economics and Finance MR. JOSEPH MOSAKOWSKI Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. CLARK MUELLER Assistant Professor of Political Science DR. THOMAS MURRAY Professor of Chemistry MS. BRYNDA MUSGROVE Assistant Professor of English DR. JANICE NICHOLSON Director of Laboratory Experiences Professor of Education MR. KENNETH WAYNE O ' NEAL Associate Librarian Pacesetters DR. SUZANNE OSBORN Associate Professor of Management MS. JACQUELINE OSBORNE Supervising Teacher. Kilby School DR. THOMAS OSBORNE Assistant Professor of History DR. JERRY RAY OSBURN Assistant Professor of Sociology DR. THOMAS OTT Professor of History MR. LAWMAN PALMER Assistant Professor of Art DR. THOMAS PEBWORTH Associate Professor of Education LTC. RICHARD PERRY Head, Department of Military Science Professor of Military Science CAPT. KIM PETERSON Assistant Professor of Military Science MR. DUANE PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Art MS. JEAN PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Social Work DR. JOHN PIERCE Associate Professor of Industrial Hygiene MS. KAY PONDER Instructor in Home Economics MR. JOHN POWERS Assistant Professor of History MS. NANCY POWERS Assistant Professor of English MS. ANITA PREWETT Assistant Librarian DR. JACK PRICE Associate Professor of History MS. FLORINE RASCH Head. Department of Home Economics Associate Professor of Home Economics MS. JUDITH RAUSCH Instructor in Nursing DR. HOVEY GENE REED Professor of Management See pages 320-321 for faculty index. PROVIDING LUNCHTIME ENTERTAINMENT, the musical group. Going for Baroque, makes the amphitheatre come alive. The concert set the mood for the Alabama Shakespeare Players ' perfor- mance of " Romeo and Juliet " that evening. The group is composed of professors and alumni includ- ing David Curott, John Roth. Kathy Rader. Helen Savage. Dawn Hardy. Peggy Wade. Steve Carter and Ginger Eich. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Facully Slaff 187 Pacesetters J MS. MARY S. REYNOLDS Supervising Teacher, Kilby School MS. ANITA RHODES Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. RUTH RICHARDSON Associate Professor of Office Administration MR. WILLIAM M. RICHIE Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES RICHMOND Professor of Chemistry MR. THOMAS RISHER Assistant Professor of Music DR. GEORGE ROBINSON Head. Department of Psychology Professor of Psychology MS. PATRICIA RODEN Instructor in Mathematics MAJ. JOSEPH W. ROGERS Assistant Professor of Military Science DR. JOHN ROTH Professor of English MS. MARTHA REED ROWE Assistant Professor of Nursing MR. HENRY H. SELF Professor of Health and Physical Education MR. JACK R. SELLERS Head, Department of Social Work Assistant Professor of Social Work MR. RONALD SHADY Instructor in Art MR. MICHAEL SHURDEN Temporary Instructor in Marketing DR. JAMES SIMPSON Head, Department of Music Professor of Music MS. LINDA SIMS Assistant Professor of Office Administration MS. ERMA JEAN SMITH Supervising Teacher. Kilby School MR. LEON L. SMITH, JR. Assistant Professor of Marketing MR. RONALD SMITH Instructor in English MS. SARAH SMITH Assistant Professor of Science MS. SUSAN SMITH Health Educator Professional Nurse. Bennett Infirmary DR. ROBERT STEPHENSON Associate Professor of Education DR. WILLIAM S. STEWART Head. Department of Marketing and Management Professor of Management MR. CRAIG STILLINGS Assistant Librarian MAJ. HAROLD STITT Assistant Professor of Military Science MS. JANET 8. STORK Temporary Instructor in Management Information Sys- tems MR. LINDSEY STRICKLIN Associate Professor of English - 4 Pacesetters waar ' ' CRT. MARTIN STRICKLIN Assistant Professor of Military Science DR. WILLIAM STRONG Associate Professor of Geography MR. DANIEL KEITH TACKETT Instructor in Economics MS. CECILIA TANNER Instructor in Management Information Systems DR. WALTER TEAFF Professor of Physical Education MR. DAVID THOMAS Assistant Professor of Music MR. HERBERT G. THOMPSON Assistant Professor of Economics (on leave 1982-83) DR. JOHN THOMPSON Associate Professor of English MS. LEATRICE TIMMONS Associate Professor of English DR. DENNIS TUNELL Assistant Professor of Physical Ed ucation MR. WILLIAM J. UNDERWOOD Instructor in Business Law MR. WALTER URBEN Associate Professor of Music MR. NELSON VAN PELT Director of Media Center Associate Professor of Photography SGM. THOMAS VYERS Chief Instructor in Military Science MS. PEGGY WADE Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHN WAKEFIELD Assistant Professor of Education DR. ELIZABETH WALTER Associate Professor of Art MR. WILLIAM E. WARREN Instructor in Marketing MR. ROY WEBB Associate Professor of Accounting MS. FAYE WELLS Assistant Professor of Science MS. ANNETTE WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Nursing MR. HAROLD WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. JOE WILSON Professor of Education MR. FRANK WINFREY Instructor in Management MS. DONNA YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marketing DR. JOHN YEATES Head, Department of Elementary Education Professor of Education DR. PAUL YOKLEY. JR. Professor of Biology See pages 320-321 Jor faculty index. Faculty Staff 189 1 3P Pacesetters Dr, TuTTier Allen is officially retired, hut he is a f art of the university ' s future as well as its past Keep Remember when Bibb Graves housed the university post office, bookstore, and the ever-popular " Little Drug " ? Remember when the auditorium on the second floor of Wesleyan Hall was used for convocations during the year? Or when graduation was held in the amphitheater? Most of us don ' t remember those days because they were part of the university ' s beginnings as Flor- ence State College. But one former universi- ty administrator vividly recalls UNA ' s youth. Dr. Turner Allen, former Senior Vice- President of Institutional Planning and Re- search, began his 27 distinguished years of service at UNA when it was still Florence State. Seeing three-fourths of campus con- struction take place, he feels a great deal of pride and pleasure in having participated in the planning of such buildings as the Floyd Science Building, the Fine Arts Center, Flow- ers Hall, Kilby School, LaGrange and La- fayette Halls, the Towers, the SUB, and the Planetarium. As a part of the building process, he feels " very sensitive to all the blood, sweat, and tears of all the people who worked so hard, " said Dr. Allen. Indeed he did work hard. Born in Greensboro, Alabama, to a college professor, Allen received his baccalaureate degree from Centre College and his M.A. degree from In- diana University. In 1953, Dr. Allen received his Ph.D. degree in European history and po- litical science from the University of Ken- tucky. He attended the University of Paris in 1950 as a Fulbright research scholar. He pur- sued a successful career in business with the U.S. Tobacco Co. until he discovered he " didn ' t have the blood and guts to do corpo- rate work. " In World War II he decided to do something he said he would never do — teach. As a member of the air force in Eu- rope, Dr. Allen said he " had time to consider my future seriously and I decided I wanted to teach. It was a little scary though. I had fam- ily responsibilities and had begun a promising career in business before going into the ser- vices. I often wondered if I had made a wise choice, " he remembers, " but it has certainly proved to be the right decision for me. " Allen joined the Florence State staff in 1954 as Professor of History and Political Science. After three years of classroom in- structing, Allen was named Academic Dean of the College. In 1969, when UNA gained university status, he was Academic Dean of the University. In 1971, Allen was named Vice President for Academic Affairs and in 1976, Senior Vice President for Institutional Research and Planning. With such a variety of positions, Allen has witnessed many changes in university life. With obvious change in dress and social perspectives, the university has grown in population to 5,200 students. He has also observed changes in student attitudes over the years. Following World War II, colleges attracted a larger number of students, thanks to the G. I. Bill and other federal assistance programs. " Then, in the ' 50s and ' 60s people con- tinued to realize the need for a college educa- tion to get ahead in the world, " he recalls. " As a result, a flood of government funding and racial desegregation led to the democratiza- tion of college education. " Despite new faces every year, UNA re- mains the same in some ways. " I think we have always had a very fine bunch of stu- dents, " Allen said. " Even though the school has gotten large the climate is that of a very small school. It ' s very intimate. " Allen has officially retired but his plans are far from inactivity. Retiring because of " good health, " Allen explains he can still do the things he wants to do, which include trav- eling with wife Betty and reading in Collier Library. And like any employee of 27-plus years, Allen will not disconnect his associ- ation and genuine interest in UNA. " There aren ' t many places where you can sit down daily with a chemist, musician, and historian. These are the finest people in the world. And it ' s rare to find a collection of such ideally-motivated people. " Dr. Allen has earned the respect of his fellow workers over the years. Roy Stevens, Executive Vice President at UNA, feels Dr. Allen is a " very confident and thorough indi- vidual who had the capacity to go directly to the sources of problems and get them solved. " In making the announcement of Allen ' s retire- ment, Dr. Guillot said, " Words are totally in- RETURNING TO CAMPUS as a guest speaker. Dr. Turner Allen delivers an address entitled " The His- tory of Nursery Rhymes " November 18. The lec- ture, which was given in the Education-Nursing Building, was sponsored by Gold Triangle and the Association of University Students. (Photo by Tim Rowland) adequate to express the high esteem in which Dr. Allen is held by students, faculty, staff, and alumni. He will be sorely missed by one and all. " UNA is fortunate to have had the ser- vices of a man of such character and dedica- tion. While the future for Dr. Allen is one of leisure and pursuit in interests, he will still hold a special place for UNA. " 1 won ' t lose my life-long interest in education. It ' s worthy of everyone ' s support. " — Regina Burcham 190 r " Pacesetters mm miwmmmmnmn MS. CHRISTINA ALLEN Library Technical Assistant MS. CAROL ANN ASKEW Secretary. Department of History MR. J. R. ATENCIO Director, Computer Center MS. JEAN ATENCIO Computer Systems Operator MS. CAROLYN AUSTIN Admissions and Records Clerk MR. CLYDE R. BEAVER Director. Physical Plant MS. MARTHA LOU BENTON Secretary. Director of Kilby School MS. BETTY BONDS Bookstore Clerk MR. DAVID BROWN Director, Alumni and Government Affairs MS. CAROLYN BURCH Director of Records MS. BRENDA BURNS Secretary. Director of Placement MR. JAMES RAY BURNS Lab Systems Operator-Programmer MS. DONNA SUE BUTLER Secretary and Compositor, Publications Office MS. CAROLYN FRANCES CABLER Library Technical Assistant MS. BEVERLY CHENEY Director of Placement MS. CATHY CLAYTON Library Technical Assistant MS. BONNIE COATS Library Technical Assistant, Media Center MS. DONNA SUE COBB Hall Director, LaGrange Hall MS. BARBARA COX Executive Secretary to Dean of Faculty and Instruction MS. MARY BETH ECK Assistant to the Director of Publications MS. DOROTHY ELLIOT Records Clerk, Records Office MR. GARY ELLIOTT Associate Head Basketball Coach and Head Golf Coach MS. MARTHA ESSLINGER Secretary to Director of Alumni and Government Affairs MS. JANET FAUCETT Executive Secretary to Director of Institutional Research, Analysis and Grants MS. GLENDA FOUST Account Clerk. Business Office MS. JAYNE FULMER Secretary, Director of Records MR. MICHAEL GALLOWAY Baseball Coach and Assistant to the Director of University Information Services MR. JOSEPH DAVID GATTMAN Director. Personnel Services : Faculty Slaff 191 Pacesetters MS. ANGELA GLADNEY Secretary. Computer Center MR. WAYNE GRUBB Head Football Coach and Associate Athletic Director MS. CYNTHIA HIBBETT Admissions Clerk MS. CHARLOTTE HILL Financial Aid Counselor MR. GUY DAVID HOLCOMB Director of Purchasing MR. DAVID LAWRENCE HOLCOMBE MIS Lab-Systems Operator MS. CATHIE ANN HOPE Clerk Typist. Department of Music MS. DONNA HOWARD Secretary. Department of Biology MS. JOANN JOHNSON Financial Aid Counselor MS. ANDREA JONES Women ' s Volleyball Coach MR. BILL JONES Head Basketball Coach and Associate Athletics Director MS. PATRICIA JONES Secretary. Department of the Army, Military Science DR. EDWIN KEITH Director of Counseling Center MS. DORIS KELSO Director of University Publications MS. BETH LANFAIR Secretary, Department of Speech Communication, The- a tre Department of Geography MS. REEDA LEE Executive Secretary to the Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences - y V| W9 jM . ' .-1 ■ -1 - PERFORMING DURING THE SUMMER political rally in Norton Auditorium, the Little Big Band provides an entertaining interlude between cam- paign speeches. Band members Joe Stanley, Edd Jones, Tom Rischer and James Simpson accompa- ny guest vocalist Cindy Morris on several jazz tunes. T Pacesetters MR. LAWRENCE LEWIS Mechanical Supervisor MS. LEAWAIIA LITTLE Secretary. Department of Sociology and Department of Military Science MS. CAROLYN LONG Secretary. Department of Marlieting and Management MS. JACKIE LOVELACE Secretary. Counseling Center MR. WILLIAM ANDREW MAPES Director of University Information Services MR. JACK MARTIN Director of Student Activities MR. JAMES MCCOLLUM Computer Programmer. Computer Center MS. PEARL JONES MCFALL Secretary to Director of Information Services MS. CONNIE M. MCGEE Data Entry Operator MS. JO MCGUIRE Account Clerk. Financial Aid MS. NANCY MEEKS Recruiting-Admissions Counselor MR. BILLY MITCHELL Director of Financial Aid MS. GINNEVERE MOBLEY Secretary. Department of Mathematics MR. DURELL MOCK Director of Security MS. BARBARA MORGAN Coordinator of Commuter and Resident Student Services MS. ELSIE MORRIS Executive Secretary to the Vice President for Student Affairs r The Little Big Band performs a variety of musical selections hut concentrates mainly on All That Jazz. Variety " is the word that best de- scribes the Little Big Band. It might be at a country club tea dance or an opening of a bank that you hear this Jazz-oriented group of seven male players and one female singer perform. Their type of music ranges from the Big Band hits of the 30 ' s and 40 ' s to today ' s rock hits. The one thing that these accomplished musicians have in common, besides their love for music, is that they all have been or are presently a part of UNA. The leader of the group, Edd Jones, who plays trumpet, is university band director. Tom Rischer, who plays the drums, is the assistant band director. Dr. James Simpson, who plays the saxophone, is head of the De- partment of Music and a professor. Roger Enloe, bass; George Ingram, saxophone; Joe Stanley, trombone; and James Chowning, guitarist, are graduates of UNA. To complete the picture is junior Michele Dennis, who sings for the group. Jones says of Dennis, who is also a UNA majorette, " Michele fits in with the surround- ings because she can sing a variety of tunes. " Michele also works with the university ' s Jazz Band. The Little Big Band was originally part of an 18-piece " Big Band " led by Dr. Lyman Mitchell, one that is still performing together. The Big Band practices more for enjoyment than profit. The Little Big Band broke from the larger group in order to perform more frequently. This year one of many events that the band played for was the homecoming reunion held at the Holiday Inn. The group ' s variety allows them to per- form for many different groups, and lets both young and old enjoy their music. — Barbara Teller Facully Stafi 19S t Pacesetters MS. EVA MUSE Secretary, Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation MS. PATRICIA NASH Secretary to Dean of Student Life MS. SU2ANN NAZWORTH Library Technical Assistant MS. PATRICIA ANN NIX Secretary, Departments of Political Science, Modern Languages and Geography MS. BECKY NORVELL Secretary to the Comptroller MS. KAY PARKER Secretary, School of Nursing MR. JAMES PARRISH Director of Bookstore MS. BARBARA ANN PHILLIPS Library Technical Assistant MS. GAYLE PRICE Executive Secretary to the Dean of School of Nursing MR. HENRY HOBSON RICHARDSON Security Officer MR. JOSEPH RICKARD Buildings Supervisor MS. JUDY ROBBINS Secretary, Security Department MS. LANA ROBERTS Secretary. Department of Athletics MS. JEANETTE ROCHESTER Director, Student Union Buildling MS. TINA ROWE Secretary, Records Office MS. ROXANNE RUSSLER Admissions Clerk MS. PAM RICH SCHELL Secretary to the Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences MS. ELIZABETH R. SHRUM Secretary to Director, Financial Aids MS. GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant MR. WILLIAM STEVEN SMITH Assistant to the Comptroller MR. WARREN STRAIT Printing Room Operator MS. E. SUE TAYLOR Secretary, Department of English MS. SHEILA TAYLOR Secretary, Department of Music MS. ELIZABETH TAYS Records Clerk MS. BILLIE THOMAS Senior Counselor, Counseling Center MR. GEORGE THOMPSON Manager of Residence Halls MR. LARRY THOMPSON Hall Director, Rivers Hall Men ' s Tennis Coach MS. MELISSA ANN THOMPSON Hall Director, Rice Hall Pacesetters MS. SANDRA THOMPSON Data Entry Operator MS. FAYE TURNER Admissions and Records Clerk MS. KATHY VANDIVER Secretary to Director of Admissions, Records and Recruit- ing MS. MARTHA ANN VASSER Secretary, Department of Home Economics MS. PENNY VONBOECKMAN Secretary, Department of Elementary Education MR. JOHN WADKINS Assistant Director, Computer Center MR. ROBERT WAKEFIELD Comptroller MR. LEON JOSEPH WALLACE Assistant Director, School Relations Recruiting - MS. CHERYL LYNN WILLIAMS Executive Secretary to the Dean of the School of Business MS. WENDY WINTON Clerk Typist, Department of Athletics DR. FREDDIE WOOD Director of Institutional Research, Analysis, and Grants SulDf ort Personnel Not Pictured KATHERINE BURCHFIELD Executive Secretary to the Dean of the School of Education WAYNE DAN BYRD Head Women ' s Basketball and Tennis Coach JUDY CASSADY Lafayette Hall Director STEPHEN W. DAVIS Assistant Football Coach MARY E. DUNCAN Secretary, Departinent of Economics NANCY ELKINS Executive Secretary to the Executive Vice President CECELIA GAHAN Secretary, Director of Purchasing ELMER WILLIS GIVENS Grounds Supervisor VIRGINIA GOAD Account Clerk, Business Office HERMAN MICHAEL HAND Assistant Football Coach FRANCES HAYLEY Secretary, Ar t Department WILLIAM HYDE Assistant Football Coach CAROLYN J. KANTOR Secretary, Secondary Education JOHNNY LONG Athletic Trainer REBECCA MARDIS Secretary, Personnel Services PATSY LUCILLE MAYS Secretary, Department of Accounting ANN ROSE MCCREARY Secretary, Department of Chemistry, Physics and General Science SHEILA RAE MCFALL Secretary, Student Union Building MICHAEL A. MCGOWAN Assistant Football Coach RICHARD RHOADES Assistant Football Coach PATRICIA RHODES Records Clerk EDWARD RAY RIVERS Intramural-Recreation Sports Director MARY KAY ROGERS Secretary, Collier Library MARTHA B. SMELLEY Secretary, Departments of Speech Communications, Theatre and Social Work VIRGINIA LEE STITT Secretary, Department of Office Administration SARA INEZ TAYLOR Account Clerk ETHEL WINTERS Student Loan Coordinator Faculty Staff 195 ■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■I !■■■■■ ;» -- ' ._ i r!:- a ffiffl is» fflffi ss s» i iP i »■ ! i m i t mmmm ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■H JiiSlai .V i U H H lii ■■ ■■ Hi tin tmmk riM Giving moral support and financial assistance, the Sportsman ' s Club is indispensable to the athletic program Suvportinq Sports. The success that the athletic program has enjoyed involves more than coaches and athletes. The Sportman ' s Club, made up of busi- nessmen and alumni around the North Ala- bama area, plays a large part in the universi- ty athletic program. The Sportman ' s Club supports all uni- versity athletics. Its membership extends to both women and men. One of their goals is to get businessmen involved in the university. A close alliance helps both the school and the area. One of the many things the Sportman ' s Club sponsors is " Press Day " each summer. Press Day consists of newspaper, radio and tv personnel coming from all over the state of Alabama in order to set up some first-rate media coverage for the upcoming seasons. The members of the press are entertained at Joe Wheeler State Park where they are given first class treatment. The total bill for the day and night comes to around four thousand dol- lars, which the Sportsman ' s Club pays for entirely. The Sportman ' s Club sends the Lions ' live mascot " Leo " to almost all of the away games to boost players ' morale. Proration of state funds had prohibited this practice two years ago. They are responsible for getting electric- ity service for the university baseball field to power the batting machine and the score- board. The club also bought the batting cage for the baseball team and sponsored several banquets for the football and basketball teams. They buy uniforms and supplies for " Leo ' s Ladies, " official university athletic hostesses. Some $18,000 worth of football season tickets and $7,000 worth of basketball sea- son tickets are purchased for members. This helps the athletic budget which, in turn, sup- ports the school. Each dues-paying member receives two season tickets and reserved parking at every home game. They also re- ceive recognition in the game program and in announcements. The Sportman ' s Club plays a major part in the university athletic program. With the club ' s help, the Lions should remain a con- tending power in the GSC for many years. — Greg Ganus DISCUSSING THE UPCOMING SEASON, Dr. Robert Guillot talks with Jack Hairston, president of the National Sports Writers Association, and Wayne Grubb, head football coach, during " Press Day " held this summer at Joe Wheeler State Park Resort. (Photo by Jon Killen) ENTERTAINING ATHLETIC PROSPECTS at half time is one of the services provided by the Sports- man ' s Club. Club members host a " hospitality suite " during home football games where high school students may enjoy refreshments and meet university athletic department personnel. (Photo by Tim Rowland) T i ENJOYING THE HOMECOMING GAME. Sports- man ' s Club member Bobby Neal Wade and Mrs. Wade watch as the Lions defeat UT Martin 33-10. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ADDRESSING REPRESENTATIVES of the media. Coach Wayne Grubb fields questions at a press con- ference during Sportsman ' s Club sponsored " Press Day. " The July event drew newspaper, radio and television personnel from all over the state, and helped to promote university athletics. (Photo by Jon Killen) Sports 199 r After a triumphant performance by the Lady Lions and a GSC Championship for the men ' s team in 1981, both tennis teams went into 1982 Set on a Winning Season M M Winning the conference championship is a hard act for any team to follow. But when you do it as a " cindcrella team " with a sec- ond-year coach, then everyone expects even more out of you the next year. This was the situation that the men ' s tennis team found themselves in. They sur- prised conference foes and won the GSC in 1981, and everyone hoped for a repeat. Unfortunately, we couldn ' t seem to pull everything together this year. Coach Larry Thompson said, " It was a disappointing sea- son after winning the conference last year. I just don ' t think we ever reached our peak throughout the season. " Kevin Bradford and Tracy Townsend were the only returning members of the GSC championship team. They were joined in the top six positions by three freshmen — Brice Bishop, Gary Ivey, and David Green — and one transfer, Chris Hyatt. The team started the season by losing a close match with the University of the South, 4-5. They won their next two matches, de- feating Martin College, 6-3, and Belmont Col- lege, 6-0. The Lions then lost to tennis pow- ers Virginia Commonwealth, 1-8, and West- ern Kentucky University, 0-9. Following a see-saw pattern, they won several matches handily and lost some close matches that easily could have gone either way. They defeated Alabama State, 6-3; Tennessee Tech, 9-0; and Columbus College, 5-4. But they also suffered close defeats, fall- ing 4-5 to Hope College and Delta State, and 3-6 to the University of Akron. Coach Thompson said the regular sea- son record of 16-16 could have been a lot worse because of the stiff schedule the Lions faced. They played several Division I schools as well as strong Division II and NAIA teams. " But, " Thompson added, " the season could also have gone a lot better. We hit a mid- season slump before finally coming around at the end of the season. " (Continued on page 202) JVATCHING THE BALL, senior Kevin Bradford iwings his way to victory against a strong Delta state opponent. Kevin has been the team ' s most , ' aluable player the last two seasons. (Photo by Jon illen.) LOOKING DETERMINED, Julie Jackson is instru- mental in defeating Calhoun Junior College, 9-0. Throughout the season, Julie was the number one player for the Lady Lions. (Photo by David Phillips) Sports 201 I Set on a Winning Season. . . The Lions went into the GSC tourna- ment ranked third behind UT-Martin and Del- ta State, respectively, and that is how the rankings stood at the end of the tournament. In singles, Kevin Bradford made it to the fin- als at number three, as did Tracy Townsend at number four. However, neither player could pull off a win. Bradford and Townsend then teamed to- gether to reach the finals at the number two position in doubles, but once again they could not nail down a victory. Coach Thompson said that he was p ' roud of the Lions for breaking even with the tough schedule they faced and also consider- ing the fact that three out of the top six play- ers were freshmen. — Patricia Chambers 1981-82 Men ' s Tennis Results Overall Record 16-16 3rd place finish in GSC University of the South 4-5 Marinn College 6-3 Belmont College 6-0 Western Kentucky Invitational Western Kentucky University 0-9 Virginia Commonwealth University 1-8 Alabama State University Invitational Samford University 1-8 Jacksonville State University 7-2 Alabama State University 6-3 Samford University 2-7 University of Akron 3-6 Tennessee Tech University 9-0 Gadsden State College 7-2 Hope College 4-5 University of West Florida 1-8 Alabama Christian College 9-0 Columbus College 5-4 Huntingdon College 9-0 Valdosta State College 1-8 Calhoun Jr. College 7-2 University of Mississippi 1-8 Delta State University 4-5 UT-Martin 1-8 Mississippi College 5-4 Union University 5-1 Calhoun Jr. College 5-4 Jacksonville State University UNA by forfeit | UT-Martin 2-7 West Georgia College 1-5 Delta State University 4-5 Livingston University 9-0 Jeff State Jr. College 7-2 Martin College 5-4 The women ' s tennis team finished sec- ond in the state at the AAIAW tournament and earned a trip to the regional tournament held in Deland, Fla. This was the best overall finish ever posted by the Lady Lions in the state tournament and their first trip to region- als. Coach Ande Jones said, " 1 felt that the reason for much of our success was the steady play of Julie Jackson at number one. Also, one of our strengths was the needed consistency we had at the two, three and four positions. " Another reason for the success of the Lady Lions was the return of five out of eight players from last year ' s team. Julie Jackson led the team at the number one position, fin- ishing out a strong four-year performance. Other players returning were Trisha Cham- bers, Carolyn Jackson, Kim Kallaus and Lindy Mize. They were joined by transfers Patty Gibson and Pam Owen and freshman Kelli Jackson. The Lady Lions started the season with a bang by winning their first five matches. They rolled over conference foe Jacksonville State, 8-1, and Calhoun Jr. College, 9-0, be- fore being tested in a close 5-4 win over Jeff State Jr. College. After defeating Calhoun Jr. College again, 7-2, the Lady Lions traveled to Mobile, Ala., where they lost two out of three matches. While in Mobile they defeated Spring Hill College, 6-3, before falling to Divi- sion 1 power South Alabama, 0-9, and Hunt- ingdon College, 3-6. The Lady Lions then lost three out of their last four matches to end the regular season with a 6-5 record. Student Coach Tammy Balch said, " One strong point for us was the consistency of the team. We hit a slump at the end of the season, but all-in-all it was a good season. " In the state tournament, they placed three singles players and two doubles teams in the finals, but only came away with one first place finish. Lindy Mize and Carolyn Jackson teamed together at the number two doubles position to win the state champion- ship, 6-3, 7-5. Trisha Chambers and Patty Gibson reached the finals at the number three doubles spot, but fell in a close match, 7-6, 6- 7, 6-4. Those reaching the finals in singles were Lindy Mize, number two position; Caro- lyn Jackson, number four position; and Patty Gibson, number six position. Coach Jones said, " I feel like this was a very beneficial season for all concerned be- cause of the growth shown in the women ' s tennis program and the confidence gained by those involved. " — Patricia Chambers WARMING UP IS I1V1PORTANT. especially on a cold day. Here, Chris Hyatt, a senior transfer stu- dent, practices before the match with Calhoun Jr. College. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) 1981-82 Lady Lions Tennis Results Overall Record 6-5 2nd Place finish in state Jacksonville State 8-1 Calhoun Jr. College 9-0 Jeff State Jr. College 5-4 Calhoun Jr. College 7-2 Spring Hill College 6-3 South Alabama 0-9 Huntingdon College 3-6 Jeff State Jr. College 4-5 UT-Martin 3-6 Jacksonville State 6-3 Judson College 3-6 4mK GOING LOW FOR THE BALL. Tammv Bradley aorks to improve her game for an upcoming match. Tammy played second behind Julie Jackson, the number one player. They nere both instrumental in a successful season. (Photo by Pat Hood) MENS TENNIS TEAM — Front Ron : Richard Wil- son. Tim Wells. Mark Smith. Kevin Bradford. Bryce Bishop. Back Row: Jeff Hodges. David Green. Tra- cy Toansend. Chris Hyatt. Kirby Farris. WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM —Front Ron: Kim Kal- laus. Julie Jackson Trisha Chambers. Tammy Bradley. Back Row: Lindy Mize. Pam Owen. Caro- lyn Jackson. Patti Gibson. Kelli Jackson. Spons 203 ' v ' % £ - Wii : GOING FOlt THE GREEN. Grant Stdjjin a ' kmpts to lift ti e ball within eksy puttirxg distance on the 1 1th hole at McFarland Golf Course. (Photo by Deb- orah Thompson) ' ■ rM. ■ .• 1 %■ ■ . ■ ' . I ' ' ' " ' - ij )m. .jfciss; ■■ " -. ■ ' ' r« ' • ■ ■» I v.-Wii ' ' x , i? .. a gg ii!j c:. :ife . :j. J ' 1 I I I I _i__ . f, With a team made up of ten players, half of whom are freshmen, the golf team was just not quite JJp p Although the 1982 season did not prove to be a terribly successful one for the Lions, for the golfers involved in the pro- gram, this season was by no means a disap- pointment. It was a season of aging, matur- ing, and learning for a very young club. And the Lions were young. The team was made up of ten players, half of whom were freshmen. The rest of the team was made up of two sophomores, one junior and two seniors. Freshman Robert Davis led the Lions, winning medalis t honors for the year with a season average of 77.8. Senior Gary High- field was a very close second with a 77.9 average, while sophomore Robert Tyree averaged 78.2 shots per round for the sea- son. Coach Gary Elliot felt his team im- proved as the season progressed and his play- ers gained needed experience. He reasoned that the high averages and tournament scores were due to the youth of his team. Golf is a game of intense pressure, where a player is on his own to succeed or fail on every shot. Coach Elliot stated that it is very hard for freshmen and sophomores to play up to their potential until they get the experience that comes only through competi- tion. They participated in six tournaments, finishing usually in the middle of the field. They opened the season at Fort McClellan on March 4, playing against three other teams. Host Jacksonville State won the tournament while UNA placed second with a score of 306. Scores are derived from a team ' s four lowest scores out of six players who compete. The Lions did not play again until March ' 25 and 26 in a tournament hosted by Shorter College in Rome, Georgia. Fifteen teams competed in the two-day tournament with Limestone College out of South Carolina win- ning with a two-day total of 610 on a very tough course. UNA finished ninth with a 652 score. Other schools which competed includ- ed August College, Tennessee Tech, Virginia Tech, UAB and Carson Newman. The Lions then went to Pell City for the Montevallo Tournament which Jacksonville State won. The Lions finished eighth out of 14 teams. The Calhoun Tournament held in Deca- tur was called after 27 holes due to rain. UNA took a fifth place out of the ten teams competing. Montevallo won the tourney with a 27-hole low score of 436, 15 strokes ahead of the Lions. On April 14, 15, and 16, UNA compet- ed in the Alabama Intercollegiate Tourna- ment in Montgomery. This tourney includes all colleges in Alabama, a total of nine this year. Alabama and Auburn missed for the first time due to schedule conflicts. The Lions finished fifth in the three-day tournament with a 54-hole score of 897. Robert Davis shot a 67 during this tournament, which proved to be the low score for the year. To close the season, UNA hosted the GSC tourney at Turtle Point Country Club. The three-day tournament ended with Troy running away from the field with a low score of 874. Jacksonville State and UT-Martin tied for second with 907 ' s. Delta State was fourth with a 929 while the Lions finished the season and the tourney at fifth with 956. — Jerry Leavitt 1981-82 Mens Golf Results Tournament Play March 4-5 Jacksonville State 2nd of 4 March 25-26 Sunter College 9th of 15 March 29-30 Montevallo 8th of 14 April 8-9 Calhoun 5th of 10 April 14-16 Alabama Intercolleg ate 5th of 9 April 26-28 Gulf South Conference 5th of 7 MENS GOLF TEAM — Front row: Marc Thomp- son, Lance Warren, Jimmy Scott, Robert Davis. Robert Tyree. Back row: Matt White, Brandon Cas- sady. Gary Highfield, Doug Banning. Grant Scogin. coach Gary Elliot. DECIDING ON THE LINE OF THE PUTT. Lance Warren attempts to sink a twelve footer, which fails short in the GSC Tournament. (Photos by Lee Puck- ett) Sporls 205 " Take a team with experience and expect a winner. But when plagued with inconsistency and injuries, the team ended Run Away from Success. Prior to the spring season. Coach Mike Galloway entering his third season as head coach, was optimistic about his team ' s pros- pects. After accomplishing a 20-25 record the previous year with the youngest team in the GSC, Galloway had good reasons for his opti- mism. " We should be better in every area. We ' ve got what it takes to be a contender if we can just put it together. Knowing how to win is our only weakness. It ' s all right here for us if we want it badly enough and are willing to work for it, " Galloway said. They opened with an impressive dual victory in a double header with J.C. Martin, with scores of 4-0 and 2-1. They continued their winning ways with a decisive 10-5 victo- ry over division 3 Middle Tennessee State. Then things went sour as the Lions ' of- fensive attack failed, causing a 0-1 loss to Union College before they won the second game of the double-header 2-1. Still strug- gling from lack of offense, they dropped both games of a double header with UT-Martin, managing to score only one run in the two outings. So with a 4-3 record, the Lions set out on a seven-day, 12 game road swing through Arkansas, Mississippi and West Alabama during the spring holidays. In the first game of the tour, Morehead State unleashed an awesome bat attack, driving in 10 runs, while the still impotent Lion bats failed to produce anything but one run. Later that same day, against Arkansas State, the Lions launched an offensive battle, only to be outscored by one run in a 6-7 loss. However, the players gained confidence, en- abling them to finish the trip, taking seven out (continued on page 208) — — |.r T ,A- -sv m RECEIVING THE THROW FROM Jeff Bell. Cedric Landrum turns the double play. Jeff and Cedric were instrumental in completing several doubles for the Lions. (Photo by Lee Puckett) EYEING THE BALL. Bart Cregeen rips a base hit. Bart led the team in hitting with a .378 average. He was also named to the AII-GSC team. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Sports 207 21 hist a Run Atuoy... of their next eight games. The Lions started their winning streak with a sweep of a tough doubleheader over Central Arkansas. Their only loss came against Arkansas-Little Rock, an exciting game that produced 23 runs between the two teams, but one too few for the Lions. The Lions bounced back, grabbing two wins from Both Arkansas Tech and Harding. The team then embarrassed Rust Col- lege of Holly Springs, Mississippi, with a score of 16-3, enjoying their most lopsided victory of the year. But as the road trip came to an end, the Lions met up with a strong Stillman College team which swept a double- header from them. This ended an otherwise successful road trip on a losing note. With a record of 11-8, the Lions took a five-day break to prepare for the remainder of the season. They then faced a strong Ken- tucky State team which stole two from them. This gave the Lions a four-game losing streak. The number mounted to five with the first game of a doubleheader against Stillman College, the same team which took a couple couple from the Lions only a week earlier. These losses to Stillman and Kentucky State proved drastic as the Lions soon fell below .500 and started playing inconsistent ball through the rest of the season. For in- stance, they split a doubleheader with Cleve- land State, losing the first game 7-10 and then blowing Cleveland off the field with a decisive 9-1 victory. Inconsistency continued as the Lions gave a doubleheader to Jacksonville State. They then grabbed the next two games from Alabama A M, only to be blown out of the park 14-1 by Nicholls State. The Lions fin- ished the regular season by splitting with Liv- ingston and with UT-Martin, then losing to Middle Tennessee. The team then entered the Gulf South Conference tournament as an underdog. They opened against Jacksonville State, who boasted a 28-7 record and had previously beaten the Lions twice. Jacksonville crushed UNA ' s pitching for 15 runs, with the Lions managing only seven. There was still a slight chance for the team as the tournament was a double elimi- nation event. The Lions jumped at the chance to prove themselves as they un- leashed a vengeful offensive attack on UT- Martin, scoring 19 runs, a season high. How- ever, Delta State was waiting in the wings to eliminate the Lions from the tournament. They gave the Lions a season ending record of 21 wins and 20 losses. Outstanding players included Bart Cre- geen who led the team in hitting, with a .378 average. Bart was also named to the All-GSC team. Rickie Putman batted .368 with eight home runs and 30 RBI ' s and was named the team ' s most valuable player. Cedric Lan- drum batted .312 while stealing 25 bases. Mike Gentle was one of the league ' s best pitchers, even though he only posted a 4-4 record; he led the conference in strike- outs. At the year ' s end, he signed a contract with the Los Angeles Dodgers. Despite their up and down season, the baseball program is standing on solid ground. For the last three years, they have played around .500 ball, slowly but steadily increas- ing with each year and proving that they will always be a challenge. — Jerry Leavitt 1981 Baseball Results Overall Record-21-20 J.C. Martin 4-0, 2-1 Middle Tennessee State 10-5 Union 0-1 , 2-1 UT-Martin 1-3,0-3 Morehead State 1-10 Arkansas State 6-7 Central Arkansas 4-3, 10-5 Arkansas-Little Rock 11-12 Arkansas Tecti 4-3, 7-6 Harding 4-3, 5-3 Rust College 16-3 Stillman College 2-7, 6-7 Kentucky State 10-15, 4-9 Stillman College 9-10, 3-1 Cleveland State 7-10, 9-1 Jacksonville State 8-9, 2-5 Alabama A M 10-0, 5-4 Nicholls State 1-14, 4-1 Livingston 2-0, 3-9 UT-Martin 0-1 , 7-6 Middle Tennessee 3-5 GSC Tournament Jacksonville State 7-15 UT-Martin 19-10 Delta Sta;e 3-14 208 Il pr ' WdM READY FOR THE PITCHERS DECISION. Jeff Bell guards first base as a U.T.-Martin player edges toward second. Tfie teams split a doubleheader 0-1 and 7-6. (Photo by Lee Puckett) BASEBALLTEAM — Front Row: Barry Frost. Ben Cregeen. Scott Smith. Jeff Bell. Jody Brown. Rickie Putman. Randy Kelley. Row 2: Mike Gentle. Bobby Dooley. Bart Cregeen. Bruce Blake. Cedric Landrum. Steve Gilliam. Tim Holt. Row 3: Paul Harwell. Kevin Delp. Phil Bates. Donnie Branch. Mitch Wallace. Ron Davis. Ken Hayes. Back Row: Head Coach Mike Galloway. Butch Teal. Kenny Aycock. Mike Dean, Tony Seals, Keith Atchley, Assistant Coach Kent Farris. GUARDING HOME PLATE. Catcher Barry Frost waits for a throw which arrived a little too late. The U.T.-Martin player slid safely home, scoring an- other run. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Sports 209 I ■■ s. » ' il EYING THE TARGET, SgH Mitchell works on Inireastng her score. Sht dj g e of the four wom- en members of the (Photo by Tim Row- land) 1 L i " - fill Now an NCAA sport, the rifle team is using its second season to its best advantage Right on Target. In its second year as a nriember of the Gulf South Conference, the rifle team has already emerged as one of the conference leaders, but rifle sports are nothing new to the school. The university has sponsored school ri- fle teams since World War II, but it wasn ' t until 1980, when rifle became an official NCAA sport, that the school began to make major advancements in the sport. SGT. Tom Ditzenberger took charge of the program that fall and since then has kept the Lions on the winning side. The Lions had a win over the University of Southern Mississippi and a loss to U.TM. to start the season off. In those two matches the team showed vast improvement over the preceding team, according to Coach Ditzen- berger. " Our team average is much better than it was last year, " Ditzenberger said. " We shot close to 2000 points in the first two matches which is very good for so early in the season. And our individual shooters are showing a lot of improvement from last year. " One of those individuals is senior Bever- ly Hurn of Rogersvillc, AL. Hum finished last season with the fourth highest average in the conference at 520 (of a possible 600 points) and upped that average this season to 537. " We feel very fortunate to have Beverly on our team, " SGT. Ditzenberger said. " She is a great shooter, and we feel that this could be her year to win it all. " Women shooters are not uncommon to rifle teams throughout the country, Riflery is only one of the 21 sports recognized by the NCAA that is completely coeducational. Al- though there are a number of intercollegiate sports that are available for both men and women, riflery is the only sport in which they compete head-to-head. According to the NCAA, 81 schools sponsor rifle teams with a total of approxi- mately 1,000 competitors and, of this num- ber, more than one third are women. Bill Montgomery is the second leading shooter on the squad with a 500 average, followed by sophomores Delvia Johnson and James Cahoon and freshman Robert Evans. " What a lot of people don ' t realize is that the team is open to the entire student body. We ' ve really gotten away from being an army team since it became an NCAA sport, " said SGT. Ditzenberger, who is enter- ing his third year of coaching. New improvements in facilities have been added for the rifle team. Last year the university hosted the first ever G.S.C. Rifle Tournament and finished second. The rifle team sponsors a Turkey Shoot every Thanksgiving to raise money to help pay traveling costs for the team. The Rifle Team awards t hree turkeys in this ever popu- lar campus event. One dollar buys five shots at a target; the closest shots in each of the three categories receive turkeys. The cate- gories are R.O.T.C. students, other students, faculty and general public. The rifle team competes in two confer- ences, the Gulf South Conference and the Alabama Collegiate Riflery Conference. Both conferences can expect the Lions to be a viable contender in future matches. — Greg Ganus STRIVING FOR PERFECTION, freshman Robert Evans takes aim during a practice round in the newly improved rifle range. (Photo by Tim Row- land) RIFLE TEAM — Front Row: Sharon Mitchell. Be- verly Hurn. Delvia Johnson. Back Row: Tom Dit- zenberger. Robert Evans, Michael Byrd, James Ca- hoon. Sports 211 31. ■rtHH TTT Encouraged by student spirit organizations, fans and community members. University atliletics moves enthusiastically forward. Sparked by the Roar. As any athlete who ' s ever been on the playing field can tell you, hearing the fans cheering the team with explosive crowd spirit is an exhilarating experience. Exactly what brings out the crowd ' s ex- citement and enthusiasm at a football game or basketball game? What are the motivators that cause a large group of people to congre- gate in a stadium or gymnasium and yell " Go Lions? " There ' s much more to it than one might think. One of the things used on campus to promote school spirit is the presence of Leo the Lion, the university ' s 540-pound mascot. During the 1982 football season, Leo seldom missed a game, travelling in his specially de- signed air conditioned cage. At every game, he was a crowd pleaser and attracted the attention of many of the fans, especially the young children. Also present at the games was Leo ' s counterpart, Leo IL Each Saturday, Ramona Sutton transformed into Leo ' s other half, pa- rading around the stadium, greeting fans and playing with the young children. When she wasn ' t in the stands, she was on the field helping the cheerleaders keep the crowd ' s spirits alive. The cheerleaders did an excellent job getting the crowd to its feet and raising its voice on every big play. In case the cheers didn ' t get the job done, they would stir the crowd with their talented acrobatics and soul- ful struts. Then there would come a loud trumpet charge from the horn section of the Pride of Dixie Marching Band. The band was an im- portant element in promoting school spirit. With the Lionettes, majorettes, and flag corps, the band would display brilliant half- time performances before excited and enthu- siastic crowds. However, the Pride of Dixie had a minor problem in the fall. The Student Government Association felt the band wasn ' t doing its part during the football games. The S.G.A. sub- mitted a resolution to the band requesting that it play more music during the games. Band members didn ' t take the resolution too lightly. In fact, they took it as an insult and condemnation toward their organization. Re- presentatives of the band confronted the S.G.A. with their displeasure, and the result was the formation of a Student Spirit Com- mittee composed of several students who re- presented various on-campus clubs and gov- ernmental organizations. The committee even included a member of the administra- tive staff. Bill Mapes, Director of University Information Services. The controversy arose about the same time several letters were being written to The Fhr-Ala concerning the overpopulation of squirrels and the noisy leaf blowers. Several students found humor in the situation and decided to share it in the editorial pages of the campus newspaper. Alex Lynch suggest- ed the leaf blowers should reverse their ma- chines and vaccuum up the squirrels. Jayne Miller then decided " the squirrels should per- form during halftime, accompanied by a band of leaf blowers under the direction of Alex Lynch. " Seriously, all of these things combined to promote school spirit, but there ' s a bit more to it than a mascot, cheerleaders and a marching band. Several local merchants sup- plied incentives to increase crowd attendance and help the school ' s spirit. Central Bank supplied several purple and gold shakers, and a local textile manufacturing plant, Lex- ington Fabrics, in conjunction with the Sportsman ' s Club, donated the purple roar rags used at many football games. McDon- ald ' s gave the cheerleaders several miniature footballs, which were tossed to the crowd dur- ing halftime. In addition to football games, school spirit was equally important at other athletic events, especially basketball. During basket- ball season, many activities were scheduled to promote spirit. Music was performed by the Pep Band, and the cheerleaders and Leo II never missed a game. Again local mer- chants supported the Lions in an effort to get the community behind their team. Regency Square Mall merchants and McDonald ' s made available 100 one-dollar bills to be scattered on the basketball court of Flowers Hall and picked up at halftime. Fans registered in the lobby, a drawing was held, and the lucky ticket holder was allowed to pick up as many of the bills as possible during a 20-second time interval. If any were left, DEMONSTRATING HER FAITH in fellow cheer- leaders Mark Tankersley and Phil Drummond. Kim Bailey completes one of the many crowd pleasing acrobatic stunts in the cheerleaders ' routine. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) BRANDIS HING SPIRIT SHAKERS provided by a local merchant, Suzie Shoemaker and Tanya Reese join other Leo ' s Ladies to welcome the football team as they arrive on the field for the Homecoming game October 16. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) another name was drawn and the scramble continued until all the bills were gone. In addition to the " Money Scramble ' there were " Grocery Shoots " sponsored b; Big Star Supermarkets. Ladies only were al lowed to register for this event. Later durinc the game, five names were drawn and these ladies were given the chance to make goa shots from the free throw line. The compel! ' tion continued until four of the ladies werfi eliminated, leaving the lucky free thrower who received $50 worth of groceries. In addition to the " Money Scramble ' and " Grocery Shoot, " several other spirit moving activities were slated. These includec an industry and business night; a ball ham dling exhibition by Tom Schuberth, a gradu ' ate assistant to the basketball team, who spent two years playing for the Californie Chiefs, the professional basketball team thai KICKING IN A DANCE routine that combines square dancing, buck dancing and lap dancing, the Green Grass Cloggers perform to music provided by the Foster Family String Band during a Blue- grass pep rally in February. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) ravels with the world famous Harlem Globe- rotters; and aerobic dancing. Other events ncluded a homecoming for former Lion bas- letball players; performances by majorettes md Lionettes; a Karate demonstration by Dr. 5ill Strong; plus a Lion ' s Club night; Scout light, and other civic club nights. Last, but not least, is the traditional pep ally held before each game. And if the pep ally or the games ' events didn ' t stir the spir- t, the Victory Flame, located in the fountain n front of the Student Union Building, did. A henever the football team or basketball earn outscored its opponent, the torch was gnited, helping to rekindle the glowing spark Df school spirit, not only in the student body, Dut for many on-campus visitors. To say that " Purple Power " is a vital part of helping our teams defeat their oppo- nents is an understatement. All of the athletic department ' s coaches will agree that the crowd ' s spirit helped their teams reach their goals — winning. According to Bill Mapes, " If the commu- nity sees the student body attending the games, having a good time, and supporting the Lions, then they will want to do the same. They will want to exhibit that personal in- volvement and get caught up in the emotions of standing behind their team. " Fan participation in cheers, in atten- dance to the games, and in the entertaining events was certainly appreciated, and any Lion athlete will tell you it was a real morale booster. — Barry Coburn and Leslie McGoff THE VICTORY FLAME in front of the Student Union Building burns brightly after a football game, signaling to those fans who did not make it to the game that the Lions won. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) RIDING in air conditioned comfort. Leo reigns as a symbol of school spirit during the Homecoming Pa- rade. Serving as Leo ' s escorts are Golden Girl Cyn- thia Merrit and Ambassador Whitt Smith. (Photo by Tim Rowland) Sports 213 r I ' The GSC title slips out of reach but dedication and determination overcome inexperience as the young Lions Rebuild a WinninQ Team Coming off an 8-2 campaign, the Lions were faced with what was expected to be a year of rebuilding. Grubb stated, " We ' ve got so many holes to fill, we don ' t know where to begin. " The coaching staff had to find re- placements for 17 of 22 starters and 38 let- termen. Grubb felt that the ' 82 team would be the most inexperienced group he had worked with in five years. With this in mind. Grubb and his staff sat down and evaluated the returning players. " We know we ' ve got some coming back with outstanding poten- tial. It ' s clearly a matter of them deciding to step in front. If they do that, we ' ll be all right, " said Grubb. The Lions rose to the chal- lenge and from a team of inexperience came an outstanding season and near miss at the GSC championship. Before the season opener. Grubb stated, " Southwest Missouri is probably the toughest opening game we ' ve had since I ' ve been here, and they are supposed to have their best club in years. " During the first half, the Lions finished GRIMACING WITH PAIN. A UT-Martin ball carri- er is stacked up between strong safety Tim Holt and David Haynes in the Homecoming game. (Photo by Lee Puckett) on top even though they ran into problems. With three minutes off the clock in the first quarter, the Bears forced a UNA fumble by Milton Taylor. They scored nine plays later with a 38-yard field goal. Midway in the first quarter, the Lions ' quarterback Bobby Dun- can fumbled, which presented the Bears with another opportunity to score. It was futile, however. The Lions later scored on a 36-yard field goal by James Knowles. Within the next two minutes Rod Brooks intercepted a Missouri pass which set up a UNA 64-yard pass to tight end Mike Gilley. With the point after, the first half ended with the Lions leading 10- 3. In the second half, UNA again was pla- gued with mistakes. But the second time, the Lions gained control of the ball, the offense took the 49-yards, and a touchdown was made by Thomas Calhoun. And once again a successful PAT gave the Lions a favorable margin of 17-3. Within the next four series of downs, the Lions were penalized for illegal procedure three times. The Lion defense was able to hold the Bears for the duration of the game. In the last series of downs, Chris Goode and Stanley Gill shared the running of the ball down to the Bears ' seven-yard line before time ran out. The final score was UNA, 17, and the Bears. 3. In their second outing, the Lions met Division III opponent Miles College. Grubb said, " Upsets happen every week, and I think our players realize that. The seniors won ' t allow us to get overconfident. " In the second game of the season, UNA totally devastated Miles College. The Lions scored the first five times they got possession of the ball. The first score came from quarterback Rusty Towery on a 15-yard option play. The strong UNA defense held Miles on their next possession, and again the offense scored, this time on a pass to tight end Mike Gilley. At this point, the Lions were ahead 14-0. Miles ' offense again could not move the ball, and were forced to punt. From this point, the second team offense took over and scored MAKING LIFE DIFFICULT for the Southwest Mis- souri quarterback, defensive end Richard Porter slips a block and breaks up an attempted pass. (Photo by Lee Puckett) on a 68-yard drive which ended with a 39- yard field goal by Knowles. As the game moved into the second quarter. Miles ' offense was again unable to produce. UNA took over the ball at the Miles 46. On a third and long play. Bobby Duncan found Brian Patterson for a 39-yard gain. Freshman Chris Goode then ran it in for the score. Knowles ' PAT made the score 24-0. Miles came to life after their kick return- er scrambled to midfield. They then moved the ball to UNA 29 before it was intercepted by Lion Thomas Rankin. UNA ' s offense was once again in business. The offense went 70 yards for the next score. The drive ended when Duncan pitched to Goode for a 43-yard touchdown. In the second half, UNA scored under the direction of Towery on a 65-yard drive. The point after was again good, and the Lions led 38-0. Late in the fourth quarter. Miles scored on a 70-yard bomb, their first score of the game. The conversion failed. The Lions came back with a 61-yard scoring drive. Knowles kicked the extra point, giving the Lions a final 46-6 route. The Lions ' first conference game opened with a tough Livingston team. Living- ston and UNA both were 2-0 in the season. Grubb stated, " This is the most important game our young people will play if we ' re to have a shot at the Gulf South Conference championship. " He found them to be the best Livingston team the Lions had faced in quite a while. The Tigers were paced by All-GSC tailback Johnny Shepherd and a strong de- fense. In the first quarter, UNA stopped Liv- ingston ' s first drive, which forced the Tigers to punt. Bruce Jones blocked the punt, which gave the ball to the Lions on the Tigers ' 38- yard line. Two plays later, the Lions had a five-yard penalty. James Knowles ' 32-yard field goal attempt was wide, and the Tigers took over. Again the Lions ' defense held the Tigers and forced them to punt. But they couldn ' t move the ball against the strong Liv- ingston defense. When time began to run down, the Lions ' offense moved the ball within field goal range. This time Knowles ' attempt was good, which gave the Lions a 3-0 lead. UNA fum- bled late in the half giving the Tigers the opportunity to score. But the tough UNA de- (continued on page 216) Sporls 215 Winning Team.., fense forced the Tigers to attempt a field goal. The Tiger kicker missed a 28-yarder, and the half ended with the Lions on top. In the second half, the Tiger defense kept UNA from moving at all. Livingston seemed to take control from the first time they gained possession of the ball. The Tigers returned a punt for 39 yards. Quarterback Bentley connected with Fuqua for 16 yards. On a fourth and goal, a strong Lion defense led by Frank Condon and Ron Harris looked as if it held the Tiger offense. But an offsides by the Lions put the Tigers on the one. They scored on the next play which made the score 7-3. A UNA fumble gave the ball back to the Tigers on the nine-yard line. They scored and completed the PAT, which increased the Liv- ingston lead 14-3. The Lions had more bad breaks when the Tigers intercepted two UNA passes. But the Lion defense kept the Tigers from any additional scoring. The final score was Living- ston, 14, UNA, 3. Coming off a much needed open date, UNA needed a win to get back into the con- ference race. The Delta State Statesmen were 3-0 on the season, and solid contenders in the conference race. Taking the opening kickoff , Delta set up at its own 28. From there they moved 50 yards in ten plays, before the Lions forced a field goal attempt which failed. UNA was un- able to move the ball and was forced to punt. State started at the Lions ' 48. From there the Statesmen moved 48 yards in 12 plays for the first score of the night. The PAT was good, and Delta lead 7-0. After an impressive drive at the opening of the second quarter, UNA was stopped when a Delta defender inter- cepted a Towery pass. On the first play after the interception, the ball was knocked loose from a Delta run- ner, and UNA ' s Clifford Mason came up with it. On the next play, Gill lost control of the ball and Lion Dexter Rutherford came up with it in the end zone for the first score. The Lions held the Statesmen and forced them to punt. On the play, UNA ' s Daryl Smith blocked the punt, and Rod Brooks came up with the ball in the end zone. PAT by Knowles was good. At the end of the half, it was UNA, 14-7. Taking the kickoff in the second half, the Lions went 81 yards in 12 plays for the score. Clarence Johnson and Rusty Towery facilitat- ed the drive. They had 30 and 28 yards rushing respectively. In the rest of the quarter, UNA ' s strong defense held the Statesmen from scoring. The defense play of the quarter was led by Robert Moore who jarred a Delta runner from the ball, and by Condon who came up with it. HIT AT THE LINE OF SCRIMMAGE, quarterback Bobby Duncan fights for extra yardage in the Troy State game. (Photo by Robert Glover) On Delta ' s first possession, they went 68 yards in seven plays for the touchdown. The PAT was good. De lta had closed the gap to 21-13. Late in the game, UNA put together another scoring drive for 73 yards in sever plays. Again Johnson and Towery were the key players. The PAT was blocked, and the Lions led 27-13. Delta put one more score on the board. The score came with only seconds in the game. The pass for two was broken up, and UNA held for the win, 27-19. UNA was back at home for the A M game. The Dogs were 2-2 on the season. Grubb said, " We have our work cut out for us. They like to throw and throw. We ' ve got to be ready for the pass attack. " The Lions came on strong during the first play of the game when Rusty Towery connected with Melvin Brown for a 71-yard touchdown. The extra point was good, and the Lions led 7-0. When the Bulldogs gained possession of the ball, quarterback Reginald Gipson ran 64 yards for a touchdown. The point after was good. Eight plays later, UNA ' s Johnson scrambled around the left end from the A M 25 for six more points. Again the PAT was good, and UNA was on top 14-7. On the next A M possession, the Lion defense forced a field goal attempt which was good. The Lion lead was cut to four. Five minutes left in the half, the Lions scored, compliments of a Towery pass to Johnson. DISCUSSING DEFENSIVE STRATEGY, Assistant Head Coach Bill Hyde gives instructions to senior linebacker Frank Condon on the sidelines during the Delta State game. (Photo by Bill Mapes) The point after was good. Plagued with mistakes, the Bulldogs gave the ball to UNA again. The Lions took advantage of the opportunity and scored three with a 28-yard field goal. The Bulldogs scored late in the second quarter, which made the Lions ' halftime lead 24-17. Early in the last quarter, the Lion of- fense moved the ball 58 yards, completing two passes to Hearon for 23-yards and one to McCurley for 18 and a touchdown. With the PAT, UNA ' S lead increased to 31-17. On the (continued on page 218) I— 1 T — m i ' T IN THE HOMECOMING GAME against UT-Mar- tin. quarterback Bobby Duncan pitches to Clarence Johnson for a long gain. (Photo by Lee Puckett) SLIPPING OFF TACKLE, freshman fullback Rich- ard Cunningham moves the ball upfield for six yards against Miles College. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Sports 217 MHiHM Winning Team... Lions ' next possession, Duncan hit Giliey from the six, and Knowles made the extra point for an impressive 38-17 finish. After the game, Coach Grubb said, " There is no question that this was our best output of the season. We now have a chance to do something big. " For the second home game in a row, the Lions played host to UT-Martin. Martin, hav- ing their best team in years with a 4-1 record, looked to be a tough opponent for the Lions on Homecoming Day. " It won ' t be the same UT-Martin football team we ' re accustomed to playing, " Grubb said before the game. In the first quarter, UT-Martin held the UNA offense and forced the Lions to punt. But on the punt return, Young fumbled and the Pacers fell on the ball in the end zone. The PAT was good, and the Pacers were on top 7- 0. UNA put together a 70-yard drive which resulted in a touchdown. The point after was good, which tied the game. On the series, Davis Jordan recovered a Pacer fum- ble. UNA had to settle for a 30-yard field goal. The tough Lion defense kept the Pacers from scoring in the second half. The UNA offense gave Knowles an opportunity for a 38-yard extra point, but the kick was wide and the halftime score remained 10-7. Only minutes into the second half, John- son scored a UNA touchdown. The opportu- nity was set up by a pass interception to the 13-yard line by Rod Brooks. The PAT was wide. The score increased to 16-7. The Lions ' strong defense held the Pac- ers to just three points in the third quarter. The defense was led by Porter, who again recovered a fumble for the Lions. Pacer Jerry Reese fumbled a punt, which Dewayne Williams recovered. After- ward, Knowles gave the Lions three more by kicking a field goal from the 42. Later, Brooks intercepted another pass and ran it in for more points. After the extra point, the Lions led 26-10. With reserve quarterback Dallas Met- calf leading the way, the Lions scored again on a pass to Gary Newsom. A Knowles ' PAT finished the game with UNA, 33, UT-Martin, 10. Coming off an impressive Homecoming win, the Lions met Troy State University, a team Grubb said " was the best 0-6 football team in the country. " In the first half, Troy got on the score- board first, after recovering a Stanley Gill fumble at the UNA 19. A strong Lion defense forced the Trojans to settle for a field goal. UNA came right back with a 83-yard scoring drive, which ended with a 29-yard touch- down run by Gill. On Troy ' s next possession, they moved the ball back into field goal range and added three more points. The Lions scored again after Ron Harris blocked a Trojan punt and John Harris recovered the ball on the Troy 18. Duncan passed to Chuck McCurley three plays later for a 13-yard scoring strike. Rod Brooks set up the next Lion score by intercepting and returning the ball to the Troy 19. Thomas Calhoun added six more from nine yards out. The PAT was good. With time running out. Brooks intercepted another pass. After moving the ball down the field, James Knowles connected for a 49-yard field goal which tied the school record. In the opening of the second half, the Lions recovered a fumble, which set up an- other UNA touchdown. This time Johnson ran it in from the one. The last score of the game came when reserve Dallas Metcalf con- nected with Germaine Young for a 32-yard touchdown. The score gave the Lions a final 38-6 lead. Going on the road for the first time in three games, UNA had to face a surprising Valdosta team. Grubb said it was a credit to Coach Goodman and his staff to have a first year team playing break-even football. The Lions recorded a game to remem- ber against Valdosta. They scored 53 points to Valdosta ' s 7. The offense ran up 647 yards for a UNA Gulf South Conference record in- cluding 555 rushing yards. On UNA ' s first drive, the offense scored after five plays, by Johnson. Knowles ' extra point was good for a 7-0 lead. Valdosta came back and scored with an impressive 85-yard drive. From then on, it was all UNA. Johnson started the second quarter off with an out- standing 71-yard touchdown run. With the score, the lead was increased to 14-7. The Lions ' defense forced the Valdosta offense to give up the ball. UNA then took the ball in for another score. The PAT was good, bringing the Lion lead to 21-7. The next UNA drive took the Lions down the field 77 yards in just six plays. The score came from Gill, and the point after was again successful. On Valdosta ' s next drive, Gary Davis intercepted for the Lions at their own 24. Quarterback Duncan connected to Mike Hearon for 16, before Newsom took the ball in for the score. At the end of the first half, UNA led 34-7. In the last half, UNA dominated in every way. Scoring in the second half came from quarterback Metcalf who found a hole up the middle for 25 yards and a touchdown. New quarterback Mark James led the Lions for one last score by handing to Newsom for a 15-yard score. The game ended UNA, 53, Valdosta, 7. In the ninth game of the season, the Lions faced an outstanding Mississippi Col- lege team. " They are an awesome football team, " said Grubb. He was concerned about the week the Lions had off. He said, " Usually, an off-week is not good because it hurts your timing and intensity of your practices. But in this case, with the number of wounded players we have, it probably came at a good time. " The Lions took a crippled team to Clin- ton, Mississippi, to play one of the top offen- sive teams in Division II. The Lions let their chances slip away in the Gulf South Confer- ence race, as the Choctaws ran to a 28-20 victory. The Lions scored first, but Mississippi came right back by driving 79 yards in 13 plays to match the Lions 7-7. On the Lions ' next possession, Mississippi forced them to punt, and again the Choctaws scored. The drive started from their 30-yard line, and in six plays they scored on a three-yard run. Guiding the offense. Rusty Towery and the Lions moved the ball to the eight but had to settle for a field goal. The score was 14-10. The Lions ' defense forced a Choctaw punt. But a Towery interception gave the Choc- taws the ball in good field position at the Lion 37. Everett scored from twenty yards out, which made the score 21-10. The Lions recovered a bad snap from the center, and Johnson wasted little time scoring from 15 yards out. The score cut the Mississippi lead to 21-17. On the Lions ' next possession, they moved the ball to the nine, but unable to score, the Lions settled for three which closed the gap to 21-20. The Choctaws jumped right back to in- crease the lead to 28-20 on a halfback pass for a touchdown. UNA made one last at- tempt as they drove deep into Mississippi College territory before failing to convert on a fourth and ten. The Choctaws took over and ran out the clock for the win. In the last game of the season, UNA had everything on the line. With the loss to Missis- sippi College the week before, the Lions were in a must-win situation. In the past, the Jax State game has proved to play a major role in deciding who goes to the Division II playoffs, and this year was no exception. But as for the Lions, the play-offs will have to wait until next year. The Lions lost 28-10 to a strong Jax State team led by All American Ed Litt. The Lions were just too crippled with multiple injuries to stop the Gamecocks. For most of the first quarter, the Lions and the Gamecocks fought back and forth with the big play coming when Jax State blocked a 34-yard field goal attempt by UNA. Late in the quarter, the Gamecocks started moving the ball down to the Lion ' s (continued on page 221 i i r TT LEADING QUARTERBACK BOBBY DUNCAN upfield. sophomore lineman Randy Bigoney scopes the field for a defensive UT-Martin player. (Photo by Patrick Hood) FLANKED BY THE FESTIVE COLORS of Alpha Gam ' s Balloon Derby, the Lions charge out on to the field to meet the Troy Trojans in the last home game of the season. (Photo by Patrick Hood) Sports 219 IMBM MOVING FROM BEHIND THE CENTER, quarter- back Rusty Toivcry makes a decision to pitch rath- er than run in the A M game. (Photo by Lee Puck- ett) FOLLOWING THE LEAD of lineman Randy Bi- goney in the A M game, senior Dwayne Williams moves the ball toward the goal line. (Photo by Deb- orah Thompson) T " r. " I I I I I I I I I Winning Team... seven. On the first play of the period, the Gamecocks scored on a reverse play. The Lions gained momentum when Lewis Billups returned the ball 54-yards on the ensuing kickoff. After moving the ball to the five with a perfect pass to Brian Patter- son, Towery scored on a short pass to Mike Gilley in the end zone to tie the game. Following a punt, the Gamecocks began moving the ball once more. But back to back " sacks by Ron Harris and Richard Porter pushed Jax State out of scoring position. The Lion offense, sparked by the defen- sive effort, then went 90-yards for the go- ahead field goal. Again Jax State began to drive into scor- ing position, but once more Harris came in with a sack which forced a quarterback fum- ble. Harris recovered the ball, which ended the half. Less than five minutes into the second half, Towery fumbled and Jax State recov- ered. Nine plays later, the Gamecocks scored and took the lead, never to lose it again. UNA ' s defense was still strong. Charles Har- ris made a diving interception which killed a IT ' 9 K , • 7 7 - ' , 7 rtl 1982-83 Football Results Overall Record 7-3 Southwest Missouri 17-3 Miles college 45-6 Livingston 3-14 Delta State 27-19 Alabama A M 38-17 UT-Martin 33-10 Troy State 38-6 Valdosta 53-7 Mississippi College 20-28 Jacksonville 10-28 possible Gamecock scoring drive. The rest of the game, the Gamecock offense kept the Lions busy. State scored on a 10-yard pass to Fuller. On the Gamecocks ' next possession, they went 51-yards for the clinching score. The score ended Jax State, 28, Lions, 10. The Lions finished the season with an impressive 7-3 record. They proved that whether experienced or inexperienced, in- jured or healthy, they will always be a domi- nant force in the GSC. — Jeff Johnson FOOTBALL TEAM — Front Row: Clifford Mason, Clint Satterfield. Lonzie McCants, Tim Holt, Bruce Jones. Jeff Sims, Darryl Smith. Gary Davis, Clarence Johnson. Tcrrence Wimberly. Robert Moore, Chris Ycager. Thomas Calhoun. Mike Hearon. Isadore McGce. Second Row: Ken Wilson, , Mike Gilley. Rod Brooks. Charlie Glass. John Harris. Richard Porter. Vincent Bryant. Dean Sanders. David Schmitt. Don Smith. Mike Frederick. Scotty Scott. Kevin Nauman. Chuck McCurley. Milton Taylor. Third Row: Keith McDowell. Dexter Reeder. Melvin Brown. Germaine Young. Billy Witt. Dexter Hunt, Davis Jordan. Steve Rogers. Mike Rollins. Randy Bigoney. Greg Boswell. Butch Morrison. Brian Patterson. Jeff Claunch. Thomas Rankin, Bobby Duncan. Fourth How: Kelvin Washington. Louis Billups. unknown. Tyrone Claiborne. Roland Wilson. Barry Banks. Grant Abercrombie. Andy Wallace. James Washington. Dexter Rutherford. Andy Mciiin. Mark James. Todd Schill. Dwight Collins. Sneppard Terrell. Jack Gipson. Urwayne Westbrook. Fifth Row: Richard Cunningham. Greg Stone. Kirk Ethridge. Chris Less. Steve Compton, Allan Orman. Phillip Word. Mike Marks. Chris Evans. Phillip Johnson. David Haynes. David Walker. Dwaync Williams. Darryl Martin. James Bagwell. Harrison Christian. Dallas Metcalf. Sixth Row: George Looney. Harlow Fikes. Brent Resse. Ronnie Mears. Steve Nelms. Gary Ncwsomc. Greg Law. Marion Orr. Chris Shaw. Billy Ingram. James Knowles. unknown, unknown. David Malone. Mark Bowman. Craig Yeager. Wade Bobo. Richard Koler. Back row: coaches Steve Davis. D. J. Thomas. Danny Hayes. Allan Wilson. Mike Hand. Head Coach Wayne Grubb. Steve Carter. Bill Hyde. Rick Rhoades. Mike McGowan. YOUNG FAN TOMMY HORN. JR. chats with cheerleader Shari Masterson during a home game. His father was a strong safety for UNA last season. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Sports 221 HHM lEAPWiUmO POSITION for a spike, Kathy Sto- vall prepares to complete another successful play after the seti i by Debbie Williams. IJ ieiady Uons —-[each game of tMs match agali»»t Tuskegee by res of 15-3. 15-2. 15-11. and 15-2. (Photo by Iporah TluiBlDson) TT inr Teamwork pays off for the Lady Lions volleyball team in their first season as a member of the NCAA Pulling Together a Championship Optimism can often be misleading. But the optimism of the Lady Lions volleyball team and coach Ande Jones became a reality in 1982, as this group of talented individuals pulled together as a team to post a 29-10 record and to capture the Gulf South Confer- ence Championship. The Lady Lions won 20 of their last 23 matches, enroute to shattering the school re- cord for most wins in a season (24), and raced through the GSC tournament field undefeat- ed, to claim the championship on their home floor. These accomplishments were even more impressive considering the changes that the women ' s athletic program went through prior to the season. Moving up from the ranks of the AIAW to compete as a mem- ber of the NCAA for the first time was a major step, in addition to competing for the first time as a member of the GSC. But fourth year head coach Ande Jones took it all in stride. Coming off a disappointing 15-22 sea- son in 1981, Jones was determined to turn things around, and she was very optimistic about the prospects for the new season. The Lady Lions returned six exper- ienced players in Melody Garman, Chiquita Moore, Sandy Witt, Debbie Williams, Joy Hubbard and Brenda Lewis, and gained add- ed experience from the addition of Doris f o A AfV 9 Jones, a transfer from the University of Ala- bama. To this group coach Jones added two outstanding freshmen and a walk-on from what she felt would be one of her most solid squads. Her only concern was getting the talented players on hand to work together as a team. The Lady Lions opened their season at home with a sound 15-3, 15-2, 11-15, 15-2 victory over the Tuskegee Lady Tigers, but the team was very disorganized according to Jones. " We have a long way to go, " she said, " but we have the makings of a good team. " UNA then went on the road and lost three straight matches to Montevallo, Alabama State, and Troy State before rebounding with a win against Columbus College. But Jones saw improvement even in defeat. " Even though we lost, I was pleased with the way we played, " she said. " It was 100 percent better than we have been playing. We contin- ued to start strong but we need more intensi- ty throughout the match. " The Lady Lions showed more intensity in their next two matches as they returned home to Flowers Hall to down Livingston Uni- versity and Huntingdon College in romps. They then received a big emotional boost by coming from behind to pick up a hard fought 11-15, 18-16, 15-12, 15-12 win over confer- ence rival Jacksonville State, to keep their home record perfect at 4-0. Two nights later, the Lady Lions came Continued on page 224 PUTTING EVERYTHING into her game. Chiquita Moore falls to her knees after setting up for team- mates Jill Flippo and Debbie Williams in the first Livingston game October 5. The Lady Lions took the overall win of the tri-match 15-0, 14-6 and 15-7. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Front Row: Debbie Wil- liams, Stephanie Taramangos, Brenda Lewis. Jill Flippo. Mel Garman. Back Row: Manager Myra Miles, Coach Ande Jones. Chiquita Moore. Kathy Stovall. Sandy Witt. Joy Hubbard. Doris Jones. As- sistant Coach DuRhonda Ashcraft. Trainer Pam Patterson. Sporls 223 Pulling Together a Championship. . . (Com.) from behind again to defeat Division I power Alabama-Birmingham to raise their record to 6-3. A loss to Alabama A M took some of the wind out of their sails, but the Lady Lions still went into the West Georgia Invitational with a full head of steam. An opening round loss to the University of Georgia did not dis- courage the Lady Lions as they came back with a win over Bryan College. They then split their last two matches, losing to Jackson- ville (Fla.) University and defeating Georgia Tech. But as before, the team continued to show improvement even in the losing efforts, and they began to come together as a unit. After avenging an earlier loss to Ala- bama State, UNA lost a tight three-game match to UT-Martin to drop their record to 9- 7 going into the UTM Invitational. In opening day tournament action the Lady Lions downed Christian Brothers, West Georgia, and Austin Peay in brilliant style. They then came back the following day to defeat South- western of Memphis, UT-Chattanooga, West- ern Kentucky, UT-Martin, and the University of the South to claim the tournament champi- onship. Doris Jones ignored an ankle injury to spark the victory, while Garman, Moore, Wil- liams, and Flippo also turned in outstanding performances. " 1 think winning this tourna- ment is a real high point for our team, " Coach Jones said. " It was a real test for our team to play eight matches in two days, and it took a great effort to go through the tournament undefeated. " The hectic pace of the long weekend took its toll the following week, however, as the Lady Lions dropped two matches to Mid- dle Tennessee and Tennessee Tech. " We played well in spots, but it was evident that we haven ' t recuperated from the Martin trip yet, " Jones said, " We ' ve just got to rest and take care of our injuries. " After three impressive wins over Jack- sonville, Austin Peay, and UTM, the Lady Lions played perhaps their best match of the year in defeating Middle Tennessee. " This has to be our most impressive win, " Jones said. " They are a Division I school and we played our best match of the year to beat them. " JUBILANT AFTER WINNING the match game against the Livingston Gamecocks to take the Gulf South Conference title, Joy Hubbard and Kathy Stovall run to congratulate their teammates. (Photo by Jim Johnson) UNA followed the MTSU match with another near perfect performance as they destroyed Livingston. A heart-breaking IS- IS, 14-16, 15-12 loss to national power Mon- tevallo was a minor setback, but the Lady Lions received a big boost with another win over UAB. " We ' re playing real well right now and the team work has been excellent, " Jones said. " 1 think this win will give us a lot of momentum going into the GSC tournament. " And momentum is exactly what the Lady Lions had as they prepared to host the first GSC volleyball tournament at Flowers Hall, where they had posted a 7-2 record during the regular season. The first day of the tournament was a round robin, and UNA overcame some first match jitters to place themselves in the driv- er ' s seat. Wins over Troy State and UT-Mar- tin set up a clash with Jacksonville State, but the Lady Gamecocks proved to be no match for UNA as the Lady Lions came back from a 12-15 setback in game one to take a 15-7, 15-7 win. They then destroyed Livingston to remain the only undefeated team in the tour- nament heading into single-elimination ac- tion. " We played with a lot of intensity all night, " Jones said. " We ' ve just been getting a real good team effort the last few weeks and it has carried over into the tournament. 1 think we have peaked at the right time, but we still haven ' t played as well as we can play. " In final day action, the Lady Lions came from behind to defeat UT-Martin to set up a championship with Jacksonville. In that match the Lady Lions fell behind in all three games but came back to win each time by scores of 15-12, 15-12, 15-12 to claim the championship. 1982 VOLLEYBALL RESULTS 29-10 OVERALL RECORD GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Tuskegee Institute 15-3, 15-3, 11-15, 15-2 University of Montevallo 4-15, 7-15, 7-15 Alabama State 15-5, 16-14, 8-15, 0-15, 9-15 Troy State 15-5, 9-15, 6-15 Columbus College 15-5, 15-4 Livingston University 15-0, 14-16, 15-7 Huntingdon College 15-1 , 15-4 Jacksonville State 11-15, 18-16, 15-12, 15-12 Alabama— Birmingtiam 9-15, 15-10, 15-13 Alabama A M 15-1, 6-15, 3-15, 12-15 WEST GEORGIA INVITATIONAL University of Georgia 8-15, 7-15 Bryan College 15-7, 17-15 Jacksonville University 3-15, 13-15 Georgia Tech 15-1, 15-13 Alabama State 15-8, 15-11 Tennessee-Martin 15-12, 10-15, 11-15 UTM INVITATIONAL CBC 15-13, 15-11 West Georgia College 15-8, 4-15, 15-13 Austin Peay University 15-9, 15-6 Southwestern (Memphis) 15-0, 15-1 UT-Chattanooga 15-5, 15-13 Western Kentucky 15-1, 15-5 Tennessee-Martin 15-2, 15-5 University of the South 15-3, 15-5 Middle Tennessee State University 5-15, 13-15 Tennessee Tech 4-15, 10-15 Jacksonville State 15-11, 11-15, 15-11, 15-4 Austin Peay University 15-1, 15-9 Tennessee-Martin 15-9, 15-10 Middle Tennessee State University 15-10, 17-15, 15-11 Livingston University 15-3, 15-5, 15-11 University of Montevallo 13-15, 16-14, 12-15 Alabama— Birmingham 15-8, 3-15, 15-6, 15-9 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT Troy State 13-15, 15-12, 15-3 Tennessee-Martin 15-4, 18-16 Jacksonville State 12-15, 15-7, 15-7 Livingston University 15-9, 15-2 Tennessee-Martin 13-15, 15-1, 15-13, 16-14 Jacksonville State 15-12, 15-12, 15-12 SUPPORTING THEIR TEAMMATES on the court in action against the Middle Tennessee State Uni- uersity team, Debbie Williams. Stephanie Tara- mangos, Joy Hubbard and Brenda Lewis cheer the Lady Lions. Other supporters include Bill Jones, Co-Athletic Director and Coach Don McBrayer. who were on hand to watch the Lady Lions defeat «TSU 15-10. 17-15. and 15-11. (Photo by Tim Row- and) " This team has done a good job all year, " a delighted Jones said. " They are very deserving of this championship. We ' ve grown a lot this year and the team is still improving. T hey were consistent throughout the tourna- ment and did what was necessary to win. The girls just wouldn ' t give up. " Mel Garman, Chiquita Moore, and Doris Jones were chosen for the All-GSC team for their outstanding performances throughout the year. But despite the Lady Lion ' s perfor- mance, it wasn ' t enough to secure them one of the ten bids to the NCAA National Tourna- STRETCHING TO COMPLETE a return initiated by Brenda Lewis, Jill Flippo plays in the season ' s opening match against Tuskegee. Jill, a freshman coming from the Bradshaw High School team, was an asset to the Lady Lions throughout the season. (Photo by Tim Rowland) ment. But even this bit of disappointment couldn ' t put a damper on the most successful season in UNA volleyball history. " It was a very exciting season and these young ladies are quite deserving of the bene- fits that come from such a successful outing, " Jones said. " Even though we fell short of an NCAA bid, I think everyone on the team can look back at the year and have a good feeling about it. They really worked hard and be- lieved in themselves and pulled together as a team, " she said. — Jeff Hodges SPIKING THE BALL, Melody Garman makes it difficult for the University of Tennessee Martin players to get the ball back across the net. Mel was appointed to the All Gulf South Conference team, along with Chiquita Moore and Doris Jones. (Photo by Pat Hood) 11 the ball ifender. r -I r I 1 L Such challenges as the lack of team experience for the men ' s club, and the pressure of the Lady Lions ' playing in the GSC for the first year, leave the two teams more determined than ever and FJQhtinQ to Win GOING HIGH, JoJo Hendrix. a freshman center from Birmingliam. pulls down a rebound during pre-scason practice. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) LOOKING FOR A TEAMMATE to pass to. Horace Warren, a freshman from Birmingham, fights through the defense of the aggressive Southern University players. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) In the 1982-83 season coach Bill Jones was faced with the problem of only five re- turning lettermen. Of those five, only junior center Greg Tyon was a bonafide starter. But Jones, who has faced this problem before, spoke with great optimism about this squad. The Lions gained players with junior college experience and had three freshmen who had played for outstanding high schools. Besides Tyon, the other four lettermen were senior guard James Graham, senior for- ward John Gladness, senior guard Kenneth Bell, and junior forward Greg Jarmon. Soph- omore forward Pep Mock also returned to the squad. The Lions signed Kenneth Dumas, named the most valuable player in the Missis- sippi Junior College ranks, with an average of 24.3 points per game. Maurice Stafford and Tommy Minor, both junior college sig- nees, also helped relieve the rebounding bur- den for Tyon. Jones also signed freshmen Horace Warren, Jo Jo Hendrix, and Mitch Gholston to fill out the roster for the Lions. During the first game of the North Ala- bama Classic, a good second effort by Monte- vallo gave them a 55-53 victory over the Lions. Coach Jones blamed the loss on " silly " mistakes. , .. . „„o. (continued on page 228) TAKING ADVANTAGE of the pick by Greg Tyon. Greg Jarmon attempts to work inside against the Valdosta defense. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) Sports 227 n MMHta Fighting to Win.., The Lions then travelled to Huntsville to take on the Alabama A M Bulldogs. The UNA squad, dominated by freshmen and ju- nior college transfers, gained a confidence- building victory as they topped the Bulldogs 76-67. Dumas and Stafford led all scorers with 16 points apiece. Southern University invaded Flowers Hall only to be set back by the Lions 64-58. UNA had the Black Knights by 15 points at one stretch in the game, but a valiant come- back by Southern only got the Black Knights closer as UNA came away the victor. The Lions travelled to Lambuth College to take on the Eagles in an impressive fash- ion. The North Alabama team out-rebounded the Eagles 45-20 and hit 567o from the floor as they demolished the Eagles 97-68. Tyon and Warren had 20 points each to lead the UNA attack. It was on the road again for the Lions as they travelled to Starkville, Mississippi to take on the SEC powerhouse Mississippi State. UNA ' s shooting percentage fell to 45% while the Bulldogs hit 56%. UNA out- rebounded Mississippi State 36-24 but the Bulldogs managed to come away with an easy 80-49 victory. The Lions ' next game was in Carrollton, Georgia, to take on West Georgia. UNA hit 54% and had 39 rebounds as they squeaked by the Braves 66-64. A last shot by Horace Warren gave the Lions the much-needed two points for the victory. The Lions ' next game took them to Dil- lard University. Ten minutes into the game, UNA was trailing 30-17 but the Lions re- bounded in the second half and gave the Blue Devils a 92-79 set back. Dumas led UNA with 24 points. Southern University got their revenge at Flowers Hall and beat the Lions 87-81. Coach Jones said, " It was a tough loss for us. It ' s always harder to lose when you are at home. Southern was a good, quick club. We played hard, but we just had too many mis- takes. " Although Coach Jones thought that the Lions played their poorest game of the se- son, the UNA team managed to beat Dillard University 76-69. The Lions out-rebounded Dillard 55-34, and Tyon was high man in scor- ing with 22 points. Alabama A M invaded Flowers with a 102 point per game average, the highest in the nation, but could not hold off the inspired Lions. UNA played superb defense and (continued on page 229) HEAVILY GUARDED Maurice Stafford goes high for the bucket against Southern University. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) J L- J I I L_ i: - SLAMMING IT IN. Greg Tyon. a junior from Flor- nce. embarrasses the Valdosta Blazers ' defense in the January 17 game. In the preceding year. Tyon was the Lions ' leading scorer, averaging 14 points per game, connecting on 56% of his attempts from the field. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) STRETCHING for the rebound. Maurice Stafford, a Biggersville. Mississippi junior, successfully gains possession of the ball from the Bulldog defense. Stafford was Most Valuable Player in the Mississip- pi Junior College ranks, averaging over 24 points per game. (Photo by Patrick Hood) found themselves with a 92-85 victory over the Bulldogs. A M ' s Danny Dixon entered the game with an average of 37 points per game, but freshmen Horace Warren held him to only 24 points for the night. The Lions " first GSC conference game was against Jacksonville State on Jackson- ville ' s home court. Turnovers were a problem for the Lions. The two fierce rivals stayed close throughout the game, but Jax State came away with an 86-83 triumph. The next match, against Livingston State, was one of UNA ' s lowest scoring games. The Lions were defeated by this con- ference rival 69-66. Maurice Stafford led the Lions with 19 points. .... „„ oin ' (contmued on page ZiO) SHOWING GOOD BALL CONTROL. Kenneth Du- mas, a junior transfer student from Bessemer, evades the Valdosta defense. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) 1982-83 Men ' s Basketball Results Overall Record 14-15 North Alabama Classic Tournament University of Montevallo 53-55 Milligan College 70-62 Alabama A M 76-67 Southern University 64-58 Lambuth College 99-68 Mississippi State University 49-80 West Georgia College 66-64 Dillard University 92-79 Southern University 81-87 Dillard University 76-69 Alabama A M 92-85 Jacksonville State University 83-85 Livingston University 66-6il Troy State University 65-76 Valdosta State College 81-76 Mississippi College 79-82 Delta State 95-68 Lambuth College 84-63 University of Tennessee-Martin 89-101 Tennessee Wesleyan College 77-61 Jacksonville State University 61-63 Livingston University 58-63 Troy State University 61-66 Valdosta State College 76-81 Mississippi College 82-87 Delta State University 55-39 University of Tennessee-Martin 63-68 Gulf South Conference Tournament Livingston University 70-66 Jacksonville State University 66-77 Sporls 229 ' ' ■ tm ■ 11 Fighting to Win... UNA entertained Lambuth College on January 27. The Lions were on target the second half and walked away with an 84-63 victory. Twelve players saw playing time in the game and eleven scored. Maurice Stafford led the attack with 19, while Tyon and Dumas had 14 and 12 respectively. Horace Warren also chipped in 10. The UNA-UT Martin game showed a 101-89 victory for the Pacers. UT-Martin shot 65 times and hit 41 for 63 percent, while UNA was 38 for 75 with 50 percent overall. UT-Martin ' s Mitch Stentiford hit 29 points for the Pacers to lead all scorers. Maurice Stafford hit 26 points for the Lions. Basketball appeared to be fun again as UNA hosted Tennessee Wesleyan. As a result UNA hammered the Bulldogs 77-61 in front of a sparse crowd at Flowers Hall. The Lions set an assists record with 25 for the night. They shot 57 percent from the floor, hitting 28 out of 49. Mauri ce Stafford was devastating as he hit a game high 27 points. He also had eight rebounds. UNA hosted GSC rival Jacksonville State to try to seek revenge for a 86-83 loss earlier in the season. Scoring was tight throughout the first half, and after six minutes Jax State had a 16-13 lead. Greg Jarmon then took over and put UNA on top 27-25 with 7:55 left to play in the first period. UNA played control ball and kept the lead at the end of the first half with a 43-37 advantage. Jax State got hot at the start of the second half and tied it up at 45-45 with 14:45 left to play. But the Lions gained a four point lead with 12:42 remaining. With a tie game at 61-61 and only 1:30 left to play, the Gamecocks held on to the ball. The big play for Jacksonville came when the Lions were called fo r a foul. Jacksonville ' s Melvin Allen sunk two free throws to win it for the Gamecocks, 63-61. Two nights later, the Lions had to play Livingston University, another conference team upon whom the Lions wanted to seek revenge. UNA jumped out to a 5-0 lead, but they were plagued with turnovers and lost the lead 13-19 with 8:42 left. The Lions tried to rally but were still down 33-34 at the half. Mitch Gholston lead the second half attack for the Lions as they tied it up 36-36, and with 15:39 to play UNA had a 40-38 lead. It was Gholston again as the Lions added four more to make it 44-38. With 4:52 left, UNA ' s Greg Tyon stuffed one to give the Lions a 52-51 advantage. Livingston fought back and squeaked by the Lions for a 63-58 GSC victory. On February 12 UNA and Troy matched up. It was to be another classic UNA-Troy game. Troy State dominated the court throughout the ballgame and finished the first half with a 60 percent field goal percentage. The Lions played brilliantly the second half, and with 4:19 left to play, they had cut it to 57-51. With only 30 seconds left on the clock, UNA had cut it to two, but the Trojans made four straight free throws to win it 66-61. UNA then travelled to Valdosta only to lose another close one, 81-76. Valdosta was 28 of 57 from the floor and 25 of 27 free throws. UNA was 30 of 57 from the floor and 16 of 23 from the free throw line. Three games before the GSC tournament, UNA squared off against Mississippi College, falling short 82-87. The next game, UNA came back to defeat Delta State 55-39. And in the last game of the season, the Lions lost a close game to UT-Martin, 63-68. In the GSC tournament, the Lions started off with an impressive victory against Livingston, 70-66. But they fell short the next time they took the court, losing to Jacksonville, 66-77. UNA ' s overall record was 14-15 and 3-11 in the GSC. — Don Threet AFTER LOSING two GSC games in a row. Assis- tant Coach Gary Elliott and Head Coach Bill Jones show dismay during the Troy State game as UNA loses its third at home. (Photo by Lee Puckett) SHARING THE SENTIMENTS of Coaches Jones and Elliot, Leo II (Ramona Sutton) bows his head in disappointment as the Lions lose to Troy 76-63. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) mtmm LAUNCHED FOR THE DUNK. Horace Warren puts in two of his 24 points for the night as UNA defeats the Alabama A M Bulldogs 92 to 85. (Photo by Patrick Hood) GOING FOR THE REBOUND. Greg Tyon towers over the Bulldog defender as he gains possession of the ball. (Photo by Patrick Hood) BASKETBALL TEAM — Front Row: Bill Jones (Coach). Horace Warren. Kenneth Bell. Kenneth Dumas. Mitch Gholston, Ronnie Nelson. James Graham. Greg Jarmon. Gary Elliott (Assistant Coach). Back Row: Brett Hamilton, Tom Schuberth (Graduate Assistant Coach). Maurice Stafford. John Gladness. Greg Tyon. JoJo Hendrix. Tommy Minor. Pep Mock. Johnny Long (Trainer). Roger Mardis (Manager). Sports 231 ■ " ■ f OR A LAYtjP. Tonya Hester adds two points [ich helped defeat Lambuth College. Final score uas 54-46. (Photo by Patrick Ho( ) .. » dfU i fe ' . ■mi T T r I 1 Fighting to Win. . . A new era in Lady Lion basketball be- gan in the 1982 season. Not only were the Lady Lions being led by a new head coach, but they also began competing in the Gulf South Conference. Coach Wayne Byrd replaced Gary Elliot as team skipper when Elliot joined the men ' s aasketball program as Assistant Head Coach. After a month of rigorous practice ses- sions and hard workouts, the Lady Lions en- tered the season with high hopes, but they fell to Belmont 65-57 in their opening game. Ac- :ording to Coach Byrd, UNA made a lot of first game mistakes against the seasoned Bel- fnont team. The game against Vanderbilt that fol- lowed handed the Lady Lions their second loss of the season, 78-60, but UNA gained a great deal of experience in their match with his tough South Eastern Conference team. Shaking off back-to-back losses, the Lady Lions rebounded to defeat Freed-Har- deman, 87-74, and earn their first win of the season. Deborah Carlisle paced UNA with 19 points. Carlisle also set a school record for rebounds in one game with 25. The Lady Lions continued to show de- termination and improvement as they fought for a tough come-from-behind win over Ala- bama A M. Trailing by 20 points with just over 10 minutes remaining, UNA put togeth- er a remarkable rally that netted them an emotional 80-77 victory. Just when it seemed they were warming up and beginning to put everything together, the Lady Lions dropped a 68-57 decision to MUW. After falling behind 35-24 at halftime, the Lady Lions appeared to be on their way to another miraculous come-from-behind vic- tory as they narrowed the deficit to two points with ten minutes remaining. But, tur- novers by UNA and steady scoring by MUW pulled the victory out of the Lady Lions ' grasp. Deborah Carlisle and Tonya Hester led a balanced UNA scoring attack with 13 points each. They were followed by Renae Cody and Glenda Mills with 12 points each. The Lady Lions then evened their sea- son record at 3-3 by knocking off conference rival Livingston 72-60. Led by Tonya Hes- ter ' s 19 points, UNA posted a 34-26 halftime lead and were never seriously challenged for the remainder of the game. Also in double figures for the Lady Lions were Deborah Car- lisle with 19 and Glenda Mills with 13. Gloria Bush pulled down 14 rebounds to spark UNA in that department. Pulling off yet another come-from-be- hind-victory, UNA improved their record with a 67-66 win over Lambuth. Although Lambuth led by as many as 15 points during the match-up, the aggressive Lady Lions re- fused to give up and struggled to earn their victory in the last three minutes of the game. Coach Byrd felt the win came because his team was in " a little beter physical condition than Lambuth. " Three Lady Lions made the double fig- ure digits during their 68-55 triumph over Stillman. Tonya Hester led the way with 17 points in the victory. She was followed by Gloria Bush with 16, Deborah Carlisle with 14. After a three-week holiday break, UNA hosted Alabama A M. Having the home court advantage paid off for the Lady Lions as they trounced the Bulldogs 95-74. Leading the way for UNA was Deborah Carlisle with 34 points. Gloria Bush added 16 and Renae Cody tossed in 14. A UNA victory over arch conference foe GOING UP for two, Gloria Bush, a junior center from Vernon, Florida, outmuscles the Freed-Hardc- man forward. Bush played at Gulf Coast (Fla.) Ju- nior College last year. (Photo by Deborah Thomp- son) Jacksonville State boosted th e Lady Lions to a 7-3 overall record and a 2-0 GSC mark. Putting together an impressive offensive showing, the Lady Lions shot 52 percent from the floor as they downed the Game- cocks 77-44. Deborah Carlisle led UNA with 16 points. Gloria Bush followed with 14 and Renae Cody tossed in ten. The Lady Lions continued their winning streak by downing Austin Peay 76-49. Put- ting together another strong offensive effort, five Lady Lions scored in double figures. Tonya Hester was the high scorer for UNA with 19 and she pulled down 11 rebounds. Gloria Bush and Renae Cody each tossed in 14. Glenda Mills and Deborah Carlisle each scored ten. Carlisle also pulled down 15 re- bounds. Although the Lady Lions had three play- ers in double figures, they couldn ' t pull off another victory as Troy State handed them their first GSC loss 76-66. Coach Byrd said shooting only 37 percent from the field caused UNA ' s downfall. " We did not shoot very well and, after all, they were a pretty good ball team, " said Byrd. Renae Cody led the Lady Lions with 20 points. Deborah Car- lisle followed with 1 7 points and 1 1 rebounds while Gloria Bush tossed in 14 points and pulled down eight rebounds. In their next outing, the Lady Lions overpowered a weak Montevallo team 80- 50. Once again UNA had four players in dou- ble figures. Tonya Hester was leading scorer with 17 points. She also gathered in ten re- bounds. Gloria Bush had 17 points and pulled down 15 rebounds while Deborah Carlisle and Renae Cody tossed in 14 and 13 points, respectively. Freed-Hardeman then revenged their earlier loss of the season to UNA by defeating the Lady Lions 87-83. After falling behind early in the game, the Lady Lions fought back to take the lead, but they couldn ' t close the door on Freed-Hardeman. According to Coach Byrd, UNA played well offensively, but not defensively. " We shot 44 percent from the floor. This is about two percent low- er than what we had been averaging. That could have been the four point difference. If you score 83 points you should win, but you won ' t if you let the other team score 87 points, " said Byrd. Tonya Hester had 23 points and Renae Cody followed with 22. Deborah Carlisle was next with 15 points. She also pulled down 12 rebounds. Glenda Mills added ten points. (continued on page 234) Sports 233 sao 1 mm ■Mi DRIVING IN, Deborah Carlisle breaks through the Alabama A M defense for a bucket. (Photo by Patrick Hood) FLIPPING THE BALL around a Freed-Hardeman defender, Cophia Poole makes an impressive pass to get the ball in position. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) UP FOR A JUMP SHOT, Renae Cody slips in be- tween two Belmont College defenders. The Lady Lions lost to Belmont 65-57. (Photo by Jim John- son) TAKING ADVANTAGE of a lax defense. Deborah Carlisle scores easily against the University of Ala- bama at Huntsville team. (Photo by Jon Killen) Fighting to Win... Disappointing defeats at the end of the regular season set the tone for a first-round loss in the GSC tournament. The Lady Lions fell to Tougaloo, 47-46, and Belhaven, 75-61, in their last two games of the season. Taking on a tough Delta State team in the tournament, the Lady Lions fell 78-60, ending their hopes of claiming the GSC crown. UNA finished with a 16-11 overall record and 4-3 in the GSC. Several players gave outstanding performances for the Lady Lions during the season. Deborah Carlisle set three new school records in rebounding. She pulled down 344 rebounds during the season to break her old record of 266, while averaging 12.7 rebounds a game to set another new UNA record. She also set a new record for rebounds in a single game with 25 against Freed-Hardeman. Carlisle also led the Lady Lions in scoring, averaging 17.2 points per game, and she set a new record for field-goal percentage with 52.4 percent. Tonya Hester, Rcnae Cody, and Gloria Bush also averaged double-figure scoring for the Lady Lions with averages of 13.8, 13.4, and 12.1 points, respectively. Bush was the second highest rebounder for the university with 234 while averaging 8.7 a game and Hester averaged 7.3 rebounds a game by pulling down 197. Glenda Mills led the Lady Lions in assists with 164, while Cody added 131 to the effort. — Trisha Chambers 1982-83 Women ' s Basketball Results Overall Record 16-11 Belmont 57-65 Vanderbilt 60-78 Freed-Hardeman 87-74 Alabama A M 80-77 Mississippi University for Women 57-68 Livingston University 72-60 Lambutti College 67-66 Stillman 68-55 Alabama A M 95-79 Jacl sonville State University 77-47 Austin Peay 76-49 Troy State University 66-76 Montevalio 80-50 Freed-Hardeman 83-87 Lambuth College 54-46 West Florida 87-59 University of Soutti Alabama 53-79 Montevalio 84-45 Jacksonville State University 73-51 Livingston University 63-55 Stillman 58-49 Troy State University 69-73 University of Soutfi Alabama 69-74 Mississippi University for Women 73-61 Tougaloo 46-47 Beltiaven 61-75 Gulf South Conference Tournament Delta State 60-78 HEAVILY GUARDED by UNA defense, tfie A fVI center comes down witfi a rebound. Tfie Lady Lions liumiliated the Bulldogs 95-74. (Photo by Patrick Hood) BASKETBALL TEAM — Front Row: Wayne Byrd (Head Coach). Karen Potter. Martha Lawler, Paula Pettis, Cophia Poole. Renae Cody. Glenda Mills. Sherri Blount (Assistant Coach). Back Row: Susan Pyles (Trainer), Tonya Hester. Gloria Bush. Laura Hamlin. Angle Johnston, Deborah Carlisle. Carrie Myers. Melissa Beaslev. Susan Becton (Manager). Sports 235 ill r¥ I I 1 I I I -i I- JK _ f i e4 cgriiots- • • ■ . . . • ■ ■ed tect ' - r;!: .student 5tbet unv o and ted e - otn« - .peopW - " ..duate or .- ,,,s. The .. PeoP s . , (ot various on VC " " -» r.. „, them maV " =, ,„„,,„9 huma " you ditte ooU-al .e-O- ' Tie o.-c. iVvUc may )tbers Some are , , , recogn z Some str vwever, ,,,t page oi T , ..orr eiacesm ,, y take l ,,-.dw- duaV« )p eattace V,c or 9 " ' pe( U ' s vwhat ' ; de tba )unts- Clsctei 237 r- ' i [ ' PAMELA K. AHRENS. Florence Management Information Systems LEE ALLEN, Florence Photography SHERHONDA ALLEN, Florence Broadcasting Journalism VERONICA ALLEN, Florence Industrial Chemistry ANITA ALSTON, Addison Management LEIGH ANN ANGLIN. Huntsville Management SHERRY ARMSTRONG, Hamilton Elementary Education DURHONDA SUE ASHCRAFT, (GRAD) Montgomery Counseling Guidance ROBERT F. ATWELL. Sheffield Sociology PAMELA SUE BACHMAN, Huntsville Physical Education JAMES PHILLIP BAGGETT, Lawrenceburg Accounting JIMMY HUGH BAGGETT, Hackleburg Radio TV Film TERRY JOE BAGWELL, Empire Accounting BRENT BAILEY, Florence Industrial Hygiene RENETTA JOYCE BAILEY. Muscle Shoals Biology KATHY BALLARD, Baldwyn. MS Management Information Systems LISA KAY BANKS. Sheffield Home Economics FRED BARHORST. Huntsville Accounting SHERRY LYNN BARNETT. Florence Health. Physical Education. Recreation IRIS R. BARNETTE, Florence Accounting HOLMES CREGEEN BARTON. Corinth. MS Physical Education NORMA C. BATTLE. Lawrenceburg. 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Winfield Early Childhood Education LYNDA ELIZABETH CARSON, Tupelo. MS Business LAURA LAINE CAUDLE. Memphis, TN Marketing Management ERIN LYNETTE CAVANAGH, Sheffield English PATRICIA ANNE CHAMBERS, Florence English Journalism Making the campus a Showplace Diligent work by the university ' s grounds maintenance personnel has resulted in the university receiving a Florence Beautification Board award. The award was presented to Mr. E. W. " Dub " Givens, grounds supervisor, and Mr. Clyde Beaver, Jr., director of the physical plant, by Mr. Dick Jordan, Florence city commissioner, and Mr. Danny Killen, chairman of the Florence Beautification Board. Colorful flower gardens, neatly kept lawns and trimmed shrub- bery won the campus first place among the category of schools. The university was recognized for its beauty, cleanliness, imagination, ingenuity and creativity along the campus ' s main entrance. This area included Bibb Graves Hall, the Alumni Gardens and President Guil- lot ' s home. Givens said his crew puts a lot of hard work into making the campus look good. " Once a week we mow and edge all of the grass areas, " he said. " We are also responsible for maintaining the hedges and shrubbery, picking up dead leaves and tree limbs, and maintain- ing and controlling eroded areas. " Givens added that the grounds personnel have a daily job of picking up paper and litter. " In addition to these tasks, we have a young lady who devotes all of her time to the greenhouse and flower beds, " he said. After receiving the award at the crowd-filled Kennedy-Douglass Center for the Arts, Beaver said he was appreciative of the university administration for their support and interest in making the campus a beautiful place for everyone to enjoy. He also said none of this recognition would have been possible without the devoted efforts of the grounds personnel. " They spend much of their time working in adverse weather conditions to display to the community their interest in making the campus a showplace. " — Barry Coburn GIVING THE AMPHITHEATRE a summertime facelift, members of the univer- sity maintenance crew add a fresh coat of paint to the favored spot for students ' studying, sunning and courting. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) .-{ rr 1 r I I 1 I I I I I Moving On... KENNETH ALAN CHAMPION, Birmingham Management GLENDA DIANE CHANDLER. Lawrenceburg, TN English LILA CLEGHORN. Florence Fashion Merchandising JOLENE L. CLEMENT. Hamilton Early Childhood Education LISA ALLISON CLEMMONS. Florence Secondary Education JAMES BARRY COBURN. Florence Journalism BETTY RUTH COCHRAN. Florence Management VANN ALLEN COE. Florence Accounting RENEE COLETTE COFFIELD. Huntsville Special Education LISA PAULETTE COKER. Killen Marketing Management MARIA EUGENIA COLLIER. Killen Science Cognate Spanish SHARON C. COLEMAN. 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Florence Marketing DENISE DEPPEN. Boca Raton. FL Elementary Education KATHY DICKERSON. Arley Fashion Merchandising JANET CAROLE DILL. Tuscumbia Social Work Seniors 241 T ' l ' 1 ' •I I I I KATHRYN CHARLES DODSON. Florence English JEANNA DUKE, Florence Early Childhood Education RICKY LYNN DUVALL. Albertville Music TAMMY LOU EAVES, Florence Nursing ANGELA ECHOLS, Opelika Home Economics MELISSA LEIGH ECHOLS. Huntsville Management Information Systems TERESA MALAINE EDGIL, Florence Accounting JONATHAN MCLEAN EDWARDS, Lawrenceburg, TN Management LAUREL EDWARDS, Huntsville Business Management English DEBORAH DARLENE EGGLESTON, Cherokee Management Information Systems DEIDRE M. ELLIOTT, Florence Fashion Merchandising MARLA JO EMBRY, Rogersville Management Information Systems ANTONIA EVANS, Florence Professional Biology Commercial Art BONNIE G. FANCHER, Belmont, MS Financing LISA RILEY FARLEY, Town Creek Early Childhood Education HORACE EUGENE FAULK, Athens Accounting ANGELA L. FERGUSON, Loretto. TN Elementary Education REBECCA ANN FLAKE, Booneville, MS Accounting KATHERINE ELLEN FLANNAGIN, Leighton Radio TV Film LINDA GAIL FLIPPO, Florence Management Information Systems Spanish CYNTHIA L. FLOYD, Cherokee Management Information Systems JAMES DARRYL FLOYD, Tuscumbia Political Science SHARON RENEE FORD, Leighton Management Information Systems JUNE FOSTER, Florence Marketing MARK JOHN FOWLER, Phil Campbell Biology VALERIE FRANCK, Florence Management Information Systems ERIC ERASER, Sheffield Science History CYNTHIA GAIL FREDERICK. luka, MS Physical Education RENEE FRENCH, Harvest Nursing ROBIN FRENCH. Harvest Nursing SHARON MARIE FRIES, Decatur Business Management Information Systems JOHN MICHAEL GALLAHER, Sheffield Management ALEX BRIAN GALLIEN, Killen English MELODY DAWN GARMAN. Huntsville Physical Education Recreation JOHN A. GARNER, Tuscumbia Finance i I I I I 1 I I I i .Moving On..., RONALD IRVING GARNER. Tuscumbia Finance BETH GARRETT. Florence Biology JEFFREY MORGAN GARRETT. Cloverdale Marketing Management CYNTHIA D. GARVIN. Florence Nursing ALEXANDER GEORGE. Florence Biology JOHN EDWARD GEORGE. Athens Management Information Systems PAM GEORGE, Florence Management Information Systems Accounting DEE ANNA GIBBS, Florence Studio Art PAMELA KAYE GILBERT. Haleyville Elementary Education JOY GILDER. Florence Marine Biology MICHAEL GILLEY. Spruce Pine Health. Physical Education Recreation MARY BELLE GIST, Florence Biology English Education JOHN GLADNESS. Birmingham Management DONALD GLENN. Decatur Accounting CHERYL R GOD SEY, Houston Special Education Setting Sail for scientific Study Joy Gilder, a senior majoring in environmental biology, was offered a unique job opportunity last fall. She participated in a research project for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, a project performed aboard the Oregon 11. a U.S. govern- ment ship. The purpose of the research, which was conducted during a cruise along the northern coast of Puerto Rico and in the Caribbean Sea, was to study the current populations of the snapper and grouper species of fish by collecting specimens and comparing the total number caught with amounts caught in previous years. As a member of the scientific crew, Joy had to help weigh, measure, and dissect all of the fish caught. The ship was well equipped with several scientific instruments which the crew used to obtain specific data. The trip started from the Southeast Fisheries Center in Pascagoula, Mississippi. From there, the Oregon 11 sailed to Malyaquez, Puerto Rico, where it docked for one day before the crew began research. Fishing operations went on for three weeks. Along with snapper and grouper, they caught several sharks, a few eels, and numerous amounts of other small fish. Before heading home, the Oregon 11 made a stop at St. Thomas in the U.S. Virgin Islands. The trip back to Mississippi took about six days. Joy said, " I was really excited to be selected to go on the cruise. I hope the experience will help me get a job when I graduate. For me, it was a dream come true and something I ' ll never forget as long as 1 live! " — Joy Gilder EXPLAINING SEA SPECIMENS. Joy Gilder shares knowl- edge of aquatic life which she acquired on a six-week Bahama research cruise during the fall semester. (Photo by Tim Row- land) Seniors 243 JOHN GOODE. Florence Management LYNN GORDON. Killen Accounting TENA ALYCE GRABEN. Florence Biology KAREN EDWINA GRAHAM. Courtland Management GREGORY C. GRANUS. Birmingham Broadcasting GREGORY F GRAY. Huntsvillc Finance VANCE GRAY. Savannah. TN Business Marketing Management ANTHONY GREEN. Athens Criminal Justice GERRI GREENWOOD. Florence Management MICHAEL V. GRIMMETT, Hanceviile Music Education MARILYN LOUISE GRISHAM. Rogersvllle Management THOMAS JEFFREY GROSSHEIM, Florence History Political Science LISA SUZANNE GROVE. Hartseile Office Administration CAROL LYNNE GUNDLACH. Huntsville Marketing JAMIE LYNN HADDOCK. Florence Accounting MELINDA ANN HAGAN, Leoma. TN Management Information Systems MICHAEL LEE HAGGARD. Tuscumbia Business GLENDA RAMSEY HALE. Florence Management Information Systems Accounting JAMES E. HALL, II. Florence Management Finance LINDSEY THOMAS HALL. Florence Radio PATRICIA DIANE HALL. Athens Accounting WALTER H. HALL. JR.. Decatur Management Management Information Systems MELODY HALLMARK. Tuscumbia Office Administration GREG DALE HAMBRIGHT. Lexington Accounting WILLIAM L. HAMBY. JR.. Florence Accounting Management Information Systems JOSEPH HOYT HAMILTON. Russellville Management RICKEY HAMNER. Killen Social Work BONITA CAROL HARBIN. Winfield Marketing JANICE KAREN HARDIN. Florence Social Work LISA PAULETTE HARLESS. Wheeler. MS Commercial Music DELOS M. HARRIS. JR.. Crump, TN Elementary Education REGINA HARRIS. Cherokee Accounting CONNIE BETH HASHEIDER. Phil Campbell Early Childhood Education SHERRY GAIL HATHCOCK. Corinth. MS Biology ROBERT S. HAUSMANN. Florence Applied Music I I I I T- r I I I 1 I I I Moving On... J. RINNERT HAWKINS, Florence Journalism JACQUELINE R. HAWTHORNE. Huntsville Office Administration SAMUEL RAY HAYES. Hackleburg Sociology KENNETH EDGAR HEARD. Huntsville Economics Finance MICHAEL KEITH HEARON. Birmingham Management DAVID EARL HEIDORN. Muscle Shoals Interior Design SHERRY DARLENE HELMS. Union Grove Office Administration FREDA GAIL HESTEN. Leoma. TN Home Economics CYNTHIA FAYE HESTER. Cherokee Elementary Education DANNY HESTER. Florence Biology English TONYA RENEE HESTER. Gadsden Physical Education LISA ANN HILL. Florence Nursing JAY ELDON HILLIS. Florence Health. Physical Education Recreation BARBARA H. HILLMAN. Florence Interior Design Art SHEILA M. HINES. Mobile Commercial Photography JONNA HOGAN. Huntsville Journalism English DWAYNE CHARLES HOLCOMBE. Waterloo Management KAREN DENISE HOLLAND, Sheffield Marketing LYNN L. HOLLOWAY. Keego Harbor, MI Biology DAVID HOVATER, Russellvillc Management Information Systems JERI DENISE HOWARD. Rogersville Accounting ROBIN HUNT. Columbus. MS Physical Education TAMMY HUNT. Florence Office Administration BRENDA HUNTER. Cullman Vocational Home Economics BEVERLY JEAN HURN. Rogersville Interior Design LAURA LEE HURST. Huntsville Commercial Music SUSAN PAIGE HURST. Sheffield Management Marketing WANDA IRVIN. Demopolis Biology EMILY JO JACKSON, Russcllville Mathematics GWEN F JACKSON. Florence Accounting LADONNA KAY JAMES, Russellville Accounting KAREN JARMON, Florence Management Information Systems BEVERLY ANN JERNIGAN. Birmingham Marketing THOMAS ARTHUR JOBES. Florence Management CHARLOTTE RENEA JOHNS, Florence Accounting Encouraging the sound of Music " I don ' t have a definition for jazz; it ' s a controversial word. When I use the expression, it means a spontaneous, improvised perfor- mance which is different every time and strives to be a better perfor- mance each time. " Jazz musician Willie Ruff explained the art of jazz to music students during his weekend visit to his native hometown. Ruff is a music instructor at Yale University and a performer in the Mitchell- Ruff duo. He was born in Sheffield and maintains a home in Killen. Mr. Ruff was in the Shoals to promote his benefit concert in Norton Auditorium. Proceeds from the concert will be used to fund an annual W. C. Handy national music festival. Ruff ' s earliest musical influence came from W.C. Handy, who played for students at Sterling High School. He also credits neighbor " Mutt " McCork with teaching him to read music and play the drums. McCord eventually gave Ruff his first set of drums. " I took my drum- ming skills and parlayed them on the french horn and the bass, " Ruff said. At the age of 14, Ruff joined the Army and was assigned to the only base for black musicians outside Columbus, Ohio. There he met Dwike Mitchell and formed a duo that has traveled all over the world performing jazz. " My partner and I will take the opportunity to go anywhere to talk or play jazz, " said Ruff. Consequently, he is a fluent speaker of seven languages — French, Italian, Portuguese, German, Spanish, Russian and Chinese. Mr. Ruff ' s dynamic personality draws the listener to his art and expresses his great love of the Shoals area. As a word of encourage- ment to students. Ruff said, " Your campus has fascinated me for a long time. Its growth is very impressive. The quality of education and enthusiasm with which you are pursuing it is remarkable. " — Regina Burcham FIELDING QUESTIONS from local news media, jazz musician and instructor Willie Ruff explains his concept of tfie art of jazz. Tfie press conference was field in the home of Dr. David Mussleman, a Florence veterinarian and member of the Music Preservation Society. (Photo by Lee Puckett) DORIS KAY JOHNSON, Vina Office Administration DOUGLAS ANTHONY JOHNSON. Rogersville Dramatic Arts Speech JAMES WILLIAM JOHNSON, JR.. Dora Commercial Photography KAREN JUANITA JOHNSON. Loretto. TN Management Business LISA BELINDA JOHNSON. Huntsville Physical Education MARION JAY JOHNSON. Killen Accounting MIS Finance STEVE A. JOHNSON, Killen Biology THOMAS JOHNSON. Florence Mathematics LOIS ELAINE JONES. Medina. OH Nursing MALINDA LANELL JONES. Florence Sociology Social Work SANDRA JORDAN. Muscle Shoals Health. Physical Eduation. Recreation JANET JOINER. Moulton Management Marketing DIANA GAY JUDD. Killen Accounting TAMARA LEIGH KENDRICK. Tuscumbia Office Administration DANIEL KENNETH KENNEY. Sheffield Biology rr .Moving On... JOANNIE E. KIMBRELL. Iron City, TN Management Information Systems Marketing LARRY R . KIMBROUGH. Moulton Management Information Systems AMY LOUISE KING, Florence Social Work GENIA KING, Muscle Shoals Finance KAREN ANN KING. Jasper Social Work LAURIE KITCHENS, Huntsville Management Information Systems PHYLLIS ANN LANDERS, Muscle Shoals Physics KIMMIE GAYLE LARD, Savannah. TN Home Economics CHARLIE LATTA, Florence Social Work MARTHA LAWLER, Muscle Shoals Physical Education GEORGE MICHAEL LEAGUE, Toney Social Work Sociology KATHY VICTORIA LESHOCK, Wadsworth, OH Nursing LORI LESTER, Florence Elementary Education TERRYE LYNN LILES, Florence Accounting Management Information Systems HANK LINDSEY, Winfield Finance LESLEY LINDSEY. Hamilton Commercial Art LIANNE LINDSEY, Hamilton Social Work LISA LINDSEY. Florence Elementary Education LISA JANE LINVILLE. Florence Biology PATRICIA JEAN LIPSEY, Muscle Shoals Management Information Systems CHERYL L. LLEWELLYN, Florence Nursing CHARLES R. LONG, Florence Political Science KATHERINE LONG, Florence Management Information Systems ANGELA LOOSER, Tuscumbia Early Childhood LAVERNE H. LOOSIER, Town Creek Early Childhood JAMES ANTHONY LOWERY, Town Creek Accounting WILLIAM DAVID MADDOX, Florence Criminology DAVID COLSTON MAGEE, Lawrenceburg. Management Information Systems JEANA GAYLE MAJORS, Savannah. TN Social Work FRANCES ELAINE MALONE, Lawrenceburg. TN Social Work TN SHARON MALONE, Russellville Accounting CYNTHIA B. MANKIN, Tuscumbia Music Education JAMES ANTHONY MANN, Florence Marketing JANET RUTH MANNING, Florence Nursing RALPH MAPES, Florence Management Information Systems Seniors 247 wr-z SUSAN MARIE MAPLES, Huntsville Management Marketing JEFFERY ALAN MARONA. Huntsville Geography INA BETH MARTIN. New Hope Social Work MICHELLE DAWN MARTIN, Scottsboro Sociology JUDY ELAINE MASSEY, Russellville Elementary Education WILLIAM D. MASSEY, Florence Photography ANNE MCCARLEY, Hamilton Radio-TV Broadcasting WILLIAM L. MCCLURE, Florence Management Management Information Systems MARSHA MCCLUSKEY, Florence Fashion Merchandising Marketing ALLISON MCCORMICK, Florence Physical Education BEVERLY ALTIE MCCRAW. Florence Office Administration DALE MCCRELESS, Haleyville Economics ALAN TIMOTHY MCCULLEY, Huntsville Marketing PATTI ANN MCDANIEL, Florence Early Childhood Education MARY BETH MCFALL, Florence Sociology Giving Students " For the Job " Training Students at the university arc fast realizing the advantages of the Placement Service. The Placement Service helps students develop such job-search skills as writing resumes and other correspondence, arranging inter- views and conducting good business. After job-search skills arc achieved, it is up to the students to " sell themselves, " stressed Mrs. Beverly Cheney, director of the Placement Service. " The Placement Service cannot place a student in a job, but will set up interviews with various companies. " In April of 1982, some 266 students were listed on the active file in the Placement Office. In April alone there were 263 interviews held on campus, all of which were arranged by the Placement Service. In addition to arranging such interviews, the Placement Service sent papers on various students with related majors to 92 prospective employers. Last April there were 44 different companies, all out of town, that held scheduled interviews on campus. The local company inter- view rate depends on the economy of our area at the time of inter- viewing. The Placement Service provides the interviewers with a file on the students, including a data sheet, candidate ' s statement and refer- ences. The service also provides convenient interview facilities for on- campus recruitment activities. In order to be on the active file, a student must complete a data sheet which can be obtained in the Placement Office in Keller Hall. Students should be registered in the Placement Service at least by the beginning of their senior year. Many companies interview students only once a year. Therefore, it is imperative that students be regis- tered as early as possible in order to meet all interviewers from their career interest fields. — Jennifer Condra PROVIDING A PLACE for potential employers to interview students seekint employment is one of the services of the Placement Center. Greg Lance talks with representative of First Investors, a firm which interviewed on campus during thi spring. (Photo by Grant Lovett) mt cw 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I I II Moving On..., STUART WALTON MCGREGOR. Florence Biology CHERYL ANN MCHUGH. Florence Accounting Management Information Systems JEFFERY LOUIE MCINTYRE. Florence Management Information Systems Marketing JAMES TODD MCWILLIAMS. Tuscumbia Management Information Systems JAMES ALAN MELSON. Hartselle Accounting SUSAN MARIE METHVIN. Loretto. TN Nursing KIMBERLY MILES. Florence Accounting MYRA MILES. Florence Health Pfiysical Education DEBORAH MILLER. Huntsville Communication Arts and Theatre ALICE MITCHELL. Hacklcburg Elementary Education NANCY ANN MITCHELL. Sheffield Marketing SHARON K. MITCHELL. Sheffield Criminal Justice PERRY B. MOON. New Hope Marketing DAVID MOORE. Hanceville Management Information Systems DERRICK MORGAN. Jasper Special Education RONALD HOWARD MOTES. Sheffield Management PAMELA NEALE. Huntsville Management Information Systems KERRY LYNN NESMITH. Rogcrsville Management Information Systems DONNA MARIA NEWTON. Loretto. TN Accounting VICKI LAJUAN NICHOLS. Hamilton Marketing Management WILLIAM T. NICHOLS. luka, MS Accounting JANATATE NIEWIEROSKI. Florence Office Administration VALERIE LEA NIPE. Decatur Psychology Sociology ANNETTA C. NORTHINGTON. Tuscumbia General Home Economics DEBORAH SUE OAKLEY. Florence Marketing Management CAROL O ' CONNOR. Loretto. TN Management Information Systems PAUL OCONNELL. Sheffield Accounting Finance SUSAN ANNE OLIVE. Florence Management Information Systems ALBERT OWENS. Bessemer Social Work MARY PALMER. Florence Accounting JAMES C. PAPE. Florence Management Information Systems LIZZIE PARHAM. Madison Political Science English SUSAN RENEE PARKER. Killen Management Information Systems SAMUEL GORDON PARKS. Tuscumbia Economics Finance DAN PARLAMENTO. Florence Marketing Management Information Systems ' s: Hta 1 LINDA PATTON. Florence Social Work SHERRY PEARLE. Russellville Health, Physical Education and Recreation ROBERT PEDEN. Florence Art ANGELA LEIGH PHILLIPS. Florence Nursing KIMBERLY KAYE PHILLIPS, Florence Marketing TERESA J. PHILLIPS, Huntsville Fashion Merchandising MICHELLE LEIGH PIGG. Florence Management Information Systems DAWN MCDONALD POPE, Winfield Accounting CHARLIE F PORTER. Corinth. MS Criminal Justice RONALD WESLEY POTTER. Leighton Management MELANIE LANE POWELL. Addison English Biology Education LULA SWAIN PRESSLEY. Gadsden Accounting KAREN GAY PRICE, luka. MS Nursing KERRI PRIDE, Tuscumbia Social Work JENNIFER ANN PRITCHETT. Sheffield Marketing Management BEVERLY ANN PRUITT. Florence Fashion Merchandising BETH PUTNEY. Huntsville Interior Design CHRISTY MCCRORY PUTT. Corinth, MS Accounting KAREN PYLES, Gurlcy Psychology Social Work MARY K. QUIGLEY, Iron City. TN Marketing JANETTE QUILLEN, Florence English TERESA R QUILLEN. Florence Early Childhood Education LISA RAINEY, Savannah, TN Health. Physical Education and Recreation GEORGE FRANKLIN RALPH, 111, Mobile Management JAMES MADISON RANSOM. Florence Marketing TIMOTHY BARRY RAY, Florence Management Information Systems MITCHELL O. REED. Florence Management Information Systems KEN REES, Arab Management Marketing DAVID A. REMKE. Lawrenceburg, TN Accounting ROBERT D. RICE, Florence Management Marketing DONNA L. RICHMOND, Huntsville Management Information Systems TERRI LYNN RICKARD, Killen Nursing LIESE KAY ROBBINS. Huntsville Management Ma re kting CHERYL ARLEEN ROBERTS. Huntsville Marketing MAXWELL G. ROBERTS. Lexington Accounting kH ' i- K rr 1 1 I r BBmmmmmamm m Moving On..., Pursuing a Personal Goal The Tennessee River Run attracted all types of runners, both serious competitors and those just out for the fun and exercise on thai lovely cool September 4 Saturday. Among the more serious of competitors was Jay Hillis, a senior majoring in physical education. He bettered his last year ' s time by two minutes. Hillis started running while at Coffee High School but took it up in earnest with his involvement in the ROTC program on campus. His seriousness as a runner is further shown by his entering in the Boston Marathon last yearwhere he placed 951st out of some 7,000 runners. Hillis said he is planning to enter two or three marathons this winter to keep in shape for the next Boston Marathon, always striving to beat his last year ' s time. He feels the marathon run is the ultimate test in mental discipline. His training program consists of running an average of 80 miles per week, varying each day ' s length. " I like to run 20 miles on Sunday; then take a day off, maybe just jog a few miles. Then I ' ll run hard for two days; then cut down a day. Rest is vital to rebuild what you tear down. " Hillis also explained that diet is an extremely important part of any solid training pr ogram. A runner must count his calories. Being a full-time student, Hillis runs wherever his schedule allows him to, setting no definite routine. He is active with the Shoals Strid- ers, a local group which sponsors many local road races such as the River Run. — Jerry Leavitt and Lesley Stanley SENIOR PHYSICAL EDUCATION major Jay Hillis competes in the Tennessee River Run among 400 other runners. Jay finished tenth, along with Brian Dillard. turning in a time of 36:23 in the ten kilometer race. (Photo by Bill Glidden of the Florence Times Daily) CARNETTE ROBINSON. Athens Accounting CAROLYN ROBINSON. Owego, NY Marketing JENNIFER K. ROMINE, Rogersville Biology JANET M. ROSE. Florence Elementary Education DAVID WAYNE ROSS. Florence Broadcasting ' DEBORAH LYNN ROSS, Florence Physical Education KENNETH RAY ROWLAND. Muscle Shoals Marketing TIMMY ROWLAND. Baldwyn, MS Photography CLINT SATTERFIELD, Hartsville. TN Physical Education DAVID P. SCHMITT. Huntsville Marketing Management CARL SEIGENTHALER, Florence Accounting DWIGHT KEVIN SELF. Muscle Shoals Management Information Systems REBECCA LOUISE SELF, Decatur Theatre REBECCA SETTLE. Rienzi. MS Elementary Education CAROLINE SIGLER, Helena Accounting Finance aY i_L WILL H. SIMMONS. Adamsville Sociology BOBBIE D. SIMMS. Tuscumbia Nursing DONNIE ELTON SIMPSON. Florence Management Information Systems GLENDA FAYE SMALLWOOD. Tuscumbia Mathematics English ALICE RUTH SMITH. Florence Accounting Management Information Systems CAROLYN KAY SMITH, Florence Management Information Systems DEBRA J. SMITH. Tuscumbia General Biology DEE DEE WILLIAM SMITH. Corinth, MS Health. Physical Education and Recreation DONALD W. SMITH, Huntsville Business JANIE ELAINE SMITH. Fayette Elementary Education PENNI LYNN SMITH, Sheffield Marketing WHITT SMITH, Birmingham Management Marketing MARTHA DEFOOR SNEED. Florence Elementary Education MISSY GRIFFITH SPARKS. Sheffield Health. Physical Education and Recreation STEVE SPRINGER, Loretto, TN Accounting working Toward Social Change " We ' ve been socialized that women have their place and men have theirs, " said senior Russell Long. " Society created this, and they can change it. " Russell is one person who has put his best efforts forward into helping that change occur. Russell, who was also presi- dent of the Young Democrats, Second Lieutenant in the Army re- serves, and a member of the ROTC National Honor Society, founded and became president this year of the local chapter of the Nationa Organization for Women. NOW was organized in September, 1981. Russell Long has helped to get NOW on its feet, aiming to work with women in the community and to represent them. The organiza- tion offers counseling and support to those women who believe they are discriminated against or harassed by the government or employ- ers. They desire to grow in numbers but the organization has had to fight the attitude of women in this predominantly conservative com- munity, telling them that " we (women) are as equal as we want to be. " Russell believes that a lot of the local problems, such as unemploy- ment, come from too much " good ole boy " politics. He feels if he can help get women to stand up for themselves, the whole area wi benefit. Russell, who is a political science major with a sociology minor, feels that his involvement in NOW will help him in his future career plans to go into international politics. — Barbara Tetler SUPPORTING THE ERA MOVEMENT. Russell Long explains to Susie Norman. Peri Hall and Grace Simpson why women should take a stand for equal opportuni- ties. Russell is founder of the university ' s chapter of NOW. (Photo by Mark Almond) rr f- 1 I Moving on... ALISON SPURRIER. Birmingham Home Economics MARIANNE STANHOPE. Florence Radio TV Broadcasting KEITH STEWART. Louisville. MS Commercial Art SHEILA STEWART. Florence Management Information Systems MARTHA LYNN STONE. Gurley Social Work SYLVIA ANN STONE. Sheffield Early Childhood Education JULIA E. STOTT, Haleyvillc Elementary Education DIANNE STRACENER. Savannah. TN Elementary Education VICKI STRICKLAND, Huntsville Management Information Systems RITA STRICKLIN. Savannah. TN Secondary Education Biology JEANNE ELLEN STROH. Decatur English History Secondary Education ANN MORRISON SUTTLE. Florence Early Childhood Education RAMONA LEE SUTTON, Mt. Juliet. TN Criminal Justice WANDA LYNNE SUTTON. Russellville Education English History ANTHONY M. TANKERSLEY. Florence Marketing Management BRYAN VAN TATUM. Arab Marketing CATHY RUSS TAYLOR. Elkmont Fashion Merchandising DAVID TAYLOR. Cherokee Marketing Management LAURA LEAH TAYLOR, Florence Special Education MARIANNE REINHARDT TAYLOR, Florence Biology MICHAEL R. TAYLOR, Lawrenceburg, TN Professional Biology WILLIAM EUGENE TEAL, Fernandina Beach, FL Business Administration ANGELA TERRY, Moulton Social Work MARKETTA ANNE TERRY. Town Creek General Biology Health, Physical Education and Recrea- tion JEFF D. TESSENEER, Red Bay Marketing BARBARA TETLER, Stony Point. NY Journalism KAY LYNN THIGPEN, Florence Management VALERIE RHODES THIGPEN. Killen Social Work DONALD J. THOMAS, Montgomery Physical Education H. JEROME THOMPSON, Town Creek Political Science English MELISSA JO THOMPSON. Hartselle Commercial Photography DONNA RENEE THRASHER, Holly Pond Commercial Art DONALD WAYNE THREET. JR.. Florence Finance BRADLEY F. TIDWELL. Town Creek Biology Chemistry LAURA ANN TIDWELL, Lawrenceburg, TN Early Childhood Education ii5 ; nr V MAE JANICE TIDWELL. Altoona Photography LARRY TISDALE. Huntsville Management Information Systems MARK TOMPKINS. Russellville Finance LISA ANNETTE TOWNSLEY, Florence Art SUSAN KAYE TRIPLETT. Florence Marketing WILLIAM EDWARD TUCKER. Sheffield Marketing KATIE TURNER. Florence Management TOM TURNER. New Market Accounting MARCIA DENISE VANDIVER. Town Creek Secondary Education Social Science ELAINE H. VAUGHN. Russellville Business Education PATRICK L. VICKERY. Florence Business WILLIAM VICKERY. Muscle Shoals Management Information Systems MARILYN ELIZABETH WADE, Florence Social Work VICKI WAGNON. Sheffield English SHARON LYNN WAKEFIELD, Haleyville Marketing ALICE CHRISTINA WALKER. Florence Marketing DEBORAH FARRELL WALKER. Florence Accounting LETITIA S. WALLACE, Sheffield Nursing VICKIE WALLACE, Killen Marketing Management BEVERLY WALT ON, Opelika Social Work JANICE WAMSLEY, Glen, MS Elementary Education CARLA JOAN WATKINS, Winfield Elementary Education LORA LYNNE WATKINS, Florence Marketing Management CURTIS DEAN WEATHERBY. Tuscumbia Finance CHARLES R. WELLS, JR., Hazel Green Management Management Information Systems DEBORAH LYNN WELLS. Huntsville Fashion Merchandising WILLIAM H. (PETE) WESSON, Florence Business Management JOHN S. WEST. Florence Management Information Systems MICHAEL THOMAS WEST. Huntsville Finance Marketing MICHELE CINDY WHALEN. Madison Social Work VICKY SUZANNE WHEEL.ft, Killen Social Work TAMMIE RENE WHITAKER. Tuscumbia Management Information Systems BEVERLY J. WHITE. St. Joseph. TN Commercial Music CYNTHIA LYNN WHITE. Florence Management DANNA LYNN WHITE. Collinwood. TN Commercial Art I I , [¥ 1 I I ' I r J I L .Moving on... DAVID LESTER WHITE. Red Bay Chemistry JOHN DAVID WHITE. II. Florence Management Information Systems MARTHA WHITE. Cullman Physical Education HAL E. WHITESIDE. Tuscumbia Management SUSAN LEAWHITLOCK. Birmingham Special Education KIM WHITSETT. Florence Fashion Merchandising CRISSY WILLIAMS. Russellville Secondary Education Social Studies DWAYNE WILLIAMS. Jacksonville Marketing LISA NELSON WILLIAMS, Sheffield Accounting W. SCOTT WILLIAMS. Eaton. OH Marketing Management SUZIE R. WILLOUGHBY. Huntsville Social Work JEAN ANN WILSON. Huntsville Marketing KATHY WINSTEAD. Florence Journalism KOLENE LARUE WODA. Haleyville Special Education SUSAN WOODALL. Sheffield Early Childhood HARRY WOODIS. Tuscumbia Physical Education DARRIS MAE WRIGHT, Muscle Shoals Nursing JAMIE M. WYLIE. Florence Accounting Management JOHN SCOTT YOUNG. Birmingham Marketing LEE ANNE YOUNG. Vernon Nursing ROBERT A. YOUNG. Vernon Physical Education SUSAN MCCOY YOUNG. Tuscumbia Elementary Education DAVID SUNG-YEE YU. Florence Accounting PETER SUNG-YAN YU Accounting LAUDERDALE COUNTY RESIDENTS line up to register to vote in the March 2 referendum on the sale of alcoholic beverages in the county. The vote was sparked by a simi- lar election in neighboring Colbert County. (Photo by Grant Lovett.) Seniors 255 WHO ' S WHO H Inclusion in the 1983 edition of Who ' s Who Among students In American colleges and universities is an honor for 48 UNA students Listed Among the Best. Based on academic achievement, com- munity service, and leadership in extracurri- cular activities, 48 juniors and seniors were selected by a local committee to be included in the 1983 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Being a member of Alpha Gamma Delta encouraged Teresa Barnett to become in- volved in many other activities. Teresa is the president of Panhellenic, a member of the Gold Triangle and Phi Kappa Phi, and a re- cipient of the Catherine Norton Music Schol- arship. Pam Battles is one of the few women to win the beauty title of Miss University of North Alabama and to be elected Homecom- ing Queen within the same year. She was also the first alternate in the 1982 Miss Alabama Pageant. Besides her many beauty titles, Pam was 1982 Sophomore Woman of the Year, is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Mu Epsilon, and is a Golden Girl. Brad Botes feels his greatest accom- plishment was gaining the trust of his fellow students in order to be elected to a second term as the SGA president. Brad is vice presi- dent of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, and 1982 Junior Man of the Year. He contributes his success to the guidance of Dr. W. T McEl- heny. Kevin Bradford ' s major accomplish- ment was helping the tennis team to win their first Gulf South Conference. For his efforts Kevin has been voted the Most Valuable Player and Varsity Tennis Team captain. He has also been a resident assistant at Rivers Hall. Cynthia Bruce is a member of Phi Mu Sorority, of which she is song leader and chaplain. She is vice president of Lafayette Hall, and a member of the Inter-Residence Hall Council, Alpha Chi, and the Collegiate Singers. Elizabeth Cabaniss was proud to be a Lionette. She says, " It takes the full attention of everyone to maintain the high standards established by the Pride of Dixie Marching Band. " Elizabeth is secretary of Alpha Sigma Lambda and a member of the Sociology club. Melissa Carothers has enjoyed being a majorette and a member of the Zeta Tau Al- p ha sorority. Because of the encouragement of Dr. Bob Foster in the Education Depart- ment, she plans to get a teaching job in this area. Erin Cavanagh is Sigma Tau Delta-Na- tional English Honor Society president and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Erin has appeared in productions of the Drama Department including The Ef- fect of Gamma Ra] s on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds and in Marat Sade. She was also a past French Club president and a debater on the Debate Team. Trisha Chambers, associate editor of The Flor-Ala, says " The Flor-Ala is a team effort with the closeness of a family. " Trisha is also on the Women ' s Tennis Team and is president of the English Club. Mollie Condra is president of Phi Mu Sorority, a member of the SGA Judicial Com- mittee, the Gold Triangle, the Debate Team, Omicron Delta Kappa, and the Economics and Finance Club. Mollie has been a Young Democrats president, an SGA Senator, and a Golden Girl. Being chosen as SGA Secretary is what Cathy Curtis considers her greatest accom- plishment at UNA. Cathy is the president of Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Delta Pi Soror- ity, and the inter-President ' s Council. She is also secretary of the Student Government Association. SAB President Valerie Franck says her greatest accomplishment in college has been her selection as Pi Kappa Alpha ' s Na- tional Dream Girl. The selection was nation- wide and based on activities, honor and aca- demics. Valerie was crowned Homecoming Queen last year, Miss UNA this year, and has enjoyed being a Lionette for three years. Joy Gilder advises freshmen that " Col- lege is a time to learn, meet people, manage your time, budget your money, and to make important decisions. " Joy says Alpha Delta Pi Sorority has meant a lot to her because she loves the closeness of the sisterhood and the way everyone is always willing to help out. Commuters president Mary Gist would like to see a greater percentage of the stu- dents actively involved in campus activities. Mary is a member of the Christian Student Fellowship, President ' s Advisory Council, In- ter-Presidents Council, Diorama Staff, and is secretary treasurer of Sigma Tau Delta. A member of Sigma Chi Fraternity, Da- vid Gray is the vice president of the Ameri- can Chemical Society and a member of Omi- cron Delta Kappa. He says Dr. Mike Moeller has influenced him the most in choosing a major and making it worth obtaining. David likes to spend his spare time working with the Boy Scouts of America. Rick Hall is the president of the Gold Triangle and past president of Alpha Lamb- da Delta. He is also a member of Phi Kappa Phi, the Political Science Club, Delta Tau Kappa, the Debate Team, and is the chief justice on the SGA Court and treasurer of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Alpha Chi vice president William Hamby says his major goal after graduation is to complete his doctorate in accounting. William is a member of the National Associ- ation of Accountants, the MIS Club, Phi Kappa Phi, and is the SGA financial advisor. " I would like to see all organizations on campus joined together to promote school spirit and to back the Lions, " says Connie Hasheidcr. Connie is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, is head majorette, and was last year ' s Spring Fling Queen. As musical director of the SOAR caba- ret, Robert Hausmann was responsible for the vocalists, instrumentalists, and writing the musical arrangements. Robert ' s main goal after graduation is to become a success- ful professional musician. He is a member of the Marching, Concert, Jazz and Pep bands, and a member of the Brass Choir. Rinnert Hawkins has served as UNA Ambassador, student assistant for the Uni- versity Admissions Office, rush chairman for Sigma Chi Fraternity, and as a Big Brother for Phi Mu Sorority. He has also received three Scholarship Achievement Awards from J r Sigma Chi and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Mike Hearon would like to see more people receive a spiritual education that comes from knowing and accepting Jesus Christ. Mike has been a member of the foot- ball team, the Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes, Gold Triangle and IPC. Being a Lionette has been very reward- ing for head lionette, Gwen Jackson, be- cause " the long hours of practice that require so much time and effort are repaid with every performance. " Gwen is secretary of Alpha Sigma Lambda, and a member of Alpha Chi, the Commuter Organization, and Tau Beta Sigma. Doug Johnson advises freshmen to make a set of goals and work hard to accom- plish them. Doug is a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity and the Student Activities Board. He has been in the SOAR Cabaret for two !years, acted in productions of the Drama De- partment including One Flew Over the Cuck- oo ' s Nest. The Music Man and Marat Sade, and has been the pianist for several universi- ty events. SGA Treasurer Jay Johnson says his greatest accomplishment at UNA has been to maintain his grades in three academic fields of study while also holding positions of re- sponsibility. Jay is vice president of the Gold Triangle, and a member of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Alpha Chi, the National Associ- ation of Accountants and Omicron Delta Kappa. Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority historian Genia King says her sorority is very impor- tant to her. " Such an organization is very demanding but the rewards are much great- er, " she states. Genia is a Phi Gamma Delta hostess. Gold Triangle treasurer, Economics and Finance Club treasurer, and a past Gold- en Girl. Laurie Kitchen ' s hardest decision in the past few years was to give up a basketball scholarship to allow God to have total control of her life. Laurie served as group leader for the Main Event Ministry, and is a member of continued on page 258 Teresa A. Barnett Pamela L. Battles Bradford W. Botes Kevin L. Bradford Cyntliia L. Bruce Elizabeth- F. Cabaniss Melissa D. Carothers Erin L. Cavanagh Patricia A. Chambers Mollie B. Condra Cathy R. Curtis Valerie F. Franck Joy D. Gilder Mary B. Gist David W. Gray Gregory R. Hall Xi William L. Hamby Con nie B. Hasheider Robert S. Hausmann James R. Hawkins Michael K. Hearon Gwendolyn F. Jackson Douglas A. Johnson Marion J. Johnson Eugenia E. King Laurie L. Kitchens Vickie L. Lindsey Marsha L. McCluskey Amber D. Newborn Samuel G. Parks Linda B. Pettus Beth A. Putney Kenneth W. Rees Carolyn A. Robinson Roderick D. Robinson Alan R. Shadix Carrie E. Smith Stephen R. Springer Adina J. Stone Jeanne E. Stroh Haruey J. Thompson Stephanie D. Wagoner Beverly A. Walton Ronda L. White a Christina L. Williams Suzanne R. Willoughby Jean A. Wilson (com.) Among the Best Alpha Sigma Lambda, Phi Beta Lambda, the MIS Club and Phi Kappa Phi. Vickie Lindsey advises potential fresh- men that the most important thing to remem- ber during college is to keep an open mind when dealing with people. Vickie is the Diora- ma editor, French club president, and a mem- ber of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Society for Collegiate Journalists. Kappa Omicron Phi president Marsha McCiuskey feels her greatest accomplish- ment in college has been receiving the SGA Leadership Award and Scholarship. Marsha is a majorette and a member of Gold Triangle and Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority. Amber Newborn would like to see UNA achieve the recognition it deserves as a quality university and no longer be judged by the size of its enrollment or geographic area. Amber is a member of Kappa Omicron Phi and has been a Golden Girl and SOAR coun- selor. Angela Ogden (not pictured) is a mem- ber of the Alabama Association for Young Children, Kappa Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, and an assistant teacher for Kilby Nursery School. She was a recipient of the Morgan Loyd Education Student Scholarship and a representative for the Consortium for Over- seas Student Teaching. Sam Parks believes that his greatest accomplishment was being elected as Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity president. It opened up many doors and was a rewarding learning experience, he states. Sam has been an Omi- cron Delta Kappa vice president and SGA Treasurer. Through the activities at the Christian Student Center, Golden Girl Linda Pettus has been able to make many long-lasting friendships. Linda hopes to pattern her teaching personality after Dr. Robert Foster because " his whole attitude toward educa- tion and children is warm and exciting. " Beth Putney is the Home Economics Association vice president. Fashion Forum president, a member of Kappa Omicron Phi, and a member of the Inter-President ' s Coun- |i i1 cil. After graduation Beth intends to pursue a career in interior design. Ken Rees feels that his greatest accom- plishment was being selected to serve as SOAR Counselor for a second summer. Ken is an SGA senator, past president of Fresh- man Forum, and a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity and Omicron Delta Kappa. Carolyn Robinson advises freshmen " not to be afraid to get involved in campus and community activities even if they feel young and inexperienced. " A member of Phi Mu Sorority, Carolyn has been involved with Panhellcnic, is vice president of the Econom- ics and Finance Club, an SGA senator, and a member of Phi Beta Lambda. " Being elected junior vice president of the Southern Province of Kappa Alpha Psi is probably my greatest accomplishment, " says Rod Robinson. Rod won the Highest GPA for Black Males Award and is president of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. Ross Shadix has won several awards including Cadet of the Year, Department of the Army Superior Cadet, Army Physical Proficiency Award, and Distinguished Mili- tary Student Award. Ross feels that his great- est accomplishment at UNA was his appoint- ment to the position of Cadet LTC of UNA ' s ROTC Dept. He is also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Carrie Smith is a member of Phi Beta Lambda and Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. She was a rush hostess little sister for ATO, resi- dent assistant, and a rush counselor for the Panhellenic. Stephen Springer advises freshmen to get involved in some type of group or activity. " The more effort you put into something the more enjoyment and benefits you ' ll receive from it, " says Stephen. He is president of both Alpha Chi and the UNA Commuters, and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and the Gold Triangle. " Being chosen to be a SOAR Counselor this past summer was the most fulfilling op- por tunity and accomplishment of mine in the past three years. I really learned to know myself and others in a much more open-mind- ed way, " says Adina Stone. She is a mem- ber of Alpha Sigma Lambda, Kappa Omi- cron Pi, SGA, Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority, and is a Pi Kappa Alpha little sister. Jeanne Ellen Stroh advises freshmen to have an open mind towards all of the op- portunities available both academically and socially. In the future she would like to see more independents involved in campus ac- tivities. Jeanne Ellen is president of Phi Al- pha Theta and historian for Gold Triangle. Jerome Thompson is IHC president, SGA prosecutor, and a member of Delta Tau Kappa, IPC and the Diorama staff. After graduation Jerome plans to attend law school, establish a successful practice, and become involved in some phase of politics. Phi Mu treasurer Stephanie Wagoner is treasurer of AUS, a Golden Girl, and a member of Beta Beta Beta and Alpha Sigma Lambda. Her main goal after graduation is " to become a more well-rounded and well- educated person by attending graduate school. " Beverly Walton ' s greatest accomplish- ment in college has been serving as a 1982 SOAR counselor. Beverly is a member of Del- ta Sigma Theta Sorority, Alpha Sigma Lamb- da, the Sociology Club, and is an assistant hall director in Rice Hall. Serving as LaGrange Hall president and as secretary for the Inter-Residence Hall Council, has obtained Lynn White ' s full at- tention while in college. Lynn is also a mem- ber of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and IPC. Crissy Williams says that her greatest accomplishments were being selected for the Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society and being tapped into the Gold Triangle. Crissy is also a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Delta Tau Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, and was an SGA senator. Suzie Willoughby is a member of the Social Work Organization, Alpha Sigma Lambda, and is a LaGrange Hall resident assistant. Suzie is also a discipleship leader, stating that the ministry on campus has gained most of her attention. Jean Ann Wilson advises freshmen to " get involved in student activities, but always remember to do your best when it comes to studying. " Jean Ann is the Association of Uni- versity Students president. Student Activities Board secretary, a member of the Gold Trian- gle, Omicron Delta Kappa and Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. — Mike Clay On the Move... JANIE AARON. Florence, FR CAROLYN D. ADAMSON. Russellville. SO GEORGE ADAY, Sheffield. SO THOMAS D. ADERHOLT. Haleyvillc. SO LEILANI ADKINS. Brilliant. JR MICHIKO AIHARA. Florence. FR TIMOTHY JAY AKERS. Town Creek. FR CINDY ALBANO. Decatur, SO TERESA D, ALBRIGHT. Florence. FR AVERY LYNN ALDERETE. Killcn. FR ALYSON ALEXANDER Hot Springs. AR. SO CATHY A. ALEXANDER, Savannah, TN, JR VANESSA CAMILL ALEXANDER, Tuscumbia, JR SOPHIA S. ALLEN, Lexington, JR SUE ANN ALLEN, Lexington, FR MELISSA ALLEY, Lawrenceburg, FR CORINE ALLFREY. Athens, FR DAWN ALLFREY. Athens. FR JANET ALLISON. Athens. SO AMY ALLISON ALMON. Florence. SO BETTY JO AMOS. Muscle Shoals. FR DEBORAH ANN ANDERS. Huntsvillc. FR GARY ALLEN ANDERSON. JR., Lawrenceburg, TN, FR JOANNE ANDERSON, Arab. JR JUDY ANDERSON. Arab. SO KATHY P. ANDERSON. Florence. SO KEVIN F ANDERSON. Huntsville. JR WILLIAM ROSS ANDREWS. Muscle Shoals. FR JEFFREY R. AQUILA. Florence. JR JEFFREY H. ARCHER. Florence. JR JAMES MATTHEW ARNDT Florence. SO KELLIE ARNOLD. Gardendale. SO ANDREA ARTHUR. Florence. JR ALYSSA SUZANNE ASHLEY. Killen. FR WANDA ASHER. Florence. SO ANITA ASKEW. Sheffield. FR TAMMY LEIGH ASKEW, Tuscumbia. JR SYLVIA D ATCHLEY. Florence. FR SUSAN DARWIN .ATENCIO. Florence. SO JOHN GRANT ATKINS. Russellville. JR JAMES PAUL ATKINSON. Waterloo. FR TRACY LYNN ATKINSON. Decatur. FR BENJAMIN A. AUGUST Sheffield. FR DARLA KAE AUSTIN. Florence. FR MARY ANNE AUSTIN. Killcn. FR MELISSA CAROL AUSTIN. Florence. FR PETER G. AUSTIN. Muscle Shoals. SO ROBERT AYERS. Adamsvillc. FR SONYA BABBETTE. Leighton. JR TRACY BABCOCK. Florence. SO ANGELA SUSAN BABCOOKE. Killen. SO CAROLYN A. BABCOOKE. Killen. SO DONNA E. BAGGETT Tuscumbia. SO JENNIFER BAGGETT Rogersvillc. FR m IT I I I 1 r T I rr n Ull Krr ii «.:.-• ---31 ■ (I DAVfD BAGLEY. Jasper, SO TAMMY DENISE BAILES. Florence. SO KIMBERLY I BAILEY. Lcxinginn, JR GLENDA BAKER. Tuskegec. JR STEVEN BAKER, SheHield. SO BRETT BRUCE BALCH. Huntsvilie. FR RHONDA DENISE BALCH. Killen. JR TINA MARIE BALCH. Lexington. FR PHILLIP BARBER. Florence. FR JAMES L, BARDON. Vernon. JR TERRY WAYNE BARKSDALE. Vina. SO C, H RICK BARNES, Leighlon, JR LINDA KAYE BARNETT, Huntsville, FR DAVID HAROLD BARR, Lexington, SO KATHY L. BARTON, Lavirenceburg, JR WAYNE BOWLIN BARTON, Florence. FR RANDALL VAN BASKINS, Florence, JR L. MARK BASTIN, Huntsville, SO KIMBERLY ANN BATES. Cullman, FR DERRICK BATISTE, Florence. JR CINDY BATTLES. Muscle Shoals. FR JON BAUER. Ardmore. TN. FR RENE BEASLEY. Athens. FR MARY ANN BEATY. Decatur. JR ANTHONY RAY BEAVER. Leighton. SO KAREN MICHELE BEAVER. Florence. FR MONA BEAVERS. Killen. FR RITA BECALLO. Waynesboro. TN. SO BRIAN BECK. Tuscumbia. SO KRYSTA BECKHAM. Savannah. TN. FR JOHN BECKMAN. Florence. FR SHERRIEL BEDDINGFORD. Florence. SO PATTY BEHEL. Florence. FR RICHARD HENRY BEHEL. Florence. JR JANE BELEW. Lexington. JR DEANNA LYNN BELL. Florence. FR JAMES BENJAMIN BELL. Florence. FR MARY ELLEN BELL. Hohenwald. TN. FR DESSIE DENISE BELUE. Tuscumbia. JR PAMELA BENEFIELD. Cherokee. FR KAYE A. BENSON. Florence. JR SUSAN BENSON. Cherokee. SO JERRY LANE BENTLEY. Red Bay. SO TERRY BENTLEY. Red Bay. SO BARBARA BERNETT. Madison. SO BENITA S. BERRY. Collinwood. TN. FR CHARLES WILLIAM BERRY. Florence. FR CYNTHIA L. BERRY. Cypress Inn, TN. JR LISA BERRY, Lutts, TN. JR LUCY BELINDA BERRY, Florence, SO MICKEY JOE BERRY. Muscle Shoals. FR TAMMY BERRY. Lutts. TN. FR DARRYL BETHEA. Thomasville, JR ALETI BETTERTON, Florence. JR Underclassmen 261 on the Move... SUSAN JONETTE BIBB. Arab. JR WILLIAM DUKE BIGGS. JR.. Killcn. SO LYNNE BINGHAM. Russellville. JR MARY ELAINE BIRD. Florence. FR BARRY BISHOP. Sheffield. FR BELINDA S. BISHOP. Muscle Shoals. SO JON BRICE BISHOP. Sheffield. SO RAMSEY C. BJORKLUND. Huntsville. SO JENNIFER BJORNSETH. Decatur. SO SYLVANN BLACKSTOCK. Florence. JR TRACY L. BLACKWOOD. Decatur. SO MARK KELLY BLAIR. Huntsville. JR SHERROD BLAKE. Tuscumbia. FR JOHN BLASINGAME. Clovcrdalc. FR ALICIA P. BLOUNT. Savannah. TN. JR CHRISTOPHER S. BOBO. Florence. FR SHANNON JEAN BOBO. Florence. FR JON TRACY BOLTON. Savannah, TN, JR BRUCE ALAN BOOKER. Tuscumbia. SO DIANE BOOKER. Huntsville. JR RALPH S. BOONE. Huntsville. FR DEBORAH BORDEN. Decatur. FR PATRICK BORDEN. Florence. FR MARIE BOROUGHS. Clifton. TN. FR Running the Racing Circuit " Neither snow nor rain nor heat nor gloom of night stays these couriers ... " The postmaster motto? Yes, but also the motto that Jimmy Bostick has adopted for his attitude toward his running. Bostick, who dedicatedly runs every day, has a full calendar of races. He even runs daily in the winter. Bostick started running about three years ago when, after quitting football, he found himself overweight at 260 pounds. (At 6 ' 5 " he now weighs 198.) A friend convinced him to enter a race which did not happen to have much competition, and he placed in his age division. The running fever got in his blood, and he hasn ' t stopped since. Bostick, who is married and has two children, works full time and goes to school full time. How does he make time for running? " Well, sometimes it makes for a long day, but I see that I get in my running, " he says, " even if it ' s at five in the morning or ten in the evening. " The longest race Bostick has ever run is the 26.2-mile Huntsville Marathon, and he has traveled as far as the Gulf Shores just for a race. His eyes are now set on the Boston Marathon which requires a qualifying two hours and 50 minutes time for 26 miles. Will he ever stop? " Not as long as my body is capable of running, " he states. He then adds, " I am reaffirmed in running every time I see some fat, old man smoking a cigar. ! don ' t ever want to get that way. " — Barbara Tetler RACING AROUND THE TRACK. Jimmy Bostick partici- pates in the Fiddler ' s Run in Athens during the fall. Bostick, who is married and has two children, works full time, goes to school full time, and yet makes time for running. In the race he placed first in the heavyweight division. (Photo by Arlene Bostick) 262 PT ARLENE BOSTICK. Florence. FR JAMES BOSTICK. Florence. JR WILLIAM G. BOSWELL. Pensacola. FL. FR TOMMY BOTTOMS. St. Joseph. TN. SO BETH ANN BOURN. Killen. FR WILLIAM MARK BOWEN. Huntsvllle. SO JOHN P. BOX, Leoma. TN, FR DORIS SERENA BOYD, Florence, JR JAMES BOYD. Town Creek. FR RITA BOYD. Florence, FR ROBERT D. BOYD, Leoma. TN, JR RONALD KEITH BOYD, Florence. FR VANESSA RENEE BOYD, Sheffield, FR ALAN W. BOZEMAN, Tuscumbia. FR ANN BRACKIN. Florence, FR TONITIA BRACKIN. Florence. FR DEBORAH BRADBY, Hillsboro, SO DEANNA C. BRADFORD, Russellville, FR MELANIE G. BRADFORD. Leighton. SO STEVE LEE BRADFORD. Russellville. JR INGRID JO BRADLEY. Killen. JR SARA BRADLEY. Iron City. TN. FR BEVERLY KAY BRATCHER. Collinwood, TN, FR BONNIE BETH BREWER. Florence. FR DON H. BREWER, Lawrenceburg. TN. JR DONNA L. BREWER. Louisville. KY. JR JAY BREWER. Collinwood. TN, JR LESLIE BREWINGTON, Moulton. FR LAURA H. BRICE. Florence. FR JANICE MARIE BRIDGES. Tuscumbia. JR JIMMY BRINK. Florence, FR THOMAS BRITNELL. Florence. SO CHAPMAN BROACH. Florence. FR LAURA L. BROADFOOT, Florence, FR STEPHEN BROADFOOT. Florence, FR TINA BROADFOOT. Florence. JR TAMMY BROCATO, Sheffield, FR GERRI LYNN BROCK, Muscle Shoals. JR DEBORAH S. BROOKMAN, Florence. FR REGINALD S. BROOKS, Hillsboro, FR ALFREDA ALEISA BROWN, Killen, FR ANGELA C. BROWN, Lyerly, GA, JR DEBRA FAYE BROWN, Florence. SO GREGORY J. BROWN. Tuscumbia, JR KELLY JO BROWN. Muscle Shoals, FR KENNETH BROWN, Tuscumbia. FR KIMBERLY L. BROWN, Tuscumbia. FR LAURA BROWN. Muscle Shoals. FR LINDA L. BROWN. Lawrenceburg, TN. SO MICHAEL BROWN. Lexington, FR WILLIAM A. BROWN, Muscle Shoals, SO WINCE M, BROWN. Town Creek. SO ANN BRUNETTIN. Pulaski. TN. JR KEITH M. BRYON. Hackleburg. SO 1 Underclassmen 263 7 " ] :r On the Move. HAROLD R. BUCHANAN. Florence. FR EDDIE BUCKLEY. Sheffield. JR tHARILYN S. BUCKNER. Florence. FR MARY KAY BULMAN. Tuscumbia. FR ANGELA R. BURCHAM. Russellville. FR A. TODD BURCHELL. Athens. FR DENNIS BURGESS. Florence. FR GINA ROSE BURGESS. Florence, FR JEFFREY DALE BURGESS. Killen. JR BARRY LEE BURLESON. Florence. JR STEPHANIE BURLESON. Muscle Shoals. FR LISA DELL BURNEY. Decatur. FR BETSY BURNS. Double Springs. SO BRENT BURNS. Florence. FR PENNY BURNS. Florence. FR RANDAL CHARLES BURNS. Killen. JR KEVIN ANTHONY BURR. Lexington. FR DEANGELA BURROUGHS. Piedmont. FR MICHAEL A. BURT. Muscle Shoals. SO JENNY LEE BUSH, Russellville. SO NIKKI BUSH. Athens. SO STEPHEN BUSH. Huntsville. JR BONITA R. BUTLER. Cherokee. FR KENNETH BUTLER. Florence. FR Exploring the continental Divide Truly an outdoorsman, Ty Smith gets captured in the excitement of the rapid waters and the beau- ty of the f ar-reaching mountains. Smith, a sopho- more, is a part of a group called the Explorers, This group is an offspring from the Boy Scouts but spe- cializes in more active and challenging activities. In the past Smith has taken many long canoe trips, and has hiked along the Appalachian and other trails. This past summer he accomplished what he considers the most challenging trip he has ever taken: a six-day, 60-mile backpacking trip along the Continental Divide. At the end of July, Smith and six other people started off at Durango, Colorado, with 50-pound backpacks filled mostly with instant and canned food. At the end of the trip, the packs weighed under 30 pounds. Smith hiked, fished, swam, cooked and slept on the trail for almost a week. " The Colorado mountains were beautiful. It was really an exciting experience, " Smith said. Smith plans to stay in the Explorers until the age limit, which is 21. Then, after his birthday, he wishes to become an adviser for an Explorer Group. He claims his love for the outdoors will never stop. — Barbara Tetler ENJOYING THE CHALLENGE. Ty Smith takes a six-day 60-mile backpacking trip along the Conti- nental Divide. KIMBERLY A. BUTLER. Florence. SO LAURA BYNUM. Hunlsville. JR MELANIE LYNN BYRAM, Athens. JR MICHAEL JEFFREY BYRD. Florence. SO MICHAEL R. BYRD. Florence. SO ELIZABETH F CABANISS. Florence. JR LISA FRANCES CADDELL. Florence. SO ELIZABETH E. CAGLE. Bridgeport. FR TAMMIE CAGLE. Houston. FR TAMMY K. CAGLE. Haleyvillc, SO JAMES CAHOON. Cherokee. SO MICHAEL EDWARD CAHOON. Toncy. JR JAMES LYNDON CAIN. Cherokee. SO CATHY B. CALDWELL. Hunlsville. JR THOMAS M. CALHOUN. Huntsville. SO DAVID WAYNE CALLAHAN. Sheffield. JR CAROL RENEE CAMERON. Mt. Hope. FR CYNTHIA CAMPBELL. Killen. FR GLYNN CAMPBELL. Florence. JR LISA DAWN CAMPBELL. Decatur. SO ROBERT W. CAMPBELL. Florence. JR SUSAN CAMPBELL. Huntsville. FR BUD CANNON. Gurley. JR JEROME CANTRELL. Tuscumbia. FR LAWRENCE CANTRELL. Tuscumbia. JR MELODY CANTRELL. Florence. FR SUSAN R. CANTRELL. Muscle Shoals. FR RENA P CARLISLE. Decatur. SO DEANNA CARLTON. Rogersville. FR PHILIP CARNER. Flatwoods. TN. SO TRACY CARPENTER. Athens. FR DWIGHT CARR. Huntsville. JR SHERRY ANN CARR. Iron City, TN. FR ANGELA CARSON. Sheffield. FR JEFFREY M. CARTER. Iron City. TN. SO JOE R. CARTER. Iron City. TN. JR MARGARET B. CARTER. SheHicld. SO TRACY L. CARTER. Savannah. TN. SO VIRGINIA DARNEE CASE. Florence. SO LESHIA KAY CASEY. Gcorgiana. JR LINDA ANN CASHION. Red Bay. SO OLIVIA CASIDAY. Sheffield. FR DANIEL J. CASSADY. Huntsville. FR PATTY JO CASSADY. Huntsville. SO MARLA CATALDO. Huntsville. JR CARLA D. CATHCART. Decatur. FR CAROL PAIGE GATHER, Birmingham. FR ROGER DEAN CHAMBERS. Cullman. JR LAURA CHAPPELL. Granite City. IL. SO CELESTE ANN CHASON. Florence, FR JULIA CHILDERS. Florence. FR ROBIN CHILDERS. Russellville. FR TRACY JEAN CHILDERS. Florence. SO JOEL CURTIS CHISHOLM. Athens. JR Underclassmen 265 rT " " T_ii__ I i_ III irr: On the Move... JAMES G. CHRISMAN. Sheffield. SO LISA CLAPP. Florence, SO AMANDA CLARK, Leoma. TN. FR KEVIN G. CLARK, Sheffield, FR MARK CLARK. Florence. JR SABRINA Y. CLARK. Florence. SO JAMES CRAIG CLEMENS. Huntsvillc. FR JANELLE P. CLEMONS. Killen. FR JAMES C. CLEVELAND. Travford. FR JOHN H. CLEVELAND. JR., Sheffield, SO JOSEPH E. CLEVELAND. Tuscumbia. SO TAMMY A. CLEVELAND, Moullon, FR JANNA GLYNN CLIFTON, Leoma, TN. JR TERRY A. COBURN. Muscle Shoals. SO ELEONORE M. COCHRAN. Muscle Shoals. FR JULIE DIANE COCHRAN. Huntsvillc. JR KEITH COCHRAN. Florence. SO DENNY COFFEY. Huntsville. SO LAWANDA GAIL COFFEY. Moulton. FR DONNA D. COLE. Sheffield. FR PATSHENIA COLE. Killen. FR STEPHANIE L. COLE. Sheffield. FR TIMOTHY COLE. Huntsville. FR BRENDA E. COLLIER. Florence. JR JOHNNIE S. COLLIER. Detroit. SO KONDRA A. COLLIER. Florence. FR CYNTHIA L. COLLINS. Florence. FR DWIGHT ALLEN COLLINS. Dothan. SO RHONDA F. COLLINS. Muscle Shoals. JR CYNTHIA L. COLLUM, Florence. FR KATHY COMBS. Huntsvillc. FR STEVE COMPTON. Chickamauga. GA. JR NANCY CONGLETON. Florence. JR ANGELIA RENEA COOK. Rogersville. FR JANET L. COOK. Florence. SO REBECCA ANNE COPELAND. Town Creek, SO NANCY CAROL COOK. Florence. FR RICKY L. COOK. Tuscumbia. JR ROBERT COOK. Florence. JR TERRI KAY COOPER. Florence. SO JENNIFER RENITA COPELAND. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR KEVIN EARL COPOUS. Florence. SO DENTON S. CORNELIUS. Florence. JR TODD CORRELL. Florence. FR ANGELA COSBY. Rogersville. FR CATHY LYNN COSBY. Rogersville. FR SHARON MARIE COUNTER. Athens. JR JEFFERY DALE COX. Sheffield. FR TIMOTHY ALLEN COURTNEY. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR DARYLV. COWAN. Cullman, FR DAVID ANTHONY COX, Russellville. JR LORAN CRAFT. Sheffield. FR TRACI LYNNE CRAFTON. Killen. FR SALLY JANE CRAIG. Tuscumbia. JR 266 T Si Hp ■ Bit ' M H P fti CHARLOTTE R. CRANE. Muscle Shoals, FR CHARl-IE T. CRAWFORD, Killen, SO CINDY CRAWFORD. Florence. JR CLAY L. CRAWFORD. Somervllle, JR SHERRY CRAWLEY. Muscle Shoals. SO CYNTHIA ANN CREACY. Killen. SO BARRY W. CREEL, Cullman. SO BEN B. CREGEEN. Corinth. MS. SO JAMES WALKER CREWFORD. Killen, JR CHRISTY CREWS, Lawrenceburg. TN, JR CALVIN CRIBBS, New Market, JR MARK CRIM, Birmingham, FR RAYMOND L. CRITTENDEN, TuscumbIa, SO STAN CRITTENDEN, Tuscumbia, SO DONNA CHERIE CROSS, Killen, JR SARAH D. CROSSWHITE, Leighton. JR SUSAN L. CROSSWHITE, Tuscumbia. FR DERIK W, CROTTS, Tuscaloosa. JR SHARON R. CROUCH, Muscle Shoals, FR LADYE A. CROWDER, Lawrenceburg, TN, FR JOHN MICHAEL CROWE, Decatur, SO ED CROWELL, Sheffield, FR KEVIN M. CROWLEY, Huntsville, JR ANGELA R. CRUCE, Florence, SO MELANIE CRUMBLEY, Rogersville, FR MARK CRUMPTON, Sheffield, SO JEFFREY R. CRUTCHFIELD, Red Bay, SO RICHARD CUNNINGHAM, Vero Beach, FL, FR MARILYN W. CURRY, Sheffield, SO BEVERLY JOAN CURTIS, Tuscumbia, SO MORRISON CURTIS, Killen, FR VICKI LEIGH CURTIS, Tuscumbia, JR PAMELA J. DAILY, Tuscumbia. FR PATRICIA DALY. Florence. JR DENISE DANA. Huntsville. SO DOUGLAS R. DANA. Huntsville. JR ANTHONY DANIEL. Collinwood. TN. FR JAMES C. DANIEL, Florence, SO TAMMY L. DANIEL, Collinwoo d, TN, FR PAMELA DEE DANLEY, Florence, JR BOBBY GREGORY DARBY, Florence, SO KIMBERLY RENEA DARBY, Florence, FR RENAI DARRACOTT. Killen, JR LISA ELLEN DARSEY, Florence, JR CHARLOTTE DAVID. Muscle Shoals, FR JOHN DAVIDSON, Florence, FR CINDY DAVIS, Florence, FR CYNTHIA DAWN DAVIS, Florence, FR KAREN DAVIS, Florence, SO KENDRA DAVIS, Florence, FR MICHAEL DAVIS, Decatur. FR PAMELA GAIL DAVIS, Huntsville, FR PAMELA M. DAVIS, Florence, JR PATTI JEAN DAVIS, Killen, SO Underclassmen 267 r:i___L_ _ I II I I on the Move., SHERRY DAVIS. Decatur, JR SUZANNE DAVIS. Haleyville. FR TRACY ANN DAVIS. Tuscumbia, FR DAPHNE JOAN DEAN. Killcn. FR KIMBERLY JO DEARMOND. Arab. SO DONALD SCOTT DEATON. Florence. FR MARIANNE C. DECHER. Huntsville, SO GINGER DEGROFE New Hope. JR STANLEY T DELLINGER. Huntsville. FR MICHELE RENEE DENNIS. Florence. SO RANDY GERALD DENNIS. Florence, FR DONNA DENSON. Scottsboro. FR JEFF DEVANEY. Tuscumbia. FR LISA DEVANEY. Russellville. JR VICKY DICKERSON. Killen. FR KATHY ALICE DILL. Florence. JR DEBRA FAYE DILLARD. Tuscumbia. JR VINCENT DOBBS. Hamilton. SO BETTY ANN DODSON. Fayette. JR LISA LYNNE DODSON. Sheffield. FR BOBBY DOLAN. JR.. Florence. FR SHARON DONALDSON. Haleyville. FR ROBERT Q. DOOLEY. luka. MS. JR CATHERINE DORAN. Huntsville. SO SONYA MARIA DORNING. Athens. SO TERESA LYN DOUGHERTY. Athens. FR MARY DEANNA DOUTHIT. Sheffield. FR JEFFREY WADE DOWDY. Waterloo. JR TRACY DOZIER. Carbon Hill. JR DOUGLAS DRAPER. Moulton. JR JOANNE R DRAPER. Moulton. JR PHILLIP L. DRUMMOND. Eulaw. SO JOSEPH DUCKWORTH, Florence, SO CHERYL ROBIN DUKE, Vincmont, SO DEBRA DUKE, Florence, SO KENNETH DUMAS. Bessemer, JR LAWRENCE DURANT Russellville. SO WILLIAM DURANT Russellville. JR DEANNA M DURHAM. Double Springs. SO TIMOTHY EADES. Florence. JR JAMES RAY EADY. Rogersville. FR KIMBERLY A. EASTMAN. Huntsville. SO CONNIE EBARB. Zuolle. LA. SO DEWAYNE ECKL. Florence. FR SUZY ECKLES. Muscle Shoals. FR CINDY EDMONDSON. Florence. FR LEAH M. EDMUNDSON. Florence. FR MOSS EIDSON. Haleyville. JR BILL ELLIOT. Florence. FR SHERRI LYNN ELLIOTT, Florence, FR STEPHANIE A, ELLIOTT Haleyville. JR GRAHAM EMERSON. Hillsboro. JR MYRA EMERSON. Hamilton, JR SHERI M, EMERSON. Russellville. JR m I I 1 r ■P ' ' n Be ' » V- H ' , ■ ' . f LAWANDA BETH EMMONS. Sheffield, JR MELISSA RENEE EMMONS. Florence. FR CAROL ELAINE ENGLAND. Florence. FR DAVID F.. ENGLAND. Florence. JR PAMELA SUE ENGLAND. Florence. FR CHARLIE E. ENGLISH. III. Foley. JR ELAINE ENSEY. Florence. FR MARY SUSAN ENSLEN. Fayette. JR CATHERINE ERHABOR. Florence, JR EMILY ESSLINGER. Florence. FR MARA DYAR ETHRIDGE. Sheffield. FR KENNETH D. EUBANKS. Athens. FR JAMES R. EVANS. Muscle Shoals. SO ROBERT V. EVERS. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR GINGER LEIGH EZELL. Rogersvillc. FR KAREN A. EZELL. Rogersville. FR BRYANT N. FALKNER. Florence. JR ALESIA YVETTE FANCHER. Bess. JR PANSY FANCHER. Red Bay. JR RHONDA T FARLEY. Town Creek. JR JUDI M. FARRIS. Cherokee. FR BARRY RAY FAULKNER. Pelham. SO BARBARA J. FERGUSON. Florence. JR NORMA J. FERGUSON. Iron City. TN. FR ARCHIE LEE FIELDS. Florence. FR GIB FINCH. Tuscumbia. FR KENNON FINCHER. Anderson. SO MARY C. FLANAGAN. Sheffield. SO DEBRA FLEMING. Huntsville. FR PAM FLEMING. Phil Campbell. JR MARY JILL FLIPPO. Florence. FR VERONICA FOOTE. Florence. SO ANNA LEAH FORD. Tuscumbia. SO CAROLYN YVETTE FORD. Leighton. SO CHERYL JANINE FORD. Leighton. SO CONNIE ELIOS FORD. Florence. FR DONNA LEIGH FORD. Leighton. JR JEFFERY WAYNE FORD. Florence. JR SHARA ANITA FORD. Tuscumbia. JR LAURIE JANE FORMAN.Russcllville. SO BARRY STEPHEN FORT. Florence. FR TONEY FORT, Muscle Shoals. JR BRENDA FOSTER. Florence. FR JOSEPH A. FOSTER. Russellville. SO KIMBERLY SUE FOSTER. Florence. SO LYNDA GAIL FOSTER. Muscle Shoals. SO LYNN FOSTER. Florence. FR RANDAL FOSTER. Bear Creek. JR CONNIE FOWLER. Florence. FR JAMES BRIAN FOWLER. Florence, LAURA FOWLER. Red Bay. FR LISA D. FOWLER. Florence. JR SCOTT FRAME. Florence. SO TERRAL FRANKLIN. Mobile. JR L Underclassmen 269 T " r i_ I J 1 ' I II on the Move... JOE S. FRANKS. Florence, SO HUEY FREDERICK. Muscle Shoals. SO JOHN M. FREDERICK. Florence. SO MARSHALL FREDERICK. Birmingham , JR CARA G. FRETWELL. Muscle Shoals, JR BARRY DEWAYNE FROST, Decatur, SO KEVIN FUCELA, Antioch. IL, JR ARLENE FUENTES. Picdras. PR.. FR JIMMY H. FULLER. Huntsville. FR CYNTHIA LOUISE GABA. Florence, JR TIM GAITHER. Houston. FR JEFFREY L. GALBREATH. Mt. Hope. FR NANCY J. GALLAHER. Lawrenceburg. TN. FR JAMES L. GANN. FLorence. SO PAULETTE GANN. Florence. SO CLARENCE GARDINER, Tuscumbia, SO MICHAEL GARGIS, Tuscumbia, JR BETTY A. W. GARRARD. Russellville, SO DAVID GARRETT. Cloverdale. SO KIMBERLY ANN GARRISON. Athens. JR LAURIE T GASKELL. Longwood, FL. JR RANDY L. GASKILL. Lewisburg. TN, JR BARBARA S. GASKINS, Florence. JR REBECCA LYNN GEAN, Florence, SO Playing Video Games for computer Credit Management Information Systems students are finding enter- tainment on the second floor of Keller Hall. The Radio Shack micro- computers in Keller Hall now have video game cartridges for student enjoyment. The game cartridges are usually limited only to MIS majors because the tapes are paid for out of the MIS department budget. According to Claude Hale, professor of MIS, the cartridges are used not only for entertainment but as a teaching aid in the Introduc- tion to Data Processing course. Also, beginning this fall the cartridges were used in Basic Computer Language, a new course added to the MIS curriculum. Students may obtain these video game cartridges in Mr. Hale ' s office in Keller Hall. — Jennifer Condra MAJORING IN MIS allows Donnic Simpson to use the Radio Shack itiicrocom- puters in Keller Hall for educational and entertainment purposes. The MIS Department purchased video game cartridges for student enjoyment and as a teaching aid in the Introduction to Data Processing course. (Photo by Pat Hood) .-4 rw JANET LEIGH GEORGE. Michic. TN. JR JEFFREY K. GIBBS. Savannah. TN. JR KATHLEEN JO GIDDEN. Scottsboro, FR GAVE GlESKE. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR ANITA GIFFORD. Florence. FR M. AMANDA GIFFORD. Florence, JR AMY GILBERT. Decatur. SO BEVERLY GILBERT. Florence. JR SUSAN GILBERT. Birmingham. SO PATTI NELL GILLESPIE. Moulton. FR STEPHEN GILLIAM. Rlchton Park. IL. JR DALE GILLIS. Florence. SO RAE MICHELLE GINN. Tuscumbia. JR THOMAS R. GINN. JR.. SheHleld. FR ROBIN A. GIST. Florence. FR MARVIN R. GLASS. JR.. Sweet Water. SO SADERIA E. GLASS. Huntsville. JR SHERIE GLASS. Sweet Water. FR BRIAN GLENN. Decatur. FR GINGER GLOVER. Florence. JR JEROLYN M. GLOVER. Anderson. SO JOEL DEAN GLOVER. Florence. SO KAREN GLOVER. Red Bay. JR JAMES R. GOAD, Florence, FR LEE ANN GODSEY, Huntsville, JR ALEXE R. GODWIN, Florence. FR BILLY MARK GODWIN, luka. MS. FR MARK GOENS, Cincinnati, OH, FR TRACEY GOLDEN, Lawrenccburg, TN, SO TAMMYE GONCE, Stevenson, SO DONNA MARIE GOOCH, Killen, FR JUNE GOOCH, Florence, JR KAREN TERESA GOOCH, Florence, SO MOLLY GOOCH, Florence, FR ROBIN GOOCH. Killen SO SANFORD S. GOOCH. Florence, FR BRIDGETTE B. GOODLOE. Cherokee. JR LENNIS K. GOODMAN. Cornersvillc. JR MEDINA GOODWIN. Town Creek. FR JOHN GORDON. Athens. FR MARY BETH GORDON. Athens. FR KAREN GOUGH, Florence, JR KIMBERLY GOUGH, Florence, JR KAREN LYNN GRABEN, Huntsville, SO GEORGE M. GRABRYAN, SheHield, FR BRUCE M. GRAHAM. Tuscumbia. SO CONNIE GRAHAM, Florence, JR DEBORAH A. GRAHAM, SheHield. JR JUDY KAY GRAHAM. Hillsboro. FR MARGARET A. GRAHAM, Florence, FR MELBA GRAHAM. Golden, MS, JR PAMELA J. GRAHAM, Courtland, SO RICK C. GRAHAM. Florence. FR ROBERT W. GRAHAM. Athens. FR Underclassmen 271 on the Move... KENNETH D. GRAVES. Tuscumbia, SO TERESA GRAY, Iron Cil y. TN. PR JAMES EARL GREEN. Hanccvillc. JR JEFFREY GREEN. Florence. JR JOHN JOSEPH GREEN. Florence. FR KAREN GREEN. Rogersville. SO RENITA DIANE GREEN. Florence. JR SANDRA GREEN, Scottsboro. FR TAMI T GREEN. Hamilton. SO SUSAN LYNNE GREGG. Athens. FR WILLIAM GREGORY. Florence. FR JANET GRESHAM. Florence. FR CAROLYN J. GRETTA. Cullman, FR ANGELA ANN GRICE. Haleyville. JR JIMMY GRIFFIS. Fultondale. JR JOHN BARRY GRIFFITH. Sheffield. FR TIMOTHY DALE GRIGSBY, Killen. FR GARY H. GRISHMAN. Decatur. FR REBA JUNE GRISSOM. Leighton. FR RICHARD B GRISSOM. Spruce Pine. JR TINA GRISSOM. Muscle Shoals. JR BRIDGET GROSSHEIM. Florence, FR BRENDA GUIN. Booneville. MS. JR CELIA JOYCE GUINN. Hodges, JR JANET R. GUINN, Russellville, JR ROBERT L. GUNN. Sheffield. FR DOUGLAS GUTHRIE. Florence. SO LINDA S. GUTHRIE. Florence, SO STEVEN BRETT GUTHRIE, Florence. FR TIMOTHY D. GUYSE. Courtland. JR JENNIFER HADDOCK. Florence. SO WESLEY T. HADDOCK. Florence. FR ODIS HAGGARD, Florence, FR TAMMY HAGWOOD, Trafford, SO JEFFERY SCOTT HALE, Florence, FR RAMONA A, HALE, Cullman, JR HOWARD GODSEY HALL, Florence, FR KENNETH HALL. Florence. SO LURA K. HALL, Florence, JR MARK M. HALL, Lawrenceburg, TN, JR TAMMY LEIGH HALL, Florence, JR TERESA KAY HALL, Hunlsville, JR DEANNA L. HALLMAN, Florence. FR MARTHA JO HALLMAN, Fayette. JR CYNTHIA B. HAMILTON. Florence. SO DEIRDRE HAMILTON. Muscle Shoals. SO DIANE HAMILTON, Detroit, SO PAMELA ANN HAMLIN. Rogersville, FR NANCY HAMM. Tuscumbia, SO VVETTE HAMMOC, Hunlsville. FR PAMELA JOY HAMMOCK. Red Bay. SO PAUL HAMMOCK. Red Bay. FR CYNTHIA HAMMOND. Rogersville, SO HENRY H. HAMMOND, Anderson, JR rr JONl K HAMPTON. Muscle Shoals. FR DEWANDA HANBACK. Florence. SO DANNY BOBO HAND, LeighlDn. SO TREVA HANES, Florence. FR SUZANNE M. HANIGAN. Decatur. JR TAMARA M. HANKINS, Sulligenl. FR LINDA LEE HANNAH. Florence. FR JOHN G. HARBIN. Toney. SO TRACIE HARCETT. Red Bay. FR JUDY HARDEN. Hodges, JR LAUREN E. HARDEN. Leighton. FR SHEILA HARDEN. Athens. FR CATHERINE KAYLE HARDIN. Vina. JR MELINDA HARGETT. Florence, FR DEON R. HARGROVE. Athens, JR ELIZABETH ANNE HARGROVE. Muscle Shoals, FR REBECCA A. HARGROVE, Decatur, SO CONNIE F. HARPER. Rogersville. SO RACHEL K. HARREY, Russellville, FR ANNETTE HARRIS, Athens, FR DENISE HARRIS, Florence. FR LANITA HARRIS, Florence, JR LISA J. HARRIS, Killen, SO LISA LEANN HARRIS, Florence, SO SUSAN DENISE HARRIS. Florence, FR TERRINA W. HARRIS, Town Creek, JR TINA HARRISON, Town Creek, FR VERA LEE HARRISON, Town Creek, SO SHARON W. HART, Waterloo, SO ANITA HARWELL, Ardmorc. TN, JR WAYLON D. HAWKINS, Florence, FR DEBBIE HAWKS. Killen. SO CONNIE HAYES. Pelham. SO GRADY A. HAYES. Florence. FR KAREN HAYES. Florence. FR SUZANNE HAYES. Hackleburg, FR JILL HAYGOOD, Florence. FR STEVEN L. HAYNES. Harvest. JR LORIE R. HAYS, Athens. JR MITCHELL D. HAYS. Cherokee. SO SUZANNE HEARON. Birmingham. FR TERRIE CORRENE HEATH Winficld. JR CYNTHIA HENDERSON. Bankston. JR DANIEL LEE HENDERSON. ShcHield. FR EDDIE HENDERSON. Glen, MS. JR KELLY HENDERSON, Muscle Shoals. SO M. ELIZABETH HENDERSON, Sheffield, FR MELODY A. HENDERSON. Huntsville. FR TAFFY HENDERSON, Double Srpings. JR CYNTHIA HENDRIX. Somervillc. SO TOMMY HENDRIX. Florence. FR JANICE MARIE HENKEL, Loretto. TN, FR KIMBERLY D. HENNIGAN. Leighton, SO MERRIEL HENRY, Sulligent. JR Underclassmen 273 ■— ::5 On the Move.... ' ) AMY HENSON. Sheffield. FR MICHAEL T. HENSON. Huntsvillc. FR MICHELLE A. HERBERT. Huntsville. SO JEFF HERRING. Killen. FR WAYNE STEVEN HERRING. Killen. JR JOE A. HERRON. Sheffield. JR DAVID BRIAN HERSTON. Killen. FR KIM HERSTON. Rogersvillc. JR CHARLES JEFFREY HESTER. Killen, FR JOHN MARK HESTER. Tuscumbia. SO MARY EDDYTHE HESTER. Cherokee. FR SHARON HESTER. Florence. SO TERESA A. HESTER. Tuscumbia. SO TERESA JOAN HESTER. Tuscumbia. JR TRACY HIEBEL. Pompano Beach. FL. JR JANICE A. HIGHES. Double Springs. JR DANIEL LEE HIGHFIELD. Sheffield. JR BARRY N. HIGHTOWER. Florence. JR DONNA HILDENBRANDT Lawrenceburg. TN. SO BRYAN RAY HILL. Lexington. FR DINAH HILL. Florence. FR KAREN DENISE HILL. Florence. FR LONORA HILL. Florence, JR MARY FITZGERALD HILL. Florence. SO MELODY HILL. Ardmore. FR MELONl R. HILL. St. Joseph. TN. FR ROBERT QUICY HILL. Florence. FR ANGIE HILTON. Dyersburg. TN. SO BRENT HINES. Florence. FR TERESA D. HINES. Florence. SO LORI SUSAN HINTON. Rogersvillc. SO SHERRY DENISE HIPPS. Florence. FR THOMAS OLIVER HITES. Killen, FR MYRON LAMAR HODGE, Lexington, JR MELINDA HODGES, Muscle Shoals, FR SANDI HODGES. Rogersville, JR DONNA MARIE HOFFMAN, Florence. SO JACQUELINE M. HOGAN. Florence. JR LINDA HOLCOMB. Russellville. SO CINDY LYNN HOLCOMBE. Cullman. FR LARRY KENT HOLDEN, Florence. JR KENNETH D. HOLDER. Florence. FR BARRY N. HOLLAND. Moulton. SO MELANIE D. HOLLAND. Sheffield. FR STACEY HOLLAND. SheHield. SO TIM HOLLANDER, Sheffield, FR DONNIE HOLLEY, Florence, SO JOSEPH SCOTT HOLLEY, Sheffield, FR DEANNA L. MOLLIS. Iron City. TN. FR MELAINE HOLLIS. Muscle Shoals. JR TONYA M. HOLLIS. Bear Creek. FR A. ANN HOLLOMAN, Dyersburg. TN. JR DARRELL D. HOLT. Collinwood. TN. FR HOLLY B. HOLT. Huntsville, SO i. mSTT 73 JOSEPH MOLLIS HOLT. Russellvllle. FR RALPH THOMAS HOLT. Florence. SO TIMOTHY EARL HOLT. Tuscumbia. JR BILAL HOMOUD. Florence. FR BETTY SUE HOOD, Nauvoo. JR WILLIAM J. HOOPER. Muscle Shoals. SO JACKIE DENISE HOOTEN. Florence. FR MILDRED Y. HOOTEN. Florence. SO LYNN ANN HOPKINS. HunlsvMle. JR KATHY HORNBUCKLE. New Hope. JR JENNIFER L. HORNSBY. Florence. FR DAVID ALAN HORTON. Tuscumbia. JR SHARON HORTON, Athens. FR JAMES RANDALL HOUR, Madison. JR DEBORAH LYNNE HOUSLEY. Arab, JR DEBORAH ANN HOWARD, Florence, JR JOHN HOWARD, Florence. FR SHERRY HOWARD, Florence. FR T. B. HOWDYSHELL, Florence, FR MARY LOUISE HOWELL. Huntsvllle. JR REX HOWETT, Huntsvillc. FR LINDA BETH HUBBELL, Sheffield, JR MARK HUDDLESTON, Sheffield, JR BETH HUDSON. Tuscumbia. FR Reaching Inside the iViagician ' s Hat Don ' t you wish there was a class in disappearing? Steve Richer- son must think there is. Why else would a magician be attending college? Illusions 101, right Steve? Steve, a junior, is a theater major who is developing an under- standing of the stage and its possibilities of promoting magic. Through attending college Steve gets the experience of performing while maintaining his education in the arts and incorporating them into . . . MAGIC, Since magic is an eclectic art of colors, lighting, music and acting, a magician is an artist for all the senses. Steve is perfecting the role he intends to portray for a lifetime. Create a convincing character with a total experience for the senses, add wonder of the unknown and PRESTO . . . Steve Richerson. This magician is backed by a group of friends who call them- selves " Walrus Productions. " This title was conceived by Steve a few years ago. With a copyrighted logo, the fan club sells t-shirts and buttons, with a future outlook of video films and other areas of art. " Everybody is a walrus. Magic could be free, but I have to eat, " stated a sometimes serious Steve. The walrus logo originated from two places, John Lennon ' s " I Am the Walrus " which stemmed from Lewis Carroll ' s " The Walrus and the Carpenter. " There is a reason for this symbol. It ' s a social statement. The walrus is a nice guy with an itching palm. To further explain, Steve sang the first line of " I Am the Walrus " ... " I am he as you are he as you are me and we are all together, " — Jayne Miller " MATERIALIZING A COIN from a flame, " magician Steve Richerson creates a total experience for the senses. Steve, a junior, is a theater major developing an understanding of the stage and its possibilities for promoting magic. (Photo by Pat Hood) Underclassmen 275 iiizriirT ' T w . On the Move... HOLLY D. HUDSON. Hunlsville. FR JOANDRA D. HUDSON. Florence. SO MIMI HUEY. Auburn. SO MARY R. HUGHES. Double Springs, SO SCOTT HUGHES. Hunlsville. SO ELIZABETH ANN HUGULEY. Vina. FR JOHN TODD HUIE. Hunlsville. FR HORACE M. HULSEY. Haleyville. SO KENDA SUE HUMBER. Fayette. JR AMY MARIE HUNT. Florence. FR KEVIN HUNT. Lcoma. TN. FR GENE HURST. Sheffield. JR KIMBERLY HUTCHENS. Tuscumbia. FR THOMAS A. HUTCHENS. Hunlsville. SO BRADLEY S. HUTCHINS. Sheffield. FR KEN HYATT. Arley. FR KIM HYATT. Addison. FR MELISSA HYDE. Muscle Shoals. SO TERRA INGRAM. Rogersvillc. FR WILLIAM C. INGRAM. Cherokee. FR JEFFREY A. INGRUM. Rogcrsville. FR CHARLES LARRY IRONS. Florence. SO ROBBY IRONS. Florence. FR TAMMY LEIGH IRONS, Florence, FR ANDREA ISE, Hunlsville, FR W. GARY IVEY, Addison. SO DIANA GRACE JACKSON. Sheffield. FR DOROTHY LYNN JACKSON. Goodsprings. TN, JR JAMES M. JACKSON. Hunlsville. FR JANE D. JACKSON. Russellville. FR SANDRA JACKSON. Muscle Shoals. FR SHERRI LYNNE JACKSON. Moullon. JR STEVE JAGER. Florence. JR COURTNEY J. JAGOE. Fort Payne. FR JERRY JAMES. Florence. SO KIM JAMES. Florence, FR PAMELA JAMES. Arley, JR TONI G. JAMES. Red Bay. SO RONDA JANSSEN. Hunlsville. FR GREG JARMON, Florence, JR PAM RENEE JARNIGAN, Tuscumbia. JR GAYLE JARRETT. Albany. GA. JR REGINA JEFFERSON. Athens. FR BETH JEFFREYS. Tuscumbia. JR JON JEFFREYS. Sheffield. JR TEENA LYNN JEFFREYS. Sheffield. SO GREGORY K. JENKINS. Florence. FR MELODY Y. JENKINS. Hunlsville. FR TERESA JENNINGS. Killen. JR STEPHEN W. JERNIGAN. Hunlsville. FR CYNTHIA A. JETTON. Cullman. JR PHILLIP JHIN. Muscle Shoals. FR DEBORAH D. JOHNS. Florence. SO RANDALL D. JOHNS. Blounlsville. JR 1 r CHERYL C. JOHNSON. Florence. JR CLARENCE JOHNSON. HunCsville. SO CRYSTAL L. JOHNSON. Sheffield. SO DEBBIE RENEE JOHNSON. Florence. SO DELVIA JOHNSON. Florence. FR JEFF JOHNSON. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR KATHY JEAN JOHNSON. Tuscumbia. JR LISA DAWN JOHNSON. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR MELINEE JOY JOHNSON. Washington. DC. SO PETER S. JOHNSON. Red Bay. JR SANDRA L. JOHNSON. Hunlsville. JR VICTORIA JOHNSON, Florence. FR WILLIAM R. JOHNSON. Florence. SO ANGELA JOHNSTON. Somerville. JR MARSHA L. JOHNSTON. Woodville. FR RANDALL O. JOHNSTON. Lexington. FR VICKY DELINA JOHNSTON. Killen. JR WILLIE FOWLER JOINER. Lexington. FR ALANA JONES. Florence. FR ALICE AMELIA JONES. Florence. FR ANGELA JONES. Tuscumbia. SO BEVERLY D. JONES. Loretto. TN. SO CAROLYN JONES. Killen. SO GREG JONES. Killen. FR KELLY JONES. Muscle Shoals. FR SHERRY A. JONES. Lawrenceburg. TN. FR CATHY RENEE JORDAN. Florence. FR MARK ANDREW JORDAN. Arab. SO MARIJO KANKA. Florence. JR SANDRA ANN KANKA. Florence. JR JENNIFER L. KATECHIS. Florence. FR BECKY KEARNEY. Huntsville. SO ROBERT KEEL. Russellville. FR VANESSA ELAINE KEEL. Cullman. JR TRACEY KEENEY. Decatur. JR CHERIE KEENUM. Florence. JR MYRA J. KEETON. Waynesboro. TN. SO SHERYL ANN KEETON. Florence. FR MARILYN R. KELLY. Booneville. MS. JR JEFFREY CARL KELSEY. Fayetteville. TN. FR MARY LEIGH KELSOE. Florence. SO CAMILLE KEMP. Savannah, TN, FR JANE E. KENNEDY. Conyers. GA. SO SUZANNE KENNEDY. Red Bay. SO TANGILEAH KENNEDY. Florence. FR DEBRA J. DENNEMER. Ethridgc. TN. JR CHRISTA KEY. Bankston. SO JAMIE DEE KEY. Winfield. SO LISA KEYS. Muscle Shoals. SO BETTY LESA KILBURN. Florence. JR KATHERINE F. KILBURN. Florence. JR CINDY KILLEN. Lexington. SO JACQUELINE LEE KILLEN. Florence. SO DANNY KILLEY. Albcrtville. FR WWBB i«»ll iBWIIi Underclassmen 277 f T — ! I r I r v ' - on the Move... SCOTT KILPATRICK. Florence. SO SELENIA KILPATRICK. Haleyville. JR GARY A. KIMBRELL. West Point. TN. JR SABRINA KIMBROUGH. Tuscumbia. FR CONNIE A. KING. Tuscumbia. SO GREGORY L. KING. Muscle Shoals. FR JACQUELINE E. KING. Florence. JR JANET L. KING, Russellville. JR KAREN Y. KING. Huntsville. JR TERRI LYNN KING. Tuscumbia. FR BARBARA J. KIRCHNER. Tuscumbia. JR MARY KIRK. Florence. FR MARK PAUL KIRKLAND. Tuscumbia. JR MAYBETH KIRKLAND. Tuscumbia. FR ALLYSON KITCHENS. Decatur. SO JEFF D. KLIMEK. Huntsville. JR CHERRY KLINGHARD. Tuscumbia. JR MARION KLINGHARD, Tuscumbia, SO GARY KNIGHT, Tuscumbia, JR LISA KNIGHT. Florence, FR SUSAN KNIGHT, Hamilton, SO TOMMY WAYNE KNIGHT Haleyville, SO STANLEY B. KRACKE. Courtland, SO KAREN KUNZE, Huntsville. FR MELVIN A. LACKEY. Toomsulsa. MS. JR DEBRA J LACKS. Tuscumbia, FR DONNA CAROLE LAMAR, Florence, JR RICHARD LAMBRECHT, Huntsville, FR RICHARD C. LANCASTER. Eutaw, JR SUSAN LANDERS. Huntsville, FR WANDA L. LANDERS. Muscle Shoals. JR VERONICA LEE LANG. Sheffield. JR LEA ANNE LANKFORD, Huntsville. SO ANGELA LANSDELL, Florence. FR MILAH LANSFORD. Muscle Shoals. FR BRILEY A. LAQUITA. Town Creek. JR WENDY LARD. Fairbanks. AK. FR STANLEY FRANK LARKIN. Florence. SO MARK LASH. Rogersville. SO ALISA C. LASTER. Hazel Green. JR WAYNE STEVEN LASTER. Florence. JR CAROL C. LATHAM. Haleyville. SO DANA LUANNE LATHAM. Florence. FR DELORES G. LAWRENCE. SheHield. SO JOHN H. LAWRENCE. Haleyville. SO BRYAN KEITH LAWSON. Florence. SO PHILIP LOYD LAWSON. Florence. SO SCOTT LEAGUE. Toney. JR MICHAEL S. LECROIX. Decatur. FR ANDREW PATRICK LEE. Florence. SO JOHN LEE. Mobile. SO LINDA J. LEE. Huntsville. JR LISA LEE. Florence. SO MELISSA RUTH LEE. Florence. JR 278 1 — r T NANCY JOAN LEE. Florence. JR PATRICE MARIE LEE. Decalur. FR VIRGINIA CAROL LEE. Killcn. FR JANNA MARIE LENZ. Tuscumbia. FR LORA LESTER. Hunlsville. FR SUZANNE LESTER. Russellvillc. SO BENNIE C. LETSINGER. Leighlon. JR DIANNE LETSON. Florence. JR MELISSA A. LETSON. Town Creek. FR TERESA LETSON. Courlland. FR BELINDA S. LEWIS. Florence. JR GINA MICHELLE LEWIS. Athens. FR CYNTHIA LIFFARD. LaFayette. GA. FR JAN HAYES LIGHT. Cherokee. SO LAURA ALISA LIGHT. Hunlsville. FR ELIZABETH E. LILLARD. Birmingham. SO RENEE LINDLEY. Red Bay, JR BONNIE LINDSEY. Red Bay. JR LUANNE LINDSEY. Muscle Shoals. JR VICKIE LINDSEY. Florence. JR DARYL LINEBERRY. Clifton. TN. SO REBA E. LITTRELL, Florence. JR ANGIE LOCKER. Florence. JR MARY LOCKER. Florence. SO JAMES A. LOCKETT. JR.. Tuscumbia. FR ROBERT G. L. LOFTON. III. Prichard. SO LYNDA LOFTUS. Grante City. IL, SO ANTHONY D. LOGAN. Tuscumbia. SO ROBERT LOGAN. Double Springs. FR GLENN LONG. Valhermoso Springs. JR ROBERT MICHAEL LONG. Florence. FR WEAVER TODD LONG. Florence. JR SUSAN LOUGH, Lawrenceburg. TN. JR CHERYL L. LOVE. Lawrenceburg, TN, FR BRYAN LOVELACE. Florence. FR KIM S. LOVELACE. Killen. JR TIM LOVELACE. Decatur. SO WILLIAM K. LOVELACE. Florence. JR DONNIE LOVETT. Florence. FR HURBERT LOWE. Daphne. JR ROY B. LOWERY. II. Leighton. FR DAVID WAYNE LUMPKIN. Florence. JR DOUG LUMPKIN. Cedar Bend. FR CHARLIE P LYLE. Huntsville. FR DONNA LYNCH. Hunlsville. SO PATTI ELAINE LYNN. Haleyville. JR BILLY JOE LYONS. Florence. SO CHARLES R. MABRY, Florence. FR JANNA LYNN MALONE. Russellville. SO MONA JILL MALONE. Tuscumbia. FR BILLY D. MANUEL. Florence. JR MARK MANUSH. Sheffield. SO MICHAEL D. MARKS. Florence. FR PAMELA ELAINE MARLAR. Sheffield. SO Underclassmen 279 [ " " I i I On the Move.. DAVID MARSHALL. Arab. Jr DARYL S. MARTIN. Decatur. GA. FR DEBORAH L. MARTIN. Collinwood. TN. FR PATRICK MARTIN. Huntsvillc. SO RICHARD J. MARTIN. Russellville. JR LISA J. MASTERSON. Town Creek. FR CAROL RENE MATTHEWS, Florence. SO DAVID R MATTHEWS. Florence. JR JO M. MATTHEWS. Bridgeport. FR DEBORAH MATTOX. Elkmont. FR CAROL JEAN MASON. Rogcrsville. FR JANET MAXWELL. Florence. FR DOCK MAY. Florence. JR JOEY WAYNE MAY. Cloverdalc, FR LEE MAY. Huntsville. SO LISA ANN MAY. Florence. SO MERRI ELISE MAY. Florence. FR RANDALL JEFFREY MAY. Lexington. SO SHERRY LANE MAY. Florence. JR JAMES MAYES. JR.. Hillsboro. JR AMY ALICIA MAYS. Killen. FR DONNA MAZE. Eva. SO BETH MCADAMS. Florence. SO JOEL KEVIN MCALISTER. Florence. FR GREGORY MCCAIN. Lexington. JR KEVIN MCCARLEY. Florence. JR WADE TONY MCCARLEY. Florence. FR DANNY MCCARLYE. Bear Creek. JR BESRENIA MCCLAIN, Tuscumbia. SO RANDALL B. MCCLENDON. Florence. SO GREG MCCLURE. Florence, JR GUY YOUNG MCCLURE. JR. Athens. JR BEVERLY MCCOLLISTER. Russellville. FR ANTHONY S. MCCORKLE, Florence, SO KAREN E. MCCORKLE, Florence, SO ROSEMARY MCCORKLE, Florence, FR SHERWOOD F MCCORKLE, Cloverdalc, FR GREGORY W. MCCORMICK. Athens. SO PAMELA LYN MCCORMICK. Athens, FR MARY E. MCCOY, Muscle Shoals, JR RHONDA H. MCCOY. Sheffield. JR KRISTIE MCCULLOUGH. Savannah. TN, JR SONIA A. MCCULLOCH, Russellville, JR CHARLENE R. MCDANIEL, Florence, JR CYNTHIA MCDANIEL, Muscle Shoals, FR DAVID MCDANIEL, Florence, JR MARLIN G. MCDANIEL, Florence, JR TAMMY L. MCDANIEL, Florence, FR DONALD MCDONALD, Huntsville, JR ANGELA SUSAN MCELROY, Arab, JR ANN MCFALL, Florence, SO LINDA MCFALL, Waterloo, SO MICHAEL S. MCFALL, Huntsvillc, FR CATHLEEN E, MCGEE. Florence. JR I 1 r Smiling Naturai ' to Tokyo Native Something that makes everyone happy is a smile. One look at Michiko Aihara will make you smile. This adorable young lady is from Tokyo, Japan. She came here to live with her aunt and uncle. Her parents let her make her own decision about coming to the United States to study. When she first came to America she had some trouble communi- cating. In Japan you must take English in the seventh through twelfth grades. English has become such an international language that they feel it is essential to a proper education. Her first year at Wilson High School she had to carry a Japanese-English translation dictionary with her. Almost everything anyone said to her had to be translated via pen and paper. Her freshman year at the university has been full of studying. Her major is computer science, and top grades in every- thing is her goal. The only disadvantage Michiko sees to living in America is that she can ' t work. Because of her visa classification she cannot obtain a social security number. In Japan she worked at a music shop and a china shop. When she went home in the summer of " 81 she got a job at a china shop because she could speak English so well. Michiko has traveled much of the United States while being here. She took a trip with a family of friends through twenty-one states around the east coast in a camper. She also went to Hawaii for a short vacation. One day she would like to be an airline attendant. Besides traveling, she also likes tennis and snowskiing. Making friends is another of her favorite pastimes, and she loves Americans " because they are so nice. " — Bob Blood I EMBRACING THE TEDDY BEAR she bought on a trip to Regency Square Mall, Michiko Aihara explains that one of her favorite " hobbies " is shopping. (Photo by Bob Blood) 1 i JANET F. MCGEE. Rogcrsville. JR JEFFREY LEE MCGEE, Killen, FR PAMELA DENISE MCGEE. Florence. SO REBECCA MCGEE. Florence. JR WILLIAM LESLIE MCGOFF. Cherokee. FR TAMMY MCGRIFF. Haleyville. FR DONNA H. MCGUIRE. Ml. Hope, FR TOMMY MCHUGH. Florence. FR MARSHA MCINTYRE. Florence. FR DEBORAH MCKEE, Florence. FR CATHY J. MCKELVEY. Moulion. SO CANDY L. MCKINNEY. Florence, JR MELANIE JUNE MCMAHAN, Jacksonville, FL. JR SUSAN MCNATT, Muscle Shoals, JR GAYLE ALISON MCRAE, Huntsville, FR CYNTHIA MCREYNOLDS, Ycllville, AR, FR PAMELA R. MCRIGHT Muscle Shoals, SO STEPHEN B. MCRIGHT, Florence, JR RICKY MCWHORTER, Moulton. FR ELLEN R. MCWILLIAMS, Tuscumbia, SO LISA KAY MCWILLIAMS. Tuscumbia, SO DAPHNE MEADOR, Cincinnati, OH, JR LACRETIA MEADOWS, Tuscumbia, FR STEPHEN N. MERCER, Huntsville, FR Underclassmen 281 1 I irj. on the Move., ORA K. MEREDITH. Florence. SO CYNTHIA J. MERRITT. Huntsville. JR RODERICK METCALF. Sheffield. SO LISA MICHAEL. Muscle Shoals. SO MOLLY D. MILAM, Sheffield. SO JANET L. MILES. Florence. SO KEVIN MILLARD. Bryanl. FR FRANKLIN MILLER. Muscle Shoals. FR KRISTY MILLER, Huntsville. JR STEPHEN A. MILLER. Florence. SO STEVEN MILLER, Fulton, MS, JR GLENNDA M. MILLS. Panama City. FL. JR KATHY H. MILLS. Muscle Shoals. FR SARA ELIZABETH MILLS. Florence, SO CHERIE V. MILSTEAD. Florence. SO CYNTHIA A. MINCH. Florence. SO T, J. MINOR. Ripley. MS, FR ANGELA MITCHELL. Florence, SO ANN MITCHELL, Mt. Hope, FR BETTY MITCHELL, Hamilton, JR JAMES W. MITCHELL, Florence, FR JILL MITCHELL, Tuscumbia, FR JUDY MITCHELL, Tuscumbia, FR K. TROY MITCHELL, Ardmore. TN, SO MARK A. MITCHELL, Sheffield, FR STUART ALAN MITCHELL, Florence, JR WILLIAM P. MITCHELL, Florence, SO YANCY MITCHELL, Ardmore, TN, JR CONNIE LYNN MIZE, Haleyuille, FR RON MIZE, Cullman, FR AUDREY FAYE MOBLEY, Sheffield, SO BILL MOCK, Florence, SO TIM MONCERET, Tuscumbia, JR ANGELA J. MONTGOMERY, Florence, JR BRYAN MONTGOMERY, Blue Springs, MO, SO CHARLES RAYMOND MONTGOMERY, Florence, FR HAYLEY D, MONTGOMERY. Florence, FR MARLA MONTGOMERY, Moulton, FR MICHAEL MONTGOMERY, Florence, FR WILLIAM MONTGOMERY Rogersvillc, JR LISA A. MOODY, Florence, JR CHESTER D. MOON, New Hope, FR CHIQUITA MOORE, Florence, FR JULIE S. MOORE, Russellville, FR RANDY MOORE, Wheeler, MS, SO ROGER ANDREW MOORE. Sheffield. SO SHERI MOORE, Huntsville, FR TERRY MOORE, Russellville, JR THERESA MOORE, Mobile, FR ROY MOORHEAD, Butler, NJ, FR BRUCE H. MORGAN, Iron City, TN, SO CHARLOTTE E. MORGAN, Phil Campbell, JR JERRY D. MORGAN, Florence, JR MYRA MORGAN. Florence, FR 282 PHIL MORIARTY. Five Points, TN. FR CYNTHIA L. MORRIS, Muscle Shoals. SP JAN B MORRISON, Corinth, MS. SO TERRY MORRISON, Decatur. JR CANDY MORROW, Hunlsvillc. SO LISA MOSES. Florence. SO SHARON MOSELY, Muscle Shoals. FR CHRISTOPHER L. MURPHEE, Cullman, FR CYNTHIA RENE MURPHY, Florence, SO ANGELA DINISE MURRAY, Decatur, JR CARRIE J. MYERS, Springport, IN, FR DEBORAH S. MYRICK, Killen, FR MELANIE J. MYRICK, Loretto. TN. SO SUSAN BETH NARMORE. Cherokee. SO RANDY LYNN NASH. Rogcrsville. JR SUSAN A. NASH. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR KEVIN NAUMANN. Enterprise. FR BARBARA ANN NEIL. Florence. JR GREG EDWARD NEMER. Florence. FR TAMYA L. NESBITT. Muscle Shoals. FR JOYCE ANN NESMITH. Sheffield. JR MIKE NEVILLE. Decatur. SO AMBER NEWBORN. Muscle Shoals. JR CHARLES G. NEWMAN. Florence. FR GARY RAY NEWSOM. Jackson. TN. FR CAROL NEWTON. Killen. FR JOEL NEWTON. Anderson. JR KAREN NEWTON. Huntsville. JR MELTON G. NEWTON. Lexington. SO LANCE NIEWIEROSKI. Florence. JR BETHANY JOAN NOLES. Florence. FR CAROL ANN NORRIS. Decatur. FR MARY NORRIS. Russellville. JR MARION K. NORTON. Town Creek. SO LISA LYNNE NORWOOD. Moulton. SO MELANIE S. NORWOOD. Killen. SO GWEN SUZANNE NUNN. Huntsville. JR JAMES EVERETT NUNN. Butler. NJ. SO SANDRA NUNN. Huntsville. SO YOLANDA J, NUNNCRY. Florence. FR BERTHA OAKS. Tuscumbia. SO SHERRI OBRYANT. Florence. FR KIMBERLY L. ODLE. Collinwood. TN. JR SUSAN K. OLEHAM. Sheffield. JR FLOYD CAMERON OLIVE, Florence. SO JAMIE DARLENE OLIVE. Florence. JR LISA ANN OLIVE. Florence. FR THOMAS S. OLIVE. Killen. SO LEWIS CARL O ' NEAL. Sheffield. SO UDEMEZUE KALU ONYIOHN. Umuahia. Nigeria. FR JOHN ALLEN ORMAN. Tuscumbia. JR MARY JO ORMAN. Tuscumbia. JR RUTH JEAN ORR. Courtland, FR SYLVIA ANN ORRICK. Waterloo. SO Underclassmen 283 ' ' . • ' -Ikrf t mk Ik t On the Move, LON OSTRZYCKI. Huntsville. FR ANGELA OWENS. Birmingham. SO JOHN LYNDON OWENS, Cullman, JR AMANDA RAE PACE, Stevenson. SO TERRY PACE, Muscle Shoals. SO PAMELA J. PADGETT. Homewood, FR CECILIA GRACE PAGE, Athens, FR CAROL LEE PALMER, Tuscumbia, SO GARRY LYNN PANNELL, Florence, FR DANNY PARKER, Sheffield, FR LEE WILLIAM PARKER, Hartselle, SO MICHAEL D. PARKER, Florence, JR REBECCA JANE PARKER, Florence, SO STACEY LYNNE PARKER. Killen. FR TERESA LOUISE PARKER, Florence, FR MARY RENA PARRIS, Arley, SO JONATHAN V. PARRISH. Lawrenceburg, TN. JR PATRICIA A. PARRISH, Florence. JR SCOTT THOMAS PARRISH, Florence, JR DANIEL PASSWATER, Huntsville, FR JULIE PATTERSON, Rogersville, FR LAURA J. PATTERSON. Huntsville. JR PAM PATTERSON. Decatur. JR RHONDA PATTERSON. Florence. FR Capturing Life on Fiim Since graduating in 1978, Nick Nichols has been to numerous exotic places and has had many never-to-be-forgotten experiences. The story of his career actually begins while still a student. As a commercial photography major and photographer for both the Diora- ma yearbook and Flor-Ala newspaper, Nichols met Charles Moore, a free-lance photographer for Life Magazine, who lived in Tuscumbia. They became friends and upon graduation, Nick was invited to join Moore in San Francisco as an assistant. During a trip to New York, Nick showed his portfolio to the editors of GEO Magazine. They liked it so much, they asked him to do a story on caving. It turned out well and led to assignments at Nationa Geographic and Life Magazines. Since the time of his first assignment, he has enjoyed a successful career as an adventure photographer. Nick ' s exciting career has been spiced further with several close calls with wild animals. He has been chased by an elephant in Zaire, had his boat attacked and sunk by a crocodile while rafting down the Zambezi River, and had a curious 400-pound gorilla examine him at point-blank range. He was once startled by the roar of a lion as it awoke directly behind him while he was setting up his equipment one night in Zaire. He now has these and quite a few similar adventures to relate. On April 23 during Spring Fling week, Nick presented a slide lecture in the Art Building as part of the university ' s spring convoca- tions program. This presentation was attended by a standing-room- only crowd, eager to hear of his travels and success. Nick and his wife Reba, also a native Shoals resident, reside in San Francisco where he, between magazine assignments, serves as a photographer for several major corporations. — Liz Craft and Cathy Saint FORMER COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY MAJOR Nick Nichols greets Mrs. Guillot and Jack Martin at an informal reception prior to his slide presentation in the Art Building. (Photo by Lee Puckett) Shemeld. FR SYDNA LOVE PATTERSON. Sheffield. FR POLLY PATTISHALL. Allamonte Sprgs.. FL. FR ALICIA PATTON, Florence, JR MELANIE JO PATTON. Tuscumbia. JR PAULA PAYNE. Greenville. SO TERESA LYNN PAYNE. Phil Campbell. JR DEBRA PEARSALL. Tuscumbia. SO REVONDA PEARSALL. Tuscumbia. FR DONNA SUE PEARSON. Moullon. FR ANDREA ELAINE PEEK. Alvin. TX. FR ROXANNA PENDERGRASS, Tuscumbia. SO TRACYNE E. PENICK. Leighton. SO CAROL A. PENNINGTON. Sheffield. FR JANET PEOPLES. Fayette. SO KELLY J. PEPPERS. Leoma. TN. FR MICHAEL ALAN PERRY. Florence. FR SHELLY PETERMAN, Florence. FR JACKIE QUINN PETTUS. Lexington. JR LINDA BETH PETTUS. Rogersville. JR MARITA GAIL PETTUS. Lexington. SO PAULA PETTUS. Lexington. FR TIM G. PHILLIN. luka. MS. SO A. KAY PHILLIPS. Lawrenceburg. TN. SO KARRAN ANN PHILLIPS. Florence. FR PAM PHILLIPS. Rogersville. SO RAMONA PHILLIPS. Iron City. TN. FR CYNTHIA DELYNN PIERCE. Florence. JR CHRISTINA ANN PIERONI. Florence. FR G. THOMAS PILGREEN. Warrior. JR MELINDA S. PILGRIM. Russellville. JR BETH PINEGAR. Berry. JR JOYCE PAIGE PIPER. Florence. FR GREGORY DAVID PIRTLE. Athens. SO MICHAEL LEE POE. Florence, FR MIGIAL DAVID PONGETTI. Florence. FR RENEE E. PONGETTI. Florence. SO JOHN VICTOR PORTER. Spruce Pine. SO KENNY POSEY. Town Creek. SO RENEE SUSAN POSEY. Cherokee. JR KAREN LYNN POTTER. Tuscumbia. FR STANLEY LEE POTTER. Tuscumbia, JR BETH POWELL. Decatur. FR CAROL LYNN POWELL. Lawrenceburg. TN. FR STACY DENISE POWELL. Athens. SO TAMMY M. POWELL. Russellville. FR THADDEUS POWELL. Mobile. JR TRACY POWELL. Cullman. FR SUE POYNTER. Florence. SO TERESA PRATER. Clifton. TN. SO KIMBERLY A. PREDMORE. Florence. FR KELLY R. PRESTAGE. Muscle Shoals. FR OLIVA PREUIT. Tuscumbia. FR CHERIE R. PRIDMORE. Florence. JR Underclassmen 285 T -| " T It on the Move... KERRY J. PRINCE. Town Creek. FR STACEY L. GREER PRUITT. Florence. SO ALISON PUCKETT. Fairbanks, AK, FR JAMES DEXTER PUGH. Athens, FR MARY JO PUHEK, Huntsville, FR DION E. PULLEY. Waynesboro. TN, JR DEIDRE LEE PUTMAN, Lexington, FR MELISSA ANN PUTMAN. Loretto. TN. JR SUSAN PYLES, Halcyville. FR TALITHA QUALLS. Waynesboro, TN, JR RICKY DALE QUICK, Warrior. FR JEFF QUILLEN, Loretto, TN, FR TRACI M. RAGAN. Florence. FR JANICE E. RAMAGE, Florence. FR CORNELL O. RANDLE. Florence, SO VALERIE LYNN RAPER, Red Bay, SO CYNTHIA JO RASBURY, Winlield. JR ANTHONY RAY, Florence. SO RANDALL LARRY RAY. Killcn, SO CARLA REARDON, Decatur, FR TERESA REARDON, Decatur, JR CHARLES REDDING, Killen. FR KAREN L. REDPATH. Florence, JR DAWN REED, Huntsville, FR BRIDGET REEDER, Florence, FR LISA G, REEDER. Pickwick Dam. TN. FR DAVID J. REID, Muscle Shoals. JR JENNIFER ANN REID. Cherokee, FR LISA RENEE REID. Tuscumbia. SO LISA L. REYER, Huntsville. SO SOPHIA REYNOLDS. Russellville, FR LYNDEL KEITH RHODES. Florence, FR PAMELA RHODES, Florence, SO JIMMY R. RICH, Florence. SO PAULA A. RICH, Waynesboro, TN. SO ROGER C. RICH. Florence. FR TERESA J. RICH. Florence. SO ELIZABETH NYOKA RICHARDS. Tuscumbia. JR JULIA RENEA RICHARDS, Florence, FR ROBERT W. RICHARDS, Florence. FR BOYD S. RICHARDSON, Lexington. FR GAYLE RICHARDSON. Lawrenceburg. TN. SO LESLIE D. RICHARDSON. Florence, FR LOVIE D. RICHARDSON, Florence. JR MARTHA S. RICHARDSON, Florence, JR MELISSA RICHIE, Florence, SO SHERRY R. RICHMOND, Cullman. FR BARRY ALLEN RICKARD. Florence. SO JEFFREY RICKARD. Florence. SO LISA DAWN RICKARD. Tuscumbia. FR MICHAEL LEE RICKARD. Florence. JR CHARLES A. RICKETTS. Killcn. FR JENNIE LOU RIDDLE. Tuscumbia. FR MITCHELL A. RIGEL. Decatur. JR r W ' ' Mm m t 1 ■k -rl ANGELA RFGGS, Tuscumbia. JR TERESA RIKARD. Florence. FR KERRY PATRICK RILEY. Florence. JR LAURA JEAN RINGNELL. Florence. JR CAROL LYNNE RIST. Hunlsville. FR ANTHONY MARK RITTER, Klllcn. SO MARC ROBBINS. New Hope. FR CYNTHIA LEIGH ROBERSON. Iron City. TN. FR KIMBERLY D. ROBERSON. Florence. FR BARRY C. ROBERTS. West Point. TN. FR CATHERINE ROBERTS. Winchester. TN. SO MARK KEVIN ROBERTS. Lawrenceburg. TN. SO STEVEN C. ROBERTS. Hartselle. FR KAREN ROBERTSHAW. Cullman. SO KAREN L. ROBERTSON. Cullman. SO TROY W. ROBERTSON. Florence. FR BARRY ROBINETTE. Huntsville. FR BRENDA L. ROBINSON, Sheffield. FR CONNIE M. ROBINSON. Loretto. TN. SO BETTY RUTH RODEN. Waterloo. JR SANDRA LEIGH RODEN. Cherokee. SO FRANKLIN J. RODGERS. Florence. SO JULIE L. ROGERS. Florence, JR TIM ROGERS. Killen. FR ROSEMARY ROLAND. Jasper. JR JENNY ROLLINS. Hamilton. FR MICHAEL ROLLINS. Lilhiopia, GA. JR ANGELA L. ROMINE. New Baltimore. MD. JR JENNIFER LEE ROPER. Collinsville. SO AMELIA L. ROSS. Florence. JR CAROLYN E. ROVERE. Florence. JR ARTHUR EUGENE ROWE. Florence. SO GLENN RULE, Florence. SO CHARLES Q, RUSSELL. Tuscumbia. JR DAVID D. RUSSELL. Tuscumbia. JR ROBERT RUSSELL. Huntsville. FR ROXANNE RUSSLER. Huntsville. JR JOHN RUTENBERG. Huntsville. FR REGINA KAY RUTHERFORD. Town Creek. FR CATHY SAINT. Killen. FR PHILLIP G. SAMPLEY. Florence. SO MELANEE C. SANDERS. Sheffield. FR LISA RENEE SANDERSON. Cherokee. JR AMY JO SANDLIN. Tuscumbia. JR RAY DEWAYNE SARTAIN. Florence, FR KIM SATTERFIELD. Huntsville, JR ANGELA L. SAVAGE. Muscle Shoals. FR LISA M. SAVAGE. Muscle Shoals. JR LORETTA L, SAVAGE. Decatur. SO ANITA LYN SCHRAMM. Sheffield. JR JIMMY SCHULTZ. Florence. SO STEVE SCHULTZ, Huntsville. FR BARRY R. SCOTT. Russellville. FR LANA GWYN SCOTT. Killen. SO Underclassmen 287 T " I [ I ! [ wm ' ti on ihe Move.... lii SUSAN SCOTT. Muscle Shoals. FR WAYNE SCOTT. Florence. FR SHARON SEALE. Florence. SO PAULINE SEAY. Sheffield. SO MARTHA SEGO. Florence. FR RHONDA LEIGH SELF, Red Bay. FR TAMMIE ANNETTE SELF Huntsville. SO KRISTY SELMAN. Summervillc. GA. SO HARRY D. SESSAMEN. Birmingham. FR ALAN ROSS SHADIX. Florence. JR DAVID SHANEYFELT. Lacey Springs. FR KATHERINE PAIGE SHARP. Florence. FR LISA SHARP. Killcn. FR MELANIE JANE SHARP. Florence. FR MELINDA LANE SHARP. Florence. SO TINA KAYE SHARP. Florence. FR VIRGINIA DAWN SHARP. Altamonte Springs. FL. FR SYBIL SHARPLEY, Hartselle. JR SABRINA JILL SHARPTON. Muscle Shoals. SO CHRISTOPHER J. SHAW. Homewood. FR KAREN ANN SHAW. Florence. SO STANLEY SHEDD. Ethridge. TN. JR DAVID M. SHELLY. Florence, SO JENNY SHELTON. Decatur, FR LAURA SHELTON. Huntsville. FR PAM SHELTON. Moulton. JR PARLON W. SHELTON. Bethpage. TN. FR ROBIN G. SHELTON. Lexington. JR SHARON SHELTON. Decatur. JR DEBBIE SHEPERD. Tuscumbia. SO GARY J. SHERRILL. Sheffield. SO DONNA SHERROD. Florence. FR JOHN T. SHERROD. Tuscumbia. FR KEITH SHEILDS. Madison. JR KELLY JO SHIELDS. Decatur. FR CAROL ROSE SHIPMAN. Haleyvillc. SO RHONDA P SHIPMAN. Florence. FR SUZANNE SHOEMAKER. Tuscumbia. JR MICHAEL W. SIMBECK. Loretto. TN. JR TINA MARLEE SIMMONS. Cloverdale. JR CARL LYNDON SIMMS. Tuscumbia. SO DEMETRIA L. SIMPSON. Florence. FR JONATHON WADE SIMS. Florence. FR JOHN PAUL SKIPWORTH. Killen. SO REBECCA S. SLATEN. Sheffield. SO CONNY SLATTON. Florence. SO GARY ANTHONY SLEDGE. Athens. JR SHERRY L. SLEEN, Florence. FR TINA SMALLWOOD. Muscle Shoals. JR ALICIA FAITH SMITH. Loretto. TN. FR AMANDA J. SMITH. Mobile. SO BETHEL A. SMITH. Huntsville. SO BILLY C. SMITH. Florence. FR CARRIE SMITH. Athens. JR CINDY D. SMITH. Decatur. SO CYNTHIA MARIE SMITH. Athens. SO D. TY SMITH. Arab. SO DARRELL SMITH. Haleyvillc. JR DAVID D. SMITH. Tuscambia. SO FAYE CAROL SMITH. Sulligcnt. JR GREGORY F. SMITH. Paraguuld. AR. SO JAMIE L. SMITH, Lorctto. TN. JR JANICE CHRISTINE SMITH. Killcn. FR KARON L. SMITH. Lexington. JR KATHY SMITH. Tuscumbia. FR KIMBERLV RENEE SMITH. Killen. JR LAYNE YOUNG SMITH. Florence. FR LESLIE E. SMITH, Florence. SO LISA ANN SMITH, Cherokee, FR PEGGY SMITH, Cherokee, SO REBECCA SUZANNE SMITH. Killen. SO SANDRA D. SMITH. Cullman. JR SCOTT ANDREW SMITH, Florence. JR SHARON GAIL SMITH. Arab. JR SHEILA ANN SMITH. M. Sulligent. JR SUSAN JEAN SMITH. Arab. FR TANGLYA RENEA SMITH. Leighlon. SO TERESA LYNN SMITH. Cherokee. SO TONY SMITH. Florence. JR VALERIE LYNN SMITH. Bridgeport. JR WILLIAM E. SMITH. JR.. Florence. FR WILLIAM WAYNE SMITH, Florence. FR CATHY G. SNEELING. Savannah. TN. SO SHERRY SNODDY. Florence. FR MICHAEL E. SOCKWELL. Russcllville. FR ROSEMARY W. SOCKWELL. Florence. JR JACKIE LYNN SOLLEY. Rogersvillc. SO CYNTHIA KAYE SOLOMON. Jacksonville, FL, JR JOEL SOUTHERN. Tuscumbia. FR ANITA LYNN SPARKS. Russellvillc, SO THOMAS W. SPARKS. Russellville. FR DEBORAH SUE SPECK. Florence. SO MELBA SPENCER. Florence. JR SYLVIA SPENCER. Florence. FR SONJA SPIVEY. Moulton, FR CATHY D. SPRINGER, Florence, SO VICKY SPRINGER. Florence. SO MAURICE D. STAFFORD, Rienzi, MS, SO KENNETH E. STAGGS, Waterlook. FR RHONDA MAE STAMPS, Florence. FR GILL STANLEY, Hartsellc. SO LESLEY A. STANLEY. Sydney. Australia, FR PAT STARKEY, Florence. FR AUDREY E. STATHAM. Florence. JR NANCY C. STEAKLEY, Sheffield, JR KELLY LYNN STEED, Huntsville. FR KATHY STEPHENS, Huntsville, SO TERRI STEPHENSON, Lorelto. TN. FR Underclassmen 289 ■ on the Move..., Reporting Gives Vaiuadie Experience Larry King, author of " The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, " was the keynote speaker at the Nonfiction Writing Seminar in the spring. " Newspaper reporting, especially on smaller newspapers, " said King, " is very good experience for young writers because it offers them a broad range of writing opportunities. " King warned, however, that the financial rewards in newspaper work are nil. King also told would-be writers that no matter where they live, subject matter is available everywhere. " The human heart, " he said. Writers merely need to be observant and question themselves about what ' s going on around them. " Everything is grist for the mill. " Writing, said King, requires a terrific ego. " The purpose of writing is to inform, to entertain and to show yourself off. " Tim Sherrill KEYNOTE SPEAKER LARRY KING advises student journalists to work on small newspapers to gain experience. " Stay a while and move on. " he said. (Photo by Tim Rowland) REGINA LYNN STEWART, Florence, JR STEVE STEWART Hartselle. SO DONNA STOLSWORTH. Sheffield. JR ADINA JOY STONE. Tuscumbia, SO B. FRANK STONE, Tuscumbia. FR KATHY S. STOREY, Bridgeport. JR CAROL STOUT Lcoma, TN. SO JANA BETH STOUT. Slieffield. JR NANCY K. STOUT Sheffield. FR KATHERINE M. STOVALL, Florence. FR CAMILLE STRICKLAND, Vina, FR DEANA M. STRICKLAND, Huntsville, FR KEITH K. STROM. Florence. FR M. D. STULTS. Cypress Inn. TN. JR DENNIS R. STUTTS. Muscle Shoals. SO STEVE STUTTS. Loretto. TN, FR QUINCY SUGGS, Decatur, SO MELANIE SUMRALL. Cherokee. FR JANE SUTHERLAND. Florence. SO ROBERT A. SWAIM. Tuscumbia. FR WILLIAM SWEETMAN. Huntsville. FR PAULA RENEE SWINDLE, Florence, FR RUSSEL SWINDLE. Red Bay. JR TYLER SWINEA. Killen. FR ■SR?t., MH T — r 1 — — r SANDY SWINNEY. Hamillon. SO TALBERT TABOR. Corinth. MS. SO DONNA J. TALLEY. Muscle Shoals. SO JOHN WADE TANNER. Tuscumbia. FR DANIEL TARAN. Lexington. FR JOHN LANCE TATE, Florence. JR MELINDATATE. Meridianville. FR ALLEN RAY TAYLOR. Florence. SO BECKY LYNN TAYLOR. Florence. SO CHARLOTTE RENE TAYLOR. Golden. MS. SO MAHLON P. TAYLOR. Florence. JR PAMELA J. TAYLOR. Tuscumbia. JR ROBERT TAYLOR. Huntsville. JR DERON TAYS. Killcn. SO VETA LYNN TAYS. Florence. JR LISATEDFORD. Decatur. JR KATHERINE E. TEMPLIN. Birmingham. SO SHERRILYN TEPPER. Hartsellc. FR SHEPARD N. TERRELL. Atlanta. GA. FR CINDY LEIGH TERRY. Decatur. SO KAYLON J. TERRY. Town Creek. JR KIMBERLY L. TERRY. Decatur. SO LESLIE SHERREE TERRY. Trinity. FR DAVID LYNN THAXTON. Town Creek, FR DEBORAH R. THIGPEN. Rogersville. JR CYNTHIA THOMAS. Florence. SO DEBORAH R. THOMAS. Florence. JR EDWARD L. THOMAS, Birmingham, SO KENNETH THOMAS. New York, NY. JR LIZABETH MAE THOMAS. Florence, SO PEGGY DENISE THOMAS, Killen. FR REBECCA L. THOMAS. Lawrenceburg. TN, JR WALTER THOMAS, Birmingham, SO CLINTON THOMPSON. Florence. SO DEBORAH J. THOMPSON. Florence. JR DYMPHNA A. THOMPSON, Tuscumbia, FR GABRIELLE D. THOMPSON. Sheffield. FR KATHY LYNN THOMPSON, Florence, FR KENNETH L. THOMPSON, Florence, JR NEAL THOMPSON, Madison. JR PATTI R. THOMPSON. Savannah. TN. SO ROBY THOMPSON. Florence. FR SUSAN D. THOMPSON. Cherokee, JR TANYA B. THOMPSON, Florence. JR RHONDA THORN. Vina. SO ROBIN E. THORNTON. Muscle Shoals, SO TERRY THORNTON, Killen, FR THOMAS J. THORTON. Florence. FR KERRY GLEN THRASHER. Florence. SO LAURIE THRASHER. Florence. FR JEFFREY ALAN THREET. Florence. JR I ISA CAROL THREET. Florence. SO V ' ICKI THUBLIN, Decatur. FR KEITH BRYAN TICE. Florence. JR - J Underclassmen 291 I T r — 1 TTH On the Move.... KEVIN ALAN TICE. Florence. SO GARY WAYNE TIDWELL. Killen. FR SUZANNE E. TIDWELL. Florence. JR PERRI TINSLEY. Russellville. SO JASON TIPPETT. Killen. FR SHERRI JEAN TIPPETT. Florence. SO ANN TODD. Athens. SO RACHEL TODD. Athens. SO MIKE TOLLIVER. Florence. SO LYNN TOMERLIN. Lawrenceburg. TN. JR PAMELA A. TOMPKINS. Russellville. FR THOMAS E. TOWNSEND. Florence. SO ALAN TIMOTHY TRAVIS. Huntsville, SO VALERIE TRIMBLE. Opelika. SO MICHELLE L. TROUSDALE. Florence. FR BRENDA BALCH TRUITT. Lexington. JR TERRY CRAIG TRUITT. Lexington. SO DAVID A. TUBES, Florence, FR STEVE TUCKER. Sheffield. FR SANDRA FAY TURMAN. Sulligent. JR JANET E. TURNER. Florence. SO KAREN MARIE TURNER. Athens. JR LAURA ANN TURNER. New Market. FR JANIS E.TURNEY. Huntsville. FR LISA C. UNDERWOOD. Hazel Green. JR LORI UNDERWOOD. Red Bay. SO FRED D. UTLEY. Richmond. VA. JR SHAREL L. VAN SANDT. Florence. FR DAVID VAUGHN. Russellville. JR LARRY ALLAN VAUGHN, Huntsville. FR BARBARA VENUS. Harvest. FR IRVIN JAMES VERNON. Russellville. FR SHERRY C, VICKERS. Florence. FR TAMARA GAIL VICKERY. Florence. SO EMILIO VILLALOBOS. San Juan. PR.. JR MARIEBELLE VILLALOBOS. San Juan. P.R.. FR BARBARA VINSON. Muscle Shoals. FR ROCHELLE VINSON. Sheffield. SO RUTH ANNETTE VOCE. Hackleburg. JR VANESSA VOORHIES. Florence. JR JIMMY D. WADDELL. Tuscumbia. SO JOHNNY WADDELL. Rogersville. SO SHIRLEY HELEN WADDELL. Athens FR KRISTI WAGNON. Sheffield. FR STEPHANIE DIANE WAGONER. Eddyville. KY. JR K, KAY WAINSCOT. Muscle Shoals. FR LONNIE WAINWRIGHT Florence. JR ALFRED L. WALKER, ill. Columbus. MS. JR ANDREW JAMES WALKER Florence. FR DAVID ALLEN WALKER. Andalusia. FR KAREN E. WALKER. Florence. FR MISSY LEIGH WALKER. Haleyville. SO ANITA WALLACE. Leoma. TN. FR FRANKIE L. WALLACE, Florence. FR ' rt: •mmmfi ' ' f »K 3 m m ;-f , m ■M wr JAMES A. WALLACE. Florence. FR JAMES G. WALLACE. Florence, FR JOHN T. WALLACE. Muscle Shoals. JR SHEILA MARIE WALLACE. Killen. FR RITA A. WALLING. Gardendale. JR JAMES WALTERS. Lorelto. TN. JR TIMOTHY PAUL WALTON. Killen. FR DWIGHT WARREN. Moullon. SO DONNA DAVIS WATKINS. Florence. FR GREG WATSON. Muscle Shoals. JR MARGARET WATSON. Florence. FR PHILIP H. WATSON. Tuscumbia. FR ALAN SEAN WAYLAND. Killen. JR JAMES LEE WAYLAND, Florence. JR NATHAN WAYNE. Killen. SO LACY J. WAYNICK. Walerlook. FR ELAVIL LEE WEAR. Florence. FR JEROLYN MARIE WEAR. Florence, JR JENNY S. WEATHERBY. Tuscumbia. SO JULIA A. WEATHERS. Rogersville. FR SUSAN LOUELLA WEAVER. Arab. FR BURT WEBB. Florence. JR DONNA K. WEBB. Lawrenceburg. TN. FR JEFFREY WEBB. Lawrenccburg. TN. SO JOHN W. WEBB. Lawrenceburg. TN, FR CYNTHIA L. WEEKS. Florence. SO DAVID WEISS, Florence. FR KIMBERLY WELLS. Tuscumbia. FR FLAVEL U. WESTBROOK. Parrish. FR NAOMI LYNN WESTMORELAND, Florence, SO LINDA WHATLEY, Pcnsacola. FL. SO AUDREY WHITE. Florence. SO CANDIDA R. WHITE. Tuscumbia. FR JEFFREY D. WHITE. Florence. FR JOEL GENE WHITE. Mount Hope. JR JOHN MICHAEL WHITE, Athens, SO KIMBERLY PAIGE WHITE, Florence. SO NANCY E. WHITE. Madison. FR PATRICIA LYNNE WHITE. Athens. SO RENE WHITE. Florence. JR RONDA LYNN WHITE. Addison. JR SHAWN K. WHITE. Moulton. SO SHEILA WHITEHEAD. Cypress Inn. TN. FR LOFTIN NEIL WHITESELL. Muscle Shoals. FR HELENA GAY WHITMON. Florence. FR MELISSA WIGGINS. Vcstavia Hills. FR JEFF WIGGINTON. Florence. JR JANE ELLEN WILBANKS. Madison. SO KATHY WILEY. Killen. FR DONNA WILKES, Florence, FR DANA WILKINSON. Florence. JR SHARON WILLETT Florence. JR ANDREA F. WILLIAMS. Florence. FR BRENNA KAY WILLIAMS. Tuscumbia. FR i: Underclassmen 293 HT On the Move.... CATHERINE WILLIAMS, Vina. FR DEBBIE WILLIAMS. Florence. JR ELIZABETH WILLIAMS. Tuscumbia. SO HAZEL MAE WILLIAMS. Iron Cily. TN. JR JOEL WADE WILLIAMS. Killcn. SO JOHN C. WILLIAMS. Florence. JR JOHN D. WILLIAMS. JR.. Florence. SO LINDA WILLIAMS. Florence. JR MADONNA WILLIAMS. New Hope. FR REBECCA L. WILLIAMS. Gulf Breeze. FL. SO MIKE WILLIAMSON. Gardendale. FR WESLEY WILLIAMSON. Russellvillc. FR DIANA LYNN WILLIS. Florence. FR SUSANNA M. WILLIS. Florence. FR AMY WILSON. Florence. SO BENJI WILSON. Florence. FR DEBORAH LYNN WILSON. Florence. JR EDDIE KEITH WILSON. Ml. Hope. SO GINI WILSON. Killen. SO KIMILA A. WILSON. Mt. Hope. FR MARK WILSON. Killen. JR MARVIN A. WILSON. Florence. JR RICHARD WILSON. Hunlsville. SO SANDRA MARIE WILSON. Harvest. FR TERRENCE WIMBERLY. Jackson. FR JOHNNIE R. WINBORN. Florence. JR WAYNE K. WINCHESTER. Red Bay. FR MARK T. WINSTEAD. Florence. JR NANCY R. WINSTED. Tuscumbia. FR BRIAN WISDOM. Florence. FR I V • pr jft. PUNCHING THOSE KEYS, Cathy McClellan works on an assignment for her Computer Programming class. Cathy, a student at Brooks High School, also took a calculus class here during the fall semester. (Photo by Mike Clay) USING SKILLS learned in his photography class, Mike Clay, one of twenty " special " hi gh school students, prints photographs in the Diorama darkroom. (Photo by Mike Clay) Sifa, I HMI i mm £ " 1 " ■PI i % r- 1 , ■ 1 ; MARY KATHLEEN WfTT. Athens. JR SANDY DARLENE WITT, Waterloo. SO AUDREANNA WOMACK. Florence. FR VERONICA WOOD, Decatur. JR EDDIE WOODS. Florence. SO NETTIE LOUISE WOODS. Florence. SO STEVE D. WORTHY. Huntsville. FR PHILIP MARK WREN. Russellvllle. JR ALLYSON L. WRIGHT. Tuscumbia. FR CHARLES WRIGHT. Florence. FR CLIFTON EARL WRIGHT SheHleld, FR MYRON H. WRIGHT. Florence. FR THERESA ANN WRIGHT Killen. FR VALERIA ROSE WRIGHT. Florence. FR TEDDY LEE WYLIE. Florence. FR JOYCE G. YARBROUGH. Muscle Shoals. FR KATHY YARBROUGH, Athens, FR CHRIS T. YEAGER, Cullman, JR CRAIG YEAGER, Cullman, FR CHRISTI YOUNG. Florence, SO ELIZABETH D. YOUNG. Waterloo. FR KRISTAI M.YOUNG. Waynesboro. TN. SO EARL D. ZAHND, III. Florence. FR CHERI ZILLS. Mt. Hope. FR ll H JEFFREY R. ZILLS. Moulton. JR Getting a Head start in Gonege The median age of the student body is indeed getting younger. One group of 20 " special students " are pupils from various local high schools presently also enrolled at this university. These students choose to take college level classes for their own interest and benefit. The courses are not substituted for any of their high school classes, or even count in their overall high school average, but are in addition to their senior high curriculum. Although any high school student can enroll at UNA with the ap- proval of their principal, most of the students are in the top five per cent of their class. Calculus is the most prevalent course taken, but a variety of other popular subjects include English, computer science, and photog- raphy. According to Michael Osborn, who is from Bradshaw High School, the program " gives you a chance to see what college is really like. " Bradshaw senior Heather McCutchen remarks, " It ' s not as hard or as scary as I thought it would be. I like it much more than I thought I would, " The special students agreed that the greatest difference in the transition was the greater degree of freedom they have found in college. Mark Taylor, also from Bradshaw, observed, " You have a lot more responsibility. No one makes you do your homework or makes you go to class. It ' s all up to you. And if you fail, no one cares. It only hurts you. " The special students also commented on faculty differences. " The quality of teachers is so much better at college, " stated Taylor. Brooks senior Michael Clay remarked, " The teachers are much nicer here and are always willing to help out. They treat you like an adult. " Clay is one student who is already putting his college experience to use. Clay has been involved in photography for about three years and is now taking a photography class at the university. Last year he taught a beginning photography class at his high school. This year he has been able to teach an advanced class. Clay is also on the Diorama staff as a volunteer photographer, and develops his high school ' s black and white yearbook pictures. By offering this program, the university has expanded its ser- vices further into the community. Likewise, the high schoolers have been an asset to the university. — Barbara Tetler mutiauMiiisimi sa ai Underclassmen 295 n-TT Publications photographers strive to bring It all together lor that one special shot snooiing tor Perfection. Photographers are a rare breed, in deed: they ' re journalist artist essayist salesman all because of the nature of their ar ! form. Publications photographers (in ouii opinion) are even more special — not only dc they have to do it all, they have to do it withir deadlines. The pages of the Diorama are filled with examples of their work which wc chose: now we ' re happy to dedicate these " Originally I shot this photo of Wendy Brown on 35 millimeter equipment, but decided I needed a larger negative to work with, and reshot it, " says Lee Puckett. Camera: RB67. Lens: 127 millimeter. Lighting: One main light, one fill light off of reflec- tor. Film: Tri-X. Exposure: 60th at F 5.6. 296 S MHOMM r two pages to them in appreciation of their talent, and to show another side, perhaps, of our Publications staff. Patrick Hood, a junior photography major from Florence, has been on staff for two years as a Flor-Ala photographer. Upon graduation, Pat hopes to work for an estab- " 1 was on my way to class one Friday when I saw a couple of fire trucks heading toward the Married Students Apartments. I followed them and shot this brush fire across from the apartment complex, " says Patrick Hood. He called the Florence Times with the story, and his photo ran in the Sunday edition. Camera: Olympus OM-1. Lens: 28 millime- ter. Film: Tri-X. Exposure: 125th at F 8. lished magazine, specifically in a capacity which will allow him to travel. A three-year veteran of the publications department, Lee Puckett worked for the Diorama and then for Information Services. Lee is a senior from Athens. His major is photography, and he plans to go into com- mercial photography in the field of advertis- ing after graduation. Tim Rowland worked as a practicum student for Information Services prior to be- ing asked to join the Diorama staff this fall. Tim, a native of Booneville, Mississippi, graduated in December with a bachelor of science degree in photography and is now working for a portrait company in his home state. Serving as Chief Photographer for the past year on the Diorama staff is Deborah Thompson, a junior majoring in commercial photography. Deborah, who is now in her second year of publications work, plans to work as a photojournalist for a magazine when she graduates. Completing the photography staff is John Graham, a sophomore from Moulton, who did not submit a photograph for the gal- lery pages. John has worked for The FlorAla for one year. " Denise is my favorite model. " says Tim Rowland. Tim shot this photograph of Denise Howard for his advanced photography class. Camera: Nikon FM. Lens: 105 Nikkor with Cokin Soft Focus Filter. Lighting: Three Lights. Film: Plus X. " 1 shot this very early one morning out at Shoals Creek, just as the fog was beginning to rise off of the water. " says Deborah Thompson. Camera: Nikon FM. Lens: 135 millimeter. Film: Tri-X. Ili " r UBKB or mamsrmm aswcvarj c tttutv vtMwr- wBUcU x ■■■1 Advertise ' tnents Fac .u tV Index- 300 320 322 331 332 Index ■ • C osin9- 2 i bas undergo theDiorarn - ;;;,,,V.ese-.stbe ■■■■V UUe V.eunWe.sUV sometedirecf-; ;- ,,. because _ au;- -- te :- --- T; ■ ' ■■■■■■■■ : .. because upniot mw mkwmmmmm mkm mmm amm Wke tbe students, oitbe the V« ' complete tbooU ate Wsted - ' " ' " ' wSv ' »« ' " ' mbets ate I ■■■■■w section, iactot in . - n to inc ude a ' " oJic situation. .■ - - " ::: " sedito.- ,b etose oniV . , . theOttices ' " thevna-p P ' n this issue ndex n tt s oiads.Oniott -- e theoti.- -rt,dedtoiiU ddenW .. . ndex and a ■■■■■■» ■ ■■■■■■il= one to sort gen ' :==i , ;»JI FFH rn rHTrHTrrTTT ' nTrH ff Tnr ' . I " .... UNA ' S Annual " SOAR " Show Seventy Fine Stores. A Part Of Student Life REGENCY SQUARE MALL Florence, Alabama Miss UNA, Pam Battles n GROWING FOR OVER 40 YEARS WITH THE SHOALS AREA AND UNA. 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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. Gf cjOflson jeuuelery Court Street Court Street Downtown Rorencc Photo: Grant Lovett SOUTHERN SASH Serving the South with the finest Building Materials offered. A Tradition in the South, Southern Sash. SOUTHERN SASH Of Alabama VOLKSWAGEN FOUR CITIES IMPORTS MITCHELL BOULEVARD, FLORENCE Turn the Radio to Stereo 100.. It ' s Almost Like Being There. 304 - " i Who do you talk with when if s time to arrange a loan? There are as many types of loans as there are reasons to borrow. And at The First National Bank of Florence, we ' ll help you sort through your choices to find the borrowing arrangement that best meets your reasons. And let us offer some face-to-face advice. Consumer Installment Loans: The basic approach to borrowing. Whether it ' s for a new car, large appliances, a vacation or tuition, there ' s an installment loan plan that fills the bill. Details like secur- ity, length of repayment and rates of interest will vary, depending on the type of loan. The point is: We ' ll be flexible, and above all, we ' ll try our best to help. Sam Hintnn, North Florence Office Home Improvement Loans: Making a good thing better. A home improvement loan can help you insu- late, enlarge a room, install a new roof or otherwise make your home more attractive or more livable. We ' ll be happy to explain the rates, conditions and requirements. So tell us about the pro- | .,, .- ' 1 ject that ' ll improve your home. We ' ll do our best Hl j f? to help you with the loan advice and funds you need. Glyn Mollis, Commercial Loans Main Office Mar) ' Blalock Jones, Commercial Loans, Main Office Commercial Real Estate Loans: Special arrangements for special needs Business loans take spe- cial attention to detail. Andifyou ' lltalkto us about your business, we ' ll help you find the loan arrangement that can make it better. Real estate lending is just as specialized, whether you need funds for purchase, development, or investment. We ' ll give you down-to-earth advice on structuring the real estate loan that ' s right for you. Just ask. Sound advice from the people you know. Whether you ' ve decided to borrow or not, you ' ll still need the advice of the professional bankers who know your needs and who know the area. And you ' ll find we ' re .y . ' easy to talk to, because J l tm there ' s a First National B fc location near you. flk 1 So visit Sam, Glyn, Hi rlM! H Mary or Steve, or one of our other lending officers at the office that ' s convenient for you. We ' ll work with you to find the answers to your lending questions. Because at The First National Bank of Florence, our financial advice is there for the asking. Steve Nesbitt, Regency Square Office Who do you see for f inaiKial advice? THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE 1£J An Equal Housing Lender Member FDIC ' J. I I ! I I I REGENCY SQUARE MALL m I ' Mitchell Printing Company Corner of Tenn. Walnut St. ' ' Home Owned And Operated ' ' JlCefforc s JEWELERS OF AI VHAMA, INC. YOUR JEWELER NOW IN OUR THIRD GENERATION 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 f 1 )! ' -Dlevins FURNITURE CO. 301 N. Court Street, Downtown Florence ' I I ' ' I Make Your Plans for the Future Come True at the Bank that Cares About You. The First National Bank in Tuscumbia Tuscumbia, Sheffield, Muscle Shoals and Cherokee □ Member FDIC Listerhill Credit Union 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 FT TT -I — I — 1 — I — I " I ( I I I 1 I Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions, Inc. Quality Furniture -Discount Prices Special Orders Are Our Specialty Triplett ' s Furniture Fashions, Inc. Highway 72 East Florence Alabama 757-4520 il m 1 1 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 ESEE • MALL DRIVE • 7 POINTS SHOPPING CENTER • 102 S COURT STREET • KILLEN • ROGERSVILLE " X. L r n ' ., - ) ' ' ! c r ) . . V If- it: ' I A great athlete has something extra. So does a great bank. Most athletes develop the fun- dament cil skills necessary to compete in their sport— strength, speed, coordina- tion, and experience. But the ones who stand out have something extra. A little more quickness, or sa , 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. Who ' s the winner in the long run. ' ' You are. Bank at Central for some- thmg extra CENTRAL BANK I of The South 31 Member FDIC Alabama ' s Largest Bank with offices from Florence to iVIobile T r f The largest selection in town -Hallmark cards and gifts -Stationery -Sports magazines -All types of gift books -Required reading in both novels and outlines Two locations to serve you AftdmM Downtown Regency Mall RUSSELL ' S SPORTING CENTER MILTON RUSSELL 2602 Florence, Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 205-764-0251 GoPo ' i Dependable Mid-Range Performers from Mercury Experience the dependable performance of f ercury Come in today for a close look ai these and other versatile Mer ' cury Mid-Range outboards BROWNING GUNS RIFLES Florence Tri-Cities Times Daily apaWicK. KusseJi 2 ' PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER FOR YOU 7;v ' ' ' education PrimeTinieS Shoals calendar Lewis Grizzard ' n ShaalsSketekes Congratulation! Dioraiiia from your sister l uhlication The FIor-AIa. 314 Va 7ed€Aa£ SAVINGS a LOAN ASSOCIATION 501 N. Montgomery Ave., Sheffield 211 E. 6th Street, Tuscumbia 700 E. Avalon, Muscle Shoals We, too, are constantly studying... Learning how to fill our store with everything that an active UNA student needs and wants. Visit us and see! Florence • Southgate Mall, Muscle Shoals Beltline Mall, Decatur trowimcig " Almost Anything- Almost Anytime ' " CORNER FRUIT " Doing Business on the Square " 101 Seminary Street, Located on the Corner You ' ve got to be 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 dofl with chili, or maybe our Indescribable chicken salad sandwich. Top It all off with a dish or cone of the best ice cream in town. Now if you can ' t wait till you ' re In the situation that we 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 3E from crayons to credenzas front staples to storage cabinets The Largest Men ' s Speciality Shops in North Alabama. And rentemher... PRINTERS IS OUR FIRST NAME PRINTERS STATIONERS, INC. I 1 ! NOKTM ()( HI r • I ' D H() t • f Dim v Ijiif UNA Army ROTC When you think photography think... An exciting, enjoyable experience and often the Margin of Difference for success UNA ROTC appeals to students of different interests. 1153N. WOOD AVE. FLORENCE 764-6542 31« is-i ' n ' I -] ' 1 1 I ' — T 1 ■ r- 1 I Linking the Past and the Future )vW 5»0»«W- V , y!fcc ' »L ' j4Mc«uC-sv 4vHM« To Better Serve You, Our Customers i lVl50lJTH Shoals National Bank of Florence Member FDIC Ads 317 I - I itlH liHM ■ " M zar CENTURY CLUB MEMBERS John Terry Wylie James G. Swallows James G Thornton Times Daily William Adams Thomas F, Akin Akin Oil Company, Inc. Carl W, Bailey Bank of Lexington Wallace H Thompson. Pres Gilbert Hammond C-W. Barr Barr Tune Assoc Dr Donald C Bayles Bigbee Steel Buildings, Inc Big Star Supermarket (Roger Davis) N Wood -Florence Big Star Supermarket (Harold Newton) Killen Dr.JohnW Blackwell Bohannon Pest Control Dr Ralph R Braund.Jr. Jack Brown Robert Burdine, Jr. Dr WG Butler, Jr Gene Carbine Dr AM Christopher Coca Cola Bottling Cb- (Harold C.Hammond) James C. Triplet! Woody Truitt (Tee Jays Manufacturing Co ) Gerald Conner (Com-Pak Food Marts Darwin D.Davis Charles W.Devaney Robert Douthit EdEstes(EstesOilCo) H.I.Ferguson Dr Howard Floyd, Jr Wilson Foote FredricksonTireCo. (Tommy Brocato) Theodore CGerber Gray ' s Concrete Products (Ellis Haddock) Robert Y. Griffin Grissom Cleaners (Raymond Grissom) Gunite Contracting Co., Inc (JimThreet) GeneM Hambly, Jr. SamU.Hardie,Jr. William K Hewlett Dr. Barry KHibbett Fitzgerald Hill Dr JR Holladay Arthur G Howard, Jr EdselP.Holden WXOR ' WQLT (Charles C.Manson) Dr. Charles CWomack Donald C.Holt Huff. Compton Cox, CPAs KamFotoInc (David Faulkner Ray Campbell) Gene Kendnck Madding King John R Oliver, Jr. Douglas Lambert (Lambert Transfer Co.) Greg Lewis (Lewis Electric) Livingston Fabrics, Inc. R M.Lindsey P.W. Lovelace (Smoke House Billiards) Troy H. (Dutch) Maxwell LtC. Ronald C.Meeks Mid-South Pavers. Inc. (Donald Helton) Milner-Rushing Drugs (JohnM Lawson) Charles Mullins Electricity Dept., City of Florence MarcMcCreary McDonalds (Bob Konnk Mike Martin) Thomas Warhurst (Central Bank) WVNA Radio (Jim Holt) MikeMcMakin Robert L Nathan Shirley Neese Nel Bran Glass Co (PaulJ.Risner) Carl A. Nelson Roger M.Norris Northington, Smith, Kranert, TomblinS Assoc. PSI (Jesse Cox) Richard H. Peck Robert L. Potts R.C Bottling Co., Inc. (CL Beard.Sr Charles L Beard Jr William W.Robbins Gene Sanderson Shoals Hardware (Bobby Ray) A.L. (Ricky) Singleton Smith General Contractors (BillyA. Smith. Jr.) GradyC. Smith (T.V:C. Wholesale, Inc. James M. Spam OttoSpeake Glen H Strickland THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH UlRAMA SPORTSMAN ' S CLUB WOODY TRUITT President RAYMOND GRISSOM Vice-President MARVIN WHISENANT Secretary WAYNE RUTLEDGE Treasurer TILE HERMITAGE HOUSE RESTAURANT 117 HERMITAGE DRIVE FLORENCE ' ' I I ' 1 ! ' r I ' ■ " FASHION RAN S INCORPORATED 881 FLORENCE BLVD. -L ! ' I School of Arts and Sciences— Dr. Joseph C. Thomas, Dean • DEPARTMENT OF ART« FRED OWEN HENSLEY Head, Depatlmenl of Art Associate Professor ol An JOHN R CAPUTO Assistant Professor of Art ALBERT CHARLES HAUSMANN Assistant Professor of Art THOMAS E MII S Associate Professor of An LAWf AN F PALMER Assistant Professor of An DUANE L PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Art RONALD L, SHADY Instructor in An NELSON VAN PELT Director of Media Center Associate Professor of Pfiotography DR. ELIZABETH WALTER Associate Professor of An • DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY DR JACK H. MOORE Head. Department of Biology Professor of Biology DR JACK S. BROWN Professor of Biology DR, ROBERT W, DALY, JR. Associate Professor of Biology DR WILLIAM BROWN HAWKINS (NP) Professor of Biology JOHN W. HOLLAND, JR. Associate Professor of Biology 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 • DEPARTMENT OF CHEM(STRY DR. RAYMOND E. ISBELL Head, Department of Chemistry Professor of Cfiemistry DR ROBERT G GAUNDER Associate Professor of Cfiemistry DR. MICHAEL B MOELLER Associate Professor of Cfiemistry DR. THOMAS M MURRAY Professor of Chemistry DR. JOHN T PIERCE Associate Professor of Industrial Hygiene WILLIAM M. RICHIE Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES WILLIAM RICHMOND Professor of Chemistry • DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH DR WILLIAM FOSTER Head, Department of English Professor of English DR, PATRICIA L CHANDLER Professor of English ALICE C DILL Instructor in English ELEANOR P. GAUNDER Instructor in English FRANK E HARSCHEID Assistant Professor of English BOBBIE HURT Assistant Professor of English JEAN L. JOHNSON Assistant Professor of English EMILY B. JONES (NP) Instructor in English JOHN E KINGSBURY Associate Professor of English DOROTHY JEAN MCIVER Assistant Professor of English BRYNDA MUSGROVE Assistant Professor of English NANCY K POWERS Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHN DAVID ROTH Professor of English RONALD E.SMITH Instructor in English LINDSEY STRICKLIN Associate Professor of English DR JOHN A THOMPSON Associate Professor of English LEATRICE TIMMONS Associate Professor of English PEGGY WADE Assistant Professor of English • DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES DR MAX D GARTMAN (NP) Head, Department of Foreign Languages Professor of Foreign Languages CHRISTIANE CHAPPEE (NP) Temporary Instructor in Modern Languages PAUL E JONES, III Assistant Professor of Modern Languages • DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY FRANK HIMMLER Head, Department of Geography Assistant Professor of Geography GARY M.GREEN Assistant Professor of Geography DR WILLIAM R. STRONG Associate Professor of Geography • DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY DR. KENNETH RAY JOHNSON Head, Department of History Professor of History DR. PETER F BARTY Associate Professor of History DR MILTON BAUGHN Professor of History THOMAS P. CARROLL (NP) Instructor in History DR. CHARLES T. GAISSER Professor of History WILLIAM JAMES IKERMAN Assistant Professor of History DALLAS LANCASTER Professor of Economics and History DR. MARY JANE MCDANIEL (NP) Professor of History DR. THOMAS OSBORNE Assistant Professor of History DR. THOMAS OTT Professor of History JOHN W. POWERS Assistant Professor of History DR. JACK D. PRICE Associate Professor of History • DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS DR. JOHN L LOCKER Head, Department of Mathematics and Basic Englneeri 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 BARBARA B. CARTER Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR GARY CHILDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics DAVID COPE Assistant Professor of Mathematics JOHN H, GRAY Instructor In Mathematics GAYLE S KENT Assistant Professor of Mathematics PATRICIA WILLIAMS RODEN Instructor In Mathematics SHARON N ROMANS (NP) Temporary Instructor In Mathematics • DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE LTC RICHARD 0. PERRY Head, Department of Military Science Professor of Military Science MSG BRUCE ALLEN MACDONALD Drill Instructor of Military Science CPT KIM P PETERSEN Assistant Professor of Military Science MAJ JOSEPH W ROGERS Assistant Professor of Military Science SFC LUTHER ROWLAND Senior Administrative Instructor of Military Science CPT MARTIN RAY STRICKLEN Assistant Professor of Military Science MAJ HAROLD W. STITT Assistant Professor of Military Science • DEPARTMENT OF MUSICS DR. JAMES K. SIMPSON Head, Department of Music Professor of Music JOSEPH D GROOM Assistant Professor ol Music Choral Director DR CELIA G JONES Assistant Professor of Music LLOYD EDWARD JONES Assistant Professor of Music Band Director THOMAS DOUGLAS RISHER Assistant Professor of Music DAVID ARTHUR THOMAS Assistant Professor of Music WALTER E. URBEN Associate Professor of Music • DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND GENERAL SCIENCE DR. DONALD LEE ALLISON Head, Department of Physics and General Science Professor of Physics VIRLYN LAMAR BULGER Assistant Professor of Science DR WAYNE F CANIS Associate Professor of General Science DR. ROGER D. CHELF Assistant Professor of Physics DR DAVID R. CUROTT Professor of Physics and General Science SARAH A. SMITH Assistant Professor of Science FAYE WELLS Assistant Professor of Science • DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL 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 PSYCHOLOGY DR GEORGE H ROBINSON Head, Department of Psychology Professor of Psychology DR. CHARLES EDWARD JOUBERT (NP) Associate Professor of Psychology DR RICHARD EARLE YOUNG ng Professor of Psychology • DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY HASSAN ABDUL-HADI Head, Department of Sociology Associate Professor of Sociology DR. KIRK A. JOHNSON Assistant Professor of Sociology OR. BILLY T. LINDSEY Associate Professor of Sociology DR. JERRY L MILEY Assistant Professor of Sociology DR, JERRY RAYOSBURN Assistant Professor of Sociology • DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL WORK JACK R. SELLERS Head, Department of Social Work Assistant Professor of Social Work ANTHONY E.O. KING I Assistant Professor of Social Work JEAN PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Social Work • DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH COMMUNICATION AND THEATRE DR EUGENE H BALOF Head, Department of Speech Communication and Theatre Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech JIM R DAVIS Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts DR. A. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech ROBERT ALLEN HOLDER Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts JAMES E JONES Assistant Professor of English and Speech 1 TT-rrTTTT T School of Business — Lawrence H. Conwill, Dean • DEPARTMENT OF ACCOUNTINQ DR ROYAL E KNIGHT Head, Depanment ot Accounlina Professor of Accountino tvllLBURN GARDNER Assistant Professor of Accounting LORRAINE GLASSCOCK Instructor in Accounting PAUL J HOLLEY Assistant Professor of Accounting QUINON R IVY Assistant Professor of Accounting AARON M. LYNCH Associate Professor of Accounting JOSEPH J fVIOSAKOWSKI Assistant Professor of Accounting WILLIAM J UNDERWOOD Temporary Instructor in Business ROY WEBB Associate Professor of Accounting HAROLD S, WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting • DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND FINANCE • DR I ICHAEL W. BUTLER Head. Depanment of Economics and Finance Professor of Economics JAU ES G ALEXANDER Assistant Professor of Economics JOHN THOIVIAS BRADY Temporary Instructor in Economics ARTHUR P. JAMES Assistant Professor of Economics ROBERT BRUCE JONES Assistant Professor of Economics JEFFREY A LAWRENCE Instructor in Economics DR, BARRY K t ORRIS Associate Professor of Economics and Finance ROBERT H STRETCHER (NP) Assistant Professor of Finance DAN TACKETT Temporary Instructor in Economics HERBERT G THOI PSON Assistant Professor of Economics (on leave 1982-83) DR JANICE E WEAVER (NP) Associate Professor of Economics • DEPARTMENT OF MARKETING MANAGEMENT DR WILLIAfVl S STEWART Head. Depanment of fvlarketmg and fvlanagement Professor of Management RONDALL KEITH ABSHER Assistant Professor of Marketing (on leave 1982-83) PAULETTE S ALEXANDER Temporary Instructor in MIS DR. GERALD LAMAR CRAWFORD Professor of Marketing DR KERRY P. GATLIN Assistant Professor of Marketing CLAUDE A HALE. JR Assistant Professor of Management PHILIP D JONES Temporary Instructor in MIS DR T. MORRIS JONES Associate Professor of Management GEORGE R MCDONALD Assistant Professor of Management DR SUZANNE S OSBORN Associate Professor of Management DR, HOVEY G REED Professor of Management MICHAEL SHURDEN Temporary Instructor in Marketing LEON L SMITH. JR Assistant Professor of Marketing JANET B STORK Temporary Instructor in MIS CECILIA E TANNER Temporary Instructor in MIS WILLIAM E WARREN Temporary Instructor in Marketing FRANK LEE WINFREY Temporary Instructor in Management DONNA N YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marketing • DEPARTMENT OF OFFICE ADMINISTRATION DR MAX R CARRINGTON Head, Depanment of Office Administration Professor of Office Administration INELL KNIGHT Assistant Professor of Office Administration DR RUTH D, RICHARDSON Associate Professor of Office Administration LINDA M, SIMS Assistant Professor of Office Administration School of Education — Dr. Stanley S. Beans, Dean • DEPARTMENT OF ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DR JOHN W YEATES Head. Depanment of Elementary Education Professor of Education DR JAMES D, BURNEY Associate Professor of Education DR, ROBERT R, FOSTER Associate Professor of Early Cfiildtiood Education DR, AZALIA S, FRANCIS Professor of Early Childhood Education DR JOANNE REEVES GARNETT Professor of Elementary Education DR KAREN GOLDSTEIN Associate Professor of Special Education DR JANICE NICHOLSON Professor of Education DR JAMES LEWIS SARTIN (NP) Professor of Education • DEPARTMENT OF SECONDARY EDUCATION DR, DENZIL E. KECKLEY Head. Depanment of Secondary Education Professor of Education DR, CAROLYN S CHARLES Professor of Counseling and Guidance DR, JACK W, CROCKER Professor of Education DR FELICE J GREEN Associate Professor of Education DR ROBERT E JOHNSON Professor of Education DR, THOMAS F, PEBWORTH Associate Professor of Education DR, ROBERT E, STEPHENSON Associate Professor of Education DR JOHN F WAKEFIELD Assistant Professor of Education DR. JOE W. WILSON Professor of Education • KILBY SCHOOLS EARL GARDNER Director of Kilby School MARY BURCHELL CAMPBELL Director of Curriculum Laboratory Kilby Library MICHAEL W HARRIS (NP) Supervising Teacher DOROTHY HEFFINGTON Supervising Teacher MARGARET LEE Supervising Teacher SARAH R LEWIS Supervising Teacher MARY LOU MEADOWS Supervising Teacher JACQUELINE OSBORNE Supervising Teacher MARY S, REYNOLDS Supervising Teacher EMMA JEAN SMITH Supervising Teacher • DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH. PHYSICAL EDUCATION RECREATION DR, MICHAEL LIVINGSTON Head. Depanment of HPER Professor of HPER GEORGE GIBBENS Associate Professor of Physical Education DR WILLIAM GLIDEWELL Professor of Health and Physical Education ARTHUR D GRAVES Assistant Professor of Physical Education NOEL DON MCBRAYER Assistant Professor of HPER HELEN E MATTHEWS Assistant Professor of Health and PE HENRY H SELF Professor of Health and PE OR WALTER D, TEAFF Professor of Physical Education DR DENNIS N. TUNELL Assistant Professor of Physical Education • DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS FLORINE K RASCH Head. Depanment of Home Economics Associate Professor of Home Economics DR, JEAN D DUNN Associate Professor of Home Economics KAY BURCHAM PONDER Temporary Instructor in Home Economics School of Nursing — Dr. Frenesi P. Wilson, Dean • DEPARTMENT OF NURSINGS DR SUE H BALDWIN Associate Professor of Nursing HOPE BEVIS Assistant Professor of Nursing (on leave 1982-83) ALYCE D BROWN Assistant Professor of Nursing DR ERNESTINE B, DAVIS Associate Professor of Nursing PATRICIA L, DOSS Instructor in Nursing NORMA T, FERGUSON Assistant Professor of Nursing WILLIE MAE JACKSON Assistant Professor of Nursing CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor of Nursing CATHY MALONE Instructor in Nursing JUDITH RAUSCH Instructor in Nursing (on leave 1982-83) MARTHA REED ROWE Assistant Professor of Nursing ANITA RHODES Assistant Professor of Nursing ANNETTE S, WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Nursing Collier Library DR, FRED M. HEATH University Librarian CHARLES E CARR. JR. Associate Librarian NORMAN R ELSNER Associate Librarian GLENDA ANN GRIGGS Assistant Librarian MYRA E HARSCHEID Associate Librarian KENNETH WAYNE O ' NEAL Associate Librarian ANITA PREWETT Assistant Librarian CRAIG T STILLINGS Assistant Librarian STELLA KELLY Assistant Librarian Curriculum Library NP-Not Pictured on Pages 178-195 LI I 1 Faculty IndeK 321 — fH (fwteat m Aaron, Janie Renee 260 Abdul-Hadi. Hassan S 101. 112. 181. 320 Abercrombic. Grant 221 Abshcc. Ru aid Keith 181. 321 Academic LIubs 11 0 Academics 82 Adams. Kathy 114 Adams. Rick 114. 115 Adams, Saliy 61 Adams. Carolyn Deneese 260 Aday. George Richard 260 Aderholl. Thomas David 260 Adkins. Leilani Ruth 134. 260 Adkins. Susan Gail 168. 169 Administrators 176 Advertisements 300 Ahrens, Pamela Kay 238 Aihara, Michiko 260 Akers. Timothy Jay 260 " Alabama " 332 Alabama Association For Young Children 117 Albano. Cynthia Lea 260 Albright. Donald P.. Jr. 157 Albright. Teresa Donnell 260 Alderete. Avery Lynn 260 Alexander. Alyson Brooks 44. 102. 107, 134, 156, 160, 260 Alexander, Cathy Ann 121, 260 Alexander, James G 121, 181, 321 Alexander, Paulette S 181, 321 Alexander, Vanessa Camill 260 All Niters (Spring and Fall! 80 Allan, Dr, Robert Boyd 181. 320 Allen. Alesia Oenise 112. 135 Allen. Christina Y 191 Allen. Dr Turner 103. 190 Allen, J, Hollic 36. 177 Allen, Karen 114 Allen, Sherhonda 144, 145, 238, 331 Allen. Sherry Lorraine 288 Allen. Sophia Shelaine 18. 260 Allen.SucAnn 260 Allen. Veronica Irene 1 10. 238 Allen. W. Lee 132. 133. 238 Alley. Melissa Ann 260 Allfrey. Dawn Corine 65. 1 16. 117. 260 Allison. Dr. D. Lee 84. 111. 181. 320 Allison. Graland 155 Allison. Janet Eva 104. 126. 260 Almon. Amy Allison 260 Almond. Mark 331 Alpha Chi (Accounting Club) 121 Alpha Delta Pi Sorority 140 Alpha Epsilon Rho 104 Alpha Gamma Delia Sorority 142. 219 Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 144 Alpha Lambda Delia 102 Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority 146 Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 148 Alpha Sigma Lambda (Womens Service) 135 Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity 150 Alston. Anita Janelle 140, 238 Ambassadors , , 6 American Chemical Society 110 Amos, Betty Jo 260 Amsouth, Shoals National Bank of Florence Advertisement 317 Anders, Deborah Ann 260 Anderson ' s Bookland Advertisement 313 Anderson, Billy Don 173 Anderson, Buzzy 113. 116, 117 Anderson. David 112 Anderson, Gary Allen, Jr 134, 260 Anderson. Joanne Kay 260 Anderson, Judy Ann 260 Anderson, Kathy Phillips 111. 260 Anderson. Kevin Frederick 260 Andrews. William Ross 156. 260 Anglin. Leigh Ann 142. 156. 238 Aquila. JeHrey Richard 165. 260 Aramburu. Dr, Juan C 181, 320 Archer, Beth Ann 139, 142 Archer. Jeffrey Hunter 107. 138. 159, 260 Armstrong, Donald Leon, Jr 39 Armstrong, Sherry Pickard 238 Army ROTC Advertisement 316 Arnold, Kellie A 147, 260 Arnot. James Matthew, Jr 157,260 Arthur, Andrea Leigh . 158, 168, 169, 260 Arts and Sciences. School of 84 Ashcrafl. Durhonda 223. 238 Asher. Wanda Dianne 260 Ashley. Alyssa Suzanne 260 Askew. Anita Kay 260 Askew. Carol Ann 191 Askew. Tammy Leigh 260 Asodi. Mike 126 Association oi University Students (ADS) 101 Astronomy Club 6. 1 1 1 Alchley. Keith 209 Atchley. Sylvia Darlene 260 Atencio. J. J.. Jr 191 Atencio. Jean S 191 Atencio. Susan Dariwin 260 Atkins. Emmit 39 Atkins. John Grant 167. 260 Atkins. Kay 39 Atkins. Larry Maxie 94 Atkinson. James Paul 260 Atkinson. Tracy Lynn 127. 260 Alkisson. Loretla 112 Atwell. Robert Fulton. Ill 238 August. Benjamin Alan 158. 260 August. Edward George. Jr 79. 81. 138. 157 Austin, Carolyn M 191 Austin, Darla Kae 260 Austin, Mary Anne 260 Austin, Melissa Carol 260 Austin, Peter Gerald 260 Austin, Shawn Eugene 121 Aycock, Gregory Blake 157 Aycock, Kenny 209 Ayers, Robert Alan 260 Baananle, Olinda 121 Babbette, Sonya 260 Babcock, Debra Denise 126, 128 Babcock, Tracy Leigh 126, 129, 168, 260 Babcooke, Angela Susan 112, 135, 260 Babcooke, Carolyn Anne 260 Bachman, Pamela Sue 238 Baggelt, Donna Elisha 260 Baggelt, James Phillip 121, 238 Baggett, Jennifer Lynn 260 Baggelt, Jimmy Hugh 119, 151, 238 Baggs, Jonathan Ford 112, 115, 126 Bagley, David Vance 261 Bagwell, James 221 Bagwell, Terry Joe 16. 109, 238 Bailes, Tammy Denise 161, 162. 163. 261. 333 Bailes. Terresa Lynn 160, 163 Bailey. Brent Hilton 238 Bailey. Kimberly Lynne 54. 128. 212. 261 Bailey. Pamela Denise 114. 135. 153 Bailey. Renetta Joyce 238 Bain. Angelia Lynn 104. 116. 126 Bain. David Lyn 116. 126 Baker. Glenda Jean 41. 109. 144. 156. 261 Baker. Ronald Steven 261 Balch. Brett Bruce 261 Balch. Tamera Anita 202 Balch. Tina Marie 261 Baldwin. Dr Sue H 181. 321 Ballard. Kathy Lynn 238 Ballet West 50, 332 Balloon Derby 219 Balol. Dr Eugene H 119. 181. 320 Band Council 122 Bankhead. Charles 149. 331 Banks. Barry 221 Banks. Lisa Kay 99. 105. 116. 238 Banning. Douglas S., Jr 205 Barber. Philip E 261 Bardon, James L 261 Barhorst, Frederick H 238 Barksdale. Dr. James 332 Barksdale, Terry W 104. 126, 261 Barnes, Charles H 261 Barnett, Chris 67 Barnett, Linda K 261 Barnett, Sherl K 133, 141 Barnett, Sherry L 150, 238 Barnett, Teresa A 79. 99. 107. 121. 139. 142. 257 Barnett. Tim 102 Barnette. Iris R 238 Barr. David H 101. 112. 261 Barton. Wayne B 260 Barty. Dr. Peter F 113. 181. 320 Baseball 206 Basketball. Mens 227 Basketball. Women ' s 233 Basketball 226 Baskins. Randall V. 27. 261. 331 Bastin. Mark L 261 Bates. George P. 209 Bates. Kimberly A 112. 161. 261 Batiste, Derrick J 261 Battle, Norma C 238 Battles, Cynthia R 98, 126, 128, 261 Battles, Pamela 13, 44, 45, 46, 47, 66, 67, 69, 126, 166, 168, 257 Bauer, Jon F 261 Baughn, Dr. Milton L 113, 181, 320 Baylor, Eric R 154, 155, 238 Beach, Carol A 133, 147, 164 Beach, Kimberly S 126, 128 Beall, Byron F 167. 238 Beans. Dr Stanley S 93. 178. 179 Beard. C. Leonard 173 Beasley. Ava R 261 Beasley. Frances A 121 Beasley. Melissa 235 Beaton. Stuart L. II 81. 108. 238. 336 Bcaly. Mary A 101. 108. 142. 261 Beaver. Anthony R 261 Beaver. Clyde R . Jr 191 Beaver. Karen M 261 Beavers. Mona G 261 Becallo. Rita E 104. 116. 126. 261 Beck. Brian B 261 Beck. Dr O. Oscar 6. 181. 320 Beckham. Kyrsta J 131. 261 Beckman. Anita M 238 Beckman. John M 261 Beckwilh. Wanda 36 Beclon. Susan L 235, 238 Beddingfield, Jacquelyn 112, 134, 261 Beene, Jodi 99 Behel, Patricia G 261 Behel, Richard H 159, 261, 331 Belew, Jane E 261 Bell, Deanna L 261 Bell, James B 142, 158. 167. 261 Bell. Kenneth 227. 231 Bell. Mary E 261 Bell. Thomas J 207. 209 Bellingrath. Lucy 102. 127. 131 Belue. Christa 127 Beluc. Dessie D 261 Belue. Edie L 238 Belue. Hegan E 19 Belue. Jeff 238 Benefield. Pamela D 261 Bennett. Barbara E 104. 126 Bennich. Bunny J 238 Benson. Kaye A 108. 135. 158. 160. 261 Benson. Susan M 261 Bentley. Jerry L 261 Bentley. Terry W 102. 107. 108. 261 Benton. Martha Lou 191 Bernetl. Barbara 261 Berry. Donald W 157 Berry. Doris F 238 Berry. Lisa D 261 Berry. Lucy B 261 Berry. Mickey J 261 Berry. Tammy R 261 Berryman. Andrew R 114. 125. 132. 236 Best. Kelley D 102. HI Beta Beta Beta 102 Bethea. Daryl C 261 Betterlon. Aletl R 121. 261 Bevls. Hope 181. 321 Bevis. Karen J 101. 141 Bibb. Susan J 262 Big Band 334 Big Star 212 Biggs. John H.. Jr 166 Biggs. William D. Jr 262 Bigoney. Randy 219. 220. 221 Billups. Lewis 215. 221 Billurs. Lewis K. Jr 109 Bingham, Janet K 117 Bingham, Lynne A 262 Bird, Mary E 262 Bishop, Barry R 262 Bishop, Belinda S 262 Bishop, Jon B 201, 262 Bishop, William F, Jr 103, 238 Bivcns, Lesia G 238 Bjorklund, Ramsey C 139. 158. 168. 262 Bjornseth. Jennifer L 166. 168. 262 Blackman. Joerle B 154. 155 Blackslock. Dickie 14 Blackslock. Sylvann 121. 262 Blackwood. Cathy L 134. 139. 141. 238 Blackwood. Tracy L 262 Blair. Mark K 262 Blair. Sandra E 239 Blake. Sherrod 262 Blake. Victor B 209. 231 Blasingame. John M 262 Blaylock. John W 42. 167. 239 Blevin ' s Furniture Advertisement 307 Blood. Robert C 101. 112. 146. 331 Blount. Alicia R 262 Blount. Assistant Coach Sherri 235. 238 Blowers. Brett T 159 Board of Trustees 172 Bobo. Christopher S 262 Bobo. Shannon J 262 Bobo. Wade 221 Bogle. Jim 121 Boglln. Lisa 114 Bolton. Jon T 212. 262 Bonds. Betty 191 Booker. Bruce A 262 Booker. Diane L 262 Boone. Ralph S 262 Borden. Deborah L 127. 262 Borden. Donna H 231 Borden. Patrick D 262 Borden. Roe W 112 Boroughs. Lola M 262 Borum. James 126 Bostick. Arlene R 20. 263. 331 Bostick. James E.. Jr 20. 21, 262. 263 Boswell. William G 221. 263 Botes. Brad 2. 13. 41. 44. 78. 79. 106. 107. 138. 143. 163. 173. 238. 257 Bottoms. Thomas P.. Jr 263 Bourn, Beth A 263 Bowen. William M 263 Bowers. Lydia 122 Bowling. Donald J 36. 101. 102 Bowman. Donald M 37. 221 Box. John R 111. 263 Box. Pat 126 Box. Tina R 126. 128. 160, 166 Boyd. Doris S 263 Boyd. James L 263 Boyd. Julec A 158. 160 Boyd. Michelle E 54. 67. 69. 96, 126. 128, 135, 160, 238 Boyd, Rita D 263 Boyd. Robert R 121. 263 Boyd. Ronald K 263 Boyd. Sheila A 239 Boyd. Vanessa R 263 Boyle. Wayne W. Jr 158 Bozeman, Alan W 156, 263 Brackett, Deborah L 239 Brackin, Dr. Eddy J 102. 181, 320 Brackin, Tonitia A 127, 143, 263 Brackin, Vicki S 239 Bradberry, Mark J 239 Bradby, Deborah L 263 Bradford, Deanna C 263 Bradford, Kevin L 239, 257 Bradford, Melanle G 131, 263 Bradford, Steven L 263 Bradley, Bart 151 Bradley, Ingrid J 263 Bradley, Sara D 263 Bradley, Tammy 203 Brady, John Thomas 121, 181, 321 Branch, Donnle K 209 Branch. Dr T. C 11 Brant. VIki 126 Brantley. Jeff 62 Bratcher. Beverly K 263 Brayer. Don 121 Brewer. Bonnie B 263 Brewer. Don H 263 Brewer. Donna L 17. 109. 263 Brewer. Jay C 263 Brewington. Leslie K 263 Brice. Laurie H 263 Bridges. Janice M 119. 263 Briggs. John M 166. 239 Briley. Laquita 114 Brink. James E 263 Brinkley. Robin G 121. 239 Britncll. Thomas A 263 Broach. Chapman C 263 Broadcasting Club 119 Broadfoot. Laura L 126. 263 Broadfoot. Stephen J 263 Broadfoot. Tina M 126. 128. 135. 160. 163. 263 Brocato. Tammy J 263 Brock. GerrI L 263 Brogdon. Ken 103 Brookman. Deborah S 263 Brooks. Margaret R 88. 89 Brooks. Reginald S 263 Brooks. Rodney D 161. 215. 221. 239 Brown. Sugar 64 Brown. Alex 239 Brown. Alfreda A 263 Brown. Alyce D 110. 181. 321 Brown. Angela C 263 Brown. David C 191 Brown. Debra F. 263 Brown. Dr Jack S 181. 320 Brown. Gregory J 263 Brown. Joseph C 209 Brown. Keith 127. 239 Brown. Kelly J 263 Brown. Kenneth B 263 Brown. Kimberly L 263 Brown. Lucy 142. 143. 163 Brown. Melvin 215. 221 Brown. Michael V. 263 Brown. Micheal E 181 Brown. Wendolyn J 297 Brown. William A 263 Brown. Wince M 263 Broyles. Ellsa J 112. 239 Bruce. Cynthia L 13, 47. 106. 108. 127. 160. 239, 257 Brumlow. Karen J 116. 239 Brunctlin. Ann 108. 116. 117. 122. 131. 133. 263 Bryan. Ricky C 239 Bryant. Brent L 239 Bryant. Donna D 141 Bryant. Natalie K 239 Bryant. Vincent 221 Bryon. Keith M 263 Buchanan. Harold D., Jr 264 1 1 ! Buckley. Edwaid H. Jr 107. 134, 163. 264 Buckner. Marilyn S 264 Bulger. Vlrlyn L 181. 320 Bullard. Connie 36 Bullman. Elliabelh R 239 Bulls. John T 173 Bullman. Marv K 264 Bump. Kimberly D 117 Burbank. David L 124, 239. 331 Burch. Brian T 163 Burch. Carolyn A 191 Burcham. Angela R 264 Burcham. Reglna 190. 331 Burchell. Aubrey T. 264 Burgess. Dennis R 264 Burgess. Glna R 264 Burgress. Jeffrey D 264 Burleson. Barry L 264 Burleson. Stephanie 264 Burleson. Timothy K 239 Burnett. Stacey B 126, 128. 163 Burney. Cala K 239 Burney. Dr. James D 117. 181. 321 Burney. Lisa E 98. 112, 169. 264 Burns. Brenda J 191 Burns. Elizabeth L 141. 264 Burns. James Ray 191 Burns. Lalina D 148 Burns. Michael B 98. 162. 164. 163. 264 Burns. Penny K 264 Burns. Randal C 264 Burns. Waller M 143. 159 Burr. Kevin A 264 Burroughs. Deangela L 264 Burroughs. Deloris G 239 Burrows. Jamie Elizabeth 109. 127 Bun. Michael A 148. 264 Bush. Gloria 233. 235 Bush. Jennifer L 264 Bush. Lisa N 133. 168. 264 Bush. Stephen B 264 Business. School of 88 Butler. Bonita R 264 Butler. Daphne A 99. 239 Butler. Donna Sue 103. 115. 191 Butler. Dr. Michael W 13. 181. 321 Butler. Eleanor E 107. 108. 128. 135. 158. 160, 240 Butler. Kenneth R.. Jr 156. 264 Butler. Kimberly A 265 Butler. Leslie B 239 Butler. Liz 126 Butz. Amy E 101. 112 Buxbaum. Cathy E 108. 121. 240 Bynum. Laura A 109. 265 Byram. Melanie L 141. 265 Byrd. Coach Wayne 233. 235 Byrd. Michael J 23, 70, 151, 156, . 157. 265 Byrd. Michael R 210, 265 O Cabiness. Anna T 240 Cabaniss. Elizabeth F. 135. 257. 265 Cablet. Carolyn Frances 191 Caddell. Lisa F 102. 265 Cagle. Elizabeth E 265 Cagle. Tammie L 98, 104. 265 Cagle. Tammy K 1 14. 126. 265 Cagle. Willa J 117 Cagle. William L 162 Cahoon. James B., Ill 210. 265 Cahoon. John 1 156 Cahoon. Michael E 17. 109. 265 Cain. Lyndon J 265 Caldwell. Andrea D 240 Caldwell. Cathy B 265 Caldwell. Jim 114 Calhoun. Thomas M 215. 221. 265 Callahan. David W 139. 159. 265 Cameron. Carol R 265 Cameron. Linda 169 Campaign Kickoff 2. 5 Campbell. Cynthia J 265 Campbell. Dan 101. 240 Campbell. Debora G 240 Campbell. Glynn E 121. 265 Campbell. Lisa D 108. 168. 169. 265 Campbell. Mary Burchell 181. 321 Campbell. Michael W 70. 81 Campbell. Robert W 265 Campbell. Susan C 265 Campbell. Susan Joyce 127 Campus Fashions 34 Campus Survey . 12 Canis. Dr. Wayne Francis 62. 84. 181. 320 Cannon. Malcom P.. Jr 265 Cantrell. Beverly A 127. 240 Cantrell. James E 240 Cantrell. Jerome N 265 Cantrell. Lawrence Jason 127. 265 Cantrell. Melody L 265 Cantrell. Susan E 135. 240 Cantrell. Susan R 127. 143. 265 Cantrill. Cheryl A 32. 98. 107. 125. 133. 134. 135. 147. 240 Caputo. John Richard 181. 320 Caputo. Joyce 127 Carlisle. Deborah 233, 234, 235 Carlisle. Rena P. 265 Carlton. Deanna L 265 Carmon. Charlie 184 earner. Philip 265 Carothers. Melissa D 104. 126. 129. 166. 168. 240. 257 Carpenter. Tracy S 265 Catr. Charles E.. Jr 181. 321 Carr. Dwight Charles 265. 331 Carr. Sherry A 265 Carrington. Dr Ma« R 181. 320 Carroll. Thomas Patrick 320 Carson. Angela H 265 Carson. Bitty 331 Carson. Lynda E 158. 160. 240 Carter. Barbara B 102. 181. 320 Carter. Coach Steve 221 Carter. Jeffrey M 112, 265 Carter. Joe R 265 Carter. Kelly W 143 Carter. Margaret B 265 Carter. Peggy 112 Carter. Steve 187 Carter. Thomas 157 Carter. Tracy L 265 Carton. Linda L 94 Caruso. Kevin J 151 Case. Virginia D 129. 166, 265 Casey. Leshia K 25, 265 Cashion. Linda A 161. 265 Casino Night 16 Cassady. Brandon B 205 Cassady. Daniel J 265 Cassady. Patricia J 265 Cassiday. Olivia K 265 Cataldo. Maria A 265 Cathcarl. Caria D 265 Cather. Carol P. 265 Caudle. Laura L 142. 240 Causey. Maury 333 Cavanagh. Erin L 98. 99. 104. 240. 257 Cavanagh. Patrick A 101. 112 Cavender. John 82 Central Bank of the South Advertisement 312 Central Bank 212 Cerebral Palsy Daycare Center and School 135 Cerebral Palsy Telethon 135 Chambers. Patricia A 104. 115. 124. 125. 240. 257. 331 Chambers. Roger D 265 Champion. Kenneth A 111. 115, 121. 156. 157. 241 Champion. Phyllis B 94 Chandler. Diane 115 Chandler. Dr. Patricia 181, 320 Chandler. Glenda D 104, 121, 241 Chandler. Shannon 126 Chappee. Christiane H 115, 320 Chappee. Crystal 115 Chappcll. Laura L 108. 127. 265 Charles. Dr. Carolyn S 182. 321 Chason. Celeste A 147. 265 Cheering Squads 212 Cheerleaders 128, 212 Chelf. Roger Dale Ill, 182. 320 Cheney. Beverly J 191 Cherry. Juli A 140 Childers. Julia D 35, 161. 265 Childers. Kenneth B 163 Childers. Lee 122 Childers. Robin R 265 Childers. Tracy J 160. 163. 265 Childress. Michael Ray 127. 153 Chllds. Dr. Andrew Gary 102. 182. 320 Chisholm. Joel C 167. 265 Chowning. James 193 Chrisman. James G 266 Christian. Harrison 221 Cinema Society 119 Claiborne. Tyrone. 221 Clapp. Lisa G 266 Clark. Amanda Sue 266 Clark. Kevin Gene 167. 266 Clark. Mark Taylor 266 Clark. Randall C 104. 126 Clark. Sabrina Y 266 Classes. Underclassmen 260 Classes. Seniors 238 Claunch. Jeff 221 Claunch. Jeffrey Lee 158. 161 Clay. Michael D 124. 331 Clayton. Cathy 191 Cleghorn. Lila Ann 104. 121 126. 241 Clemens. James Craig 162. 266 Clement. Jolene L 241 Clemmons. Janelle R 266 Clemmons. Jimmy R., Jr 163 Clemmons. Lisa A 241 Cleveland. James C 266 Cleveland. John H. Jr 146. 157. 266 Cleveland. Joseph E 266 Cleveland. Tammy A 266 Clifton. Janna G 266 Closing Pages 332 Clubs and Organizations 96 Coats. Bonnie Dial 191 Cobb. Donna Sue 191 Coble. Emily J 112. 132 Coburn. J Barry 125. 241, 331 Coburn. Terry A 266 Coburn. Tommy M 157 Coca-Cola Company Advertisement 310 Cochran. Belly R 144. 145. 241 Cochran. Eleonore M 266 Cochran. Julie D 266 Cochran. Keith D 266 Cody. Renae 233. 234. 235 Coe. Vann A 241 Coffey. Lawanda G 266 Coffield. Henee C 129. 135 142. 241 Coker. Lisa P 121, 131. 241 Cole. Christopher B 148 Cole. Donna D 266 Cole. Patshenla S 266 Cole. Timothy J 158. 266 Coleman. Sharon C 241 College Republicans 135 Collegiate Singers 45. 126. 127 Collier Library 6. 83. 180. 332 Collier. Brenda E 109, 152. 153. 266 Collier. Johnnie S 266 Collier. Kondra A 266 Collier. Maria E 241 Collins. Cynthia L 266 Collins. Dwight A 221. 266 Collins. Heather M 241 Collins. Rhonda F. 121. 266 Collum. Cynthia L 168. 266 Collum. Jeffrey L 159. 161 Colony Men ' s Shop Advertisement 316 Colophon 331 Combs. Kalhryn F. 140. 266 Commencement 82 Community Outreath Program 134. 135 Commuters 18. 96 Commuting 18 Complon. Steve G 221. 266 Computer Lab 331 Concert Band 126 Condon. Frank 35. 215. 216 Condon. Michael 112 Condra. Jennifer L 107. 114, 115. 141. 331 Condra. MolMe B 135, 139, 160. 257 Congleton. Nancy Q 266 Conner. Linda 39 Conwill. Lawrence H 178. 179. 321 Cook. Angelia R 134. 266 Cook. Janet K 266 Cook. Nancy C 266 Cook. Ricky L 266 Cook. Robert B 266 Cook. Willie J 241 Cooper. Terri K 129. 160. 266 Cope. David D 182. 320 Copeland. Jennifer R 266 Copeland. Rebecca A 102. 112. 119. 122 Copher. Steven R 112. 157. 241 Copous. Kevin E 266 Cornelius. Denton S 159, 266 Corner Fruit Store Advertisement 315 Correll. KIrby T 266 Cosby. Angela P 266 Cosby. Cathy L 266 Coseglia. Frank W . Jr 150. 151 Council for Exceptional Children 117 Counseling Center 24 Counter. Sharon M 168. 169. 266 Court Jewelers Advertisement 303 Courtney. Timothy A 266 Covington. Leslie 126 Cowan. Daryl V. 116. 126. 266 Cowan. Duke 104. 121 Cox. Barbara W 191 Cox. David A 266 Cox. Jeffery D 266 Cox. Robert G 44 Cox. Stephen D 163 Craft. Alfred L 266 Craft. Liz 13. 331 Craft. VIcki H 24. 99 Crafton. Traci L 266 Craig. Sally J 266 Crane. Charlotte R 267 Crawford. Charlie T. 158. 267 Crawford. Clay L 267 Crawford. Cynthia J 121. 267 Crawford. Dr. Gerald 182, 321, 328 332 Crawford. James W., Ill 159. 267 Crawley. Sherry E 261 Creacy. Cynthia A 131. 267 Creason. Mike 331 Creekmore. Roger D 112 Creel. Barry W 124, 131. 267. 331 Creel, Russ 121 Cregeen. Barton H 207. 208. 209 Cregeen. Ben B 209. 267 Crews. Christy A 267 Cribbs. John C 108. 110. 132. 267 Crim. William M 267 Crittenden. Raymond L 267 Crittenden. Stanley H 102. 267 Crocker. Dr. Jack W 177. 182. 321 Crosby. Lisa 68 Cross. Carmon S 101. 241 Cross. Charles R 241 Cross. Donna C 112. 267 Cross. Jeffrey L 165. 241 Crossing. Russell J 149 Crosswhile. Julie M 241 Crosswhite. Sarah D 267 Crosswhite. Susan L 140. 267 Crotls. Derik W 101. 109. 112. 267 Crouch. Sharon R 267 Crowder. Ladye A 267 Crowe. John M 267 Crowell. Edward O. Ill 267 Crowley. Kevin M 24, 267 Cruce. Angela R 267 Crumbley. Melanie C 267 Crumplon. Mark W 166, 267 Crutchfield. Jeffrey R 267 Culp. Jondra 61 Cunningham. Richard 217. 221. 267 Curott. Dr David R 102. 111. 182. 187. 320 Curry. Marilyn W. 267 Curtis. Beverly J 26. 267 Curtis. Cathy R 79. 99. 103. 107. 108. 121. 134. 141, 241. 257 Curtis. VIcki L 267 Cutting Corners 24 Cypress Raft Race 15 E£] Dalley. Marcus L 151 Daily. Pamela J 267 Daly. Dr Robert William 182. 320 Daly. Patricia G 267 Dana. Denise J 267 Dana. Douglas R 267 Daniel. Anthony R 267 Daniel. Chip 166 Daniel. James C 267 Daniel. Tammy L 267 Danley. Pamela D 42. 128, 160. 267 Danley. Sheila 160 Darby. Bobby G 131. 267 Darby. Kimberly R 267 Darby. Marion K 159. 241 Darby. Stephone D 241 Dare. Leisa K 140 Darnell. Thomas A 107. 159. 241 Darracott. Beth R 94. 267 Darsey. Lisa E 99. 103. 110. 267 Davenport. Lisa A 121. 241 Davidson. John C 267 Davidson. Michael W 157. 241 Davila. Esteban M 29, 159 Davis. Brian T. 154 Davis. Carlton 68 Davis. Chalmers 331 Davis. Charlotte Y 155. 267 Davis. Coach Steve 221 Davis. Cynthia D 142. 143. 267 Davis. Cynthia S 267 Davis. Dr. Ernestine 8 182. 321 Davis. Gary 215. 221 Davis. James D 241 Davis. Jimmy 70, 101. 119. 182. 320 Davis. Karen R 147. 267 Davis. Kendra 267 Davis. Mary H 158 Davis. Melissa S 241 Davis. Michael R 267 Davis. Pamela G 267 Davis. Pamela M 267 Davis. Pamela 102 Davis. Patti J 104. 121. 126. 267 Davis. Rcnec L 241 Davis. Robert L 166. 205 Davis. Sherry L 268 Davis. Susan R 142 Davis. Tonita R 142, 241 Davis. Tracy A 268 Day. Timothy L 119 Dean. Daphne J 14. 126. 129. 268 Dean. Michael R 209. 241 Deans of Schools of Study 178 Dearmond. Kimberly J 131. 268 Deaton. Donald S 268 Debate Forum 119 Decher. Marianne C 102, 108. 115. 131. 135. 141. 268 DegroK. Ginger 140 Degroff. Reglna L 268 Delaney. Donald A 157. 241 Dell. Kathleen S 121 Dellinger. Stanley T 268 Delmar Publishing Company 331 Delp. Kevin 209 Delta Sigma Theta Sorority 152 Delta Tau Kappa 101 Den. Jeff 150. 151 Dennis. Michcle R 126. 129. 193. 268 Dennis. Randy G 268 Denson. Donna D 268 Denton. Bobby 135. 135 1 Deppen. Denise E 241 Devaney. Jeffrey F. 268 Devaney. Lisa 122 Dickerson. Kathy D 241 Dickcrson. Vicky D 268 Dietterich. Mark 114 Dill. Alice C 115, 182. 320 Dill. Janet C 241 Dill. Kathy A 133, 160, 163. 268 Dill. Linda S 44 Dlllard. Brian W 62. 63 Dlllard. Debra F 64. 268 Dinsmore. Suzanne E 140 Diorama (Yearbook! 102. 124. 331 Dltzenberger. SSG. Thomas 182. 320 mz Dobbs. Phillip 114 Dobbs. Vincent A 268 Dodd. Priscilla B 20. 117 Dodson, Betty A 129. 160. 268 Dodson. Kalhryn C 242 Dodson. Kitty. 115 Dodson. Lisa L 161. 268 Dolan. Bobby J.. Jr 158. 268 Donaldson. Karren 42 Donaldson. Sharon L 268 Dooley. Robert Q. Jr 209. 268 Doran. Catherine 268 Dorm Life 16 Doming. Sonya M 114. 133. 134. 147. 164. 268 Doss. Patricia 182. 321 Dotson. Rob 146 Dougherty. Teresa L 268 Douglas. Vicky 36. 37 Douthit. Mary D 268 Dowdy. Jeffrey W 268 Down On The Farm 30 Dozier. Tracy M 268 Draper. Douglas S 21. 268 Draper, Joanne P. 21. 268 Drummond. Phillip L 54. 128. 166. 212. 268 Duckworth. Joseph A 268 Duke. Cheryl R 268 Duke. Debra A 268 Duke. Jeanna A 242 Dumas. Kenneth 227. 229. 231. 268 Duncan. Bobby 215. 216. 217. 219. 221 Duncan. Willa K 163 Dunn. Dr- Jean 105. 116. 182. 321 Dunn. Thomas J 132 Dunn. Tony 131 Durant. Lawrence H 268 Durant. William C 268 Durham. Deanna M 104. 116. 268 Durham. Michelle 126 Duvall. Ricky L 242 Eades. Timothy S 104. 116. 121. 126. 268 Earnest. Steve 43 Easlep. Anna 102. 127 Eastman. Kimberly A 268 Easy. James R. II 268 Eaves. Tammy L 94. 242 Ebarb. Connie C 109. 122, 268 Echols. Angela Y 27. 116. 117. 153. 242 Echols. Melissa L 242 Eck. Mary Beth 103. 115. 191. 331 Eckl. Dewayne f 162. 268 Eckles. Susan M 268 Economics and Finance Club 121 Edgil. Teresa M 121. 242 Edmundson. Cindy M 268 Edmundson. Leah M 125. 140. 268 Education. School of 2. 90 Edwards. Jonathan M 242 Edwards. Laurel L 17. 242. 331 Eggleston. Deborah D.. . 107. 139. 153. 242 Eich. Ginger 187 Edison. Moss H 142. 268 Elder Hostel 332 Elder. Mark W 38. 161. 163 Elliott. Assistant Coach Gary 191. 205. 230. 231. 233 Elliott. Bill G 151. 268 Elliott. Deldre M 242 Elliott. Dorothy J 191 Elliott. S haron L 268 Elliott. Stephanie A 242 Eisner. Norman R 18U. 182. 321 Embry. Maria J 268 Emerson. Sheri M 268 Emmons. Lawanda B 269 Emmons. Melissa R 140. 269 England. Carol E 269 England. David E 269 England. Pamela S 269 English Club 115 Enloe. Roger 193 Enslen. Mary S 54. 160. 161. 269 Erhabor. Calhrerine 269 Esslinger. Emily A 143. 269 Esslinger. Martha T. 191 Etheredge. Ronald K 15 Etherldge. Kirk 221 Ethridge. Mara D 269 Eubanks. Kenneth D 269 Evans. Anionia A 102. 242 Evans. Christopher L 109. 221 Evans. James R 112. 210. 269 Everett. Leslie K 109 Evers. Robert V. 269 Ejell. Amy R 121 Eiell. Ginger L 269 Ezell. Karen A 269 Faculty Index 320 Fall Concert: Eddie Money and 38 Special 74. 332 Fall Play: " Oldest Living Graduate " 70 Fancher. Alesia Y. 144. 145. 269 Fancher, Bonnie G 242 Fancher. Pansy M 126. 128. 269 Farley. Lisa R 104. 126. 269 Farley. Rhonda T. 104. 116. 126. 269 Farm Commune 30 Farris. John 102 Farris. Judi M 269 Farris. Kirby D 203 Farris. Roy 120 Farris. William K 209 Fashion Forum 117 Faucett. Janet Z 29. 191 Faulk. Horace E 22. 121. 242 Faulkner. Barry R 269 Faulkner. Bryant N 269 Ferguson. Angela L 242 Ferguson. Barbara J 269 Ferguson. Norma J 269 Ferguson. Norma T. 94. 182. 321 Ferry. David 126 Fields. Archie L 269 Fields. Marianne 117 Fikes. Harlow 221 Filippo. Rosemary C 134 Finch. Richard G 269 Fincher. Kennon F. 269 Finley. Albert 155 First Federal Savings of Florence Advertisement 311 First National Band in Tuscumbia Advertisement 308 First National Bank of Florence Advertisement 305 Flake. Rebecca D 242 Flanagan. Mary C 269 Flannagin. Katherine E 119. 242 Fleming. Debra A 104. 126. 269 Fleming. Pamela 269 Flippo. Amy E 61. 70 Flippo. Linda G 115. 242 Flippo. Mary J 223. 225. 269 Flippo. R. Lonnie 172 Flor-Ala (Campus Newspaper) 102. 124. 212 Flor-Ala Campus Newspaper Advertisement 314 Florence Ballet Company 332. 333 Florence Times, Tri-Cities Daily Advertisement 313 Florence. Karen L 143 Flowers Hall 6. 24. 83. 160 Floyd. Cynthia L 121. 242 Floyd. Darryl 126 Floyd. James D 112. 242 Fodor. Eugene 332 Fohner. Robin 126 Fohncr. Robyn 127 Folmar. Emory 134. 135-2 Football Team 212. 215 Football 214 Foote. Dr. A. Edward 104. 119. 151. 183. 320 Foote. Veronica M 135. 147. 269 Ford. Anna L 113. 269 Ford. Caroline E 269 Ford. Cheryl J 269 Ford. Connie E 269 Ford. Donna L 141. 269 Ford. Jeffery W 269 Ford. Leah 114. 115 Ford. Shara A 107. 113. 114. 115. 269 Ford. Sharon R 242 Foreign Students 28 Forman. Laurie J 269 Fort. Barry S 269 Fort. Toney A 269 Foster Family String Band 213 Foster. Brenda P. 269 Foster. Dr, C, William 183. 320 Foster. Dr. Robert R 117. 183. 321 Foster. Joseph A 269 Foster. June R 99. 242 Foster. Kathy L 161 Foster. Kimberly S 163. 269 Foster. Lynda G 269 Foster. Randal R 269 Foster. Stacy L 269 Four Cities Import Advertisement 304 Foust. Glenda Faye 191 Fowler. Connie J 269 Fowler. James B 269 Fowler. Laura M 269 Fowler. Lisa D 269 Fowler. Lisa 114 Fowler. Mark J 242 Frame. Robert S 269 Fran ' s Incorporated Advertisement 319 Francis. Dr Azalla S 90. 183. 321 Franck. Valerie 78. 79. 80, 108, 126. 128. 135. 138. 163. 242. 257 Franklin. Terral J 269 Franks. Joe S 270 Eraser. Eric H 242 Frederick. Cindy 160. 331 Frederick. Cynthia G 242 Frederick. John M 270 Frederick. Marshall 270 Frederick. Michael C 162. 163. 221 Frederick. Walter H. Jr 270 Freeman. Rev. Richard L 130 Frencn Club 114 French. Robin R 107. 110. 133. 135. 146. 147. 242 Freshmen Forum . 98 Fretwell. Cara G 270 Fries. Sharon M 114. 121. 242 Frost. Barry D 209. 270 Fuccla. Kevin P. 270 Fuentcs. Elsa A 29. 270 Fuller. James H 158. 270 Fulmer. Jayne 191 Furno. Jeffrey S 101 G, F. Wilson Catalog Showroom Advertisement 296 Gaba. Cynthia Louise 141. 270 Gaisser. Dr. Charles T. 183. 320 Gaither. Timmy Joe 270 Galbreath. Jeffrey Lynn 270 Gallaher. John Michael 132. 242 Gallaher. Nancy Jane 122. 270 Gallery 296 Gallien. Alex Brian 242 Galloway. Michael W 191. 207. 209 Gambrell. Nancy E 142 Gamma Theta Epsilon 101 Gann. Charles William 131 Gann. James Lafayette 270 Gann. Paulelle 131. 270 Ganus. Gregory Calvin 198. 244. 331 Gardiner. Clarence 112. 270 Gardiner. Mark Alan 101. 112. 113 Gardner. Earl 93. 183. 321 Gardner. Earl 93. 183. 321 Gardner. Milburn 183. 321 Garfield The Cat 33 Gargis. Michael Charles 270 Garman. Melody Dawn 121. 223. 225. 242 Garner. Philip 122 Garner. John Anthony 242 Garner. Ronald Irving 243 Garnetl. Dr, Joann Reeves 183. 301 Garrard. Betty Ann 270 Garrett. Jeffrey Morgan 243 Garrett. Beth 243 Garrett. David Duncan 270 Garrison. Dana Jo 112. 133. 147 Garrison. Kimberly Ann 168. 270 Garthman. Dr. Max Dillon US. 300 Gartman. Noel Don 98 Garvin. Cynthia Diane 243 Gaskell. Lauri Gale 270 Gaskill. Randy L 270 Gaskins. Barbara Suzanne 142. 270 Gaston. Gail 18 Gaston. Gina Denise 18 Gatlin. Dr. Kerry Polk 183. 320 Gattman. Joseph David 133. 191 Gaunder. Dr. Robert 183. 320 Gaunder. Eleanor R 114. 183. 320 Gean. Rebecca Beck 270 Gentle. Mike 207. 209 Geography Club 112 George. Alexander L 243 George. Janet Leigh 271 George. John Edward 121, 243 George. Pamela Lee 121, 243 German Club 115 Gholston. Mitch 227. 231 Gibbcns. George H 37. 183. 321 Gibbs. Amy Jo 104, 121. 126. 127 Gibbs. Dee Anna 243 Gibbs. Jeannie 126 Gibbs. Jeffrey Kenneth 271 Gibson. Bob 114 Gibson. Candace Henning 88 Gibson. Matthew 127 Gibson. Patricia Lynn 202. 203 Gideen. Kathleen Jo 271 Gieske. Charles Frank 101 Gieske. Deanna Gaye 271 Gifford. Anita Sheree 112. 119. 271 Gifford. Marilyn Amanda 271 Gilbert. Amy Leigh 143. 271 Gilbert. Beverly R 271 Gilbert. Lynn 112 Gilbert. Pamela Kaye 243 Gilbert. Susan Diane 271 Gilbreath. Jeffrey 127 Gilder. Joy DeHaven 243. 257. 331 Gill. James 91 Gill. Stanley Greg 154. 215 Gillespie. Dizzy 60 Gillespie. Patii Nell 271 Gillespie. Tim 121 Gilley. Michael Dail 215. 221. 243 Gilliam. Stephen Lee 271. 209 Gillls. Franklin Dale 271 Gilmore. Robert Charles 165 Ginn. Rac Michelle 271 Ginn. Thomas Richard 271 Gipson. Jack 221 Gipson. Reginald 215 Gist. Mary Belle 27. 96. 104. 107. 115. 131. 132. 243. 257. 331 Gist. Robin Antony 271 Gladness. John 227. 231. 243 A BIRD? A PLANE? No. it ' s a hot air balloon taking Mrs. Guillot ' s attention as she joins students viewing the craft ' s descent and retreat. A faulty burner caused the hasty fall, leaving the chimney and roof damaged at the Guillot home. Luckily, no one was injured. (Photo by Susan Hill) mmimmi«m T ' n Gladney. Angela Lanee 183. 192 Glass. Amelia 102 Glass. Charlie 221 Glass. Lisa 25. 161 Glass. Marvin R.. Jr 271 Glass. Pamela Kaye 26 Glass. Sanderla Elizabeth 271 Glass. Sherle 271 Glasscock. Lorraine 121. 131. 321 Glenn. Brian Paul 271 Glenn. Donald Earl 121. 243 Glenuood Convalescent Center 134 Glldden. BUI 331 Glidewell. Dr. William F. 183. 32 1 Glover. Ginger Lynn 271 Glover. Jerolyn Melinda 271 Glover. Joel Dean 271 Glover. Karen Nanelle 121. 271 Goad. James Robert 271 Godsey. Cheryl Partridge 117. 243 Godsey. Lee Ann 271 Godwin. Alex Radford 162. 271 Godwin. Billy Mark 271 Goens. Mark Dean 271 Goidel. Theresa Ann 133 Going for Baroque Faculty Club 186 Gold Triangle 19 Golden. Tracey Lee 271 Goldstein. Brian 67 Goldstein. Dr Karen 117. 183. 321 Golf 204. 205 Golson. Teresa Pamela 68 Gonce. Tammye Layne 271 Gooch. Donna Marie 271 Gooch. June 112. 271 Gooch. Karen Teresa 271 Gooch. Michael Reed 104. 126. 166 Gooch. Molly Marguerite 271 Gooch. Robin Leigh 104. 126. 271 Gooch. Sandford Stewart 271 Goode. Chris 215 Goode. John Alton 159. 244 Goodloe. Bridgette Bonita 101. 114. 271 Goodman. Lennls Kalherine 121. 271 Goodwin. Medina Lee 271 Gordon. John Norton 271 Gordon. Lynn Willis 244. 99 Gordon. Mary Elizabeth 271. 161 Gordon. Timothy Ray 151 Gough. Karen Suzetle 53. 142. 271 Gough. Kimberly Blair 142 Governing Clubs 106 Governor of the State of Alabama 172 Graben. Karen Lynn 271 Graben. Tena Alyce 147. 244 Grabryan. George M.. Jr 271 Graham. Connie Renee 1 12. 271 Graham. Deborah A 271 Graham. James 227. 231 Graham. John Lamar 125, 136. 297. 331 Graham. Judy Kay 271 Graham. Karen Edwina 244 Graham. M. Bruce 271 Graham. Margaret Ann 271 Graham. Melba Kay 117. 271 Graham. Pamela Joanne 271 Graham. Phillip Emerson 268 Graham. Renee Perkins 116 Graham. Richard Cook 159. 271 Graham. Robert William 271 Graves. Arthur D 152. 183. 321 Graves. Kenneth Davis 102. 272 Gravelee. Pauline E 44. 177 Gravlee, Van Clark 87 Gray. Betty Littlejohn 84 Gray. Bubba 150 Gray. David Woods 98. 110. 257 Gray. Gregory Fred 138. 165. 244 Gray. John Howard 184. 320 Gray. Mallory Vance 124. 244. 331 Gray. Pamela Kelley 88 Gray. Teresa Lynn 272 Gray. Terry Dewayne 159 Great Hall 134. 160 Greek Organizations 136 Green Grass Cloggers 213 Green. Anthony J 22. 244 Green. David Ray 201. 203 Green. Dr. Felice 152. 153. 184. 321 Green. Gary M 184. 320 Green. James Earl 272 Green. Jeffrey Lane 167. 272 Green. John Joseph 272 Green. Karen 103. 272 Green. Renita Diane 272 Green. Sandra Ann 272 Green. Tami Tate 272 Greenwood. Gerri Ann 244 Greer. Stacey Lynn 286 Gregg. Susan Lynne 272 Gregory. William 272 Grenier. Criss 102 Gresham. Gregory Raymond 157 Gresham. Janet Cheryl 272 Gretta. Carolyn Jean 272 Grlce. Angela Ann 272 Griffin. James Christopher 156. 157 Griffls. Jimmy Ray 163. 272 Griffith. John Barry 272 Griggs. Glenda Ann 180. 184. 321 Grlgsby. Timothy Dale 272 Grimm. Tim 126 Grlmmett. Michael Verdean 104. 121. 126. 146. 165 Grisham. Gary Harlem Jr 272 Grisham. Jeanene Elizabeth 110 Grisham. Marilyn Louise 244 Grissom. Reba June 272 Grissom, Richard Burns 107. 135. 138. 157. 272. 331 Grossom. Tina Marlene 272. 141 Grogan ' s Jewelry (Walker Graham ' s) Advertisements 301 Grooms. Joseph D 45. 126. 180. 184 Grooms. Norris Timothy 157 Grossheim. Bridget Leah 272 Grosshelm. Thomas Jeffrey 244 Grove. Lisa Suzanne 244 Grubb. Head Coach Wayne 215. 221 Grubb. M. Wayne 68. 192. 198. 199 Gulllot. Dr. Robert 2. 68. 79. 170. 174. 175. 184. 190. 198 Gulllot. Patty 68. 106. 174. 175. 184. 324 Guin. Brenda Davis 272 Guinn. Celia Joyce 103. 272 Guinn. Janet Remona 102. 272 Gundlach. Carol Lynne 133. 135. 147. 244 Gunn. Robert Lowell 158. 272 Guthrie. Douglas Lynn 272 Guthrie. Linda Sue 272 Guthrie. Steven Brett 98. 158. 272 Guyse. Timothy Delaine 113. 121. 272 Haddock. Jamie Lynn 244 Haddock. Jennifer Lenore 272 Haddock. Russell Lee 162 Haddock. Wesley Thomas 272 Hagan. Melinda Ann 121. 244 Haggard. Michael Lee 244 Haggard. Odis Earl. Jr 272 Hagwood. Tammy Anne 272 Hale. Claude A. Jr 121. 184. 321 Hale. Glenda Ramsey 121. 244 Hale. Jeffory Scott 272 Hale. Ramona Annette 272 Half Niters IFall and Spring) 80 Hall. Gregory Rick 257 Hall. Howard Godsey 272 Hall. James Edwards. II 121. 244 Hall. Karen 121 Hall. Kenneth Stephen 272 Hall. Lindsey Thomas 244 Hall. Lura Kathleen 272 Hall. Mark Michael 108. 272 Hall. Markus 102 Hall. Patricia Diane 244 Hall. Rick 99 Hall. Tammy Leigh 112. 272 Hall. Teresa Kay 272 Hall. Walter Hickman. Jr 107. 157. 244 Hallman. Deanna Lynne 156, 272 Hallman. Martha Jo 272 Hallmark. Melody Gallagher 244 Hambright. Greg Dale 244 Hamby. William Lyie. Jr 121. 244. 257 Hamilton. Brett 231 Hamilton. Cynthia Bonita 114. 272 Hamilton. Deirdre Ann 272 Hamilton. Diane Elizabeth 272 Hamilton. Joseph Hoyt 244 Hamilton. Rusty 126 Hamlin. Laura 235 Hamlin. Pamela Ann 272 Hamm. Allen Lee 143. 163 Hamm. Nancy Susan 272 Hammac. Yvette Tatiana 124. 272. 331 Hammock. Pamela Joy 272 Hammock. Paul Jack 272 Hammond. Ann 103 Hammond. Cynthia Jean 272 Hammond. Deborah Ann 140 Hammond. Henry Mark 112, 272 Hamner. Rickey Keith 244 Hampton. Joni Kathryn 273 Hanback. Dewanda Ann 273 Hand. Coach Mike 221 Hand. Danny Bobo 273 Hanes. Treva 273 Hanigan. M. Suzanne 103. 121. 273 Hankins. Tamara Margaret 273 Hannah. Linda Lee 126. 273 Hannay. James Walter 112. 113. 135 Hannon. Jim 331 Hannon. Shannon 175, 331 Harber. Renita Lannlng 105. 116 Harbin. Bonita Carol 244 Harbin. John Glenn 273 Harcett. Trade 273 Hardeman. Amy Suzanne 18 Harden. Judy Carol v. . . 273 Harden. Laven Evette 273 Harden. Sheila Dena 273 Hardin. Catherine Kayle 273 Hardin. Janice Karen 244 Hardlster. Terri L 99. 168 Hardy. Dawn 187 Hargell. Melinda Mae 126. 273 Hargett. Richard E 119. 151 Hargrove. Deon Robert 119, 163, 273 Hargrove. Elizabeth Anne 273 Hargrove. Rebecca Anne 143, 273 Harless. Lisa Paulelte 244 Harper. Connie Francine 121. 160. 273 Harper. Ronnie 138. 148. 149 Harper. Vickl J 99. 105. 116 Harris. Carol Annette 273 Harris. Charles 215 Harris. Delos McKlnley 244 Harris. Denise Marie 114. 273 Harris. John 215 . 221 Harris. Kenny 114 Harris. Lanlta Ann 121, 273 Harris. Lisa Joy 26, 125, 139. 273 Harris. Lisa 102, 103, 114 Harris. Michael W 93. 321 Harris. Regina S 244 Harris. Ron 215 Harris. Susan D 112, 147. 273 Harris. Terrina W 273 Harris. Terry Don - 167 Harrison. Tina Dcllah 273 Harrison. Vera Lee 112. 273 Harscheid. Frank E 184. 320 Harscheid. Myra E 184. 321 Hanson. Jack 178 Hart. Sharon W 134. 273 Harvey. Rachel Kcllle 273 Harwell. Anita J 273 Harwell. Paul 209 Hasheider. Connie B 92. 104. 126. 129. 168. 169. 244. 257 Hathcock. Sherry Gail 244 Hausmann. Al C 184. 326 Hausmann. Robert S 104. 107 121. 126. 244. 257 Hawkins. Dr. William B 320 Hawkins. James Rinnert 79. 98. 99. 144. 267. 245. 257, 331 Hawkins. Waylon David 166. 273 Hawks. Deborah Leigh 273 Hawthorne. Jacqueline R 139. 144, 145. 245 Hayes. Coach Danny 221 Hayes, Connie 102, 124, 273, 331 Hayes. Danny R 161 Hayes. Grady Alan 273 Hayes. Karen M 273 Hayes. Ken 209 Hayes, Samuel R 245 Hayes, Suzanne T. 273 Haygood. Laura Jill 273 Haynes. David 215. 221 Haynes. Steven Lee 273 Haynes. Treva M 98, 139, 161 Hays. Lori Renee 273 Hays. Mitchell D 273 Heard. Kenneth E 143. 245 Hearon. Michael K 221. 245. 257 Hearon. Suzanne 273 Hearst. Tricia 8 Heath. Dr. Fred M 180. 184. 321 Heath. Terrie C 116, 117. 273 Heberl. Michelle Anne 127 Heffington, Dorothy 184. 321 Heidorn. David E 107. 116. 117. 161 Helms. Sherry D 245 Henderson. Beth 126 Henderson. Charles E 273 Henderson. Cynthia C 273 Henderson. Dan 126 Henderson. Daniel Lee 273 Henderson. Kelly Lee 273 Henderson. Mary Elizabeth 273 Henderson. Melody Ann 273 Henderson. Taffy Rea 273 Hendrix. Cynthia D 147. 273 Hendrix. Jo Jo 227. 231 Hendrix. Thomas E 273 Henkel. Janice M 273 Hennigan. Kimberly Dawn 273 Henrlckson. Jeffrey Paul 98. 136. 166 Henry. Merriel 273 Hensley. Fred 184. 320 Henson. Amy Elizabeth 26. 274 Henson. Michael Todd 158. 274 Herbert. Michelle 274 Hermitage House Restaurant Advertisement 318 Herring. Jeffery Allen 274 Herring. Steven W 274 Herron. Joe Anthony 274 Herston. Kim Denise 117. 274 Hester. Charles Jeffrey 274 Hester. Claude Daniel 245 Hester. Cynthia Faye 104. 245 Hester. Cynthia 126 Hester. Freda Gail 245 Hester. John Mark 274 Hester. Mary E 104. 126. 274 Hester. SharonKay 116. 117. 274 Hester. Teresa Annette 274 Hester. Teresa Joan 274 Hester. Timothy W. 109 Hester. Tonya 233. 235. 245 Hibbelt. Cynthia Griggs 192 Hicks. Jimmy 36 Hiebel. Tracy Lynn 121. 274 High School Journalism Day 102 Highlield. Daniel Lee 157. 274 Hlghlleld. Gary Gene 157. 205 Hightower. Barry N 162. 274 Hildenbrandl. Donna Ann 274 Hill. Brenda J 125. 331 Hill. Bryan Ray 274 Hill. Charlotte T. 192 Hill. Dinah Dee 274 Hill. Karen Denise 274 Hill. Leondra Theresa 274 Hill. Lisa Anne 245 Hill. Mary F 126, 128, 160, 163, 236. 274 Hill. Melody Ann 274 Hill. Mcloni R 274 Hill. Roberl Q 274 Hill. Susan A 17 Hill. Susan 331 Hllliard. Tammy T. 104 Hillis. Jay E 62. 245 HiUman. Barbara H 245 Hilton. Angela S 274 Hlmmler. Frank N 101. 112. 184. 320 Hincs. Clayburn Brent 131. 274 Hlnes. Sheila Mae 245. 331 Hlnes. Teresa D 274 Hinton. Lori Susan 129. 274 Hipps. Sherry Denise 126, 274 History Club 113 Hires. Thomas Oliver 274 Hodge. Myron L 274 Hodges. Jeff 203, 331 Hodges. Melinda Ruth 274 Hodges. Sandl Renee 141. 274 Hoffman. Donna Marie 274 Hogan, Jacqueline M 274 Hogan. Jonna L 245 Holbrook. Judy 131 Holcomb. Guy David 192 Holcomb. Linda K 16. 17, 274 Holcombe, Cindy Lynn 274 Holcombe. David Lawrence 192 Holcombe. Dwayne Charles 245 Holden. Larry K 274 Holder. Kenneth D 274 Holder. Robert A 42. 184, 320 Holland. Andrea Prlscilla 84. 99. 101. 112 Holland. Barry N 274 Holland. John W.. Jr 184. 320 Holland. Karen D 101, 131, 160. 245 Holland. Melanie Dawn 274 Holland. Stacey Lynn 133. 158. 160. 161. 274 Hollander. Timothy F 274 Holley. Joseph Scott 274 Holley. Paul Joseph 184. 320 Holley. Roberl D 274 Hollihan. Jon 103 Hollls. Deanna Lynne 274 Hollis. Melanie Beth 274 Hollls. Tonya M 98. 169. 274 Hollomon. Amelia Ann 112. 274 Holloway. Beth 114 Holloway. Frances E 102. 141 Holloway. Lynn L 24, 245 Hoist. Melanie R 112 Holt. Darell D 274 Holt. Holly B 124. 274 Holt. Joseph H ' . 273 Holt. Ralph Thomas 275 Holt. Tim 215. 221 Holt. Timothy E 209. 275 Holzheimer. Gayle 95 Homecoming 66, 68. 212 Homood. Bilal 275 Homoud. Mazen Kemal 28. 29 Honoraries fClubs) 98 Honors Night 44 Hood. Betty Sue 132. 275 Hood. Patrick 124, 125, 297, 331 Hooper. Phillip M 151 Hooper. William J 275 Hooten. Jackie Denise 275 Hooten. Mildred Yvette 275 Hope. Cathie Anne 192 Hopkins. Lynn Ann 142. 143. 163. 275 Horn. Tommy, Jr 221 Hornbucklc, Kathy L 275 Hornsby. Jennifer Lynn 275 Horsley. Deborah lynne 169. 275 Horton. David A 275 Horton. Melissa Ann 129, 168. 169 Horton. Mitzi 126 Horton. Sharon Y. 275 Horton. Vanessa Gall 132 Houghton. Kent 163 Houk. James Randall 275 Hovater. David. V. 245 Hovater. Steven V. 102. Ill Hovator. Lynn 126 Howard. Arthur C 158 Howard. Deborah Ann 135, 275 Howard. Donna Glenn 192 Howard. Jerl Denise 119. 245, 297 Howard. John F. 275 Howard. Robert Gary 110 Howard. Sherry L 275 Howdyshell. Thomas Brent 151. 275 Howell. Mary Louise 127. 275 Howett. Charles Rex 275 Hubbard. Joy M 223, 224. 225 Hubbell. Linda Beth 116. 117. 130. 131. 275 Huddleston. Mark G 146. 164. 165. 275 Hudson. Holly Denise 276 Hudson. Joandra Dawn 134, 276 Hudson. Julia Beth 168. 275 ,. J. ffwte Hudson. Terry Alan 158 Huey. Mimi E 276 Hughes. Janice 274 Hughes. Mary Rulh 276 Hughes. ScoII Keilh 276 Hugulcy. Elizabeth Ann 276 Huie. John Todd 151. 276 Hulgan. David Kendall 151 Hulsey. Horace M 121. 276 Humber. Kenda Sue 276 Humphrey. Shirley C 116. 117 Hunt. Amy M 276 Hunt. Dexter 221 Hunt. Richard K 276 Hunt. Robin Gay 128. 245 Hunt. Tammy Renea 245 Hunter. Brenda J 105. 116. 245 Hum. Beverly J 101. 105. 112. 116. 117. 210. 245 Hurst. Gene 159. 276 Hurst. Laura Lee 127. 245 Hurst. Ramona Daire 101. 104. 113. 114 Hurst. Susan Paige 245 Hurt. Bobbie Nell 185. 320 Hutchens. Kimberly Ruth 127. 276 Hutchens. Thomas A 112. 113. 276 Hutchins. Bradley Scott 276 Hyatt. Chris 201. 203 Hyatt. Kenneth B 126. 276 Hyatt. Kim N 276 Hyde. Coach Bill 216. 221 Hyde. Melissa Renee 276 Ikerman, William J 185. 320 Index 322 Industrial Research and Extension Center 334 Ingram. Billy 221 Ingram. George 193 Ingrum. Jeffrey A 276 Ingrum. Terra S 276 Ingrum. William C 276 Inlcr-Fraternity Council 128 Inter-Presidents Council 107 Inter-Residence Hall Council 108 Intramurals 62. 64 Irons. Charles, Jr 135. 157. 276 Irons. Robbie 126 Irons. Robert E 276 Irons. Tammy Leigh 126. 128. 276 Irvin. Wanda Ruth 245 Isbell. Angle 147 Isbell. Dr. Raymond E 185. 320 Ise. Andrea Elaine 276 Ivey. Gary Wayne 109. 201. 276 Ivy. Quinon R 36. 185. 321 n Jackson. Carolyn Diane 202. 203 Jackson. Deborah J 276 Jackson. Diane G 276 Jackson. Dorothy Lynn 276 Jackson. Emily Jo 245 Jackson. Gwenodolyn Faye 126. 128. 135. 245. 257 Jackson, James M 151. 276 Jackson. Julie 201. 202. 203 Jackson. Kelli Leigh 202. 203 Jackson. Lula Bea 144 Jackson. Marvin H 63 Jackson. Sandra Marie 98. 109. 125. 276 Jackson. Sherrl L 276 Jackson. Willie Maee 110. 185. 321 Jacobs. H Grady 173 Jager. Charles Stephen 107. 163. 276 Jagoe. Courtney 115. 276. 331 James. Arthur PettuB 185. 321 James. Gov. Fob 173 James. Jerry G 163. 276 James. Kimberly Michelle 127. 276 James. Ladonna Kay 245 James. Mark 215. 221 James. Pamela Ann 276 James. Robin 103 James. Tonl Gaye 276 Jamieson. Charlotte 185. 321 Jansen. William Kurl 110 Janssen. Ronda Sue 276 Jarett. Sheila G 276 Jarmon. Gregory A 148. 227. 231. 276 Jarmon, Karen Y . 245 Jarnlgan. Marilyn 150 Jarnigan. Pamela R 276 Jefferson. Reglna Y 276 Jeffreys. Jon N 276 Jeffreys. Laura Beth 276 Jeffreys. Teena Lynn 276 Jeffreys. Tim 331. 335 Jenkins. Gregory Keith 162. 276 Jenkins. Melody Y. 124. 276 Jennings, Teresa L 135. 276 Jernigan, Beverly A 245 Jernigan, Nancy S 142 Jernigan, Stephen W 151, 276 Jeter, James N 166 Jetton, Cynthia A 276 Jhin, Phillip V 166, 276 Jobes, Thomas A. 245 Johns. Charlotte R 245 Johns. Deborah D 102. 119. 166. 276 Johns. Randall 114. 276 Johnson. Cheryl C 112. 134. 277 Johnson. Clarence 215. 217 221, 277 Johnson, Crystal L 277 Johnson, Debbie R 277 Johnson, Dclvia L 80, 114, 210, 277 Johnson, Doris Kay 246 Johnson, Douglas A 42. 79, 167, 246, 257 Johnson, Dr. Kenneth R 113 185, 320 Johnson, Dr. Robert E 185, 321 Johnson, James W 107, 246 Johnson, Jay 13. 98. 99. 121. 142. 153. 159 Johnson. Jean L 185, 320 Johnson, Jeffrey L 124, 277, 331 Johnson, Jim 331 Johnson, Jo Ann 192 Johnson, Joy 114 Johnson. Karen J 121. 246 Johnson. Kathy J 277 Johnson. Lisa B 246 Johnson. Lisa Dawn 277 Johnson. Marion Jay 246. 257 Johnson. Melinee Joy 277 Johnson. Peter S 277 Johnson. Phillip 221 Johnson. Sandra L 121. 277 Johnson. Steve Adams 246 Johnson. Thomas D 163. 246 Johnson. Tommy 102 Johnson. Victoria E 277 Johnson. William R 277 Johnston. Angela Gay 101. 235. 277 Johnston. Marsha L 277 Johnston. Randall 277 Johnston. Shannon 130. 131. 331 Johnston. Vicky D 132. 277 Joiner, Janet D 101, 246 Joiner, Willie F. 277 Jones, Alana L 277 Jones, Alice A 277 Jones, Amy Beth 127 Jones, Amy D 110 Jones, Andrea 192. 202. 223 Jones. Angela R 277 Jones. Becky T 68 Jones. Beverly D 112. 277 Jones. Bill 192. 275 Jones. Bruce 215. 221 Jones. Carolyn S 277 Jones. Coach Bill 227. 230. 231. 327 Jones. Deborah S 99 Jones. Doris J 223. 225 Jones. Dr. Celia Grasty 126. 185. 320 Jones. Dr T. Morris 13. 185. 321 Jones. Edd 104. 122. 126. 192. 193 Jones. Emily Byrd 320 Jones. Gregory W 98. 277 Jones. James E 185. 320 Jones. Kelly B 277 Jones. Kem 44. 45. 80. 82. 167 Jones. Lois E 107. 108. 246 Jones. Lynda L 107. 135. 139. 158. 168. 169 Jones. Malinda L 246 Jones. Marvin Earl 127 Jones. Patricia 192 Jones. Paul EMI 114, 185, 320 Jones. Philip David 185. 321 Jones. Sherry Ann 277 Jordan. Cathy Renee 277 Jordan. Davis 215. 221 Jordan. Mark A 13. 277 Jordan. Sandra L 121. 246 Jordan. Thomas W 107. 138. 156. 157 Jordan. Tyrone 23 Joubert. Dr. Charles E 320 Joyner. Clifford 126 Judd. Diana G 246 Juetgens. Glen 202 c Kanka. Marl|o 102. 163. 168. 277 Kanka. Sandra 110 Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity 154 Kappa Delta PI (Honorary Education) 104 Kappa Kappa Psi Band Honorary 104 Kappa Mu Epsllon 102 Kappa Omicron Phi (Honorary Home Economics) 105 Kappa Sigma Fraternity 156 KarabaS2. Victor S 121 Kalechis. Jennifer L 42. 277 Kearney. Becky L 277 Keckley. Dr. Denzil E,. Jr 185, 321 Keel, Robert 126, 277 Keel, Vanessa 103, 277, 331 Keeney, Tracey L 277 Keenum. Cherie E 277 Keeton, Linda 44 Keelon, Myra Jan 277 Keeton, Sheryl A 126, 128, 277 Keith, Dr. Edwin M 62, 152, 192 Kelley, Charles R 163 Kelley, Regina L 133 Kells, Patricia A 168, 169 Kelly, Bobbie R 163, 209 Kelly, Laura J 110 Kelly, Marilyn R 277 Kelly, Randy 161 Kelly, Stella D 185, 321 Kelsey, Jeffrey C 119, 277 Kelso, Doris H 98, 103, 115, 192. 331 Kelsoe. John Gregory 42. 167 Kelsoe. Mary L 102. 277 Kemp. Caryn C 140. 277 Kendrick. Tamara Leigh 130. 246 Kennedy. Jane E 277 Kennedy. Suzanne 104. 126. 277 Kennedy. Tangileam 277 Kennemer. Debra Jo 277 Kenney. Daniel K 246 Kent. Billy Jack 185. 320 Kent. Cynthia C 104 Kent. Gayle S 102. 185. 320 Key. Chrlsia S 277 Key. Jamie D 277 Keys. Dr. Charles E 87. 185. 320 Keys. Lisa D 84. 101, 107, 112 140, 277 Keys, Lisa 114, 115, 122 Kilburn, Betty L 277 Kilburn, Katherine F. 110. 277 Kilburn. Lesa 114. 115 Kilhy Laboratory School 92 Killen. Cindy A 277 Killen. Jacqueline L 33. 102. 133. 163. 169. 277 Killen. Jon 331 Killcy. Danny 277 Kilpatrick. Joseph S 278 Kilpatrick, Selenia L 147, 278 Kimbrell, Eric D 112 Kimbrcll, Gary A 121, 278 Kimbrell, Joannie E 247 Kimbrough, Barbara 102 Kimbrough, Larry R 247 Kimbrough, Sabrina M 278 King, Amy L. 247 King, Carol S 141 King, Connie A 16, 108, 278 King, Dr. Anthony E 63. 320 King. Eugenia E 121. 168. 247. 257. 331 King. Gregory L 278 King. Jacqueline E 278 King. Janet K 112. 135 King, Janet L 135, 278 King. Jodi Kay 127 King. Karen A 134. 247 King. Karen Y 134. 278 King. Patricia 328 King. Percey 39 King. Susan . 102 King. Terri M 278 Kingsbury. John E 115. 185. 320 Kirchner. Barbara J 278 Kirk. Mary Lou 278 Kirkland. Mark Paul 121. 278 Kirkland. Maybeth 169. 278 Kitchens. Allyson Elaine 127. 278 Kitchens. Laurie L 121. 135. 247. 257 Klimek. Jeffrey D 138. 165. 278 Kllnghard. Cherry S 278 Kllnghard, Marion 278 Klun, Kenneth H 62 Knight, Charles R 119 Knight, Dr Royal E 133, 185, 321 Knight, Gary L 278 Knight, Inell 185, 321 Knight, Lisa A 98, 278 Knight, Susan R 278 Knight, Tommy W 278 Knowe, Richard 114 Knowles, James 215, 221 Kool and the Gang 332 Kracke, Stanley B 278 Kunze, Karen Jo 278 Kyzar, Patricia 185, 321 E3 Labels 32 Lackey, Melvin A 41, 278 Lackey, Paul 36 Lackey, Peter 36 Lacks, Debra J 278 Lady Lions Tennis 202 Lagrange Hall 64 Lamar ' s Furniture Advertisement 303 Lamar, Donna C 117, 278 Lambrecht, Richard J 278 Lampkin, Doug 162 Lancaster, Dallas M 113, 186, 320 Lancaster, Richard C 278 Lance, Greg 248 Landers, Phyllis Ann 84. HI, 247 Landers, Susan R 147, 278 Landers, Wanda L 278 Landrum, Cedric B 207, 208. 209 Lanfair, Beth Bolton 192 Lang, Glenn C 91 Lang, Veronica Lee 278 Lankford. Lea Anne 126. 128. 278 Lansdell, Angela D 278 Lansford. Milah L 126, 278 Laquita, Briley A , . 278 Lard, Kimmie G 105, 116 117, 247 Lard, Wendalyn R 278 Larkin, Stanley F. 278 Las Vegas Night 81 Lash. Marty R 278 Laster. Alisa C 168. 278 Laster. Wayne S 278 Latham. Carol C 278 Latham. Dana L 278 Latham. Susan R 101 Latta. Charles E 247 Laubenthal. John 102 Lauderdale County Juvenile Probation Program 134 Law. Greg 221 Lawler. Martha Lynn 235. 247 Lawless. Lisa M 158 Lawrence. Dclores G 278 Lawrence. Jeffrey Adam 186, 321 Lawrence, John H 278 Lawson, Bryan K 278 Lawson, Philip Loyd 121. 278 League. George M 167. 247 League. Scott D 109. 278 Leatherwood. Danny R 151 Leavitt. Jerry 125. 331 Leavitt. Joan Marie 133. 163 Lccroix. Michael Steven 162. 278 Lee. Andrew P. 157. 278 Lee. John K 164. 165. 278 Lee. Linda J 156. 278 Lee. Margaret M 62. 186. 321 Lee, Melissa R 134. 2 78 Lee. Molly L 278 Lee. Nancy J 279 Lee, Patrice M 104. 116 126, 279 Lee, Reeda J 192 Lee, Virginia C 279 Lee, Yong Ju 121 Legrant, Martin W 154, 155 Lemay, Phyllis 99 Lemon, Lisa Anne 103. 115. 161 Lennox. David B 111. 167 Lenz. Janna M 279 Leo. II 11. 212. 230 Leo ' s Ladies 198 Leo. Lion Mascot 2. 1 1. 213 Leshock. Kathy V. 110. 247 Less. Chris 221 Lester. Howard L 166. 167 Lester. Lora K 279 Lester. Lorl M 247 Lester. Suzanne 279 Letsinger. Bennie C 279 Letson. Melissa A 68. 169. 279 Lctson. Regina D 141. 279 Letson. Teresa L 279 Lewis. Belinda S 279 Lewis. Brenda J 223. 225 Lewis. Gina M 140. 279 Lewis. Lawrence 193 Lewis. Norman Wayne 127, 131 Lewis. Robert L 14 Lewis. Sarah R 92. 186. 321 Lexington Fabrics 212 Life in Married Students Apartments 20 Lifestyles Lifescenes 8 Light. Jan H 279 Light. Laura A 279 Lights and Shadows (Art and Literary Magazine) 102. 114. 115 Ligon. Scott A 156 Liles. Terrye L 121. 247 Lillard. Cynthia Michelle 279 Lillard. Emily Elizabeth 279 Lindley. Renee 279 Lindsey. Bonnie L 279 Lindsey. Dr Billy T. 112. 186. 320 Lindsey. Henry H 247 Lindsey. Lesley 247 Lindsey. Lianne 247 Lindsey. Lisa D 247 Lindsey. Luanne 24. 107. 135. 139. 141. 156. 279 Lindsey. Vickie L 98. 103. 107. 114. 124. 125. 257. 279. 331 Lineberry. Paul D 279 LlnviUe. Lisa J 99. 247 Linvllle. Tanszy 47 Llonettes 126, 128 LIpsey, Patricia J 247 Lislerhill Employees Credit Union Advertisement 308 Litt, Ed 215 Little Big Band 192. 193 Little. Leawalia Denlse 193 Little. Rebecca J 107. 166. 279 Liltrell. Barry K 166 Liltrell. Curtis B 126. 132 Littrell. Robin 54 I Mil m " I ivlngslon. Dr. Micharl 186. 321 llcwellvn, Cheryl L 107. 108. 247 1 ockf r. Angela M 279 locker, Dr John L 102. 130. 131. 186. 320 Lucker. Mary H 111. 279 Lockeii. James A 142. 156. 279 Laflon. Roberl 154. 279 Lullus. Lynda M 109. 279 l.ogan. Anthuny D 279 Logan. Roberl K 279 Long. Carolyn Marie 193 Long. Charles R 112. 135. 247 Long. Glenn 279 Long. Johnny 231 Long. Katherlne G 147. 247 Long. Margaret M 101 Long. Roberl M 157. 279 Long. Weaver T. 279 Looney. George 221 Looser. Angela D 247 Loosier. Laverne H 247 Lough. Susan R 115. 120. 121. 279 Love. Cheryl L 279 Lovelace. Bryan S 279 Lovelace. Jackie L 193 Lovelace. James R 96 Lovelace. Kim S 279 Lovelace. Timothy L 279 Lovelace. William K 279 Lovell. Donnie G 279 Lovetl. Grant 331 Lowe. Hurbert L 279 Lowery. James A 107, 247 Lowery. Roy B 279 Lumpkin. David W 107. 163. 279 Lumpkin. Douglas N 279 Lunch Bunch 22 Lund. Lisa K 104. 125 Lyie. Charlie P. 279 Lynch. Aaron M 186. 321 Lynch. Alex W 101. 212 Lynch. Bradford 328 Lynch. Donna M 279 Lynn. Barbara E 132. 133. 147 Lynn. Paul E 279 Lyons. Billy J 279 Mabry. Charles R 279 MacDonald. Msg. Bruce Allan 320 MacPherson. Michelle D 112 Maddox. Billy R 166 Maddox. Willlani D 1 12. 247 Magee. David C 247 Majorettes 126. 129 Majors. Jeana G 247 Mallonee. Dr Frank B 112. 186. 320 Malone. Cathy S 186. 321 Malone. Frances E 101. 134. 247 Malone. Janna L 279 Malone. Mona J 143. 279 Malone. Sharon A 247 Malone. Sharron R 144, 145 Mankin. Cynthia Bradlield 127. 247 Mann. Anthony 114 Mann. James A 121. 131. 247 Mann. Paul 126 Manning. Janet R 247 Mannon. Larry Stanfleld 108. 128. 151 Manuel. Billy D 279 Manush. George M 150. 151. 279 Mapes. Bill 103. 212. 331 Mapes. Ralph E. Sr 121. 247 Mapes. William Andreiv 193 Maples. Stuart 103 Maples. Susan M 141. 248 Mardis. Roger 231 Marks. Michael D 221. 279 Marlar. Pamela E 279 Marona. Jeflery A 248 Marshall. David R 167. 280 Marshall. Frederick L 154. 155 Martial Arts Club 122 Martin. Andy 221 Martin. Daryl S 221. 280 Martin. Deborah l_ 280 Martin. Ina E 134. 248 Martin. Jack C 79. 80. 193 Martin. Michelle D 112. 248 Martin. Nathan W 35 Martin, Patrick A 24. 151. 280 Martin. Richard J 119. 121. 280 Mason. Anthony B 154 Mason. Carol J 280 Mason. Clifford 215. 221 Massey. Judy E 131. 248 Massey. William D 248 Masterson. John H 20. 53. 62. 72. 114. 128 Masterson. Lisa J 280 Masterson. Shari R 20. 42. 128. 221 Matthews. Carol R 280 Matthews. David R 280 Matthews. Helen E 186. 321 Matthews. Jo M 280 Mattox. Deborah S 126. 280 Maxwell. Janet M 147. 280 May. Dock 159 May. Herschel N 280 May. Joey W 280 May. Laura L 53. 133. 147. 280 May. Lisa Ann 280 May. Merri E 112. 280 May. Randal J 102. 280 May. Rhonda R 143 May. Sherry D 280 Mayes. James 138. 154. 280 Mays. Amy A 280 Maze. Donna J 280 McAdams. Thelma E 47. 160. 280 McAfee. Julie 121 McAllstet. Joel K 280 McBrayer. Noel Don 186. 225. 321 McCain. Gregory N 280 McCanls. Lonjie E 154. 221 McCarley. Anne 248 McCarley. Danny R 280 McCarley, Michael K 280 McCarley. Tony W 280 McClain. Besrenia 102. 155. 280 McClanahan. Steve 67 McClendon. Randall B 101. 280 McClure. Guy Y 114. 159. 280 McClure. William G 132. 138. 151. 280 McClure. William L 248 McCluskey. Angela J 126. 129. 169 McCluskey. Marsha L 79. 99. 107. 126. 128. 129. 168. 169. 248. 257 McCollum. James. Jr 193 McCorkle. Anthony S 166. 280 McCorkle. Karen E 280 McCorkle. Rosemary 91. 126. 128. 280 McCorkle. Sherwood F. 280 McCormack. Pamela L 280 McCormick. Allison B 280 McCormick. Gregory W 107. 158. 280 McCoy. Mary E 280 McCrary. Wendell A 121 McCraw. Beverly A 248 McCreless. Dale 248 McCullcy. Alan T 248 McCulley. Carl 67 McCullough. Kristie A 126. 128. 280 McCurley. Chuck 215. 221 McDaniel. Charlene R 114. 280 McDaniel. Cynthia L 280 McDaniel. David L 126. 127. 280 McDaniel. Dr Mary Jane 320 McDaniel. Jeffrey L 107. 151 McDaniel. Marlin G 101. 280 McDaniel. Patricia A 114. 248 McDaniel. Tammy L 24. 280 McDonald. Donald 280 McDonald. George R 186. 321 McDonald. Ricky 151 McDonald. Ronald 148. 149 McDowell. Keith 221 McElhcny. Dr W T. 78. 136. 138. 173. 176 McElroy. Angela S 134. 169. 280 McElroy. Aubrey D 85. 110 McElroy. Aubrey 103 McFall. Linda D 280 McFall. Mary Beth 101. 107. 134. 163. 248 McFall. Michael S 158. 280 McFall. Pearl Jones 103. 193 McGee. Cathleen B 102. 104. 116. 280 McGee. Cathy 126 McGee. Connie M 193 McGee. Isadore 221 McGee. Janet Faye 281 McGee. Jeffrey L 281 McGee. Pamela Denise 281 McGee. Rebecca J 133. 163. 168. 281 McGlamery. Mark A 19. 236 McGoff. William Leslie 13. 124. 183. 281. 331 McGowan. Coach Mike 221 McGregor. Stuart W 249 McGrifl. Tammy L 281 McGuire. Donna H 281 McGuire. Joe 193 McHogh. Cheryl A 249 McHugh. Thomas G 281 Mclnnish. Mary K 101. 112. 212 Mclnlyre. Jeflery L 163. 249 Mclntyre. Marsha 28i Mclntyre. Ronald J 161 Mclver. Dorothy J 186 McKee. Deborah G 281 McKelvey. Cathy J 160. 281 McKinney. Candy L 161. 281 McKlnney. Gary W 91 McMahan. Melanie J 116. 117. 119. 138. 141. 281 McMillin. Linda L 42. 127. 166 McNatt. Susan L 281 McOoy. Rhonda J 116. 117. 141. 280 McRae. Gayle Alison 119. 143. 281 McReynolds. Cynthia D 281 McRight. Pamela R 281 McRlght. Stephen B 281 McWhorter. Ricky B , 281 McWiUlams. Ellen R 281 McWilliams. James T. 249 McWilliams. Lisa K 281 Meador, Daphne M 281 Meadows. Lacretia. A 281 Meadows. Mary Lou 186. 321 Medlin. Josephine B 104. 105, 114, 115 Meeks, Nancy Gray 160. 193 Mefford ' s Jewelry Advertisement 307 Melson. James A 121 . 249 Mercado. Ssg. Florian 186 Mercer. Stephen N 281 Meredith. Ora K 282 Merritt. Cynthia J 108. 133. 135. 153. 213. 282. 331 Metcalf. Dallas 215. 221 Metcalf. Roderick A 282 Methvin. Susan 249 Meyers. Scott 162 Michael. Marcus G 158 Michael. Philip Andrew 127 Michaels. Gregory H 151 Michaels. Robert A 113 Milam. Molly D 121. 282 Miles. Janet L 282 Miles. Kimberly A 141. 249 Miles. Myra E 121. 223. 249 Miley. Dr, Jerry 112, 186, 320 Millard. Kevin E 282 Miller. Deborah A 249 Miller, Franklin D 282 Miller. Jayne Anne 35. 70. 112. 115. 212. 331 Miller. Jeff 121 Miller. Kristy L 282 Miller. Mary 23 Miller. Stephen A 282 Miller. Steven T. 282 Mills. Beth 102 Mills. Glennda M 233. 235. 282 Mills. Kathy H 282 Mills. Sara E 282 Milstead. Cherie V. 282 Mims. Thomas E 86. 186. 320 Minch. Cynthia A 112. 282 Minor. Tommy 227. 231 Minor. Tony J 282 Mintz. DeeDee M 47. 104. 107. 126. 129 Miss UNA Beauty Pageant 46 Mitchell Printing Company Advertisement 307 Mitchell, Alice D 249 Mitchell. Angela E. . 163. 169 Mitchell. Betty S 282 Mitchell. Billy P. 24. 193 Mitchell. Dr. Lyman 193 Mitchell. Judy F 282 Mitchell. Kenneth T. 282 Mitchell. Lolo A 35. 131. 282 Mitchell. Mark A 98. 156. 282 Mitchell. Melody J 282 Mitchell. Nancy A 249 Mitchell. Sharon K 210. 249 Mitchell. Stuart A 282 Mitchell. William P 80. 107. 108. 132. 167. 282 Mitchell. Yancy C 44. 72. 79. 106. 107. 108. 124. 132. 161. 282. 331 Mize. Connie 202. 203. 282 Mize. Rondal C 282 Mobbs. Dana R 104. 126 Mobley. Audrey F. 282 Mobley. Guinnevere 193 Mock. L. Durell 67. 193 Mock. Pep 227. 231 Mock. William A 282 Moeller. Dr. Michael S 186. 320 Moiver, Dorothy Jean 320 Monceret, Timothy A U9. 282 Montgomery, Angela J 282 Montgomery. Bryan E 282 Montgomery. Charles R lOl. 282 Montgomery. Dell. 126 Montgomery. Dr. William R 186. 320 Montgomery. Haley D 282 Montgomery. James D 126. 165 Montgomery. Keith 126 Montgomery. Maria R 282 Montgomery. Michael B 282 Montgomery, William C 282 Moody. Donald R 99 Moody. Lisa Ann 64. 282 Moon. Chester D 282 Moon. Perry B 249 Moore. Terry W 282 Moore. Benjamin G 158 Moore. Chiquita A 223. 225. 282 Moore. David M 249 Moore. Dr Jack H 18«. 320 Moore. Hamp 45 Moore. Julie S 282 Moore. Randy M 282 Moore. Rebecca 17 Moore. Roberl 215. 221 Moore. Roger A 146. 157. 282 Moore. Sheri Ann 282 Moore. Theresa A 282 Moorhead. Roy T 282 Morgan. Barbara S 133. 193 Morgan. Bruce H 282 Morgan. Charlotte E 134. 282 Morgan. Derrick Tyrec 24. 108. 138. 148. 149. 249. 331 Morgan. Jerry D 282 Morgan. Myra L 282 Morgenstern. Nella D 99. 101 Moriarty. James P. 283 Morris. Cindy 192 Morris. Cynthia L 283 Morris. Dr Barry K 121. 186. 321 Morris. Elsie P. 193 Morris. Mary E 164 Morrison. Butch 221 Morrison. Curtis E 267 Morrison. Jan B 283 Morrison, Terry 283 Morrow. Candice E 283 Mosakowski. Joseph J 186. 321 Moses . Lisa Dawn 121 Mosher. Thomas 283 Mosley. Sharon R 283 Moles. Ronald H 249 Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet and Ball 78 Mudahar. Bhajan K 29 Mueller. Dr. Clark D 112. 186. 320 Mullins. Betty 69 Mullins. Charles 69 Murphree. Christopher L 283 Murphy. Cynthia R 166. 168. 283 Murray. Angela D 142. 156. 283 Murray, Dr. Thomas P. 85. 186. 320 JUGGLING APPLES and boasting about his recent 0-210 basketball record, Tom Schuberth displays halftime antics learned while traveling with the Har- lem Globetrotters. For two years he played with the California Chiefs, the professional basketball team that tours with the Globetrotters. Now a graduate assistant under coach Bill Jones. Tom enjoys many encore ballhandling perfor- mances at Flnurrs Hal! sporting events. Muscle Shoals Concert Associallon 332 Muse. Ev a N 194 Musgrove. Brynda G 186, 320 Music Educators National Conference 116 Musseiman. David 246 Myers. Carrie J 283 Myers. Carrie 235 Myrick. Deborah S 126. 283 Myrick. Melanie J 283 E Nafc. Anihonv Eugene 139, 165 Nance. Sandra 37 Napier. Anthony D 121 Narmore. Susan B 283 Nash. Palrlcia 191 Nash. Randy L 101. 167. 283 Nash. Susan A 283 Nauman. Kevin 221 Nazworth. Suzanne 194 Nealc. Pamela S 249 Neil. Barbara A 133. 141. 158. 283 Nclms. Steve 221 Nelson. E. A 173 Nelson. Ronnie 231 Ncmcr. Gregory E 283 Nesbltt. Tanya L 283 Nesmilh. Joyce Ann 283 Nesmilh. Kerry Lynn 249 Neville. Mike 331 Newborn. Amber D 258, 283 Neivman. Charles Gordon, Jr 127. 283 Newman. Gordon 126 Newsom. Gary 215. 221. 283 Newton. Danah C 283 Newton. Donna M 121 Newton. Joel H 101. 283 Newton. Karen E 283 Nichols. Nick 103 Nichols. Richard B 101 Nichols. Vicki L 249 Nichols, William T. 249 Nicholson, Dr. Janice 1 186, 321 Nicoll, Joanne 114 Niewieroski, Jana T. 249 Niewieroskl. Lance D 283 Nipe. Valeric L 249 Nix. Palrlcia Ann 194 Nixon. Freemon Wade 108. 143. 166. 167. 331 No Nuke Rally and World Peace Day 2. 76 Noles. Bethany J 283 Non-Clubs 124 Norrls, Carol A 143. 283 Northinglnn. Annelta C 294 Northwest Alabama Rehabilitation Center 134 Norton. Marion K 121. 283 Norvell. Becky Pollard 194 Norwood. James 39 Norwood. Lisa L 283 Norwood. Mary 103 Norwood. Melanie S 283 Norwood. Pearle 99 Nunn. Cynthia A 142. 156 Nunn. Gwen S 283 Nunn. Sandra L 117. 283 Nunnery. Yolanda J 126. 283 Nursing. School of 83. 94 m Oakley. Deborah S 249 Oakley. Thomas D 143 Oaks. Bertha A 283 O ' Connor. Carol L 249 ODell. Rebecca C 117 Odie. Klmberly L 283 O ' Donnell. Paul D 249 Ogden. Angela G 99 Olive ' s Studio Photo Supply Advertisement 316 Olive. Floyd C 121. 283 Olive. Jamie D 283 Olive. Lisa Ann 147 Olive. Susan A 99. 249 Olive. Thomas 146, 151. 283 Oliver. Robert W 104 Oliver. Ruth 102 Oliver. Susan 236 Oliver, Tracey Lynn 127. 161 Omicron Delta Kappa 98 One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest — Fall Play 56 Oneal. Kenneth Wayne 186, 321 Oneal, Lewis 283 Ones, Lloyd E 185. 320 Ones. Robert Bruce 185. 321 Onyioha. Unemezue 154, 283 Orman, Allan 221 Orman, John A 101. 127. 167. 283 Orman, Mary Jo 283 Orr. Marion 221 Orrlck. Sylvia Ann 283 Ory. Joanne C 283 Osborn, Dr. Suzanne Smith 187. 321 Osborne, Dr. Thomas 77, 119, 320 Osborne, Jacqueline 76. 77, 93, 187. 321 Osborne. Terry Elbert 113. 166 Osburn. Dr. Jerry Ray 112. 187. 320 Ostrzycki. Lon A 284 Olt. Dr. Thomas 187. 320 Owen. Karen D 86 Owen. Pamela J 202. 203 Owens. Albert. Jr 154, 249 Owens, Angela D 284 Owens, John Lyndon 104, 116, 126. 284 Q Pace. Amanda R 284 Pace. Cathy L 160 Pace. Terrence G 61. 70. 102. 103 119. 124. 125. 284. 331 Page. Cecilia G 284 Palmer. Carol L 141. 156. 284 Palmer. Lawman F. Jr 187. 320 Palmer. Mary G 249 Palmer. Miml 15 Palmer. Robert D 125. 331 Panhellenic 138 Pannell. Garry L 284 Papc. James C 244 Parham. Lizzie S 107. 108, 112. 135. 249 Parisian Advertisement 306 Parker. Rebecca J 161, 284 Parker, Roxie Kay 194 Parker. Russell A 104. 116 Parker. Rusty 121, 126 Parker. Staccy L 284 Parker. Susan R 99. 135, 249 Parker, Teresa L 284 Parks, Samuel G 121, 139. 163. 258 Parlamento. Dan G 38. 121, 143. 249, 331, 335 Parmer, John D 163 Parris, Mary R 284 Parrish, James W 25. 194 Parrish, Jonathan V. 284 Parrish. Patricia Ann 284 Parrish. Scott T. 284 Passwater. Daniel F. 284 Patterson. Brian 215. 221 Paul Vaughn Studios 331 Pearce. Sherry 121 Pebworth. Dr. Thomas F. 104, 187, 321 Peden, Robert 114, 331 Penick. Tracyne 102 Pep Rallies 213 Pepsi Advertisement 302 Perry. Dick 114 Perry. Ltc. Richard 187, 320 Personal Sports 14 Peterson. Capt. Kim P. 187. 320 Pettis. Paula 235 Peltus. Linda B 90. 131. 133. 258. 285 Pettus. Merita G 285 Pcttus. Paula C 285 Phi Alpha Theta (Honorary History) 101 Phi Beta Lambda (Business Clubl 121 Phi Eta Sigma 102 Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity (Fiji) 158 Phi Kappa Phi 98 Phi Mu Big Brothers 161 Phi Mu Sorority 65. 160. 161 Philbin. Timothy G 285 Phillips. Angela L 250 Phillips. Angella K 114. 125. 131. 147. 164. 331 Phillips. Barbara Ann 194 Phillips. Bonlta S 132 Phillips. David L 121. 331 Phillips. Duane L 187. 320. 331 Phillips. Jean 187. 320 Phillips. Karran A 161. 285 Phillips. Klmberly K 121. 250 Phillips. Klmberly 1 133, 160, 163 Phillips. Mitch 126 Phillips. Pamela K 285 Phillips. Teresa J 69. 129. 142, 250 Phillips. William M 104 Photographers ' Gallery 298 Physical Education Majors Club 122 PI Kappa Alpha Fraternity (Pike) 162 PI Kappa Phi Fraternity 64. 164 Pierce. Cynthia D 285 Pierce. Dr. John T. 187. 320 Pierce, Shawn 160 Plcronl, Christinia A 283 Pigg, Michelle L 250 Pllgreen, George T. 121. 285 Pilgrim. Mellnda S 47. 65. 128. 163. 285 Plnegar. Martha E 285 Piper. Joyce R 158, 168, 285 Plrtlc. Gregory D 167. 285 Poc. Michael L 285 Political Rally 72 Political Science Club 6. 112. 134. 135 Ponder. Kay Burcham 187. 321 Pongetti, Michael David 151 Pongctti. Renee E 135, 169. 285 Poole. Cophla 234, 235 Pope. Gloria Dawn 250 Porter, Charlie F. 112, 250 Porter, John V. 285 Porter, Richard 215, 221 Port of Entry 334 Posey, Kenny J 285 Posey, Susan R 285 Potter, Karen L 235. 285 Potter. Melissa M 127 Potter. Ronald W. 250 Potter. Stanley L 99. 102. 104. 126. 131. 285 Potts. Mary Ella 173 Powell. Beth C 140. 285 Powell. Carol L 285 Powell. Holly Ann 141 Powell. Melanie L 131. 250 Powell. Stacy D 285 Powell. Tammy M 285 Powell. Thaddeus Corday 285 Powell. Tracy L 169. 285 Powers. Jenny A 142. 331 Powers. John W. 113. 134. 187. 320 Powers. Nancy K 77. 1 14. 187. 320 Poynter. Sue J 111. 127. 131. 285 Prague Symphony Orchestra 332 Prater. Donna 102 Prater. Teresa K 285 Prebusiness Workshop 332 Predmorc. Klmberly 285 Press Day 198 Prcssley. Lula M 250 Prestage. Kelly R 98. 126. 128. 285 Preult. Olivia 156. 285 Prewett. Anita Suzanne 133. 187. 321 Price. Dr. Jack D 187. 320 Price. Gayle D 194 Price. Karen G 250 Pride of Dixie Marching Band 11. 126. 161. 212. 334 Pride. Kerrl M 250 Pridmore, Cherrle R 285 Prince. Kerry J 286 Printer ' s and Stationers. Inc. Advertisement 316 Pruitt. Beverly A 250 Puckett. Alison 102 Puckett. Doris Alison 119, 286 Puckett. Howard Lee 297. 331 Pugh. James D 286 Puhek. Mary Jo 140. 286 Pulley. Dion E 113. 286 Putman. Melissa Ann 121. 236. 286 Putman. Rickle D 208. 209 Putney, Beth Ann 105, 107. 116. 117. 257 Putt. Christy McCrory 99. 250 Pyle. Mack 163 Pyles. Karen L 134, 250 Pyles, Susan Lynn 235. 286 Quails. Talltha 286 Quick. Ricky D 286 Quigley. Mary K 250 Quillen. Janette 250 Quillen, Jeffrey 286 Quillen, Teresa P. 250 Learning While Teaching Abroad L)r. Gerald Crawford, professor of Marketing, traveled thirougfi twenty-three countries this year while teaching master level courses to United States Air Force officers. In addition to the military officers. Dr. Crawford also taught nationals of each country. Dr. Guillot gave Dr. Crawford a full year ' s leave of absence for the assignment so that he could learn more about international mar- keting systems. Dr. Crawford studied the political as well as the business systems of different countries. Some differ greatly from the United States. Dr. Crawford taught in four European countries for three months each. He conducted classes in Athens, Greece; Cambridge, England; Kaiserslautern, Germany; and Zaragoza, Spain. " It was the most interesting and educational experience of my life, " Dr. Crawford said. " It made me and my whole family appreciate living in America very much. " Dr. Crawford noticed a difference between students in foreign countries and American students. According to Dr. Crawford, stu- dents here show more respect toward instructors than students abroad. Even though Dr. Crawford was wrapped up in teaching and learning, he still made time to enjoy the sights. He and his family went skiing in the Alps of Southern Germany and experienced other excit- ing things reserved for tourists. Dr. Crawford learned much from his trip abroad. " My recom- mendation to Dr. Guillot upon returning was to send other faculty members overseas in order to teach in this program. They will come home with an appreciation for the many good things at the university. — Greg Ganus 328 8Ki:j;;:;; :-ft;S;5Kr;:S:v;: r::?i?i:i?SWA¥ftSy .S Raflon. TracI L 266 Ragan. Trad M 286 Ralncv. Lisa P. 250 Ralph. George F. 101. 146. 161. 165. 250. 331 Ramage. Janice E 286 Ramsey. CIndl J 104. 121. 126. 164 Rander. Kalhy 187 Randle. Cornell 286 Rankin. Tiiomas 215. 221 Ranson. James M 138. 159 Raper. Valerie L. 286 Rapson. Ernest E 99 Rasbury. Cynlhia Jo 141. 286 Rasch. Florine K 105. 116. 117. 187. 321 Rausch. Judith 187. 321 Rav. Anthony 286 Ray. John D 138. 167 Ray. Randall L 286 Ray. Timothy B 250 RC Cola Advertisement 308 Reardon. Caria Jo 286 Reardon. Mary Teresa 286 Redding. Charles Ray 286. 331 Redirections 2 Redpath. Karen Lodcn 286 Reed. Beverly D 286 Reed. Cella 147 Reed. Dr Hovey Gene 187. 321 Reed. Mitchell 250 Reeder. Bridget L 286 Rees. Kenneth W. 11. 41. 79. 98. 107. 121. 161. 167. 250. 257 Reese. Jerry 215 Reese. Tanya R 129. 212. 213 Regency Square Mall Advertisement 212. 300 Reid. David J 286 Reid. Jennifer A 286 Reld. Lisa R 169. 286 Religious Oriented Clubs 130 Remke. David Alan 250 Renaud. Mark Anderson 64. 146. 165 Resident Assistants 109 Resse. Brent 221 Reyer. Lisa Lynne 109. 286 Reynolds. Metals Advertisement 301 Reynolds. Mary S 188. 321 Reynolds. Sophia Lynn 286 Rhoades. Coach Rick 221 Rhoden. Sandra 126 Rhodes. Anita H 188. 321 Rhodes. Lyndel Keith 286 Rhodes. Pamela Mae 114. 286 Rice. Robert Darryl 121. 250 Rich. Jimmy Richard 286 Rich. Paula Annette 286 Rich. Roger Craig 286 Rich. Teresa Jane 131. 286 Richards. Julia Renea 266 Richards. Robert Wayne 286 Richardson. Boyd Sean 286 Richardson. Dr. Ruth D 188. 321 Richardson. Gayle 286 Richardson. Leslie Dawn 286 Richardson. Lovie D 101.286 Richardson. Martha Suzanne 286 Richerson. Stephen Bryant 70 Richie. Melissa Ann 102. 107. 114. 127. 135. 141. 286 Richie. William M 188. 320 Richmond. Donna Lvnne 121. 250 Richmond. Dr. Charles W 18S Richmond. Sherry Renea 286 RIchter. Steven Lane 163 RIckard. Barry Allen 127. 139. 165. 286 Rickard. JeHery Karl 162. 163 Rickard. Jeffrey Carl 286. 331 RIckard. Joseph N 194 Rickard. Lisa Daufn 286 Rickard. Mary Annanetta 104 Rickard. Michael Lee 103. 286 Rickard. Terr! Lynn 250 Ricketts. Charles Anthony 286 Riddle. Jennie Lou 286 Ridzelski. Theresa A 113 Rifle Team 210 Rigel. Mitchell A 116. 126 Riggs. Angela Michelle 127. 287 Rikard. Teresa Ann 287 Riley. Cynthia Kay 99 Riley. Kerry Patrick 159. 287 Ringnell. Laura Jean 287 Risher. Thomas D 96. 99. 1 16. 126. 188. 192. 193. 320 Rist. Carol Lynne 127. 287 Ritter. Anthony Mark 287 Riverbend Center lor Mental Health 134 Rivers. Edward Ray 2. 62. 64. 65 Robbins. Arlene Vandiver 99 Robbins. Christa Nanette 116 Robbins. Judy Yvonne 194 Robbins. Liesc Kay 107. 139. 142. 143. 250 Robbins. Marc M 287 Robbins. Paul 23 Roberson. Cynthia Leigh 287 Roberson. Kimberly Dawn 287 Roberts. Barry Clay 111. 126. 287 Roberts. Catherine Annette 287 Roberts. Cheryl Arleen 121. 250 Roberts. Craig 126 Roberts. Lana S 194 Roberts. Mark Kevin 287 Roberts. Maxwell George 250 Robertshaw. Karen Lynne 104. 126. 127. 287 Robertson. Mary Darlene 104. 116. 126 Robertson. Troy Wesley 158. 289 Robinelte. Barry Keith 287 Robinson. Brenda Lanett 287 Robinson. Carnelte 121. 153. 251 Robinson. Connie 102. 122 Robinson. Dr. George H 188. 320 Robinson. Edward Reld 42. 127. 158 Robinson. Roderick Dewayne 79. 107. 138. 154. 258 Robinson. Carolyn 15. 54, 62. 107. 108. 119. 121. 134. 139. 158. 160. 251. 258 Rochester. Jeanelte 80. 194 Roden. Betty Ruth Staggs 110. 287 Roden. Patricia L 102. 188. 320 . ONSULTING a companion text to his night class. Dr. Crawford scans materi- al for the answer to Patricia King ' s banking problem, while Bradford Lynch liso looks interested in possible class project information. (Photo by Patrick 4ood) Roden. Sandra Leigh 104. 116. 287 Rodgers. James Franklin 287 Rogers Department Store Advertisement 315 Rogers. Julie Levon 287 Rogers. Major Joseph W. 101. 188. 320 Rogers. Steve 221 Rogers. Timothy Arnold 287 Roland. Rosemary 108. 153. 287 Rollins. Jennifer Janell 287 Rollins. Mike 221 Romans. Sharon N 102. 320 Romine. Angela Lee 25. 112. 287. 331 Romine. Jennifer Kay 251 Roper. Jennifer Lee 287 Rose. Janet Marie 156. 251 Rose. Sandra Evon 95 Ross. Amelia Lorraine 91. 287 Ross. David Wayne 251 Ross. Tommy 91 ROTC Advertisement 316 Roth. Dr. John D 187, 188. 320 Rovere. Carolyn Elizabeth 287 Rowe. Arthur Eugene 127. 287 Rowe. Martha R 188. 321 Rowe. Tina Saylor 194 Rowland. Ray 114 Rowland. SFC, Luther 320 Rowland. Timmy Keith 251.297 331 Ruff. Willie 246 Rule. Glenn Alan 287 Rush. Jesse 173 Russell ' s Sporting Center Advertisement 313 Russell. Billy Michael 8. 115 Russell. Charles Quinton 287 Russell. David Dean 127. 287 Russell. James William 127 Russell. Melanie 331 Russell. Robert Leroy 287 Russler. Roxanne 194. 287 Rutenburg. John Iman 158. 287 Rutherford. Dexter 215. 221 Rutherford. Regina Kay 287 El Saarinen, Steven 79 Safeplace, Inc 134. 135 Saga Food 22 Saint. Cathy Lynne 124. 287. 331 Salvation Army 135 Sampley, Phillip G 287 Sanders, Dean 221 Sanders. Frank Bartlett 236 Sanders. Melanee Celeste 98. 147. 287 Sanderson. Gene 173 Sanderson. Jerry Tyler 108. 138. 151 Sanderson. Lisa Renee 287 Sandlin. Amy Jo 127. 287 Sandlin. William Clay 163 Sarlain. Ray Dewayne 101. 287 Sartin. Dr. James L 321 Satterfieid, Clint Alan 221. 251 Satterfield. Kimberly C 287 Savage. Angela Layne 287 Savage. Helen 187 Savage. Lisa Michele 11. 26. 27. 32. 124. 287. 331 Savage. Loretla Lavoyce 287 Scabbard and Blade 101 Scarborough. Saxon 116 Schell. Pam Rich 194 Schill. Todd 221 Schmilt. David Paul 221. 251 Schramm. Anita Lynn 287 Schuberth. Tom 212. 231. 327 Schultz. Steve 287 Scogin. Lynn Grant 205 Scott. Barry Randolph 287 Scott. Edward Wayne 167. 288 Scott. Lana Gwyn 131. 287 Scott. Scotly 15. 221 Scott. Susan Annette 288 Screws, Cynthia Lynn 17 Scroggins, Mary Sue 146 Scruggs, Kenneth Carnell 122. 165 Seale. Sharon Renee 102. 288 Seals. Tony Trent 91, 209 Seay, Pauline 288 Sego. Martha Josephine 288 Self, Dwighl Kevin 251 Self. H. H 188, 3?1 Self. Rebecca Louise 111. 251 Self. Tammie Annette 107, 108. 135. 142. 143 Sellers. Jack R 62. 63. 135. 188, 320 Service Clubs 132 Sessamen, Harry Dean 288 Sessamen. Harry 126 Settle, Rebecca Bassett 251 Seymour, Bill 126 Shadix. Alan Ross 98. 101. 109. 258. 288 Shady. Ronald Lynn 188. 320 Shafer. Carl Leon 157 Shaneyfelt. David Wayne 288 Sharp. Kaiherinc Paige 288 Sharp. Lisa Gail 288 Sharp. Melanie Jane 140. 288 Sharp. Meiinda Lane 288 Sharp. Tina Kaye 288 Sharpley. Sybil Denlse |45. 148. 288 Sharplon. Sabrina Jill 288 Shaw, Chris 221 Shaw. Debbie 44, 45. 54. 160 Shaw. Karen Ann 121. 168. 288 Shedd. Stanley Llnard 288 Shelly. David Malcolm 166. 288 Shellon. Jenny Leah 127. 288 Shelion. Laura Ellen 127. 288 Shelton. Pamela Parrls 288 Shelton. Parlon Wesley 288 Shelton. Robin Godscy 288 Shelton. Sharon Faye 288 Shepherd. Deborah Laneigh 288 Shepherd. Johnny 215 Shepherd. Maggie 126 Shepherd. Margaret Jeanne 128 Sherrill. Gary Jay 288 Sherrill. Tim 103. 114. 331 Sherrod. Barbie 42 Sherrod. Bridget Rena 26 Sherrod. Donna Kay 288 Sherrod. John Timothy. Jr 158. 288 Sherrod. Lynda Ruth Gray 99 Shields. J. Keith 41. 79. 107. 108. 109. 121. 135. 163. 288 Shields. Kelly Jo 143. 288 Shipman. Carol Rose 120. 121. 288 Shipman. Rhonda Paige 288 Shoals National Bank of Florence Advertisement 317 Shoemaker, Suzanne 41. 54. 106. 119. 128. 129. 158. 160. 212. 288 Shrum. Eliiabelh R 194 Shurden. Michael C 133. 188, 321 Siglcr. Caroline Michelle. 98. 121. 141. 158. 251 Sigma Chi Fraternity 166 Sigma Tau Delta (Honorary English) 104 Simbeck, Michael Wayne 99. 101. 288 Simmons. Tina Marlee 288 Simmons. William Harold 112. 252 Simms. Bobbie Dale. H 110. 252 Simms. Carl Lyndon 288 Simon. Betty Wallace 121 Simpson, Crystal Lynn 153 Simpson. Donnie Elton 121. 252 Simpson. Dr. James K 188. 192. 193. 320 Simpson. Grace 194 Sims. Angela Yvette 155 Sims. Carlan Lee 147 Sims. Jeff 221 Sims. Jonathan Wade 121. 166. 288 Sims. Jono 126 Sims. Linda M 188. 321 Skidmore. Marqueta Ann 18. 94. 132 Skipworih. John Paul 288 Slaten. Rebecca Stoll 288 Slatton. Conny Frances 288 Sledge. Gary Anthony ' . . 108. 116. 117. 132. 288 Sledge. Miles Hoyl. Jr 108. 159 Small Business Development Center 332 Small. Rolan Wade lOl Smallwood. Anita Elizabeth 161 Smallwood. Christina Kaye 288 Smallwood. Glenda Faye 252 Smith. Alice Ruth 252 Smith, Alicia Faith 112, 288 Smith, Amanda Jill 288 Smith, Anita Joan 142, 156 Smith. Bethel Ann 288 Smith. Billy C 288 Smith. Carolyn Kay 252 Smith. Carrie E 108. 109. 141. 258. 288 Smith. Cindy Dawn 289 Smith. Cynthia Marie 127. 288 Smith. Darrell Bruce 289 Smith. Darryl 215. 221 Smith. David Dink 289 Smith. David Tyrone 101, 166. 167, 264. 289 Smith. Debra Jeanette 87. 252 Smith. Donald William 221. 252 Smith. Erma Jean 188. 321 Smith. Faye Carol 114. 289 Smith. Gregory Franklin 108. 289 Smith. Harry 131 Smith. James Whitlley 132. 133. 252 Smith. Jamie Lynn 289 Smith. Janice Christine 289 Smith. Janie Elaine 133. 252 Smith, Karon Lynn 18, 289 Smith, Katie Lee 196 Smith. Kimberly Renee 18. 102. 131. 289 Smith. Layne Young 289 Smith. Leon 188. 321 Smith. Leslie Elizabeth 102. 289 Smith. Lisa Ann 289 Smith. Lisa Ruth 121 Smith. Mark Dean 203 Smith. Mary Katherine 143. 289 Smith. Peggy Jane Marie 289 Smith. Penni Lynn 54. 121. 160. 252 Smith. Rebecca Suzanne 289 Smith. Robin 112 Smith. Ronald E 188. 320 Smith. Sandra Darlene 289 Smith. Sarah A 188. 320 L Smith. Scolt Andrew 209. 289 Smith. Sharon Gail 121. 289 Smith. Sheila Ann 289 Smith. Sherry Lynn 35. 42. 65. 72. 79. 126. 127. 128. 129. 169. 196 Smith. Susan Jean 289 Smith. Susan Warren 183. 188 Smith. Tanglya Renea 289 Smith. Teresa Lynn 289 Smith. Tony Ray 289 Smith. Tracey Lynn 104. 116, 121. 126. 164 Smith. Valerie Lynn 288 Smith. Whilt 25. 138. 167. 213. 331 Smith. William D 252 Smith. William Edward. Jr 289 Smith. William Steven 112. 194 Smith. William Wayne 289 Smitherman. Lori Kaye 19 Sneed. Martha Deloor 252 Snelling. Cathy Gall 289 Snoddy. Sherry Lee 289 Soap Operas 26 Soar Show 42 Soar — Orientation and Registration 40 Social Work Department 83. 134 Social Work Organization 134. 135 Society for Collegiate Journalists 102 Society of Physics Students Ill Sociology Club 112 Sockwell. Michael Eugene 289 Sockwell. Rosemary W 288 Solley. Jackie Lynn 289 Solomon. Cynthia Kay 119. 141. 289 Son. Dr Kirk Alan 112. 185. 320 Southall. Janice Glaze 127 Southard. Melissa Lee 41 Southern Sash Advertisement 304 Southern. Joel Tod 156. 157. 289 Soulhwlck. Beth 45. 82. 103 Spanish Club 114 Sparks. Alice Griffith 252 Sparks. Anita Lynn 289 Sparks. Colleen 160 Sparks. Missy 62. 65 Sparks. Thomas Weldy 151. 289 Speck. Deborah Sue 289 Speech Communication and Theatre. Department of 332 Spence. Jan 333 Spencer. Cathi 114 Spencer. Melba Kaye 289 Spencer. Sylvia V. 112. 289 Splvey. Son)a Gay 289 Sports 196 Sportsmen ' s Club Advertisement 318 Sportsmen ' s Club 198. 199. 212 Spring Allnighter 81 Spring Concerts: " Alabama " and " Kool and the Gang " 48 Spring Fling 52. 54 Springer. Cathy Denise 289 Springer. Stephen Randall 82. 99. 121. 252. 258. 334 Springer. Vicky Lynne 102. 138. 141. 289 Spurgeon. Patricia Ruth 24. 1 1 7 Spurrier. Alison Claire 116. 252 Stackey. Patrick 158 Stafford. Maurice 227. 228. 229. 231. 289 Staggs. Kenneth Edward 289 Stamps. Rhonda Mae 289 Stanfield. Kevin Ray 163 Stanhope. Marianne W 119. 252 Stanley. Gill 289 Stanley. Joe 192. 193 Stanley. Lesley Anne 18. 22. 124. 289. 331 Stanphill. Butch 65 Starkey. Nelson Rivers III 163 Starkey. Patrick Jackson 289 State Day 160 Statham. Audrey Elaine 102. 105. 116. 289 Statham. Ross . 102 Steakley. Nancy Carrol 143, 289 Steed. Kelly Lynn 289 Steen. Shelalne 126 Steenson. Michael Steven 158 Sleenson. Morris 36 Stegall. Devanna 126 Step Sing 53. 58 Stephens. Kathryn Denise 116. 117. 141. 289 Stephenson. Dr. Robert. E 188. 321 Stephenson. Terrl Lynn 289 Stevens. Roy S 176. 190 Stewart. Dr. William 188 321. 333 Stewart. Franklin Keith 253 Stewart. Karen 102 Stewart. Randy 65 Stewart. Regina Lynn 290 Stewart. Sheila Lane 252 Stewart. Steve Johnson 290 Stilllngs. Craig T 188. 321 Stit. MaJ. Harold 188. 320 Stockton. Suzanne 131 Stolsworth. Donna R 290 Stone. Adina Joy 41. 107. 142. 163. 258. 290 Stone. Frank Burns. Ill 162. 290 Stone. Greg 221 Stone. Martha Lynn 253 Stone. Sylvia Ann 253 Storey. Kathy Shannon 290 Stork. Janet Blevlns 188. 321 Slott. Julia Elkins 99. 253 Stout. Carol Lin 290 Stout. Jana Beth 38. 39. 290 Stout. Nancy Kathleen 290 Stovall. Katherine Marie 222. 223. 224. 290 Stovall. Kathy 121 Stracener. Shelia Dianne 253 Strait. Warren J 194 Stretcher. Robert H.. Jr 321 Strickland. Camilla Joy 290 Strickland. Deana Marie 290 Strickland. Vicki Lynn 253 Stricklin. Cpl.. Martin 189. 320 Stricklin. Lindsey 104. 168. 320 Stricklin. Rita Ellen 253 Stroh. Jeanne Ellen 99. 104. 113. 253. 258 Strom. Keith Karl 290 Strong. Dr. William R 62. 63. 84. 101. 112. 122. 189. 212. 320 Student Activities Board 108. 332 Student Government Association (SGA) 107. 212 Student Home Economics Association 116 Student Life 8 Student Nurses Association 110 Student Spirit Committee 212 Student Union Building (SUB) 160 Students In Colbert County 38 Studio Lab Band 126 Stults. Michael Dwayne 290 Stupe. Frank 162 Stutts. Dennis Ray 290 Stutts. Michael Owen 103. 110 Stutts. Steven K 290 Suggs. Quincy Felice 161. 290 Summer Festivals: Helen Keller And W. C. Handy 60 Summer Means Sacrifice 36 Summer School Participants 36 Summerhill. Sheryl Diane 67. 69. 129 Summertown Commune 30 Sumrall. Melanie Ann 290 Support Personnel 190 Sutherland. Jane Elizabeth 121. 290 Suttle. Ann Morrison 91. 114. 253 Sutton. Ramona Lee 11. 128. 212. 230. 253 Sutton. Wanda Lynne 109. 253 Swaim. Robert Lunie 290 Swanigan. Kenneth Earl 128. 148 Sweetman. William Albert 122. 290 Swindle. Paula Renee 131. 290 Swindle. Russell Alan 290 Swinea, Tyler Clay 290 Swinney. Sandra L 291 Tabor. Talbort Lee 112. 291 Tacketl. Daniel Keith 189. 321 Talley. Donna Jean 103. 168. 291 Tankersley. Anthony Mark 42. 128. 212. 253 Tankersley. Tim 122 Tankersley. William Craig 41. 44. 98. 101. 102. 108. 161. 166 Tanner. Cecilia S 189. 321 Tanner. John Wade 291 Taramangos. Stephanie Lynn .... 223. 225 Tate. John Lance 63 Tate. Melinda Ann 291 Talum. Bryan Van 167. 253 Tau Beta Sigma Band Honorary 104 Tau Epsilon Kappa Dramatics Honorary 6. 100. 101 Taylor. Allen Ray 166. 291 Taylor. Becky Lynn 291 Taylor. Cathy Russ 253 Taylor. Charlotte Renee 291 Taylor. David Keith 253 Taylor. Dell Lea 127 Taylor. Kenneth 121 Taylor. Laura Leah 117. 253 Taylor. Mahlon Pipkin. Jr 291 Taylor. Marianne Reinhardt 103. 253 Taylor. Michael Ray 253 Taylor. Milton 215. 221 Taylor. Pamela Jo 110. 291 Taylor. Robert Louis 291 Taylor. Sheila Jan 194 Tays. Deron Kirk 158. 291 Tays. Elizabeth 194 Tays. Veta Lynn 160. 166. 291 Tcaff. Dr. Walter D 189. 321 Teague. Wayne 172 Teal. Butch 163. 209 Teal. Dayna Lynn 163 Teal. William Eugene 161. 253 Tedford. Lisa Joy 101. 142. 291 Templin. Katherine Elaine 147. 164. 291 Tennessee State Penitentiary 135 Tennis 200 Tepper. Sherrilyn Faye 291 Terrell. Shephard. Nathaniel 291 Terrell. Sheppard 221 Terry. Angela Denise 253 Terry. Cindy Leigh 291 Terry. Kaylon Jan 121. 291 Terry. Kimberly Lynette 143. 291 Terry. Leslie Sherree 291 Terry. Marketta Anne 253 Tesseneer. Jeffrey Dale 253 Teller. Barbara Lynn 15. 20. 133. 173. 174. 184. 193. 253 Teller. Barbara 331 Teller. Barbara 331 Thaxton. David Lynn 291 Thigpen. Darline Barnett 101. 112 Thigpen. Deborah Renee 41. 121. 129. 291 Thigpen. Donnie Wayne Ill Thigpen. Janet Marie 147. 164 Thigpen. Kay Lynn 147. 164. 253 Thigpen. Valerie Rhodes 253 Thomas. Billie R 135. 194 Thomas. Coach D. J 221 Thomas. Cynthia Gay 126. 129. 163. 291 Thomas. David Arthur 189. 320 Thomas. David Brian 162 Thomas. Deborah Renae 291 Thomas. Donald J 91. 155. 253 Thomas. Dr. Joseph C 98. 178 179. 320 Thomas. Edward Lamar. Jr 291 Thomas. Kenneth 291 Thomas. Lizabeth Mae 160. 166. 291 Thomas. Peggy Denise 291 Thomas. Rebecca Louise 291 Thomas. Shirley 82 Thomas. Walter Clark 163. 291 Thomas. William Boyd 98 Thompson. Becky 126 Thompson. Clinton Bernard 291 Thompson. Deborah June 102. 103. 291. 297. 331 Thompson. Deborah Young 135 Thompson. Dr. John A 189. 320 Thompson. Dymphna Anne 140. 291 Thompson. Gabriele Denise 291 Thompson. George. Jr 194 Thompson. Harvey Jerome 17. 107. 108. 112. 253. 258. 331 Thompson, Herbert G., Jr 189, 321 Thompson, Jon Marcus 205 Thompson. Kathy Lynn 291 Thompson, Kenneth Leporter 291 Thompson. Larry P. 194 Thompson. Melissa Ann 194 Thompson. Melissa Jo 253 Thompson. Neal Allen 291 Thompson. Patti Rhenee 291 Thompson. Robert Earl. Jr 291 Thompson. Russell Howard 156. 157 Thompson. Sandra Hacker 195 Thompson. Sandra Lynne 110 Thompson. Sandra 102. 103 Thompson, Stephen Douglas 166 Thompson, Susan Denise 121, 291 Thompson. Tanya Benila 144. 145. 291 Thorn, Rhonda Joan 291 Thornton. Robin Elise 47, 133. 138, 166, 168, 291 Thornton, Terry Dale 291 Thornton, Thomas Joseph 151, 291 Thrasher, Angela Rebecca 168, 169 Thrasher, Donna Renee 253 Thrasher, Kerry Glen 291 Thrasher, Laura Leigh 291 Threet, Donald Wayne Jr 143, 163, 253 Threet, Jeffrey Alan 291 Threet, Lisa Carol 291 Thublin, Vicki Marie 98. 112. 161, 291 Tice, Keith Bryan 84. 163, 291 Tlce, Kevin Alan 163, 292 Tlce, Mark Christopher 163 TIdwell, Bradley Fred 103, 253 Tidwell, Gary Wayne 292 Tidwell, Janice Mae 254, 331 Tidwell, Laura Ann 253 Tidwell, Suzanne E 292 Tlmmons, Leatrice M 189, 320 TInsley, Perri 292 Tippett, Jason Carrol 292 Tippetl, Sherri Jean 292 Tisdale, Larry Donell 148, 254 Todd. Perrin 103 Todd. Rachel Ann 143. 292 Tolllver. Michael Calvin 159. 292 Tom ' s SnackS ' H.T. Ferguson Tom ' s Sales. Inc. Advertisement .... 303 Tomerlln, Donna Lynn 292 Tompkins, Lynne Grlssom 16 Tompkins, Mark Christopher 254 Tompkins. Pamela Ann 292 Torres. Frances 331 Towers Cafeteria 22 Towery. Rusty 215. 220 Townsend. Thomas Edward 162. 291 Townsend. Tracy Ray 201. 202. 203 Townsley. Lisa Annette 132. 254 Travis. Timothy Alan 81. 132. 292 Trayer. Myralin 114 Trent. Beth 47 Trimble, Valerie Sa|uan 292 Trlplett ' s Furniture Fashions. Inc., Advertisement 309 Triplett. Susan Kaye 126. 128. 254 Trousdale. Michelle Louise 292 Trowbridge ' s Ice Cream. Sandwich Shop Advertisement 315 Trowbridge. Nancy D 174. 175. 184 Truitt. Brenda Batch 292 Truitt. Terry Craig 292 Trull. Ricky Earl 127 Tubbs. David Anthony 292 Tucker. Gladys 3 Tucker. Joseph Bridges 68 Tucker. Stephen Paul 292 Tucker. William Edward 254 Tunell. Dr. Dennis Norman 189. 321 Turman. Sandra Faye 128. 292 Turman. Sandy 126 Turner. Faye A 36. 195 Turner. Janet Elizabeth 102. 127. 292 Turner. Karen Marie 292 Turner. Katie Kathleen 254 Turner. Laura Ann 292 Turner. Thomas Aubrey 81. 254 Turney. Janis Elizabeth 292 Tyon. Greg 227. 229. 231 Tyree. Robert Richardson 205 Underwood. Lisa Carol 292 Underwood. Lori Dawn 292 Underwood. William J 189. 321 University Bookstore 25 Urben. Walter E 189. 320 Utley. Fred Douglas 126. 292 El Valley. Federal Savings and Loan Association Advertisement 315 Van Pell. Nelson B 189. 320 Van Sandt. Sharel Lynn 292 Vandiver. Kathy Dianne 195 Vandiver. Marcia Denise 84. 98. 99. 101. 102. 104. 112. 113. 127. 254 Vandiver. Robin Delene 102. 127. 141 Vasser. Martha Ann 195 Vaughn. David Clyde 292 Vaughn. Elaine Hovater 254 Vaughn. Larry Alan 292 Venable. David 126 Venus. Barbara Jean 292 Vernon. James Irvin 292 Vickers. Sherry Collum 114. 292 Vlckery. Patrick Lee 101. 254 Vickery. Tamara Gail 292 Vickery. William Baxter 254 Victory Flame 213 Vienna Boys Choir 332 Village Shops Advertisement 301 Villalobos. Emllio L 292 Villalobos. Maricbelle 29. 292 Vinson. Barbara Little 292 Vinson. Krislan Rochelle 155. 292 Vinson. Melanie Lynn 128 Voce. Ruth Annette 292 Vonboeckman. Penny B 195 Voorhles. Vanessa 292 Vyers. SGM. Thomas W 189 EH W.C. Handy Festival 2 Waddell. Jimmy Daryl 163, 292 Waddell. Johnny Dwayne 292 Waddell. Shirley Helen 292 Wade. Bobby Neal 199 Wade. Julia 99 Wade. Marilyn Elizabeth 254 Wade. Peggy S 187. 189. 320 Wadkins. John E 195 Wagner. Richard James 151 Wagnon. Krlstl DIanna 292 Wagnon. VIckl Dawn 254 Wagoner. Stephanie Diane 101. 133. 160. 258. 292 Walnscott. Kimberly Kay 292 Wainwright. Lonnle Dolphus 107. 159. 292 Wakefield. Dr. John F. 189. 321 Wakefield. Robert W. Jr. 195 Wakefield. Sharon Lynn 254 Walker. Alfred L 111 292 Walker. Alice Christina 142. 143. 263. 254 Walker. Andrew James 292 Walker. David Allen 292 Walker. Deborah Farrell 254 Walker. Karen Elizabeth 292 Walker. Michelle 13 Walker. Missy Leigh 292 Walker. Shelia Claire 125 Wallace. Andy 221 Wallace. Anita Kaye 292 Wallace. Frankle Lee 35. 114. 292 Wallace. George 134. 172 330 r I I r 1 — r I I l._L_J_ - ; : ; i m S?Si?S?ft ::;:- Wallace, James Andrew 293 U ' aliace. James Gary 293 Wallace. John Thomas 293 Wallace, Leon Joseph 2 U 14 15. 195 Wallace. Letitia Suzanne UO. 254 Wallace. Mitchell Louis 209 Wallace. Sheila Marie 293 Wallace. Tommy Ray Jr 98 Wallace. Viciiie Shelaine 254 Wallev. Sonya 52 Walling. Rita Annette 293 Waiter. Dr. Elizabeth 189. 320 Walters. James Adam 293 Walton. Beverly Ann 41. 79. 109 134. 135, 153, 169, 254, 258 Walton. Timothy Paul 293 Wamsley. Janice Jackson 254 Ward. Dixie Diane 102 Warren. Dwighl 293 Warren. Horace 227. 231 Warren. Kerry Lance 205 Warren. Olie Wayne 148 Warren. William E 189. 321 Washington. James 221 Washington. Kelvin 221 Watkins. Carla Joan 254 Watkins. Donna Davis 293 Watkins. Lora Lynne 254 Watson. Gregory Steven 151. 293 Watson. Philip Howard 293 Wayland. Alan Sean 151. 293 Wayland. James Lee. Jr 103. UO 293. 331 Waynick. Lacy Julian Jr 293 Wear. Flavll Lee 293 Wear. Jerolyn Marie 112. 293 Weatherby. Curtis Dean 121. 254 Wealherby. Jenny Sue 293 Weathers. Julia Alison 293 Weaver. Dr. Janice E 321 Weaver. Susan Louella 293 Webb. Burl Taylor 121. 293 Webb. Donna Kay 293 Webb. Jeffery Harold 134. 293 Webb, John William 293 Webb. Martha Renee 70. 87. 119 Webb. Roy. Jr 189. 321 Weeks, Cynthia Lynn 293 Weeks. Tivyla Lynn 104. 126 Weigart. Sharon Hammond 90. 102 Weiss. David Alan 126. 293 Welcome To Lion Country 10 Wells. Charles Reed Jr ! ! . 254 Wells. Deborah Lynn 254 Wells. Faye B 189. 320 Wells. Kimberly Rae 143. 293 Wells. Timothy E 203 Wender. John Wesley 167 Wesson. William Howard 254 West. Benjy 131 West. John Stanton 254 West. Michael Thomas 121. 163. 254 West, Rhonda Renee 101. 112 Westbrook Flavel Urujane 221. 293 Westbrook. Richard Dean 99 Westmoreland. Naomi Lynn 104 126. 192 Whalen. Cindy Michele 101. 134. 254 Whaley. Sonya Beth 163 Whatley. James Hugh Jr 42 Whatley. Linda 293 Wheeler. Vicky Suzanne 254 Whitaker. Joy Lynn 156 Whitaker. Tammie Rene 254 White. Audrey Lynne 293 White. Beverly Jo 121. 147, 254 White. Candida Rozine 293 White. Cynthia Lynn 141, 254 White. Danna Lynne 254 White. David Lester 103.110.255 White. Jeffrey Douglas 293 White. Joel Gene 293 White, John David 255 White. John Michael 293 White. Kenneth Ray HI White. Kimberly Paige 293 White, Martha Louise 35. 121. 255 White. Matthew Riley 205 White. Michael Dale 158, 159 White. Nancy Elizabeth 293 White. Patricia Lynne 293 White. Rene P. 293 White. Ronda Lynn 140, 258. 293 White. Shawn K 293 Whitehead. Sheila Marie 293 Whitcsell. Neil Loftin 293 Whiteside, Harold Edward 159. 255 Whiteside. Neil Loftin 293 Whitlock. Annette S 189. 321 Whitlock. Harold S 321 Whitlock. Susan Lea 255 Whitmon. Helena Gay 293 Whilsell. Kim Renea 255 Whitsell. Neil 166 Whitt. Jerry 158 Whitt. Kim 114 Whitt. Stephen 122 Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 256. 258 H ' iggins. Melissa Lynne 293 tgginton. Jeffery ■ ' " 162. 163. 293 Wilbanks. Jane Ellen 293 Wilbanks. Marty 114 Wiley. Kathy Sue 293 Wilkes. Donna Elizabeth 293 Wilkinson. Dana Gayle 293 Willeti. Sharon Marie 139. 293 Williams. Andrea Florence 127. 293 Williams. Brenna Kay 293 k Williams. Catherine Anne 112 134. 294 Williams. Cheryl Lynn 195 Williams. Chip 157 Williams. Christina Lee 99 255. 258 Williams. Deborah Ellen 222 223 225. 294 Williams. Dwayne 220. 221 Williams. Elizabeth D 127, 294 Williams. Hazel Mae 294 Williams. Horace Dwayne 255 Williams. Jeffery Don 91 Williams, Joel Wade 15, 294 Williams, John Cody 294 Williams. John Dale. Jr 294 Williams, Kay IO4, 126 Williams. Linda Newton Ul. 294 Williams. Lisa Nelson 255 Williams. Madonna Lynn 294 Williams. Morris Anthony 116 Williams. Rebecca Ann 121 Williams. Rebecca Lynn 133 168. 294 Williams. Terry Wayne 127 Williams. Tom 67 Williams. Tony 126 Williams. William Scott 159. 255 Williamson. Mi hael Drew 294 Williamson, Weiley Alan 294 Willis. Diana Lvnn 294 Willis. Susanna Margaret 294 Willoughby. Suzanne. Renee 67 69 109. 134. 135. 255. 258 Wilson. Amy Ruth 294 Wilson. Bcnji 162. 163 Wilson. Clarence 99 Wilson. Coach Allan 221 Wilson. Deborah Lynn 112 135. 294 Wilson. Dr, Frcnesi P. 176. 178 Wilson. Dr. Joe W 189. 321 Wilson. Eddie Keith 294 Wilson. Gini Leigh 133. 294 Wilson. Horace Bennett Jr 294 Wilson. James Ravinell 151 Wilson. Jean Ann 82. 98. 99. 103 106. 107. 108. 141. 255. 258, 331 Wilson. Ken 221 Wilson. Kimila Annette 2994 Wilson. Mark Alan 151, 294 Wilson. Marvin Arthur. Jr 294 Wilson. Richard Thomas. Jr 294 Wilson. Roland Lebron 109. 203. 221 Wilson. Sandra Marie 98. 294 Wimberly. Terrence Vakiese 221. 294 Winborn. Johnnie Randall 150 151. 163. 294 Winchester. Kenneth Wayne 294 Winfrey. Frank L 189. 321 Winstead. Kalherine 255 Winstead. Mark Thomas 127. 294 Winsted. Nancy Rebecca 294 Winston. John Willie. Jr ' ' 134 Winter, Martha Harrison 117 Winton. Wendy Ward 195 Wisdom. David Brian 294 Witt. Billy 221 Witt. Mary Kathleen 139, 158 160, 295 Witt. Sandra Darlene 223, 295 Woda. Kolene Larue 107. 117. 255 Wolford. Rusty 115 Womack. Audreanna Malkove . . . 112 113. 295 Wood. Dr. Freddie W 195 Wood. Veronica Lynne 117, 295 Woodall. Susan Conrad 255 Woodis. Harry Thomas 255 Woods. Daphne Rene 54, HO. 153 Woods. Eddie Charles 295 Woods. Nettie Louise 295 Woolridge. Elizabeth 102 Word. Phillip 221 World Peace Day 115 World ' s Fair 4 Worley. Paula Jean HQ. m Worsham. Dana Preston 38. 39 Worthy. Steven Dwight 295 Wren. Philip Mark 295 Wright. Allyson Lynn 295 Wright, Anna Renee HO Wright. Charles Elmer. Jr 295 Wright. Clifton. Earl 295 Wright. Darris Mae 255 Wright. Myron Howard 295 Wright. Paula Jane 112. 113 Wright. Theresa Ann 295 Wright. Valeria Rose 295 WVNA Radio Advertisement 304 Wylie, Jamie Morris 255 Wylie. Teddy Lee 295 El Vmhrok ten 135 Yambrck, Leo 135 Yancey. Donna N 189. 321 Yarbrough. Joyce Gaye 295 Yarbrough. Kathy Faye 295 Yarbrough. Stephenle D 126 128 129. 169 Yates. Ron 103 Yeager. Chris 221 Ycager. Craig Thomas 221. 295 Yeager. Thurmon Chris 295 Yeates. Dr. John W 189. 321 Yokely. Dr. Paul. Jr 102. 103 189. 320 York. Jency 8 Young Democrats 135 Young, Anthony Todd 146. 151 Young, Christi Lyne 295 Young. Dr. Richard 320 Young, Elizabeth Diane 295 Young. Germaine 215. 221 Young. John Scott 35. 42 43 159. 255 Young. Kerry Leigh 163. 169 Young. Kristia Marie 295 Young. Lee Anne 255 Young, Robert Allen 255 Young. Susan McCoy 255 Yu. David Sung Yee 255 Yu. Peter Sung Yan 255 E3 Zahnd. Earl Douglas III 295 Zahnd. Jeffery Todd 163 Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority 65. 168 Zills. Cheri Monique 35. 131. 295 Zills. Jeffrey R 295 Zirbel. Paula Ann 133 COLOPHON Volume 35 of the University of North Alabama Diorama was printed by Delmar Publishing Company in Charlotte. North Carolina. All printing was done by the offset lithography process. Cover printing was lithographed with copper foil stamping 61E. Matte. 80-pound stock paper was used with black ink. Endsheets are 65- pound cover stock Electric Blue, printed with black ink with copper foil stamping 61E applied. Individual portraits for the classes and faculty sections were made by Paul Vaughn Studios. Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Body copy was set in 10-point Souvenir Light typeface, except for the mtroduction. division, and closing pages, which were set in 12-point Souve- nir Light. Caption type was 8-point Souvenir Medium, and page folios were 6-point Souvenir Medium. Initial letters were 14-point Souvenir Medium Headlines were prepared on a Compugraphic 7200 Headliner and were submitted camera ready. All advertisements were also submitted camera ready. Cover artwork was designed by Mary Beth Eck, University of North Alabama Graphic Artist and Diorama Adviser, and was submitted camera ready. The 1983 Diorama measures 9 " x 12 " with 160-point binders board. Smyth sewn. This volume contains 336 pages, including thirty-two pages printed in four-color and thirty-two pages with spot color. Spot colors are Forest S-17 Autumn S-20. Old Gold S-19. and Burgundy S-8. The 1983 volume had a press run of 3500 copies. The 1983 Diorama had a paid staff consisting of the executive editor, associate editor, office manager, advertising manager (commission only), and two photographers. DIORAMA STAFF Executive Editor vi ., ig Lindsey Associate Editor Michele Savage Lifestyles Lifescenes Editors Vickie Lindsey, Michele Savage Schools Editor Barry Creel Groups Editor Michele Savage Brothers Sisters Editors Jean Ann Wilson. Wade Nixon Offices Editor Jerome Thompson Sports Editor j ff Johnson Faces Editor avid Burbank Advertising Manager Robert Peden Office Manager Connie Hayes Index Editor Connie Hayes Assistant Schools Editor Mary Gist Assistant Groups Editor Barry Creel Photography Staff Deborah Thompson, Grant Lovett. Tim Rowland, Patrick Hood Contributing Photographers Duane Phillips. Lee Puckett. Jim John- son. Frances Torres, Shelia Hines. Mike Clay. Janice Tidwell, John Gra- ham, Jon Killen. Barbara Tetler, Angela L. Romine, Susan Hill. Mark Almond. Bill Glidden. Jim Hannon, Shannon Hannon. Cindy Frederick. Bitty Carson, Bob Blood. Charles Barikhead. David Phillips. Mike Crea- son. Bill Mapes, Arlene Bostick. Chalmers Davis. Contributing Writers and Staff .Jayne Anne Miller. Lesley Stanley. Leslie McGoff. Barbara Tetler. Cathy Saint. Greg Ganus. Regina Bur- cham. Jennifer Condra, Jerry Leavitt. Jeff Hodges. Don Threet. Terry Pace, Dwight Carr, Vance Gray. Van Baskins. Patricia Chambers. Mike Neville. Barry Coburn, Yancy Mitchell. Courtney Jagoe. Melanie Russell. Yvette Hammac. Charles Redding, Mike Clay, Laurel Edwards. Angela L. Romine. Whitt Smith. Jenny Powers. Sherhonda Allen. Angelia Phillips. Derrick Morgan. Cynthia Merritt. Tim Shcrrill. Liz Craft. Joy Gilder. Robert Palmer. Genia King. Rinnert Hawkins. Vanessa Keel. George Ralph. Bob Blood. James Wayland, Jeff Rickard. Richard Behel, Bitty Carson. Richard Grissom. Shannon Johnston. Dago Parlamento, Tim Jeffreys Adviser Mary Beth Eck Assistant Adviser Brenda J. Hill University Publications Director Doris Kelso The Diorama staff extends special thanks to its friends in the University computer lab. especially Donnie Simpson, for their assistance in setting up the yearbook index on the TRS-80 computer system. Closing 331 n W(o)iTlkniiii|] @|](i I]ii(iir5 l [p(iirn(iiiii(g8iiii dl8]T(g(gft8(o)IiIl Like man, no university " is an island entire of itself " ; it is a part of a commu- nity, interacting daily to make progress and growth possible. In the past cen- tury the Shoals area has grown from a collection of rural villages along the Tennessee River into a thriving metro- politan area. The University has grown with the community from a tiny normal school into a liberal arts institution with an approximate enrollment of 5,000 students. The school serves the community in numerous ways. It is probably the main cultural artery of the Shoals. This year area residents have had the opportuni- ty to see and hear such world famed performers as violinist Eugene Fodor, Ballet West, the Vienna Boy ' s Choir, or the Prague Symphony Orchestra, all of whom appeared on campus this year through cooperation with the Muscle Shoals Concerts, Inc. In December the school co-sponsored the Florence Bal- let Company ' s performance of the Nut- cracker Suite in Norton Auditorium. The Department of Speech Communi- cation and Theatre presented student dramatizations of One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest and The Oldest Living Graduate. More popular with the area teens were the rock concerts — featur- ing Alabama, Kool and the Gang, .38 Special and Eddie Money — spon- sored by the Student Activities Board. But entertainment isn ' t the only ser- vice the University has to offer. Per- haps its most important function is also the most obvious — that of educating people. In July the first Elderhostel was sponsored on campus. This is a pro- gram which combines hosteling and learning experiences through a week of educational activities for persons 60 A MAJOR REDIRECTION this year occurred when ground was broken for a $2.8 million addition to Collier Library. A construction worker watches as soil is removed for the project. Work should be com- pleted in the spring of 1984. (Photo by Pat Hood) years and older. A Prebusiness Work- shop was presented to the public in January by the University ' s Small Busi- ness Development Center. And the list continues. Special programs are de- signed for area business persons. Classes are offered at night; and there are even some early morning classes to fit conveniently into the schedules of working men and women. Dr. Gerald Crawford, Professor of Marketing, took education further out into the larger community when he ac- quired a year ' s leave of absence to teach abroad. But most important is the number of graduates the University DISCUSSING HIS NOTES. Dr. James Barksdale, Director of the Small Business Administration in Birmingham, speaks with Dr. William Stewart. Di- rector of the Small Business Development Center on campus. The two groups sponsored a Prebusi- ness Workshop in January in the Media Center. The workshop had the largest attendance in five years. (Photo by Deborah Thompson) n 1 I I I J -TT L.LI I I I I i L WAITING while schedule changes are processed. Tammy Balles and Linda James watch as the com- puter takes care of the job. Computers are now used for numerous purposes all over campus. (Photo by Pat Hood) ENTERTAINING A CROWD of all ages. Jan Spence and Maury Causey dance in the Nutcracker Suite. The Florence Ballet Company performed the ballet in Norton Auditorium in December. (Photo courtesy of the Florence Ballet Company) mm aumxtm mmmtm ttL. i K. Clostng 333 — , 1 I ... ll(i(olDir(i(gll8(o)iini ;ooo sends into the community each year, improving and redirecting it with newly acquired ideas. Other University services include the newly formed Industrial Research and Extension Center. The school is also instrumental in applying for a North Alabama Port of Entry. The area is also a giver. If the Uni- versity ' s services can be compared to arteries carrying lifeblood out in a vari- ety of directions, the Shoal ' s services can be thought of as veins, channeling that lifeblood back into the school. Many area businesses give student dis- counts, and help support the sports program. In January the Big Band, composed of area professional and amateur musicians, performed a con- cert in Norton to raise money for the Pride of Dixie Marching Band. Com- munity organizations donate scholar- ship gifts even in stressful economic times. Businesses in town serve as teachers by allowing students to do practicums. Especially, professors are a sort of extension from the communi- ty into the University. Therefore, new directions are never- ending. Both the University and the Shoals area are constantly aiming good things each other ' s way. And together they redirect the lives of students and the citizens of the area. IN THE MIDST OF THE CONFUSION which fol- lows December commencement, dual winner of the Keller Key and Turris Fidelis awards Steve Spring- er shows off his honors to family and friends. Springer is one of the few graduates ever to receive both the Keller Key for highest GPA and the Turris Fidelis Award for greatest service. (Photo by Pat- rick Hood) 334 I I I AFTER THE LAST NOTES of " Pomp and Cir- jXumstance " have died away, stray programs Mind scattered metal chairs remain in the gym as ' •ilent indicators of the different directions each Sradttate talces. (Photo by Patrick Hood) (Q)[p8oii8@iiiis Ttod ©niilkciir %iiii(olir(o)nmi A few years ago I read an article in the campus magazine, The Nutshell, entitled " The Doonesbury Syndrome. " " The Doonesbury Syndrome " was concerned with that campus enigma, the perpetual student. I could identify with that. Why should I ever want to leave college? Except for going to classes and occasionally having to do homework college is great. It offers unlimited opportunities to meet girls, to go to parties, to drink beer, to stay up late, to sleep late— to, in short find myself. With proper planning, a person can stay in school years past the normal four years, and with a knack for academics a person can work through the masters and doctorate degrees, become a professor, and never have to leave campus life. I must have lots of kindred spirits out there, because the supply of would-be college teachers is so much greater than the demand for them that the wages paid are shot to hell. The sad truth is that those of us unable or unwilling to teach must eventually leave these hallowed halls of academia. And if graduation is closing in fast and you are not ready to go you become a victim of: the Zonker Dyndrome. To understand the Zonker Syndrome you have to be a reader of Garry Trudeau ' s " Doonesbury " comic strip. If you are not a reader of " Doonesbury, " then you must be from outer space and have no business reading this article. Stop now and flip over to the Calendar section of The Flor-Ala to see when your group or organization is having a meeting. If you are a " Doonesbury " reader, good for you. If you are a truly dedicated " Doonesbury " reader, then you are aware that starting in January, Trudeau took an extended vacation to re-evaluate his characters. This can mean only one thing: the Walden Commune gang is going to graduate. When Trudeau returns to the strip the characters will have taken a place in the working world, the " real world. " Trudeau has gotten older; it ' s only fair that his characters get older, if only so he can still relate to them. I grew up with " Doonesbury, " I went to college with " Doonesbury, " it ' s only fair that I get to graduate with " Doonesbury. " Poor Zonker ( " being a sophomore was three of the happiest years of my life " ) Harris. Poor me. Like Zonker I still have no practical idea of what I want to be. I want to be rich. My college education has in no way prepared me to be rich. In fact, from the time I was six years old my education has trained me to do only one thing: go to school. I don ' t see how our educational process can demand that a mere youth of 18 pick a career, go to college for four-plus years to prepare for that career, then live that career for the rest of his life without the benefit of knowing what that career is really like. " I want to be a doctor! " screams the poor eighteen-year-old man-child. He wants to be a doctor because doctors are rich and they play golf. What do doctors really do? They spend day after day with all kinds of unglamourous people who are in pain, afflicted, and diseased. There is no way an eighteen-year-old can know if he wants to do that for the rest of his life. No wonder the pay is good. It would have to be for melo do that. Let ' s say that a person has gone through four years of pre-med and has been (with a great deal of luck) accepted by a medical school. The big day finally arrives when he gets his very own personal cadaver. He is standing there with his hand around some old woman ' s cancerous colon when suddenly he doesn ' t want to be a doctor anymore. A lot of bucks down the drain to suddenly tell mommy and daddy that he wants to go back to college to become a commercial artist. Pity the poor commercial artist who after two years of retail sales suddenly wants to be a doctor. Whether or not I know what I want to be will not alter the fact that I am going to graduate. Maybe I will get lucky and a Fortune 500 company will snap me up for my obvious talent. I don ' t count on it. With Zenker ' s same feeling of impending doom, I decided to find out which companies holding interviews on campus would be interested in my qualifications. It was as I feared: Wooico Department stores and the Boy Scouts of America. Pity this poor victim of the Zonker Syndrome. —Tim Jeffreys and Dago Parlamento Closing 335 b ■rr ' I I I [ I ' 1 ' PERHAPS OUR FIRST MAJOR REDIRECTION in life is starting to kindergarten at age five. But dur- ing the college years, changes are most often made from Tjiir own choosing. Thus we ttave to be more careful in mapping out these new paths, realizing all along that these redirections will affect us for the resf of our ' lives. Time exposure photography catches senior Stuart Beaton walking across the Pine Street Bridge at dusk. (Photo by Patrick Hood) I - I LB h I itc ■ I w , ' " " ■ ■ ■ ' - ' - - ■ T!5; « — 1 " TT . ■•-: « ; - -i . i ' i k% 1 ' J nS B0 pa k i PTi Ifi ' y fia w mi m " " " " " T f , . % II i kJ i9 m % 5 1 ■ •Vv« •f s i SS p f i -r h m r 1 i ! 1 K ?;i ■. ¥: ■ ' ■.:. • ' a TS ' ' ' ' 1 I 1 ■:■ 1 — ;■ ! , , i 1 • 1 f ! — _ I 1 H ■ . -• ■ ■ • ■ ' ' - - • I; i 1 Jv " -. ! i • -- . ( ■ . j.. f - , „. ■ ' 1 t ■ ji w — t ■ f ■ " - ! , - - , K - "

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University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.