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

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 326

 

University of North Alabama - Diorama Yearbook (Florence, AL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1985 volume:

FRONT RUNNER Barry Fitts sets the pace for the revitalized cross country team during a run through McFarland Park in Florence. Barry became the first person from UNA in 10 years to win a spot on the All-Gulf South Conference team. (Photo by Mike Clay) A cnt Life .-40- Acad e mics 76 don Facullv StaffTT Oe t Sports ■ HUlasses nrgg niz ations ■ . 386 ES g EEgEgEEE EE Boxui584, Morence, Alabama 35632 -0001 I min st day of registrati on im til th IgraduatesTeceived their diplomas , fef aculty staff, students and ad ministra ' s- yereJbns Setting the Pace entailed many facets of campus life from sports to academics to individual accomplishments away from the class- room. Our athletes provided the accustomed flow of conference cham- pionships; however, athletics did not provide the university with its only recognition. Steve Sparks and Suzie Shoemaker directed an award-winning video, " She Had Hair Like His Sister ' s. " The show was based on T.S. Stribling ' s short story by the same name. The Department of Speech, Communication and Theatre pro- duced David Mamet ' s " Revenge of the Space Pandas " in the fall. The production was the first major performance of the play in the nation. Student publications also left their impression on the nation. Our literary magazine. Lights and Shadows, was awarded a Pacemaker Award, the highest honor given by Associated Collegiate Press. The ' 83 Diorama also received a Pacemaker Award and the Flor-Ala was awarded All-American honors. WANDERING AIMLESSLY through registration. Brett Davis faces the com- mon dilemma of sorting through the various stations to find an open class. Although enrollment dropped during the fall there were still nearly 5.200 students enrolled. STUDENTS from all over North Alabama toured the campus during the Senior Day Parents Day activities. Parents and students were able to see what the university is like. The refreshments were served by Fridays in the Student Union Building and McDonalds restaurant. Dry Rush replaced the usual " Beer Bust " of the past as fraterni ties and sororities strove to improve their reputations in the community. " We changed to a dry rush because of the public image ol fraternities being ' Animal Houses. ' We are aware of our legal liabili ties. We want the community as well as the freshmen to realize we art viable organizations without the beer, " said Inter-Fraternity Counci Chairman James Bell. The first fraternity house appeared on the new fraternity row with the completion of the Kappa Sigma ' s new house. The university continued its property acquisitions buying th« historic Appleby school property. Plans call for a parking lot and si tennis courts to replace the badly damaged buildings. Flor-Ala executive editor Clark Perry was one of twenty-on« writers nationwide chosen to participate in the Clarion Workshop ir Science Fiction and Fantasy Writing at Michigan State University Continued on page £ Mike Clay Gary Cosby. Jr. ••pi tl • 4 ..«iiMiiiiq[ ' Mike Clay Mike Clay : : ' 0 ' Patrick Hood PROFESSIONAL FOOTBALL scouts from the New England Patriots and the New York Gi- ants review game films of the Lions. The two scouts were on a routine scouting trip through the southeast. ADVOCATING PEACE on earth was the purpose of World Peace Day. Although this child is too young to understand the facts of Nuclear Winter, his parents show him Carl Sagan ' s brochure detailing the after-effects of a nuclear war. CAMPAIGNING IN TUSCUMBIA, Democratic presiden- tial candidate Walter Mondale emphasizes a point during his speech. Although Reagan won the state, Mondale picked up a win in Colbert County, one of the few counties in the state to support him. r Introduction 3 SPRING FLING draws big crowds of participants as well as spectators. Jennifer Reid of LaGrange Hall prepares to throw a football in the blindfolded quarterback competi- tion. DR. ROBERT GUILLOT delivers a speech at the press conference held for the unveil- ing of the joint computer project development between UAH and UNA. The project was initiated by the Alabama Board of Education to help teach children using com- puters. SOUTHERN WEATHER presents a host of varying conditions ranging from high heat and humidity to icy cold. A lone student carefully negotiates a slippery sidewalk during a late snowfall in early April. Gary Cosby. Jr. SPRING BRINGS out the beauty of the campus like no other season offering blue skies and blooming flowers. Bibb Graves Hall provides the backdrop for a leisurely stroll between classes for a student last April. Perry has already had stories published in several national fiction publications as well as having a short story included in an anthology. Seventeen percent of the student body (a record high) voted in the Homecoming Queen elections and selected Kathy Parker, a junior from Homewood. Parker became the first black queen in the universi- ty ' s history. Parker said she was honored to be a part of history at UNA. Peter Jenkins and Marie Ragghianti were the featured speakers at the university ' s first Values Colloquium. The colloquium also fea- tured such topics as " Peer Pressure and Sexual Morality " and " MTV, Violence or Art. " This was the year of the computer on campus. The expanded Collier Library became the home of the computer center and the newly unveiled DISCOVER computer system developed by Ameri- can College Testing. The DISCOVER system is designed as a guid- ance tool to help counselors better direct people toward the right college major or career. The university also entered into a joint project with the Universi- ty of Alabama at Huntsville to develop a computer system to help teach the state ' s children. The results of the project were unveiled in Edward Thomas PAINTING THE STAR is an enduring tradition with campus fraternities and sororities. Each group takes a turn decorating the star and the surrounding sidewalk with their logo, and the sidewalk serves as a visual reminder of the presence of the organization whose logo adorns it. Phi Mu member Susan Enslen applies the finishing touches to the sidewalk as the afternoon sun begins to sink on a beautiful spring day. July and the system was given the name Alabama Educational Com- puting Research and Development Network. Numerous faculty members were published in everything from books to periodicals. Professor of Mathematics Dr. Johnny R. Johnson and his brother from Birmingham Southern, Dr. David E. Johnson, wrote a book entitled A Funnt Thing Happened on the Wa to the White House. The book described some of the funniest things that have been said and done in the realm of presidential politics. The student body, as well as the rest of the nation, went to the polls last fall to elect the nation ' s president. Ronald Reagan won an overwhelming electoral victory claiming 97.6 percent of the elector- ate with a narrower 59.1 percent of the popular vote. Geraldine Ferraro made political history when Mondale chose her for his running mate, the first woman to grace a presidential ticket. In one of the biggest political acts directly affecting students, the Alabama State Legislature passed the Municipal Option Bill allowing cities to hold wet-dry elections independent of the counties. Florence was among the first cities to go wet under the controversial new law. On a more international scene, the United States reopened arms Continued on page 7 Introduction 5 Gary Cosby. Jr SUSPENDED ON A SCAFFOLD, two workers point up the mortar on Bibb Graves Hall. The cleaning operation was a small part of a bigger program to ex- pand and beautify the cam- pus. New structures and major renovations include the new addition to Collier Library, the Flowers Hall Annex and Rogers Hall which is still undergoing renovation. LEO II dons his outfit prior to a game against Living- ston University. Mark McCormick is the guy un- der the wrappings and it is his duty to entertain as well as help generate sup- port for the team. ' WHEN PRESIDENT GUILLOT crowned Kathy Parker during the Homecoming pre- gamc ceremonies, history was made. Parker became the university ' s first black Home- coming Queen. negotiations with the Soviet Union. Soviet foreign minister Andrei Gromyko paid a visit to Washington in the fall of ' 84 as the two superpowers took the first steps toward a more sensible solution to the arms race. UNA graduates are also playing a role in the shaping of our nation with men and women like Wendall Wilkie Gunn, Pamela Long Hammer and Dr. Paul R. Hubbert, the alumni of the year. Gunn serves as a special assistant to Ronald Reagan for policy development. He is also the principal White House spokesman on Edward Thomas international trade policy among other duties. Hammer is the head writer of the daytime drama " Guiding Light, " a position she has had since February, 1983. Previously she was an actress on the daytime drama " Texas " and later served as the chief writer for the same show. Dr. Hubbert is the executive secretary for the Alabama Edua- tion Association. He is also a member of several state boards and commissions and is serving as chairman of the Alabama Teacher Continued on page 8 Edward Thomas A SENIOR CORNERBACK for the Lions. Daryl Smith, was named to the Kodak division I All-American first team and was named to play in the annual Blue-Gray classic in December. Smith is one of several Lions who attracted the attention of professional football scouts. " I ' M NOT VOTING for Reagan, ain ' t voting for Mondale neither. " said this man who identified himself as the son of Mrs. Douglass Brummett. President Rea- gan won the second largest landslide victory in the nations history capturing 97.6 percent of the electoral college vote. Introduction 7 Retirement Board. A wide variety of topics were brought before the student body offering an opportunity for students to voice an opinion. Issues ranged from a national presidential election and student government elec- tions, to abortion and tuition increases. Opinions on abortion were as varied on campus as they were across the nation. " God created life; taking away life is murder, " said one student while another said, " I ' m pro-choice, I think it ' s a mother ' s right to decide ... " Some Florence area residents staged a peaceful protest march against abortion; however, protests were not as peaceful across the country. From such mild incidents of violence as Father Edward Marklcy ' s paint " bombing " of a Huntsville abortion clinic to the use of real bombs in other parts of the country, people voiced their opinions -•■ • FACE PAINTING was brought to an art form during last summer ' s Helen Keller Festival. The Keller Festival is the area ' s first big festival of the year honoring a famous Shoals Area citizen. One of the major features of the week is the Miracle Worker, a play depicting the life of Helen Keller. CHRIS GRISSET gives a push for the handicapped during Pi Kappa Phi ' s drive to raise money for the handicapped last Spring. on the controversial issue. On a much less controversial campus issue, students were ques- tioning the tuition increase that the Board of Trustees passed. " It ' s going to make going to college that much more difficult. Why can ' t they get the money from some other source? " said Jackie Scott. The increase will take effect at a particularly bad time for stu- dents receiving financial aid. President Reagan ' s budget proposals will severely limit the amount of aid available even to the most needy applicants. Despite all the highs and lows the year presented, students and faculty brought recognition to a small university in north Alabama and sent a message to the rest of the country that we are Setting the Pace. tdward Thomas DANCING TO A BLUES BEAT, two young ladies entertain the crowd during the WC Handy Festival at the Art Break in Wilson Park. The Handy Festival is fast becoming a major attraction for the Shoals area as the festival completed its third consecutive year. WORKING LONG HOURS at a computer terminal seems to be a habit around campus. Kim Foster works out a program in Collier Library, the new home of the computer cen- ter. Edward Thomas LOOKING UNUSUALLY EMPTY, the Pine Street overpass frames the path of a ghost car. A time exposure combined with the car ' s emergency flashers allowed the photogra- pher to capture this haunting cityscape. Introduction 9 p Division Student Ltfe 1 1 EGGED ON by fra- ternity brothers. Daryl Smith made a graceful attempt at the egg toss. He kept good form even after the yolk was on him. When classes are dismissed in celebration of Spring, students are willing to Take part in the Fling Everyone needs some time to blow off a little steam and Spring Fling week gave many students that oppor- tunity free with tuition. The April 16-20 fling was co-spon- sored by McDonalds and the Student Activities Board, just two weeks before finals. The mood was set for Spring Fling week on Monday in the Great Hall where magician Steve Richerson enter- tained the crowd with his " Off the Wall " magic show. Adina Stone was pronounced Spring Fling Queen. Her duties were to preside over the weeks festivities, after her penny-a-vote elec- tion. Competition began Tuesday with the Air Band contest at noon at the Amphitheater. This contest was a pan- tomime ' concert. ' Each group or " band " participating had a two-minute time limit in which to imitate their fa- vorite rock or soul star as one of the star ' s tunes was being played on a tape. No musical instruments were al- lowed; however, tennis rackets and by Pamela Rhodes brooms worked very well as guitars. Contestants were judged on originality, costuming, and stage presence. The " Little Rivers Band, " repre- senting Rivers Hall, took first place in the men ' s division with their rendition of the ZZ Top song, " Sharp Dressed Man. " Second and third places were awarded to Sigma Chi and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternities, respectively. In the women ' s division. Phi Mu ' s version of " What I Like About You " by the Ro- mantics, won first place. They were fol- lowed in second by Alpha Gamma Del- ta sorority. Tuesday ' s activities were complet- ed by the Beach Boys as they present- ed a concert in Flowers Hall. They proved that music, like good wine, im- proves with age. Wednesday ' s events commenced with the Sidewalk Chalk Art Contest. This competition lended participating students an opportunity to exhibit their creative talents on the Student Union Building sidewalk. Each organization was assigned an area of sidewalk and Edward Thomas allotted three hours to draw their tri- buted to Spring. Alpha Gamma Delta ' s " Walk Chalk Art " display was judged the most original and appealing of the displays. Rivers Hall finished second and NAFF 11 came in third. The fierce competition continued Wednesday night at Norton Audito- rium with a dance contest, worth a $100 prize to the individual demon- strating the best overall dance perfor- mance. Jacqueline Wilson, a freshman from Florence, said the dance contest was the most fun she had at her first Spring Fling. Her sorority, Zeta Tau Al- pha, won the group dance competition, followed by Phi Mu in second and Riv- ers Hall placing third. The contest pro- vided the atmosphere appropriate for the showing of " Flashdance " immedi- ately after the competition. The " Big Mac Attack " was Thurs- day ' s highlight. The " Attack " was an Continued on page 15 ONE SPRING FLING event scattered casu- alties across the practice field. This one was left to fry in the spring sun. Edward Thomas i:-7V . } , •, " ■ ,_, ■ v N. ■v. ' .. • -S ' i- ' ' ■n- -L ■ ?v-- ' .-ii . ,♦ K ' 1 ■Y 7. THE CHALK ART contest brought many young artists out of the woodwork and on to the pavement. This slalom skiier was Rivers Hall entry. THE UNIQUE technique that was popular in the three-legged race was this crab imper- sonation. Edward Thomas GUMBY AND POKEY took a short break from modeling for Jeff Byrd to watch their chalk art portrait come to life. lunch for Bill Mock and Joey Hall. Mock was more interested in whether Hall was winning or losing his lunch. SIGMA CHI strutted their way to second place in the air band contest. Take part in the Fling • • • eating contest featuring Big Macs and gulping contestants. NAFF II, Phi Gam- ma Delta, and the Band Boys took the top three places in the men ' s division. In the women ' s competition, the Pride of Dixie Girls, Alpha Gamma Delta, and Phi Mu were the fastest " Big Mac Attackers. " Thursday night, the annual Pur- ple and Gold game was held at Braly Municipal Stadium. At halftime, a tug- )f-war was held. Finishing in the top hree places in the men ' s division were Sigma Chi, the P.E. Men, and Phi Gam- ma Delta. LaGrange, Alpha Gamma Delta, and the Pride of Dixie Girls took top honors in the women ' s tug. Also, a dance followed in the Great Hall featur- ng the rock band, " White Animals. " Climaxing the week of Spring Fling was the annual picnic and relays at Towers Hall and Flowers Hall. All :lasses were dismissed after noon and PHI MU performed their first place panto- mime to the Romantics ' " What I Like About k ' ou. " Edward Thomas all students, faculty, and staff freed for the day ' s activities. The relays for organizational com- petition included the Dizzy Izzy, Foot- ball: " Jax State Style, " the Egg Toss, Coming and Going, and the Amoeba Race. The first competition, the Dizzy Izzy race, was a six-person relay involv- ing the circling of a baseball bat. The winners in the men ' s division were FIJI, Sigma Chi, and the P.E. Men. In the women ' s division, Zeta Tau Alpha, Pride of Dixie Girls, and Alpha Gamma Delta were winners. Tops in the Egg Toss were NAFF II, Alpha Phi Alpha, and the Band Boys. In the women ' s division winners were Rice, LaGrange, with Phi Mu and the Pride of Dixie Girls tying for third. The teams of FIJI, NAFF II and the Commuters, placed in the men ' s Coming and Going relay; otherwise known as the five-legged race. In the women ' s race, the top three teams were Rice Hall, Phi Mu, and the Other Women. " Jax State Style " Football, unique because of a blindfolded quarterback, was judged on the basis of the number of passes caught by the receiver. NAFF II, the Band Boys, and the Commuters tied for first place. Women ' s division winners were: the Pride of Dixie Girls, the Other Women, and a third place tie between Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Mu. The Amoeba Race consisted of eight-member teams forming " cell walls " with arms locked and partici- pants facing outward racing through an obstacle course. First in the men ' s race were the P.E. Men and in the women ' s race, the winner was Alpha Gamma Delta. The overall Spring Fling winners, based on all the week ' s activities, were Sigma Chi fraternity and Alpha Gam- ma Delta sorority. Spring Fling pro- vided that greatly desired break from the books, a time to take the edge off the studies. Edward Thomas THE PIKES pre- sented their own Boy George. Boy Miite LeCroix with his back-ups Tom Gauldin and Chuck Young. Spring Ring 15 Choreography, lyric writing and endless practice culminated with everyone Stepping to the music CINDY WADE. Kelly Little, and Donna Ford of Alpha Delta Pi perform during their segment of the original competition. The groups were judged from four categories with a maximum of 10 points from each category. Patrick Hood Very few people ever make it into the Collegiate Singers or the SOAR Cabaret, but Step Sing offers a chance for everybody to perform. It is an open event and fierce competition prevails among the groups. According to Melis- sa Horton, organizer for Zeta Tau Al- pha, she began preparations in the fall semester. " I began listening to the radio to pick out popular songs that we might perform. Then I had to order the music for it, " said Horton. Horton said she also began to take notes on things that were happening around campus for their original tune which each group had to create and perform. All the research had to be com- piled and compacted into a ten minute performance consisting of two songs; by Gary Cosby, Jr. one original and one popular. The original song usually took a shot at some aspect of campus life or an instructor. The groups had to come up with words and choreography and put them to the music of a popular song. The popular song allowed the groups to show off their talent. The groups sang the lyrics but still had to come up with original dance steps de- signed by the group members them- selves. The groups met during the Christ- mas break to put their acts together. Practice began late in December or early in January and continued until the night before the competition. For the competition, groups were divided according to size. Groups with 40 or more were placed into division Patrick Hood one and groups of less than 40 were placed into the second division. Performances were judged by four categories: originality of perfor- mance; enthusiasm shown by the group; stage presence of the group as a whole; and musical ability of the group as a whole. The planning and preparations all came together for Phi Mu Sorority who took first place in the first division. Sig- ma Chi finished second in the first divi- sion. LaGrange Hall won first place in the second division followed by Rivers Hall. ZETA STEP SINGERS Tracy Babcock and Susan Gregg raise a hand in salute during their routine. Each group had 10 minutes to present an original performance and a popu- lar song and dance combination. BECKY PARKER. Anita Smallwood. Holly Harscheid and Betty Ann Dodson. lead Phi Mu Sorority to first place in the first division of tlie Step Sing Competition. The first divi- sion was comprised of groups with 40 or more participants. WITH HANDS UPLIFTED, James Earl Green leads the Rivers Hail group. Rivers Hall placed second in the second division. Step Sing 17 . ' iJ: .. The entertainment provided by the SOAR Cabaret was one of soar ' s most memorable moments in the tenth anniversary edition ' Salute To Ten ' The Tenth Anniversary SOAR Show whetted the appetites of many incoming freshmen for college life, and introduced them to some of the finest entertainment in the South. The SOAR Cabaret, directed by Robert Allen Holder, is sponsored by the university and features some of the school ' s finest talent. This edition incorporated parts of the nine previous shows in honor of the tenth anniversary of the SOAR Pro- gram at UNA. The entertainment was divided into two parts. The first part consisted of the floor show where members per- formed solo selections. A good exam- ple of a solo number is Noel Gartman ' s impersonation of Michael Jackson, complete with a " moonwalk " and the infamous glove. Another featured Gary Jenkins and his guitar solo at the begin- ning of the show. Between the floor show and the Cabaret, the talented musicians of the band performed. Kristi Farmer, Daryl Cowan, Rob Houseman, Rusty Parker by Matt White and Mitch Rigel played pop tunes for the audiences ' enjoyment and pro- vided music for the cast as well. The SOAR Cabaret cast included: Mike Gooch, Melissa Horton, Cissy Ashley, Mark Stevens, Richard Wel- bourne, Patty Kilpatrick, Lisa Rogers, Debbie Shelley, Noel Gartman, Tracy Babcock, Dedra Eastland, Jimmy Whatley, Gary Jenkins, Lisa Jackson, and Sherrie Smith. The Cabaret included some won- derful production numbers such as " Everything Old is New " based on the theme, " Come On And SOAR " with the music by Joel Raney. Other num- bers include " Magic To Do " from the show " Pippin " and a band feature enti- tled " Bird Land. " The Cabaret also included a musi- cal skit aimed at the new freshmen and their possible jitters and feelings of homesickness. The skit was called the " Hayseed Freshman " accompanied by the song " Whatever Leo Wants, " (an adaptation of " Whatever Lola Wants " .) The show concluded with the tra- ditional song, " Get Happy. " The SOAR Cabaret and the Floor Show have come to be more than just a show for incoming freshmen; it has be- come a proving ground for young enter- tainers. Joel Raney, a former cast member, is now starring in a Broadway play for which he wrote the music. Su- zie Vaughn Raney, another former member of the show, is appearing in the popular daytime soap opera " The Guiding Light. " Director Robert Allen Holder says the community and the college should take " great pride in the show ' s unique- ness because there is none quite like it in the country. " The SOAR Cabaret and the pro- gram is a great recruiting tool for the university, but its members also serve the community. Each summer, they put on shows at the Regency Square Mall and at the Turtle Point Yacht and Coun- try Club. According to Noel Gartman, the SOAR program makes the stay during orientation enjoyable and Holder add- ed that the community service and im- portance make it all worth while. He said it was good that UNA has the SOAR Cabaret to represent it. " The show promotes goodwill and shows how important the school is in the community, " said Holder. The entertainment portion of the SOAR program provides a fitting end to a freshman ' s first day on campus. NOEL GARTMAN performs Michael Jack- son ' s " Billie Jean " for a delighted audience comprised of SOAR participants and the community. Gartman ' s performance was one of the many highlights of the show. Me- lissa Horton and Dedra Eastland provide Gartman ' s accompaniment. Having spent 12 years in school already, freshmen come through SOAR getting ready to Add four more y Cotby. Jr. WITH AN EXPRESSION that sums up what many feel when first entering college. Tanya Willis participates in the SOAR games de- signed to help freshmen get to know one an- other. PREREGISTERING one of her group mem- bers. Amy Cordell was one of the ten coun- selors that helped incoming freshmen pre- pare their first fall schedule. by Gary Cosby, Jr. Of course, a great part of that fun is the magnificent SOAR Cabaret. According to Jodie Rogers, an in- coming freshman, " You learned how to run around without an eggshell on your head. " That ' s what SOAR is all about — helping incoming freshmen feel at ease with the changes and new surrounding of college life. The program opened with an in- troductory speech by Dr. Dan Leasure, dean of Student Affairs. The address was followed by the introduction of the SOAR counselors by way of a skit. The skit featured the likes of " Break Dance Dave, " Dave Lennox. The entire group then went up- stairs for a period of games to help the students get acquainted with each other. Lunch with the faculty in Towers Cafeteria gave the new freshmen a chance to get acquainted with a repre- sentative from each academic depart- ment on camp us. The students gathered in the Great Hall for short talks from various GETTING ACQUAINTED with their teach- ers-to-be, lunch at Towers Cafeteria gave freshmen a chance to ask questions and seek advice. Dr. Robinson represented the Psy- chology Department and helped make school a little more friendly and personal. Gary Cotby. Jr. campus organizations such as ROTC and SGA. The counselors then each took a group of about eight students and gave them tours of the campus. The tours helped familiarize the new freshmen with the maze of buildings here on ! campus. Private group discussions be- tween the counselors and their groups allowed the new freshmen to voice any opinions or questions they had about the school. Leaving these groups was more difficult than you might imagine. The group had to give the " Roar Lions " cheer loud enough to suit the counselor before he let them go for dinner. Following dinner, the new fresh- men were treated to the best part of the tour; the SOAR Cabaret. One of the most popular acts was Noel Gart- man ' s impersonation of Michael Jack- son. " Hayseed Freshman, " featuring Gartman and Sherrie Smith, was also very popular. All the acts drew ex- tended applause from the audience which included the public as well as freshmen. On the second day, the freshmen were taken through preregistration by their counselor. Following registration, they were free to go. " UNA was a little bit sensationa- lized, " said freshman Mike Braudaway. Braudaway said he thought the program could be improved by bring- ing the faculty into the program; how- ever, his overall impression of the pro- gram was good. The Tenth Anniversary edition of the SOAR program was again success- ful in familiarizing incoming freshmen with life at UNA. POINTING THE WAY. SOAR counselor Amy Cordell shows Floyd Science Building to Rhonda Manasco. Chriss Spence and Darryl Goodwin. The campus tours familiar- ized the groups with the whereabouts of all those allusive places freshmen need to go. Gary Co»by. Jr. SOAR Program 21 VEILING HIS GROTESQUENESS. Blane Knoble moved the audience to tears with the beauty of John Merrick ' s nineteenth-century life. Stricken with a bone deformity, Merrick was forced to travel with a carnival side-show to earn a meager living. FIELDING QUESTIONS from the audience. Sister Mary Ignatius is portrayed by Anna Easlep. Several people were upset or insulted enough to leave the performance of the play which had a remarkable scope of emotions and ideas. tdu rd Thomas LOSING HER ONLY real friend, Jennifer Katechis strains for a final reassuring touch from Steve Richerson before she leaves for a new life far away from her cruel surroundings. HER FIRST FLATTERY, Jennifer Katechis blushes as Steve Richerson tells her of a different life outside the confines of the small Texas-town setting. " Hello Out There " dealt with the prejudices resulting from a lifetime of stifled emotion. Pntrlck Hood The quality of the One Act productions belied the modesty of a festival titled It Ain ' t Shakespeare ' It wasn ' t Shakespeare but it was JNA theatre at its finest. The 1984 Spring production left ts impression on everyone involved, in- :luding actors, audience and especially he student directors. Robert Allen Holders ' directing ;lass planned and successfully held one Df the most memorable play festivals jver. One of the most impressive of the slays was graduate student Grant Lo- ;ett ' s choice of " The Exhibition. " This A ork by Thomas Gibbens is an adapta- :ion of the famed " Elephant Man " j ' iewed by many on stage and screen. The one act play was a moving exam- ple of writing and thoughtful direction :hat was characteristic of the entire fes- :ival. Blane Knoble ' s portrayal of the physically twisted but emotionally seautiful John Merrick was amazingly sensitive. The most controversial of the plays was " Sister Mary Ignatius Ex- plains It All For You " by Christopher Durang and directed by Suzanne Tid- well. Anna Eastep gave continuity and realism to the role of Sister Mary. As Sister Mary, Eastep tells about heaven and hell, life and death, immorality and the more godly way of living. Several scenes were offensive to some; howev- er, in the words of Todd Beene, a nine year old who played Johnathan, " We made them think. " by Molly Pettis Bill Cofield directed " Sorry, Wrong Number " which was written by Lucille Fletcher. This was an interest- ing mystery with a suspenseful build up to the death of a lonely sick woman, Mrs. Stevenson, played by Mari Mat- teis. The audience responded with sur- prise and shock to the performance. Comic moments were provided by Steve Sparks, who played Sgt. Duffy; James Hannay, the assistant; and Mol- ly Pettis, who played the nurse. Matteis directed " The Footsteps of Doves " by Robert Anderson. This was a light hearted play with a deeper emotional statement. Shawn Leary and Valerie Tomlinson portrayed a couple fading away from one another after several years of marriage. Jeff Kelsey directed a light heart- ed one-act entitled, " Three ' s A Crowd " which was written by Sara Sloane McCarty and Clayton McCarty. It was a sweet, funny story about young love and discovering the truth about peo- ple. James Hannay, Paula Redmond, Tesa Sides, Scott Biss and Ben An- drews were the cast of highschoolers that everyone has known. " Membranous Croup, " an adap- tation by Mark Twain, directed by Van- nie Voorhies, was a hilarious account of UNFOLDING THE EPIC. Richard Welborn enthralls Noel Gartman and Elizabeth Ragsdale with the tale of his deeds in the war. a hysterical mother and a frustrated husband. Richard Welborn played a sarcastic character lost in his wife; Gayle McRae, who believed in ever- pending doom. McRae provided hilar- ity and a bit of slapstick that kept ev- eryone on their toes. " Am I Blue? " was directed by An- gela Romine. This play by Beth Henley is the sad account of two young lives that cannot get things together. Jeffrey Furno and Jessica Taylor play charac- ters lost in strange times with strange people. " Lu Anne Hampton Laverty Oberlonder " by Preston Jones and di- rected by Suzie Shoemaker was a non- stop, laugh provoking act. Elizabeth Ragsdale, Richard Welborn, Noel Gart- man, Mitch Florer and Tonya Russell were funny characters that made slap- stick and one liners come full circle within a story. Joy Johnson directed the wonder- fully funny play, " The Dear Departed " , that not only added comedy to the se- ries, but also brought a needed partici- pation of black actors into university productions. Hopefully this participation COMPLETE WITH CAMEL, Steve Sparks and Pam Thompson perform the Christmas pageant as written by a nine year old. The fundamental mistakes of the nativity ' s plot were a reflection of the somewhat eccentric views of religion that Sister Mary Ignatius instilled in her pupils. One Act Play Falnti 23i It Ain ' t Shakespeare will grow. Johnson and Valerie Trimble were wonderful as two sisters, each fighting for the belongings of their fa- ther whom they mistake for dead. Perhaps the most dramatic of all the plays performed was " Hello Out There. " Michael Campbell directed the William Aroyan play. It is a moving tale of a drifter played by Steve Richerson. Jennifer Katechis played the self-con- scious girl who befriends him while in jail. Katechis played her role with depth and emotion. " Hello Out There " was a strikingly simple but moving drama. The plays may not have been Shakespeare, but they were very im pressive. " THE FOOTSTEPS OF DOVES " was a pro-| voking comedy of what happens when a young couple disagree on the size of their new bed. Shawn Leary and Valerie Tomlin- son played their marital problems on a mat- tress in Michael Campbell ' s shop. TERRY PACE portrayed Dr. Treves in this moving scene where he recalls his first encounter wit h John Merrick, the Elephant Man. 24 MISS UNA Amy Jones sings " Superman " for the talent portion of the pageant. Singing in the SOAR show, singing in many churches, and appearing at Leo ' s birthday party are Just some of the honors Amy has had as Miss UNA. Hard work before and after the pageant makes ' Miss UNA More than a title by Brenda Grisham Miss UNA is more than just a title; it ' s more than just a beauty contest. According to the contestants, it is an experience of a lifetime. Preparations for the pageant, sponsored by SAB and Regency Square Mall, began months in advance by the Student Activities Board and Dr. Daniel Leasure, dean of Student Af- fairs. While plans were discussed and ideas put together, the 17 contestants worked on poise, talent, aerobics, weight training, and current events. They began to look for the perfect evening gown, swimsuit, and costume. This year ' s pageant, known around the state as the best Miss Ala- bama preliminary, was entitled " Salute to Ten " because it was the tenth anni- versary pageant. Presiding over the event was master of ceremonies Jack Voorhies. Pam Battles, former Miss UNA, Miss Alabama 1983, and second run- ner up to Miss America 1983, was a special guest during the evening. Tra- cey Oliver, Miss UNA 1983, an- nounced the court and crowned the winner. Amy Beth Jones was named Miss UNA. As Miss UNA, she is a hostess for the Regency Square Mall where she does bridal shows, fashions shows, and various promotionals. The first runner up was Cissy Ash- ley, a junior from Killen majoring in com ' nercial music. She believes that the pageant makes a girl improve ev- ery aspect of herself. " 1 learned a lot about myself, " said Cissy, " because I competed with myself and not other girls. " Dedra Eastland was the second runner up. The most exciting part of the pageant to her was the nervous- ness, especially during the interview with the judges, and while waiting to perform her talent. " It ' s something in which you just can ' t lose, " said Dedra. " You ' re a win- ner just by competing. " Darnee Case, third runner up, is a senior broadcasting major from Flor- ence. She said that the pageant gave her more confidence and enabled her to have more direction in her life. " You channel all your effort, " said Darnee. " You ' re trying to be the best you can be. But it doesn ' t just come from phys- ical attributes. It all boils down to what motivates you to do what you do. " Lisa Rogers, a sophomore from Homewood majoring in broadcasting and public realtions, was the fourth runner up. She was pleased to know that placing in the pageant gave her recognition on campus with staff and students. Lisa said that it also enabled her to make new friends by getting to know girls that she had seen on campus but had never met. " I was honored to get fourth run- ner up, " Lisa said. " The talent in the pageant was unreal. " All the contestants agreed that there was a sense of warmth during the pageant, with contestants encouraging and supporting each other. Perhaps Amy Jones put it best when she said, " In a pageant, winning isn ' t everything. To be a winner is an attitude, not an outcome. " Patrick Hood SWIMSUIT COMPETITION WINNER and fourth runner up Lisa Rogers enjoys dancing, tennis, and snow skiing. She is the Student I Activities Board secretary, a Golden Girl, the assistant pledge train- er of Zeta Tau Alpha, and a Sigma Chi rush hostess. Lisa is a sopho- more from Homewood majoring in broadcasting and public relations. 26 2T • f I " ■ Ti t I W ' Patrick Hood URST RUNNER UP Cissy Ashley is music chairperson for her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. She has performed in two SOAR Cabarets. Her hobbies include singing, collecting uni- corns, playing tennis, and writing poetry. She is also a Sigma Chi Little Sister. Cissy is a junior from Killen majoring in commercial music. Patrick Hood PERFORMING " I Am Love. " second runner up Dedra Eastland is a Lionette, a member of the Student Activities Board, and has per- formed with the SOAR Cabaret. She enjoys singing, dancing, and modeling. Dedra is also a member of the Castner Knott College Board. She is a sophomore from Florence majoring in political science. TfT ! I 1 fS - ' ' mLM 1 |j ss kj R . - M ■ fc Ml u i 1 mM Patrick Hood Patrick Hood A JOYOUS AMY JONES receives the title of Miss UNA from reigning beauty Tracey Oliver. Amy i finished in the top 11 in Miss Alabama competition. THIRD RUNNER UP Darnee Case enjoys running, singing, reading, and worl ing with people. She is president of Leo ' s Ladies, pro- visional membership director of Phi Mu so- rority, and public relations leader for the Op- era Worl shop. She is a member of the Broadcasting Club. Darnee Is a senior broadcasting major from Florence. Miss UNA Beauty 27 LS. StribUng ' a SHE HAD HAIR LIKE HIS SISTER ' S with Jennifer Katechis Shawn Leary and Michael Campbell Mike King Adapted by Sherhonda Allen Kim Lund Steve Sparks Produced by A. Edward Foote Directed by Suzie Shoemaker Steve Sparks Camera Janice Bridges Deon Hargrove Gil Newton Jessica Teal Videotape Usa Harris Bill Johnson Angelia Phillips Audio John Bonfield Editing Steve Miller Kenny Posey Mark Wilson Props Kenneth Dumas Cathy Smith 28 The Advanced Television class brought yet another facet of UNA into the limelight by winning third place in national competition for their production of T.S. Stribling ' s ' She Had Hair Like His SisterV " She Had Hair Like His Sister ' s " a 30 minute television production done by the Advanced Television production classes, won third place in the National Student Television Awards. The annual contest was sponsored by the Acade- my of Television Arts and Sciences. The television adaptation of T.S. Stribling ' s short story was co-directed by Suzie Shoemaker and Steve Sparks. " She Had Hair Like His Sister ' s " is a story set during the Civil War in which a Union Army soldier falls in love with a 17-year-old southern girl. The Stribling story was chosen in honor of the 50th anniversary of his Pulitzer Prize. Stribling, a native of nearby Clifton, Tenn., is one of UNA ' s most famous alumni. Screenplay for the film was writ- ten by Sparks, Kim Lund, and Sher- honda Allen. One of the primary loca- tions for filming was near Cherokee in small log cabins owned by Gene and Carol Jean Grisham, according to Dr. Edward Foote. Foote is an associate professor of dramatic arts and speech who was the instructor of the class. Other locations included two river boats, one at Ditto Landing, the other at Guntersville; LaGrange Mountain; property near Shoals Creek owned by Mason Ingram; and at the reenactment of the Battle of Olustee, Florida. The battle reenactment is an an- nual event which includes 1,500 troops, 100 horses, and 12 pieces of artillery. After filming was completed, the show was entered in the regional con- test which included 19 states. The pro- duction won first place in the region, enabling it to advance to the nationals where it was in competition with pro- by Gary Cosby, Jr. ductions from UCLA, Temple, and San Jose State. " This is really exciting. I ' m hon- ored that we got it, " said co-director Shoemaker. Director Sparks was equally ex- cited. " This is really great. I just can ' t wait to get to that awards banquet in Hollywood, " said Sparks. Shoemaker and Sparks went to Hollywood, California, November 14- 16 to receive their award at the Bever- ly-Wilshire Hotel. As a result of the efforts of the class, broadcasting students here re- ceived $1,000 for the regional contest and $2,000 for the national contest. The cast for " She Had Hair Like His Sister ' s " included Shawn Leary as the Union Army private; Jennifer Ka- techis as Elvira, the 17-year-old girl he falls in love with; Michael Campbell as a Union Army captain; Mike King, a UNA graduate as Sam, the slave; and Mary Anne Waitzman of Florence ' s Zo- diac Theatre who plays Elvira ' s moth- er. In addition to the cast and stu- dents who were involved in the produc- tion, there was a great deal of commu- nity support, according to Foote. " The cooperation of community groups and businesses has been fantas- tic, " said Foote. " We have been very lucky to find such regional experts and interest In the project. For example, the Civil War uniforms were provided free of charge by the C D Jarnigan Com- pany of Corinth, Mississippi. " The Jarnigan Company is the main supplier of Civil War uniforms to the National Park Service and is a pri- mary consultant to Warner Brothers Studio. The sound effects and music came from a library produced by the British Broadcasting Company. UNA pur- chased the rights to it and also had the show copyrighted. The show premiered at the Na- tional Sigma Tau Delta Convention held at Athens State College March 22- 24. " I ' m really excited that our stu- dents have been given this kind of rec- ognition. I ' ve known all along that we have some exceptional students in the department, but it ' s nice when some- one else points it out, " said Foote. DR. FOOTE and Suzie Shoemaker review footage while still on the set: a feature that ' allowed for an immediate correction of ' scenes that weren ' t just right. CO-DIRECTORS Steve Sparks and Suzie Shoemaker with Dr. Foote edit a scene from the production. The editing process was essential to produce the award winning production. Grant Lovelt l?fi« T5fif?lkc His Sister ' s 29 ' " " m i:i ' RAFTERS GAIN SPEED as they approach a small rapid. Although Cypress Creek did not provide the excitement of a u ild river run. it did give the participants an opportunity to relax and enjoy a leisurely float downstream. Jumping frogs, seed spitters, and 568 would-be Huck Finns gather for a day of friendly competition Conquering (The Great) Cypress Creek by John Howard and Matt White When Tom Sawyer, Huck Finn and Becky Thatcher gathered on the banks of the Mississippi River, they were ready for some mischievous fun. Well, a hundred years later friends still come together down at the creek, but now it ' s for a race. The seventh annual Great Cy- press Creek Raft Race, sponsored by Robin Wade, his father Gerald, and their wives, featured a turnout of 568 people entered on a variety of rafts. The rafts ranged in size from an inner tube to a replica of the World War I Red Baron airplane. When asked why the race brings so many people from all around, Ger- ald Wade said, " It is the first event of the summer and it gets people going, hooting and hollering. " The race is a nonprofit event with this year ' s pro- ceeds going to the Florence Recreation Department. UNA provided this year ' s harbor master, Don McBrayer (tennis coach) and a drum corps organized by assis- tant band director Tom Risher. All winners, both of the race and the judged categories, received a me- dallion and a certificate honoring their achievements. The grand winners were on a raft with no name headed by Captain Rob- bie Hanback and his crew of three. The Regency Body Shop entry took first prize in the industrial commercial class and first place for best engineer- ing. The Regency crew also took the Coober Peedy Memorial Award for be- ing the first entry to cross the finish line with a dog on board. The dog was a " chi-wa-wa " as it was spelled on the entry form. The all girl division was won by the Regency Body Shop II. The Cy- press Queen by Burns-Craft won the organizational division and Jack ' s Talk of the Town entry, the Red Baron, won the most colorful honor. Andy Brown and John Cooper won the Huck Finn Award and Andrea Kimbrough got the Becky Thatcher Award. Beth O ' Steen and " Polly " won the littlest frog competition and Chad James ' " Homer " got honorable men- tion for being wartiest and heaviest. The team of Billy Alsbrooks and Tina Andrews was first in the mixed doubles watermelon seed spitting con- test with a combined effort of thirty-one feet and one-half inches. Jimmy Carringer retained his title in the hambone competition. " The race has a loose festive at- mosphere and everyone has a good time, " said co-organizer Gerald Wade. THE RACE DOWNSTREAM sometimes meant a little pushing and shoving from the crew as is demonstrated here by a Red Baron creu member. John Graham •lohn Graharr THE CREW of Jack ' s Talk of the Town ' s entry, tfie Red Baron, wade beside their raft in one of the shallows of Cypress Creek. The Red Baron took the award for the most colorful entry. APPROXIMATELY 570 PEOPLE floated down Cypress Creek, but not all of them had the foresight to supply themselves with a cooler filled with refreshments as this crew did. John Graharr i ' : Patrick Hood Mike Clay Everyone was a blues fan for at least one week in August and Mr. Handy would have loved Mobile Street Blues " I see you ' re all blues lovers, " said [singer Carrie Smith to a charmed audi- Fnce at Norton Auditorium, She was ight — not just about the crowd at the Saturday concert, but about the entire Quad-Cities area. For one week in Au- gust it didn ' t matter whether you liked rountry music, heavy metal or classi- :al, everyone suddenly became a blues over. This year was the third annual NC Handy Music Festival, and from he looks of things the celebration is here to stay. From th e opening cer- nony at Handy ' s birthplace with the Muscle Shoals Mass Choir and Harri- VYOUNG BLUES LOVER strikes a contem- )lative pose as she listens to the blues at the rt Break in Wilson Park. MNCING IS AN ENJOYABLE EVENT for everyone at the Art Break. Here two blues ans. Mary Anne Westbrook and Donnie Ro- nero, jazz it up in front of the gathering at Vilsoh Park. by Suzanne Tidwell son Calloway ' s searing trumpet rendi- tion of Handy ' s " St. Louis Blues, " the spirit of excitement was contagious and uncontrollable. Throughout the week jazz bands and musicians could be found every- where; playing in the malls, the clubs, the parks, even in the middle of down- town Florence for the always packed Mobile Street " Handy ' s on the Plaza " cafe. Musicians ranged from local teen- agers just started in the music world, to tried and true professionals such as Emil Orth, the Big Band, The Muscle Shoals Horns and, the stars of Concert Saturday, Carrie Smith and the Dukes of Dixieland. The Handy Festival is much more than bands playing jazz music. It is a conglomerate of parties and events: it is the New Orleans style street strut, led this year by Robert Haley and Mrs. W.C. Handy. It is the Da Doo Run Run, a 5 kilometer fun run; the fashion show and jazz brunch; the glamorous black tie dinner party at the Holiday Inn; the picnic under the tent between con- certs; and the musical revue from Memphis of Handy ' s life and music. This year ' s festival has grown con- siderably since the first, two years ago. The number of events has increased tremendously, and so has the number of participants. This year everyone was there — children in shorts and beribboned para- sols in the Street Strut, elegant ladies in pearls at the dinner party, and college students in faded jeans at an all-night jazz jam session. There was a time and a place for everyone at the Handy Fes- tival. As the last hours of the After- After Concert Party dwindled to a re- luctant close, the Handy Lyrics that have become the byword for the festi- val came to mind for the hundredth time that week — " sho do hate to see that evenin ' sun go down. " Thank you, Mr. Handy. ROYZELL DILLARD. part of the Ensemble of the Handy Musical Revue, brings to life one of the tunes of W.C. Handy. Handy Festival 33 A HIT SINGLE from 1963 for the Beach Boys. " Little Deucd Coupe " is still a favorite among the group ' s fans. Carl Wilson and Mike Love arc featured during the song performed for the Flowers Hall audience. John Cougar and the Beach Boi;s brought vastly different shows " " Still Rock and Roll by Brett Davis and Debbie Prestridge The Beach Boys and John Cougar Mellcncamp don ' t seem to have much in common, but they both showed they had something to prove when they vis- ited Flowers Hall last spring. Mellencamp and his band had not been on stage much in the two years before coming here and the Beach Boys were thought by many to be over the hill. However, both groups per- formed well in front of appreciative au- diences. Mellencamp began his concert by urging the excited audience to settle down and listen to the words of his first tune which was an old Bob Dylan song. He then ran through several oldie-but- goodie tunes including his own hard thumping version of " Heartbreak Ho- tel. " Cheers, whistles, and flicks of light filled Flowers Hall as Mellencamp and his band cut loose with his latest hit, " Pink Houses. " Wearing tuxedos and standing very still, the back up band provided a sharp contrast to Mellencamp as he romped all over the stage singing " When the Walls Come Tumbling Down " and " Hurts So Good. " Mellencamp commented at the beginning of the show that he and the band hadn ' t done much in front of an audience in over two years; however, no one seemed to notice as he per- formed all his greatest hits. When the Beach Boys brought their time tested act into Flowers Hall they proved that time really doesn ' t mean a thing. A ten man stage lineup helped pound out the shoo-wop beat to the many Beach Boys ' hits. " Help Me Rhonda, " " Barbara Ann, " " Surfin ' Girl, " and " 409 " were some of the highlights of the relatively laid back first half of the show. After a ten minute intermission, Mike Love kidded the audience about being asleep before he and the rest of the band woke them up with songs such as " Surfin ' Safari, " " Surfin ' USA, " and " Rockin ' All Over the World. " Some quieter moments also found their way into the second half of the concert with songs like " Heaven " which was dedicated to Dennis Wilson, former Beach Boys drummer and brother of Beach Boy Carl Wilson. One thing the Beach Boys proved to an appreciative audience is that they know what they ' re doing when it comes to music. Edward Thomas 34 GIRLS. SURFING, and automobiles are can ' t-miss themes for Beach Boys tunes. Mike Love leads the band in " Surfin ' Safari, " a sensational hit for the group involving all three elements. IN AN UNUSUALLY quiet beginning for a rock and roll concert, Mellencamp opens with a slow ballad by Bob Dylan. His acoustic guitar was the only accompaniment for his first song, given mixed reviews by fans who expected a more volatile show. Mellencamp soon won steady audience approval with explosive hits such as " Tumblin ' Down, " " Hurts So Good, " " Jack and Diane, " and " Pink Houses. " H vl Mike Clay KICKING OFF his Uh-Huh Tour in Flowers Hall, John Cougar Mellencamp performs his first concert in two years. Mellencamp sported the disheveled hair, faded blue jeans and worn sneakers which have become his trademark. Mike Clay GOOD VIBRATIONS flow all night long and into the encore as the Beach Boys close the evening with " California Girls. " The April 17 concert drew a much varied crowd ranging from pre-teen to middle-aged fans. Edward Thomas Spring Concerts 35 DESCRIBING ONE of his funniest memories, Peter Jenkins gives some of the highlights of his walk across America. He stayed with one North Carolina family for several months — their only stipulation was that he attend church with them. Jenkins agreed, and had to borrow a suit from the eldest son. The year was 1972, and the suit was dayglo green polyester. Jenkins prayed the suit wouldn ' t fit. It did. Gary Cosby. Jr. " ARE YOU what you say you are? " is the question posed in Dr. Daniel R. Leasure ' s opening address for the Values Colloquium. Dr. Leasure spoke on the danger of labelling one ' s self. " We wear the mask so frequently that it becomes us, " he said, " and it ' s hard to accept who you really are. " c-K In this complicated world it is often difficult to understand yourself. But once you know why you think what you think it is easier to make Choices: A Values Colloquium Students, faculty, staff and citi- »ns of the Quad-Cities had an oppor- mity to examine themselves and their alues and the effect these values have n their lives and the lives of those round them. October 1 through 4 were the ates for " Choices: A Values Collo- uium " at the university and in the immunity. The colloquium presented lany chances for a person to discover ow and why his values are formed and ow they are passed on to others. Dr. Dan Leasure, the dean of Stu- ent Affairs, officially opened the coUo- uium with an address entitled " Are ou Who You Say You Are? " " Too often we label ourselves, " iid Leasure. " And we wear a mask of le kind of person we would like to be. " easure set the tone for the rest of the eek when he stated " With values Dme strong self-esteem. " This message was apparent in the ddresses of both keynote speakers for by Suzanne Tidwell the colloquium. Peter Jenkins, author of the best-selling books, " A Walk Across America " and " The Walk West, " spoke several times during the sessions. Jenkins spent almost five years in the early seventies walking across America, stopping for several months at a time to live with strangers and to get to know the American peo- ple. " I met people who were raised dif- ferently from me, who have different views, some that I agreed with, some that 1 didn ' t, and I found out who 1 was. " Jenkins addressed a Horizons Luncheon at the Wesley Foundation and several geography classes as well as his keynote address at Norton Audi- torium, " A Walk Across America. " When asked his reason for choos- ing to speak here out of hundreds of invitations, Jenkins said " I accepted the invitation to be a part of the values colloquium because we need occasion- ally to reaffirm our values and look at the direction they are taking us. " The other keynote speaker at the colloquium was Marie Ragghianti, who was involved in exposing political corrup- tion in the Tennessee government. Ragghianti was working as Chairman of the Board of Pardons and Parole during a time when public officials, with the ap- proval of Governor Ray Blanton, were selling pardons to serious offenders. Instead of going along with the de- ceptions, Ragghianti fought it and be- came involved with a major FBI investi- gation. Due to her help, Blanton was forced to resign and was incarcerated. Ragghianti delivered her address on Loyalty and Morality in Politics. Her speech dealt with her political ordeal and struggle for justice. Ragghianti also spoke to a group of social workers, shelter administra- tors and directors at the main office of Safeplace. Ragghianti, being a former battered wife herself, discussed her in- (continued on page 38) AREA BUSINESSMAN Tom Frith is among the interested audience members for the " MTV— Art or Violence? " session. Two of the most controversial videos shown were Frankie Goes To Hollywood ' s " Two Tribes " and Ratt ' s " Wanted Man. " Several audience members — many of them parents — said that they would not like to expose their children to MTV. (ob Crisp Choices • • • volvement with the spouse abuse pro- gram. She also discussed the problem of chemical dependency in teenagers from first-hand experience, having three teens who were involved with drugs. Marie Ragghianti is the subject of " Marie: ATrue Story, " written by " Ser- pico ' s " author, Peter Maas. The book is the basis for a new motion picture star- ring Sissy Spacek, which began filming in October. Also on the agenda were semi- nars, films, forums and group sessions featuring State Senator Roger Bed- ford, Lauderdale County District Judge Deborah Bell Paseur and UNA personnel including Dr. Thomas Os- borne, Dr. Carolyn Stowell Charles, Dr. Roy Stevens and Dr. Frank Mallonee. " Choices " was a time for slowing down, listening to others and reflecting on ourselves and our personal value systems. In Dr. Leasure ' s opening ad- dress, he concluded by aptly quoting James Michener, " If one finds oneself, then one has found a place of dignity for all the days of one ' s life. " KEYNOTE SPEAKER Marie Ragghianti discusses her involvement with the Tenne- see Board of Pardon and Parole in her ad- dress " Loyalty and Morality in Politics. " " I decided the system would ultimately support those who attempt to serve it. That ' s what I ' ve tried to do, " she said. SENATOR ROGER BEDFORD addressed the topic " Public Good or Private Greed " along with co-panelists Melvin Cooper, Dr. Frank Mallonee, Kathy Parker and Lonnie Wainwright. Among the questions explored were " How does an elected official withstand compromise of conscience?, " " Why is public office shunned by many competent people? " and " Can Government ensure that public servants indeed act in the public interest? " Courtney Jagoe V L 1 -: «?»i Bob Crisp THE ISSUES of violence and sexual exploi- tation of men and women are explored dur- ing the " MTV — Violence or Art " session in the Choral Room of the Art Building. Dr. Edward Foote and Terry Woodford were two panel members for this popular — and con- troversial — session. JENKINS FIELDS questions from area me- dia during the press conference hosted by the Wesley Foundation. Gary Cosby. Jr. HOLDING the attention of Amy King. Peter Jenkins speaks on the topic " What is an American? " " Choices " was well attended by students as well as faculty and staff. Edward Thomas J Values Colloqutum 39 The Convocations Committee sponsors lectures and appearances by performing artists providing Cultural Stimulation When one is hungry, one goes to the snack bar and indulges in french fries and a Dr. Pepper. When one is tired, one sleeps (unless, of course, one is in class). But a human being ' s needs go beyond the physical. People require cultural and intellectual stimulation, too — stimulation that cannot always be provided by a viewing of the latest sequel to " Porky ' s " or " Friday the 13th " at a local theater. Through Convocations, students are exposed to forms of entertainment that may never have been available to them before. Each year, the Convoca- tions Committee sponsors lectures, col- loquiums, appearances by orchestras, ballet troupes, and opera companies on campus. " The Convocations Committee initiates and responds to the intellectu- al and cultural needs and creative tal- ents of the campus community, " said Dr. Patricia Chandler, who succeeded Dr. Eddie Keith as Convocations direc- by Michele Savage tor in August. Of course, the committee ' s major project this year was the first annual Values Colloquium in October. A week- long series of lectures and programs examining the values of today ' s society, the colloquium featured such noted speakers as authors Peter Jenkins and Marie Ragghianti. According to Chan- dler, the Convocations Committee ap- propriated most of this year ' s and last year ' s budgets for the project. Also sponsored by Convocations were lectures by Dr. Okete Shiroya, of Kenyatta University College, Nairobi, Kenya, in April and a lecture by famed physical fitness advocate Dr. Kenneth Cooper in November Fulbright scholar Shiroya, a spe- cialist in Pan-Africanism and modern African history, delivered lectures on " The Religious Development in Kenya Since Independence " and " The Evalu- ation of African Nationalism and Its Im- pact on Current International Affairs. " AUTHOR OF FIVE BOOKS on aerobics. Dr. Kenneth Cooper ' s fame as a physical fitness advocate is worldwide. Cooper spoke on the importance of exercise to health in his Con- vocations lecture at Norton Auditorium in November. A major force in motivating Americans to change their health habits. Cooper told his audience that it is easier to maintain good health than to try to regain it once it is lost. Cooper ' s aerobic program is used by the U.S. Air Force, Army, Navy, and Secret Service and more than 500 uni- versities and public schools. He urged his campus audience to continue or be- gin a regular exercise program. Cooper was sponsored by the P.E. department, YMCA of Northwest Ala- bama, and Eliza Coffee Memorial Hos- pital in addition to the Convocations Committee. This year. Convocations com- pletely underwrote the University Cinema Society, enabling the organiza- tion to offer more films and more ex- pensive ones. This financial support also made possible the Cinema Soci- ety ' s Alfred Hitchcock film festival in September and the Marx Brothers fes- tival in January. " We believe that it is essential to encourage campus-wide participation in the planning ot our programs to ap- peal to all the varied sectors of the university, " Chandler said. ALBERT FINNEY AND SUSANNAH YORK star as " Tom Jones " and his true love in the 1963 film version of Fielding ' s hilar- ious, bawdy novel set in 18th century Eng- land. The movie was shown in October by the Cinema Society, which Is supported by Convocations. Other films offered this year by the Cinema Society included " Notori- ous, " " The Seventh Seal, " " Children of Paradise, " and " A Day at the Races. " Edward Thomaa Edward Thomas l£t(£tell Contxt the spec programs for you di), ctudi scttx AT AN AUTOGRAPH PARTY on campus during the Values Colloquium, author Peter Jenkins signs copies of his books for student Suzanne Tidwcll. Literary critic for The Flor- Ala, Tidwell reviewed both A Walk Across America and The Walk West for the campus newspaper. IN AN EMOTIONAL Values Colloquium speech at the Florence office of Safeplace. a local shelter for victims of domestic vio- lence, author Margie Ragghianti discusses her experiences as a former abused wife. During the colloquium, she also lectured on political loyalty and morality. While Chair- man of the Board of Pardons and Parole in Tennessee, Ragghianti was involved in ex- posing political corruption in the state gov- ernment. or) for exst3nc Safeplace. iKaren Robertthaw Convocations 41 Edward Thomas A CARWASH COURTSHIP involves mutua l trust — you have to trust your date not to scratch the paint on your car or squirt you with the garden hose. So. when you see a couple washing a car together. Iil e Terry Harris and Lora Lester, you know they ' re more than " Just friends. " Mlk€ Clay Eric Rom HOMECOMING game dates are a collegiate tradition that continues to flourish. Many campus couples observed this annual occa- sion with all the trimmings, including huge yellow mum corsages trimmed with purple and gold ribbons. PROLONGING their parting. Sandy Jack- son and Gary Cosby take pleasure in each other ' s company while practicing the not- so-lost art of the extended front porch good- bye. ' " - ' ' - When girl meets guy, curious behavior usually ensues. But when girVs best friend winds up with guy, it ' s a serious breach in the rules of The Dating Game It ' s already 8:45 and he ' s still not lerc. Why did I ever say I ' d go out with lim; he ' s such a jerk. Oh, cripe! I ' m going to be stood up ly a jerk. That ' s even worse than ac- epting a date with one. Well, maybe 10 one will find out. Oh, wait, I told Vickie. I know, I ' ll all her now and tell her I got sick and hat ' s why I won ' t be at the party with iiim. All I have to do is cough a few :imes and remember to mention that It ' s time to take my medication. Yeah, hat ' s what I ' ll do. And no one will ever know I was stood up by a nobody. " Hi, Vickie, (cough, cough) guess vhat I went and did? I managed to :atch this awful cold the night of the )low-out. " • by Jayne Anne Miller " Oh gosh, I ' m really sorry you won ' t be there. It ' s not going to be the same without you. " " Thanks, but I think it would be best if I just stay in bed and get some rest. I ' ll probably feel much better to- morrow. " " Well, I ' ll be sure and tell every- body that you said ' Hi ' , and maybe we can all call you later just to see how you ' re doing. That way you won ' t real- ly miss out on anything. " " Oh that would be nice, Vickie. You are such a good friend. " " I ' m glad you don ' t mind. " " Mind. Why should I mind? " " Well, Robert told me that you were sick and everything ... " " Robert told you? And what ev- erything? " " Well, he ' s here now to pick me up. We ' re going to the party together. Are you still there? " " Oh . . . yeah, I ' m here. Listen, I ' m going to have to let you go, I ... I have to take my medication now. " " Okay, take care. " " Good-bye. " Click. I can ' t believe it. She ' s supposed to be my best friend. How could she do this to me? The nerve of her stealing Bob from me that way. And we got along so well. He was such a JERK. But he was supposed to like me. Not Vickie! -»V« , Patrick Hood DEMONSTRATING the proper way to hold a putter is an excellent excuse (if you need an excuse) for holding your date. Dave Lenox lends a helping hand (two hands, actually) to game partner Amy Cordell on the Funland putt-putt green in Florence. Other popular and affordable attractions at Funland in- clude a water slide and a video arcade. " GOING DUTCH " is a common dating prac- tice today. Many less-than-affluent Ameri- can males, like Edward Thomas, are more than happy to allow liberated young ladies like Jayne Miller to pay their own way on a date. For $2. they enjoyed 10 minutes of Joy- riding in their Pacer Racers on the Funland speedway. Gary Cosby, Jr. Dating 43 When the search for a (legal) parking space seems hopeless, despairing commuters may feel they ' re just Prisoners of the white lines They begin to arrive about 7:30 every morning, Monday through Fri- day, a few on foot, on bicycles, or mo- torcycles. But they ' re usually found in cars, cruising the campus for that most elusive prey, the empty parking space — " white lines only, " according to their bumper decals. Perhaps you ' ve seen them, hiking from car to class, hauling bulky text- books, studying at the library, or just hanging around somewhere. Perhaps you are one of them. These prisoners of the white lines, the commuters, constitute about four- fifths of the university ' s enrollment. They come from all directions, from near and far — from the other side of Florence and the other side of the river, from Killen and Cherokee and Russellville. Some drive ail the way from Huntsville and Decatur, and sev- eral students commute to campus from homes in Tennessee and Mississippi. All that driving on a daily basis makes for a lot of wear and tear on the old automobile. " I ' ve had three flat tires this week, three! " wailed Nancy Lynn, a senior who commutes from Lawrenceburg, Tenn., 40 miles away. Many commuters suspect (with good reason) that they are the sole sup- port of the major American oil compa- nies. " You ought to see my gas bill, " said sophomore Mike Clay, who lives in Center Star. " It ' s not a pretty sight. " Then there is the question of what to do, and where to do it, between classes. " That ' s not a problem for me, " said Greenhill senior Patti Davis, sitting on the front steps of O ' Neal Hall. " I ' m in the band and the Commuter ' s Orga- nization, so when I ' m not in class, I ' m IS THE NEW POLICY accomplishing Its purpose? Has the parking situation im- proved? Reviews are mixed. Commuter Deb- bie Hawks thinks the problem is worse than ever. " If you get here at 7:30 In the morning, you can find a place to park. " she said. " After that, forget it. " by Michele Savage either at the music building or here at the Commuter ' s Lounge. " The lounge, located on the first floor of O ' Neal Hall, is operated by the Commuters ' Organization and is open to all commuting students. It ' s a cozy place with plenty of sofas, chairs, and tables as well as a gameroom, a study area, and a television set. There ' s even a framed " Home Sweet Home " hang- ing above the mantle. Another gameroom and TV. are located in the SUB, which also houses Fridays, a popular snack bar. And of course, commuters often cluster around snack and soft drink machines. But before all of this, the car ' s got to be parked, legally if possible — an especially mind-boggling task in the mornings. Clay has a system. " If I have an 11 o ' clock class, I get here at 10:50 when the 10 o ' clock classes are letting out. Then when somebody leaves, 1 take his place, " he said. " If that doesn ' t work, you just pull over somewhere, throw up the hood, and security ' Il think you had car trou- ble. No ticket, " he said. He also suggested using a can of spray paint to convert blue faculty lines and red resident spaces into commuter parking. Despite the drawbacks, there is a lot to be said for commuting life. Davis said she enjoys living with her family and receives " support with- out long distance. " When you leave school and go home, you leave school, " said Lisa McWilliams of Tuscumbia. " You don ' t have to stay in a little dorm room looking at the same four walls all the time, " said Debbie Hawks, Greenhill. " It ' s cheaper, too, " she said. " And when you live at home, you get home cooked meals. " Besides — Mom does the laun- dry! " Bob Critp ONE OF THE ADVANTAGES to being a commuter is that it keeps you in shape. Walking five blocks, uphill and down, a few times every day is enough of a workout for anyone. The walk seems even longer for those who, like Diane Hughes, must carry 25 pounds of textbooks (more than humans should be allowed to bear). Courtney Jagoe A NEW PARKING POLICY, designed to alle- viate the campus parking problem, restricts commuters to white lined parking spaces. Resident students may park only between red lines located near the dorms, and faculty spaces are blue. This parking lot behind the Media Center, one of the largest on campus, contains only white lines and a few blue ones. SLEEP IS WHERE (and when) you find it. Some people are lucky enough to find eight hours worth of this precious commodity in their own beds every night. Greg Parker snatches a few moments of sleep in a comfy chair in the commuters " lounge between classes. The lounge is open from 7:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. WHO WILL " catch the widow " in this game of Rook? Card tables, pool tables, ping pong tables, and video games are available in the game room of the Commuter ' s Lounge in O ' Neal Hall. Brad Montgomery opens with a high bid, while Chuck Rhodes, Greg Parker, and Matt Bohon contemplate their cards and wonder if he ' s bluffing. Bob Crisp m 1 ic ' u Commuters 45 « « Life in the dorm is usually a pleasant surprise for newcomers convinced that there s just No place like home M Massive cement walls appear mis- leadingly ominous to a newcomer pre- paring to enter a new phase of his exis- tence — life in the dorms. Whether a student moves into the men ' s dormitory, Rivers Hall, or into one of the two women ' s dorms, Rice and LaGrange, he is met with many different atmospheres. One floor might have laughter constantly rippling through the halls, while on another the only whisper of sound is the occasional rustle of textbook pages. Each level of the building emanates a completely dif- ferent atmosphere, giving an indication of the group of individuals residing there. A tour of the dorm rooms gives a newcomer the impression of visiting hundreds of different homes which ap- pear to have little resemblance to one another, though the layout is the same. Anything goes in the realm of decoration, from posters and pennants of favorite teams, personalities, and cartoon characters, to remote control television, exotic plants and plush car- pets. Each room has its own special charm and is totally different from every other, just as the people residing in them. The Residence Hall Paint Policy is a large factor in the uniqueness of each room. Through this policy, residents have the option to pick a color pattern arranged by the Home Economics de- partment and the residence hall direc- tors. The paint is furnished free of charge by the university and the stu- dent furnishes the labor. A goal of the university is to im- prove the appeal of residence halls to by Cathy Saint the students. Much is being done along that line, including the installment of cable television and the remodeling of Towers Cafeteria. There are also spe- cial rooms provided for visiting parents to stay in. When hall fees are paid, on-cam- pus dwellers are entitled to many extra movies, parties and other fun activities. One particularly useful provision is that of food during finals; whether it be McDonald ' s hamburgers at 10 p.m. or a big pancake breakfast in Towers for those students who crammed for ex- ams during the night. Residents also find it particularly convenient to join in organizational activities such as intra- mural sports. When asked what they would change about dorm life if it were possi- ble, the dominant answer was " change the temperature control system. " Oth- er high ranking answers included hav- ing individual bathrooms for the rooms and a change in the visitation restric- tions from one visitor at a time per resi- dent, to some less confining policy. Though the walls are massive and first glance may strike apprehension into the heart of a newcomer, he will soon be comfortably secure in his own little home-away-from-home. Patrick Hood " YOU HAVE A VISITOR, " Theresa Hurley announces over the intercom Into a resi- dent ' s room. Rice Hail Director Donna Cobb waits at the desk until she Is certain there is someone at the other end of the speaker. One of the least favorable aspects of dorm life Is adhering to visiting hours. ■ ALL PROPPED UP on her bed, resident Allison Beard finds a rare quiet time in which she is able to study in the dorm. When blasting radios and screaming dormmates get to be too much, residents may head to the newly expanded Collier Library. ■WHY DIDN ' T 1 TAKE THE STAIRS? " Unpredictable elevators often leave dorm students waiting with arms full of books, luggage or laundry. Susan Richards sighs with exasperation as she waits to board the elevator. OPENING THE BOX to find mail from home helps ease homesickness, a common malady among dorm dwellers. Sue Ann Allen finds Patrick Hood that a combiiiation that doesn ' t seem to work is another common malady. Patrick Hood Living on Campus 47 Inexpensive, convenient housing is available for married students going to school and Making a home for themselves All 50 apartments in the Married Student Housing complex on campus have exactly the same floor plan — a kitchen and a dining living room on the first floor, two bedrooms and a bath upstairs. From the outside, each four- apartment building looks the same, al- though the doors are different colors — one brown, one orange, one green, one blue. Even the shrubbery is uniform. With so many structural similari- ties, it ' s sometimes hard to remember that the Circular Road apartments are people ' s homes. But open any one of those doors — say, the blue one at num- ber 20 — and you ' ll find a home as indi- vidual and unique as the family living there. The first thing you notice when you walk into apartment 20 is the mounted deer ' s head hanging on the living room wall. Sometimes, a small blue and green bird perches on one of its antlers. Wendal Hester, who is re- sponsible for the deer ' s presence, re- fers to his trophy as " Fred. " The para- keet, Jiff, belongs to Hester ' s wife, An- gela. The Hesters moved into the apartment immediately after their marriage last March. Their names had been on the housing waiting list for three months. " Except for the furniture and one picture on the wall, it was bare when we got here, " said Angela, a former university student who works at a local bank. " We brought in some of our own furniture, our plants and pictures and books, and the parakeet, " said Wendal, a sophomore nursing student. " And of course, Angela brought her stuffed a ni- mals. They ' re in the spare room. It looks more like a zoo, now. " The Hesters enjoy living in the campus apartments. " It ' s very convenient, " Wendal ONE OF THE NEWEST residents of Married Student Housing, four-month-old Jacob Pat- terson, sleeps peacefully on Dad ' s shoulder while Mom looks on. The proud parents, Maggie and Brian Patterson, are just one couple with children living in the apart- ments. by Michele Savage said. " If you have time, you can come home for lunch between classes. You don ' t have to look for ways to kill time uncomfortably. " When a family vacates an apart- ment, it is thoroughly cleaned and re- paired, if necessary, before new ten- ants move in. Every five years, the inte- riors are repainted. " They ' re nice apartments, espe- cially for just $200 a month, mainte- nance included, " said Angela. Like their neighbors, the Hesters do their laundry at the housing laundro- mat, " which is substantially cheaper than others, " according to Wendal. In the past year, the Hesters have made a number of close friends among their fellow married students. " You meet a lot of people here in the same situation you are, who appre- ciate the same things you do, " said Wendal, who works full time in the pharmacy of a Florence hospital. According to the Hesters, the uni- versity apartments are just like a little neighborhood. Couples come and go to classes and jobs. Children play on the lawns. Of course, there are rules. Pets are forbidden. " We can ' t keep cats or dogs or anything that can chew the place up, " Wendal said. " Fish and birds are allowed, so Jiff is safe. " Their lease also expressly forbic altering the landscape as well as th structure of the apartment. Howeve; potted plants are allowed, and the He; ter household is permeated with greer ery. Pots of geraniums share the stoo with the grill. The biggest problem the Marrie Student Housing dwellers share I parking. " We ' re designated one parkin place per apartment for our vehicles, said Wendal. A few extra spaces exis for the benefit of two-car families " There are 72 parking spaces, but ev eryone living here owns 90 cars in all Since we ' re confined to red-line spaces and the parking lot across the street i full of white lines, it ' s a real problem. ' Hester said that apartment resident are not permitted to purchase white line commuter decals for their cars. But the other benefits of apart ment living outweigh the parking prob lem. The Hesters are happy with thei; first home. According to the lease, each fam ily is limited to a five-year term of occii pancy. " We plan to stay right here for th« next four years, " said Wendal, " or unti 1 graduate, whichever comes first. " Karen Rob«rlihaw TAKING A BREAK from his studies. Lions football player Richard Cunningham shares a glass of milk with three-year-old daughter Lindsey while his wife Rose is at work. Karen Robertshaw Bob Crisp •THE LIVELY Little Rabbit " is two- year-old Pamela Stricklin ' s favorite story. She listens attentively as her mom. Jennifer, reads it to her again. Jennifer ' s husband, Bob. is a student. THE TELEVISION SCREEN becomes a battleground as video-game fans Wendal and Angela Hester fight it out on their Atari. The Hesters have lived in their apartment for almost a year. dward Thomas 49 SHARING THE EXCITEMENT with parade spectators are Homecoming Queen Kathy Park- er and her court. Amy Jones. Darnee Case. Trish Kells and Amy Cordell. The Queen ' s float was built by Alpha Tau Omega and Al- pha Delta Pi. the winners of the 1983 first class float competition. Edward Thomas Despite a disappointing football game. Homecoming festivities still exemplified That Winning Spirit Capturing " That Winning Spirit " through decorations, parade floats, pep rallies and many other festivities is what Homecoming is all about. " ' That Winning Spirit ' is a part of every facet of UNA life, including aca- demics, athletics and student affairs, " said Dr. Bill Strong, the Homecoming chairman. " This year we became the first Gulf South Conference school to win the GSC Triple Crown with cham- pionships in football, basketball and baseball, " said Strong. The weekend festivities began Fri- day morning with a golf tournament at the McFarland Golf Course. Harold Graham won the tournament with a score of 74. He edged out George Hamner, Glen Smith and Steve Whit- ten who each shot 77, Making its way down Pine Street to Alabama Street and back up Court Street early Homecoming morning. by Brenda Grisham was a colorful parade full of floats, pretty girls, honored alumni and area bands. The " Pride of Dixie " band led other entries such as Billie Bob, clowns, fire trucks, antique cars, and, of course, Leo the Lion. Phi Gamma Delta and Zeta Tau Alpha captured first prize in the class- A float division, Sigma Chi and Alpha Gamma Delta placed second followed by Kappa Sigma in third place. In the mini-float division, the Com- muters took top prize. The Social Work Organization came in second, while the Lovely Lady Pageant System was not far behind in third place. The Baptist Student Union topped all yard decorations with first prize, the Christian Student Center placed second and the Home Econom- ics Club placed third. Since so many accomplishments have been made in fields other than education by UNA graduates, the Alumni Association decided to honor outstanding alumni in two other fields — public service and business. Outstanding graduates chosen for hon- ors were Wendell Wilkie Gunn, Pamela Long Hammer, and Dr. Paul R. Hub- bert. Along with recognition at the homecoming parade and game, the trio was honored at a very special Alumni Brunch at the Great Hall. The house was packed with faculty, retired facul- ty, and alumni. The Collegiate Singers, under the direction of Joe Groom, pre- sented the entertainment and received a standing ovation. Gunn is a 1965 graduate, who is from Stamford, Connecticut. Since 1982 he has served as a special assis- tant to President Ronald Reagan for policy development. In addition, he Continued on page 52 SPRINTING THROUGH A HOLE opened up by his line. Stanley Gill heads for the open field. The UNA offense sputtered in the Homecoming contest and managed to score only enough points for a 10-10 tie. THE GEOGRAPHY CLUB " Conquers the World " in a vintage car decked out with Homecoming spirit. Car decorations are very popular with many campus organiza- tions. Edward Thomas Edward Thomas Edward Thomas -% i;. fe ' f J Edward Thomas EVEN THE YOUNGEST SHOALS resi- dents turn out to support " That Winning Spirit. " The Muscle Shoals Twirlers parade down Court Street in a show of community participation. THE WINNING FLOAT for Homecoming 1984 was a joint creation of the Fiji ' s and the Zeta ' s. On the float a giant crown and scep- ter were attended by a Zeta bunny and a Fiji Islander. Homecoming 51 That Winning Spirit . . . GRIPPED BY THE TENSION of the close Homecoming score, se- nior cheerleader Kathy Smith silently urges the Lions to victory. However, her concern did nothing to prevent the disappointing 10- 10 lie. Mike Clay serves as Assistant Director for Com- merce and Trade in the Office of Policy Development and as Executive Secre- tary of the Cabinet Council on Com- merce and Trade. Gunn, the first black UNA gradu- ate, said at the Alumni Brunch, " When- ever freedom flourishes, prosperity flourishes. We have to keep freedom on the top of the agenda. " Pamela Hammer, now living in New York City, is the head writer for " Guiding Light, " a CBS daytime dra- ma. She is a former Miss UNA and was Miss Alabama. She graduated in 1975 with a double major in English and Speech and Drama. She noted that all three honorees " reach so many peo- ple " with their influence in their respec- tive areas. Dr. Hubbert has served as the Ex- ecutive Secretary of the Alabama Edu- cation Association since March, 1969. He received a bachelor ' s degree in 1959 and now lives in Montgomery. " UNA is one of the best teacher- PRESIDING OVER THE DAYS EVENTS, the Queen and her court grace the field at the pre-game festivities which included the crowning of Kathy Pariter escorted by her father. Robert Parker. The court included Darnee Case and Chris Cobb, Amy Jones and Bobby Dooley. Patricia Kells and Joey Hall, and Amy Cordell and Dave Lenox. Mike Clay training institutes in the region. What- ever 1 have achieved, I owe to this insti- tution, " said Hubbert. Dr. Robert Guil- lot urged the alumni to join hands in support as faculty, staff and students at the university march to greatness. Reunions for classes ' 31-34, ' 41- 44, ' 51-54, ' 61-64, and 71-74 were held at the Student Union Building at noon Homecoming day. A record number of students turned out to vote for the Homecoming queen and her court. Kathy Parker, from Homewood, was elected queen. Parker is a junior majoring in mar- keting. She was crowned Homecoming queen by Dr. Guillot during the pre- game festivities that afternoon at Braly Municipal Stadium. She was escorted by her father, Robert Parker. Her court consisted of senior Amy Jones, senior Darnee Case, junior Patricia Kells, and freshman Amy Cordell. " It ' s a once in a lifetime experi- ence, one I ' ll never forget and one I ' ll always treasure, " said Parker. " Being the first black homecoming queen has made it even more special. It ' s made me feel a part of UNA history, " The only thing to dampen the spir- it of the day was the game itself. A tough UT-Martin team battled the lack- luster Lions to a 10-10 tie. SPORTS ROUNDUP Overall record 203-115-2 Men Football 11-1-1 Basketball 27-7 Baseball 28-24-1 Golf 38-21 Tennis 16-14 Rifle 1-5 Women Basketball 25-5 Volleyball 32-8 Softball 20-20 Tennis 5-10 UNA athletes overwhelmed the Gulf South Conference this year, coming away with the first GSC Triple Crown The balance of power in south- eastern sports has shifted north. North to the University of North Alabama, that is. No longer do we have to look south to the University of Alabama or to Auburn University to find high cali- ber action on all the athletic fields. UNA became the first school in the history of the Gulf South Confer- ence to sweep all three of the men ' s major sports: football, baseball, and basketball. The men brought home the first men ' s All Sports Trophy in school history. Bill Jones, Wayne Grubb, Mike Lane and Ande Jones (volleyball) were all named Gulf South Conference " Coach of the Year " in their respective sports. " It was just really an incredible year. It ' s something that may never be repeated but we are certainly going to try. A year like this can do so much for your program. 1 think we ' re starting to see that in our recruiting. And that ' s where it ' s going to pay off for years to come, " said Associate Athletic Director and basketball coach Bill Jones. The basketball team went 27-7, a conference and a school record for the most wins in a season. The basketball team was the GSC champion, the South Region champion, won their quarterfinal match with San Francisco State, and advanced to the final four in Division II before being eliminated. The football team was equally as impressive, compiling an 11-1-1 mark, also a school record for most wins, won the GSC by three games (the widest margin in conference history) and ad- vanced all the way to the semi-finals of Division II football. The baseball team went 28-24-1, another school record for most wins in a single season, won their first GSC by John Howard championship, and advanced to the Central Region finals before being eliminated. They were within one game of going to the Division II World Series. Good fortune did not limit itself to the men. The women ' s basketball team finished with a 25-5 record and missed going to the NCAA Division II quarter finals by one gam e. They were defeat- ed in double-overtime in the South Re- gional Tournament. " We turned a few heads this year and that helped us get some of the peo- ple we were fighting other schools for, " said Wayne Byrd, coach of the wom- en ' s team. Women ' s volleyball fared well, al- though they were unable to win a con- ference championship for the second consecutive year. They posted a 32-8 record but lost two in the GSC on the final day, keeping them from further post season play. In all, UNA fielded four teams in the NCAA playoffs, and had five teams with a national ranking during the ' 83- ' 84 season. Three records for most wins in a season were posted by the men ' s teams, the men brought home their first All Sports Trophy and individual players received a multitude of awards. Clarence Johnson was the NCAA Division 11 scoring leader and received the " Unsung Hero " award from ESPN. Rusty Towery and Bobby Duncan were named Chevrolet Player of the Game in the two respective TV contests the Lions were featured in. Chevrolet gave UNA two $1,000 scholarships in honor of Towery and Duncan ' s accomplish- ments. Maurice Stafford was the GSC " Player of the Year " and had the high- est field goal percentage in the history of Division 11 basketball at 75%. He also received the ESPN " Unsung Hero " award. With both Stafford and Johnson being given the award, UNA became the first school of any size in America to have two players receiving the honor. Robert Harris was named " Fresh- man of the Year " making UNA the first school in conference history to sweep all three post season awards. In baseball, Ricky Chavez, Mark Shrout, and Robert Lopez were named to the all-region team. LaConger Coh- ran was All-GSC, made the Kodak Dis- trict Team and was the nation ' s fifth leading scorer in college basketball. Glenda Mills and Gloria Bush made the all-region team. In tennis, Brice Bishop became the first player in UNA history to win the GSC championship in men ' s tennis. In all, 19 athletes from UNA were named first team all-conference. " This has been the greatest athlet- ic year in the history of the University of North Alabama, " said Bill Jones. GREG JARMON lofts a shot over a Central Missouri player in the semi-finals of the NCAA Tournament. The Lions advanced to the final four before falling to Central Mis- | souri in this game. Deborah Thomp on ' Deborah Thompson MAURICE STAFFORD drives inside against Central Missouri in this final four semi-finals game. Good sfiot selection like this inside shot he is preparing to take was the major reason Stafford became the all- time NCAA leader in shooting percentage with 75%. Stafford was also named " Player of the Year " in the GSC. Dpbora ' h Thompson CEDRIC LANDRUM watches the Mississip- pi College catcher drop a pitch in the GSC Championship game. Landrum was bunting on the play; however, he took the pitch for a ball. The Lions won the game 16-5 to ad- vance to the Central Regional Tournament. Grant Loveir RUSTY TOWERY prepares to hand off to his fullback, Stanley Gill. Towery provided firm leadership all year and was se- lected by the Jack- sonville Bulls of the USFL in last year ' s draft. UNA won this post season game against Vir- ginia Union to ad- vance to the second round of the Divi- sion II playoffs. GRACE SLICK and Mickey Thomas perforin " Find Your Way Bacli " lo a rowdy audience in Flowers Hall during their October 5th concert. Thomas mentioned that he had worked in the Shoals area in 1970 and drew the biggest applause of the night. Edward Thomas MICKEY THOMAS and Craig Chaquico sing and play " Be My Lady. " one of the Star- ship ' s big hits. PETE SEARS gets silhouetted during a strictly instrumental section which featured Sears, Danny Baldwin, drummer, and David Freiberg on the keyboard. MIkr Clay 56 The rock fans were out, Grace Slick was hot and Jefferson Starship was Coming in for a landing by Brett Davis Concert-goers at Flowers Hall were in for a treat when the Jefferson Starship, one of America ' s longest- lived bands, came in for a landing on Friday, October 5. With Grace Slick (of the famous wildly staring eyes) leading the way, the Starship made a big entrance with an updated version of the old Jefferson Airplane hit, " Somebody to Love. " The concert presented a number of the Starship ' s hits — including " Be My Lady, " " Jane, " and " Winds of Change. " Their new album, " Nuclear Furniture, " was well represented too, with rousing performances of " Magi- cian, " " Sorry Me Sorry You, " and their latest hit, " No Way Out. " The Starships playing was easy- going, but thoroughly professional. Bassist Pete Sears and drummer Donny Baldwin took a few minutes to engage in some good-natured showing off, while David Freiberg kept a low profile on keyboards and bass. It was guitarist Craig Chaquico who stole the show, however, both with his smile and his seemingly effortless playing. Chaquico was everywhere at once, and his good humor never dimmed even after someone hit him with a liquor bottle early on in the show. Mickey Thomas certainly shared Chaquico ' s spirits, as he and Slick pa- GRACE SLICK, the only remaining link to the original Jefferson Airplane group, sings " White Rabbit, " a tune which the audience went wild for. Slick captured the imagina- tion of the male portion of the audience with her nearly unbuttoned shirt. CRAIG CHAQUICO gets spotlighted while playing " Jane. " Early in the concert, Cha- quico was hit by a liquor bottle. Chaquico shrugged off the incident and turned in a sparkling performance. raded around the stage trying to see whose voice could get up the highest. Thomas drew the biggest ap- plause of the evening when he men- tioned that he had worked in the Shoals area back in 1970. Slick drew laughter when she asked the audience why ev- eryone wasn ' t " fried. " Now that Paul Kantner, the group ' s founder, is gone. Slick remains the group ' s only connection with their original incarnation as the Jefferson Airplane. As such, she ' s a rock and roll legend. She ' s hardly a dinosaur, however, (as any male member of the audience who was waiting to see if her shirt would come completely unbuttoned could verify), and with young talents such as Thomas, Chaquico, and Bal- dwin behind her, the Jefferson Starship has a long way to go yet. Fall Concert 57 David Mamti ' s REVENGE OF THE SPACE PANDAS Leonard (Binky) Rudich MITCH FLORER Vivian Mooster CATHY JACKSON Bob EUZABETH RAGSDALE Mailer Wondale RICHARD WELBORN Repaid Roagan TRIPP STORM Panda One ANNA EASTER Panda Two MARCIE BUTLER Panda Three CHERIE COCHRAN Retainer KEN LAWSON Clock MELISSA GLAISTER Executioner J. SHAWN LEARY Court Jester lYNIFER KATECHIS Bill Kabirdie. Cresl- view News JOE DRESS Mrs. Rudich ANNA EASTEP Radio Announcer JEFF FURNO Offetage Voice SPENCER WARREN Denizens of Creslview PAM ENGLAND ANNA GULLICK JAMES HANNAY LORI HARLOiN PENNY LINVILLE Creslview Band MEMBERS OF UNA BAND The Speech Communication and Theatre Department ' s fall production, The Revenge of the Space Pandas ' took children and adults alike along on a theatrical journey that was Out of this World " It ' s an adventure, that ' s for sure! " exclaims Binky Rudich in the second scene of " Revenge of The Space Pan- das. " And adventure is only one of the many words that could be used to de- scribe the Speech Communication and Theatre department ' s fall production. For the first time since the 1975 production of " The Hobbit " director Jim Davis chose to do a children ' s play. His selection was a space fantasy, " Re- venge of The Space Pandas " by award- winning playwright David Mamet. The show ran for ten perfor- mances, seven of which were morning matinees. The matinees were attended by approximately 3600 school children of every age between kindergarten and eighth grade from throughout North Alabama. The performances were at Norton Auditorium on November 5 through 13. This play was unique because it holds appeal for adult audiences as well as for children. The story concerns a teenager, Binky Rudich (played by sophomore Mitch Florer), his bouncy friend Vivian {freshman Cathy Jack- son) and his best pal Bob, a sheep (sophomore Elizabeth Ragsdale). Binky has invented a two-speed clock (sopho- more Melissa Glaister) which, through a series of complex special effects, throws the foursome off the earth, through outer space and to another planet. The planet, Crestview, is inhabit- ed by giant pandas (Anna Eastep, Cherie Cochran and Marcie Butler) and bizarre aliens (Pam England, James Hannay, Lori Harlan and Penny Lin- by Suzanne Tidwell ville). Crestview is ruled by bumbling Maker Wondale (sophomore Richard Welborn) who is aided by a patronizing yes-man (junior Ken Lawson). With Wondale ' s entrance is the beginning of the play ' s satirical statements on gov- ernment and politicians that added a more mature aspect to the show. Particularly appropriate to the play ' s performance dates during the week of the Presidential election was the real hero of the show, a derelict actor named Renald Roagan (junior Tripp Storm). Roagan, an obvious cari- cature of the President, saves the earthlings and helps them return to earth. " Revenge of The Space Pandas " offered quite a challenge to the actors ' versatility, and a chance for freedom of expression that is seldom found outside children ' s theatre. Actress Cathy Jack- son commented that her role as a viva- cious adolescent allowed her to regress into her past and get in touch with her childhood again. The actresses playing the pandas had to contend with more than playing out-of-the-ordinary roles. They were performing under quite a handicap in their bulky costumes which were pad- ded with no less than five pillows. As well as making all movement extreme- ly awkward the costumes were almost unbearably hot. Design and construction of the elaborate costumes began weeks be- fore the first rehearsal and continued until the last one. Student Alice Gross was costume master in charge of the costume crew. She and Tripp Storm designed the costumes as well. Construction for the unusual set, which included gigantic mushrooms and a fifteen-foot butterfly, took over three weeks of nightly crew sessions and long weekends. Along with the otherworldly sets and costumes, special lighting tech- niques were used to enhance the feel- ing of being on another world. The stage light came from the sides or di- rectly overhead, instead of the front light that is much more common. Special lighting was also used in the sequences in which the earthlings are thrown off the earth and for the return trip at the play ' s end. A strobe light and a mirror ball threw lights throughout the audience and aided in taking the spectators along on the jour- ney through outer space. " This is the most technically oriented show I ' ve ever worked on, " said technical assis- tant Jeff Furno. A two-minute film using star fields, laser flashes and a chroma-key technique which enabled the actors to appear to be flying through space was taped at Channel 31 in Huntsville. The film was rear-projected to a screen on the stage. The film, lights and spaced-out music allowed the audience to join the ' Space Pandas ' cast for a performance that was truly " out of this world. " THE TWO-SPEED CLOCK (Melissa Glais- ter). Vivian and Bob meet their first space panda (Anna Eastep) on the planet Crest- view. Each panda used two assistants to get into her costume before performances. Fall Play 59 EXTRICATING HER KITE from a tree. Jayne Milter prays that Zeus will protect her GPA in her absence from an art class. SOME PEOPLE just can ' t quit after one game of pool. They keep on racking ' em up. and pretty soon, three hours and a couple of classes have gone by. Joey May (who should be taking notes in biology) prepares for a side pocket shot on the Commuters ' Lounge pool table. Bob Ctlip DREARY RAINY MONDAYS and toasty warm blankets are strong incentives for slaying in bed. Switching off the snooze alarm. John Roberts decides to burrow down under the covers rather than dash out to his 10 o ' clock history class. 60 ««» ' -JS o-S iS. Being a student is a 24 hour a day job. A break is necessary sometimes in the form of Skipping classes bv Michele Savage Let ' s face it — college can be a harrowing experience. It is not easy on the nervous system. Sometimes, the pressure of worrying about classes, grades, time and, of course, money can leave your peace of mind in pieces. That ' s when you do it. That ' s when you skip class. " I have to get out of here now and then or I ' ll slip off the edge and murder someone, " said a sophomore majoring in English and journalism. (The names of all persons quoted here have been omitted to protect the guilty from the wrath of their instructors.) " I try and skip at least three times per semester, " said a senior English major. " I need a few days to cut classes for my mental health. " Class-cutting is probably one of the favorite habits of some university students and there are as many differ- ent reasons for doing it as there are students. " Usually when my stomach growls or sleep entangles my lashes, I find the need to skip a class, " one senior in the- atre and studio art said. " Eight o ' clock classes and classes that fall in the hungry zone are my favorite ones to pick on. " " There are times — on particular- ly spectacular days or particularly lousy ones — when I just can ' t bring my- self to spend an hour or more cooped up in a classroom, " said a junior math major. If you skip class, it is important to keep track of your cuts. All those ab- sences eventually add up, you know. Be familiar with your instructors ' ab- sentee policies. If your chemistry pro- fessor says, " No unexcused absences unless you ' re sick or there ' s a death in your family " — then you definitely shouldn ' t cut class (unless, of course, you really are ill or there is a death in the family). " I make a little mark on the inside of my class notebook every time I don ' t go, " a senior marketing major said. " I ' m very careful not to cut too many times. My grades are important to me. " " I never count, " the theatre stu- dio art senior said. " I always pray that Zeus w ill protect me and my GPA. " Many people sleep or eat lunch or talk to their friends when they skip, while others find more original things to do with their misspent time. " Some- times, I take the whole day and go horseback riding on backroads, " said one English major; and a senior photog- raphy student said he cuts class occa- sionally to play golf with a friend. Of course, skipping class doesn ' t make the problems disappear. It won ' t help you get along better with the pro- fessor, and it won ' t curb an ailing GPA. But sometimes, it can help you catch your breath or polish up those rose- colored glasses you wore back before registration. NICE WEATHER, a comfy bench, and an impending geography test convince Morris Lent and Brenda Grisham to take a break from one class to study for another. TO CELEBRATE the re-opening of dove sea- son, Scott Frame and Kerry Thrasher opt to spend the afternoon in a cornfield instead of a classroom. Temporarily closed due to ex- tremely dry conditions, the hunting season was opened again in October. John W. Howard John Graham Skipping Oass 61 MARIBELLE VIL- LALOBOS wears a cranberry rayon wrap-around dress with a black Ben- quies tortoise shell. Anything goes as students are dressing up or dressing down and Taking it off the hangers " Like, I simply adore those ten- nies. Bright red ones, pink ones, and even camouflaged high tops bop through campus during any given sea- son. Yes, the same official basketball style tennis shoes that were once strict- ly black and white, and were once only seen on the feet of tall, lanky male youths are now fashion. Color became fashion, vivid color. We did away with the dulled-out pil- grim styled fabrics. We went past the poodle skirts and beyond the love beads. Trends came in and went out. We collected accessories and dipped them all in color. Those rock-around- the-clock bobble socks are now in knock-you-out-neon. Ties are trim, but Edward Thomai IN ATWO PIECE silk outfit with fan pleated skirt and shell corinch. Claudia Wear mod- els with Clark Perry who is dressed in the " traditional look " of a charcoal gray poly wool blend suit and yellow silk tie. Fashions were provided by Ole Savannah and Albert ' s Haberdashery. by Jayne Anne Miller not shy. Even sweatshirts arc rarely gray anymore. Students don ' t mind romping in their best ripped out jeans. A slashed T-shirt will suit them fine, but a little raw silk never killed the mood. Some students are tired of dress- ing down. They ' re not into the plastic phase of " Jello shoes " and parachute pants anymore. They ' ve outgrown the " Flashdance " era, along with the Mi- chael Jackson sequin stage. They went " army " once, they tasted " punk, " and they wore their shades, but now they want a little more pizzaz. So whether they want to teeter on high heels or just don a cutesy pair of dependable flats, there is a wide vari- ety of cropped trousers and long skirts Edward Thomas to deal with. To top them off, this year ' s selection of sweaters has been the best yet. Between raw silk and heavy wool, it ' s hard to decide whether to wrap them with a sash or just set them off with a heavy necklace and bracelets. Our co-eds seem to try it all. College aged females have lived through almost every possible hem length. Rumors pass every season that the mini is back. Likewise, the second skin of denim has also been loosened, shortened, tucked and gathered, and returned in a variety of colors. Whether they are towering in style to heels or bopping in their best tennies, students aren ' t setting any lim- its to what they ' ll take off the hangers and flaunt in the streets. Edward Thomas ABOVE. Cherie Cochran wears a two-piece striped outfit with cropped pants. Angela Pugh is dressed in a khaki box pleated shirt with leather sweater and hand carved animal belt. Her sister Andrea coordinates white tuxedo pants with a muted teal designer sweater. Mitch Florer wears a casual combination of a butter suede jacket with hood and all cotton corduroys. Edward Thomas Fashion 63 IPC-sponsored ceremonies recognize outstanding achievement in students and faculty bx; giving them Honorable mention SENIORS ELECT- ED to the Universi- ty Hall of Fame are Stephanie Wagon- er. Marcia McClus- key. and Marcia Vandiver Guyse. Also chosen was David Gray. What finer way to draw an aca- demic year to a close than by honoring those who have excelled in it? The In- ter-Presidents Council seeks to achieve this each year as it sponsors the annual Honors Day Ceremony. During this evening ceremony, graduating seniors who have main- tained the highest grade points in each major field of study are recognized, members of campus organizations are cited for outstanding service, and quali- fied students are inducted into the Gold Triangle and Omicron Delta Kappa honoraries. by Barry Creel Among the other honors bestowed each year is the university ' s Outstand- ing Service Award given this year to Dr. Frank B. Mallonee, head of the po- litical science department. The presen- tation cited Mallonee for his " high stan- dards of academic excellence . . . and intellectual honesty, " as well as for his commitment to the student organiza- tions he served as an adviser. Other top honors went to Jackie Pettus and Stephanie Wagoner who were named University Man and Wom- an of the Year. Four graduating seniors — Marcia Vandiver Guyse, David Gray, Marsha McCluskey, and Stephanie Wagoner- were named to the University Hall of Fame. These seniors were selected for their scholastic achievements and for outstanding contributions to the Uni versity over a four year period. Recipients of the class Man and Woman of the Year awards were Julie Martin and Chris Cobb, freshmen; Kathy Parker and George Long, sopho- mores; Deborah Johns and Terry Bent- ley, juniors; and Glenda Baker and Lonnie Wainwright, seniors. TOP HONORS are taken by Stephanie Wagoner. Universi- ty Woman of the Year, and Jackie Pettus. Man of the Year. John Graham GUEST SPEAKER Dr. Daniel Leasure ad- dressed the audience at Honors Day ceremo- nies in the Great Hall. Dr. Leasure, dean of Student Affairs, chose for his topic " What Price Honor? " CLASS WOMEN of the Year are Julie Martin, freshman: Kathy Parker, sopho- CLASS MEN of the Year are Christopher Terry Bentley. junior; and Lonnie Wain- more; Deborah Johns, junior: and Glenda Cobb, freshman: George Long, sophomore; wright. senior. Bal er, senior. John Graham John Graham SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Art— Studio Art: Option I - Patricia Lane Cooper Weir; Studio Art; Option II - Wanda Lynn Landers; Commercial Photography ■ Deborah June Thompson. Biology— Option I - Professional Biology: Stephanie Diane Wagoner; Option II ■ General Biol- ogy: John Lesley Laubenthal; Option III ■ Marine Bi- ology: Andrea Leigh Arthur; Option IV ■ Environmental Biology; Susan Annette Nash. Chemistry— General Chemistry: Andrea Leigh Arthur; Industrial Chemistry: Laura Jean Kelly. Speech Communication and Theatre— Speech Communication and Theatre: Michael Wayne Campbell; Radio and Television Broadcasting: Lind- sey Thomas Hall. English — English: Lynda Gail Foster; Secon- dary Education English: Karen Ann Hall; Journal- ism: Barry Lee Burleson. Foreign Language— Spanish: Josephine B. Medlin. Geography— Mary Kathryn Mclnnish. History— History: Lee William Parker; Histo- ry Education: Paula Jane Wright; Social Science Cognate: Mark Michael Hall. Mathematics— Mathematics: Renee Lindley Francis; Computer Science: Kimberly Hausmann Gates; Mathematics Education: Joy Maylene Hubbard. Music— Applied Music: Pamela Lucille Battles; Commerical Music: Arthur Eugene Rowe; Mus- ic Education: Cynthia Marie Smith. Political Science— Rebecca Anne Copeland. Psychology— Faith Elizabeth Francis. Social Work— Lynda Gail Foster. Sociology— Criminal Justice: Charles Philip Moss; Sociology: Elizabeth Cabaniss Moore. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Accounting — Lanita Ann Harris. Economics— Patricia Gayle Daly. Finance— William Mitchell Phillips. Management — Timothy Delaine Guyse. Marketing— Laurie Welsch Jones. Management Information Systems— Deloris Glover Burroughs. Office Administration— Betty Lesa Kilburn. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Elementary Education— Teresa Joan Hester. Early Childhood Education— Sharon Counter Hand. Special Education — Kim Denise Herston. Health, Physical Education and Recreation- Health and Physical Education Education: Thurmon Christopher Yeager; Health and Physical Educa- tion Education: Lisa Mabry Jones; Health, Physical Education, and Recreation (Noncertification): Joe Redginal Carter. Home Economics— Fashion Merchandising: Marsha Lynn McCluskey; Interior Design: Annette Little Sanderson; General Home Economics - Foods and Nutrition Concentration: Joy Frenia Kim- brough. AAUW, Outstanding Senior Woman— Sandra Lynne Thompson. Professional Secretaries International Award— Betty Lesa Kilburn. WOWL-ROTC Award — Richard Lancaster. Willingham Award — Dexter Rutherford. Stokely-VanCamp. Inc. Award — loy Frenia Kimbrough. PHI KAPPA PHI AWARDS Sophomore— Roberta Lee Tomsik. Judy Gail Richey. Junior— Tommy Wayne Knight. Connie Hayes Faulkner. Senior— Arthur Eugene Rowe. Mary Katherine Mclnnish. Omicron Delta Kappa— Sandra Lynne Thomp- son. Herschel May, Tracyne Penick, Christopher Bobo, Timothy Guyse, Deborah Johns, Deborah Eg- gleston, Carol Palmer, Mrs. Leatrice Timmons, Dr. William Strong and Dr. Fred Heath. Gold Triangle— Terry Wayne Bentley, Rebec- ca Anne Copeland, Connie Hayes Faulkner, De- borah Denise Johns, Karen Suzette Gough, Lisa Michele Savage, Sybil Denise Sharpley, William Craig Tankersley, Sandra Lynne Thompson, Sheila Claire Walker and Gregory W. McCormick. ORGANIZATIONS- OUTSTANDING MEMBER AWARDS Alpha Delta Pi— Vicky Lynne Springer; Alpha Kappa Alpha— Glenda Jean Baker; Alpha Sigma Lambda— Elizabeth Cabaniss Moore; Astronomical Club— Barry Roberts; Baptist Student Union— Cynthia Marie Smtih; Christian Student Center— Sherry Lane May; Circle K— Susan Jarvis; Commuters Organization — Kaylon Jan Terry; Delta Sigma Theta— Brenda Elaine Collier; Diorama— Gary Franklin Cosby, Jr.; English Club- Josephine B. Medlin; Fashion Forum— Gary Antho- ny Sledge; Flor-Ala— Michael Clark Perry; German Club- William Maurice Reaves; History Club— Dion Elli- son Pulley; Inter-Fraternity Council— George Mark Manush; Kappa Omicron Phi— Melanie Glyn Bradford; LaGrange Hall— Melanie Lynn Byram; Management Information Systems — Regina Lynn Stewart; Omicron Delta Kappa— Stephanie Diane Wagoner: Phi Beta lambda- Timothy Delaine Guyse; Phi Mu — Kaye Alice Benson; Physical Education Majors Club— Suzanne Hanigan; Pi Kappa Alpha- Charles Randall Kelley; Political Science Club— Beverly Denise Jones; Reentering Students Association— David Alan Hon ton; Rivers Hall — Richard Thomas Wilson. Jr.; Sig- ma Tau Delta— Josephine B. Medlin; Social Work Organization— Melanie Jean Wim- pee; Student Activities Board— Noel Don Gartman; Student Government Association — Lonnie Wain- wright; Student Home Economics Association- Martha Jo Hallman; Zeta Tau Alpha— Rebecca Joy Little. Honors Night 65 Concerned citizens with a single plea met in Wildwood Park ' Give Peace a chance ' by Michele Savage Florence ' s Wildwood Park on a mild September Sunday afternoon, complete with blue sky, was the per- fect setting for the annual World Peace- Day observance. The group that gathered in park pavillion September 16 was small but avid in their hope for peace between all nations. Young and old, male and fe- male, they sang and prayed together in addition to listening to speakers. " We always begin with prayer, " said Jacqueline Osborne, coordinator of the event, who asked two of the chil- dren present to lead the opening peace prayers. " The purpose of prayer is to detach ourselves from this world and the reasons we don ' t have world peace. " Nancy Muse, who brought her gui- tar, led the group in singing " We Shall Overcome, " and Bob Dylan ' s " Blowin ' in the Wind. " Everyone drank free lemonade and enjoyed drawings provided by sixth graders from St. Joseph and Kilby schools. Prayers posted around the pa- DR. ED PASSERINl. the featured speaker at World Peace Day, expresses his opinions about the Soviet Union. villion were taken from many faiths, but they all had the same meaning — peace. Peace was also the message of guest speaker Ed Passerini of the New College, University of Alabama. An ad- vocate of nuclear arms freeze, he spoke of the rivalry between the U.S. and the Soviet Union. " War is the last thing Russia could possibly stand, " he said. Passerini com- pared the Soviet economy to that of a third world nation, and called the Sovi- et Union " a beleagured nation. They are surrounded by enemies and fear their own army. " He also referred to the USSR as a " paper tiger " because of the effective propaganda machine it operates in many countries. According to Passer- ini, this propaganda machine is the greatest threat to the Soviets present today. He said the U.S. is actually ahead of the Soviet Union in the arms race. " I don ' t think we have to fear a planned war, " said Passerini. " I don ' t think we ' d launch a nuclear weapon although we ' re the only country wh( hasn ' t said we wouldn ' t in treaty form. ' Passerini distributed copies o: The Nuclear Winter, a pamphlet b Carl Sagan detailing the effects of limit ed nuclear warfare on the earth. Calling civil defense measures foi survival of a nuclear attack " absolutely useless, " Passerini said, " a fallout shel ter is a crematorium. There is no civi. defense against this. It ' s not war. It ' s really some strange new thing that we have to think of a word for. " Paserini said he thinks it is possi- ble to avoid worldwide thermo-nuclear war. " I think many of the reasons for war are disappearing, " he said. " I ' m very optimistic. What I am worried about is that we won ' t be able to edu- cate ourselves fast enough to realize that war is obsolete. " The observance of World Peace Day was initiated in 1959 by Baha ' i International Community. 1 Gary Covby. Jr. Mrke Clay WHILE LISTENING to the speaker explain the effects of nuclear warfare on the earth, photographer Mike Clay found some sym- bolism in these sunglasses left to shade a two dimensional planet. SIXTH GRADE STUDENTS from both Kilby Laboratory School and St. Joseph ' s Catholic School put their peaceful messages on display for the occasion. m .vrj,-- 1 iimmmmiitumatmmtitiL. -f- ' Ha iiB Satkmtm -jS -...■■ ' k nx.-. . - -- -• - a« .rJfr- . ,§?%.98sSy ,J World Peace Day 67 THE MENS FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP provided a tight contest between the PE Majors and Frat Patrol. The PE Men came away winners with a 12-7 decision. Keith Wilemon of the PE Men attempts to snag a Frat Patrol runner ' s flag as the runner slips behind him. Participating in intercollegiate athletics remains a dream for many;, but the Intramurals program provides A Sport For Everyone Motivation is the key to Eddie Riv- ers ' new faster paced Intramural activi- ties. " The percentage (of participants) hasn ' t increased that much but I think enthusiasm has accelerated, " said Riv- ers. One reason for the increased en- thusiasm is a new incentive in the form of an All-Sports Trophy awarded to the intramural group with the most points. The trophy is supplied by the SGA. The trophy will be awarded short- ly after Spring Fling Week with appro- priate ceremony. The points are accu- mulated throughout the school year by groups participating in many activities and bonuses are added for winning. Some of the groups such as the PE Majors, LaGrange, Rice and the BSU can be counted on to field any activity, but there are some groups who special- ize, according to Rivers. Groups seem to come up with some inventive names too with groups such as Other Women, Running Rebs, Criminally Insane and Motley Crew. This new organization plan will help solidify friendships and make new by Gary Cosby, Jr. acquaintances as will a new activity planned for January 31 which will be an all-night event with a " purple " theme, according to Rivers. Sherry May of the Christian Stu- dent Center ' s Lady Saints said, " It helps our group grow closer and helps us know other organizations better. " She was on last spring ' s first place women ' s softball team. The Lady Saints also got into the playoffs for the 3-on-3 basketball. " It was our first year to have a team — we should be better this year, " said May. Winners in the men ' s 3-on-3 Bas- ketball were the Guns (an independent group who defeated former champions Revolutions). The women ' s 3-on-3 win- ners were LaGrange followed in second place by the Lady Saints. In 5 ' 10 " and over basketball, Rev- olution beat the War Hawks with Run- ning Rebs in third place. Women ' s 5 ' 10 " and under Basketball awards were won by the Little Devils. Winner of the 8-Ball Pool Tourna- ment was Paul Staggs in the singles division and Joel Williams and Staggs Edward Thomas in the doubles division. Staggs said " We could benefit from more competition. " A special game of scramble golf was won by Hal Mills and Bill Mock. The third annual cross country race was won by Ed May and the first wom- an finisher was Carol Steakley. The Pilgrim ' s Plod run winner was Mark Wakefield; the men ' s faculty win- ner was Dr. Jack Sellers and Pam Chambers, a temporary instructor in social work was the Women ' s faculty staff winner. " I like running; it ' s the only exer- cise I can consistently fit in my sched- ule, " said Chambers. Intramurals is fostering better re- lations, according to Chambers. Intra- murals offers a chance for anyone to get involved as the program offers a wide variety of events ranging from in- dividual competition at a pool table to the team competitions in football, bas- ketball and Softball. CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER runner Angela Longshore races into first base safely as Kerri Vaughn from the Baptist Student Union team awaits the throw from a fielder. Courtney Ja9oe i J Edward Thomas 1 Nll H i ■ 4 M m 4. John W. Howard Courtney Jague PAIGE BLOUNT prepares to fire a pass down field for the PE Majors women ' s team as she is being pursued by two Rice Hall defenders. The PE women won the contest 43-6 to claim the football championship. SOFTBALL IS THE FIRSTof the Intramural major events each fall. Randy Ratliff, PE pitcher, delivers the mandatory underhand toss to a waiting batsman. INTRAMURAL DIRECTOR Eddie Rivers goes for a loose ball in the faculty staff versus students United Way fund raiser. The Student Activities Board sponsored the campaign for United Way with the Intramural office coordinating the activities. Academic achievement, extracurricular activities and civic leadership set 52 students named to Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges Above the crowd by Gary Cosby, Jr. Academic excellence, community ser- vice, and leadership in extracurricular activi- ties are common achievements of the 52 ju- niors and seniors chosen for inclusion in the 1985 edition of Who ' s Who Among American Universities and Colleges. As chosen by a university appointed committee, these stu- dents best exemplify the school tradition of Setting the Pace. " I choose UNA primarily for the fine business department that it offers, " said Frances Beasley, a senior majoring in ac- counting. Frances is president of Panhellenic, se- cretary treasurer of Inter-President ' s Coun- cil, and is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. She also served as rush coordinator of Panhellen- ic. Brian Beck, a senior from Tuscumbia, plans to pursue a career in the field of fi- nance. He came to the university because of its size. " Being a small school, UNA has a better teacher to student ratio — you ' re not just a number. There ' s good interaction between teachers and students, " he said. Brian is a member of the Collegiate Singers, Chamber Choir, Phi Beta Lambda and the Economics Finance Club. Beginning in August, Donald James Bowling will enter medical school at the Uni- versity of South Alabama. Donald ' s most in- fluential professor has been Dr. Thomas Mur- ray of the Chemistry department. " Dr. Murray taught me to take my stud- ies seriously, but not to take myself so serious- ly, " he said. Donald is a member of the honor soci- eties of Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Charles Jeffery Chandler, president of Kappa Sigma Fraternity, says that his most important contribution to the university has been the development of Greek Row. Jeff, a senior majoring in political sci- ence, has served as treasurer of the Inter- Fraternity Council and as a SOAR Counselor. Gary Crosby, Jr. is executive editor of the Diorama. He is a senior majoring in com- mercial photography and plans to attend graduate school in Virginia where he will ma- jor in communications. He names Mrs. Leatrice Timmons of the English Department as the person having in- fluenced him most. " She always seems to have a word of encouragement when I need it most. " Lisa Darscy was the first co-op student from the university to be selected by the U.S. Department of Labor to work in their Wash- ington, D.C. and Birmingham offices. She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, the American Chemical Society, and the Spanish Club. A senior majoring in social work and minoring in German, Kathy Dill plans to work in the area of child welfare. Her most significant challenge presented by the univer- sity was serving as a Golden Girl. " Work as a Golden Girl goes far beyond just collecting money for Leo at ball games. We worked in the Admissions office each week, served at university functions includ- ing many at th e president ' s home, and gave tours to prospective students during the week as well as on Saturdays. It was a re- warding experience to represent the universi- ty in all these functions, " she said. Office Manager of the Diorama Connie Hayes Faulkner says her most significant contribution to the university has been through the yearbook. " Although my work consists mainly of clerical and record keeping duties, I still feel a sense of pride when the yearbook comes out each year because I know that I am a part of it in a small way, " said Connie. Connie is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Society for Collegiate Journalists, Phi Kappa Phi, and Gold Triangle. She is secretary of both Sigma Tau Delta and the Physical Education Majors Club. Jeffery S. Furno has served both as Chief Justice and Prosecutor of the SGA Stu- dent Court. He is a charter member and president of Tau Epsilon Kappa, the honor- ary fraternity for technical theatre. He is editor for Alpha Psi Omega and president of the Ushers Club. He is a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, and on staff of both the Flor-Ala newspaper and the Diorama year- book. Jeff is a junior majoring in Radio, Televi- sion, and Film and plans a career in television management. " My advice to incoming freshmen would be to get involved with the university early, instead of waiting until you ' re older. This will give you a chance to achieve more and be- come a more well-rounded person, " said Mike Gooch. Mike is a member of Sigma Chi fraterni- ty and is a UNA Ambassador. He is a mem- ber of Omicron Delta Kappa, Freshman Fo- rum, and is a Zeta Big Brother. Molly Gooch is a junior majoring in sec- ondary education-history and Spanish. She is a member of Phi Mu sorority (serving as pan- hellenic delegate), an SGA senator, and a Phi Gamma Delta Rush hostess. She is vice presi- dent of the Spanish Club. " I think getting involved is the most im- portant thing and there are enough organiza- tions on campus to suit almost everyone ' s abilities and talents. Involvement with an or- ganization helps you develop good leadership qualities and helps you make friends, " said Molly. Karen S. Gough taught Aerobic exer- cise sessions for the intramurals department during her final semester. She credits Dr. Mi- chael Livingston (head of the Health, Phys- ical Education and Recreation department) with influencing her most. " I am really interested in physical fitness and total health. I have learned from him (and from experience) what total well-being really means. Mental health and physical health combined make up total health, " said Karen. Kenneth Graves, a junior from Tus- cumbia, chose UNA because it is close to his 1 Frances Ann Beasley Brian Bowden Beck Christopher Scott Bobo Donald James Bowling Charles Jeffery Chandler Gary Franklin Cosby, Jr. Lisa Ellen Darsey Kathy Alice Dill Connie Hayes Faulkner Jeffrey Scott Furno Michael Reed Gooch Molly Marguerite Gooch Karen Suzette Gough Kenneth Davis Graves Mark Anthony Hall Terry Don Harris Angela Sue Hilton Frances E. Holloway home. " The Shoals is a wonderful place to live and I have plenty of time to ' move on ' after college. " A member of Kappa Alpha Psi fraterni- ty, Kenny is also a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon and Alpha Lambda Delta. He is a senior ROTC Cadet. " I would like to see UNA become more involved in research and the development of technology. The university should take ad- vantage of its proximity to TVA and Hunts- ville, " Kenny said. Active in Christian Student Fellowship, Mark Hall is a member of the Diorama staff, the band and is an SGA senator. Dr. Daniel Leasurc has influenced Mark more than any other university individual. " He is always so friendly — ready to take the time to talk and get to know a student. That tells me he cares. " Terry Don Harris was president of Sig- ma Chi fraternity last year. " Instead of doing the ' Sigma Chi House of Horror ' at Hallow- een, we did something different. We took 50 underpriviledged children ' trick or treating, ' to McDonald ' s, and treated them to a magic show. This event warmed the children ' s hearts and made each ' brother ' and ' little sister ' feel great about doing this, " he said. Terry, a senior majoring in manage- ment, is from Russellville. He served as chair- man of the Inter-Fraternity Council Rules Committee and is a member of Phi Beta Lambda and the Martial Arts Club. Angie Hilton, a senior from Dyersburg, Tenn., said, " I think that being a SOAR Coun- selor helped me as an individual and let me share my enthusiasm with others. " Angie is a recipient of a two year ROTC scholarship. She is a member of Omicron Del- ta Kappa, Leo ' s Ladies, Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, and the RE. Majors Club. She was an athletic trainer (football) for three years. Beth Holloway served as secretary for the Association of University Students, was secretary treasurer of Omicron Delta Kappa, and executive vice president of Al- pha Delta Pi sorority. She was named 1982- 83 Sophomore Woman of the Year and re- ceived the American Legion Award for Mili- tary Excellence. " Dr. Frank Mallonee (professor, political science) has encouraged and challenged me to think and strive to attain the highest possi- ble goals and ideals. Virtue is knowledge! " Beth said. " I would like to see UNA continue to grow, " said Golden Girl Melissa Horton. " The more this school has to offer in all as- pects of campus life, the more students it will attract. The continued growth of the universi- ty will also help the economy of the entire Shoals area. " Melissa is president of Zeta Tau Alpha and a Sigma Chi Rush Hostess. She is a mem- ber of the Marketing Club and Omicron Delta Kappa. A majorette, Melissa also has partici- pated in community theatre productions of " Stage Door " and " Gypsy. " Deborah Denise Johns, a senior ma- joring in accounting and political science, came to the university because of the " excel- lent accounting department. " Deborah was Junior Woman of the Year and served as treasurer of the Student Gov- ernment Association and secretary of Gold Triangle. She is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Zeta Tau Alpha and the Debate Team. Amy Beth Jones, a senior from Deca- tur, said, " By having the privilege to serve as Miss UNA during my senior year, I have had an opportunity to represent and ' brag ' about the university in many parts of the state. I can only hope that my words and actions have encouraged others either to consider UNA for enrollment or to appreciate UNA for its high educational standard. " Amy is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, and the Collegiate Singers. Lisa Keys received a $1000 scholar- ship in October from the National Council for Geographic Education. She was the only stu- dent from the South to receive this award, given for " geographic excellence. " Lisa would like to see more emphasis Continued on page 72 Who ' s Who 71 Melissa Ann Horton Deborah Denlse Johns Amy Beth Jones Lisa Darlene Keys Gregory Xavier Law David Bradley Lennox Rebecca Joy Little Nancy Olson Lynn Arthur L. Mankin Mari Garnett Malteis Gregory W. McCormick Cathleen Erin McGee Lon Arden McPherson Jayne Anne Miller Donald Ray Moody Tcrrence Gene Pace Tracyne Elizabeth Penick George Thomas Pilgreen Above the crowd. •• placed on geography in the education system so that graduates will be well rounded. " Americans do not realize the importance of geographic knowledge. However, in busi- ness, with exports and imports; in education, with history and current events; and in gov- ernment, with foreign policy, a knowledge of geography is essential. " Lisa is president of Omicron Delta Kappa and Gamma Theta (Jpsilon. She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and is vice presi- dent of the Inter-Presidents Council. Greg Law was a member of the 1983 football team that won the GSC and made it to the semi-finals of the national playoffs. Greg, a junior majoring in Broadcasting, places top priority on academics. He is a member of the broadcasting club and Alpha Epsilon Rho. He served his frater- nity (Alpha Phi Alpha) as assistant dean of pledges, chaplain, and sweetheart advisor, as well as state and regional delegate. Dave Lennox calls being a SOAR Counselor " a great learning experience " and enjoys being an Ambassador. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Marketing Club, and has served Sigma Chi fraternity as intramurals chairman. Horror House chairman, Derby Days Chairman and Pledge Class Secretary. Rebecca Joy Little said, " Serving as President of a Greek organization (Zeta Tau Alpha) has enabled me to become involved with many areas of campus life. " She is a senior majoring in nursing. In her three years of being an SGA sena- tor, Becky has served on several committees including Student Welfare, Rules, Student Council Day and Student Lobbying. She also served as SGA Public Relations Chairman and as first vice president of the Student Nurses Association. Nancy Lynn, a senior from Lawrence- burg, Tennessee, was on the organizational committee for the ReEntering Students Asso- ciation (RESA). She is an English major and plans to attend graduate school next fall. She is president of RESA, vice president of the English Club, and a member of Sigma Tau Delta. Art Mankin lists several reasons for coming to UNA including " the climate, tennis coach Larry Thompson, and the friendly stu- dents. " Art is a member of the varsity tennis team, serving as team captain. A nationally ranked player, he was voted UNA ' s most valuable player in 1983. He plays varsityi basketball and was on the team that went to the Final Four. Mari Matteis is a senior with a doublei major in theatre and English. She plans to; complete her PhD in theatre and teach in college. " College is not a contest between you and your teachers. When you play a game of seeing how much work you can get out of, you ' re not putting something over on your professors, you ' re only cheating yourself, " said Mari. She won first place (essayist) in the Lights and Shadows (literary art magazine) competition, participated as a lead actress and director of the One Act play festival, and competed with the Debate Team. She is edi- tor of the 1985 Lights and Shadows. Greg McCormick served as SGA vice- president (1984-85) and as treasurer (1983- 84). He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Gold Triangle. He advised fellow students to " try to involve yourself in as many campus activities as possible, but at the same time strive for academic excellence. " Cathleen Erin McGce is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, and is president of Tau Beta Sigma. She is a member of the UNA Marching, Concert, Jazz, and Pep Bands, and credits iiiliiiil A smmt ■7 a ■■ :■ Band Director Edd Jones with influencing her most. " He has shown me that strength, vital- ity, and especially perseverance can only come from deep within. " Lon A. McPherson, Associate editor of the Diorama, has a double major in Econom- ics and MIS. He admires Dr. Royal E. Knight, head of the accounting department, as his inspiration. " Dr. Knight is everything I would like to be as a businessman. He showed me that being successful in the corporate world doesn ' t mean that you have to abandon your standards or give up the simple things in life that mean a lot to you. " Jayne Anne Miller would advise incom- ing freshmen to " be hungry — hungry for knowledge. 1 wish I had started at UNA want- ing to know and to learn all the things that 1 have learned to appreciate and to question. Now that 1 have only a year left in school, I realize there is so much left to learn, too much I didn ' t learn. And it makes me hungry. " Jayne is on staff of both the Diorama and The Flora-Ala and is active with theatre on campus and in the community. She is a member of Alpha Psi Omega, Tau Epsilon Kappa, the English Club, and the Sociology Club. She was awarded the title " ROTC Superior Cadet " as a freshman. Terrence Gene Pace was editor of The Flor-Ala for two years. During that time, the Courtney Jagoe staff redesigned the paper, expanded cover- age to new areas of the campus and received national recognition from the Associated Col- legiate Press and Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists. The redesign included a comprehen- sive entertainment page which covered books, plays, concerts, movies and records. Terry, a senior majoring in theatre and English, won the regional critic ' s competition sponsored by American College Theatre Fes- tival and was first runnerup in the national contest. A member of Alpha Psi Omega, Ter- ry has appeared in six university plays. He is president of Sigma Tau Delta and a past president of the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists. Tracy Penick is a junior double major in MIS and marketing. She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, is vice president of Omicron Del- ta Kappa, vice president for scholarship for Alpha Gamma Delta and a Pi Kappa Alpha little sister. " I plan to own a clothing specialty store in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. 1 also have ideas for a new line of products to market in the future, " said Tracy. George Thomas Pilgreen is a senior marketing major serving as business man- ager for the Fior-Ala. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and has served as a SOAR Counselor as well as an SGA senator. " Get involved early and really study to make good grades at the beginning. Grades WHO ' S WHO RECIPIENT Jeff Furno is inducted to membership in Alpha Epsilon Rho, the broadcast- ing honorary society, during fall ceremonies. Jeff is also president of the Ushers Club. do matter, " said Tom. According to Tom, his roommate Keith Shields and Larry Thompson have given him encouragement and advice which proved to be excellent. Senator Lisa Renee Reid is a market- ing major from Tuscumbia. Lisa feels her most significant contribution to the univesity was her activities as a Golden Girl. She is also a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and a Fiji Rush Hostess. " Start early in your college life, study- ing, making good grades and becoming in- volved with organizations, " said Lisa. Lisa said she chose UNA because she felt she could get a quality education here as easily as she could have at a larger school. Melissa Richie is a senior with a double major in applied voice and accounting. She has been a Hall of Fame Hostess, Golden Girl and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. " The main thing 1 tell freshmen is not to be afraid of their professors. The faculty, as a whole, are real people and enjoy teaching and getting to know the students, " said Melis- sa. Melissa feels that her most significant contribution has been as a Golden Girl. Michael L. Rickard is a senior Biology Education major. He said that he has made his most significant contribution to the univer- Continued on page 74 Who ' s Who 73 Above the crowd... sity as president of Beta Beta Beta. He is also a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Alpha Theta. Mike says that Dr. Paul Yoklcy has influ- enced him most while at UNA. " The influ- ence of Dr. Yokley helped me make the deci- sion to become a biology education major. " Michele Savage, a senior majoring in English and journalism, plans a career in jour- nalism. She was literary editor of the 1984 Lights a nd Shadows, associate editor of the 1983 Diorama and co-executive editor of the 1984 Diorama. All three publications re- ceived national recognition. " Don ' t go to college just so you can get a job. As long as you ' re here, you might as well get an education. Take a little bit of every- thing, if you ' re remotely interested in something — astronomy, art, history, adver- tising — take a class in it. Don ' t just major in accounting because accountants make a lot of money. Unless you ' re genuinely interested in something, why do it for the rest of your life? You ' ll just wind up bored and unhappy, " said Michele. Melanee Sanders is a junior computer science-mathematics major from Sheffield. She is a Golden Girl, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and a past secretary of Fashion Forum. " As a Golden Girl, I feel I have stirred enthusiasm in others about UNA, " said Me- Mark A. Sanderson says his biggest contribution to the university has been his work as an SGA senator and combating stu- dent apathy. He is a senior political science sociology major, a member of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, and president of Rivers Hall Council. " Get involved on campus at UNA. Time will pass before you know it, " said Mark. Serving as SGA president and as a SOAR Counselor are two of Keith Shield ' s outstanding achievements. He was chosen Mr. UNA, Greek Man of the Year, and IHC most outstanding member. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fra- ternity and has served as vice president of Student Activities Board, treasurer of Inter- Residence Hall Council and secretary of Riv- ers Hall. William Edward Smith, Jr. said that his most significant contribution to the univer- sity is the three years of service he has given the Student Government Association and the Student Activities Board, " i have tried to re- present the student body to the best of my capabilities. " William, a junior majoring in political science, plans to attend law school after graduation. He plans to set up a law practice in Florence with his brother. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fra- ternity, the Young Democrats, the Spanish Club, the Ushers Club and is president of the Political Science Club. Deborah Sue Speck, a senior majoring in professional biology, plans to attend medi- cal school. She credits her pre-medical advis- er. Dr. Robert Gaunder, with giving her much needed encouragement and help. She is historian of Beta Beta Beta, a member of the Spanish Club, and a Kappa Sigma Little Sister. Vicky Springer is president of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Omicron Delta Kappa honor societies, and secretary treasurer of Kappa Mu Epsi- lon. The senior math computer major would like to see a greater emphasis on stu- dents ' academic needs. " Longer library, lab, and computer center hours would be very beneficial, " said Vicky. " I would like for there to be a complete change in school spirit — we need lots of it! " said Adina Stone. Adina is president of Alpha Gamma Del- ta, a Pi Kappa Alpha little sister, and was 1984 Pike Dream Girl. She has reigned as Miss UNA and as Spring Fling Queen, and served as a SOAR Counselor and SGA sena- tor for two years. A senior majoring in biology with a mi- nor in English, Adina plans to teach and work toward her Master ' s degree. Craig Tankcrslcy was a SOAR coun- selor for two years. He served as a UNA Ambassador and president of Sigma Chi, In- ter-Presidents Council, and Freshman Forum. Craig was 1984 Greek Man of the Year and 1981-82 Freshman Man of the Year. He is a member of the honor societies of Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma and Gold Triangle. SGA president Lonnie Wainwright would encourage freshmen to " get to know as many members of the faculty as possible. MISS UNA Amy Jones, a Who ' s Who recipient, finished in the top 11 in Miss Alabama competition in Montgomery. Amy was an entertainer in the SOAR Cabaret and was a member of the Homecom- ing Court In 1983 and 1984. They have a lot of valuable insight that you can draw on. " Lonnie said that Dr. Frank Mallonee has encouraged and inspired him because " Dr. Mallonee encourages you to think for your- self. He says ' You have a mind — use it! ' " Lonnie is a SOAR counselor and a mem- ber of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, serving at various times as recording secretary, histori- an, and rush chairman. He was also chosen 1984 Senior Man of the Year. Sheila Walker served an internship in Congressman Ronnie Flippo ' s Washington of- fice during the fall semester. She was associ- ate editor of the 1983-84 Flora-Ala and is president of the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists. Sheila is a member of Circle K, Alpha Epsilon Rho, and Omicron Delta Kappa. She enjoys participating in community theatre productions. UNA Ambassador and SGA Senator Clifton Earl Wright is majoring in political science and history. He plans to go to law school and hopes to work with the State De- partment in Foreign Affairs. " I would tell incoming freshmen to take advantage of all the extra-curricular activi- ties offered by different organizations on cam- pus. I would also tell them to put academic studies above everything and never let an- other activity interfere with their studies. If another activity does begin to interfere they should resign immediately, " said Clifton. WHO ' S WHO recipient Terry Pace, a veteran of both university and community theatre produc- tions, portrays the beleaguered Bienstock in the Zodiac Theatre production of " Sugar. " Other stu- dents who appeared in the musi- cal included Tonya Russell, Melis- sa Glaister, and Elizabeth Rags- dale as members of the " all girl " band and Amy Flippo as their no- nonsense manager Sweet Sue. Lisa Renee Reid Melissa Ann Richie Michael Lee Rickard Melanee Celeste Sanders Mark Anthony Sanderson Lisa Michele Savage John Keith Shields William Edward Smith. Jr. Deborah Sue Speck Vicky Lynne Springer Adina Joy Stone William Craig Tankersley Lonnie D. Wainwright. Jr. Sheila Claire Walker Clifton Earl Wright Who ' s Who 75 2L Division Academic 77 The DR. MICHAEL MOELLER demonstrates different glass blowing techniques during a recruiting lecture for area higfi school stu- dents. The smoke added a nice touch of scientific dramatics. Glass Class is a shattering experience in chemistiA bv Ja ' ne Anne Millei " It starts to glow at about 1600° F, before that it looks normal, " explained Lon McPherson. " You have to remember where it ' s hot. " Lon was speaking of the chemistry class he took this year. He and four others were registered in Laboratory Arts 371, otherwise known as glass blowing. In the lab verbal outcries are not unheard of. " You are going to get burned and burned weekly, " Lon stressed. " It ' s enough to take a little of the fun out of it. " However, a little charred skin doesn ' t seem to keep the students from coming to class whether as a chemistry elective or for artistic reasons. Laboratory Arts 371 was set up for chemistry Gary Cosby. Jr. purposes. Just about everything they learned in a semester is related to the final project of building, or rather blowing, a condenser. " The percentage of condensers that make it Is relatively low, " said Lon. One day of every semester is set aside for novelty crafts. On that day they learn how to blow fish, mice, birds, and the most difficult, glass swans. The simpliest project is one that the students have found to be a possible money making item, glass swizzle sticks. " Most people don ' t realize that the glass blow- ers at places like Opryland are just people with chemistry degrees making money, " said Edward Thomas. Courtney Jagoe Gary Cosby, Jr. IN MAKING FILAMENT for a glass wick on an oil lamp, the tube stretches until it is almost a hair line width. Lon McPherson completed the project during class. WHILE BLOWING A KIDNEY, the first step in making a butt joint. Dr. Moeller explains the methods of obtaining this uneven bubble. School of Arls and Sciences 79 IN JANUARY. Geography students and professors conducted a survey to identify the scope and the successes and failures of the rural transit system in Franklin County. Kelvin Fields, Dr. Strong, and Redus Tittle work out some last minute details on the survey which will be used by the state to develop and improve the rural transit system statewide. The Move is on for the Geography department wit! new equipment and a state appointed proje( i by Jeff Furiv " We ' re embarking on a new direction using high-tech equipment for solving teaching prob- lems, " said Dr. William Strong, head of the depart- ment of Geography. The department recently received some badly needed equipment for detailed map use. A Stereo Zoom Transfer Scope which allows aerial and satel- lite photography to be viewed from a three-dimen- sional perspective is one of the new additions Geog- raphy is proud of. " It gives the students a chance to work with state of the art equipment on a regular basis, " said Strong. " Devices of this type are used in several different fields from Forestry to Urban Develop- ment. " Geography has also obtained the use of a com- puter multi-imagery system allowing detailed views of the infrared spectrum. This lets geog- raphers see vegetation species, forests, and geo- thermal activity. In addition, a computer Cartog- raphy system enables students to draw highly de- tailed maps by computer. Mark Jordan, a senior with a double major in Geography and Environmental Biology is looking forward to spending time with the new equipment. " It gives us a chance to look at the earth in greater detail, more than just seeing a waterway or clump of green earth; it ' s great, " said Jordan. The cost of the equipment is well over $15,000 but seems well worth it to the students. " Other schools have had access to more equipment than we have because our major has been rather small. In the past we ' d have to go to other schools and facilities to get some of the experience we needed; our new equipment will help us greatly, " said Jordan who plans to work in government re- source management to help preserve our country ' s natural resources. Earlier this year the department took several students as well as a few instructors to a series of workshops at the Space Technology and Science Center in Slidel, Louisiana. The purpose of the trip was to let the students as well as faculty get some hands on experience with the latest imagery pro- cessing used by the military as well as other govern- ment agencies. The department has approached the Ala- bama State Board of Education to persuade the Board to add geography to the high school curricu- lum to help incoming freshmen become more aware of the world around them. Mlk€ Clay KELVIN FIELDS, Dr. Strong and Redus Tittle study a map of the area which is used in geo- graphic analysis with pre- cision equipment. The Ge- ography Department is currently developing an optical lab to be used in conjunction with a micro- computer in geographic eduation. THE GEOGRAPHY DE- PARTMENT received a new Stereo Zoom Transfer Scope that is used to aid geographers doing land analysis from aerial pho- tos. The machine com- bines two identical images to give a more detailed surface analysis. Head of department Dr. Bill Strong and Geography minor Joel Glover analyze information they have just taken from an aerial photo of the Florence area using the new scope. Mike Clay The Pride of Dixie marching band is only one part of the university band which includes a concert, jazz and pep band by Jeff Furno The university band probably puts in more hours of practice and learning in for the credit than any other course on campus. Although band mem- bers only receive one hour of credit per semester, they usually work seven to ten hours a week during football season and four to six hours out of season. Within the university band structure there is the Pride of Dixie Marching Band, a concert band, a jazz band, and a pep band. The 140 piece band has been very active this year. Not only have they performed at all the home and selected away football games, but they have also participated in several local parades including Homecoming, United Way, Veterans Day, and the Christmas Parade downtown. This fall the Pride of Dixie Marching Band was the exhibition band for the South Central Band Exhibition in Homewood, Alabama. The exhibition attracted high schools from all over the state. " It ' s a great asset to the university as well as the band to participate in statewide events. We have students in the band from all over the southern United States who might not have otherwise heard of UNA, " said Edd Jones, band director. " Our goal is to provide the student with the best musical program possible. The support we get from the university as well as the community as a whole is just great, " said Jones. Rita Becallo, drum major, said the band is one of the most diversified organizations on campus because " you ' re dealing with people from all ma- jors (only one-quarter of the band are music ma- jors), and walks of life. " It ' s not only been fun, but it has been a fantas- tic learning experience. " BLOWING THEIR OWN HORNS, the brass section of the Pride of Dixie Marching Band support the Lions in another half-time extravaganza. CINDY MITCHELL adds a touch of brass to show with her flugelhorn solo. THE LIONETTES dance team line-up preceding their half-time perfor- PROVIDING THE BEAT the percussion section adds some razzle dazzle to their routine during the Homecoming half-time show. Gary Cosby. Jr. EDD JONES, band direc- tor, guides the band through their weeitly tour of rehearsals on the prac- tice field. The UPPER LEVEL ROTC stu- dents give some guidance to lower level students who are learning to rap- pell. Rappelling is one of the several labs offered to students of all levels of the program. Mike Clay ROTC Adventure can stop at graduation or lead to a military career by Sandra Jackson Being in ROTC doesn ' t always mean you will serve in the military or fight in a war. While the primary purpose of ROTC is to educate and train future military leaders, the ROTC program does more than just train soldiers. For years, the ROTC has coordinated the Home- coming parade, the Florence Christmas parade, sponsored a spring and fall blood drive for Red Cross, helped sponsor the Empty Stocking Fund, and participated in hundreds of campus and com- munity activities via the ROTC Color Guard. In addition, the honorary military fraternity Scabbard and Blade co-sponsors Safeplace. Sometimes ROTC gets involved in activities that have no relation to the military whatsoever. Lieutenant Colonel Lester Rooker recalled the time one of the ROTC captains rappelled down a cliff to help save a stranded dog after a call from the Humane Society. Rappelling is just one of many labs to choose from. Along with a one hour class lecture, students take a one hour lab in rifle marksmanship, un- armed defense, CPR training, a canoe trip, a " run for your life " or adventure training. Since the first two years of military science courses are open to all students, the majority of the 400 students currently enrolled in ROTC have no intention of any future military service. For the 40 junior and senior level students, however, the ROTC means more than taking a few electives and going on field trips. Most of these students will become commissioned second lieuten- ants when they graduate, and according to Ltc. Rooker, most ask for active duty after graduation. Upper level students engage in more pure military exercises, including a six week ROTC Summer Camp at Ft. Riley, Kansas, where they get a chance to test leadership skills and put classroom knowledge to use in the field. Cadets can also choose from other optional training in ranger, air- borne, or parachute school. Captain Bruce Fairchild says the ROTC plans to add a new activity in the spring open to all level students, called Adventure Saturday. The day will consist of pure military training in rappelling, ca- noeing and other " fun-type exercises. " While it takes a dedicated individual to meet the standards of the United States Military, Cpt. Fairchild pointed out that the Army is only made up of common people, not a strange breed of killers. The majority of the training that takes place after their first two years includes management training; responsibility, self discipline, timeliness, and communication skills. And for those who qualify, the ROTC program offers scholarships that pay full tuition for up to four years. In addition, all third and fourth level students earn a monthly allowance on contract. Some cadets serve in the National Guard on a Simultaneous Reserve Program, and get paid for both. The ROTC program represents a cross-sec- tion of university life, with stud ents from athletics, fraternities, the Pride of Dixie Band and the Stu- dent Government Association. There are both men and women in the program. Many of the ROTC ' s cadets are campus leaders. Eight of the 52 students elected for Who ' s Who are students involved in the program. The ROTC boasts national military hon- ors also. Debra Duke of Florence was named to the All Gulf South Conference Rifle Marksmanship Team last spring, one of the pure military awards. Where does all the training take a student after graduation? Cpt. Fairchild says ROTC can take a student anywhere he wants to go by doing three things: it supplies experience, it can get you out of the Shoals, or keep you right here if this is where you want to be. Mike Clay Mike Clay A FASCINATED CHILD attempts to enter an armored personnel carrier at a display of army equipment spon- sored by ROTC. The young man ' s mother waits impatient- ly for him to finish touring the carrier. A DISPLAY OF WEAPONS that todays army uses to keep the peace attracted curious students and citizens to the lawn in front of Weslcyan Hall. ROTC cadets were on hand to explain the equipment. CHRIS BOBO HONES his rappelling skills with a practice run down the ROTC ' s tower located near the tennis courts. Rappelling is a very im- portant skill to learn for cadets who plan to be- come soldiers after gradu- ation. Arts and Sciences 85 i m The Small Businesses of the Shoals benefit from the Marketing Management department ' s programs by Jeff Furno " We worked with over 300 people last year, and we hope to work with over 500 this year, " said Dr. William Stewart, head of the department of Marketing and Management, making reference to the department ' s Small Business Development Center. SBDC is part of a large consortium encom- passing 12 universities and colleges across Ala- bama. The consortium is a cooperative effort to work as a " go between " for small business and government as well as being able to help with basic problems small business can sometimes run into. " Our primary function is to aid small busi- nesses in a nine county area of northwest Ala- bama, " said Dr. Stewart. The SBDC is split into two divisions (Procure- ments and International Trade) to help the person more easily find the specialized help they need. The Procurements division helps businesses be- come aware of government contracts in the area to enable them to bid on the contracts in their special- ty. The International Trade Division helps in work- ing out the complicated process of foreign export- ing and importing. " With the Shoals becoming an International Port the services of our trade division will be ex- tremely helpful to area business, " said Dr. Stewart. The SBDC has recently acquired a new com- puter system called the IBM X-T The computer is tied into Birmingham where government contracts coming into the state are dispersed. The system also ties all the other consortium members in the state together. This will enable the consortium to get a jump on government contracts within the state as well as bordering states. Although the SBDC comes under the jurisdic- tion of Dr. Stewart and the Marketing Manage- ment department, it receives its funding directly from the state with service being free of charge to its customers. Dr. Stewart uses several local professional people in the business community as well as mem- bers of the faculty in consulting capacities on cer- tain cases. " We try to use all the resources available to us, " said Stewart. OBLIVIOUS TO ANYTHING but her COBOL program. Sandy Hasheider works in the computer center in Collier. COBOL stands for " Common Business Oriented Lan- guage " and is one of the most useful languages for busi- ness. Each business major, including those majoring in marketing, is required to take at least one computer course. Many businesses also seek out the services and advice of the SBDC when they find themselves in trouble and need a way out. According to Stew- art the two most frequent problems he runs into is " lack of management ability " and " under capital- ization. " " You have to be realistic when you try to start a business — you have to plan for unexpected costs which a lot of people don ' t think about, " he said. SBDC also uses the services of approximately 35 UNA students. All of the students are either seniors or graduate students and must have at least a B average. " 1 think the SBDC is an invaluable service to the community as well as a great learning experi- ence for our students, " said Stewart. •rf ► J • " i y illLIJIiii ' illli : LOOKING OVER the bookkeeping at Greenhill Exxon, owner James C. Greenhill has a consulta- tion with students Tom Pilgreen and Tim Love- less. The small business program provides man- agement assistance for both established and pro- posed businesses. SECRETARY to the de- partment of marketing management Carolyn Long uses the newly in- stalled IBM X-T to com- municate with computers all over the state. A School of Business 87 " WORKING with the VITA program gives you an opportunity to learn things about taxes that you don ' t learn in tax ac- counting class. " said vol- unteer Edward Thomas, a member of Alpha Chi. Ed- ward said that although volunteers primarily help with forms 1040A and 1040EZ. sometimes the more complicated form 1040 is required. MLlie Clay A Helping Hand IS given by the IRS and the accounting department by Clark Perry Accounting majors are making it a bit easier for many Shoals area residents to fill out their year- ily income tax forms. I The Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) program draws many accounting majors, according to Alpha Chi (Accounting Club) sponsor Quinon I Ivy. The Internal Revenue Service participates with volunteers all over America to aid individuals in filling out their tax forms, mainly the 1040EZ and 1040A. Volunteers from the university work in shifts arranged around their class breaks. They are as- signed to work at the Florence Municipal Building. " It ' s a good idea for accounting students to participate in something like this, " said student Frank Walker. " You can learn a lot and it gets one used to working with the public. " Alpha Chi President Anita Strickland said the experience definitely increases one ' s knowledge. " You are out there in the real world, not in a text- book situation. " The VITA program aims to help mainly those persons of the lower income bracket, the elderly, non-English speaking, and handicapped taxpayers. But, as many volunteers have learned, almost anyone you don ' t expect can walk in. Vickie Doyle recalled one woman who brought in her daughter ' s tax form. The peculiar thing about it, she recalled, " was that the daughter lived in Texas, and her mother mailed her the form. " Sara Bradley had one special case which called for her to go to the person in need of assis- tance. " This man in the hospital called and said he needed help. " Sara visited the man, and in proper IRS bedside manner, helped him fill out his form. Students said that the first two weeks of ser- vice are " usually slow, " but as the deadline gets closer, more people come to them. Elaine Bird, Alpha Chi vice-president and sec- retary, said that two years ago, " bad advertising " may have left some needy people in the dark about the VITA program. But the program has even attracted a few students in search of help. " This is a good program for anyone who can ' t afford a CPA, " Anita said. " We ' re not profession- als, but we do our best. " Edward Thomas MANY HOURS of prep- aration are required for VITA volunteers. Cindy Killen. a senior account- ing major, studies the ma- terial provided by the In- ternal Revenue Service. ALPHA CHI sponsor Quinon Ivy discusses ap- propriate procedure with club members. The volun- teers are completely on their own, but if they have a question, they can call the local IRS office. Edward Thomas I I Edward Thomas ersonal Touch is provided by student nurses trained in hG university ' s smallest school By Theresa Hurley Teaching people to save lives is one of the most important chores around and the School of Nursing is doing just that. Although it is the newest and smallest of the university ' s schools, it has made its impact felt. Under the guidance of Dean Frenesi Wilson, the 11-year-old school has established a reputation in Alabama for turning out top-notch nurses who are quickly hired by hospitals and other health care agencies. The school boasts a 100 percent employ- ment rate among its 360 graduates, making it one of the most coveted schools on campus. The school ' s high success rate also makes it one of the most difficult schools to get into. Graduates staff positions at Eliza Coffee Me- morial Hospital, Helen Keller Hospital and other health care establishments around the area. " We feel our graduates are prepared to com- pete with anybody ' s from California to New York, " said Dean Wilson. The School of Nursing sends out practicum students every semester to ECM, Helen Keller, CHECKING BLOOD PRESSURE becomes a routine part of patient assessment for nurses. Marian Morris practices taking the blood pressure of a patient at Helen Keller Memorial Hospital in Tuscumbia. Humana-Florence, Northwest Alabama Dialysis Center and several area nursery schools. This year ' s school has 160 students involved in nursing classes and another 100 in pre-nursing classes. Most of the students involved in the pro- gram are happy to be there. " 1 have enjoyed the program so far and I am looking forward to the future in it. The only thing I think the program needs is more instructors so that more students will be able to get into it, " said Mi- chelle Lillard. Another student, senior Anita Harwell said, " The program is very, very good academically. It has prepared me for some of the things I will con- front when I graduate in May. One thing I would like to see is more recognition for the nursing students and the program. " The program may receive attention for the creative efforts of several student nurses before it gets more recognition for its academic efforts. A group of six student nurses developed their own version of the popular Trivial Pursuit game called Nurses Trivial Pursuit. The group included Janie Gustafson, Deborah Mattox, MaDonna Williams, Melissa Letson, Suzie Masdon and Rosemary Continued on page 92 TEAM I LEADER Lisa Wigginton leads a patient discussion at the end of a shift. The student nurses end each shift with a dis- cussion with their hospital supervisor about each pa- tient they cared for during the preceding shift. A STATE OF THE ART thermometer makes taking a tem- perature quicker and easier for Carolyn Babcooke who is using a new digital thermometer during one of her shifts at HKM. Edward Thomas The Personal Touch. . . CREATING AN ADAPTA- TION of the popular Triv- ial Pursuit game was the goal of a group of student nurses who produced the new Nurses Trivial Pursuit game which they intend to market. MaDonna Wil- liams, Deborah Mattox. Rosemary McCorkle. Me- lissa Letson, Suzie Mas- don, and Janie Gustafson were the developers of the new game. McCorkle. Gustafson, who served as a chairman for the group, said they developed the game as a result of a class assignment from Dr. Norma Fergu- son. The group selected the game as a project after Ferguson commented on how popular Trivial Pur- suit was. They then developed a game similar in the rules and general idea of the original game and applied them to the field of nursing. Dean Wilson said, " The girls put a lot of time and effort into the making of the game and I am very proud of them. " According to Dean Wilson, the group will pat- ent the game and is in the process of trying to sell it to one of the well known game companies. Members of the Nursing faculty were active outside the classroom as well. Instructor Judith Rausch completed a study on smoking behavior in Alabama nursing students. The study was done as a part of her work on a doctorate from Loma Linda University. Her study included a random survey of 555 students in 13 of the 23 schools of nursing in Ala- bama (about 38 percent of the senior nursing stu- dents). Her study, " Cigarette Use Among Student Nurses " is thought to be the first in the United States to study smoking among all three levels of nursing students. " The higher the level of education among nursing students, the less they smoke. That con- trasts with the general national trend that the more successful a woman ' s career is the more likely she smokes, " said Rausch. " The study can be used in nursing curricula to prevent smoking behavior. It will hopefully alert nursing educators to the issue of smoking among nurses. And it can be used to plan smoking deter- rent strategies ultimately to eliminate smoking among graduate nurses, " said Rausch. Rausch is concerned about the public image of nurses as well as their health. Although job stress has been the factor attrib- uted to smoking among nurses, Rausch ' s study found that social pressures, the addictive effect of nicotine, the medial environment and the feminist movement are all contributing factors to the prob- lem. The small size of the School of Nursing certain- ly doesn ' t reflect on the quality of education stu- dents receive. " We are bound to be having an effect on health care in the area, " said Dean Wilson. John W. Howard Bob Crisp Bob Crisp LEARNING TO CARE for people of all sizes is a part of a student nurse ' s hands on training. Kaye Hall weighs an infant in the maternity ward at ECM Hospital. KEEPING AN EYE on the charts and the heart mon- itors was a part of the du- ties performed by Janet Mullins and Sandy Bevis during their tours of duty at Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital in Florence. Nursing 93 The 94 Grand Openin of the newly renovated Collier Librar unveiled a variety of nev (and expanded) services : As sunlight plays across your research materi- al and a new computor terminal efficiently maps out a course that can lead you to anything you ever wanted to know about your current topic, you come to a full appreciation of the new Collier Library. With five levels covering one and one-half acres, Collier Library ' s renovation and 44,000 foot square addition provided the finishing touches to the facility ' s commitment to service. A spacious and attractive seating area for five hundred stu- dents in addition to the privacy of nine study rooms and typing areas created an atmosphere perfect for study or a leisurely afternoon of reading. Student as well as faculty reactions across campus were positive. The expansion allowed the addition of several new services such as a career assessment center. In conjunction with the counseling and placement ser- vice, students can take part in a three hour test to measure aptitude and provide insight into the fields that emphasize their strong points. At the same time, students are furnished with a complete list of graduate schools offering programs in those fields. With additional space available, the free tutor- ing service was moved from Flowers Hall to Collier Library to provide an atmosphere more conducive to study. " We feel we should connect students with the information, not just put it on the shelf. Collier is the only university library in the state which provides on-line topical searches for students free of charge, " said Dr. Fred Heath, Dean of Libary Ser- vices. In addition to its growing collection of 250,000 volumes, access to six million volumes throughout the state and tens of millions nationwide is provided through the library ' s data base. These retrieval ca- pabilities make the library one with " services sec- ond to none. " in January, plans were implemented for a statewide network. Using this system a needed title can be found through the terminal and borrowed from another institution on the spot. The beginning of a new year brought with it by Janice Hauerwa. the beginning of a computer network. Replacing the card catalogue with the services of a terminal, students are provided with complete bibliographic information based on information called up by sub- ject, title, or author. Multiple search keys for quick-search strategy will save hours of research time in addition to the convenience of having terminals located across campus in the dorms, classrooms and counseling center. Of particular interest to the community ' s his- tory buffs, the archives houses historical collections and photographs in a carefully controlled environ- ment. " Collier ' s primary goal is providing the best possible service and the new facilities simply allow these services to be provided in a better atmo- sphere, " said Dr. Heath. pdward Thomas AN ASSET TO THE COMMUNITY, Collier Librarv works in conjunction with public and private libraries across the country to provide the best service to students, faculty and area residents. BRIDGING THE OLD AND THE NEW. a spiral staircase winds its way between the new wing of the library and the reference room. kli. J( ' t ' ' idward Thomas i " " ■ ' 1 W m ■Ull igiljllljljlim Km tHJ _l h Edward Thomas HANDCARVED wood- work and computer termi- nals coexist in the new computer center. Frankie Polland types in a pro- gram on one of the termi- nals that was moved from the third floor of Bibb Graves Hall to the more convenient location of Collier Library. Much of the character of the read- ing room has been preserved. The original oak ceiling was not taken down, but remains unseen above the present one in this careful modification of the old for the new. A GRACIOUS ATRIUM admits the morning sun as Greg Clemmons searches through the card catalogue. The refer- ence room is now central- ly located and serves as the visual hub of the library by joining different floors and spaces with overlooking balconies. MIS OR CIS? Mary Counts and Don Lowman find that a second opinion is one of the best de- bugging techniques no matter what the course is called. Management In- formation Systems was changed to Computer In- formation Systems in ord- er to use a more common term that better explains the major. Edward Thomas Edward Thi Collier Library 95 I i Proving Ground for future teachers, Kilby is the state ' s only university-owned laboratory school by Syrenia Jones The Kilby Laboratory School provides a prov- ing ground for Alabama ' s future teachers. The only university owned laboratory school in the state, Kilby includes a nursery school, kindergarten and grades one through six. The history of Kilby School goes back as far as the 1800 ' s. However, the institution as we know it now was designed in 1922 during the tenure of Governor Thomas E. Kilby. Growth of the universi- ty in the 1960 ' s was accompanied by a need for expansion, and the structure built in 1964 became the new Kilby School. Since Kilby is a laboratory school, it provides university students with the opportunity to work with children. It serves as a teaching station for student teachers majoring in early childhood and elementary education, as well as physical educa- tion majors. Kilby also provides opportunities for students and faculty to observe and participate. According to Kilby School Director, Dr. Earl Gardner, student teachers spend ten consecutive weeks working at Kilby. Two of these weeks are spent on full day teaching, with the aid of a super- vising instructor. Edward Thomas While meeting the requirements of a laborato- ry school, Kilby strives to give its students a quality education. Kilby offers a balanced curriculum for its students and, being a part of the university, it has access to some resources not available at other schools. All children develop at different rates; there- fore, the instructors work hard to meet the individ- ual needs of each student. The people at Kilby believe that the home and school are partners in education. According to Gardner, the school gives priority to siblings of currently enrolled students in order to keep the family together. During the future Kilby School will become even more involved in research and education. Plans are underway to begin several special pro- jects to achieve this goal, one of which involves serving as a pilot school for computer software ex- periments. Gardner stressed that Kilby School is very ap- preciative of the support and input of other depart- ments on campus. He said, " We need their help to continue to work effectively and we are always happy to have their participation. " Edward Thomas Edward Thomas GRAMMAR is the basis of a proper education. Maria San- tini leads her third grade class through a lesson in conju- gation that may bring an appreciation for the English language. INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION in the first years of school can provide a good start to a lifetime of learning. Kilby ' s low teacher student ratio gives Teresa Young a chance to offer Pillar Padilla some help with a science problem. 96 idward Thomas ON A CHILD ' S LEVEL, learning can be combined with fun. Sheri Elliott and Jeb Belew play one of the educational games that a progressive school like Kilby offers. LISTENING may be one of the most important tools a teacher can use. Tracy Golden lends an ear as Leslie Dyar reasons through a mathematics exercise. New Certification I THE LEARNING RESOURCES CENTER provides a place for education majors to do research for fiomework. Bonnie Manley, Betty Hunt and Mary Leigh Wood, all of whom arc education majors, use their spare time to catch up on homework. allows the School of Educatior to certify graduates to teacl " students with learning handicap by Gary Cosby. Jr; The UNA School of Education has long been considered one of the finest teacher training schools in Alabama; however, until recently teachers had to go to the University of Alabama or Alabama A M to obtain a certification to teach the mentally handi- capped. The Alabama Department of Education has approved four new special education certification programs for the university which will allow teach- ers to get certification in- one of four newly ap- proved categories. The new program will allow teachers to get " A " and " AA " certification in teaching students with mild learning handicaps, " AA " in teaching those with learning disabilities. According to Dr. James Burney, a person must have a " B " certificate to enter the new pro- grams. The " B " certificate is awarded following graduation. The n ew program will offer a class " A " and the masters degree but only certification in the " AA " areas, according to Dr. Burney. " There has been a big demand for these pro- grams, " said Dr. Stanley Beans, dean of the School of Education. " Until now, people in this area had to go to the University of Alabama or Alabama A M to get their certificates. " The mild learning handicaps programs are Gary Cosby. Jr. new for the entire state. The mental retardatioi and learning disabilities programs are new to th unviersity, according to Dr. Beans. The " A " and " AA " certification in mild learr ing handicaps will enable a teacher to teach stu dents with mild degrees of mental retardation o learning disabilities and those with mild emotiona conflicts. The " A " certificate requires the applicant t do 33-36 hours of work, depending on previou coursework, and th e " AA " certification requires 33l 42 hours. According to Dr. Burney, the program will bi in full operation this spring. A few classes wen offered during the fall to get the program unde way. Burney expects full enrollment in the sprini semester. The " AA " certifications for teaching both thi mentally retarded and the learning disabled allov teachers to work with students in all severity level of these problems. Each requires completion of 3 ' , hours of work. The employment opportunities for teacher who get the new certification will be promisinc] since more public schools have classes for childrei with learning handicaps, according to Dr. Burney ' Gary Cosby. Jr. Gary Cosby. Jr. THE VIDEO LAB offers education students a chance to learn video techniques as well as to supply teachers with educational video tapes. Joy Martin operates the camera while her fellow students give a puppet performance de- signed for early childhood education. DR. ROBERT FOSTER, Associate Professor of Early Childhood Education, gives the puppets a final check be- fore taping the puppet performance. Tifl-nl Personnel Divisio n 3C H 0LA CANTO R UM, a UNA- to lead the university. -baBBtfxomTmmtty ctioir, presentefl meir premier perTbrmance on Ue- camber 11. Soloist Dr. Sue Ellen Teat and ( nnrliintnr Hprhprt Toat p erfect P oul enc ' s " G lo r ia " w i th se n i or E li zabeth H ill , p i an i ct. iUUxt. Faculty and SlaU 101 (iboardjoLltustees THE HONORABLE BILLY DON ANDERSON. Sheffield THE HONORABLE C. LEONARD BEARD, Sheffield THE HONORABLE JOHN T BULLS. JR. Florence THE HONORABLE LONNIE FLIPPO, President Pro Tempore, Florence THE HONORABLE H. GRADY JACOBS. Bridgeport THE HONORABLE E. A. NELSON. JR.. Florence THE HONORABLE MARY ELLA POTTS. Birmingham THE HONORABLE JESSE L. RUSH. 1 Albertville THE HONORABLE GENE SANDERSON. Hamilton THE HONORABLE WAYNE TEAGUE. Superintendent of the State Department of Education GOVERNOR GEORGE C. WALLACE, President Ex Officio. Montgomery Changing the name of the school gets attention, but the everyday policy rulings are MAKING A DIFFERENCE Since April 24, 1968 the Board of Trust- ees has been involved in making decisions which have effected every facet of campus life. One of their first actions was to change the name of Florence State College to Flor- ence State University and later the y changed it to The University of North Alabama. The board also deals with issues such as tuition MAJOR ISSUES before the Board of Trustees this ( year were the purchase of the Kilby property and a I six and one half percent tuition increase. Dr. Robert I Guillot addresses the Board at the October meet- 1 ing. by Clark Perry increases and faculty salary hikes; and revis- ing graduation requirements and setting class sizes. " The board is the governing body of the University of North Alabama, " the by-laws state, " and has the responsibility of establish- ing broad institutional policy and other func- tions of the University. The board consists of six members who are residents of the fourth and fifth congres- sional districts. At least two of these six are residing in Lauderdale County. Three mem- bers are from the state at large. These nine members are appointed by the governor. The governor and state superintendent of education are also listed as members and the president of the university and the presi- dent of the Student Government Association serve as members ex officio. Members of the board serve for twelve- year terms and receive no salary for their work. The ultimate goal of the board is to pro- mote and maintain the excellence of the uni- versity. iresldenfejjl EVERYTHING FROM arranging Board of Trustee meetings to planning luncheons, banquets and din- ners is part of the Job of Nancy Trowbridge, admin- istrative assistant to Dr. Guillot. Providing leadership on a daily basis, President Guillot is truly MAKING A DIFFERENCE . by Leah Edmundson . The university has witnessed many ma- jor changes and advancements due to the leadership and guidance of its president for the past 11 years, Dr. Robert Guillot. Always happy to greet and talk with students, Dr. Guillot has worked continuously for campus improvement. He has instituted the Greek system, a Student Life Office, di- vided the university into schools headed by deans, and changed the name from Florence State University to the University of North Alabama. He praises his faculty for outstanding contributions not only in the classrooms, but within the community as well. Dr. Guillot ' s wife, Patty, is also well known throughout the city for her various interests and involvements. In their on-cam- pus home, she hosts new faculty and staff teas and graduation receptions. IN A SALUTE to the flag. Dr. Guillot pauses during pre-game festivities in Braly Municipal Stadium on October 13. Dr. Guillot supports all university- sponsored sporting events and attends many games throughout the year. President ' s OHice 105 administrators: ADDRESSING A FALL MEETING of the Academic Senate. Dr. Eugene Jabker said that one of his main goals was " to improve scholarship among the facul- ty, students, and myself. " During his address Dr. Jabker touched on subjects such as the controver- sial " Open Door " policy, conversion to a 4.0 grade scale, a need for a more efficient registration sys- tem, and a change in student absence policy. AFTER A LUNCHEON meeting in Towers Cafete- ria. Dr. Dan Leasure discusses the particular prob- lems of dormitory students with Robert Glenn, di- rector of Student Activities, and Mrs. Glenn. Both men have expressed concern at the number of stu- dents living on campus who go home every week- end, thus missing an important part of college life. The Office of Student Affairs has undertaken steps to combat this problem by scheduling events such as movies, concerts, and dances which will entice students to stay on campus during weekends. Gary Cosby. Jr. Edward Thomas DR. ROY S. STEVENS Executive Vice President DR. EUGENE JABKER Dean of Faculty and Instruction DR. DANIEL R. LEASURE Dean of Student Affairs The administrators are directing tlie business of the university ana are MAKING A DIFFERENCE UNA doesn ' t run itself. A great deal of effort goes into directing the business of the campus and Into helping make student life as pleasant as possible. Key figures in this responsibility are the university ' s administrators. Topping off the list is Dr. Robert M. Guil- lot, the president of the university. Dr. Guillot is responsible for the overall management of the institution and answers to the Board of Trustees. When the phrase " the buck stops here " is applied to the university, it usually refers to the office of Executive Vice-President Roy S. Stevens. Dr. Stevens is responsible for the university ' s financial services, as well as ad- ministrative services, non-academic and non- student affairs, and intercollegiate athletics. Dr. Stevens said, " We hope to keep the campus facilities and equipment up-to-date and modern so as to serve present and future students. " The recent campus renovations and constructions, done under the direction of Di- rector of Security Durell Mock, are just one of FLORENCE MAYOR Eddie Frost, an alumnus, is welcomed back to campus by Dr. Leasure and Dr. by Brett Davis the examples of Dr. Steven ' s duties, which also include such things as the regulation of pedestrian and motor traffic on campus. A third important facet, the actual in- struction and academic activities, comes un- der the direction of Dr. Eugene H. Jabker, who came to the university from Illinois State University just this year. Dr. Jabker is the university ' s chief aca- demic officer, and his responsibility covers both matters of faculty and matters of aca- demic programs. The recruiting and reten- tion of students and faculty, and the general policies and procedures for the academic part of the institution fall under his jurisdic- tion. " It ' s my hope during my term as dean of Faculty and Instruction to help make UNA into the finest undergraduate institution in the state of Alabama, " said Dr. Jabker. Under Dr. Jabker ' s instruction are the four academic schools of the university: the School of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business, the School of Education, and the School of Nursing. Collier Library is also a Jabker during a fall reception honoring Senator Hinton Mitchum. part of his responsibilities. As dean of Student Affairs, Dr. Daniel Leasure comes into contact with almost ev- ery aspect of student life. Student centers, student organizations, student government, residence hall operations, student financial affairs, and commuter services are just some of the operations that Dr. Leasure ' s office directs. " My whole approach is to provide a resi- dential campus with sufficient activities so that students will have a more collegiate ex- perience than just attending class, " said Dr. Leasure. Also falling under the Student Affairs umbrella are such organizations as the Stu- dent Activities Board, the Student Govern- ment Association, and the Greek Panhellenic and Inter-Fraternity Councils. The university ' s administrators work to- gether to help students and faculty alike, and to make each person ' s stay at the university a thing to remember. EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Roy S. Stevens addresses the June meeting of the Board of Trust- ees. Edward Thomas Ouani Phillips Administrators 107 By directing the education of the student body the Academic deans are MAKING A DIFFERENCE The deans of the university ' s five aca- demic areas shoulder the responsibility for directing the education of the student body. Each dean ' s job also includes duties such as pre-registration approval for seniors and counseling sessions with students within the school. Dr. Joseph C. Thomas is dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, composed of 57 percent of the university ' s faculty and stu- dents and largest of the five schools. Dean Thomas said he believes the arts and sci- ences are the backbone of any academic pro- gram and the real dividing line of an educated person. Dean Thomas supervises the cooperat- ive education programs through his office and also has the responsibility for the Continuing Education Program. The School of Arts and Sciences boasts three fairly unique degree programs: its Com- mercial Music degree, the Industrial Hygiene degree and the Commercial Language de- grees. Some recently approved degree options include a Sociology of Corrections option, an option in Professional Geography and a Cre- ative Writing option. Dean Thomas said his office has been working with the Alabama Commission on Higher Education evaluating the sixteen de- partments of the School of Arts and Sciences as well as each program. " We feel the continuous evaluation of our various departments and degree pro- grams are crucial in assuring the students . . . are getting their money ' s worth, " said Dean Thomas. Dr. Stanley S. Beans, dean of the School of Education, said one of the main projects of the School of Education has been its consor- tion with the University of Alabama in Hunts- ville on the development of programs for state competency exams to aide public schools and their students. The education program also had several new classifications added for teachers who wish to teach children who suffer from learn- ing disabilities or retardation. by Pamela Rhodes and Lon A. McPherson . Additions to the School of Education in- clude three new staff members: Kathy McReynolds and Kathy McCain to the Phys- ical Education Department and Christy Wil- liams to the Kilby School. According to Mr. Lawrence Conwill, dean of the School of Business, the school has priorities: to teach, to conduct small-scale re- search and to operate as the outreach center for area businesses. The Small Business Development Cen- ter, under the supervision of the dean ' s office, has expanded tremendously since its incep- tion. Two new positions were added to the one existing position. One of these positions is concerned with international trade. A computer procurement system was developed with the concern of bringing more international trade into the area. The SBDC can obtain key information about govern- mental contracts and inform area businesses of international trade options. " Our main interest has been and contin- ues to be, the student in class in our school, " said Dean Conwill. The School of Nursing is eleven years old and for eight years it has been guided in the growth by Dr. Frenesi Wilson. The School of Nursing is one of the fastest growing schools on campus and it is the only school which can boast a 100 percent employment rate among its graduates, according to Dean Wilson. Re-evaluation processes have been tak- ing place, according to Dean Wilson and she said " The best thing the school of Nursing has to offer its students is our belief in account- ability to the students. We are looking for and striving for excellence in teaching. " An academic library is a learning envi- ronment that brings together staff, services and information. Dr. Fred Heath, dean of Li- brary Services, is in charge of a budget that provides " services to undergraduates that are unparalleled in this state. " Collier Library is a constantly growing organization that strives to provide the best in educational facilities and services. The new 44,000 square foot addition houses some of the quarter of a million volumes in the collec- tion, new office space and study rooms; but was built to accommodate another three or four floors. This type of careful planning can also be seen in materials selection. " Should we de- cide to buy a particular subscription, we don ' t just start getting the current copies. We buy a three or four year back-log on microfilm or microfiche in order to have a working se- lection, " said Heath. The library ' s computer system has ex- panded even more and " can do things that printed indexes just can ' t do, " said Heath. " We can now get books that wouldn ' t have been possible a few years ago. " The sophisti- cated on-line book searches don ' t run them- selves, though. The highly-trained personnel, according to Heath, " do a superb job. " DR. STANLEY S. BEANS Dean of the School of Education He has been with the university since 1967. 108 r jleans. BOASTING 100 percent employment rate among its graduates, the School of Nursing offers excellent teaching. Unlike most deans. Dr. Wilson takes her job into the classroom. MR. LAWRENCE H. CONWILL Dean of the School of Business He has been with the university since 1958. DR. FRENESI P. WILSON Dean of the School of Nursing She has been with the university since 1973. DR. JOSEPH C. THOMAS Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences He has been with the university since 1961. DR. FRED HEATH Dean of Library Services He has been with the university since 1980. " faculty: DR. M. KAY ABBOTT Head, Department of Home Economics Associate Professor of Home Economics HASSAN ABDUL-HADI Associate Professor of Sociology RONALD KEITH ABSHER Assistant Professor of Marketing PAULETTE S. ALEXANDER Instructor In CIS ROBERT BOYD ALLAN Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. D. LEE ALLISON Head. Department of Physics and General Science Professor of Physics DR. EUGENE BALOF Head. Department of Speech, Communication and Theatre Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech DR. PETER F. BARTV Associate Professor of History DR. MILTON L. BAUGHN Professor of History DR. O. OSCAR BECK Professor of Mathematics DR. EDDY J. BRACKIN Professor of Mathematics CHARLES V. BRIEGEL Assistant Professor of CIS JANET S. BROOKMAN Temporary Instructor In Nursing ALYCE D. BROWN Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. JACK S. BROWN Professor of Biology REACHING FOR THE STARS by Wendy Woodfin He paces, he gestures wildly, he is excited about the stars and transmits his excitement to each student. Dr. David Curott, professor of physics, inspires stu- dents to love the magnificence and won- ders of sky and earth as he does. He involves his students in what he is teaching " just for the fun of it, " allowing them to enjoy the learning process, but he also knows the complexities of his field. Earlier in his career he participated in building a Stellar Image Analyzer which separates extremely bright b inary stars to ascertain characteristics of the cooler one that otherwise cannot be singularly stud- ied. At another time he compiled re- search on ancient eclipses to determine if the earth has decelerated in the last 5,000 years. His many published articles have appeared in various astronomical periodi- cals. ADJUSTING THE ASTRONOMIC projector. Dr. David Curott prepares to simulate the uni- verse inside the university ' s planetarium. Mllie Clay r . ,r VIRLYN BULGER Assistant Professor of Science DR. JAMES D. BURNEY Professor of Education DR. MICHAEL BUTLER Professor of Economics PAULA ANN CAIN Instructor in Health and Physical Educatioin DR. WAYNE FRANCIS CANIS Associate Professor of Geology and General Science JOHN RICHARD CAPUTO Assistant Professor of Art CHARLES E. CARR. JR. Associate Librarian DR. MAX R. CARRINGTON Head, Department of Office Administration THOMAS PATRICK CARROLL Instructor in History BARBARA B. CARTER Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. PATRICIA CHANDLER Professor of English DR. CAROLYN S. CHARLES Professor of Education (Counselor) DR. ANDREW GARY CHILDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics DAVID D. COPE Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. JOE B. COPELAND Head, Department of Economics and Finance Professor of Economics DR. GERALD CRAWFORD Professor of Marketing DR. DAVID R. CUROTT Professor of Physics and General Science DR. ROBERT WILLIAM DALY Associate Professor of Biology DR. ERNESTINE B. DAVIS Associate Professor of Nursing JIMMY R. DAVIS Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts LYNNE DAVIS Temporary Instructor in Marketing PATRICIA DOSS Instructor in Nursing DR. JEAN DUNN Associate Professor of Home Economics HELGA DUPONT Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages NORMAN R. ELSNER Associate Librarian CPT BRUCE A. FAIRCHILD Assistant Professor of Military Science DR. NORMA T FERGUSON Associate Professor of Nursing DR. A. EDWARD FOOTE Associate Professor of Dramatic Arts and Speech DR. C. WILLIAM FOSTER Head, Department of English Professor of English DR. ROBERT R. FOSTER Associate Professor of Early Childhood Education DR. AZALIA S. FRANCIS Professor of Early Childhood Education DR. VERONICA A. FREE Professor of Economics DR. CHARLES T. GAISSER Professor of History MILBURN GARDNER Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. JOANNE REEVES GARNETT Professor of Elementary Education ELEANOR GAUNDER Assistant Professor of English DR. ROBERT G. GAUNDER Associate Professor of Chemistry LORRAINE GLASSCOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. WILLIAM F GLIDEWELL Professor of Health and Physical Education DR. KAREN GOLDSTEIN Associate Professor of Special Education Faculty 111 faculty COL. ARTHUR D. GRAVES Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education PAULINE GRAVLEE Associate Professor of Sociology JOHN HOWARD GRAY Assistant Professor of Mathematics DR. FELICE GREEN Associate Professor of Education MAJOR FRANK G. GREEN Assistant Professor of Military Science GLENDA ANN GRIGGS Assistant Librarian JOSEPH D. GROOM Assistant Professor of Music, Choral Director CLAUDE A. HALE. JR. Assistant Professor of Management FRANK E. HARSCHEID Assistant Professor of English MYRA E. HARSCHEID Associate Librarian AL C. HAUSMANN Assistant Professor of Art JEAN B. HEATH Supervising Teacher Librarian. Kilby School JEAN F. HENDERSON Temporary Instructor in Mathematics FRED O. HENSLEY Head. Department of Art Professor of Art FRANK N. HIMMLER Assistant Professor of Geography HEAD OF THE ENGLISH departincnt Dr. William Foster prepares to distribute Lights and Shadows (the literary art magazitie) to his historical linguistics class. Courtney Jagoe ROBERT A. HOLDER Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts JOHN W. HOLLAND Associate Professor of Biology PAUL JOSEPH HOLLEY Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. RICHARD A. HUDIBURG Assistant Professor of Psyctiology BOBBIE NELL HURT Assistant Professor of Journalism WILLIAM J. IKERMAN Assistant Professor of History DR. RAYMOND E. ISBELL Head, Department of Chemistry QUINON R. IVY Assistant Professor of Accounting WILLIE MAE JACKSON Assistant Professor of Nursing ARTHUR PETTUS JAMES Assistant Professor of Economics CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Assistant Professor of Nursing JEAN JOHNSON Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHNNY R. JOHNSON Professor of Mathematics DR. KENNETH R. JOHNSON Head. Department of History Professor of History DR. ROBERT E. JOHNSON Professor of Education T H E P I N W In the summer of 1957, Dr. William Foster became a movie star . . . more or less. Dr. Foster played an Indian extra in two Davy Crockett movies and a feature film " The Light In The Forest " which starred Fess Parker. Dr. Foster, now professor of English and head of the department, was just out of high school and was working with the Civic Little Theatre in Chattanooga, Tennessee. Several area drama clubs were contacted by Walt Disney Productions to audition for ON THE SET of the film " The Light in the For- est " , Dr. Foster (war paint and Mohawk hair cut) waits with other extras, visitors and crew mem- bers between tal(es. ROFESSOR A R PAINT by Wendy Woodfin parts for the action scenes to be shot in the vicinity of Wilder Mountain. Dr. Foster and his roommate applied and were looked over by Indian consultant Iron Eyes Cody (who later became widely known for his portrayal of the crying Indian in anti-pollu- tion commercials). Iron Eyes chose people with Indian blood such as Foster whose mother was Vs Cherokee. Fifteen " Indians " were initially chosen; of these 15, six (including Foster) were used in the film. " It was hard work, " said Dr. Foster who had to be on a bus at 5 a.m. every day to be driven 40 miles to a virgin forest area. Iron Eyes Cody was in charge of the extras and played the role of an Indian Chief. He taught the extras how to act as the real Indians would. The production company filmed various sequences with the extras running across fields and streams, sometimes yelling and other times sneaking quietly through the woods with and without bows and arrows. " When we saw the movie months later there appeared to be 50 Indians, " said Dr. Fos- ter. For Foster, the hardest part of being in the movie was the Mohawk haircut which the part required. Although the haircut would go virtual- ly unnoticed today, in the 1950 ' s it really stood out. Foster said he and the others had a bet about the haircuts. " I don ' t remember who won, but we had a bet that if any one of us was seen out with his head covered he had to pay a penalty, " said Dr. Foster. " The pay was so enormous, $35 a day, I was able to enjoy the rest of the summer with- out working. In those days 50c an hour was minimum wage, " he said. In his role in " The Light In The Forest, " Dr. Foster was also able to work with James McArthur (Dano of Hawaii Five-0), Wendall Corey, Carol Lindley, and Norman Frederic. Photo Courtesy Dr. WItllam Foster Faculty 113 faculty: DR. CELIA GRASTY JONES Associate Professor of Music JAMES E. JONES Asslslant Professor of English and Speech LLOYD E. JONES Band Director Assistant Professor of Music PAUL E. JONES. Ill Assistant Professor of Modern Langugaes PHILIP DAVID JONES Instructor In CIS DR. ROBERT BRUCE JONES Associate Professor of Economics DR. T. MORRIS JONES Associate Professor of Management DR. CHARLES E. JOUBERT Associate Professor of Psychology DR. DENZIL E. KECKLEY, JR. Head, Department of Secondary Education Professor of Education DR. CHARLES E. KEYS Professor of Biology DR. BRUCE ALVIN KING Professor of English JOHN E. KINGSBURY Associate Professor of English DR. PAUL D. KITTLE Assistant Professor of Biology INELL KNIGHT Assistant Professor of Office Administration DR. ROYAL E. KNIGHT Head. Department of Accounting Professor of Accounting QUENTIN KNUSSMANN Temporary Instructor In Management PATRICIA KYZAR Assistant Professor of Nursing MARGARET M. LEE Supervising Teacher, Kllby School SARAH R. LEWIS Supervising Teacher, Kllby School DR. BILLY T LINDSEY Head, Department of Sociology Associate Professor of Sociology DR. MICHAEL LIVINGSTON Head, Department of Health, P.E. and Recreation Professor of Health and P.E. DR. JOHN L. LOCKER Head, Department of Mathematics Computer Science Professor of Mathematics AARON M. LYNCH Associate Professor of Accounting MSCG. BRUCE ALLAN MACDONALD Principle Drill Instructor, Military Science DR. FRANK B. MALLONEE Head, Department of Political Science Professor of Political Science and History CATHY S. MALONE Instructor in Nursing BRENDA LEE MASSETTI Temporary Instructor in Management HELEN E. MATTHEWS Associate Professor of Health and P.E. NOEL DON MCBRAYER Assistant Professor of Health and P.E. DR. DOROTHY JEAN MCIVER Associate Professor of English KATHY C. MCREYNOLDS Instructor In Health and P.E. DR, MARY LOU MEADOWS Supervising Teacher, Kllby School DR. JERRY MILEY Assistant Professor of Sociology THOMAS E. MIMS Associate Professor of Art DR. MICHAEL B. 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 K. MORRIS Associate Professor of Economics and Finance JOSEPH J. MOSAKOWSKI Assistant Professor of Accounting DR. THOMAS P. MURRAY Professor of Chemistry BRYNDA G. MUSGROVE Assistant Professor of English DR. JANICE I. NICHOLSON Director of Laboratory Experiences Professor of Education KENNETH WAYNE ONEAL Associate Librarian JACQUELINE OSBORNE Supervising Teacher, Kilby School DR. THOMAS OSBORNE Associate Professor of History DR. THOMAS O. OTT Professor of History LAWMAN F. PALMER, JR. Assistant Professor of Art DR. THOMAS F. PEBWORTH Associate Professor of Education CAPT. KIM R PETERSEN Assistant Professor of Military Science DUANE L. PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Art JEAN PHILLIPS Assistant Professor of Social Work DR. JOHN THOMAS PIERCE Associate Professor of Industrial Hygiene JOHN W. POWERS Associate Professor of History NANCY K. POWERS Assistant Professor of English DR. JACK D. PRICE Associate Professor of History ENCOUNTERS WITH A LITERARY GIANT . by Gary Cosby, Jr. . Smoke spiraled up from the ash tray where the cigarette lay. Mrs. Leatrice Timmons was relating tales of renowned author William Faulkner and life in Ox- ford, Mississippi. " I lived in Oxford twice, once in high school and again during graduate school. Both times, he was in residence there. I saw him only twice. " Timmons, a professor of English, said she visited Faulkner ' s house for a Hallow- een weiner roast (given by his daughter) while she was in high school. She said he came out and sat around the fire listening to the stories they told, though he never said a word to any of them. When Timmons returned to Oxford for graduate school, a popular activity was to go to the grocery store and try to spot Faulkner doing his shopping. " He was there at four o clock in the afternoon ... he was always very aloof in the Kroger store. " After leaving Oxford, her association with the Faulkner legend didn ' t stop.Tim- AS AT EASE before her English 311 class as she was In front of the movie cameras. Mrs. Leatrice Timmons teaches English literature in a Bibb Graves classroom. mons had a minor role in " Tomorrow, " a movie made from a short story by Faulk- ner. The story was a mystery concerning a man who caused a " hung jury " in a mur- der trial. The production starred Robert Duvall in the time before he became an academy award winner. Timmons said that being in the film was an accident. She went to the produc- tion area to offer some property for use in the film when she and her son accidentally got into the screen test line. She was ac- cepted and her son rejected. Timmons took the part of a teacher. She was offered a more involved minor part, but it would have taken up too much of her time. The film was done in the early ' 70s. It reaired on public television on December 17, 1984. " He (Faulkner) was very quiet, but he was a good listener, " said Timmons. Courtney Jago Faculty 115 faculty JUDITH RAUSCH Instructor In Nursing ANITA H. RHODES Assistant Professor of Nursing DR. RUTH D. RICHARDSON Associate Professor of Office Administration WILLIAM M. RICHIE Associate Professor of Chemistry DR. CHARLES W. RICHMOND Professor of Chemistry DR. MARLON C. RICO Professor of Marketing THOMAS D. RISHER Assistant Professor of Music DR. GEORGE H. ROBINSON Head, Department of Psychology PATRICIA L. RODEN Instructor In Mathematics MAJOR JOSEPH W. ROGERS Assistant Professor of Military Science DR. JOHN D. ROTH Professor of English DR. LEONARD E. RYCHTANEK Associate Professor of Economics DR. JACK R. SELLERS Head, Department of Social Work Associate Professor of Social Work RONALD LYNN SHADY Assistant Professor of Art CHARLES WILLIAM SHULL Instructor in Mathematics Courtney Jsgo« DISCUSSING DESIGN, Jim Davis shows thea- tre art major Jayne Miller a model of a set built for his scene design class. The class, which Mr. Davis teaches each fall, is a requirement for students majoring in technical theatre. 116 DR. JAMES K. SIMPSON Head, Department of Music Professor of Music LINDA M. SIMS Assistant Professor of Office Administration ERMA JEAN SMITH Supervising Teacher, Kilby School LEON SMITH Assistant Professor of Marketing RONALD E. SMITH Instructor In English SARAH A. SMITH Assistant Professor of Science JANICE SPENCE Assistant Professor of Finance DR. ROBERT E. STEPHENSON Professor of Education DR. WILLIAM STEWART Head, Department of Marketing and Management Professor of Management CRAIG T. STILLINGS Associate Librarian, Periodicals LINDSEY STRICKLIN Associate Professor of English DR. WILLIAM R. STRONG Head, Department of Geography Professor of Geography DR. WALTER D. TEAFF Professor of Health and Physical Education DAVID ARTHUR THOMAS Assistant Professor of Music RICKY D. THOMASON Temporary Instructor In CIS PRACTICING WHAT HE TEACHES by Brett Davis . Jim Davis, assistant professor of dra- matic arts, is proof that sometimes you can go back. Davis has certainly practiced the crafts he teaches. He was born in Lauder- dale County, went to high school in Ro- gersville, and graduated from Florence State Teacher ' s College (now UNA) in 1956. After a teaching stint in Moulton, he entered the Army, working in anti-aircraft artillery, in 1957. This behind him, he set out for California to break into acting. And, as Davis put it, " I had a rather precarious existence. " He was an actor for about 10 years. He studied acting at the Desilu studios, which were owned by Lu- cille Ball and Desi Arnaz. Davis appeared in such shows as " The Lloyd Bridges Show, " " The Detec- tives " with Robert Taylor, " The Law and Mr. Jones " with James Whitmore, " Dick Powell Presents, " and " The June Allyson Show. " He also sold a television script, " Catawomper, " to the " Gunsmoke " show. In the meantime, Davis worked on the stage crew for several small theaters, which opened him up to a new world — " that ' s really where I got interested in the- ater, " he said. In California, Davis wasn ' t working under his real name — there was another Jim Davis also on the scene, who before his death played Jock Ewing on " Dallas " . Instead, Davis went by the name " Jim Favor, " taking it from his mother ' s maiden name. After a while, Davis Favor, recogniz- ing acting as being a " very insecure occu- pation, " went to graduate school at UCLA, where he majored in theater. In the fall of 1968, Davis proved that you can go back, and returned to Florence State College as a teacher. Davis, who is the director of theater as well as a scene and light designer, said, " When I first came (back) here, there was only a minor in theater. " In 1970, Davis and his group initiated the Summer Theater program, and the university began to offer a major in speech and theater. Davis directs the Speech Communi- cation and Theater department ' s fall pro- ductions, building his own sets and work- ing the lights, and then does sets and lights for Robert Allen Holder ' s directorial pro- ductions in the spring. As for the recent production of " Re- venge of the Space Pandas, " Davis was very enthusiastic. " I just think it ' s delight- ful to do something unusual — and it is unusual, and probably the most contem- porary children ' s play around today. " Davis thinks that it is always good to do children ' s theater, because he says that " it ' s an investment in the future, " because the children entertained today are the the- ater actors and directors of tomorrow. " Space Pandas " was especially bit- ing because the names of some of its lead characters were changed to " Malter Won- dale " and " Renald Roagan. " Davis said, " Since we opened election week, it seemed rather appropriate, " and added, " 1 think a lot of people were rather star- tled over that production. " On the private side, Davis enjoys such hobbies as tennis and golf, and likes to collect and restore antiques. (He once operated an antique store, " Time Tun- nel, " with items that he brought back from California.) " Most of my hobbies have nothing to do with theater, " said Davis with a chuck- le, " because I stay so entertained with my own work. " Faculty 117 laculty DR. JOHN A. THOMPSON Associate Professor of English LEATRICF. TIMMONS Associate Professor of English CHARLOTTE L. TINCHER Assistant Professor of Home Economics DR. DENNIS NORMAN TUNELL Assistant Professor of Physical Educadtlon WALTER E. URBEN Associate Professor of Music NELSON B. VAN PELT Associate Professor of Photography Director, Media Center SGM. THOMAS W. VYERS Chief Instructor. Military Science PEGGY S. WADE Assistant Professor of English DR. JOHN F. WAKEFIELD Assistant Professor of Education DR. ELIZABETH WALTER Associate Professor of Art DR. ROY WEBB. JR. Associate Professor of Accounting FAYE B. WELLS Assistant Professor of Science ANNETTE S. WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Nursing HAROLD S. WHITLOCK Assistant Professor of Accounting CHRISTIA C. WILLIAMS Supervising Teacher. Kllby School DR. JOE W. WILSON Professor of Education DONNA N. YANCEY Assistant Professor of Marltetlng DR. JOHN W. YEATES. Head. Department of Elementary Education Professor of Education DR. PAULYOKLEY. JR. Professor of Biology c acuity Not Pictu rArl re r6Q RONALD KEITH AKERS MICHAEL W. HARRIS LTC. LESTER W. ROOKER Temporary Instructor in Finance Supervising Teacher, Kllby School Professor of Military Science PAMELA E. CHAMBERS DOROTHY HEFFINGTON DR. JAMES L. SARTIN Temporary Instructor in Social Work Supervising Teacher, Kllby School Professor of Education DR. JACK W. CROCKER BILL M. HUDDLESTON DAVID P. SHANAHAN Professor of Education Assistant Professor of Speech Communication Temporary Instructor in Economics DR. JERRY L. DEGREGORY ROBERT H. STRETCHER, JR. Assistant Professor of Sociology RICK ALAN LESTER Assistant Professor of Management Assistant Professor of Finance CATHY J. DEMPSEY DR. SUE ELLEN TEAT Instructor in Nursing DR. MARY JANE MCDANIEL Professor of History Assistant Professor of Music CAROL S. FITE DR. THOMAS P. THOMPSON Temporary Instructor in f athematics DR. CLARK D. MUELLER Assistant Professor of Political Associate Professor of Sociology DR. MAX DILLON GARTMAN Science LOR! ANN WENDLER Head, Department Temporary Instructor in Marketing of Foreign Languages DR. HOVEY G. REED Professor of Modern Languages Professor of Management GARY M. GREEN SHARON N. ROMANS Assistant Professor of Geography Temporary Instructor in Mathematics SUMMER TRAINING IN MARTIAL ARTS The average American, whose only knowledge of Korea is derived from watching " M ' A ' S ' H, " probably thinks it is still a war-torn land full of G.I.s, medics, and peasants who are fluent in pidgin Eng- lish. But Dr. Bill Strong, who spent two weeks in South Korea this summer, paints a very different picture of that country. Head of the geography department . by Michele Savage . and adviser to the campus Martial Arts Club, Dr. Strong holds a fourth degree black belt in Tang Soo Do. He was invited by master (seventh degree black belt) Yong Ju Lee to go to Korea to study mar- tial arts in their country of origin. " 1 visited many places in Korea where martial arts are taught, " Dr. Strong said. Among those places was the Tae Kwan Do world headquarters, where he met and talked with the vice president of the world Tae Kwan Do federation. " Tae Kwan Do will be a demonstra- tion sport in the next Olympics, which will be held in Seoul, the capitol of South Ko- rea, " Dr. Strong said. While in Korea, Dr. Strong also gath- ered information and took photo slides for use in his geography classes. " I was introduced to all layers of Ko- rean society, both rich and poor people, " he said. " Koreans young and old, are the most polite people I ' ve met in all the coun- tries I ' ve visited, in their way of speaking as well as in their gestures. The traditional greeting is a bow. " Young people and adults have a great respect for their elders. It is a tradi- tional teaching, " he said. Dr. Strong pointed out that the Kore- ans ' great respect for the land is visible in the landscape. " The people must reap the benefits from agriculture in order to sur- vive, " he said. " Surprisingly, it is a highly industrial- ized country, though it is agriculturally based, " Dr. Strong said. South Korea is the number one ship-building nation in the world and many Korean products, particu- larly television sets, are exported to the U.S. In South Korea, Dr. Strong noticed most of the trappings of progress — sky- scrapers, high-speed trains, and modern interstates — but very little pollution. " Korea is the cleanest country I ' ve ever visited, " he said. " It is rare to see even a cigarette butt on the street, even in the most crowded city. While I was there, the only person I saw who dropped one was an American. " Dr. Strong said he was pleased with a prediction made to him by a Shaman for- tune teller while he was the re. " She was a very wise old woman, " he said, " and she told me I ' d be returning to Korea very soon. " WORKING OUT with Kent Locker. Dr. Bill Strong puts into practice some of the martial arts training he received while in Korea. Edward Thomat Faculty 119 stafr CHRISTINA Y. ALLEN Library Technical Assistant CAROL O. ASKEW Secretary. Department of History J. R. ATENCIO. JR Director, Computer Center JEAN S. ATENCIO Computer Systems Operator CAROLYN M. AUSTIN Admissions and Record Clerk CLYDE R. BEAVER. JR. Director. Physical Plant MARTHA LOU BENTON Secretary. Director of KIlby School DAVID C. BROWN Director. Alumni and Government Affairs CAROLYN A. BURCH Director of Records BRENDA J. BURNS Secretary. Director of Placement and Panhellenic JAMES RAY BURNS Lab Systems Operator-Programmer DONNA SUE BUTLER Secretary and Compositor. Publications Office LAURA ANNE BYNUM Resident Hall Counselor CAROLYN FRANCES CABLER Library Technical Assistant BEVERLY J. CHENEY Director of Placement and Panhellenic CATHY CLAYTON Library Technical Assistant BONNIE DIAL COATS Library Technical Assistant, Media Center DONNA SUE COBB Residence Hall Counselor, Rice Hall BARBARA W. COX Executive Secretary to Dean of Faculty and Instruction KAREN D. DUNLAP Financial Aid Counselor Focus EXPANDING COMMERCIAL CAPABILITIES The university was the driving force in a successful conference concerning the expansion of the Huntsville port of entry. Hollie Allen, director of the school ' s Industrial Development, Research and Extension Center, said the 125 people who attended the conference represented all segments of the seven Alabama and Mississippi counties that would benefit from a permanent expansion of the port of entry. The " Capitali zing on the Expanded Huntsville Port of Entry " conference on November 29 was co-sponsored by the UNA International Trade Center and the U.S. Small Business Administration. The affected service area includes the Alabama counties of Lauderdale, Col- bert, Franklin, Marion, Lawrence and Winston; the area also includes Tisho- mingo County in Mississippi. The area contains the Tennessee River, the Tennes- see-Tombigbee Waterway and the Flor- ence-Lauderdale port. Port of entry status encourages inter- national trade and location of new plants by permitting direct shipment in and out of the service area. J. Robert Grimes, regional commis- sioner of U.S. Customs, in New Orleans, La., told attendees that the Greater Shoals Area must generate " more busi- ness activity " to achieve a permanent ex- pansion of the port of entry service area. Grimes said the one-year study of the proposed expansion would probably be extended. Jamie Etheridge, director of the Ala- bama Development Office, urged the group " to show needs and then show re- sults. " Ralph Carnathan, director of indus- trial development for the Tennessee Val- ley Authority, addressed the advantage of port of entry status for local industrial re- cruiting organizations. Ed Mitchell, executive director of the Huntsville Madison County Airport Au- thority, warned the government and in- dustrial leaders to use the expanded port of entry status " or lose it. " The conference ended with a panel discussion of " Where Do We Go From Here? " The panelists included Etheridge, Al- len, Carnathan, Florence-Lauderdale County, Port Authority president Robert Redd, Tishomingo County Development Foundation executive director Bill Flynn and Tennessee-Tombigbee Waterway Au- thority executive director Don Walden. Afterwards, Allen said, " The pro- gram generated a very attentive audience and a lot of pertinent questions. The ob- jectives of the conference were achieved. " MARY BETH ECK Director, Publications DOROTHY J. ELLIOTT Records Clerk, Records Office GARY ELLIOTT Associate Head Basltetbail Coach and Head Golf Coach MARTHA T. ESSLINGER Secretary to Director, Alumni and Government Affairs JANET Z. FAUCETT Executive Secretary to Director. Institutional Research and Planning GLENDA FAYE FOUST Account Clerk, Business Office JAYNE FULMER Secretary, Director of Records DR. EARL GARDNER Director, Kilby School JOSEPH DAVID GATTMAN Director, Personnel Services ELMER WILLIS GIVENS Grounds Supervisor ANGELA LANEE GLADNEY Data Entry Operator and Secretary, Computer Center RHONDA JAN GRIGGS Secretary, Small Business Development Consortium CYNTHIA GRIGGS HIBBETT Admissions Clerk, Admissions Office BRENDA J. HILL Assistant to Director of Publications CHARLOTTE T. HILL Financial Aid Counselor and Assistant DOROTHY HIMMLER Secretary, Department of Speech Communications and Theatre JAMES JEFFERY HODGES Assistant to Director of Information Services GUY DAVID HOLCOMB Director, Purchasing DAVID LAWRENCE HOLCOMBE CIS Lab-Systems Operator CATHIE ANNE HOPE Clerk Typist. Music Department PANELISTS Ed Mitchell. Dr. Ralph Carnalhan. and Jamie Etheridge review their notes prior to the begin- ning of the November port of entry conference held in the Media Center. Six panelists participated in the con- ference which was co-sponsored by the International Trade Center and the U.S. Small Business Administra- tion. Bob Crisp StaH 121 staff DONNA GLENN HOWARD Secretary. Department of Biology WILLIAM M. JARNIGAN Director. Information Services ANDREA JONES Women ' s Volleyball and Softball Coach BILL JONES Head Basketball Coach and Associate Athletic Director PATRICIA JONES Military Personnel Clerk Secretary DR. EDWIN M. KEITH Director. Admissions STELLA D. KELLY Assistant Librarian Curriculum Lab BETTY LESA KILBURN Secretary, Director of Industrial Development. Research and Extension Center MICHAEL D. LANE Head Baseball Coach REEDA J. LEE Executive Secretary to T ean. School of Arts and Sciences LAWRt. VIS Mechanical ; . jr LEAWAMA DENISE l. Secretary, Department of S ' etc CAROLYN MARi: Secretary. Department of Marketing and Man.. , JACKIE L. LOVt Secretary. Counseling Cei, DAVID MADDOX Campus Security JAMES MCCOLLUM, JR. Computer Programmer. Computer Center PEARL JONES MCFALL Secretary. Director of Information Services CONNIE M. MCGEE Data Entry Operator JO MCGUIRE Account Clerk. Financial Aid SSG FLORIAN MERCADO Supply Sergeant. Military Science ¥mm Focus PROVIDING PLAY TIME All work and no play makes students go home on weekends. StudentActivities Director Bob Glenn ' s job is to provide a little play time. Glenn was appointed new director on August 6. After familiarizing himself with the campus and its people, he began to survey student needs and desires, particu- larly the dormitory and commuter stu- dents. " Wc want to know why they go home on weekends and what we can do to get them involved in weekend campus life, " Glenn said. Glenn works with Dean of Student Affairs Dr. Daniel Leasure. " We want to use Glenn ' s creative tal- ents in developing new programs in stu- dent activities to fulfill all student needs. We hope to remedy some of the problems we have had due to a lack of program- ming, " Dr. Leasure said. Dr. Robert Guillot, president of the university, said of Glenn, " We are proud to have people with Glenn ' s capabilities and experience working for the University. He will be a great asset to strengthening our student activities program. " For the past five years, Glenn (who is working on a doctorate in counseling) has been the director of student activities at Birmingham-Southern College in Birming- ham. He is a member of the Kappa Delta Pi and Omicron Delta Kappa honor soci- eties. National Association of Student Per- sonnel Administrators, Southern Associ- ation for College Student Affairs, Associ- ation of College and University Housing Officers. Active in the Big Brother Program, Glenn is also on the administration board of the First United Methodist Church in Birmingham. He is the founder and presi- dent of Genius Loci, a Birmingham liter- ary society. BILLY P. MITCHELL Director, Financial Aid GINNEVERE MOBLEY Secretary, Department of Mathematics and Psychology L. DURELL MOCK Director. Security BARBARA S. MORGAN Director. Resident Life ELSIE P. MORRIS Executive Secretary, Dean of Student Affairs EVA N. MUSE Secretary, Department of Health, P.E. and Recreation PATRICIA NASH Executive Secretary, Dean of Student Affairs SUZANN NAZWORTH Library Technical Assistant PATRICIA ANN NIX Secretary, Political Science, Modern Languages and Geography BECKY POLLARD NORVELL Executive Secretary, Comptroller ROy PARKER Se , School of Nursing W. PARRISH ge.. University Store xA ANN PHILLIPS ' technical Assistant • _ D. PRICE -cutlve Secretary. School of Nursing HENRY H. RICHARDSON Campus Security JOSEPH N. RICKARD Building Supervisor LANA S. ROBERTS Secretary, Athletic Department JEANETTE L. ROCHESTER Director, Student Union Building and University Commuter Lounge TINA SAYLOR ROWE Secretary, Recordss Office ROXANNE RUSSLER Admissions Clerk, Admissions Office " PEER PRESSURE and Sexual Morality " was the top- ic of discussion during one session of the fall " Values Colloquium " sponsored by the Convocations Commit- tee. Student Activities Director Bob Glenn was one member of the panel which included Dr. Eddie Keith, Billie Thomas, and Anna McLemore. Bob Crisp Focus ADDING TO THE NUMBERS by Brenda Grjsham Somewhere between the confusion and excitement of beginning freshmen and readjustments and eagerness of transfer students is a special group of people who share some of the same feelings of these students. They are the new faculty mem- bers, who, when they first arrive on cam- pus, are probably just as lost as the new freshmen. In the fall, along with three new staff members, came eighteen new faculty members, each with dreams, apprehen- sions and determination. " We ' re trying to attract more faculty with their doctorate and who have had wider experience, " said Dr. Robert Guil- lot. " Along with putting emphasis on hiring more minority faculty, we ' re also trying to recruit nationwide instead of just hiring within the Sunbelt. The nationwide re- cruiting will be further acccentuated with the coming of Dr. Eugene Jabker, chief academic officer. " For Miss Kathy McReynolds, who re- cently received her masters degree in health, physical education, recreation and dance at Ole Miss, teaching is a new expe- rience. " I ' m really excited about this oppor- tunity, " said McReynolds. " The staff is just tremendous in the HPER department, because it has strong leadership, " she said. " The RE. staff and Dr. Livingston, the department head, en- courage innovative ideas. They ' re always trying to update the classes to meet the needs of the students. " After teaching at five other universi- ties in Tennessee, South Carolina, and Mis- souri, Dr. Jerry DeGregory, professor of sociology, plans to settle in the tri-cities area. His wife was hired as a librarian by the Tennessee Valley Authority. In DeGregory ' s opinion, students and faculty here have an advantage over oth ers at larger colleges. " In larger universities teachers don ' t have time to spend with classes, " said Dc Gregory. " Teachers need feedback from the students. It ' s harder to teach three students than one. " He has instructed small classes as well as classes with sixty students and be- lieves that the students will benefit more in situations where they can receive more individual attention. DeGregory describes the people here as gentle and especially courteous. Dr. Guillot has much confidence in the new faculty and said, " We have a fine, hard working, conscientious faculty who perform well in their role, who strive for excellence and take much pride in being a member of the UNA faculty. " AT A LUNCHEOH nrfall. Dr. Robert Gullibt wel new faculty and staff gathered In the Great Hsll. Eigh new faculty and three new staff were hired. Mike Clay PAM RICH SCHELL Secretary to the Dean of Arts and Sciences ELIZABETH R. SHRUM Secretary, Director of Financial Aid GRACE SIMPSON Library Technical Assistant WILLIAM STEVEN SMITH Assistant to the Comptroller WARREN J. STRAIT Printing Room Operator E. SUE TAYLOR Secretary, English Department BILLIE R. THOMAS Director. Counseling LARRY P THOMPSON Tennis Coach and Academic Counselor for Athletes SANDRA HACKER THOMPSON Data Entry Operator BONNIE THORNTON Campus Mailroom Clerk DEBORAH K. TUBBS Secretary, Department of Elementary Education FAYE A. TURNER Admissions and Records Clerk DEBBIE R. UNDERWOOD Recruiting and Admissions Counselor KATHY DIANNE VANDIVER Secretary, Director of Admissions. Records and Recruiting MARTHA ANN VASSER Secretary, Department of Home Economics ROBERT W. WAKEFIELD. JR. Comptroller LEON JOSEPH WALLACE Director, School Relations and Student Recruiting JEAN NEVILLE WANNALL University Counselor CHERYL LYNN WILLIAMS Executive Secretary, Dean of School of Business DR. FREDDIE W. WOOD Director, Institutional Research. Analysis and Grants c Staff Not Picture H % a J. HOLLIE ALLEN GERALD R. GOODMAN MICHAEL A. MCGOWAN Director, Industrial Development, Research, and Assistant Football Coach Assistant Football Coach Extension Center M. WAYNE GRUBB ANNA SHERRY MCLEMORE SHIRLEY ANN BAILEY Head Football Coach Health Services Director Records Clerk Associate Athletic Director SUE F. OCHSENKNECHT JANICE W. BRAWLEY PATRICIA B. HUFFAKER Records Clerk, Records Office Secretary, Department of Music Secretary, Department of Office Administration BERNICE FAYE BRITNELL Library Services Assistant WILLIAM C. HYDE Assistant Head Football Coach FRANCES HAYLEY PECK Secretary, Art Department KATHERINEA. BURCHFIELD Executive Secretary, Dean, School of Education WAYNE DAN BYRD CAROLYN J. KANTOR Secretary, Department of Office Administration EDWARD RAY RIVERS Intramural-Recreational Sports Director, Head Coach f en and Women ' s Cross Country Teams Head Women ' s Basketball Coach and Tennis WILLIAM KENDALL KEITH Coach Assistant Football Coach MARY KAY ROGERS Secretary, Collier Library JUDY BOBBINS CLEMMONS H. CLAYTON KELLY Secretary, Security Small Business Account Executive LISA A. SMITHERMAN Secretary, Departments of Social Work STEPHEN W. DAVIS JEANNE C. LATHEM Military Science Assistant Football Coach Secretary TIMOTHY CLINT STAFFORD NANCY B. ELKINS JOHNNY O. LONG Director, Christian Student Fellowship Executive Secretary to Executive Vice President Athletic Trainer SARA INEZ TAYLOR REV. RICHARD L. FREEMAN REBECCA N. MARDIS Account Clerk Director, Wesley Foundation Secretary, Director of Personnel Services JOHN E WADKINS CECELIA A.GAHAN JEFFERY ALAN MARONA Assistant Director, Computer Center Secretary, Director of Purchasing Residence Hall Counselor PATRICIA ANN GARDNER Clerk Typist PATSY R. MAYS Secretary, Department of Accounting REV. JAMES A. WARREN Minister, Baptist Student Union ROBERT KYLE GLENN ANN ROSE MCCREARY ETHEL B. WINTERS Director ol Student Activities and Orientation Secretary. Department of Physics Student Loan Coordinator VIRGINIA R. GOAD SHEILA RAE MCFALL Account Clerk, Business Office Secretary, Student Union Building 4 ' 4 N 7L as th e y gain e d th e ir shar e of Gulf ARE YOU SURF this is fivprynnp ' ? " asks phntngraphpr Mi kp C la y o f J eff H o d g es . Sports I nformat i on photograph s for m e ' d i a gu i d oo , programs and g e n e ra l r elo aa ea ar e tak en by s t u- d e n t p ho t og raphy m aj oi s hir ed i n l l m Publiualluris Officer South Conf e r e nc e Championships. D e f e nsiv e back Daryl Imith found his way onto well as gaining a spot in th e traditional Th e university ' s highly t out programs • iuii •JtiiJMi am e . DUrtHoiv Siioil 2 ' ! The Me ntal E dge by Matt White Many athletes and coaches adhere to rituals that ensure a good performance and pacify their superstitions Superstitions, habits, routines, call them what you like. Those intangible traits that almost all sports figures have are undeni- ably real. In the world of profes- sional sports there are many well-known supersti- tions — the arm pump of Joe Morgan, or the wear- ing of black on the final day of a golf tournament by Gary Player. All of these quirks can be written off or explained as part of the mind; how- ever, each is an attempt to mentally prepare or psyche a player up for competition. The supersti- tions relax some players, putting them at ease, and pumps up others, giving them a mental edge. in the UNA sports program, the obsession with superstitions is no dif- ferent from the profession- al world. Calvert Bibb of the men ' s tennis team, feels that his racquet tension must be tight or it will drive him crazy. Bibb also fol- lows a particular pattern while serving. Louie Martin, another of the men ' s tennis players, says that it is all in the mind; however, he insists on wearing the same wrist bands and if a good shot is hit with a certain ball, then he will ask to use that ball again. Martin also bounces W ' fiV- ' cj iyg i j 2 jtoM 2jJfc| B Bty r Mike Clay COACH WAYNE GRUBB sports his light blue shirt dur- ing an interview with WVNA. Although it may not be a su- perstition. Grubb can often be seen with a light blue shirt as he walks the sidelines. the ball twice before each serve. To him, it is all im- portant to have a positive mind. Most superstitions are just a state of mind, be- cause a player will eventu- ally hit a poor shot and have to modify his routine to get him back in his prop- er form. This goes on until a winning combination is found. David O ' Connor lis- tens to loud music before a match to help " get up " for the match. He says a play- er can ' t be down. He wears an old loose shirt of a light color, but this habit is more for comfort than to ap- pease a superstition. Brice Bishop, also a tennis player, wears the same outfit for every first round and changes to a dif- ferent outfit for every sec- ond round of a match. Bishop ritually eats spaghetti the two nights before a match to build up carbohydrates, a major source of energy. Wayne " Gordy " Wal- lace, a member of the new- ly formed cross country team, tries to wear a par- ticular button and the same socks for each race. Gordy also has to have a Coke before each race and he must get to the race early. The Coke is the main thing though — with- out it, Gordy says, " I ain ' t nothin. " Roger Henson, cap- tain of the cross country team, does not believe in the old runners ' tale that you should never run be- fore a race. He says it makes no difference as long as the body is in racing shape. Henson gets up early the day of the race and thinks the race through, just as he has done for the past two days. Henson likes to eat pizza the night before a race and he recites the Lord ' s Prayer at the start of each event. Baseball, probably the most heavily supersti- tious sport has its captives here too. " 1 AINT NOTHIN ' . " said Gordy Wallace, a men ' s cross country runner. Wallace was referring to his performance ivhcn he misses his pre-race Coke. Mike Clay I Outfielder Charley " leyer has two pairs of ocks he wears and he nust have a batting glove )n his right hand. He must ilso have an extra-wide jweat band on his right vrist. Meyer has an eating labit too — his winning neal is two ham sand- wiches. In the batter ' s box, le swings the bat three imes and then hits home )late three times before ;ach pitch. Golf is also a highly uperstitious sport. Robert Davis always marks his ball vith the same coin — a riuarter. If he hits a good shot, he tries to do the same pre-shot routine be- fore his next shot. When Davis hits a good tee shot, he uses the same color tee for his next tee shot. Football does not es- cape the web of supersti- tions. Linebacker Steve Rogers has to have his an- kles taped in a bas- ketweave style to insure a winning performance. Basketball player Horace Warren wears his socks rolled down on his right leg and up on his left during the prc-game warm-up period. Matt Bohon, also of the basketball team, al- ways eats a peanut butter sandwich before a game. During the pre-game warm-up, he always throws his warm-up pants at a manager and is last to take his warm-up shirt off. Bohon ' s routine dur- ing free throws never var- ies. First he wipes his hands on his socks, then dribbles the ball three times, sets and shoots. Martha Brooks of the women ' s basketball team, avoids seeing the people she saw before her last bad game. Francis Bracken, a setter and defensive spe- cialist for the women ' s vol- leyball team, must have a Snickers bar before a game. " Without my choco- late, caramel, and nuts, I just can ' t play. " All sports figures seem to have some little things that puts them in that winning state of mind and without it their perfor- mance is thrown off. How- ever, many of the supersti- tions seem to serve a pur- pose. So the next time you see an athlete going through a ritual, don ' t criti- cize him — unless he is on the other team. Sup«rstitkons 129 Our Be st Seas on by Gary Cosby, Jr. The Lions captured their first Gulf South Conference crown and the most wins in school history, finishing one game away from the World Series Sometimes they soared, sometimes they stumbled, and sometimes they fell, but under the leadership of first year coach, Mike Lane, the baseball team claimed their first ever Gulf South Conference Champion- ship. But the road to the championship was long and hard. The season opened on March 1 at Delta State where the Lions split a dou- ble-header with the States- men. The Statesmen took a 7-2 win in the opener, de- spite a Cedric Landrum homerun. Kent Willis was the losing pitcher. In game two, Robert Lopez dealt the Statesmen a three-hit shutout. The Lions claimed the 4-0 win on the power of four solo homeruns hit by Pete Rodi, Chris Miller {who hit two) and Ricky Chavez. In the Lions ' home opener, they again split a double-header with Middle Tennessee State. MTSU won game one 6-1, but UNA rebounded to claim the nightcap 5-3. Ray Ames was the losing pitch- er in game one and Ken Entwistle and Lopez com- bined for the win in game two. " Our pitching staff has done a good job so far, " said a happy Lane. " Our hitting and defense will have to improve and we feel that it will. " The Lions traveled south and came away with another twinbill split, win- ning two and losing two. KEN ENTWISTLE. one of the anchors of the fine UNA pitch- ing staff, delivers a pitch in a game against Jacksonville State. The Lion pitchers exhib- ited strong leadership all year long. UNA gained victories over Alabama Christian 7-4, and Livingston 6-4. The Lions lost to Livingston and Montevallo. Against Alabama Christian, Randy Kelley led the Lion attack with three hits and three stolen bases. Michael Landrum, Jim Perialas and Phil Bates combined on the mound in the win. The following day, the Lions defeated Livingston 6-4 before falling to host Montevallo 12-6. On Sun- day, Livingston defeated UNA bringing the Lions ' season record to 4-4. The end of March proved to be a productive time for the young Lions. The Lions traveled into Mississippi and won seven of eight with one tie. " I ' m happy with the way we played on the road trip, " said Lane. " 1 think Pulrlck Hood r ) ;P f- - ife " ■ f ' - r-?r- ' ' . ALFRED WALKER artfully lays down a bunt against Jack- sonville State. Good execution of the basics was one of the keys to the teams success. d»« Patrick Hood that we are improving ev- ery time out, especially our hitting attack. " The Lions compiled 34 runs in a three game stand against Mississippi Valley while yielding only 14. At Mississippi College, Lopez pitched a complete game to give him a season mark of 4-1. He received help from Bart Creegen and Rodi who drove in two runs each. Harry Shelton added a two-run homerun on the way to victory. In the only game the Lions failed to win, they tied 5-5 in a game short- ened due to a power fail- ure. The road trip im- proved the UNA record to 11-4-1. The Lions returned home and were able to gain a double-header split with Wright State. Lopez pro- vided the leadership on the mound and led the Lions to a 4-1 decision. In the sec- ond game, the Raiders claimed a 6-5 win; the los- Jim Hannon ing pitcher for the Lions was Willis. " We hit some blue darts but a lot of them were right at people. A couple of fundamental mis- takes cost us a great deal in the second game, " com- mented Lane following the twinbill. Pitching was the key as the Lions swept a pair of games from Christian Broth- ers College. Willis pitched a complete game in the open- er for the Lions to gain a 4-1 victory. Lopez and Frankie Turner combined to gain the win in the second game by a score of 9-5. If March was a good month for the Lions, then April was definitely a bad one. April contained a 14 game losing streak, but even that didn ' t break their spirit. Jacksonville proved to be the principle nemesis for the Lions in the month. in the first game of a three (continued on page 132) STEVE JACKSON scores a run on a Ricky Chavez double giving the Lions an insurance run in their 16-5 win over Mis- sissippi College in the GSC tournament finals. The win en- abled the Lions to advance to the Central Region Tourna- ment where they narrowly missed going to the College World Series. Best Season . game series with Jackson- ville, Lopez had a no-hitter for 7.1 innings before sur- rendering a hit or a run. The Gamecocks tied the game in the seventh and won it on a two-run homer in the ninth. The Lions dropped another two games 8-2, and 6-5. " We had our chances but we didn ' t make our own breaks, " said Lane fol- lowing the series. " Our hit- ting hasn ' t been as produc- tive. " The Lions dropped games to Alabama and UT- Martin before breaking their five game losing streak. In the seventh in- ning against UT-Martin, Mark Shrout executed a squeeze bunt to bring home Cedric Landrum giv- ing UNA a 5-4 win. The Lions went right back on the skids, losing nine games in a row before breaking out of the slump again, in the streak, UNA dropped three games to Jacksonville State, two games to UT-Martin, two 132 games to the University of Mississippi, and two games to Troy State. The streak ended with a double-header sweep of Alabama A M. Willis and Entwistle pro- vided the pitching in the 12-2 and 9-0 wins. With the sweep, the Lions im- proved their record to 20- 22-1. The Lions opened the GSC Tournament against Delta State. The Lions got hot at the right time and blew Delta away 17-4. In the second game, UNA de- feated West Georgia 10-2, and advanced to the finals with a 4-0 shutout of the West Georgia Braves. In the finals, the Lions met the Mississippi College Choctaws. In game one of the finals, Lopez fired a three-hitter at the Choc- taws allowing onl y one run. The big shot for UNA came in the sixth inning when Harry Shelton drilled a two-run homer to give the Lions enough to win. The Lions added one more run in the seventh when Chavez delivered a one- run double, scoring Jack- son. Perialas pitched eight strong innings to lead the Lions to an impressive 16- 5 victory and the GSC Championship. Cedric Landrum was the driving force for the Lions batting attack, delivering two homeruns in the game. The win brought the Lions record to 26-22-1 and high hopes of a bid to play in the Central Region Tourna- ment, the preliminary to the College World Series. Since the winner of the GSC doesn ' t get an automatic bid to the tour- nament, the Lions waited for an NCAA invitation. Upon receiving the bid, head coach Lane said, " We ' ve waited all week to find out if we would get a chance and we ' ve got that chance now. We appreci- ate the opportunity and hopefully we will represent our university well, but more than anything, we A UNA RUNNER lies crunched under the Mississip- pi College first baseman straining for the ball that is precariously balanced on the runner ' s shoe. want to represent our- selves well. " The Region opener found the Lions playing the host team, Troy State. The Lions managed to pull off a narrow 2-1 win in the dou- ble-elimination affair. Lo- pez was the winning pitch- er and he went all nine innings giving up only five hits. " 1 just tried to put the ball into play and the de- fense played well behind me, " said Lopez. The Lions picked up their runs in the fourth on a bases loaded walk and an error. The Lions made their way into the finals on the power of a tenth inning homerun by Kelley to lift UNA to a 2-1 win over Jacksonville State in the semi-finals. " I ' ve been waiting on this a long time. The homerun was a fastball right down the gut and it was exactly what I was looking for, " said Kelley following the game. MARK SHROUT is trapped ii a rundown as an A M playe snags the throw to tag him out Cedric Landrum looks on afte alertly moving to third bas while Shrout was in the run down. The Lions entered th finals with high hopes an an unblemished record i the tournament. Tro State had suffered one los and another would sen the Lions to the World St ries. It was not to be. Tro State defeated the Lions i two straight games by th same 9-3 score. UNA use three pitchers in the firs game; Ames, Willis, am Turner. Troy State delK ered three homeruns in th ' third to down the Lions. In game two, th Lions again used thre- pitchers; Lopez, Entwistl and Turner. Once again UNA fell 9-3. But Coac Lane was not disappointe ' in his team. " I ' m very proud o this baseball team. 1 toli them I would rather be sii ting at home with this tear than going to the World Se ries with another, " saii Lane. BASEBALL RESULTS Regular Season Record 21-22-1 1 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT Delta State 17-4 WP Lopez West Georgia 10-2 WP Ames West Georgia 4-0 WP Perlalas Mississippi College 4-1 WP Lopez Mississippi College 16-5 WP Perialas NCAA CENTRAL REGIONAL Troy State 2-1 WP Lopez Jacksonville State 2-1 WP Willis Troy State 3-9 LP Ames Troy State 3-9 LP Lopez Final Record 28-241 Jim Hannon BASEBALL TEAM — Front Row: Ken Entwistle. Kent Wil- lis, Jim Perialas, Ken Deal. Mike Landrum, Dave Pounders, Phil Bates, Frank Turner; Row Two: Chris Miller, Charlie Meyer. Harry Shelton, Cedric Landrum, Ben Cregeen, Randy Kelly, Steve Jackson, Britt Richards: Back Row: As- sistant Coach Kent Farris, Robert Lopez, Mike Williams, Rusty Crossing, Steve Gilliam, Al Walker. Wayne Strickland, Richard Chavez, Pete Rodi. Mark Shrout, Ray Ames. Man- ager Terry Haynes. Head Coach Mike Lane. ROBERT TYREE PROVIDED strokes per round, the second consistent play all year turn- best on the team. I ing in a season average of 77 T HITTING A FIVE IRON into the green. Steve Lee is one of the consistent young golfers that will be returning for an- other campaign. Edward Thomas i r y tdward 1 homas FLEXIBILITY AND STRENGTH are two important factors in golf. Robert Davis shows the ex- treme range of movement need- ed in the follow through of a properly hit shot. ' ■ " " m; . Edward Thomas l Out of th e Rou gh by Matt White The Golf program is on the upswing after posting a 38-21 record The golf team is defi- nitely moving up. This is in part because they are a young team and will natu- rally improve and mature as they play more and gain valuable experience say the coach and players. Another of this team ' s strong points is that they have been together for some time and are friends as well as teammates. The team completed play with a combined re- cord of 38 wins and 21 losses. Among Division II rivals, the team posted three first place wins, two second place and one third. At the three-day Ala- bama Intercollegiate Golf Tournament in Decatur the UNA team took fifth place in a field cf fourteen with a score of 932. The group ' s lowest medalist was Scott Stephens with a 222. After the first round of the Hart Invitational, the team was tied for second with Montevallo and Alex- ander City, but they couldn ' t hold on and fell to fifth by the final day. The best tourney of the year for the team was their second place finish at the Delta State Invita- tional. In Gulf South Confer- ence action, the Lions end- ed up with a strong fourth. A UNA golf team has nev- er come in higher than sec- ond in the GSC, but head coach Gary Elliot said, " I think the Gulf South Con- GOLF TEAM — Front row: Steve lee. Scott Richardson. Robert Tyree, Robert Davis. Bryan . sltew. Back row: Scott Stephens. Bobby Tidwell. Har- low Fikes. Matt White. ferencc will be a lot tighter this year and we ' ve set our goal to win the GSC. " The number one golf- er for the team was Scottie Stephens with an overall of 76 strokes per round. The team ' s other members are Robert Tyree, who finished second with a 77; Robert Davis, a player with great potential; Steve Lee, a very consistent golfer; Har- low Fikes, a punter for the football team as well as a driver for the golfers; Matt White, Grant Scogin and three rookies; Scott Rich- ardson, Bryan Askew and Bobby Tidwell. From the look of things this team just might be the one to look for in the next GSC tourney. Their time may well have come. Mark of Excellenc e by Lon A. McPherson Hours of practice put the Rifle Tfeam in top form to become a major contender in the Gulf South Conference Continued excellence marked the close of the season as the rifle team placed second in the Gulf South Conference Tourna- ment. Deborah Duke was the team ' s top scorer with 522 out of 600 possible. Duke ' s high score earned her a spot on the All-GSC rifle team. Also placing in the competition were Chip Thompson with 519 and Robert Evans with 517. According to Coach Anthony Stoddard the re- turning marksmen have a proven record, and new members like freshman Johnny Blackwell are " coming up strong. " People tend to think of the rifle team in conjunc- tion with ROTC, but the two are not really related. " ROTC has the facili- ties, equipment and trained personnel to work with the teams, so many universities let them work together, " explained Stod- dard, " but only one person on our team is in ROTC. To be on the team you just have to want to work hard for it. " Developing shooting skills takes hours of prac- tice each week. Stoddard said that " this is a special- ized form of marksman- ship, and very different from hunting. " RIFLE TEAM — Front Row: Coach Anthony Stoddard. Johnny Blackwell. Back Row: Robert Evans, Debra Duke, Te- resa Gray, Hayes Ellis. From the three posi- tions of prone, kneeling and standing, the marks- men shoot at targets less than two inches across and over thirty feet away. There are 20 shots from each position for a total of 60 shots worth a possible ten points each for a bulls- eye. In National Rifle Asso- ciation competitions, the best four out of five individ- ual scores are totaled for the team. UNA hosted half of the fourteen GSC competi- tions this season, and the rifle team worked hard to be in top form for all the meets. This dedication is what compelled them to make their mark of excel- lence. John Graham PRECISION-MADE guns ad- just to the marksman for opti- mum performance. Robert Ev- ans prepares his rifle for the standing shoot, the most diffi- cult position. LIKE A CARNIVAL shooting gallery, scorecards are hung from a clip and reeled in for scoring. But that is where the similarity ends. Johnny Black- ivell aims at one of the silver Dave Gattis dollar-sized bullseyes that re- places the big red star in this professional version. Such ac- curacy is required that even breathing can make the differ- ence in a hit or a miss. John Graham CAREFUL SUPERVISION of each team member means bet- ter scores for the whole team. Coach Stoddard and Hayes El- lis watch as Debra Duke takes aim from the prone position. Practicing as a team is helpful even though each marksman competes separately. Ride Team 137 Stopped At Third by Graham Sisson, Jr. The Lady Lions fell short of their second Gulf South Conference Championship A 27-4 record is hard to beat. That was the chal- lenge the Softball team faced coming back after a spectacular 1983 season. The ' 83 Lady Lions posted this phenomenal record in addition to claiming the 1983 Gulf South Confer- ence championship. Eight returning start- ers gave Coach Ande Jones high hopes for an- other banner season. " It will be hard to im- prove on last year. There will be a lot of pressure on us because everybody will be gunning for us, " said Jones. Jones ' predictions Pfllrick HonH were well founded. The Lady Lions faced their toughest season yet, taking on more GSC teams than ever before. The Lady Lions opened the 1984 season by sweeping a double header from Northwest Mississippi Junior College. UNA took the first game 4- 1 and the second game 2-1 in action at Northeast. Continuing a school tradition, the Lady Lions hosted the UNA Invita- LISA MOODY prepares to loft a pitch to a waiting hitter. The GSC uses slow pitch Softball rather than the fast pitch vari- ety which is used in some other areas of the country. tional Tournament at Vet- eran ' s Memorial Park. The eight-team field included Mississippi College, Delta State, Northeast Mississip- pi Junior College, North- west Junior College, Me- ridian Junior College, Shel- ton State Junior College and Wallace State Junior College. UNA advanced into the semifinals of the tour- nament with wins over Northeast Mississippi and Northwest. A 5-3 win over Wallace State put the Lady Lions into the cham- pionship game against the Livingston Lady Tigers. In finals action, UNA collected 10 hits against Patrick Hood A UNA RUNNER hops safely ' jH past first base as the oppo- 5l nent ' s first baseman waits for the throw. COACH ANDE JONES gives pregame instructions to her players. Jones and the Lady Lions faced the monumental task of topping a GSC Champi- onship and a 27-4 1983 record. They fell short, finishing 20-20 and fourth in the Conference tournament. Patrick Hood Softball 139 Patrick Hood LISA MOODY slides into sec- ond base attempting to beat a force play at second. The um- pire looks on intently and is prepared to call Moody out as she is a second late in beating the force. DORIS JONES slaps a base hit and maintains her concen- tration on the ball after mak- ing contact. Jones was a lead- er on both offense and defense for the Lady Lions. Psiiick Hood Stopped At Third . . . Livingston but was unable to move the runners around as the Lady Lions stranded nine baserunners. The Lady Tigers used a potent hitting attack and capitalized on five Lady Lion errors to take the win, 12-10. Coach Jones was pleased with her team ' s overall performance. " We had a good effort from ev- eryone this weekend. We are beginning to head in the right direction although there is still room for im- provement, " she said. As the season pro- Patrick Hood gressed, the Lady Lions won games against Snead State (8-1, 8-1), Northwest Junior College (8-3, 6-1), Delta State (3-2, 3-2), and Brewer State (7-5). The UNA team faced two losses to Livingston one week before the GSC Tournament. The defeat was especially disappoint- ing considering that the losses came directly on the heels of losing two close de- cisions to Livingston the week before. " We were simply out- played today, " said Coach Jones. " Our bats went flat on us and you can ' t win too many games scoring so few runs. " The Gulf South Con- ference held in Cleveland, Mississippi, saw the Lions fall short of their goal of winning a second consecu- tive GSC championship. The Lions opened play on Wednesday, April 18 with a 6-0 blanking of Troy State. Doris Jones, Paige Terry and Tracy Do- zier all went 3 for 3 leading a 16 hit attack. After heavy rains on Wednesday night, the Lady Lions were forced to play Thursday afternoon on an all grass intramural field with no fence. They suffered an 11-5 setback to Livingston. Myra Miles and Doris Jones led for the Lion at- tack with 2 for 3 perfor- mances. Playing in the losers ' bracket, the Lady Lions pounded out 31 hits to blast Valdosta State 19-4. " This was by far our best offensive game of the year, " said Jones. " We ' ve struggled at the plate this year but we hit the ball well in the tour nament. " Troy State used a four run fourth inning against the Lady Lions as the Lady Trojans took an 1 1-2 win to eliminate UNA. The Lady Lions pounded out 14 hits but left several runners on base. A UNA finished fourth in the tournament behind Livingston in first, Delta State (second) and Troy State (third). Lisa Moody and Doris Jones of UNA were named to the All- Conference Team. The Lady Lions fin- ished the season with a 20- 20 record. " 1 don ' t think 1 pre- pared the team too well this season, " said Jones concerning the disappoint- ing finish for the Lady Lions. " I don ' t think we were mentally or physical- ly aware of how tough this season would be. " DORIS JONES, one of the mainstays for the Lady Lions, watches intently for the hitter to make contact. Runners are not permitted to leave a base before the hitter has made con- tact. 1 ' jAr JLflU-W ' Y A Stand Out by Deborah Prestridge The Lions boasted the GSC Singles Championship and a respectable season finish for the men ' s tennis team The men ' s tennis team, in the person of Brice Bishop, made history last year. Bishop became the first tennis player in UNA history to be the Gulf South Conference men ' s singles champion. Despite the mediocre overall performance of the team, Bishop stood out. Bishop was the team ' s number one seed for the third straight year and he ended the season ranked 17th in the South Region and 42nd nationally. His personal record was 24-9. As a team, the Lions dropped their first five matches before defeating Huntington nine matches to none. After gaining their first win, the Lions stum- bled below .500 until final- ly snapping out of their slump just in time for the conference opener against Troy State, Troy fell victim to the resurgent Lions and dropped all nine of the indi- vidual matches. The Lions remained hot by claiming victories over West Geor- gia, Jacksonville State, and Valdosta State, bring- ing their conference record to a perfect 4-0. The wins brought their overall rec- BRICE BISHOP. UNAS num- ber one seed player for the last three seasons, returns a serve during a match last spring. ord to 14-11. The Lions suffered their only regular season conference loss at the hands of powerful UT-Mar- tin, bringing their confer- ence record to 4-1. The Lions finished the season with wins over Calhoun and Belleville, bringing the overall record to 16-14. Jacksonville State hosted the GSC Tourna- ment. The highlight of the tournament for the Lions was Brice Bishop ' s win over Dan Merrit of UT- Martin to claim the men ' s singles title. The match score was 6-2, 3-6, 7-5. Jeff Ingrum and Garry Thomas also ad- vanced to the finals in the men ' s singles. Thomas was defeated by Jim Willis of UT-Martin 6-2, 6-3. Ingrum was defeated by Bob Per- ras 6-4, 6-4. Scot Butkis, Mike Haddow and Louis Martin all advanced to the semi- final round before being eliminated. In doubles action, the Lion ' s number one team of Bishop and Ingrum took second place. Their con- trasting styles made them an effective doubles team. Bishop and Ingrum ad- vanced to the semi-finals before being eliminated. John and Mark Bran of Delta State beat Bishop and Ingrum 2-6, 6-1, 6-3. UT-Martin won the tournament with 52 points, UNA finished second with 29 points, West Georgia finished third with 24 points. Delta State was fourth with 21 points. Jacksonville State finished last with 13 points. " This year we played a very competitive sched- ule and we ended the sea- son on a strong note, " said Coach Larry Thompson. CALVERT BIBB returns a serve in the Racquet Club Tournament. Bibb, a senior and one of two new players from Birmingham, is expected to bolster the team. EXTREME CONCENTRA- TION shows on the face of Art Mankin. Concentration is one of the most impor- tant parts of the game. If a player loses that, he often loses the match. Dave Galtls Patrick Hood BRICE BISHOP zeroes in on an incoming shot. Bishop be- came the first men ' s player from UNA to capture the GSC Championship. TENNIS TEAM — Front Row: Eddie Pearce, Garry Thomas, Louie Martin, Mike Haddow. Art Mankin. Back Row: Cal- vert Bibb, Kevin Osborne, Brice Bishop. Scot Butkis, Dario Grasso. Tennis 143 PRACTICING al the Court- house Racquetball and Tennis Club. Karen McCollum works on her forehand. Karen defeat- ed Amy Patterson of Mississip- pi College 6-0. 6-0 in first round action of the GSC Tour- nament. All six Lady Lion net- ters advanced to the semifin- als in the GSC. LAURIE BRANDT serves in a match at UNA ' s home court. Laurie, a freshman from Co- lumbus. Ohio, is a recent signee to the Lady Lions. TINA HOVATER uses a back- hand shot to return her oppo- nent ' s serve. Tina, also a fresh- man, is from Huntsville. CONCENTRATING on her shot, Karen McCollum returns the ball in a fall practice ses- sion. Karen, a veteran Lady Lion, is a senior from Hunts- ville. Edward Thomat Dave Gauls Going Out Winners by Deborah Prestridge ■ ■■ The women ' s tennis team had a slow start on the season but rallied for a third place finish in the GSC Despite a poor regu- lar season showing of 5-10, the Lady netters fought hard in the Tournament and claimed a third place finish. Second year coach Wayne Byrd saw his team slip early in the season, los- ing ten matches. The Lady Lions finally got on track and claimed their last five matches. After losing their first three matches. Assistant Coach Sharman Coley said, " We played some very tough competition in the early going and we haven ' t played near to our capabilities. " Huntington College, Stephen F. Austin State, Union, Mississippi Univer- sity for Women, Hope Col- lege, UT-Martin, Freed Hardeman, Delta State and UT-Martin again all claimed wins over the Lady Lions in the early go- ing. The Lady Lions final- ly claimed a win over West Georgia. Beverly Robbins, Julie McAfee, Kelli Jack- son, Pam Owens, and Renae Cody all gained indi- vidual wins. Robbins and McAfee, McCollum and Owen, Jackson and Cody all gained victories in dou- bles action. Before the Lady Lions could gain another victory, Jacksonville State defeat- ed UNA 8-1. The only vic- tory for the ladies came when Pam Owens defeat- ed her opponent in three sets; 6-4, 5-7, 6-3. The netters closed out the regular season with wins over Valdosta State TENNIS TEAM — Tina Ho- vater, Melissa Beasley. Kathy Arnold. Karen McCollum. Lisa Mills. Pam Hamlin. Laurie Brandt. (6-3), Calhoun Jr. College (8-1), and over Calhoun again with every UNA player winning. The final tally was 9-0. In the GSC Tourna- ment, all six UNA players advanced to the semi-fin- als. Only Julie McAfee, Una ' s third seed, made it to the finals. McAfee lost in three sets to Deanna Ever- ett of UT-Martin. The score was 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. The netters finished third in the tournament with 17 points. UT-Martin won the tournament with 29 points and Jacksonville State finished second with 22 points. Valdosta State finished fourth with 15 points, Delta State finished fifth with 13 points, and West Georgia had 12 points to finish sixth. Mis- sissippi College finished last with 1 1 points. A Ne w Seas on by Matt White The fledgUng cross country team finished with a respectable third place spot in conference competition and placed a runner on the All-Gulf South Conference Tfeam Cross Country is a hard and demanding sport. It requires both physical and mental stamina and the ability to endure pain. Fielding a successful cross country team the first year as UNA did is, therefore, a major accomplishment. For the first time in several years, UNA fielded a cross country team and they ended the season in third place in the overall team standings and placed a man on the All-Gulf South Conference Team. Barry Fitts, a former 10k national champion in the 19 and under division, became the first person in over 10 years to make an all-conference cross coun- try team. Fitts finished fifth in the GSC Championship with a 10k time of 31:59. The team finished behind Troy State and Mississippi College who were first and second respectively. " We really thought we had a chance to win the - " ' ,-.- conference, even though it ' s our first year to have a team in a while, " said Coach Eddie Rivers. The Lion runners opened at Mississippi Col- lege and finished seventh in a field of 25 teams. Fitts finished fourth for UNA and Roger Henson (co-cap- tain) finished ninth in a field of 160 runners. Tony Parks finished in 44th position, Wayne Wallace was 70th followed by Brian Dillard at 75th and Ed May at 80th. In their first home meet, Fitts and Henson tied for first place and the other Lion runners ran in a pack to claim seven of the top eight spots. Fitts and Henson ran the five mile course in 26:08 to claim their first win both individually and as a team. Austin Peay placed second followed by MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Wayne Wallace. Ed May, Chris Bobo. Tony Parks, Barry Fitts. and Brian Dillard. Alabama A M, Delta State, University of Ala- bama at Huntsville, and Rhodes College from Mem- phis, Henson won the event followed by Fitts; however, the Lions did not win the team competition. Rhodes College bunched several runners between the leaders and the rest of the Lion runners and cap- tured the team win with 30 points. The Lions finished strongly in their first sea- son, claiming third place in the GSC. The team fin- ished tenth in the com- bined GSC Southeast Re- gional Tournament narrow- ly missing a chance to participate in the nation- als. Fitts led the squad with a fifth place finish in the tournament. " 1 was disappointed, (that we didn ' t win the con- ference) but for a first year program, I thought we made a good showing, " said Rivers. ■ f i at - WORKING OUTat McFarland Park. Tony Parks pushes to get in shape for a meet. " We keep improving with each meet, which is what we must do, " said Coach Eddie Rivers. Tony finished 15th overall in GSC competition, with the team fin ishing third behind Troy and Mississippi College. Mike Clay " WERE TRYING to remain reserved about what to expect this first year, " Coach Rivers said. " I think we ' ll be competi- tive and we ' ll get some good experience and exposure. " Wayne Wallace finished 20th overall in GSC competition. Duane Phillips A SEPTEMBER 29 meet at Arrowhead Country Club matches Austin Peay and Ala- bama A M against the UNA Lions. Barry Fitts and Roger Henson crossed the finish line together (with a time of 26:08) to claim the first victory for the Lions. Mlk€ Clay First A nd Thi rd by Matt White The Women ' s Cross Country team placed third in the Gulf South Conference meet in their first year back on campus after an eleven year absence Coach Eddie Rivers has every reason to be proud of his Women ' s Cross Country team. The women this year did a tremendous job fin- ishing a strong third in the conference meet behind Troy State and West Geor- gia and, had it not been for hampering injuries at criti- cal times, Coach Rivers be- lieves that his squad could have taken second. In the regional, which was held in conjunction with the Gulf South Con- ference meet, UNA fin- ished ninth — quite re- spectable considering the fact that the NCAA South Region stretches from Tex- as to Virginia and includes a lot of strong competition with well-established pro- grams. Out of the six meets in which Coach Rivers and his team entered, they had a record of 11 wins and 11 losses. This year ' s team was the first one since the sport was discontinued eleven years ago. After this year ' s team. Coach Eddie Rivers is optimistic. However, there is a slight problem. Nearly half of his 1984 team was made up of seniors. Next year, the team will have to do with- out the much needed con- tributions of strong runners like Carol Steakley and WOMEN ' S CROSS COUN- TRY — Front Row: Regina Pride. Carrol Steakley. Back Row: Gloria Walker, Teresa Steele. Gail Nichols. Lee Ann Godsey. They will be without the experience and strong performances of Cophia Rutherford and the leadership and team cohesiveness of senior Glo- ria Walker. Despite this fact, Riv- ers believes that with the returnees Regina Pride, Gail Nichols and Teresa Steele and some good re- cruiting, the 1985 team should be another good one. Coach Rivers believes that by the end of next sea- son, UNA should have a very competitive team and possibly a conference champion. He is going to take it one step at a time and set some realistic goals that his young team can achieve. 5 m ' Al Mike Clay JUST IN TIME. UNA reinstat- ed its Women ' s Cross Country teaiti and Teresa Steele was able to participate before her graduation. BUILDING ENDURANCE takes hours of work and miles of running. Gail Nichols is one of the women who will return to the team in its second year. Mike Clay Tied Up by Gary Cosby, Jr. The Lions were unable to repeat their performance as GSC Champs even though they posted a respectable 7-1-3 record The 1984 football team opened spring prac- tice with the suspension and later dismissal of All- GSC performer Clarence Johnson. An ominous cloud seemed to built on the team ' s horizon. Later, Coach Wayne Grubb had to suspend temporarily some other players and the cloud that built earlier rained on UNA. The team managed to contend for the GSC crown right up until the last third of the season, and finished with an enviable 7-1-3 re- cord. However, the record just didn ' t measure for a team with national champi- onship aspirations. During spring prac- tice the Lion coaches were concerned about their of- fense — something that would plague them all year. " We lost some key players from last year ' s team but our offensive line is coming along pretty well, " said offensive coordi- nator Mike McGowan. " From an offensive stand- point, our main goal is to maintain consistency, " he said. UNA opened the sea- son at Braly Municipal Sta- dium against Miles College and no one doubted that the Lions would win. De- spite the lopsided 28-0 white wash by the Lions, Coach Grubb was unim- pressed. BOBBY DUNCAN pre- pares to rifle a pass against West Georgia as he is pur- sued by two of the Braves tacklers. " Any time you open with a win and a shutout by your defense, you ' ve got to be happy ... we didn ' t overwhelm anyone, but 1 guess a win is a win, " said Grubb. The highly touted Lion defense held the Miles offense to 28 yards rushing and 108 yards passing. Steve Rogers, Daryl Smith, Wendell Phillips and Roger Duke each grabbed interceptions. Stanley Gill led the runners with 68 yards on seven carries. Twelve backs carried the ball for the Lions as Grubb kept a steady flow of players com- ing off the bench. The Lions threw a total of 64 men at the outmanned Miles team. Continued on page 151 Ijlm Hannon ! Senior quarterback Bobby Duncan accounted [for three touchdowns, one on a 22-yard run and two on passes. Stanley Gill added the final UNA score on a two-yard plunge in the third quarter. Things were looking good for the Lions as they headed into the conference opener against Mississippi College. " We ' ve had a good week of practice ... I ' d say they ' re ready to play football, " said Grubb. The Lions opened up a quick 17-0 lead and ap- peared to prove Grubb ' s prediction correct. James Knowles started the scor- ing with a 25-yard field goal. Early in the second quarter, Duncan scored on a quarterback sneak from the one. Duncan tossed a Mrke Clay five-yard pass to Germaine Young to give the Lions a 17-0 advantage. At that point the mo- mentum shifted in favor of the Choctaws. The Choc- taws returned a kick to the Lion 25 and were able to put six points on the board going into half-time. In the third quarter the teams swapped touch- downs. UNA led 24-18 with only a minute left, and a win seemingly in their pocket. But it was not to be as the Choctaws drove 76 yards and culminated the drive with a touchdown pass to tie the game. The point after was blocked preventing the Choctaws from winning the game. In the week following, Grubb still sounded his op- timism. " We have not yet Continued on page 152 UPENDED in the open field by two Livingston tacklers, Neal Ridley is brought down in the biggest game of the year for the Lions. The loss dropped the Lions from contention for their second consecutive GSC title. MAKING THE GRAB, wide re- ceiver Brian Patterson hauls in a pass as he is being closely defended by a Livingston Uni- versity defensive back. Tied Up reached a catastrophe. All our goals are ahead of us. We ' re still in a position of taking care of ourselves, " said Grubb. The roller coaster ride continued when the Lions beat Savannah State 37-3. The Lions recovered a Sa- vannah fumble on the opening kick off and took it in for a touchdown a few plays later. UNA took the ball 72 yards for their next score, Calhoun again scoring for the Lions. The Lions took a 15-3 lead into the locker room at halftime, came out in the second half to play truly in- spired football. The third quarter saw the Lions score 22 points. Savannah gave the ball to the Lions five times in the second half on turnovers. The first came right after the half and led to an im- mediate UNA touchdown. " Savannah ' s fumble to open the third quarter set the tempo for the sec- ond half, " said Grubb. The Lions finished the game with 372 yards total offense to Savannah ' s 211 yards. The key proved to be the five Savannah turn- overs. Grubb had been con- cerned since the opening game about his team ' s lack of enthusiasm and leader- ship; his concerns were eased somewhat by the second half of the Savan- nah game. " We became hungry again in that second half, " said Grubb. " Somewhere during halftime or early in the second half, the play- ers found themselves again and played football like UNA football is supposed to be played. " A STINGY UNA defense sur- rounds a UT-Martin running back and drags him down in the Homecoming game. The always tough defense allowed Delta State loomed next on the Lions ' schedule and Grubb showed some concern prior to the game. " We ' re about to get into the heat of battle. It ' s time for men to become men and get ready to face a tremendous challenge, " said Grubb. The Lions came out at Cleveland, Mississippi, and found themselves lost of- fensively. The only score for UNA in the 7-7 tie came in the first quarter on a Duncan to Barry Banks 16-yard touchdown pass. The Lions defense Mike Clay only 10 points in the contest unfortunately, the offense onl; provided enough points for i 10-10 tie. The tie was the thin of the year for UNA. put on another admirabi show by stopping the Statesmen until 1:08 left ii the contest when Delt; was able to push across score. The Statesmci elected to go for the singli point rather than risk a los by going for two and fail ing. The extra point sue ceeded in handing UNA it second tie in as many con fercnce contests. Although the ti didn ' t eliminate the Lion: from GSC contention, it die nothing to help thei chances. Continued on page 15 152 DEFENSIVE TACKLE Dean Sanders signals triumphantly after a sack of the quarterback in UNA ' S romp of arch rival Jacksonville State. CONCERN SHOWS on the face of Head Coach Wayne Grubb as he watches his team allow a win to evaporate into a tie against Mississippi College. Mlk€ Clay Eric Ross A LARGE CROWD turned out for the Homecoming game in which UNA only managed to tie an inspired UT-Martin team. Tied Up " We ' ve come too far to give up our goal of win- ning the conference, " said Grubb following the con- test. Missed field goals in both of the ties — seven in the two contests — cost the Lions severely. Injuries also plagued the team as five starters were unable to play in the contest. The Lions had some- thing extra on the line go- ing into the game against the Alabama A M Bull- dogs. The Bulldogs had marred the otherwise spot- WAITING FOR THE BALL. Brian Patterson and a UT- Martin defensive back seek Neil Ridley ' s pass. Patterson Edward Thomas less record of the 1983 team with a tie at A M. The Lions rolled to victory over the Bulldogs despite the loss of Duncan, Young and Patterson to in- juries. Sophomore quarter- back Neal Ridley led the offense in his first start at quarterback. " I felt the pressure the first couple of plays, but the protection I was getting from the offensive line soon put me at ease, " said Ridley. UNA scored first on a 33-yard run by Gill in the won the battle with the defend- er and hauled in the pass. Pat- terson was a favorite target of Lion QB ' s. first quarter. However, A M retaliated with a touchdown pass and a 77- yard punt return to register two scores; however, both extra points failed and A M led only 12-7. James Knowles start- ed the scoring in the sec- ond half with a 46-yard field goal. Daryl Smith came through later in the quarter with a blocked punt which was recovered by Lewis Billups at the A M four yard line. Tailback Wesley Scott took the ball in for the score. DEFENSIVE LINEMAN Har- old Greene and linebacker Charlie Glass close in on the West Georgia quarterback. He Gary Cosby. Jr. The kicking game again proved disastrous for A M later in the quarter as the Lions defense sacked the punter before he was able to get off a kick. Knowles added a field goal expanding the lead to 19-16. The final score came on another kicking miscue when Harold Green batted a punt away and the Lions took over the ball at the 25 of A M. Ridley scored from the one to give the Lions their final score. " The win was very satisfying, especially be- cause we beat a good team. We took advantage of their mistakes and put points on the board, " said Grubb following the con- test. Homecoming was sure to provide the team got the pass away but took the hit from Greene and Glass anyway. West Georgia, al- though scoring only three and the campus with a lift as the Lions met the UT- Martin Pacers. However, winning was not in the cards on this day. An inspired UT-Mar- tin team was able to deal a tie to a lackluster UNA team. The 10-10 tie was the third of the season, all against conference teams. With Duncan on a sus- pension, Ridley again took the helm. Knowles pro- vided the only points in the first half for either side with a 41-yard field goal with 5:50 left in the half. Knowles missed a 43-yard attempt just before the half. UT-Martin opened the second half with a 83-yard scoring drive, which includ- ed a 43yard pass and a 27-yard run. The Lions ' Continued on page 156 points, ran one more offensive play than the Lions. Defense was the key for UNA. Edward Thomas NEAL RIDLEY prepares to toss a pass over a UT-Martin defender. Ridley got the pass away; however, it fell incom- plete. STACKED UP by a host of stingy Lions, a Miles College running back gets nowhere. The defense allowed only 28 yards running in the entire contest enabling the Lions to take a 28-0 win. Football 155 Tied Up . . only scoring drive was en- gineered by backup quar- terback Dallas Metcalf. Metcalf hit Jeff Sims on a 36-yard scoring strike just as the third quarter ended. The key play in the second half was a fumble by Ridley on his own 12- yard line. The defense held and UT-Martin had to set- tle for the field goal with 4:16 left in the contest. " We can ' t leave our defense on the field for 48 minutes of the game and expect to win . . . we ' ve got to get some intensity in our offense if we are to start winning football games, " said Grubb. Going into the UT- Martin contest, UNA was ranked sixth nationally. However, the tie dropped them into tenth in the " Football News " Poll. The upcoming opponent, Jack- sonville State, was ranked FALLING AWAY from the ball. Jeff Sims was unable to hold onto a Bobby Duncan pass as he took the hit by a West Geor- gia defensive back. The Lions, although out of contention in the GSC, took an impressive 24-3 win in their last home game. 17th and Troy State held the number one ranking. Once again, the Lions boarded the roller coaster and climbed to the top by romping their arch rivals, Jacksonville State, 34-13 in the best outing of the year. The win brought the team ' s record to 4-0-3. Duncan came back into the lineup to lead the inspired attack with 230 yards passing, hitting 13 of his 26 passing attempts. The highly touted UNA defense held Jack- sonville to a minus 50 yards rushing and 163 yards passing. Lion defen- sive backs grabbed two in- terceptions. A blocked punt in the early going got the Lions on the right track, but they were unable to convert it into points. Later in the quarter, Duncan found Patterson for a 54-yard pass. The pass play set up a ten yard touchdown run by Duncan to card the first score. The last minute of the first half saw UNA add 14 points to their opponents ' three giving UNA a half- time lead of 24-10. With five minutes remaining in the game, Duncan deliv- ered his third touchdown pass of the day hitting Sims on a 56-yard strike. " We came together as a team against a tough Jacksonville team and played inspired football, " said Grubb. The biggest test of the year lay in the contest against the Troy State Tro- jans who held the nation ' s number one ranking. " Everybody is excited to be playing against the number one team and we ' ve got to do our jobs on the field, " said Dean Sand- ers. " We went into the Jacksonville game knowing we had to win and we played one of our best games . . . now we ' re in an- other game that could make or break our sea- son, " said the defensive tackle. Sanders adequately summed up the situation. Troy was 5-0 in league play while UNA was 1-0-3 going into the game. For a few tense mo- ments in the closing sec- onds of the game, it ap- peared that Troy would es- cape Braly Municipal Stadium with a tie; howev- er, the Trojans missed a 39- yard field goal with nine seconds in the game giving UNA a 13-10 victory. Troy opened the scor- ing with a 28-yard field goal which was answered by Knowles with a 30 yarder of his own. Troy opened the second half with a touchdown to give them a 10-3 lead. Again Knowles answered with a field goal narrowing the margin to 10-6. Bruce Jones proved to be the hero of the night for UNA when he inter- cepted a Troy pass at the UNA 18-yard line, endinci a Troy drive which threat [ ened to bury the Lions] hopes. The Lions offenst capitalized on a Troy turn over on its own 40. Dun can tossed a 35-yarc touchdown pass to Sim giving UNA the lead that il would never relinquish. " Give Troy credit foi a great game and we beai a great football team, " saic Grubb. " This win puts us ir better position to make a run at the GSC title. " The Livingston game actually proved to be the biggest game of the season for UNA because it endec any chance the Lions hac for a conference champion ship or of an NCAA playofl bid, Livingston mounted e gutsy comeback in the fourth quarter to take the Lions by surprise. Going into the final frame, UNA led 28-14, but Livingstor emerged with a 35-28 wir when the final horn sound ed. The loss ended the Lions ' 19 game unbeaten streak in regular season play- Continued on page 159 Gary Cosby, Jr 156 .dward Thomas Mike Clay ELUDING MISSISSIPPI Col- lege tacklers, Bobby Duncan scrambles for extra yardage. The Lions allowed the Choc- taws to come back and tie the game as the last seconds ticked off the clock. The extra point attempt was blocked, keeping the Chocs from win- ning the contest. GANG TACKLING is the mark of a well trained defense and the Lions were particularly tough on the running game all year long. An Alabama A M back is brought down by the tough defense. RUNNING BACK Neal Ridley gets turned upside down as lie attempts to dive over the of- fensive line for a touchdown. The Lion ' s season was stopped short by Livingston, ending any possibility for a UNA playoff berth. FOOTBALL RESULTS Season Record 7-1 -3 28 Miles College 24 Mississippi College 24 37 Savannah State 3 7 Delta State 7 26 Alabama A M 12 10 UT-Martin 10 34 Jacksonville State 13 13 Troy State 10 28 Livingston 35 24 West Georgia 3 35 Valdosta State 24 DEALING IN SPIRIT is what the cheerleaders work for. They are with the team on the sideline and urge them on as well as trying to inspire the crowd. Pictured are, Front Row: Kim Bailey, Suzy Eckles, Pat Martin, Amy Cordell, Bill Womelsdorf, Leigh Ann Gam- ble. Back Row: Steve Behel, Kathy Smith, Scott Posey, Jeff White, Loretta Savage, Debbie Cotner. Tied Up . . . " We could not contain their rushing game early and when we did, we couldn ' t stop their passing attack. They took advan- tage of our mistakes and deserve a lot of credit for ijcoming back, " said Grubb. Duncan led the UNA attack with 237 yards on 17 completions. UNA closed out its home season with an im- pressive win over West Georgia, claiming a 24-3 decision. The Lions did not quit just because they were out of the conference race and played with pride to down a fiesty West Georgia team. Once again, the de- fense provided the offense with two interception re- turns for touchdowns; one by Steve Rogers and one by Bruce Jones. The of- fense accounted for only one touchdown and one field goal in the contest. " Our defense took the ballgame to them for 60 minutes and they stopped a good offensive football team. That was im- portant considering how our offense played, " said Grubb. The only West Geor- gia score came on a field goal in the third quarter by Rob Rice. The Lions closed out the 1984 season with an impressive come from be- hind win over Valdosta State. Late in the game, the Lions were down by 1 1 points but fought hard to gain a 35-24 win. The Lions picked up the needed momentum when Patterson made a one handed grab of a Dun- can pass for a touchdown early in the second half. The touchdown brought UNA up to 21-13 and lifted their spirits as well. The UNA defense al- lowed only a field goal in the second half while the offense added 28 points. " All the seniors are excited to go out winners, " said Coach Davis. And go out winners is just what they did. The ' 84 class was the second most winning class in school his- tory with a 33-7-4 record over four years. n ' SP -«5JW j» JB»r ii .U n»; jr- j MEMBERS OF THE 1984 FOOTBALL TEAM include Roger Duke, Joel Bohanon, Bobby Duncan. Chris Elliott. Neal Ridley, Brad Patterson, Chris Evans, Leroy Williams, Steve Rogers, Lewis Billups. Harlow Fikes, Steve Compton, James Knowles, John Harris, Charles Holt, Daryl Smith. David Smith, Charles Gooden, Wendell Phillips, Wesley Scott, Kelvin Washington, Tim Church, Bruce Jones. Ken Hi- deout, Richard Cunningham, Stanley Gill, Tony Jones. Craig Yeager, Kevin Nauman, Terry Corum, Thomas Grigsby, Clifford Mason, Dex- ter Hunt, James Washington. John Douglas, Randy Bigoney, Mike Fredericks, Chris Shaw, Jay Broadfoot, Tony Shirley, Danny McKinley, Mike Gibbs. Mike Marks, Scott Shirley, Howard Broadfoot. Dean Sanders. Jack Gipson, Alan Underwood. Michael Joseph. Charlie Glass, Derrick Coffey, Billy Witt, Barry Banks. Brian Patterson. Jeff Sims. Kirk Eth- ridge. Germaine Young, Harry Greene, Chris Corris. Harold Greene. Roland Wilson, Charles Steele. Phillip Mathis. Coaches: Wayne Grubb. Mike McGowan. Gerald Goodman. Kendall Keith. Bill Hyde, Steve Davis, Steve Carter, and Johnny Long (trainer). Football 159 Set Up an d Spik ed by Matt White Opponents fell by the wayside as the Lady Lions rode a 30-11 season to their second GSC title in the last three years Under the direction of Coach Ande Jones, the multi-talented women ' s volleyball team had an- other great year and claimed yet another Gulf South Conference Champi- onship. The team had a hard act to follow since the two previous seasons conclud- ed with a 29-10 record in 1982 and a 32-8 record in ' 83 and included GSC Championship in ' 82 and a second place finish in the ' 83 tournament. The ' 84 campaign ended with a 30- 11 record and another GSC crown. Although the past two years have been outstand- ing, UNA had never been recognized nationally. This year was different, howev- er, with Coach Jones and her team being ranked as high as ninth in the nation. Coach Jones said that the goal for the 1984 cam- paign was to end up in the nation ' s top 16 teams, to receive a bid to the NCAA national tournament and, against harder opponents, gain valuable experience. At year ' s end, the vol- leyball team was consid- ered for the NCAA nation- als even though a stumble toward the end of the year dropped them to a national ranking of around 20. The experience fac- Edward Thomas ALL-CONFERENCE PLAYER Fran Orlando drills a spike over the net as Tommie Rowe looks on. The ladies won their second conference title in three years last season. tor paid off as the Lady Lions lost only one game and swept the GSC Cham- pionship in an impressive fashion. The ladies downed Jacksonville State winning three of four to claim the crown. Regionally, the wom- en ' s volleyball team fin- ished third behind peren- nial powerhouses Florida Southern and the Universi- ty of Tampa respectively. In season tournament action, the women took a second in the Florida Invi- tational, which Jones in- sists they should have won, losing in the finals to Air Force. The Lady Lions made it to the semi-finals of the West Georgia Invitational before losing to their nem- esis, Montevallo, who fin- ished 7th in the country in the NAIA division. They also finished a strong third in the Troy State Tourney and then won the confer- ence tournament. Three players were chosen for the GSC all con- ference team. These were Fran Orlando, Renita Al- len, and Doris Jones. This year was Jones ' third year in a row to be accepted to the all conference team and with that she became the first woman athlete from UNA ever to achieve this honor. Jones was also select- ed to the all-tournament team as were Denise Pol- lard and a very talented newcomer, Gloria Walker, who also runs cross-coun- try for UNA. Coach Jones was pleased with her team this year and expressed high hopes for next year as well. Her task will not be easy due to the loss of Doris Jones and another fine senior, Chiquita Moore. Coach Jones said last year was a success be- cause the Lady Lions final- ly got recognized nationally and had good showings Continued on page 162 IM DETERMINATION SHOWS on the face of Doris Jones as she smashes a spike past awaiting defenders. Jones was an AII-GSC selection for the third time and was selected for the GSC all-tournament team. Edward Thomas Vollayball 161 Set Up . . . against top caliber teams gained the university na- like the University of tional recognition as a Tampa and Florida South- school that has a volleyball ern. Both teams went to program that can contend the national tournament. with the best of them. To Coach Jones said that Ande Jones, that was the she got fine performances big benefit of last season. from Tommie Rowe and Julie t ones, two setters who w 11 return for next FRAN ORLANDO executes a block at the net. Orlando was season. one of three Lady Lions chosen Coach Jones added for the GSC All-Conference that the 1984 campaign team. P VOLLEYBAL L RESULTS Overall Season Record 30-11 GULF SOUTH CONFE RENCE CHAMPIONS W Huntingdon College 16-14, 15-9, 15-7 w Tuskegee Institute 15-4, 15-4, 15-6 w Miss. Univ. Women 15-9, 16-4, 11-15, 15-1 w Tennessee-Martin 11-15, 15-10, 15-6 w Valencia College 15-4, 15-9 w Texas Women 15-8, 15-7 L Miss. Univ. Women 10-15, 8-15 L Montevallo 15-13, 5-15, 12-15 W Air Force 15-10, 15-6 W Troy State 15-10, 13-15, 15-9 w Florida International 15-8, 15-7 w Florida Southern 15-7, 15-11 w Jacksonville 15-12, 15-13 L Air Force 10-15, 10-15, 15-11, 6-15 t ' Montevallo 16-14, 2-15, 15-13, 9-15, 7-15 w Livingston 15-11, 15-3, 15-2 w Tennessee-Martin 15-6, 15-13 L Florida Southern 14-16, 11-15 w Troy State 15-9, 11-15, 15-3 w Jacksonville 15-10, 15-7 w Rollins College 15-10, 15-8 w Tennessee-Martin 15-6, 15-3 L Tampa University 7-15, 9-15 w West Georgia 15-5, 15-12 w Tennessee-Martin 15-2, 15-7 w Jacksonville State 9-15, 15-8, 15-5 w Valencia College 15-10, 10-15, 15-8 w Miss. Univ. Women 15-4,3-15, 15-13 L Montevallo 7-15, 12-15 W Jacksonville State 15-3, 5-15, 16-14, 15-7 W Middle Tennessee 15-7, 15-9, 15-8 t " Tennessee-Martin 10-15, 15-11, 15-7, 10-15, 15-12 w Livingston 15-1, 15-10 L Huntingdon College 15-7, 10-15, 9-15 W Troy State 12-15, 15-2, 15-13 w West Georgia 15-8, 15-12 VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Pam Pruitt. Frances Bracken. Dcn- ise Pollard, Kathy StovaM. Renita Allen. Doris Jones. Chiquita Moore, Andrea Bryner, Fran Orlando. Sharon Thompson. Julie Jones. Tom- mie Rowe. GRIMACING WITH ANTICI- PATION. Andrea Bryner and Doris Jones attempt to block an opponent ' s spike. Edward Thomas JUNIOR KATHY STOVALL puts some force behind a spike in one of UNA ' s home contests. The Lady Lions ' 30 wins last season was second only to their record setting 32 wins in 1983. AS THE BALL seems stranded between outstretched hands, Chiquita Monroe tries to out- maneuver her opponent for the point. Edward Thomai Volleyball 163 PUTTING PRESSURE on the man with the ball was a key to the Lions ' success all year. Coach Bill Jones said the team had to make up for its lack of height with good team quick- ness. Mitch Gholston pres- sures a Valdosta State guard on the inbounds pass. JUMPING HIGH over a UT- Martln defender. Horace War- ren makes an easy layup against the Pacers. Mike Clav Eric Rom GREG EPPS prepares to launch a Jump shot from the corner in the Lions ' lopsided victory over Delta State, 71- 51. Man McKean Pressing for t helbp by Jeff Hodges The defending GSC and South Region Champions were ranked third in the nation in a preseason poll and had to live up to high expectations Having made five ap- pearances in the NCAA Di- vision II basketball champi- onship tournament in the last eight years, few peo- ple were surprised when the Lions were chosen to again make the Top 20 in a pre-season poll by the Unit- ed States Basketball Writ- ers Association. But it was where head coach Bill Jones ' Lions were chosen in the poll that immediately erased all memories of a 27-7 record in 1983-84 and sent UNA back to the practice floor to begin preparations for another press to the top of the Division 11 Final Four. UNA was picked No. 3 in the nation in USBWA poll. A very lofty goal for a team Jones said had yet to prove itself. " We haven ' t tossed the ball up yet so it ' s hard to put much stock in a poll, " said Jones. " There will be a lot of sweat dropped on the floor be- fore it ' s time to start decid- ing on the top 20 teams in the country. " But it ' s a great com- pliment to our program for what we have been able to accomplish over the last seven or eight years. I think the ranking is a direct re- sult of the other young men URGING THE TEAM on. uni- versity trustee Billy Don An- derson shouts encouragement to the Lions. Anderson is a for- mer UNA athlete. we ' ve had in our program and this basketball team has a lot of work to do in order to continue along those same lines. " We don ' t have any time to enjoy last year or the years before that, though. It ' s countdown time and we still have a lot of work to do. " And work the Lions did as they continued the state ' s richest basketball tradition by shattering re- cords and again keeping the pace in Division 11. UNA began prepara- tions with its returnees — five veteran players, all of whom had played at the guard position in 1983-84. With that lack of height on the team, Jones knew the Lions would have to sink or swim with their quickness while they tried to establish an inside game ' with transfers. " This is one of the smallest teams we ' ve had, " said Jones, " but it will be one of the quickest. We ' ll have to start from scratch on our inside game and hope the people we ' ve got can step in and do the job. " " But regardless, we ' ll have to win games with quickness, defense and good shooting. " It became evident from the season ' s opening whistle that UNA ' s oppo- nents had better come pre- pared to play the whole court. UNA used the full- court press to perfection in a season-opening 68-59 win over Tennessee Wes- leyan in Flowers Hall to get the 1984-85 campaign off on a winning note. Although committing 18 turnovers and hitting only 27 of 61 shots, UNA defended its home court in the second half to come Continued on page 166 Baskelball 165 Pressing away with the win. " Our pressure finally caught up with them, " Jones said. " We were able to get a few fast breaks as a result of the pressure de- fense. " Junior center Greg Epps, a transfer from East- ern Oklahoma Junior Col- lege, showed his strength inside, scoring 18 points and pulling eight rebounds. Tamp Harris, Gulf South Conference Freshman of the Year in 1983-84, add- ed 16 points and Horace Warren had 11. Jones wasn ' t im- pressed with the win, how- ever. " The chemistry is just not there yet, " he said. " It ' s going to take a while to get there, especially with seven new players. But we will get better, 1 can promise you that. " UNA ' S next stop proved the team unity was still down the road as the Lions fell to Bethel College 78-77. UNA trailed by 12 points at halftime but ral- lied to tie the game with 4:28 left. Bethel then scored its last 14 points from the foul line to take the win. Back on its home court, UNA rebounded strong with a 99-61 rout of Alabama Christian behind the 19-point performance of freshman Charles Pat- terson. UNA led 31-9 with 12 minutes gone in the game and held a 46-22 halftime advantage. Freshman center Matt Bohon lit up the score- board in the second half, scoring 10 straight points in one stretch as 12 of UNA ' S 13 players scored. The Lions followed that win with their first road victory at Tennessee Wesleyan. Warren scored 22 points and Harris and Epps added 16 each as UNA pressed the hosts into mistakes that paved the way to the win in the sec- ond half. UNA ' S toughest chal- lenge of the young season awaited in game number five in the form of unbeat- en Athens State College. The Bears brought a perfect 6-0 record into Flowers Hall and almost walked out with a victory. Athens broke to a 15- point lead in the early go- ing and held a command- ing 32-17 advantage at one point. The Lion ' s de- fense sparked an 8-0 run before halftime and UNA closed the gap to 32-25 at intermission. Then, in the second half, UNA outscored the visitors 12-2 over the first seven minutes to take a 37- 34 lead. The battle raged on as the two teams fought to a 55-55 stand-off with only 28 seconds remaining. Athens worked for a final shot but turned the ball over with five seconds left. UNA ' S Mitch Gholston then drove the length of the floor and put up a jump shot at the buzzer. The shot bounced off the rim but Gholston drew the foul and calmly dropped a free throw with no time left to give UNA the 56-55 win. " We got ourselves into a hole but we never quit, " said Jones. " We found some togetherness and that ' s what it takes to win the close games. " That togetherness carried over into UNA ' s GSC opener with Living- ston as UNA thrashed the Tigers 70-43 behind an in- credible defensive effort. The Lions forced 13 first-half turnovers and raced to a 33-12 lead at the half. When the Tigers did get a shot off, few would fall as they hit only four of 23 shots in the half for 17.4 percent. Although Jones cleared the bench, the inspired Lions took a 61-28 lead with four minutes left. Epps led the way with 17 points and Sam Logan con- tributed 14. The Mississippi Col- lege Choctaws were the next victims of UNA ' s de- fensive efforts as the Lions claimed a 74-50 win to go to 6-1 on the season. " Our players went out and played hard and when you play defense the way we played it tonight, you ' re going to win some ball games, " said Jones. " I ' d be crazy if I said I wasn ' t proud of them for the way they played to- night. " Epps paced the at- tack with 24 points. A 60-57 non-confer- ence loss at Athens State slowed the UNA attack but the Lions rebounded with non-conference wins over Alabama-Huntsville, 58- 53, and Purdue-Calumet to boast a 8-2 record as they approached a GSC showdown with arch-rival Jacksonville State on the road. After trailing early, the Gamecocks rallied to win their ninth straight and downed UNA 71-65. Mike Clay| DRIVING the baseline. Ar Mankin slips around a defend er on his way for a score. Play ing at the guard position, Man kin is one of five returninc ' players from last year ' s 27 squad which won the GSC anc | the South Region and finishec third in the nation. The Lions broke or top 37-35 at halftime bui were overtaken in the sec ond half. Then, with 6:55 remaining, Charles Patter son got a slam-dunk on c steal and converted z three-point play to pui UNA back on top 55-54. JSU then scored eighl straight points and nevei looked back. Gholston led UNA with 15 and Warren scorec 14. The West Georgia Braves handed UNA its second straight GSC roac loss, 69-64, two days later and Delta State made il,, three in a row, 64-60. I That slide ended on a jump shot by Warren against Mississippi College 166 that lifted UNA to a 50-49 win after trailing virtually the entire game. " With about three minutes left, it looked like we might get shutout on this road trip, " said Jones. " I just told them to keep working hard and playing defense and we could make something happen. They laid it on the line and we made the best of our chance. " Warren ' s shot also gave Jones his 200th win in his 11th season at UNA. Jones averaged over 19 wins per season in his first 10 years at the school and upped his career coaching total to 434-280. The win gave UNA a 9-5 overall record and evened the Lions ' GSC mark at 3-3. Once UNA returned to the friendly confines of Flowers Hall, the magic seemed to return as the Lions drilled Delta State 71-51 behind a 21-point performance by Tamp Harris. " We stuck them hard with defense early and that established the tempo for us, " said Jones. " If we lost, we considered ourselves out of the conference race so we let it all go and played as hard as we could. " The Division I Sam Matt McKean Houston State Bearkats came to town next and be- came a permanent part of Lion basketball history as UNA ripped Sam Houston 76-66 for their 22nd con- secutive win in Flowers Hall — tieing a school re- cord. UNA dominated, holding a 23-point, 63-40 advantage, with six min- utes left. Epps scored a season- high 31 points, while War- ren had 13 and Logan had 12. UNA broke the home- court win record a week later with a 78-70 win over Troy State University. Continued on page 168 BURSTING through the midst of two Delta State defenders, Horace Warren tosses up a short jump shot. The Lions dominated DSU. outscoring them 71-51. Mlk€ Clay A COLLISION under the bas- ket offers the prospect of a three-point play for Sam Lo- gan, who is fouled as he makes a layup. INTENSITY SHOWS on Head Coach Bill Jones ' face as he looks on with graduate assis- tant coach Travis Johnson. compiled a 191-96 record in- cluding five trips to the NCAA tournament, four trips to the final four, and one national Before this season. Jones had championship. Basketball 167 Pressing . . . Robert Harris scored 24 points to lead the UNA attack as the Lions moved to 11-5 and began to move into a position to be consid- ered for ranking in the South Region. Valdosta State ended that two nights later, how- ever, as the Blazers knocked off UNA in Flow- ers Hall, 57-50, to snap the Lions ' home winning streak. The Lions made a late charge to close to within a single point but could nev- er regain the lead. VSC outrebounded the smaller Lions 41-20. " That ' s the worst we ' ve been outrebounded that I can ever remember, " said Jones after the disap- pointing loss. " We got whipped tonight but we won ' t lie down. We ' ll keep fighting. " And fight the Lions did, but the next fight wasn ' t against an oppo- nent. It was against the weather. On Friday morning, Feb. 1, the Lions were scheduled to leave Flor- ence for a four day trip to Troy State and Valdosta State. The only problem was that seven inches of ice and snow had fallen on Thursday night and the city of Florence was closed to traffic because of the hazardous driving condi- tions. Because of the diffi- culty of rescheduling such a long trip so late in the season and the fact that most areas east of Florence had yet to be hit by the storm, the decision was made to go ahead as scheduled. UNA made the nor- mally five-hour bus ride to Troy in nine hours but ar- rived safe and sound and whipped the Trojans 90-81 the following night in one of the strongest showings of the year. Valdosta State again took some steam out of the Lions as they handed UNA a second loss, this time 69- 62. A home-court win over West Georgia College set up a match with rival Tennessee-Martin that was expected to draw a full house to Flowers Hall. An- other snow storm took away much of the Lions ' home-court advantage as UNA fell 67-61 after lead- ing by 17 points in the first half. " We played a tremen- dous 15 minutes of basket- ball at the start of the game, " said Jones, " but after we got up 31-14, something changed and we lost some intensity. " Martin came back in the second half to take the win, despite 22 points from Greg Epps. A 72-56 win over Bethel College preceded UNA ' S longest game of the season, a triple-overtime loss at Livingston. The Tigers pulled out a 74-72 win after leading in regulation and the first two overtimes, only to be tied by UNA each time. Jacksonville State, riding a 21-1 record and a 21-game winning streak, in addition to being ranked No. 2 in the nation, came to Flowers Hall next and handed the Lions their third-worst defeat ever in the gym. After an early UNA lead, JSU rolled impres- sively to an 85-71 win. A trip to Tennessee- Martin resulted in an 80-77 loss, despite a heroic UNA comeback that closed the gap from 19 points to only two in the closing minutes. The loss closed UNA ' s regular season with a 15- 11 record but gave the Lions new determination for the GSC Tournament, which carried an automatic berth to the NCAA Tour- nament for the winner. " We ' re going down to Valdosta and give every- thing we ' ve got because one loss and the season ' s over, " said Jones. " We ' ve still got a chance to accom- plish some goals that we set early in the year but we ' ll have to play one of our best games of the year. " UNA did just that for much of the first half, hold- ing as much as an eight point lead over the host Blazers who already owned two wins over the Lions. But in the second half, VSC exerted some muscle and took the lead from the Lions. With only 40 seconds remaining, UNA got the ball for one last shot, trail- ing 71-70. After running the clock down to 12 seconds, UNA called timeout and set up a play for junior Sam Logan in the lane. As the final horn sounded, Logan ' s shot bounced twice on the rim and fell off as UNA ' S 1984- 85 season came to a sud- den close. " It ' s the same story we faced all season, we were not able to win the close games, " said Jones. " We ' ve been just inches away from winning several more this year. But you ' ve got to make your breaks. That ' s something we didn ' t do tonight and something we haven ' t done all year. " " It ' s been a frustrat- ing year because we ' ve lost so many close games but it would have been much more frustrating if the players had quit on us, " said Jones. " We were not a smart team and the chemistry was not there, but this team has played hard all season. " " We think there are some things ahead of this group still. " UNA ' s top five scorers and top six rebounders for 1984-85 were underclass- men and that leaves bright prospects for coming years. Junior Greg Epps fin- ished as the leading scorer with 384 points for a 14.2 average, while Sam Logan was the top rebounder with 178 for a 6.6 average. Junior Mitch Gholston ranked high in the GSC with 135 assists, while Lo- gan and Epps both ranked in field goal percentage. 1984-85 MEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS Overall Record 15-12 TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 66-59 at Bethel College 77-78 ALABAMA CHRISTIAN 99-61 at Tennessee Wesleyan 66-61 ATHENS STATE 56-55 LIVINGSTON 70-43 MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 74-50 at Athens State 57-60 at Alabama-Huntsville 58-53 PURDUE-CALUMET 77-63 at Jacksonville State 65-71 at West Georgia 64-69 at Delta State 60-64 at Mississippi College 50-49 DELTA STATE 71-51 SAM HOUSTON STATE 76-66 TROY STATE 78-70 VALDOSTA STATE 50-57 at Troy State 90-81 at Valdosta State 62-69 WEST GEORGIA 66-64 TENNESSEE-MARTIN 61-67 BETHEL COLLEGE 72-56 at Livingston (3 Overtimes) 72-74 JACKSONVILLE STATE 71-85 at Tennessee-Martin 77-80 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT at Valdosta State 70-71 FORWARDS Lewis Jones and Rod Gilmore challenge an Athens State player for a rebound under the UNA basket. Eric Rost ALL ALONE, Charles Patter- son goes in for an unopposed layup against Athens State. BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Head Coach Bill Jones. Charles Patterson. Horace Warren. Mark Toner. Mitch Gholston. Art Mankin. Robert Harris. Ken Barnett. Stanley Blue. Asst. Coach Gary Elliott. Back Row: Manager Kelly Garner. Sam Logan. Law- rence Collier. Rod Gilmore. Matt Bohon. Greg Epps. Lewis Jones. Graduate As- sistant Coach Travis John- son. Manager Gerald Holmes. ART MANKIN applies full- court pressure against Tennes- see Wesleyan. The Lions were so intent upon applying pres- sure the whole length of the court that Coach Bill Jones had 90X54, the dimensions of the court, stenciled on the team ' s practice shorts. Bukelball 169 Pressing for t he Tbp by Jeff Hodges The Lady Lions crushed oppenents on their way to posting another pace setting season With only two players returning from a 1983-84 squad that went 25-5 and reached the finals of the NCAA South Regional, UNA women ' s basketball coach Wayne Byrd again had the Lady Lions on pace with the top teams in the Gulf South Conference and in the NCAA Division II ranks. After losing starter Andrea Washington for the season with a knee injury and with All-Gulf South Conference and All-Dis- trict performer LaConger Cohran hampered by a stress fracture, the Lady Lions appeared to be in for a struggle. But after a slow start, the Lady Lions rolled to the lead in the GSC and posted another successful campaign. UNA took to the road for its season opener and ripped Belmont College 82-69 behind the 32-point performance of junior transfer Deborah Benson. The Lady Lions trailed 43-39 at halftime but used a full-court pres- sure defense to take the win. " We were awfully slow starting but we came out ready to play in the sec- ond half, " said Byrd. Cohran scored 20 points and Brenda Mayes and Deidre Jones added 10 each in the victory. A93-52routofFreed- Hardeman came easily after UNA took a 17-0 lead in the first 10 minutes of the game. Benson, Jones and Jane Nelson all scored in double figures to lead the attack. A big test awaited the Lady Lions in the form of Division I South Alabama and Byrd knew his squad would have to play to its potential to win. UNA took an early 12-4 lead but trailed 35-24 at the half after shooting only 25 percent from the floor. The Lady Lions suf- fered their first loss of the season 65-62 and began a three-game slide that ap- peared to set the tone for a long 1984-85 season. The second loss, a 74- 58 setback to Tennessee Tech, ranked No. 16 in Di- vision 1, preceded a 66-63 loss to the Mississippi Uni- versity for Women that dropped the team to 2-3. UNA regrouped for an 81-66 rout of Livingston in the team ' s GSC opener and went to the Christmas break with a 3-3 mark. The break gave Byrd time to try and pull the pieces back together and see just where the team stood. " I think we will be a much stronger team when we get back from the break, " said Byrd. " If we can get down to work and get organized, I think we ' ll give a better accounting of ourselves. " Cohran was un- able to practice during the first half of the season. But the break gave her fracture more time to mend and a healthier Cohran helped spark a UNA surge that soon had the Lady Lions atop the GSC race. UNA returned to the court with an impressive 76-61 win over Jackson- ville State. Cohran and Benson combined for 28 first-half points and paced UNA to a 42-29 halftime lead. The win made UNA 2-0 in the GSC and lifted the team above the .500 mark at 4-3. Cohran was at her best two days later in an 89-86 overtime win over the West Georgia Lady Braves. Continued on page 171 170 The senior from Ox- ford, Miss., scored 43 points, pulled 17 rebounds and had five steals, while Mayes scored 16 and Jones had 12. UNA trailed much of the game but tied it at SO- SO with 12:49 left. UNA then took the lead but was tied at 75-75 on a last-second shot by Norma Deramus of West Georgia. Mayes and Ben- son made free throws in overtime to seal the win. The shooting streaks that plagued UNA in the early season returned in a 53-42 win over Belmont as UNA failed to score in the final nine minutes of the first half after taking a 25- BEGGING for the ball. La- Conger Cohran looks to make an inside move on a Belmont 9 lead. UNA shot only 29 percent from the floor in the first half and 35 per- cent for the game but went 6-3 overall. That lack of intensity was followed by perhaps the strongest showing ever by a UNA women ' s basket- ball team. The Lady Lions " played as well as we could play for 40 minutes " and blew away Division I power Delta State, 76-58. UNA outscored the visitors 32-12 at one stretch of the first half and cruised to a 43-22 halftime advantage. UNA shot 57 percent from the floor and forced Delta State into 25 defender in the Lady Lions ' 82- 69 win. turnovers as Cohran led the offensive attack with 29 points — going 14-of-16 from the floor. Delta repaid the loss a few days later with an 84- 58 win over UNA but that loss failed to knock the Lady Lions off track. UNA returned home and downed Troy State 87- 68 to go 4-0 in the GSC and take a hold on first place. Mayes sparked the win, going 13-of-16 from the floor and scoring 26 points and pulling 10 re- bounds. An 85-69 win over Continued on page 172 IN ONLY TWO SEASONS at UNA. LaConger Cohran has become one of the university ' s leading scorers and re- bounders. Mike Clay Mike Cl«y ALTHOUGH NOT A START- bench to spark a strong second ER at the beginning of the sea- half, son Jana Killen came off the Baskelball 171 Pressing . . . Valdosfa State two nights later gave the Lady Lions complete control of the GSC, having defeated ev- ery school at least once. Deborah Benson paved the way with 23 points as the Lady Lions gained some revenge for two costly losses to the Lady Blazers in 1983-84. An 82-49 romp of Freed-Hardeman followed, but UNA then dropped its first GSC game at Troy State in overtime, 78-72. But after falling behind 12- at Valdosta State in their next outing, UNA came on strong to win 80-66 and go to 6-1 in the GSC. In UNA ' S 77-71 win over Uni- versity of South Alabama. Deborah Benson and Vanessa Graves attempt to defense a Mstt McKean An 81-54 romp of West Georgia in Flowers Hall gave UNA at least a share of the GSC crown and UNA put it away with a 62-55 win at Livingston. Before the clinching game, however, the Lady Lions suffered perhaps their toughest loss of the season to the Mississippi Universi- ty for Women. After trailing most of the first half, UNA rallied to take th lead late in the game and the contest came down to a 64-64 tie with seconds remaining. UNA had two shots to win the game but both bounced off the rim. The Lady Lions USA players pass. The win closed out the regular season for the Lady Lions. were then called for a con- troversial foul and MUW made a free throw with one second left to win 65-64. The Lady Lions com- pleted their GSC schedule at 9-1 with an 83-55 thrashing of Jacksonville State and then a downing of UTMartin 97-86. ' A 67-63 loss to the number 12 ranked team in the NAIA, Alabama- Huntsville failed to slow UNA as the Lady Lions knocked off South Ala- bama 77-71 and snapped the Lady Jaguars 22-game win streak at home. UNA finished the regular season at 16-7 with three games snowed out and entered the GSC tournament as the number one seed. In the first game of the tournament, UNA beat Livingston for the third time 75-62 behind the 26- point performance of Coh- ran. UNA made a quick start in the finals against Valdosta State gaining a 39-30 halftime lead. Valdosta came back to take the lead at 44-43 with 14;31 left and then the game went back and forth until FSC took a six point lead with less than three minutes to go. Shots by junior point guard Jana Killen pulled UNA to within a point and Benson came up with a steal for a final shot. Trail- ing 66-65, Benson ' s shot went off the rim and Val- dosta got the ball with 10 seconds left. Evelyn Fuqua was then into the lineup for defensive purposes a forced a VSC turnover the inbounds pass a UNA got another chanc Benson drove from the ! side, drawing the Valdos defense out, then hit wide-open Brenda May under the basket for tl winning score. The 67-f win gave UNA an autom ic berth in the NCAA toi nament for the seco straight year. Cohran, Mayes a Killen were all named the GSC All-Tourname team with Cohran, May and Benson making t first team All-Gulf Sou Conference team. Cohre was the tournament MV for the second straigl year. 1984-85 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS Overall Record 18-7 at Belmont College 82-69 at Freed-Hardeman 93-52 SOUTH ALABAMA 62-65 at Tennessee Tech . . 58-74 MISS. UNIV. FOR WOMEN . . 63-66 LIVINGSTON . .81-66 at Jacksonville State ..76-61 at West Georgia . . 89-86 BELMONT COLLEGE . . 53-42 DELTA STATE . . 76-58 at Delta State . . 58-84 TROY STATE 87-68 VALDOSTA STATE FREED-HARDEMAN ..85-69 . . 82-49 at Troy State . . 72-78 at Valdosta State . . 80-66 WEST GEORGIA . .81-54 at Miss. Univ. for Women at Livingston ..64-65 . . 62-55 JACKSONVILLE STATE . .83-55 TENNESSEE-MARTIN . . 97-86 at Alabama-Huntsville . . 63-67 at South Alabama 77-71 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT Livingston 75-62 Valdosta State . 67-66 172 DEBORAH BENSON PLAYED a key role in several of the Lady Lions ' wins. Ben- son is one of several women who have transferred from Northwest Mississippi Junior College, a team which won the Junior College National Championship in 1983. Other Northwest transfers include, Paula Stewart and LaConger Cohran. LADY LIONS BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Jane Nel- son, Melissa Beasley, Jana Kil- len, Paula Stewart. Evelyn Fu- qua. Vanessa Groves. Head Coach Wayne Byrd. Back row: Assistant Coach Renae Cody, LaConger Cohran, Brenda Mayes, Martha Brooks, Leigh Bennett, Deidre Jones, Deb- orah Benson, Assistant Coach Sharman Coley. Baskelball 173 mi " Sim i: i$y.iK 5 •2L 174 " ffi »l«s.X ' ?llJ-»LliLL-ill 1 inijliiimjfn with e nroUm e nt hov e ring ji i= above 5,0tH), yet the small number AM FxriTFn Kathy Parkfir talks to WVN A announcer Jim HalT dur i ng Hom e com i ng fest i vit i e s. K al hy , a s op h o more fr n m Rir- mingh a m , was ele c te d I l om e eom i ng Qu e en by otudont popu lar vole. DivMon: Clatt«« 1 75 CAROLYN DENEESE ADAMSON. Bear Creek Accounting THOMAS D ADERHOLT, Halcyvllle Management HASKEL M AGEE. Uighton Math. Secondary Education PAMELA KAY AHRENS, Florence Management MONDAY JOHN AKPAKPAN. (GRAD) Manta, Abak. C R,S,, Nigeria Business Administration CYNTHIA LEA ALBANO. Decatur Elementary Education ALYSON BROOK ALEXANDER, Hot Spring, AR Marketing Management SHERRY JEAN AMBROSE. Summcrlown, TN Elementary Education JACQUELINE ANDERSON, (GRAD). Florence Health BETTY JANE ANDREWS, Waynesboro. TN Elementary Education SUSAN LYNN ATENCIO. Florence Management Information Systems TWALA I. AZBELL. (GRAD) Florence Education TRACY LEIGH BABCOCK. Florence Home Economics ANGELA SUSAN BABCOOKE. Klllen Office Administration CAROLYN ANNE BABCOOKE. Klllen Nursing LEAH RENEE BAGGETT. Lawrenceburg, TN Accounting PAMELA JANE BAGGETT Hodges Marketi ng JONATHAN FORD BAGGS. Decatur English Political Science Secondary Education DANIEL R BAKER. St Joseph. TN Accounting Economics RUSSELL L BARBEE. Hartselle Health KEVIN LEON BARDON, Cullman Commercial Music Commercial Photography FRANCES A. BEASLEY Athens Accounting RITA E BECALLO. Waynesboro. TN Music Education JACK A. BELEW. Florence HPER Hlstory 175 CROSS NGTHEF N SHL NE:SEN ORS BARBARA EILEEN BENNETT, Madison Theatre JERRY LANE BENTLEY. Red Bay Biology SUSAN BENSON BENTLEY Cherokee Elementary Education TERRY WAYNE BENTLEY Red Bay Professional Biology KAREN RENEE BERRY Decatur Accounting JO ANN BERZETT Athens Music Education (Voice) SANDRA K. BEVIS, Detroit. MI Nursing GINI LEIGH BISHOP. Florence Social Work TRACY LYNN BLACKWOOD. Decatur Elementary Education STANLEY J. BLUE, Memphis. TN History Radio, TV, Films CHRISTOPHER SCOTT BOBO. Florence History LISA MICHELE BOGLIN, Courtland Radio and Television Broadcasting BRUCE ALAN BOOKER, Tuscumbia Computer Information Systems L. MARIE BOROUGHS, Clifton. TN Management Marketing MELISSA REE BOURN. Killen Management TERESA JANE BRACKIN. Florence Nursing DEBORAH LYNNE BRADBY, Moulton Marketing Management MELANIE GLYN BRADFORD, Leighton Home Economics DANNY KEITH BROOKS. Athens Computer Information Systems Management ANGELA C, BROWN. Lycrly, GA History Biology LARRY J BURKE. Five Points. TN Business Management ELIZABETH L. BURNS. Double Springs Marketing Management STEPHEN BRYAN BUSH, Huntsville Management Information Systems KiMBERLY ANNETTE BUTLER. Florence Early Childhood Education LISA FRANCES CADDELL. Florence Early Childhood Education TAMMY KASHEENE CAGLE. Haleyullle Early Childhood Education LYNDON JAMES CAIN. Cherokee Physical Education LISA C CALVERT, Hazel Green Business and Office Education JUDY CAROL CANNON. Savannah. TN Accounting Marketing DEBRA STUART CARSON. Tupelo. MS Fashion Merchandising PEGGY CARTER. ShcHield Social Work KIMBERLY ANN CHASE. Booneville. MS Environmental Biology SABRINA Y CLARK, Florence Nursing JOSEPH E. CLEVELAND. Tuscumbia Finance Economics DAVID LEON CLIFTON, SulligenI Secondary Education General Science ANNIE M. COBB, Leighton Nursing EMILY JOYCE COBLE, Florence Mathematics MELANIE S, COBURN, Killen English and Secretarial Education TERRY ALLISON COBURN. Killen Management LA ' CONGER L. COHRAN. Oxford, MS Management Business CINDY F COMPTON, Moulton Elementary Education STEVE G. COMPTON. Chickamauga. GA Physical Education TERRI K COOPER. Florence Marketing GARY F COSBY. JR . Cherokee Photography DAVID ANTHONY COX. Russellville Management JAMES WALTEN CRAWFORD. 111. Killen Accounting Marketing BARRY W CREEL. Cullman Fashion Merchandising Marketing STAN H. CRITTENDEN. Tuscumbia Management Biology 178 CROSSING THE FINISH LINE:SENI0R5; An enterprising senior has established a place in the business community selling clothes and distributing charm in an A — e — t -k t By Gary Cosby. Jr. Most college students look at graduation as their career launching pad; however, one senior has already established her own busi- ness in addition to a number of campus activi- ties. Darnee Case and her mother are the co- owners of Ole Savannah, a female clothing store located on Savannah Highway near Central. Case is working on a double major in Broadcasting (RTF) and Communication Arts. She is a member of the Broadcasting club, Phi Mu, Pike little sisters, and Leo ' s Ladies. Most of us would cringe at the prospect of working with our mothers; however, Case said she gets along well with her mother and enjoys the partnership. Even though they have been in busiiness only a few months, business has been steady according to Case. " Right now business is good. Consider- ing our stock, we ' re doing real well. But you DARNEE AND NELL CASE assist Tracy Hays with a purchase in Ole Savannah, their jointly owned clothing and crafts store. The mother-daughter team recently opened their business in an old house near Central. can ' t compare us to Parisian or Pizitz, we just aren ' t that big, " said Case. The store caters to college females and working mothers. Case said she enjoyed being in business and being able to deal with people. " I really enjoy being able to deal honest- ly with people and making my customers feel I ' m giving them an honest deal, " said Case. Following graduation. Case said she would like to attend graduate school and be- come a broadcast journalist, specializing in human interest stories. DONNA CHERIE CROSS. Florence History MIKE CROWE. Decatur Accounting Finance JEFFREY RAY CRUTCHFIELD. Red Bay Marketing Management DAVONNA LYNNE CULVER, Lacey ' s Spring Management Marketing DOUG ROBERT DANA. Huntsville Marketing Photography ELIZABETH HAMILTON DANIELS, Fargo. ND Management Marketing KAREN RENEE DAVIS. Florence Management PATTI JEAN DAVIS. Grccnhill Marketing SHERRY JANE DAVIS. Spruce Pine Secondary Educalion Social Science OLINDA I DE BAANANTE. (GRAD) Florence MBA KIM J DEARMOND. Arab Marketing F DENEEN DOBBINS. Carbon Hill Physical Educalion Hlsloiy Hcallh CHARLOTTE R DOLLAR. Hackleburg Physical Education DENISE ANN DONNELLY, Florence Sociology ROBERT Q DOOLEY luka. MS HPER and Biology TERESA LYN DOUGHERTY Athens Interior Design DOUGLAS SAMUEL DRAPER, Moulton Accounting Management JANET EVA DRAPER. Athens Commercial Music JOANNE R DRAPER. Moulton Early Childhood Education MICHAEL G, DRISTE. Huntsville Marketing Management DONALD WESLEY DRUMMOND. Eutaw Marketing PHILLIP L DRUMMOND. Eutaw Social Work Management JOSEPH ANTHONY DUCKWORTH. Florence Biology and Chemistry DEBRA ANN DUKE. Florence Nursing CATHERINE A DURAN. Huntsville Commercial Photography DAVID LEE EDWARDS. Florence Physics MARY SUSAN ENSLEN. Fayette Nursing KENNETH DEWAYNE EUBANKS. Athens Biology Chemistry Industrial Hygiene LESLIE KAY EVERETT. Huntsville HPER KRISTIN BONITA FARMER. SheHield Music Education PANSY MAE FANCHER. Red Bay OHicc Administration BARRY RAY FAULKNER. Pelham HPER Blology ISO CROSSING THE FINISH LINE;SENIORS CONNIE HAYES FAULKNER. Pe lham English HPER Secondary Education PATRICIA ANN FIKE. Lexington Social Work JAMES ALLEN FINE. Lawrenceburg, TN Medical Technology MARY C. FLANAGAN. Sheffield Management Marketing DANA JONES FLEMING, Hamilton Early Childhood Education PAMELA FLEMING. Phil Campbell Early Childhood Education KAREN LYNDA FLORENCE, Decatur Elementary Education CHERYL JANINE FORD. Leighton Finance Management MARK DAVID FOSTER. Bear Creek Finance MARK JOHN FOWLER. Phil Campbell History JEFFREY S. FURNO, Florence Radio Television Film Broadcasting Production PHILIP C- GARNER, Flatwoods. TN Psychology AMY LEIGH GILBERT Decatur Early Childhood Eduation TIMOTHY J, GILLESPIE, Cleveland HPER Biology Secondary Education THOMAS GLASGOW. Waterloo Marketing Management MARVIN ROGERS GLASS, JR., Sweet Water Industrial Hygiene JOHN OWEN GLASSCOCK. Florence Accounting Marketing Management GINGER LYNN GLOVER. Moulton Office Administration JOEL DEAN GLOVER. Greenhill Environmental Biology KAREN NANETTE GLOVER. Red Bay Accounting Management Information Systems TAMMYE LAYNE GONCE. Stevenson Nursing BETTYE ANNE GONZALEZ (GRAD). Moulton Secondary Education Mathematics ROBIN LEIGH GOOCH. Florence Marketing BRIDGETTE B GOODLOE. Cherokee Social Work SENIOR RTF MAJOR Keith Ward watches his AFI finalist film " Time and Time Again " with actress Jackie Scott. The film was Ward ' s practicum project for his degree. A With plans of producing old-fashioned adventure films, senior Keith Ward is —n — E — W B — R — -± KAREN LYNN GRABEN. Huntsville Marketing JOHN L, GRAHAM. Moulton Photography TERESA GRAY. Iron City. TN Nursing JAMES EARL GREEN. Hanccville Commercial Music JEANENE GRISHAM. Rogersville Industrial Chemistry ROBERT FARRELL GUSMUS. Huntsville Marketing Finance KAREN ELIZABETH GUTHRIE. Russellvillc Early Childhood Education JENNIFER HADDOCK. Florence Fashion Merchandising PAMELA DAWN HAGWOOD. Birmingham Political Science KAREN ILVA HALE. Cullman Accounting KAREN REBECCA HALL. Huntsville Secondary Education Business and Office Education LURA K HALL. Florence Nursing -F — ESCA P C ARTIST By Suzanne Tidwell " I wanted to make people think. I didn ' t want it to be too easy, like a television sitcom. " In no way could any aspect of Keith Ward ' s short film " Time And Time Again " be considered easy. Ward, the writer, producer, director and cam- eraman for the film, faced major production prob- lems with the film. The company that was dubbing the tape onto film accidentally erased the tape, and then the UNA editing equipment ate the master and the tape had to be completely re-edited from the raw footage. But the finished product was well worth the difficulties — Ward ' s film was a regional runner-up in the American Film Institute National Video Festi- val. The film is a " Twilight Zone " type of story about a man ' s refusal to accept the death of his wife and daughter in a car accident. The lead roles were played by Richard Welborn, Tonya Russell and Jackie Scott, all UNA students. Ward has worked at Channel 48 in Huntsville as a reporter and is presently a part-time reporter and camerman for WOWL in Florence. Television and movie production are Ward ' s eventual goals. He plans one day to make " old- style swash-buckling movies. " He has a collection of 35 Bogart movies on tape and is " hooked on old black and white movies " . Ward feels that older, more romantic adven- ture films are very mi ch in demand, as seen in the success of the ' Indiana Jones ' films. " 1 think people need that kind of escape, " Ward said. And Keith Ward plans to see that they get it. CROSSING THE FINISH LINE:SENIORS MARK ANTHONY HALL, Hackleburg Management Information Systems MARK MICHAEL HALL (GRAD). Lawrenceburg, TN Elementary Education Secondary Education Social Science Cognate DIANE ELIZABETH HAMILTON. Hamilton Nursing IAN RUSTON HAMILTON. Corinth. MS Psychology Commercial Music TERRI HANDLEY. Decatur Nursing JAMES HANNAY, Hillsboro Political Science History CATHERINE KAYLE HARDIN, Vina Music REBECCA ANNE HARGROVE. Decatur Marketing LISA ANN HARMON, Savannah, TN Professional Biology LISA LEANN HARRIS, Florence Radio Tclevision Film Broadcasting CAROL MATTHEWS HARRISON. Florence Computer Science VERA LEE HARRISON, Town Creek Social Science Secondary Education CAROLYN S. H. HARVILL, Florence Elementary Education ELISEA RENE HATTON, Sheffield Elementary Education JAY HENDRICKS. Rogersville HPER Secondary Education CYNTHIA DENISE HENDRIX, Somerville Management Marketing K IMBERLY D. HENNIGAN, Leighton Mathematics Computer Science JOHN MARK HESTER. Tuscumbia Management Information Systems Economics MARILYN MONTEX HESTER, Russellville Office Administration MARY EDDYTHE HESTER. Cherokee Nursing GINA PAIGE HILL. Music Shoals Biology Chemistry ANGELA SUE HILTON. Dyersburg. TN Professional Biology Physical Education MYRON L. HODGE. Eufaula Management Information Systems LINDA KAY HOLCOMB. Russellville Marketing Management BARRY NORMAN HOLLAND, Moullon Management Marketing ROBERT D HOLLEY. Florence Health, Physical Education, and Recreation GERALD R HOLMES, Eva Mathematics Physical Education HOLLY B HOLT, Hunlsvllle Fashion Merchandising SARA LYNN HOOVER. Decatur Social Work MELISSA ANN HORTON, Muscle Shoals Marketing Computer Information Systems VANESSA GAIL HORTON, Russellville Commercial Photography JAMES RANDALL HOUK, Madison Physical Education DIANA JACKSON HUDSON, Sheffield Computer Science JOANDRA DAWN HUDSON, Rorence Social Work JULIA BETH HUDSON, Tuscumbla Social Work MARY R. HUGHES, Double Springs Marketing HORACE M, HULSEY Haleyville Management Marketing THOMAS ALBERT HUTCHENS, Huntsville History CHARLES LARRY IRONS, Florence Marketing Management MADONNA E. ISBELL. Tuscumbla Interior Design UMEKl VONCERLIA JACKSON, Hartsellc Fashion Merchandising GLADYS E, JAMES, Detroit, Ml Nursing TONI G. JAMES, Red Bay Nursing TERESA LYNNE JENNINGS. Rorence Marketing RANDALL D JOHNS, Bloutsvllle Commercial Music CRYSTAL LAJOYCE JOHNSON. SheHield Office Administration MELINEE J JOHNSON, Washington, DC Speech Theatre PETER STANLEY JOHNSON. Red Bay Physical Education and Health CROSSING THE FINISH LINEiSENIORS THOMAS BRIAN JOHNSON, Harselle Mathematics SAMUEL GLENN JOHNSTON, Fayette Political Science Sociology AMY BETH JONES, Decatur Eiiglish History KEITH JONES, Phil Campbell Industrial Chemistry MARIJO KANKA, Florence Accounting JENNIFER L, KATECHIS, Florence Theatre Communications and Public Relations BECKY LYNN KEARNEY, Huntsville Marketing MYRA JAN KEETON, Waynesboro, TN General Chemistry General Biology JEFFREY CARL KELSEY, Fayetteville, TN Radio TV Film JANE ELLEN KENNEDY. Conyers. GA Early Childhood Education NANCY RUBY KENNEDY, Vernon Psychology Sociology LISA DARLENE KEYS, Muscle Shoals Professional Geography FOTIS KILIPIRIS, (GRAD) Thessaloniki. Greece M.B.A., Computer Information Systems GARY A. KIMBRELL, West Point, TN Management Information Systems SANDRA LEE KNIGHT, Florence Social Work TOMMY WAYNE KNIGHT Haleyville English History Education PHYLLIS ANN LANDERS, Muscle Shoals Physics LEA ANNE LANKFORD, Huntsville Biology DIANE D, LARGENT Pasadena, TX Sociology BRYAN KEITH LAWSON, Florence Management Information Systems JOSEPH SHAWN LEARY, Fulton. MS Speech and Theatre NANCY JOAN LEE, Cullman Commercial Music PATRICE MARIE LEE, Killingworlh, CT Music Education EDDIE DREW LENZ, Muscle Shoals Professional Geography EDDIE LEE LEONARD. Trimly Business Physical Education SUZANNE LESTER. Florence Accounting WANDA L LETSON. Moulton Nursing SANDRA W LOBDELL, Florence Management Information Systems ANTHONY DERRELL LOGAN. Tuscumbla Sociology Political Science KIM SHELAINE LOVELACE. Klllen Health. Physical Education and Recreation NANCY OLSON LYNN. Lawrenceburg. TN English ANNA MARIE MALLETTE. Crump. TN Social Work JOHNNIE WHITMAN MALONE. JR.. Tuscumbia Finance Economics MARSHA L, MANNING. Florence Home Economics Food and Nutrition CARA L MARABLE. Rogersville Management YUVONIA GAYNELLE MARDIS. Sheffield Elementary Education NATHAN W MARTIN. Killen Nursing PATRICK ALAN MARTIN. Huntsvllle Marketing Management RICHARD J. MARTIN. Russellvillc Finance Speech Communication Theatre MARl GARNETT MATTEIS. Los Angeles. CA Theatre English CINDY G MAXWELL, Somerville General Home Economics LISA ANN MAY. Florence Elementary Education RANDALL JEFFERY MAY. Lexington Management Information Systems SHERRY LANE MAY Florence Accounting BRENDA ANN MAYES. Corinth, MS Health. Physical Education BETH MCADAMS. Florence Early Childhood Education RANDALL BENTON MCCLENDON. Decatur Management GUY YOUNG MCCLURE. JR . Athens Marketing 186 CROSSING THE FINISH LINE:SENIORS KAREN SUE MCCOLLUM, Huntsville Marketing Finance GREGORY W. MCCORMICK, Athens Accounting Political Science TAMMIE C MCDONALD. Athens Radio TV Broadcasting TIM B MCDOUGLE. Selmcr, TN Accounting K, DWAYNE MCDUFF. Florence Sociology CINDY RAE MCELHANEY. Tanner Finance LINDA DIANNE MCFALL, Waterloo EED. Elementary Education CATHLEEN ERIN MCGEE. Madison Commercial Music Marketing GARY W. MCKINNEY Red Bay Management Physical Education LON A MCPHERSON. Portage. IN Management information Systems Economics STEPHEN BRYAN MCRIGHT, Florence Management Marketing ELLEN R. MCWILLIAMS. Tuscumbia Elementary Education LISA KAY MCWILLIAMS. Tuscumbia Office Administration Business DALLAS WAYNE METCALF, Odessa. TX Management Marketing LISA K. MICHAEL. Muscle Shoals Management MOLLY DIANE MILAM. Sheffield Management JANET LYNNE MILES. Florence Management Information Systems JEFFREY DAN MILLER. Snead Physical Education and Biology SARA ELLIZABETH MILLS. Florence Elementary Education LOLA ANN MITCHELL, Russellville Elementary Education LORI M MITCHELL, Florence Management Marketing YANCY C, MITCHELL. Ardmore. TN Management BILL MOCK, Florence Health. Physical Education and Recreation TIM MONCERET. Tuscumbia Political Science History DANNY BLAIR MOORE. Florence History DAVID MICHAEL MOORE. Hancevllle Music Education ROGER A MOORE. ShcHleld Management JAN BONITA MORRISON. Corinth. MS Management Information Systems TERRY MORRISON, Decatur Physical Education KEITH MORROW. Cullman Health and Physical Education BRYAN S MOYER. Wichita. KS Business Management MELANIE JANE MYRICK, Lorctto. TN Elementary Education SUSAN BETH NARMORE. Cherokee Nursing GAIL L NEWBURY Florence Mathematics Secondary Education MILTON GILBERT NEWTON. JR.. Lexington Radio. Television and Film MARION KEITH NORTON. Town Creek Management Information Systems GWEN SUZANNE NUNN. Huntsvillde Elementary Education SANDRA LYNN NUNN. Huntsvllle Special Education THOMAS SUMMERS OLIVE, Killen Management Marketing JOHN ALLEN ORMAN. Tuscumbia Marketing Management JOHN LYNDON OWENS. Cullman Music Education ANGELA GUION PACE, Yazoo City. MS Chemistry TERRENCE GENE PACE, Muscle Shoals Theatre English CYNTHIA L. PADEN. Golden. MS Accounting Management Information Systems CAROL LEE PALMER. Tuscumbia Social Work Sociology TERRY RANDOLPH PANNELL. Ripley. MS Finance JOHN A PARAS. Chicago. IL Physical EducationHealth Soclology JOHN DANIEL PARMER. Florence Industrial Hygiene L« CROSSING THE FINISH LINE:SENIORS A Broadcasting Journalism major gets an extra-curricular education working in the POL I T I CAL — ARENA By Suzanne Tidwell COVERING THE SGA beat for The Flor-Ala. Sheila Walker interviews Glen Brown for his reactions to leg- islation proposed at a regular meeting of the Student Government Association. Sheila was associate editor of the Student newspaper in the spring and spent the fall in Washington working with U.S. Rep. Ronnie Flippo. Edward Thomas The best education doesn ' t always occur in the classroom. Experience is the teacher in Washington, D.C. as the capitol city became a temporary campus for Sheila Walker. Walker did a one semester internship for Congressman Ronnie Flippo as an assistant to his public relations director, Pete Kelly. " Pete is really great, " said Walker. " He let me write press releases instead of doing clerical work all the time. " Walker is a Jour- nalism Broadcasting major whose eventual goal is a position as a network news corre- spondent. Until that time she plans to experi- ment with various phases of broadcasting. " I want to do everything, " she said. " I love it all. " Walker ' s internship is the first of a newly established journalism program developed by Bobbie Hurt, assistant professor of jour- nalism. Walker said " An internship will show anyone that you don ' t have to stay where you are unless you want to — there are always opportunities if you are willing to work. " She credited her internship as being " great education because I ' ve learned how the political machine works. If I ' m ever a political reporter 1 can put this experience into perspective and use it to my advantage. " Walker feels that her stay in Washington has greatly increased her knowledge about politics in general. " When 1 left Florence 1 thought 1 was reasonably well informed, but coming here has made me so much more aware. You can ' t work on Capitol Hill and not be politically aware. " MARY RENA PARRIS, Arley Elementary Education SCOTT T PARRISH, Florence Marketing Management Computer Information Systems PAMELA GAIL PATTERSON, Decatur Physical Education Health Education DEBRA ANNIECE PEARSALL, Tuscumbia Interior Design YVETTE B, PEEBLES. Moullon Mathematics, Computer Science TRACY PENICK, Leighton Computer Information Systems Marketing JANET KAY PEOPLES, Fayette Nursing MERITA GAIL PETTUS. Lexington Office Administration TIMOTHY G PHILBIN. luka, MS Marketing Finance PAMELA KAYE PHILLIPS. Rogersville Biology History Secondary Education JERRI KAY PIERSON, Halcyville Elementary Education GEORGE THOMAS PILGREEN, Warrior Finance Marketing k CAROL C PIPES. Florence Interior Design R BLAKE POE. Muscle Shoals Management AMY MADELYN POOLE, Charlotte. NO Management-Marketing JOHN VICTOR PORTER. Spruce Pine Management KENNY J POSEY, Town Creek Broadcasting DAVID M POUNDERS, Hartselle Health and Physical Education STACY DENISE POWELL, Athens Nursing CHERIE REGINA PRIDMORE, Florence Special Education JULIA LACROIX PRITCHETT, Sheffield Computer Information Systems STACEY LYNN PRUITT, Killen Social Work Sociology ALISON DORIS PUCKETT. Fairbanks. AK Mathematics ANDREA G. PUGH. Decatur Management Information Systems ANGELA K. PUGH, Decatur Management Marketing DION ELLISON PULLEY. Waynesboro. TN Secondary Education. Math and History JACKIE RAMOS. Ft Lauderdale. FL Management Marketing GINA C RAY. Hackleburg Social Work BETTIE ELEASE REDDING. Florence History English LISA RENEE REID. Tuscumbia Marketing JANA LEE REYNOLDS. Toney Nursing CATHERINE M RHODES. Decatur Early Childhood Education PAMELA M RHODES. Florence English Education PAULA ANNETTE RICH, Waynesboro. TN Nursing ELIZABETH NYOKA RICHARDS. Tuscumbia Management GAYLE RICHARDSON. Lawrenceburg, TN Market ing E:SENIORS 190 MELISSA ANN RICHIE, Florence Applied Music Accounting JEFFREY D. RICHTER, Lawrenceburg. TN Management Information Systems MICHAEL L. RICKARD, Florence Biology Education CHARLES PHILLIP RIESER. JR.. Sheffield Management Marketing KAREN LYNNE-ROBERTSHAW, Cullman Commercial Photography PHILIP DEL ROBERTSON, Oneonta Physical Education CONNIE M, ROBINSON, Loretto, TN Mathematics JANE C, ROBINSON, Florence Mathematics Computer Science SANDRA LEIGH RODEN, Cherokee Early Childhood Education JAMES F RODGERS, Florence Sociology Psychology MIKE ERNEST ROY, Worchester, MA Speech Communication DEDRA LYNN RUSSELL, Fulton, MS Business Education SHANE LYLE RUSSELL, Florence Physical Education, Health Education COPHIA POOLE RUTHERFORD, Hatton Mathematics LINFORD B. SANDERS, Sheffield Management MARK ANTHONY SANDERSON, Hamilton Political Science Sociology MICHELE SAVAGE, Muscle Shoals English Journalism CHERYL ALANE SELLARS, Decatur Management Information Systems Management TIMOTHY WAYNE SELLERS, Cullman Mathematics Physical Education ANNE M. SHADY, Florence Spanish KAREN ANN SHAW, Florence Computer Information Systems Management DAVID MALCOLM SHELLY, Florence Management ELIZABETH J. SHELTON, Birmingham Special Education Mental Retardation JACQUELYN DENISE SHELTON, Florence Social Work DEBBIE L SHEPHERD. Tuscumbia Management Information Systems J KEITH SHIELDS. Madison Management Marketing CAROL ROSE SHIPMAN. Haleyvllic Accounting NINA B. SHOTTS. Guln Fashion Merchandising STEVEN ONEAL SHOTTS. Hamilton Management IXJUGLAS RALPH SIZEMORE. Beaverton Environmental Biology MARQUETA ANN SKIDMORE. Russcllville Nursing GARY ANTHONY SLEDGE. Athens Fashion Merchandising CINDY LOU SMELSER, Florence Elementary Education AMANDA J. SMITH. Mobile Commercial Music CINDY D SMITH. Decatur Nursing FAYE CAROL SMITH. Suliigent Management Information Systems LAYNE YOUNG SMITH, Florence Elementary Education LESLIE ELIZABETH SMITH, Florence Accounting PEGGY JANE MARIE SMITH. Cherokee Marketing TONY R. SMITH. Florence Marketing TRACY LEIGH SPARKS. Belmont. MS Business Education MELANIE CAROL SPEAKE. Hatton Fashion Merchandising VICKY LYNNE SPRINGER. Florence Mathematics Computer Science CAROL ANN STAFFORD. Town Creek Accounting KARLA JEAN STEPHENS. Ethridge. TN Elementary Education KATHRYN STERBUTZEL. Hartselle Social Work MARK ANTHONY STINNETT. Anderson Computer Information Systems SUZANNE STOCKTON. Florence Management Information Systems CROSSING THE FINISH LINE:SENIORS ANITA JEAN STRICKLAND, Red B«y Accounting TOMMY R. STRICKLAND, luka, MS Accounting ROBERT L. SWAIM, Tuscumbia Mathematics Earth and Space Science Secondary Education RUSSELL ALAN SWINDLE, Red Bay Accounting Management Information Systems SANDY SWINNEY, Hamilton Nursing TALBORT LEE TABOR, Corinth, MS Management Information Systems TONJA TIRESE TANNER, Hartselle Finance CHARLOTTE RENE TAYLOR, Golden, MS Nursing DAVID A. TAYLOR, Huntsvllle Nursing PAMELA J. TAYLOR, Tuscumbia Accounting TANYA KAYE TAYLOR, Haleyville Special Education VETA LYNN TAYS, Florence Office Administration KIMBERLEY R. TEELE, Wlnfield Early Childhood Education CINDY LEIGH TERRY Decatur Elementary Education PIPER A. TERRY, Moulton Computer Information Systems EDWARD L. THOMAS, Birmingham Photography Accounting CHRISTI LEIGH THOMPSON, Brentwood, TN Marketing Management Information Systems PATTI COLE THOMPSON, Florence Psychology RHONDA JOAN THORN. Red Bay Accounting Computer Information Systems MARK C, TlCE, Florence Accounting SUZANNE ELIZABETH TIDWELL. Florence Speech Communication Theatre Option: Acting and Directing SHERRI JEAN TIPPETT Florence Office Administration LARRY DONELL TISDALE, Huntsvllle Computer Information Systems RACHEL ANN TODD, Athens Secondary Education Biology History Scniori 193 TIMOTHY ALAN TRAVIS, Huntsvllk Mdn igt mtnt VALERIE SAJUAN TRIMBLE. Opellka Social Work BRENDA B TRUITT, Lexington Art JAN E TURNER. Florence Commercial Music BRYAN EDWIN TWEED. LaGrangc. GA Commercial Music ROBIN DELENE VANDIVER. Tuscumbia Accounting MELESSIA ANN VENCION. Waynesboro. TN Social Work KRISTI LYNN VICKERS. Rogersvlllc Industrial Chemistry Mathematics BETTY SEGO VICKERY. Bear Creek Office Administration TAMARA GAIL VICKERY. Florence Marketing Management MARIEBELLE VILLALOBOS. San Juan. Puerto Rico Broadcasting CYNTHIA KAREN VINES. Florence Management Marketing RUTH ANNETTE VOCE. Hackleburg English JIMMY DARYL WADDELL. Tuscumbia Marketmg Management LONNIE D WAINWRIGHT, Florence Political Science History BENJAMIN FRANKLIN WALKER, luka. MS Accounting MISSY LEIGH WALKER. Haleyv.lle Office Administration MARSHA JILL WATKINS, Winfleld Business Management GREGORY S WATSON. Muscle Shoals Accounting JEFFERY H WEBB. Lawrenceburg. TN Broadcasting Management CYNTHIA LYNN WEEKS. Florence Management Marketing NAOMI LYNN WESTMORELAND. Florence Elementary Education AUDREY LYNNE WHITE. Haleyvillc Accounting MATTHEW RILEY WHITE. Florence English Spanish r ' . CROSSING THE FINISH LINE:SENIORS ISHOWN COUNTING BALLOTS in the election in livhich Jonathan Cross of Russellville and Edmund Redd of Florence were elected Governor and Lieuten- |ant Governor are Bill Oliver and Todd Hewett. More jthan 500 delegates from high schools across Alabama jattended Boys State ' 84 June 2-7. This marked the first {year that the American-Legion sponsored event has ever been held north of Birmingham. Preparing high school seniors tor a future in politics is the goal ot Boy ' s State as they TO DO A MAN ' S By Suzanne Tidwell While most teenagers were relishing their summer vacation, more than five hun- dred of the state ' s most prestigious high school seniors were hard at work on the UNA campus. The students were attending Boys State, a week-long program that introduced the participants to the inner workings of state government. Several national and state political lead- ers spoke at the meetings including Senator Howell Heflin, Lt. Governor Bill Baxley and Secretary of State Don Siegelman. BOY -fr The students conducted brief political campaigns and held elections for governor. Lieutenant Governor and other state officers. The winners traveled to Montgomery to meet their counterparts and hear an address by the Governor. Delegates to Boys State are sponsored by American Legion posts around the state. The students are chosen on the basis of lead- ership and service. Dean of Student Affairs Dan Leasure is Boys State Commission Chairman. LISA A. WIGGINTON, Somerville Nursing THOMAS KEITH WILEMON. Fulton, MS Health. Physical Education and Recreation TANYA KAYE WILLIAMS. Russellville Nursing EDDIE KEITH WILSON. Tremont. MS Management Information Systems Management RICHARD T WILSON, Huntsville Management Marketing MELANIE J, WIMPEE, Sheffield Social Work JIMMY D, WINSTED, Tuscumbia Nursing ANGELA E. WITT Russellville Corrections Political Science BRADLEY K WOOD, Lelghton Management TIMOTHY P. WOOD, Selmcr, TN Marketing Management VERONICA LYNNE WOOD, Decatur Special Education NETTIE LOUISE WOODS, Florence Social Work Underclassmen 195 DEBBIE SYVONNE ABBOTT, Florence. FR JERMONA IRENE ABERANTHY, Muscle Shoals, FR MICHAEL N ADAMS, Fullondale. SO THOMAS M ADAMS, JR , Birmingham, JR CHRIS DWIGHT ADAY, Lclghlon, FR MICHAEL C ADAY. Hlllsboro. SO ROBERT BROWN ADERHOLT, Haleyvllle. SO CYNTHIA JANE ADKINS, Guln. JR TIMOTHY FRANKLIN ADOMYETZ, Florence. SO MELISSA ANN AHLSTROM. Florence. SO MICHIKO AIHARA. Tokyo, Japan, JR DAVID AKER, Tuscumbia, FR RONALD SHANE ALBRIGHT Killen, FR ANGELA J ALDRIDGE. Muscle Shoals, FR CASSANDRA JO ALDRIDGE, Moulion, SO LUCINDA L ALDRIDGE, Auburn, FR MARTHA V ALDRIDGE, Moulion, SO JAMES HENRY ALEXANDER. Hunlsville, SO TABATHA GAY ALEXANDER. Tuscumbia, FR CASSANDRA GAYLE ALLEN, Tuscumbia, FR MARCUS EARL ALLEN. Florence, FR SUE ANN ALLEN, Lexington, JR MELISSA A. ALLEY Lawrenceburg. TN, JR DARRELL QUINN ANDERSON, Saltillo. TN, JR GLYRIA UNIKE ANDERSON, Florence, FR W ROSS ANDREWS, Muscle Shoals, SO PAUL RODNEY ANDUJAR, Florence, FR LARRY W ANTHONY, Gardcndale, FR ANJELI GARWAL, Hunlsville, FR DEDE L AQUILA. Lexington. JR MICHAEL ARNOLD ARGO, Gadsden, JR KATHY ANN ARNOLD, Baldwyn, MS, JR WANDA D ASHER, Florence, JR ALYSSA SUZANNE ASHLEY Killen, JR KIM JANE ASKEW, Sheffield, FR BEVERLY M. ATKINS. RusscllviUe, SO JAMES PAUL ATKINSON, Waterloo, JR BENJAMIN ALAN AUGUST, ShcHield, JR BILL AUSTIN, Killen, FR BETTY SPARKS AYCOCK. Spruce Pine. FR JEANNA DAWN AYCOCK. Muscle Shoals. SO JENNIFER BAGGETT. Rogersvillc. JR KIM RENA BAGWELL. Blountsville, PR JOHN MICHAEL BAILEY Florence, FR MARK E BAILEY Muscle Shoals, SO PHYLLIS W BAILEY Florence, JR TEENA A BAILEY Hamilton. JR CYNTHIA A BAKER, Tuscumbia, SO ONTHERIGHTTRACK:UNDERCLASSME RONALD STEVEN BAKER, ShcHield, JR VINYL V BAKER, Opelika, PR LORRI DAWN BALCH, Klllcn, SO DON BRUCE BARKER, Florence, FR 5HARR0N VERNITA BARNARD, Hunlsvillc. FR KENNETH DALE BARNETT, Florence, FR KATHY LYNN BARRAZA, Hunlsville, FR TONY BARTON, Lawcnceburg,Tn, FR SANDRA W BASKINS, Florence, SO KIMBERLY A BASS. Rogersville, FR LORONDA LEE BATES. Hartselle, SO MONICA A. BATES, Athens, FR BRIDGET M, BAUGH, Florence, FR FERRIN E. BAYLES, Florence. JR EDDIE BEASLEY Florence, SO MELISSA LYNNE BEASLEY Red Bay, SO MONA GAIL BEAVERS, Lexington. SO BLAKE K, BECK, Town Creek, SO JOHN MORRIS BECKMAN, Florence. JR RAYMOND JEROME BECKMAN. Florence FR HAROLD J BECKWITH, Florence, JR PATRICIA GAIL BEHEL. Florence. SO WOODIE D. BELK. Muscle Shoals.SO DEANNA LYNN BELL. Florence. JR DIANA L. BELL, Muscle Shoals, JR MARY ELLEN BELL, Hohenwald, TN. JR MATTHEW EUGENE BELL. Birmingham. SO DEBRA LARIE BELUE. Rogersville. FR BETH LEANN BENFIELD. Decatur. SO ADRIENNE LEIGH BENNETT, Jacksonville, FR BENITA SUSAN BERRY Collinwood, TN. JR MARSHA LEANN BERRY Cypress Inn. TN. SO TAMMY R BERRY Lutts. TN. JR SANDI RENEA BERRYHILL. Rogersuille. SO MARY C, BERRYMAN. Leighton. FR ANTHONY JOEL BEVIS. Florence. FR KEITH E, BEVIS. Florence. FR TRACY CHERYL BEVIS. Florence. FR SANDRA LEIGH BIBB, Arab, SO MARY ELAINE BIRD, Florence, JR BARRY R BISHOP, ShcHield. SO JON BRICE BISHOP SheHield. JR PATRICIA DENISE BISHOP Florence. FR ROBERT CHRISTOPHER BLACK. Waverly. TN. SO JENNIFER LYNN BLACKBURN. Florence. SO DENISE A BLACKWELL. Decatur. FR JOHN POSEY BLACKWELL. Tuscumbia. SO LEAH C. BLACKWELL. Nashville. TN. FR Underclassmen 197 TU I T I ON R I SES: BU I LDINGS FALL By Gary Cosby, Jr. When SGA President Lonnie Wainwright pre- sented his " down home " rate increase plan to the Board of Trustees last fall, he and the SGA had at once won and lost the battle. The SGA opposed the 10 percent tuition in- crease proposed by the Board and counter-proposed a three percent increase, the " down home " plan. The SGA plan would take the pressure off families who were providing a large amount of their chill- drens ' education bill, according to Wainwright. The Board amended its original proposal to 6.5 percent before the meeting started, however. Wain- wright said the SGA was grateful for the reduction but that he still felt that a 6.5 percent increase was too much. The 6.5 percent increase raised the tuition $30 per semester bringing the two semester total tuition to $1,000 even. Wainwright urged the Board to reconsider their position on the basis that 59 percent of UNA ' s enroll- ment was from Colbert and Lauderdale counties, areas which had been hard hit by unemployment. Despite SGA efforts, the Board unanimously approved the 6.5 percent increase to become effec- tive in fall semester of 1985. Dr. Robert Guillot said he believed that the lead time on the increase would give families time to adjust to it. The Board also approved a $12 per semester increase in the cost of a dorm room. Ten dollars Is now collected from residents on a volunteer basis for residence hall activities. According to Guillot, the increase will be budgeted back into the residence halls. The measure passed unanimously. The Board also took action on the Appleby School property that UNA had recently purchased. The Board said that there would be 259 parking spaces and six varsity tennis courts built in place of the buildings. Despite the school building being listed on the National Registry of Historical Places, the Board voted unanimously to continue with plans to renovate the property. The Appleby buildings have been damaged by fire several times over the past six years. DANA R. BLACKWOOD, Decatur, JR DONNA : BLACKWOOD, Dccalur. JR LUCRETIA ELLEN BLAIR. Athens, SO PAIGE BLAKE, Decatur, FR KIM D BLANKENSHIP, Huntsvillc, SO DONNA S. BLOUNT, Huntsville, FR FRANK BODIE, JR Florence, FR MATTHEW ROSS BOHON, Florence, SO MONA J BOLEN, Lexington. FR WILLIAM G SOMAN, Vernon. FR RALPH S BOONE, Huntsvillc, SO STEPHANIE J BOONE, Vernon, FR LOUIS N. BOOTH, JR , Tuskcgee, FR CINDY REGINA BORDEN. Florence, SO LILA KIM BORDEN, Leighton, FR PAIGE M BORDEN, TuKumbia. SO PATRICIA ANN BOSTON. Town Creek, FR TOMMY BOTTOMS. St Joseph, TN, JR DONALD BOWLES, Muscle Shoals, FR DELANA DAWN BOWLING, Russellvillc, FR JAMES MICHAEL BOWMAN. Haleyville, SO STEVEN K BOYD, Five Points. TN, FR SUSAN YVETTE BOYD. Hanceville, JR VANESSA RENEE BOYD, ShcHield, JR ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSME SOON TO BE GONE, the damaged structures of the Appleby school com- plex will be torn down in favor of a 259 space parking lot and six varsity tennis courts for the university. The school is listed on the National Regis- try of Historic Places and, despite the extensive damage caused by several fires, residents of the North Wood Historic District f ought the universi- ty to try to prevent the purchase of the property. The university won the bat- tle and soon the buildings will be gone. BEVERLY F, BRACKEN, Ozark, FR WILLIAM S BRACKEN, Town Creek, FR TONITIA ANN BRACKIN. Florence, JR MELISA PETTUS BRADLEY. Lexington. JR SARA DARLENE BRADLEY Collinwood, TN, JR DEANNA CAROLINE BRADFORD. Russellville, JR LORI LEE BRETHERICK, Florence. FR ADA JANE BREWER. Waynesboro. TN. FR WILLIAM DALANE BREWER, Florence. FR CONNIE F BRIDGES. Jasper. SO MATTHEW SCOTT BRIDGES, Savannah, TN. FR SHARON LYNN BRITTAIN. Jasper. JR LAURA LEIGH BROADFOOT Florence. JR STEPHEN JAY BROADFOOT Florence. JR DAVID THOMAS BROCATO. SheHield, FR DEBORAH SUZANNE BROOKMAN, Florence. JR MARTHA KAY BROOKS, Cenlervillc, lA, SO BELINDA KAYE BROWN. Florence. FR DAVID MARK BROWN, Lorelto. TN. SO GINA LEIGH BROWN, Tuscumbia, FR JEFF JAMES BROWN, Decatur. JR KAREN DENISE BROWN, Florence, FR LISA RENEE BROWN, Collinwood, TN, FR WENDY D BROWN, Huntsville, FR Underclassmen 199 ANGELA C. BUCKNER. Fl«l Rock. JR ZELDA GERMAIN BUCKNER, Florence, FR KAYE BUNCH. J«jper, SO MARK STEVEN BURBAGE. Florence. FR JEFFERY WADE BURBANK. Florence. FR RODGER LLOYD BURCHAM. MuKle ShoiU. FR VANESSA ROGERS BURDETTE. Birmlnghim. SO RICKY LEE BURKS, Holly Pond. FR MARK W BURLESON. Hamilton. SO SHERRY SUE BURLESON, Huntsville, SO KIMBERLY DAWN BURNELL, Klllcn. FR MYRA J BURNEY, Muscle Sho ls. JR DEANGEU LAVERNE BURROUGHS. Gadsden. SO STEVE G BURROWS. Huntsvllle. SO BARBARA ANN BURTON. Florence, JR ROBERT DEWAYNE BURTON, Florence, FR FREDERICK ALAN BUSH, Athens. SO LISA DAWN BUSH, Tupelo. MS. SO ALISA GAIL BUTLER. Anderson. SO CARLTON SHANE BUTLER. Rogcrsvllle. SO LAURA GAIL BUTLER. Florence. FR MARCIE BUTLER. Guln. JR PAMELA ANDREA BUTLER. Florence. SO STEVEN LEE BUTLER, Klllen, FR GREGORY BRYANT Birmingham, FR JILL L BYRAM, Belmont, MS. JR LINDA KAY BYRD. Iron City. TN. JR ELIZABETH E. CAGLE. Bridgeport. JR WILLIAM LEE CAGLE. Florence. JR MARY L CALDERA. Klllen. FR C RENEE CAMERON. Mt Hope. JR SHANNON J. CAMERON. Athens. SO CYNTHIA JILL CAMPBELL. Klllen. JR SANDl LEIGH CANFIELD. Guntersvllle. JR MELODY LYNN CANTRELL. Florence. SO NEAL CANTRELL. Rorence. FR ROBERT T GARDEN. Decatur, SO GEOFF LEE CARLISLE, Pinson. FR DEBRA GAIL CARR. Huntsvllle. JR SHERRY A CARR. Iron City. TN. JR DIANE LEVETTE CARROLL. Florence. FR SUSAN KAY CARROLL. Moulton. JR MARLA DENISE CARTER. Colllnwood. TN. FR VALERIE DENISE CARTER. Barton. FR OLIVIA KAY CASIDAY SheHleld. SO DEBORAH SUSAN CASTEEL. Florence. JR JOHN PATRICK CASTEEL. Florence. SO ALLISON LEA CAUSEY. Cullman. FR ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSMEN 200 RHONDA L CAVENDER. Haleyville, FR KAREN DIANNE CHANDLER. Decatur, SO TONI SUZANNE CHANDLER. Athens. SO WESTA CAROL CHANDLER. Huntsville, SO KIMBERLY LYN CHAPMAN, Leoma. TN, FR CYNTHIA LYNN CHEEK, Iron City. TN, FR LISA JOY CHERRY Flotence, FR JENNIFER DIANNE CHILDERS, Fulton, MS, JR LISA IRENE CHILDERS, Littleuille. FR CONSTANCE SABRINA CHRISTNER. Birmingham. FR MARY ANN CHYNOWETH, SheHield. FR AMY BETH CLARK. Houston, TX. JR JONATHON LEE CLARK. New Hope, SO JENNIFER G CLAUNCH. Sheffield, SO SUSAN ANNETTE CLAYTON. Sheffield. FR SCARLETT JUANESE CLEMENT Muscle Shoals. SO JEANENE MARIE CLEMMONS, Florence FR JENNIFER R. CLEMMONS. Florence, JR MICHAEL CLEMMONS. Florence, SO JANELLE P CLEMONS, Florence. JR JOSEPH HAROLD CLEVELAND. Sheffield, FR RODNEY B CLINGAN, Tuscumbia, FR JEAN ELLEN COATS, Florence, SO BARRY COCHRAN. Sheffield. FR KEITH D COCHRAN. Florence, SO MICHAEL W COCHRAN, Decatur, SO LAWANDA GAIL COFFEY Moulton. SO JAMES GUIE COGGIN, Florence, FR CAROL C COLE, SheHield. SO DONNA DEHEVELYN COLE. Sheffield, JR LORRAINE MARIE COLE. Cullman. SO PATSHENIA SHELAINE COLE. Killen, SO SANDY J COLEMAN. Savannah, TN. FR APRIL KAY COLLIER. Madison. FR PATSY COLLIER, Huntsville, FR JULIA DAWN COLLINS, Muscle Shoals, SO TINA DONNELL COLLUM, Tuscumbia, SO DEWANA L COMPTON, Leoma, TN, FR CHRISTOPHER LEE CONLEY Sheffield, FR SANDRA L CONWAY Tuscumbia, FR CHRISTI COOK, Huntsville. FR JOHN M (MIKE) COOLEY Tuscumbia. FR BRAD COOPER. Russellville. JR CARLEEN SUZANNE COOPER. Lawrenceburg, TN. JR NANCY JOY COPELAND. Muscle Shoals. FR SAM W COPELAND. Florence. SO KATHY MICHAELLA CORNELIUS. Huntsville. SO ANGIE MCCAFFERTY COSBY Rogersville. JR Underclassmen 201 DANA JENETTE COSBY. Rogenvillc, FR FRANK WILLIAM COSEGLIA. ShcHleld, JR SCARLETT ANN COULTER. Muscle Shoals, JR JOPSEPH JOHN COVEY, Hunisvllle. FR DAVID BRENT COWLEY Hunisvllle. FR JEFFERY DALE COX. Sheffield. JR PATTl ELAINE COX. Pinson. SO ROBERT G COX, Athens. JR TODD ANDREW COX. Birmingham. FR SHELIA E CRABB. Opcllka, FR LORI ANN CRAFT, Muscle Shoals, FR JON ALAN CRAIGGE. Tuscumbia. JR SUSAN M CRANE. Russellville. FR CHARLIE T CRAWFORD. Klllen, JR MARY ELLEN CRAWFORD. Klllen, FR DORIS DENISE CRAWLEY Muscle Shoals. SO JERRY LEE CREAMER. Florence. FR DONNA L CREASY Leighton. FR KIMBERLY DIANE CREASY Florence. JR ANGELA LYNN CREEL, Florence, SO BEN BRAWNER CREGEEN, Corinth. MS. JR TERRI LYNN CROFT. Vernon. SO GAIL LEIGH CROSS. Sheffield. JR KENDRA LEIGH CROSS. Moulton. FR JEANA SHELAINE CROSSWHITE. Leighton. FR SHARON RHEA CROUCH. Muscle Shoals. JR MELAINE CARYL CRUMBLEY Rogersvlllc. JR LEIGH ANN CRUMP Jasper. SO CAROL LYNN GUSHING. Woodville. FR NELTA DAILEY Burnsvllle, MS. FR STAGEY LYNN DALTON, Hunisvllle, FR CYNTHIA D DANIEL, Iron City. TN. FR GINA LEIGH DANLEY Florence. SO MAMIE EILEEN DANLEY Houston. TX. JR DEANA RENA DARBY Florence. SO ELIZABETH ANNETTE DARDESS. Sheffield. JR CAYRON J. DAVENPORT, Tuscumbia. FR PAULA N, DAVID. HuntsvlIIe. SO SCOTT CHARLES DAVID. HuntsvlIIe. JR BRETT O ' NEAL DAVIS. Florence. SO DEWEANNA J DAVIS, Decatur. FR DONNA LYN DAVIS. HuntsvlIIe. FR JAMIE K DAVIS. Jasper. FR KIMBERLY LEANN DAVIS. Uwrcnccburg. TN. FR LISA LOY DAVIS. Northport. JR MAVIS KATRINA DAVIS. Sheffield, FR PAM GAIL DAVIS, HuntsvlIIe, JR PHYLLIS L DAWSON. Sheffield. FR W SM ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSMEN They ' re not Alabama yet, but SOUT H W I ND I G R I S I NG By Gary Cosby, Jr. College b rochures often show a lone guitarist sitting under a spreading oak tree strumming away his study time. For four young men, playing the guitar has be- come more than a shade tree affair. Greg, Jeff, and Chris Black and Royce Bailey comprise the four part harmony group, Southwind. They sing up-beat coun- try and gospel tunes and recently were first runners- up in the state in the " Wrangler Country Show Down " sponsored jointly by Wrangler and Dodge. Jeff, Chris and Greg attend UNA. " Maybe down the road we ' ll do some records, but that is down the road, " said Greg. " We ' d definite- ly like to make a career out of it, " he added. In addition to their contest appearance in the Wrangler competition, they have played at Howell Heflin ' s Tuscumbia rally, the Lost Creek Festival, and at various high schools and for fund raising events, according to Greg. :- ' i7 :W ' S: SOUTHWIND PERFORMS for the crowd at a Howell Heflin rally in Tus- cumbia. The group consisting of Royce Bailey. Jeff Black, Greg Black and Chris Black, have performed at several area fund raisers as well as a state competition in which they were first runners-up. RHONDA ANNETTE DENNIS. Florence. FR TINA LYNN DENTON, ShcHield, SO CARLOS A, DIAZ, Summcrlown, TN, FR CHIP RAY DILLARD, Florence, FR KIMBERLY DAWN DILLARD, Decatur, SO KAREN LEE DISHONGH, Lcoma, TN, SO DAWN ELAINE DISON, Killcn, FR GREGORY LEE DIXON, Florence, FR LAURA L DOBBINS, Carbon Hill, TN, SO RHONDA GAILE DODD, Halcyville, SO BOBBY JAMES DOLAN, Florence, JR JOHN RUSSELL DOLLAR, Hacklcburg, JR Und«rclassnien 203 Discover puts students NEAL DORROH. JR , Florence. SO JOHN ANDERSON DOUGLASS, Alabaster, PR MARY DEANNA DOUTHIT, Sheffield, SO KEITH B DOWDY, New Hope, FR LANA K DOWNEY Lawrenceburg. TN. FR LISA CAROL DOYLE, Kansas City, KS, JR VICKIE LOUISE DOYLE, Florence, JR ANGELA JOY DRANE, Tuscumbia, FR JOYCE LEONE DRAPEAU. Florence, FR GREG ALAN DUFFEY Decatur, JR JACKIE LYNN DUKE, Decatur, FR KIMBERLY ANN DULL, Huntsville, SO JAMES GREG DUNCAN, Florence, FR ROBERT T DUNCAN, Sulligent, FR MELISSA ANN DUNKIN, Homewood, FR ELIZABETH DUPLISSEY Florence, SO LAWRENCE HERBERT DURANT Russcllville, SO DONNA SHERROD DURHAM. Florence, SO CAROLYN M EAST Lorcllo, TN, FR DEDRA M EASTLAND, Florence. SO ADRIAN C. ECKL, Florence, FR CINDY MICHELLE EDMONDSON, Florence, JR SHERRI L EDWARDS, Florence, SO LAWANDA MONiQUE EGGLESTON, SheHield, FR I N TOUC H W I T H T H E FUTURE By Gary Cosby, Jr " What ' s your major? " is probably the most asked question in college. According to Billie Thomas, Director of Coun- seling Services, approximately 75 percent of enter- ing freshmen don ' t know what they want to major in. With the addition of the DISCOVER system to the university ' s counseling services, everyone may have an easier time deciding on a major and a career, " We believe DISCOVER will be helpful to stu- dents in setting career goals, " said Thomas. The DISCOVER system was developed by American College Testing (ACT) and is being used in 600 cities across the country, according to ACT re- presentative Jim White. Reception of the new sys- tem has been very good. " We had 300 people use the DISCOVER pro- gram during the first week and we ' re now averaging around 250 persons weekly, " said Thomas. Thomas strongly urged that students take their test results to a counselor so they can assess them together. The DISCOVER system is not limited to finding a major or job counseling. It can also be used for finding a graduate school. " 1 used DISCOVER to find out which local schools offered a graduate program for my major. It was very easy to use and I was even able to find out the tuition cost for a particular university, " said ju- nior Tammy Owens. Students are given first priority for use of the system and then the community is offered the oppor- tunity to use it. Appointments are strongly urged due to the popularity of the system. S.rL S l ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSMEN v dii jj d TRAVIS LONG AND DONNA BLOUNT make use of the Discover system which is helping many stu- dents map out their future. BRYAN E. EIDSON. Gardendalc, FR JERRY PAUL ELEDGE, Leona. TN, FR CHRIS J, ELLIOTT, Birmingham, SO SHE RRI LYNN ELLIOTT, Florence. JR CYNTHIA CAROL EMBRY Arab, JR MARTEAL S. EMERSON, Harlselle. SO CHARLES R, EMLER, Florence. FR PAMELA SUE ENGLAND. Florence, JR DEBRA LYNN ENGLE, Decatur, JR GREGORY KEITH ENGLE, Haleyville. SO ROBERT THOMAS ENGLISH, Florence, FR JOHN RONALD ETHRIDGE, Huntsville. SO ROBERT EVANS. Muscle Shoals. JR GERRI WILHELMINA EVERS, Loretto, TN, JR KAREN ANN EZELL, Rogersville, JR MIA FRANCES EZELL. Rogersville. FR MICHAEL R EZELL, Rogersville, SO RHONDA LEIGH EZELL, Rogersville, SO MITZI DARLENE FALGOUT Northport, SO PATRICIA CAROL FARRIS. Tuscumbia. SO VICKI LYNNE FARRIS, Lynn, SO STEVE SCOTT FAULER, Muscle Shoals, FR LAURA ANN FAULK, Athens. JR SARA LATRICIA FAULKNER, Phil Campbell, JR Underclassmen 205 JENNIFER DENISE FELTON. MuKle Shoals, FR KIMBERLY ANN FELTS, Roicnce, SO NORMA JANE FERGUSON. Iron City. TN, SO LISA C FINLEY, Florence, SO TINA FELECIA FIORE, Florence, FR SHERRY ANN FISHER. Florence, FR KEITH A FITZGERALD, Muscle Shoals, FR DEBRA ANNE FLEMING, Hunlsuillc, JR STANLEY LYNN FLEMING. Rogersville, FR B FLEMINGS. Ml Hope. JR FRANCES A FLOVD, Huntsville, SO VERONICA M. FOOTE, Florence, JR CYNTHIA D FORTHMAN. Decatur. FR BRENDA P FOSTER, Greenhill, SO LYNN FOSTER. Florence, JR BARBARA ELIZABETH FOWLER, St Joseph. TN, FR CHRIS FOWLER. Dora, FR DAWN M. FOWLER. Russellville. FR JAMES BRIAN FOWLER, Florence, JR MIKE N FOWLER. Halcyville. SO TRACY NORMAN FRANKLIN. Lawrenccburg. TN. FR SHERRON DIANE FRANKS. Florence. SO TERRl MARIE FRANKS, Hamilton, FR BARRY REAL FREDERICK. Detroit, FR GLENDA DIANNE FREEMAN, Huntsville, FR SANDRA J FRIES, Decatur, JR JIMMY H FULLER. Huntsville, JR MARTHA E FUQUA, Rogersville, SO LISA MICHELLE FUSSEL, Huntsville. SO TIMMY JOE GAITHER, Houston, SO NANCY JANE GALLAHER. Lawrcnceburg. TN, JR ALEX BRIAN GALLIEN. Killcn, SO DONNA LEIGH GAMBLE. Florence. FR JACK RHODES GARNER. Montgomery, JR JEFF T GARNER. Rorence. FR KELLY DEWAYNE GARNER. Rorcnce. SO SHELLY LORRAINE GARNER. Rorence. FR KIMBERLY LYNETTE GARRETSON, Five Points. TN, FR DAVID D GARRETT, Clovcrdale, JR LAWRENCE TODD GATEWOOD. Decatur, SO SONYA R GAUTNEY Florence. FR ANGELA W GEORGE. Muscle Shoals. FR SONJA S GIBSON. Moullon. SO TERESA LYNN GIESKE. Loretto, TN. FR SHERRY D GILBERT Athens, JR JEFFREY LYNN GILBREATH, Mt Hope, JR ROBIN FLIPPO GILLESPIE. Rorence. JR SUSAN ANNETTE GIST Killen, SO ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSMEN ALAN ZAN GIVENS, Florence. FR ANGELA G GLOVER, Killen. FR KARLA ANNETTE GLOVER, Red Bay, SO MICHELE RENEE GODWIN. Savannah. TN. FR EDWARD GLENN GOOCH, Florence. FR MOLLY MARGUERITE GOOCH. Florence, JR MONA CAROL GOOCH, Florence, SO LORl G GOODE, Rogersville, JR WILLIAM ELDRED GOODWIN, Ft Lauderdale. FL. JR LISA JANINE GOTHARD. Muscle Shoals. FR S CAROLYN GOWEN. luka, MS, JR GEORGE MICHAEL GRABRYAN, JR., Sheffield, SO JANET DENISE GRAHAM, Moulton, SO MARGARET ANN GRAHAM. Florence, JR PHYLLIS E. GRAHAM. Moulton, SO MARILYN JUANITA GRANVILLE, Muscle Shoals. FR VESTA LEE GRANVILLE. Sheffield. SO ALMA DARLENE GRAY. Iron City, TN, FR CHERYL ANN GRAY. Killen. FR LISA DARLENE GRAY. Rorcnce. FR MELISSA ANN GRAY Huntsville, SO TERRY D, GRAY Sheffield. JR ANGELA RENEE GREEN. Corintfv MS, FR EUGENIA GARNER GREEN. Town Creek. FR KAREN J GREEN. Rogcrsv.llc. JR RENITA DIANE GREEN. Florence. JR TIMOTHY JAMES GREEN. Loretto. TN. FR CHRISTOPHER ALLEN GREENE. Muscle Shoals, JR DALTON WADE GREENE. Hatton. JR LYNN MONICA GREENHAW, Florence, FR JANET CHERYL GRESHAM. Florence. JR ROBIN ANNETTE GRESHAM. Florence. SO CLELIA LOUISE GRIDER. Huntsville. FR ALISHIA CLAUDETTE GRIGGS. Athens, FR STEVEN TODD GRIGSBY Killen, FR BRENDA ALANE GRISHAM. Rogersville. SO GINGER ANN GRISHAM, luka. MS. JR ROBERT E GRISHAM. JR . Rogersville. FR SALENA ANNE GRISSOM. Muscle Shoals. SO AMY CAROL GRIFFITH. Hartselle. FR DEBORAH A GRIGGS. Selmer. TN. SO TARA LYNN GROSS. Killen. FR RODNEY BROOKS GRUBER. Florence. SO ANNA C GULLICK. Huntsville. FR NASSER HADI. Jerusalem. Israel. JR KIM T HAGAN. Lawrenccburg. TN. SO KRISTEN JILL HALE. Town Creek, FR TAMMY G. HALE, Trcmonl. MS. JR Underclassmen 207 The Bar-Kays and Roger Zapp Band visited UNA and got the COLD G M OULDER By Brett Davis It was the best of tinnes, and it was the worst of times. On Tuesday, October 30, the Bar-Kays and Roger Zapp band put on energetic stage shows to an audience that could only be described as snnall and lethargic. Roger and Zapp played first, with Roger being car- ried across the floor to the stage dressed in a glaring white outfit. Roger proceeded to lead the Zapps through a musically excellent show. At times, the Roger Zapp band leaned more to- wards Soul and Rhythm and Blues than toward contem- porary dance music. Roger ' s extended harmonica play- ing showed the man had done his homework. When he finished, he tossed his harmonica into the audience. The band ran through numbers such as " Heart- breaker, " and finished the night with " In the Midnight Eric RoBi Hour. " The Bar-Kays followed with a fast, bass-and-key- board dominated musical style of their own. Highlighting the Bar-Kays set were strong versions of their hits " Freak- show on the Dance Floor " and " Dirty Dancer, " but the clincher was " Sexomatic " in which the band got to dis- play some pretty vulgar moves that would have made Prince blush. Despite a good show by the Bar-Kays, the audience remained unresponsive and Larry Dodson said " I think you guys are ready to go home! " once too often. The last time he said it, the audience proved him right. As one ROTC security guard said, " This is one of the worst crowds I ' ve seen in a long time at a concert at UNA. " FRANK THOMPSON. TROMBONE player for the Bar-Kays, plays to a less than receptive audience at Flowers hall. The October concert, which also Includ- ed the Roger Zapp Band, had a small, unenthuslas- tic attendance. 208 CINDY L HALL, Fairview, FR H KEITH HALL, Lexington, FR KENNETH S HALL, Florence, JR LELIA A HALL, Moulton, FR STEPHANIE AMANDA HALL, Florence, SO DEANNA LYNNE HALLMAN, Hackleburg, JR BETTY JEAN HAM, Cherokee, SO STEVE G. HAMBY Florence, SO ANGELA D. HAMILTON, Florence, SO BRETT B HAMILTON, Florence, JR SAMANTHA RAE HAMILTON, Tuscumbia, FR PAMELA ANN HAMLIN, Rogersville, SO REGINA DALE HAMMOND, Lexington, FR SARAH BLANCHE HAMMONS, Alamogordo, NM, FR JON! K HAMPTON, Muscle Shoals, JR CYNTHIA SHEREE HAND, Florence, SO BRIAN RAY HANDLEY Cherokee, JR DEBORAH RENE HANKINS, Red Bay, JR CHERYL LYN HANNUM, Decatur, FR BRIAN ANDREW HARGETT, Russellville, JR MELINDA MAE HARGETT, Florence, SO ROBERT L, HARGETT, Florence, FR LORI LAYNE HARLAN, Muscle Shoals, FR JEFF HARMON. Savannah, TN, SO DAVID LYNN HARPER, Florence, FR LISA ANN HARRIS. Muscle Shoals, SO REBECCA A, HARRIS, Muscle Shoals, FR SUSAN DENISE HARRIS, Florence, FR GREGORY MARTIN HARRISON, Hatton. SO CONSTANCE DELORIS HARVEY Russellville, FR MELANIE LEANNE HARVEY Florence, FR RACHAEL KELLIE HARVEY Russellville, SO SANDRA LEIGH HASHEIDER. Phil Campbell. FR JENNIFER KAY HASTIE, Huntsville, FR JANICE D HAUERWAS, Rorence, SO CAROLINA LAURA HAWKINS, Florence, FR DEBBIE L, HAWKS, Kiilen, JR GARY HOWARD HAYES, Florence, FR RHONDA GAIL HAYGOOD, Florence, FR SELENA LEE HEATH, Tuscumbia, FR LISA LYN HENDON, Florence, FR PHILLIP MYRON HENDON, Florence, FR TERESA L HENDRIX, Sheffield, FR TRAVIS L HENDRIX, Decatur, FR JANICE MARIE HENKEL, Loretto, TN, JR DENISE MARIE HENNIGAN, Leighton, SO RUBY P HENRY Florence, FR KATHY DIANNE HENSON, Sheffield. SO ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSME Undcrclaismen 209 JEFF HERRING. Killen. JR STANLEY DON HERSTON. Florence, SO MARK EDWARD HESS. South Charleston. WV. JR CINDY JEAN HESTER. Tuscumbia. FR DEE ANNE HESTER. Tuscumbia. SO SANDRA KAY HESTER, Russcllvlllc. FR JACK GWINN HICE. Greenhill. FR TAMMY D HICKS. Moullon. JR JOHN N HIGGINBOTHAM. Falkvlllc. SO PAUL LEE HIGGINBOTHAM. Falkville, FR DONNA ANN HILDENBRANDT Lawrcnceburg, TN, JR BRYAN RAY HILL, Lexington, JR EDWARD THOMAS HILL, Florence. FR KAREN D HILL. Florence. SO PATRICK LANE HILL. Alloona, SO CLAYBURN BRENT HINES. Florence. JR LORI SUSAN HINTON. Rogcrsullle. JR SHERRY DENISE HIPPS. Florence. JR WESLEY C HODGES. Rogersville. FR STEVE KYLE HOGAN. Florence. FR KEVIN D HOLCOMB. Ider. FR JAMIE D HOLDEN. Athens, JR MASHEA HOLDEN. Tuscumbia. FR TIMOTHY FABIAN HOLLANDER, Sheffield. SO KATHLEEN DIANNE HOLLEY Florence. FR MELODY LEIGH HOLLINGSWORTH. Rogersville. FR MITZI KAY HOLLINGSWORTH. Florence. JR BRENDA GAIL HOLLMAN, Loretto. TN. SO SHERYL KAY HOLMAN. SheHield. FR DENNIS BROWNING HOLMES, HuntsviUe. SO CISSY ANN HOLT Florence. FR JOE H HOLT Littlcville, SO LADECCA CAROL HOLT Tuscumbia. FR LORI ANN HOLT Savannah. TN. FR RITA LYNNE HOLT Florence, 50 SIREEN HOMOUD. Zerua. Jordan. SO ANDREA MONIQUE HOOD. Decatur. FR GERALD ROBERT HOOPER. Athens. FR LAURA ANN HOOPER. Muscle Shoals. SO DEBRA DENISE HOPWOOD. Florence, FR MICHAEL PERNELL HORISON, Leighlon, FR LADONNA HORNAL, Waynesboro, TN. FR KAREN DENISE HORSLEY Arab. SO LYNETTE TIFFIN HORTON. Red Bay. JR MELINDA LEONDRA HORTON. Town Creek. FR SHARON YVONNE HORTON. Athens. JR CARRIE JO HOVAR, Russcllville. FR TINA SHERRI HOVATER. Hunisvillc, FR ONTHERIGHTTRACK:UNDERCLASSMEN 210 WWry wmw t - dx .L 7 ' JAMES F HOWARD, Danville. SO JOHN F HOWARD. Florence. JR JOHN W HOWARD. Gunlersv.lle. FR LAURA ANN HUBBARD. Florence. FR ROBIN CASSANDRIA HUDDLESTON, Florence. FR JENNIFER H. HUDSON, Klllen. SO PATRICIA BROOKS HUFFAKER. Florence. SO CHARLES LAJUAN HUGGINS, Huntsville. SO REBECCA HUGHES. Russellville. JR TAMELA RENEE HUNTER. Florence. FR THERESA LYNN HURLEY. Hayden. SO MARNIE LEANN HURST Hatton. FR KIMBERLY RUTH HUTCHENS, Tuscumbia, JR CASSANDRA Y INGRAM, Florence. FR CHARLES E INGRAM. Florence. SO TERRA SUZETTE INGRUM. Rogersville. JR ANGELA LEAH IRONS. Florence. FR TAMMY LEIGH IRONS, Florence, JR ANGELA M JACKSON, Killen, FR BECKY ANN JACKSON. Decatur, FR CATHLEEN ANNE JACKSON, Decatur, FR CINDY E JACKSON, Tuscumbia, FR JACQUALYN JACKSON, Ashland City. TN, JR LISA LYNN JACKSON, Russellville, SO SANDRA M. JACKSON, Muscle Shoals, SO TWYLA DAVETTA JACKSON, Opellka, FR JOHNATHON LEWIS JACOBS, Leoma, TN. FR DENISE SARA JAMES. Decatur. SO GREGORY LEE JAMES, Tuscumbia, SO KIM MICHELLE JAMES. Florence, JR MELISA D JAMES, Russellville. SO VANCE C JAMES, Tuscumbia, FR PERRY M JARMON, Decatur, FR BRIAN KEITH JEFFCOAT St, George, SC, FR REGINA Y JEFFERSON, Athens, JR SUSAN LARAINE JEFFREYS, Sheffield, SO TEENA LYNN JEFFREYS. Sheffield. JR JAMES ALWYN JERKINS, Florence, FR JOHN WALKER JESSUP Tuscaloosa, FR LASHANA CHRISTINA JIMMAR. luka, MS, SO ALLISON CATHALINA JOHNSON, Sheffield. SO BRYAN E JOHNSON, Muscle Shoals, SO KEVIN WAYNE JOHNSON, Panama City, FL. SO LINDA K JOHNSON. SheHicld. FR TRACY ELAINE JOHNSON, Adamsville, TN. SO JULIE BISHOP JOHNSTON. Hartselle. SO KELLEY PEPPERS JOINER, norencc, JR KRISTINA M JOINER. Five Points. TN. SO Underclassmen 211 Sometimes the pressures of school become too much and students need a little f — A fr t — A — i- By Suzanne Tidwell THE CAROUSEL is a perennial favorite of the young and the young-at-heart. Mlk - Clay The average college student has sup- posedly been around long enough to be an adult and to behave in a matur e and responsi- ble manner. Most of the time they do. But occasionally the need to be childish and enjoy immature entertainment arises and students need an out of the ordinary form of release. With ferris wheels, bumper cars and an endless stream of cotton candy and hot dogs, the North Alabama State Fair provided just such an outlet. The fair ran September 17 through 22 at the fairgrounds in Muscle Shoals. This year was the 50th anniversary of the fair. Adding to the excitement of the event was Richard Nader ' s Original Rock and Roll Reunion, which starred such fifties and sixties greats as Bobby Vee, the Chiffons, Frankie Ford, Danny and the Juniors featur- ing Joe Terry, the Coasters and the Rock anc Roll Revival Band. The fair featured the standard livestocl displays, a petting zoo, educational exhibit and vast quantities of sawdust. The real at tractions, however, were the rides. Man ha an unending fascination with being turnecj upside down, flung through space sideways spun around in metal boxes at light speed anc just generally being abused by mechanica devices. College students in particular seen to enjoy this type of torture and turned out ii droves to stand in line for forty-five minute to spend another eight minutes on the Snow ball express. The music was loud, the rides dirty anc faded and the lights blinding and garish, bu the fair was an open door to childhood fo many college students. WILLIE FOWLER JOINER, Florence, JR CHERYL MARIE JONES, ShcHield, FR JAMl DARLENE JONES. Rorcnce, SO JULIA FRANCES JONES, Florence. FR JULIE ANNE JONES. Florence. FR LORI A. JONES, Lawicnceburg, TN, SO MELISSA ANN JONES. Jasper, JR JAN L JORDAN. Rorcncc. FR JASON MONTGOMERY JORDAN. Sheflield, FR TINATAYALOR JOSLIN, lu ka. MS. SO LINDA M KARPOWICH. Hyde Park. NY. FR TERRY D KAY, Hartselle, JR STEPHEN MARK KEARLEY. Florence, SO JAMES D KEENER, Florence, FR SUSAN S KEENUM, Rorence. SO GINGER LYNN KEETON. Collinwood, TN, FR STACIE ANNE KEETON, Decatur, SO BOBBY M KELLER, Madison, FR LAURA ELIZABETH KELLEY, SheHleld. FR CAMILLE KEMP Savannah. TN, JR TANGILEAH KENNEDY Florence. JR DAVID KERLEY. Huntswlle, FR DEIDRE GAYLE KICKER. Florence, FR MICKI LYNETTE KIDD, Capshaw, FR ON THE RIGHT TRACKiUNDERCLASSMEN 212 SUSAN GAIL KILGORE. Aitoona. FR JANA LEIGH KILLEN. Lawrenccburg. JR KERRIE LYNN KILLEN. Lexington, FR LORIE L KILLEN. Killcn. SO SUSAN DENISE KIMBRELL. Florence. SO ANGELINE K. KIMBROUGH, Florence. SO SABRINA MICHELLE KIMBROUGH, Tuscumbia. SO AMY LYNN KING. Jasper. SO EDDY KING. Muscle Shoals. SO LAURI ELESIA KING. Muscle Shoals. SO MARK OWEN KING. Florence. FR MORRIS EUGENE KING. Huntsville. SO RONNIE EDWARD KING. Sheffield. FR TERRI MELYN KING. Tuscumbia. JR PATTY SONYA KIRBY Hatton. FR LISA J KIRCHNER. Tuscumb.a, SO SUSAN ELIZABETH KIRKLAND. Muscle Shoals. SO KAREN D. KNIGHT, Russellville, FR LEEANN KNIGHT Decatur, JR JENNIFER LEANN KNOX, Athens, FR JOEY JOSEPH KRIEGER, Florence, SO CHRISTINE A. KUNHART Crane, IN, SO WENDY GAYLE KYLE, Athens, FR LEATRICE H LACEY Huntsville. FR DEBRA JEAN LACKS. Tuscumbia, JR ALLAN L LAMBERT Muscle Shoals. SO JEFF H LAMON. Tuscumbia. FR CAROLYN T LANDERS. Killen. FR SELINA SUE LANDERS, Decatur, FR SUSAN R. LANDERS, Huntsville, JR TERESA JOY LANE, Russellville, SO SHERl LYNN LANKFORD, Huntsville, SO GINGER E LANSDELL, Rogersv.lle, JR MILAH LOUISE LANSFORD, Muscle Shoals. JR JUDITH LYNN LARSEN. Florence. JR WILLIAM HAYSE LASTER, II, Muscle Shoals, FR SANDRA ANNETTE LATCH, Corinth, MS, SO DANA LUANNE LATHAM, Florence, JR JEFF L LAUGHLIN. Houston, TX. JR JEFF NEEL LAVENDER, Tanner, FR PHILLIP ROBERT LAWLER, Hartselle. JR TIMOTHY MARK LAYNE, Franklin. TN. JR LINDA GAIL LEAGUE. Haleyville. SO MARY AGNES LEDBETTER. Savannah. TN. JR SHEILA FAYE LEDBETTER. Florence. SO MELISSA ANNETTE LETSON. Wheeler Dam. SO TERESA L LETSON. Courtland. SO ALLAN TRENT LEWIS. Bridgeport. FR Underclassmen 213 BRENDA JOYCE LEWIS, Birmingham, JR CYNTHIA M LILLARD, UFayelle, GA, JR ANITA M LINDLEY Florence. FR SHERRY LI LINDLEY Killcn, SO BRIAN DANIEL LINDSEY Tuscumbia, FR ADRIANNE YVETTE LINER. Florence. FR JANET M LITTLE. Muscle Shoals, SO JENNIFER CHARLENE LIVERETT. Muscle Shoals, FR GEORGE B LONG, Tanner, JR SUSAN KAY LONG, Russellvillc, JR TRAVIS D, LONG. JR.. Shcfiield, FR ANGELA FAYE LONGSHORE, Florence, FR JENNIFER BETH LOONEY Leighlon, FR CHERYL L LOVE, Lawrenccburg, TN, SO BRYAN SCOTT LOVELACE, Cherokee, JR MARK DUANE LOVELL, Florence, FR DONNIE GENE LOVETT, Haleyvllle. SO ALISHA GAYE LOWERY Town Creek. SO ORLANDO D LUCAS. Tanner, FR CONNIE LEE LUNCFORD, Lexington, FR LONNIE J LUSTER, Corinth, MS, SO GINA MARIE MAGAZZU, Florence, FR CHARLES NORMAN MALMEDE, HuntsviUe. FR JACKIE M. MANGRUM, RogersviUc, FR BONNIE MITCHELL MANLEY Russellville. JR RICHARD DALE MANSEL, Florence. SO JAMES LANDON MAPLES. Tuscumbia. SO JEFF PAUL MARABLE. Rogersville. SO ELIZABETH ANN MARSH. Muscle Shoals. SO CYNTHIA J MARTIN. Waynesboro. TN, FR DANIEL KEITH MARTIN, Muscle Shoals, JR DEBBIE ANN MARTIN, Uwrenceburg, TN, FR GENNY LYN MARTIN, Addison, FR JILL LOUISE MARTIN, SheHield, SO JULIE GENEVIEVE MARTIN, SheHield, SO NATALIE E MARTIN. Rochester. NY FR TIM MARTIN. Decatur. FR TRINA RENEE MARTIN, Killcn, FR JENNY LYNN MASDON, Haleyville, FR DAVID RANDAL MATTHEWS, Florence, JR JO MICHELE MATTHEWS, Bridgeport, JR JANET MARIE MAXWELL, Florence, JR JUDY D MAXWELL. Killen, 50 EDWARD MAY Florence, SO JOEY WAYNE MAY Clovcrdale, JR MERRI ELISE MAY Rorence. JR SHERRY L MAYFIELD, Russellvillc, JR JOEL KEVIN MCALI5TER, Portland, OR, JR llE ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSME MELVIN DOUGLAS MCCAFFERTY, JR . Florence. FR TRACY MICHELE MCCAIN, Cave Spring. GA. FR GLENDA MCCAINEY Florence, SO TERESA DAWN MCCARLEY Russellvillc. JR KEVIN SCOTT MCCATHRAN. Ocean Springs, MS, FR ALONDA LYNN MCCLURE, Florence, SO MELISSA LEIGH MCCLURE, Florence. FR CHRISTOPHER H MCCORKLE. Muscle Shoals, JR ROSEMARY MCCORKLE. Florence, JR C. MARK MCCORMACK, Tuscumbia. JR PAMELA LYN MCCORMACK. Athens. JR JAMES DILLARD MCCOWN, Florence, FR JANET ELAINE MCCOWN, Hunlsville, SO SHERRY G, MCCOY Halcyville, SO LISA KAY MCCREARY Muscle Shoals. SO PAULA MELISSA MCCRELESS. Town Creek. SO TINA LEE MCCULLAR, Haleyville SO BOBBY GLENN MCCURRY Goodsprings, TN. SO WENDY ANN MCCUTCHEN. Sheffield. FR HAROLD E, MCDANIEL. JR.. Florence. FR TAMMY LAVON MCDANIEL. Florence. JR JAMES WILLIAM MCDONALD. Muscle Shoals. FR TERRY ANN MCDONALD. Hartselic. SO BARRY LANE MCFALL. Waterloo. FR ELIZABETH CATHEY MCFALL. Florence. FR GINA KAYE MCFALL. Florence. FR TIMOTHY RUSSELL MCFALL. Waterloo. SO AMY LYNN MCFATTER. Panama City. FL. FR TERESA H MCGAUGHY Burnsville. MS. SO RONALD HOWARD McGEE. Killen. FR SHIRLEY ANN MCGEE. Florence. JR DEBORAH GAY MCKEE. Florence. JR DANIEL WAYNE MCKINLEY Tusculoosa. JR JEFFERY WAYNE MCKINNEY Red Bay. SO JARED BRENT MCLAUGHLIN. Florence. FR CATHY DENESE MCLIN. Tanner. JR TERRI MICHELLE MCMULLAN, Florence, FR JOHN WILLIAM MCMURTRIE. Huntsville. FR BRYAN DALE MCWILLIAMS. Tuscumbia. FR CAROL ANN MCWILLIAMS, Tuscumbia, FR CRE A MEADOWS. Tuscumbia. JR JO BETH MELTON. Florence, JR JIMMY RAY MERRELL, Huntsville, FR DALTON CRAIG MICHAEL. Florence. FR JENNIFER LEIGH MILES. Florence. FR JERRI ANN MILEY Florence. SO KEVIN EUGENE MILLARD. Bridgeport. SO LISA ANNETTE MILLS. Corinth. MS. JR Underclassmen 215 Although only a sophomore, student actor Mitch Florer has gained quite a reputation as a F : A T U — RED P LAYER By Suzanne Tidwell If sophomore Mitch Florer wasn ' t acting he has " absolutely no idea " what else he would be doing. " Nothing else interests me. Computers sure don ' t do it. I just can ' t see myself doing anything else. " Florer is an RTF Theatre major, with an emphasis on theatre. He made his first apear- ance on stage in a production of " The Sound of Music " at the age of five, and except for a period which he dubbed his " Peewee football years " has been involved in dramatics ever since. Florer won the regional Best Actor Award at the Trumbauer High School Speech and Drama Competition for two con- secutive years. When he came to UNA he auditioned for the fall play. He was very insecure and despite his previous experience did not feel that he had a chance for a part. To his sur- prise he got the lead role of the dashing young lover, Fedot, in the 1983 production of " Chemin de Fer " . " I was ecstatic " , Florer recalls. 1 couldn ' t believe that I came into an established de- partment as a freshman and took the lead! " The Zodiac Community Theatre pro- duction of " Gypsy " was next for Florer, and then the role of Billy Bob in " Luann Hampton Laverty Oberlander, " a student-directed show in the 1984 One-Act Festival. During the summer he worked in an original play by Don Aldritch, a former theatrical agent who is now writing screenplays. The show was done as Reader ' s Theatre in Florer ' s home town of Russellville. When school started back Florer once again proved himself by capturing the lead role of Binky Rudich in the fall production of " The Revenge of the Space Pandas " . The play was a first for Florer in that he had never done children ' s theatre. " I loved it. The kids were fantastic. They ' re easier to please in that they ' re more open and accepting than adults, but they ' re a very demanding audi- ence. You have to work to hold their atten- tion. You can ' t slack up for a second. " MITCH FLORER AS Binky Rudich protests his fate as a giant pumpltin looms over his head In " The Revenge of The Space Pandas. " Mitch Florer has definite plans for his future, plans that include acting as a perma- nent career. " I can ' t say for sure what I ' ll be doing five years from now. Theatre is too uncertain, there are too many variables. But I know I ' ll be acting. " He dreams of a career in movies and television and would also like to direct one day. " When I ' m onstage and some- one says a line a certain way I have all these ideas about how I would have them say it, or Edward Thomas how they should move, I can ' t wait to try my hand at directing. " He plans on moving to Chicago on graduation to work and garner experience before moving on to New York or Los Ange- les, " which ever is more feasible at the time. " And if he doesn ' t become the overnight suc- cess that all performers dream of, Florer vows to always " keep trying, keep pushing for it. I love it too much. " KERRY L PECK, Klilen. FR ANGELA LOUISE PEEBLES. Leighton, FR JAMES KEVIN PEEK. Lawrenceburg. TN, FR LISA MARIE PENDERGRAFT. Arab. SO NANCY SHEILA PENNINGTON. Guin. JR SUSAN MARIE PERDUE. Muscle Shoals. SO CATHERINE ELIZABETH PETERS, Tuscumbia. SO LEIGH ANNE PETERS, Tuscumbia, FR DENISE M, PETTIGREW. Huntsville. JR PATSY M. PETTUS. Lexington. FR PAULA C PETTUS. Lexington. SO FRANCES B, PHELPS. Florence. SO DANNY J PHILLIPS. Killen. SO DWIGHT ALAN PHILLIPS. Leeds. SO MARY F PHILLIPS, Lexington. SO TRACY LYNN PHILLIPS, Killen, FR TRAVIS NEAL PHILLIPS, Lexington, FR CHRISTINA ANN PIERONI. Florence, JR PATTI RENEE PILLOW, Lawrenceburg, TN, SO PAM ELIZABETH PIOVARCY Lavwcnceburg, TN, FR LUANNA IRENE POAG, Florence, SO KIMBERLY D POLLARD, Florence, FR JENNIFER K, POOLE, Matron, JR SHARON K, PORTER, Killen, FR LISA POSEY, St Joseph, TN, FR STEVE R POUNDERS, Chicago, IL, JR TAMMY MARIE POWELL, Leighton, JR KIMBER LY ANN PREDMONT Florence, JR JAMES BRIAN PRICE, Sheffield, FR WILHELMINA D, PRIDE, Florence, FR SARAH CAMILLE PROVENZA, Decatur, JR TERESA R PRUITT Double Springs, SO ANGELA E PULLEY Waynesboro, TN, SO JOE WADE PULLEY, Waynesboro, TN. FR ANGELA JOYCE PYLE. luka. MS. SO JANICE M QUALLS. Decatur, SO ROSALINDA RENEE QUALLS. Florence. FR MIKE T QUARLES. Huntsville. FR CARA DONNELLE QUILLEN. Florence. FR BRENT PAPER. Red Bay. FR RANDY RATLIFF WynviIIc. JR GREG SCOTT RAY Auburn. SO LARRY (TONY) A RAY Summertown. TN. FR WILLIAM MAURICE REAVES. Tuscumbia. SO CHARLES RAY REDDING, Killen, JR MICHAEL WAYNE REED, Huntsville, SO CHERYL DANILLE REEDER, Pickwick Dam, TN, SO LISA GAYLE REEDER. Savannah, TN, JR Underclassmen 219 A patriotic wave sweeping the U.S. has many students JO I N I NG T l i: RANKS By Yvelte Hammac Waller JUMPING FOR AMERICA is part of what Keith Walter does in his role as a member of the armed forces re- serve. Walter is a UNA student and second in command of his A-team unit in the Special Forces Guard Unit in Decatur. ANTHONY LEE REID. Muscle Shoals. FR ELIZABETH N REID. Muscle Shoals. FR JENNIFER ANN REID. Cherokee. SO LUCY DORA REID. Tuscumbia. FR PHILLIP MATTHEW REMKE. Florence. FR KELLY CORINNE RENFROE. norence, FR KATHLEEN MARIA REYNOLDS. Alhens. SO KATHY Y RICE, Hunlsvillc, JR AMY LEE RICH. Muscle Shoals. FR MELISSA F RICH. Waynesboro. TN, JR SUSAN MARIE RICHARDS. Hunlsville. SO DEONA RAE RICHARDSON, Rorence. FR When Keith Walter was 17, he graduated from Huntsville High School a semester early and came to UNA. After one semester he made the decision to enter the Army to help pay for his college education. He was stationed at Fort Bragg, North Carolina, the home of the 82nd Airborn. At Fort Bragg, Walter attended jump school and by the end of his two year enlistment, he had 20 jumps on record. According to Walter, he really en- joys being a paratrooper and would to join a private parachute club in the future. Presently, Walter is a member of the Special Forces National Guard unit in Decatur. There he is second in command of an A-team unit (a highly trained guerilla fighting unit). At UNA Walter is an advanced ROTC cadet and he participates in intramural sports with the ROTC football and softball teams. Walter is majoring in political science and plans to obtain his bachelor ' s degree in political science. in his limited free time, Walter takes the martial arts class of Tai Kwon Do where he holds a yellow belt. He also works out with weights to keep in shape. ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSME LEIANNE RICHARDSON. Russellville, JR SHERRY RENEA RICHMOND, Cullman. JR CHARLES A RICKETTS, Killen. SO LORI SUSAN RICKMAN. Tuscumbia. SO LISA SUE RICO. SheHleld, FR MARLON GUIN RICO. Sheffield, JR CINDY A RIDGEWAY Huntsville, SO TERESA A RIKARD, Florence, JR JOEY M, ROBERSON, HaMsellc. SO KIM D. ROBERSON, Florence, JR MANDY ROBERSON, Florence. FR BARRY CLAY ROBERTS, Westpolnt, TN, JR BRENDA RAE ROBERTS. Florence, FR DARLA A ROBERTSON, Muscle Shoals, SO JOHN R ROBERTSON. Cypress Inn, TN, SO BRENDA LANETT ROBINSON. Sheffield, JR ELLEN LOVE ROBINSON. Huntsville. FR JO E RODGERS, Florence. FR WILLIAM DOUGLAS RODGERS. SR . Leoma. TN. JR JODIE M, ROGERS. Russellville. FR SHARON LOUISE ROLLINS, Lawrenceburg, TN, FR JOSEPH RANDALL ROPER, JR.. Somervillc. JR ERIC L ROSS. Guntersville. FR ELIZABETH ANN ROWDEN, Florence. SO STEPHEN DOUGLAS ROWDEN, Decatur. JR ANGIE SUSAN RUSSELL, Tuscumbia. SO CYNTHIA ANN RUSSELL. Waukegan. IL. SO GARY LYNN RUSSELL. Killen. FR REBECCA A RUSSELL. Florence. SO CATHY LYNNE SAINT, Killen, JR SUSAN MELINDA SAINT. Russellville. JR SONYA R SAMPLEY Arlcy. FR DALE KEITH SANDERS. Halcyville. JR MELANEE CELESTE SANDERS. Sheffield. JR CAROL DENISE SANFORD. Lawrenceburg. TN, FR RANDY A. SANFORD, Sheffield. JR PAULA F SAVAGE. Huntsville. JR DOROTHY M SAVING. Florence, JR JULIE 1 SCHARRER, Mt Pleasant, TN, FR JACQUELINE ELAINE SCOTT, Florence. JR WANDA RENEE SEAL, Russellville. FR KAREN ANN SEALE, Florence. FR WENDI L SEATON. Decatur. FR MARTHA J SEGO. Florence, JR JANA DENISE SELF Eva, JR LIZABETH SUZANNE SELF Haleyville, SO TERRY MADISON SELF Cullman, FR W.T SHAFFER. Lawrencebui . TN, FR Underclassmen 221 DAVID WAYNE SHANEYFELT. Laccys Spring. JR LISA G SHARP. Grccnhlll, JR TINA KAYE SHARP, Florence, SO CHRIS JOEL SHAW, Homcwood, JR PAMELA LYNN SHAW, Dyetsburg, TN, JR KAREN JOAN SHELBY. Savannah, TN, SO BARRY E SHELTON. Arab, SO HARRY E SHELTON, Wesi Pomi, MS, JR LAURA ELLEN SHELTON, Florence, SO HOLLY C SHEPHERD, Florence, FR SHARON R SHEPHERD, Waterloo, JR PATRICIA LEIGH SHIELDS. Florence. FR LEIGH SHOEMAKER, Scotlsboro, FR TERESA GAY SHOOK, Corinth, MS, FR DONNA KAY SIMMONS, Minor Hill, TN, SO KIMBERLY PAIGE SIMMONS, Florence, FR H L SIMMS, JR , Moulion, SO ELIZABETH J. SIMS, Florence, FR JENNIFER ELAINE SIMS, Florence, SO LESLIE KAREN SKIPPER, Center Star, SO KAREN A SLATON, Rogersvllle, FR DEBBIE ELAINE SLEDGE, Leighton, SO LINDA JEAN SLEDGE, Rogersville, FR MARTHA ANN SLEDGE, Rogersville, FR PHILLIP LEROY SLEDGE, Killen, FR KATHY J SLUSHER, Tuscumbia, SO ANGELA RENAE SMILEY, Haydcn, FR BILLY CHRISTOPHER SMITH, Killen, FR CAROL SUZANNE SMITH, Florence, FR ELIZABETH SMITH. Hartselle. JR GINA R SMITH. Florence. FR GREG E SMITH. Florence. FR JANICE C SMITH. Killen. JR KATHY SMITH, Tuscumbia, JR KEVIN GERALD SMITH, Florence, FR KIM M, SMITH, Blountsville, FR MELITA ELIZABETH SMITH, Arab, FR MIKE SMITH, Laurel, MS, FR SCOTT ERIC SMITH, Appleion, Wl, JR SHARON LYNN SMITH, Florence, FR STEVEN L SMITH, Athens, FR SUSAN (KRISTY) SMITH, Florence, FR WILLIAM EDWARD SMITH, JR , Florence, JR WILLIAM WAYNE SMITH, Florence, JR BRIAN SMOOT Huntsvillc, FR AMY LEA SNODDY Rogersville, FR TAMMY RENEE SNODDY Killen, FR ANGELA RENEE SOCKWELL. SheHield. FR r ««- I ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSMEN 222 MICHAEL E. SOCKWELL. Russellville, SO TIMOTHY JOEL SOLLEY. Huntsuille. JR MELISSA DAWN SOUTH. Killcn. FR SUE R SPANHAUER. Florence, SO DANA DELIGHT SPARKMAN. Cullman, FR PATTI LYNN SPARKMAN, Hartselle, SO LARRY MCRAE SPARKS, Russellville, JR CHERYL ATRINA SPEAKE, Hatton, SO DEBBIE KAYE SPEARMAN, Lawrenceburg. TN, SO DARRYL GLYN SPENCER, Iron City, TN, FR WAYNE NIXSON SPILLERS, Florence, JR KELLY SPRINGER, Killen. JR VALERIE T SPRINGER, Huntsvillc, FR DONNA A. STAGGS, Florence, JR, JENNY R STANFORD, Athens, SO TERESA MARGARET STEELE, Cullman, SO KATHRYN D, STEPHENS, Huntsvillc, JR DONDRA LATRICE STEVENSON, Florence, FR LEIGH ANN STEWART Corinth, MS, FR PAULA DEE STEWART Hickory Flat, MS, JR JILL MARIA STONE. Tuscumbia, FR KATHY SHANNON STOREY Bridgeport, JR NANCY STOUT Sheffield, JR CAMILLA JOY STRICKLAND. Red Bay, Jr. STACY MICHELE STRICKLAND. Buhl, FR PENNY LEE STRICKLIN, Florence, FR VICKIE JO STULTS, Collinwood, TN, SO LISA JOY SULLENGER. Lawrenceburg, TN, JR CHERIE LYNN SUMMERFORD. Harlsellc, FR JEFFREY DWIGHT SUMMERFORD, Cherokee, SO MARLA M SUMMERS, Town Creek, FR PAMELA D SURLES, Lawrenceburg, TN, JR KAREN M SWAIN, Gadsden, FR PAULA RENEE SWINDLE, Florence, SO EDWARD VINCENT TABOR. Corinth. MS. JR MARION TRAVIS TAGGART JR . Vernon. JR JEFF TANNER, Hartselle, FR LUCYE ANNE TARKINGTON, Decatur. SO AMY LYNN TATE, Huntsvillc, FR ELIZABETH G TATE, Red Bay, SO MITZIE DALE TATUM, Arab, SO MARK R TAYLOR, Lawrenceburg, TN, SO MERYL ANNE TAYLOR, Florence, SO PAMELA M TAYLOR, Arab. JR TERESA KAY TAYLOR, Muscle Shoals, SO TONY LAMAR TAYLOR, BoniFay, FL, FR WADE ONEAL TAYLOR, Killen, SO SHERRI FAYE TEPPER, Decatur, JR Underclassmen 223 KELLY J TERRELL. Huntsvllle. FR RODNEY DUAL TERRY Town Creek, FR BELINDA W THIGPEN. Florence. JR JAMIE REBECCA THIGPEN, Florence. FR REBECCA KAY THIGPEN. Florence. FR ANDY G, THOMAS. Vernon. FR KIMBERLY LEIGH THOMAS. Florence. FR MICHAEL ROSS THOMAS. Toney, FR P DENISE THOMAS, Killen, JR SHANNON JERRY THOMAS, Hamilton. FR SUSAN LEIGH THOMAS. Madison. FR KAREN MARIE THOMPSON. Florence. FR KEVIN LEE THOMPSON. Lawrenceburg. TN. FR LEIGH ANN THOMPSON, Huntsvillc. FR MARIE MICHELLE THOMPSON. Florence, FR PAULA THOMPSON, Florence. FR ROBERT COREY THOMPSON. Athens, SO ROBERT EARL THOMPSON, Florence, SO TODD THOMPSON. Florence. SO LADONNA LANE THORN. Florence. SO DONNA N THORNE. Florence. SO BONITA DENISE THORNTON. Florence. SO RAYMOND CLIFFORD THORNTON. Florence. FR TERRY D. THORNTON. Killen. SO VICKY LA PAT THORNTON. Florence. FR KERRY GLEN THRASHER. Red Bay. JR LAURA L THRASHER, Florence. JR DAVID WADE THREET Florence, FR DWIGHT ROY THROGMORTON, Vina, FR TRACY MICHELLE TIDWELL, Tuscumbia. FR ANGELA JANE TIPPETT, Huntsvllle. SO KIM DAWN TIREY Russellville. FR REDUS VIRGIL TITTLE. Sheffield. JR LORl A TODD. Athens, JR TRAGI ANN TODD. Fairfield. SO STEPHANIE LARAE TOMLINSON. Rogcrsville, SO PAMELA A TOMPKINS, Russellville, JR STEPHANIE KRISTIN TOMPKINS, Tuscumbia. FR LESA ANN TOWLES. Tuscumbia. SO BARRY WADE TRIMM. Killen. FR MELANIE A TRUELOVE. Prattville. SO TIMOTHY J TRUITT. Lexington. SO TONI LEE TRUITT. Florence, FR VICKIE DARLENE TUBES, Tuscumbia. FR STEPHEN PAUL TUCKER. SheHicld. SO CEDRIC 1 TURNER. Florence. FR CHARLES S TURNER. Slarkville. MS. JR FAYNITA TURNER. Sulligent, SO ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSME •iSftiS ' jtjSI - ■.■.-- ■ ' fltS JOHN DAVID TURNER. Florence. FR SANDRA K TURNER, Florence. SO VONITA FAYE TURNER. Haydcn, SO DARRYL JASON TVERBERG. Leighton. FR JOHN CHARLES UMBER, Decatur. JR LAURA LEIGH UNDERWOOD. Florence. FR RODNEY L VADEN. Florence, FR BARRY (SCOTTI VANCE, Tuscumbia. FR DETA JO VANDIVER. Muscle Shoals. FR KERRI D VAUGHN. Huntsville. SO JEFFERY W VINES. Hatlon, FR BARBARA L VINSON. Muscle Shoals. JR CYNTHIA DARLENE WADDELL. Rogersville, SO CINDY K, WADE. Florence. SO VICTORIA M WAGNON. Florence. SO CYNTHIA FAYE WAINSCOTT. Muscle Shoals. SO MARCIA JO WALDO. Somcrvillc. SO RISA DONNETTE WALDREP. Cherokee, SO ANDREW JAMES WALKER. Florence. SO DAWANNA ARDEL WALKER. Hillsboro. SO DEBORAH T WALKER, luka. MS. JR JENNIFER L, WALKER. Moulton. SO MARK DAVID WALKER. Tuscumbia. FR MELVIN JEROME WALKER. SlarkvJIe, MS, FR TAMMY A WALKER, Huntsville. FR WILL E WALKER, Halcyvillc. FR ANITA K WALLACE. Lcoma. TN. JR BEVERLY JOHANNA WALLACE, Waynesboro. TN, FR FRANKIE LEE WALLACE. Hudson, JR JENNIFER LADONNA WALLACE. Tuscumbia, FR MICHELLE LANA WALLACE. Florence. FR PAMELA LYNNE WALLACE. Cherokee. JR RHONDA (DENISE) WALLACE. Florence. SO FREDERICK KEITH WALTER, Huntsville, FR YVETTE TATIANA WALTER. Huntsville, SO GLENN E. WALTON. Killcn, FR TIMOTHY PAUL WALTON. Killen. JR RONALD EDWIN WARPULA, Tuscumbia, SO RHONDA DARLENE WARREN. Jasper. SO CARL DOUGLAS WATKINS. JR., Florence. FR DONNA D WATKINS. Florence. JR CLAUDIA EVAN WEAR. Florence. FR ELAVIL LEE (DUSTY) WEAR. Florence. JR JULIA ALISON WEATHERS. Rogersville. JR CARLA D WEAVER. Florence. FR SUSAN LOUELLA WEAVER. Arab. JR KAREN R WEBB. Decatur. FR LORI ELAINE WEBB. Tuscumbia, SO Underclassmen 225 MARY ALLISON WEBSTER. Decatur. JR KAREN D WEEMS, Decaiut. FR TAMSIE G WEEMS. Florence. JR TRACY ELIZABETH WEEMS. Florence, FR KIMBERLY R WELLS. Tuscumbia. JR SUSAN L WERNER. Palm Beach, FL. JR LEAH SUZANNE WEST Hunisville. SO JENNIFER MICHELE WESTMORELAND. Florence. FR SHELBY JO WHALEN. Madison, SO ALDA MARIE WHITE, Florence, FR BETH TAMARA WHITE. Richwood. OH. FR CANDIDA ROZINE WHITE, Tuscumbia, JR JEFF D WHITE. Florence. JR JEFFERY R WHITE. Killen. FR MICKEY WILSON WHITE. Florence. FR PAMELA R WHITE. Savannah. TN. FR SANDRA KAYE WHITE, Waterloo, FR SHARON LYNN WHITE, Tuscumbia. SO ANJANETTE BOSALINA WHITESIDE. Muscle Shoals, FR MICHAEL SHERROD WHITLOCK. ShcKield. SO KIMBERLY RENEE WHITT Athens. JR CAROL SUE WHITTLE. Sheffield. FR KATHY SUE WILEY Killen. JR DONNA E, WILKES. Florence. SO ANDREA MARIA WILKINS. Huntsvillc. FR RAVON S WILLIAM. Huntsmllc. FR BRENNA KAY WILLIAMS, Tuscumbia. SO DEWEY LAMAR WILLIAMS. Hartselle. FR DONNA LYNN WILLIAMS. Florence. FR JAMIE I WILLIAMS, Lawrcnccburg. TN, JR KIMBERLY D WILLIAMS. Tuscumbia. SO LUTICIA WILLIAMS, Florence. SO PAMELA CAROL WILLIAMS. Rogcrsville. SO PEGGY ALICE WILLIAMS, Tuscumbia. JR ROY HILTON WILLIAMS. JR . Ozark. FR SUSAN S WILLIAMS. Muscle Shoals. FR TRACY LYNN WILLIAMS. Russellville. FR DIANA LYNN WILLIS. Florence. JR GREGORY SHAWN WILLIS. Tuscumbia. SO MICHAEL RAY WILLIS. Muscle Shoals. SO SUSANNA M WILLIS. Florence. JR TANYA NICOLE WILLIS. Counce, TN. FR JACQUELINE LEIGH WILSON. Florence. SO JON B WILSON. Florence. JR KAREN LANNETTE WILSON. Russellville, FR CHARLES L WINTERS. Huntsville. JR THERESA LORRAINE WINTON. Somcrville. JR DAVID BRIAN WISDOM, Florence, JR ON THE RIGHT TRACK:UNDERCLASSME Shoals Area residents enjoy fun and music by the river on a SATURDAY IN T i m P ARK By Suzanne Tidwell SPECTATORS ENJOY Status Kwo. one of the local bands who performed almost constantly during the afternoon and well into the night. Three separate stages allowed for simultaneous concerts of all types of music from the light country sounds of American Stan- dard to the heavier rock of Status Kwo and Keskusei. It was the kind of day that gives Satur- day its good name, warm and sunny with a cool breeze that made sweaters a necessity when night set in. Saturday, September 15 was the first annual United Way " Day in the Park. " McFarland Park was the sight of a full day of events that drew crowds of Shoals residents from noon until well past dark. A parade began the day. The " Pride of Dixie " band participated with several high school bands and clowns and the parade ' s Grand Marshall, Dr. Robert Guillot. The marchers wound up at the park, where the day ' s activities were already under way. On the soccer field area industries en- gaged in slapstick relays and games that pit- ted employees against employers. For the younger crowds there were ball-toss and go- fish games and similar contests of skill. As dusk fell the SOAR Caberct per- formed a sample of show tunes on a barge at the river ' s edge. Afterwards the Hager Twins of television ' s " HeeHaw " fame, entertained an appreciative crowd with solid country mu- sic and off-the-wall humor. Despite several delays and some minor disorganization the day was an overall suc- cess and it seems that a new Shoals area tradition has begun. Courtney Jagoe JULIE ANN WOOD. Selmer, TN. JR LINDA ANNE WOOD, Tuscumbia, FR MARY LEIGH WOOD, Russelvillc, JR GREGORY DEAN WOODARD. Cherokee, SO SANDRA LYNN WOODARD, Sumilon, FR EDDIE CHARLES WOODS, Florence, JR RICKY LEE WOOTEN. Haleyvillc. SO DARRYL W WORLEY, Sauannah, TN, JR ALICE ANN WRIGHT. Birmingham, SO CHARLOTTE ANN WRIGHT Loretto, TN. FR CLIFTON EARL WRIGHT, SheHicld. FR DEXTER A WRIGHT Florence. FR LAURA L WRIGHT Gardendale, SO MELISSA D WRIGHT Florence, SO MELLISSA CAROL WRIGHT Florence, FR VALERIA ROSE WRIGHT Florence, SO BARRY DON WYLIE, Sheffield, JR SUZANNA H WYLIE, Florence, SO LARRY PAUL YOCUM, Florence, FR DARRIN WAYNE YORK, Muscle Shoals, FR Underclassmen 227 The photography staff of the Diorama are hard working photojournalists but sometimes they just enjoy — T — fi — k — H — T ; — H OOP N — G The " photographers ' gallery " is a Diorama tradition. The gallery provides a forum for student photographers who work for the departments of publications and information services to publish a print from their personal works. Participating this year are Edward L. Thomas, a senior from Birmingham; Bob Crisp, a senior from Birmingham; Mike Clay, a sophomore from Center Star; John W. Howard, a freshman from Guntersville; Eric Ross, a freshman from Guntersville; and Karen Robertshaw, a senior from Cullman. " ACID RAIN " by Mike Clay. Camera: Nikon FM2 with 5.0 Diopter. Lens: 180 millimeter. Expo- sure: 1 250 at F 5.6 Film: Tri-X. ASA 400, Rated at 800 ASA, developed at 1600 ASA in Acufine. Shot in Louisville. Kentucky, late afternoon. •REACHING FOR THE GSC " by Karen Robertshaw. Camera: Minolta. Lens: Vivitar 200 milli- meter. Film: Tri-X, 1600 ASA in D-76. Shot at UNA-Huntingdon College game. " WINTERY DAYS END " by John W. Howard. Camera: Minolta XG-1 (SLIK U-112 tripod for support). Lens: Rokker MD 45 millimeter minolta lens with shade. Exposure: 1 250 at F 22. Film: Panatomic-X. 32 speed. Darkroom: Developed in HC-1 10 dilution B for T i minutes at room temperature. Printed for 13 seconds at F 5.6. Developed in Dektol. then (after final wash) toned in Selinium toner. Printed on Kodabrome II RC F2 surface. Shot in Albertville. Alabama. PHOTOGRAPHER S ' GALLERY " " DOORWAY IN NAW LINS " by Edward Thomas. Camera: Pentax MX. Lens: 100 millime- ter F 2.8. Exposure: 1 125 at F 8. mid-morning light. Film: II- ford HP-5, rated at 800. devel- oped in UFG. Shot a few blocks from the World ' s Fair in the warehouse district of New Orleans. " MAILBOXES " by Bob Crisp. Camera: Canon AI. Lens: 50 millimeter. Exposure: 125 at F 16. Film: Plus-X. Shot in Rogersville. Alabama. " AUTUMN SUNSET " by Eric Ross. Camera: Nikon FE2. Lens: Nikkor Zoom. 35-105 millimeter (set around 75 millimeter) with a Nikon adjustable polarizing filter. Exposure, 1 2000 at F 32. Film: Panatomic-X. Darkroom: D-76. developed and rated normally at 70° Paper, polycontrast Rapid II RC F. Exposure 15 seconds, F 8. Number 6 filter for a silhouetting effect. Shot from " Cliff Haven, " Sheffield, Alabama. Photographers Gjillery 229 " T f " - ■■•,■■ ■7L P ' IS why k :iiiiiiiKr«iiiiLr{iiiKiKiii[iiiKr« i».-« kn Wliether it was the " Greek connectiun " or i clubs , they offered a chance • J ii ' l ».»«-riT4j I 1 1 kiM-AtTi iT -Ti ro 111 TiJtl I UIHbH HUNOHED Phi Kappa Phi December initiates are. Front Row: Carol M ilnrlRrwoofl, Resrenia Mnr.lain, ..iiiiie A Wood, Karen R. Berry, Y ve tt e B , P ee b les , Sandra L. Nunn; S e cond R ow: M a rk R . Ttiornton, Doro t tiy C. St e wart, Rob i n D. Vand i v e r, D e borah L Gtr a nd , Ja ne C Robi nso n , Bauk Ruw. Marian L. Morris, H lary J. Norrls, Tommy W. Knight and James L Gann Divtalon Organltallons 231 Sisterhood is most important to the girls of Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Gamma Delta as they present a united front, STICKING TOGETHER by Brenda Grisham " Alpha Delta Pi pledges are tied to their sisters. " This was the theme expressed by ADPi pledges in the fall by blue and white ribbons tied all over cam- pus. Perhaps this best demon- strates the sisterly bond between the sorority girls. " We all love it, " said Cindy Wade, Alpha Delta Pi assistant pledge director. " It ' s the best thing that ' s happened to me since I ' ve been at UNA. " The girls have many awards and honors associated with them. They placed third in the GUNA Bash skit during Greek Week ALPHA GAMMA DELTA BIG BROTHERS — Front Row: Frank Slupe, Phil Drummond, Rick Quick, Mark Boiven. Row 2; Anthony S. Po- and second in the Alpha Tau Omega ' s Search for the Holy Grail. For the third year in a row Alpha Delta Pi has had the high- est overall scholastic average among all sororities on campus. " As a transfer student from Montevallo, ! was really taken in and welcomed into the Zeta Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi, " said Beth Shelton, Alpha Delta Pi pledge director. " Alpha Delta Pi is a very special group of girls. " Roaming the campus in the fall in search for " clues " and waiting in suspense for the secret sey, Greg Garland, Tim Rhodes. Mike LcCroix, Scott Lovelace. Back Row: Troy Mitchell, Mark C. Tice. Sharel VanSandt. Mike Neville, Cliff Wright. to be unveiled were what made up Alpha Gamma Delta ' s " Scav- enger Hunt. " Pledges found out in this unique way who their spe- cial big sister would be. Later, the girls met for a retreat at mem- bership chairman Nancy Cook ' s house to get to know the pledges better and to exchange gifts. Alpha Gam was pleased to have Adina Stone represent them as Miss UNA, PIKE Dream Girl and Spring Fling Queen. They were also very proud of ALPHA GAMMA DELTA PLEDGES— Front Row: Linda John- son. Kim Tirey. Cheryl Hannum. Paige Fanning. Row 2: Samantha Hamilton. Tina Denton, Karen Di- shongh. Jennifer Hastie, Angela Tip- pett. Misty Hale. Gina Denton. Row 3: Amy Cordell, who represented them in the Homecoming Court. This group of young ladies placed first in the GUNA Bash skit, first in all relays at the Spring Fling and second with Sig- ma Chi in the Class A division of Homecoming Floats. " I ' ve met a lot of new friends through Alpha Gam, ' said Rhonda May. " It ' s given me confidence in myself and has taught me to be a leader. " Angle Sockwell. Lee Ann Knight. Jennifer Hill. Dinah Lindsey. Laura Hooper. Paige Blake. Back Row: Cin- dy Lobdell. Tammy Threet. Holly Witt. Kim Dillard. Lisa Terry. Jill Byram, Rachel Todd. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Rebecca Hargrove. Cynthia McReynolds. Susan Cantrell. Karen Florence. Susan Kirkland. Sandi Ber ryhill. Jill Blankenship. Chrissy Pier oni. Row 2: Sherri Elliott. Tangi Ken nedy. Jill Malone. Amy Cordell Kathy Smith. Sue Perdue. Penny Grissom. Rachel Todd. Sabrlna Kim brough. Back Row: Sharel VanSandt Angie Hilton. Beth Cagle, Rhonda May. Dee Denson, Stacie Keeton Debby Walden. Amy Gilbert. PERFORMING A NUMBER from " Music Man, " Camille Kemp. Laura Erivin and Allison Pride display their talent in the February Step Sing Com- petition. Patrick Hood ALPHA DELTA PI BIG BROTH- ERS— Front Row: Mike Perry. Phillip Remke. Todd Gatewood. Back Row: Tom Adams. Jr.. Neal Dorroh, Mark Manush. Keith Wagnon. HUNDREDS OF BALLOONS are re- leased each year during the Alpha Gamma Delia Balloon derby fund raiser. Cynthia McReynolds holds a cluster at the Troy football game that may contain the balloon that will travel the longest distance to become the contest winner. ALPHA DELTA PI — Front Row: Lin- da King. Karen Thompson. Julie Mar- tin. Debra Carr. Carol Lee Palmer. Tammie McDonald. Glenda Freeman. Vicki Pike. Carey Saywell. Row 2: Beth Shelton. Melissa Richie. Molly Patterson. Cheryl Ford. Cindy Davis. Allison Pride. Paula Barnett. Cindy Wade. Patricia Smithson. Back Row: Vickie Springer. Kim Teele. Lynda Robbins. Jo Waldo. Christy Beasley. Melanie Price. Betsy Burns. B.J. McBee. Jennifer Wilson. 234 The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha and Delta Sigma Theta consider thennselves more than social cfubs as they stress community service and GIVING TO OTHERS fciy IVenc y Woodfin The members of Alpha Kappa Alpha received a special lonor this year when their vice- president, Kathy Parker, was crowned Homecoming Queen. " It was a big, big, thrill! I am so proud of myself and the image of his university. Basically, the only jarrier between myself and the •est of the world is not my color, 3Ut my ability to succeed. " Kathy, like all the sisters of AKA believe in working for their successes. Their motto " Service MOMENTS AWAY from being crowned queen, Kathy Parker and her father, Mr. Robert Parker, wait on the isidelines for the ceremony to com- ence. to Mankind " is an example of how they strive to be the best they can be by helping others. The Nu Omicron chapter members of Alpha Kappa Alpha visit hospitals and nursing homes bringing gifts and entertainment in the form of skits and songs. They also work closely with the graduate chapter in a variety of social programs and co-spon- sored the March Regional con- vention of AKA in Huntsville. The Spring Rush and charity raf- fle combine the best of their events into their dual goals of " Sisterhood and Community Ser- vice. " " It ' s not so much what we get from the sorority, but it ' s more for us to learn to give to others, " said Dr. Felice Green, sponsor of Delta Sigma Theta. The Xi Phi chapter considers it- self more than a social club as members concentrate on a five- point goal for living: Develop- ment in education, economics, housing, urban areas and social welfare. In keeping with these goals, they participate in the Big Sister program, and collect food to be distributed by the graduate chap- ter at Christmas. Delta Sigma Theta also en- courages others to become in- volved in the community by set- ting up voter registration tables at Rice Hall. Xi Phi presents awards to all community seniors graduating with honors and gives a scholar- ship to an area high school stu- dent; and to promote Black His- tory Month, they host a Soul Food Tasting Tea each February. Delta Sigma Theta stresses giving to others. Through it they receive training, a sense of re- sponsibility, community aware- ness and ultimately, an excellent educational experience. John W. Howard MISS BLACK AND GOLD WINNERS Joy Rhodes and Umeki Jackson pose for photographers after the annual competition. Umeki was the first run- ner-up and Joy, the winner, went on to capture the second place honor at the state pageant. DELTA SIGMATHETA — Front Row: Cathy McLin. Vickie Davis, Umeki Jackson. Back Row: Felice J. Green, Jacqueline Scott, Angela Echols. Greeks 235 i f - •« f ZETATAU ALPHA and PLEDGES — Front Row: Allison Webster. Wendi Scaton. Alishia Griggs. Terri Patter- son. Taitimy Walker. Melita Smith. Tracy Williams. Jeanna Aycock. Lora Lester. Row 2: Jennifer Bjornseth. Kelly Jones. Jacqueline Wilson. Lisa Lee. Frances Beasley. Monica Bates. Kim DeArmond. Denise Wallace. Stephanie Tompkins. Suzanne Fuller. Row 3: Jennifer Wallace. Allison Beard. Sharon Crouch. Karen Shaw. Tonja Mollis. Daphne Dean. Elaine Cox. Trish Kclls, Marnie Hurst. Sandy Hasheider. Julia Jones. Back Row: Lynn Smith. Susan Thomas, Kim Hubbs, Caria Burleson. Kim Dar- by. Cindy Battles. Lisa Jackson, An- geline Kimbrough. Suzanne Hardis- ter. Karen Horsley. Jennifer Looney, Amy King. TRADITIONALLYA GREEK ACTIV- ITY, painting the " sidewalk star " is a familiar sight, especially in the spring when different groups paint the star every few weeks. Leslie Smith and Betty Ann Dodson gave the star a new coat for Phi Mu in March. Mike Clay Members of ZTA and Phi Mu find tinat involvennent in their sororities brings them closer to their sisters and gives them a COMMON BOND by Pam Rhodes The sisters of Phi Mu contin- ued their winning tradition this year capturing all three categor- ies of Step Sing, and for the tenth time in the past eleven years, Phi Mu won Sigma Chi Derby Days in April. Also in April, the sorority ' achieved a third place rating in the overall women ' s competition of Spring Fling Week. The members of Phi Mu ex- celled in campus life as well. Veta Tays was chosen Sigma Chi Sweetheart and also was first runner-up in Spring Fling Queen elections. Julie Childers won a spot on Pi Kappa Alpha ' s National calen- dar. Darnee Case was third run- ner-up in the Miss UNA beauty pageant and won a spot on the Homecoming Court. Mary Hill placed in the Top Ten of Miss UNA and Sharon White was sec- ond runner-up for Spring Fling Queen. President Leslie Smith said the reason for Phi Mu ' s success was " Although our members maintain their uniqueness as indi- viduals, we function as a unit. We could not be number one if teach and every girl did not devote so much time and effort to the soror- ity. " The Theta Alpha chapter of Phi Mu supports several local causes as well as Project HOPE (Phi Mu ' s national philanthropy). IN A SALUTE to Pi Kappa Alpha, eta " Pikes " Sharon Crouch, Heather rousdale and Karen Horsley spoof le fraternity during the fall Zeta ireek Treat. All campus fraternities ll victim to a good natured ribbing rem ZTA. ' HI MU PLEDGES — Front Row: .inda Leathers. Mandy Roberson, Ja- nie Thigpen, Cindi Waldrep. Toni fruitt, Leigh Ann Crump, Patti Mar- gin. Row 2: Delana Bowling, Susan Palmer. Stephanie Boone, Patricia Shields, Vicki Moore. Kim Burns, Su- zie Masdon. Paula Stewart. Back Row: Rhonda Warren, Jennifer Knox, Paige Faulkner, Claudia Wear, Carla Pierce, Jenny Masdon. They have, in connection with the Christian Children ' s Fund, supported a South American girl named Rowena for the past two years. Sorority members pro- vided financial support and com- municate with the child by mail. Among the Phi Mu spon- sored social activities were the Carnation Ball in January, the Florida Party in April, and its an- nual Barn Party in November. One new activity this year was a reception for the faculty, called " Coffee Break, " during Spring semester. A pledge service was also held at First Baptist Church followed by a reception for the pledges ' parents so they could visit the Phi Mu rooms in O ' Neal Hall. The key word in describing the third largest panhellenic soci- ety in the nation is class. Zeta Tau Alpha members say, " We are la- dies. " Members say that the soror- ity ' s overall emphasis on the es- tablishment and adherence to high standards make them differ- PHI MU and BIG BROTHERS — Front Row: Molly Gooch. Sydna Patt- terson. Pansy Fancher. Darnee Case. Laura Broadfoot, Tracy Childers, Me- lanie Holland, Leslie Smith. Row 2: Veta Tays, Anne Leslie Warren, Sheri Lankford, Susan Enslen, Alyson ent from others. The Eta Rho chapter of ZTA is unique, according to ritual chairperson Cindy Stone, be- cause of the " love of Christ " ex- hibited by many of its members. In the fall, members began a Bi- ble study to " encourage achieve- ment in both the spiritual and scholastic lives of the girls. " Zeta-sponsored activities in- cluded an Easter Egg hunt, a Hal- loween party and a Thanksgiving Dinner, all of which were benefit affairs for the underprivileged children. Zeta Kim Darby said " Zetas are always willing to ac- cept challenges and are enthusi- astic in doing so. " Their collective effort and dedication shows in their leader- ship and performance in campus activities. Zetas won the Alpha Tau Omega ' s " Search for the Holy Grail " during Viking Week, tied for first place in the United Way Haunted House project, and the ZTA Fiji entry won first place in Homecoming Float Com- petition. Alexander, Debbie Carson, Stacey Dalton, Stacy Chambers. Row 3: An- gle Russell, Jennifer Claunch, Tonja Tanner. Laura Butler. Sharon White. Paige Borden. Back Row: Yancy Mitchell. Jimmy McDonald, Jon Wil- son. Mark Ritter, Tim Case. Jwat t Thom. Panhellenic and IPC provide leadership for campus sororities and fraternities GOVERNING BODIES by Gary Cosby Jr. The Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil and Panhellenic Council gov- ern and regulate the actions of the Greek organizations. IFC sets the rules and regulations for fra- ternities and the Panhellenic Council does the same for the so- rorities. One of IPC ' s biggest deci- sions last year was to have dry rush. According to sponsor Dr. Daniel Leasure, dean of Student Affairs, the fraternities wanted to get away from the legal liabili- ties associated with serving mi- nors. Leasure said the fraterni- ties would keep dry rush even though Florence is not wet. " It ' s probably more reason to be thankful we have dry rush. Fraternities don ' t have a license to sell or serve alcohol and if they serve to a minor they arc just as responsible as anyone else would be, " said Leasure. The IFC is also taking a hand in getting houses moved to fraternity row. Leasure said that when a group can come to the Council and present the proper information and show they are financially able, the fraternity can pick its spot. According to Leasure, all the fraternities ex- cept Phi Gamma Delta, who al- ready have a house near cam- pus, have expressed an interest in relocating on fraternity row. One of the major projects of IFC is the promotion of scholarship within the individual fraternities, according to Leasure. Unlike the IFC, Panhellenic didn ' t have to go to a dry rush because the sororities have nev- er served alcohol during rush week, according to Panhellenic president Frances Beasley. According to Beasley, the big project for the Panhellenic Council is the sororities ' move from O ' Neal Hall into a renovat- ed Powers Hall. The sororities have rented the structure from I Fraternities adopt Dry Rush " We ' re in the forefront of the top universities In this state, " said Dr. Daniel Leasure, dean of Student Affairs concerning Dry Rush Week. " We were ahead of the University of Alabama In adopting Dry Rush In response to the changing mood In the country concern- ing drinking, " said Dr. Leasure. Jay Ikard of Pi Kappa Phi said, " 1 really think all fraternities, and not just the large ones, got more people that wanted to go through rush because It wasn ' t just a party. I got to meet more people not centered on drinking and learned more about that person. " " Interestingly enough, it was concern on the part of the citizens of Florence that brought up the Issue. High school students were showing up to get the free booze and there is no good way to dis- tinguish high school students from freshmen, " said Dr Leasure. ' The legal responsibility of weeding out under age students was too much for the fraternities to be burdened with. Any accident after- wards would have held fraternities responsible and that ' s not their purpose, " said Ikard. —Wendy Woodfin the university for 11 years with each sorority paying an equal part of the rent. The move is planned for next fall. The Panhellenic Council is pushing for better scholarship within sororities by sponsoring a scholastic awards banquet. Ac- cording to Beasley, the sorority with the highest cumulative GPA among its membership and the sorority whose pledges have the Patrick Hood highest cumulative GPA receive; a scholarship award. The sorority member anc the pledge with the highest cu mulative GPA are also rewardec at the banquet. Recognition i; given to any member who has j cumulative GPA of 2.5 or higher The Panhellenic Counci also sponsors projects with tht Alumni Association and helps co ordinate campus blood drives. H J A 1 « Th 1 - 1 . r.. ■11 1 ' , .% 1- -A i-k- ! ■ ir. f H ( ' i: 7 U V 1 1 1 :? i ' A ■ ' -- -1V. 1 ■ 1 " r ' i ' ' f ' - V -j I il r t m ' I , . ' . f BIB IKf! J jyjj l «. ' s ' jew3 DISCUSSING " DRY RUSH " week. IFC members Robert Loftin. Tom Pil- green, Derek Morgan and President Mark Manush meet in Bibb Graves Hall. The move to dry rush reflected a national trend for fraternities anxious to dispel tfie " Animal House " image. CONSTRUCTION WORKER does naintenance u ork to the outside of owers Hall, the future home of the :ampus sororities. THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL. Front Row: Molly Gooch (Phi Mu) Umeki Jackson (Delta Sigma Theta). Frances Beasley (Zeta Tau Alpha). Chrissy Pieroni (Alpha Gamma Del- ta). Back Row: Angle Russell (Phi Mu). Dee Denson (Alpha Gamma Del- ta). Cind y Stone (Zeta Tau Alpha). J Taking the initiative to help underprivileged children and raising nnoney for various charities, Alpha Phi Alpha and Alpha Tau Onnega are working for the connnnunity while BUILDING LEADERS by Sandra Jackson Scholarship, brotherhood, and helping people who are less fortunate are more than just high standards, for the brothers of Al- pha Phi Alpha according to Presi- dent Greg Jarmon. Campus and community ac- tivities throughout the year re- flect the fraternity ' s dedication toward these goals. This year, the brothers be- gan working on an undergrad- uate scholarship fund by raising money through raffles, dona- tions, and using their own sound system to provide music to local high school formals. Jarmon says they hope to award an incoming freshman a semester scholarship in the spring. In addition to scholarship, the fraternity believes in helping underprivileged children in our area by treating a group to a UNA basketball game each year. Jarmon said this is one of the most important projects his fra- ternity has. " Working with kids and seeing the joy on their faces is its own reward, " he says. Another project Alpha Phi Alpha continues to sponsor is the annual Miss Black and Gold pag- eant held on the UNA campus. The pageant took place in Octo- ber and proved to be a great suc- cess. The winner, Joy Rose, re- presented the chapter well at the state pageant capturing 2nd place overall. " ATO Shapes Leaders " best describes the first Greek organi- zation on campus, says vice- president Mark Manush. Alpha Tau Omega wanted to bring its national motto of " building leaders " closer to home this year, while concentrat- ing more effective efforts toward community work. Several fraternity members served as leaders this year; Mark Manush was elected president of the inter-fraternity Council, Brett Davis was associate editor of the Flor-Ala, Greg Watson was elect- ed to be vice-president of IFC for the coming year, Don Moody was selected for Who ' s Who and Tripp Storm was inducted into the ODK Honor Society. The fraternity was involved in several social service projects this year for the handicapped and underprivileged of our area. Pledges helped Safeplace with general work and repairs, and provided the shelter with a Christmas tree and lights. Both pledges and active members helped Riverbend ' s handicapped children celebrate Christmas with a party and also held a swimming party at the Flowers Hall pool. Manush said they spent a lot of time with the children and really enjoyed it. ATO pledges provided ser- vice of a different kind to raise money this year. For $2, area residents could purchase " spook insurance, " which afforded them a group of pledges who arrived the day after Halloween to unroll and desoap their property. Some of the activities AT( participated in were annua events such as Viking Week, hel ' for the fourth year. In addition t the search for the Holy Grail, th fraternity sponsored a Salvatio Army fund raiser and Viking pai ty as part of the week-long ceU bration. In conjunction with UNA tenth anniversary, ATO held it annual formal in Birminghar with the National Grand Worth Chief as guest speaker. It was th Grand Chief who chartered th Theta Eta Chapter of Alpha Ta Omega ten years ago. After taking first place I the Homecoming parade th year before, ATO teamed u with Alpha Delta Pi sorority t build the Queen ' s float this yea The fraternity closed oi the year with a Roaring 20 Christmas party. 240 ALPHA TAU OMEGA— Front Row: Lisa Montgomery, Gina Embry, Mi- chele Coleman, Jan Maxwell, Suzi West, Maria Santini, Melinda Har- gett. Row 2: Susan Landers, Franl( Coseglia, Adrian Ecl(l, Kevin Caruso, David Brown, Tyler Sanderson. Ke- vin Hammond, Debbie Griggs. Row 3: Carolyn Greta, Randy Wilson, Todd Gatewood, Mike Parrish, Tom Olive, Travis Hendrix, Brett Davis, Jane Quillen. Row 4: Cindy Hendrix. Mike Moody, Greg Watson, Joey Thornton, Joey Moore, Bill Lovelace, Jeff Bor- den, Marilyn Jarnigan. Back Row: Laura Wright, Mark Manush, Phil Smith, Donnie Moody, Greg Mi- chaels, Tripp Storm, David Lansdell, Bart Bradley, SherrI Barnett, Edward Thorr TRIPP STORM played bartender at an ATO mixer. Because of dry rush regulations the refreshments that were offered at the Pan Galactic garg- leblaster bar were non-alcoholic, but brother Kevin Hammond enjoyed it none the less. ALPHA PHI ALPHA — Front Row: George B. Long, Melvin J. Walker, Harry E. Shelton, Larry D. Tlsdale. Back Row: Roland L. Wilson, Gregory A. Jarmon, Gregory X. Law, Michael A. Landrum. (Photo courtesy of Alpha Phi Alpha) First in the Big Brother program and housing on Fraternity Row, Kappa Alpha Psi and Kappa Signna respectively are MAKING THEIR MARK by Brett Davis UNA ' S Theta Upsilon chap- ter of Kappa Alpha Psi is a group dedicated to academic achieve- ment as well as community ser- vice. At the Troy State football game, the brothers of Kappa Al- pha Psi took several needy chil- dren from area schools to the game as a part of their Kappa League big brother program, a pioneer program in this area. Kappa Alpha Psi also has a picnic planned for their " little brothers " in the Spring semester. When Valentine ' s Day rolls around, the brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi visit area senior citizen homes, where they distribute red carnations and sing. The brothers also conduct service projects to benefit the SINGING TRADITIONAL GOSPEL, Mrs. Donna Johnson performs as part of the February activities commemo- rating Black History Month. Kappa Alpha Psi, in conjunction with the Convocations Committee, sponsored the musical program. Mike Clay Christian Children ' s Fund which sends funds to help needy chil- dren overseas. Kappa Alpha Psi President Kenneth Graves said that the fra- ternity expects members to share the goals of academic achievement and community ser- vice. Kappa Alpha Psi members come to school to get an educa- tion, to work for the Kappa Al- pha Psi organization and the community, " as well as to better themselves, " said Graves. 1984 brought continued success to the Kappa Sigma fra- ternity. The Kappa Sigs became the first Greeks on fraternity row when they moved into their house in August. The Greek Row is just one of the ways that the Kappa Sigs KAPPA SIGMA— Front Row: Phillip Remke. Zach Everett. Greg Ray, Sam Goss, Robert Evans. Jeff Chandler. Row 2: Mike Vaughn. Mike Quarles. Sterling Britt. Richard Welborn. have tried to improve the Greek system at UNA as a whole, not just to work for the improvement of their own fraternity. The Kappa Sigs also were first in another area — dry rush. They held their own dry rush week even before the Inter-Fra- ternity Council passed a dry-rush bill including all fraternities. Kappa Sig President Jeff Chan- dler says that dry rush is begin- ning to spread on campuses throughout the nation and UNA is one leading the way. " 1 think it ' s a positive step forward for the whole Greek sys- tem, " said Chandler. One of the Kappa Sigs ' main activities is the fight against diabetes, which they support with their annual Dribblc-A- Thon. The Dribble-A-Thon is John Harlan. Ben Andrews. Jr. Row 3: James Hurt. Jimmy Merrell. Mark Mitchell. Brad Gargis, John McMur- trie. Joe Cleveland. Back Row: Rich- ard Grissom. William E. Goodwin. their biggest project of the year and involves the cooperation o the whole fraternity. The Kappa Sigs dribble bas ketballs from Huntsville to UNA and get donation pledges for th( amount of distance covered. Th( amount raised, which last yea: was around $2,000, goes to th( Diabetes Association. Another goal of the Kapp; Sigs is to get the national Kapp; Sigma award for the Most Im proved Chapter in the nation, ac cording to Kappa Sig Presiden Jeff Chandler. Chandler said, " We have i very good shot at it, " and addec that if they won the award i would speak well for not just thi Kappa Sigs but for the universit; and would help the chapter t continue their growth. Thomas M. Coburn, Barry E. Sheltoi Travis Long. Jr.. Roger Moore. I Bryon Williams. Timothy Josep Essenmacher. KAPPA ALPHA PSI— Udemezue On- yioha, Daryl Smith, Derek Ricks, Connell Randle, Kenneth Graves, Stanley Gill. FIRST ON THE BLOCK, Kappa Sig- ma opened its fraternity house in time for fall semester. Alumnus advisor Dick Biddle speaks at the opening ceremonies along with Dr. Guillot and fraternity president Jeff Chandler. Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi are also making plans to moT e to fraternity row in the near future. Mike Clay 1 l p ' F m Bf 1 KAPPA SIGMA LITTLE SISTERS— Front Row: Farris Quails, Lisa Fus- sell, Lisha Kilgo, Lori Harlan, Dewanna Davis. Row 2: Tamela Hunter, Joy Gilder, Debbie Brown. Theresa Winton, Davonna Culver. Back Row: April Collier, Sheryl Hol- man. Sarah Provenza, Tracy McCain. KAPPA ALPHA PSI SWEET- HEARTS — Front Row: Sharron Bar- nard, Regina Jefferson, Angela Green, Angela Smiley. Back Row: Jackie Mangrum, Pamela D. Goodloe, Jacqueline Payton, Debbie Sledge. Greeks 243 In working hard and playing hard the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha and Phi Gamnna Delta are both MAINTAINING THE IMAGE OF LEADERSHIP by Jayne Anne Miller " The brotherhood is hard to explain until you become part of such an organization. When you are a Pike there is always some- body there, " said member Mike LeCroix. Seen on campus as leaders to different organizations, the Pikes claim to have more SGA senators than any other Fraterni- ty on campus. " Being a Pike means doing what you feel; that makes people respect you, " said LeCroix. " Pikes are known for being them- selves. We call shots the way we see them. " Having just moved out of their old house, the brothers have a temporary room in O ' Neal Hall. NO. THIS IS NOT GI Joe and Bugs Bunny. It is Todd Burchell and Lee Ann Gamble attending the Halloween Party that the Pikes sponsored in their old house. The Pikes are now trying to raise funds to build a new house on Fraternity Row. Until then the Pikes are residing in O ' Neal Hall. Mike Clay " We are trying to raise mon- ey for a house on fraternity row, " said member Kevin Shields, " our main goal is to be there by Sep- tember. " A booth at the North Ala- bama State Fair provided some of the funds that the Pikes need- ed to concentrate on their new home. A Halloween party spon- sored at the old house also helped contribute to their cause. But other Pike fund raisers aren ' t just in support of matters so close to home. Pike members enter a marathon run every year hoping to help raise money for uniforms, equipment, and travel- ing costs for the baseball team. At Christmas time, Pike car- olers serenade area nursing homes and the children ' s wards PI KAPPA ALPHA— Front row: Kim Darby. Elaine Cox, Claudia Wear. Rhonda Warren, Michelle Bevis, Kim Burns. Angela Thrasher. Jacqueline Wilson, Lynn Foster, Heather Trous- dale. Row 2: Lora Van Sandt, Kathy at the hospitals. The Pikes are also very strong supporters of the United Way Foundation. Besides helping build stron- ger relations with the community, the Pike brothers are still building stronger ties within. This includes their alumni. " Being a brother is not just during school — it ' s being a broth- er for life, " said LeCroix. Phi Gamma Delta, boasting fifty-five members — and a mas- cot called Wambec (a native of the FIJI Islands) — resides on the west side of campus. The Fiji ' s take great pride in claiming Lonnie Wainwright, SGA president, and Greg McCor- mick, SGA vice-president, as members of their organization. Glover, Willa Kay Duncan. Carmen Stoner, Joy Martin. Row 3: Alan Gib- bons. Mark Futrell, Mary Hill. Row 4: James Keener, Heath Trousdale, Tom Pilgreen, Jeff Burbank. Row 5: Rod- ney Andujar, Todd Burchell. Back " I think the FIJI organiz; tion is at one of the highest point ever, " said President Mile Sledge. Fiji ' s hold other positions c leadership on campus. The dorr president, former IFC presider and other positions of leadershi are held by FIJI members. Brothers of Phi Gamma Dc ta have been recognized for carr ing the All Men ' s Average thre consecutive semesters. For the last eight semester the Fiji ' s participation in th campus blood drive has rallie the most donors. An Easter tradition of th FIJI brothers is to hold an Easte Egg hunt for the children of Kilb School. row: Mark Bowen. Glen Brown, Ton my Townsend. Tommy Calhoun. Ch Carden. Scott Myers. William Smit Keith Shields. Mike LeCroix. Alt Godwin. Dewayne Eckl. THE FIJI FACULTY reception, held in the FIJI house, was an attempt made by the brothers to show their appreciation to the faculty. Here brothers Ken Darby. Alan August, and Michael Henson enjoy the re- freshments that were prepared for the occasion. PHI GAMMA DELTA RUSH HOST- ESSES — Front Row: Jeanna Aycock, Kim Thomas, Cindi Waldrep. Beth Marsh. Dawn Campbell. Kelly Jones, Lucy Reid. Row 2: Lisa Reid, Trisha Kells. Stacey Dalton. Salena Gris- som. Jennifer Knox. Cathy Pace. Sydna Patterson. Melissa Foster. Row 3: Allison Pride. Stephanie Burleson. Patti Martin. Beth Hudson. Jennifer Claunch. Gina Magazzu. Back Row: Sheri Lankford. Mary Crawford. Su- san Palmer. Paige Borden. Jennifer Gray, Sharon White. PHI GAMMA DELTA— Front Row: Terry Gray. Gregory W. McCormick. Scott Cornelius. Markus H. Michael, Jr. Row 2: Bryan Bice. Bobby Dolan. James Hardwick. John White. Jimmy Fuller. Greg James. Mike White. Alan August. John Glasscock. Scott Mann. Ernie Tuck. Bobby English. Row 3: Jimmy Agnew, Ricky Jones. Brad Johnson. Michael Henson. Bobby Tidwell, S. Scott Chappell. Chip Dil- lard. Mark Sanderson. Mike Mash- burn. Mark McCormack. Jamie Hold- en. Back Row: Jeff Claunch. Miles Hoyt Sledge. Jr.. Michael Harbuck, Ronnie Bowling. Jimmy McDonald. Patrick Starkey. Neal Dorroh. Randy Lee. Tommy Wallace. John Jessup. Mike Whitlock. Mark Ritter. Mike Cook. Greek! 245 Whether giving parties or raising money, Sigma Chi and Hi Kappa Phi are combining WORK AND FUN by Graham Sisson, Jr. From sponsoring Derby Days to offering an escort ser- vice, Sigma Chi delivered fun and a helping hand. Three nights a week, Sigma Chi brothers offered an escort service for co-eds who would rather not walk around alone after dark. The members escort- ed persons from Collier Library to their car or dorm on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights. Sigma Chi also sponsored Derby days, a week long compe- tition between the sororities which competed for a trophy of- fered by the fraternity. The pro- ceeds from Derby Days are dis- tributed to the physical rehabili- tation center in Muscle Shoals and to the Wallace Village for Children in Colorado, the frater- nity ' s national philanthropic or- ganization. The Derby Days competi- tion consists of nightly events such as a scavenger hunt, the Derby Darling beauty contest, and the two biggest events, the relay races and the derby hunt. The last two events are worth the most points. Sigma Chi celebrated its tenth anniversary on campus last spring and had a party for the alumni in honor of the event. At Halloween, the brothers obtained a list of underprivileged children in the area and took them trick-or-treating. The chil- dren returned to the Sigma Chi house and were treated to ham- burgers and a karate display by Greg Engle. Members of the fraternity also offer tutorial services through the university counsel- or ' s office. The counselor ' s office receives the proceeds from their services. Pi Kappa Phi was founded on December 4, 1910 and boasts such notable alumni as president Dr. Robert Guillot and " Ala- bama " band member Randy Owen (both from other chapters) and faculty members Edd Jones, Dr. Clark Mueller and Dr. John Yeates from this chapter. One of Pi Kap ' s biggest events last year was its PUSH project. PUSH (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped) is such a large project of the national orga- nization that it formed its own corporation. The various individ- ual chapters have a fund raising drive every year and send the proceeds to the national chapter for distribution in the PUSH or- ganization. The play units are distribut- ed free of charge to institutions for the mentally handicapped. The Cost Cutter party was one of their biggest parties ac- cording to members, and they claim it attracted 80 percent of the dorm residents. At the party, they distributed prizes such as Cost Cutter brand spaghetti and they served generic food and drinks. The party was billed as the cheapest party in town. Pi Kappa Phi, which claims to have been an independent fra- ternity since 1967, boasts a 20 room house on Hermitage Drive. The house also has a full base- ment and attic. Pi Kap also claims to have the first house mother. Mrs. Ed- mundson, who lives next door, has been known to care for sick members and keep an eye on the house when the members are away. Captain Fairchild is the faculty adviser. PROMINENTLY DISPLAYING " That Winning Spirit " on their fraternity ' s Homecoming parade entry are Pi Kappa Phi brothers Jonathan Baggs John W. Howard and Gary Bean. The fraternity gained new fame this year by throwing a Cost Cutter Party, billed as the cheap- est bash In town. LITTLE SIGS— Front row: Jennifer Hudson, Cissy Ashley. Tammy Un- derwood, Veta Tays. Kim Hubbs, Kim Blankenship, Lisa Lee. Row 2: Tonya Hollls, Lora Lester, Cindy Collum, Jennifer Bjornseth, Daphne Dean, Lee Ann Gamble. Back row: Becky Little. Mitzi Horton. Angellne Kim- brough. Lisa Rogers, Tina Pierce, Cindy Battles, Caria Burleson, Susan Wales. SHARING A POST-TRICK-OR- TREATING HUG with a young party guest at the Sigma Chi house is Little Sig Elizabeth Armstrong. On Hallow- een night, the brothers took a group of underprivileged children trick-or- treating and then took them back to the fraternity house for hamburgers and a karate display. TEAMMATES CONGRATULATE Sigma Chi Wade Bobo as he rounds the bases after hitting a homerun in an intramural Softball game. The fra- ternity won the purple division and placed third overall in flag football competition. Eric Ross SIGMA CHI— Front row: Jono Sims, James Bell. Rodney Vaden, Ty Smith, Chris Bobo, Danny Brooks, Tod Price. Row 2: Alan Orman, Steve Ter- ry, Craig Tankersley, David Shelly, Kirk Littrell, John Calvert. Row 3: Jeff Perry, Joe Tucker, Mark Crump- ton, John Casteel, Robbie Robbins, Joe Wilson. Back row: David Haw- kins, Dave Edwards, Dave Lennox, John Grigsby, Tim Philbln. SIGMA CHI— Front row: Klrby Mur- ray. Andy Thomas, Jeff Chandler, Ricky Quick, Bill Bowan, Alan Bush. Row 2: Scott McCorkle, Stan Critten- den, Jeff Lavender, Jackie Brackln, Wade Bobo, Rich Wilson. Row 3: Derek Daniel, Scott Posey, Eddie Grice, Kenny Posey, Alan Lambert, Phil Drummond. Back row: Bernie Potter, Keith Waggon, Kent Lewter, Necl Lavender, Neil Whitesell, Greg Engle. 248 Dove Gattit LEADING A TOUR. Lori Ann Craft shows wary onlookers the not-so- dearly departed. IF THE DEAD PEOPLE lying around O ' Neal Hall weren ' t enough of a fright, the live ones bearing a variety of weapons — were. AN EVIL SURGEON smiles wickedly as he brandishes a bone from a re- cently deceased cadaver. Last Halloween, hundreds of ghosts joined her to frighten all who dared to brave the haunted rooms of O ' Neal Hall when PRISCILLA HAD COMPANY by V endy Woodfin C-C-Creeaack, step, step, )lunk! " What was that? " " I didn ' t hear anything . . . " OOOOOOOAHHH!! " I don ' t like this, guys — are i e locked in or can we get out? " And so the scene went in he middle of a harrowing fall ight in O ' Neal Hall, when Noel jartman, president of the Stu- ent Activities Board, and others ransformed the stark rooms into Halloween carnival. " After an article in the Flor- . a, four of us went upstairs in ) ' Neal Hall to look around and we started talking how creepy and scary it was, and wondered why so many areas and rooms we blocked off. I talked to Dean Lea- sure later about having a Haunt- ed house, " said Gartman. There came a need and an idea to raise money for the Unit- ed Way Fund Drive, so the SGA and SAB joined forces to create the O ' Neal Haunted House. The idea had already been created by the spirit of Priscilla, the fateful student who sup- posedly took her life years before and now haunts the empty rooms of O ' Neal Hall. It gives spine-tin- gling interest to those who saw, or thought they saw, a light in the dark windows wandering eeriely around looking for the elusive " final " answer. " We wanted to keep the tra- dition of Priscilla alive as long as the building is allowed to stand, " said Gartman. The SGA and SAB with Bob Glenn, head of Student Activi- ties, created a maze of dark in- trigue. Ghoulishly gowned stu- dents provided sound effects ranging from heavy breathing and moans to howling, taunting and raving about the dangers within. Pranksters wandered through the house touching, grabbing or just plain booing the brave or foolish soul who sought to enter. " We had six rooms down- stairs decorated for competition. Zeta Tau Alpha, Commuters and Alpha Tau Omega tied for the Most " Sp irited " Best Decorated Organization and split the prize money evenly, " said Glenn. " Over 1000 people went through the house and we raised $1,300 for the United Way Fund Drive. You couldn ' t say who had the most fun, the workers or the guests. It was one of those things where everyone who participat- ed had a great time, " said Glenn. " We had to take some youn- ger children out because the screaming made them cry. But every one who likes to be scared found something they liked, " said Gartman. " While we were work- ing, we stayed in the Hall a cou- ple of nights. It was really scary ... we heard things ... I would not stay again. " If Priscilla really did wander O ' Neal ' s empty halls all alone all year, she might be a little pleased that for one night she had plenty of company. AS HE SAWS HIS OWN LEG apart piece by piece, Mark Johnston exhib- its a fiendish delight worthy of an Ed- gar Allan Poe character. MOVING THE BALL down field is Spanish Club player Greg Bu- chanan, as Dr. Edwin Keith at- tempts to block the progression. The Spanish Club soccer team took on all challengers during their season (including the " Shoals Sockers " ). OKTOBERFEST on campus is promoted by the German Club members who performed tradi- tional folk dances in Towers Cafe- teria during the dinner hour. Au- thentic costumes added to the charm of the performance. ENGLISH CLUB — Front Row: Jayne Miller. Suzanne Tidwell. Micheic Savage. Molly Jeannette Pettis. Back Row: Robert Ader- holt, John Kingsbury. Mari Mat- teis, Nancy Lynn. GERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Debra Stutts. Laura Kelley. Dawn Callahan. Denlse Wallace, Jac- queline Wilson. Row 2: Mrs. Helga Dupont. Kathy Reynolds. Kris Hatfield. Cindy Wade. Lora Smith. Fiona Parish. Back Row: Joseph Roper. Maurice Reaves. Frank Cole. John Casteel. Mikr LeCroix. Some clubs promote an understanding of culture as well as language skills STRICTLY SPEAKING by Gary Cosby, Jr. Language is a tool that ' can make or break relation- iships between people or be- |tween nations; therefore, I learning the English language i properly as well as learning isome foreign language is very important. The ultimate goals of the language clubs is to pro- mote the understanding of language as well as the cus- toms of its native speakers. The English Club pro- motes the language familiar to everyone on campus. Accord- ing to club president Michele Savage, the English clubs ' big- Igest project of the year is iLights and Shadows, the liter- ary art magazine. The club holds the writing contest, awards the prizes and pro- vides the editors for it. The winner of the writing contest receives a cash award for his lefforts. I The English Club holds |an annual used book sale. The profits went for furnishings for the club ' s meeting room this year, according to Michele. " We always have an au- thor come and speak. This year we ' re going to have two, " said Michele. The club is planning to institute a writer ' s circle in the spring to allow student writ- er ' s a chance to display their work and receive some con- structive criticism from other writers. The club would also like to change its reputation around campus. " They think we ' re sitting around in our cubby hole be- ing intellectual, but that ' s not the way it is, " said Michele. There arc foreign lan- guage clubs around too. The French Club is directly related to learning, but it is social also, according to club sponsor Dr. Max Dillon Gartman. The French Club tries to get its members acquainted with not only the language, but also the French culture. The club has meetings weekly and serves refresh- ments at each meeting. Ac- cording to Dr. Gartman, the club ' s main social event was a big Christmas party. Dr. Gartman said the meetings are not all held in French because there are a number of freshmen in the club who are not yet fluent speakers of French. The German Club is an- other of the university ' s for- eign language clubs. The club was extremely active begin- ning their year with a Schoko- gramm sale. A Schokogramm is a Swiss Chocolate Cookie gram that could be sent to anyone. In March the club held Fasching ' 84 in the Great Hall. The German Mardi Gras celebration was open to the entire campus. The club mem- bers performed folk dances for those attending the cele- bration. Club members were ac- tive sales people as they sold everything from English Cook- SPANISH CLUB — Front Row: Shawn Bracey. Mark Sanderson, Emily Cable, Dana Blackwood. Donna Blackwood, John Raul White. Ernie Tuck. Row 2: Randy Lee, Eric Ross, Robert Aderholt. Michael Whitlock, Christie Last- er. Suzanne Dinsmore. Back Row: David Myhan. Steve de Graffen- ried. Terry Pace, Neal Dorroh, Pat Starkey, Paul E. Jones, III. ies to German Gingerbread according to club sponsor Ms. Helga DuPont. The club held Christkindlmarket at the new Wal-Mart plaza where they sold baked goods and assort- ed other items. At the weekly Kaffee Klatsch meetings Ms. DuPont said they did folk dancing and at lunch they have a German table where they sit and con- vese in German. The Spanish Club pro- motes the practical applcia- tion of the language by trans- lating letters for TVA ' s Inter- national Fertilizer Develop- ment Center according to ad- viser Paul E. Jones, III. According to Mr. Jones, the club brings in native speakers which gives the club members exposure to the way the language is really being spoken. The club stresses the Spanish culture and civiliza- tion to help the students relate to the people who are native speakers. The club holds panel dis- cussions with people from dif- ferent countries. The Spanish Club invites the Political Sci- ence Club to these discussions so they can question the peo- ple about their country ' s cus- toms. ■ ' This year we began to branch out into being a ser- vice club, " said Mr. Jones. The club held a bake sale dur- ing the fall and used the pro- ceeds to help a needy family. t.M $ r f 5 ' 1 ' V ;- ., -, i « Mike Clay PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB— Front Row: Glennda Mills, Anita Wallace. Linda Karpowich, Deneen Dobbins. Kim Lovelace, Pam Patterson. Row 2: Kathy McReyn- olds. advisor. Karen Gough. Leslie Everett. Stephanie Taramangos. Ju- lie McAfee. Laura Hamlin. Allen Tucker. Row 3: Don McBrayer, advi- sor. Keith Morrow, Tim Gillespie, Bill Mock, Jack Belew. Gerald Holmes, Richard Mansel. Shane Russell. Back Row: Rand Ratliff. Jamie Roden. Dale Jeffreys. Allen Creasy, Philip Robert- son, Lyndon Cain, Jeff Miller, Mark Manush, Greg Engle, Keith Wilemon, Randy Houk. PREPARING FOR AN UPCOMING music department recital. Libby Hill (secretary of the Music Educators Na- tional Conference) practices on the baby grand piano in the choral room. STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS AS- SOCATION— Front Row; Marsha L. Manning. Susan McNatt, Cindy Max- well. Umeki Jackson. Meri Bell. An- nette Latch. Mona Beavers. Melanie Bradford. Row 2: Dr. Kay Abbott, Te- resa Dougherty. Chrissy Pieroni. Me- lanie Speake. Cynthia Campbell, Ka- ren Allen. Back Row: Barry Creel. Terra Ingrum. Maria Montgomery. Leigh Hollingsworth. Cheryl Speake. Terry McDonald. COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN— Front Row: Beth Shel- ton. Julie Wood. Missy Jones. Back Row: Sandra Nunn. Ruth Oxley. Lisa Abbott, Dr. James D. Burney. These education-oriented clubs all aid in the connplicated process of MAKING STUDENTS INTO TEACHERS by Pamela Rhodes and Yvette Walter The Special Olympics has served to educate the public in the past few years. The Council for Exceptional Children helps promote such activities in order to encourage awareness and ac- ceptance of the mentally handi- capped. CEC is open to anyone in- terested in working with excep- tional children. Many of the members arc education majors who plan to work either directly or indirectly with special chil- dren. The Council members at- tend programs at Riverbend Center for Mental Health and many work with local school teachers. Music Educators National Conference seeks to interpret and strengthen the field of music education for the benefit of oth- ers as well as themselves. MENC fosters the development of pro- fessionalism in the field of music for members who will work in professional and educational or- ganizations, industrial founda- tions and governmental agen- cies. Students majoring in music education learn to coordinate comprehensive music programs in all schools. Prior to joining MENC, members also become part of the Alabama Music Edu- cators Association. Physical Education Majors Club is one of the largest on cam- pus. Advisors Don McBrayer and Coach Kathy McReynolds orga- nized and supervised the events for the P.E. Club members. The events included a camping trip at Fall Creek Falls, Tennessee, an all-nighter where the P.E. members were locked into Flowers Hall all night and participated in any P.E. event (volleyball, softball, basketball, pickleball, swimming, weightlift- ing, scuba diving, etc.) they liked. A 24 hour jog-a-thon is held at the all nighter to raise money for a good cause. P.E. members are also asked to work conces- sion stands during concerts and basketball games to raise money for the PE. Club. The Student Home Eco- nomics Association has various fund-raising projects and month- ly meetings. The highlight of the spring semester was the State Home Economics meeting in Bir- mingham in which several stu- dents participated. Tina Armis- tead, SHEA member, was in- stalled as state reporter. Fall was a busy time for the organization, beginning with a picnic to welcome new students. Members held a Halloween Bake Sale in October. Also they had " Christmas in October " by mak- ing Christmas crafts. Among the other projects were a candy- making demonstration and a cross-stitch demonstration. The main event of the se- mester was a Thanksgiving din- ner at the home of Dr. Kay Ab- bott, faculty adviser. The dinner featured a guest speaker who was an interior designer. ClulM 253 Business oriented organizations help teach students entering a world of supply and demand DOLLARS AND SENSE by Barry Creel Campus business organiza- tions provide students with the o pportunity to acquaint them- selves with the real world of busi- ness before they leave the sanc- tuary of the school and have to start making a living. The business world has pro- duced a huge demand for ac- countants over the years, and the members of Alpha Chi will fill the voids behind those adding machines. Alpha Chi is actively in- volved in furthering accounting majors ' knowledge of the busi- ness world by taking several field trips to area businesses to ana- lyze new accounting methods. The UNA chapter of Alpha Chi is affiliated with the National Asso- ciation of Accountants and has an awards banquet with them ev- ery year. Interested in how the stock market is doing or what the Wall Street Journal has to say? Then the Economics Finance Club is for you. Discussion of major cur- rent issues and economic trends make up the agenda for each monthly meeting. The Economics Finance Club is involved in activities from screening popular business-ori- ented motion pictures to estab- lishing a scholarship fund for eco- nomic or finance majors and mi- nors. Also, the club conducts monthly seminars to help stu- dents, faculty and area business- men keep abreast of the latest topics. Regardless of major, Phi Beta Lambda serve to broaden the overall awareness of students in the School of Business. The largest business club on campus, Phi Beta Lambda ' s main pur- poses are to promote leadership qualities and to develop good techniques for job interviews. Each year members attend a national convention to compete with students from other univer- sities across the country in areas of accounting, data processing, economics and law. Over the past several years, this chapter has earned an excellent record for winners at state levels. Adviser Donna Yancey said " We provide opportunities to de- velop leadership among mem- bers and that is just what job in- terviewers look for in all appli- cants. The transition between school and a career is not always an easy one, but with the help of these clubs business students will be better prepared than ever to take their places among the man- agement of the business world. THAT WINNING SPIRIT material- izes in the form of the Alpha Chi Homecoming yard decoration. Anita Strickland and Cathy Long work on one of the many decorations built for the Homecoming festivities. Edward Thomat ALPHA CHI— Front Row: Tina Col- lum, Latricia Faulkner, Sara Bradley. Debra Carr, Melissa Richie, Vickie Doyle, Ruby Henry, Cindy Killen, Anita Strickland. Row 2: Alan Bush, Sheila Harden, Renee Cameron, Pam Surles, Annette Barnes, Pam Taylor. Elaine Bird, Debbie Engle, Edward Thomas, Quin Ivy, Row 3: Russell Swindle, Kim James, Sharon Horton, Leah Baggett, Karen Berry, Ginger Grisham, Mark Layne, Bobby McCurry, Paul Hollcy. Back Row: Harry Sessamen, Brian Wray, Mitch- ell Hays, Tom Adams, Jr., Daniel Ba- ker, Charles Redding, Greg Duffey, Stanley Odom, Mark Nemeth, Jimmy Crawford. PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front Row: Keith Akers, Brenda L. Robinson. Jan Morrison. Debra Carr. Pam Baggett. Susan Gist. Susan Kirkland. Row 2: Gayle Richardson, Karen Horsley, Andrea Butler, Julie Rogers, Donna Blount, Alan Bush, Melanie Albright, Cathy Long, Ginger Grisham, Pam Taylor. Row 3: Cheryl Sellars, Diana Willis, Jill Watkins, Karen Glover, Brenda Lewis, La ' Conger Cohran, Lisa Michael, Debbie Hawks, Lisa McWilliams. Back Row: Rick Thom- as, Larry J. Burke, Tom Adams, Jr., Bryan Moyer, Steven Shotts, Russell Miller, Richard Martin, Keith Wilson, Mark Hall, Stan Crittenden. ECONOMIC FINANCE CLUB AD- VISOR Arthur James prepares for a United Way promotional with the help of colleague Barry Morris. The SGA and Academic Senates spon- sored a swim-a-thon that helped meet this year ' s goal of $20,000 while the SGA, SAB and WVNA held a haunted house in O ' Neal Hall in which the proceeds went to The United Way. ECONOMIC FINANCE CLUB — Front Row: Hank Lindsey, Sue Pear- son, Suzanne Lester, Mamie Danley. Row 2: Greg Clemmons, Chuck In- gram, Suzanna Wylie, Sheri Moore, Carol Stafford, Henry Blackburn. Back Row: Arthur James, Joe Cleve- land, Daniel Baker, Mark Foster, Tim Philbin, Richard Martin, Frank Wal- lace. Edward Thomas THE EXPANDED COMPUTER CENTER offers students like Rosemary Roland a terminal without the wait. The revised CIS Organization offers its members a chance to keep abreast of the expanding computer field. FASHION FORUM — Front Row: Charlotte TInchner, Barry Creel. Umeki Jackson, Mclanie Speake, Meri Bell. Annette Latch. Theresa Winton. Back Row: Maria Montgomery, Melanie Bradford. Kecia Newton, Chrissy Speake. Kelly Garner. CIS ORGANIZATION — Front Row: Bruce Booker. Cheryl Sellars. Debbie Brookman. Connie Liverett. Elizabeth Dardess. Kelly Jones. Row 2: Mark Hall. Keith Wilson, Myron Hodge, Deborah Eggleston. Brenda Robinson. Cathy Long. Back Row: Fotis Killpiris. Larry Burke. Chris McCorkle, Jeff Rlcheter, Chuck Russell, Karen Shaw. 1 CIS, Marketing and Fashion Mercliandising students expand classroom learning into the real world as they go about MINDING THEIR BUSINESS Associating students with lata processing companies jhere their qualifications can be )ut to use is the CIS Organiza- lon ' s principal goal. With the ' lacement Service aiding club nembers in this process, CIS tays in touch with the business ;orld. Computer Information Sys- ems Organization has been re- •jntly reconstructed from the old S Club to correspond with the inge in the name of the major, hrough their renovations, they ave grown in involvement and by Barry Creel they plan to raffle off a home computer as a fund raiser. Gaining from the opportuni- ties offered by these clubs, busi- ness students become more in- volved in their studies, more in- terested in their fields, and most importantly, better qualified for their future jobs. Composed primarily of Fashion Merchandising majors and minors. Fashion Forum serves to broaden students ' awareness of the fashion market and job industry. The club president said " In the past Fashion Forum has been regarded as a club that just puts on fashion shows. While we do usually put on one a year, our primary purpose is to expand on our classroom learning. " Other activities Fashion Fo- rum is involved in are monthly breakfast meetings featuring guest speakers, a fall cookout for recruiting new members and planning a possible trip to New York City during spring break for a closer look at the fashion indus- try. In its second year on cam- pus, the Marketing Club is active- ly involved in developing a better public understanding and appre- ciation of marketing problems as well as expanding classroom learning. Club member Kim DeAr- mond said, " It gives you a great- er opportunity to learn more about the field of marketing as it relates to the business world. " Monthly club meetings fea- ture speakers from local busi- nesses with discussions of current marketing problems. ANALYZING THE AREA helps a real estate salesman find the right house for each customer. Former management professor Mike Seifert currently sells real estate in Dallas, Texas and retjrned to campus to give some pointers to the Marketing Club. Members of these organizations pursue a variety of careers but in the end they have it DOWN TO (A) SCIENCE by Pamela Rhodes Whether it ' s training young men and women to save lives or search for stars, the campus sci- entific clubs are preparing stu- dents for those unheralded but important places of scientific leadership. The American Chemical So- ciety promotes a better life through chemistry and searches area high schools for young schol- ars who show promise in chemis- try. Through its monthly meet- ings which feature a prominent area chemist, the ACS keeps its membership posted on the latest advances in the field of chemis- try. The ACS also sponsors a contest among high school chem- istry students. Members of ACS both administer the tests and score them. Recognition is given to the highest achieving students at the ACS Spring Awards Ban- quet. The Astronomy Club is searching for stars, literally. The club is one of the fastest growing organizations on campus and they participate in events such as a Nova Search and a Variable Star Search program. According to Phyllis Landers, one of the founding members, in 1981 the club was formed with only three members, now they have 21 active mem- bers. In the spring, the Astron- omy Club sponsored " Songs of the System " , a musical slide show of the solar system which attracted over 500 people. Several members traveled to Selma to get a better view of the solar eclipse. The club entered a space shuttle float in the Homecoming parade and dressed themselves in Star Wars costumes. Active since 1953, the Beta Zeta chapter of Beta Beta Beta is one of the oldest honorary soci- eties on campus. The chapter is one of 300 nationwide and is the only under- graduate biology honorary in the nation. Tri Beta sells programs at the home football games and also has a tomato plant sale to raise money to send its members to the organization ' s national conven- tions. Membership in Tri Beta is extended to students of biology who have exhibited outstanding scholarship and interest in biol- ogy and biological research, which the society seeks to pro- mote. Keeping people alive is what the Student Nurses Associ- ation is helping train students to do. According to Mrs. Norma Ferguson, faculty advisor for the association, " The major con- cerns of SNA are the problems nurses face and the future of the nursing profession. " In the association, upper class students assist underclass- men through the associations Big Sister — Little Sister program. SNA ' s involved in a variety of community projects including their main project, a Halloween party given for the pediatrics unit of ECM Hospital. A new pro- ject was initiated in the fall with a trip to Mitchell-Hollingsworth Nursing Home. Other service projects in- cluded the donation of a dummy to CPR training and assistance in the Red Cross blood drives. Gravity, centrifugal force, vectors and friction seem pretty abstract to the common man, but to the Society of Physics Stu- dents members those are the very things they work with and understand. Membership in the SPS is open to all those interest- ed in physical science. The main objective of SPS is to promote interest in the science of physics on campus, " according to Dr. D Lee Allison. The society is a chapter of national organization. The can: pus society ' s events include spt cial speakers and films. Its men bers have been working hard t develop their own poster brc chure on the physical sciences. The Society has also bee successful in efforts to obtain f nancial support and aid fror sources outside the university fc the physics program. The organ zation has made commendabl progress under the leadership c its president, Barry Roberts, ae cording to Dr. Allison. The society also sponsors more elite group within the grou called Sigma Pi Sigma, the Phy: ics honor society. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCI- ETY — Front Row: Jim Akers. Randy Patterson. Tamara White. Jonathan Graham. Back Row: Dr. Thorn Pierce. Ann Ezcll, Wayne Spillei Tony Hinnant. Dr. Michael Moelle SELLING FOOTBALL PROGRAMS at the home games is one of the main fund raising events every year for Beta Beta Beta. William Reynolds, one of Tri-Beta ' s vendors, counts his programs as he prepares to sell his stack to the Braly Municipal Stadium crowd. ASTRONOMY CLUB— Front Row: Bob Marlin, Sue Poynler. Teresa Col- vin. Ruby Henry. Phyllis Johnson. Anne Oliver. Row 2: Philip Wren. Barry Roberts, Bobby Valentine. Dexter Wright. Phyllis Landers. Jo- seph Dress. Back Row: Dr. David Cur- ott. Paul Daniel, Mark Casteel, Pat Box. Roger Lovelace. Greg Johnson. ' SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STU- DENTS— Front Row: Robby Newton. Dr. David Curott. Dr. D. Lee Allison. Mike Burns, Dr. Michael Moeller. Back Row: Donnie Thigpen. Barry Roberts, Mark Sherrod, Philip Creasy. Michael Gibson, David Ed- wards. BETA BETA BETA— Front Row: Pam Phillips. Michael Rickard, Joy Gilder, Cindy Harrison, Paul Yokley. Jr., Debbie Speck, Dewayne Eubanks. Row 2: Ann Ezell, Allen Fine, Rhonda Ezell, Marcy Martin, Lisa Michael, Rhonda Hardy, Doug Sizemore. Back Row: Terry Bcntley. William Reyn- olds. Kimberly Chase. Damien Sim- beck. Anthony Duckworth. Stan Crit- tenden. Joel Glover. AS A VICTORIAN PLAYTHING, the stereoscope could amuse a proper group of ladies and gentlemen for an evening: but the modern instrument is an important scientific tool. " An airplane criss-crosses over an area taking pictures as it goes, " said Geog- raphy advisor Gary Green. " Then the photos are aligned on the stereoscope and the area appears in 3-D. " Polly Pattishall adjusts two photos from the Muscle Shoals Area as Redus Tittle and Sue Ward prepare to take Notes. Land can be surveyed, crop and tree growth can be analyzed and potential problems can be spotted without ever driving to the sight. HISTORY CLUB— Front Row: Brian Hargett, Stanley J. Blue. Dion Pulley. Back Row: Dr. Kenneth R. Johnson, James Hannay. Thomas Hutchens, Dr. Peter F. Barty. GEOGRAPHY CLUB— Front Row: Sean Richardson, Patti Hall, Valeria Wright, Sue Ward, Lisa Keys, Mark Jordan. Redus Tittle. Row 2: Frank Himmler, Pat Nix, Kelvin Fields, Griff Watkins. Reginald Brooks, Bill Strong, Mark Hendrix, Scott Hen- drix. Back Row: Tall Pine Green, Ed- die Lenz, Chris Griffin. Joel Glover, Keith Strom, John Beckman. SOCIOLOGY CLUB— Front Row: H.S. Abdul-Hadi. Anne Herrington. Cathy Pace, Tim Hester, Sandl Berry- hill, Carol Lee Palmer, Denise Don- nelly. Row 2: Dr. Jerry DeGregory. DeAnne Boseck. Jan Little, Valeria Wright, Dr. Billy Lindsey, Jerry Creamer. Chris Wallace. Back Row: Thomas Thompson. Angela Witt, Dana Latham, Martha Dover, Terry Gray, Sam Johnston, Jerry Milcy, Mark Sanderson. II Club members work together and reap the benefits derived from RAISING SOCIAL CONSCIOUSNESS by Nendy Woodfin Learning is a quest for knowledge, and several social science clubs on campus com- bine learning with people who have similar goals. These clubs require only an interest, a desire to learn, and maybe a bit of time. Making history come to life is the goal of the History Club. Trips to historical places such as Shiloh, Tenneessee and Charles- ton, South Carolina highlight his- torical information while combin- ing it with some fun. Throughout the year the club met for fellow- ship and to hear speakers such as Dr. Bill Strong talk about his trav- els to Korea and Mr. Hassan Ab- dul-Hadi who presented slides of his trip to Russia. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB— Front Rour: Becky Narmore, Laura Kelley. Row 2: Maurice Reaves. Dr. Frank Mallonee, Sam Johnston, Vera Harri- Also taking trips was the Geography Club, sponsored by Gary Green. In the fall the group went on a trip to WAAY Channel 31 in Huntsville to observe me- teorologist Gary Dobbs as he gathered information to present on the 6 p.m. news weather re- port. Other trips were to the Southern Railway railyard to ob- serve methods of rebuilding trains with the help of comput- ers, and to the Jack Daniel Distill- ery in Tennessee to see how tech- nology in geographical computer graphics may be helpful to many industries. Historical presenta- tions and group activities help make the Geography Club a son, Cindy Davis, William Smith. Back Row: Christopher A. Smith, Thomas Hutchens. Robert Aderholt, Greg A. Reeves, James Hannay. learning opportunity. If starting your career early is important, then the Political Science Club is for you. For the past three years. Dr. Frank Mal- lonee has helped the club start a volunteer internship with local, state, and even federal govern- ment bodies. Whether helping with the North Alabama Council of Local Governments on Pine Street, with the Shoals Delega- tion in Montgomery, or in Sena- tors Helfin or Denton ' s offices, these students are learning while getting job experience at the same time. " We are contributing to lo- cal, state, national and interna- tional politics through this club, " said Dr. Mallonee. In this election year, the club worked with the Young Democrats and College Republicians to help create an in- terest in the responsibilities of vo- ting and exploring the political issues. The Sociology Club is trying a new approach to their learning experience. The club now meets in the home of sponsor Dr. Thom- as Thompson to learn more about each other and the people of the world. This new approach seems to break down barriers; because to learn about people around the world you must first learn about people in smaller groups. One speaker was Mr. Abdul-Hadi who talked about the Soviet soci- ety and what he learned through his travels in eastern Europe. To learn about people you must care. " I would not be as in- volved in things on campus, had I not been in the Social Work Or- ganization. I experienced many more things about people and how social work is organized in helping people, " said Gini Bishop. With a large membership of about 50 people, their main goal is to provide their members with information about new and dif- ferent fields of service. However, when a need arises they quickly become a community action group for any individual with a special need, like supplying food and money needed for emer- gency exploratory surgery. Social Work Day helps in- crease community awareness with speakers who discuss new areas in the field. A continuing work is a fund raiser for scholar- ships in which up to three awards are given by the organization based on need, involvement, and scholastic achievement. SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION— Front Row: Peggy Carter. Gini Bishop. Dawn Hudson. Renese Rushing. Jana Thomas. Carol Lee Palmer. Ruth Montgomery. Tammy Berry, Juanese Clement. Row 2: Valerie Trimble. Diana Bell. Tammy Preslar. Anne Herrington. Sara Hoover. Elise May. Dana Latham. Paula Stewart. Back Row: Melanie Wimpee. Tammy Segars. Jacque Shelton. Gina Ray. Craig Story, Glenda West. Shannon Cameron, Debbie Casteel. Sandi Berryhill. The Broadcasting Club, Debate Team and the Collegiate Singers work to perfect their crafts and give GREAT PERFORMANCES toy Graham Sisson Performing is their goal. The members of the Broadcasting Club, the Debate Team and the Collegiate Singers each contrib- ute their talents to entertain, amuse and educate. From deejays to anchor- men, the Broadcasting Club serves as a forum for anyone in- terested in the television and ra- dio media. The club was estab- lished to recognize excellence in the industry and to encourage se- lective and critical viewing and listening so that people will be more aware of what they arc lis- tening to. One of the many activities of the year include a 30-minute TV adaptation of TS. Stribling ' s " She Had Hair Like His Sis- ter ' s, " that placed third national- ly in the Student Television Awards. This was no small ac- complishment considering there were 70 universities and 168 en- tries in the contest. Another activity involved co-sponsoring the " Leonard ' s Losers ' Sound-Alike Contest " with the National Honorary Broadcasting Society, Alpha Ep- silon Rho. The contest ' s objective was to select a person who most sounded like Leonard Postosties of " Leonard ' s Losers " in voice, style and delivery. The winner was awarded his choice of four tickets to either the Rose, Cot- ton, Orange or Sugar Bowl. The club also hosts it annual Spring Awards Banquet to honor stu- dents and professionals in radio and television. Debate is a specific applica- tion of argumentation. There are HIGHLY COMPETITIVE TRYOUTS and long hours of practice are an inte- gral part of tfie Collegiate Singers. The group performs numbers ranging from Latin pieces to contemporary two sides: the affirmative that supports the topic or resolution, and the negative that opposes it. But debate isn ' t just a fight, it is a chance for people on both sides of an issue to learn about the oth- er side and to come to an agree- ment. The National Debate topic for this election year was " Re- solved: The Method of Conduct- ing Presidential Elections in the morks for academic credit at th( Homecoming Alumni Brunch an dozens of other University and com ' munity functions. Gary Cosby, Jr. i U.S. is Detrimental to Democra- cy. " The Debate Team also cov- ered the topic " Resolved: Annual ■Reports Aren ' t Worth Their Salt " before the local chapter of the National Accounting Associ- ation early in the debate season. Accompanied by a mighty pipe organ or blending their voices with only one another, the Collegiate Singers perform un- der the direction of Joe Groom. I BROADCASTING CLUB — Front Row: Tammie McDonald. Sharon Crouch. Kenny Posey, Cathy Jack- son. Lisa Harris. Row 2: Ron Wilson. Stephanie Burleson, Gil Newton, Ali- The group provides a musical education situation for the indi- vidual. Each performer learns how to sing in a choral ensemble, and choral conductors are given an opportunity to practice with a choir. The Collegiate Singers go on tours throughout the year and perform for numerous civic clubs while perfecting their musical skills. cia Smith. Jacqueline Scott, Dr. A. Edward Foote. Back Row: Keith Ward. Gregory Law, Barry E. Shel- ton, Joey May, Jeff Webb. The Collegiate Singers are probably best known for their participation with the University Singers and the Tennessee Val- ley Concert Chorale in the De- cember performance of G.F. Handel ' s " Messiah. " This year more than 1200 people came to hear the combined choir of 215 LEARNING FROM THE EXPERI- ENCE of others is an invaluable way of preparing for the future. Mr. Glen Brackin. News Director at WHNT. Channel 19. discusses what the mem- bers of the Broadcasting Club can ex- pect to find when they graduate and start looking for jobs in television and radio. participants. " It never grows old, " said Dr. Cclia Jones, organist for the performance. " That ' s due to the superb choral writing. Handel was one of history ' s greatest cho- ral composers. " Training those that will bring music and learning to the public, the Broadcasting Club, Debate Team and Collegiate Singers are performing a great task. COLLEGIATE SINGERS — Front Row: Linda Young. Amy Griffith. Jen- ny Stanford. Donna Gregg, Kim Hut- chens. Samantha Hamilton. Eliza- beth Hill. Linda McAlister. Karen Ca- sey. Julia Jones. Melissa Richie. Lisa Gothard. Melissa Posey. Sandra Con- way. Victoria Pike. Row 2: Carol San- ford. Sue Poynter. Elizabeth Wil- liams. Debbie Fleming. Nelda Atwell, Kathleen Holley. Nancy Lee. Sheila Ledbetter. Karen Wcems. Jo Ann Ber- zett. Joni Hampton. Jan Turner. Lau- ra Shelton, Tamcia Hunter, Patti Kil- patrick. Row 3: Mitzi Farris. Veronica Redding. Mark Taylor. Randy Dennis. Tim Causey. Doug McCafferty. David Moore. Tim Spurgeon. Brian Beck, Jeff Gilbreath. Keith Henry. Back Row: Bill Yocum. Anthony Little. Paul Davis. Billy Lynn, Bill Russell. Ray Azbell. Randy Terry. Daryl Cowan, John Cooley. Larry Sneed. Kerry Peck. Donald Browning. David Rus- sell. Hard work brings rewards other than a high GPA for these students EARNING A SIGNAL HONOR by Mark Hall and Graham Sisson The purpose of these orga- nizations is much different than that of socially or departmentally oriented groups. They serve to honor students who have ex- celled academically or as leaders in campus life and extracurricu- lar activities. Three organizations which exist solely to give much-due rec- ognition to those students who excel academically are Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi and Alpha Lambda Delta. The general purpose of Al- pha Lambda Delta is to promote superior scholastic achievement among students in their first year at school. Organizational meet- ings of this club were held in preparation for the district meet- ing of Alpha Lambda Delta host- OMICRON DELTA KAPPA — Front Row: Tracy Penick. Lisa Keys. Mi- chele Savage, Vickie Lindsey. Row 2: Mike Gooch. Chris Bobo. Dr. Bill ed by the University of Alabama at Birmingham. Having been created out of the efforts of Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Phi Eta Sigma seeks to recog- nize the " new kids " on campus (better known as freshmen) who maintain at least a 2.5 cumula- tive GPA throughout their first two semesters of college. As with Alpha Lambda Delta, member- ship with Phi Eta Sigma is life- time. While Phi Eta Sigma ' s efforts lie in recognizing fresh- men exclusively. Phi Kappa Phi honors a very elite group of up- perclassmen for maintaining aca- demic excellence throughout the college years. Only the upper 5% of the junior class and the upper 10% of the senior class Strong. Terry Pace. Back Row: Dr. Dan Lcasure. Terry Bentlcy, Richard Martin. Craig Tankersley, Rayinond Isbell. from each of the fall and spring semesters are given the privilege of joining this very reputable hon- or society. Other organizations bring to bear other factors such as extra- curricular activities when select- ing honorees. One such organiza- tion is Omicron Delta Kappa. Recognized as a National Leadership Honorary Society, Omicron Delta Kappa honors students who stand out in a com- bination of part or all of five areas: social, service, religious activities and student govern- ment; journalism, speech, and mass media; athletics; creative and performing arts; academics. Another group whose mem- bers are chosen by extracurricu- lar activities and leadership po- ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front Row: Sireen Homond. Lynn West- moreland. Regina Rutherford. Karen Ezell. Tracy Penick, Cathy Long. Stephanie Hall. Back Row: Brett Da- tential is the Freshmen Forum. What ' s the best way to find out about problems which enter- ing freshmen may be having on campus? Naturally, the answer is go directly to the ones having the problems — the freshmen. This concept was the foundation for the organization. For this reason members and advisor have been busy deciding upon and drawing up the organizations responsibil- ities, constitution and require- ments for membership. This year ' s Freshman Fo- rum organization consists of 25 members who were selected after application and interviewed screenings from a group of ovei 80 applicants. vis. DeAnna Bradford, Camilli Strickland, Jim Maples. Tamsit Weems. Lisa Sharp. Mrs. Eleano Gaunder. 11 - 1 .» ( 1 M r iKa rJ A. ' a j I B I fck , v |b ll M Mtrj,. -J :., Karen L. Robertshaw THE 10th ANNIVERSARY of Alpha Lambda Delta on campus was cele- brated in the UNA Suite in the SUB and featured a reception for freshmen being considered for induction. The eligibility requirements include a GPA of 2.5 or better. PHI ETA SIGMA— Brett Davis. Chip Dillard, Graham Sisson, Neal Dor- roh, Gary Jenkins, Karen Ezell. SIGNING ON THE DOTTED LINE in the Phi Kappa Phi register completes acceptance into the honor society of the upperclassmen. Only juniors and seniors who have maintained high averages for their years in college are initiated each fall and spring. L MmoRffv Edward ThomsB AT 2:00 A.M. IN KELLER HALL SCJ members work on layouts for a Diora- ma deadline. Associate editor Lon McPherson and staff writer Suzanne Tidwell are only two of the journalists and photographers who donate their time and talent to campus publica- tions. LIKE AN OLD-FASHIONED switch- board, the stage lights of Norton Auditorium are individually set up from the patch room. Alpha Psi Ome- ga president Suzanne Tidwell makes the final adjustments for the fall pro- duction of " Revenge of the Space Pandas " on the more than 200 lights. Edward Thomai J These honor societies are composed of students interested in English language and the perfornning arts N SO MANY WORDS by Suzanne Tidwell Many departments have honorary organizations which recognize students who are in- volved in extra-curricular activi- ties relating to their area of study and who are excelling academi- cally. The national honor society for broadcasting students is Al- pha Epsilon Rho. Members must be broadcasting students with at least six hours in related classes and are maintaining a 2.00 aver- age in those classes and must be either juniors or seniors. AERho co-sponsored a na- tionwide " Leonard ' s Losers " sound-alike contest with the Broadcasting Club and Ashley Heater Company. " Leonard ' s SIGMA TAU DELTA— Front Row: Judy G. Richey, Sherri Teppcr, Con- nie H. Faulkner, Michele Savage, Pa- mela Rhodes. Back Row: Lindsey Losers " is a national radio show in which Leonard Postosties picks the teams most likely to lose their upcoming game. The winner of the contest received a choice of four tickets to either the Rose, Cotton, Orange or Sugar Bowl. AERho members served on a panel that judged the contest. Another media-oriented or- ganization is the Society for Col- legiate Journalists. This group has drawn its membership from students who are very active in campus publications. Members have made major contributions to the Diorama, Flor-Ala and Lights and Shad- ows. The members of SCJ also Strickland, Phillip Oliver, Tommy Knight, Melinda Marston, Terry Pace, Amy Jones. spend many hours during the summer preparing a special SOAR edition of the newspaper that is distributed to the visiting prospective students. Sigma Tau Delta is the Eng- lish department ' s honorary orga- nization for declared majors and minors who are juniors with at least a 2.20 on all English courses taken. Sigma Tau Delta works every year with the English Club on their annual sale of used books in the SUB. The group also presented the award-winning film, " She Had Hair Like His Sister ' s " at their national convention. The film is based on a short story by Pulitzer Prize winner T.S. Stri- bling. The production was done by the university broadcasting department. For students seriously inter- ested in theatre performance, the university chapter of the na- tional honorary fraternity Alpha Psi Omega is a goal to work for. To achieve membership, a set number of points must be earned by the student. Points are awarded for per- formance and technical work in university dramatic productions and are based on the size of the role or the amount of work put into the show. The club has only been reac- tivated for one year and the membership is still small, but president Suzanne Tidwell is looking forward to a new group of initiates after every major pro- duction. " Alpha Psi has a lot of po- tential for growth, " said club offi- cer Jeff Furno. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOUR- NALISTS— Front Row: Mark Hall. Michele Savage, Barry Creel. Row 2: Brett Davis, Brenda Hill. Back Row: Clark Perry, Terry Pace, Lon A. McPherson. ALPHA EPSILON RHO— Front Row: Kenny Posey, Lisa Harris, Jeff Furno. Back Row: Jeff Webb, Keith Ward, Alicia Smith, David Alsup, Dr. A. Ed- ward Foote. ALPHA PSI OMEGA— Front Row: Suzanne Tidwell. Jayne Miller. Anna Eastep. Back Row: Jeff Furno, Terry Pace. Clubs 267 The h onor societies of Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Omicron Phi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi and Omicron Delta Epsilon are bringing students together and PROVIDING REOOGNITION OF EXCELLENCE by Brenda Grisham and Lon A. McPherson The university is filled with students who are excelling in their majors. The campus honor- ary organizations bring these stu- dents together providing them with some of the recognition they deserve. Phi Delta Kappa is an orga- nization which is university- based, but community-oriented. It is a professional organization designed to promote public edu- cation. Membership requires a bachelor ' s degree and an active interest in involvement. It is sponsored by Dr. Rob- ert Johnson and has approxi- mately 125 members. A dele- gate represented them in Toron- to, Canada at the international biannual meeting. Phi Delta Kappa also spon- sored a workshop on campus called " The Role of an Effective Principal. " Dedicated to the purpose of furthering the best interests of home economics. Kappa Omi- cron Phi was organized to recog- nize and encourage scholastic ex- cellence, develop leadership abilities, foster professional ac- tivities and interests, and pro- mote fellowship among faculty and students of the profession. In August, attending the Na- tional Conclave in Houston, Tex- as were Dr. Jean Dunn, sponsor of Kappa Omicron Phi, Melanie Bradford, Marsha Manning, and Cindy Maxwell. Dr. Dunn said, " We work with the Home Eco- nomics Department and other professional home economic or- ganizations to further the best in- terest of Home Economics. " Though small in number, the members are involved and dedicated. Activities include special October program on " Fi turistic Thinking " and a Chris mas Bazaar in the Student Unio Building. The proceeds from these a( tivities were divided among nc tional Scholarship contributior and Crossnore, a school for ut derprivileged children in th KAPPA OMICRON PHI member Martha Jo Hallman prepares cookie to be delivered for St. Valentine Day. The personalized cookies an sold by the Home Economics honoi ary each year. 1 .M«l ii| |ili iii(.ni. a, ml „if, jihh it Carolina Mountains. A " big bash " marked the fif- tieth anniversary of the oldest honor society on campus, Kappa Mu Epsilon. Sponsored by Mrs. Patricia Roden, the organization fosters appreciation of math- ematics and encourages math- ematical pursuits. Any student who has been recommended by the faculty with an overall 1.75 GPA, at least three hours math credit at UNA with a 2.0 GPA, with ten cumulative hours of math credit with a 2.0 GPA, and at least one semester of calculus may join. The organization held a rec- ognition reception for new math faculty members. Students trav- eled to Dallas, Texas in the KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Front Row: Susan McNatt. Marsha L. Man- ning, Cindy Maxwell. Back Row: Dr. Jean Dunn, Melanie Bradford. Teresa Dougherty. Spring to the Kappa Mu Epsilon National Convention. Kappa Delta Pi, installed in 1945, is one of the earliest chap- ters in the state of Alabama. " Kappa Delta Pi is the top honor society in education, " said Dr. Jack Crocker, sponsor of the organization. Their purpose is to recognize outstanding contribu- tions to education and maintain a high degree of fellowship and achievement. Members must be admitted into the program of teacher edu- cation, maintain an overall 2.0 GPA, and possess such qualities as leadership, and worthy ideals. Through this top-notch group of educators, special schol- arships, tutoring programs for high school students, and press releases on student teachers arc made possible. From small business to the world-wide market, economics effects the lives of everyone. Omicron Delta Epsilon is the hon- or society for those who excel in this field. The society meets every two years in conjunction with the Allied Social Sciences Associ- ation for the reading of a paper by the recipient of the John R. Commons Award. This presti- gious award is given once every two years to an outstanding economist along with two inter- national awards and a graduate and undergraduate award. Membership in ODE re- quires an overall " B " average and at least twelve hours of eco- nomic courses with a " B. " Members don ' t have to be economic majors or minors, but according to Dr. Len Rychtanek, they must have " a genuine inter- est in economics. " B 1 -• 1 ■ ■ ' 1 1 1 HM |1 Pn ml ' l l 0 v 1 Si Hi l Hnl BA 1 j| ■ Vs kU mm KAPPA MU EPSILON — Front Row: Kim White. Cophia Rutherford. Jane Robinson. Patricia Roden. Eleanor Cochran. Back Row: Dr. Eddy Brackin. Alison Puckett. Vicky Springer. Connie Robinson. Sharon Romans. Dr. John Locker. PREPARED TO BE POUNCED UPON, a UT Martin dummy will be under the paws of Leo when the Home Economics department Homecoming yard decoration is finished. Mrs. Charlotte Tincher. Melanie Speake, Umeki Jackson. Dr. Jean Dunn and Nina Shots arrange the ill-fated man- nequin. Dr. Kay Abbott Clubs 269 Excelling in the areas of sociology, geography, history and nriilitary science, these students have earned a place in the FIELD OF HONOR by Matt White and Lon A. McPherson Each field has a club for those interested in exploring the finer points of study. But for those who work even harder, there are the honorary organiza- tions. Alpha Kappa Delta is the honorary society for sociology and its related fields. The society seeks to promote interest in ac- tivities that would lead to an im- provement in human conditions, including researching social prob- lems. Juniors and seniors with an overall 2.00 GPA and twelve or more hours in sociology classes (such as criminology) can apply. Initiated students receive a life- time membership, a certificate of membership and a year ' s sub- scription to Alpha Kappa Delta ' s distinguished journal, the " Soci- ology Inquiry. " The Theta chapter of AKD generally meets once every spring to initiate new members, but " we hope to become more active in the future and perhaps participate in community ser- vice, " said Dr. Jerry Miley, advi- sor. The honorary organization in the area of social sciences is Delta Tau Kappa. Social science includes the areas of anthropolo- gy, criminology, ethics, history, philosophy, political science, psy- chology, religion, sociology, so- cial welfare, corrections, geogra- phy and special aspects of edu- cation. To be accepted Into this so- ciety is indeed an honor. Stu- dents must have at least a " B " average with a minimum of twelve hours in the social sci- ences. Each candidate must be recommended by a faculty mem- ber and be approved by the dean of Student Affairs. New mem- bers receive a certificate, an in- formation card, a 14 karat gold key and, most importantly, a life- time membership. Delta Tau Kappa is truly an international society; it has charter members in over 90 countries from Argentina to Zam- bia. This is appropriate since the society exists " to promote the highest level of scholastic achievement of the social sci- ences and assist in the fostering of inner faith, interracial, interna- tional and intercultural good will on the campus of each university throughout the world. " For those interested in the field of geography. Gamma The- ta Upsilon is the honor society to look into. GTU and the Geogra- phy Club work closely together in many events such as building a Homecoming float and going on trips. " About half of the members are also members of the Geogra- phy Club, " said Mr. Gary Green, advisor to the Geography Club. " It ' s the students themselves that know the difference; if you ' re in the honor club, it seems to make you want to try harder. " Membership requires a 2.00 GPA and at least six hours in ge- ography-related classes. " Most members have a geography ma- jor or minor, but that isn ' t neces- sary, " Green said. Phi Alpha Theta is the inter- national honor society in history. It was organized in 1921 and has developed into the largest accre- dited honor society, with over six hundred chapters. Phi Alpha Theta is open to all students with a 2.00 GPA with at least twelve hours of history, six of which must have been tak- en at this university. In addition, a 2.10 GPA or better is required for those history classes. Initiation for the lifetime membership is in the fall and spring. The new members re- PHI ALPHATHETA— Front Row: Sc- lina Pearson. Michael Rickard, Carol Underwood. Chris Bobo. John David- son. Tonita Brackin. Row 2: Cherie Cross, Dion Pulley. Thomas Hut- ceive a certificate with a red rose and a subscription to the soci- ety ' s national publication. The main purpose of Phi Al- pha Theta is for the promotion of the study of history and to bring students and teachers of history together and for the exchange of learning and thoughts among his- torians. Berets and blue brassards distinguish members of Scabbard and Blade in many ways. The slight difference in the uniform indicates an exceptional person. Members of Scabbard and Blade provide services for many worthy area agencies. " Each year we raise money through car washes to buy a share at Safe- place. We also do the heavy chens. Milton Baughn. Row 3: Tommy Knight. Mary Jane McDaniel. Steve Bain. Back Row: Thomas P. Carroll. Tom Osborne. Kenneth R. Johnson. Peter F. Johnson. Cliff Wright. GAMMA THETA UPSILON — Front Row: Pal Nix. Redus Tittle. Paiti Shall. Mark Jordan. Lisa Keys. Sam Richardson. Back Row: Frank Himm- ler. Marshall Green. Bill Strong. Joel Glover. Eddie Lenz. Mark Hendrix. Scott Hendrix. r, V ' is- ' . ; J » SCABBARD AND BLADE — Front Row: Michael Henson. Jennifer Hornsby. Keith Walton. Robert Irons. Charlie Montgomery. Phil Oliver. Donna Gooch. Back Row: Mark Ne- meth. Brian M. LIndsey. David Weiss Michael Whitlock. Michael Byrd Dale Golden. Chris Bobo. Major Jo- seph Rogers. work, like moving furniture and doing maintainence all year long, " said Major Joseph Rogers, advisor. " We also work with ROTC to coordinate the UNA Red Cross blood drives. " " Scabbard and Blade usual- ly forms the nucleus of the ROTC, " said Brian Lindsey, MSIII. Rogers said that " since Scabbard and Blade is composed of the top third of the contracted juniors and seniors and people on military scholarships, they are al- ready quite interested in the pro- gram and usually become the of- ficers of the group. " Company A17 of Scabbard and Blade seeks to maintain and further those ideals of a profes- sional army officer, and in doing so, produce an outstanding per- son. REPRESENTING COUNTRY, state and school, the color guard leads the Homecoming parade. Donna Gooch. Norman Miller. Chip Thompson, Rob O ' Brian and Tammy Barton are members selected from ROTC and Scabbard and Blade. The color guard performs at university and communi- ty functions. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA— Jerry Mi- ley, Carol Lee Palmer. Tim Hester. Angela Witt. DELTA TAU KAPPA — Front Row: Carol Lee Palmer. H. S. Abdul-Hadi. Denlse Donnelly. Back Row: Mark M. Hall. Angela Witt. Janice Stidham. Clubs 271 WRITING HEADLINES is one of the duties of the Flor-Ala editors. Associ- ate editor Leah Edmundson studies a headline she is preparing to enter into the typesetter. The Flor-Ala is sub- mitted to the printer camera ready; therefore, the staff does all the paste up. editing, writing and headlining. CIRCLE K — Front Row: Cathy Duran. Barbara Bennett. Holly Holt. Row 2: Kim Eastman. Laura Shelton. Mark Taylor. Laura Patterson. USHERS CLUB— Front Row: James Green. Stephen Anderson. Row 2: Jeff Furno. William Smith. Back Row: Neil Cantrell, Bill Mock. FLOR-ALA — Front Row: Theresa Hurley. Selena Heath. Michele Sav- age. Edward Thomas. Jaync Miller. Row 2: Wayne Smith. Brett Davis. San dy Jackson. Suzanne Tidwell. B.J. Hill. Back row: Eric Ross. Shawn Leary. Jeff Furno, Tripp Storm. Clark Perry. Their accomplishments are very evident though they stay behind the scenes WHO ARE THESE PEOPLE? Who are these people and where do they come from? Campus service organiza- tions are filled with young men and women who are rarely seen but the services they render are preciated. They ' re seen at concerts, ■ " icy ' re seen at commencements: they are the young men who re- ceive your tickets and show you to your seats at university func- tions. They are members of the Ushers Club. Members of the Ushers Club feel quite privileged to be serving the campus and commu- nity in these capacities. To be an usher is an honor in itself. Mem- bers are voted in by application and choice is limited. The club w as organized in 1950 by Gladys Shepherd. " She asked me to assist around ' 52, " said current adviser, Mr. Nick Winn, " and I ' ve supervised the organization since that time. In addition to serving at the university ' s functions, the Ush- er ' s Club also helps at communi- ty functions when invited. Who are these people and how do they live off caffeine? by Cathy Saint Lights burn far into the night on the third floor of Keller Hall. No, it is not the janitor doing late-night cleaning, but more like- ly it is near a deadline date for the yearbook staff. It is a world of storywriting, layout design, graphic design and editing. Led by editor, Gary Cosby, Jr., associate editor, Lon McPherson, and adviser, Brenda Hill, the Diorama staff members give a brisk workout to their pens, typewriters, and grease pencils. The staff of the Diorama is made up of many students, rang- ing from photographers and jour- nalists to CIS and French majors. Membership is open to all stu- dents. Who are these people and when do they sleep? The constant peal of the telephone, rustling paper, and people bustling about the halls, are all signs of the Flor-Ala staff working full force to beat a week- ly deadline. An 8:00 class on a Wednes- day morning is a big chore for newspaper staff members when Tuesday night lasted 4 to 6 hours into Wednesday morning. To be a member of this organization, dedication is a must. The Flor-Ala is constantly improving. For example, in Au- gust the first issue (22-pages) was the largest ever put out on cam- pus. This was quite an accom- plishment for the all-new staff leaders; editor, Clark Perry and assistant editors, Leah Edmund- son and Brett Davis. Who are these people and why are they willing to work? The " You, Me, We, Organi- zation " Circle K is sponsored by Kiwanis International, a world- wide organization of business and professional men. Circle K ' s ob- jective is to provide college stu- dents wishing to join a means to help others and be of service in society. The motto of Circle K is " WE BUILD " which is interpret- ed as genuinely constructive in- volvement in the community and on campus. Circle K is open to all stu- dents wishing to join and be of service to their community and campus. DIORAMA— Front Row: Brenda Gri- sham. Pamela Rhodes. Graham Sis- son. Lon McPherson. Matt White. Su- zanne Tidwell. Row 2: Mark Hall. Yvette Walter. Michele Savage. Ed- ward Thomas. Jayne Miller. Molly Pettis. Back row: Cathy Saint, Amy Rich. Gary Cosby. Jr.. Geoff Carlisle. John Howard. Eric Ross. B.J. Hill. J IPC, SAB and the SGA are working to make the university a place WHERE STUDENTS COME FIRST There are people out there fighting for you. Whether it is the Student Government Associ- ation opposing a tuition increase, the Inter-Presidents Council in its new role in student government or the Student Activities Board bringing in top flight entertain- ment, members of the student government and student activi- ties are striving to make UNA a place where students really do come first. The IPC, advised by Dr. Dan Leasurc, provides a forum for organizational leaders to dis- cuss their problems, goals and capabilities. They are able to come together and perform as a united group working toward the by Molly Pettis betterment of UNA. The group has sponsored leadership workshops and fo- rums for the unity of faculty and students. Their main objective is to be a working council — a voice for the students and their individual organizations. They brought you Jefferson Starship and the Barkays and the Zapp Band — the Student Ac- tivities Board provides entertain- ing activities for the students as well as the community. The SAB sponsors the UNA Beauty Pageant that has led girls to the state and national pag- eants. The Spring Fling activities are also sponsored by the SAB as well as the Mr. and Miss UNA Banquet. SAB also provides an occa- sional campus movie, all nighters and various dances. The SAB is advised by the new director of student activities. Bob Glenn. The SGA sites its responsi- bility in bringing the administra- tion and student bodies closer to understanding one another. It has been the policy of the SGA to stand up for the students. The SGA has provided emergen- cy loans, dorm refrigerators and cable television in the dorms. President Lonnie Wainwright, said that he encourages student participation because it is the student that the senators and committee members represent. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION — From Row: Becky Little. Molly Gooch. Jo Waldo. Lisa Reeder. Deborah Johns. Kalhy Parker. Greg McCormick, Lonnie Wainwright. Row 2: Scott McCorkle. Kim Blankenship. Lisa Jackson, Ty Smith. Alan Bush. Mike LeCroix, Kevin Shields. Valerie Trimble. Gary D. Jenkins. Back Row: Jeff Claunch. Mark Sanderson. Mark Tice. George Long. Mark Hall. Robert Aderholt. Cliff Wright. William Smith. PROPOSING LEGISLATION is o of the main jobs of the SGA senatoij George Long makes a presentation i SGA PRESIDENT Lonnie Wainwight makes a speech to the Inter-Presi- dents Council which became part of the SGA after January. 1985. The move allowed IPC members to pro- pose legislation rather than suggest- ing measures to senators for action. IPC officers and members listen to Wainwright ' s proposals for making a smooth transition into the governing body. Eric Ross his fellow senators trying to get his measure passed by the student gov- erning body. INTER-PRESIDENTS COUNCIL— Front Row: Frances Bcasley. Lisa Keys. Julie Martin, Anita Strickland. Denise Donnelly, Umeki Jackson. Row 2: Gary Jenkins. Karen Shaw. Judy Graham. Nancy Lynn. Sheri Moore. Barry Creel. Mark Hester. Steven Anderson. Back Row: Clark Perry. Vickie Springer. Craig Tan- kersley. Vance Brown. Lisa Sharp. Barry Roberts. Doug Banning. Dr. Daniel Leasure. Giving generously of tlieir tinne to the university and the connnnunity mennbers of these groups provide services that extend BEYOND THE EXPECTED by Mark Hall " Welcome to UNA. " " Can I help you find a seat? " Any Golden Girl or Ambas- sador might be heard saying those phrases on a regular basis. The Golden Girls and Ambassa- dors have long been a vital part of recruiting efforts on campus, serving as official hosts and host- esses for the university. After their selection in April, the group ' s first organized activity was a cookout rcception held in June honoring the Boys State participants. In an effort to ready them- selves for the year ahead, the group held a retreat in August at Joe Wheeler State Park. There they took part in sessions led by Bud Smith, Nancy Trowbridge, and others who discussed job re- sponsibilities and the techniques for marketing the university as PROMOTING A POSITIVE IMAGE of the university is essential when re- cruiting perspective students and hostin g special events. As a professor of advertising and marketing Leon " Bud " Smith gives pointers to the Golden Girls and Ambassadors on how to represent the university at its best. well as themselves. In October the Golden Girls and Ambassadors, along with other groups such as the SGA and the SOAR counselors and Cabaret, treated hundreds of high school seniors and parents Mike Clay of university students to a day on the campus for Senior Day Par- ents Day. In December they helped to hold the first College Night, in which students from at least 13 area high schools were able to speak with representa- tives from over 60 colleges. The group has been mo involved with school re ' .atio than ever before. They ha ' travelled extensively with J. Wallace and Debbie Underwoi of the recruiting office In rccru GOLDEN GIRLS AMBASSA- DORS— Front Row: Sherri Elliott, Melissa Richie, Pam McCormack. Lisa Rogers, Susan Wales. Angela Creel, Cindi Waldrep, Melissa Hor- ton. Row 2: Lisa Reid, Lisa Jackson. Allison Pride, Jill Byram, Melanee Sanders. Kathy Glover. Sherri Bar- nett, Stephanie Burleson. Back Row: Cliff Wright. Scott McCorkle. Michael Burt, Craig Tankersley, George Long. James Bell. Dave Lennox, Mike Gooch, ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA — Front Row: Susan Landers, Chele Foote, Umeki Jackson. Cathy McLin, Vickie Davis, Debbie Hawks. Carol Lee Palmer, Tammie McDonald. Row 2: Melissa Richie, Angela Echols. Jane Kennedy. Alonda McClure. Lisa Sharp, Lisa McWilliams, Lisa Harris, Anita Wallace. Row 3: Leah Bagg Sharon Horton. Janice Henkel. F Mabry, Lori Mitchell, Lisa Ree Cheryl Love. Back Row: Pam McC mack. Pam Surles. Beth Mills, Mi Boroughs, Jennifer Baggett, Cii Hendrix, Melissa Alley, Cathy Dur ing effort s. " It ' s really a lot of hard work, but there ' s nothing about it I don ' t enjoy, " said Golden Girl i; Pam McCormack. " The greatest feeling of all is having someone tell me he or she decided to come to UNA because of something one of us said or did. " To say that Alpha Sigma Lambda is just another service organization would be inad- equate. This women ' s group could very well act as a paceset- ter for all the other service orga- nizations both on campus and in the community. Alpha Sigma Lambda was one of the sponsoring organiza- Itions of the Values Colloquium where they hosted autograph parties for two of the seminars speakers, Peter Jenkins and Ma- rie Ragghianti. In November they also host- ed an autograph session for Dr. Kenneth Cooper, a leader in the physical fitness field and author of several best-selling books on aerobics. The group has been actively involved in the DISCOVER com- puter-based student develop- ment center and several commu- nity-oriented projects. The orga- nization made and distributed Thanksgiving baskets to area families and made Christmas stockings to be distributed to dis- advantaged children by the Sal- vation Army. Two other major philanthro- pies are the American Heart As- sociation and Safeplace Shelter for Abused Children and Bat- tered Wives. The group also sent funds to Ethiopia to help feed the people there. According to adviser Billie Thomas, Alpha Sigma Lambda is " recognized in this area as one of the leading and most dependable service organizations both in the university and in the communi- ty " Being actively involved in campus organizations and having an excellent academic record are two traits which are very desir- able separately and even more Mike Clay desirable together. Those stu- dents who achieve both and are in their senior year make up the body of Gold Triangle. Of course, with its members being involved in other campus activities, Gold Triangle is limited in the number and the size of the activities it can engage in. How- ever, it has been able to sponsor the University Lecture Series. In this effort the organization at- tempts to set up faculty lectures for the academic community. Membership invitations are extended in the spring to quali- fied seniors. EVERYTHING NEEDED to keep an eleven-year-old 475-pound African lion happy is provided through con- tributions. Bill Coussons helps build the fund that Lisa Rogers and the oth- er Golden Girls and Ambassadors maintain for mascot Leo. Money is raised at each home football game to support all of the mascot ' s expenses for the year. Leo ' s diet consists of some 200 pounds of special feline meat mixture a month. GOLD TRIANGLE — Front Row: Vickie Lindsey. Michele Savage. Back Row: Terry Bentley. Karen Gough, Greg McCormick. Whether serving cokes at band camp or nnaking nightly rounds in the dorm, members of these organizations provide campus SERVICE WITH A SMILE by Michele Savage Dormitory life has its ups and downs, of course, but it can be a unique and pleasant experi- ence. Making sure that dorm dwellers have plenty of fond memories of their years on cam- pus is the job of the individual Hall Councils that govern each dorm. The Hall Councils set up rules and procedures for resi- dence hall living and make rec- ommendations to the Office of Residence Life concerning hall and university policy. Council members are elect- ed by dorm residents. The size of each council varies. " At La- Grange, we have nine officers and two representatives from each floor, " said Judy Graham, La Grange Hall Council presi- dent. Each council meets individ- ually twice a month to plan and discuss dorm activities. Some- times, all of the residence halls join forces on a project, like the annual Halloween costume party held in front of Rice and Rivers Halls. Another Tuesday night in Rivers Hall, the men ' s dorm, and all seemed quiet and peaceful as resident assistant Barry Shelton made his rounds. Shelton was the RA on duty that night. " Being an RA is just like any other job, " Shelton said. Every floor in every resi- dence hall has its own RA who is responsible for maintenance and keeping the peace. Dorm resi- dents can turn to their RA for help and information when need- ed. Each RA must also spend one night a week " on duty. " It ' s up to them to keep things run- ning smoothly throughout the dorm that night. " Like tonight someone broke a window, and I had to take care of that, " said Shelton, the eighth floor RA in Rivers. An RA must be at least a second semester freshman and maintain a 1.2 GPA. Fifty to 100 high school ath- letes visit the campus each year as possible recruits for the uni- versity sports program. While they ' re here, Leo ' s Ladies make them feel at home. The Ladies are the official hostesses for the athletic depart- ment. They escort prospective recruits to home games, take them out to dinner, and show them around campus. They also act as hostesses in the Sports- men ' s Club room at Braly Stadi- um during home football games. Leo ' s Ladies attend all pep rallies as a group. " They ' ve won two trophies this year, " said Lana Roberts, adviser to the group. " Their big project this year was the All-Sports Calendar, " Rob- erts said. The calendar featured RESIDENT ASSISTANTS — Front Row: Kim Lovelace. Deneen Dobbins, Laura Bynum. Lisa Reeder, Jennifer Reid. Row 2: Dawn Sharp. Jamie Key. Frances Beasley, Cathy Williams. Donna Cobb. Phyllis Kelly. Mary Gist. Back Row: Alan Phillips. Doug Peek. Jeff Marona. Brent Reese. Barry Shelton. Matt Gibson, Mark Hess. Michael Tankersley. beefcake photos of 13 campus athletes. Leo ' s Ladies used the proceeds from calendar sales to buy new uniforms. Members of the organiza- tion are selected by an athletic department committee on the basis of personality and must hold a 1.0 GPA. When members of the marching band showed up for the first day of band camp in July, members of the Eta Beta chapter of Tau Beta Sigma were there to greet them. Tau Beta Sigma, a national HALL COUNCIL OFFICERS— Front row: Umeki Jackson. Sherry Rich- mond. Kim Dull. Anita Strickland. Row 2: Judy Graham, Sheri Moore, Sandra Nunn, Karla Glover. Back Row: Mark Sanderson, James Han- nay. David Alsop. honor society for college banc students, provides cool watei and cokes during band camp breaks and a picnic softbali game the last day. " We exist to provide ser vices and promote spirit anc pride for the band program, ' said president Cathy McGee. Members served as hostess es for the music department oi Parents ' Day. During concer season, the sorority holds recep tions after concerts and present awards to outstanding ban( members. They sell tickets anc set up the stage for Big Band con certs. The chapter also provide social activities like Christma banquets and swimming partie for band members. S a. fky M rio i 11 1% 1 HOURS OF PRACTICE each week result in perfectly coordinated perfor- mances by the Pride of Dixie March- ing Band. Playing the flugelhorn at the Homecoming show is Tau Beta Sigma member Cindy Mitchell. The national honor sorority is an asset to the band, providing many valuable services. LEO ' S LADIES— Front Row: Michiko Aihari, Sherri O ' Bryant, Vonita Turner. Jill Blankenship. Umeki Jackson, Jennifer Claunch. Back Row: Paige Borden, Angle Russell, Stacie Keeton, Angle Hilton, Susan Hinton, Darnee Case. teTl: r l THE SPIRIT LINE, formed by Leos Ladies and the ever-enthusiastic cheerleaders, is a traditional pre- game ritual during football season. Led by the cheering squad, the Lions make a dramatic entrance onto the field as they run through the spirit line. TAU BETA SIGMA — Front Row: Kristi Farmer, Shelby Whalen. Cath- leen McGee, Melinda Hargett, Patrice Lee. Row 2: Amy Griffith, Susan Kil- gore, Terri Payne, Rita Becallo. Cindy Mitchell, Tamela Hunter. Genny Mar- tin. Donna Gregg, Debbie Morris. Back Row: Dena Minor, Wendy Kyle, Janet Draper, Cindl Ramsey, Sarah Hammons, Amy McFatter. Connie Christner, Karen Robertshaw, Betty Ham. Clubs 279 Campus religious organizations show that their faith means MORE THAN JUST CHURCH ON SUNDAY by Brenda Grisham and Mark Hall Students do not have to look far to find an organization that will provide them with Christian growth and fellowship. Several such organizations exist on cam- pus and are open to all students. The Baptist Student Union has four basic purposes: out- reach and evangelism; spiritual growth; missions and ministry; worship and Bible study. The BSD is open at times most conve- nient for students and many find it to be the perfect place to relax between classes. President Eddie Lenz said, " The BSD is an excellent place to meet friends and find a home away-from-home in a Christian environment. " Members of the BSD are en- couraged to participate in activi- ties such as the weekly Noonday Encounter, jail ministries, adopt- a-grandparent, share seminars, ensemble, drama team, puppet ministries, dorm Bible studies, discipleship groups, Bible classes, and the new clown minis- tries. Throughout the year stu- dents might find themselves at the State BSU fall and spring conventions in Auburn and Shocco Springs or the national BSU summer convention in Ridge Crest near Asheville, North Carolina. Over the summer, twelve BSU students devoted them- selves to missionaries in Nevada, Wyoming, Pennsylvania, Mary- land, New Mexico, Iowa, New Jersey, and Gadsden, Alabama and returned with exciting sto- ries of witnessing to others and growing spiritually. The Cooperative Campus Ministries is an ecumenical minis- try with the university and its sur- rounding community and is firm- ly committed to being a part of the activities and experiences which make up everyday life on campus. In addition to sponsoring the popular " Horizons " lunch-pro- gram each Tuesday, the CCM adds to the academic opportuni- ties on campus by sponsoring seminars and other programs — presentations on important and timely subjects throughout the school year. Often the CCM be- ings nationally acclaimed figures and other well known personal- ities on campus to speak, visit classes, and make various pre- sentations. The Newman Club, under the direction of their new spon- sor. Father Albert Fisher, associ- ate pastor of Our Lady of the Shoals, is the organization of the 429 Catholic students on cam- pus. Besides sponsoring spa- ghetti suppers and getting in- volved in the Our lady of the Shoals Singles Club, the New- man Club met for Mass each Wednesday during Lent. Leigh Ann Tidwell, president, hopes to see the organization grow in membership and participation. It may be a cliche used much too often, but " It ' s like a home away from home " best de- scribes the sentiment of the Christian Student Fellowship in regard to their organizations and its meeting place, the Christian Student Center. This year has seen an in- crease in active membership of 25 to 50 percent over recent years. In fact, the organization has been experiencing " growing pains " to the extent that plans are now under way for a major renovation of the center to take place during the summer of 1985. The highlight of the year weas the campaign for Christ, which was held in Jackson Hole and Big Piney, Wyoming. New interest in campus ac- tivities was stimulated — namely , in Homecoming activities and in intramural sports. The Christian Student Centers ' Homecoming, lawn decoration placed second, and in intramural sports, the girls ' Softball team won the over- all championship. According to member Regi- na Rutherford, " We ' re proving over and over that it IS fun being a Christian. " The Main Event has two definite goals: to present stu- dents with the facts of what it means to have a personal rela-i tionship with Jesus Christ and tOi help Christians on campus growt in Christ. They are part of a larger or- ganization in which nine small colleges are involved called Cam- pus Outreach of Alabama. It sponsors a Summer Beach Pro- ject, which is a training time for students in their personal walk with Christ and a personal minis- try to others. Each December, The Main Event takes about 400 students from all over Alabama to Gatlin- burg, Tennessee for a Christmas conference. Also, a 100 foot long banana split in front of the Stu-. dent Union Building was theiii unique way of drawing attention; WESLEY FOUNDATION — Front Row: Allyson Kitchens, Leah Bag- gett. Sally Craig. Susanna Willis. Ma- shea Holden, Donna Creasy. Row 2: Beth Mills. Pam Surles. Karen Ezell. Jim Maples. Mike Willis. Back Row: Buddy Freeman, Keith Norton. Joe Cleveland. Steve Reding. Greg McGulre. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION EX- ECUTIVE COUNCIL— Front Row: Anita Wallace. Lee Ann Wilson. Mi- chelle Lillard. Robin Gresham. Row 2: Hampton. David Russell. Chery Love. Bryan Hill. Back Row: Marl Montgomery. Eddie Lenz, Cindy Ed mondson. Huey Frederick. Jeff Gli Sandy Knight. Jill Watkins. JonI breath. Krisitina Joiner. Tim Truitt to have an opportunity to share Christ with other people. " The backbone of the minis- try, " agreed Dr. Livingston and Joel Chatham, sponsors of the Main Event, " is the unseen part — meeting in small groups to en- courage each other and learn how to grow. " As Methodism celebrates its 200th anniversary, the Wesley Foundation Is promoting Bible studies, prayer breakfasts, and spring retreats for Methodist stu- dents and any other students who are interested. The Wesley Foundation gives students a place to rest, fellowship, and study in a Christian atmosphere. Some members went to a weekend service project to SI- FAT (Servants in Faith and Ap- propriate Technology), a minis- try camp in Wedowee, Alabama. As a service project for the camp, they painted a dorm, a pump house and a shower house. " We ' re a Christian fellow- ship, " says Buddy Freeman, sponsor of the Wesley Founda- jtion, " open to all UNA students. " I Any student is welcome to ' find a place in the campus Chris- Itian organizations and all who jhave, find it well worth their I time. ! From building banana splits jto participating in intramural Competitions, the campus Chris- tian organizations want to show that Christianity is more than just going to church on Sunday. i I BILLIONS AND BILLIONS of calo- i ries inhabit this 100 foot banana split j devoured in front of the SUB during 1 Derby Days. Sherry Smith and Deb- bie Johns found a spoon and enjoyed ' the free treat built by the Main Event. Gary Cosby. Jr. NEWMAN CLUB— Front Row: Ja- nice Henkel, Leigh Anna Tidwell. Back Row: Brenda Hollman. Sandra Fries. Joe Covey. Anne Slavinski. CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER— Front Row: Lorri Balch. Deanna Darby. Linda Hannah. Lynn Westmoreland. Kerrie Killen. Angela Longshore, Regina Rutherford. Mamie Danley. Row 2: Trina Martin. Paulette Gann. Delia Keeton, Laura Hubbard. Barry Creel. Sherry May. Becky Russell. Jana Self, Gina Danley. Row 3: Max McKinney. Kerry Peck, Janet Baskins. Tammy Blasingame. Rebecca Patterson. Karia Stephens. Pixie Smith. Mark Hall, Tamsie Weems. Back Row: Mark Hester. Jimmy Gann. Nathan Martin. Richard Mansel. Dusty Wear, Tim Stafford. Grcggory EIrod. Mike Clemmons. Shawn Leary. Clubs 281 ADDING TO THE DIFFICULTY, Greg Engle set these brick aflame be- fore breaking them. Engle performed for a group of underprivileged chil- dren at the Sigma Chi fraternity house on Halloween. CINEMA SOCIETY— Front Row: Dr. Tom Osborne. Vickie Lindsey. Mal- colm Goodman. Michele Savage. Back Row: Brian Hargett. Robert W. Oliver. W. Ross Andrews. Edward Thomas. Terry Pace. Brenda J. HIIJ 282 I Campus organizations siiow that college life is NOT STRICTLY SCHOOLWORK by Jayne Anne Miller If the " Hitchcock Festival " didn ' t catch your attention, may- be you dropped by to see Hum- phrey Bogart in " We ' re No An- gels, " or who knows, maybe you waited for the " Marx Brothers Festival. " The Cinema Society showed them all this year. Under the guidance of Dr. Thomas Osborne, the society chooses the late great classics, comedies and foreign films to fill their schedule of Thursday night showings. " This is the first year the society has offered free admis- sion to UNA students on presen- tation of their ID cards, stated Dr. Osborne. Because the community is COMMUTERS— Front Row: Gail Horton, Renee Cameron, Benita Ber- ry, Debbie Hawks, Jeanette Roches- ter. Row 2: Damien Simbeck. Myron Hodge, Lisa McWilliams, Ann Mitch- invited, the Cinema Society is just another way for the universi- ty to stay in touch with the Shoals Area. There seem to be thousands and thousands of people who come to our campus to park their cars and walk around Florence to shop, or something. When you fi- nally do find a place to park the old car, the " Home Sweet O ' Neal Hall " is the place to go. For the hundreds of people who live off campus and must drive, the Commuters Lounge of- fers them the benefits of campus life. They come together there to study, talk, watch television and relax between classes. As an organization, the ell. Wade Pulley, Tim Akers. Back Row: Peter Lackey. Brian Fowler. Kelly Henderson, Joey May, Eddie Martin. Commuters participate in many campus activities and they spon- sor the Spring Fling Queen elec- tions. The Commuters Club pro- vides more for its members than just campus involvement and a place to keep warm. The Com- muter Lounge has been the start of many friendships. If you ' ve ever had a fear of what lurks out there in the dark, then training in the Martial Arts Club could help chase your fears away. They teach how to concen- trate on concentration, strength and flexibility as well as physical strength and self-defense. Tang Soo Do is the type of self-defense practiced by the members of the Martial Arts Club. Instead of the regular club meetings like most organizations. the Martial Arts members have work-out sessions directed by Greg Engel. " Can I borrow your notes? " We hear that all the time, " laughed Nancy Lynn, president of the Re-entering Students As- sociation. The organization is for young adults and adults whose pursuit of higher education was interrupted or postponed due to other responsibilities. RESA is a new club, but they represent ' s of the student body. " We give people a place to come where they can be accept- ed. We have a little of everything here; married couples as teams, single people, and a lot of wom- en, but we have more members than ever, " said Lynn. ■n W l Hfl B mA Pv W ■ kJI i m ♦ mW f K V l ■ w A t ., T a ' l l 1 ' . . . I m H • ,1 t v ' ' ml 1 ■£3l . JXLi RE-ENTERING STUDENTS ASSO- CIATION — Nancy Lynn, Sandra Bas- kins, Dorothy Saving. Robin Gille- spie, Billie Thomas. MARTIAL ARTS CLUB— Front Row: Greg Engle. Sue Perdue. Steve Stutts. Terry Don Harris, Lee May. Back Row: Robbie Robbins, Steve Cook. Christopher Derek Edwards. I. Kirby Murray, David Kerley. Clubs 283 The political organizations campaigned for their favorite candidates but their major responsibility was FIGHTING VOTER APATHY by Jayne Anne Miller Beginning with the Demo- cratic primaries in the spring right through to the November 6 election, the Young Democrats and the College Republicans worked long and hard to get their candidates elected. In the end, both groups could claim a win. Ronald Rea- gan returned to the White House for four more years following one of the biggest landslide wins in history and Democratic Senator Howell Heflin was re-elected to the United States Senate for an- other term. The Young Democrats and ERIC UPSHAW. president of the Col- lege Republicans, stresses a point in a debate between the College Republi- cans and the Young Democrats spon- sored by the Rivers Hall Council. The debate dealt with four topics on which each group has a time to speak and the opposing group was allowed a rebuttal time. The debate allowed both groups a chance to express their party ' s view on the issues. the College Republicans waged another war outside the actual election: they fought voter apa- thy among students. " We are just trying to de- crease student apathy and in- crease student participation, " said vice-president of the Young Democrats, Frankie Wallace. Wallace stated that the main pur- pose of the organization was to get students active. " Get in- volved . . . we ' re always encour- aging new members, " said Wal- lace. The only membership re- quirement is, of course, to be a Democrat. The College Republicans didn ' t have quite as monumental a task as did the Democrats. The College Republicans were pro- moting a popular president and there were no inner-party power struggles to contend with. How- ever, their concerns were not limited to the presidential race. " We ' ve really been involved in supporting candidates, hand- ing out pamphlets, making phone calls, and holding debates with the opposition, " explained Eric Upshaw, president of the College Republicans. " Our main purpose is to let the student know what positions the candi dates hold, and then, get therr ' involved in politics, " said Up ' shaw. When they are not involvec in elections, the group tends t get involved with helping th« members rather than the candi dates. " We try to get people use te making decisions. We let thert put their own interests into play, ' said Upshaw. Mike Clay WALTER MONDALE made a stop in Tus- cumbia last fall trying to reclaim the Demo- cratic southern power base lost to Reagan. YOUNG DEMOCRATS— Front Row: Tori Bailey, Jacque Shelton, Andrea Butler, Re- gina Dickerson, Rachael Harvey. Row 2: William Smith, Robyn Faull(ner, Karen Weems, Scott Adams, Jerry Goldsmith, Marit Sanderson. Back Row: Frankie Wal- lace, Joy Johnson, DaWanna Walker, Thom- as Hutchens, Jeff McKinney, Christopher Smith. COLLEGE REPUBLICANS— Front Row: Harry Sessamen, Michael Poe, Tracy Weems. Becky Narmore. Joel Williams, Karia Glover, Tracy Johnson. Row 2: Tom Allen, Scott Lowes, Alan Bush, Ricky Wooten. Lucye Tarkington, Carol Shipman, Elizabeth Tate, B.J. Hill. Row 3: John Powers, adviser. David Alsup, Robert Aderholt, Bobby Dolan, Richard Martin. David Cox, H. Keith Hall. W. Bryan Wells, John Benton. Back Row: Robert O ' Brien, Scott Randolph, Andrew Trotter, Greg Reeves, Eric Upshaw, J. Brian Shults. ? r A 1 . ' m ffi ■ • ' i Ensemb l e on Docombor 5. Und e r th e d i r o ot i o n of Tom Ri shor, Shorry McCu ll ogh a nd M it c h R ig a l pl ay o n e o f sophomor e R odn e y P ik e ' s Chr i atmas arrang e m e nts, " S l e i g h R i de. " ciet y as the new pacesetters. Otheristmt and freshmen came to begte pu s life. D)»lllon Ads 287 Mp i PARISIAN .•si iij i T PHOTOS BY MIKE CLAY MISS UNA: AMY JONES Seventy Fine Stores. A Part Of Student Life Co-Sponsor Miss UNA Pageant Host Off-Campus SOAR Performance Annually !gency Square Mall 28B " Almost Anything- Almost Anytime! " CORNER FRUIT " Doing Business on the Square " 101 Seminary Street, Located on the Corner JSOO(i£A ' S " SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE " irD SCOir . if LIVE BAND i if POOL ROOMir 503 W. State Street Muscle Shoals 381-5680 from crayons to credenzas from staples to storage caWnets And rememher... 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Court St. Greg Rowe-Owner SPORTSMAN CLUB OFFICERS: President-Grady Liles Vice-President-Raymond Grissom Vice-President in Charge of Mennbership-Paul Risner Secretary-Marvin Whisenant Treasurer-Wayne Rutledge ••••••••••••••••••••••• • WE LOVE OUR LIONS 292 Who do you see for banking convenience? b. .. THE FIRST NilBANK MEMBER FDIC Q MITCHELL PRINTING CO, 108 S. WALNUT ST. - FLORENCE, ALA. RUBBER STAMPS - MAGNETIC SIGNS QUICK COPY • Envelopes • Letterheads • Bus. Forms • Receipt Books • Carbonles s Forms • Wedding InYitations 764-441 3 (mtfip Jw tt BECAUSE OF YOU... ...we ' re still going strong and continuing to be the leading department store in all of North Alabama and surrounding areas. Watch for the Grand Opening of our New Huntsville location in the Madison Square Mall in August, 1984. We ' re extremely proud to be a growing part of a growing area and are looking forward to serving you 1984 and years to come. (asi i JYlptt (o. The financial force behind you BANKmni INDEPENDENT blltl-TltLLl • LHbROKit • FKlRtNl-fc • LtlOHTON • MLbCLt 5HO.■ L • IVSCL ' .MBIA (20S) iSfr x V MEMBER FDIC VISIT Aidmofi r N- " " - 2 FLORENCE STORES TO SERVE YOU 114 North Court - Downtown Regency Square Mall NORTH ALABAMA ' S LARGEST BOOKSTORE! V -,7-. , Thousands of Titles ' - .ni Paper Backs Hardbacks W Hallnnark Cards ' " Party Supplies Gannes Magazines ' Whitman ' s Boxed Candy Coin Stamp Supplies Vldeo (Downtown) Triplets s Furniture Fashions, Inc. Quality Furniture-Discount Prices Special Orders Are Our Specialty Susan Triplett, manager ofTriplett Furniture Fashions and graduate of UNA, invites you to visit Triplett Furniture Fashions, Inc.— where you can find quality furniture and acces- sories at discount prices. Triplets s Furniture Fashions, Inc Highway 72 East Florence, Alabama 757-4520 SAVINGS a LOAN ASSOCIATION 501 N. Montgomery Ave., Sheffield 211 E. 6th Street, Tuscumbia 700 E. Avalon, Muscle Shoals FLORENCE tTlA. 35630 PHONE 764-4013 - 126 N. COURT ST. RUSSELL ' S SPORTING CENTER MILTON RUSSELL 2602 Florence. Blvd. Florence, Ala. 35630 205-764-0251 GoPo ' ; Dependable Mid-Range Performers from Mercury Expenence the depenoaD ' e pe ' ofrTidnce ol Mercury Come in toddv for a dose ' ook a! these and oihe ' versatile Meftu ' v Mid Range oulboards BROWNING GUNS RIFLES Congratulatioi Diorama I from your sister fyuhlication The FIor AIa YOU ' VE JUST FOUND AN EASIER WAY TO GET AROUND CAMPUS. With a b(X)k. A Central Bank checkbook. It comes with Campus Plan® and has ;ilJ the latest features. Including a Hand ' Bank card that lets you get your hands on your money 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Plus, Campus Plan lets you transfer funds in and out of your account througliout the state — inimediately. Perfect for parental deposits iind student withdrawals. And it only costs SI.SO per month , 2()C per check or transfer, and IOC per HandyBank withdraw il. Keep a minimum balance of $500 and we ' ll forget these service charges. A -er} ' economical wa ' to get around. Even if you ' re footing the bill yourself, start off on the right foot. " With Central ' s Campus Plan. Don ' t lea e home without it. CENTRAL BANK OF THE SOUTH 298 hoppe ENGLISH VILLAGE, FLORENCE REGENCY SQUARE WOODWARD AVENUE, MUSCLE SHOALS e 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 A GREAT WAY TO START YOUR DAY m a TimcsDauy Home Delivery 766-3444 ANF AYnPk TIMES COMPANY % 3 ' Ae ' 3i SOUTHGATE MALL 381-2073 REGENCY SQUARE 764-7070 PARISIAN SERVICE: SUMMA CUM LAUDE ir LOTS OF PEOPLE WITH LOTS OF TIME TO HELP YOU Parisian is well staffed with knowledgeable salespeople who recognize that time may be your most precious commodity. THE OPTION OF FREE CREDIT With a Parisian Dual Option Charge Account, you can choose six-month interest-free credit. YOUR SATISFACTION, WE WONT SETTLE FOR LESS We handle returns courteously and efficiently. If you don ' t like something, for whatever reason, we ' ll gladly take it back. Um PARIS MOBILE DECATUR FLORENCE HUNTSVILLE MONTGOMER TUSCALOOSA BIRMINGHAM 300 Snacks for. every taste! 502 S. Cherry St. 766-4014 For The Best Banking Services In Florence... J IVS(XJTH Member FDIC 302 troWbridge s MEMBER_ Hrf Drexel Heritage Distinctive Home Furnishings .% Free Storeside Parking ?SI ' ,fn Decorating? Ask our IDS Designers 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. Slop In for a fast delight of our famous hot dog with chill, or maybe our Indescribable chicken lalad tandwlch. Top It all off with a dish or cone of the best Ice cream In town. 316 N. Court Street Downtown Florence C ama Very Special Furniture 111 S. Court Street, Downtoum Florence QUALITY AND SERVICE FOR OVER 45 YEARS YOUR DREXEL HERITAGE, PENNSYLVANIA HOUSE GALLERIES 764-4471 IF YOU THOUGHT FIRST FEDERAL ONLY OFFERED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS AND LOANS... TAKE A CLOSER LOOK At First Federal we ' re offering more services than ever before. Have you seen our i R As, certificates of deposit and regu- lar passbook savings accounts? Just watch the Interest growl Looking for a loan? FHA, VA and adjustable rate loans are now available. Check out our Check- ing with Interest, Cashiers Checks and Travelers Checks. These are lust a few of the new services we have added and there ' s more to come. So take a closer look at First Federal to- day I IRA ' CER TIFICA! OF DEPOSIT cHECKiNfG VVITH INTEl " " ' CHECKS • CASHIERS VA LOANS SAVINGS • FHA LOANS ' PASSBOOK TRAVELERS CHECKS • ADJUST First Federal Savings OF FLORENCE Mall Drive • 7 Points Shopping Center • 102 S. Court Street • Killen • Rogersville i Alabama Reclamation Plant Alloys Plant Listerhill Reduction Plant Reduction Laboratory Our ,, ity shines r roush® REYNOLDS ALUMINUM P O. BOX 566 Listerhill Employees Credit- Union SHEFFIELD. ALABAMA 35660 Four locations to serve members: LISTERHILL OFFICE: Across from Reynolds Metals Company (205) 383-9204 FLORENCE OFFICE: Across from Sears on Hougfi Rd. (205) 767-3171 MUSCLE SHOALS OFFICE: 91 6 Woodward Avenue (205) 383-1031 RUSSELLVILLE OFFICE: Hlgfiway 43 Bypass (205) 332-7755 HALEYVILLE OFFICE: 1007 Byler Rd. (205) 486-9405 U.N.A. STUDENTS! I F YOU H AVEN ' T VISITED 1ST Baptist- Muscle hoals YOU ' RE MISSING OUT ! WED. NIGHT CELEBRATION 6:45 pm SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 am MORNING CELEBRATION 10:45 am University of Christian Training 6:00 pm Evening ( lebration 7:00 pm " Tliat at the name of Jesus every Knee should bow, " .... " And that every tongue should confess that lesus Christ is Lord,... " Philippians 2:10, 11 P€PS1. THG CHOIC6 OF A NGW GGN6RATION. Pepsi Pepsi-Cda and The Choce of a N«w G neratKin art iradBmarU of PapvCo inc A HELPING HAND, 88. 89 A NEW BREED OF ESCAPE ARTIST. 182 A NEW SEASON. 146. 147 A PROVING GROUND. 96. 97 A STAND OUT. 142. 143 A WALK ACROSS AMERICA. 41 ABBOTT. DEBBIE SYVONNE. 196 ABBOTT. DR M KAY. 1 10. 253 ABBOTT. LISA 252 ABDUL HADI. HASSAN S 110, 260, 261. 271 ABERNATHY JERMONA IRENE. 196 ABOVE THE CROWD. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75 ABSHER. RONALD KEITH, 1 10 ACADEMIC SENATE, 255 ACADEMICS 75 ADAMS. MICHAEL NATHAN. 196 ADAMS. SCOTT. 285 ADAMS. THOMAS MILTON. JR . 196. 233. 255 ADAMSON. CAROLYN DENEESE. , 176 ADAY CHRISTOPHER DWIGHT. 196 ADAY MICHAEL CHARLES. 196 ADD FOUR MORE. 20. 21 ADDING TO THE NUMBERS 124 ADERHOLt ROBERT BROWN. . . 196, 250, 251, 261. 274. 285 ADERHOLT THOMAS DAVID, 176 ADKINS. CYNTHIA JANE. 196 ADMINISTRATION 100 ADOMYETZ. TIMOTHY FRANKLIN 196 ADS. 288 AFTER SCHOOL SPECIAL. 179 AGARWAL. ANJELI, 196 AGEE. HASKELL MATHIAS 176 AGNEW. JIMMY 245 AHLSTROM. MELISSA ANN 196 AHRENS. PAMELA KAY. 176 AIHARA. MICHIKO 196. 279 AKER. GERALD DAVID. JR 196 AKERS. JAMES HARVEY. 258 AKERS. RONALD KEITH. 118.255 AKERS, TIMOTHY JAY 283 AKPAKPAN. MONDAY JOHN 176 ALABAMA DIALYSIS CENTER 91 ALABAMA EDUCATIONAL COMPUTING RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT NETWORK. 2. 4 ALBANO. CYNTHIA LEA. 176 ALBERT ' S HABERDASHERY. 62. 63 ALBRIGHT MELANIE 255 ALBRIGHT RONALD SHANE 196 ALDRIDGE. ANGELA J,. 196 ALDRIDGE. CASSANDRA JO 196 ALDRIDGE. LUCINDA LYNN 196 ALDRIDGE. MARTHA V 196 ALEXANDER. ALYSON BROOK 176. 237 ALEXANDER. JAMES HENRY 196 ALEXANDER. PAULETTE S . 110 ALEXANDER, TABATHA GAY 196 ALLAN, DR ROBERT BOYD 110 ALLEN, CASSAUNDRA GAYLE. 196 ALLEN, CHRISTINA Y, 120 ALLEN, J HOLLIE 121, 125 ALLEN, KAREN 253 ALLEN, MARCUS EARL 195 ALLEN, RENITA 160. 162 ALLEN. SHERHONDA 28 ALLEN, SUE ANN 47, 196 ALLEN, THOMAS PATRICK. 285 ALLEY MELISSA ANN 196, 276 ALLISON, DR D. LEE 110, 258, 259 ALPHA CHI 88, 89, 254, 255 ALPHA DELTA PI 16, 50, 232, 233 ALPHA EPSILON RHO 262, 267 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 12. 232. 233 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 234. 235 ALPHA KAPPA DELTA, 270, 271 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 264, 265 ALPHA PHI ALPHA, 12, 240, 241 ALPHA PSI OMEGA, 256, 267 ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA 276, 277 ALPHA TAU OMEGA SO. 232, 240. 241. 249 ALSBROOKS. BILLY. 30 ALSUP DAVID LEE. 267. 278. 285 AMBASSADORS, 276, 277 AMBROSE, SHERRY JEAN, 176 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY, 258 AMES, RAY, 130 AMSOUTH ADVERTISEMENT 302 ANDERSON S BOOKLAND STORES ADVERTISEMENT, 294 ANDERSON, BILLY DON 102, 165 ANDERSON, DARREL QUINN 196 ANDERSON. GLYRIA UNIKE 196 ANDERSON. JACQUELINE B 176 ANDERSON. STEPHEN MICHAEL 272, 275 ANDREWS. BENJAMIN DOUGLAS. 23. 242 ANDREWS, BETTY JANE, 176 ANDREWS, TINA, 30 ANDREWS, WILLIAM ROSS. 196. 282 ANDUJAR, PAUL RODNEY. 1%, 244 ANTHONY LARRY WAYNE 196 APPLEBY SCHOOL 198, 199 AQUILA, DEIDRE LEE, 195 ARGO, MICHAEL ARNOLD 196 ARMISTEAD, TINA 253 ARMSTRONG, ELIZABETH 247 ARNOLD, KATHY ANN, 145. 196 ARTHUR, ANDREA LEIGH 65 ASHER, WANDA DIANNE 196 ASHLEY ALYSSA SUZANNE, 19, 26. 27. 196. 246 ASKEW. CAROL 120 ASKEW. KIMBERLEE JANE 196 ASTRONOMY CLUB, 258. 259 ATENCIO. J R . JR 120 ATENCIO. JEAN S 120 ATENCIO. SUSAN DARWIN. 176 ATKINS. BEVERLY M 196 ATKINSON. JAMES PAUL 1% ATKINSON. TRACY. 25 ATWELL. NELDA RENEE. 263 AUGUST BENJAMIN ALAN 196. 245 AUSTIN. CAROLYN M 120 AUSTIN. WILLIAM ELDON 196 AYCOCK. BETTY SPARKS 196 AYCOCK, JEANNA DAWN, 196, 236. 245 AZBELL, RAY 263 AZBELL, TWALA IRENE 176 BABCOCK, TRACY LEIGH, 15, 18, 19, 176 BABCOOKE, ANGELA SUSAN. 176 BABCOOKE. CAROLYN ANNE. 77. 176 BAGGETT. JENNIFER LYNN. 196. 276 BAGGETT. LEAH RENEE. 176. 231. 255. 275, 280 BAGGETT, PAMELA JANE, 176,231,255 BAGGS, JONATHAN FORD 175, 245 BAGWELL, KIM RENA 196 BAILEY. JOHN MICHAEL 195 BAILEY. KIM, 158 BAILEY MARK ETHRIDGE 196 BAILEY, PHYLLIS WAKEFIELD, 196 BAILEY, ROYCE, 203 BAILEY, SHIRLEY ANN 125 BAILEY. TEENA ANN, 196 BAILEY TORI CHARMETTE, 285 BAIN, STEVE, 270 BAKER, CYNTHIA ALENE 195 BAKER, DANIEL REDGNELL 176, 255 BAKER, GLENDA 64, 55 BAKER, RONALD STEVEN 197 BAKER, VINYL VACHE, 197 BALCH, LORRI DAWN 197 BALDWIN, DONNY, 56, 57 BALOF, DR EUGENE H 110 BAND BOYS, 12 BAND, 82. 83 BANK INDEPENDENT ADVERTISEMENT. , . 294 BANKS, BARRY BLAKE 159 BANNING, DOUGLAS S , JR 275 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION, . 50. 231, 280 BAR KAYS AND ROGER ZAPP BAND. 208. 272. 274, 275 BARBEE. RUSSELL LAMAR. 175 BARDON, KEVIN LEON, 176 BARKER. DONALD BRUCE. 197 BARNARD. SHARRON VERNITA 197. 243 BARNES, DOROTHY ANNETTE 255 BARNETT, KENNETH DALE 169. 197 BARNETT. PAULA 233 BARNETT, SHERRI 241, 276 BARRAZA, KATHERINE LYNN 197 BARTON, ANTHONY 197 BARTY DR PETER F, 110, 260 BASEBALL 130, 131, 132, 133 BASKETBALL, 164. 165, 166. 167. 168. 169 BASKETBALL. WOMEN ' S. . . . 170, 171, 172, 173 BASKINS, JANET DENISE, 281 BASKINS, SANDRA WITT. 197. 283 BASS. KIMBERLY ANN. 197 BATES. LORONDA LEE, 197 BATES, MONICA ANNE 197. 236 BATES, PHILIP DALE, 130 BATTLES, CYNTHIA RENEE 236, 246 BATTLES, PAMELA LUCILLE. 65 BAUGH, BRIDGET MATILDA 197 BAUGHN, DR MILTON L 110, 270 BAXLEY, BILL, 195 BAYLES, FERRIN EUGENE 197 BEACH BOYS, 12, 34, 35 BEAN, GARY 246 BEANS. DR STANLEY S., 98, 108 BEARD. C LEONARD 102 BEARD. MARGARET ALLISON 47, 236 BEASLEY CHRISTY 233 BEASLEY EDDIE. JR 197 BEASLEY FRANCES ANN 70. 71. 176. 236. 239. 275. 278 BEASLEY MELISSA LYNNE 145. 173. 197 BEAVER. CLYDE R . JR.. 120 BEAVERS. MONA GAIL 197. 253 BECALLO. RITA EVELYN. 82, 176, 279 BECK, BLAKELAND KILE, 197 BECK, BRIAN BOWDEN. 70. 71. 263 BECK. DR OSCAR O 110 BECKMAN, JOHN MORRIS 197. 260 BECKMAN, RAYMOND JEROME 197 BECKWITH, HAROLD J 197 BEDFORD, ROGER 37. 38 BEENE. TODD 23 BEHEL, PATRICIA GAIL 197 BEHEL, STEVEN DEWAYNE 158 BELEW, JACKSON ARTHOR, JR. 176. 253 BELEW. JEB. 97 BELK. WOODIE DIMITRIOS, 197 BELL, DEANNA LYNN, 197 BELL, DIANA PHILLIPS, 197, 261 BELL, JAMES BENJAMIN, 2, 247, 275 BELL, MARY ELLEN 197 BELL, MATTHEW EUGENE 197 BELL, MERI JANET, 253. 256 BELUE, DEBRA LARIE 197 BENFIELD, BETH LEANN. 197 BENNETT. ADRIENNE LEIGH. 173. 197 BENNETT. BARBARA EILEEN 177. 272 BENSON. DEBORAH 170. 173 BENSON. KAYE ALICE 65 BENTLEY. JERRY LANE, 177 BENTLEY, SUSAN BENSON, 177 BENTLEY TERRY WAYNE 64, 55, 177, 259, 254, 277 BENTON, JOHN A 285 BENTON, MARTHA LOU 120 BERRY, BENITA SUSAN 197. 283 BERRY. KAREN RENEE. 177. 231. 255 BERRY MARSHA LEANN 197 BERRY TAMMY RENA. 197. 261 BERRYHILL. SANDI RENEA. 197. 232. 260. 261 BERRYMAN. MARY CLAY. 63. 197 BERZETT. JO ANN 177. 263 BETA BETA BETA 258. 259 BEVIS, ANTHONY JOEL 197 BEVIS, KEITH EDWARD 197 BEVIS, SANDRA ANN 93, 177 BEVIS, TRACY CHERYL 197 BIBB GRAVES HALL, 4. 6 BIBB, SANDRA LEIGH, , 197 BIBB, WILLIAM CALVERT. 128. 143 BICE, BRYAN 245 BIDDLE, DICK 242 BIG BAND 33 BIGONEY. RANDALL LEE. 159 BILLUPS. LEWIS KENNETH, JR 159 BIRD. MARY ELAINE. 89. 197. 255 BISHOP BARRY ROSS. 197 BISHOP GINI LEIGH. 177. 261 BISHOP JON BRICE. 54. 128. 129. 142. 197 BISHOP PATRICIA DENISE 197 BISS, SCOTT, 23 BJORNSETH, JENNIFER, 236. 246 BLACK, CHRISTOPHER STEVEN, 203 BLACK, GREGG HOWARD, 203 BLACK, JEFF 203 BLACK, ROBERT CHRISTOPHER 197 BLACKBURN, HENRY NELSON 255 BLACKBURN, JENNIFER LYNN 197 BLACKWELL, DENISE ANN 197 BLACKWELL, JOHN POSEY JR., 136. 137. 197 BLACKWELL, LEAH CHRISTINE 197 BLACKWOOD, DANA RENEE 198, 251 BLACKWOOD, DONNA lONE 198, 251 BLACKWOOD, TRACY LYNN 177 BLAIR, ELLEN LUCRETIA 198 BLAKE, RACHEL PAIGE 198, 232 BLANKENSHIP KIMBERLEE D 198. 245. 274 BLANKENSHIP NATALIE JILL 279 BLANTON, RAY 37 BLASINGAME, TAMMY LANE 281 BLEVINS FURNITURE CO ADVERTISEMENT. 292 BLOUNT. DONNA SUE 198, 205. 255 BLOUNT. PAIGE 69 BLUE. STANLEY JEAROME. 169. 177. 260 BOARD OF TRUSTEES 102. 198 BOBO. CHRISTOPHER SCOTT, 65, 85. 145. 177. 247, 254, 270 BOBO, WADE, 247 BODIE, FRANK, JR , 198 BOGLIN. LISA MICHELE, 177 BOHANNON, JOEL BRENT. 159 BOHON. MATTHEW ROSS 45. 129. 156. 169. 198 BOLEN. MONA JEAN. BOMAN. WILLIAM GRADY, 1 BOOGEN ' S ADVERTISEMENT. BOOKER, BRUCE ALAN 177, BOONE, RALPH SIMMONS, BOONE, STEPHANIE JO, 198, I BOOTH, LOUIS NAPOLEON, JR. BORDEN. CINDY REGINA BORDEN. JEFF BORDEN, LILA KIM, BORDEN, PAIGE MELANIE, 198. 237, 245, BOROUGHS, LOLA MARIE 177, BOSECK, DEANNE WARE, BOSTON, PATRICIA ANN BOTTOMS. THOMAS P, JR 198, 1 BOURN. MELISSA REE BOWEN. MARK. 232, : BOWEN. WILLIAM MARK 247, ; BOWLES. DONALD BRUCE BOWLING. DELANA DAWN 198. ; BOWLING. DONALD JAMES 70. BOWLING. RONNIE BOWMAN. JAMES MICHAEL. BOX. JOHN PATRICK BO r ' D. STEVEN KEITH BOYD. SUSAN YVETTE. BOYD. VANESSA RENEE. BOYS STATE. BRACEY STEPHEN SHAWN BRACKEN. BEVERLY FRANCES. . 129. 152, BRACKEN. WILLIAM SCOTT, BRACKIN. DR EDDY J 110.; BRACKIN. GLEN BRACKIN. JACKIE. BRACKIN. TERESA RICH BRACKIN. TONITIA ANN 199. : BRADBY DEBORAH LYNNE. BRADFORD, DEANNA CAROLINE, 199. BRADFORD, MELANIE GLYN, 65, 1 253, 255, 258, 269 BRADLEY BART, BRADLEY MELISA PETTUS BRADLEY SARA DARLENE 89. 199. BRANDT LAURIE HAMMOND 144, BRAUDAWAY MICHAEL J BRAWLEY JANICE W BRETHERICK, LORI LEE BREWER. ADA JANE BREWER. WILLIAM DALANE, BRIDGES. CONNIE ELAINE. BRIDGES. MATTHEW SCOTT. BRIEGEL, CHARLES V BRITNELL. BERNICE FAYE BRITT, STERLING, i BRITTAIN, SHARON E BROADCASTING ASSOCIATION 262, : BROADFOOT HOWARD BROADFOOT LAURA LEIGH, 199. BROADFOOT STEPHEN JAY 159. BROCATO, DAVID THOMAS BROOKMAN, DEBORAH SUZANNE 199. ' BROOKMAN, JANET S BROOKS, DANIEL KEITH 177. : BROOKS. MARTHA KAY 129. 173. BROOKS. REGINALD SCOTT, BROWN. ALYCE D . BROWN. ANGELA CAROL. BROWN. BELINDA KAYE BROWN. DAVID C BROWN. DAVID MARK, 199, BROWN, DEBBIE BROWN, DR JACK S BROWN, GINA LEIGH BROWN, GLEN, I BROWN. JEFFERY JAMES BROWN. KAREN DENISE. . BROWN. LISA RENEE. BROWN. MICHAEL VANCE. ; BROWN. WENDY DENISE BROWNING. DONALD CLINTON I BRYANT. GREGORY ' BRYNER. ANDREA, 162, BUCKNER. ANGELA CARROLL BUCKNER. ZELDA GERMAINE, BULGER. VIRLYN L BULLS. JOHN T . JR. BUNCH. SANDRA KAYE. BURBAGE. MARK STEVEN BURBANK. JEFFERY WADE, 200. BURCH. CAROLYN A 120. BURCHAM. RODGER LLOYD BURCHELL. TODD BURCHFIELD. KATHERINE A . BURDETTE. VANESSA ROGERS. BURKE. LARRY J 177. 255. BURKS. RICKY LEE BURL. MICHAEL. 270. BURLESON. BARRY LEE BURLESON. CARLA JOYCE 235. BURLESON. MARK WALLACE BURLESON. SHERRY SUE. BURLESON. STEPHANIE 245. 263. BURNELL. KIMBERLY DAWN BURNEY. DR JAMES D ._ 98. 111. BURNEY. MYRA JEAN . ' 306 BURNS. BETSY. 233. 257 BURNS. BRENDA J . 120 BURNS. ELIZABETH LAUREEN 177 BURNS. JAMES RAY 120 BURNS. KIMBERLY ANNE 237. 244 BURNS. MIKE. 259 BURROUGHS. DEANGELA L 200 BURROUGHS. DELORIS GLOVER 65 BURROWS. STEVEN GLENN 200 BURTON. BARBARA ANN 200 BURTON. ROBERT DEWAYNE 200 BUSH. DELISA DAWN 200 BUSH. FREDERICK ALAN 200. 247, 255. 274. 285 BUSH, GLORIA. 54 BUSH. STEPHEN BRYAN, 177 BUTKIS, SCOT JOSEPH, 142, 143 BUTLER, ALISA GAIL 200 BUTLER, CARLTON, SHANE 200 BUTLER, DONNA SUE, 120 BUTLER, DR MICHAEL W, 111 BUTLER, KIMBERLY ANNETTE 177 BUTLER, LAURA ANN 237 BUTLER, LAURA GAIL, 200 BUTLER, MARCIE, 58, 200 BUTLER, PAMELA ANDREA, 200, 255, 285 BUTLER, STEVEN LEE, 200 BYNUM, LAURA ANNE, 120 BYNUM, LAURA, 278 BYRAM, JILL LEIGH, 200, 232, 276 BYRAM, MELANIE LYNN 65 BYRD. ELAINE 63 BYRD, JEFF, 13 BYRD, LINDA KAY, 200 BYRD, WAYNE DAN, 125, 145, 170, 173 CABINE, DEWANDA 257 CABLE, EMILY, 251 CABLER. CAROLYN FRANCES. 120 CADDELL, LISA FRANCES, 178 CAGLE, ELIZABETH ELLEN 200, 232 CAGLE, TAMMY KASHEENE 178 CAGLE, WILLIAM LEE 200 CAIN, LYNDON JAMES, 178, 253 CAIN. PAULA ANN. Ill CALDERA. MARY LEE 200 CALHOUN. TOMMY 244 CALLAHAN. CHERYL DAWN 250 CALVERT JOHN. 247 CALVERT LISA CAROL. 178 CAMERON. CAROL RENEE. 200. 255. 283 CAMERON. SHANNON JEAN 200. 261 CAMPAIGN ' 84 2. 7 CAMPBELL. CYNTHIA JILL, 200, 253 CAMPBELL, DAWN, 245 CAMPBELL, MICHAEL. 23. 24, 28, 65 CANFIELD, SANDRA LEIGH, 200 CANIS, DR WAYNE FRANCES Ill CANNON, JUDY CAROL, 178 CANTRELL. JAMES ONEAL, JR 200, 272 CANTRELL, MELODY LYNN 200 CANTRELL, SUSAN, 232 CAPUTO, JOHN RICHARD Ill GARDEN, ROBERT T 200 CARDIN, CHIP, .244 CARLISLE. GEOFFREY LEE. 200, 273 Mikp riau CARNATHAN, DR RALPH 121 CARR, CHARLES E Ill CARR, DEBRA GAIL 200, 233. 255 CARR, SHERRY ANN, 200 CARRINGER, JIMMY 30 CARRINGTON, DR MAX R., Ill CARROLL, DIANE LEVETTE 200 CARROLL, SUSAN KAY 200 CARROLL, THOMAS PATRICK, 111.270 CARSON, DEBRA STUART 178, 237 CARTER, BARBARA B , Ill CARTER, JOE REDGINAL, 65 CARTER, MARLA STOOKSBERRY 200 CARTER, PEGGY, 178, 261 CARTER, STEVE 159 CARTER, VALERIE DENISE 200 CARUSO, KEVIN, 241 CASE, BASIL TIMOTHY 237 CASE, NELL, 179 CASE, VIRGINIA DARNEE, 26,27,50,52, 179, 237, 279 CASEY, KAREN CARNAGEY, 263 CASIDAY OLIVIA KAY, 200 CASTEEL, DEBORAH SUSAN 200, 261 CASTEEL, JOHN PATRICK 200, 247, 250 CASTEEL, MARK 259 CASTNER KNOTT CO ADVERTISEMENT - , 294 CAUSEY ALLISON LEA 200 CAUSEY TIMOTHY BRIAN 263 CAVENDER, RHONDA LAJUAN 201 CENTRAL BANK OF THE SOUTH ADVERTISEMENT 298 CHAMBERS, PAMELA E 68, 118 CHAMBERS, STAGEY ALANE 237 CHANDLER, CHARLES JEFFERY, 70, 71, 242, 247 CHANDLER, DR PATRICIA 40, HI CHANDLER. KAREN DIANNE. 201 CHANDLER. TONI SUZANNE. 201 CHANDLER. WESTA CAROL. 201 CHAPMAN, KIMBERLY LYN 201 CHAPPELL, SCOTT, 245 CHAQUICO, CRAIG, 56, 57 CHARLES, DR CAROLYN 5 37, 111 CHASE, KIMBERLY ANN 178, 259 CHATHAM, JOEL 280. 281 CHAVEZ, RICKY J 54, 130 CHEEK, CYNTHIA LYNN 201 CHEMISTRY 78, 79 CHENEY, BEVERLY J , 120 CHERRY LISA JOY 201 CHILDERS, JENNIFER DIANNE 201 CHILDERS, TRACY JEAN. 237 CHILDS. DR ANDREW GARY Ill CHOICES A VALUES COLLOQUIUM. 2. 36. 37. 38. 39. 122 CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER. .50. 280, 281 CHRISTNER, CONSTANCE S 201, 279 CHURCH, TIMOTHY CORNEL, 159 CHYNOWETH, MARY ANN 201 CINEMA SOCIETY 40, 282, 283 CIRCLE K CLUB 272, 273 CIS ORGANIZATION 256, 257 CLARK, AMY RUTH 201 CLARK, JONATHON LEE 201 CLARK, SABRINA YVETTE 178 CLASSES, 174 CLAUNCH, JEFFREY LEE 245, 274 CLAUNCH, JENNIFER GRACE 201, 237, 245, 279 CLAY, MICHAEL DELANE, 44, 67, 126, 127, 228 CLAYTON, CATHY 120 CLAYTON, SUSAN ANNETTE 201 CLEMENT SCARLETT JUANESE, 201, 261 CLEMMONS, GREGORY ALLEN, 95, 255 CLEMMONS, JEANENE MARIE, 201 CLEMMONS, JENNIFER R , 201 CLEMMONS, JUDY ROBBINS, 125 CLEMMONS, MICHAEL ALAN, 201, 281 CLEMONS, JANELLE PARRISH 201 CLEVELAND, JOSEPH EUGENE, 178, 255, 280 CLEVELAND, JOSEPH HAROLD 201, 242 CLIFTON, DAVID LEON 178 CLINGAN, RODNEY BRIAN 201 CLOSING 316 CLUBS, 250 COATS, BONNIE DIAL 120 COATS, JEAN ELLEN 201 COBB, ANNIE MAE 178 COBB, CHRISTOPHER LEE 52. 64. 65 COBB, DONNA SUE 46. 120. 278 COBLE, EMILY JOYCE 178 COBURN, MELANIE NORWOOD 178 COBURN, TERRY ALLISON, 178 COBURN, THOMAS M . 242 COCA COLA ADVERTISEMENT 290 COCHRAN, CHERIE LYNN, 58. 63 COCHRAN, ELEONORE MARIA, 269 COCHRAN, JAMES BARRY 201 " The truth knocks on the door and Vou say. ' Go away. I ' m looking for the truth. ' and so it goes away. Puzzling. " — Robert M, Pirsig COCHRAN, KEITH DEWAYNE 201 COCHRAN, MICHAEL WAYNE. 201 CODY, PHYLLIS RENAE, 145, 173 COFFEY DERRICK LEMONT. 159 COFFEY LAWANDA GAIL 201 COFIELD, WILLIAM BAKER 23 COGGIN, JAMES GUIE, 201 COHRAN, LACONGER LAVETTE, 54. 170, 171, 173, 178, 255 COLD SHOULDER 208 COLE, CAROL C 201 COLE, DONNA DEHEVELYN 201 COLE, FRANK ALLEN 250 COLE, LORRAINE MARIE 201 COLE, PATSHENIA SHELAINE. 201 COLEMAN. MICHELE 241 COLEMAN, SANDRA JEAN 201 COLEY SHARMAN 145, 173 COLLEGE REPUBLICANS. 284. 285 COLLEGIATE SINGERS. 52. 262. 263 COLLIER LIBRARY 6. 9. 94. 95. 108 COLLIER, APRIL KAY, 201. 243 COLLIER, BRENDA ELAINE 65 COLLIER, LAWRENCE 169 COLLIER, PATSY 201 COLLINS, JULIA DAWN, 201 COLLUM, CINDY 246 COLLUM, TINA DONNELL, 201, 255 COLONY MENS SHOP ADVERTISEMENT 300 COLVIN, TERESA ANNE 259 COMMON BOND, 236, 237 COMMUTERS ORGANIZATION. . 12. 283 COMMUTERS. , 44. 45. 50. 249 COMPTON. CYNTHIA FILYAW. 178 COMPTON. DEWANA LEE. 201 COMPTON. STEVE GREGORY 159, 178 COMPUTER CENTER, 2, 36, 37, 38, 39, 122 CONLEY CHRISTOPHER LEE 201 CONQUERING (THE GREAT) CYPRESS CREEK, 30, 31 CONVOCATIONS 40, 41 CONWAY, SANDRA LOU 201, 263 CONWILL. LAWRENCE H 108, 109 COOK, CHRISTI ANGELE 201 COOK, NANCY 232 COOKE, STEVEN GEOFFREY, 283 COOLEY JOHN MICHAEL, 201,263 COOPER, CARLEEN SUZANNE 201 COOPER, DAROL BRADLEY. 201 COOPER. DR KENNETH 40. 276 COOPER. JOHN, 30 COOPER, MELVIN, 37, 38 COOPER, TERRI KAY 178 COOPERATIVE CAMPUS MINISTRY. . , . 280. 281 COPE. DAVID D. Ill COPELAND. DR JOE B Ill COPELAND. NANCY JOY, 201 COPELAND, REBECCA ANNE 65 COPELAND, SAM WESLEY, 201 CORDELL, AMY BETH, 20,21,43,50,52, 158, 232 CORNELIUS, KATHY MICHEALLA 201 CORNELIUS, SCOTT 245 CORNER FRUIT MARKET ADVERTISEMENT 289 CORRIS, CHRIS COLIN 159 CORUM, TERRY HOUSTON 159 COSBY, ANGELA MCCAFFERTY, 201 COSBY, DANA JENETTE, 202 COSBY GARY FRANKLIN, JR 42, 65, 70, 71, 178, 273 COSEGLIA, FRANK W , JR 202, 241 COTNER, DEBBIE, 158 COULTER, SCARLETT ANN, 202 COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN, 253 COUNTS, MARY CAROL 95 COVEY JOSEPH JOHN 202, 281 COWAN, DARYL VAN, 263 COWLEY DAVID BRENT 202 COX, BARBARA W , 120 COX, DAVID ANTHONY, 178, 285 COX, ELAINE, 244 COX, JEFFERY DALE, 202 COX, PATTI ELAINE, 202, 236 COX, ROBERT GABEL 202 COX, TODD ANDREW, 202 CRABB, SHELIA ELAINE 202 CRAFT, LORI ANN 202. 248 CRAIG. SALLY JANE, 280 CRAIGGE, JON ALAN, 202 CRANE, SUSAN MARIE 202 CRAWFORD, CHARLIE TRAVIS, 202 CRAWFORD, DR GERALD, 111 CRAWFORD, JAMES WALTER. Ill 178. 255 CRAWFORD. MARY ELLEN. 202. 245 CRAWLEY DORIS DENISE. 202 CREAMER, JERRY LEE 202. 260 CREASY ALLEN 253 CREASY DONNA LYNNE 202. 280 CREASY. KIMBERLY DIANE 202 CREASY PHILIP WAYNE, 259 CREEL, ANGELA LYNN, 202. 276 CREEL. BARRY WILSON. 178, 253. 256. 267. 275. 281 CREGEEN. BARTON HOLMES. 130. 131 CREGEEN. BEN BRAWNER. 130. 202 CRISP. JOHN ROBERT 229 CRITTENDEN. STANLEY H . JR 178. 247. 255. 259 CROCKER. DR JACK W 118. 268 CROFT. TERRI LYNN, 202 CROSS COUNTRY, 146. 147 CROSS. DONNA CHERIE 179. 270 CROSS. GAIL LEIGH 202 CROSS. JONATHAN, 195 CROSS, KENDRA LEIGH 202 CROSSING THE FINISH LINE. 176 CROSSING. RUSTY 130 CROSSWHITE. JEANA SHELAINE. 202 CROUCH. SHARON RHEA. 202. 236, 237, 263 CROWE, JOHN MICHAEL, 179 CRUMBLEY MELANIE CARYL, 202 CRUMP LEIGH ANN, 202. 237 CRUMPTON, MARK, 247 CRUTCHFIELD, JEFFREY RAY 179 CULTURAL STIMULATION, 40 CULVER, DAVONNA LYNNE, 179. 243 CUNNINGHAM, LINDSEY, 49 CUNNINGHAM, RICHARD RAY. 49. 159 CUNNINGHAM, ROSE 49 CUROTT DR DAVID R. 110.111.259 CUSHING. CAROL LYNN. 202 CYPRESS CREEK RAFT RACE 30. 31 DA DOO RUN RUN 33 DAILEY NELTA GIMECE 202 DALTON, STAGEY LYNN 202. 237. 245 DALY DR ROBERT WILLIAM Ill DALY PATRICIA GAYLE, 65 DANA, DOUGLAS ROBERT 179 DANIEL, CYNTHIA DIANE 202 DANIEL, DEREK, 247 DANIEL, JEFFREY PAUL. 259 DANIELS, ELIZABETH H. 179 DANLEY, GINA LEIGH 202. 281 DANLEY MAMIE EILEEN 202. 255. 281 DARBY DEANA RENA 202 DARBY. KEN 245 DARBY KIMBERLY RENEA 236. 237. 244 DARDESS, ELIZABETH ANNETTE. 202. 256 DARSEY LISA ELLEN 70. 71 DAVENPORT CAYRON JILL 202 DAVID, PAULA NANETTE 202 DAVID, SCOTT CHARLES 202 DAVIDSON, JOHN 270 DAVIS, BRETT ONEAL. 2. 202. 240. 241. 264. 265. 267. 272. 273 DAVIS, CINDY KAY, 233. 261 DAVIS. DEWANNA JO 202. 243 DAVIS, DONNA LYN 202 DAVIS, DR ERNESTINE B , Ill DAVIS, JAMIE KATHLEEN. 202 DAVIS. JIMMY R. 58.59.111.116.117 DAVIS. KAREN RENEE 179 DAVIS. KIMBERLY LEANN 202 DAVIS. LISA LOY 202 DAVIS, LYNN. 257 DAVIS. LYNNE. Ill DAVIS. MAVIS KATRINA. 202 DAVIS. PAMELA GAIL 202 DAVIS. PATTI JEAN 44. 179 DAVIS. PAUL IRA 263 DAVIS. ROBERT 129. 134. 135 DAVIS. SHERRY JANE. 180 DAVIS. STEPHEN W 125. 150. 159 DAVIS. VICKIE YVETTE. 235. 276 DAWSON. PHYLLIS LAVERNE 202 DE BAANANTE. OLINDA ROCCA. 180 DEAL. KEN. 130 DEAN. DAPHNE JOAN 236. 246 DEANS. 109 DEARMOND. KIMBERLY JO 180. 236. 257 DEBATE TEAM. 262. 263 DEGRAFFENRIED. STEPHAN R 251 DEGREGORY DR JERRY L . 118. 124. 260 DELTA SIGMA THETA 235 DELTA TAU KAPPA 270. 271 DEMPSEY CATHY J 118 DENNIS. RANDY GERALD 263 DENNIS. RHONDA ANNETTE 203 DENSON. DEE. 232 DENSON. DONNA DENISE 239 DENTON. GINA. 232 DENTON. SENATOR JEREMIAH 261 DENTON. TINA LYNN. 203. 232 DERAMUS. NORMA. 171 DERBY DAYS. 246 DIAZ. CARLOS ALBERTO 203 DICKERSON. REGINA 285 DILL. KATHY ALICE 70. 71 DILLARD. BRIAN WILLIAM, 146 DILLARD. CHIP RAY. 203, 245, 265 ■ I I • r DILLARD. KIMBERLY DAWN, 203, 2J2 DILLARD, ROYZELL. 33 DINSMORE. SUZANNE ELLEN. 251 DIORAMA. 2. 267. 272. 273 DISCOVER 2. 204. 205 DISHONGH, KAREN LEE 203, 232 DISON. DAWN ELAINE. 203 DIXON. GREGORY LEE 203 DOBBINS, FELICIA DENEEN J80, 253. 278 DOBBINS, LAURA LEIGH 203 DOBBS. GARY, 261 DODD. RHONDA GAILE 203 DODSON. BETTY ANN 17. 236 DOLAN, BOBBY JAMES. JR 203. 245, 285 DOLLAR, CHARLOTTE LOLLEY. 180 DOLLAR, JOHN RUSSELL 203 DOLLARS AND SENSE, 254. 255 DONNELLY. DENISE WESTBROOK. 180. 2t.O, 271, 275 DOOLEY ROBERT QUINCY. JR . 52. 180 DORM LIFE, 278 DORROH, GERALD ONEAL, JR 204. 233. 245. 251. 265 DOSS, PATRICIA. Ill DOUGHERTY TERESA LYN. . 180. 253. 269 DOUGLASS, JOHN A , III, 159. 204 DOUTHIT MARY DEANNA 204 DOVER. MARTHA JUNE, 260 DOWDY BYRON KEITH, 204 DOWN TO lAI SCIENCE, 258. 259 DOWNEY, LANA KAY. 204 DOYLE. LISA CAROL, 204 DOYLE, VICKIE LOUISE 89. 204. 255 DOZIER. TRACY HI DRANE. ANGELA JOY. 204 DRAPEAU, JOYCE LEONE, 204 DRAPER, DOUGLAS SAMUEL, 180 DRAPER, JANET EVA. 180. 279 DRAPER. JOANNE PETERSON, ,180 DRESS, JOSEPH MICHAEL, , 259 DRISTE, MICHAEL GERALD 180 DRUMMOND. DONALD WESLEY 180 DRUMMOND. PHILLIP LAMAR, 180. 232. 247 DRY RUSH, 238. 239 DUCKWORTH. JOSEPH ANTHONY 180. 259 DUFFEY GREGORY ALAN. . 204, 255 DUKE, DEBORAH. 136 DUKE, DEBRA ANN. 84. 180 DUKE, JACKIE LYNN. . , 204 DUKES OF DIXIELAND. . 33 DUKES. ROGER LYNN. 150. 159 DULL. KIMBERLY ANN, 204. 278 DUNCAN. JAMES GREGORY 204 DUNCAN. ROBERT THOMAS, 204 DUNCAN. ROBERT WYLIE, 54. 150. 152. 156. 157. 159 DUNCAN, WILLA KAY 244 DUNKIN, MELISSA ANN, 204 DUNLAP KAREN D , 120 DUNN. DR JEAN 111. 268. 269 DUPLISSEY ELIZABETH 204 DUPONT HELGA. 111.250.251 DURAN, CATHERINE ANNETTE. 180. 272. 276 DURANT LAWRENCE HERBERT C. 204 DURHAM. DONNA K SHERROD. 204 DYAR. LESLIE, 97 EARNING A SIGNAL HONOR 264. 265 EAST CAROLYN MARIE, 204 EASTEP, ANNA GRACE, 23. 58. 231. 267 EASTLAND. DEDRA MICHELLE. 19. 26, 27, 204 EASTMAN, KIMBERLY ANNE 272 ECHOLS. ANGELA YVONNE. 235. 276 ECK. MARY BETH 121. 316 ECKL, ADRIAN CHARLES 204. 241 ECKL. DEWAYNE 244 ECKLES, SUSAN MICHELLE 158 ECONOMIC FINANCE CLUB. 254. 255 EDMONDSON. CINDY MICHELLE, 204. 280 EDMUNDSON. LEAH MARIE. 272. 273 EDWARDS. CHRISTOPHER 283 EDWARDS. DAVID LEE 180. 247. 259 EDWARDS. SHERRI LUCILLE. 204 EGGLESTON. DEBORAH DARLENE. 65. 256 EGGLESTON. LAWANDA MONIQUE. 204 EIDSON. EDWARD BRYAN, 206 ELEDGE. JERRY PAUL. 205 ELIZA COFFEE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL. . 91, 93 ELKINS. NANCY B 125 ELLIOT. DOROTHY J 121 ELLIOT GARY. 121.169 ELLIOTT. CHRISTOPHER JAY 159. 205 ELLIOTT. SHARON LYNN. 205 ELLIOTT. SHERI, 97. 232. 276 ELLIS. HAYES GLENN. 136.137 ELROD. GREGGORY LEGRANDE. 281 ELSNER, NORMAN R . Ill EMBRY GINA. 241 EMERSON, MARTEAL SIMONE. 205 EMLER, CHARLES ROBERT 205 ENCOUNTERS WITH A LITERARY GIANT. 1 15 ENGLAND, PAMELA SUE. 58. 205 ENGLE, DEBRA LYNN, 205. 255 ENGLE. GREGORY KEITH. 205. 246. 247. 253. 282. 283 ENGLISH CLUB. 250. 251 ENGLISH. ROBERT THOMAS. 205. 245 ENSLEN, MARY SUSAN 5. 180. 237 ENTWISTLE. KEN. 130 EPPS, GREG, , 164, 166, 167. 169 ERWIN. LAURA 233 ESSENMACHER, TIMOTHY JOSEPH 242 E5SLINGER. MARTHA T 121 ETHEREDGE. RONALD KIRK 159. 248 ETHRIDGE, JAMIE. 121 ETHRIDGE, JOHN RONALD 205 EUBANKS. KENNETH DEWAYNE, 180.231. 259 EVANS. CHRISTOPHER LAMARR. 159 EVANS. JAMES ROBERT. 205 EVANS. ROBERT. 136. 137. 242 EVENTS. 12 EVERETT LESLIE KAY. 180, 253 EVERETT ZACH, 242 EVERS, GERRI WILHELMINA 205 EXPANDING COMMERCIAL CAPABILITIES 120, 121 EZELL. ANN YOUNG 258, 259 EZELL. KAREN ANN. 205. 264. 265. 280 EZELL. MIA FRANCES. 205 EZELL. MICHAEL ROLAND 205 EZELL. RHONDA LEIGH. 205. 259 FACULTY NOT PICTURED. 118 FACULTY 110 FAIR PLAY. 212 FAIRCHILD, CPT BRUCE A , 84.111 FALGOUT MITZI DARLENE. 205 FALL CONCERT 208 FALL PLAY 216 FANCHER. PANSY MAE, 180. 237 FANNING. PAIGE. 232 FARMER. KRISTIN BONITA. 180. 279 FARRIS. KENT 130 FARRIS. MITZI. 253 FARRIS. PATRICIA CAROL. 205 FARRIS. VICKI LYNNE. 205 FASHION FORUM. 256, 257 FAUCETT JANET Z . 121 FAULER. STEPHEN SCOTT 205 FAULK. LAURA ANN. 205 FAULKNER. ANGELA PAIGE. 237 FAULKNER. BARRY RAY. 180 FAULKNER. CONNIE HAYES, 65, 70. 71. 181. 267 FAULKNER, ROBYN. 285 FAULKNER, SARA LATRICIA. 205. 255 FEATURED PLAYER. - , 216 FELTON. JENNIFER DENISE. 206 FELTS, KIMBERLY ANN, 206 FERGUSON, DR NORMA T, 91.111.258 FERGUSON. NORMA JANE. 206 FERRARO. GERALDINE, 2 FIELD OF HONOR. 270 FIELDING, HENRY, 40 FIELDS. KELVIN, 80. 81. 260 FIGHTING VOTER APATHY 284. 285 FIKE. CHARLES RODNEY. 287 FIKE. PATRICIA ANN. 181 FIKES. JOHN HARLOW. 134. 135, 159 FINAL STRETCH, 316.317.318.319.320 FINE. JAMES ALLEN. 181.259 FINLEY LISA CHRISTINE. 206 FINNEY ALBERT 40 FIORE, TINA FELECIA, 206 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF MUSCLE SHOALS ADVERTISEMENT 304 FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS OF FLORENCE ADVERTISEMENT. 303 FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN TUSCUMBIA ADVERTISEMENT 291 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FLORENCE ADVERTISEMENT 293 FISHER. SHERRY ANN, 206 FITE. CAROLS, 118 FITTS, BARRY DALE. 146. 147 FITZGERALD, KEITH ALAN, 206 FLANAGAN. MARY CATHERINE. 181 FLEMING. DANA JONES 181 FLEMING. DEBRA ANNE 206, 263 FLEMING. PAMELA 181 FLEMING. STANLEY LYNN 206 FLEMINGS. BRIGITTE MICHELE 206 FLIPPEN. DEBORAH MARSHALL 231 FLIPPO. R LONNIE 102 FLIPPO. RONNIE. 189 FLOR ALA ADVERTISEMENT, 297 FLOR ALA, 2. 41, 267, 272. 273 FLORENCE. KAREN LYNDA. 181, 232 FLORER. MITCHELL TODD. 23. 63. 58. 59. 216 FLOWERS HALL. 6 FLOYD. FRANCES ANITA. 206 FLYNN. BILL 121 FOOTBALL 150, 151, 152, 153. 154. 155. 156, 157. 158. 159 FOOTE. DR A EDWARD. 28. 29. 37, 38. 111. 263, 267 FOOTE, VERONICA MICHELE, 206. 276 FORD. CHERYL JANINE. 181. 233 FORD. DONNA, 16 FORTHMAN, CYNTHIA DENISE, . 206 FOSTER. BRENDA PUTMAN, 206 FOSTER. DR C WILLIAM. 2. HI. 112. 113 FOSTER. DR ROBERT R . 99.111 FOSTER. KIMBERLY SUE 9 FOSTER. LYNDA GAIL 65. 244 FOSTER. MARK DAVID 181. 255 FOSTER. MELISSA, 245 FOSTER, STACY LYNN. 206 FOUST GLENDA FAYE. 121 FOWLER. BARBARA ELIZABETH. 206 FOWLER. CHRISTOPHER LESLIE, 206 FOWLER. DAWN MACHELLE. 206 FOWLER. JAMES BRIAN 206. 283 FOWLER. MARK JOHN, 181 FOWLER. MICHAEL NEAL. 206 FRAME. ROBERT SCOTT 61 FRANCIS. DR AZALIA S Ill FRANCIS. FAITH ELIZABETH 65 FRANCIS, RENEE LINDLEY. 65 FRANKLIN, TRACY NORMAN 206 FRANKS, SHERRON DIANE 206 FRANKS, TERESA MARIE. 206 FREDERICK, BARRY REAL, 206 FREDERICK. MICHAEL CARL. 159 FREDERICK. WALTER HUEL. JR 280 FREE, DR VERONICA A HI FREEMAN. BUDDY 280 FREEMAN. GLENDA DIANNE 206. 233 FREEMAN, REV RICHARD L. 125 FREIBERG. DAVID. 56 FRENCH CLUB. 251 FRESHMAN FORUM. 264 FRIDAYS 2 FRIES. SANDRA J 206. 281 FRITH, TOM 37 FROST EDDIE. 107 FULKS. BRENTON GLENN. . 257 FULLER, JAMES HERBERT. 206. 245 FULLER. MALINDA SUZANNE 236 FULMER. JAYNE 121 FUQUA. EVELYN, 173 FUQUA. MARTHA ELIZABETH. 206 FURNO. JEFFREY SCOTT. 23.59.70.71.73. 181, 267. 272 FUSSELL, LISA MICHELLE. 206. 243 FUTRELL. MARK. 244 G F WILSON ADVERTISEMENT 291 GAHAN. CECELIA A . 125 GAINES. LINDA DURRETTE 231 GAISSER. DR CHARLES T HI GAITHER. TIMMY JOE 206 GALLAHER. NANCY JANE. 206 GALLIEN, ALEX BRIAN 206 GAMBLE, DONNA LEIGH, 206 GAMBLE, LEE ANN. 158. 244. 246 GAMMA THETA UPSILON 270 GANN. JAMES LAFAYETTE 231. 281 GANN, PAULETTE, 281 GARDNER. DR EARL. 96. 121 GARDNER. MILBURN. HI GARDNER. PATRICIA ANN. 125 GARGIS, BRAD. 242 GARLAND. GREG, 232 GARNER, JACK RHODES. JR . 206 GARNER. JEFFREY TODD. 206 GARNER. KELLY DEWAYNE. 169. 206. 256. 257 GARNER. PHILIP CLAUD. 181 GARNER. SHELLY LORRAINE 206. 257 GARNETT, DR JOANNE REEVES HI GARRETSON. KIMBERLY L 206 GARRETT, DAVID DUNCAN 206 GARTMAN. DR MAX DILLON. 118.251 GARTMAN, NOEL DON. 19. 20, 23. 65, 249 GATES, KIMBERLY HAUSMANN. 65 GATEWOOD, LAWRENCE TODD. 206. 233. 241 GATTMAN. JOSEPH DAVID GAULDIN. TOM GAUNDER. DR ROBERT G , HI, 274. I GAUNDER. ELEANOR P, HI. I GAUTNEY, SONYA ROSANNE. i GEOGRAPHY CLUB. 51.260.261, I GEOGRAPHY, 80. GEORGE, ANGELA WINTER. GERMAN CLUB 250.; GHOLSTON, MITCH 164. 166. 1 GIBBS, MICHAEL EUGENE 159, ; GIBSON. MATTHEW ARNOLD GIBSON. SONJA SPIVEY GIESKE, THERESIA LYNN GILBERT AMY LEIGH. 181. GILBERT SHERRY DAWN. GILBREATH. JEFFREY LYNN. 206. 263, GILDER. JOY DEHAVEN 243. ; GILL. STANLEY GREG. . 51.55.150.1 159, 243 GILLESPIE. ROBIN FLIPPO. 206. i GILLESPIE. TIMOTHY JOSEPH 181. GILLIAM, STEVE 1 GILMORE. ROD GIPSON. JACK T GIST MARY BELLE GIST SUSAN ANNETTE, 206. i GIVE PEACE A CHANCE 66. GIVENS, ALAN ZAN. I GIVENS. ALAN I GIVENS. ELMER WILLIS GIVING TO OTHERS. 234. 1 GLADNEY ANGELA LANEE. GLAISTER, MELISSA JANE, 58. GLASGOW. THOMAS STEPHEN, 181, : GLASS. CHARLES A 154. ! GLASS. MARVIN R . JR GLASSCOCK. JOHN OWEN. 181 GLASSCOCK. LORRAINE. GLENN. LAURA. . GLENN, ROBERT KYLE. 37. 106. 122. 1 125, 249 GLIDEWELL. DR WILLIAM F. GLOVER. ANGELA GAY. GLOVER. GINGER LYNN. GLOVER. JOEL DEAN. 81. 181. 259. 260. GLOVER, KAREN NANETTE. 181. GLOVER, KARLA ANNETTE. 207. 278. GLOVER, KATHY 244. GOAD. VIRGINIA R . GODSEY. LEE ANN GODWIN. ALEX GODWIN. MICHELE RENEE GOING OUT WINNERS 144. GOLD TRIANGLE 64. 55. 276. 1 GOLDEN GIRLS 276. i GOLDEN. DALE GOLDEN. TRACEY LEE GOLDSMITH. JERRY LYNN GOLDSTEIN. DR KAREN GOLF. 134, GONCE, TAMMYE LAYNE GONZALEZ, BETTYE ANNE GOOCH. DONNA, GOOCH. EDWARD GLENN GOOCH, MICHAEL REED. 19.70.71.264.: GOOCH, MOLLY MARGUERITE. 70. 71. 2 237. 239, 274 GOOCH. MONA CAROL GOOCH, ROBIN LEIGH GOOCH, SUE WARD GOODE, LORI JILL, GOODEN. CHARLES EUGENE. JR GOODLOE, BRIDGETTE BONITA. GOODLOE. PAMELA D GOODMAN. GERALD A . 125, GOODMAN, MALCOLM REED GOODWIN, DARRYL. GOODWIN. WILLIAM ELDRED 207, GOSS. SAM, GOTHARD. USA JANINE 207. : GOUGH. KAREN SU2ETTE. 65. 70. 71. 2 277 GOVERNING BODIES. 238. GOWEN, SYLVIA CAROLYN GRABEN. KAREN LYNN GRABRYAN. GEORGE M . JR GRAHAM, JANET DENISE GRAHAM. JOHN LAMAR, GRAHAM. JONATHAN. GRAHAM. JUDITH KAY 275. GRAHAM. MARGARET ANN. 207. GRAHAM. PHYLLIS ESTHER GRANVILLE. MARILYN JUANITA GRANVILLE. VESTA LEE GRASSO. DARIO, GRAVES, COL ARTHUR D GRAVES, KENNETH DAVIS 70. 71. ; GRAVLEE, PAULINE E GRAY ALMA DARLENE GRAY CHERYL ANN GRAY, DAVID GRAY. JENNIFER 308 ' f .? GUNN. WENDALLWILKIE 2. 50. 52. 105 GUSMUS. ROBERT FARRELL 182 GUSTAFSON. SARA JANE 91,92 GUTHRIE. KAREN ELIZABETH 182 GUYSE. MARCIA VANDIVER 64 GUYSE. TIMOTHY DELAINE. 65 M 1 i Mike Clay " Woe to the man who seeks to shed a brilliant light in a place where people want to keep in darkness and shad- ow. " — Benedetto Crocc GRAY JOHN HOWARD 112 GRAY LISA DARLENE 207 GRAY MELISSA ANN GRAY TERESA LYNN GRAY TERRY DEWAYNE GRAY TERRY LEE . . . 207 136. 182 . . . 207 . . . 260 GREAT PERFORMANCES GREEK WEEK, 262. 263 . , . , 232 GREEKS 232 GREEN. ANGELA R GREEN. DR FELICE GREEN. EUGENIA GARNER 207. 243 112, 235 . . 207 GREEN. GARY M GREEN. JAMES EARL GREEN. KAREN JEAN. GREEN. MAJOR FRANK G 118 . 17 260, 270 182. 272 . . . . 207 ... . 112 GREEN. MARSHALL GREEN. RENITA DIANE GREEN. STET. GREEN. TIMOTHY JAMES GREENE. CHRISTOPHER ALLEN. GREENE. DALTON WADE. . . .... 270 .... 207 . . . . 260 . . , . 207 . . . 207 . . . 207 GREENE. HAROLD GREENE. HARRY GREENHAW. MONICA LYNN 154. 159 . . 159 . . , 207 GREENHILL. JAMES C 87 GREGG. DONNA KATHRYNE, . . . GREGG SUSAN 263. 279 16 GRESHAM. JANET CHERYL GRESHAM. ROBIN ANNETTE,. . . GRETA. CAROLYN GREY TERRY. . . . 207 207. 280 . . , 241 . . . 245 GRIDER. CLELIA LOUISE. GRIFFIN. JAMES CHRISTOPHER. GRIFFITH. AMY CAROL. GRIGGS. ALISHIA CLAUDETTE, . GRIGGS. DEBORAH ANN GRIGGS GLENDA ANN 207 . . . . 207 260 263. 279 207. 236 207. 241 ... 112 GRIGGS. RHONDA JAN GRIGSBY JOHN GRIGSBY STEVEN TODD GRIGSBY. THOMAS EARL ... , 121 . . . , 247 . . , , 207 159 GRIMES. J ROBERT 121 GRISHAM. BRENDA GRISHAM. GINGER ANN GRISHAM. JEANENE ELIZABETH. GRISHAM. ROBERT EARL. JR . GRISSETT CHRISTOPHER VANN. GRISSOM. PENNY GRISSOM RICHARD , 61 207. 273 207. 255 . 182 ... 207 .... 8 . . 232 242 GRISSOM. SALENA ANNE GROGAN JEWELRY ADVERTISEMENT. GROMYKO. ANDREI. GROOM. JOSEPH D . GROSS. ALICE HARPER, GROSS. TARA LYNN GROVES VANESSA 207. 245 , 296 2 . 52. 112 58 . . . . 207 173 GRUBB. WAYNE. 54. 125. 128. 153. 159 GRUBER. RODNEY BROOKS. GUILLOT DR ROBERT 4. 6. 52 104. 105. 107. 122. 124. 198. 199. 246 GUILLOT PATTY GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE SPORTS, GULLICK, ANNA CATHERINE GUNA BASH 150. 152. 207 . 53. 103. 227. 242. 104. 105 , . 128 ... 207 232 - HADDOCK. JENNIFER LENORE 182 HADDOW. MICHAEL JOSEPH 142. 143 HADI. NASSAR. 207 HAGAN. KIMBERLY TRACEY 207 HAGAR TWINS. 227 HAGWOOD. PAMELA DAWN 182 HALE. CLAUDE A.. JR 112 HALE. KAREN ILVA 182 HALE, KRISTEN JILL 207 HALE, MISTY 232 HALE. TAMMY GEAN, 207 HALEY ROBERT 33 HALL COUNCIL OFFICERS 278 HALL. CYNTHIA LEE 209 HALL. HENRY KEITH 209, 285 HALL. JOEY RAY, 14, 52 HALL. KAREN ANN 65 HALL. KAREN REBECCA 182 HALL. KAYE. 93 HALL. KENNETH STEPHEN. 209 HALL. LELIA ANN. 209 HALL. LINDSEY THOMAS 65 HALL. LURA KATHLEEN. 182 HALL. MARK ANTHONY. 70. 71, 183, 255, 256, 267, 273, 274, 281 HALL, MARK MICHAEL. 65. 183. 271 HALL. PATTI. 260 HALL. STEPHANIE AMANDA. 209. 264 HALLMAN. DEANNA LYNNE. 209 HALLMAN. MARTHA JO 65, 268 HAM. BETTY JEAN 209. 279 HAMBY STEPHEN GLENN 209 HAMILTON. ANGELA D 209 HAMILTON. BRETT BAILEY 209 HAMILTON. DIANE ELIZABETH, 183 HAMILTON. IAN RUSTON 183 HAMILTON. SAMANTHA RAE. 209. 232. 263 HAMLIN. LAURA 253 HAMLIN. PAMELA ANN 145. 209 HAMMER. PAMELA LONG 2, 50, 52, 105 HAMMOND, KEVIN, 241 HAMMOND, REGINA DALE, 209 HAMMONS. SARAH BLANCHE 209. 279 HAMPTON. JONI KATHRYN. ... 209. 263. 280 HAND. CYNTHIA SHEREE, 209 HAND. SHARON COUNTER. 65 HANDLEY BRIAN RAY 209 HANDLEY TERRI TENNIMON 183 HANDY MRS W C 33 HANIGAN. SUZANNE. 65 HANKINS. DEBORAH RENE. 209 HANNAY. JAMES WALTER M 23, 58. 183, 261. 278 HANNUM. CHERYL LYN 209. 232 HARBUCK. MICHAEL 245 HARDEN. SHEILA DENA 255 HARDIN, CATHERINE KAYLE 183 HARDISTER. SUZANNE E 236 HARDWICH. JAMES 245 HARDY RHONDA MAHAN 259 HARGETT BRIAN ANDREW 209, 260, 282 HARGETT MELINDA MAE, 209, 241, 279 HARGETT ROBERT LEE 209 HARGROVE, REBECCA ANNE 183, 232 HARLAN. JOHN. 242 HARLAN. LORI LAYNE 58, 209 HARLAN, LORI, 243 HARMON. LISA ANN 183 HARMON. WILLIAM JEFFREY. 209 HARPER. DAVID LYNN 209 HARRIS. JOHN HENRY JR 159 HARRIS. LANITA ANN 65 HARRIS. LISA ANN 209 HARRIS. LISA LEANN 183. 263 HARRIS. LISA MYRTICE 267 HARRIS. LISA 276 HARRIS. MICHAEL W 118 HARRIS. REBECCA ANN. 209 HARRIS. ROBERT EARL. JR . 54. 167. 169 HARRIS. SUSAN DENISE. 209 HARRIS. TERRY DON 42, 70, 71, 283 HARRISON. CAROL MATTHEWS, 183 HARRISON. CINDY KIM 259 HARRISON. GREGORY MARTIN. 209 HARRISON. VERA LEE 183, 261 HARSCHEID. FRANK E 112 HARSCHEID. HOLLY ALYCE 17 HARSCHEID. MYRA E . 112 HARVEY. CONSTANCE DELORIS 209 HARVEY. MELANIE LEANNE 209 HARVEY RACHAEL KELLIE. 209, 285 HARVILL. CAROLYN S HUFFARD. 183 HARWELL. ANITA JEAN. 91 HASHEIDER. SANDRA LEIGH. 86, 209, 236 HASTIE, JENNIFER KAY 209, 232 HATFIELD. KRISTINE LOUISE, 250 HATTON. ELISEA RENE 183 HAUERWAS. JANICE DEAN 209 HAUSMANN. AL C 112 HAWKINS. CAROLINE LAURA 209 HAWKS. DEBORAH LEIGH. 44. 209. 255. 276. 283 HAYES. GARY HOWARD 209 HAYGOOD. RHONDA GAIL 209 HAYNES. TERRY 130 HAYS. MITCHELL DWAVNE 255 HAYS. TRACY 179 HEATH. DR FRED M. 65. 94. 108 HEATH. JEAN B 112 HEATH. SELENA LEE 209. 272 HEFFINGTON. DOROTHY. 118 HEFLIN. SENATOR HOWELL 195. 203. 261. 284 HELEN KELLER FESTIVAL 8 HELEN KELLER MEMORIAL HOSPITAL. 90. 91 HENDERSON. JEAN F. 112 HENDERSON. KELLY LEE. 283 HENDON. LISA LYN 209 HENDON. PHILLIP MYRON 209 HENDRICKS. JAY 183 HENDRIX. CYNTHIA DENISE 183, 241. 276 HENDRIX. MARK ALAN 260. 270 HENDRIX. SCOTT 260. 270 HENDRIX. TERESA LYNN 209 HENDRIX. TRAVIS LAFETT 209. 241 HENKEL. JANICE MARIE. 209. 276. 281 HENNIGAN. DENISE MARIE. 209 HENNIGAN. KIMBERLY DAWN. 183 HENRY ALAN KEITH. 263 HENRY RUBY PEREZ. 209. 256. 259 HENSLEY. FRED O . 112 HENSON. KATHY DIANNE. 209 HENSON. MICHAEL 244, 245, 270 HENSON, ROGER 128 HERRING. JEFFERY ALLEN, 210 HERRINGTON, ANNE 260. 261 HERSTON. KIM DENISE. 65 HERSTON. STANLEY DON 210 HESS. MARK EDWARD 210. 278 HESTER. ANGELA 48. 49 HESTER. CINDY JEAN, 210 HESTER, DEE ANNE 210 HESTER. JIFF 48 HESTER. JOHN MARK 183 HESTER. MARILYN MONTEZ 183 HESTER. MARK. 275. 281 HESTER. MARY EDDYTHE 183 HESTER. SANDRA KAY 210 HESTER. TERESA JOAN 65 HESTER. TIMOTHY WAYNE 260. 271 HESTER. WENDAL JACK 48. 49 HEWETT. TODD. 195 HIBBETT CYNTHIA GRIGGS, 121 HICE. JACK GWINN. JR . 210 HICKS. TAMMY DENEEN 210 HIGGINBOTHAM. JOHN NEWELL. 210 HIGGINBOTHAM. PAUL LEE 210 HILDENBRANDT DONNA ANN. 210 HILL. BRENDA J . 121. 267. 272. 273. 285 HILL. BRYAN RAY 210. 280 HILL. CHARLOTTE T. 121 HILL. EDWARD THOMAS 210 HILL. ELIZABETH RUTH 100. 101. 252. 263 HILL. GINA PAIGE. 183 HILL. JENNIFER 232 HILL. KAREN DENISE 210 HILL. MARY 244 HILL. PATRICK LANE. 210 HILTON. ANGELA SUE. 70. 71. 183. 232. 279 HIMMLER. DOROTHY A.. 121 HIMMLER. FRANK N 112. 260. 270 HINES. CLAYBURN BRENT. 210 HINNANT TONY CHARLES 258 HINTON. LORI SUSAN 210. 279 HIPPS. SHERRY DENISE. 210 HISTORY CLUB. 260, 261 HODGE. MYRON LAMAR 183, 256, 283 HODGES, JAMES JEFFREY 121 HODGES WESLEY CHARLES 210 HOGAN. STEPHEN KYLE 210 HOLCOMB, GUY DAVID 121 HOLCOMB. KEVIN DERRICK 210 HOLCOMB. LINDA KAY 183 HOLCOMBE. DAVID LAWRENCE 121 HOLDEN. DEBORAH MASHEA 210. 280 HOLDEN. JAMIE D . 210. 245 HOLDER. ROBERT ALLEN. 19. 23. 113. 318 HOLLAND. BARRY NORMAN. 184 HOLLAND. JOHN W. JR . 113 HOLLAND. MELANIE DAWN. 237 HOLLANDER. TIMOTHY FABIAN. 210 HOLLEY KATHLEEN DIANNE, 210, 263 HOLLEY PAUL JOSEPH 113, 255 HOLLEY ROBERT DONALD 184 HOLLINGSWORTH. MELODY L 210. 253 HOLLINGSWORTH, MITZI KAY, 210 HOLLIS, TONYA MICHELLE, 236, 246 HOLLMAN, BRENDA GAIL, 210, 281 HOLLOWAY. BETH 70, 71 HOLMAN, SHERYL KAY 210, 243 HOLMES. DENNIS BROWNING 210 HOLMES. GERALD RAY 169. 184. 253 HOLT CHARLES LATRELLE. , 159 HOLT CISSY ALICE ANN. , 210 HOLT HOLLY BARBARA. 184. 272 HOLT JOSEPH HOLLIS. 210 HOLT LADECCA CAROL. 210 HOLT LORI ANN. 210 HOLT RITA STANFIELD, 210 HOMECOMING. 2. 6. 50. 5i. 52, 53, 232 HOMOUD, SIREEN NOFAN 210. 264 HONORABLE MENTION 64, 65 HONORS DAY 64, 65 HOOD. ANDREA MONIQUE. 210 HOOPER. GERALD ROBERT JR 53.210 HOOPER. LAURA ANN 210, 232 HOOVER. SARA LYNN 184, 261 HOPE. CATHIE ANNE. 121 HOPWOOD. DEBRA DENISE 210 HORISON. MICHAEL PERNELL 210 HORNAL. LADONNA MCGEL 210 HORNSBY JENNIFER. 270 HORSLEY KAREN DENISE. 210. 236. 237. 255 HORTON. DAVID ALAN. 65 HORTON. LYNETTE TIFFIN 210 HORTON. MELINDA LEONDRA. 210 HORTON. MELISSA ANN. 16. 19. 70. 71. 72. 184. 257. 276 HORTON. MITZI. 246 HORTON. SHARON YVONNE. , , 210. 255. 276 HORTON. VANESSA GAIL 184. 283 HOUK. JAMES RANDALL. 184, 253 HOVATER, CARRIE JO 210 HOVATER, CHRISTINA SHERRI 210 HOVATER. TINA. 144. 145 HOWARD. DONNA GLENN. 122 HOWARD. JAMES FERRELL 211 HOWARD. JOHN FRANKLIN. JR.. 211 HOWARD. JOHN WESLEY. 211. 228. 273 HUBBARD. JOY MAYLENE 65 HUBBARD. LAURA ANN. 211. 281 HUBBERT DR PAUL R 2. 50, 52. 105 HUBBS, KIMELA KAY. 236. 246 HUDDLESTON. BILL M 118 HUDDLESTON. ROBIN C. 211 HUDIBURG. DR RICHARD A,. 113 HUDSON. DIANA JACKSON. 184. 231 HUDSON. JENNIFER LEIGH 211. 246 HUDSON. JOANDRA DAWN 184. 261 HUDSON. JULIA BETH. 184, 245 HUFFAKER, PATRICIA BROOKS 211 HUFFAKER, PATRICIA E 125 HUGGINS, CHARLES LAJUAN 211 HUGHES, DIANE 45 HUGHES, MARY RUTH 184 HUGHES, REBECCA LYNN 211 HULSEY HORACE M 184. 257 HUMANA HOSPITAL -FLORENCE. 91 HUNT. BETTY 98 HUNT DEXTER 159 HUNTER. TAMELA RENEE. . . 211. 243. 263. 279 HURST. MARNIE LEANN 211. 236 HURT BOBBIE NELL 113. 189 HURT JAMES. 242 HUTCHENS. KIMBERLY RUTH 211. 263 HUTCHENS. THOMAS ALBERT. . . 184. 261. 270. 285 HYDE. WILLIAM C 125. 159 IKARD. JAY EDWIN 23« IKERMAN. WILLIAM J 113 IN SO MANY WORDS 266, 267 IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE 4. 20. 205 INDEX 306 INGRAM. CASSANDRA YVETTE. 211 INGRAM. CHARLES EDWARD 211, 255 INGRUM. JEFFREY ALLAN 142.143 INGRUM. TERRA SUZETTE. 211.253 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL. 238. 239. 244 INTER PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL. .64. 65. 274. 275. 316 INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE. 88, 89 INTERNATIONAL TRADE OFFICE. 316 INTRAMURALS. 68. 69 INTRODUCTION, 2 IRONS ANGELA LEAH 211 IRONS CHARLES. JR 184 IRONS. ROBERT 270 IRONS. TAMMY LEIGH 211 ISBELL. DR. RAYMOND E. 113. 264 ISBELL. MADONNA ELLEN. (TAINT SHAKESPEARE, IVY. QUINON R , 184 22. 23. 24. 25 37.89. 113. 255 JABKER. DR EUGENE H 100. 101. 106. 107. 124.318 JACKSON. ALFRED 130 JACKSON. ANGELA MICHELLE 211 JACKSON. CATHLEEN ANNE. 58.211.263 JACKSON. CINDY ELIZABETH. ,211 JACKSON. J ACQUELYN 211 JACKSON. KELLI. 145 JACKSON. REBECCA ANN 211 JACKSON. SANDRA MARIE 42. 211, 272 JACKSON. STEVE EUGENE 130 JACKSON. TIALISA LYNN 18. 19, 211. 236. 274, 276 JACKSON, TWLYA DAVETTA 211 JACKSON, UMEKl VONCERLIA, 184, 235, 239, 253, 256, 269, 275, 276, 278. 279 JACKSON. WILLIE MAE 113 JACOBS. H GRADY. 102 JACOBS. JOHNATHON LEWIS 211 JAMES. ARTHUR PETTUS 113, 255 JAMES. CARTER VANCE 211 JAMES. CHAD. 30 JAMES, DENISE SARA. 211 JAMES, GLADYS EMMA, 184 JAMES, GREGORY LEE, 211,245 JAMES, KIMBERLY MICHELLE, 211.255 JAMES, MELISSA DAWN, 211 JAMES. TIMOTHY JOEL, 231 JAMES. TONI GAY - 184 JAMIESON, CHARLOTTE, 113 JARMON, GREGORY ALLEN, 54, 241 JARMON, PERRY MARSHALL, 211 JARNIGAN. MARILYN, 241 JARNIGAN, WILLIAM M , 122, 316 JARVIS. SUSAN, 65 JEFFCOAT BRIAN KEITH 211 JEFFERSON STARSHIP 56, 57, 274, 275 JEFFERSON, REGINA YVONNE, 211,243 JEFFREYS, DALE, 253 JEFFREYS, SUSAN LARAINE, 211 JEFFREYS. TEEN A LYNN, 211 JENKINS, GARY DEWAYNE, . 19, 265. 274. 275 JENKINS, PETER, 2, 36, 37. 38. 39. 40, 41, 276 JENNINGS, TERESA LYNNE, 184 JERKINS, JAMES ALWYN, 174,175,211 JESSUP JOHN WALKER, 211,245 JIM BISHOP CHEVROLET ADVERTISEMENT 291 JIMMAR, LASHANA CHRISTINA 211 JOHNS, DEBORAH DENISE, 64, 65. 71. 72. 274. 281 JOHNS. RANDALL DEAN, 184 JOHNSON. ALLISON CATHALINA. 211 JOHNSON, BRAD, 245 JOHNSON, BRYAN EDWIN 211 JOHNSON, CLARENCE, 54, 150 JOHNSON, CRYSTAL LAJOYCE 184 JOHNSON, DAVID E. 2 JOHNSON, DONNA, 242 JOHNSON, DR JOHNNY R . 2,113 JOHNSON, DR KENNETH R 113.260.270 JOHNSON. DR ROBERT E 113, 268 JOHNSON, GREG, 259 JOHNSON, JEAN L 113 JOHNSON. KEVIN WAYNE 211 JOHNSON. LINDA KAY 211. 232 JOHNSON. MELINEE JOY. 23. 184. 285 JOHNSON. PETER STANLEY. 184 JOHNSON. PETER F 270 JOHNSON. PHYLLIS ORVELLA 259 JOHNSON. THOMAS BRIAN 185 JOHNSON. TRACY ELAINE 211. 285 JOHNSON. TRAVIS 167. 169 JOHNSTON, JULIE BISHOP, 211 JOHNSTON, MARK, 249 JOHNSTON, SAMUEL GLENN. 185. 260. 261 JOINER. KELLEY PEPPERS. 211 JOINER. KRISTINA MARIE, 211,280 JOINER, WILLIE FOWLER, , , 212 JOINING THE RANKS, 220 JONES, AMY BETH. 26. 27. 50. 52. 71. 72. 74. 185. 267. 28« JONES. ANDREA. 54. 122. 138. 139. 140. 141. 160, 161. 162. 163 JONES. ANN LORI 212 JONES. ANTHONY F. 159 JONES, BEVERLY DENISE 65 JONES, BILL, 54, 122. 164. 165. 167. 169 JONES. BRUCE W . . 150. 159 JONES. CHERYL MARIE, 212 JONES, DEIDRE, 170, 171, 173 JONES, DORIS JEAN. 140. 141. 160, 161, 162, 163 JONES, DR CELIA GRASTY, 1 14. 262 JONES. DR ROBERT BRUCE 114 JONES, DR T MORRIS 114 JONES, EDD, 82. 83. 246 JONES, JAMES E 114 JONES, JAMI DARLENE 212 JONES, JULIA FRANCES 212, 236. 263 JONES. JULIE ANNE 212. 162 JONES. KELLY BELINDA 236. 245. 256 JONES. LAURIE WELSCH 65 JONES. LEWIS 169 JONES. LISA MABRY 65 JONES. LLOYD E 114 JONES. MELISSA ANN 212. 252 JONES. PATRICIA 100. 101. 122 JONES. PAUL E . III. 1 14. 251 JONES. PHILIP DAVID 114 JONES. RICKY 245 JONES. WARREN KEITH 185 JORDAN, JAN LEIGH 212 JORDAN, JASON MONTGOMERY, 212 JORDAN, MARK ANDREW, 80, 260, 270 JOSEPH. MICHAEL 159 JOSLIN. TINA TAYLOR 212 JOUBERT DR CHARLES E 114 KANKA, MARIJO, 185 KANTNER, PAUL, 57 KANTOR, CAROLYN J, 125 KAPPA ALPHA PSI, 242, 243 KAPPA ALPHA PSI SWEETHEARTS 243 KAPPA DELTA PI, 268 KAPPA MU EPSILON, 268. 269 KAPPA OMICRON PHI. 268. 269 KAPPA SIGMA LITTLE SISTERS 243 KAPPA SIGMA, 2. 242. 243 KARPOWICH. LINDA SPIZZO 212. 253 KATECHIS. JENNIFER LYNN 23. 28. 29. 185 KAY. TERRY DARRYL. 212 KEARLEY STEPHEN MARK 212 KEARNEY BECKY LYNN 185 KECKLEY DR DENZIL E 114 KEENER. JAMES D . II 212, 244 KEENUM, SUSAN SARRATT 212 KEETON. DELLA JANE. 281 KEETON. GINGER LYNN 212 KEETON. MYRA JAN. 185 KEETON. STACIE ANNE 212. 232. 279 KEITH, DR EDWIN M. 40. 122. 316 KEITH. WILLIAM KENDALL 125. 159 KELLER. ROBERT MATHEW 212 KELLEY CHARLES RANDALL 65 KELLEY LAURA ELIZABETH 212. 250. 261 KELLEY RANDY 130 KELLEY REGINA LYNN. 52 KELLS. PATRICIA ANETA 50. 236. 245 KELLY. H CLAYTON 125 KELLY LAURA JEAN 65 KELLY PETE 189 KELLY PHYLLIS MARIE 278 KELLY STELLA D 122 KELSEY JEFFREY CARL. 23, 185 KELSO. DORIS. 316 KEMP CARYN CAMILLE. 212, 233 KENNEDY, JANE ELLEN. 185. 231. 276 KENNEDY. NANCY RUBY. 185 KENNEDY. TANGILEAH 212. 232 KERLEY DAVID JAY. 212. 283 KESKUSEI. 227 KEY JAMIE DEE. 278 KEYS. DR CHARLES E 114 KEYS. LISA DARLENE 71, 72. 185. 231, 260, 264, 270, 275 KICKER. DEIDRE GAYLE. 212 KIDD. MICKI LYNETTE 212 KILBURN. BETTY LESA. 65. 122 KILBY LABORATORY SCHOOL 67, 96. 97 KILGO. LISA 243 KILGORE, SUSAN GAIL 213. 279 KILIPIRIS. FOTIS 185. 256 KILLEN. CINDY ANNETTE, 89. 255 KILLEN. JANA LEIGH 171, 173, 213 KILLEN, KERRIE LYNN 213 KILLEN. LORIE LEIGH 213 KILPATRICK, PATRICIA 1, 18, 19, 263 KIMBRELL, GARY ARNOLD, 185 KIMBRELL, SUSAN DENISE, 213 KIMBROUGH, ANDREA. 30 KIMBROUGH, ANGELINE KLARE, 213, 236, 246 KIMBROUGH, JOY FRENIA, 65 KIMBROUGH, SABRINA M 213. 232 KING, AMY LYNN, 39, 213, 236, 257 KING. DR BRUCE ALVIN. 114 KING. EDDY . 213 KING. LAURI ELESIA. 213 KING. LINDA. 233 KING. MARK OWEN. 213 KING, MIKE, 28 Edward Thomas " He ' s a real Nowhere Man. Sitting in his Nowhere Land, , Making all his Nowhere plans for nobody. Doesn ' t have a point of view. Knows not where he ' s going to, Isn ' t he a bit like you and me? " — " Nowhere Man " — John Lennon and Paul McCartney KING, MORRIS EUGENE 213 KING, RONNIE EDWARD 213 KING, TERRI MELYN 213 KINGSBURY JOHN E , 1 14, 250 KIRBY PATTY SONYA, 213 KIRCHNER, LISA JO. 213 KIRKLAND, SUSAN ELIZABETH, 213, 232, 255 KITCHENS, ALLYSON ELAINE 280 KITTLE, DR PAUL D,, 114 KNIGHT LEEANN 213, 232 KNIGHT DR ROYAL E 114 KNIGHT INELL 114 KNIGHT KAREN DENISE 213 KNIGHT SANDRA LEE, 185. 280 KNIGHT TOMMY WAYNE 65. 185. 231. 267, 270 KNOBLE, BLANE, 23, 25 KNOWLES. JAMES CARY 150, 152. 159 KNOX, JENNIFER LEANN, 213. 237. 245 KNUSSMAN. QUENTIN. 114 KRIEGER, CONRAD JOSEPH, JR , 213 KUNHART CHRISTINE ANN 213 KYLE. WENDY GAYLE, 213. 279 KYZAR. PATRICIA 114 LACEY LEATRICE HELAINE. 213 LACKEY PETER DOUGLAS. 283 LACKS, DEBRA JEAN 213 LADY LIONS BASKETBALL 173 LAGRANGE HALL. 12. 16. 278 LAMARS FURNITURE ADVERTISEMENT 303 LAMBERT ALLAN LACEY 213, 247 LAMON, JEFFREY HOWARD 213 LANCASTER, RICHARD, 65 LANDERS, CAROLYN TAMIRA 213 LANDERS, PHYLLIS ANN, 185, 258. 259 LANDERS, SELINA SUE 213 LANDERS, SUSAN REBECCA 213, 241, 276 LANDERS. WANDA LYNN, 65 LANDRUM. CEDRIC BERNARD, 55, 130 LANDRUM, MICHEAL ANTHONY 130, 241 LANE, MICHAEL D , 54, 122, 130, 131, 132. 133 LANE. TERESA JOY 213 LANKFORD. LEA ANNE 185 LANKFORD. SHERRI LYNN 213. 237. 245 LANSDELL. DAVID. 241 LANSDELL. GINGER EZELL 213 LANSFORD. MILAH LOUISE 213 LARGENT DOLORES DIANE, 185 LARSEN, JUDITH LYNN 213 LASTER, CHRISTIE LORENE, 251 LASTER. WILLIAM HAYSE. II, 213 LATCH. SANDRA ANNETTE. 213. 253. 256 LATHAM, DANA LUANNE. . . 213. 260. 261 LATHEM. JEANNE C . 125 LAUBENTHAL. JOHN LESLEY. 65 LAUGHLIN. JEFFRY LYNN 213 LAVENDER, JEFFERY NEEL, 213. 247 LAW. GREGORY XAVIER. 71. 72. 241. 263 LAWLER. PHILLIP ROBERT 213 LAWSON, BRYAN KEITH, LAWSON. KENNETH JOHNS LAYNE. TIMOTHY MARK 213, LEAGUE, LINDA MORGAN LEAGUE. SCOTT DALTON LEARY JOSEPH SHAWN. 23. 24. 25, 28. 272. 281 LEASURE. DR DANIEL R 20. 26. 37, 64. 70. 106. 107, 122, 195. 238. 249. 274. 275 LEATHERS. LINDA GAIL LECROIX. MICHAEL STEVEN. 15, 232, 250, 274 LEDBETTER, MARY AGNES LEDBETTER, SHEILA FAYE 213. LEE. MARGARET M. LEE. MOLLY LISA. 236. LEE. NANCY JOAN 185, LEE, PATRICE MARIE 185, LEE, RANDY ALLEN 245. LEE. REEDAJ. LEE. STEVE. 134. LENNOX, DAVID BRADLEY 20, 43, 52, 71, 247, 276 LENTZ, MORRIS TAFF, LENZ, EDDIE DREW, 185, 260. 270. 280. LEO ' S LADIES 278. LEONARD. EDWARD LEE. II. LESTER. LORA KAYE. 42, 236. LESTER. RICK ALAN LESTER. SUZANNE, 186, LETSON, MELISSA ANNETTE 91, 92, LETSON, TERESA LAVERN LETSON, WANDA LEE, LEWIS, ALLAN TRENT LEWIS, BRENDA JOYCE 214. 255, LEWIS. LAWRENCE LEWIS, SARAH R.. LEWTON, KENT LIBRARY SERVICES LIGHTS AND SHADOWS 2. LILLARD, CYNTHIA MICHELLE,. . 91,214, LINDLEY ANITA MAURIECE, LINDLEY SHERRY L LINDSEY BRIAN DANIEL 214. LINDSEY BRIAN M LINDSEY. DINAH LINDSEY DR BILLY T 114. LINDSEY HANK. LINDSEY VICKIE LANE 264, 277. 316. 318 LINER. ADRIANNE YVETTE LINVILLE, PENNY LEIGH. LIONETTES. LISTERHILL EMPLOYEES CREDIT UNION ADVERTISEMENT LITTLE, ANTHONY ADRON LITTLE. JANET MARIE 214, LITTLE, KELLIE ANNETTE LITTLE. LEAWAIIA DENISE. LITTLE. REBECCA JOY 65. 71. 72. 246. LITTRELL. KIRK. LIVERETT, CONNIE LYN. LIVERETT. JENNIFER C. LIVINGSTON. DR MICHAEL. 114. 124. 281 LOBDELL. SANDRA WADE 186. LOCKER, DR JOHN L . 114, 18! 5f 251 2i; 25 1851 36; 264 23- 244 2i:- 26; 114 24 263 27? 251 12: 13£ 72 61 281 27? 18 24t Uf 25J 215 213 18t 213 257 122 114 247 108 267 28C 214 214 27C 27C 232 26C 255 282 214 , 58 2«9 LOCKER, KENT, 119 LOFTON, ROBERT O L . Ill 239 LOGAN, ANTHONY DERRELL. 186 LOGAN, SAM, 167. 169 LONG, CAROLYN MARIE. 87. 122 LONG, CATHY ANN 255. 256. 264 LONG. GEORGE BASCOM 64. 65. 214. 241. 274. 276 LONG. JOHNNY O . 125.159 LONG. SUSAN KAY 214 LONG. TRAVIS DANIEL. JR . . 205.214.242 LONGSHORE. ANGELA FAYE. 68. 214 LOOK, MIKE. 245 LOONEY JENNIFER BETH 214, 236 LOPEZ. ROBERT FALCON. JR 54. 130 LOVE, CHERYL LYNN. 214. 276, 280 LOVE, MIKE 34. 35 LOVELACE, BILL 241 LOVELACE, BRYAN SCOTT, 214. 232 LOVELACE. JACKIE L , 122 LOVELACE. JAMES ROGER. 259 LOVELACE. KIM SHELAINE 186. 253. 278 LOVELACE. TIMOTHY LYMAN 87 LOVELL, MARK DUANE 214 LOVETT. DONNIE GENE 214 LOVETT. GRANT 23 LOWERY. ALISHA GAYE 214 LOWES, SCOTT BRADLEY. 285 LOWMAN, DONALD RAY 95 LUCAS. ORLANDO DEMETRUIS 214 LUNCFORD. CONNIE LEE 214 LUND. KIM, 28 LUSTER. LONNIE JOHN, 214 LYNCH, AARON M 114 LYNN, BILLY 263 LYNN. NANCY OLSON 44. 71. 72. 186. 250. 275. 283 MABRY KIM 276 MACDONALD, MSG BRUCE ALLAN. 114 MADDOX, DAVID. 122 MAGAZZU. GINA MARIE. 214. 245 MAIN EVENT 280. 281 MAKING A DIFFERENCE. 102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107, 108 MAKING A HOME FOR THEMSELVES. 48. 49 MALLETTE. ANNA MARIE, 186 MALLONEE, DR FRANK B, 37.64,114,261 MALMEDE, CHARLES NORMAN, 214 MALONE, CATHY S , 114 MALONE, JILL, 232 MALONE, JOHNNIE WHITMAN. JR. 186 MAMET DAVID, 58 MANASCO. RHONDA SUE 21 MANGRUM, JACQUELINE M 214, 243 MANKIN. ARTHUR L . 71. 72. 143. 166. 169 MANLEY BONNIE MITCHELL. 98. 214 MANN. SCOTT. 245 MANNING. MARSHA LYNN, 186, 253, 268. 269 MANSEL. RICHARD DALE, 214, 253. 281 MANUSH. GEORGE MARK, 65, 233. 239, 240, 241. 253 MAPLES, JAMES LANDON 214. 264. 280 MARABLE, CARA LEE. 186 MARABLE, JEFFREY PAUL 214 MARDIS, REBECCA N , 125 MARDIS, YUVONIA COURINGTON. 186 MARK OF EXCELLENCE. 136. 137 MARKETING CLUB, 257 MARKS. MICHAEL DOUGLAS 159 MARLIN. BOB 259 MARONA. JEFFERY ALAN 125. 278 MARSH, ELIZABETH ANN 214. 245 MARSTON. MELINDA JOAN 267 MARTIAL ARTS CLUB 282. 283 MARTIN. CYNTHIA JACKSON 214 MARTIN, DANIEL KEITH 214 MARTIN, DEBBIE ANN. 214 MARTIN, EDWARD ROSS 283 MARTIN, GENNY LYN, 214, 279 MARTIN, JILL LOUISE, 214 MARTIN, JOY. 99. 244 MARTIN, JULIE GENEVIEVE. 64. 65. 214. 233, 275 MARTIN, LOUIS NORMAND 142, 143 MARTIN. MARCY DENISE 259 MARTIN. NATALIE ELOISE 214 MARTIN, NATHAN WAYNE 186. 281 MARTIN, PATRICK ALAN 158, 186 MARTIN. PATTI JAYNE 237, 245 MARTIN. RICHARD JOHN. 186. 255, 264, 285 MARTIN. TIMOTHY DREW, 214 MARTIN, TRINA RENEE, 214. 281 MASDON, JENNIFER LYNN. 214. 237 MASDON, SUZANNE LEA. 91,92.237 MASHBURN, MIKE, 245 MASON. CLIFFORD GLENN, 159 MASSETTI, BRENDA LEE 114 MATHIS. PHILLIP BRUTON 159 MATTEIS. MARI GARNETT. 23, 25. 71, 72. 186. 250 MATTHEWS. DAVID RANDAL 214 MATTHEWS. HELEN E 114 MATTHEWS. JO MICHELE 214 MATTOX. DEBORAH SUSAN 91. 92 MAXWELL, CYNTHIA GAIL 186, 253, 268, 269 MAXWELL, JANET MARIE, 214. 241 MAXWELL, JUDY DERYL, 214 MAY EDWARD. 146. 214 MAY HERSCHEL. . 65 MAY JOEY WAYNE. 60. 214. 263. 283 MAY. LAURA LEE. 283 MAY LISA ANN 186 MAY MERRI ELISE. 214. 261 MAY. RANDAL JEFFERY, 186 MAY RHONDA. 232 MAY. SHERRY LANE. 65. 68, 186, 281 MAYES. BRENDA ANN, 170. 171, 173, 186 MAYFIELD, SHERRY LYNN. 214 MAYS, PATSY R , 125 MCADAMS, THELMA ELIZABETH. 186 MCAFEE. JULIA ELLEN 145. 253 MCALISTER. JOEL KEVIN 214 MCALISTER. LINDA H 263 MCBEE. B J , 233 MCBRAYER, NOEL DON 30. 114, 253 MCCAFFERTY DOUG 263 MCCAFFERTY. MELVIN D . JR. 215 MCCAIN, KATHY. 108 MCCAIN. TRACY MICHELE 215, 243 MCCAINEY GLENDA GAY 215 MCCARLEY TERESA DAWN 215 MCCATHRAN, KEVIN SCOTT, 215 MCCLAIN, BESRENIA. , 231 MCCLENDON. RANDALL BENTON. 186 MCCLURE. ALONDA LYNN 215. 276 MCCLURE. GUY YOUNG. JR 186 MCCLURE. MELISSA LEIGH 215 MCCLUSKEY MARSHA 64. 65 MCCOLLUM. JAMES. JR 122 MCCOLLUM. KAREN. 144. 145 MCCOLLUM. KAREN SUE. 187 MCCORKLE, ANTHONY SCOTT 247. 274. 276 MCCORKLE. CHRISTOPHER H . 215, 256 MCCORKLE, ROSEMARY. 91. 92. 215 MCCORMACK, PAMELA LYN, 215, 276 MCCORMACK, CHARLES MARK. 6, 215 MCCORMACK, MARK 245 MCCORMICK. GREGORY W , 65,71.72, 187. 245. 274. 277 MCCOWN, JAMES DILLARD. JR 215 MCCOWN. JANET ELAINE 215 MCCOY SHERRY GOAR 215 MCCREARY. ANN ROSE. 125 MCCREARY LISA KAY 215 MCCRELESS. PAULA MELISSA 215 MCCULLAR. TINA LEE 215 MCCULLOCH. SHERRY 287 MCCURRY. BOBBY GLENN. 215. 255 MCCUTCHEN. WENDY ANN. 215 MCDANIEL, DR MARY JANE 118 MCDANIEL, HAROLD EUGENE. JR 215 MCDANIEL, TAMMY LA VON 215 MCDAVID. MARY JANE. 270 MCDONALD, JAMES WILLIAM,, . , 215. 237. 245 MCDONALD, TAMMIE C. ... 187. 233. 263. 276 MCDONALD. TERRY ANN. . 215.253 MCDONALDS. 12 MCDOUGLE. TIMOTHY BLAIR 187 MCDUFF KENNETH DWAYNE 187 MCELHANEY CINDY RAE 187 MCFALL. BARRY LANE 215 MCFALL. ELIZABETH CALHEY, 215 MCFALL. GINA KAYE. 215 MCFALL. LINDA DIANNE 187 MCFALL. PEARL JONES 122 MCFALL. SHEILA RAE 125 MCFALL. TIMOTHY RUSSELL 215 MCFATTER. AMY LYNN 215. 279 MCGAUGHY TERESA HATCHER. 215 MCGEE. CATHLEEN ERIN. 71. 72. 187. 278. 279 MCGEE. CONNIE M . , . 122 MCGEE. RONALD EDWARD. 215 MCGEE. SHIRLEY ANN. . 215 MCGOWAN. MICHAEL A,. 125. 150. 159 MCGUIRE. JO. 122 MCGUIRE. WILLIAM GREGORY 280 MCINNISH. MARY KATHERINE 65 MCIVER. DR DOROTHY JEAN 114 MCKEE. DEBORAH GAY 215 MCKINLEY. DANIEL WAYNE. 159.215 MCKINNEY GARY WREN. 187 MCKINNEY JEFFERY WAYNE. 215. 285 MCKINNEY. MAX EUGENE. 281 MCLAUGHLIN, JARED BRENT 215 MCLEMORE, ANNA SHERRY. 37, 122, 125 MCLIN. CATHY DENESE 215. 235 MCMULLAN. TERRI MICHELLE 215 MCMURTRIE. JOHN WILLIAM 215. 242 MCNATT. SUSAN LEIGH 253. 269 MCPHERSON. LON ARDEN, 71, 72. 78. 79. 187. 266. 267. 273 MCRAE. GAYLE. 23 MCREYNOLDS, CYNTHIA 232. 233 MCREYNOLDS. KATHY C . 108, 114. 124. 253 MCRIGHT STEPHEN BRYAN. 187 MCWILLIAMS, BRYAN DALE. 215 MCWILLIAMS. CAROL ANN 215 MCWILLIAMS. ELLEN RENEE 187 MCWILLIAMS. LISA KAY. 44.187,255, 276, 283 MEADOWS. DR MARY LOU 114 MEAIX)WS. LACRETIA ANN 215 MEDLIN. JOSEPHINE B . 65 MELLENCAMP JOHN COUGAR 34, 35 MELTON, JO BETH. 215 MERCADO. SSG FLORIAN. 122 MERRELL. JIMMY RAY, 215. 242 METCALF DALLAS 159.187 MEYER. CHARLES EDWARD. JR . 129. 130 MICHAEL. DALTON GRAIG. 215 MICHAEL. LISA KAY. 187. 255. 259 MICHAEL. MARKUS, 245 MICHAELS. GREG 241 MILAM. MOLLY DIANE 187 MILES. JANET LYNNE. 187 MILES, JENNIFER LEIGH 215 MILES. MYRA, 141 MILEY DR JERRY 114. 260. 271 MILEY JERRI ANN 215 MILLARD. KEVIN EUGENE. 215 MILLER. CHRIS. 130 MILLER. JAYNE ANNE 43, 60, 71. 72. 116. 250. 267. 272. 273 MILLER. JEFFREY DAN. 187, 253 MILLER. NORMAN 271 MILLER. THOMAS RUSSELL 255 MILLS. GLENNDA MICHELLE 54. 253 MILLS. HAL. 68 MILLS. LISA ANNETTE, 145. 215 MILLS. SARA ELIZABETH. 187. 276, 280 MIMS. THOMAS E 114 MINDING THEIR BUSINESS 256. 257 MINOR. DEANA GAY 279 MINOR. DENA LANELL 217 MISS UNA. 26. 27, 232. 274 MITCHELL PRINTING CO ADVERTISEMENT 294 MITCHELL. BILLY P 123 MITCHELL. CINDY 82, 279 MITCHELL. ED. 121 MITCHELL. LAURA AVELYN. 217 MITCHELL. LOLA ANN, 187, 283 MITCHELL. LORI MASSENGALE. 187, 276 MITCHELL. LORINDA PRUE 217 MITCHELL. MARK 242 MITCHELL. MICHELLE RENEE 217 MITCHELL. PEGGY CYNTHIA 217 MITCHELL. TROY 232 MITCHELL, YANCY COWAN 187, 237 MOBILE STREET BLUES. 32, 33 MOBLEY GINNEVERE 123 MOCK. L DURELL 107. 123 MOCK. WILLIAM AVERY 14. 68. 187. 253. 272. 317 MOELLER. DR MICHAEL B . 78. 79. 114. 258. 259 MONCERET TIMOTHY A 187 MONDALE. WALTER 2. 285 MONTERO. JIMMY SCOTT. 217 MONTGOMERY BRADLEY SCOTT, 45 MONTGOMERY CHARLIE 270 MONTGOMERY DR WILLIAM R 114 MONTGOMERY JANE ALICE 217 MONTGOMERY LADONNA RENE. 217 MONTGOMERY LISA 241 MONTGOMERY MARGARET ANN 217 MONTGOMERY MARLA RAE. 217. 253. 256. 280 MONTGOMERY MICHAEL ALAN. 217 MONTGOMERY PAULA MELISSA. 217 MONTGOMERY RANDALL KEVIN. 217 MONTGOMERY RUTH ELIZABETH. 217. 261 MOODY. DON 240. 241 MOODY LISA. 138. 140. 141 MOODY MIKE. 241 MOONEYHAM, CYNTHIA CAROL, 217 MOORE. CHIQUITA. 160. 162. 163 MOORE, DANNY BLAIR 188 MOORE, DAVID MICHAEL 188. 263 MOORE, DR JACK H 114 MOORE, ELIZABETH CABANISS. 65 MOORE. FRANCES L . 217 MOORE. JOEY 241 MOORE. LAURIE MICHELLE 217 MOORE. MARY FRANCES 217 MOORE. MARY LELYNN 231 MOORE. ROGER ANDREW. 188. 242 MOORE. SHERI ANN. 217, 255, 257, 275. 278 MOORE, STAGEY MARIE 217 MOORE, TIMOTHY WAYNE 217 MOORE, TOMMY ALLEN 217 MOORE, TRACY LYNN 217 MOORE. VICTORIA ALAYNE 217, 237 MORE THAN A TITLE 26, 27 MORE THAN JUST CHURCH ON SUNDAY, 280, 281 MORGAN. BARBARA S 123 MORGAN. BEVERLY ANN 217 MORGAN. DEREK 239 MORGAN. JOE. 128 MORPHEW. SHARON MELISSA 217 MORRIS. DALLON LEE 217 MORRIS, DEBORAH ANN 279 MORRIS, DR BARRY K 114. 255 MORRIS. ELSIE P. .123 MORRIS. KAREN LEE. . 217 MORRIS. MARIAN LAND. 90. 91. 231 MORRIS. PAUL DWAYNE 217 MORRISON. JAN BONITA. 188. 255 MORRISON. TERRY 188 MORROW. KEITH. 188. 253 MORROW. TONY PHILLIP. 217 MOSAKOWSKI. JOSEPH J 114 MOSS. CHARLES PHILIP 65 MOYER. BRYAN STEVEN. 188. 255 MR AND MISS UNA BANQUET 274 MUELLER. DR CLARK D 118, 246 MULLINS. DELORES JEAN 217 MULLINS, JANET 93 MURRAY. DANA LYNN 217 MURRAY DR THOMAS P. 114 MURRAY KIRBY E 247, 283 MUSCLE SHOALS HORNS 33 MUSE. EVAN 123 MUSE. NANCY 66 MUSGROVE. BRYNDA G 115 MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE. 253 MYERS. SCOTT. 244 MYHAN. DAVID MILTON 217. 251 MYRICK. DEBORAH SUE 217 MYRICK. FLYNT ROGERS 217 MYRICK. LAINA RODGERS 217 MYRICK. MELANIE JANE 188 NAFII 12 NAPIER. KEITH SIMPSON, 217 NARMORE, REBECCA ANN 217, 261. 285 NARMORE. SUSAN BETH. 188 NASH. JOAN ELIZABETH 217 NASH. PATRICIA. 123 NASH. SUSAN ANNETTE 65 NAUMANN. KEVIN CHARLES 159 NAYLOR. PAULA ANN 217 NAZWORTH. CORA DENISE 217 NAZWORTH. SUZANN 123 NEAL. DEBBIE LYNN. Z17 NEESE. LEWIS WADE. 231 NELSON. CARRIE ALYSON, 217 NELSON. E A . JR . 102 NELSON. JANET ANN. 217 NELSON. REBECCA JANE, 170, 173. 217 NEMETH. MARK 217. 255. 270 NETHERTON. BRUCE ALLEN 217 NEVETT. DIANA. 217 NEVILLE. MIKE 232 NEWBURY GAIL LAWLER 188 NEWMAN CLUB. 280. 281 NEWSOME. ANITA 218 NEWTON. ANITA SMITH, 231 NEWTON. KECIA LYNETTE 256 NEWTON. KIM RENA. 218 NEWTON. MILTON GILBERT, JR 188, 263 NEWTON. ROBERT LEE 259 NICHOLS. BELINDA GAIL. 148. 149. 218 NICHOLSON. DR JANICE I. 115 NICKLAUS. LAURA JAYNE. 218 NIEDERGESES. MARY C 218 NIX. DONALD BRADFORD. 218 NIX. PATRICIA ANN 123, 260, 270 NO PLACE LIKE HOME 46, 47 NORMAN. ANDREA CAROL 218 NORRIS. MARY J . 231 NORTH ALABAMA STATE FAIR 212 NORTON AUDITORIUM 40 NORTON. MARION KEITH 188. 280 NORVELL. BECKY POLLARD 123 NOT STRICTLY SCHOOLWORK. 282. 283 NUGENT HAZEL LENORE. . . 218 NUNN. GWEN SUZANNE. 188 NUNN. SANDRA LYNN. 188.231.252.278 NUNN. SHARON ANNETTE 218 O ' STEEN. BETH 30 Index 311 OAKS. AMELIA DIANE. 218 OBRIEN. ROBERT NEIL, JR 271. 285 OBRYANT. SHERRI LYNN 218. 279 OCHSENKNECHT. SUE F. 125 OCONNER. DAVID LYNN 128, 218 ODOM, STANLEY RAY. 218. 255 OFFICES, 104 OKTOBERFEST 250 OLE SAVANNAH, 62. 63 OLIPHANT DELPHINE 218 OLIVES STUDIO PHOTO SUPPLY ADVERTISEMENT 289 OLIVE. THOMAS SUMMERS 188. 241 OLIVER, ANNE 259 OLIVER, BILL 195 OLIVER. JULIE FRANCIS. 218 OLIVER. ROBERT W . 282 OLIVER. TRACEY 26, 27 OLIVER. WILLIAM PHILLIP. 218. 267. 270 OLIVIER. SUSAN CAROLE. 218 OMICRON DELTA EPSILON 268 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA. 64. 65. 264. 265 ON THE RIGHT TRACK 196 ONE ACT PLAY FESTIVAL 22. 23. 24. 25 ONEAL. KENNETH WAYNE 115 ONYIOHA. UDEME2UE 243 ORGANIZATIONS 230 ORLANDO, FRAN 160, 162 ORMAN. JOHN ALLEN. 188, 247 ORTH. EMIL, 33 OSBORN, KEVIN ANDREW, 143 OSBORNE. DR THOMAS. 37, 115, 270, 282, 283 OSBORNE. JACQUELINE 66. 115 OTHER WOMEN 12 OTT. DR THOMAS 115 OUR BEST SEASON. 130. 131. 132. 133 OUT OF THIS WORLD, 58, 59 OWEN. KRISTI PAIGE. 218 OWEN. PAMELA JANE. 145 OWENS. HARRIS FOUCHE 218 OWENS. JOHN LYNDON. 188 OWENS. TAMMY JO. 204. 218 OXLEY RUTH BARRY ROCH. 218, 252 PE MEN 12 PACE, AMANDA RAE 218 PACE. ANGELA QUION 188 PACE. CATHY LYNN 245, 260 PACE. JAMES DARRELL 218 PACE. MElISSA JEANETTE. 218 PACE. TERRENCE gene. 24. 72, 188, 251, 264, 267, 282, 318 PADEN. CYNTHIA LYNN, 188 PADILLA. PILLAR 96 PAINTER. NANCY PUSLEY V 218 PALMER. CAROL LEE. 65. 188. 233, 260, 261. 271. 276 PALMER. CHARLES R . IV 218 PALMER. LAWMAN F. 115 PALMER, SUSAN ELIZABETH 237. 245 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL. 238. 239 PANNELL, GARRY LYNN 218 PANNELL. TERRY RANDOLPH, 188 PARAS, JOHN A . 188 PARISH. FIONA ANN. 250 PARISIAN ADVERTISEMENT. 300 PARKER. BECKY 17 PARKER, DANIEL FRANKLIN, 218 PARKER. EDWARD BERTRAND. V. 218 PARKER, GREGORY ARTHUR, 45 PARKER. JOHN STEPHEN 218 PARKER. KATHY ANITA 2, 6, 38, 50. 52, 53. 64. 65. 174. 175. 234. 235. 274 PARKER, LEE WILLIAM 65 PARKER, ROBERT 52. 234. 235 PARKER. ROXIE KAY 123 PARKS. ANTONIO MAURICE 146. 147 PARMER. JOHN DANIEL 188 PARRIS. MARY RENA 189 PARRISH. CAROL JEANINE 218 PARRISH. JAMES W 123 PARRISH. MARK LEWIS. 218 PARRISH, MIKE, 241 PARRISH, SCOTT THOMAS, 189 PASEUR. DEBORAH BELL 37 PASS. SANDI LYNN 218 PASSERINI. DR ED 66 PATEL. BOB V, 218 PATTERSON, BRIAN DAVID 48. 150. 151, 154. 159 PATTERSON. BRIAN LEE, 218 PATTERSON, CHARLES, 166. 169 PATTERSON, FLOYD THOMAS. JR 218 PATTERSON. JACOB 48 PATTERSON, JANET JOLYN, 218 PATTERSON. JULIE JULAINE. 218 PATTERSON. KIMBERLY S . 218 PATTERSON. LAURA JEAN, 272 PATTERSON. MAGGIE 48 PATTERSON. MOLLY ANITA 218, 233 PATTERSON. PAMELA GAIL 189, 253 PATTERSON. RANDY 258 PATTERSON. REBECCA MAYS 281 PATTERSON. REBECCA ROSE, 218 PATTERSON. SANDRA JAN 218 PATTERSON. SYDNA LOVE 237, 245 PATTERSON, TERESA JO 218 PATTERSON, TERRI 236 PATTISHALL. POLLY 260 PAYNE. TERRI LYNNETTE 279 PAYTON, JACQUELINE 243 PEARCE, EDDIE LESLIE, III, 143, 218 PEARSALL, DEBRA ANNIECE 189 PEARSALL, REVONDA C 218 PEARSON, DONNA SUE 218, 255 PEARSON. SELINA 270 PEBWORTH, DR THOMAS F. 115 PECK. CAMILLA FRANCES 218 PECK, FRANCES HAYLEY 125 PECK, JAMIE GAIL 218 PECK, KERRY LYNN 219, 263, 281 PEEBLES. ANGELA LOUISE. 219 PEEBLES. YVETTE BORDEN, 189, 231 PEEK, FRANKLIN DOUGLAS, 278 PEEK, JAMES KEVIN 219 PENDERGRAFT, LISA MARIE. 219 PENICK, TRACYNE ELIZABETH, 65, 72, 189, 231, 257, 264 PENNINGTON, NANCY SHEILA. 219 PEOPLES, JANET KAY 189 PEPSI COLA ADVERTISEMENT 305 PERDUE, SUSAN MARIE. 219. 232, 283 PERIALAS, JAMES WILLIAM, 130 PERRY JEFF 247 PERRY MICHAEL CLARK 21, 62, 65, 174, 175, 267, 272. 273. 275 PERRY MIKE 233 PERSONAL TOUCH 90. 91. 92. 93 PETERS, CATHERINE E 219 PETERS, LEIGH ANNE 219 PETERSEN, CAPT KIM P 115 PETTIGREW, DENISE MICHELLE 219 PETTIS, MOLLY JEANNETTE. 23. 250. 273 PETTUS, JACKIE, 64 PETTUS, MERITA GAIL. 189 PETTUS. PATSY MICHELE. 219 PETTUS. PAULA CHEREE. . . 219 PHELPS, FRANCES BERRY .219 PHI ALPHA THETA. 270 PHI BETA LAMBDA. 254, 255 PHI DELTA KAPPA, 268 PHI ETA SIGMA, 264, 265 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 12, 50, 51, 238, 244, 245 PHI KAPPA PHI 231, 264, 265 PHI MU. ,5, 12. 15. 16. 17, 236, 237 PHILBIN, TIMOTHY GENE, . 189, 247. 255. 257 PHILLIPS. ANGELA, 29 PHILLIPS. BARBARA ANN, 123 PHILLIPS. DANNY JOE, 219 PHILLIPS, DUANE L . 115 PHILLIPS, DWIGHT ALAN, 219, 278 PHILLIPS, JEAN. 115 PHILLIPS, MARY FRANCES, 219 PHILLIPS, PAMELA KAYE. 189, 259 PHILLIPS, TRACY LYNN, 219 PHILLIPS, TRAVIS NEAL, 219 PHILLIPS, WENDELL. 150, 159 PHILLIPS, WILLIAM MITCHELL, 65 PHOTOGRAPHERS ' GALLERY, 228, 229 PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB, 253 PI KAPPA ALPHA, 12, 237, 244 PI KAPPA PHI, 8, 246 PIERCE, CARLA JOYCE. 237 PIERCE. DR JOHN T. 115,258 PIERCE. TINA, 246 PIERONI, CHRISTINA ANN, 219, 232. 239. 253 PIERSON, JERRI GOAR, 189 PIKE, VICTORIA LYNN, 233, 253 PILGREEN. GEORGE THOMAS. 72. 85. 189, 239, 244 PILLOW, PATTl RENEE, 219 PIOVARCY, PAM ELIZABETH, 219 PIPES, CAROL CRAGHEAD 190 PLACEMENT SERVICE 257 PLAYER, GARY 128 POAG, LUANNA IRENE. 219 POE, MICHAEL LEE. 285 POE. RONALD BLAKE 190 POLITICAL ARENA 189 POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB. 261 POLLARD. DENISE. 160. 162 POLLARD. FRANKIE CAROL, 95 POLLARD, KIMBERLY DAWN, 219 POOLE, AMELIA MADELYN, 190 POOLE, JENNIFER KAYE. 219 PORTER. JOHN VICTOR 190 PORTER. SHARON KAY 219 POSEY. ANTHONY SCOTT. 158. 232 POSEY KENNY J 190. 247. 263. 267 POSEY LISA. 219 POSEY MELISSA RUTH 263 POTTER. BERNIE. 247 POTTS. MARY ELLA. 102 POUNDERS. DAVID MICHAEL. 130. 190 POUNDERS. STEVE R 219 POWELL. STACY DENISE 190 POWELL. TAMMY MARIE 219 POWERS HALL. 239 POWERS. JOHN W 115.285 POWERS. NANCY K 115 POYNTER, SUE JEANNETTE 259. 263 PRACTICING WHAT HE TEACHES,. . 116. 117 PREDMORE, KIMBERLY ANN, 219 PRESLAR. TAMMY LYNN 261 PRESSING FOR THE TOP 164, 165, 166, 167, 168, 169 PRICE, DR JACK D, 115 PRICE, GAYLE D 123 PRICE, JAMES BRIAN 219 PRICE, MELANIE 233 PRICE, TOD 247 PRIDE OF DIXIE GIRLS 12 PRIDE OF DIXIE 82, 83 PRIDE, ALLISON 233, 245, 276 PRIDE, REGINA, 148 PRIDE, WILHELMINAD, 219 PRIDMORE, CHERIE REGINA. 190 PRINTERS STATIONERS, INC , ADVERTISEMENT 289 PRISCILLA HAD COMPANY 248, 249 PRISONERS OF THE WHITE LINES, 44, 45 PRITCHETT JULIA LACROIX, 190 PROVENZA, SARAH CAMILLE, . . 219, 243 PROVIDING PLAY TIME 122, 123 PROVIDING RECOGNITION OP EXCELLENCE 268. 269 PRUITT. PAM. 162 PRUITT. STAGEY GREER. 190 PRUITT, TERESA ROSE 219 PUCKETT. DORIS ALISON 190, 269 PUGH, ANDREA GAY 190 PUGH, ANGELA KAY 63, 190 PULLEY ANGELA ELAINE, 219 PULLEY DION ELLISON, 65, 109, 260, 270 PULLEY JOE WADE, 219, 283 PURPLE AND GOLD GAME 12 PYLE, ANGELA JOYCE 219 QUALLS, FARRIS, 243 QUALLS, JANICE MARIE, 219 QUALLS, ROSALIND RENEE, 219 QUARLES, MICHAEL THEODORE. ... 219. 242 QUICK, RANDY 247 QUICK, RICK. 232 QUILLEN. CARA DONNELLE, 219 QUILLEN, JANE 241 RAGGHIANTI. MARIE. 2, 37, 38, 40, 41, 276 RAGSDALE. ELIZABETH ANNE, 23, 58, 59 RAISING SOCIAL CONSCIOUSNESS, 260, 261 RAMOS, JACQUELINE, 190 RAMSEY CINDI JOY 279 RANDLE, CONNELL, 243 RANDOLPH, SCOTT RUSSELL 285 RANEY JOEL, 19 RAPER, HAROLD BRENT 219 RATLIFF, GARY RANDEL. 69. 219. 253 RAUSCH, JUDITH 91,116 RAY GINA CAROLE 190.261 RAY GREGORY SCOTT. 219. 242 RAY. LARRY ANTHONY, 219 RC ADVERTISEMENT 296 RE ENTERING STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. 283 REACHING FOR THE STARS 1 10 REAGAN. RONALD. 2. 7. 284. 285 REAVES. WILLIAM MAURICE. 65. 219. 250. 261 REDD, EDMUND 195 REDD, ROBERT 121 REDDING, BETTIE ELEASE, 190 REDDING, CHARLES RAY 219. 255 REDDING. VERONICA SUS2ETTE 263 REDING. STEVEN LEE 280 REDMOND, PAULA JEAN 23 REED, DR HOVEY G 118 REED, MICHAEL WAYNE 219 REEDER, CHERYL DANILLE 219 REEDER, LISA GAYLE 219, 274. 276. 278 REESE, STEPHEN BRENT. 278 REEVES. GREGORY ALLEN. 261. 2 REGENCY SQUARE MALL ADVERTISEMENT 2 REID. ANTHONY LEE, 2 REID, ELIZABETH NERENE 2 REID, JENNIFER ANN. 4, 220. 2 REID. LISA RENEE 72. 75. 190. 245. 2 REID. LUCY DORA. 220. 2 REMKE. PHILLIP MATTHEW, 220, 233, 2 RENFROE, KELLY CORINNE. • 2 RESIDENCE HALLS, 46, RESIDENT ASSISTANTS. 2 REYNOLDS ALUMINUM ADVERTISEMENT. » REYNOLDS, JANA LEE, 1 ' REYNOLDS. KATHLEEN M 220, 2 REYNOLDS, WILLIAM HILDRETH 2: RHODES, ANITA H . 1 RHODES. CATHERINE MARIE 1 ' RHODES, CHARLES MARCUS • RHODES, JOY 2: RHODES, PAMELA MAE. 190. 267, 2 RHODES, TIM. 2. RICE HALL, 12. 46, 2 RICE. KATHY YVONNE, 2: RICH, AMY LEE, 220, 2 RICH, MELISSA FOWLER, 2: RICH, PAULA ANNETTE, 1 RICH, SHERRY, 2 ' RICHARDS. BRITT ANTHONY. I.- RICHARDS, ELIZABETH NYOKA 1 RICHARDS, SUSAN MARIE 47, 2: RICHARDSON, BOYD SEAN 2l RICHARDSON, DEONA RAE 2: RICHARDSON, DR RUTH D 1 RICHARDSON, GAYLE 190, 21 RICHARDSON, HENRY H , l; RICHARDSON, LEI ANNE, 2: RICHARDSON, SAM 2 ' RICHARDSON, SCOTT. 134. i: RICHERSON. STEVE 12. ; RICHEY JUDY GAIL. 65. 2( RICHIE, MELISSA ANN 72. 75, 19 233, 253, 263. 276 RICHIE, WILLIAM M 1- RICHMOND, DR CHARLES W,, II RICHMOND, SHERRY RENEA 21 RICHTER. JEFFREY DWAYNE 191, 2! RICKARD, JOSEPH N U RICKARD, MICHAEL LEE. . 72. 75. 191. 25 270 RICKETTS, CHARLES ANTHONY 2i RICKMAN, LORI SUSAN. 22 RICKS. DEREK, 2 RICO, DR MARLON C 11 RICO, LISA SUE 2; RICO. MARLON GUIN 221. 2, ' RIDEOUT KENNETH LEON, 1! RIDGEWAY CYNTHIA ANNETTE. 2! RIDLEY NEAL CURTIS. 151. 154. 155. IS 159 RIESER. CHARLES PHILLIP. JR IS RIFLERY. 136. i; RIGEL. MITCHELL A 2f RIKARD. TERESA ANN. 25 RISHER. THOMAS D 116. 2f RITTER. ANTHONY MARK 237. 24 RIVERS HALL. .12. 16. 17, 2 RIVERS, EDWARD RAY 68, 69, 125, 144 147. 148 ROBBINS. BEVERLY ANN 14 ROBBINS, ROBBIE, 247, 2f ROBERSON, JOSEPH MANER. 22 ROBERSON. KIMBERLY DAWN. 22 ROBERSON. LYDA AMANDA. 221.23 ROBERTS. BARRY CLAY 65. 221. 258. 25 ' 275 ROBERTS. BRENDA RAE. 22 ROBERTS, JOHN 6 ROBERTS. LANA S , 123. 27 ROBERTSHAW. KAREN LYNNE. . . 191. 228. 27 ROBERTSON. DARLA TATE 22 ROBERTSON. JONATHAN RUSS. 22 ROBERTSON. PHILIP DEL. 191. 25 ROBINSON, BRENDA LANETT, 221. 255, 25 ROBINSON, CONNIE MAUREEN. 191,26 ROBINSON, DR GEORGE H 20, 1 1 ROBINSON. ELLEN LOVE 22 ROBINSON. JANE CLEMMONS. . 191. 231. 26 ROCHESTER. JEANETTE L 123. 28 RODEN. JAMIE. 25 RODEN. PATRICIA L . 116. 268. 26 RODEN. SANDRA LEIGH 77. 19 RODGERS. JAMES FRANKLIN 19 RODGERS, JO ANN EDITH 22 ROIX5ERS. WILLIAM D , SR 22 RODI. PETER MICHAEL. 13 ROGERS ADVERTISEMENT 29 ROGERS HALL. ROGERS, JOANNA MARIE 22 ROGERS, JODIE 2 ROGERS, JULIE LEVON 25 ROGERS, LISA RENA, 19. 26. 27. 246. 27( 277 ROGERS. MAJOR JOSEPH W . 116 270 ROGERS. MARY KAY. 125 ROGERS, STEPHEN LEE. 129. 150 159 ROLAND. ROSEMARY 256 ROLLINS. SHARON LOUISE. 221 ROMANS. SHARON N.. 118 269 ROMERO. DONNIE. 33 ROMINE. ANGELA. , 23 ROOKER. LTC LESTER W . 84 100. 101 118 ROPER. JOSEPH RANDALL. JR . 221 250 ROSS. ERIC LAMAR. 221. 229 251. 272 273 ROTC. 20. 84. 85 271 ROTH. DR JOHN D . 116 ROWDEN. ELIZABETH ANN. 221 ROWDEN. STEPHEN DOUGLAS. 221 257 ROWE. ARTHUR EUGENE. 65 ROWE. TINA SAYLOR. 123 ROWE. TOMMIE. 160.162 ROY MICHAEL ERNEST 191 RUSH. JESSE. 102 RUSHING. JOYCE RENESE. 261 RUSSELL ' S SPORTING CENTER ADVERTISEMENT. 296 RUSSELL. ANGELA SUSAN 221. 237. 239. 279 RUSSELL. BILL. 263 RUSSELL. CHARLES QUINTON. 256 RUSSELL. CYNTHIA ANN ??1 RUSSELL. DAVID DEAN .... 263 280 RUSSELL. DEDRA LYNN. .... 191 ?V RUSSELL. GARY LYNN ?? RUSSELL REBECCA ANN 221 ?R1 RUSSELL. SHANE LYLE 191 253 RUSSELL. TONYA SUZANNE. 23 182 RUSSLER. ROXANNE. 123 RUTHERFORD. COPHIA POOLE. 148. 191. 269 RUTHERFORD. DEXTER. 65 RUTHERFORD. REGINA KAY 264. 280 281 RYCHTANEK. DR LEONARD E . 116 268 SAVAGE. LORETTA LAVOYCE 158 SAVAGE. PAULA FRANCES. 221 SAVING. DOROTHY M 221. 283 SAYWELL. CAREY 233 SCABBARD AND BLADE. 84. 270. 271 SCHARRER. JULIE IRENE. 221 SCHELL. PAM RICH. 125 SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, 108 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS. 108 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION. 108 SCHOOL OF NURSING. 90. 91. 92. 93, 108 SCHOOLS. 78 SCOGIN, GRANT 134. 135 SCOTT JACQUELINE ELAINE. 182.221. 235. 263 SCOTT. WESLEY 53. 159 SEAL. WANDA RENEE 221 SEALE. KAREN ANN. 221 SEARS. PETE 56. 57 SEATON. WENDI LUCREATIA 221. 236 SEGARS. TAMMY LEIGH, 261 SEGO, MARTHA JOSEPHINE. 221 SEIFERT MIKE SELF. JANA DENISE. SELF LIZABETH SUZANNE, SELF. TERRY MADISON. SELLARS, CHERYL ALANE. SELLERS. DR JACK R . SELLERS. TIMOTHY WAYNE. 257 . 221. 281 221 221 191. 255. 256 68. 116 191 SEND A BOY TO DO A MAN ' S JOB. 195 SENIOR DAY PARENTS DAY 2. 276 SENIORS. 176 SERVICE WITH A SMILE. 278. 279 SESSAMEN. HARRY DEAN. 255. 285 SETTING THE PACE. 2 SHADY ANNE MCCARLEY 191 SHADY RONALD LYNN 116 SHAFFER. WILLIAM TIMOTHY. 221 SHALL. PATTI 270 SHANAHAN. DAVID R 118 SHANEYFELT DAVID WAYNE. 222 SHARP LISA GAIL 222. 264. 275. 276 SHARP. TINA KAYE. 222 SHARP. VIRGINIA DAWN. 278 SHARPLEY SYBIL DENISE. 65 SHAW. CHRISTOPHER JOEL. 159. 222 SHAW. KAREN ANN, 191.236.256.275 SHAW. PAMELA LYNN. 222 SHE HAD HAIR LIKE HIS SISTER ' S, , 28. 29. 262. 267 SHELBY KAREN JOAN. SHELLEY DEBBIE SHELLY DAVID MALCOLM. SHELTON. BARRY ERNEST SHELTON. ELIZABETH JANE. 233. 252 SHELTON. HARRY EARL. SHELTON. JACQUELYN DENISE. SHELTON. LAURA ELLEN. SHEPHERD. DEBORAH LANEIGH SHEPHERD. GLADYS. SHEPHERD. HOLLY CAROLINE, 222 SHEPHERD. SHARON ROSE 222 SHERROD. GRANVILLE MARK 259 SHIELDS. J KEITH 72. 75. 192. 244 SHIELDS. PATRICIA LEIGH. 222. 237 SHIELDS. THOMAS KEVIN. 244. 274 SHIPMAN. CAROL ROSE 192. 285 SHIRLEY ANTHONY LEWIS 159 SHIRLEY RAYMOND SCOTT 159 " Dreams, indeed, are ambition; for the very substance of the ambitious is merely the shadow of a dream. And I hold ambition of so airy and light a quality, that it is but a shadow ' s shadow. — William Shakespeare SAFEPLACE 41 SAINT CATHY LYNNE 221 273 SAINT SUSAN MELINDA ??I SALUTE TO TEN. . 18. 19 SAMPLEY SONYA RAE. 221 SANDERS. DALE KEITH. 221 SANDERS. LINTORD B . 191 SANDERS. MELANEE CELESTE. 72 75, 221. 276 SANDERS. WILLIAM DEAN. 153 159 SANDERSON. ANNETTE LITTLE 65 SANDERSON. GENE. 102 SANDERSON. MARK ANTHONY 72 75, 191. 245. 251. 260. 274. 278 285 SANDERSON. TYLER 241 SANFORD. CAROL DENISE. 221 263 SANFORD. RANDOLPH ASHE, 221 SANTINI, MARIA, 96 241 SARTIN, DR JAMES L 118 SATURDAY IN THE PARK 227 SAVAGE. LISA MICHELE 65. 72. 75. 191, 250. 251. 264. 267. 272. 273 277, 282 222 19 191. 247 222, 242, 263, 278 191, 232. 131. 222. 241 191. 261. 285 222. 263. 272 192 273 SHIROYA. DR OKETE. 40 SHOEMAKER. AMANDA LEIGH 222 SHOEMAKER. SUZIE 2. 23. 28. 29 SHOOK. TERESA GAY. 222 SHOTTS. NINA CAROL BUTLER. 192. 269 SHOTTS. STEVEN ONEAL. 192. 255 SHROUT MARK EDWARD. 54. 130. 132 SHRUM. ELIZABETH R . 125 SHULL. CHARLES WILLIAM. 116 SHULTS. JAMES BRIAN 285 SIDES. TESA. 23 SIEGELMAN. DON. 195 SIGMA CHI 12. 14. 16. 232. 246 SIGMA PI SIGMA 258 SIGMA TAU DELTA. 267 SIMBECK. DAMIEN JOSEPH 259. 283 SIMMONS. DONNA KAY 222 SIMMONS. KIMBERLY PAIGE. 222 SIMMS. HARVEY LYNDON. JR . 222 SIMPSON. DR JAMES K . 117 SIMPSON. GRACE. 125 SIMS. ELIZABETH JO. 222 SIMS. JEFFREY DENNIS. 156. 159 SIMS. JENNIFER ELAINE. 222 SIMS. JONO 247 SIMS. LINDA M . 117 SISSON. GRAHAM LANSFORD. JR . 265. 272 SIZEMORE. DOUGLAS RALPH. 192. 259 SKIDMORE. MARQUETA ANN. 192 SKIPPER. LESLIE KAREN. 222 SKIPPING CLASSES 60. 61 SLATON. KAREN AMONDA 222 SLAVINSKY ANNE. 281 SLEDGE. DEBBIE ELAINE. 222. 243 SLEDGE. GARY ANTHONY 65.192 SLEDGE. LINDA JEAN. 222 SLEDGE. MARTHA ANN. 222 SLEDGE. PHILLIP LEROY 222 SLICK. GRACE 56. 57 SLUPE. FRANK. 232 SLUSHER. KATHY GASQUE, 222 SMALL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTER 86. 87. 108. 316 SMALL BUSINESSES. 86. 87 SMALLWOOD. ANITA 17 SMELSER. CINDY LOU. 192 SMILEY ANGELA RENAE. 222. 243 SMITH. ALICIA FAITH. 263. 267 SMITH. AMANDA JILL. 192 SMITH. BILLY CHRISTOPHER. 222 SMITH. CAROL SUZANNE. 222 SMITH, CARRIE. 33 SMITH. CHRISTOPHER ADAM. 261.285 SMITH. CINDY DAWN. 192 SMITH. CYNTHIA MARIE. 65 SMITH. DARYL DIMITRI. 7. 12. 150. 159. 243. 316. 317 SMITH. DAVID SETH. 159 SMITH. ELIZABETH, 222 SMITH, ERMA JEAN, 117 SMITH, FAYE CAROL. 192 SMITH. GINA ROGERS. 222 SMITH. GREGORY EUGENE. . 222 SMITH. JANICE CHRISTINE. 222 SMITH. KATHY. 52. 158. 222, 232 SMITH. KEVIN GERALD 222 SMITH, KIMBERLY MARIE 222 SMITH, LAYNE YOUNG 192 SMITH, LEON, 117. 276 SMITH. LESLIE ELIZABETH. 192. 236. 237 SMITH. LORA KAY 250 SMITH. LYNN. 236 SMITH. MELITA ELIZABETH 222, 236 SMITH. MIKE 222 SMITH. PEGGY JANE MARIE 192 SMITH. PHIL 241 SMITH. PIXIE 281 SMITH. RONALD E 117 SMITH. SARAH A . 117 SMITH. SCOTT ERIC. 222 SMITH. SHARON LYNN. 222 SMITH. SHERRIE 19. 20. 281 SMITH. STEVEN LOWELL 222 SMITH. SUSAN CHRISTINE 222 SMITH. TONY RAY 192 SMITH. TY. 247. 274 SMITH. WILLIAM EDWARD, JR . 72. 75. 222 SMITH. WILLIAM STEVEN. 125 SMITH. WILLIAM WAYNE. 222. 272 SMITH. WILLIAM. 244. 261. 272. 274. 285 SMITHERMAN. LISA A . 125 SMITHSON. PATRICIA 233 SMOOT EDWARD BRIAN. 222 SNEED. LARRY DEWAYNE 263 SNODDY AMY LEA 222 SNODDY TAMMY RENEE. 222 SOAR (SUMMER ORIENTATION AND ADVANCED REGISTRATION). 20.21 SOAR CABARET 18. 227 SOAR SHOW. 18. 19 SOCIAL WORK DAY 261 SOCIAL WORK ORGANIZATION. 261 SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS. 267 SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS. 258. 259 SOCIOLOGY CLUB. 260. 261 SOCKWELL. ANGELA RENEA 222. 232 SOCKWELL. MICHAEL EUGENE. 223 SOFTBALL. 138. 139. 140. 141 SOLLEY TIMOTHY JOEL. 223 SOUTH. MELISSA DAWN 223 SO UTHWIND IS RISING. 203 SPANBAUER. SUSAN RAE 223 SPANISH CLUB. 250, 251 SPARKMAN. DANA DELIGHT 223 SPARKMAN. PATTI LYNN. 223 SPARKS. LARRY MCRAE. .223 SPARKS. STEVE. 2.23,28.29 SPARKS. TRACY LEIGH 192. 231 SPEAKE. CHERYL ATRINA 223. 253 SPEAKE. CHRISSY 256 SPEAKE. MELANIE CAROL. 192. 253. 256. 269 SPEARMAN. DEBORAH KAYE. 223 SPECK. DEBORAH SUE. 73. 75. 259 SPENCE. CHRISS. 21 SPENCE. JANICE 117 SPENCER. DARRYL GLYN 223 SPILLERS. WAYNE NIXSON 223. 258 SPORTS. 126 SPORTSMAN CLUB ADVERTISEMENT 292 SPRING CONCERTS. 34. 35 SPRING FLING. 4. 12. 13. 14. 15. 232. 274 SPRINGER. KELLY B . 223 SPRINGER. VALERIE THERESE. 223 SPRINGER. VICKY LYNNE. 65. 73. 75. 192. 233. 269. 275 SPURGEON. TIMOTHY ROY .263 ST JOSEPH ' S CATHOLIC SCHOOL 67 STAFF NOT PICTURED. 125 STAFF 120 STAFFORD. CAROL ANN. 192. 255 STAFFORD. MAURICE. 54. 55 STAFFORD. TIMOTHY CLINT 125. 281 STAGGS. DONNA ANNETTE. 223 STAGGS. PAUL. 68 STANFORD. JENNY R 223, 263 STARKEY PATRICK JACKSON. 245. 251 STATUS KWO. 227 STEAKLEY. CARROL. 148 STEELE. CHARLES WENDELL. 159 STEELE. TERESA MARGARET 148. 149. 223 STEP SING. 16. 17. 233 STEPHENS. KARLA JEANi. 192. 281 STEPHENS. KATHRYN DENISE. 223 STEPHENS. SCOTTIE. 134. 135 STEPHENSON. DR ROBERT E . 117 STEPPING TO THE MUSIC. 16. 17 STERBUTZEL. KATHRYN. 192 STEVENS. DR ROY S . 37. 106. 107 STEVENS. MARK BENJAMIN. 19 STEVENSON. DONDRA LATRICE. 223 STEVERSON. SHARLOTTE ANN. 231 STEWART DOROTHY C . 231 STEWART DR WILLIAM. . 86. 117 STEWART LEIGH ANN. 223 STEWART PAULA DEE. 173. 223. 237, 261 STEWART REGINA LYNN 65 STICKING TOGETHER. 232 STIDHAM. JANICE. 271 STILL ROCK AND ROLL. 34. 35 STILLINGS. CRAIG T. 117 STINNETT MARK ANTHONY 192 STOCKTON. REBECCA SUZANNE 192 STODDAn. ANTHONY 136 STONE. ADi: A JOY 12, 73, 75, 232 STONE. C NTHIA FAYE 237, 239 STONE. JILL MARIE. 223 STONER. CARMEN. 244 STOPPED AT THIRD. 138. 139. 140. 141 STOREY KATHY SHANNON. 223 STORM. TRIPP 58. 240, 241. 272 STORY CRAIG MARCUS. 261 STOUT NANCY KATHLEEN. . .223 STOVALL. KATHY 162, 163 STRAIGHT SHOOTING 228. 229 STRAIT WARREN J 125 STRAND. DEBORAH LEE 231 STRETCHER. ROBERT H . JR 118 STRICKLAND. ANITA JEAN, 89. 192. 254. 255. 275. 278 STRICKLAND. CAMILLA JOY. 223. 264 STRICKLAND. STACY MICHELLE 223 STRICKLAND. TOMMY RAY 193 STRICKLAND. WAYNE KELLY 130 STRICKLIN. JENIFFER. . , ,49 STRICKLIN. LINDSEY 117.267 STRICKLIN. PAMELA. , 49 STRICKLIN. PENNY LEE. . 223 STRICTLY SPEAKING. 250. 251 STROM. KEITH KARL. 260 STRONG. DR WILLIAM R.. 50. 51, 52. 53, 65. 80. 81. 117, 119, 260.261. 264. 270 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD. 12. 26. 255. 274. 275 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION. 20. 198. 199. 244. 255, 274. 275. 316 STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION. 253 STUDENT LIFE. 10 STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION 258 STUDENT NURSES 90. 91. 92. 93 STULTS, VICKIE JO 223 STUTTS. DEBRA LYNN 250 STUTTS. STEVEN K , 283 SULLENGER. LISA JOY. 223 SUMMER TRAINING IN MARTIAL ARTS. . 119 SUMMERFORD. CHERIE LYNN 223 SUMMERFORD. JEFFREY DWIGHT. 223 SUMMERS. MARLA MICHELLE. 223 SURLES, PAMELA DIANE. 223. 255. 276. 280 SWAIM. ROBERT LUNIE. II 193 SWAIN. KAREN MICHELLE. 223 SWINDLE. PAULA RENEE. . 223 SWINDLE. RUSSELL ALAN 193.255 SWINNEY SANDRA L 193 TABOR. EDWARD VINCENT. 223 TABOR. TALBORT LEE. 193 TAGGART MARION TRAVIS, JR 223 TAKE PART IN THE FLING. . . 12. 13. 14. 15 TAKING IT OFF THE HANGERS 62. 63 TANKERSLEY MICHAEL ALAN 278 TANKERSLEY WILLIAM CRAIG. 65. 73. 75. 231. 247. 264. 275. 276 TANNER. THOMAS JEFF JR . . , , 223 TANNER. TONJATIRESE. 193.237 TARAMANGOS. STEPHANIE. . 253 TARKINGTON. LUCYE ANNE. 223. 285 TATE. AMY LYNN. 223 TATE. ELIZABETH GERRON, 223. 285 TATUM. MITZIE DALE 223 TAU BETA SIGMA 278. 279 TAYLOR. CHARLOTTE RENE. 193 TAYLOR. DAVID ALLEN. 193 TAYLOR. E SUE. 125 TAYLOR. JESSICA. 23 TAYLOR. MARK R . 223. 263. 272 TAYLOR. MERYL ANNE. 223 TAYLOR. PAMELA JO. 193, 255 TAYLOR. PAMELA M . .223 TAYLOR. SARA INEZ. ... 125 TAYLOR. TANYA KAYE. ... 193 TAYLOR. TERESA KAY . , , 223 TAYLOR. TONY LAMAR. 223 TAYLOR. WADE ONEAL. 223 TAYS. VETA LYNN. 193, 237, 246 TEACH THE HANDICAPPED. 98 TEAFF DR WALTER D 117 TEAGUE. WAYNE. 102 TEAT DR SUE ELLEN. 100. 101, 118 TEELE, KIMBERLEY RAE. . 193. 233 TENNIS. 142. 143. 144, 145 TEPPER. SHERRILYN FAYE. 223.267 TERRELL. KELLI JO. 224 TERRY. CINDY LEIGH. ]fi TERRY. KAYLON JAN. 65 TERRY LISA. 232 TERRY PAIGE AULIHI. 141 TERRY PIPER AHULANl. 193 TERRY RANDY 263 TERRY RODNEY DUAL 224 TERRY STEVE 247 THAT WINNING SPIRIT. 50. 51. 52. 53 THE DATING GAME 42, 43 THE GLASS CLASS 78, 79 THE GRAND OPENING 94, 95 THE KARAT PATCH ADVERTISEMENT 292 THE MOVE IS ON. 80. 81 THE PROFESSOR IN WAR PAINT 112. 113 THE REVENGE OF THE SPACE PANDAS 58. 59. 216. 266 THE WALK WEST 41 THIGPEN. BELINDA WHITE 224 THIGPEN. DONNIE WAYNE 259 THIGPEN. JAMIE REBECCA 224. 237 THIGPEN. REBECCA KAY 224 THOMAS. ANDREW GORDON. 224. 247 THOMAS. BILLIE R . 37, 122, 125, 204, 276, 283 THOMAS. DAVID ARTHUR. 117 THOMAS. DR JOSEPH C . 108. 109 THOMAS. EDWARD LAMAR. JR . 43, 78, 88, 193. 229. 255. 272. 273. 282 THOMAS. GARRY BAKTON. 142, 143 THOMAS, JANA LYNNE 261 THOMAS KIMBERLY LEIGH. 224, 245 THOMAS, MICHAEL ROSS, 224 THOMAS. MICKEY 56. 57 THOMAS. PEGGY DENISE. 224 THOMAS. RICK. 255 THOMAS. SHANNON JERRY 224 THOMAS. SUSAN LEIGH. 224. 236 THOMASON. RICKY D . 117 THOMPSON. CHIP 136. 271 THOMPSON. CHRISTI LEIGH 193 THOMPSON. DEBORAH JUNE 65 THOMPSON. DR JOHN A , 118 THOMPSON. DR THOMAS P 118,260.261 THOMPSON. FRANK 208 THOMPSON. KAREN MARIE 224. 233 THOMPSON. KEVIN LEE 224 THOMPSON. LARRY P. 125, 142 THOMPSON. LEIGH ANN 224 THOMPSON. MARIE MICHELLE 224 THOMPSON. MARY PAULA. 224 THOMPSON. PATTI RHENEE. 193 THOMPSON. ROBERT COREY 224 THOMPSON. ROBERT EARL. JR 224 THOMPSON. SANDRA HACKER. 126 THOMPSON. SANDRA LITTLE. 6.= THOMPSON. SANDRA LYNNE. (i5 THOMPSON. SHARON. 162 THOMPSON. TODDMAN SEITH. 224 THORN. LADONNA LANE. , 224 THORN. RHONDA JOAN 193 THORNE. DONNA NELL 224 THORNTON. BONITA DENISE 224 THORNTON. BONNIE 125 THORNTON. JOEY 241 THORNTON. MARK RAYBON. 231 THORNTON. RAYMOND CLIFFORD. 224 THORNTON. TERRY DALE. 224 THORNTON. VICKY LAPAT 224 THRASHER. KERRY GLEN. 61.224 THRASHER. LAURA LEIGH. 224 THREET. DAVID WADE. 224 THREE! TAMMY 232 THROGMORTON. DWIGHT ROY 224 TICE. MARK CHRISTOPHER. 193. 232. 274 TIDWELL. BOBBY 134, 135, 245 TIDWELL, LEIGH ANNA, 280, 281 TIDWELL, SUZANNE E . 23,41,193,250, 266, 267. 272. 273 TIDWELL. TRACY MICHELLE. 224 TIED UP, 150, 151, 152, 153. 154. 155. 156. 157. 158. 159 TIMES DAILY ADVERTISEMENT 299 TIMMONS. LEATRICE M , 65.115.118 TINCHER. CHARLOTTE L, 118,256,269 TIPPETT ANGELA JAN E, 224, 232 TIPPETT SHERRI JEAN 193 TIREY KIMBERLY DAWN, 224, 232 TISDALE, LARRY DONELL 193, 241 TITTLE. REDUS VIRGIL. 80, 81, 224, 260, 270 TODD, LORI ANN, 224 TODD, RACHEL ANN 193, 232 TODD, TRAGI ANN 224 TOM JONES. 40 TOM ' S ADVERTISEMENT 301 TOMLINSON. STEPHANIE LARAE. 224 TOMLINSON. VALERIE. 23. 24 TOMPKINS. PAMELA ANN. 224 TOMPKINS. STEPHANIE K. 224. 236 TOMSIK. ROBERTA LEE. 65 TONER. MARK 169 TOWERS CAFETERIA 46. 47 TOWERY RUSTY 54. 55 TOWLES. LESA ANN 224 TOWNSEND. TOMMY 244 TRAVIS. TIMOTHY ALAN 194 TRIMBLE. VALERIE SAJUAN 23. 194, 261. 274 TRIMM. BARRY WADE 224 TRIPLE CROWN 54, 55 TRIPLETT ' S FURNITURE FASHIONS, INC., ADVERTISEMENT 295 TROTTER, KENNETH ANDREW. 285 TROUSDALE. HEATHER LYNN 237. 244 TROUSDALE. HEATH. 244 TROWBRIDGE ' S ADVERTISEMENT. 303 TROWBRIDGE. NANCY D 105, 276 TRUELOVE, MELANIE ANN. 224 TRUITT ANTIONETTE LEE 224, 237 TRUITT, BRENDA BALCH, 194 TRUITT TIMOTHY JAMES 224, 280 TUBBS, DEBORAH K 125 TUBBS, VICKIE DARLENE 224 TUCK, EARNEST EUGENE, JR 245, 251 TUCKER, ALLEN. 253 TUCKER, JOE 247 TUCKER, STEPHEN PAUL 224 TUITION RISES. BUILDING FALLS, 198, 199 TUNELL. DR DENNIS NORMAN 118 TURNER. CEDRIC IVAN 224 TURNER. CHARLES SCOTT. 224 TURNER. FAYE A 125 TURNER. FAYNITA. 224 TURNER. FRANK JAMES 130. 131 TURNER. JANET ELIZABETH 194. 263 TURNER. JOHN DAVID. 225 TURNER. SANDRA KAY. 225 TURNER. VONITA FAYE 225. 279 TVERBERG. DARRYL JASON 225 ■: . - M Edward Thomas " Nothing is more painful than to be plunged back into the world of the past ' when that past is irrevocably gone by. and a new thing far away is struggling tij coine to life in one. " — D. H. Lawrenci TWEED. BRYAN EDWIN 194 VOORHIES. JACK TYON. GREG. 126 127 VOORHIES. VANESSA, TYON. MICHAEL 126,127 VYERS, SGM THOMAS W 11: TYREE, ROBERT 134, 135 UMBER, JOHN CHARLES 225 UNDERCLASSMEN 196 UNDERWOOD. ALAN STONE, 159 UNDERWOOD. CAROL MCGEE. 231. 270 UNDERWOOD, DEBBIE R 125. 276 UNDERWOOD, LAURA LEIGH. 225 UNDERWOOD. TAMMY 246 UNITED WAY DAY IN THE PARK. 227 UPSHAW. ERIC NEIL 284. 285 URBEN WALTER E. 118 USHERS CLUB . . . 272,273 VADEN. RODNEY LYNN 225. 247 VALENTINE, BOBBY 259 VALLEY FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION ADVERTISEMENT 296 VALUES COLLOQUIUM 2. 36, 37, 38, 39.40.41, 122 VAN PELT NELSON B. 118 VANCE. BARRY SCOTT. 225 VANDIVER. DETA JO, 225 VANDIVER. KATHY DIANNE 125 VANDIVER. ROBIN DELENE 194. 231 VANSANDT LORI 244 VANSANDT SHAREL 232 VASSER. MARTHA ANN 125 VAUGHN. KERRI DANE 68, 225 VAUGHN. MIKE. 242 VAUGHN. SUZIE. 19 VENCION. MELESSIA ANN. 194 VICKERS. KRISTI HYDE. 194 VICKERY BETTY SEGO. 194 VICKERY TAMARA GAIL. 194 VILLAGE SHOPPE ADVERTISEMENT. 299 VILLALOBOS. MARIEBELLE 62, 194 VINES, CYNTHIA KAREN 194, 257 VINES. JEFFERY WADE 225 VINES. SHARON DENISE. 257 VINSON. BARBARA LITTLE, 225 VOCE. RUTH ANNETTE. 194 VOLLEYBALL 160. 161. 162. 163 VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX ASSISTANCE. 86. 87 WC HANDY FESTIVAL. 9.32.3: WADDELL. CYNTHIA DARLENE. 22f WADDELL. JIMMY DARYL, 19« WADE, CYNTHIA KAY- . . 16, 225, 232. 233, 25( WADE, GERALD 3( WADE. PEGGY S llf WADE. ROBIN 3C WADKINS. JOHN E 12£: WAGGON. KEITH. 247 WAGNON. KEITH 23:- WAGNON. VICTORIA LYNN M 225 WAGONER. STEPHANIE, 64. 65. 316. 318 WAINSCOTT. CYNTHIA FAYE 225 WAINWRIGHT LONNIE D . JR.. 38. 64. 65 74. 75. 194. 198. 244. 274. 275 WAITZMAN. MARY ANN 28. 2? WAKEFIELD. DR JOHN F 118 WAKEFIELD. MARK. 68 WAKEFIELD, ROBERT W , JR. 125 WALDEN. DEBBIE. 232 WALDEN. DON. 121 WALDO. MARCIA JO. 225, 233, 274 WALDREP. CYNTHIA LYNN 237. 245. 276 WALDREP RISA DONNETTE, 225 WALES, SUSAN, 246, 276 WALKER GRAHAMS GROGAN JEWELRY ADVERTISEMENT 296 WALKER. AL. 130 WALKER. ANDREW JAMES 225 WALKER. BENJAMIN F . JR 194 WALKER. DAWANNA ARDEL 225, 285 WALKER, DEBORAH 225 WALKER. FRANK. 89 WALKER. GLORIA 148. 160 WALKER. JENNIFER LAINE 225 WALKER. MARK DAVID 225 WALKER. MELVIN JEROME 225.241 WALKER. MISSY LEIGH. 194 WALKER. SHEILA CLAIRE 65. 74. 75. 189 WALKER. TAMILA ANN. 225. 236 WALKER. WILLIAM EARL. 225 WALLACE. ANITA KAYE. 225. 2S3. 276. 280 WALLACE. BEVERLY JOHANNA 225 WALLACE. CHRISTOPHER E 260 WALLACE. DENISE. 236 WALLACE. FRANKIE LEE. 225. 255. 284. 285 WALLACE. GORDON WAYNE. JR . 146. 147 WALLACE. GOV GEORGE C 102 WALLACE. JENNIFER LADONNA 225. 236 WALLACE. LANA MICHELE 225 WALLACE. LEON JOSEPH 125. 276 WALLACE. PAMELA LYNNE. 225 WALLACE. RHONDA DENISE 225. 250 WALLACE. TOMMY. 245 WALLACE. WAYNE. 128, 129 WALTER, DR ELIZABETH, 118 WALTER, FREDERICK KEITH 220. 225 WALTER, YVETTTE HAMMAC 225. 273 WALTON, GLENN EARL. JR . 225 WALTON, KEITH. 270 WALTON. TIMOTHY PAUL, 225 WANNALL. JEAN NEVILLE. 125 WARD. GARLAND KEITH. 182. 263, 267 WARPULA, RONALD EDWIN. 225 WARREN, ANNE LESLIE, 237 WARREN, HORACE. 129. 164. 166. 167. 169 WARREN. REV JAMES A . 125 WARREN. RHONDA DARLENE. 225. 237. 244 WASHINGTON. ANDREA. 170 WASHINGTON. JAMES E . JR . 159 WASHINGTON. KELVIN LEE. 159 WATKINS. CARL DOUGLAS. JR 225 WATKINS. DONNA DAVIS. ... 225 WATKINS, FRANK GRIFFITH. 260 WATKINS. MARSHA JILL. 194. 255. 280 WATSON. GREGORY STEVEN. 194. 240. 241 WEAR. CLAUDIA EVAN. 62. 225. 237. 244 WEAR.FLAVILLEE.il 225,281 WEATHERS. JULIA ALISON. 225 WEAVER. CARLA DENISE. 225 WEAVER. SUSAN LOUELLA. , 225 WEBB. JEFFERY HAROLD 194. 263. 267 WEBB. KAREN RENA 225 WEBB. LORI ELAINE 225 ' WEBB. ROY JR. 118 WEBSTER. MARY ALLISON 226. 236 WEEMS. KAREN DONNETTE. 226. 263. 285 WEEMS. TAMSIE GAIL. 226. 264. 281 WEEMS. TRACY ELIZABETH. 226. 285 WEIR. PATRICIA LANE COOPER. 65 WEISS, DAVID. , 270 WELBORN. RICHARD HUGH. . 19. 23 58 182. 242 WELLS, FAYEB., 118 WELLS. KIMBERLY RAE. 226 WELLS. WILLIAM BRYAN. III. 285 WENDLER, LORI A 118. 257 WERNER. SUSAN LYNN 226 WESLEY FOUNDATION. 39. 280 WEST GLENDA ANN. 261 WEST LEAH SUZANNE 226. 241 WESTBROOK. MARY ANNE 33 WESTMORELAND. JENNIFER M . 226 WESTMORELAND. NAOMI LYNN. 194. 264 WHALEN. SHELBY JO 226. 279 WHATLEY JAMES HUGH. JR 19 WHERE STUDENTS COME FIRST. ... 274, 275 WHITE. ALDA MARIE. 226 WHITE. AUDREY LYNNE 194 WHITE. BETH TAMARA. . 226. 258 WHITE. CANDIDA ROZINE. 226 WHITE. JEFF 158 WHITE. JEFFERY RAY 226 WHITE. JEFFREY DOUGLAS. 226 WHITE. JOHN RAUL. 245 251 WHITE. KIM. ' 269 WHITE, MATTHEW RILEY. . 134. 135. 194. 273 WHITE. MICKEY WILSON 226. 245 WHITE. PAMELA RENEE 226 WHITE. SANDRA KAYE 226 WHITE. SHARON LYNN 226. 237 245 WHITESELL. NEIL 247 WHITESIDE. ANJANETTE B 226 WHITLOCK. ANNETTE S 118 WHITLOCK. HAROLD S ►. 118 WHITLOCK. MICHAEL SHERROD. 226 245. 251. 270 WHITT KIMBERLY RENEE. 226 WHITTLE. CAROL SUE 226 WHO ARE THESE PEOPLE 272 273 WHO ' S WHO. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75 WIGGINTON. LISA ANNE. 91.195 WILEMON. THOMAS KEITH. 68 195 253 WILEY KATHY SUE. 226 WILKES. DONNA ELIZABETH. 226 WILKINS. ANDREA MARIA. 226 WILLIAMS. BRENNA KAY. 226 WILLIAMS. CATHERINE ANN 278 WILLIAMS. CHERYL LYNN 125 WILLIAMS. CHRISTIA C 108 118 WILLIAMS. DEWEY LAMAR 226 WILLIAMS. DONNA LYNN 226 WILLIAMS. ELIZABETH D 263 WILLIAMS. JAMIE IRENE 226 WILLIAMS. JOEL JERAN 68. 285 WILLIAMS. KIMBERLY DIANN, 226 WILLIAMS. LEROY 159 WILLIAMS. LUTICIA. 226 WILLIAMS. MADONNA LYNN 91 92 WILLIAMS. MIKE 130 WILLIAMS. P BYRON 242 WILLIAMS. PAMELA CAROL 226 WILLIAMS. PEGGY ALICE. 226 WILLIAMS. RAVON SHANTA 226 WILLIAMS. ROY HILTON. JR 226 WILLIAMS. SUSAN SHAY 226 WILLIAMS. TANYA KAYE. 195 WILLIAMS. TRACY LYNN 226. 236 WILLIS. DIANA LYNN 226] 255 WILLIS. GREGORY SHAWN.. 226 WILLIS. KENT 130 WILLIS. MICHAEL RAY. 226. 280 WILLIS. SUSANNA MARGARET. 226 280 WILLIS. TANYA NICOLE 20. 226 WILSON. CARL ' 34 WILSON. DENNIS. 34 WILSON. DR FRENESI P. 91. 108. 109 WILSON. DR JOE W 1 is] 247 WILSON. EDDIE KEITH 195. 255. 256 WILSON. JACQUELINE LEIGH. 12 226 236. 244. 250 WILSON. JENNIFER. 233 WILSON. JON BRETT. . 226. 237 WILSON. KAREN LANNETTE. ' 226 WILSON. LEE ANN. 280 WILSON. RANDY 241 WILSON. RICHARD THOMAS. JR . 65. 195. 257 WILSON. ROLAND LEBRON. 159. 241 WILSON. RON .263 WIMPEE. MELANIE JEAN. 65. 195. 261 WINN. NICK. ' 273 WINSTED. JIMMY DWAYNE 195 WINTERS. CHARLES LYNN 226 WINTERS. ETHEL B . 125 WINTON. THERESA LORRAINE. 226. 243. 256 WISDOM. DAVID BRIAN, 226 WITT ANGELA ELIZABETH 195. 260. 271 WITT HOLLY 232 WITT WILLIAM DOUGLAS. JR 159 WOMELSDORF WILLIAM N . Ill 158 WOOD. BRADLEY KEITH. 195 WOOD. DR FREDDIE W 125 WOOD. JULIE REDMON 227. 231. 252 WOOD. LINDA ANNE 227 WOOD. MARY LEIGH. 98. 227 WOOD. TIMOTHY PARRISH 195 WOOD. VERONICA LYNNE 195 WOODARD. GREGORY DEAN 227 WOODARD. SANDRA LYNN 227 WOODFORD. TERRY 37, 39 WOODS, EDDIE CHARLES 227 WOODS. NETTIE LOUISE. 195 WOOTEN. RICKY LEE 227. 285 WORK AND FUN. 246. 247 WORLD PEACE DAY 2. 66. 67 WORLEY DARRYL W . 227 WRAY. BRIAN PAUL. 255 WREN. PHILIP MARK. 259 WRIGHT ALICE ANN 227 WRIGHT CHARLOTTE ANN, 227 WRIGHT CLIFTON EARL 74. 75 227 232. 270. 274. 276 WRIGHT DEXTER ADRIAN. , 227. 259 WRIGHT LAURA LYNN. 227. 241 WRIGHT MELISSA D 227 WRIGHT MELLISSA CAROL 227 WRIGHT PAULA JANE 65 WRIGHT VALERIA ROSE 227 260 WVNA. ' 255 WYLIE. BARRY DON, 227 WYLIE. SUZANNA H 255. 227 YANCEY DONNA N . 118. 254 YEAGER. CRAIG THOMAS. 159 YEAGER. THURMON CHRISTOPHER 65 YEATES. DR JOHN W 118. 246 YOCUM. LARRY PAUL. 227 YOCUM. WILLIAM ALLEN. 263 YOKLEY DR PAUL. JR . 1 18. 259 YORK. DARRIN WAYNE 227 YORK. SUSANNAH 40 YOUNG DEMOCRATS 284. 285 YOUNG. CHARLES THOMAS ' . 15 YOUNG. GERM AINE F. 159 YOUNG. LINDA POE. 263 YOUNG. TERESA 96 ZETA GREEK TREAT 237 ZETATAU ALPHA. 12. 16. 50. 51. 236 237. 249 ZODIAC COMMUNITY THEATER 217 DIORAMA STAFF ' ' ° ' Gary Cosby. Jr. Associate Editor L n A. McPherson Advertising Manager Kelly Springer Office Manager Connic Hayes Faulkner Photography Staff . . . Mike Clay, Bob Crisp. Dave Gattis, Edward Thomas Staff Writers . . . Barry Creel. Brenda Grisham, Mark Hall, Janice Hauerwas. John W. Howard. Jayne Anne Miller. Molly Pettis. Deborah Prestridge. Pamela Rhodes. Cathy Saint. Michele Savage. Graham Sisson. Jr.. Suzanne Tidwell, Yvette Hammac Walter, Matt White, Wendy Woodfin Contributing Writers . . . Brett Davis. Leah Edmundson. Jeff Furno. Brenda J. Hill, Jeff Hodges. Theresa Hurley. Sandra Jackson. Syrcnia Jones. Clark Perry Contributing Photographers . . . Gary Cosby. Jr., John Graham, Jim Hannon, Brenda J. Hill. Bryan Hill. Karen Hodges. Patrick Hood, Gail Horton, John W. Howard. Courtney Jagoe. Grant Lovett. Matt McKean. J yne Anne Mill- er, Duanc Phillips. Karen Robertshaw. Eric Ross. Southwind, and Yvette Hammac Walter ' " ' Brenda J. Hill Director of Publications Mary Beth Eck COLOPHON Volume 37 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. Gloss, 80-pound stock paper was used with black ink. Endsheets are 65- pound printed in maroon and black. Individual portraits for the classes and faculty sections were made by Sudlow Photography, Danville, Illinois. Body copy was set in 10-point Souvenir Light typeface. Caption type was 8-point Souvenir Medium. Page folios and photo credits were 6-point Souvenir Medium. Headlines, prepared on a Compugraphic 7200 Headliner and MCS 100, were submitted camera ready. All advertisements were also submitted camera ready. Cover artwork was designed by Mary Beth Eck. University of North Ala- bama Director of Publications, and was submitted camera ready. The 1985 Diorama measurers 9 " x 12 with 160-point binders board. Smythe sewn. This volume contains 320 pages, including 32 pages printed in four color and 24 pages with spot color. Spot colors used are Ruby. Goldenrod. and Colonial Blue. The 1985 Diorama had a press run of 3500 copies. The 1985 Diorama had a paid staff consisting of the editor, associate editor, office manager, and advertising manager (commission only). The Diora- ma budget also paid the salaries of two student photographers in the publica- tions photographer ' s pool. , ,. , Edward Thomas O trees of life, when will it be winter for you? We are not at one. We are not of one mind like the migratory birds. Overtaken and late, we suddenly hurry up- wind and fall on the indifferent pond. — Rainer Maria Rilke mal deadlines, final exams, and the final ceremoni es of gr aduation signa ffi g clo se of the yeag J» Bdents oing into The 1984-85 school year was to be the year of Big Brother; instead, it was the year of presidential politics, Ghostbusters and the Victory Tour. High-tech became the new revolution as industrial America began to fade. And, through hard work and dedication, some giant strides forward were taken. Hard work and dedication also led to rewards for individuals. For their diligence, Vickie Lindsey and Stephanie Wagoner were both awarded the Turris Fidelis Award for scholarship and service to the university. Lindsey also was awarded the Keller Key for maintaining the highest average for four years. Both graduated in December. Daryl Smith, the Lion ' s senior cornerback, was also rewarded for his services on the gridiron. Smith, who was named to the Kodak All- American team, represented the university in the Blue-Gray Classic. Smith was the second leading tackier for the Gray squad in the all-star game. The game invites mostly division I players. After a great deal of planning, the Student Government Associ- ation held the first meeting of the bicameral legislature in January. The Inter-Presidents Council was drawn into the SGA and became the new House of Representatives. The new house added about 70 members to the SGA, previously composed of the Senate only. Ac- cording to the SGA representatives, the new association will provide Mike Clay SNOW BLANKETED Florence, p venting school from beginning on time: however, it didn ' t stop students from doing some sledding in front of LaGrange Hall. A wind-chill factor of minus 30 degrees kept all but the most hardy inside. for a greater amount of representation in the student government. The SGA went to battle with the Board of Trustees over a proposed 10 percent tuition increase. The senate persuaded the Board to compromise with a six and one half percent increase which will go into effect in the fall. The city of Florence became an international port of entry last year prompting the university to open an International Trade Office as an extension of the Small Business Development Center. The office will help area businesses deal in the new foreign trade market. The Tennessee-Tombigbee Waterway opened near the end of the year to further facilitate the area ' s ability to reach the international markets. While snow in Alabama trapped residents inside with nothing to do, snow and extreme cold also forced President Reagan ' s inaugura- tion to be moved indoors. The inauguration was the first one in history held inside. In the residence halls on campus, snowbound residents were treated to big screen TV, movies and games by the university. The snow caused a three day delay to the beginning of the spring semes- ter. Several personnel changes took place last year in administration Continued on page 318 mrmmmm I CORNERBACK DARYL SMITH looks over his shoulder at the Gray offensive unit dur- ing a break on the sideline. Smith was the second leading tackier for the Gray team in the all-star contest. Mike Clay ■ r ' BILL MOCK APPLIES the re- strictive white lines to a stu- dent parking area. During the summer, some campus park- ing lots were resurfaced and restriped. idges and staff. Bill Jarnigan was named the new director of information services and Mary Beth Eck replaced Doris Kelso as director of publications. A new post — director of University Events — was cre- ated for Joseph Wallace, former director of school relations and student relations. Dr. Eddie Keith assumed the job of director of Admissions. The Office of Records was changed to the Office of the Registrar and Mrs. Carolyn Burch is now the director of the Registrar. Sometimes Setting the Pace was easier to say than to do. It required hard work and dedication and some long hours to finally come out on top. But in the end, those efforts were worth it. 1 w c= ' I ' JbB II 1 WM; HSfl S k iU M K SCW Js IkC tfS K Wpy Mike Cluy TURRIS FIDEUS WINNERS Vickie Lindsey and Stephanie Wagoner flank Dr. Eugene Jabker. Lindsey was also awarded the Keller Key for having main- tained the highest average for four years. COMMUNITY THEATER provides both faculty and students a chance to show off their theatrical talents. Professor Robert Allen Holder, and senior Terry Pace, confront one another in a scene from Zodiac ' s production of " Sugar. " The play was based on Billy Wilder ' s film, " Some Like It Hot " which starred Jack Lemmon, Tony Curtis and Marilyn Monroe. NORTH ALABAMA residents enjoy a wide variety of weather ranging from the serenity of a snowfall to the deceptive beauty of an electrical storm. December temperatures in the 70 ' s plummeted to sub-2ero tem- peratures in an unusually cold January. Gary Cosby, Jr. y Jayne Anne Miller The cast of " Space Pandas " traveled to the Channel 31 TV studios in Huntsville to film the special effects for the play. " Space Pandas " was a very successful effort and its matinees attracted hundreds of area ele- mentary school students. i W V ' W V .V MAKING THE WORDS Setting the Pace even more meaningful will be the job undertaken by the 468 gradu- ates from the sum- mer and fall semes- ters. James H. Faulkner, Sr., the speaker for the De- cember commence- ment, told the graduates. " As you leave this university and venture into the fields of opportunity ... go with enthusi- asm because noth- ing great was ever accomplished with- out an enthusiastic attitude. " ,OfKfH lit 6 ' tiewVv ' '


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