University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)

 - Class of 1979

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University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1979 volume:

Oct. 29, 1975. Alice DoesNt Day was held at ' UT to support the nationq, wide strike organized by the National Organization for Women. Oct. 15, 1977. Basketball Coach Ray Mears resigned after coaching at UT for 14 years. ' TIMELINE m A CLOSK LOOK g 1979 VOLUNTEER Volume 82 University of Tennessee Knoxa'ille Tennessee , W de 2 Tlmellne A Closer Look M .. 9 E 3, vv 2: i 7 : ; W vb ! W M ' : l1 W MN WW? v a M MU M J Mwwwwuwm " a ma 9! tom-Wn . 2x . more conscious of v'ucing technology bring- tlu ml. . ' dcudc of 1h. '80. cut dong, We and nwlvu Wmun amt. It um and of the '70:. for It ma 3 ducal: Into whtcll the '60- ovcthppcd. The only "10. war. radio cal 11mm for tho nation. Thu mutant. doting. political tunnel! and cunpu unrest wasted the country grufly. Ind UT wan no oxcnptlm. 11a protests which began on 0th.: unlvnnic w campmn ruched U! by 1970. Twcntyvfivc utudcnu wan bound our to tin gum! 1m aha: disrupting a 8m Graham CW3 In Nuvlnnd Stadium. 11:: mut- pmclpltatcd: damonmgtlom. a whit by an NBC unw- tum. m a future artlchjn Wu and a letter from Pmlldcnt Nixon. who made a spacial 1pm matthoCmudumtklngthggtho , m , postponcdmtlluftnnn ., w " 'W. 1. - H-e'f. , . ' ' g ,7 W ' mwmm r1 Mm? x Ur , . v, V ,M, mmm yaw Wang? sax; ROY vb vpr' . ' , . a n, 5' i"; 'idiagafe n wags, vimtiimg' 'Ww h". N , f Li A 13.32115: $9 mix: 1 win , ' his 1 Z" f w . . w war 3.915 L41, ,, M, ,g, iagswwwn mfawa , What Emmw.m:sr? Mgemiw sat: ' "MM , WWW m1: ' p WW3 ltw'," KW 5?? u 433:13 ? i9'2n h;m A iisw-H' r1 wok 2 z 7; Cadet Cove provide: a unctuaty for then 4. year-old bucks. The Itute of Tennessee has one of the'lugeat deer population. In the country. A subtle reminder of a time when things wcte made to Iaot II this 1939 Dodge pick-up. Accord- ing to the Greasy Creek owner, It still runs. Clear blue skies follow I 3-inch snow in Camp. hell County, a striking contact to the gray, hazy winter days In Knoxville. Campbell County I: located 85 mile. north of campus. Autumn in the peak season of the Great Smoky Mountain: National Park which is only a short one-hour drive ftom Knoxville. The path draw: over six million tourists annually. making it the most visited national path in the country. ,o . x . V eta q? .th w i a " e x T - " I eh i Tl T'w,r. .. y. rm f" 3.x ' f ., . , 4' s ,4: i 5 . hi .vh, .th 37 , I . . QV a , . e t .w; . W h f e 5., , ; .ig,? 41 i e , i a . .. xl h .m ti M'M ' h ti w 0' L e - M"! T . . h . ow W i. , , - 'WX Tw A W. . w . h it t I Q 5 w vw t e. .- thT o t a t t , . ' t-K e ,C e . ,-1 m w i . h e t W W , i w h a p e . h ! A t W. 4" y w t A ' w t - Campue policle'a'wetewaltec hotly pretest 4' in the early '70:. Student- nlile'de again. the alcohol policy and against the closed campue policy which ptohihited anyone coming onto or remaining on campus without visitor privie leges. The Univenity later used the policy to prevent Peter Kami Item conducting liber- ation classes in Circle Park during the com- memoration of the Kent State deaths. And then it ended. Students mellowed. The Vietnam War was ended and so were the stu- dent ptotests. But the atmosphere changed with time. Stu- 'dents slowly emerged from the apathy, ma- tured and once again began to take a closer look at their campus environment. A new seriousness was felt on campus. Stu- dents were more concerned than ever abou their education as they watched ti; ket become increasing! , I" ; .. ngc azmrmh pm Over 500 hot aft?" , Balloon Federatibn e Amerle . on. in .Kn fwm aging JuiE. Be evgnt was Vet. " Mtgu 3 them tickQ; , Iggafpeas 1n Fraternity Park a k45:13'utvthe '705 not only saw stuJ'km "f but they also saw thk'icamp grow 3:th turg. Enrollment increa'3ed fr m 23 ,GZSM black students increa$:g women by 4,037 agd 1W lding pg Edam tihpf oinmunications Building, Life salenq hsxsnd Stokely Ma gemenl wag . 3Konal energy . own expanded with 3, the revitalizatio "ht times. We $73.11th! 319., Vietnam, the ex scandals in the,- na4 fentpr Donna Sh iv and freshman Huglhw a1es?,gs.they wild to The .1 Center fiq St ong Hall.. They met Fa Rah. M 5; V J 5 V ' . 5 erer through I w' s sister, Anne, and , ' '4 x , .ck mafket in 1974' h V were going to buy I 5 Day cards ,5 we first 1M 5 US!- president in the: f m h " JP . m 933;? ' " in in kin 1975. Ayres Hall a lonsgnding symbol of the Hill' 5 y A ' 4 5,11 12.3 gm 4255 and of UT, rises maj ,ically over the beauty ob 5 1 5 x 5 i h P . spring. The buildingilhs constructed In 1917. UT, undemenf'a metamcrphkizsism: W . fh'e Realfexriimair' school year ended. and Summer Quart A ter began. The two-- day mass wevxodus emptied parking lots and left the'campus de- serted except for those W V few who chose to remain. x y 5 Seemingly endless miles of h; . w h hot pavement, dog day after- 7 noons, study breaks at the pool and evening thundershow- ers characterized the slow paced summer. Centralizeld in the Com- plex, life went on, markedly differ ent. Lw-u stir Freshman Orientation July 18-19, 1978 Tennessee hospitality flowed as freshmen and their parents were welcomed to UT dur- ing Freshman Orientation. Anxious to see what UT, their great escape from home, was all about, freshmen attended sessions to fa- miliarize them with many of UT's services and activities. Freshman pre-registered for fall and gained their first experience with the UT line and the Knoxville humidity. ttl'm really excited about coming to UT. Once you get here, it doesntt seem like there are that many people. " - Leah Curry, nursing, Knoxville lnqulultlve parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bontadeli get a first hand look at what they are paying for as they are given a grand tour of UT facilities. Approximately 1900 parents and 2600 freshmen attended orientation. Orientation was not all slide shows and walking tours. In the evening, freshmen got to know one an- other by playing Hgrab-a-friend" - literally. COURTYARD CUISINE Dining in the Great Outdoors It was the evening before finals, and Food "Pm having a good time, but Services provided a nice break for book- tomorrow when lhave three tests, it bound students with a cookout in the Presi- won? be too fun. 11,5 the best thing dential Courtyard. The cookout was a pleas- that ever happened the night before ant change of pace from the monotony of my Western Civ t e st. :1 summer school living, and for many students who attended the first session only, it was the last chance to get together with friends before returning home for the remainder of the summer. In addition, David West and his - Peggy Monday, junior, business "I wish they hadn't done this the night before finals. I love the music, Bluegnu music In ptovided by David West and His Cider Mountain Boys supplied entertain. I think they're great!" CideilMoumai" 30517;; 11033! bird wgifch Plays fre- . . . quen yon campus. e an per orme oot stompin' ment as StUdents dmed on fried Chmkent - Gremhen Weston, semfm music and traditional tunes including HSalty Dog," the 4 hamburgers and baked beans. home economics UT favorite hRocky Top," and uDueling Banjos." gthLQ-wk rv " t Sandra Sargent and Andrea Tucker take a break tion, and Sargent planned to graduate at the end of the others said that he did not particularly like the bluegrass from studying for first five-week session finals at the summer. They were accompanied to the cookout with and that no one was listening to it. He wished they had cookouti Both Sargent and Tucker are seniors in educa- Ted Jeans, a liberal arts graduate. Jeans along with selected music that catered to all students. 16h Presidential Cookout July 19, 1978 Some students enjoyed the live music, while oth- ers just enjoyed the change of eating outside. Juniors David Morrell and Delores Clark and sophomore Tim Johnson find a spot to sit and balance their plates after going through the buffet lines. "We love playing at UT. This is about the sixth or seventh year weive played here. h .. James G. Hensley of David West and his Cider Mountain Boys "I like the music. What do you listen to at a picnic, rock and roll? I think they should do this weekly. " - Tom Montgomery, senior, liberal arts Joe Thompson, a senior in architecture, enjoys the bluegrass music but complains of not getting enough fried chicken to eat. Unfortunately, the serving lines closed before he could go back for another helping. Presidential Cookout Julle, 1978 h17 The heat of summer and school is on. As the pressures mount, students seek the change in atmosphere provided by a week- end away from the Paper Chase. Any given weekend will find the hillsides strewn with the bodies of sunworshipers, the lakes with the buzz of swimmers, skiers, and boaters, and the mountains with the solitude of hikers and campers. For those wishing a more commercial get- away, Gatlinburg is a popular spot to shop, visit tourist traps or just ski on artificial turf. The itSinks," a favorite watering hole be- tween Gatlinburg and Cades Cove, is a fa- vorite spot for UT students to practice swim- ming, diving or basic beer-drinking. itThe Sinks are beautiful and a perfect place to go after hiking. " - Lee Marsh, junior, engineering "The Ramblin, Raft Race is one of the great social events of the year. With that many people enjoying themselves on the river, itts bound to be a good time. We have already started planning our raft for next year. " - Greg Scott, sophomore, finance Although not for the faint-hearted, rock diving is a popular past time at the Sinks where dives of 25 feet and more can be made. The pools are natural forma- tions in the park with steep walls and clear waters. Due to the Irregular shape of the rocks, there are numerous water falls adding to the natural beauty of the Sinks which attracts students to the area. Shorts and a T-shlrt for snow skiing? Thatts the proper attire at Ober Gatlinburg during the summer months when the slope is made of artificial turf and covered with white pellets. Tina Poveromo, senior in journalism, is about to find out if it is really the same as winter skiing as instructor Dan Peck adjusts her bindings to insure a correct fit, The Ramblln' Raft Race. sponsored by WOKI and Budweiser, drew a crowd of 12,000 participants and spectators to the Clinch River July 1 for a day of sunshine, beer drinking and a little bit of paddling, Getaway Summer Quarter 019 Live jazz and biuegrass; :plusihetraditiom ; wal summer treat of watermelon were part of 'Lfgthe ACenfi'al Program Counbil's ?Streizt Week? ,ga special; wegk qiact' ,fities forkhthe summer, Although student turnout 'for 'mafiy off the' ' ,T-iweven-ts was lenghOSG who did attend2i3aidg- that, the various activities helped to break up 'wthe'imonbton'y ofi'ISummef Qu'arten? Free movies and Soapbox Monday, which IL gave students a chance to speak out on any :topic, opened Street,Week. A string band: performed bineggfass and old-time music on UT students Andy Clark and Tony omen beat they That, :the teasy'way With ithumpiinw good watermelon; Although attendance at Street Week ctivities was low, thosQwhc'i ?partiapated said they'ha good time. Wednesday; and they FacultyaJazz. Ensemble drew a large crowd on Thursday. Watermel- ori eating ?'a'ndi'Seed? spittingi'contests wwere organized for Watengdi Gras Day. The redpening 6ft 2 Rafters Coffeiehouse, which had been closed: since 19,71,1concluded the weeks events on Friday. Curtis Lemay, Joe Sharp and Jim Hartzell on the dulcimer, entertain summer school students. Designed as a special event during the generally slow Summer Quarter, the musiqwprovidedikstudents with away to spend some free time Thursday afternoon. 3 ' I : 3 gaagam 1 3' gillfii'l I nmislisisk ,, lidglislgigi' 1.1M i . J :l . sf: :1 1'3: "I was expecting more from Soapbox Monday, but only one girl got up and spoke. " - Cathy Cash, senior, public relations, "I love jazz. I was working on my thesis when I heard the jazz and decided to came and check it out. " - SteVe DeKozlowski, graduate, economics "Pd like more things like this. " - Joe Allen Cook, graduate, psychology Some are able to stop only a moment between classes, others take a load off their feet and stay awhile to listen to the faculty jazz ensemble. Bill Scarlett on the saxophone and Don Hough on the trombone, both associate professors in music, iead the ensemble of Don Foreman, Rusty Holloway and Bob Orr. The faculty jazz ensemble was one of the most popular musical events during Street Week. Street Week Aug. 7-11, 1978 2W THE LAST PITCHER FALCON: An Oasis Gone Dry Aug. 23, 1978. The Maltese Falcon died, somewhere between the hours of 8 pm. and 3 am. The wake celebrating the death of a six-year tradition was attended by a record crowd. The small bar was packed, and pitch- er after pitcher was consumed as the crowd became drunkenly happy. Students danced in the aisles and on the tables as old favorites played again and again. There was laughing and singing and the sound of breaking glass. At 3 am. came a toast to the Maltese Falcon - met by deafening cheers. The crowd be- gan to thin and soon the Falcon was empty. The death of another UT tradition occurred in the hollowshell of a smoke-filled, glass Falcon,s Last Night Aug. 23, 1978 littered establishment, once fondly known as the Falcon. W usually went with a group of girls, and we always had a great time. The atmosphere was really friendly and a lot more comfortable than the Strip. " - Lisa Lambert, junior, education "It was like an unruly mob. People started destroying everything, I couldnht believe it. They were tearing everything off the walls. h, - Lisa Overton. junior, marketing "It was Wild. 1 have never seen it so crazy. Everyone was standing on chairs and singing. It was like a New Year's Eve party. A lot of people were upset when it closed. " - Jean Richardson, senior, accounting "The atmosphere of the Falcon was such that you felt at home the first time you went in. There were always people there you knew and could get together with . h, - Lynette Fairman, sophomore, communications 1 HYMIFJS After the closing of the Falcon and a noticeable amount of remodeling, Oct. 13 saw the opening of Hymiehs. Specialities include 25c beer before games and one of the bars most popular drinks, the red- shirt. The atmosphere of Hymies is certainly different from the Falcon, as the nostalgic tunes have been replaced with disco. ihBusiness was slow when we first opened. But now wetre getting some regulars and the following has been growing. Friday and Saturday are definitely the heaviest days. " - Alan Scott, junior, anthropology Art senior Jimmy McDaniel adds the finishing touches to the Hymiets mural. Partial remodeling was completed for the Oct. 13 opening, but plans call for further renovation of the back room and the installation of a dispensing system. Lisa Overton and James Ayen dance to a Falcon favorite, "Be Young, Be Foolish, Be Happy." 39. 3:; ?' g; 3 ,2 , :3 Falcon regular Fred Ernest takes a brick as a me- mento. Other students took crystals from the chande- liers, beer mugs, pitchers and many of the old movie posters which hung on the Falconts walls. "Itis a shame that it closed because it was so convenient to campus. You could stay and get drunk without worrying about having to drive home. " - Catherine Schaedle, sophomore, pre-med "It was a great place to get drunk!" - Tommy Stokes, senior, commercial art Steve Atwood, owner of the Falcon, raises his mug to the memory of a UT tradition. The Maltese Falcon had been a favorite gathering place for students be- cause of its ideal location on campus. Falconhs Last Night Aug. 23, 1978 h 23 k; n 1 w m tr; e 'iW ated the W caWPQSnyhth V t e summer mohthswwas tEeAeXCeption rather than ?WW wthe rule during Fall Quarter. There was "3'3 mtggtration MCI'LLSh for classes and an orange cash far footbgll. m ,. , Wq suppgrged gthem Big OrangweagwacndW mcarripaigqgg for the chygidateg. We vot- edwgp a Republican governor, wewpro- w tewste-Ef the South Africanmstodgpolicy- and we Wriotgd'mon thEWS'trip. W' , MThe quartgr paggw 'duickly as", wg showed a spark pf activism Which had h begmabsent since the early 705. MW" TM . Mm i m m a f; m gum w W a! W m W 321R M W gym 5 ' w M v WW3; : WWW $J mam w MW-.A , u .. b 7n 5301.,qgug ' 45H , 4r . v - m I . p' , v, AAWwaW ..; I 4W . WWW W L WW W, 2w HABITATION FRUSTRATION Moving In Sept. 15-21, 1978 Itts the first headache and for some the biggest hassle of the year - moving in. For more than 8,000 onocampus students, mov- ing in means unloading suitcases, cardboard boxes and stereo systems from an over- loaded car into half of a 10 by 15 foot dorm room or fraternity room. For many upper- classmen it means moving into an apartment or a house in Fort Sanders. While itts a breeze for some, many students spend all afternoon looking for a luggage cart. Others are met with an unanticipated letter from a rent-sharing roommate who has decided not to return to school. Discussing common problems of moving in is a favorite pastime for those who have to wait for carts or elevators. Ernie Thomas, a freshman from Elizabethton, struck up a conversation with Mrs. Spicer while waiting for her sister Loretta to get a cart. Mrs. Spicer is waiting outside while her daughter, Wendy June, takes her second load of luggage up to her Massey Hall room. With the help of family and friends, students can sometimes move everything up to their rooms in just one trip. Freshman Beverly Meredith grabs her study pillow while Mom, Dad and her twin sister Brenda get their share of paraphernalia. Beverlyts boyfriend, Jim Pryor, is ready to move her cart up to her room on the twelth floor of South Carrick. Many donn residents enjoy the homey touch plants add to their rooms. On her third trip from car to dorm, Kim Kittrell a junior in nursing from Oakdale, has her mother help move her plants into Morrill Hall. Parents are known as a very valuable asset when it comes to moving a years worth of belongings .into a dorm room. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor from Madison help their daughter, Kelly, a junior in public administration, push her cart up the hill to Morrill. Elevators are at a premium when a seemingly un- limited number of students try to move in at the same time. Maneuvering luggage carts into an Andy Holt elevator becomes a major undertaking as students fight crowds, closing elevator doors and other carts. "The biggest hassle was flying over here from South America and then getting the cart. Trying to arrange everything in the room - unpacking - is above all the biggest hassle. " - Juan Rodriguez, junior, Mom'll hhThe biggest problem has been getting a good cart. Ours only has three wheels." .. John Adams, sophomore, North Carrick thlt's been good this year so far, but I just hate it. There arenht as many people as last year because I waited until the third day. " - Traci Barger, sophomore, South Cam'ck Moving In Sept. 1521, 1978 m 2w Greek Rush Sept. 15-24, 1978 The front patio of Panhellenlc is one of the few quiet places in the building during the week of rush. Taking a break beween the hectic rush parties are Rose Wynne Brooks, a freshman rushee from Coebum, Va. and her Rush Counselor, Rebecca McCampbell, an Al. pha Omicron Pi. Rush Counselors are selected Winter Quarter and begin training Spring Quarter after tempo- rarily disaffiliating themselves from their sororities. They act as advisors to the rushees throughout the week of rush and finally reveal their sorority identity during a skit which they present on Bid Day. 0n the fifth day of fratemlty rush sophomore Melony Langlie, a Golden Heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon, pins a name tag on Glen Moss as brother Barry Zuber looks on. Moss, a junior from Knoxville became one of 17 members of Sig Ep,s Fall Quarter pledge class. Lfothers of Sigma Nu and rushees take a breather n the back patio when things inside the house became to loud or too crowded. After six nights of open house sh, Sigma Nu pledged 34 men. September in the Greek world at UT . A RuShed meant getting together with old friends and ,, . . meeting new ones. 0 Decnsnon Sorority rush was a mutually selective process. The sororities, abiding by the for- mal guidelines set by the Panhellenic Coun- cil, held several rounds of parties to give the rushees a glimpse of what each sorority had to offer. Sororities chose which rushees they wanted to ask back, while rushees chose which sororities they wanted to return to. Then with the help of a computer, invita- tions and requests were matched. The atmosphere of fraternity rush was much less formal. Rushees chose the frater- nity houses they wanted to visit and fre- quented them as often as they wished. Bids were extended throughout the week. The Vandells and Times Square provided music as Greeks and non-Greeks strolled, hustled and shagged their way into a new quarter at the 4th annual IFC-Panhellenic street dance on Sunday, Sept. 17. "There are a lot less formalities in fraternity rush. The main criteria for choosing new members is to pledge guys who will continue to improve the chapter. " - Dick Fletcher, senior, Phi Delta Theta hiRushees don't realize how much preparation the sororities put into rush. Planning starts in the early summer to put together the parties and skits. " - Kim Johnson, junior, Phi Mu Pi Kappa Alpha brothers Carl Lyle and Tim Shriver take time out from rush to put their own rush on Suzanna Timberlake, a Pike little sister and former Miss Tennessee. Little sisters play an important part in rush. Greek Rush Sept. 15-24, 1978 T29 3w Greek Rush Sept. 15-24, 1978 "It gave you a chance to visit and get to know each fraternity. " - Rod Timmons, freshman, Phi Sigma Kappa pledge W wish there weren't so many girls going through. IFS really hard to get to know each one. " - Karen Sandefur, sophomore, Zeta Tau Alpha "It was a change going through rush as a member of a sorority rather than a rushee. " - Lynne Minor, sophomore, Kappa Delta "Rush is exactly what it sounds like. There really isnat enough time to get to know the fraternities. " - Ed May, sophomore, independent "Fraternity rush is done very orderly. It gives a chance to go all around and meet a few people in every fraternity. From there a person has to decide where they feel comfortable. " - Jerry Rives, freshman, Phi Sigma Kappa pledge GO I N G GREEK hcontinue a x A street dance sponsored by IFC and Panhellenic the kickoff of Rush Week. It drew many Greeks, no Greeks and prospective Greeks to Fraternity Row. T Vandells and Times Square provided music. Clapping, chanting and singing greet the rushees as they enter each sorority room. This rushee is led into the Sigma Kappa room by an active who will introduce her to other members and tell her about Sigma Kappa. Members of Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Kappa along with their new pledges watch the tradition- al skit performed by the rush counselors on Bid Day. Chi Omega actives Ellen Gustavson, Patti Moyers, Cyd James, Louise Maury and kneeling Lori Bertle- camp and Martha Murphy await new pledges on Bid Day. The pillows are the first gifts given to the new pledges from their owl pals or temporary big sisters. mmmwaw itui a ,4, 'ushees at Alpha Omicron Pl's third round party alk with members who are dressed in red-checked mpers about dues, scholarship, mixers and AOPi tra- nitions and programs before breaking for a skit. Greek Rush Sept. 15-24, 1978 h31 34A HEY, IT DlDNiT RAIN For the first time in years, it did not rain during registration. Some 25,200 day school students picked up their schedules and paid their fees. After waiting in long lines while unwanted handouts were thrust at them, most students then trekked to the drop and add terminals where they endured even longer lines. After several registrations, shortcuts are learned and this quarterly pain is somewhat eased. "Getting through registration is the hardest part of the quarter. You can it even find anyone dumb enough to do it for you." - Pat Eaton, senior, education iiMistakes do happen. Naturally, with 30,000 schedules to take care of there are going to be some problems, but I got out quick. " - David Burcin, freshman, marketing Picking up a schedule is the first and simplest step in registration. After flashing their ID card and reciting their social security number, students either obtain a full schedule, or grit their teeth as they learn of schedule conflicts or unpaid traffic fines. "This just won't work" is the reason Anthony Bry- ant, a junior in accounting, gives for his displeasure over his schedule. Bryant joined 13,000 other students in the Fall Quarter drop and add lines. Registration Sept. 18-20, 1978 in The Information desk is set up to help students his information sheet. He turns to registration worker al arts said Ablesi problem was mild compared to oth- through the harrowing experience of registration. Busi- David Hudson for help as Preston Walters, a third year ers. The most frequently asked freshman question, ac- ness administration junior Sam Ables has difficulty with engineering student, looks on. Hudson, a junior in liber- cording to the registration workers is, "Where am I?" The final and most painful step of registration en- tails the separation of student and cash. Even though in- state students are spared the more expensive out-of. state tuition fee, the seemingly endless handover of money puts many Big Orange students in the red. UT students are forced to pay their debts before picking up their schedules. Harold Aldmon, Vice-Chan- cellor for Student Affairs, assists one of 2,514 students who were unable to pick up their schedules. Registration i Sept. 18-20, 1978 ' 35 3w Reese Hall leads the way again. RHRA kicked off its fall festivities on Sept. 21, holding the first campus-wide Toga party. More than 200 students clad in traditional Roman garb discoed the night away in the recreation room of the John XXIII Catholic Center. The idea for the party came from several RAs while at the Lap one night and was a joint effort between Reese, Dunford and Humes. The spur of the moment event turned out to be one of the hallls most suc- cessful activities of the quarter. the knew before long, everyone would be having toga parties and we wanted to have ours first. " - Bill Adams, senior, business lllt was Animal House all over again, and thatls what we were really going after. " - Dave Waldrip, senior, business administration Dave Waldrlp and Winn Woodward help finish off one of the six kegs that provided refreshment for more than 200 Roman partiers. Dave, a junior in business administration and a Reese resident assistant, taps the keg while Winn, an undeclared freshman living off cam- pus, fills his cup at the hose. What is a toga party without girls? ttSome of the girls were a bit shy at first," says Chris Pionke, as he sips a beer. uAfter about 30 minutes, everyone loos- ened up and started to dance," said Pionke, a third year engineering student from Chattanooga. Reese Toga Party Sept. 18, 1978 Head Residents Buddy Ray of Reese and his date, Pat Hunt of Strong, are a little worried as they arrive at the Toga, the only head residents in costume. Reese Hall residents, led by torch-bearing RHRA President Dave Benham, conducted a ceremonial march to Dunford to escort their female counterparts. t lternative Choice of Lifestyles Reese Hall, located in the Complex, is home to some 635 male students at UT. According to Head Resident Buddy Ray, Reese is unique because it has a wing of D housing and very few disturbances. ttGuys tend to live here all four of their school years rather than move to another dormf' Ray says. ttReese is the only male dorm in West Area having D housing. It beats the hell out of anything else. " e Terry Clavier, sophomore, communications ttReese is active and competitive and that's something you can ht find in the others. - Jerry Scott, junior, liberal arts Seven story Reese Hall has a functional suite room arrange- ment and easy accessibility to cafeterias and recreational facilities. Built In 1965, along with its counterpart Humes, Reese is one of the most comfortable and modern halls on campus. Reese Toga Party Sept. 18, 1978 t 37 AMA FEVER It was no ordinary Friday. The excitement that was in the air only rolls into Knoxville once every two years. It was unmistakenly the beginning of the Beat Bama weekend. An estimated 200 students gathered in the Presidential Courtyard for a pep rally which was complete with flashing lights, toia let paper streamers and firecrackers. The cheerleaders, Coach Majors and a portion of the Pride of the Southland Marching Band helped boost spirits. Later, as many as 12,000 fans poured onto the Strip, halting traffic and throwing bottles and cans at the 30 Knoxville police officers sent to calm the mob. The revelry continued into the early hours Saturday when the police closed all the bars and be- gan arresting students for public drunkeness. Eighty-nine were taken to jail before Beat Bama weekend ended Sunday. Tennessee fans turned out by the thousands on the Strip to celebrate ilBama Weekendn on the Friday night before the football game, Spirited students climbed telephone poles and jumped off overpasses. llEven it we lose welll win - welve gotten together on something!" - Tammy Schramm, senior, education "If we donlt win it wonlt be because nobody careslll - Lynda Goode, junior, political science "In a strange way I hope we donlt win. It will make us want to win more next year and maybe we can go through all of this again!" - Gary Smith, freshman, policital science llWelre going to bust our butts to do our best and win this onell, - Johnny Majors, head football coach This rowdy group seizes the opportunity to take the show to the road. A passing Kern's bread truck serves as a stage as students lead cheers and throw hamburger buns and loaves of bread to the onlooking crowd. BK- EAR: Maxi; : k tv ',t Stop signs are given new meaning by campus art- ists before the Alabama game. The Vols had hoped for a victory, but the crimson Tide proved too strong for the Big Orange, with a win of 30-17. A Knoxville police officer arrests a student on the charges of public drunkenness. Two policemen were injured as their arrival was met with flying bottles, cans and bricks in the riotous atmosphere. Strip for his part in the pre-game activities. Before the night ended, 89 persons, all male, were arrested on Members of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity show how they feel about the UT-Alabama rivalry. Others agreed as a capacity crowd of 85,436 enthusias. tic Volunteer supporters packed Neyland Stadium. Traffic on the Strip came to a virtual standstill. Occu- pants of cars bearing Alabama license plates found themselves looking through windshields covered with shaving cream. Later, the Strip was closed to all traffic. Alabama Weekend Oct. 20-22, 1978 h39 4O Student Protests Fall Quarter Gary Davis, sophomore law student and coordina- tor of the East Tennessee Lawyers Guild, was one of several spokesmen speaking in protest of UTts involve- ment in South Africa after the candlelight procession which ended at the Student Services Building. The Rev. W.C. Parker of Knoxvillds New Salem Baptist Church compared the actions of the AASLF to the freedom crusades of Martin Luther King in the 605. "The Dreamer is gone, but the dream lives on," Parker said in an address to those gathered in support of the AASLF at a rally at the University Center. An estimated 100 persons gathered in the Universi- ty Center plaza to participate in a protest movement on Nov. 21 sponsored by the Committee Against Universi- ty Support of Apartheid. Staged before the preliminary hearing of four UT students arrested at the Oct. 20 Board of Trustees meeting, the rallyts purpose was to voice support for the four and to perpetuate the mo- mentum of the anti-apartheid movement. Yvonne Rice, junior In business administration, and Tamara Weaver, senior in speech and theatre, prepare for the candlelight march held Oct. 19 to pro- test UT's stock investments in South Africa. One of those arrested in the Board of Trustees disruption was Lisimba Tafirenyika, who took the podi- um during the Nov. 21 rally to criticize UT President Ed Boling for his stand against divesting South African stock. According to Tafirenyika, liEd Boling ainlt never been concerned with Affirmative Action or apartheid. Ed Bolingls concerned with winning another football game." After the UT demonstration, AASLF members marched to Knoxvillels City Hall. Dt For more than a year, the Afro-Ameri- can Student Liberation Force has led the fight at UT against the apartheid policies of South Africa. On Aug. 2, the AASLF first appealed to the Board of Trustees to divest itself of stocks in South African Companies. The proposal was defeated 5-0. Again on Oct. 20, the AASLF went be- fore the board to ask that they study the stock issue. Members of the organization dis- rupted the meeting with chants of iiUT out of South Africa." At this meeting, four AASLF members were arrested. Sharon Ann Riley, 22, Rossi Wayne Turner, 20, and Orzy Theus, 20, the president of AASLF, were charged with disorderly conduct, and released on $200 bond. Nathenial James Washington, 20, also known as Lisimba Tafirenyika, was charged with disorderly conduct, resisting arrest and assault and battery. He was released on $900 bond. After the arrests, efforts to persuade UT to divest its stocks were increased. Forma- tion of a committee to reestablish communi- cations between the administration and the AASLF passed in a resolution in October. On Monday, Oct. 24, about 45 students gathered in front of Andy Holt Tower plan- ning to confront UT President Ed Boling about the arrests. The group then became embroiled in a heated discussion with UT ONDSh General Counsel Beauchamp Brogan who asked the group uIf youhre so concerned with South Africa, why donlt you go over there?" In following weeks, numerous com- mittees and officials asked for an apology regarding Broganls statement. Results of a preliminary hearing were in- conclusive. UT officials and attorneys for the four negotiated with the state attorney gen- eral to guarantee no jail sentence or record. Riley, Turner and Theus accepted the offer. However, Tafirenyika waived the agree- ment, and claimed his lawyer had lied to him. On Friday, Feb. 21, Orzy Theus was the only one of the four to accept the pro- posal for a conditional probation. The three others released a joint communique that stated: it . . . we are not guilty of any crimes. We, as a matter of conscience, cannot ne- gate our principles. We have faith that we will be vindicated of all charges? "The reason the armbands are black is because itls always midnight for blacks in South Africa. " - Mark Fancher, senior, journalism "We don't see that UT, as an educationaI institution, should support a system that deprives black people of economic, social and political rights. " - Lisimba Tafirenyika, junior, biology Student Protests Fall Quarter r41 42h Theresa Alkens, freshman in business administration, and roommate Robin Bates, freshman in liberal arts, display some refreshing originality at John XXIII. "T"?- ; I'M Untrw; t mnw - :Nht vr. g, : LyARPNDIS f E h N". : 1m 1 . WRMEP E921: D Halloween is full of ghostly and ghoulish surprises, especially for sophomore Greta Blackman. Marty Moore, a junior, lends a strong arm as the pair tour the annual Melrose Haunted House. UT is known for Its party life and Halloween didnht leave students disappointed. Students disco to the tune of nickel beer and WKGN at the John XXIII party. Halloween Oct. 31, 1978 WAIT UNTIL DARK Halloween at UT is serious business. The conventional ghosts and ghoulies have been traded in and the trend is one of originality. Gin bottles, Mounds candy bars and flashers appeared at a Halloween disco at the Catho- lic Student Center, while a box of Crayola crayons won first place at Carriclds Monster Mash costume contest. Chills and thrills were in store for all as events in the East area followed more traditional lines with the Melrose Haunted House attracting students out for a night of tricks or treats. W was really going to be a witch, but I thought being a bunny would be fun - I had everything I needed. " - Patrice Gamblin, freshman, interior design "I was originally a string bean for the trick-or-treaters, but I had a stringy cone head and everyone was picking on me. h - Beth Yost, freshman, home economics There's no one to hold the hand of sophomore Ross Williams as freshman Edwina Glazner drives in a wooden stake for that "final touch." Flasher Bob Same, a senior in engineering, takes a different look at perversion with friends Rick Whitener, in transvestite attire, a sophomore in plant and soil science and Fonzie look-alike Dave Benham, a sopho- more in architecture who lives in Reese Hall. What a way to get a buzz! Sandy White, senior in nursing, Kathy Swinea, senior in education, and pre-law freshman Cathy Stoutt are not just ordinary bees. Armed with water guns they become killer bees. H 11 310$; x43 The "Baker Special" came to Knoxville with guests Lamar Alexander and son. Alexander, clad in his now familiar red plaid shirt, walked 1,000 miles across the state and walked away with 55 percent of the votes. Many candidates brought their campaigns to the UT campus which raised student interest and increase voter turnout. Despite the rain, Fort Sanders Elemen- tary School and Stokely Athletic Center both reported heavy voter turnout totaling 2,500 constituents. The long campaigns, characterized by name calling and plastic commercials, finally ended on a wet Tuesday night in November. Lamar Alexander and Knoxville banker Jake Butcher, two East Tennesseans, faced each other in an expensive, dirty gubernato- rial race which Alexander won handily. Butcher spent an estimated $5 million while Alexander walked 1,000 miles across Ten- nessee with four UT band members, who composed itAlexanderis Washboard Band." Many students were actively involved in the bitter campaign for the 14th District re- presentative seat. UT senior Tom Harris lost by less than 1,000 votes to incumbent Bill Nolan, a UT graduate. Senate Minority leader Howard Baker easily beat Democrat Jane Eskind and began thinking about the White House again. Nov. 7 also saw the death of a proposal to consolidate city and county government. The measure had the support of many UT students and passed in the city, but county voters defeated the proposal. W don? think she tEskindi had a chance. " - Bonnie Matheson, sophomore, architecture Republican Howard Baker signs autographs for sup- porters in his bid for re-election as U.S. Senator. Baker joined Victor Ashe and Tom Harris at a rally on cam- pus. Jake Butcher comments on his part in acquiring a $12 million federal grant for the construction of the Expo site at an Oct. 4 reception at the Hyatt. Knoxville voters expressed concerns regarding the obligation the grant places on Knoxville to raise $10 million locally. Democrat Bill Nolan, candidate for the 14th District representative seat, celebrates his victory with cam- paign workers including Kathy Shea and son Courtney at a dinner at Regas on 17th. Nolan was re-elected by a substantial margin despite advertisements accusing him of absenteeism and poor representation. "My roommate and I are having an election partyi My roommate supported Butcher, while I kind of liked Alexander. We decided it might prove interesting to have a few friends over and watch the election returns. We picked up some campaign signs and plastered them to our walls to add some spice. " - Celine Pendergrast, sophomore, business hhHeis !Alexanderi concerned for the people and they realize heis concerned. Besides, they,re afraid of Jakeis money!" - Juanita McFall, East Tennessee Youth coordinator tAlexanderl "I was very apathetic about voting because of all the mud slinging. " - Kris Foster, sophomore, architecture Elections Nov, 7, 1978 h 45 46 THE RAIN FINALLY CAME Knoxville was blessed with unusually pleasant weather throughout most of Fall Quarter. Warm days, cool nights and clear skies made walking to classes easy and foot- ball games fun during almost all of Septem- ber and October. But when the rain came, it really came . and stayed. Six weeks of dry weather came to an abrupt end Nov. 7 - election day. The sporadic rain continued, canceling the Homecoming parade and doing what only rain can do to crepe paper. But UT students have grown accustomed Rainy days see the campus dotted with umbrellas, slickers and even boxes as students try to keep them- selves dry. Nancy McLean, a junior in engineering, from Knoxville, leaves the cover of the Plaza garage and heads out into the miserable weather. The first rain of the quarter actually came at the beginning of the Oregon State game on Sept. 23. The shower lasted long enough to soak the hand during its pregame performance but stopped after kick-off. First Rains Nov. 7, 17, 1978 to wet weather. They simply crowd onto campus buses, jump the puddles along Vol- unteer Boulevard, and if they leave their orange and white umbrellas at home, they know therels always a Beacon handy. "I hate the rain because it makes my feet wet, my hair frizz, my arms hurt from carrying all my books in one hand and umbrella in the other. Rivers form in the courtyard, you can 't walk close to people without running into their umbrella, and I just would rather stay in bed. What else can I say?" - Jennifer Sharp, sophomore, engineering "It doesn't seem like you can get anything done. I especially hate having band in the rain. That hasnlt seemed to happen much this year though - I think Dr. Julian made an arrangement with God or something. " - Robb Fields, senior, liberal arts "I wonder if peoplels umbrellas have anything to do with their personalities, mine is gray! - Dawn Crosby, freshman, undeclared "I would love it if it was all snow!" - Brian Bennett, junior, marketing When the rain finally came, it stayed! While the heavy showers died out in minutes, the perpetual driz- zles lasted for hours, even days. Here, two students share an umbrella on the way to the University Center. The buses are always overloaded on rainy days as students opt not to walk to class. Except for the bus stop at the University Center, students often get just as wet waiting for the bus as they do walking to class. .1. AB- $43,505 Charles Kibler, a senior in Communications Design, ends up with wet feet after the fallts first real rain. Up until Nov. 7, a total of only 1.24 inches of rain fell in the Knoxville area during the quarter. Sophomores Becky Nicholson from Brentwood and Nancy Moll from Memphis don? seem to mind the rainy weather as they return from the Andy Holt parking lot. First Rains Nov. 7, 17, 1978 m7 USKERS: Detective Sargeant Trotter, who has just arrived at Monkswell Manor on skis. meets Mr. Paravicini and Mrs. Boyle, two of the other snowbound guests. Little does anyone guess that Mrs. Boyle will soon be the victim in a murder that plunges the Manor and its guests into mystery. The actors in this Act 1 scene include Greg Lawson, Eddie Hyde and Jaime Rosenberg. Actors create the physical aspects of their charac- ter by using make-up and costumes. Ginny Cavin and Bob Alban start to uput on" their characters of Molly and Giles Ralston three hours before showtime. 48 h Buskers Dinner Theatre Nov. 1-10, 1978 The students are using meal cards, the food has come from Food Services and sec. ends are being shoveled onto plates, but this isntt Strong, Presidential or Morrill cafete- rias. After the dishes are cleared away, the lights dim, and the Buskers Dinner Theater presentation of Agatha Christie's wThe Mou- setraptt begins. Buskers is a small, intimate dinner theater designed to provide an alternative to the programs at Clarence Brown. Encouraging non-theater majors to participate, Buskers involves many theater majors as well. Stu- dents do everything from choosing the play and director to striking the set. Buskers has produced shows on and off for the last four years. ttThe Mousetrap" marks the second production since Buskers was revived again last spring. More than 700 people attended the show during its eight day run. Applying stage make-up can almost become an art in itself. Martha Rogers practices this art as she trans- forms freshman Clay Blanks, a pre-pharmacy major, from Woodbury into the character of Christopher Wren for the nighfs performance of uThe Mousetrap." Blanks plays a simple-minded lunatic who spends much of his time repeating nursery rhymes. L In Act 2 uThe Mousetrap" reaches its climax when Miss Casewell reveals that Detective Sargeant Trotter is not a detective, but actually her brother. She tries with the help of Major Metcalf, an undercover policeman, to stop him from killing Molly Ralston, his old school teacher. The cast includes: Ginny Cavin, a freshman in theater; Richard Mashburn, post-graduate; Greg Law- son, a recent UT graduate in theater and psychology; and Suzanne Key. another freshman in theater. eater While You Dine "IFS the best Buskers production Ive ever seen. Itis great. ti - Nina Frankel, junior, broadcasting "I've been coming since I was a freshman. Itts good to see Buskers start up again. I hope they?! do more than one show a year now. 't - Milton Childress, senior, industrial management "I enjoy it for a hobby. live done drama before in high school. Itts just an escape from routine - a thoroughly enjoyable thing. You get to meet people. We all worked well together. - Clay Blanks, freshman, pre-pharmacy, actor mWe did the set in two weeks. It took a lot of last minute rushing, but we got it done. " - Michael Messing, freshman, theatre, set construction "Wetre only budgeted for two shows a year. Wetd like to be able to do one each quarter, but we have to get the public support from the community to do thatft - Barbara Williams, senior, political science and urban studies, coordinator Buskers Dinner Theater Nov. 1-10, 1978 h49 1 ' 4 m 4' n W M A W11 a X wmw. .k w J.W; V hQ RANGE BLOSSOM SPECIAL tcontinued Other events in the weeks competition were a Soap-Box Derby, the Almost Any- thing Goes stunt contest, float competition in two size divisions, and banner and window displays. Highlights included the Concord String Quartet, a David Frost lecture, a Treasure Hunt and a dance with the Drifters. That wild and crazy guy, Steve Martin, performed, but succumbed to a Stokely heat attack after 35 minutes, a disappointment to some students who stood in tickets lines up to 22 hours. The first-place competition trophy went to Kappa Sigma fraternity and Pi Beta Phi sorority, who also won Anything Goes, the Soap Box Derby and the mini-float. Second place was awarded to Sigma Chi - Alpha Delta Pi. Third place was shared by Delta Tau Delta - Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta and Reese Hall. "It was exciting to finally win a game and especially so since it was Homecoming. ,t - Kelly Abner, sophomore, independent ttWe started working on the float Monday night and have been working every night all night. We work in shifts. We tre real excited - this is just a lot of fun over here for everyone. " .. Jim Petway, senior, Phi Delta Theta "We had a $3,000 budget. We allocated $1,500 to Homecoming competition. On the float alone we,re going to spend about $700. We spent a little more than $70 on the soap box. " - Chuck Painter, junior, Kappa Sigma, co-chairman for Homecoming "I don? have any tests so Pm just having fun. " - Patrick Novak, junior, Beta Theta Pi The enthusiastic spirit of these alumni and loyal supporters reflects the tradition of the importance of the Homecoming game and Homecoming festivities. The many hours of hard work pay off as John Oliva of Kappa Sigma and Bonnie Wilkinson of Pi Beta Phi accept the first-place overall award during halftime. Sophomores David Epstein and Andy Dormagen dress in King Tut attire to show their approval of Steve Martin and their 18-hour wait for tickets. The original wild and crazy guy, Steve Mart entertained students with banjo-picking and other anti before his performance was cut short. member Don Duncan, a pre-med. freshman, won the pre-game event, one of many sponsored by the All- Freshperson footrace as Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity Campus Events committee during Homecoming week. A mad scramble for a matching pair of shoes creates a mound of bodies. The Pikes peaked in the 52 W Homecoming Nov. 13-18, 1978 . . .. .. ,.,i" : h 'H VH' 'qu. . "' 4n v-mm ,. $31! 41" i. Ix'tx anvfpr 2i ,4;1:-..2.5 4+ 4'??? W'zm- ? A A H 'I h b y : 3V9: 'WY ??iiw'cia 2.; ' -: m . , . Graduate students In geography Neal Cyganisk from Milwaukee and Vince Ambrosie, a native of Chica- go, cram for exams on the second floor of the library in a last-ditch effort the night before finals. During finals, students often wonder why they have paid money for an apartment or a dorm room since they are forced to take up residence in the library. Bassam Bayyouk, a civil engineering sophomore from Amman, Jordan, removes his shoes and makes himself at home to prepare for the long night ahead. F INAL DAZE The party is over and so is the quarter. "Being in architecture it's not really Unfortunately, the time must come every finals that are tough, ifs getting quarter when even the most diligent of par- your project in on time. " ty-goers have to breakdown for a closer look e Bonnie Wilkinson, sophomore, at their quarter-old texts. Procrastinators from across UT must sit, coffee in hand, and attempt to learn in 10 hours what should have been learned in 10 weeks. Meanwhile, many a dorm rootn sparkles from the obses- architecture "My biggest complaint about finals is that all my tests fall on the same sive cleanliness of those who insist they day!" study better in a clean atmosphere. Students - Vivian Brandon, junior, swarm to the library in unprecedented pro- home economics portions, crowding tables and cartels during extended library hours. It is during these "Finals are almost a contest to see infamous days that one wonders just what he how much a person can endure. is even doing at college at all, but as that last There should be awards for who can book is closed, the last exam paper folded and the last suitcase packed for home, it all seems worthwhile. stay awake the longest and look the worst. " - Beth Wills, sophomore, business l ! AII-nlghten ate a sign of the times during final ex- Scott Webster, junior In business, finds a comfort- ams. Lights in Andy Holt Apartments burn through the able place for last-minute test preparation. Students till night as residents cram what they can before classes. the library and lounges during exam week. Deiagfigilz t 57 tfiie 7m 4233le IFC Panhellenic Party Nov. 30, 1978 Assisting a young friend with her watery aim at a lighted candle are Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity mem- bers Karl Kemp, kneeling, and Alan Wilson, looking on. Junior Mlchail Urbain brings a Christmas smile to an underprivileged child as she anxiously awaits Santa's arrival. Urbain, a Beta Theta Pi, acompanied the girl all night because the large crowds frightened her. Santa's elves were busy at the Interfraternity-Pan- Here's pie in your eye. which shows just how far the hellenic Christmas party, handing out good times and student panticipants will go to assure a fun-tilled Christ- gitts to every kid who said, uMe, too!" mas party for young pie-slingers. HOW THE GREEKS A HRISTMAS WWW i L Expressions of delight were mirrored on the faces of 175 children attending the Christmas party sponsored by the Intertra- ternity Council, the PanhellenicCouncil and the Undergraduate Academic Council.- Students from Knoxville Girl's Club, Knoxville Boys Club and John Tarleton Home were entertained in the Alumni Gym Nov. 30. Booths had been constructed by the sponsors which featured games such as ring toss and penny pitching. Other entertainment was provided by so- rority members dressed as elves and the arrival of Santa Claus to distribute gifts. "Everybodyts already in the Christmas spirit, at least I am. " - Beth Wilson, freshman, physical therapy "It gives you a feeling of enjoyment, because you tre doing something for kids who don? have anybody. " - Mary Beth Parten, freshman, pre-physical therapy "I got a teddy bear. Fm gonna give it to my sister. " - Frank Long, age 10, Beaumont School Sherrie McClendon makes a pitch into the booth sponsored by Delta Gamma and Beta Theta Pi in hopes of winning a Santa Claus prize. IFCtPanhellenic Party Nov. 30, 1978 b61 . u! .. w gm. wtr. CHM k lllrtll fix 2: U .- .4 A H , km fww" :j .2. H :m .4 . W..7 . ., .mr. , ;. :n::::: T. mkmn, s: . n ma" $.w 64 IMini-term Dec. 6, 1978 Empty chairs typify the atmosphere of mini-term. With smaller classes, more individualized attention was possible, often from a full professor. Being acclimated to long hours and hard work, architecture students find that mini-term brings them more projects to work on and models to build. BUYIN G TIME Until recently, Christmas break has been HI can do better i" a more the time for students to earn extra money or concentrated course than when I find lost hours of sleep. But for the second have 50 many other courses '0 consecutive year, students discovered the worry about? added alternative of mini-term. Six colleges - John Beeler, junior, finance and 34 departments offered courses for full quarter credits. About 1,100 students par- t7 enjoyed the mini-term because I ticipated in the concentrated, two-week ses- believe I learned the material more sion. For 10 days, mini-term allowed for thoroughly and having a full uncongested campus traffic, virtually unlim- professor in a very small class is ited parking space and seemingly the best ' b' I . 1 1d t blessing of all - no lines to stand in. certainly a lg p us wou re um to mini-term only if I didntt try to hold a part-time job." - Rebecca McCampbell, junior, home economics 7t was fast concentration. You can t go into depth on the subjects" - Tim Sharp, junior, pre-dentistry "I wanted to decrease my load for The intersection of Volunteer and Andy Holt is next quarter it Will be my last. H usually a berserk interweaving of cars and students , Priscilla Wells senior between classes, but during mini-term only a lone stu- dent and one car are at odds with each other. personnel management i There Is plenty of elbow room in Alumni Gym during the December short session. The architecture department offered classes for students who wanted to use their Christmas break drawing floor plans. To squeeze 10 weeks of learning into two weeks, classes meet daily for two to three hours. Most Students used mini-term to get ahead or, in some cases, to keep from getting any further behind in their major. Dec. 6-$?i;;;2 h 65 65y 'First Snow Jan. .5, 1979 Replacing a faulty starter becomes a real challenge in the snow. Gary Fergus, a senior from Tullahoma, had only owned his Datsun a week. Pete Bukeavlch, junior in liberal arts, is about to find out that some guys will do almost anything for a parking space in front of the Sigma Chi house. Inhabitants of the Zoo, otherwise known as resi- dents of James P. Hess Hall, get away from their keep- ers with time to get in some wet target practice. The wet snow does not dampen the spirits of Aca- cia members as Mark White shows he can throw the pigskin despite the adverse weather conditions. Steve Wright from Knoxville gets hit from behind in a sneak attack outside the Pike house. The Pike house was bombarded many times during the quarter, The Greatest 0 Snow of All It was more than the first day of classs that kept students out and around campus January 5. To the delight of those frustrated by the hassle of beginning a new quarter, snow sprinkled UT with a blanket that stuck through the night. Garbed in an assortment of snow gear, students hit the slopes with cafeteria trays and each other with balls of icy fluff. Frolics were shortlived as flakes gave way to raindrops, and the weekend faded into weekdays of classes. "Because it doesntt snow a whole lot here, it tends to make people act crazy. Most people here don? see much snow. " - Bill Vilona, sophomore, journalism "I stayed inside for the most part, watching two drunks put up their bunk beds. " - Dee Gee Lester, senior, journalism ttTo me, it was something special. After all, I stayed out playing in it until 4 am. " - Patty Nee, freshman, accounting ttFun in the snow is swiping a lunch tray, trekking up to A yres Hall and sliding down the hill, only to get your head busted on a couple of trees. ,t - Brett Donegan, sophomore, engineering There was no doubt in anyone's mind that it was Winter Quarter. Freezing temperatures and snow greet- ed students as they returned from the Christmas break. Jag? ?233 a r 69 Applying experience he gained while working for WEZD,a radio station in Chattanooga, Art Tanner a freshman in broadcasting, spins a disk. Everytlme W200 goes on the air it is recorded in the stations log book. Howie Feinberg, Jay Nations and Art Tanner present an afternoon broadcast. W200 TURNS 0 By turning on to 79.5 on the AM dial, Hess Hall residents can tune to WZOO, the dorm radio station. Transmitted through the AC current in the building, the station is located on the first floor adjacent to the lobby. Thirty residents are currently involved in the program as engineers, DJs and programmers. The station is a self-funded project spear- headed by Head Resident Jim Bowles and Assistant Head Resident Howie Feinberg. Art Tanner, a freshman resident and direc- tor of programming, described WZOO as having a flexible format emphasizing pro- gressive rock and soul. The equipment, purchased for $100 from Reese HalPs defunct station, consists of two professional turntables, a preamplifier and a carrier-current amplifier. Wt has created a sense of unity in the dorm. The residents are really interested in the system. T - Howie Feinberg, assistant head resident Gil Rivera and Mike Fletcher. both from Memphis enjoy an afternoon game of backgammon while listen- ing to WZOO. The station was in semisoperatlon for several weeks before beginning continuous operation and has a potential listening audience of 1,200 persons. A. Assistant Progtam Director Jay Nations, freshman from Kinsport, performs the duties of a DJ well as making decisions on program content. 7n l wzoo Radio HESS: Zoo Hess Hall, known to those who live there and those 'who do not as the uZoo," is a coeducational dorm housing 336 women and 735 men. The majority of students in Hess are freshmen and the atmosphere for studying is considered hless than serious" according to residents. The inconveniences of Hess - community baths and no air-conditioning - are counterbalanced by its advantageous location in the center of campus allowing only a short walk to the Strip and most classrooms. Wt's rowdy. Everybodyhs partying and getting blasted all the time. " - Mike Morchek, freshman, undeclared The soul'ce of problem solving for Hess residents, the front desk, is a combination information booth and billboard. Built in 1965. James Preston Hess Hall, located in the center of campus on Melrose Avenue, houses 1,071 students. WZOO Radio .':n 90 1 070 NI BLACK CENTER The Black Cultural Center at 812 Volunteer Blvd. opened in 1975 to answer the demands for an office designed specifically to meet needs of black students. The BCC works closely with the Afro-American Student Liberation Force to plan and implement pro- grams of cultural and academic interest. In addition to a tutorial program, the center has its own theater group, the BCC Repertory Company; a dance troupe, the Ebony Love Dancers; and the Lib- eration Concert Choir, which raises funds for minor- ity scholarship programs. "Through the BCC I have learned many things I didntt know about my own heritage. Speakers, programs and numerous aesthetic things have enlightened me personally a great deal. " - Victor Cranford, senior, deaf education The Black Cultural Center provides assistance and guidance to blacks and serves as the home of the Afro-American Student Liberation Force and the African Student Association. Btack Cultural Center Under the direction of Dennis Littlejohn, the BCC has been serving blacks and coordinating cultural events for five years. 72 Black Awareness Month Feb. 1-28, 1979 Traditional black music like gospel, jass and blues highlighted the performance by local black students. The event was proclaimed a success by black campus leaders. h 11' '3 v Dr. Dorothy Brown, the first black woman to serve in the Tennessee State Senate, speaks to an audience at the University Center Ballroom on the contributions by blacks in the field of medicine. The Ebony Love Dancers take time from rehearsal for a picture session to publicize their popular perfor- mance, uDark Phases of Damce.H HERITAGE Black Avenue to Professionalism was the theme of the 11th annual Black History Month this year. Events throughout Febru- ary focused on the contributions of blacks to the fields of communications and medicine. Highlighting Black History Month was a lecture series aimed at raising the conscious- ness of people interested in preserving and developing the black culture. A showing of ttRootstt opened the events for the month. Other programs included a lecture by Tony Brown, host of the national- ly syndicated television show on black af- fairs, HTony Brownts Journal? the Paul Robeson Film Festival; a gospel extravagan- za; Career Day and open house at the Black Cultural Center. "Black History Month was a success this year. Even with all the snow, a lot of people from the community came to our programs. We were very pleased with the turnoutW - Orzy Theus, junior, communications "It was one of the best ltve seen in five years. We especially had big crowds for the Ebony Love Dancerst performance, "Dark Phases of Dancett, and for the gospel extra vaganza. " - Victor Cranford, senior, deaf education The choir from Mount Zion Baptist Church joined other local church groups during "Gospel Extravagan- za," held at the University Center Auditorium. Music included the historical black spirituals composed by southern blacks during the early 18005. Black Awareness Month Feb. 1-28, 1979 X73 7w It's too late for protests from 13th floor resident assistant Agenia Walker. Although the aim of this throw was a little off center, Walker gets creamed and her expression clearly shows it was a smashing surprise. Creamlng resident assistants became serious busi- ness with the enthusiastic crowd cheering pie throwers on as they stepped up to the line. Morrill resident Jerry Yother, a sophomore in business administration, per- fects his aim as he hurls an extra-large pie. Morrill Pie Throw Feb. 7, 1979 Morrill Hall, referred to as the tichampagne of coed living" by its residents, stands 15 stories high at the corner of Andy Holt and 20th Street and houses 770 West Area upperclassmen. The convenience of a downstairs cafeteria and deli, individual floor lobbies equipped with television, and Dhousing throughout the building, explain why up- perclassmen have made Morrill a sought-after dorm. According to Head Resident David Fuller, the at- mosphere and facilities at Morrill provide the ideal setting for upperclassman college life. tiThe big advantages of living in Morrill are its West Area location and having the cafeteria. " - Scott Ramminger, junior, journalism Residents at Morrill Hall enjoy the conveniences of cafeteria dining on the first floor of their own dorm. The only coed dorm with D housing, Morrill is a 14-story struc- ture with male residents living on the second through the eighth floors and females on floors nine through 14. CHEAP SHOTS As a crowd gathered before the tall bright- u , . . . ' , ly-painted board in the lobby, Morrill RAs 1t 5 dellcmus -' just like Mom 5 were open for fire from the highest bidder. OW" cream pies. " The occasion was the pie throw, sponsored - Agenia Walker, sophomore, by the staff to raise money for their retreat. microbiology But the result was probably much more fun than funds. i7 put a definite arch on that one. it - Murry Tullos, sophomore, liberal arts Auctioneer Tim Harvey coaxed nickels and dimes from broke residents who pooled their resources to smack their tun?i favorite resident assistant. Some RAs got into the action from both sides of the AlthOUgh they made only abOUt $35 for bullis-eye. Education major Jeff Cherniss winds up to their efforts: Staff members seemed to have splatter Mark Calkin, junior in business, with a generous a lot Of fun getting itcreamed." pile of cream while fellow Morrill RAs look on. Engineering senior Phil McAdams patiently waits for auctioneer Tim Harvey, junior in liberal arts, to capture bids for dorm residents to cover his face. Morrill Pie Throw Feb. 7, 1979 h77 Billy Jean King, the first female athlete in any sport to earn more than $100,000 in a single season, told a UT assembly she thinks amateur athletes should be allowed to play for money. In a program sponsored by Panhellenic and Womenhs Coordinating Council, she cited the National Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation as an example of contract control of amateur athletes. tNCAA takes no risks for the athletes. Free enterprise cannot work if one side doesnht take a risk," she said. King added that the NCAA doesn,t provide the enter- tainment, the athletes do. King is a vigorous crusader for sexual equality in sports. Women's sports are ori- ented toward the individual htAnd until Billy Jean King pointed out to rm nudwnws u; Alumni Gym that women will not be equal to men m sports untll women's team sports are organized. funded and supported as are menk athletxcs BIHW Jean King CtL t n-n womenhs team sports are big, the womenhs sports will not grow." She said, in the meantime, aspiring female athletes need role standards to follow. the- cause," she said, uWomen and men have basically the same dreams." nThe good part was the interaction with the women,s team. " t - Cathy Farmer, Panhellenic Adviser , HShe could have elaborated more on women '5 problems in sports instead of on how much money athletes make or should make. ; e Donna Harris, junior, advertising , She came to UT on the rebound trom mat amt rm t surgery. but Billy Jean Klng entered the press meeting wnh a smile She laughs often, but 15 very serious about her crusade for freedom for amateur athletes V The Womenhs Center, located on the third floor of the University Center, is a clearing- house for womenhs issues. In its third year at UT, the centerhs ser- vices are available for any faculty, staff or student. The center is also equipped with a library and a referral service, and sponsors speakers such as Billy Jean King. This year, the Women,s Center is concen- trating on three programs including the Womenhs Colloquim, which is a workshop for graduate students, the Self and Survival Workshops, and the Film Series. HI think the Womenys Center is one of the h most important areas for women on the UT campus to turn to. It,s a strong area that is frequently very flexible. We put on programs that most women want to see. " - Jeannine Lescure, junior, speech pathology Women's Center Directot Marylin Kent has her office on the third floor of the Universny Center. According to Kent, the center is an 'iumbrella" that covers alI student ISSUQS The Women's Center also houses a library and serves as a base for the Womenxs Coordinating Committee Michelle Long, secre- tary. oversees the day-torday actwmes of the office Billie Jean King Feb 14. 1979 N9 GREVE: All male Greve Hall, an all male residence hall in the East Area is the only dorm in that area offering E housing. Built in 1954, Greve houses 400 men in one of the oldest and most historic dorms on campus. It is named after one-time dean of women Harriet Greve. Residents refer to the dorm as ltGranny Greve," and according to Resident Assistant Vince Johnson it is an enjoyable place to live. "I like it best out of all the dorms in the East Area. I like the size of the rooms and the whole housing set-up better than the other dorms. " - John Dial, freshman, theater Greve, an all-male residence hall in the East Area, casts a shadow on students as they make their way past its entrance on their way to class or the conveniently located library. Housed under Grave's archway is a post office which serves Greve, Massey and Dunford. Agriculture freshman Dewayne Wat- kins checks his mailbox for mail from Winchester, his hometown. um mm uuui IV m Five kegs provide refreshment for the residents of the seven dorms that participated in the Valentinels party. Admission was free the hall association members and there was a $1 charge for all non-members. 80 Greve Keg Party Feb. 14, 1979 The popular Sound Factory from WRJZ radio supplies dancing music as those attending celebrate Valentines Day 1979. Greve Hall coordinated the event while seven dorms split the costs of the party. ALL HEART Hearts were warm on Valentinds Day at John XXIII as Greve Hall sponsored a seven- dorm Valentine Disco. With Greve as the mastermind, East Areds Strong, Dunford, Massey and Hess, worked together in a cooperative effort with West Areak Reese and Humes in organizing the holiday celebration. Music from the WRJZ Sound Factory kept residents entertained from 9 pm. until 1 a.m., while five kegs furnished refresh- ment for dancers. "Nobody left standing up. We had so much beer, people were sliding under the door as they left. - Bob Maples, sophomore, political science Hanging the Valentine's heart are liberal arts fresh- man Dennis Mayfield and engineering freshman Greg Brewer, members of the Greve residents association. Greve Keg Party Feb 14, 1979' 81 82 mmmmmmmmmm,wwwimlwmmmmmwwwwzmmuw ICE 2h BREAKERS Winter brought more than snow and cold weather to UT this year, as Carrick residents took to the ice with three successful ice- skating beer busts. A "bottomless keg,' provided refresh- ment and warmed more than 200 skaters from midnight until 2 am. Through the course of the evening, 100 chances to win a keg of beer were auctioned at a quarter each. North Carrick fifth floor resident Louis Shahan won the keg at the end of the evening. According to Carrick Hall Residents Asso- ciation President Chris Young, the popular- ity of this years skating and beer parties promises their return next winter. "The fourth floor bought 26 tickets because whenever there is a keg to be had, ifs tradition for them to win. . They sure were mad when I won! We started the keg Friday and finished it Saturday. " - Louis Shahan, freshman, Tullahoma The "bottomless keg" hits rock bottom as Carrick residents drain four kegs during the annual ice skating party held by the Carrick Hall Residents Association to raise money for other CHRA activities. Carrick Ice Skating Feb. 23, 1979 Several hundred students take to the ice at mid- night at the Ice Chalet on Kingston Pike. Open to the public until 11 p.m., only Carrick residents and their guests were permitted on the ice for the special session. Beer and Ice can be a very dangerous combination. Carrick residents find that to be true as more kegs hit bottom, more bottoms hit the ice. Spanning the west side of Presidential Court, Car- rick houses 1,066 students in 12 stories. Divided into male and female accomodations with separate lobbies, Carrick is the only dorm of its kind on campus. Although lobbies are separate, individual floors are connected by doors. Residents may choose from A, B or C housing and doors are opened for visitation accordingly. Because of its size and coed nature, Carrick often plans activities within itself, rather than in joint efforts with several others. thor some reason the dorm has seemed apathetic toward activities in the past, but involvement has picked up this year. Most floor activities center around study breaks or student interest programs. The guys floors get together during intramurals. " - Renee Holt, junior, nursing Dominating Presidential Courtyard, the combination of North and South Carrick is the largest West Area dorm. Due to its size, each wing of Carrick has separate front desks, lobbies, kitchens. post offices, and television study areas. N 8: S CARRICK: The Twin Towers Carrick Ice Skating Feb. 23, 1979 KTOWN GROWS: Since its establishment, Knoxville has grown from the confines of James Whitets stockade overlooking the Tennessee River to the glass monument of success, the Unit- ed American Bank Building overlooking Knoxvilleis future. However, Knoxvillets future is on the bal- ance beam of the Energy Exposition being planned for 1982. Knoxville can either falter and fall or make it by the sheer luck of an East Tennessean. Knoxville is well known for its infamous Malfunction Junction. With a song already proclaiming its name, the Junction may be- come the largest tourist trap within the state, and with Expo 82 around the corner, possi- Dissectlng the campus, the Strip, officially known as Cumberland Avenue, is a favorite hangout for stu- dents. Relying almost entirely on UT students, the Strip merchants find it necessary to close during Christmas break as business goes home with the students. Handling the daily traffic flow at the intersection of 1-4-0 East and 1-75 North, Malfunction Junction is a poorly planned bottleneck. Located north of campus. It is the site of bumper-to-bumper traffice jams causing delays for commuting students, businessmen and travel- ers. Because of the intersectionk noteriety, it has lent its name to a local lounge and has inspired a song. Knoxville thnter Quarter bly within the nation. The rejection of a metro government by the voters of Knoxville suggests that the people of this city would rather be guided by faith than by planning. Despite these troubles, students of UT are still able to enjoy some nightlife. Flanna- gants, Uncle Samts, the L 8: N and the Last Lap are just a few places students choose to spend their time after a hard day of classes. Within an houris drive of the campus are the Great Smoky Mountains where students have the opportunity to get away from UT, with all its concrete and crowds, and enjoy nature in its splendor. From the controversies and the night life L175 4 lLex-uqtonl '5' A Town With A Past, A City With A Future of the city to the serenity of the Smokies, Knoxville and its surrounding area allow UT students to experience a changing yet stable environment. "I like Knoxville best. It isntt stagnate - there is always something new popping up. - Kim Collins, freshman, management "I wouldn? want to live in Knoxville, but I like to live on campus - therets a difference." - Johnnie Reynolds, sophomore, banking UWTW arXS'f'TAYRBYT i- new The Henley Street Bridge spans the Fort Loudon Lake to connect South Knoxville to Downtown on the road to Malfunction Junction, the world famous inter- section of misdirection. With the growth and revitaliza- tion of the inner-city area and the proposed internation- al energy exposition, the upgrading of the Knox County Interstate System is considered one of the most sub- stantial priorities of politicians throughout Tennessee. This house typifies the more traditional style of houses that line Cherokee Boulevard, just west of the UT area. During April these houses serve as a backdrop for the Dogwood Trails that highlight Knoxville's spring. The newest addition to the Knoxville skyline, the United American Bank Building, overshadows the origi- nal structure that began the settlement of Knoxville: The rustic James White's Fort. One hundred and eighty-one thousand people live within 77 square miles of Knoxville, making it the third largest city in Tennes- see. Knoxville Winter Quarter t 85 The Shame of the Southland Marching Quartet Donald Drake, Keith Berry, David Cobb and Bruce Arwood add some variety to the melodic evening. The group spent more than 35 hours in preparation. The brightly-colored costumes of the Kappa Delta sorority enhance their musical interpretations of uCom- edy Tonight," uAll That Jazz" and HThatls Entertain- ment.H Directed by Margaret Scruggs, the 16 members participated in the small division. 1" A Moonlight Seranade soothed the near- . - i' , . capacity audience at All Sing '79. . Lambda Chi Alpha sang its way to.the overall first place position as well as first place in small division for renditions of liTo- day" and uCollegiate." Lambda Chi had not won overall since 1976. Second place overall was awarded to Pi Kappa Alpha and Chi Omega for their med- ley, which included llWhen I Fall in Love" and uUp, Up and Away? The group also won the mixed division. Winner of third place overall and first place in large division was Delta Gamma. Clement Hall received second place in mixed division and Reese-Humes captured the third place award. Other winners in large division were Al- pha Delta Pi and Zeta Tau Alpha, winning second and third places, respectively. In small division, Kappa Kappa Gamma won second and Sigma Phi Epsilon took third place. Mini'division was led by the Shame of the Southland Marching Quartet. Phi Delta The- ta won second and Kappa Sigma won third. tilt was a lot better than last year. It was a lot more professional. " - Leslie Laing, sophomore, public relations "Not only is it fun, but itls also lots of hard work. On performance night it all comes together. You have a much better time if you go in to have a good time rather than just to win. - John Crisp, junior, political science, history All 5' 86x Feb. '33, 1979 Clement Hall residents perform a medley of Beach Boys songs in the mixed division of All Sing 79. Al- though the participants furnished their own costumes, music and director costs were covered by Frank,s Folks, the Clement Hall Residents Association. Simple magic tricks and a rabbit costume are the special effects for a rendition of "Do You Believe In Magic?" Frank Crawford, a senior from Memphis, was one of six members in Phi Delta Theta's fraternityk third place entry in the mini-division. Under the direction of Doug Shlpman, Delta Gam- ma sorority sisters Rita Tyree, Cindy Meadows, Kim Clark and Susan Neary participate in All Sing '79. The 42-member group used costumes from their fall rush parties to complement their musical presentation. Dressed In casual attire, Lambda Chi Alpha fraterni- ty members practice their All Sing entries, HToday" and ttCollegiate." During the competition, they dressed in classic navy blazers for uTodayf and after a quick onstage costume change, they donned racoon coats, letter sweaters and button-down shirts for "Collegiate? Feb. 2511333 t 87 "Fashion is not good unless it looks good on you," was the point stressed at the Strong Hall fashion show by fashion consul- taht Flowerree Galetovic, of Piccadilly Woments Apparel. Sponsored by the East Area Coordinating Committee and the Strong Hall Residents Association, the show was the beginning of Spring Fling Week in the East Area. Punch was served as residents informally questioned fashion consultants Galetovic and Michelle Sharp. ttlt was something different. It was fun for me, even though it was the first time I had ever modeled." - Sharon Begley, junior, nursing In addition to viewing the new spring fashions and makeovers, seniors Loretta Reeves and Barbara Harris enjoy punch served during the fashion demonstration. The huhlon show was rather informally staged as tion. Strong Hall residents admire and discuss the pastel Plccadillyk fashion consultants Galetovic and Sharpe colored spring blazer and skirt ensemble being modeled encouraged a casual atmosphere during the demonstra- by sophomore Julie Overton. 88 Strong Fashion Show Mar. 1, 1979 STRONG: But Flexible Programming geared toward the graduating fe- male, as well as the more lenient D housing policy and the need for only a part-time head resident char- acterize the maturity of Sophronia Strong Hall. The unique architecture of Strong allows for single occupancy rooms in addition to the conventional dou- ble. Completely moveable furnishings add a homey touch, giving residents space to show personality in the arrangement of their rooms. The single sex dorm is conveniently located next to the Strip and has its own cafeteria right downstairs. "I really like the dorm. All the rooms are different; there are nine-foot ceilings, twelve foot ceilings T . . all kinds of variation." - Donna Day, sophomore, Chattanooga Strong Hall houses 284 women and is classified as D housing. The dorm offers many conveniences such as its own cafeteria. Strong resident, Debbie Swallows, a junior in business, sets up her backgammon board for another game. Junior In nursing, Sharon Begley models a dress for evening furnished by Picadilly. Not every girl gets the chance to see how beautiful she can really be. But Ruthie Sloan, sophomore in pre- vet, is given that opportunity when professional model Michelle Sharpe gives her a beauty make-over. Strong Fashion Show Mar. 1, 1979 T89 The Round Up Queen, Martha Cunningham, a senior in animal science, was crowned at the beginning of the show to preside over the festivities. Competitors In the sheep division position their animals before the judges enter the ring. There were over 40 entrants in the annual show. 7 It was no ordinary Saturday hover there at the Ag Campus. From across campus, professional farmers and animal games nov- ices came to the Agricultural Campus to show the results of years of work and effort. The Block and Bridle Clubts annual RoundUp was the culmination of the clubs efforts for the year. Beef and dairy cattle and sheep and swine shows were included in various catagories with prizes going to win. ners in each class. State 4-H and Future Farmers of America members held animal shows in the afternoon, and htdown homeh entertainment and square dancing rounded out the day. ompetltors show black angus calves to the dges. Winners are determined on the basis of size, ody structure, weight distribution and general appear- nce. In Competition, points are given for overall ap- pearance, so grooming is very important. A contestant brushes his black angus before entering the ring. THE FARM But the 40th annual Round-Up wasntt all a practice in animal husbandry. Besides the basic animal and farm shows, the Round-Up also included fun events such as sheep-dress- ing contests, a milking contest and to the delight - or horror of by-standers - a tobacco-spitting contest. t7! was great! A lot of people who didntt know much about showing animals learned the ropes. It was a real climax to the yearfh - Tom Seahom, sophomore, pre-veterinary One of the highlights of the Round-Up is the sheep- dressing contest. uPlain" sheep enter the ring and com- petitors are given a limited amount of time to array their animals in hats, wigs and skirts. Block and Bridle Roundup h Mar. 3, 1979 91 Winter Quarter WILD WORLD OF SPORTS , It looks just like a dorm with signs posted next to the doorways, announcing pertinent dates and information. But Gibbs Residence Hall is more than a dorm-ifs a home, said Mrs. Louis Maples, the dorm desk clerk. According to Mrs. Ma- ples, the lobby is more than a Showplace, it is actually a "living" room where the student athletes gather to watch television, study or just talk. Gibbs seems to be an enriching environ- ment for the athletes because the residents share a collective bond - together they live for competition and victory. It is victory that is reflected by a poster at the Gibbs Hall main desk, hiNo goal is too high if we climb with care and confidence." "Living together makes the team more like a family. You are with the guys you play with all the time, instead of just on the court. " - Kevin Nash, freshman, basketball Nautilus weight machines are made to maximize muscular strength and increase flexibility in the most efficient amount of time. The iitimei' machines are located in Gibbs Hall and are usually used as a supple- ment to the athletes regular weight lifting program, particularly during the athletes' season. Having worked at Gibbs Hall front desk for 10 years, Mrs. Louis Maples has come to think of the 250 v residents as her boys. Mike Gaither, a communications senior and football player, stops to talk with Mrs. Ma- ples on his way to class. Gibbs Residence Hall was formerly named Yale Avenue Dorm when it was built in 1962. The Board of Trustees renamed the building in 1964 in memory of the late UT basketball Coach John Boyd "Bill" Gibbs. Gibbs was killed in an air- plane accident while on a recruiting trip in Florida Feb. 3, 1964. The residence hall houses every UT intercollegiate athletic team except the track competitors. More than 250 students live in the building including man- agers, trainers and three resident assistants. hits on campus and also right next to the sports facilities. " - Tony Thompson, junior, football mgr. Center for television watching and lounging, the lobby of Gibbs is impressively furnished for the residents. When weather permits, lobby regulars pour onto the front steps of Gibbs. North of campus, the dorm is adjacent to Stokely Athletic Center and only one block from Neyland Stadium. ? Gibbs cafeteria serves only the scholarship athletes who live there. Tennis players Andy Kohlberg, a fresh- man in education and Don Warner, a freshman in busi- ness, enjoy lunch. Training table meals are used as an added incentive to win. H the teams are victorious, itts steak and lobster; if they lose, it's cold cuts. Lounging In Gibbs Hall lobby, Roland James, a sophomore in business, and liberal arts senior Chip Linebarier take a break from studying to talk about one of their favorite topics - football. Gibbs Hal! Winter Quarter i93 APTS: All in Married students must take a closer look at how they spend their time so they can accomplish every- thing necessary for their iidouble-life." As a student and a spouse, special education senior Kay Gallagher fulfills the spouse half as she takes care of the weeks laundry. 94 Married Students iWinter Quarter the family UT houses more than 4,200 married students at six locations around Knoxville: Sutherland Avenue, Taliwa Court, Woodlawn, Laurel Avenue, Kingston Pike and Golf Range. The rent ranges from $105 monthly to $167 monthly. All of the complexes have recreation rooms, and several have tennis courts, swimming pools and playgrounds. iiThere is no comparison between the cost of our rent and private enterprise. " - J.D. Russell, assistant director, UT Rental Properties Laurel Apartments, on the corner of Laurel and 16th Street, are in the denselyepopuiated Fort Sanders area north of campus. The closest married student housing to campus, Kingston Apartments, are located at the lower end of the Strip. Selected single graduate students can also rent apartments. Children In a dorm? That is the special situation married apartments handle. Laurel Apartments assist working and student parerits by supplying a day care service. Sponsored by the Child and Family Studies Department, the facility has a nursery and playground. Married Student 9 Housing LIVING A DOUBLE LIFE For couples in Married Students Apart- ments, time is the most valuable commodity. After a full morning of classes, average married students head to work in order to pay a food bill that is inflating at a double- digit rate. That night, they debate whether they should spend some time with their spouse and child, which is what they want to do, or study, which is what they have to do. Cram- ming all night for a test is not recommended, for with a schedule like that, a married stu- dent needs all the sleep he can get. "You really have to plan your time. " - Suzan Bowman, graduate, counseling Time must be allowed for daily routines of washing dishes, cleaning house and studying. Barbara Brown, senior in advertising, puts away clean dishes. itMy wife is a nurse and she works the 9 to 11 shift every evening. The only time I can see her is in the middle of the afternoon that makes my class scheduling difficult. " - Bill Taylor, senior, public relations Robert Ellison, a doctoral student in transporta- tion, and his wife, Margaret, also a doctoral student, live in Laurel Apartments. Robert finds a quiet moment in the evening to review his notes for class the next day. Married Students Winter Quarter h95 ROAD TRIP Spring Break came before most of our income tax returns arrived, but with or with- out the finances, students found escapes from campus confines. As always, annual Florida pilgrimages provided therapeutic sessions of alcohol consumption, sun burning and beach comb- ing, for UT students. Rest and relaxation was the motivating force behind many groups. Restful cruises helped sail away knotted tension. Other crews climbed the mountains of the Smokies to get above thoughts of school. Snow skiing in Nevada and Colorado lured those who held loftier visions than of- fered by Sugar and Beech Mountains. And there were those students for whom the comforts of home were retreat enough. The roads leading out of Knoxville were long, but Spring Break was just too short. "I just wanted to go to Florida and relax. Winter Quarter was bad." - Kathy Lenkiewicz, senior, accounting A catamaran, owned by Tom Chalkley, proved the perfect escape for the engineering junior and fellow UT students as they set out for an afternoon of sailing in Key Largo, another uhot spottt for UT students The Heavenly Valley ski resort on Lake Tahoe, Traveling with I group of UT students, Tom and Nev. was the final destination for transportation fresh- Teresa Reed of Greenwood, Miss. made the 31-hour man Bill Flowers who spent a week on the slopes. trip to Breckinridge, Colo.forawhite spring break. The According to Flowers, ski rental and lift tickets were group was greeted with three feet of fresh powder comparable to North Carolina resort prices. during their seven-day stay in the Rocky Mountains. 96 Spring Break Mar. 16-27, 1979 AlA on Florida's coast is serene and tranquil tor a 6 am. sunrise, but the tiStripW as it is better known, becomes jammed with cars and sun-seeking bodies by mid-moming. This area on the Fort Lauderdale beach is an annual pilgrimage for thousands of college students. Trout fishing on the middle prong of the Little Pigeon River is welcome relaxation for Joanne Sellars, a sophomore in marketing. Many students opted to spend their spring break camping in the nean-by Smoky Mountains or just being at home. Spring Break Mar. 16-27, 1979 m7 namw 3y, m $ Wm. .hrrn ,ww raw ,v M w... W a days of the school 'reak, were over aS we - , ed for the last time We m-.-9 ethe transition from wool sweaters to v N bare skin and back again as the te - peratures dropped in April. Academic hours were exchanged for more hours at the Aquatic Center. And although delayed by the weather, the dogwoods bloomed in time for the 19th h annual festival. We elected newSGA officers, practiced hard for Carnicus, experienced TAAST and pertied. A modified version of the state drink- ing bill was passed and paranoia rose among coeds after a campus rape and other attempted attacks. The final week found us boxing up a r belongings in between cramming f for exams. And on that final Thursday we endured the last long line of the school year - the slow, Steadyhstream Nu of traffic out of Knoxville. X M t Wane 100i Life After College April 4-5, 1979 Director of the Women's Center for Executive De- velopment, Sharon Craine addresses students about the importance of assessing their careers during an after- noon seminar. Craine is the author of "Taking Stock: A Woman's Guide to Corporate Success." Planning a good academic background for the career that they have chosen is a major problem for most students, Dave Dunlevy tells his audience at an afternoon presentation. Dunlevy, a retired recruiting manager for Proctor and Gamble, is a consultant at the Career Planning and Placement Office on campus. HITTING THE REAL WORLD Walking through the daily routine of class and study, the thought of graduation and the implications that follow it can be pushed aside. But students were given the opportu- nity to take a closer look at the future, dur- ing a uLife After Collegeii symposium spon- sored by the Academic Council. Programs ran throughout the two-day event on an informal basis, with discussions ranging from information on a graduatets first job to advice on dual career marriages. April 4, a program presented by Sharon Craine, director of the Women's Center for Executive Development, highlighted tips to career assesment. In a presentation the fol- lowing evening, Richard Irish, vice-president of Trans Century Corporation discussed how to survive a first job. Richard Irish, vlce-presldent of Trans Century Cor- poration, autographs a copy of his book, "Go Hire Yourself An Employer" for Rebecca McCampbell, a junior in home economics, as Betty Craig and Pam Howison, both employees of the University's Career Planning and Placement Office look on. mm a e m "Several of the things Sharon Craine had to say were beneficial to me. Although her programs were geared to women in general, she had a good attitude on how to be a successful person. If I ever get out of college, I feel I know something about getting a job now. - Elaine Drodge, junior, college scholars HThe purpose of the program is to assist and improve the academic environment and to help students and faculty in working together. I feel as if we have accomplished this." - Mike Ivans, junior, banking As part of the program, each college set up aca- demic and career advising booths at the University Center. Susan Fowler, a liberal arts graduate student in Spanish advises Susie Ewing, a senior in liberal arts, on the problems she will face after graduation. Life After College April 45, 1979 wawwnm m $ ma Wx 5 1km , v: m. w , x M m um mg; H w , V , . army, 1M wwm ; , w y LAWN g Q g WW 3L $77 a M f m mgggf$r with S :w pp. Va my my Emwm mm m , , u kNagLWCM ,, a G . M . , imwx V v , I, 3m, my wk A U . ' ,"r gg WEMW W M V a: , : ijam K , ' P . f: iwg W gw m W4? 39:39 kwmmareifiva mw w J, 104w TAAST closed with a party for art and architecture students at the Epworth Methodist Church in Fort Sand- ers. Davis McCain, Richard Selman, Claire Green and Brian Green were among the 150 persons attending. The art department has stepped up its involve- ment in the spring uthingn over the last three years. Among its exhibits was a display of ceramic pottery. 6 THE SPRING TAASK The Tennessee Art and Architecture Spring Thing opened for its eighth consecu- tive year with three days of exhibits, lec- tures, films and seminars. More than 60 students in the departments of art and architecture participated in TAAST this year. Among the events was a 48-hour design competition entitled ttDesigning in Water." Architecture students earned cash prizes for designs of houseboats, floating theaters and vacation complexes. John Andrews, an architect from Sydney, Australia, also addressed the students as part of the event. "TAAST is a great time for students to get together as a group and show off what theytve been working on. 11 - Susan Howe, third year, architecture "Students that participate in TAAST find it very worthwhile. I just wish more would get involved. 11 - Susan Cloninger, fifth year, architecture "The new Art and Architecture Build- ing will house both departments so we want to be able to work together. If we are going to share space in the same building, we can share projects." - Susan Rouse, senior, art history Third year architecture students were given 48 hours to design a floating theater for the uDesigning In Water,1 competition. Engineering students Roxie Goo- gin and Mike Read discuss Bill RusselFs entry. TAAST April 9-11, 1979 Passive energy homes and many other designs were on display at the University Center ballroom for the three-day event. Designs were also displayed in the concourse gallery of the University Center. Models were designed that employed solar energy to supplement conventional heating systems. These passive energy homes can utilize low-cost solar energy despite changes in the surrounding area,s climate or the internal energy needs of the home. "W, e LSPA'I'IM. co mtvmouumr m" on 4:.ous-pomlrmc Pinsmnv: 6JWO-Fomr msmnv: Thlnl yea! Itchltectun student Dan Johnson's project involves the use of a cube to illustrate space- spanning systems and visual concepts. April 9-1::A1Agg; e 105 o a UNITED NATIONS More countries than ever were involved in the World on Parade sponsored by the Inter- national House. A total of 18 student groups, representative of world cultures from Venezuela to Sri Lanka, participated in the Cultural Extravanganza held in the Alumni Gym. Colorful booths displaying artifacts from the different countries were displayed for visitors. In addition, a stage show featuring such diverse entertainment as The Ribbon Dance from the Republic of China and a Korean demonstration of the martial arts were but a few of the acts on the program. The show concluded as international folk dancers encouraged members of the audi- ence to join them in learning new steps. ttThe World on Parade is the best chance for people to establish cultural ties. h - Lasantha tFredi Hemnath, sophomore, Sri Lanka Jeff Rowland, senior in business administration, purchases an exotic treat at the Vietnamese booth. Along with vending food, Vietnamese students dis- played clothes, art and information about their native country during the annual Food Fair. Booths were set up at Alumni Gym to represent each of the 18 countries participating in the World on Parade. Jean Claude Mounoubai of Chad explains arti- facts from his native country in Central Africa. Jean Claude is a senior majoring in transportation. A wide variety of culinary creations were available at the International Food Fair held at the University Plaza. Shown preparing shishkabobs on an open grill are East Malaysians Faridah Gawas and Nelly Gunting. W 108 Aiiidzgifaiagi: INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Foreign students at UT can find a home away from home at the International House, 1601 Clinch Ave. The house is open year-round and offers a library with international periodicals and newspapers, a tele- vision room, two game rooms and special programs such as craft and cooking classes for international wives. English as a Second Language classes are one of the major programs the International House offers to improve the overall quality of life at UT for inter- national students and their families. "I wish more Americans would come to the house. IFS not just a frat house for internationv als - we like to interact with American stu- dentsW - Vijay Dhingra, graduate, polymer engineering The International Students House, west of campus, serves as a center for students from foreign countries. The House offers a library, special classes and planned activities. h s Inna Najam explains the national colors hed, een and golds of her native country, Afghanistan, to -r brother, Ali. Both majoring in engineering , Ali is a phomore and Shima is a senior. W 1 Apt; 2:25:29; h 109 A FrankAs Folks may not mean much to mat resi- dents on campus, but Clement Hall residents know that it is the name of their hall goverment association. - , Like the name of the dorm, the residents decided to honor the late Gov. Frank G Clement by naming their government association after him. FrankAs Falks has been responsible for refurnishing A a weight 33mm 611;! thg kitchgn with new Aeqqilpmeny A "I Ilia? the location baker than anywhere else It s not a real big dorm and it s quiet? - Clay Jumper 1A esbman, Atlanta, Ga HeAxK G. FHMIVTL' R! SIDE VICE HALL The Strip, UT, Knoxville and the spring- time mountains provided an interesting ,to the roof to hold a luau sponsored, by the backdrop as Clement residents climbed up, HI H TIMES "It was really great Everybody got into it and wanted it to be a success. I thought it would be like , most other activities and be sort of Clement hall staff and the hall government. More than 100 residents bought tickets for'the rooftopndinner; The $2.00 for the" , tickets went to purchase the banquet of bar. becued chicken and watermelon punch that lasted from 6 until 9 p. m., when the party- goers traVeled to John XXIII for a beer bust ' ' ' ' ' , toend the evening, sponsoredby the Cleme "1 think that the luau is the best em Residents Assogjation, function that has happened this year because there was so much dorm- ' wide interest " .. Vickie Long, senior; college scholars slow, but when I got there everybody was wild and having a great time. I loved it. " ' -- Valarie Nixon, junior, finance Chicken and Hawaiian pu'nchmade of watermelon, strawberries and pineapples highlighted the meal that, met Clement residents at their spring rooftop luau. Partygoers dressed in Hawaiian shirts and leis. As the night progtessed and the pace slowed, it was time fair some rooftop romancing. A beer bust at John' XXIII followed the luau and served asa cadenza for the, evening sponsored by the residents association. t7t was really great because so - many were there that yougot a chance to finally meet a lot of the people youlve been living with all ' year. I really wiSh we could have t done it earlier. " - Darlene Lasley, freshman, elementary education 9 Though the Hawaiian luau rang with authenticity, disco replaced the hula as the popular style of entertain- ment. More than 100 persons attended the affair, the first Clement aetivity held to usher in the spring; Clement Rooftop Luau l , April 20.1979 H1 1 1 112 'WOUSHOULD HAVEASKED Do you know what color toothbrush your roommate uses or how many pairs of shoes she has in her closet? How about her sum- mer plans? If you were one of the 128 persons that participated in the Humes Hall Roommate Game, chances are you were asked. The single elimination tournament was fa- shioned after TVts Newlywed Game. Var- ious prizes were donated by Cumberland Avenue merchants. The Roommate Game, sponsored by Humes Hall Residents Association, provided Humes women with a week of laughs. Kathie Hearn, a sophomore In art and her room- mate Marie Sandusky, a sophomore in liberal arts, dis- agree on their summer plans causing them to lose points and suffer a first-round loss. The activity was fashioned after the game-show, "The Newlywed Game." Freshmen Sis Williamson, a special education ma- jor, and Jane Miller, an undeclared liberal arts fresh man, were eliminated after the first round. Humes Roomate Game April 23-27, 1979 Wt makes you and your roommate closer because it reveals some very interesting facts. 2 - Pam Stewart, senior, marketing "We lost because we just couldntt agree on who looked worse in the morning. " - Linda McKown, sophomore, accounting Sophomores Marsha Watkins and Kim Horton reached the semifinal round before being eliminated from the Roommate Game, sponsored by HHRA. HUMES: Home of the Hunnies To many residents living in Humes Hall, the name brings to mind one word - quiet. Located between Carrick and the Presidential building is a dorm that actually has its moments of solitude. Another plus for Humes is its government associ- ation which plans several educational programs throughout the year such as the series HAny Woman Can? Other activities include ice cream sprees, a hayride and bonfire, and a spring formal with Reese. "IFS a lot quieter than other dorms and not being coed, it has a degree of privacy. " - Gail Smith, senior, home economics A few quiet moments and good conversation are stolen from the days activities as students relax in the Humes lobby. A student crosses the walkway from Humes Hall to the Presi- dential Courtyard to begin her day on a chilly fall morning. Humes Roommate Game April 23-27, 1979 t113 A cold seat goes to first-place winner, Phi Mu Beth Wills, in the musical ice buckets event. The game was played like musical chairs, only the participants vied for buckets full of ice water instead of chairs. The Phi Mus were coached by Mark Vesser and Steve Quarles. Coached by Sigma Chl's Steve Gill and Fred Slater, Delta Gamma volleyballers Erin Donahue and Joyce Johns work together for a second-place win in the single elimination tournament. The DGs also racked up a second-place finish in the mushball tournament. "Deltas Do It Thnl The Decade" is the Delta Delta Deltais theme for participation in the 10th annual Derby Week at UT. Derby Week is a tradition with Sigma Chi and is sponsored by chapters on college campuses across the nation. Zeta Tau Alpha finished second overall and had a first place finish in the week-long mushball tournament. Zetas don orange overalls to show their spirit on Derby Day. 1 14h, Sigma Chi Derby Week April 23-28, 1979 BLACK HAT AFFAIR The Tam's "Be Young, Be Foolish, Be Happy" set the mood for the 10th annual Sigma Chi Derby Week. The band party on Monday night kicked off the week long event which included a casino party, a skit night and a mushball tournament. The climax of Derby Week was Satur- dayls field events. Sorority representatives competed in single-elimination volleyball, egg-a-pledge and other feats while simulta- neously chanting and cheering to vie for the spirit award. Alpha Delta Pi had the largest accumula- tion of points and received the overall award presented at Saturday nightts celebration. Zeta Tau Alpha placed second and third place honors were taken by Pi Beta Phi. Chi Omega rallied with the spirit award. Clint Anderson, sophomore in liberal arts, takes his turn to serve as target in eggea-pledge, an event in which a representative from each sorority had a chance to test her aim. Pi Beta Phi finished first in the event, Chi Omega second and Phi Mu third. Proceeds from Derby Week 90 to Sigma Chils national philanthropy, the Wallace Vil- lage for minimally brain damaged children in Broomfield, Colo. "This is the time I look forward to most all year because of all the good times and all the good-looking girls. " - John Waskom, senior, Sigma Chi "There was more spirit within the sororities instead of competition. " - Frazer Hughes, junior, Kappa Delta '"l'wlce is Nice" Is the chant of the Alpha Delta Pis as this marked their second consecutive year for a first- place finish in overall competition. Points were earned with a first-place award on Casino Night and in skit competition. They also won first place in baby bottle chugging and second in the coachls competition. 1161 Enrufuui Not having a sundeck, Andy Holt sun-worshippers have no trouble improvising, as they find a grassy spot on the west side of the building to catch some rays. Living in Andy Holt allows residents like recreation senior Susan Rothchild to take a free hand in decorating the apartments. Decor ranges from elegant to austere. Andy Holt Apartments Spring Quarter Andy Holt Apartments, built in 1967, is a resident hall providing apartment-style living for 1250 upper- classmen. Students uving in Andy Holt find the residence hall to be like living off campus - on campus, according to Personnel Assistant Karen Fults. The ability to add the individual panache of the residents to their own apartments is an added plus in contrast to most halls that have a sterile sameness. But, with Andy Holt, the mosaic colors and assorted types of furniture make it a unique hall. "It's on campus but you don 1t have to rely on cafeteria food; you have your own kitchen." - Walter W. Li, graduate, chemistry One of 20 student desk-workers, Laura Brown, a junior in psychology, completes her Monday-Friday 10:30-11:30 am. shift. The largest residence hall on campus, Andy Holt Apartment Complex houses a total of 1250 students in the 15-floor building. iii euOQuN'V H w" 4' .idence Hall Andy Holt Ave. UPPER CLASS Independent Living Every winter at housing application time it's the same story - dorm-bored students keep overnight vigils just to be the first in line to sign up for a spot in Andy Holt Apart- ments or a spot on the waiting list. Why is Andy Holt one of the most popu- h lar residence halls on campus? Most agree itts because Andy Holt introduces upper- classmen to the independence of apartment life at a relatively low cost with numerous on-campus conveniences. The two-bedroom, E housing units allow for much more freedom than do dormitory rooms. The building also houses a deli, gro- cery store, bookstore and laundromat so residents have just about everything they need right at their finger tips. "You can fix it up so its different from every other room on the same floor. ht - Tim Murray, junior, finance "The living rooms arentt big enough for a football game or the ceiling high enough for basketball. Other than that, no complaints. " - Wayne Gilbreath, junior physical education "Therets a lot of room with separate study and living areas. ht - Danny Norwood, senior, transportation The grocery store located on the first floor pro- vides residents with convenience foods as well as staple items. Regular and student employees keep the store open eight hours daily, from 11:30 am. to 7:30 pm. Thomas Carter, a sophomore in business, enjoys the added space in Andy Holt as opposed to other dorms. But with four to an apartment, and an army of roaches, the added space is often inadequate. Andy Holt Apartments Spring Quarter t117 118l The Student Government Association elections ended with a split ticket return. The Vantage Party presidential candidate, Bob Crowder, won along with Tim Harvey, the Unity Party vice-presidential candidate. John Crisp, who led the Unity Party, watched his party sweep nearly all the minor offices while he conceded the presidentls race to Crowder. This year, party affiliation seemed to make a real difference in the results, according to several candidates. The third big race, for the student mem- ber on the Board of Trustees, was a non- partisan race. It was won handily by Steve Gill, former SGA president. Gill defeated Scott Lucas and Jerry Martin. John Crisp, with clipboard, announces his intentions to seek the post of SGA president. He also presented SGA Elections April 25, 1979 ill hope the enthusiasm of the candidates will carry through the year. That will only happen with input from the students. " - Steve Gill, senior, pre-law Election commission workers tabulate votes in Raftefs before an official announcement was made at 1:30 am, seven hours after the count began. Greve Hall serves as one of 16 polling places around campus. Students had to present a valid ID card and an activities card before being allowed to vote. Requirements need revision, however, as a single Bea- con reporter was able to vote 12 times in an attempt to show the inadequacies of the current voting procedure. The Beacon story was picked up by the wire services. Unity candidates and the party platform at a Circle Park rally attended by 150 students and two TV crews. antage of Unity It Is a victory celebration at the Kappa Sigma house for students Trustee-elect Steve Gill and his campaign manager, J im Hudson. In a required document present- ed before the election, Gill declared a $895 campaign budget which was used for advertising and printed ma- terials. The Board of Trustees approved Gill May 7. Falling under criticism for his suspect campaign tactics, Scott Lucas made a last ditch effort to save his bid for trustee by campaigning door-to-door and utlizing the letters to the editor department in the Daily Bea- con. Before a student can run for an SGA office, a peti- tion must be presented with 250 signatures. Tim Har- vey, Unity vice-presidential candidate, procures the sig; nature of Preston Walters early in the campaign. The Vantage party, led by candidates Bob Crowder and Diana May, hits the campaign trail in a publicity walk across campus April 18. Crowderis party suffered defeat at virtually every turn, except for Crowder him- self, who was elected SGA president by 452 votes. SGA Elections April 25, 1979 , i; SP G FEVER xv ?4- : K tw a a a k i tit t f! .. 5 h t We Whether itis in small groups or in mass, Saturday nights, these are not the only big 42 t :w '7 ., 9' a t: l W partying at UT appears to be the most popu- party times. The Breweryis ladies night, the , , w t , fJ' lar sport since Big Orange football, and this all-night happy hour at the Tap Room and 5 ? ti tel :f i seems to be especially true in the spring. fraternity mixers make Wednesday night i, t it i? X; Charcterized by a loss of inhibitions, it part of the weekend. I a g i a 4' 3' includes tbut is not limited toi consuming Many students take less hours to allow for i ' .i , , t 3 alcohol, smoking and ingesting various illegal more partying and extended sun time at the i i 3'1 i 3 drugs and general rowdiness. pool. But too much of a good thing can i e i g ,N , , ; Preoccupied with the nice weather and prove damaging. '3 ,. x i y, i the mood of the recent spring vacation, stu- One can visualize a disgruntled parent at V t, M i 9 Q dents, somehow, seem not to mind missing grade time as a prodigal son or daughter a. a X ; i 5' i '2 an afternoon class to go to the mountains, to squirms under his gaze and says, uWell, it w. , i f ' the lake or just to drink a beer on the Strip. was Spring Quarter and a . ," V i ' g: a i h A While most partying occurs on Friday and ii A 1 ; There's nothing like a cold one to sip while party- tt Keg parties are a tradition for students. Parties are ing with close friends. Jim Menifee has a tall tale for his ' held in apartments, dorm rooms or, in the case of this buddies, Dami Rich and Michael Buchanan, as they Rheltney party, in a hotel hospitality room. finish a pitcher at Hymieis in Shelbourne Towers. Some of the busiest taps in Tennessee flow on Foosball Is a good game to drink by. Kris Foster and Cumberland Avenue. This one at the Brewery is espe- Bonnie Matheson, both sophomores in arthitecture, en- cially busy each Wednesday night during ladies night. joy a rowdy game at the Brewery. It was Wednesday The beer flows free for UT coeds. night with free beers for the ladies. Spring 1353:? e 1 2 1 SPRElyG FEVER xcomanued The no-alcohol-on-campus policy makes dorm room keg parties risky, but thafs half the fun. The keg usually finds its home in the shower after being spirited into the building under various disguises or blatantly rolled onto the elevator. Although disco seems to be the national craze, most students have an indifferent atti- tude toward it. Disco bars have a hard time making it around campus, but major disco spots - Uncle Samls and Flannigank e flourish away from campus, forcing campus disco junkies to travel for a fix. Many students indulge in another form of partying e an illegal form. In the dorm, smokers frantically stuff towels under the door in steam-filled foyers and open win- dows to eliminate the sweetish odors. Tell- tale red eyes are prevalent at late night deli runs or early morning jaunts to Krystal. Partying is more than an action. Partying is an attitude. It is a UT tradition, almost an obligation and some students see it as a divine right. The partying trend will continue because as long as there are students and beer, there will be partying. Current participants can rest easy knowing they have lived up to the tradition quite well. "When it gets warm you get thirsty, know what I mean?,l - Dan Batey, senior, political science Richardson's the name, footballls the game. Roy and Richard Richardson stop at the End Zone for a brotherly game. The End Zone is another popular wet spot that is in a strategic location right across from Steve Hall. What goes better with beer than backgammon? Simple to learn, the game has been popularized by students. It is addictive and is constantly used as an excuse not to study or for one more beer to finish the game. P 1 22 h 82:31:?2uarter itStudents take less hours in the spring so they can spend more time partying with their friends. Spring is the party quarter. " - Don Sheneman, senior, finance "When itls nice weather everyone gets out and once they're out, partying is inevitable. " - Kim Glick, sophomore, pre-med The stool outside the Last Lap is a favorite place for employees and customers. Chris Williams, liberal arts junior, has worked for the Lap for a year. John Long said he likes the atmosphere on the Strip. k, ,V Diane Klmer, freshman in liberal arts and Tom Schaughency, a sophomore in business, split a pitcher at Hymiels. Diane, from Raleigh, N.C., and Tom, from Beaver, Pa., have been dating since Fall Quarter. That's a lot of beet and popcorn! Lisa Abernathy, a sophomore in liberal arts, and Jeanice Carpenter, a freshman in liberal arts are all smiles as they celebrated the end of Spring Quarter at Hymieis. CITATION CELEBRATION About 500 guests of Chancellor Jack Reese got a closer look at the Universityhs outstanding students, faculty, staff and alum- ni at the 13th annual Chancellorhs Honor Banquet. It was held in the Cumberland Suite at the University Center. During the evening, members of the Uni- versity community were recognized for ex- ceptional contributions and achievements. Musical interludes in the banquet program featured performances by the Student String Quartet, the UT Suzuki violin stu- dents of William Starr, the Faculty Brass Quintet and vocalist Delores Zeigler. Awards presented included Torchbearers, University Macebearer, Chancellorhs Cita- Chancellor Reese presents Fred Brown, staff assis- tant in the engineering department, with a Chancellofs Citation for Extraordinary Service to the University for his efforts in recruiting minority students. Sammie Lynn Puett accepts a Chancellofs Citation for Extraordinary Service to the University from Chan- cellor Reese. Puett served five years as executive assis- tant to Reese and was instrumental in improving inter- nal communication on campus. She is now on leave of absence from her faculty position in the College of Communications to serve as General Service Commis- sioner in Gov. Lamar Alexandefs administration. 124th 31::Zelltfg;93anquet tions, Chancellorhs Research Scholars and Graduate Student Teaching Awards. The campus-wide event is held each spring quar- ter, and to be invited is an honor itself. "The selection of torchbearer is based on scholastic achievement, activities, character and service to the university community. The honor recognizes students who are representative of the motto: One that beareth a torch shadoweth oneself to give light to others. , h - Howard Aldmon, Vice chancellor, student affairs After 18 years as head of the plant and soil science Torchbearets are in front, Mark Wolfson, liberal department, L.F. Seatz was honored at the banquet for arts; and Martha Ann Springer, engineering. On the his service to the University. He is a former Macebearer second row are Steve Gill, liberal arts; Pamela Bryan, and president of the Phi Kappa Phi Society. home economics; and Frank Sam Moore, agriculture. Suzuki violin students of William Starr, head of the UT music department, entertain banquet guests before the awards ceremony. These young musicians learn to play entirely by ear before they ever read music. Chancellor Reese presents the Macebearer award to Pietro Pasqua, head of the engineering department. One of the highest honors bestowed upon a faculty member, the Macebearer award is conferred on the basis of eminence in teaching, research and service. Chancellor's Banquet h 125 May 2, 1979 4., A. wmam 414m Two Kappa Alpha Psi members help themselves in Residence Hall Association members were charged 75 staff obtained the needed equipment, and MHRA pro the buffet line at one of the Melrose Hall cookouts. cents and non-members paid $1.50. The Melrose Hall Vided all the funding and manpower for the event. MELROSE: Peace and Quiet -1 hhhhhh ,0 Melrose is unique physically with its 1940 architec- ture and socially with its small population of 260 upperclassman and graduate students. Melrose is noted for a family-type atmosphere, according to Head Resident Mike Kollar. A family album complete with hand-scrawled notes is kept of dorm events and activities. Coffee houses and court- yard picnics characterize typical Melrose events. 51 t 1' I I I 1151'! "I like the surroundings. The dorm is low- key, so you can get plenty of peace and quietW V Melrose Hall - Alex Hughes, senior, engineering Sunshine peeks over the top of Hess into the Melrose couri- yard. The courtyard is the center for spring sports and picnics. Melrose is divided Into sections rather than halls. There are two female and five male wings and two for graduate students 1 t 170Any HoltA 126 Melrose Cookouts Spring Quarter A FAMILY AFFAIR Throughout Spring Quarter, residents at Melrose Hall enjoyed a series of cookouts and coffee houses in the Melrose courtyard. The cookout menus included hamburgers, hot dogs and baked beans. The coffee houses featured live amateur entertainment with musicians, singers, blue grass bands and ventriloquists from the campus community. The events were sponsored by the Mel- rose Hall Residents Association but were open to everyone. The crowds ranged from 75 to more than 150 persons. thThe cookouts are financed by MHRA and they are so popular. Iths really worth it. ,' - Vicki Rowe, senior, education "Most of the people that have performed either live in the dorm or are friends of people who do. ht - Patti Stephans, senior, educational psychology "The coffee houses are great. The musicians are all non-professional and the audiences are receptive. " - Mike Graney, sophomore, philosophy Senior Debbie Alexander, a deaf education major, munches on'a hamburger at a cookout held early in Spring Quarter. Five cookouts were held throughout the spring season. The last of these cookouts, held May 25, featured an amateur bluegrass band, one of the members being a Melrose resident. Graduate student Gary Llndle extinguishes an over- cooked hot dog while Martha Rawls, a junior majoring in engineering, looks on. Despite the apparent lack of talented chefs, the turnout at all cookouts was large. Melrose Cookouts Spring Quarter h 127 128 Lambda Chi Alpha members Chuch Fisher, Don Young, John Williams and Randy Leach comprise the clown quartet in uBig Top Bingo or Hypnotic Hysteria" performed in conjunction with Alpha Omicron Pi. The skit concerned how clowns, inspired by a group of children, prevent the evil magician Mandrake from tak- ing over the circus. The groups won first place Dedicated to Andy Holt, Carnicus Gold is emceed by campus personality Tony Spiva. HStill Crazy After All These Years" was the 50th anniversary theme. Theatrical students were hired by the Lambda Chi Alphas and Alpha Omicron Pis to apply stage make-up for the performances. Rebecca McCampbell receives a clown face from fifth-year theater major Cherry Norris. Jimmy Overbey considers the King's offer of a 1,000 pounds of Brontosauras chips as part of the prize for finding a cure for boredom in the Phi Delta Theta- Phi Mu entry, uThe History of Rock and Roll." Mar- riage to Julie Smith, the Kings daughter, is also part of the prize. The production was directed by Overby and Diane Davis, and the cast included 40 person. Carnicus May 18-19, 1979 Catherine Collier and Chuck Painter lead wearied marathon dancers in the Kappa Sigma-Alpha Delta Pi entry, UA Carnicus Carole." A take-off on the 50th anniversary theme, the skit revisted Camicus perfor- mances of the past. Jim Hudson is in the action at the Volunteer High Sock Hop during the Kappa Sig-ADPFs reenactment of a 19505 high school dance. The third-place group per- formed dances and gymnastics to the 1978 hit "Greased Lightening." A f t , r y , A N a w ..,, c k W, , OING FOR THE GOLD Carnicus celebrated its 50th anniversary with plenty of flashy production numbers and a sprinkling of satire and humor that has made the event a tradition. After 10 weeks and over 175 hours of practice each, nine skits hit the stage at Alumni Gym. The competition, entitled HCairnicus Gold: Still Crazy After All These Years," was sponsored by the All Campus Events Committee. Lambda Chi Alpha and Alpha Omicron Pi were winners in the mixed division. Sigma Alpha Epsilonts skit entitled uThe Wizard of Orange" won in the singles division and also took overall honors. Lambda Chi Alpha was awarded the ACE overall trophy for having accumulated the most points in ACE compe- tition this year. "Camicus takes a lot of time, and that can affect your grades. But if you dontt sit around and waste time, you can make it. " - Mike Mears, senior, Sigma Nu "I got to meet a bunch of new people, and all of us were working for a common goal. You can make a lot of new friends that way. " - Don Fountain, sophomore, Lambda Chi Alpha Flve-year Carnlcus veteran Mark Wischhusen por- trays Horothy with the ruby boobies in SAE,s winning entry, HThe Wizard of Orange." Bill Powers as the dog Tit Tit, and Wiley Robinson as Jake Moocher accompa- ny Wischhusen in the finale. Over 150 hours were put into producing the skit, choreographed by Julie Hahn. Hahn, the first SAE little sister at UT, has been their choreographer for the past 18 years. 18.13?':::; t 129 GONE WITH THE RAIN NMovies on the Sunrooftt at Dunford Hall was rained out, but residents enjoyed five short films in Lounge A just the same. The evening was sponsored by the newly- elected officers of the Dunford Hall Resi- dence Association, who rented films from the Lawson McGhee Library downtown. Movie goers munched on candy sold by the DHRA, and talk between movies ranged from boy talk to school talk to summer plans talk. It was a good time for residents to make new friends and visit with those they hadntt seen often enough during the last hectic weeks of Spring Quarter. "The movie project is to break in the new officers for next year, while the old ones are still here to help. We are hoping next year will be great. Wetve got a lot of big plans for DHR ." - Julie Troyer, freshman, business, DHRA president-elect Julie Troyer, freshman in business; Jenifer Huey, sophomore in agriculture; Rhonda Evans, freshman in liberal arts; and Robin Oakley, freshman in liberal arts, get the DHRA records straight before the movies begin. All four students are newly-elected DHRA officers. Jenifer Huey, a sophomore in agriculture, and a friend enjoy James Thurber's short film HA Unicorn In the Park." It was about a hen-pecked husband who finally outsmarts his wife to get the better of her. Newly elected DHRA treasurer Jenifer Huey, sophomore in agriculture, threads the film for a showing of HMrs. Amworth," a vampire thriller. 130 a:viribfsges he: DUNFORD: Melting Pot A melting pot is what Dunford Head Resident Deb- bie McHugh called her dorm. A unique mixture of both Greeks and independents, freshmen and upper- classmen comprise female population of 313. To the advantage of this mixture of people, Dunford is cen- trally located on the east side of campus. Dunford residents are not required to eat on the meal plan. Thus, kitchens located on the third and fifth floors are heavily used. A color TV on the fourth , floor provides entertainment for residents. WM MU "The people are great and the rooms are easy to rearrange to suit your own taste. h - Jan Dodson, freshman, education Second floor resident Betsy Spahr, an education freshman from Magnolia, Ohio, spends a few moments skimming material and making notes for her morning class. Built in 1968, Dunford is located in East Area. Lynne Shapiro, a sophomore in business from Memphis, leaves for her afternoon classes. Dunford is close to all academic buildings. D f ' nzs'fmfsfs h 131 1979 provided a dramatic finale to a dec- ade of change in the area of the arts, drama and entertainment at UT. An increase in the amount of money fun- neled into cultural attractions and help from the National Endowment of the Arts and the Tennessee Arts Commission made it possi- ble to escalate the number and quality of artists. More plays and visits by noted pro- fessional actors added an extra dimension to the theater presentations. The Film Committee brought more inter- nationally acclaimed films to UT, while the Campus Entertainment Board contracted big-name performers such as Steve Martin and the Beach Boys. And newly initiated Celebration affirmed UTTs commitment to a quality cultural pro- gram earning standing ovations for the cul- tural committees at UT. One of the most respected women in psychology, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross came to campus July 25 to talk to a group of UT nursing students. The author of "On Death and Dying," and a regular on the talk-show cir- cuit, Kubler-Ross was in Knoxville during the implemen- , tation of a hospice program at Fort Sanders Hospital. i' , Hospice is a counseling program designed for terminal- t5 ly ill patients and their families. 13. STANDING OVATION' 132i Clarence Brown Theater and the Issues Committee provided an outlet for bored stu- dents during the course of the slow-paced Summer Quarter. Theater 11 presented 12 productions dur- ing the year, the first three during Summer Quarter. The Summer Company presented the modern-day comedy tiHappy Birthday, Wanda June" June 28 through July 8. Also presented were 0The Three-penny Opera," a humorous musical about the London un- derworld gangs, July 12 through 22, and uThe Grass Harp," a dramatic story about Southern tradition and culture, July 26 through Aug. 5. Near-capacity crowds at- tended Theater II for most performances as students sought an alternative to studying. Bringing a traditionally private subject out of the closet, the problems of caring for dying patients and their families were dis- cussed by Dr. Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, a noted authority on the subject. Kubler-Ross was brought to the UT campus by nursing stu- dents and the Issues Committee. Students had more than studying and football to keep them busy during Fall Quar- ter as various university organizations brought a host of lecturers and entertainers to speak and perform on campus. A University Center audience heard Sir Harold Wilson, ex-prime minister of Great Culture Summer - Fall Quarter Britain, address such concerns as Britaints 90 percent income tax and its religious con- flict with Northern Ireland. Wilson has conversed with some of the most important people in modern history, including President Kennedy and Premier Brezhnev. WilsonTs Sept. 21 ilecture was sponsored by the Issues Committee. "I had to go see Wf'lsitin tgi? liaroldt for an English assignment, but rm really glad I had to because heis someone who has been an actual leader. " -Rodney Woodward, sophomore, art Orson Bean, portraying would-be detective Hen- ry Flemming, laments the troubles of his first private eye assignment to next-door neighbor Stan, played by local Bernard Engle. More than 8,000 persons saw Sam Bobrickis comedy which ran for five weeks in the Cla- rence Brown Theater during Fall Quarter. "Anglo-Amerlcan Relations Since World-War II" was the topic covered by Britainis Sir Harold Wilson during a lecture Sept. 22. The prime minister of Great Britain from 1964-70 and again from 1974-76, Wilson is presently a member of Britain's Parliament. An acrylic sculpture by Assistant Art Professor Wal- ter Jackson is subtly illuminated by lights in McClung Museum. A UT Faculty Development Grant allowed Jackson to spend a year of concentrated effort on his artwork which served to usher in the year. Orson Bean returned to the stage after a six-year absence to star in Sam Bobrickis ttFlemming." The comedy enjoyed a five- week run in Clarence Brown Theater and centered on the life of a businessman turned private eye. me best part of tFlemming' was Mr. Bean himself. Ifound he was able to turn a potentially boring play into an enjoyable evening." -Janice M cCngick, junior, finance While in residence with uFlemming,n Bean treated a near-capacity crowd Sept. 28 to a lecture on his philosopy. He shared his beliefs on love, sex and marriage and re- ceived a standing ovation for his views on marijuana. Bean said he detests the prosecu- tion of victimless crimes because they clog the courts and prevent judicial action on serious offenses. Fall 5332? t 133 134 STANDING OVATIONSkontinued The lights dimmed and the curtains parted as the Central Film Committee brought 38 movies to the University Center Auditorium during Fall Quarter. More than 6,500 tickets were sold to such recent releases as iiThe Goodbye Girl," 0A Star is Born" and itThe Turning Point." Two of the most popular movies shown were iiLast Tango in Paris" and iiDeliverance." But music also treated UT students when the atmosphere of a smoke-filled New York night club was brought to the Music Hall as Dexter Gordon performed Oct. 16. The saxophone wailed with the sounds of some of the best straight-ahead jazz in the country. Gordon, a giant in the field, helped pioneer the music in the early 19405. And jazz wasnit the only kind of music performed Fall Quarter; the winner of the Arthur Rubenstien International Piano Mas- ters Competition, Emanuel Ax, performed before a crowd of 500. His Oct. 7 perfor- mance in the Music Hall included classical, jazz and blues music. Ax played with the New York, Philadelphia, Chicago and San Francisco orchestras during his tour. Culture Fall Quarter "It was really an energetic,modern and theatrical presentation. He tMurray Louist was definitely the most energetic and hypnotic one of all. He offered a dancing course this year during Christmas break and I was really fired-up and wanted to 90." -Helen Wilkens, juniorjpu'blic relations The Murray Louis Dance Theater performs in Cla- rence Brown. Brought by Cultural Attractions, the com- pany received standing ovations every night. Patrick Husted as Petmchlo, meets his friend Hor- tensio iDavid Mayi to talk over his impending marriage to the haughty, sharp-tounged Katharina. More than 6,500 tickets were sold to the HTaming of the Shrew" which played to audiences in the Carousel Theater. On the dance floor, the internationally ac claimed Murray Louis Dance Theater leape on stage in late October. The company wa in residence at the Clarence Brown playino to audiences totaling more than 1,000 per sons during its three-day stay. November began with drama and exhibit as two plays and three art and display pro grams from the Exhibits Committee filled th first week of the month. The University Centefs Hermitage Roo was home to the Buskeris Theater Grou tCloser Look, page 48L as the Theater St dents Association brought the classic wh- dunnit murder iiMouse Trap" to life. Als receiving curtain calls was the Shakespea ian comedy iiThe Taming of the Shrew, retelling the story of a haughty and obstinat girl nobody wants to marry. The play ente tained more than 6,500 persons at the Ca ousel Theater during its Fall Quarter run. Celebrity David Frost enthralled an estimated 800 persons with a lecture he delivered as part of Home- coming week festivities. Frost spoke about his life, his work, and his interviews with Richard Nixon. The slave Pseudolus, Gene Daniels, confronts Ro- man warrior Miles Glorious, played by Rick Reiss, in the chaotic comedy uA Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum." The play was seen by 6,578 persons. One of the more visible groups on cam- pus, the Exhibits Committee was responsible for all art and sculpture shows during the quarter in the University Centeris gallery concourse. Leonardo Di Vincfs life works, History of the Cartoon and the Jim Cotter Metalworks Exhibits were displayed throughout the Center in November. mForum' was a treat! It was one of the most insanely funny things I 've seenl' -John Beasley, junior, engineering The Orange Blossom Special rolled into campus the week of Nov. 21. On board were the Concord String Quartet for the first leg of their Beethoven cycle, feminist Bar- bara Seaman, television-journalist David Frost and comedian Steve Martin playing to a sell-out crowd in Stokely Athletic Center tCloser Look, page 52. The fabulous t50$ returned to Alumni Gym Nov. 17 as the original Drifters brought back the sounds of the early days of rock to the annual Homecoming dance. The week came to a finale the 18th with the opening of gA Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" in the Clarence Brown Theater. And ,twas three weeks before Christmas when the fourth annual Christmas concert was given by the UT choral groups in Alumni Gym, bringing an end to Fall Quarter. Fan 5532? T 135 Students returned to campus to begin a new year, to struggle through a new quarter and to find some new ways to fill their free time during the winter months. Dancing filled the stages in January as the New Repretory Dance Company, a student dance troupe, opened the quarter with shows in Clarence Brown Theater. The Mil- waukee Ballet followed Jan. 14, playing to a full house on the first stop of its world tour. Stokely rocked with foot-stompin, coun- try-rock and jazz Jan. 27 as the Dixie Dregs played to an audience of more than 1,500 during their two performances sponsored by the Campus Entertainment Board. " tHot 1 Baltimore' was one of the best productions live seen here. It was funny but it also made you think." -Elizabeth Asbury, freshman, political science Considered to be a new trend in music, the Dixie Dregs perform in concert Jan. 27 at the Music Hall. Influenced by jazz, classical, rock and country, the group played selections from its latest album, "Night of the Living Dregs," during their two performances. Acting lnnkeepers Robert Hahn and Allison Gross Johnson man the registration desk of the seedy uHot 1 Baltimore." The comedy opened Feb. 16, play- ing to audiences in the Carousel Theater. C l 136 Will: Quarter ms There were no Ms Understandings Valen- ine's Day as the problems encountered by women athletes and women in general were examined by the Woments Coordinating Council and Panhellenic. The two groups sponsored a lecture by tennis star Billie Jean King tCloser Look, page 78L and more than 1,500 persons attended Kingis talk held at Alumni Gym. The banks of the Ganges River and the mystery of the Far East came to Clarence Brown as world-renowned actors opened the off-Broadway production of 0A Meeting by the River" Closer Look, page 391T. It was written by Christopher Isherwood, au- thor of ttCabaret," and starred Simon Ward, Sioban McKenna and Sam Jaffe. The play dealt with one man,s search to return to the basics and his brothefs obsession to keep up with the middleclass lifestyle. After perform- ing to sellout crowds, totaling 6,264, the play headed for Broadway. The Concord String Quartet entertains a UT audi- ence for the third time this year. The quartet played orchestrations from different stages in Beethoven,s life on five separate occasions, at the university. Feb. 16 saw the grand opening of tiHot 1 Baltimore," a play about a seedy hotel head- ed for condemnation. The play enjoyed a three-week run playing to 5,387 persons in the Carousel Theater. "John Prine was simply fantastic- I think I'm in love!" -Sheila Cox, freshman, nursing Later in the quarter, the spotlights filtered through smoke-filled Stokely once again when country-rockers Jerry Jeff Walker and John Prine enthralled an audience of more than 2,000. The Feb. 23 concert was the last cultural event of the quarter. John Prine performs one of his most popular songs, uIllegal Smiles,H for a crowd of 3,000. Prine followed the performance of Jerry Jeff Walker Feb. 23. The concert was the first sponsored solely by the CEB. Returning tanned and troublefree from a ten-day break, students arrived on campus Spring Quarter to see and hear the best in dramatic and musical entertainment. Two plays were unveiled at Clarence Brown during the last days in March as uThe Furies of Mother Jones? a dramatic and personal portrayal of a woman,s life, took the stage in Theater II. On the big stage, the comical misadventures of Rossyln came to life in the Shakespearian classic ttAs You Like It? When the play opened March 30, the audience saw a stage transformed by elaborate sets into the Forest of Arden, com- plete with snowstorms. And more than 500 persons converged upon the Music Hall as the rock group Blackwidow spun its web of entertainment. The March 30 concert was sponsored by the Campus Entertainment Board. The Old South met the new world April 20 as Tennessee Williamst classic play uA Streetcar Named Desire" about a modern- day Scarlet OtHara opened in the Carousel Theater for a three-week stretch. " tStreetcar' was beautifully done. It really left me feeling good because it is such a masterpiece? -Melanie Caine, senior, biology STANDING OVATIONSTCm-tinued The clown Touchstone tRichard Galuppit fishes in the Forest of Arden, accompanied by the pastoral phi- losopher-shepherd Corin tPatrick Hustedt, in Shake- spear's uAs You Like It." Record crowds attended. Grace Laszlo and John Randall play the leads in Tennessee William,s "A Streetcar Named Desire." The classic drama centers on the life of Stella, a southern belle living in a time and place that has little use for antebellum affectations. The play was made into an Academy Award winning movie in 1951. 138w Culture Spring Quarter Two members of the Bill Evans Dance Company give a free demonstration to students. The company performed as part of the celebration of the Arts. Rock brought down Rafters in the Univer- sity Center as the Son Seals Band brought out 500 rock-and-rollers to the concert. An 11-day program to underscore the im- portance of the arts in the cultural life of UT began on campus May 2 with the opening of Celebration. The first program of its type brought New York Times art critic Hilton Cramer, Metropolitan Opera director Fran- cis Robinson, award-winning author John Champin Gardner Jr., violinist Pinchas Zuck- erman and black poet Amiri Bakara tformer- ly Leroi Jonesi to, share in the activities. ttlt was really great being able to talk personally to such a great author as John Gardner. I've read all his novels and I think he is simply a genius." -Ricky Jennings, junior, english Overlapping the Celebration activities was the high-stepping of the noted Bill Evans Dance Company, in residence for three days at Clarence Brown Theater. The voices of the most outstanding UT opera students in three nights of concerts at the Music Hall added a melodic note to the festivities. A bit of surf and sand filled Stokely Ath- letics Center April 27 as more than 6,000 teeny-boppers and beach bums came to hear the mellow sounds of the Beach Boys. The return to the carefree days of the early t605 was sponsored by the CEB. Disappointment mixed with the tunes of disco as a concert by Chic and Patti La Belle failed to bring even 1,000 persons to Stoke- ly for the May 6 concert. The CEB, who sponsored the near disco-disaster, had con- sidered canceling the event. Considered by Clarence Brown publicity director Chris Grabenstein to be the best play UT presented this year, the comedy itBorn Yesterdaytt opened for a three-week run May 18. The presentation was based on a mans rise from rags-to-riches. One week of farce and comedy filled the halls of the University Center starting May 23, as Buskefs Theater Students Associ- ation sponsored uThurbeiJs Carnival." The year closed to the tune of fiddles and banjos as May 27 saw Circle Park Drive serve as the stage to the Outdoor Bluegrass Festival sponsored by CEB. Culture Spring Quarter 2139 Burt and Danny are surprised to hear that Jodie lwho is gayl has left Dennis lwho is also gayl to live with Carol iwho is pregnantt. Later, Carol leaves Jodie and Jodie moves in with Alice lwho is a lesbianl. Danny eventually marries a mafia donls daughter who is kid- napped and murdered. Burt, on the other hand, has an affair with his secretary and is taken away by a UFO on ilSoap," a favorite television program with students. CHANGING CHANNE 140i Entertainment June 1978-May 1979 It was a time of change and progress in the area of the mass media during the year. Nationally, Fred Silverman took on the mas- sive task of keeping NBCls head above the water. Hollywood brought back the war movie - this time without heroes. Disco took the floor in the music industry and seemed to be unyielding, and famous people brought out secrets in their - and others - pasts in autobiographies. Locally, WATE-TV threw away a 20-year affiliation with NBC to go with front-runner ABC, Leaving Knoxville without an NBC station, at least for now. WKGN, Knoxville,s only progressive rock station, went disco to the delight of disco fans but the discontent of others. Knoxville magazine was back on the newstands and Esquire magazine was bought by the hometown guys at 13-30. On the national scene in television, it was again the familiar lineup of ABC, first; CBS, a distant second; and NBC, and even more distant third. The program consistantly scor- ing No. 1 during the season was tlThreels Companyf, followed by iiLaverne and Shir- leyfl llTaxil, and uHappy Days? all from ABC. CBS got the next three spots with its news program, ll60 Minutes," in fifth place, followed by sitcoms ilMiAtstl-I" and HOne Day at a Timef' The zany cosmic-comedy ilMork and Mindyll took eighth place honors followed by llAlice" in ninth and llDallas" in 10th position. In the motion picture industry, the rehash- ing of the 1605 brought Academy Awards to two films. "The Deer Hunter," a Vietnam War movie, captured Oscars for best pic- ture, best director Michael Ciminol and best supporting actor lChristopher Walkenl. Also utilizing the war plot was the movie "Com- ing HomeH which brought Oscars to Jane Fonda and Jon Voight for best actress and actor. Best supporting actress was Maggie Smith for her role in lCalifornia Suite? Bringing in big bucks at the box-offices dur- ing the year were lSuperman? tiGrease," uHeaven Can Wait," and iiAnimal House." Relying heavily on the Impersonations, mimes and oneliners of star Robin Williams, the comedy HMork and Mindy" made it to the top 10 during the year. Mork, an alien from Ork, has become famous for the weekly signoff: uNa nu, Na nu," meaning goodbye in Orkan. Williams co-stars with actress Pam Dawber. The best movie of the year, according to the Acade- my of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, was the power- ful Vietnam War film uThe Deer Hunter." The picture, starring Robert De Niro and John Savage, was victori- ous over uComing Home," uHeaven Can Wait," HMid- night Expressii and uAn Unmarried Woman? at the 515t Oscar presentations in May. Books about women and for women were best- sellers during the year. Such books as Marilyn Frenchls uThe Womenls Room," Judy Blumels llWifeyh and Nancy Friday's uMy Mother, My Self" were personal and lucrative books for publishers. IThe music Industry proved to be a melting pot of variety in 1979. The disco of Sister Sledge's uWe Are Family," the rock of Kissl "Kiss Times Four," and the mellow sounds of Judy CollinsY ttHard Times for Lovers" lined the record store shelves during the year. album; iiTotally Hot." choose from. Disco ruled the music charts during much of the year. Groups like the Village People, with their album uGo West," Peaches and Herb with uZ-I-lot" and the Bee Gees and their fifth consecutive hit ilSpirits Having Flown," topped the charts. Making it with- out the disco label were such artists as Billy Joel with u52nd Street,n the Blues Brothersl tiBriefcase Full of Bluesil and Olivia Newton- John with her new look, new sound and new Autobiographies of the private lives of stars filled bookstore shelves during the year. Christina Crawfordls book, uMommie Dearestil was about her life growing up un- der the tyrannical rule of Joan Crawford. lt spent months on the New York Times best- seller lists, along with Lauren Bacallis candid uBy Myself." In fiction, the top books were ilChesapeake" by James Michener, llFools Die" by Mario Puzo, "War and Remem- branceli by Herman Wouk, ia long-awaited sequel to uWinds of Warl'l and uThe World According to Garpii by John Irving. The mass media provided some of the best in creative talent during the year. The networks brought Oscar winners like HNet- workfy uRocky" and "Taxi Driver" to the small screen for mass consumption. The net- works also produced works of their own like iiCentennialf, tiBlind Ambitionl' and iiBack- stairs at the White House." America found it could stop running from the war years and iiComing Home" and ilThe Deer Hunter" became proof. Music found a new avenue in disco and books in autobiographies. So whether in line at local theaters, in TV lounges, book or record stores, students found a wide variety of entertainment to Entertainment June 1978-May 1979 l141 TIME PASSAGES The year progressed finding us concerned not only with quizzes, term papers and ex- ams, but also with world peace, rising prices and tight energy supplies. As history was etched into the records, we found it necessary to take a closer look out- side the university environment. There, we found fears - that a world war would develop over a border dispute; chal- lenges - that new sources of energy would be tapped; and hopes - that peace would be established between two powerful Middle East nations. We were left with impressions of a year that fulfilled many promises and opened fresh passages for a new decade. June mSon of Sam7 killer David Berkowitz was sentenced June 12 to a total of 315 years for six murders and seven woundings com- mitted in a shooting rampage that terrorized New York City for a year. "The Supreme Court ruled June 15 that the Endangered Species Act prohibited com- pletion of Tennesseefs Tellico Dam. 'President Carter and Gen. Omar Torrijos signed'the Panama Canal treaties June 16 amid wild celebrations in Panama City. Carter told some 250,000 Panamanians it was lfthe threshold of a new era of inter- American understanding." In July, former President Richard Nixon journeyed to tiny Hyden, Ky., to make his first public appearance since leaving the White House in August, 1974. 142 June 1978-September 1978 d Year in Review c a ., WWW 9' 1 a d J uly 'National attention focused on the small coal mining town of Hyden, Ky., July 14 when, for the first time since his resignation, former President Richard Nixon spoke to the town of 500. 'It was Republican gubernatorial candi- date Lamar Alexander who captured the local media July 17 with promises to Knox- villians of stiffening crime penalities and fix. ing Malfunction Junction. mOur voices will not be stilled," President Carter told the nation as Soviet dissident leader Anatoly Shcharansky was convicted of high treason in Moscow and sentenced to 13 years in prison July 19. 'At 11:47 pm. July 26, Louise Brown was born, the first child to be conceived outside her motherls womb. August 'Millionaire Jake Butcher won the crowd- ed Democratic primary for governor, and Lamar Alexander won the Republican no. minaiton Aug. 7. fPope Paul VI, 80, died in the Vatican City of a heart attack Aug. 6. 'It was a long, tedious trip - one that no human had ever survived - but three Americans flying the Twin Eagle baloon suc- cessfully completed a transatlantic trip from Maine to France Aug. 24. xi i 3:?! ".H f 1' The Tellico Dam, spanning the Little Tennessee Riv er in eastern Roane County, was rendered obsolet- before it became functional. The Supreme Court, in . most controversial decision, halted construction in Jun- to protect the endangered snail darter. September 'Summer officially ended for thousands o UT students as Fall Quarter classes starte Sept. 18. 2The nationls worst air disaster in histor claimed 144 lives as a Pacific Southwest 72 jetliner collided with a single-engine Cessn over San Diego Sept. 25. 'After 13 days at Camp David, Egypti President Anwar Sadat, Israeli Prime Mini ter Menachem Begin and President Jimm Carter announced to the world they ha formulated a framework for peace in th Middle East Sept. 25. 'Only 34 days after his appointment to atholocism's highest office, Pope John aul I died Sept. 28. October 'A $12.4 million federal grant for Knox- ille,s Expo 182 was approved by President arter Oct. 4. The Senate breathed new live in the qual Rights Amendment Oct. 6 by voting - add 39 months to the original seven-year eriod for states to ratify the womerfs equa- y measure. The extension set a deadline of ne 30, 1982 for ratification by the re- ired 38 states. 3The UT Vols won their first football game . the season Oct. 7 over Army, 31-13. 1Karol Cardinal Wojtyla was elected Pope ohn Paul II Oct. 17. The 58-year-old Polish antiff is the youngest pope in modern times d the first non-Italian pope in 455 years. November 'Open warfare broke out Nov. 2 between thousands of Vietnamese and Chinese troops along a mountain border pass in the first major fighting between the two Commu- nist nations in 200 years. 'Republican Lamar Alexander claimed victory over Democrat Jake Butcher in the race for Tennessee governorship Nov. 7. Republican Howard Baker was re-elected to the US. Senate. mWild and crazy3 comedian Steve Martin abruptly cut short his UT Homecoming ap- pearance Nov. 16 due to excessive heat in Stokely Athletics Center. 'A bizarre mass suicide in Jonestown, Guyana, left 912 followers of the Rev. Jim Jones dead after they drank cyanide mixed with KoolvAid Nov. 19. 'San Francisco Mayor George Moscone and councilman Harvey Milk were shot to death in City Hall Nov. 27 by Dan White, former member of the cityts board of super- visers who said he wanted his job back. December 'Ex-Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir, 80, died Dec. 8. 1Robbers at Kennedy Airport Dec. 13 got away with nearly $6 million in cash and jew- elry in the biggest robbery in US. history. 1More than 700 spectators watched in Memphis as the supersonic Concorde jet touched down for the first time in Tennessee Dec. 13. J anuary 'The United States established full diplo- matic relations with Communist China Jan. 1, ending the historic defense pact between Taiwan and the United States. Tire on the second floor technical depart- ment caused an estimated $50,000 damage to the UT Main Library Jan. 6. 'Rioters in Iran continued to protest the shahis oppressive policies as he fled to Egypt Jan. 16. Corruption plagued the Tennessee gov- ernoris office and forced the swearing in of Lamar Alexander three days early Jan. 17, the 'day after Gov. Ray Blanton pardoned double murderer Roger Humphreys and 51 other state prisoners. 1In Super Bowl XIII Jan. 22, the Pittsburg Steelers beat the Dallas Cowboys, 35-31, in Miami, Fla. Former Governor Ray Blanton, came to national attention in January after he signed release orders for 51 inmates in Tennesseeis prisons. October 1978-January 1979 Year in Review 7143 TIME PASSAGES 7Continued February 'Newspaper heiress and convicted bank robber Patty Hearst walked away from pris- on Feb. 1 after serving 23 months of a sev- en-year sentence. 'Three UT coeds were abducted from the Andy Holt parking garage over the weekend of Feb. 2. 1Rebels seized Tehran, and Ayatollah Khoemeini declared a new Islamic govern- ment in Iran Feb. 11. 'The State Court of Criminal Appeals heard arguments Feb. 20 on whether Gov. Lamar Alexander could continue to legally block commutations granted by former Gov. Ray Blanton. tAmid U.S. criticism and the Kremlin's warnings to 2pull out before itts too late," China continued its invasion into Vietnam Feb. 28. 144 February 1979-May 1979 Year in Review March The United States and China opened em bassies in each otherts capitols March 1, renewing a friendship after 30 years. The Vol swimmerst seven-year reign as Southeastern Conference champions offi- cially ended March 3 with a loss to Florida. But the Vol basketball team captured the conference title with a 75-69 win over Ken- tucky March 5. 1Radiation spread 20 miles from the Three Mile Island nuclear station near Har- risburgh, Pa., when the cooling system mal- functioned March 29. 'Amidst controversy, the State Senate voted March 29 to include the Ten Com- mandments in its official code of ethics. A presidential Impersonator is examined for radi- ation at an anti-nuclear protest in Washington. The rally followed the near nuclear-disaster in Harrisburg, Pa. April 1President Carter announced April 5 tha he would end federal price controls on do mestic oil. 'Egypt and Israel officially put their peac treaty into effect April 25 by exchangin ratification documents. tSGA elections at UT April 25 resulted ir Bob Crowder, president; Tim Harvey, vice president; and Steve Gill, the University, nominee to the UT Board of Trustees. 'Knoxville-based 13-30 Corporation an nounced the purchase of Esquire magazin April 30. May Conservative Margaret Thatcher defeat- ed the Labor Party and became Britaini first woman prime minister May 4. 'A fourth-floor fire forced the evacuatio of Sophronia Strong Hall and Cafeteria Ma 6, causing nearly $2,000 damage. 1The Senate overwhelmingly approve- Carter's standby gas rationing plan May 9 but the House rejected the plan, sparkin much criticism from Carter. 'Legislation to raise the legal drinking a9 in Tennessee from 18 to 19 was passsed b both houses of the State Legislature May 17 A- the gas situation In California became desp ate, fears that the shortage would move East spre. California instituted a form of rationing in May. ACADEMICS 1 Jan. 6, 1979 mg; n, Jan. 6, 1979. A fire, allegedly caused by an electrical mal- function, destroyed a section of the second floor in the Main library. Aug. 31, 1979. Dean Lura Odland resigned after serving as dean of the College of Home Economics , for 20 years. jTlMWUMWWHM h , r e nxuuw ,L 1; mvy?: 1 vv r -V , ' ' '!4 H I Fall, 1980. Construction of the Art and Architecture Building is scheduled to be completed. The structure will house approximately 850 students. Aug. 31, 1979 rw-vVv W- A Oct. 9, 1978 "MANDATORY onnsms moans JARVWFEBZ . 4. LA T HIM 795.2? mu. 'XXL. ' .1: Jan. 4, 1979 Sept. 21, 1978. The Veter- inary School opened, allowing 80 students from approximately 200 applicants to pursue a Doctor in Veterinary Medicine degree. Oct. 9, 1978. Mandatory Advising went into effect, equiring students to meet at least once a year with their advisors. an. 4, 1979. Physics profes- sor Ivan Sellin was installed as a member of the council which governs the American Physics Society. ACADEMICS ! wwL L I l i Fall, 1980 W W,.,m..:-M ' , 45W -tudents in the law school met the decision to hange their academic calendar with mixed feelings. he change will effect students in the fall of 1981. V tudents with last names beginning with H through I met with their advisers during spring quarter. Bettie anes, junior in journalism, discusses class offerings for he fall with her advisor, June Adamson. Veterinary medicine students were able to treat approximately 1,000 animals in the new teaching hospi- tal this year. After it is fully equipped, the hospital will be able to treat many more animals. Although UT is nestled in many traditions, the academic year opened with many admin- istrative as well as physical changes. Policy changes included a new triad re- quirement under which all freshmen were required to complete three quarters of Eng- lish, rather than two. Students majoring in crafts were shifted from the College of Home Economics to the College of Liberal Arts, and newly-developed mandatory advis- ing programs required all undergraduate stu- dents to meet with their faculty advisors at least once during the year. Students in Law School anticipated a change in their aca- demic calendar from three quarters to a two- semester year. The opening of school also saw many physical changes. The newly-completed Vet- erinary Medicine Teaching Hospital opened for clinical and students' use in September, while work continued on the Art and- Archi- tecture building, to be completed in 1980. Opening Academics l145 From this office in the Andy Holt Tower, President Edward Boling can look out over the Knoxville campus of the University of Tennessee system, and see the changes it has undergone since he first took office. Although Boling spends much of his time traveling, he is always working for the pro- gress of the UT system. His main responsibil- ities are to deal with people outside the university system. He is currently working with the Tennessee Tomorrow Campaign to bring private monies to UT. itThe Campaign is an effort on the part of the University to raise about $35 million over a period of three years for excellencef, Boling said. iiltis an effort to bring in people, foundations and private monies to the Uni- versityls programsY, Away from the office, Boling, like many of the college administrators, enjoys sports. He is an avid tennis player, but said he prefers snow skiing to other outdoor sports. In dealing with people, Boling said he tries to keep all things on the level by being com- pletely honest. In addition, he said he tries to be sensitive to all things. "Awareness, 1 think, is a better word for it? he said. Ed Bolingis closest neighbor is Jack Reese, the chief administrator of Knoxvillels campus. The men share friendship as well as official responsibilities. Jack Reese hosts the Chancellorls round table quar- terly. This round table provides the opportunity for students to express their views on university issues. B l' d R 146i A2223; Even though UT President Ed Bolingls official duties often keep him out of town, he is able to spend time with his neighbor, Chancellor Jack Reese. To wind down after a day's administrative duties, Ed Boling plays a quick tennis match. Boling's tennis court is the boundary between his and Reesels houses. The Guys Who Live Next Door 0 sharing friendship as well as responsibility Being a chancellor has meant making ad- justments in Jack Reesels personal and fam- ily lifestyles. "Ilm essentially a pretty private person, so its called for some changes in that wayfl Reese said. The job has been an iienormous educa- ional experience? He has also had the op- -ortunity to meet many persons he would ntherwise not have met. Reese said his children have been influ- need by the few students who have become lose family friends. gIlm sure some of their value systems ave been changed by contact with those tudentsfl he said. Reese said he likes to keep his options open for the future, but will likely go back to teaching at UT because he is very fond of the institution and the people. When Reese was nominated for the American Council on Education Academic Administrative internship, he and his family moved to Arizona for a year. He later be- came UTis associate vice chancellor to aid the present to Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs Walter Herndon. llI was really pleased with that appoint- ment. It gave me a difference in scenery and responsibility," Reese said. When he was a student at Berea College in Berea, Ky. Reese said he never expected to become a chancellor. He said he had one of three choices, including a career in jour- nalism, but Berea did not offer a journalism curriculum. Reese served four years in the Navy, but upon his discharge, he said he still had not decided whether to go to law school or get his degree in English. He decided to finish his studies at Kentucky since he had friends at the school and he felt comfortable with the campus. uThe original question I had was whether or not personally I could meet the challenge of the position," he said. liSometimes I have and sometimes I haven't." For the first time in seven years, Reese will be teaching a course in 17th century poetry this summer. llOnly problem is, it meets at 7:50; thatls the hour I selected because I thought it would be easiest," he said. llBut I'm not sure anybody is capable of studying poetry at 7:50 in the morning. And I donlt get here that early, so its going to take a change in my own schedule." After completing graduate studies at the University of Kentucky, Reese joined the English faculty at UT. The death of Durant DaPonte, assistant dean of graduate school, in a commercial plane crash left the position vacant. Chancellor l-lylton Smith appointed Reese to fill the deans position. The UT campus is always present to Jack Reese. From the patio at the back of his home overlooking the Tennessee River, Reese is able to see activities on the agriculture campus. Bollng, whose responsibilities also include the Chattanooga, Nashville, Memphis and Martin cam- puses, tends to some paperwork in his office. Boling and Reese Academics 148 As the vice chancellor for Business and Finance, Homer Fisher oversees some 700 employees in personnel, environmental health and safety, security, finance and the Physical Plant. The major concern for Fisher during the past year has been planning for the declining rate of increase in each yearis budget. 1iThe increase in the budget has not kept pace with the fixed costs of such items as utilities and telephone rates," he said. In the coming years, Fisher sees a broader base of people pursuing education and pos- '39 ,7. ?8 tifg .. Part of Evans Roth's spare time is devoted to helping his wife run an antique shop. Rothis plans for the summer include a trip to Berlin, Germany to attend a conference on cell biology. The position of vice chancellor of Gra- duate Studies and Research came in a roundabout way to Evans Roth. Roth received a doctorate in zoology from the University of Chicago. After several jobs as an electron microscopist and teaching po- sitions in biology, his first administrative job came at Iowa State where he doubled as Vice Chancellors Academics Th Vice Squa ofive guys who are vice chancellor sibly a new library facility to replace the overcrowded Main Library. Fisher received both his bachelors degree in economics and his MBA from Auburn University. Before coming to UT in 1977, Fisher was an instructor at Auburn and later the vice president of administration at Flor- ida State. A Montgomery, Ala., native, Homer Fisher has served as vice chancellor of Business and Finance for two years. Off the job, he enjoys outside activities such as camping and gardening. assistant dean of graduate school and associ- ate professor of cell biology. As top administrator of graduate studies, Roth coordinates the graduate education program for 7,000 students as well as serv- ing on the chancelloris staff. Although he now works primarily in ad- ministration, Roth is still active in research. He serves as Western Hemisphere editor of iiThe European Journal of Cell Biology," and his research has been included in more than 40 publications since the early 19505. 1.7 gm 6 3b ,, Walter Herndon, vice chancellor to Academic Affairs, said it took 9a coupl of years before he was solid orangei." Herndon, a graduate of Alabama, came t UT in 1962 to be the head of the botan department. After working his way up t associate dean of the College of Liber Arts, Herndon became vice president t Academic Affairs in 1964 and in 196 moved to the vice chancellofs office. Herndon said his main job as vice chance lor is to get the Wight resources to the rig places? He also said he tries to utilize th resources the school has available and fee UT is particularly lucky to have the Tenne see Valley headquarters and the Oak Ridg National Laboratory available for facult and students use. But, Herndon emph sized, that even with resources such as thes available, UT would not function well unle it had both student and faculty support. Herndon, who is a native of Birmingha said he enjoys spending his spare time wor ing in his garden or hiking in the mountain to study different types of mountain flora After receiving his PhD. from Vanderbilt, Wait Herndon worked as an assistant professor in biology Middle Tennessee State University. Originally from Pennsylvania, Luke Ebersoleis love of the mountains and ice skating have stayed with him since his move to Tennessee in 1952. Faculty development and the need for new facilities are two of Luke Ebersolds major concerns as vice chancellor for Planning and Administration. To oversee the physical development of As vice chancellor of Student Affairs, Howard Aldmonts main job this year has been to salvage extra programs and to pull together special services due to moderate monetary cutbacks. Aldmon said his office oversees all UT,s auxillary operations, such as housing, coun- seling centers and student health care. Spe- cial services such as readers for the blind are also part of the chancellofs responsibility. Aldmon, who has served as vice chancel- lor since 1969, said he ended up at UT unintentionally. He came to Tennessee in 1959 to study for his Ed.D after serving as dean of men at Western Carolina University in North Carolina. He stayed here to chair a doctoral committee and joined the faculty of the College of Education. He held different administrative positions in the college before becoming one of the five vice Chancellors. Budget squeezes have greatly affected Howard Ald- mon's job. To help with the money problems, Aldmon hopes to create an office of Dean of Special Services. UT until 1980, Ebersole works with a special task force in designing a university plan. This plan includes the development of the Clax- ton Education Building addition and the con- struction of a new library. Ebersole first came to UT in 1952 as an assistant professor of sociology. He has held the office of vice chancellor since 1972. Vice Chancellors Academics 1149 T-Square and Triangle 0 new building for the 550 Since 1973, the School of Architecture has jumped in enrollment from 297 students to a constant enrollment of 550, said Donald Hanson, dean of the school. In 1973, the school suffered a dropout rate of 74 percent for freshman students. This year, the rate has lowered to 37 per- cent, Hanson said. Hanson also said that he expects the Art and Architecture Building, under construc- tion since February 1977 and scheduled to open in the fall of 1980, to make a tremen- dous difference for the campus. He said the building was designed for social as well as academic purposes and he hoped it will serve as 7a second student unionfl A total of $9 million was budgeted for the building. It will accomodate 550 architecture Stl'ldents and 800 art StUdents' The .bUilding A penpectlve by Jim Thompson of the renovation As a flfth-year student in the School of Archite - Wm feature an endosed area the Slze Of a of the L 8: N train station is being critiqued. Jurists ture, Mark Rodgers spends sometimes over eight hou Clty bIOCk to be used for mOCk-UP blinding examine the elevations tor originality and line weight. a day hovered over draftingtables working on project construction by the students. "Architecture requires the expenditure of vast amounts of time, energy and dedication. In the final stage of the design process the prize is worth the price, and the manifestation of the long hours is well worth it. " - Robert Riddell, third year, architecture 17 really like the school. The best thing about it is the interaction between the students and the faculty; we ire all really close. At TAAST, the teachers showed up as much as the students. The excitement is in the faculty as well as the students. 7 - David Epstein, second year, architecture 1 50 Architecture Academics "I feel there is so much to explore that I always find something new. - Scott Kennedy, second year, architecture "I think that every architecture student is anticipating the opening of the new Art and Architecture Building. It will be a vast improvement over the facilities now housing the students and will probably create an environment more conducive to the many all- nighters spent in the design labs. " - Michael Logan, third year architecture "Architecture demands a supreme amount of dedication, effort and physical and emotional sacrifice. It is an education that is so specific in the basics of history, contruction, design and yet so expanding in conceptualization and beauty. But architects, unlike most professionals, are not fully educated until many years of practice can be drawn upon as a source of knowledge. " - Randy Scott, third year, architecture give advice that will aid in solving the problem. The Big Switch llAn accident got me into architecture," said Don- ald Hanson, dean of the School of Architecture. During his freshman year, while recuperating from an injury suffered while playing football for the Uni- versity of Minnesota, Hanson visited an architecture exhibit at the Walker Art Center in Minnesota. He spent the entire day with the dean of the College of Architecture, who persuaded him to transfer from art to architecture the following day. Hanson will retire from the position of dean after Spring Quarter. Hanson, who has served as dean for the past five years, made the announcement of his resignation to the University in the spring of 1978. Retiring architecture Dean Donald Hanson will have just as many phone calls to answer when he begins full-time work with an inner-city development company, Consort International. Architecture Academics When a dead end occurs in the design of a wiring chart or interior floor plan, a helpful professor can often l151 Flexibilit without Pad 0 five divisions in agricultural engineerin 0 research conducted in forestr The basic philosophy of the College of Agriculture is to provide a broad base for its students, said Glen Hall, dean of the college. The college does not move with fads but is flexible enough to meet any new emphasis, he said. Hall said he has seen a steady increase in the number of women and students from non-farm backgrounds entering the college in the last few years. Of the colleges 1,850 students, 26 percent are women. Even though the college continues to at- tract a large number of students from farm backgrounds, Hall said, less than 15 percent of all agriculture graduates return to actual farm positions. Many graduates take posi- tions in federal agencies, agricultural exten- sion services and fields related to agricultur- al careers in business. Five divisions comprise the department of agricultural engineering under the di- rection of Houston Luttrell. These divisions include farm machinery, farm structures, electric power and processing, soil and wa- ter, and food engineering. Luttrell said the department is not into the food engineering division strong yet, but will be soon. The department offers an agriculture ex- tension service which supplies guidance and research to farmers in Tennessee and sur- rounding areas. The department is looking forward to the modern facilities of its new building. Con- struction is scheduled to begin in August of this year and the projected completion date is summer of 1981. "We've got a good department. Itill be nice when we get into our new building. IFS going to be hectic moving everybody. ,1 - Jack Goldschmid, junior, agricultural engineering Part of an education in food technology comes from the optional 3840 meat science course, which includes electrocuting sheep for slaughter. 1 52 Agriculture Academics - The department of forestry, wildlife and fisheries is involved in studies to de- velop blight-resistant varieties of the nearly extinct native American chestnut tree. The department also sponsors black bear research projects headed by Michael Pelton, a recognized, world-wide authority. These studies concern the psychology, physiology and ecology of the bear. Favorite classes include wildlife manage- ment and conservation. Special classes are offered in tree growing and forest use. The department includes approximately 475 students and 17 faculty members. Gary Schneider heads the department. Plans for landscape design 'projects begin on draft- ing boards. Assistant Professor David Kendall aids a student with her plans in horticultural drafting class. A senior in ornamental horticulture, Jeff Steele checks an areca palm. Steele is in charge of one of the greenhouses located on the agricultural campus. HalPs everyday life. Marathon Man Physical activity plays an important role in Glen "Forestry is a rewarding, fascinating field. Its not that much to do with the outdoors. Its more of a personally satisfying and not really high paying job. A lot of the forestry curriculum is independent research, so you really learn a lot on your own." - Anthony Maxwell, senior, forestry management iiMy favorite class was the spring field session at Ames Plantation. We took three two-week classes in forest inventory, forestry utilization and silva culture. " - Chuck Boaz, senior, forestry Lawn mowers and garden tillers can all have igni- tion problems. Juniors Terry Button and John Slaugh- ter learn how to set ignition timing in small engines lab. Hall, dean of the College of Agriculture, incorpo- rates physical activity into his daily routine by jogging during his free lunch hours and playing tennis during the warmer months. Hall also said that he enjoys hiking in the Rockies during his vacations and making friends through his physical activities. Hall has served on the agriculture faculty for 24 years, during which he 'has seen many changes in the agriculture program. After holding his position of dean for 12 years, Hall said he takes pride in running a tiwarm and friendly college." Jogging around Tom Black track, Glen Hall completes an- other lap. Hall makes a practice of jogging every day during lunch hour as part of his physical fitness routine. Agriculture Academics t 153 154 tiThe food technology class seems to ap- peal to a good many students? said Jimmie Collins, associate professor in the depart- ment of food technology and science. In this class, students slaughter animals and learn retail cuts and meat quality. Assistant Professor Sharon Melton head- ed a research project which developed a low-calorie hamburger bun that was sold to a local hamburger franchise. The department includes 64 undergrad- uate students, 33 graduate students and 12 faculty members. James T. Mills, Ph.D. from Wisconsin, is the department head. HWe have an excellent department for the money it has. Available money for research is as much as ten times more at wealthier universities. " - Jerry Crawford, graduate, food technology and science Students in the department of orna- mental horticulture and landscape de- sign get plenty of hands-on experience with such projects as flower arranging, green house work and turf management. Students especially like floral design labo- ratory because they get to make something they enjoy, said D.B. Williams, head of the department. Williams also said students iidarn well better enjoy working in design classes because they might spend as much as five and six hours at a time doing drafting and landscape designs? The department includes 200 students and nine faculty members. iTm tired of doing this for nothing. Pm ready to get out and make some money, " e Pat McCabe, senior, landscape design iTm really interested in turf, and thereis only two courses in the department that deal with that. it - John Duff, senior, ornamental horticulture and landscape design Agriculture Academics The College of Agriculture is more than plants, crops, and animals. It incorporates agricultural research and technical innovations along with the practical as- pects of plant and animal production. Robert Buck, senior from Cedar Hill, is sharpening tools for use by other students in the college. The Agriculture campus has its own welding and small engines shop. Sharon Roberts, a greenhouse attendant, is up t her ears in green. Roberts' job at the greenhouse is t- make sure the plants are healthy and well-cared for. The new Agricultural Library is a much-needed improvement over the old facilities in Morgan Hall, which was built in the 18005. The library was moved to its spacous building in September, 1978. ICXibility lcontinued food tech. has wide appeal ornamental hort. demands hard work a9 extension statewide department as economics studies commodity market 9. The department of agriculture ex- ; tension education was developed to serve Tennesseeis county extension ser- vices. The students on the county staffs work in agriculture, home economics, 4-H and community resource development in their home counties. The department includes summer field training of junior assistant agents and inter- national and out-of-state students. Commodity futures markets is a fast- paced, class in the depattment of agricul- ture economics and rural sociology. J .A. Martin, head of the department, said farm management, farm marketing and agri- cultural economics courses are also stimulat- ing. There are approximately 100 under- graduate students and 40 graduate students in the department. The 22 faculty members are involved in 35 research projects. '23? a 35" a ,a I a in ,:us I 9-22.- was; ' V I 9 .2. T. i a ,3 t b y a 'I .wx. II' "n itThe department seems to attract students from a lot of different backgrounds. One faculty member is active internationally and has recruited a lot of former Peace Corps people. " - Roger Hinson, graduate, agricultural economics Part of an agricultute education means spending time in the cutting laboratory. Senior Jim Pugh perfects his technique slicing these ribeye steaks. 13:22:12: i 155 A reversal of traditional livestock shows is seen when students are the ones being judged as they show swine at the annual Block and Bridle Round-Up. FleXibility tcontinue - 0 plant and soil science popular curricula 0 animal science sponsors proj ect . 0 a9 biology is two-year graduate progra Many students in the department of plant and soil science enjoy their soil management class, according to the head of the department, Lloyd F. Seatz. In this class, students learn about soil for- mation and classification. Crop physiology and crop ecology are also popular among the 125 undergraduates and 50 graduates. All of the 18 staff members in the depart- ment are involved in some research through the agriculture experiment station. ttThe department is terrific for anyone who wants to learn. But ifs possible to get through plant and soil science without setting foot on a farm. I think everybody should have to work on a farm. " - Mike Searcy, senior, plant and soil science Results of an experiment in plant pathology are compared with a textbook presentation by Pedro Jones, second-year graduate student in agriculture. 156h Agriculture Academics As a graduate student In agriculture, Frank Wart- man takes specialized plant science classes He stains a plant specimen to study plant parasitic nematodes. Jack Underdown, a sophomore from Athens, keeps his ward clean. Sheep are one of the few animals which can produce choice-grade meat solely from grass. iiCurrentiy there are about 40 projects on in the department of animal science," said Don Richardson, a professor in the de- partment. One of the most involved of these is the study of shipping problems with beef cattle which deals with preventing a major stress disease in transporting cattle. The project director is James McLaren. The department includes almost 600 stu- dents and 20 faculty members. Ronald R. Johnson heads the department. i7 transferred from MTSU. UT,s animal science department is so much broader. The teachers are patient and are always willing to help. " - Bobby Simpson, senior, animal science The department of agricultural biol- ogy is a two-year masters degree program concentrating in plant pathology, the study of plant disease, and entomology, the study of insects. The department is concerned with the economic impact of insect study, Professor Jim Hilty said. Students learn the effects of insects and disease on plants which is important in farm, garden, orchard or forest areas. The department also offers several under- graduate courses as a service to other Col- lege of Agriculture departments. C.J. South- ards is the department advisor. iiWe have a small department, but we have a very good faculty, a good bunch of students and a good program. We are slowly but surely expanding our horizons. We ire in the process of getting a virologist. ii - Ray McNew, graduate; agricultural biology Agriculture Academics i157 Of the 236 eligible applicants to the Col- lege of Veterinary Medicine, only a se- lect 80 will become members of 19793 freshman class. The selection of students to enter the school is a new process each year, Willis Armistead, dean of the college, said. Ap- proximately 160 eligible applicants will be screened and interviewed and one-half of these applicants admitted. Vet students must spend three full years studying for their doctorate of veterinary medicine. No break is allowed for summer. Beside teaching, the colleges 65 faculty members conduct research and extension and continuing education programs. They also conduct referral services for private vet- erinary clinics across the state. One unique feature of the college is its teaching hospital. This hospital, which opened fall, currently treats 1,000 animals monthly. It will eventually accommodate 20,000 animals per month. "Its got a tough curriculum with a lot of practical experience mixed in, and the result is a highly trained and professional graduate. live been to symposiums and meetings across the country and I lve seen that our school and faculty are definitely one of the best. I also fee1 that our good name and reputation is growing rapidly as more and more people find out about our schoo . " - George Moore, senior, veterinary medicine "Even though you have to go to this school if you live in Tennessee, its nice to know that Tennesseets school is the best one to be found anywhere. " Mike Carter, junior, veterinary science "I love it! I love animals and being able to incorporate that into a career is just great. Its also great to be going to this vet school. I feel Tennessee residents are lucky to have such a school here. Since you can ,t go out of state to attend a vet school, its good to know we have one of the best. - Robyn Tyler, junior, veterinary medicine Assisting Hyram Kitchen during animal surgery is a valuable way for student Elizabeth Shull to become familiar with surgical techniques and instruments. "I think we have a really good faculty and fantastic facilities. The curriculum is demanding, to say the least. We have a lot of material to cover in only three years, but I feel Fm well prepared now, though I used to worry because we have so much thrown at us in such a short amount of time. " - Donnie Davis, senior, Third Time For many academic administrators, the ultimate dream is to become dean of their college. Willis Ar- mistead, dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine has achieved this prestigious position three times in the past 30 years. Even though Armistead was not raised in a farm background, he began his professional career in vet- erinary medicine as a professor of surgery at Texas A 8: M and served as Dean from 1953-57. Armistead moved to Michigan State in 1957 and served as dean until 1974. Armistead achieved his third position as chief ad- ministrator in 1974, after accepting UThs offer to help develop its school of Veterinary Medicine. Many classes In veterinary medicine are taught in the recent- ly completed teaching hospital. Willis Armistead, dean of the col- lege, poses with the skeleton of a cow used in an anatomy class. Veterinary Medicine Academics veterinary medicine Detailed study of blood cells is undertaken by sophomore vet students in Steven Kincaid,s histology class, while example slides are projected for the class. All Creatures Great And Small h new hospital treats 1,000 animals monthly 0 I "The college in general is probably a ' the most fascinating, but challenging thing ltve ever experienced. And, even though ifs new and still in a stage of development, I think we have a very good school and an even better faculty. " - Lola Hudson, senior, veterinary medicine "I hope to enter UT,s vet school next year, and Ihm really excited about it because I know 17! receive the best education I could possibly get. " - Julie Stussy, freshman, pre-veterinary "It's tough here and only the fittest survive, but thatts the way it should be, I think. The future for vet students is unsure and ifs good to know that this college isnht letting just anybody who wants a degree in veterinary medicine have one. 0 - Scott Hanson, sophomore, veterinary medicine hhThis vet school has such a good reputation that we have got exceptionally good chances at finding the best jobs after graduation. " e Brian Ford, junior, veterinary medicine Part of being a veterinarian is knowing the proper care of all types of animals. Here, Randy Collins and Gayle Tate groom a horse in the equine section of the teaching hospital, which opened in September 1978. Veterinary Medicine h159 Academics Training Tycoons O relevance st ressed in statistics 0 transportation ranks third in U.Si 0 much math in management science Todayts students are concerned with the basic responsibilities of being smarter con- sumers and more responsible citizens, in to- dayts world Warren Neel, dean of the Col- lege of Business said. This concern accounts for the rising num- bers of students seeking business degrees, non-business majors taking electives in busi- ness courses and older students returning to school for second career training, Neel said. The enrollment of the college rose to 5,660 undergraduate students and 650 graduates this fall, with most students in the college majoring in accounting. To accommodate the non-business ma- jors, an option to minor in business is being designed and will be available for students attending summer school. Non-business ma- jors presently make up 30 percent of the colleges total enrollment. The statistics department stresses an applied approach to statistics, focusing on government or business, according to David Chambers, acting head of the department. With a degree in statistics, graduates are prepared to enter a myriad of government positions. Possibilities include positions with the Bureau of the Census. In industry, statis- cians are needed in marketing research and quality control for manufacturers. "I think the statistics teachers are great. They really get in volved in things besides school, too. 171 probably come back in a few years for my masters degree. " - Ricky Bean, senior, statistics "Business is real challenging. They take a special interest in students, more than in some other colleges. They advise you about your own personal interests. ti - Carolyn Forehand, junior, finance Because of their great demand, many lower-level business courses are taught on television. Upper-divi- sion students are often hired to proctor these classes. 160 Business Administration Academics About one-third of the graduates in trans- portation in the United States receive their degrees from UT. One of a limited number of such programs in the nation, UTts department of mar- keting and transportation instructs about 800 undergraduate majors and 100 graduate majors. Various corporate executives instruct marketing students through the depart- ment,s Executive in Residence program. "The marketing upper-division classes are good courses. I want to be a sales representative, and marketing gives me a good background. The teachers are very personable, too." - Chris Mullins, senior, marketing Students with questions concerning economics are able to find help in the Principles of Economics Support Office. Upper division student Kathleen Commack tu- tors 2120 student Anne Bledsoe. vy'wr With pen in hand, papers spread and text open, Teresa Blakemore, freshman in business administration, tackles a problem during her accounting class. Three full-time faculty members instruct approximately 35 students on the graduate level of course study in the department of management science. The highly mathematical curriculum re- quires two years of calculus as a pre-requi- site for admission to the program. Graduate concentration includes an appli- cation of a methods course in which the student must solve a managerial problem for a client in the business world. ttThe management science department is nice. Pve been there three years. We have really nice professors and they have good backgrounds. Our department is not very large, and we all get along very well. ltve enjoyed my studies here very muc . ,, - Chihkang Chen, graduate, management science A.M. Activities Warren Neel, dean of the College of Business Ad- ministration rarely has to wait for a handball court. But then, not many people try to play handball at 7:00 in the morning. Neel said he enjoys all types of physical activities ., and that hiking, fishing and tennis rank high on his list of spare time activities. Neel was serving as a Presidential intern for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare in Washington when offered the position of dean in 1976. He said he enjoys the ttcontinual revitaliza- tiontt that UT,s academic atmosphere offers. Caught In action during one of his early morning handball chal- lenges is Warren Neel, dean of the College of Business Administra- tion. Neel plays early-morning matches two or three times weekly. Aciszafs: t 161 The study of Economics is available as either a major or a minor in both the College of Business Administration and the College of Liberal Arts. Specialty courses available through the business curriculum prepare students who wish to serve as economic analysts in busi- ness and in government work, and for var- ious international agencies. Graduate work is encouraged for economics majors by the de- partment as a way to better prepare for diverse careers in the field. t7 think every teacher Pve had has been pretty good. Itts probably one of the hardest departments in the College of Business. " - Bobby Arnold, junior, economics Students who graduate in accounting are able to enter a number of different areas of work, according to Jack Kiger, head of the department. There are a number of available jobs for accountants in public, government and hospital spectrums, particularly with the growth of the latter field. Students who graduate are eligible for various accounting exams throughout the state. An additional year of graduate study in accounting is undertaken by many students as a type of professional training. "I think the faculty are very professional in their attitudes and in the way that they reachft - Mark Allen, sophomore, accounting Having recently changed its name from the department of industrial management, UTts department of management con- sists of about 200 undergraduate, 125 gra- duate and 75 doctoral students. A gradute student group, advised by Drs. Reed and Bowling, won over groups from such schools as Vanderbilt and LSU in re- gional competition this year for the analysis of a major management problem case. t7 think the management department is really welI-run. ltts easy to get things done. Everyone is nice and easy to work wit W - Bradford Marhtens, freshman, management 162 t ititfiics The department of office administra- tion stresses ttpreparation for office manage- ment positions," said George Waggoner, de- partment head. According to Waggoner, students are well-prepared as general business majors, but are also equipped with special office skills. With these skills, students receive jobs as executive secretaries and in office man- agement. Many graduates of the program have risen to top levels in their companies, according to a department survey of the class of 1969. In the Knoxville area, office administra- tion majors receive job offers from the Ten- nessee Valley Authority and the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. "Hopefully, I can become secretary to a law firm or go on to para-legal work and research for law cases. " - Jennie Warwick, freshman, office administration Graphs are used to explain many economic relation- ships. Because they play an essential role, graphs are used in many economic courses. Mike Smith uses one to illustrate a concept in an Economics 2130 class. The computer center in Stokely Management Cent is used often by students. Steve Clark, sophomore i insurance, types out a program for a business class. Because of the number of non-business majors tak- ing business courses as electives, most loweredivision courses have a consistently high enrollment. raining hcontinued economics crosses two colleges versatile jobs in accounting name change for management office administration offers skills training major concentrations in finance The finance department has a ubal- anced offeringhh in the areas of finance, banking, real estate and insurance, accord- ing to Richard Duvall, department head. The approximately 600 students who ma- jor in finance can select one of these areas and concentrate their studies in it. After graduation, many holders of de- grees in finance are able to find employment in banks and other businesses; "The department as a whole is good. The thing I don? like is that you don? get enough choice in what you take. The curriculum could be improved. " - Greg Scott, freshman, finance "1 like the field. When I finish here, 171 be ready to go out and manage an office. " - Sharon Stubblefield, freshman, office administration Students in office administration prepare for ca- reers as office managers or executive secretaries. Here, students practice typing from stenographerhs notes. Business Administration Academics h163 Illustrate, Illuminate Communicat o broadcasting as a way of lif o tunbelievable successt in journalis 0 ad department sets record The College of Communications seeks to apply creative solutions to the prob- lems students will face in different communi- cations fields upon graduation. Programs are professionally oriented by bringing experts in the field to serve on the faculty. Those serving on this years faculty included Walter Wier, internationally known advertising agency executive, and Wendell Potter, former press secretary for guberna- torial candidate Jake Butcher and a Wash- ington, D.C., political reporter for Scripps- Howard newspapers. Five books have been authored by faculty members, including one of the most widely- used advertising texts, written in part by professor Sherilyn Ziegler. With its surplus of students, the depart- ment of broadcasting is seeking only the utopdrawer peoplef' said Darrell W. Holt, head of the department. Already, there are 369 majors in the pro- gram designed for 250 to 300 students. Aspiring commentators, announcers and program writers, come from throughout the United States and receive jobs across the country. Many graduates, however, remain in the Southeast, which is the biggest job market for UT graduates. Holt summed up broadcasting this way: qu not just a job - its a way of lifefl t7 think that the communications program is excellent - thatls why I transferred here. But I think they need to expand their co-op program because experience is just as valuable as academics. " - Kristi Balke, senior, broadcasting Before speaking to communications students on UT Broadcasting Day, Bud Wendell, president of WSM, Inc. in Nashville, has a last minute word with broadcast- ing department head Dr. Darrell Holt. Communications Academics The llunbelievable success" of students graduating with a degree in journalism was an indication of effectiveness of the College of Communication, said Kelly Leiter, associ- ate dean of the department ofjoumalism. The curriculum is designed to give stu- dents a broad opportunity to develop as writers and editors. Sequences are offered which enable students to specialize in public relations or news and editorial work. Stu- dents also gain a general education as than 50 hours of electives are included in require- ments for a degree in journalism. After graduation, students receive job of- fers from newspapers and business firms both inside and outside the state of Tennes- see, said Leiter. "The instructors are professionals in their own right. Students receive not only an instructors interpretation on the textbook material but, they also benefit from experience he or she has gained as a professional. - Julia Nease, senior, journalism Designing creative layouts is a part of the advertis- ing curriculum. Jessie Wemyss and classmates practice drawing layouts during an ad copy and layout class. Filming a take-off on uSaturday Night Liveii for TV production are Robert Cox, Arnold Simmons, Rick McGlohn, Jim Overby and Tim Cooper. The advertising department is setting records. During the past eight years, the department has placed first in regional ad- vertising competition in five of seven entries. The department also experienced the lar- gest enrollment in its history. Special empha- sis was placed in practicum work and stu- dent input into the practicum job. The department sponsored Advertising Recognition Week February 12-14. The pro- gram included panel discussion and featured speeches given by Jo Foxworth, author of the best seller, Boss Lady, and Edward Rog- ers, vice-president on the New York adver- tising agency, N.W. Ayer. "UT really understands advertising in that ifs under the College of Communications, instead of the College of Business. " - Debbie Lurie, junior, advertising Back in Office On November 1 1, 1978, Don Hileman, dean of the College of Communications suffered a heart attack and was hospitalized until November 21. During his absence, Kelly Leiter, associate dean of the depart- ment of journalism served as dean of the college. Hileman has been with the college since its opening in 1968. After receiving his mastefs degree from the University of Illinois, Hileman began work in advertis- ing. Today, Hileman feels he is satisfying his four main interests in business, communications, educa- tion, and religion by serving as dean of the college. Seen here In his office on the third floor of the Communications Building is Don Hileman, dean of the college. Hileman resumed the position of dean with the beginning of Winter Quarter. i 165 166 "I feel like these programs benefit almost everyone. My water orientation courses provide opportunities for children three months to three years old to become accustomed to water." - Nancy Pemberton, instructor, Non-Credit Programs Continuing Education Academics 01 have a good feeling about these courses. My husband is taking an auto repair course, my son, Chris, and I are taking a caligraphy course. 1, - Mary Holbrook student, caligraphy course, Non-Credit Programs Q .0 Continuing Education programs offer practical and unusual educational opportuni- ties to the college and the community, Jo- seph Goddard, dean of the division said. The University Evening School, Non- Credit Programs, Workshops and Off-Cam- pus Programs, and the department of con- ferences all combine to form the Division of Continuing Education. The division is funded by $2 million from students fees. The Evening School, which enrolls ap- proximately 5,000 students quarterly, offers educational opportunities to part- and full- time students. Classes are open to full-time students at no additional cost. The winter mini-term was sponsored b the Evening School Dec. 6-19. This specia session of classes allowed 1,137 students t- complete three or four hours credit wor during the two-week period. Because of th success of the winter mini-term, another i planned for Sept. 4-17, Goddard said. iiOutside life enrichment" is the purpos of the Non-Credit Programs, Goddard said A variety of classes ranging from belly danc ing to mushroom identification are offered The courses are planned in cooperation o departments and organizations both withi and outside the University. The department of conferences allows or ganizations of faculty groups to hold confe ences or seminars with the aid of qualifie resources. Workshops and Off-Campus Programs 0' fers credit courses throughout the state. itThis seems to me a good opportunity to expand your mind and learn things you never had in undergraduate study. " - Gary Miller, student, meditation course, Non-Credit Programs A child's potential fear of water is eased in a No Credit iiaquababie? class. Supportive parents insur their daughter she will be safe in the water. - omething or Everyone variety of course opportunities in cont. ed. i m. Pupils in Bel Slngh Khalsats meditation class " t . begin their session by sitting on the floor in the prayer pose and relaxing with deep breathing exercises. Beginning belly dance instructor Debbie Ashton leads her class in a shoulder shimmy, This ancient art of the East is offered by Non-Credit Programs as a fun way to exercise and improve muscle tone. All Orange uI bleed orange when you cut me; Pm orange all the way through? Joseph Goddard, dean of the Division of Continuing Education, said. Goddard, who continues to be one of UPS long- standing fans, played football for UT in 1939 during his freshman year of college. He turned in his football jersey after his freshman year, he said, because he couldntt play and make his grades at the same time. Goddard received his 85., MS. and Ed.D. from UT. He said he receives the most enjoyment-from his job through helping students with difficulties, and titrouble shooting'i any arising problems. a i": Mastering the art of calligraphy requires a steady hand and much patience. UT student Jaque Adcock and Brian Hamond practice to perfect their strokes. Joseph Goddard, dean of the Division of Continuing Educa- tion, has served in various administrative positions since he first joined UTis staff in 1947. He has served as dean since 1970. Continuing Education X 167 Academics Nearly 5,000 students at UT combine to form the largest College of Education in the Southeast, with most students transfer- ing into the college after their sophomore year, William Coffield, college dean, said. The number of education majors has de- creased this year, however, despite an in- crease in the number of students enrolled in education classes. Two programs are unique to UT,s educa- tion college. One is the school planning labo- ratory, where students work with construc- tion plans for new school systems. The other is the Deaf Interpreter Training Center, which teaches sign language techniques. The college is one of 15 in the state accre- dited by the National Council of Accredita- tion of Teacher Education. About 2,500 students each quarter par- ticipate in classes from badminton to tennis in the school of health, physical educa- tion and recreation. Forty-three faculty members and more than 700 student majors combine to make up the school. The school is under the guidance of Madge Phillips, a former social services worker. Students in the school participate in community help programs, such as the Hy- dro-Health program, which aids the handi- capped in learning to swim. "Planning leisure programs is the hardest but most rewarding class I tve had. We plan programs for actual areas and the residents. t - John Smith, graduate, recreation Barbara Jo McBride, a junior majoring in childhood education creates a mood mask from construction pa- per in art education course 2110. Changing College uWhen I entered college following World War II, most of the students were returning veterans," said William Coffield, dean of the College of Education. ttWe wanted academic accomplishment as fast as possible, since we had wasted time in the war. We had little time for anything else but academics." In describing the enormity of todayts university, Coffield said that students may be losing their identity and something may be lost in the largeness. Even though the majority of today,s students are not involved with the campus? Coffield said, ttthey tstudentst come to college much better prepared to face the academic struggle? Even though the university ls large, graduate level classes tend to be small, just as this graduate education course taught by William Cottield, dean of the College of Education. 168 y Education Academics Students give their Impressions of Marxism after hearing a lecture on the topic in a philosophy of educa- tion class, held in Claxton Education Building. argest n the Southeast health, phys. ed and rec sponsor programs summer workshops in art ed WW Learning sign language is a part of deaf education, Mary Ellen Beverly, a junior majoring in deaf education, learns the technique during a deaf education class, The department of art and music educa- tion has 11 faculty members and more than 300 students majoring in its two programs. This department extends its educational programs by offering summer workshops for persons already working in music education. Although students in this department are learning how to teach music and art, all their classes are not lecture. Students are given the oppportunity to learn through painting, working with sculpture, and playing music. "I like art education because it's a concerned department. I know when I graduate, 171 be qualified to teach wherever I want. Art education now is more related to day-to-day life, like learning basic colors to use in your wardrobe. Not every person is going to be a Rembrandt. " - Gail Jones, senior, art education !7 came here for the deaf ed. program. UT has a broad range of available areas to go into. Deaf education is one of the better programs. I've learned a lot from it. n - Debbie Rice, junior, deaf education "I enjoy young children. I worked before as a teacheris aide in a kindergarten and I loved it. " - Julie Shearon, sophomore, child and family development Education h 169 Academics Largest tcontinue . 0 ed. administration tailors program 3 0 three programs for ed. psych major 3 0 cont. ed. caters to graduate 3 The department of educational ad- ministration and supervision offers a 3 graduate program for students interested in educational leadership positions. Each stu- dent is given 14 hours of diagnostic examina- tions and then follows a program that is tailored to meet his individual needs, exper- ience and education. While primarily involved with doctoral candidates, the department also offers a mastefs degree for practicing adminstrators to review current theory and practice. Recently, faculty members researched ad- ministration-teacher relationships prior to professional negotiations. More research several years after primary negotiations will follow-up the project. I thMost people have jobs already and their education is job-oriented. Fm working to better myself in the field of higher education. " - Jim Farris, graduate, educational administration and supervision "I heard that the College of . Education had the highest GPA of all K a V ' the other colleges at UT, so I '73 g; 3 L KW figured hell, why kill myself in h aK' i 1m Communications. Why not Change my Pamela Moos. a graduate In education, points out major to Education and take it easy? a discrepancy during a lecture in HGovernance in High- Then I could be in school three more er Education." The lecture is given by Dean Coffield. years before becoming unemployed. " . Group projects play an important role in education .- DaWd F' MOUIat classes. These three students have just completed a senior; journalism discussion concerning adolscent value judgements. Ed ' 1 7 Q ; ASZZEZS An education claues are smaller than most edu- cation classes. In this class of 24, education students learn how to teach elementary children how to draw. An essential part of the education process is the communication of ideas. Here, Margaret Lewis and fellow students discuss plans for a research project. m, z? A faculty of 14 administers to more than 200 students in the three graduate degree programs offered by the educational psy- chology and guidance department. Study leads to a master's of science or a specialist in education degree and a doctor- ate of education. Students in these programs go on to work in guidance and counseling in elementary or secondary schools and colleges. Work in psychology and leadership positions in edu- cation are also possible. "Counseling in the university is playing a bigger role now - meeting new needs - re-entry counseling for women going back to school and advice on alternative careers for persons facing the tight job market. " - Paul Cardozo, graduate, educational psychology and guidance The continuing and higher education department offers a masterts degree in adult education with an enrollment of more than 50 full-time students and three faculty. Four students work outside the university in a cooperative program with community colleges to gain first-hand experience. The department also offers a minor in higher education to doctoral students from other colleges. "Pm interested in woments studies, feminist classes like sex role stereotyping, and I think these classes really had to be fought for. " - Marsha Grieve, graduate, continuing education Education Academics t171 Charlie Brooks, a professor in chemical and metal- lurgical engineering, programs an electron microscope in the Dougherty Engineering Building. HsIen-Lung Tsal, a graduate student from Taiwan, experiments with the many instruments neces- sary for him to complete his laboratory work. fx: ask t; N 3 .' X; :t I . If'gfggijjf IN. A nl'x M KIVKUVYU Wt ' Tgkn t1! 4?? H fomffff. ,tL r r. U33; 1 yd, .' 4 t ; t 2113 A Being an avid sports fan, Fred Peebles, dean of the College of Engineering, might be found on the tennis court if he cantt be spotted in Perkins Hall. Peebles received a bachelor of science, masters and doctoral degrees from UT. He joined the col- legets faculty as an instructor of chemical engineering in 1947. Peebles advanced through various faculty positions and was assigned the position of dean of the College of Engineering in 1968. If there is a formula in the College of Engineering for good health and good minds, Fred Peebles, dean of the college, must have found it. Peebles plays tennis as often as possible. 1 72 Engineering Academics ngineers Jay Jeffreys, a gtaduate student in electrical engi- neering, must analyze much data for his laboratory assignments in an engineering lab. t gainst the World diverse training for industrial engineers chemical department doubles in size mechanical department studies energy UT will release 524 engineering graduates pon the world this year. Most of these graduates will receive job offers with starting salaries of $16,000 to $21,000, said Fred Peebles, the dean of the College of Engineering. Due to a rise in enrollment during the past ive to six years, the college conducts three imes as much research as in 1971, and nresently boasts an enrollment of 3,800 gra- . uate and undergraduate students, twice the umber of students enrolled in 1971, The urrent enrollment is the largest in the histo- y of the college. The present demand for industrial engi- neers is at least twice the number of gradu- tes annually. The depattment of indus- rial engineering trains the prospective ngineer in the analysis, design and opera- ion of systems - from such diverse areas 5 control of product quality to the manage- ent of computerized information systems. Last year this department was involved in - motor vehicle inspection project involving he building of a facility to inspect approxi- . ately 15,000 automobiles. Increased productivity is the goal of an ndustrial engineering education. "Everybody knows who you are, especially the guys in classes. There are few females so you get a lot of attention if youhre a girl. An embarrassing moment was when I walked in a classroom with 60 guys, and I was the only git." - Nancy Andrews, sophomore, industrial engineering In the past four years, enrollment in the department of chemical, metallurgical and polymer engineering has doubled in size to a total of 370 undergraduate student majors. Two electron microscopes and three com- puters are available to students taking labo- ratory courses in the department. Some of these courses include process principles and materials, analog computer practice, mini computer practice and inspection trips. uThe faculty is genuinely concerned with the students. They really care. Students in the department aren? cut-throats out to get you in the competition. ll - Carol Kiplinger, sophomore, chemical engineering Every year the mechanical and aero- space engineering department offers a course in energy for non-majors. Its purpose is to give all students a better background for understanding todayls energy situation. The department also offers major classes which study phase changes, such as the changing of water to steam through a tur- bine system, and ways to transfer and to store energy. Last year, Ken Gooch, a chemistry teach- ing assistant, won the American Society of Mechanical Engineers annual paper compe- tition and went on to national competition in San Francisco. More than 700 students, including stu- dents at the State Institute at Tullahoma, are studying in this field. Separate programs in mechanical or aero- space engineering are offered to upper- classmen. "I think the engineering department is one of the best departments at UT. The professors are more interested in the students learning the curriculumts material than in keeping their grade curves up. " - Danny Mullins, senior, mechanical engineering Engineering y 1 '73 Academics Tom Andreas, graduate ltudent in metallurgical engineering, uses a device to measure creep rupture which is the movement of a structure under stress. The students and faculty of the civil en- gineering depattment are currently in- volved in more than $750,000 research. Their work includes design criteria for TVAis use in bonding concrete to steel for nuclear plants. The department is also inves- tigating strip mining water quality for the US. Department of Energy. The civil engineering department has 22 faculty members and more than 600 under- graduate and graduate students. Students must maintain a 2.0 average. 2W5 a difficult program, but its giving me the basics I 71 need to make it out there when the time comes." - Denise Johnson, junior, civil engineering Engineers icontanue 0 $750,000 in civil engineering researc I 0 nuclear engineers co-op with oak ridg 0 engineering science offers eight major o one-fourth in electrical engineerin i "I think engineering is a good program. The school is big enough to offer all kinds of courses. The hours are long, especially the way they've tried to move up the drop deadline. We shouldnht be required to take the pre-licensing exam before receiving our diplomas. " - David Nester, sophomore, mechanical engineering "The communication problem between foreign professors and students is very great. There is too much emphasis on theory of engineering and not enough emphasis on application to actual problems. " - Brett Donegan, sophomore, electrical engineering John Arnold, a graduate student in chemical and metalurgical engineering, works with a data processor connected to a cathode ray tube. 174th Engineering Academics Students in nuclear engineering have at their disposal many of the large facilities at the Oak Ridge National Laboratories. They use these facilities for their own ex- perimental and laboratory work. In addition, Thomas W. Kerlin, a recent recipient of the Murphy Award, honoring him as the most outstanding nuclear engi- neering educator in the United States, is a member of the faculty. Amoopatp Charmlkom, a senior In chemical en- gineering from Thailand, checks 3 machine that mea- sures mass and heat transport in porous medium in a Friday afternoon lab, which lasts from 1-5 p.m. Metallurgical engineering seniors Tien Shou Lei from Taiwan, and Hal Clift from Knoxville, measure the high temperature resistivity of nichol alloys in the engi- neering lab, located in Dougherty Engineering Building. "Most of the faculty are pretty well- known across the nation. Itts one of the smaller engineering departments, and thatis good in that I feel a lot closer to other students and faculty than some engineering students do. " - Regina Monday, senior, nuclear engineering The flexibility of the engineering and science mechanics program attracts stu- dents interested in the interdisciplinary fac- ets of engineering and has more than eight different majors. ' One major, biomedical engineering, deals with internal human organ analysis and de- sign. The lab equipment models the blood flow of human arteries and helps students understand how the human blood system is affected by disease. "The people I We met in the fall are the ones I have classes with now. Seeing familiar faces is a very good feeling. it - Angela Portwood, sophomore, engineering and science mechanics Nearly one-fourth of all engineering stu- dents are in the electrical engineering department. This section has grown consis- tently since World War II to its present en- rollment of about 900 students. The depart- ment has 25 faculty members. One of the active new fields of research concerns the processing of pictures and im- mages through computer systems. "I like the department a whole lot. The student has a very personal relationship with the teachers. I know almost everybody in my classes. I enjoy labs where we have to work together as a team. " - Nancy McLean, junior, electrical engineering Engineering Academics t175 Professionalis is the Keynot a oneed for food science major Ochild and family studies active in researc The key to the College of Home Eco- nomics is complete professionalism. By try- ing to provide every student with field ex- perience and by constantly updating its pro- grams, the college strives to keep pace with the changing demands of society in a wide range of fields. A new co-op program was developed for the rapidly growing department of tourism, food and lodging adminstration. The pro- gram is designed to give students practical experience in tourism, Tennesseeis fourth largest industry. College officials said they hope this program will be a prototype for other departments in the college. Research sponsored by the department of child and family studies was instru- mental in the establishment of the nations first child restraint law, which requires pro- tection for children in cars. The department was also recognized nationally when it re- ceived research grants from the National In- stitute of Mental Health and the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Students majoring in child and family studies gained practical experience by work- ing in two day-care centers operated by the department for several years. "One of the best things is that they provide experience before you get out of school. You can work in the nursery at GoIf Range or in research. You know whether or not you are in the right field by the time you graduate." - Dana Scott, senior, child development Becky Jamison spends time with one of the neigh- borhood children who attends the UT daycare center on White Avenue. As a senior majoring in child and family studies, Jamison gains teaching experience as well as improving her block-building skill while working There is a real need for dietitians, food scientists and nutritionists, said Pamela Free- man, administrative assistant in the depart- ment of food science, nutrition, and food systems administration. Approximately 300 students took advan- tages of the growing food industry and ma- jored in areas such as nutrition science and dietetics for future development. Field experience was spent in federally funded health programs, restaurants and food science extension programs. 176 y Home Economics Academics at the center with the children. UT has use of the only U.S. Department of A911- culture consumer laboratory in the United States. A weatherometer is being checked by Nancy Wyatt, gra- duate student in textiles and clothing. "I think this program prepares me for jobs in teaching and research. It prepares me for the real world. " - Diane Morris, graduate, food science "Home Economics is an interesting college. There,s a wide variety of experiences you can have there. Right now I ,m taking a human socialization class, and ifs really interesting to learn about child development. " - Sara Hodge, sophomore, child and family development "The reason I 372 here is because the Home Ec. college at UT is considered to be in the top five nationally. Ihve enjoyed working with my professor on a research project, and I know that it has a practical application. " - Monica Field, junior, nutrition "1 think ifs basically pretty welI-run. I was in nursing and I switched to nutrition. All the teachers are helpful, and they,re available when needed to help you. The TAhs and lab instructors are weIl-qualified. " - Marian Schaad, junior, nutrition Bob Acuff, a graduate student In nutrition, works on a project involving protein research. 20 Years Service Lura Odland, dean of the College of Home Eco- nomics will leave her position as dean Aug. 31, 1979. She submitted her resignation during fall quarter, after serving as dean for 20 years. The college was changing programs when Odland assumed the position of dean in 1959. As Odland leaves, many of the college's programs are again changing in nature and scope. As an undergraduate at the University of Rhode Island, Odland participated in research involving vita- min A and its precursors. Since then, she has partici- pated in various phases of research involving nutri- tion and has authored papers on this subject. Besides serving as dean, Odland is active in community affairs. She is a member of several state and local organizations, such as the Knox County Tourist Commission, the Board of Governors for the Pi Beta Phi Arrowmont School of Crafts, and the Board of Directors for the Knoxville Episcopal Student Center. Home Economics Academics X 177 178i Students graduating with a major in tex- tiles and clothing have no trouble finding jobs, said Anna Jean Treece, head of the department of textiles and clothing. Employment opportunities were readily available for students after completing an option in their curriculum which included study at the New York Institute of Fashion Technology as well as internships with retail stores throughout the Southeast. With a bacheloris degree in textile sci- ence, graduates are prepared to assume po- sitions in the quality control departments of fabric manufacturers, as fashion writers, or in merchandising clothing and fabrics. iilive only had one class in home ec. so far, and it was boring. Once you get over the basics and get down to your major, it will be fun. " - Margaret Angel, freshman, fashion merchandising Teacher training is the main objective of the department of home economics edu- cation. Graduating students are certified to teach in both vocational and secondary school programs. The program, which incor- porates both home economics and education professors, stresses supervised field exper- iences. This supervision results in close rela- tionships among faculty and students. As Nell Logan, head of the department said, iiThere is a rather pervasive feeling among the students that we're here to help them? "I really like it. I worked in home ec. with children with birth defects in high school, and thafs how I got interested in it. I want to teach kids with birth defects. " - Gina Alexander, freshman, home economics education Home Economics Academics ww Part-tlme work using mice for protein research keeps senior Kim Massengill busy. A glance behind the scenes at the graduate nutri- tion research laboratory shows who keeps it neat. Gina Vigiletti, junior in nutrition, keeps the lab clean and instruments used for experiments washed. The more than 300 students majoring in interim design were trained in courses ranging from residential design to the con- struction of stage sets. In addition to lecture classes, students take six-hour lab courses that give them op- portunities for experimentation in design. Students on the junior and senior level of study reflected well on the department by placing highly in design competition held at High Point, NC, said Robbie Blakemore, head of the department. Students in the upper division courses may also elect to have field experience by working with an interior design firm or in a furniture showroom. iilnterior design is a hard major to be in. It takes a lot of time. There are a lot of different things you can do with it. Its a rewarding field to be in. ii - Carol Caine, sophomore, interior design uah vmrmmmlw 4 . a M ,. .,,.,,..,.,u. W. WWW M,,wumyx Waiting for the hell on a Friday afternoon, students in a home economics residential interiors laboratory talk about the days work and future project plans. 'rofessionalism xcomanuea high employment for textiles graduates home cc ed trains teachers interior designers in broad curriculum A gas chromatograph in a home economics laborato- ry can determine the composition of chemicals. Ann Vanderpoorten, graduate teaching assistant in clothing construction, is working with the equipment. Home Economics h 179 Academics 180i Of the 1,100 students who apply for ad- mission to the George C. Taylor Law Cen- ter, about 400 will be accepted and 175 will remain after the first quarter. A minimum 2.3 grade point average is required for ad- mission, but the average student enters the school with a 3.4 GPA. Somewhat like the television series Paper Chase, law school is often a lot of hard work and pressure with a dropout rate of 10 per- cent for first quarter freshmen. Besides regular classroom instruction, stu- dents gain practical experience through competitions organized by the third-year law students on the Moot Court Board. The Tennessee Law Review is a legal peri- odical published quarterly by faculty and stu- dents. It contains writing of both a scholarly and practical nature. Work on this review is one of the most prestigious extra-curricular activities for law students. Second-year law student Norm Feaster and third- year student Steve Carlson pass the evening among the Law Library stacks doing research for a class case. Presiding over Moot Court is Judge Chester Ma- hood, who also presides over Knoxvillehs lst Circuit Court. Moot Court is held twice weekly to give law students necessary experience in appellate court. "You have to sacrifice everything else for school, but its worth it. It's an experience, and the first year is definitely the worst. The people in your class in law school end up being close friends. " - Marion White, second year, law My first impressions is that its not as hard as I thought it would be. It is more time consuming, though. There is a sense of community, a kind of seIf-contained atmosphere thatis different from the undergraduate school at UT. We share a unique relationship with the teachers. " - Desiree Park, first year, law Law Academics Sleepless Day and Sleepless Night Claw school parallels ipaper chas :3; u: ihltis harder than I thought it would be. There is not any time to do anything not related to school. I have to apply myself more to what I'm doing now than I did in undergraduate school. You just have to learn to discipline yourself. ,i - Mike Pearigen, first year, law "Law school is certainly a challenge because iths so demanding; demanding because of the quantity of material you must cover in so short a time. Its not the kind of thing a person should take on unless he is willing to put in the working hours. If you ,re willing to pay the price, its worth the reward. - Mark Agee, second year, law "Yes, law school is every bit as difficult as I expected. Sometimes the hours spent studying are painful, but its worth it. " - Andree Larose, first year, law "I donht mind studying eight hours a night. I get into that kind of thing. I really like law schoo . ii - Larry Little, first year, law "Law is what society revolves around. It's the most basic of the basic. " - Jim Branum, first year, law As counsel for the defendant, June Lee Boothby quickly reviews her notes before beginning her presen- tation during a mock trial in Moot Court. Indian Law Trying to understand law in English is difficult, but trying to write law in a foreign language is even more of a challenge. In a commitment to the nation of India, the Ford Foundation provided Ken Penegar, dean of UTis School of Law, with the opportunity to help establish Indian law schools. During his three years in New Delhi, Penegar helped put together case books for instruction and introduced the American method of classroom tech- niques to law schools. Penegar said he gained an awareness of how law evolves and its importance in our society through his experience in New Delhi. During his free time, Penegar enjoys hiking in the mountains and appreciates the beauty of the Smokies. mwi181 Academics , Tria Tribulation 0 same degree-different jobs in a , 0 trips by germanic and Slavic dep . 0 religious studies works with institut 0 political science offers four division Operating on a budget of more than $25 million, the College of Liberal Arts sup- plies over half the credit hours available to UT students through its flexible curriculum, Dean Robert Landen said. A special program for 75 liberal arts ma- jors is the college scholars program, which enables each student to design a personal major under the supervision of a tutor. The basic liberal arts program is the triad. While all students in art receive the same basic degree, their major may concentrate in anything from history to design. With the opportunity to specialize in one or several areas of study, graduates choose from a program including special topics such as metal casting and relief printing. Many graduates go on to work as photog- raphers, medical or technical illustrators, or as gallery or museum directors. tiThe majority of the teachers have good credentials. l donit really like the art building; ifs so run down. it - Jeannine Dorian, sophomore, studio art Recipients of the first annual Buck Ewing scholar- shipsi were Carol Haynes and John Tricomi. Here they view their works at the display during the art depart. mentis scholarship fund Christmas sale. Close Contacts Not every dean spends his time trapped in endless meetings or tucked away in offices. Robert Landen, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, frequents Smokeyis cafeteria and UT Book- store in his spare moments. Landen said he likes to make these visits to keep in touch with the university and its students. Landen has served as dean for two years, and is currently re-organizing some of the collegeis aca- demic programs. Dean Robert Landen is caught browsing in the UT Bookstore. 182i kfszlmitzts Many curriculums require a two-year study of a foreign language at UT. Here, freshman Alice Patton listens to a French tape in the language laboratory. The 37 students working toward a degree in German or Russian are encouraged to study abroad to get first-hand contact with their chosen language in this department. The department has sponsored several trips to Russia and will be going again in the spring of 1979. A growing field of employment for lan- guage students is in international and import- export business. Others may teach, work as translators or go on to graduate school in languages for a higher degree. "During freshman orientation, when they asked me for a major, I put down German. live stayed with it. " - Leslie King, senior, Germanic and Slavic languages The 75 students majoring in religious studies are being prepared to deal with lifeis opportunities by a broad base of liberal arts and humanities courses. The department produces an internation- ally recognized itJournal for Religious Eth- ics," co-sponsored with the Kennedy Insti- tute for Ethics. "People in religious studies are seeking to find answers to the large questions of life. You don? really find answers, just more questions. " - Rick Lowery, senior, religious studies With 430 undergraduates, the political science department has one of the lar- gest enrollments in the liberal arts college. The department offers four areas of con- centration. These are US government and public administration, comparative govern- ment and politics, international relations, and political theory. Some of the 25 faculty members are at- tached to the Bureau of Public Administra- tion, a research unit whose work is published and made available to the public. Recent bureau projects have included studies on voting patterns in Tennessee, the relation- ships between state legislatures and adminis- tration, and decision making. "I've always had an interest in politics and current events. Political science deals with current topics and every class is related to things that happen in everyoneis life. " - Cindy Mitchell, senior, political science The College of Liberal Arts is the largest college on campus. Therefore, some classes tend to be very large. But in upper division classes, numbers are fewer. Liberal Arts Academics t183 A skull ls used during an English lecture by Barry Gaines to demonstrate the imagery of the skull in trage- dy throughout the history of literature. Lending a helping hand in Professor Charles Shiv- ers, research, Bryan Harbor, a senior in biology, care- fully picks up tiny pig eggs using a microscope. K .V i! ii mm x v i M 1X! .. frilim A degree in psychology is a stepping stone to law, medicine, insurance or bank- ing, William Calhoun, head of the psycholo- gy department, said. The 450 student majors can concentrate in general or academic psychology. Research and experimentation are con- ducted in various laboratories in the Walters Life Sciences Building and at the Child Be- havior Institute. htThe best thing about the psychology department is that they offer a lot of practical work, like field experience. Instead of just bookwork, you can get involved in research. " - Michael Grande, senior, psychology The trend in audiology and speech pa- thology education today is toward a better understanding of total language use. The audiology and speech pathology de- partment offers two separate majors. Each prepares students for graduate work leading to state or national professional certification. Currently, the department is involved in research to improve hearing aids. "I have worked in several hospitals. In one, I watched a girl do speech therapy with a stroke patient. Watching her work with him, and how she really brought him back to life, turned me on. I was steered in that direction by that experience. - Rebecca Dotson, senior, audiology and speech pathology 184 ,Liberal Arts h Academics Students majoring in geography may specialize in environmental effects, urban or regional planning, or a new specialty in the department, cartography or map making. Under a cooperative program, many ge- ography graduate students are working at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory on re- searching nuclear power plant locations. Graduates often go on to work in city, state and regional planning offices as well as in environmental impact assessments. The department has 11 faculty members and a total of 65 graduate and undergrad- uate students. uMajoring in geography is getting a worldly acquaintance. When I took geography 1610, I was stuck. Now in quantitative methods, wetre reading Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance. - Eileen Seloff, senior, geography Director of the department of human services, Robert Kronick described the work as ubasically doing direct service for people who are in need." The 282 majors in human services can anticipate employment with government agencies such as the Tennessee Department of Mental Health or the Department of Cor- rections upon receiving a bachelors degree in the human services program. "I think the head of the department 'is really good. He works with every- body and knows what should be taught. " - Valerie Morgan, senior, human services Four divisions - biochemistry, botany, microbiology and zoology - combine to form the biology department at UT. ttBiology covers a whole pattern of things; it describes the sum total of everything we do? Kenneth Monty said. The program offers flexibility in under- graduate education, the department head continued. HWeire very proud of our ability to work with the individual student. Its a massive university, but weire able to get everyone directed to the right programs and in touch with the right expert." Many of the 300 to 350 undergraduate biology majors become involved in research before they graduate, Monty added. iiOur group is highly supported in its re- search by grants and contracts," he said. Currently, Charles Shivers of the zoology division is working on the development of a birth control vaccine, sponsored by the World Health Organization. The vaccine will next be tested on small monkeys. About two-thirds of UTis biology gradu- ates continue their training on the graduate or doctorate levels, often working toward degrees in pharmacy, dental, medical or oth- er health professions. By comparison to other universities, a large ratio of UT graduates are accepted to medical school upon completion of their un- dergraduate work, Monty said. "I like it, I guess. I think itis hard, but I don? see why we need physics. The biology department is not too good, not a real department; its just a joke. hi - Robert Wake, junior, biology riad icontinued general or academic psychology Option audiology emphasises language use geography offers specialization human services helping people in need biology composed of four depts. english enrolls 6,000 quarterly philosophy emphasizes introspection Senior In psychology. Ed Young shaves the head of a rat in preparing for an experiment which studies the food intake and weight regulation of animals. More than 6,000 students each quarter attend classes in the English department, including over 175 undergraduate majors. About 90 percent of all freshmen take at least three English requirements, the base of a liberal arts education. Traditionally popular classes focus on the short story, Shakespeare or fiction writing. But the department is now branching out into many areas of creative writing and is offering new courses in such areas as film, screenplays, detective stories, science fiction and fantasy. iiltis a fallacy that you can it get a job with an English degree. I think it,s appalling that in a school of 30,000 more people donht major in it. 0 - Lydia Peterson, senior, English The philosophy department offers a ma- jor which encourages students to think about people, ideas and values. J.W. Davis, head of the department, says it is possible to earn a double major in philos- ophy and another discipline. And philosophi- cal training is a good base for many types of graduate work, he said. "There aren? many jobs available for philosophy majors, which is discouraging, because as a discipline, itis the most interesting I can think of. 0 - Elsbeth Terry, senior, philosophy L'b al A kfhemiii i185 Triad tcontinue o sociology programs nationally note . O cultural studies relies on personal interest 0 liberal arts side of theate o chemistry students co-op quarter! 0 wide-open market in computer scienc e 0 history students gain sense of perspectiv O mathematics provides basic foundation The sociology department' 15 noted na- tionally for its programs and research in de- viance and social conflict, said Donald Ploch, department head. On campus, the sociology department participates in sponsoring the William E. Cole lecture series, which annually brings a noted speaker to the UT campus. After receiving a bachelorts degree in so- ciology, most graduates seek employment in a variety of human services occupations such as corrections and family counseling. hhThey only offer some courses once a year, so its hard to tell what may be offered each quarter. 171 be commissioned in the Air Force when I get out. I can use sociology working in intelligence. h, - Danny Nave, senior, sociology Most students in cultural studies take courses uout of a personal interest rather than with a specific vocational goal," aid Charles Jackson, director of the cultural studies program in the College of Liberal Arts. There are 1 1 interdisciplinary areas within the department. The American and black studies classes attract the most students. Some students major in other areas of cul- tural studies as a preparation for foreign service careers. "Cultural studies is small enough that if anyone has a complaint, you can go to somebody and they will help you out. If you want a new course introduced, theytll work it out. ht - Elisabeth Whitaker, senior, asian studies Liberal Arts Academics The speech and theatre department attempts to prepare students for profession- al training by providing them with a liberal arts approach to theatre, said Lorayne Les- ter, department head. Students had the option of concentrating their studies in either speech or theatre. Al- though some students did gain employment after specializing in technical theatre, most students went on to professional theatrical training, according to Lester. "The speech and theatre department at UT is good as a whole, but there is need for impro vemen t. " - Anne Marie Karash, sophomore, speech and theatre Students majoring in chemistry may choose a curriculum leading to either a Bachelor of Arts or Science degree. The American Chemical Society approves the science degree as preparatory to work as a professional chemist or for entrance into graduate schools in such fields as chemistry, biochemistry and geochemistry. The department offers a cooperative pro- gram in which students alternate one quarter in school with one quarter of work in a chemical industry. This curriculum usually takes five years to complete. "I think that the analytic chemistry GTAs are good. I feel that the chemistry department is pretty thorough in preparing you for grduate school. " - Steve Kiss, senior, chemistry Working In the computer laboratory, Naresh Ba- Iiga, graduate student in computer science, runs a pro. gram for a color graphics demonstration. A wide-open job market attracts more and more students into computer science annually, said R.T. Gregory, head of the computer science department. hiFirms like United American Bank cantt hire enough people with computer science expertise," Gregory said. He said that most jobs require a bachelorhs degree, but there is a shortage of computer science profession- als at all levels. Of UTts computer science program, Greg- ory said, HIt,s one of the newest disciplines and one fo the fastest-growing departments of the University,s campus." Established in 1974 with 20 majors, the department now includes 244 undergrad- uate majors. There was a 28 percent in- prease in the number of students majoring in computer science during Fall Quarter 1978 ialone, Gregory said. "It should be more oriented toward the mechanics of the computer itself. " - Duane Simmons, junior, computer science .. E Graduate student In environmental design Doyle Hembree adjusts part of the apparatus needed for suc- cessful completion of a research project. The history department attempts to develop factual information among students as well as verbal and written skills, said Le- roy Graf, head of the department. Seeking to gain a "sense of perspective," graduates in history are able to go into the business world or continue their studies in law or other graduate schools, he said. UT is recognized nationally for its re- search in American colonial history, and Graf is noted as one of the co-editors of the Andrew Johnson Papers, a twelve volume compilation of the works of Johnson. "The professors I've had Itve really liked a whole lot. They provoke your thoughts by having you write a lot of papers. Itts a very challenging department. " .. James Romines, senior, history Majoring in mathematics is not just for professors and accountants. It is also a basic foundation for further study in professional schools, Dean Lida Barrett said. More than 59 faculty members and 110 graduate and undergraduate students com- prise the mathematics department. The department received about $250,000 in grant money last year for re- search, some under contract with the De- partment of Energy, the National Science Foundation and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. itMathematics is more of a practical side of liberal arts; not only is it the theory but it's applicable. I think I can get a job most anywhere? e Martha Weeks, senior, mathematics Liberal Arts Academics i187 The geological sciences department prepares students to work in industry, gov- ernment or education. The department has various grants for research. One faculty member who special- izes in extraterrestrial geology is studying lunar samples from the Apollo mission. The job outlook is good especially in the petroleum and mining industries. Depart- ment Head Ken Walker said the really top jobs go to students with graduate degrees. "Nationwide, the professors in geology are some of the best in their field. And this is a good region to do field work. There are the mountains, the Cumberland Plateau and the valley. The people are fun and you get to be outdoors a lot. " - Anita Cristill, graduate, geology uOne of the very special things we have is a close relationship with the Oak Ridge labo- ratory," said William Bugg, head of the de- partment of physics and astronomy. Many of the 175 physics majors get field experience with other government and com- puter-based companies. Ivan A. Sellin, professor of physics, re. ceived the Swedish Natural Science Re- search Council and Nobel Institute award. A group of 15 astronomy students took a trip to Winnipeg, Canada, to watch the suns eclipse Feb. 26. "I think ifs basically a good program, but I feel the department should be funded more. " - Jack McMillan, senior, physics The anthropology department offers training in the characteristics and customs of man from his earliest beginnings, before writ- ten history. The departmentts 140 students can gain practical, on-site experience at one of the departments many archaeological excava- tions. Last June the department began an excavation for the Tennessee Valley Author- ity at the Columbia Dam site. This project, staffed primarily by students, is continuing throughout the year. ttAnthropoIogy is an infectious field - once you get interested ifs hard to put down. ,t - Carol Loveland, graduate, anthropology Lib ' l 188 X ALESmeLZtS One of the weekly laboratories in historical geolo- gy involves identifying different types of sedimentation. Students in this lab sort samples by grain size. I: :5: h Students can study many bones in the lab. Here John Mefford, senior in anthropology, and Steve Rob ertson, senior in microbiology, view a gorilla skull. .L. W" NM '3? ,2": ' ii II: III Hummus?! 'llllnlluw Why 9 'x 4 4 9 I 93.? 5 riad tcontinued earth structures studied in geology physics works with oak ridge labs anthropology traces man's advance business for romance language majors latin and greek programs for classics music majors study for professional jobs ecology requires dual education tst-year Spanish student Mac Kirby is judged on r memorization, delivery and pronunciation of Span- poetry in a contest sponsored by Sigma Delta Pi. The approximately 60 students majoring in French, Spanish or Italian anticipate jobs in government work or international business, said Harry Rutledge, head of the depart- ment of romance languages. Students earn practical experience in French through a cooperative program with Auburn University. These students are able to study French in Clermont-Ferrand, France during the summer. In addition to the major programs in French, the department offers Portuguese and Arabic as well. tTve really enjoyed my studies here. The people are kind of warm and friendly. To me, the ability to speak two languages enables you to understand people better. ht - Mary Kay Goode, graduate, spanish Major programs in Latin and Greek are the primary offerings of the classics de- partment. The curriculum is chosen mostly by students planning on entering theological seminary upon graduation from UT. In addition to the study of ancient litera- ture, courses in art and archaeology are of- fered by the classics department. "I think the classics professors are doing a really good job. The reason for having classics is because we must know our history to continue with the future. " - Jane Keeling, senior, classics The Bachelor of Music degree is awarded to students interested in graduate study or professional positions in music. Through this curriculum, students concentrate in mu- sic theory, composition, music literature and history, or applied music. The Bachelor of Arts degree is essentially for students interested in music on a non- professional level. Students may major or minor in various areas of music. "In music, there are so many different groups that students can participate in that they all get to know each other really we! . " - Sherbie Jared, senior, applied music The graduate program in ecology is an interdepartmental discipline for persons with backgrounds in biology, social sciences, mathematics and engineering. Students get a dual education in the basic science and in problem solving through research projects. Several students in tropical ecology have worked in countries in Central and South America. Others are involved in reforesting the Tellico Basin and land reclamation in some strip mine areas. UT has the oldest and largest graduate program in ecology in the nation, said Frank McColmick, department head. T7 started out in pre-med and found that science itself is challenging. When I got to ecology, I decided that was it. h, - Marc Brunner, graduate, ecology Liberal Arts Academics t189 Since its establishment in July 1971 the College of Nursing has been under the direction of Dean Sylvia E. Hart. Located in its modern building on Volun- teer Boulevard, the school has expanded not only its size but its program as well. iiWe have about 600 undergraduate and about 60 graduate studentsfi Hart said. itWe've also started a masteris program dur- ing the summer of 77." The masterts program began as the result of several requests received by the college to get into graduate education iibecause there hasntt been anything available for those nurses who wanted to go beyond the bacheloris degree," Hart said. The nursets program is an extremely de- manding one. ttTherds just no easy way to prepare a good nurse? she said. uI think the students that stick with it understand that and are willing to make that kind of investment? she added. The UT nursing program is accredited by the National League for Nursing, with 95 to 98 percent of the graduates passing the State Board Licensing Exam the first time. Hart said that the biggest problem that the college has is iiwe simply canit accommo- date the numbers of students who want to come into the College of Nursing." As a senior in nursing, Chris Bolcan does his field work at UT Memorial Hospital. He inquires daily about the progress of the patients on his floor. Nurses' Aide College of Nursingts Dean Sylvia Hart first became interested in nursing while in high school working as a nurseis aid. Although Hart never thought about being a dean, she said that she had always thought about general staff nursing, at which she worked for eight years before returning to school to study for her masters degree. After receiving her doctorate and while teaching at the University of Buffalo, Hart was given the oppor- tunity to start a totally new school at UT. tiKind of build something from scratch, so I took on the chal- lenge, and I enjoy it, Hart said. Hartis interests extend beyond nursing into the areas of golf, table tennis, bridge and camping. uI like 17 this part of the country for that reason, she said. uBut I basically enjoy people, and I enjoy interacting with the students and faculty of this school? Al- though Hart has always been interested in teaching, she now accepts the challenge as the dean of nursing. Dean of the College of Naming, Sylvia Hart, spends much of her time working both in and out of the office. Ms. Hart has been with the college since it was founded in 1971. N . 190 i AELZ'Ziics ospital elpers enrollment jump in college of nursing sThere should be more clinical exper- st not as good as it should be, HTherek a cohesiveness within this ience instead of the research work but it's getting better. There should group I doubt is felt in other they emphasize. s, be more clinical experience. " colleges. " s Larry Cornwell, senior, nursing - Lynda Dee, senior, nursing - Chuck Watkins, senior, nursing In addition to practical and clinical experienc' nursing students discuss proper health care techniqu. in the various lecture-type classes they attend. Nursing students complete audio laboratory cours requirements as well as clinical labs. Jennifer Fraise junior in nursing, takes notes on her lab assignment. nIVs exciting because Fm working with people. I love it so far, the hard work is a challenge. s - Melinda Clapp,sophomore, nursing N . AcadZEiZi s 191 192 From the iiHill" to Humanities, UTis aca- demic programs meet the needs of its more than 30,000 enrollment. Mandatory advising and the mini-term, two of UPS new programs, were received with success. In the College of Liberal Arts, 65 percent of its students turned out for mandatory advising during the Fall and Wine ter Quarters. Because of the success of the Winter mini- term, with 1,009 students completing credit work, a mini-term will be held Sept. 4-17. The mini-term program offered a chance for many students to pick up credit hours be- tween regular quarter sessions. On Jan. 6, not long after students had returned from winter break, fire broke out in the Main Library, causing minor damage to the cataloging section. A noticeable amount of work was com- pleted on the Art and Architecture building and planning was begun for an addition to the Claxton Education building. Closing Academics No books were damaged in the main library fire UT continued its tradition of long lines during d which broke out at the first of winter quarter. The fire and add this year. After a long wait, this student ma was contained in the second flooris cataloging section. final schedule changes at the computer terminal. -.Ian I.- I" t W 22mm; .H a - . uumua . u.- A birth control vaccine is being researched by Al Shivers of the department of zoology. Supported part by the World Health Organization, the resear has been nationally recognized. Nov. 25, 1978. Alan Duncan set a UT field goal record, tied the SEC record, and inspired Tennessee to victory over Kentucky. Feb. 3, 1979. Tennessee defeated arch-rival Alabama for the second time this season. The Vols went on to win the SEC tournament in Birmingham and made it to the second round of the NCAA playoffs. Jan. 5, 1979. The Lady Vols defeated UCLAts defending national champion Lady Bruins 88-74. UT began the season ranked number one by Sports Illustrated. SPORTS Nov. 25, 1978 Feb. 10, 1979. The UT woments track team broke the worldts record in the distance medley relay by six- tenths of a second at the Mason Dixon games in Louisville. March 3, 1979. Tennessee hosted the SEC swim tourna- ment. Tennessee ended a seven-year reign as SEC champion after being defeated by the Florida Gators. Spring, 1979. Mike Batlow competes in the intermediate hurdles as the UT track team goes after its 16th straight SEC victory. SPORTS Feb. 10, 1979 Mar. 3, 1979 .1979 Jan.5 Feb.3,l979 mgawhammzw The 1978-1979 athletic season began with optimism and enthusiasm. Coach Johnny Majors entered his second season at the helm of the Volunteer football $3 corps that consisted of several young hope- fuls. First-year Coach Don Devoe saw this basketball season as a year of development for his program, while Ray Bussard started the season as the coach of the defending national champions in swimming and diving. Anchored by the top collegiate player in the nation, John Newman looked forward to tennis season as the start of a new dynasty for UT in Southeastern Conference tennis. Just down the hall, the women,s athletic department also looked forward to the new season as a chance to repeat last years feat of winning the state title in every sport in which they competed. With experienced veterans returning, Bud Fields was anxious to begin the volleyball season. Track and Field Coach Terry Craw- ford hoped to repeat last yearis first place finish in the region crosscountry meet and a 13th place finish in the national track and field championships. Basketball 'Coach Pat Head hoped to prove that her teamts top ranking in the preseason polls was justified, and Joe Gen- try set a team goal of placing among the top 41 20 swimming and diving teams in the nation. D istance runner Sam James glides to the finish of Cornerback Roland James makes the hit on the In addition' rockie coaCh Mary Ellis RiChard- he 800-meter run. Coach Stan Huntsman hoped to Alabama running back. Coach Johnny Majors expected son, With the aid 0f two toP recnms from ontinue UTis domination of SEC track. James to key his defensive backfield. AUStralia, hOped to make her firSt year as tennis coach at UT a success. With a rich tradition and sotne of the best athletic facilities in the nation, the menis and women,s athletic departments opened their year with hard work, enthusiasm, and hopes for the improvement of the intercollegiate athletic programs at UT. aaezaasmzszmmmmwammmiww imimw m xzzyw . s-w Forward Kathy OiNell passes the bail to center Cindy Noble. The arrival of 6.foot-five Noble, who came from Ohio State, added height to the UT lineup. Sophomore swimmer Susie Wright from Knoxville streaks through the water by using her favorite stroke, the breaststroke. Wright was one of UPS best lady swimmers this season. v ?th $353: $5$9$31N$53 k Opening w 193 Sports The largest crowd ever to attend a Tennes- see football game watched the Vols kick off the season with a 13-0 loss to UCLA. Big Orange fans numbering 85,897 had something to cheer about for the first two quarters as the Vol defense held the Bruins. Then, UCLA halfback Theotis Brown scam- pered 54 yards to score the first of two touchdowns that night. Despite gaining 284 total yards, the Vol offense could not score. Tennessee1s bright spot was the play of linebacker Craig Puki, who made 18 tackles. Puki was injured in the first game of the 1977 season and received an injury hardship year allowing him to play an extra year. 7 I think we should have moved the ball better in key situations. " - Robert Shaw, senior, center "I was very proud of our players, efforts. I have never had a team finish like that. Just think . . . we actually had a chance to win. " - Johnny Majors, head coach t7 could tell how I was doing by the way the crowd reacted. " - Dale Schneitman, junior, punter Volunteer defensive tackle Johnny Chavis t46t and line-backer Craig Puki M41 join forces to assist Jimmy Noonan t601 in tackling Bruinsy Theotis Brown. 1949 Football Fall Quarter Tennessee dammed the Beaver offense in the second half and scored 13 points at Tennesseehs Neyland Stadium to salvage a 13-13 tie with Oregon State. The Vol offense, piloted by quarterback Jimmy Streater, got on the scoring track, after seven previous scoreless quarters. Streater tucked the ball in and ran from two yards out for the first Volunteer touchdown of the season. The Vols' second touchdown came on a 44-yard strike from Streater to Jeff Moore, who was all alone, as Oregon State had a mix-up on their pass coverage. The free safety who would have been covering Moore was not on the field for that play. itWe started out slow and just had to build up our momentum. " - Reggie Harper, sophomore, tight end 7W2 had two good drives going, but I fumbled, and it killed us. " - Jimmy Streater, junior, quarterback tTm not blaming anybody but myself for the missed conversion. " - Alan Duncan, junior, placekicker Junior quarterback Jimmy Streater, in the grasp of a Bruin linebacker, attempts to stretch for more yardage. Streater gained 95 yards rushing. A pair of Bruin defenders watch wide receiver Jef Moore t881 as he follows the flight of a Streater pass one of three which Moore caught in the game. Defensive tackle Brad White Om outmaneuvers his offensive opponent to snare the Beaver quarterback before he can release a pass to an open receiver. glut end Reggie Harper t85t extends his 6-foot-5 me in an attempt to reach a Streater aerial that was own just over the top of the defenderts head. .. my Noonan mm clamps to Oregan State tailback Illie Johnson m as Craig Puki MM approaches to -w the ball carrier into the wet Tartan Turf. 2133:? t 195 4235? $$$$th AUBURN WINS; ARMY LOSE The long arm of the claw tore the V015 apart in Birmingham 29- 10 Tennessee was stopped cold in the first half 16-0 as Auburn romped over the Vols, running for 224 yards to Tennesseehs 32. The Vols came out in the second half to close Auburn,s lead to 16-10, but the Tigers would not die. Auburn scored two more times to ice the victory. Auburn outgained Tennessee on the ground for the day, 372 to 69 yards. The Volst only touchdown was on an 85- yard march that took eight plays, ending with Frank Foxx running right on a sweep to score from the 24-yard line. tiThe long pass and long run really took something out of us. Without those plays, the game would have been very close. 3 - Dennis Wolfe, senior, defensive end "They got several late hit calls. This game was the most physical. Conference games are always more physical than others. 3 - Kelsey Finch, senior, running back Tennessee brought out the troops as they battled Army to a 31- 13 defeat on the Big Orange battlefield. Tennesseeis first win could not have come at a better time, as the V015 could not afford to give up any more ground, with a 0-2-1 overall record coming into the game. Field General Jimmy Streater command- ed the Volunteer infantry by connecting for 67 yards in the air and helping the ground game by gaining a total of 81 yards. Greg Gaines was the officer in charge of the defensive corps. He intercepted a Cadet aerial and ran it back 31 yards for the touch- down. He also led the team with 11 tackles. i1We,ve got some confidence now. ,1 - Robert Shaw, senior, center tilt felt so great to be in the game and play with the offensive line. 3 - Jani Trupovm'eks, sophomore, offensive tackle "11m sure I didnit step out of bounds on the 53-yard kickoff return. " - Gary Moore, junior, return specialist Standout freshman running back from Natchez, Resulting ftom a safety blitz, Greg Gaines knocks Tight end Reggie Harper comes tumbling dow Miss., James Berry 1391 is caught in heavy traffic in the the football from the grasp of Auburn quarterback after a pass. Harper caught three passes for 46 yard Vol backfield by penetrating Tiger defensive linemen. Charlie Trotman as he tries to release the ball. against Tiger defenders to lead the Vols in receiving. s. wwwwmmwmmwmwmm -mmsmsmammmaws?:mmammmatwmmmgamma mwamigttiWmkmmmxmmmmawamwWemmewmm9emmmwwamwmmmmmmmammmmmtmtmmamwtw ' Football Fall Quarter BATTLE uartelback Jimmy Streater neatly hands off the otball to running back Hubert Simpson. Offensive ard Bill Marten crunches an Army defensive lineman. ? fit X 1. Army defenders rip the jersey off Vol running back Steve Davis, junior defensive end from Knoxville, makes a leaping snag at Army running back Jim Merri- Hubert Simpson as he plunges for additional yardage. Simpson ripped the Cadet defense for 82 yards- a mmwwwmmwmwwm ken as he plans to turn the corner for extra yardage. AWEfmwkf; ?Ntii Football Fall Quarter , 197 198i TIDE ROLLS IN NEYLAND Alabama marched into Neyland Stadium at high tide to drench the Vols 30-17 in front of 85,436 fans, the second largest crowd ever to see a Big Orange football game. Vol miscues, which turned into Alabama scores, were main factors in the dousing. Tennessee did, however, find another competent signal caller in David Rudder, who replaced starting quarterback Jimmy Streater after a bruised hip put Streater out of action. Rudder enthused Vol fans with a spectacular aerial barrage, completing 11 of 12 spirals. Hubert Simpson and Reggie Harper both caught touchdown passes. The Tennessee offense racked up 30 more total yards than the Tidehs offense could muster against a strong Vol defense, anchored by Brad White, and Craig Puki. Alabama was ranked the no. 4 team in the nation by the Associated Press and the Unit- ed Press International. "We will never quit. We will always fight to the very end and never want to be called a loser. ht - Craig Puki, junior, linebacker "Alabama is a well-balanced team. " - Danny Spradlin, sophomore, linebacker tiLook, we let it get out of hand, but we got control and dominated them. 't - Mark Rosenbaum, sophomore, offensive guard ttThe Tennessee-Alabama rivalry has been one of the great national rivalries down through the years." - Johnny Majors, head coach Wide receiver Billy Arbo Qt seems to be clipping the Crimson Tide defensive back as Kelsey Finch turns the corner to gain ground for the UT offense. Football Fall Quarter "They are a great team, but we gave it to them. " - Hubert Simpson, sophomore, running back Tennessee football Head Coach Johnny Majors discusses strategy with his assistant coaches. Majors was seen throughout the season on the sidelines wear- ing his familiar Tennessee Orange sweater. "We did what we were supposed to and gained some yards. ,h - Bill Marten, junior, offensive guard Linebacker Craig Pukl 010 and an unidentifiab. defender dressed in orange stop Alabamahs Tony N than t22i before he penetrates the Tennessee defens Puki had five unassisted tackles and three assists. -lunteer defensive end Brian Ingram QM bat- 's a Crimson Tide offensive lineman in his attempt to ach the ball carrier as freshman Lee Otis Burton keeps his eye on the play. Ingram made four unassisted tackles during the ball game while Burton wound up the afternoon game with three tackles of his own, Defensive lineman Brad White mm and Jimmy Noonan i60i attempt to stop Alabama back Billy Jack- son i33i before he makes a big gain. Wide receiver Billy Atbo mi heads to the open field eluding Bama defenders after catching a screen pass. Arbo caught three passes against the Tide. . d ,5. 2:40 W r i DEVILS LOSE; DOGS, IRIS The Bulldogs played like bloodhounds at the Liberty Bowl to bite the Vols 34-21 in front of 40,879 fans. Mississippi State,s quarterback David Marler set a school record by completing 10 passes in a row. Tennessee scored three touchdowns in the fourth quarter and held the Bulldogs scoreless. The Vols still could not fill the gap that was opened by Mississippi State, earlier in the game. Tennessee experimented with different backfield combinations, switching backs James Berry, Hubert Simpson, Frank Foxx and Kelsey Finch. Jimmy Streater and David Rudder divided the quarterback duties. 2We have good players, but we keep making bonehead errors. " - Kelsey Finch, senior, running back itOur pass defense scheme was sound. We just didnit do the job. i, - Roland James, junior, comerback Tennessee's wide receiver Jeff Moore attempts to make a spectcular diving catch as a Mississippi State linebacker tries desperately to break up the play. ya" i ' it"s Football Fall Quarter Tennessee charted its first shutout since 1976 by frustrating the Duke Blue Devils 34- O in front of 83,098 fans on the Volunteeris Shields-Watkins Field. The Vols first play from scrimmage set the tone for the game to come as Streater rifled a 66-yard touchdown bomb to the Vols, wide receiver Jeff Moore. Tennessee scored seven points in the first quarter, 10 in the second and third, and seven in the fourth. Alan Duncan kicked two field goals for six points, one of which was from 53 yards. Jimmy Streater completed 11 of 15 passes for 202 yards and was named Associ- ated Press Southeast back of the week. "This is a team victory. lim glad to see everybody in there working together. This was a team win." - Craig Puki, junior, linebacker "There was a great mood on the sidelines today. When the defense does a good job it gives me a lift. " - Dale Schneitman, junior, punter Defensive tackle Lee North attacks from behind to stop Mississippi State quarterback David Marler from completing a pass to his intended receiver. Hoping for an upset against the highly ranked Irish, some 5,000 fans followed th Vols to South Bend for Tennesseeis firs meeting with Notre Dame. Tennesseds only lead came in the firs quarter as the Vols jumped out early ove Notre Dame seven to three. A stiff Vol defense held the Irish to tw. field goals in the first half, and with a 69-yar- touchdown drive, the underdog Vols led 7-- at halftime. Jimmy Streater, who missed practice a1 week because of a sprained thumb, was list ed as a questionable starter before th- game, but played and was named as th gameis top offensive performer. "In the second half we were giving the defense bad field position. " - Jimmy Streater, junior, quarterback "Even though we lost, I enjoyed the game and this is what college football is all about. 2 - Craig Puki, junior, linebacker Quatterback David Rudder has time to find Billy Arbo open and release the football as the offensive line wards off the pressure of the Bulldog pass rush. Wide receiver Jeff Moore paves the way for a V0! Bill Marten, offensive guard, clears the way for Notre Damek fullback Frank Bonder falls short in a victory as he pulls in a pass from Streater on the quarterback Jimmy Streater. The Notre Dame defense long stretch attempt to halt Tennessee quarterback opening play of the game for a Big Orange touchdown. closes in as Streater negotiates his strategy. Jimmy Streater from completing a pass. Fall Quarter illy Arbo, Tennessee's wide receiver, completes The Tennessee offensive line protects quarterback Vol defenders zero in on Duke's quarterback. W711 :9; ; pass reception while Duke's defensive back George Jimmy Streater from the Duke pass rush as Streater bert Jones, defensive back, takes the low spot for the 3? awdun arrives on the scene too late. drops back and waits for his receivers to open up. tackle while Jimmy Noonan, middle guard, hits high. :3; TX 51 EEWW$EKKRWh$EahMMfWWhWiW 5t?MXMQVWWNmKthEXXKg Football $iak$iizi$aia ?;?;;;?me e; 34mg? 3;;th ysirzaszwgmmga h mi 1mm? mama; ,3? 23,; t201 REBELS AN D WILDCATS BOW Ole Miss will remember their jaunt to Ten- nessee as Big Orange bombardment day. The Volunteers tallied 20 points in the fourth quarter to beat Mississippi 41-17. The Rebels were the commanders in the first half, holding the Vols to seven points while Ole Miss pounded out a total of 17. Tennessee stormed out of their locker room to grab the momentum in the second half, turning the game around by scoring 34 points and holding the Rebels scoreless. Roland James was a standout, playing strong defense and returning an intercepted pass 90 yards for the Vols final score of the game. James was named United Press Inter- national Southeast player of the week. "We carried the punch today. Its a great start to win again. " - Bill Marten, junior, offensive guard "We really wanted to win bad. These last two games are really importan t. " - Lee Burton, freshman, defensive tackle iiWetre building and getting better. 7 - Craig Puki, junior, linebacker Kelsey Finch, running back, and Phil Sutton, offen- sive tackle, blow a gaping hole in the Ole Miss line to spring Finch for a gain. Lawrence Johnson and Brian Moreland put on the pressure for Mississippi. 2027 Silitfsilim, Vol kicker Alan Duncan had a spectacular day as he set a new Tennessee record and tied a Southeastern Conference record by booting five field goals at Neyland Stadium to lift UT over the Kentucky Wildcats. The sophomore walk-on hit from 48, 40, 42, 42 and 36 yards, and kicked two extra points for a total of 17 points. When added with two Tennessee touchdowns, it was good for a 29-14 victory over Kentucky. This time it was Jimmy Noonan1s turn to claim honors for his outstanding play as he was named the Southeast lineman of the week for his 15 tackles. The win gave the Vols their first back-to- back wins since Majors came to UT in 1977. 71 got my first interception at Tennessee today and it felt good. " - Danny Spradlin, sophomore, linebacker "Kentucky is very aggressive and quick. But we came off the ball real well and took it to them. 7 - Frank Foxx, senior, running back A Volunteer offensive lineman takes his man out of the play as he makes running room for quarterback Jimmy Streateri An Ole Miss player closes in to stop Streater from making any extra yardage. "Kentucky was very tough. It was a hard, physical ball game, but we were prepared for itf1 - Jim Noonan, sophomore, middle guard Two of Tennessee's majotettes befriend one of Ole Miss's rebels with a warm Tennessee greeting dur- ing pre-game activities. Spirits were high as the home- coming game was about to get underway. gm. m mam Jinxwwa nvm 4 atmw- QWWWMIVEHWMWWHWElhWMWEhHXIWhhWVHhhiXXHWWhWIhl1mIHIHllXI1DXWmEhI1hI1hEWWWIHHWHWHW 'l EAi!XMHWMHIUWWWWHHEHV muawwwmwrmnuaw I anny Spradlin, linebacker, and Lee Otis Burton, -efensive tackle, meet Kentucky ball carrier Henry 'arks head on. Jimmy Noonan, middle guard, gets eady to jump on top of the pile of players. WK WwwtmwhwwwWh1hI119WWWWJMWMWWE MIWHHMWNELt WNWWNWIn3WWWWHWHWEMW wwiummmwmmmmmnmmm:wmmmummm Vol kicker Alan Duncan am boots one of his many field goals as Vol wide receiver Billy Arbo holds the ball in position. Duncan tied the Southeastern Conference record, kicking five field goals in this game. EWWWWMWW Tennessee's sophomore running back Hubert Simpson breaks loose from the pack and attempts to get around Kentucky safety Rick Hayden after taking the handoff from quarterback Jimmy Streater. The Wildcat mascot conquered the Tennessee mascot Smokey on the sidelines. However, on the play- ing field where it counts, Tennessee conquered the Kentucky Wildcats 29-14 at Neyland Stadium. "It was a hard-hitting football game and we know what to expect when we play Kentucky. The Kentucky defense really impressed me these last two years, and they're as tough today. I thought our defense also played well and kept coming up with the big play. I was most impressed with the way the two teams played - a hard, aggressive game, but with clean play." - Johnny Majors, head coach rquWEmwmeWt Football h 203 Fall Quarter 204 Vanderbilt Coach Fred Pancoast, who had announced his resignation a month prior to the game, went out with a bang, but with a bang from the wrong gun. Tennessee put together its third straight Southeastern Con- ference victory over the Commodores, 41- 15, and ended the season with a 5-5-1 re- cord after a slow 1-4-1 start. Jimmy Streater piled up 235 total yards to end the season with a total of 2,011; a new Tennessee record. Alan Duncan also got his name in the Vol record book by booting two through the goal posts giving him a season total of 13 field goals. Tennessee touchdowns came from Kelsey Finch, James Berry, Bobby Emmons and Jimmy Streater, who added two. 17 feel so good about winning this game." . - Steve Dams, junior, defensive end "I hope everybody comes together with a high aim for next season. 11m not talking about a bowl trip. 11m thinking of the national championship. " - Jimmy Streater, junior, quarterback Defensive end Dennis Wolfe gets the back end of Vanderbilths quarterback, Scotti Madison, as he wres- tles him down for an unassisted tackle. Football Fall Quarter Hubert Simpson, running back, negotiates an aerial jump in a graceful attempt to avoid Vandy,s defense as Charlton Webb t641 anticipates breaking his fall. ; TENNESSEE WHIPS VANDY Vanderbilt's tight end John McCain tries to loose a strong grip on the ball held by kick off returner Gar Moore by using the unique tactic of "tummy tickling. EkWWWhQEXkWVxW The University of Tennessee Football Squad: lst row: Robert Malone, Billy Arbo, Jeff Olszewski, Jimmy Streater, Wilbert Jones, David Rudder, Alan Duncan, Jerome Morgan, Guy Hairston, Martin Murriel 2nd row: Roland James, Phil Ingram, Johnny Watts, Marcus Star- ling, Avery Huff, Ken Sanderson, Frank Foxx, Chip Linebarier, Greg Gaines, Danny Martin, Junior Reid 3rd row: Hubert Simpson, Gary Moore, Dennis Wolfe, Nate Sumpter, Kelsey Finch, Clark Duncan, Bobby Thomp- son, Bobby Emmons, Bruce Gavin, Chevette Suttle, Tom Lakin, Val Barksdale 4th row: Chris Bolton, James Harrison, Craig Puki, Johnny Chavis, Alan Voss, Mike Coffey, Steve Castleman, Mark Westfall, Danny Sprad- lin, Bob Raschke, Lincoln Lakoff, Steve Porter, Lyonel Stewart 5th row: Larry Kelley, Mark Rosenbaum, Jack Jolley, Paul Williams, Robert Shaw, Terry Anderson, Dee Reviere, Alan Lynn, Jim Noonan, Wendell Ander- ; son, Mike Jester, Steve Medlin, Tom Halley 6th row: Jani Trupovnieks, Charlton Webb, Bill Christian, Phil Sutton, Marshal Revis, Mark Love, Bill Marten, Jay Williams, Tim Ford, Bobby Brooks, Tim Irwin, Alan Smith, Mike Gaither 7th row: Greg Bridges, Sam Prater, Brian Ingram, Robert Jones, Reggie Harper, Kyle Aguillard, Gerald Taylor, Jeff Moore, Greg Rich- ard, Tim McDade, Brad White, Dale Schneitman, Brad Fields, Tim Kaiser, Steve Davis, Kevin Steele 8th row: Head Coach Johnny Majors, George Cafego, Joe Mad- den, Jim Dyar, Bill Cox, Bobby Jackson, Bob Harrison, Joe Avezzano, Bobby Roper, Robbie Franklin. Junior quarterback Jimmy Streater tQ gets the Big Orange offense moving as he sets up this draw play by handing the football off to sophomore running back Hubert Simpson t32t. Simpson lowers his head and runs upfield for precious yardage tor the Volunteers. OPPONENT UCLA Oregan St. Auburn Army Alabama Mississippi St. Duke Notre Dame Mississippi Kentucky Vanderbilt xmmumxm Rixwt:'WSMWRKXEMWQEWMEWWWMmMXRMLSEWLREWW iii; b ll Fall 1333:; h205 BARRIERS WIN SEC TITLE Tennesseehs cross-country team raced to their fifth consecutive Southeastern Confer- ence title, claimed the District Three cham- pionships and placed sixth in the National Collegiate Athletic Association meet. The team was strengthened by the return of two-time conference champion Pat Da- vey. Davey joined 1977 All-American George Watts, this seasonhs Most Valuable player Sal Vega and most-improved runner of the season, Sam James. Lettermen Keith Young, Kevin Burkin, Chip Hadler, Calvan McQueen and outdoor track All-American Sam James rounded out the squad. Tennessee barriers collected victories in the Vanderbilt Invitational, the Furman lnvi- tational and the Tennessee Intercollegiate Meet before claiming the SEC Champion- ship in Nashville. They went on to a sixth- place finish in the NCAA finals. Pat Davey placed 28th for the Vols in the NCAA meet. Sal Vega finished 43rd, Kevin Burkin was 515t, Chip Hadler 63rd, Keith Young placed 80th and Sam James 9lst. The Indoor Team finished fourth in the National Indoor Collegiate Championships. Volunteer Sal Vega stays hot on the tracks of a Kentucky runner while waiting for a chance to pass, having just started the 10th lap. 206 t 53533339 Eylng the competition for the next race, Sal Vega gets himself mentally prepared for the run during the SEC Indoor Championships held in Nashville. Trackster Chip Hadler, a newcomer to the Vol trac team who ran for the Knoxville Track Club last yea checks his time. Hadler is a senior from Ann Arbor Mich. rlz' M it "It was a real good season, we ran mate as a team." - Sam James, senior, Highland Park, Mich. ttCross-country runners in general are never completely satisfied. We are the only athletes who have three seasons during one academic year. " - Paul Rapavi, senior, Fairfaix, Va. "Coach Huntsman was extremely surprised by the SEC score. He had no idea the team would win so easily. " - Billy Maxwell, assistant coach Crou-country team members Sam James, Sal Vega and Keith Young lead the pack of runners in the tive-mile event during the SEC Championships. Al the SEC flve-Inlle cross-country event gets under- way, runners jockey for position. Sal Vega and Pat Davey battle to get to the head of the pack. DATE UT Oct. 7 lst Oct. 14 lst Oct. 21 lst Nov. 4 lst Nov. 11 lst Nov. 20 6th OPPONEN TtE VEN T Vanderbilt Invitational Furman Invitational Tennessee Intercollegiate SEC Championships NCAA District III NCAA Championships Pat Davey applauds as a feillow team member tries to catch his breath after a grueling marathon run, University of Tennessee Cross-Country Team: lst row: Pat Davey, Tom Agresta, Solomon Hunter tand Jake the dog; 2nd row: Sal Vega, Sam James, Chip Hadler, and Keith Young. $3 ,9iEIESREEEQWW$EW:KW3WWW:WQWW5W 3:?i1itmwm C 8:22:22 t207 VOLSSECCHAMPION The Vols entered the Southeastern Con- ference tournament in Alabama as the sec- ond-place team in the SEC, thus giving them a bye and automatically placing them in the semi-finals. Tennessee beat Auburn in the semi-final game 75-64, which put the Vols into the finals against the defending National Colle- giate Athletic Assocation champion Ken- tucky Wildcats. The Vols had beaten Kentucky in the two regular season games, and this contest was to be no different, as the Vols slipped past the Wildcats 75-69. It was the first time since 1920 that Kentucky had lost three games to the same team in one season. The victory over Kentucky gave the Vols a berth in the NCAA playoffs, where Ten- nessee made history as the team defeated Eastern Kentucky 97-81. The victory marked the first time in UT basketball histo- ry that a Volunteer team has won an NCAA tournament game. Tennesseeis next game against Notre Dame was nationally televised. The Vols fell to the hands of the Irish 73-67, ending a Cinderella year of Tennessee Volunteer bas- ketball history. uWe were certainly the Cinderella team of the SEC this year. Before the season, we were picked to finish seventh. This season has been one of the great basketball seasons in Tennessee history. 7 - Don De Voe, head coach Senior Johnny Darden shows you can have as much fun kicking the bucket as you can making one. The jubilant display came after the Volsi SEC victory. Chuck Threeths Gil, wears the net around his neck and motions with his finger that the Vols are No. 1 after their victory over Kentucky in the SEC finals, Terry Crosby t25t out jumps teammates Reggie Johnson t32T and Chuck Threeths BU and a crowd of Tigers for a rebound in the SEC tournament. 208h Basketball Winter Quarter Tennessee basketballers opened the sea- son with a 72-68 win over Biscayne in Stoke- ly Athletic Center. The Vols then traveled to Louisville, Ky., to fall to the Cardinals 82-61, but returned home to defeat the East Carolina Pirates 89- 71. And it was the Ohio State Buckeyes who handed the Vols their second defeat, 86-78. Entering the Volunteer Classic with a 2-2 record, Tennessee defeated Niagara 100-80 in the first game and then lost their next game to Xavier 51-50. Then the Vols headed west for the Cable Car Classic in Santa Clara, Calif., where Tennessee beat San Jose State 73-68. The team beat Seton Hall 94-80 the next night. After victories in the Cable Car Classic, the team headed for Honolulu, Hawaii, and lost its first game of the Rainbow Classic to the Utah Utes 80-71. Then the V015 defeat- ed the Rams of Fordham 83-58 but lost to the Boston College Eagles 74-72. Wt was a tough game, we should have won it. They had a good team. We had a much better team that didn 1t play up to our capability. 7 - Howard Wood, sophomore, forward t Bobcat elbows Reggie Johnson t32t as he battles 0 get a shot off. Bert Bertelkamp tIOt waits in the uackground for possible action to come his way. .P ohnny Darden Q41 skys for two of his 10 points gainst Xavier in the Volunteer Classic. Vol Chuck hreeths BU looks for a possible rebound. ' uellng with three Musketeers, Volunteer Howard ood tries for a rebound. Johnny Darden, Reggie ohnson and Bert Bertlekamp wait for a tip LASSIC COMPETITION Basketball Winter Quarter 7209 W Tennessee opened their Southeastern Conference schedule by beating Mississippi 72-67 in Oxford, Miss. The Vols returned home to tip off their Conference opener by thrashing the Ala- bama Crimson Tide 85-77, The Volunteers have beaten the tide 46 times out of the 85 games they have played. In the Bama game, Tennessee,s attack was led by Reggie Johnson, who netted a game-high 31 points. Terry Crosby, who was a perfect four for four from the floor and four of eight from the free-throw line, scored 12 points and led the Vols in re- bounding with six. Freshman Gary Carter hit for 15 points. Mississippi State came to Stokely to hand the V015 their first SEC loss 72-62. After losing to Mississippi State, the Vols beat the Florida Gators 116-73 before a ca- pacity crowd at Stokely Athletic Center. Tennessee, which scored its most points since 1973 and the most ever on a Florida team, was led by Reggie Johnson and How- ard Wood, who each had 25 points. The Vols started a four-game road trip at Georgia, losing to the Bulldogs 79-75. As the rains came down outside of Rupp Arena in Lexington an emotionally-high Ten- nessee team pulled the reins of the Ken- tucky Wildcats 66-55. Tennessee's 6'9" junior forward, Reggie Johnson t32i, attempts to get by Alabama's Phillip Lockett t501 and go for two. Kevin Nash t43i stands by, ready to assist with a tip-in or to grab the rebound. Howard Wood 0149 watches Alabama's Greg McElveen fall away as he takes the ball to the hoop in the Vols 85-77 victory over Bama. The Tide's Joe Hancock t41i keeps a close eye on the action. itJohnson had a sensational game with Alabama. He played a monumental role in keeping us in the game the first 10 minutes. Without him we would not have been able to stay in the game. ,I - Don Devoe, head coach "I didntt help as much as lid have liked to in the Florida game. I missed several shots I should have made. The main thing is that we won. 7 - Terry Crosby, senior, forward "Pm proud of the job I did on the defense against Florida. Frankly, I think Fm as good as an inside defense man as anybody in the conference. " - Chuck Threeths, junior, center "It was one of the best offensive starts we Ive had all season. It was a tough test, but we measured up. " - Don De Voe, head coach Bas 2 1 O6 Wintgbsllliarter Vol center Chuck Treeths, 6'6" junior, and Howard Wood t44t, 6,7" sophomore, battle Ala- bamats Richie Hoos t45t and Reggie King t52t for the rebound, UT won, holding Bama to 77 points. Vol guard, Johnny Darden, 510" senior, looks for an open Vol to receive a pass as he sneaks Tennessee's Reggie Johnson um goes up to put two of his 29 points through the bucket as Florida's Jerry Bellemy looks on. Vol junior point guard, Ben Bertelkamp, tips the ball in while Terry Crosby t25t and Gary Carter prepare to grab the rebound if necessary. Basketball Winter Quarter t211 a : VOLS CATCH THE DOG 7 In the next outing, the Vols edged the Vanderbilt Commodores 71-70 at Vandy. Tennessee ended a four-game road trip on a sour note as Louisiana State beat the Vols 77-75, sending Tennessee home to fall to the Ole Miss Rebels 65-64. The Louisiana State Tigers, the ninth- ranked team in the country, dropped the Vols record to 11-10 with an 84-78 win as Tennesseds Southeastern Conference re- cord fell to 5-5. Tennessee rebounded from the loss to LSU by knocking off Alabama for the sec- ond time this season, 83-77. The Vols then traveled to Starkville, Miss., only to lose to Mississippi State in double overtime 90-84, then returned home to defeat Auburn 73-62 and later Georgia 87-71 in a triple overtime game. Reggie Johnson scored 36 points, Terry Crosby had 21, Gary Carter netted 15 and Howard Wood added 12. Johnson also col- lected 13 rebounds against Georgia. The Vols handed Kentucky a 101-84 loss in front of a full house at Stokely. Terry Crosby led the Vols with 23 points. Action around the boards gets rough in Tennes- see's 87-81 overtime victory over Georgia. Volunteer Howard Wood battles the Bulldogs for a rebound. 33 Tennessee Head Coach Don Devoe has a lot on his M" mind as he plans what strategy to use in the overtime periods against Georgia while Assistant Coach Bob Bur- ton also contemplates overtime strategy. Tennessee senior from Toledo, Ohio, Terry Cros- by, i251, shoots for two of his 21 points over Georgia's :3 61 1" guard Jimmy Daughtry i441 and Ron Webb i301. iiEi-EWW $$$$E$ $31 11:12 zimwmm amagmaw9mgmmmmmmmmmzmmmw5mm 1$$$$$$$WWWWW$M?M?????3'83WWW W$$$Etm$ 3 k b 11 212 322;: Sumter Volunteer reserves Kennee Teffeteller and James Meriweather tZD help contribute to the Vol romp over Kentucky. Wildcat Dwight Anderson, out of position for the rebound, looks on. Tennessee junior Reggie Johnson streaks through the Kentucky defense to score two of his six points to aid the Vols in defeating Kentucky's Wildcats 101-84. Tennessee's junior point guard from Knoxville, Bert Bertelkamp, looks for a possible opening inside, hoping he can feed the ball to set up another play. 7 thought the game was lost, but God was with us. We had the game won so many times, especially during the triple overtime. Its about time we got a break. " - Terry Crosby, senior, forward "Wetve lost so many close games it was good to win this one over Georgia. It was a whale of a basketball game. - Don DeVoe, head coach "We proved a point. With Reggie Johnson out because of fouls and the other big man, Kevin Nash, injured, we showed Kentucky that this team has some dept . ht - Terry Crosby, senior, forward "Kentucky was trying to get me out on fouls and did a good job at it. But the V015 can play without me. " - Reggie Johnson, junior guard HThe Kentucky game was one of the truly remarkable games in my short career. " - Don De Voe, head coach Basketball Winter Quarter t213 VANDY VANDALIZED Tennessee closed out their home basket- ball season with an 83-78 victory over the Vanderbilt Commodores in front of more than 12,700 fans. The win gave the Vols a 16-11 overall record and a 10-6 record within the South- eastern Conference. For Vol seniors Johnny Darden, Terry Crosby, Kenne Teffeteller, Michael Joyce and David Cockrill, it was their last night for basketball at Stokely. Reggie Johnson led the Vols to their fourth straight victory with 27 points. Terry Crosby got 22 in his final appearance, and the Johnson City freshman, Gary Carter, hit for 20 points. The Vols traveled to Florida and Auburn to close out the season with the Gators and the Tigers. At Alligator Alley in Florida, the Vols defeated the Gators 87-73 and at Au- burn Tennessee won 60-55. Tennessee ended the season with six straight wins, which put them in second place in the SEC and gave them a bye to the semifinals in the SEC tournament. The Vols final overall record was 18-11 and they were 12-6 in the Southeastern Conference. Tennessee's Chuck Threeths tan, a 616", 210 lb. junior makes a leap over the head of Vanderbiltts 616" forward Victor Jordon t34i to score an additional two points in the Vol victory over Vandy. Vanderbiltts Mike Rhodes t201 trys to tie up Vol Bert Bertelkamp tIOi before he can get a pass off to another Vol tor a Tennessee basket. Volunteer Terry Crosby drives toward the basket for two of his 22 points that helped Tennessee to its 83-78 victory over the Commodores of Vanderbilt. 2140 Basketball Winter Quarter The University of Tennessee Basketball Team - lst row: Ralph Parton, Bert Bertelcamp, James Meriweather, Michael Joyce, Jim Gill, Kenne Taffe- teller, Terry Glen, Johnny Darden. 2nd row: Mike Sta- pleton, David Cockrill, Chuck Threets, Reggie Johnson, Kevin Nash, Howard Wood, Craig Diegel, Terry Cros- by, Steve Ray, Gary Carters Terry Crosby makes his move to receive a pass and take a shot against Vanderbilt. Crosby, a senior, was playing his last game in Stokely Athletic Center. "The biggest surprise in the Vandy game was that I played the first half without making a foul. " - Reggie Johnson, junior, forward Wt was not our best performance. Of course, the bottom line is that we won the game. ,, - Don DeVoe, head coach OPPONENT Biscayne Louisville East Carolina Ohio State Mississippi Alabama Mississippi State Florida Georgia Kentucky Vanderbilt LSU Mississippi LSU Alabama Mississippi State Auburn Georgia Kentucky Vanderbilt Florida ' Auburn wimiaaiihfl t 215 INJURIES PIN GRAPPLERS The Tennessee wrestling season could be characterized by one word - injuries. Injuries plagued the Vols throughout the season, and Coach Gray Simons was forced to place wrestlers in weight classes they were unaccustomed to. Tennessee finished the season at 2-4 in the Southeastern Conference and 4-8 over- all. The Vols placed sixth in the conference tournament held in Tuscaloosa, Ala., Feb. 23-24. It was their lowest finish in the SEC since 1971. For the first time in four years, the Vols could not claim an individual SEC champion. Tom Gaskins, at 126, had Tennesseds best finish with a 2-1 record in the tournament and placed second. Gaskins wrestled in just four matches because of injuries. When Gaskins finally was able to wrestle In the match against Louisiana State, Vol Mark DeAugustino irightt is held in a headlock by Vic Hargett as they wrestle their way down to the mat. Almost at a stalemate, Louisiana Stateis Vic Har- gett and Vol Mark DeAugustino position themselves in an armlock. The Tigers overpowered the Vols 34-3. W . 2 1 6 4 W::tsi::1nguarter at 126, he proved to be one of the Vols top men. He finished the season with a 40 re- cord and outscored his opponents 38-10. Two other Vol wrestlers who had good seasons were Mark DeAugustino U421 and Ben Hill U771. As a freshman from Wex- ford, Pa., DeAugustino became a surprise for Simons as he turned in a 8-3 overall record and finished fourth in the SEC tour- nament. Hill, a sophomore from Hampton Bays, N.Y., finished with a 9-3 overall re- cord and fourth in the SEC tournament. His 24 points against Georgia were the highest by a Vol in an individual match. Tennessee ended the dual match season by wins over Kentucky in Lexington and closed out by defeating Georgia at Stokely. The Georgia match was a highlight in the season. Trailing 21-11 with just three match- es left, the Vols rallied back and upset the Bulldogs 25-21. Vol heavyweight Johnny Bradford capped off the comeback by pin- ning his opponent in only 28 seconds to give the Vols the victory. 33$ iii NQQ 2Coach Simons is the greatest. He 5 got a great personality and we joke around a lot. Heis a three-time Olympic and National champ, so you know heis an outstanding coac .3 - Mark DeAugustino, freshman, Wexford, Pa. 2Those forfeits hurt us again. Tom Gaskins should be back in two weeks and Chris Vandergriff had a pink eye injury, and didnit practice all week. Injuries have hurt us this season. " - Gray Simons, Head Coach "It is pretty hard for me to be a leader. I never planned on being captain. I just try to get out and do my best. " - Ben Hill, sophomore, Hampton Bays, N. Y. Vol freshman Mark DeAugustlno iin whitet tangle with Lousiana State1s Vic Hargett during their match i the 142-Ib. class. Hargett eventually won 10-9. iKi$ PShTIttuw - it Sophomore Tom Gasklns competed in only four Symbolic of the wrestling season are the Vol wres- A Virginia Teach wrestler grimaces as he lifts up the matches all year. He was unable to make the 118-lb, tlers sitting in the background who glumly watch a leg of Vol Gerald Candela and prepares to take him class begause of injuries causing weight loss. teammate tumble down to the mat. down to the mat. The Vols lost to Virginia 25-18. Hidden behind Virglnlals Tom Chamberlln is Vol wrestler John King. In this early season match, these two competitors grappled to a draw. OPPONEN T Auburn Alabama LSU Florida Kentucky Georgia SEC Championships SEC Championships Wrestling h 2 1 '7 Winter Quarter 1979 SEC CHAMPIONSHIP The Vols gave up their seven-year reign ; w . as the Southeastern Conference swimming ! e , w and diving champions bowing to the Florida ' t Gators 503 to 484.5 in the Student Aquatic Center on campus. The Vols finished first and second in the 50-yard freestyle as Andy Coan nosed out teammate John Ebuna by 0.07 seconds, set- ting a new pool record and tying the old Conference mark. Tennesseds 400-yard medley relay team, consisting of Marc Foreman, Gary Faykes, John Ebuna and Andy Coan, won by a length over Auburn. Their time set an Aquatic Center record. Bruce Rindahl, John Ebuna, John Newton and Andy Coan set new American and colle- giate records in the 400-yard freestyle relay. Vol swimmers Kent Martin and Marc Foreman broke pool records in the 1,650- yard freestyle and the 200-yard backstroke, respectively. Martin also set a new Confer- ence Record. "Florida did a great job. They outfought us all the way and were deserving to win the title. Things went pretty much as we anticipated, though we could have done better in spots. Our team swam hard for three days and came up short, but we tre very proud of our people. They fought like Tennessee people Diving Coach Todd Smith nabsaquick yawn while a The 1979 SEC Championship left Vol swimmers are supposed to fight. n tired John Ebuna watches the SEC competition. Assis- tired and dismayed. For the first time in seven years, tant Coach Lee Engstrand stays busy checking stats. Tennessee placed second in SEC competition. - Ray Bussard, head coach Senior diver Brent Fichter, captain of the Vol swim team, executes a graceful backdive in an attempt to attain as close to a perfect score as possible. g?t3.WmwmkWtW$33$W$9i$$$MMWWCWWW$$. U , V , 7 L 1m wwmmamwm ,.g S . . 218 thTeTlgguarter ELD AT AQUATIC CENTER Gary Faykes, a sophomore from Mt. Laurel, N.J., makes a big splash in home waters during a breast- stroke event. Last summer, Faykes was chosen to re- present the United States in a dual meet with Canada. Tennessee swimmers opened the season with back-to-back wins over South Carolina and Cincinnati. The Vols placed first in the Tennessee relays, and kept their perfect record by de- feating the North Carolina Tar Heels and the Duke Blue Devils in North Carolina. Tennessee divers Brent Fichter, Billy Day and Dave Godwin took the first, second and third places in the one-meter diving, and Vol John Goddard took first place in the three- meter diving. Bruce Rindahl, John Newton, John Ebuna and Andy Coan teamed up to set a new American record in the 200-yard freestyle against North Carolina. The Vols not only set a new American mark, but captured nine of the 13 events. Kent Martin won both the 200-yard and 1,000-yard freestyle events, while Billy Day took first place in both the one-meter and the three-meter diving events. "The highlight of the early season was the 200-yard freestyle in which John Ebuna, Andy Coan, John Newton and Bruce Rindahl set a world record. That puts the record out of reach for a while. In South Carolina we were extremely successful in qualifying for the national championship, which is quite an unusual feat. it - John Trembley, assistant coach ruce Rlndnhl makes a fast start during a freestyle A freestyle relay race takes place during the highly Head Coach Ray Bussard shows a worried look as ent. Coach Ray Bussard and Assistant Coach Lee competitive SEC meet. Tennessee swimmers did excep- he watches Florida win the Southeastern Conference gstrand watch closely while Greg Maxwell rests. tionally well in freestyle events this season. championship, snapping UTis seven-year reign. W wmjwamize m9 VOLS 1-1 IN CALIFORNIA, The defending National Collegiate Ath- letics Association champion Tennessee swimmers traveled to Los Angeles, Calif., tc sink the University of California at Los An- geles 65-48 and beat Long Beach 69-40. Tennessee was strong in the diving com- petition, winning both events as Dave Good- win and Brent Fichter captured first and second place for the Vols in the one-meter. Billy Day and Fichter also took first and second in the three-meter. The Volst John Newton won the 50-yard freestyle and Andy Coan swam to victory in the 100-yard freestyle. John Ebuna finished second behind teammate Coan. Tennessee won the final event of the day as Bruce Rindahl, John Ebuna, John Newton and Andy Coan took the 400-yard freestyle over the Bruin swimmers. Swimming against Long Beach, Volunteer freshman Greg Maxwell from San Diego, Ca- lif., won both the 100- and the 50-yard frees- tyle events. Senior John Newton tlefn and junior Andy Coan take a few minutes to recuperate after an exhausting workout at the Aquatic Center one morning Senior Paul Carter competes in a breaststroke event during a home meet. Carter has been ranked as the most-dedicated swimmer on the Vol team. S 220 h WYhtTlgiarter Andy Conn pulls a tremendous effott while execut- ing the butterfly stroke. Coan helped set a new SEC and American record in the 400-yard freestyle relay. Head Coach Ray Buuard dramatically instructs members of the Vol swim team including Walter Vrede- veld Gem, Andy Coan tcentert and John Newton. 'uslness sophomore Gary Faykes takes a deep reath while competing in a breaststroke event. Faykes olds the schools breaststroke record. Junior Marc Foreman comes up for air as he fin- ishes a breaststroke event. Foreman, a Californian, is one of the best all-around swimmers in Vol history. max ,1 ' Senior Paul Carter executes his best stroke, the butterfly. Carter, a consistent point-getter in the butter- fly events, is from Succasunna, N.J. Tennessee won the first eight events in route to their 79-34 victory over the Ala- bama swimmers at UT. The Vols, Kent Martin won both the 500- yard and 1,000-yard freestyles and also swam on the V015, winning 400-yard frees- tyle relay team. Vol Andy Coan set a new meet record in the 200-yard freestyle. Divers Billy Day and Brent Fichter won the one-meter and three- meter diving events. The Vols record fell to 10-2 as the hands of the University of Florida's swim team. The Gators beat the Vols 59-54 in Gainsville. Marc Foreman, Gary Faykes, Matt Vogel and Walter Vredeveld set a pool record in the 400-medley relay against the Gators, and Kent Martin lowered his career best by six seconds in the 1,000-yard freestyle. Vols John Newton, Andy Coan and Gary Faykes broke pool records by winning the 50-yard freestyle, lOO-yard freestyle and ZOO-yard breaststroke. "Florida was simply better. We gave them a good fight. " - Ray Bussard, head coach "The UCLA meet was the worst performance in the history of Tennessee swimming. 1 did not prepare us for this meet. I did a poor job. It was all over before the diving. " - Ray Bussard, head coach itMartin, along with Gary Faykes, swam very well against Alabama. They were both pleasant surprises for us. " - Ray Bussard, head coach Swimming Winter Quarter t221 Tennessee swimmers captured fourth place in the National Collegiate Athletics As- sociation Championships at Cleveland State University in March. The defending champion Vols finished he- hind Cal-Berkeley, University of Southern California and the University of Florida. Andy Coan set an American and NCAA record in the 200-yard freestyle and also set new American and NCAA records in the preliminary heat of the 100 freestyle. Vol divers Billy Day and Brent Fichter finished sixth and 12th, respectively, on the one-meter board, and Marc Foreman took ninth place in the 200 individual medley. The Volunteer swim team came out on top over Miami 74-39 in Miami, Fla. Andy Coan won the 50- and lOO-yard freestyle events, with a time of 45.06 in the 100, setting a new pool record. All-American Gary Faykes captured the 200 individual medley and the 200 breast- stroke. His time of 1:54.28 was a new pool record in the 200 individual medley. The Vols then came home to host Texas and blitzed them 77-35. For seniors Paul Carter, Bruce Rindahl, Brent Fichter, Doug Lambert, John Newton, John Ebuna, Matt Vogel and Walter Vrede- veld, it was their last dual meet. Sophomore Gary Faykeo comes up for air whil attempting to perfect his timing. Faykes set a new po record for the 200 meter medley at the NCAA. Head Coach Ray Bumrd and swim team members watch Vol competitors with concern and shouts of en- couragement during a relay event, Junior Marc Foreman, an individual medalist, ex- ecutes the breaststroke during a practice session. Fore- man placed ninth in the NCAA 200 medley. Swimmet Andy Conn takes a moment to catch breath after a grueling practice. Coan set the NC and American records for the 200 meter freestyle. 222e azgtneTigiarter University of Tennessee Swimming Team - lst row: John Ebuna, Matt Vogel, Paul Carter, John New- ton, Doug Lambert, Bruce Rlndahl, Walter Vredeveld and Brent Fichter. 2nd row: Coach Ray Bussard, Mike Slowey, Mark Williamson, Marc Foreman, Andy Coan, Gary Faykes, Kent Martin, Jeff Holbrook and Coach Todd Smith. 3rd row: Coach Lee Engstrand, John Morse, Rinse Brink, John Goddard, Brad Brunne, Dave Goodwin, Billy Day and Coach John Trembley. 4th row: Coach Joe Lamb, Lucky Foreman, Greg Maxwell, Raymond Gregory, Jimmy Wheeler, Mike Nolan, Gard. ner Howland, Dan Grecco, Joe Hendee and Coach Rick Seywert. "11m fairly satisfied with what I've done this year. I haven? done anything spectacular, but I feel good just to be part of this team. Great swimmers have come from UT. 7 -- John Eubna, senior, Commerce City, Colo. A UT swimmer Initiates a long and sprawling dive as he begins a 50-yard sprint at the UT Aquatic Center. Swim team members practice here from the beginning of Fall Quarter to prepare for their winter season. DATE UT OPPONENT Jan. 5 72 Cincinnati 49 Jan. 6 68 Auburn 54 Jan. 6 68 Georgia 32 Jan. 13 67 Duke 46 Jan. 13 74 North Carolina 39 Jan. 20 48 UCLA 65 Jan. 22 69 Long Beach, CA 40 Feb. 3 79 Alabama 34 Feb. 10 54 Florida 59 Feb. 12 74 Miami 39 Feb. 17 77 Texas 35 Mar. 1-3 2nd SEC Championships Mar. 22-24 4th NCAA Championships Swimming Winter Quarter 7223 Tennessee tracksters started the season on a highly successful note by defeating heavily-favored UCLA 83-71, handing the Bruins their first home loss in ten years. The Vols then traveled to Tucson, Ariz., to compete in a four-way meet, topping the University of Arizona, San Diego State and the University of New Mexico. Mike Miller won both the 100- and 200- meter dashes and also ran with Darryal Wil- son, Anthony Blair and Jason Grimes in the 400-meter relay. The relay teamis 39.96 clocking qualified them for the NCAA cham. pionships in Champaign, Ill. The first home meet was also successful as the V015 beat Florida State 98-56. Jason Grimes won both the 100-meter run and the long jump and also ran as a member of the winning 400-meter relay team. Sam James set a record in the 3,000- meter steeplechase and won the 800-metc. Bruce Bower, Mike Barlow, Anthony Blair and Ronnie Harris ran to a new record in the 1,600-meter relay. After three days of the Dogwood Relays at Tom Black Track, the Vol 1,600-meter relay team of Al Horne, Mike Barlow, Ron- nie Harris and Anthony Blair qualified for the NCAA meet, and Mike Miller won the 100 meter run. Pole vaulter Robert Schmidt demonstrates the proper form as he barely clears the bar during the Dogwood Relays at Tom Black Track, April 12-14. g7 EBA : .. w r: 934$an M It Is Sam James pulling ahead at the finish line to win the 800-meter event. James also won the steeplechase in the home meet at Tom Black Track. T k 224i 53:19 Quarter PACERS KEEP ON TRACKiN' Sam James, an engineering Sophomore from Highland Park, Mich., breaks the tape as he crosses the finish line ahead of the pursuing Florida State runners. A tired but happy Tennessee track runner, Sam J ames slows up to catch his breath and pull the tape off of his stomach after his first-place finish. "As a team, we are running real well and our team captains Paul Jordan and Mike Barlow, both A11- Americans, are true leaders and very enthusiastic. " 1 - Rolland Ranson, assistant coach "We have a real fine team this year which was capped by our outdoor dual team that went undefeated this season. - Stan Huntsman, head coach igh jumper Larry Clapp cleared 69, in the Dog- ood Relays but was unable to leap high enough in his -ttempt to clear the pole at 611". Ike Barlow handles the baton for the Vols on this eg of the relay race as he attempts to hold the lead ver a Georgetown runner in the Dogwood Relays. ytone Moore of St. Jersey City, N.J., clears the t urdle ahead of Kurt Ulrich and a Florida State hurdler 0 take sixth place in the 110-meter high hurdle. Spring Q3321: h225 W M W1 mmmmwg; Paul Jordan upset defending national collegiate champion Robert Cannon as the Vols tied Indiana in a duel meet. The tracksters then traveled to compete in the Pennsylvania Relays. Tennessee went west to California for the Fresno Relays. The Vols finished strong by winning three relay events. Jason Grimes, A1 Horne, Anothony Blair and Ronnie Harris won the 800 meter. Horne, Harris, Mike Barlow and Mike Miller won the 1600 and Harris, Blair, Grimes and Darrayl Wilson took the 400. After 15 yeas of winning the Southeastern Conference, UT placed second behind Au- burn in the SEC event. Sam James took the 3000 meter steeple chase and in the mile relay captured first place during the SEC. Graduate assistant coach, Bruno Pauletto begins his The 1500 meter relay is led by junior Sam James The pole vault proves to be formidable for senior wind-up for the shot put throw during the Tom Black while sophomore Solomon Hunter runs second. The Bob Schmidt during the competition in the Tom Black Track Classic in which he set a track record. Vols defeated Florida State 98 to 56. Track Classic. Schmidtys record is 16.0 feet. nttistattkzkmyaaww ma 0 9W? 3? WV iDWWXW V$?$E$WWR9JQE$W$$- 2260 Track Spring Quarter v KWWvi"mamkkaWkV-"wakaw University of Tennessee Track Team - lst row; Tom Agresta, Junior Reid, Anthony Hancock, Darryal Wilson, Sam James, Al Horne, Solomon Hunter, Mike Barlow, Mike Maynard; 2nd row: Calvin McQueen, Mike Miller, Bruce Wodder, Bob Schmidt, Tyrone Moore, Ronnie Harris, Roland James, Paul Jordan, 1 Keith Young, Anthony Blair, Kurt Ulrich, Robert , 1 Roach, Chip Hadler, Sal Vega, Kevin Burkin. 3rd row: A Jason Grimes, Steve Darcus, Louie DeLorenzo, Bill Floyd, Mark Graham, Bruce Bower, Larry Rosen, Stan- ley Holmes, Larry Clapp, Bruce Bergenback, Mike Mancke, John Stevenson, Skip Eggleston, Steve Kluge, Tom Mallory, Don Dowswell. 4th row: Mike Hughes, Rollie Ranson, Wilson Wright, Doug Schoenrock, Duffy Neubauer, Stan Huntsman, Don Jones, Kevin OhNeill, , Jesse Gilliland, Billy Maxwell. 51 1 20a! team has been hurt this year because of injuries, but other than that, the team has come through. Everyone did his part. It has been a comeback year. " - Jason Grimes, sophomore, long jumper "Overall, this has been a good year '3; for our team. The only big 2 disappointment was our loss at the g:- SEC. We did our very best. 2 - Sal Vega, senior, distance runner. Head Coach Stan Huntsman clocks tracksters for exact times during a meet at Torn Black Track. Hunts- man led the team to a second-place finish in the SEC. DA TE OPPONEN T2 E VEN T Mar. 18 83 UCLA Mar. 22 79 Arizona April 7 98 Florida State April 12-14 Dogwood Relays April 21 77 Indiana April 26-28 Penn Relays May 2 Smokey Mountain All-Comers 21 May 5 West Coast May 12 Clemson AIl-Comers May 11-13 2nd SEC Championships T Spring ngftil: b h 227 INJURIES HAMPER SEASO After a slow start, the baseball team finished strong by sweeping the first-place Florida Gators in three games at Hudson field. But UT still wound up with a 25-22 overall record and a 10-14 mark in the Southeastern Conference. The Vols opened the season with six re- turning starters. Sophomore Ronnie Harts- field took charge of the outfield and captain Steve Pinkham commanded the infield. The baseballers were hurt by injuries be- fore the season as two pitchers were lost because of arm trouble. Injuries plagued the Vols throughout the season, too. Pinkham injured his leg and catchers Bruce Basham and Benny Beazley were hurt. The injuries left the catching du- ties to two inexperienced players, senior Jack Reynolds, who was converted from the outfield, and sophomore Tom Schaughency. Freshman pitcher Don Howard also was lost due to a knee injury. Benny Beasley led the team in hitting with a .375 batting average. Ronnie Hartsfield led in hits with 63; Chuck Barclift led in runs batted in with 40; and Randy McDaniel topped all Vols by clouting 11 home runs. Pitcher Jimmy Gaylor ended with six wins to pace the UT hurlers in victories. Lefty Joel Schroeder finished with a 4-1 record, and Randy Helton ended with a 4-2 showing. Centerflelder Ronnie Hartsfield demonstrates the hop, skip and jump method of getting to first base to beat the throw by a Florida infielder. Firstbaseman Chuck Sandberg stretches to make it a closer play. B b ll 228h szjiigaQuarter p... -k ca: , t .,Q Jimmy Streater, who is accustomed to running the offense for the Big Orange football team, gets advice on how to run the bases from first base coach Robbie Howard. Howard played Vol baseball last season. Showing that he does not approve of the call by an umpire, Volunteer Manager Bill Wright makes sure that the umpire knows how he feels by this facial expression. Maryville Manager Billy Henry seems to have a problem with umpire Rick Privette, but nothing that a little yelling could not settle. UT didn't make the Mary- ville managefs day easier as the Vols won 17-2. ; 5 $1 5 3 Kit W t WSWWMtW? $3 Wih $353 t g t 5M$M$5Ww$ 95 mamas Wm 2 M5 5 63 WWWBSW$$W$E After fielding this groumi ball, second baseman Randy McDaniel, a junior from Birmingham, Ala., threw it to first base to end Floridahs scoring threat. Catcher Benny Beazley studies the Florida pitcherts motion as he awaits his chance to steal second base. Beazley stole three bases for the V015 this season. A Gator baseballer has to dive into third base to M beat the throw from Vol centerfielder Ronnie Harts- field. Senior Steve Pinkham, who served as Tennes. see's team captain, awaits Hartsfield's throw to third. Shown here pounding out one of his 63 hits, centerfielder Ronnie Hartsfield was the team leader for Tennessee in hits. Hartsfield has been contacted by pro scouts even though he is only a junior. "I think we hre going to get better as the season goes along. We need a lot of work with our infield because wehve got a whole new lineup and it takes a while to get it going. ,h -Bill Wright, head coach "The injuries throughout the season have hurt us. But overall, we just tried too har .w - Tom Schaughency, sophomore, Beaver, Pa. n Tom Schaughency substituted for injured catchers Bruce Basham and Benny Beazley as Joel Schroeder pitched in the game against Maryville. spring 1355:3le t 229 11?:311'113215 3315221 aWi 722e, BALLPLAYERS FINISH 1? love playing third. I didn't have s the range for shortstop because I ,m not that fast. At third, you need a different kind of quickness, and ifs more a leader position. I hope I was a leader; I tried to set an example? - Steve Pinkham, senior, Jeffersonville, Ind. ttWeer had more home runs, more steals and more injuries than any Tennessee baseball team in history this year. " - Bill Wright, head coach An East Tennessee State runner steals second as throw to Tennessee shortstop Jimmy Streater is high. Vol Randy McDaniel jumps out of the runner's path, to avoid catcher Benny Beazley's being spiked. m. A Vanderbilt base runner tries to break up Tennes- seeis chance for a double play as he slides into Randy McDaniel, the junior second baseman, Barry Wright's stretch proves to be the deciding factor of this close play at first base as the Vanderbilt runner loses his helmet while crossing the base. Randy McDaniel almost gets caught taking too big of a lead from first base. However, the ETSU pitchefs pickoff throw was late getting to the first baseman. "I want to tum pro. live told pro scouts who have contacted me that I would sign if I get drafted this year, provided it was a good offer.'1 hate leaving Tennessee, but I want to play pro ball. Itts something that I ive always wanted do do. Pm getting on in years, and if I get a good offer this year, I will leave. t, - Ronnie Hartsfield, sophomore, Lawrenceburg 21121$i$1 $11261 1?; wikitsit ZMW 11111 ztittitt EMEEQ Wit B 230 W ngierizaltlluarter 1978 Baseball Team - lst row: Mike Kanaday, Darrel! Tuck, Kerry Witcher, Jim Wheaten, Mike Click, Barry Hammer, Doug Lowery. 2nd row: J immy Gaylor, Randy McDaniel, Steve Pinkham, Bruce Basham, Chuck Kinzel, Ronnie Hartsfield. 3rd row: Head Coach Bill Wright, Coach Robbie Howard, Barry Wright, Mike OPPONEN T Mar. 6 14 Carson Newman 2 Mar. 8 5 Tennessee Wesleyan 4 Mar. 10 8-4 Georgia 9-2 Mar. 11 10 Georgia 11 Mar. 13 2 Milligan 5 Mar. 16 3-0 Kentucky 4-7 Mar. 17 11 Kentucky 2 Mar. 18 7 UT-Chattanooga 2 Mar. 19 11 Jacksonville State 12 Mar. 20 6 Alabama 11 Mar, 21 0-3 Mississippi 6-1 Mar, 24 5 David Lipscomb 3 Mar. 28 4 ETSU 7 Mar. 31 0-1 Florida 613 Apr. 1 1 Florida 2 Apr. 5 11 Maryville 0 Apr. 7 7-1 Kentucky 6-7 Apr. 8 6 Kentucky 2 Apr. 10 4 Carson Newman 5 Apr. 14 8-8 Vanderbilt 4-1 Apr, 15 3 Vanderbilt 10 Apr. 17 17 Maryville 2 Apr. 19 12-7 Tennessee Tech 0 6 Apr. 21 4 Austin Peay 2 Apr. 22 18 Milligan 3 Apr. 23 10 Tennessee Wesleyan 1 Apt 24 9 Lincoln Memorial 4 Apr. 25 10 Lincoln Memorial 7 Apr. 27 4-2 Georgia 8-3 Apr. 28 10 Georgia 11 May 1 5-9 Florida 4-2 May 2 7 Florida 4 May 3 2 ETSU 6 May 5 5-3 Vanderbilt 7-5 May 6 1 Vanderbilt 0 May 8 9-3 Memphis State Campbell, Kendall Stiles, Torn Schaughency, Don How- ard, Ed Agnew, Coach Mark Connor. 4th row: Greg Hammer, Benny Beazley, Roberrt Wright, Mike McConkey, Randy Rapshus, Tim Harvey, Chuck Bar- clift, Gary Rivers, Joel Schroeder. Sliding safely Into third base for a triple, this ETSU base runner just beats leftfielder Chuck Kinzel1s throw to third baseman Steve Pinkham. $$$$$- W: Wifigiik'i W 1 Baseball Spring Quarter 7231 thjtmi m M imgtgt g?titithtmg 1:3? a t GREEN GOLFE ; Coach Mike Malarkeyis golfers finished the golf season with a 93-136 overall record and ended the Southeastern Conference with a 12-40 mark. The linksmen placed seventh in the SEC Championships held in E? Birmingham, Ala. In the SEC Championships, Tennessee,s number one golfer, Dick Von Tacky, shot the best score with a three-day total of 225. The team's only in-state match was the Tennessee Intercollegiate Match at Sewanee. Earlier in the season, John Hamarik, the team,s number two golfer, shot a 65 in the Southern Junior-Senior Tournament in Au- burn, Ala. His score was the lowest by a Vol golfer since 1977. Coach Malarkey is looking forward to next season as 12 of the 16 golfers this year were either freshman or sophomores. 35:73? "Everyone on the team this year was young, 50 some 1' ebUilding was Coach Mike Malarkey gives advice to team mem- Sophomore Jimmy Ward attempts a short putt as needed. It was a year Of ups and hers from a very comfortable position. Malarkey has team members Bobby Tipton trighti and Sam Palvis only been with the Vols since Janaury 1977, look on. Ward has developed a fine putting game. downs, but we came out with a better overall record than last year. Malarkey is a good coach and is starting to get the caliber players we need - guys with experience." - Sam Pavlis, senior, Knoxville "We have a very young team. Twelve of our 16 members are freshman and sophomores. We had a good year, and our overall record improved over last year. The experience we gained will provide a bright outlook for next year and for the team as a whole. it - Mike D. Malarkey, head coach Power and accuracy come naturally to sophomore Jeff Jones. Jones executes a powerful tee shot as team members Sam Pavlis tlefti and Mike Keiher watch. 'Wfbiitizg MW 00 232h Spying Quarter The University of Tennessee Golf Team - lst row: Doug Klumpp, Stuart Smith, Jeff Walker, Fred Edwards, Colin Moskal, Sam Pavlis. 2nd row: Mike Keliher, John Hamarik, David King, Barrett McGrath, Kevin Janiga. 3rd row: Coach Malarkey, Jimmy Ward, Jeff Jones, Bobby Tipton, Jim Wilson, Barry Pierce, Jim Brannan, Assistant Coach Les Abernathy. "1 am looking forward to helping the V015 become a winner within the next four years. With the coaching staff that we have here now, I think that we can attain that goal before I leave UT. 2 - Stuart Smith, freshman, Nashville 21 am playing better, and the team is playing better. Coach Malarkey has got a good program set up as far as improving our games. " - Barry Pierce, sophomore, Jackson Caught In a sand trap, freshman John Hamarik tries a chip shot to get out of trouble while sophomore team member Barrett McGrath pays close attention. DATE UT EVENT Feb. 16-18 8th Gator Invitational Mar. 2-4 17th Seminole Invitational Mar. 17-19 7th Iron Duke Intercollegiate Mar. 22-24 17th Furman Intercollegiate Mar. 30-Apr. 1 5th Southern Jr.-Sr. Invitational Apr. 3-6 19th All-American Intercollegiate Apr. 20 4th Tennessee Intercollegiate Apr. 26-29 7th Cris Schenkel Invitational May 9-12 7th SEC Championships Golf Spring Quarter 1233 234i Tennis Spring Quarter "W" 3th ?EEE XKxQWMaWF i wwmmw $$$$RWWS$ The Tennessee tennis team posted a season record of 13-5 and finished with a 4-1 record in the Southeastern Conference, placing second in the SEC Championships. Highlighting the regular season was Andy Kohlberg who finished with a 15-3 record. He also teamed up with Michael Fancutt of Australia for a 10-7 doubles mark. In the championships for the SEC crown held in Baton Rouge, La., the Vols captured second, finishing behind Georgia for the sec- ond straight year. There Kohlberg took first place in the singles and teamed with Fancutt to finish first in the doubles. Fancutt was third in singles, and the team of Denis McKeown and John Gillespie took second in the doubles. Kohlberg was seeded in the top four for the nationals making him an All-American. He was the third Volunteer tennis player ever to earn that honor. ttThe team has done great this year. Everyone stayed close and worked hard together. Everyone is starting to work hard for the SEC Championships, and hopefully, wetll win. " - John Gillespie, senior, Knoxville "Everyone on the team has learned a lot, including the coach. We have had a very successful year. Our main goal,.of course, is to win the 1979 SEC Championships. ,1 - Andy Kohlberg, sophomore, Larchmont, New York "The team had improved results because of improved attitudes. " - Dan Cooper, sophomore, Dallas, Texas iiThis year has been an adjustment year for me, getting used to the United States and to UT. Next year, I want to place as high as I can on the team, even if it means beating Andy out of first place. Andy has been a great help to me in getting me mentally and physically prepared. hi - Mike Fancutt, freshman, Brisbane, Australia Senior John Gillespie keeps a sharp eye on the ball before bringing it down with a whopping overhead smash, demonstrating his near perfect form. Freshman Mike Fancutt executes one of his net re- turns during practice. Fancutt is ranked number one in his age group for both singles and doubles in Australia. SEC INDOOR CHAMPS ....u............., u...- m... 4.... thur strength has been in the teams playing as a strong, solid unit. E verybody has won his share of key matches. The boys are planning to peak for the conference tNCAAt and the SEC Championships. Our main goal is to bring UT as many SEC and NCAA titles as possible, and we hope that in the process, the young men who come through this program will gain in character. " - John Newman, head coach "The thing I noticed is how sports are so concentrated in colleges here. " - Denis McKeown, senior, Australia Senior Dennis McKeown, from Australia, demon- strates his excellent form and intense concentration while executing a forehand ground stroke. All-American sophomore Andy Kohlberg shows his winning style while initiating a forehand return. Kohl- berg placed first in the singles division of SEC finals. OPPONENT Georgia Florida Vanderbilt Auburn Georgia May 17-19 2nd SEC Championship The University of Tennessee Tennis Team: David King, Joe Guiliano, Dennis McKeown, Michael Fancutt, John Kreis, John Gillespie, Dan Cooper, Doug Corn and Andy Kohlbergt EQW , I re? Egg QEE i333 lhga ya ii T . t Spring Qu::?el: h 235 Lady Vols SeekTheSummnt 1n the beginning, the Women,s Athletic Department did not exist as a separate enti- ty. In 1973, all the women,s intercollegiate athletic teams were under the physical edu- cation department. Nancy Lay, an associate professor in the department of physical education, was the acting athletic director who headed a corps of coaches that were physical education gra- duate assistants. The offices were located in both the physical education building and Alumni Gym. Then, on Aug. 9, 1976, Gloria Ray was hired as the full-time women1s athletic direc- tor. She began on a budget of $126,000 and only a few full-time coaches. The depart- ment was moved into the west wing of Sto- kely Athletics Center, and Ray started at- tempting to develop the best women1s athle- tic department in the country. In her first year, UT Women15 teams placed third in the Association of Intercolle- giate Athletics for Women National Cham- pionships in basketball and track and field. Four swimmers qualified for the national championships, and four UT Lady Vol ath- letes earned All-American honors in their respective sports. Attempting her goal of developing the fin- est women1s athletic program in the nation, Ray was well on her way. The women,s basketball team began playing its games in Stokely Athletics Center, and top-quality athletes decided to attend UT because of its athletic facilities and the organization of the womenis athletic department by Ray. Women,s Athletics Fall 1973-Spring 1979 In 1977, UT women1s teams won every state championship in which they competed. The Lady Vol basketball team was ranked No. 1 in the polls for most of the season. The cross-country team won the AIAW Re- gion II championship and placed eighth in the AIAW National Championships. The track and field team placed 13th in the na- tion, and the swimming team placed 27th. Now, with a budget of $225,000, Ray and her staff of six full-time coaches, several as- sistant coaches and a full-time sports infor- mation director have continued to develop the program. Each year they hope to repeat the success of 1977, and also earn more national acclaim for the program. To gain better attendance at athletic events, the women1s athletic directors of each of the 10 Southeastern Conference schools have agreed to hold SEC Champion- ships in basketball, track and field, volley- ball, and either swimming and diving, or ten- nis. This move is to take advantage of the SEC rivalries that have been established through the men1s athletic program. With such developments as the creation of the SEC championships, Ray hopes to attract sports fans to the athletic events in which UT womenis teams compete. Sue Thomas watches the basketball roll off the rim as she prepares to snare the rebound. She played on Pat Heads first UT team in 1974. Lady Vol Suzanne Barbee applies defensive pres- sure during a practice session. Barbee captained this years basketball team. I a . jug. . .. .. .1 .. .1-...u-w.....-.. With Intense concentration, Laura Vallus prepares Zandra Montgomery drives the baseline against a Krista Berryman flashes to the finish of the 100- 0 dive Off the three-meter diving board. VaHUS was one UCLA defender. UT hosted UCLA, the defending meter dash in the Dogwood Relays. Berryman, a fresh- -f the top recruits of this season. AIAW champions, in Stokely Athletics Center Jan. 5. man, strengthened the UT sprint corps. Linda Evers returns an opponent's shot with a crisp volley. In 1978, Evers helped the Lady Vol tennis team win its first state title ever. n,,.u5.,...,,y,k Woments Athletics h Fall 1973-Spring 1979 237 238 Defending the 1977 Region II cross-coun- try co-championship was not an easy task for Coach Terry Crawfordts 1978 Lady Vol cross-country team. Nagging injuries, a lack of experience and the absence of All-American Lynn Lashley limited the Lady Vols to a fourth place finish in the Region II meet held in Raleigh, NC. However, the season was not an unsuc- cessful one. Being the only team to run the course earned the Lady Vols the Memphis State Track Club Invitational championship. The Lady Vols finished second to Florida State University in the Lady Vol Invitational. They also sprinted to a 35-15 victory over Eastern Kentucky. All-American Brenda Webb finished fifth in the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women National meet after qualifying with a fourth place finish in the Region II meet. In addition, Webb claimed individual wins in Memphis, the Lady Vol Invitational and against Eastern Kentucky. Junior Barb Tieperman finished 14th in regional competition as she failed to qualify for the nationals bytthree seconds. Cross-Country Fall Quarter Lady Vol Invitational champion Brenda Webb concentrates on her rhythm as Barb Tieperman pursues her in the opening mile of the race. memwwzmmamamewmm Kathy Klrshner and Jane Cobb make their moves to pass other runners in their attempt to earn points for the Lady Vol cause in the Lady Vol Invitational. mmmmtmmmwwmmmzzgwa:mzzzw7x Lady Vol Crosa-Country Team: Jane Cobb, Brenda Webb, Lynn Emery, Kathy Kirshner, Joanne Soldano, Barb Tieperman, Roberta Wright. - mlllng with relief and self-assurance. Jane Cobb elaxes after posting a good time in the Lady Vol nvitational held at the Orange Tree Golf Course. Barb Tleperman. who finished sixth in the Lady Vol Invitational, keeps a steady pace as she approaches the end of the long and tortuous course. IIThis year was the first season I Ive run cross-country, and I really was not going to run in competition until Coach Crawford told me that she needed me to compete for the team. " - Joanne Soldano, junior, Oak Ridge "In the regional meet I strained my ankle again. I had hurt it earlier in a workout. I still finished the race despite the pain in order to earn more points. My finishing the race was out of a sense of team and individual pride. I coulant walk after the race. " - Lynn Emery, sophomore, Wichita, Kan. "Barb ITiepermani had problems with a leg injury, and Lynn IEmeryI had problems with her ankle. For Jane ICobe and Joanne ISoldanoi, it was their first season in competition. I think our team did well under those circumstances. In the nationals at Boulder, Colorado, the high altitude really did prove to be a factor. The runners, including myself, had to adjust their strategy because of it. " - Brenda Webb, senior, Kettering, Ohio ttWhen I Im running, I think about staying relaxed, staying smooth and staying controlled. When the pain hits is when I tell myself just to keep ongoing. Sometimes I try to key on runners ahead of me. " - Barb Tieperman, junior Arkansas City, Kan. "Every day at practice is like a race for me. I 've got enough competition just within my team without worrying about the other teams. I felt that way at Memphis. See, I Im the baby. " - Jane Cobb, freshman, Ronceverte, W. Va. "A lot of preparation for a race is mental. I try to think back on good workouts I 've had. " - Kathy Kirshner, sophomore, Wilmington, Del. E VENTr OPPONENT OPP. Eastern Kentucky 35 Memphis State lnv. Lady Vol. Inv. AIAW Region II Championships Cross-Country Fall Quarter 240 Volleyball Fall Quarter A two-point loss to East Tennessee State University during the opening nighths action of the state volleyball tournament prohibited the Lady Vols from reigning as the state volleyball champions for the second con- secutive season. Finishing as state runners-up climaxed a season characterized by consistent improve- ment throughout the season. The Lady Vols ended the season with a 23-154 worksheet. Janet England and Mary Natwick, who earned all-state honors, led the Lady Vols to a 9-1 record in the state tourney. All-tournament selections Robin Bise and Natwick led the Lady Vols to a third place finish in the Seminole Invitational at Florida State University. Bise, a senior, sustained a severe ankle injury in the Lady Vol Invitational which ter- minated her college volleyball career. Thus, the Lady Vols finished a disappointing fifth in their own invitational. A third place finish in the Northern Ken- tucky Invitational and duel match victories over UT-Chattanooga, Tennessee Tech, and East Tennessee State were additional bright moments in the season. Blocker Michelle Taylor m, a freshman recruit from Alabama, watches fellow freshman Terri Moore um stretch to block an Eastern Kentucky spike. Taylor who is nicknamed Hyo-yo" and Moore, who was highly recruited by other schools, started as freshmen. Senior Janet England t22t displays the spiking form which earned her all-state honors as sophomore hitter Lisa Lee t2t prepares for the return. "I think everybody gave it their all, and it showed in the state tournament. Being selected all-state was a real climax for my four years at Tennessee. It was my last year so Igave it al." - Janet England, senior, Knoxville h? think iths something special to play for Tennessee. Being a freshman and playing made me really happy. However, it was hard to replace Robin !Bisel When I messed up a play, I would think that Robin would have done it right. - Beverly Bond, freshman, Knoxville "The cast was taken off my ankle the first day of state competition so I was determined to play. On the last point of the tournament, Coach Fields put me in to serve. l was crying when I went on the court. It was a very emotional scene for me. I wouldn't trade the past four years at UT for anything. " - Robin Bise, senior, Knoxville mama Lady Vol Volleyball Team: - lst row: Marie Gill- crest, Beverly Bond, Michelle Taylor, Terri Moore, Lori Emberton, Lisa Lee. 2nd row: Mary Natwick, Martha Flowers, Janet England, Robin Bise, Teri Childress, Mahuliena Jakubek. 3rd row: Head Coach Bud Fields, Assistant Coach Earl Sharpe, Assistant Coach Art Fields, Pam Tower, Holly Hall, Manager Louise Maury, Manager Tracy Pitner. Reaching high over the net, aIl-state Mary Natwick spikes the ball toward the opponents as Janet England t22t and Canadian Mahuliena Jakubek t5t look on. "I think being selected all-state is a real honor. I feel that I played in the state tournament the best I had played all season. I wish we had - Mary Natwick, junior, Morristown W think the Lady Vol volleyball program is set up well. I hope in time that we get more recognition than we do now." I really enjoyed the season. h - Marie Gillcrest, freshman, Vienna, Austria Sister of UCLA Women's Basketball Coach Bil- lie Moore, Terri Moore sets the ball for a spike by one of her teammates in a match against Eastern Kentucky. E VEN Th OPPONEN T Ohio State Cincinnati lnv. Tennessee Tech East Tennessee St, Seminole lnv. UT-Chattanooga Memphis State lnv. Eastern Kentucky Lady Vol lnv. Eastern Kentucky Northern Kentucky Inv. Tennessee Large College State Championships Volleyball Fall Quarter t241 Preseason Polls Pick U Pat Headts UT woments basketball team entered the season ranked No. 1 in the na- tion by the Associated Press, Sports Illus- trated, Street and Smith, Women Coaches, and Sporting News magazines for the sec- ond consecutive year. A team featuring two All-Americans, Cin- dy Brogdon and Holly Warlick, was expect- ed to coast through a 29-game schedule. However, inconsistent play and a schedule featuring 12 of the top 20 teams in the nation ousted the women from the top of the polls. Learning and improving from each loss, the Lady Vol basketball squad posted a 30-9 worksheet. The Lady Vols posted victories in their first seven games including a 20-point win over tenth-ranked Texas and the champion- ship of the Midwestern Classic. The top- ranked ladies lost their first games of the season to No. 2 Stephan F. Austin 69-60 and to No. 14 Louisiana Tech 64-56 in the Mississippi WomenTs Christmas Tourna- ment. The UT women placed third in the Or- ange Bowl Classic by beating Delta State, losing to No. 3 Maryland and defeating Penn State 74-72 on a last-second shot. Zandra Montgomery leaps over two UCLA play- ers to claim a rebound. Montgomerys play inspired the Lady Vols to play tough defense. Debbie Groover looks to the basket after pulling a rebound over two Kentucky players. She averaged 8.2 rebounds per game. Cindy Noble pulls the basketball from the grasp of a Delta State player. Noble's height enabled the Lady Vols to out rebound their opponents by 10 per game. 242e Basketball Winter Quarter Susan Clower, a freshman from Kingston, drib- bles into the lane to evade the Delta State full-court press. Clower added strength to the UT bench. h! , NV e '1!!! .- Kathy O'Neil drives to the basket on a typical Tennessee fastbreak. The ladies, offense featured a running attack and a strong inside game. AlI-Ametlcan Cindy Brogdon rolls a shot off her fingers after driving the baseline. Brogdon led her team in scoring with an average of 20.1 points per game. "To me, preseason rankings don? mean one thing, yet, it was a good feeling to be ranked number one. " - Cindy Brogdon, senior, Buford, Ga. W think it kinda made everybody tense when we started playing a game. The idea of being number one hovered over our heads. " - Kathy OhNeil, junior, Newport W like to get the ball in pressure situations like in the Penn State game because that is when I have confidence. h' - Zandra Montgomery, senior, Cleveland "The Mississippi Christmas Tournament was our worst tournament. hh - Debbie Groover, sophomore, Canton, Ga. wimiaSTEEZ'l L243 244 Basketball Winter Quarter UT Ladies Dump UCLA The outset of 1979 seemed to coincide with the play of the Lady Vols when center Cindy Ely was put out of action because of torn ligaments in her right ankle. Nevertheless, the orange team opened the new year by out rebounding and out hustling the defend- ing national champions and fourth-ranked UCLA Bruins 88-74. Cindy Brogdon scored 27 points and Debbie Groover gathered 14 rebounds for UT. After a 12-point win over No. 13 Delta State, the fourth-ranked Lady Vols out- scored the seventh-ranked Lady Wolfpack of North Carolina State 79-66 in a big road victory for Coach Head. The win over North Carolina State was Pat Head,s 100th victory as a woments collegiate basketball coach. After extending their winning streak to seven games, the ladies were again upended in two consecutive games. The Lady Wild- cats of Kentucky outplayed the UT women 66-64, and LSU upset them 85-80. The UT women seemed to be playing more consistent after a 95-57 win over North Carolina and a third win of the season over Delta State 73-57. However, UT played an irratic game in losing to unbeaten and No. 1 ranked Old Dominion 71-56. Forward Kathy O'Neil gets a grip on the basketball after claiming a rebound. OTNeil earned a starting posi- tion during the latter stages of the season. Slx-foot-flve center Cindy Noble reaches high over teammate Cindy Brogdon and a Tennessee Tech player to grab her rebound. Sophomore Cindy Noble, 1! transfer student from Ohio State, is fouled by a South Carolina de- fender after releasing an eight-foot shot. $123HQW;titt'gtgixxVSJihaiZW: 331V wmwwmswtammwwzzmazztsggzmwmmgszwwamma Freshman Jerrllyn Harper reaches to tip the ball to another Lady Vol. In her reserve role, Harper added nine points a game to the UT scoring column. Point-guard Holly Warllck looks to pass to an unguarded teammate as she drives past her opponent. Warlick averaged six assists a ballgame. She was among the top assist leaders in the nation. Lady Vol Cindy Ely stretches to snag a rebound over UT-Martin's Amy Underwood. Ely claimed 14 rebounds in her first game after a six-week absence. htWehve lost some games we shouldnht have, but we knew we werenht going to go undefeated. We knew we would have several tough games. " - Holly Warlick, junior, Knoxville mI'he UCLA games was a big game mainly because they were the defending national champs, plus UCLA is a big name school. " - Cindy Brogdon, senior, Buford, Ga. "When I tied Trish Roberths and Cindyts tBrogdont rebound record of 20 in one game, I didnht know about it until after the game tValdosta State; I dribbled one off my foot which would have broken the record. 'h - Debbie Groover, sophomore, Canton, Ga. thn the Old Dominion game, I could just sit there and see that we didn,t have the desire that we should have had when the ball would be loose." - Cindy Ely, sophomore, Canton, Ga. Basketball h245 Winter Quarter 2467 Basketball Winter Quarter After the loss to top-ranked Old Domin- ion, the UT ladies knew they had to work harder to perform well in the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women playoff tournaments. The ladies knew they were not playing up to their potential abilities. Their intensity improved as the Big Orange ladies posted a 124-60 thrashing of UT-Martin. The 124 points were the most points scored in Stokely Athletic Center and by a Lady Vol basketball team. The ladies edged intrastate rival Tennes- see Tech 80-75, and blasted Kentucky 89- 51. The ladies seemed to be steadily improv- ing until Memphis State stunned UT 79-75 to end the regular season. The next test for the ladies was the Tennessee Large College State Tournament held at UT. 1n the state tournament, the Big Orange women swept past Belmont 94-53 and UT- Martin 96-51 to confront Tennessee Tech in the state championship game. With UT leading Tennessee Tech 39-31 at halftime, Coach Head,s squad opened the second half by scoring 15 consecutive points and by preventing the Lady Eagles from scoring during the first six minutes. From that point, the ladies breezed to the crown 85-60. "The last two minutes of the game against Old Dominion were great. We came back really strong. - Debbie Groover, sophomore, Canton, Ga. Falling to the floor, Kathy O'Neil battles a Ten- nessee Tech player for the basketball. O'Neil pulled seven rebounds and scored two points in the state final. Cindy Ely 651 and Cindy Brogdon trap Old Domin- ion,s Nancy Lieberman as the Lady Vols pressure the ballhandler with a fulI-court zone press. The Lady Vols continued their progres- sive development as they competed in the AIAW Region II tourney at UT. Wins over Clemson 89-61 and South Carolina 76-64 propelled UT into the final against the Lady Monarchs of Old Dominion. In the Region 11 final, the top-ranked Lady Monarchs led for much of the time, including a 15-point lead with under nine minutes left. Nevertheless, UT did not quit as they fought back to surge ahead 72-71 with under 30 seconds remaining. Lady Monarch Inge Nissen converted a three-point play with 14 seconds remaining to send Old Dominion on top 74-72. The Lady Vols sprinted down the floor and missed two shots from close range before Nissen claimed the rebound that ended the Lady Vols chances for victory. The 74-72 loss to Old Dominion sent Pat Head and her team to the AIAW Eastern Satellite - the next step in the AIAW tour- nament format - to be held at Fordum University in New York City. The ladies were to encounter the third-ranked ladies from Rutgers University. 7A1! season we had thought about going to the nationals, but we realized that we had to take one tournament at a time. - Jerrilyn Harper, freshman, New Market Kathy O'Neil stretches to claim a rebound over the UT-Martin center as teammates Jerrilynn Harper and Cindy Brogdon t44i look on with great interest. Guard Sherri Fancher motion. for the ball after posting her defender near the basket. Fancher suffered a sprained arch during the latter part of the season. Dllplaylng her brand of hustle and enthusiasm for the game of basketball, All-American Cindy Brog- don attempts to keep the ball from going out of bounds. "The difference in the team during the state and region tournaments was the way we prepared mentally for the games. We were ready to p lay ' - Cindy Noble, sophomore, Clarksburg, Ohio "In the second half of the state title game, everything started to fall in place. Everybody got the idea that we can go all the way. " - Cindy Ely, sophomore, Canton, Ga. "Against Tennessee Tech, we played really good. Even though I'm only a freshman, I know the intensity of the UT-Tennessee Tech rivalry." We wanted to beat them really bad. " - Susan Clower, freshman, Harriman Basketball Winter Quarter x247 248r I Basketball Winter Quarter Four days following their loss to Old Dominion in the Region II finals, Pat Head and the Big Orange lady express packed their bags and headed to New York City to compete in the Eastern Satellite tourna- ment. It was the next stage of the-Associ- ation of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women basketball tournament. After two days of sight-seeing and hard workouts, the Lady Vols faced No. 3 Rutgers in the first round. With consistent play on offense and defense, the ladies ousted Rutgers from the tourney 79-68. Cindy Brogdonis 27 points and 10 re- bounds propelled the ladies into the satellite finals against Fordum, the host team of the regional tournament. Inspired and determined to reach the AIAW finals, Headis team totally dominated Fordum, beating them 76-51. Debbie Groov- er scored 18 points and grabbed 10 re- bounds to lead the UT attack. Seniors Zan- dra Montgomery and Brogddn keyed the defensive effort which held Fordum well be- low their seasonal scoring average. The win over Fordum advanced UT into the AIAW final four in Greensboro, NC, where they encountered Louisiana Tech in the semifinals. The Lady Techsters were ranked No. 2 in the polls and had previously beaten the Lady Vols in the regular season. UT continued their consistent play in the opening minutes of the first half against the Lady Techsters. However, Louisiana Techis shooting, especially that of six-foot-five cen- ter Eleanor Griffin, and UT turnovers gave the Techsters a chance to surge in front 45- 37 at the half. The sensational shooting of Louisiana Tech continued in the second half as they dominated play in building an 18-point lead. Tech coasted to win 102-84 over a Lady Vol team that refused to concede defeat. Griffinis 35 points and Techis 71 percent field goal shooting were too much to over- come as the Lady Techsters advanced to final against Old Dominion. UT was led in scoring by Brogdon,s 31 points. Holly Warlick was forced to shoot from the outside which she did successfully as she scored a season-high 18 points. Jerri- lyn Harper came off the bench to score 22 points in an impressive performance. The Lady Vols moved to the consolation game against UCLA, losers to the eventual AIAW champion, Old Dominion. Even though this game was for third place, Coach Headis team played an aggres- sive game. The ladies pounced on UCLA 104-86 to claim third place. The 104 points scored by the Lady Vols set an AIAW record for the most points scored in one game in the national tourney. UT Places Third In AIA Slx-foot-one Cindy Ely reaches in vain for the basketball as the AIAW semifinal game with Louisiana Lady Techsters begins with the opening tipoff. Jerllyn Harper goes to the floor to get a loose bas- ketball. Harper scored 22 points against Louisiana Tech and 20 against UCLA in the national championships. Driving to the basket, Cindy Ely puts up a shot over a UCLA defender, Against UCLA, UT,s inside scoring power was too much to overcome. mmmmmw mnemasmmmim" mwmmwmmmwwmmmimWWYWM "Anyone who shoots 71 percent from the field should win the game. Louisiana Techts great shooting was obviously the difference in the game. They played really well. " Cindy Noble, sophomore, Clarksburg, Ohio HThe win over UCLA helped us remember the season as one that ended well. We wanted the game more than they did. " Susan Clower, freshman, Kingston "It really didn 1t seem like we were losing to Tech. We just exhanged baskets. We didn 1t have a bad game. The shooting percentage of Tech was the difference in the game. " Cindy Ely, sophomore, Canton, Ga. Debbie Groove! smiles as she holds the third place trophy that the Lady Vols won in the AIAW National Championships in Greensboro, NC. -, U T OPPONEN T75 VEN T :33; W333! ; 91 Eastern Kentucky 67 . t -: 75 Clemson 66 87 Middle Tennessee State I Q . - Mid-American Classic 84 Texas 74 Missouri 88 Ohio State Mississippi University for Women Tournament 69 Ohio State 60 Stephan F. Austin 56 Louisiana Tech Orange Bowl Classic 67 Delta State 79 Maryland 74 Penn State 82 East Tennessee State 88 UCLA 85 Delta State 79 North Carolina State South Carolina Alabama Kenucky LSU Valdosta State LSU North Carolina Delta State Old Dominion UT-Martin Tennessee Tech Kentucky Memphis State State Tournament 94 Belmont UT-Martin 85 Tennessee Tech Mar. 8-10 Region II Tournament 89 Clemson 76 South Carolina 72 Old Dominion Mar. 16-17 East Satellite Play-off 79 Rutgers 76 Fordum Mar. 23-25 AIAW National Championships 84 Louisiana Tech 102 104 UCLA 86 F W331?! 7249 Enthusiasm, hard work and continued im- provement characterize Coach Joe Gentryts swimming and diving team. Gentry began the season in quest of finishing among the top 20 teams in the nation. His team, sport- ing 14 walk-ons, two recruits and several returning swimmers, confronted four teams that UT has never beaten - South Carolina, Florida State, Virginia, and Alabama. They also swam against Vanderbilt and Virginia Tech in dual meets as they posted a 4-3 worksheet. The ladies opened their season by setting two school records against a strong South Carolina team. Sandy Ferrin surpassed the 500-meter breaststroke record, but the re- cords were not enough to outscore the Lady Gamecocks. South Carolina won 85-46. Gentry and his team traveled to Fort Myers, Fla., during Christmas break to train for two weeks and to swim against Florida State. The ladies dropped their second meet 75-56, as Ferrin set two additional school records in the 200- and 400-yard individual medley events. Backstroke! Doreen Haller propels herself through the water. Haller's improvement in the back- stroke events filled the void which developed when All- American Jill Fletcher quit the team. Laura Vallus prepares to make her entry into the water as she completes her dive. In the regional meet in Columbia, SC, Vallus earned a trip to the national championships to compete from three-meter diving board. Gailya Mlazza, the only senior who remained on the squad for the entire seasonY executes one of her several dives. Miazza from Simsberry, Conn. missed the regional meet because of a sudden illness. 250 Swimming And Diving Winter Quarter Susie Wright, a sophomore from Knoxvllle, glide to a tirst-place finish and a school record of 32.08 seconds in the 50-yard breaststroke against South Car- lina. The Lady Gamecocks won the meet. leby Cochran gets a breath of air as she swims the lOO-meter breaststroke. Cochran, Wright, and Doyle were the Hthree regulars" in the breaststroke events. Maty Doyle, a sophomore from South Grange, N.J., swims the breaststroke against Vanderbilt. Doyle was one of the uthree regulars" in the events. Sandy Ferrln twins the breaststroke, one of the legs of the individual medley. Ferrin set new school marks in the 200 and 400-yard lM events. "We improved 100 percent over the course of the season. Everybody dropped their times, and the divers really improved a lot. " - Sandy Fem'n, junior, Sunnyvale, Cal. ttThe swimmers that walked on were scholarship-caliber athletes. They gave us so much depth that we had two to three strong swimmers in each event in which we participated. " - Laura Vallas, freshman, New Orleans, La. "The team liked the tough schedule because we could get fired up more. We can ,t get excited about swimming a team that is not that good. " - Sandy Glafenhein, junior, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. "People are beginning to know UT women's swimming as something other than a shadow of the menbs program. " - Joe Gentry, head coach "At Florida State, the temperature fell to about 45 degrees, and I had to be kept out of my last three events because I was getting cramps in my back. I thought we did well there. ,t - Marti Tickle, junior, Johnson City' Swimming And Diving Winter Quarter h 251 252 me After losing their two opening swim meets, the Lady Vols won three consecutive meets against Vanderbilt, Virginia and Vir- ginia Tech as well as claiming a victory by forfeit over Kentucky. In the meet against the Lady Commo- dates of Vanderbilt, Susie Wright set the school record in the 50-yard breaststroke for the second time this season in leading the Lady Vols to a 73-48 victory. Wright broke another school record in UTls 93-38 win over Virginia. The Big Or- ange swimmers claimed 14 of 15 events as Wright set the new school mark in the 200- yard breaststroke. UT won its fourth meet by blasting Virgin- ia Tech 90-41. Three school records fell as Wright set records in the 100- and 200-yard breaststroke events while Sandy Glafenhein set a new time, 2:06.78, in the 200-yard butterfly event. The Lady Wildcats from Kentucky failed to make the trip to Knoxville for the sched- uled dual meet because of snowy weather. However, since the Lady Vol basketball team made it to Lexington to play, the Lady Vols swimmers received a forfeit. The lady swimmers lost their final dual meet to Alabama 77-54. In this meet, Lady Vol Marti Tickle set new school records in the 50- and lOO-yard freestyle events, as Susie Wright set another new time in the 500-yard breaststroke. Betsy Cofer also set a new mark in the 100-yard butterfly. During the course of the season and in a regional meet, several of the women quali- fied for the Association of Intercollegiate for Women National Championships held in Pittsburg, Penn., in mid-March. Sandy Ferrin qualified for three events, Marti Tickle quali- fied in two, while Sandy Glafenhein and Su- sie Wright qualified in one event each. Laura Vallas earned a chance to compete on the three-meter diving board, and the 800-yard freestyle relay team of Ferrin, Glafenhein, Tickle and Linda White, who also qualified for the nationals. Nevertheless, the UT women failed to score in the national meet, though three new school records were set, and one record was tied in their efforts to place among the top 20 teams. Glafenhein set a new time of 2:06.6 in the 200-yard butterfly while Ferrin set a new mark in the 400-yard individual medley with the time of 4235.0. The 800-yard freestyle relay squad also set a new time, 7151.9. Wright tied the school record, 31.3 seconds, that she set in the regional meet in the 50- yard breaststroke event. Gentry's young and inexperienced team failed to reach its goal of placing among the tOp 20 teams in the country, but they did better most of the school records. Swimming and Diving Winter Quarter Laiies WDr Own Virginia 9-33 Sophomore Cathy Woljick from Old Hickory uses a floating board to practice her kicking motions. Woljick is one of Coach Joe Gentryls many young enthusiastic swimmers who enjoy competitive swimming. Marti Tickle races to the wall so she can make her turn into the last 50 yards of the 200-yard butterfly race. Tickle swam a leg of the 800-yard freestyle relay that finished 22nd in the AIAW National meet. Wmmwwmm"ammvixWWmmmmxmmmmmmmmmwmwmtwmmxamwmmmmaxmmmmmmmm E VENTX OPPONENT OPP. South Carolina 85 Florida State 75 Vanderbilt 58 Virginia 38 Kentucky forfeit Virginia Tech 41 Alabama 77 AIAW National Championships Sandy Glafcnheln powers her way through the water in her leg or the 800-yard freestyle relay. Glafen- hein, a junior. is a native of Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Laura Valle. tum. a flip as she competes from the one-meter diving board. Vallas qualified for the national meet with her performance in the regional meet. Sandy Fenin sklms the water in the butterfly por- tion of the 200-yard individual medley. Ferrin finished 25th in the 500-'yard freestyle event in the nationals. Lady Vol Swimming and Diving Team: lst row: Linda White, Kathy Wojick, Diane Demontbreun, man- ager; Patty Turpin, Liz Hamann, Marci Eppler, Susie Wright, Barb White. 2nd row: Eddie Goan, asst. coach; Mary Doyle, Gina Leekley, Sandy Glafenhein, Marti Tickle, Sandy Ferrin, Doreen Hal Haller, Nancey Nut- ter, Tom Younger, asst. coach. 3rd row: Joe Gentry, head coach, Mary Long, Jil Fletcher, Jenny Banner, 1,; Laura Vallas, Betsy Cofer, Karen Thor, Dana Martin, , Ll- Linda Fritz, Libby Cochran, Julie House, Vicky Bringle, diving coach. "We had some tough breaks in the nationals, but it wasn 't that big a disap- pointment. E verybody swam their best times and really did their best. 5 - Cathy Woljick, sophomore, Old Hickory "This team is like one big family. E ver- ybody is really close. All the swimmers are like sisters to me. " - Laura Vallus, freshman, New Orleans, La. "Not placing in the top 20 was a disap- pointment for me. Still, we did learn from the experience we gained. " - Susie Wright, sophomore, Knoxville $mmmmammwwmmammmmmwmmwmmwzwamwm E3115, 1 WW Swimming and Diving Winter Quarter5253 UT Breaks World Recor In her sixth year as the UT womenis track and field coach, Terry Crawford put her team through rigorous training in prepara- tion for the indoor and outdoor track sea- sons. Her team, strong in all areas of compe- tition, excelled in the middle and long dis- tance events as well as the field events. To open the indoor season, the Lady Vols ran in the East Tennessee State Invitational in Johnson City. Kathy Kirshner and Joanne Soldano finished first and second in the 800- meter run while Barb Tieperman placed third in the mile run. Tieperman placed first in the 1500-meter race in the Tri-Meet held in Stokely Athletic Center. Rose Hauch placed second in the shot put. Following their performance in the Tri- Meet, the UT tracksters placed second in the Ohio State Relays. All-American Brenda Webb claimed both the 1500- and the 3000- meter races as Hauch won the shot put. Following their performance in the Ohio State Relays, the ladies broke the world- record time in the sprint medley relay. They also threw the shot put farther than anyone else in the nation during the 1979 indoor ii season in the Mason-Dixon Games in Louis- ville, Ky. The UT sprint medley relay team of Deb- bie Alley, Pam Pettus, Krista Berryman and nmmy Owe... cl"... the b" in the high jump Joanne Soldano broke the world-record during pentathlon competition. Owens finished third in i time of 42125, with the time of 42054. the five-eventpentathlon in the Lady Vol Invitational. However, the Wisconsin team placed ahead of UT, setting the new world record with the time of 4204.8. Hauch set a meet record by tossing the shot 50-11A1. Her throw was also the best by any woman competitor for the season. Webb also set a meet record in the mile run with the time of 4:398. The Lady Vols returned to action in the Lady Vol Invitational. They totally dominat- ed the team-scoring as they accumulated 81 points compared to Memphis Stateis 56. The UT two-mile relay team of Lynn Emery, Kirshner, Soldano and Tieperman claimed its event. Kirschner and Soldano finished first and second in the 800-meter run. Hauch won the shot put. Lynn Emery concentrates on her strides as she prepares herself mentally for the mile run. Emery fin- ished third in the 1500-meter run in the Tri-Meet. "I couldn't believe it when I learned that we had broken the world record. I knew we were running well, but I nev- er thought that we would be breaking a world recOr ." - Debbie Alley, sophomore, Birmingham, Ala. T . 254w 532$;53afiiid atlu'yn Kelrlott hands the baton to Krista Berry- an who anchors the mile relay event. Berryman ran he 220 on the sprint medley relay team. m tV e ' N "Joanne iSoldanoi and I work out together and help each other out. Thatts why we run similar times." - Cathy Kirchner, sophomore, Wilmington, Del. 7 became depressed during the indoor season because I was not running like I know I can. Breaking the world record in the spring medley relay wasntt that big a thing for me because of the dissatisfaction with myself. But, 1 improved outdoors. " - Krista Berryman, freshman, Richmond, Va. W was pleased with my throw in the Mason-Dixon Games, but I was not overjoyed with it. The distance was nowhere near the best of my career. " - Rose Hauch, freshman, Ontario, Canada Teammates Kathy Klrshner tleftt and Joanne Soldano run stride for stride as they enter the first turn in the 800-meter run. Kirshner and Soldano are UT,s one-two punch in the 800-meter event. Completing her follow-through, Susan Thornton watches the shot sail through the air. Thornton finished third in the shot put in the Mason-Dixon Games. Track and Field Spring Quarter i255 2562 Track and Field Spring Quarter kw ha w ii? ;3 1? fr 31:? $ w? E ii ha; 531 33? mama83mamammimezaamas:mmtwmgawwwmmmmgmm UT Dashes To State Titl Coach Terry Crawford's track and field team went outdoors to compete as Spring Quarter began. Following an indoor season that featured breaking a world record, throwing the shot the longest distance in the nation and winning the Lady Vol Invita- tional, the outdoor season promised to be exciting and successful. The initial outdoor meet was the Texas Southern Relays in Houston. All-American Brenda Webb won the 3,000-meter race. From Houston, the women traveled to Austin, Texas, where they confronted the University of Texas and Texas Womenhs University in a three-way meet. UT was un- able to counteract the five new school re- cords that Texas runners set as they defeat- ed UT 71-51. TWU scored 48. Webb again led Lady Vol forces with wins in the 3,000- and 5,000-meter runs. Barb Tieperman won the 1,500-meter race while Jane Haist threw the discus 20 feet farther than any of her opponents. Returning to Knoxville and Tom Black Track, Coach Crawford stressed individual events as her team won a four-way meet with Maryland, Michigan State and Penn State. The Lady Vols outscored Maryland 88-81. Michigan state scored 48, and Penn State earned 31. As usual, Webb swept the 3,000-meter event, but she also won the 1,500-meter race ahead of teammate Tieperman. Kathy Kirchner set a new school record in the 800- meter run. Her time of 2:10.52 was a mere .41 seconds ahead of her teammate Joanne Soldano, who placed second. Following the four-way meet and the Dog- wood Relays, the orange team competed in the Penn Relays in Philadelphia and the Becky Boone Relays in Richmond, Ky. Webb broke the Penn Relays record in the time of 9:09. Then, it was the best time clocked in the 3,000-meter run in the nation. In the Becky Boone Relays, the Lady Vols placed fourth in the team standings behind Michigan State, Tennessee State and Ohio State, respectively. Hauch won the only event for UT as she heaved the shot 491 22. A few days of rest followed, and it was back to work for the ladies, who planned to successfully defend their state title. The work was justly rewarded as the Lady Vols dashed to the state crown by accumulating 107 points to Memphis States 87. Webb reigned in the 5,000-meter race as Kirshner took the 1,500-meter title ahead of Tieperman. Hauch won the shot competi- tion with Susan Thornton placing second. Throughout the season, each individual athlete attempted to achieve times or dis tances that would qualify her for the national championships held in Lansing, Mich. Ten UT tracksters achieved their goal. A: All-American Brenda Webb concentrates on her running as she completes another lap in the 3,000- meter run. She hopes to run in the 1980 Olympics. i7n the state championships meet we showed our depth. It wasnit our best meet; yet, it wasnit our worst. " - Joanne Soldano, junior, Oak Ridge "I feel we have one of the best teams in the eastern United States. We have a great training atmosphere. i' -Susan Thornton, junior, Nashville Streaking to the finish line, senior Pam Pettus re- mains a stride ahead of her opponent. She qualified to run in the 100-meter dash in the nationals. Webb lead the team as she qualified in four events. Teammates Kirchner, Soldano, Thornton, Hauch, Haist, Krista Berryman and Pam Pettus also earned the privilege to compete in the meet. In addition, the two- mile relay team of Soldano, Tieperman, Kirchner and Lynn Lashley qualified. These 10 athletes represented UT well for they combined their efforts to finish third in the nation with a total of 32 points. mum: V? F 1 mmmmggwmwaw '3 in m ,.. 1 a .15 Y! 5'! 1 Watching the flight of the discus, Rose Hauch follows through with her throwing motion. Hauch also specializes in the shot put; She placed second in the event at the AIAW track championships. OPPONEN T2E VEN T Jan. 13 Tri-Meet Jan. 27 2nd Ohio State Relays Feb. 10 Mason-Dixon Games Feb, 24 lst Lady Vol Invitational Mar. 17 Texas Southern Relays Mar. 24 2nd Texas, TWU Apr. 77 15! Maryland, Michigan St., Penn St. y Apr. 14 Dogwood Relays Apr. 21 Penn Relays : Apr. 28 4th Becky Boone Relays y: May 12 lst Tennessee State W Championships May 18-19 Tom Black Track Classic :t new May 22-26 3rd AIAW National Champion- ships Susan Manning looks to the next hurdle as she sprints the final 60 meters of her race. She finished second in the 400-meter hurdles against Maryland. LADY VOL TRACK AND FIELD TEAM -- lst row: e . "The four-way meet with Maryland Brenda Webb, Lynn Emery, Joanne Soldano, Pam Pet- L and the other tWO teams was our tus, Jane. Cobb. 2nd row: Althea Petersoh, Donna Lake, Knsta Berryman, Roberta Wright, Elise Roby, to'JgheSt meet We knew we were Kathryn Kearfott, Barb Tieperman, Donna Fielding. running three Of the best teams in 3rd row: Steve Wennerstrom, assistant coach; Terry 11 Crawford, head coach; Kathy Kirchner, Susan Manning, the country . Susan Thornton, Missy Rutherford, Joanne MacLeod, - Susan Manning, sophomore, Rosemarie Hauch, Debbie Alley, Tammy Owens, Kathy Atlanta, Ga. Goldstein, Jan Poore, Jane Haist. mu; ' K$W$$WMW$WW$WW?$WW5$W$E$Yz V Track And Field Spring Quarter 1257 258i Tennis Spring Quarter The Tennessee women's tennis team cen- ' tered on rookie Coach Mary Ellis Richard- son, a pair of twins from Australia and sever- al returning veterans. Coach Richardson, the former number one singles player at Furman University, recruited Peta and Paula Kelly, who live in Brisbane, Australia. The Kellyis ' added more depth to the UT lineup as the other players moved down in the seedings. Terri Kirk, Debbie Southern, Linda Evers 3'; and Laura Lawliss were returning starters who joined their foreign teammates to post a 11-3 worksheet. The Lady Vols began their successful sea- son with three fall matches and the Middle 4? State University Invitational. They posted dual match victories over Alabama, Eastern Kentucky and MTSU. They also finished ill, third in the MTSU Invitational. 57$?de : s vgi Throughout the winter, Coach Richardson , worked the girls to improve their games. As a result, the ladies gained momentum as their spring schedule progressed. The ladies opened their spring schedule by placing second in the Lady Kat Invita- tional at the University of Kentucky. Then they returned home to lose their first match of the season to North Carolina 7-2. Wins over Furman, Vanderbilt, Michigan and Iowa preceded Indianahs victory over UT 5-4. The teams continuing improvement was evident in their first-place showings in the Clemson Invitational and the Southeastern Intercollegiate Invitational tournaments. Soon thereafter, the girls traveled to Co- lumbus, Miss., to compete in the Southern L Intercollegiate tournament. The Big Orange finished a disappointing fifth, but the Kelly duo continued to surprise their competition as they won the number one doubles crown. "This team is by far the best of the last four years. Coach Richardson is extremely organized, and we are much better prepared. She has developed a winning attitude on this team. " - Laura Lawliss, senior, Atlanta, Ga. iiSeveraI people were surprised that we won the Clemson and Southeastern Intercollegiate lnvitationals. I im really glad we were able to win." - Peta Kelly, freshman, Brisbane, Australia I hr really glad that we have done so well so far this year. Our confidence prospers every time we play a mate ." - Paula Kelly, freshman, Brisbane, Australia TerrlhKlrk returns the serve of her opponent. Kirk, who played number one on the 1978 team, won the number three singles crown in the Southeastern Inter- collegiate Invitational tournament. Following the flight of the ball, Linda Evers pre- pares to hit an overhead smash. Evers of Nashville, played the number five singles position. "We have played well as a team. I think the winter quarter practice anH conditioning is the reason why we are playing so well this spring. " e Debbie Southern, sophomore, Winston-Salem, NC. tiThe boost that Paula and Peta Kelly have given the team has really helped us develop more depth in the lineup. The tennis program at UT is headed in the right direction, forwar ." - Linda Evers, junior, Nashville WWW? mizmgmeww ; amtwmmmsmh z Rsxmmzmamawwwmssmwwmmmwmmmmtmmwwmamaimmaswexawwwmwmmzwatmxamzsmmmwmmwmmmmmmwswwmwmmmmwmzm UT Women TWin Clemson f d , ,. t , Hwy! Q; Hi 3.9,. rr sakiwufig , .TT' tlhptijekt$wJ mu 4r. mamaammwwmw'mmwmmwawawmwmmmwwmnmmmMWtmmmmwmmwxmwmwwwmmmmam,mmmmmwmWWW,xWNWmmmmmwwmmmmmmmmmmmmmawmxm V Southeast Invitationals Lady Vol Beth Yeager gets her racquet back early as she prepares to hit a forehand. In her first collegiate appearance, she won against ETSU. imagwaw V emu; av $$$$sz "agyimw $1423 Qif $$$M3m A $55? 15 umber one singles player Peta Kelly watches her -pponent play her shot. Peta won the number one ingles championship of the Lady Kat Invitational. Kneeling low to get in good position for her shot, Laura Lawliss strokes a backhand volley. Lawliss was the only senior member of the tennis team. Lady Vol Coach Maty Ellis Richardson anxiously awaits the results of her teamts matches. At Furman, Coach Richardson was the top player in the region. e . ' t u a , C e;wttdbbm C gin'agt 4-... ran. -39.. o 4...... . .na-u J$uiv ; iQWWKEiE$$XWM$$f ww?;bmmmmwmmwm t" p . Has .0 1.15 . A $tgifg$fg L , t, g: t ,n . K : t 5' - t g3; w agmwmemmwmaww Tennis Spring Quarter t259 260t Tennis Spring Quarter The UT womenis tennis team gained much-needed experience and confidence from its losses as well as its wins throughout the regular season. For instance, following their disappointing performance in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament, the lady netters returned to Knoxville to blank both Middle Tennessee State and Furman 9-0. Then, South Carolina dealt the UT team its third and final loss of the regular season 6-3. The Lady Vols rebounded from the loss to win four consecutive team matches. They thrashed East Tennessee State 9-0, Tennes- see Tech 90, Austin Peay 8-1 and Virginia Tech 9-0. Following the completion of the regular season, the UT ladies competed in the Ten- nessee Large College State Championships held in Nashville on indoor courts because of rainy weather. The ladies repeated their feat of 1978 as they successfully defended their state championship title. Along with helping their team claim the state championship, the doubles team of Peta and Paula Kelly won the number one doubles crown. Terri Kirk and Linda Evers won the number two doubles title, and Peta advanced to the region as the state runner- up in the number one singles position. Immediately following the state cham- pionships, the Lady Vol tennis team traveled to Clemson, S.C., to compete in the Region II Championships. The UT lady netters finished fourth in the region tournament in spite of the teamis V exhaustion from having to play back-toback tournaments. In the first round, the orange team defeat- ed the defending region champs, Clemson, 5-4 before losing to North Carolina 7-2 in the semifinals. Duke then edged UT 54 to win the consolation match. However, the Kelly twins advanced to the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women National Championships by winning the regional title at the number one doubles position. They were the first UT lady netters to compete in the AIAW national tourney which was held in Ames, Iowa. Throughout the season, the doubles play of Peta and Paula earned them a place in the AIAW record book. The Kelly twins, with several years of playing experience as a dou- bles team, did not lose a match throughout the regular season or during the state or region tournaments. They won a series of 41 consecutive matches, breaking a previous AIAW record of 19 set by a duo from Trinity University in Texas. The Kellys were recog- nized as one of the foremost womenis colle- giate doubles teams in the nation by both coaches and players. .mem; via?! vmwgg ?:wsmgwe Stretching to reach a low shot in the corner, sopho- more Debbie Southern hits a forehand drive. Southern competed the number four singles position. Paula Kelly begins to serve as sister Peta awaits their opponents, return. The Kelly twins have been playing doubles together for more than seven years. "The transition from Australia to the States was not that big. It didn't really affect me; The one big thing was that there are a lot more good players in the States. " - Paula Kelly, freshman, Brisbane, Australia "There wasn't any competition in state tournament. We were definitely the best team. We didn't play well in the region. We should have finished at least third. Mary Ellis lRichardsoni was not happy with us. " - Terri Kirk, sophomore, Emery, Va. 2111,; LADY VOL TENNIS Team lst row: Janet DiNicola, Julie Troyer, Laura Lawliss, Lee Nunnally. 2nd row: Paula Kelly, Terri Kirk, Mary Ellis Richardson, head coach; Melanie Olson, Debbie Southern, Linda Evers. Not pictured: Beth Yeager. r! Linda Evers hits her serve at the peak of her toss, Evers finished the season with a 22-10 singles record and a 22-13 doubles worksheet. Terri Kirk keeps her eyes on the ball after serving to her opponent. Kirk teamed with Linda Evers to win the number two state doubles championship. DATE UT OPPONENT2EVENT Sept, 29-30 3rd MTSU Invitational Oct. 21 6 Alabama Oct. 24 6 Eastern Kentucky Oct. 25 9 Middle Tennessee Mar. 2nd Lady Kat Invita- tional Mar. North Carolina Mar. Furman Mar. Vanderbilt Mar. Michigan Mar. Iowa Mar. Southeastern lntercollegiates Mare Indiana Mar. Clemson Invita- tional Alabama Apr. 7 Southern lntercollegiates Apr. Middle Tennessee Apr. Furman Apr. South Carolina Apr. Tennessee Tech Apr. East Tennessee Apr. Austin Peay Aprt Virginia Tech May 3-5 Tennessee State Championships May 9-11 Region II Championships June 3-10 AIAW National Championships Tennis Spring Quarter 1261 $$4$RM$ENW mmemm Various sports writers, magazines, in- dustrial firms from across the nation and the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women designate the most outstanding ath- letes in womenls collegiate sports each sea- son as All-Americans. This season, three UT women athletes were honored as such in their respective sports. Basketball players Cindy Brogdon and Holly Warlick accompanied track and field whiz Brenda Webb on the All-American list. Former Olympian Cindy Brogdon, a sen- ior from Buford, 6a., was named to several All-American teams. She was selected to the teams of Kodak, Street and Smith magazine, National Scouting Association and the Wom- enls Pro Basketball League, among others. Brogdon is a four-time All-American. She was honored two years at Mercer College in Georgia before transfering to UT, where she was selected for the prestigious team twice. Another of Pat Headls athletes also earned AlLAmerican honors. Point-guard Cindy Brogdon goes up over a Tennessee Tech defender to shoot a jump shot. Brogdon was one of the 15 finalists in the Wade Trophy balloting. Holly Warlick, a junior from Knoxville, was named to the Street and Smith magazine team and to the Hanes Underall All-Ameri- can team. Her leadership qualities and her high enthusiasm for the game earned her the respect of basketball authorities from across the country. The third UT All-American was Brenda Webb. She earned the honor by finishing fifth in the AIAW national cross-country championships. A senior from Kettering, Ohio, she also earned the same honor in 1977 when she finished second in the nation- al cross-country championships. UT was fortunate to have such fine ath- letes among its female competitors. Their outstanding athletic performances not only brought individual honors, but also en- hanced the success of their respective teams. Brenda Webb races through the grass and trees of Orange Tee Golf Course during the Lady Vol Invita- tional cross-country race. Besides earning All-American honors in cross-country running, Webb also excelled on the track. At the AIAW National Track and Field Cham- pionships, she placed first in both the 1,500- and the 3,000- meter runs. Through her hard work, Webb hopes to earn a trip to the 1980 Olympics. I ll- ' 262h alofnztefslcztljletics d 'i'o A-A Tea "To me, being chosen to All- American teams is not an individual honor - it is a team honor, because people have to be in position to score for me to make a good pass. " - Holly Warlick, junior, Knoxville "Being an All-American is an honor to me, and I think itls an honor to the school. llm proud of it. In cross- country, you really have to earn it by placing in the top 10 in the national championships. " - Brenda Webb, senior, Kettering, Ohio "Being named to AIl-American teams is a good feeling for an athlete, but I didnlt earn it by myself. It is a reflection of what UT has done for me. Also, my teammates deserve to get some credit for helping me. ,, - Cindy Brogdon, senior, Buford, Ga. n wwwmwh ' Holly Warllck flips the ball to a teammate. Warlick lead the Lady Vols in assists and steals. She also called the offensive plays and defensive alignments. Bouncing the ball to an open teammate, Holly War- lick initiates the offense. After the UT season, Warlick was selected to play on the Pan-American team. Flashing a big smile, Cindy Brogdon raises the state champiqnship trophy. Brogdonts outside shooting helped UT place third in the nation. Preparing for the 3000-meter run in the Dogwood Relays, Brenda Webb runs a few laps to loosen up. Webb also excelled in the 5000-meter run. Wonizlmim t t263 Kt ??igiIffa'fgffz New Faces Ceme ToCampus 264w Recruiting top-quality athletes to repre- sent UT is a major function of every coach in the women,s athletic department. UT coaches were fortunate to sign 11 highly-recruited athletes from various high schools and junior colleges from acrOSs the nation and two foreign countries. They also persuaded several prize athletes to compete for UT without an athletic scholarship. The coaches performed all their recruiting practices by adhereing to the Association of Intercollegiate Athletes for Women recruit- ing guidelines. The AIAW rules state that a coach cannot speak with a prospect in person off the cam- pus of a university. However, the coaches may contact the athlete by telephone or through the mail. Recruits Woments Athletics If the prospect visits the campus, the school cannot pay the traveling expenses of the recruit. But, when the athlete arrives on campus, the coach has the freedom to enter- tain the athlete anyway the coach feels is beneficial for the school and the reputation of its athletic program. These strict guidelines were drawn in hopes of avoiding the recruiting scandals that frequently occur among men's pro- grams that belong to the National Collegiate Athletic Association tNCAAt. Quality athletes are the foundation of a strong athletic program. Thus, coaches feel recruiting is essential in building solid athletic teams. The AIAW promotes competition, but not recruiting practices that are not in the best interest of the student-athlete. Kansas native Tertl Moore sets the ball for a spike by one of her teammates. Moore earned All-League honors her junior and senior years in high school. t7 just felt like I couldntt go wrong when I chose UT. " - Jem'lyn Harper, freshman, New Market I liked Pat !Headl Also, the program was really a quality program. UT is close to home, too." - Susan Clower, freshman, Kingston Soaring through the alt, Krista Berryman looks to the sand as she completes her long jump. Berryman was a high school All-American in track. 1 t :3 VJ $3ka $1: V 13.1.54"? l t; ' - ? a r :9 WW: Jenilyn Harper shoots over a Tennessee Tech de- fender. Harper was a two-time Parade High School All- American during her playing days in Jefferson County. Peta Kelly strokes a two-handed backhand. With her sister Paula, Peta represented Australia in Wilson and Wayne Reid Cup matches. "The people, the staff, and the school are just great. Than why I came here. There was no place else good enough to compare with it. " - Sandy Fem'n, junior, Sunnyvale, Calif. "UT was the only school we applied for. We really wanted to go to school in the States, and our coach suggested UT because his son, Mike Fancutt, plays here. ,h - Peta Kelly, freshman, Brisbane, Australia Sandy Fenin propels herself through the water during an individual medley race. Ferrin was a junior college All-American in California. Rose Hauch grlmaces as she places all her energy into the throw. Hauch was selected to represent Can- ada in a European tour in the summer of 1979. Recruits Womenhs Athletics t265 266 7 ggxrtgaguarter eyeemmwwxwemgwammm wwmmmamwmmmmemeWmaxmewwmmmwmwmmmW2mamamamwmam1e,mwmwmmamwxmtm?gemaw;arma2's;mawmwmwwammmmgwemmaymmmt? tHas Beenst Play Ball Again The intramural program at UT offers stu- dents, faculty, and staff a chance to partici- pate in athletic competition after athletic ca- reers in high school or at other colleges have ended. Thousands of students participate each quarter as exemplified by the number of competitors in intramural action during the Summer Quarter of 1978. With only a third of the student body attending classes during summer quarter, 4,777 students, faculty and staff took part in intramural action. Team championships were held in softball, and regular and beach volleyball. Open tournaments in billiards, ta- ble tennis, racquetball, paddleball, golf, ten- nis and three-on-three basketball were also held. The P.E. Mugs were the ments softball champs, and Downtown won the women's title. The Swabbies won the co-recreational softball title. When classes started Fall Quarter, UT stu- dents did not plan to relinquish the outdoor life they had during the summer. More than 15,400 people participated in the Fall Quar- ter program consisting of activities varying from football to the turkey trot. One of the 11 individuals competing in the intramu- ral billiards open tournament propels the cue ball into These two table tennis competitors volley back He's safe! An intramural official makes the call at first action. Open tourneys attracted 201 people to com- and forth as they battle for a chance to play for the base during Summer Quarter softball action. The sum- pete for the titles in six different sports. table tennis intramural open tournament championship. mer softball play attracted 11 staff and faculty teams. afgmmwmmm ' ' WaWKWKWWuWWmW "I enjoy playing intramural sports. ltls really a lot of fun. However, if flag football was a little more physical, it would be even more fun. " - Brian Bennett, junior, marketing llSometimes you want to get away from studying, and it gives you the chance to do so. The facilities are really great, and llm really glad that we have the program that we do at UT. " - Terryann Nelson, junior, chemistry "I find intramurals a pleasant change from the academics here at UT. The competition is exhilarating and a good way to release some tension and I ,ve got a lot of tension to release. " - Skip Frierson, junior, history "I think that there are not enough games, but I can understand that because of all the people playing and all of the teams competing. The programs are well organized. " - Terry Marsh, freshman, accounting During beach volleyball competition, one player returns a shot to his opponents. More than 100 indivi- duals competed in beach and regular volleyball. One of the big Laker lineman grab the flag of the Lambda Chi Alpha running back during championship football play. The Lakers beat them 12-6. ' l l Fsira'z::;:l267 ?Igw 268t Fall Quarter was a busy time for the UT intramural office. More than 15,000 stu- dents, faculty and staff participated in the various team sports and individual open tournaments offered during the quarter. Flag football was the sport which attract- ed the most participants. From a field of 179 teams, the Lakers claimed the championship over Lambda Chi Alpha 12-6 in ments play. Halzgalz won the womenhs title as they crushed Alpha Kappa Alpha. Other Fall Quarter champions were the Striders and the South Grads in volleyball; Black, Inc. and the African Queens in basket- ball; Southern Bell Ringers in bowling; and the psychology department and Clement and Hess in racquetball. With the weather much colder and wetter than in the fall, intramural activities moved indoors for Winter Quarter. A total of more than 5,000 persons took part in five team sports and seven individual open tourna- ments during the quarter. University champions in basketball, water polo, bowling, indoor track relays, and swim- ming and diving were crowned. The Nuggets won the ments basketball championship while the African Queens won the womenhs championship for the second consecutive quarter. The Water Polo Club won the crown in its sport, and Morrill 5 won the bowling championship. Sigma Chi won the ments track and field title as the Baptist Student Union won the women,s competition. The swimming and diving championships were won by Phelta Thigh and Chi Omega sorority. The open tournaments were held in such competitive sports as handball, paddleball, racquetball, squash, wrestling and basketball sharpshooter competition. "The UT intramural program is really well organized. It combines tough competition with the fun of just playing some kind of game. There are enough sports to give everybody a chance to participate in an athletic activity that they enjoy. " - Jeff Geren, junior, political science "I think intramural sports are great especially during Winter Quarter when nothing is going on, and there isntt much to do. I really enjoyed playing in the five-man basketball league. The competition was keen, and the ofh'cials werenht too bad. " - Rob Phillips, sophomore, architecture xWW Intramurals Fall Quarter A Halzgalz defender pursues the Alpha Kappa Al- pha running back after she has broken into the open field Halzgalz dominated the championhip game. ?mtgm tEYtEWWthWWWAQQth WES Witt mm: awe: WW; 1W: tiizX i W: it During the championship game. a member of the Striders spikes a return. The Striders won the ments volleyball title for the second consecutive year. wo tug-of-war teams strain to out-muscle the oth- r. More than 25 teams and 280 persons battled for UTts intramural tug-of-war championship. htThe intramural program here is competitive, and it involves a lot of students. One can play in competitive or not so competitive leagues. h - Chris Capps, junior, political science "The administrators of the intramural program have done an excellent job of organizing the large number of sports that they offer. " - Chris Lamb, junior, broadcasting An Intramural official discusses the options that the Lambda Chi Alpha football team can choose. The foot- ball championships were played in Neyland Stadium. An Alpha Kappa Alpha running back break away and gains ground during the women's championship game. About 550 persons watched the title games. This coed begins her service motion during a rac- quetball match. Handball, racquetball and paddleball were three areas of open tournament play. One intramural participant takes an outside jump shot during this Winter Quarter game. Two basketball leagues were formed to create two levels of play. lntramurals Winter Quarter t t269 SCEE'FSSEESM Wm g tit$h$bt$$$it2ii$ak$ mmmmkamWWWmamz$13;:amammamzmmmwwwwww Hmmmmm 270t More Than 5,000 Participate A record 5,192 students participated in intramurals Spring Quarter. Five hundred eighty-nine teams competed in softball, ten- nis, paddleball, golf and track and field. Softball was the big crowd pleaser with 4,452 players on 371 teams. The games were held on four different fields. The tennis courts were filled with 100 intramural teams. The Smashers captured the university title. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the fraternity race, and Hess 4 ended as the dorm champs. Alpha Chi Omega captured the woments sorority title. The tennis courts werenlt the only busy recreation spot. Fifty teams battled for the paddleball championships, where the frater- nity champions Kappa Alpha also captured the university title. Cloud Creek were the winners in the independent bracket, and Clement 4 took the honors in dorms. The sorority title was won by Zeta Tau Alpha. The warm spring weather also brought 34 golf teams to the tees. Sigma Chi took the university and fraternity titles. JDhs Boys were the independent champs, and Hess 4 were the winners in the dorm bracket. Zeta Tau Alpha took the sorority title. Tom Black Tracklsaw some action from 34 different track and field teams. Sigma Chi won the fraternity race while Cloud Creek took the independent honors. Hess 7 topped all dorms, and Delta Gamma copped the sorority crown. tlThe track and field facilities were excellent. I was impressed with the organization that the intramural office showed, considering the number of participants. " "A major problem with intramural softball is the need for more fields because of the increasing number of participants. Also, the umpires are not experienced enough, especially for the playoff games. " -- Dane Brashear, senior, chemical engineering - Mickey Stirling, junior, liberal arts An unknown member of a womenls intramural sott- ball team delivers the pitch on field two. Intramural popularity reached an all time high this year. The Smoky Mountain Locomotion takes on an- other wheel-chair basketball team in a game of hoops. Games are played in the physical education building. lntramurals Spring Quarter I 11 Spring Intramural Sports ' ? An intramural official gets into position to make a Two teams prepare for fierce competition in three- call in this game of co-rec softball. Fifty-two teams on-three basketball. Three-on-three basketball was just participated in co-rec action this spring. one of the open tournaments on the intramural agenda. Practice before the game is just as important as the game itself. The intramural volleyball program attract- ed 18 co-rec teams Spring Quarter. "The intramural paddleball facilities are great. I enjoyed the one-on-one competition between the students. " - Mike Pulido, freshman, liberal arts "lntramurals give the student a chance to get out and take part in extracurricular activities and gets students together for a good time. The large number of participants directly reflects the fact that the intramural program provides an enjoyable outlet for the students to participate with fellow students in intramural sports. " - Mike Logan, junior, architecture Intramurals h 27 1 Spring Quarter Formidable coaching, exceptional abili- ties and outstanding accomplishments marked the athletic season at UT in both men and women's competitive sports. Coach Johnny Majors brought the Vol football team to a strong finish as they won four of their last five games. Several Tennes- see football players received offers from professional teams as well as honors and recognition. Roland James was named to a pre-season All-American pool and was voted as an All-SEC player. Senior Robert Shaw gained the distinction of becoming a first- round draft choice of the Dallas Cowboys, while Frank Foxx was signed as a free agent by Dallas. Charlton Webb was drafted by the Philadelphia Eagles. A top draft choice of the Green Bay Pack- ers was UT basketball star Terry Crosby. Crosby demonstrated excellence in his athle- tic abilities during the basketball season, but also had a tremendous high school football record to his credit. Coach Don DeVoe and the Vol basketball team became the super- stars of UT athletics when they captured the Southeastern Conference Title and went on to defeat Eastern Kentucky in the NCAA Championships - the first basketball team in Tennessee,s history ever to win a game in NCAA competition. If all this wasn't enough in the way of accomplishments, Coach De- Zandra Montgomery, one of the two seniors on the basketball team, cuts down the net after UTls win over Fordham in the Eastern Satellite Tournament. uVictory is sweet," says Vol Johnny Darden as he deplanes with the winning net around his neck. Team- mate Gary Carter holds a cake from an adoring fan. 272TS$E Voe was also named the SECls Coach of the Year for 1979. The Vol track team, coached by Stan Huntsman, earned a second place victory in the SEC Championships. This was the first time in 15 years that the tracksters did not win the title in the conference. Coach Ray Bussard and the Vol swim team lost their bid for an eighth consecutive SEC title and a second consecutive NCAA title. The Vol swimmers took a second place finish in the SEC, losing to the Florida Ga- tors. They earned a fourth place finish in the NCAA competition. Tennesseets tennis team, coached by John Newman, gained a second place finish in the SEC Championships. All-American Andy Kohlberg took first place in the singles division of the SEC and teamed up with Mike Fancutt for a first place doubles victory. Kohlberg and Fancutt went on to make ten- nis history at UT as they became the first doubles team to compete in NCAA finals. UT's menfs athletics has come to be char- acterized by ambition, ability, the strong spirit of competition and good sportsman- ship at its very best. For the UT womenfs athletic department, this season was characterized by its contin- ued development into one of the top wom- enfs athletic departments in the country. Pat Head,s basketball team and Coach Terry Crawfordls track and field team placed third in the Association of Intercolle- giate Athletics for Women national cham- pionships. Bud Fieldfs volleyball team lost the state title as a result of a two-point loss to East Tennessee State. Crawfordls cross- country team placed fourth in the region as the Lady Vol swimming team, under the guidance of Joe Gentry, qualified four indivi- duals and one relay team for the national meet. The tennis team, coached by Mary Ellis Richardson, developed into a squad strong enough to place fourth in the region and qualify its number one doubles pair for the nationals. Individual honors also spread throughout the department. Cindy Brogdon and Holly Warlick earned All-American distinction in basketball, and Brenda Webb in cross-coun- try and track and field. Rose Hauch achieved the same status in track and field. Paula and Peta Kelly set an AIAW record by winning 41 consecutive doubles matches and Krista Berryman, Debbie Alley, Pam Pettus and Joanne Soldano teamed to break a world record in the sprint medley relay. UT,s womenfs athletic programs earned a name for themselves this season, placing high in AIAW competition, breaking a world record, and setting an AIAW record. Nov. 30, 1978. Sororities and fraternities joined forces to sponsor the traditional IFC-Panhellenic Christmas Party for 175 under- privileged children. Dec. 1-2, 1978. Two perfor- mances of the traditional UT Christmas Concert were given by all the choral groups in Stokely Athletic Center. February, 1979. February was proclaimed Black History Month as black students reviewed their history with programs and outside speakers. ORGAN IZATION S Nov. 30, 1978 J r April 28, 1979 a; ' my ",4 Feb. 24, 1979. After weeks of practice, various student groups competed in All Sing 1979, "A Moonlight Serenade." Mar. 3, 1979. The annual Block and Bridle Roundup was held on the A9 campus. The Roundup involved the showing of swine, cattle and sheep and various contests, such as chip throwing and sheep dressing. Apr. 28, 1979. Sigma Chi Derby Week culminated in a Saturday of games in which the sororities competed against one another. ORGANIZATION S Feb. 24, 1979 Mar. 3, 1979' February, 1979 Whether seeking the identity and social life of the Greek system or the sense of rapport shared by people with common in- terests and goals, thousands of students took advantage of a chance to get involved. The Greeks held rush as usual during the Fall. IFC and Panhellenic did not receive an outstanding increase in rushees but rather a continuation of the trend in Greek growth that began in the early 70s The year brought the Greeks together to work for trophies in Homecoming, Anchor Splash, All-Sing, Carnicus and Derby Day. Greek Week was held in May to promote Greek life on campus. Among the activities were a medic blood drive, jersey day and a band party. While the presence of Greek letter organi- zations was visible, at least in the form of the fraternity houses and the Panhellenic build- ing, the visibility of other campus organiza- Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity held a champagne open house during Winter Quarter to honor sorority officers. Mark Crowder gets acquainted with Alpha Omicron Pi Vice President Betty Cantrell. AASLF members and supporters clap to a chant during a rally at the University Center Plaza Garage. They protested UT's investments in South Africa. tions was a bit more subtle. Organizations offered the complete spectrum of activities to UT students, designed for as many differ- ent reasons as there were members of them. There were departmental organizations to give students experience and insight into their potential professions, special interest organizations to address specific issues, ser- vice organizations to provide all types of services to the University and the communi- ty and sports organizations to allow partici- pation in a particular sport. There were also residence hall associations which provided social outlets, ROTC organizations which prepared students for careers in the military and Central Program organizations which provided student-produced shows. 50 regardless of an individualls personal- ity or interests, there was an organization at UT in which to become involved. And that, students did. Entering Carnicus as a non-competitive group, Delta Zeta Sorority members Janet Barham, Debbie Harvey and Jenny Samples perform their skit, HTaking Candy from a Baby? before a capacity crowd in the Alumni Gym May 18. Carnicus celebrated its fiftieth anniversary this year and was dedicated to Dr. Andrew Holt, former president of UT. Opening Organizations r273 AXSZ Participation in intramurals is emphasized in Alpha Chi Omega and the members were awarded several trophies for their ef- forts this year. Alpha Chi, in Beta League, placed third in tug-of-war, second in bowling and first in racquetball and turkey trot. They won All- Sorority in the turkey trot competition. Happy Pappy Day was a special occasion for the Alpha Chis last fall as they honored their fathers. A brunch Saturday morning began the activities followed by an afternoon football game. A banquet that night at the Kingston Pike Ramada Inn featured a guest speaker on Knoxvillehs proposed energy ex- position. Afterwards, the fathers were in- ducted into the Brothers of Hermes in a special ceremony. tiThis quarter we 've tried to focus on the Lady Vols and UT athletics. We sent Vol Grams to members of the Lady V015 and to the other UT basketball teams from anyone who wanted to write them. " - Debbie Dixon, senior, transportation hiOur bluegrass party with SAE was great. We dressed up and danced to a bluegrass band. " - Chris Miltenis, sophomore, 'Alphl Deh- Pl - lst row: Laura Kelly, treasurer; Kim Alexander. advertising Alpha Chl Omegn - lst row: Debble Dixon, president; Paula Zarbock, Cathy Dixon, Debra Plerce, Lisa Greer. Sarah Zarbock. Kim Whitt, Lor- raine Garlty, Beth Pehle, second vlce presldem; Kathy Mosley, Tracy Chavanes, Gwen Wllliams, treasurer; Anne Loy and Cathy Boydi 2nd row: Linda Elam, Elaine Buhls, 1st vice president; Lisa Vandersluis, Anne Mayes, Vicki Womack, Cindy Keen. Donna Soul, Clara Jo Johnson, Laura Guisemann, Terry Marsh. Laurie Dennls. Nancy Pearce, Pam Perkins, Kay Butler, Jennlfer Matthews, Chris Mlltenis, Julle Zerfing, JoAnne 274 t gigagithiions Cindy Knowing, Jane Ruflin, Lisa Murphy, Lynn Blumenfeld, Dee Dee Rous, Catherine Colller, Tammy Hudson, Kim Swanni 2nd row: Brenda Bush, Donna Brown, Clndy Spraybeny, Mindy Brown, Beth Gregory, Kim Nichols, Kathy Danlels, Sherrie Kesterson, Lynn Hale, Sherrie Robbins, Kelly Brockman. Beth Mitchell. 3rd row: Jennifer McCall, Karen Shor- tridge, Mary Ann Coon, Krlsty Stark. Louise McMurray, Brenda Young, Kim Dessauer, Cheryl Waters, Lisa Reynolds, Betsy Henson, Shawn Duntz. 4th row: Bonnie Wllson. Beth Braddock, Betsy Brotherton, Beth Burris, Peggy Burton, Linda Hanks, Mara Dee Georges, DeAnna Bowlan, Betsy Jackson, Rebecca Hill, Monica Langley, recording secretary; Kathy Powers, president; Janet Traylor, Denise Conrad, Laurel Stewart, Ann Holland, 5th row: Jlll Moody, Lucy Gregory, Nancy Broady, Lane Dun- ford, Robin Sederberg, Sharon Dearnlf, vice-president; Becky Lay, Anne Kaiser, Carol O'Shaughnessy, Klt Burke. Wendy McMinn, Ellen Dean, Eunice Belew, Elaine Callaway, Mimi Culvahouse, Anne Oppold, Janet McDonald, Carol Brummettei 6th row: Angle Troutman, Gwen Lott, Kim Purvis, Susan Shortridge. Cheryl Lee, Beth Holley, Kaye Taggart, corre- sponding secretary; Sallye Noonan, Lynn Cheshier, Lynn Smitherman, Kerry Frey, Donna Yates, Debbie Noonan, Tina Wells, Lau'ra Roark. Alpha Chi Omega gave a special reception in January to honor the UT basketball players and coaches. Alpha Chis Gail McCarty and Anne Mayes present Head Coach Don Devoe with a plaque to show their appreciation of his fine work. Schramawick, Angie Jones. Donna Walker, Susan Shope. 31d row: Debbie Kennel. Donna Koth, Pat Rule, Elizabeth McMillian. Peggy Sonnenburg, Helen Tilly, Laverne Smith, Nancy Scott, Karen Alley. secretary; Carole Eason, Robln Pearman, Debbie Honeycutt, Suzane Creswell, Gayle McCarty, Ann Hadley, Judy Stone, Debbie Dickerson, Michele Martin, Cheri Fullam, Lisa Maddox, Lori Sharp, Karen Martin, Lisa Sharp, Kelly Maroney, Marla Rhew, Lisa Foster, Jayne Taylor, Kaye Wright, Katherine Clark. AAH Alpha Delta Pi helped the children from John Tarleton Home celebrate Halloween this fall by throwing a party for them with the Kappa Sigmas. The children were provided with cos- tumes and then led to different areas of the house for various activities. A corridor in the house was used for trick-or-treating, while another section served as the spook house. With the anticipation of many June wed- dings, the .ADPis presented a Guide for Brides program at the Bijou Theatre in Feb- ruary. The members, escorted by UT's male cheerleaders, were presented in realistic sit- uations while modeling gowns from Pame- lais. The sorority decided the bridal fair, held last year for the first time, would be made an ADPi tradition. "Homecoming with the Sigma Chis was something I'll never forget because with food, friends and the Drifters, it was the best ever. i' - Sherrie Robbins, sophomore, broadcasting "To raise money for a Christmas basket we kidnapped the president of each fraternity. The fraternities gave us either $10 or groceries to get their presidents back. We had enough food for two large family baskets. " - Anne Kaiser, junior, general business Cheryl Waters and Kathy Powers practice songs for All Sing. Alpha Delta Pi had good participation this year and was able to enter into large division. APA Alpha Gamma Delta was proud to cele- brate their 75th anniversary this June. The sorority was founded in Syracuse, N.Y., in 1904. Two sorority members were sent to the conventions in Indianapolis to represent the UT chapter. Lisa Simpson, pledge train- er, viewed the experience as a iigeneral ex- change of ideas between chapters? Alpha Gam supports a big brother pro- gram which had six members this year. The brothers, chosen after a rush party, were given a little sister to help familiarize them with the sorority. As big brothers, they as- sisted in rush, coached the intramural teams and gave parties for the members. "The winter formal was the best we have ever had. Most everybody was there and everybody had a great time. it - Patti Holt, sophomore, dance Alpha Gamma Delta - lst row: Marcia Moifett, Kim Belvin, Paula Johnson, Linda Vance, Sallie Reynolds, treasurer; Patti Holtt 2nd row: Sheri Russ, Jan Stacks, Terry Moore, 2nd vice president; Llsa Simpson, 15! vice president, Judy Donald, Sarah Hammer, corresponding secretary; Kathy Riley, Beth Bridendall, Dlana Woodson, Clara Meechum. Martha Chllds. 3rd row: Bev Henderson, president; Trish Juras, Beth Lawley, Debbie Dolan, Donna Breenan, recording secretary; Rebecca Henderson, Penny Shelton, Dana Witt, Robin Wren, Alice Randall, Pam Kries, Susan Carter, Barb Hommond. i7 enjoyed working on the Homecoming float and getting to know my sisters. " - Kathy Riley, junior, education "The big brothers fixed us Thanksgiving dinner at a sorority sisteris cabin. It was real nice. " - Annie Lou Ogilbie, sophomore, English "Winter Quarter we had a service auction for our philanthropy in which each girl sold a service to the highest bidder. I paid a girl to clean my room for the whole quarter. " - Dana Witt, sophomore, dietetics Alpha Gama learn new songs at a winter rush work- shop. The girls pledged seven members during the rush. Sororities Organizations i275 AOII The 18th barbecue started Alpha Omi- cron Plis activities this fall. The girls raised over $2,400 for their national philanthropy, the Arthritis Foundation, and for the Harriet Greve Foundation, a scholarship fund at UT. Rebecca McCampbell, philanthropic chair- man, said the exceptionally good turnout was due to both good weather and to the popular bluegrass band, Knoxville Grass, which provided the entertainment. During Fall Quarter, AOPi sponsored two parties with elderly persons at Mrs. Prig- moreis Boarding Home. At Thanksgiving, the sorority members made the residents of . the home decorative placemats and fruit baskets. A Christmas party consisted of decorating the Christmas tree and singing carols with the residents. "I feel AOPi is the most spirited group on campus. Fantastic turnouts to all events we participate in, coupled with a deep sense of pride in our accomplishments and each other has given me friendship bonds that will last forever. " - Kim Jacobs, sophomore, marketing "I was used to the pig as our chapter mascot, but then national changed it to a panda. It's the meaning that counts anyway. " - Joanne Cochran, senior, 276l public relations Alpha Omlcron Pl - ls! row: Jane Pate, Anne Schmid, Betty Cantrell. flrst vice president; Ellen Bresta, Beth McAnnally, Natalie Neft. Donna McKaughn, Betty Hawkins, Lisa Rudder. Beth Merrill, Margaret Lewis, Monica Fieldi 2nd row: Sandra Gunnels, Sherry Flowers, Christry Homra. Joanne Cochran. president; Lacy Smith, JoAnna Jones. Leslie Laing, Linda Kooyman, Carol Kerr, Kelle McConathy, Melodie Love, Mary Lee Gresham, Cathy Constantin, Teri Ridenour, Genny Wynegar, secretary; Rebecca McCampbell, Bethany Russel. 3rd row: Tricia Hardin, Becky Kidd, Suzanna Tlmberlake, Leslie Myers, Rhys Randolph. Kim Jarrell, Melissa Johnston, Elsa Nichol, Connle Johnson, Kim Jacobs, Tera Archer, Missy Simpson. Lydia Kimsey, Misy Smith, Margaret Shadd. Angela Dar- nell, Llnda Hamptoni 4th row: Karen Cross, Melissa Morgan, Melinda Sharpe, Carolyn Kaeser, Tricia McMillan, Jo Wilkerson, Llsa Myers. sec- ond vice president; Laura Schaad, Mary Lee Filson. Louise Cohen, Bar- bara Sue Messer, Mary Thurmond, Kay McCallum. Dana Reigel, Catherv ine Thatcher, Carol Purcell, Tricia Graves, Beth Overton. Debbie Still, Susan Hicks, Jane Yates, Jennifer Sharp, Mary Beth Patton. Ann Alley. Sheree Harmond. Patricia Porter, Cindy Lundberg, Lucy Carrlger, Nanci Smith, Llsa Cohen. Elizabeth West, Becky Lidei Sororities Organizations Alpha XI Delta - lst row: Jane Overton. Teri Snelgrove, secretary; 2nd row: Holly Schell, Donna Gardner, Jill Stoker, Cathy Meachum, Nancy Ulrich. Liz Todd, Sharon Middaugh, Susan Harrell, Melissa Dug- gins, Suzanne Reeves, Cindy Kendrick. Susan Stonei 3rd row: Anji Counts, Kelley Knott. Stacey Montgomery. Joanne Woods, Jane Hooper, Kris Hyberger, Cary Baird, Janet Berry, Joy Molander, Cathy Epps, Kari Dodson, Mabel Crenshaw. Tamra Gordon, Trudy Throgmorton. LeAnne McCracken, Bev Norden, president; Brenda Easterday. 4th row: Carol Harmon, Kathy Martin. Vasoontara Harinsult, Carol Poston, Jane Trotter, Susan Teeter, Lauren Meeks, Cindy Hall, Debby Schull, Lisa Nacarto, Susie Foster, Llnda Jamison. Marty Glover, Denise Danton, Shana Cassell, Dorothy Di Stefano, Karen Hixon, Cindi Thoni, AEA Service projects were the focus of Alpha Xi Delta's activities this fall. In December, they sponsored a Greek Market in which participating sororities sold crafts and baked goods. The Big Sisters of Knoxville and the Cancer Fund benefited from the money that they raised. The pledges contrived what some de- scribed as an unusual event to raise money. They kidnapped the Alpha Xi officers before their meeting and the actives had to put up money in order to get them back. Actives were then led on a scavenger hunt with clues scattered throughout Knoxville as to the whereabouts of their officers. With the con- tributions, Alpha Xi planned to take the chil- dren of the Big Sisters program skating. ti Winter Quarter we had a dessert party with the Zetas. I enjoyed it because we all got together to have a good time and get to know each other better. It broke the monotony of a regular Monday night meeting. " - Jane Overton, junior, business iiThe highlight of my year was being in charge of rush. I! taught me a lot about leadership and working with people. I also saw how people really work together for a cause. " - Cindi Thoni, junior, public health "I was excited that we won Beta League football. Playing with all the girls helped me to get to know them better. " - Susan Teeter, sophomore, art The pledges of Alpha Omicron Pi at the spaghetti dinner Winter Quarter raised about $200 for a gift for the actives. AOPi pledge Dawn Pearson assists with the meal which was prepared in Panhellenic. REEK IS Ch! Omega - lst row: Cile Ambrose, Sallee Hendricksan, Dawn DilA Itngham, Bettie Hanes, Leigh Johnson, Missy West, Barbara Craln, Glen Littrell, Patrlce WIIllford, Sally Russelli 2nd row: Came Pruett, Betsy Coleman, Carrie Boone, Gerda Ladd, Missy Alderson, Denlse Crevasse, Jabette Peake, Mary Baker, Mary King, Nancy Olson, Julie Shearon, Jhan Erwin, Sara Yoe, Elaine Graves. 3rd row: Jane Keeling, Mary Ross McNutt, Beth Davls, Elizabeth Greer, Lee Lowry. Kitty Mcllwaine, Anne Thompson, Anne Alexander, Sls Williamson, Susan Bross. Carol Porter, Angie West. Ellen Parry, Etta Ryan, 4th row: Lin Swenson, Judy Klein, Kathy Worthington, Betsy Worthington, Loulse Maury, Melinda Clapp, Ann Glover, Jane Mattingly, Carolyn Forehand, Amy Stegall, Margaret Williams, Jenny Jennings, 5th row: Carol Calne. Mary George Stevenson. Ellen Rochelle, Susan Wilson, Carol Holt, Missy Morton, Dahl DeBen-y, Martha Murphy, Cynthia James, Patti Meyers, Keeling Mansfield, Douglas Patteson, Mary Alice Warren, Elizabeth Robinson, president; Lynn Lowry. Laurie Brand, Reed Wilson. Ellen Gustavson. Judy Johnson, Jerry Maloy, recordlng secretary; Mayme Bennett, Kathie Hearn, Marie Sandusky, Llsa Britt. Alpha XI paniclpated In a charity fair during Win- ter Quarter. Nancy Ulrich and Liz Todd discuss the sorority's booth, Kitchen Corner, at the meeting. X9 Homecoming was the central focus of Chi Omega's activities this fall. A Halloween par- ty acquainted the sorority with Phi Delta Theta fraternity, their Homecoming partner. Members from each group were paired to don matching costumes for the affair. Their long hours of preparation for Homecoming were rewarded as the group placed second in the banner competition. 1 Chi O pledges had many activities to keep them busy until they were initiated including dinners with the pledges from Delta Delta Delta and Phi Delt. The actives joined the pledges for bowling at the University Center and also at the Hyatt House for a Hyatt Riot, a hugh ice cream sundae. A kidnap break- fast surprised the pledges who, in turn, sur- prised the actives with a Valentinets party. "One night a couple of girls fixed dinner in the room for anyone who wanted to come. It wasntt required and the money came out of their own pockets. 1 think that shows how close everyone really feels to each other. " - Melinda Clapp, sophomore, nursing ttDoIng All Sing with the Pikes was a real blast. The practices were real hard but we had fun going to Shakeyts and having beer busts with them. " - Carol Caine, sophomore, interior design The Cardinal and Straw dinner was given Winter Quarter to honor the half of Chi Omega with the higher GPA. The sorority was divided into two groups by alphabet and the group with the lower GPA prepared dinner. Anne Alexander is surrounded by Chi Os eating tossed salad and baked potatoes. Sororities Organizations X277 GREEK IS THE WORD Before becoming initiated, each pledge must be Kl . AAA Homecomlrrg 0:185 :great even informed on the sorority that she is joining. DG pledges thoth we didnt own I QOt t0 kgow Karen Fancher and Joyce Johns take notes on the A slave sale assisted Delta Delta De'ta a lot Of girls by staying Up late. founding members and other information for their final; and their Homecoming partner, Pi Kappa - Becky Duncan, freshman, Alpha fraternity, to raise money for the No- broadcastmg vember festivities. Pledges from both groups were auctioned "The spaghetti dinner is an annual off to the highest bidders. The enslaved event when we reveal big 5"5'9'5 Md were required to offer their services for only initiate the pledge-alumnae a short period. Baking cookies, cleaning program." rooms and washing cars were commonplace. - Carol Lockwood, junior, More than $500 was earned to defray fashion merchandising Homecoming expenses. Tri-Delt aided scholastic achievement by "Chapter retreats help "5 to know offering a scholarship to a male or a female each other better 317d guide 115 student. Members sold bumper stickers at toward the goals that we have set.,' Tennessee basketball games placing profits - Mame Mills, senior, of more than $500 into the scholarship fund. speech and hearing After 3 Phi Delta Theta basketball game. Tri- Delts join the fraternity for a beer bust to celebrate. Delta Delta Deltl - lst row: Ann Burton, Kelly Christiansen, Nancy Scott, Julia lsbeIl, Mltzl Martinez, Diane Dale, Betty Boyd, vtce president; Annie McDonnell, Diane DeMontbreun. Nancy Driscol, Lori Williams, Tracey Snyder, Julle Vance, Ann Espenshade. Isabell Patterson, Kathy Benson, presldent; M.J. Greco, Marne Mills, Margaret Reed, Jamea Miller, Karen Wyatt, Kikl Kinney, Beth Salvatl, Klm Blrmlngham. Ann Mills. Liz Stames, Linda Sterchl, Terri Hunter, Melody Peck, Carol Lockwood, Janice Scruggs. 2nd row: Mary Jane Thomas, Betsy Burton, Nancy Moll. Jenny Pearson, Penny Lynch, Stephanle Tullis, Beth Yeager, Debbie Dawes, Missy Mashburn, Kitty Cornett, Trish Patton, Cecile Plot, Jan Thompson, Alllson Lahdls, Julie David, Leslie Holden, Jeanine Dorian. Gail Hawkins, Beth Ryan, Klm Wallace, Tracy Barger, Alice Patton, Becky Boyd, Julle Jacques. Angle Rockwell, Debbie Talbott, Melanie Shadow, Patty Merrill, Donna Montgomery. 5 t 278w; 02;:giitons Delta Gamma - lst row: Helen Dixon, Dana Harden. Beth Breland. Vikki Burris, Angie Petty, Mindy Sides. Polly Yates, Libby Hodges, Karen Hendrix, Llsa Fralzer, Rita Tyree, Olivia Arr, Denese Gullett, Lisa Tucker, Paula Gilmore, 2nd row: Amy Brickey, Terry Burnette, Mary Wooten, Joyce Johns, Erin Donahue. Jean Wilkening, Terry Wooten, Dee Dee Anderson, Cheryl Anderson, vlce presldent; Dana Moore, Judy Merrill, Laura Cutlery, Kyla Groover, Klm Holt, Stephanle Oyler, Suzanne McCurry, president. 31d row: Becky Ramsey, Krystal Smith, Kim Stewart, Lori Harrison. Betty Cline. Loulse Counce, Lisa Taylor, Lisa Overton. Kimbie Lipner, Vicki Winnlck, Nancy Schell, Cindy Meadows, Kris Stron- ger, Lisa Guthrle. Karen Fancher, Cathy Stubbs, vice president. 4th row: Karen Bayliss, Mike Urbain, Clndy Carlon, Linda Klrback, Katie Wise, athy Lytz. Jackie Stewart, Betsey Reynolds. recording secretary; Carol -ain, Kelly Donahue, corresponding secretary; Laura Jones, Penny Todd. Ianny Borthlc, Carol Beene, vice president, Pat Barnes, Carol Hughes, atty McCurry. Klm Midklit, Sue Fletcher, Diane Shveda. AF Members of Delta Gamma started the ear off by bringing together campus frater- ities for the annual Anchor Splash. The swim consisted of unusual relays such -s the Daily Beacon swim in which the con- estants had to read the newspaper while wimming. From the required entry fees, the Delta Gammals earned more than $500 for he Foundation for Sight Prevention and Aid or the Blind. Every two years, Delta Gammas must at- end the Province Leadership School, held is year at UT. Officers from chapters hroughout Alabama, Georgia and Tennes- ee came to campus during spring break for i e conference. National officers presided ver the three-day proceedings while the Gs exchanged general ideas concerning ! eir respective chapters. "I had fun on our pledge retreat at the University of Georgia. We stayed at the Delta Gamma house, so we saw what it was like to live in a sorority house. " - Denese Gullett, freshman, engineering . "The best thing I like is our great athletic ability and the fun we have practicing and playing together. " - Betsey Reynolds, junior, broadcasting elta Sigma Theta sponsored a ucome in your -ans" dance this January. Clara Thomas discusses lans for the dance at a Sunday afternoon meeting. A29 During Fall Quarter, Delta Sigma Theta went to Brushy Mountain State Prison to provide entertainment and information for the inmates. The women read poems, dem- onstrated the latest dance steps and told them about the activities on the UT campus. Although Delta Sigma Theta generally fo- cuses on service projects, the sorority and their partner, Omega Psi Phi fraternity, be- came the first black Greek organizations to participate in Homecoming by entering a float this year. "We are trying to de-emphasize the partying aspect of sorority life by concentrating on helping people. That's what welre mainly about. " -- Vivian Bass, senior, speech communications 7 liked the Halloween party we gave for some children at the YMCA because I like working with children. It got the sorority closer, and perhaps it brought back childhood memories to us. " - Avis Burke, junior, education "We donated gifts to Lakeshore Mental Hospital for Christmas. It made me proud because ours were the only gifts the patients received. " - Cheryl Williams, senior, nutrition science Delta Sigma Then - lst row: Audrey Conley. Andrea Jackson, Cheryl Williams, Thelma Bush, treasurer; Karen Payne. 2nd row: Vivian Bass, presldent; Debra Johnson, Cynthla Williams, Cynthia D. Willlams, Sylvia Smith, Tina Lynch. 3rd row: Clara Thomas, Vanessa Holman, Yolaundla Cannon, Elise Roby. Donna Vaughn, Robin Robertson, Kathy Dykes. recordlng secretary. Sororities Organizations l279 GREEK IS THE WORD AZ A Founder's Day Tea was held in October to honor Delta Zetais 76th anniversary. The sorority, founded in Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, has been at UT since 1933. This fall, the sorority found a charitable way to celebrate Homecoming. The mem- bers sold balloons throughout 'campus for which the proceeds went to the UT Pediatric Language Laboratory and to the Gaullaudet School for the Deaf. Early in Spring Quarter, the D25 invited their parents to campus for a weekend. An awards banquet was held Saturday evening honoring the outstanding sorority members and a brunch followed Sunday. 50 280l Orgiggiions Delta Zeta - lat row: Patty Tibbs, Katherine Goodall, Lisa Oldham, Elizabeth Henderson, Dulcie Spencer, Anita Durham, president, 2nd row: Sharon Gross, Nancy-Jo erman. recording secretary; Jennifer Craig, Karen Latta. vice president; Teny Adams, Lynn Hollaran, Betty Arm Overcast, Barbara Hall, Marti Tickle, Gina-Marie Palmer, Charlotte Wil- son, Nancy Mason. Nancy Jernigan, 3rd row: Janet Barham, Frelda Trotter. Cathy Weathers. Beth Anderson, Susan Druschel. Debbie Har- vey, treasurer; Claire Cowley, Carole Ludln, Robin Walker, secretary; Susan Porter, Lisa Jobe. Danette McCrary, Deborah Boyle, Jenny Sam- ples. Deanna Cate. itWe were real excited about being first in racquetball for Gamma League. It was the first year we played, so it meant a lot to us. " - Claire Cowley, junior, broadcasting "We had 22 pledges Fall Quarter, which was the largest class we ive had in about five years. We were thrilled to get that many. " - Nancy Jemigan, senior, KAG To promote better relations between the sororities, Kappa Alpha Theta co-spon- sored a swim party with Kappa Kappa Gam- ma this fall. The party has become an annual event consisting of various unusual relays. This yearis winning sorority, Delta Delta Delta, was awarded with a Baskin-Robbins ice cream party. March 1 marked the Theta,s 10th anniver- sary at UT. All alumnae from the UT chap- ter were invited to Knoxville for an open house Saturday. A banquet that night was held at the Sheraton Executive with a Theta national representative as the guest speaker. The anniversary was combined with a par. ents weekend, and the parents were invited to all the festivities. "We were really proud to have done so well in Homecoming. We came in third overall with Reese Hall. " - Betty Lou Rodgers, sophomore, accounting "I enjoy the parties with fraternities because I like meeting new guys and drinking beer. " - Lee Nurmally, freshman, history For Christmas we gave the alumni a Christmas party. The actives made Christmas ornaments for them. speech pathology Delta Zeta actives Charlotte Wilson, Danette McCrary and Patty Tibbs rush prospective pledges dur- ing the winter party held in the sorority suite. i . i i i a - Leaba Leach, senior, history Kappa Alpha Theta - lst row: Lisa Love, Karen Brandt, Shelley Snyder. Lee Ann Mulvaney, Sue McCormick, Lee Nunnally, Susan Smith, Betty Lou Rogers, Beth Cochran, Liz Mann, secretary. 2nd row: Beth Brackney, Suzanne Graf, Robln Myers, Ann Archer, Stephanie Carter. Jamie Clark, Robin Kidd, Jan Heeke. Vance Gayden, Kim Harvey, Allison Hines, Becky Meek, Karen Evans. Deanna White. 3rd row: Lisa Curtis, Bellnda Neal, Sally Provo. Prudence Waltenbaugh, Deann Stivers, Terri Pritchard, vice president. Christie Coward, Carol Pritchard, Debby Abra- ham, Lulu Luton, Linda Medwedeff, president; Barbara Brown, treasurer; Karen Copeman, Lil Gower, Betsy Cafey, Lisa Miller, Cindy Hunt. Karen Parker, Heidi Thome, Mary Sue Berger, Marcie Bauman. Kappa Delta invited all of their new pledges on bid day to a cookout at an alumnae's farm. New pledges Cindy Hopkins, Tracey Hackney and Judy Hef- fernan enjoy hamburgers and cakes at the gathering. A special session followed Kappa Alpha Theta initiation to acquaint new members with formal meeting procedures. Initiates Sue McCormick and Deann Stivers take time out to talk before the meeting. Kappa Delta - lst row: Judy Helternan, Melinda Miles, Janet Misner, Pam Barksdale, Jennifer Bobo, Tori Stevenson. Allison McCricard, Leslie Myer, secretary; Renee Atkins, vice president; Anne Lovelace, Beth Nunnally, Teresa Gattas, Donna Abrams; 2nd row: Billie McAlexander, Tracy Pritchard, Kathleen Kelley, Edie Tennison, treasurer; Cheryl Ross, Frazier Hughes, Karen Young, Diane Freeze, Julia Reynolds, Lisa Elting, Karen Catron, Debbie Duncan, Beverly Adams. Anne Wheeler. 3rd row: Susan McMahon, Jennifer Stark, Michelle Fielden, Ginger Stevenson, Lynne Minor, Chris Caruthers, Steve Smith, Smiley Thomas, Tom Slade, Trip Thornton, Mike Thorton, Mike Valentine, Gil Duff, Amy Waters, president; Donna Moran, Ellen Phelan. Sheila Ledman, Susan Moore KA Philanthropies are important to Kappa Delta and to emphasize them each member was required to work two hours each quar- ter for a charitable cause. Most girls fulfilled this requirement by working at what has become the sororityhs local philanthropy, the East Tennessee Chil- drenhs Hospital. The members offered their services by delivering flowers to patients, watching the information desk and playing with the children. Through a magazine drive, the Crippled Childrenhs Hospital in Richmond, Va., also benefited from the efforts of Kappa Delta. Instigated through the national chapter, the KDs were able to give students cut rates on subscriptions to major magazines and still earn money for the hospital. "Our big brothers add spirit. They help us in intramurals and coach us on Derby Day. " - Ginger Stevenson, sophomore, engineering t7 liked playing football with the girls. We didn? win every game, but our coaches were patient and we had a good time. " - Melinda Miles, junior, broadcasting W got a little sister this year. It has been really exciting to share the special things of Kappa Delta with her, such as sisterhood, initiation and ACT. " - Lisa Elting, sophomore, management Sororities Organizations t281 KKF Homecoming was the central focus of Kappa Kappa Gammais sororityis ac- tivities Fall Quarter. The sorority entered events with Delta Tau Delta fraternity and took the trophy for third place in overall competition. The groups placed second in the mini-float divi- sion and first in window display competition. The KKGs received the Edith Reese Crab- tree Award given by the national chapter to recognize outstanding leadership and in- volvement in Panhellenic. KKG involvement in Panhellenic has included members serving as rush cOunselors, judicial board members, the Pan Scan newsletter editor, and past Panhellenic presidents. iiMy term as chapter president began by attending the KKG Nu province convention in Lexington, Ky., where I gained a lot of insight 3n how to lead our chapter in keeping up the high standards of university life. " - Teresa Compton, junior, pre-med. "All Sing has always been a great challenge to us. We hope to maintain the standard of excellence we have earned in past years. ,i - Suzanne Sullivan, junior, food and lodging administration "We participate in a variety of social functions with many different groups instead of just a select few. i' - Carol Callaway, junior, elementary education PM Mu - 1:! row: Julie Smith. Lori Nash, Linda Pugh, Lori Novkov, Kay Vermillion, Debbie Haynes, Celia Sheneman, Anne Miller Farmer, Candy Cooper, Kim Carlisle, Beth Howse, Lisa Coones. 2nd row: Elizabeth Heater, Lisa Lambert, corresponding secretary; Pat Prevost, secretary; Kathy Bataan, Kim Trinkie, Megan Voulou, Terri Sparks, Diane Davis, 2nd vice president; Anne Franklin, Missy Bates, Elizabeth Holleman, Jane Madison, Teresa Gabriel, Beth Ann McConnell. 3rd row: Sherri Proffit, Meg Galloway, Betsy Hay, Susan Watts, Kim Johnson, Sheree Cate, Nancy McLean, president; Vickie Foust, Beth Wills, Dianne Duke, Julie MCGregor, Mitzi Renfro, Margaret Lothrop. 4th row: Kathy Thomlinson, Lil Shantz. chapter adviser; Sharon LeGrande. Mary Harvey. leba Wat- SOn. Dabble Haneline, Leslie Jull, Becky James, Carma Morrow, Beth White. Nancy Andrews, Klni Mingledortf, Leah Curry. Katie DeHart, Jill Klng, Martha Buchanan, Teresa Savage. Susah Wlseman, treasurer; Jody lnrnan, Susan Ayers, lat vice ptesident. x Sororities Organizations Kappa Kappa Gamma - lst row: Ann Bullock, Margaret Mathers, Susan Hylton, Jan Hylton, Amelia Stone. Robin Miller, Julie Noland. Carol Calloway, corresponding secretary; Mary McKeever, Sheryl Jones, Amy Stubblefield, Valerie Clark, Julie Troyer, Becky Ridenour, Becky Slember. 2nd row: Courtney Holllns, Diane Cooper, Susie Raschke, Teresa Comp- ton, president; Claire Abbott, Sharon Sloan, Patricia OiConnell, 2nd vice president; Lu Ann Strom, Donna Williams, Mary Ann Moon, treasurer; Ezzmirelda Rifenbark, Lori Kuiperr, Valerie Bums, Sharon L, Cough, Anne Adams, Leesa Banks, Vicki Dixon. Sherry Loveday, Barbara Wolf, lst vice president. 3rd row: Betsy Munsey, Laurie Wheeler. Leslie Line- baugh, Susan Gracln, Janet Stroud, Leigh Dickinson, Suzanne Herndon. Deborah Crable, Linda Williams, Susan Symes, Janice Alkinson, Cindy Doddridge, Cherie Pratt, Eileen Whitley, Annie Serral, Eisoy Twyfonel, Suzanne Sullivan. recording secretary; Sally Freschman, Mary Ahn Spratt Kathleen Kuykendall, Mitzi Smith, Lois Crowson. Celina Lunsfordi cIDM Every other year Phi Mu visits Weslyan College in Macon, 6a., where they were founded in 1852. This year besides visiting the college, the girls also went to the Cannonball House, a museum in which all the remnants of the original Phi Mu room are contained. About 33 girls went on the pilgrimage which fol- lowed initiation in January. In March, Phi Mu celebrated it founderis day with a day of activities. Friendship hour in the sorority room provided a chance for the parents of the sorority members to be- come acquainted. A banquet followed in the Panhellenic Multi-Purpose room. In honor of this special day, each Phi Mu contributed a penny for each year since its founding. The money raised went to the Phi Mu National Scholarship Fund. nHomecoming was the first time I ever stayed up all night with fifty u s." g y - Beth White, sophomore, real estate and urban development "The Phi Delts were such a down- to-earth group of guys that it was fantastic working with them in Camicus. " - Dianne Duke, junior, finance Kappa Kappa Gamma Mitzi Smith enjoys refresh- ment at a dessert party given in the sorority room for Phi Delta Theta fraternity in February. Phi Mu Kathy Thomllnson enjoys a beer at a typical Wednesday night mixer. This mixer, at the end of February, was held with the Phi Gamma Delta frater- nity at their fraternity house. PI Bet- PM - lst row: Came Brown, Cathy Cline, Priscilla Bolt, Sharon Reedy. Judy Moore. Sharon Sesko, Yvonne Gulas, Karen ReedyI Betty Lopez. Mary Jane Threadglll, Janet Bogart 2nd row: Kim Whaley, Zanda Lynn, Cathy Stoutt. 3rd vice president; Lisa Moore, 2nd vice president; Cindy Hancock, Bonnie Wilklnson. Lisa Stanford, Pam Haller, Lisa Stul- berg, Kathy Swinea, Nan HeHon, Linda Evers, treasurer. 3rd row: Marie Viall, Sherry Seagren, Lisa McNutt. Jan daggers, Trish Hess, Margaret Davis. Reecle Niederhauser, Eileen Wright, Susan Robertson, Celia Wal- lace, Bettye Hassell. 4th row: Kim Branthoover, lst vice president; Jane Finley, secretary; Lynne McAlister, Jana Murphey, Phyllis MyCott, Lorey Evans, B'Llsa Harnening, Betsy Farrar. Valerle Haddock, Chris Royston, Clndy Smiths HBCIJ This year was special for the Pl Beta Phis because of the visit of Patricia Neal, an acclaimed actress and also a Pi Beta Phi from Northwestern University. The former Knoxvillian came home to dedicate the Fort Sanders Rehabilitation Center during October. The local Pi Phi chapter served as hostesses at the Patricia Neal film festival held at the Tennessee The- atre. Neal also attended the sororityis Ar- rowmont Craft Sale at a local church. At this charity function, the Pi Phis presented Neal a wall hanging and a purse. Fall Quarter held more excitement for the Pi Phis with the triumph of winning first place in overall Homecoming competition. The sorority entered with Kappa Sigma fra- ternity and placed second in the window display and swimming competitions and first in the mini-float, soap box derby and the Anything Goes events. "The Pi Phis have always been dedicated to serving the community as we showed by having a clothing drive for underpriviliged families in Knoxville. Proceeds from our annual Arrowmont Craft Sale went to support the Arrowmont School in Gatlinburg, which is our main philanthrophy. " - Kim Whaley, sophomore, pre-med "We had a real good rush this fall. I really enjoyed getting to know all of the new initiates. " - Trish Hoss, sophomore, liberal arts ttOur basketball team did really well this year. We were undefeated in sorority play and finished runner-up in the university championships. I think the reason we did so well was because we were all really close. We have been playing together for three and four years. Also, very important is the fact that we had so much support from the members not playingW - Cindy Hancock, senior, finance ttWe had a pledge-active retreat during Fall Quarter at a members home here in Knoxville. We put on skits and each of us performed a talent which turned out to be very funny. It really helped me as a pledge to get to know the actives better. " - Jan Jaggers, sophomore, liberal arts Sororities Organizations Kappa Sigma fratemlty members Chuck Painter and Ralph Hauze and Pi Phi Bonnie Wilkinson display their first place Homecoming trophies. it283 GREEK IS THE WORD 2K Sigma Kappa combined fun with useful service projects Fall Quarter. For a Homecoming project, Sigma Kappa assisted their partner, Sigma Nu fraternity, in raising money for Sigma Nuis philanthro- py, the American Cancer Society. The groups constructed booths throughout the campus and sold lollipops. The theme of the sale was iiHelp us Lick Cancer." The sorority gave a Halloween party for their local philanthropy, Mount Rest, a home for the aged. Members played Bingo with the residents and later served refreshments. Sigma Kappa honored its February initi- ates with a banquet held at the Hermitage Room in the University Center. Entertain- ment for the gathering was provided by the sorority,s All Sing participants, who pre- viewed their song routine. Sigma Kappa - 151 row: Chris Hicks, Sharon Hullings, Peggy Rowe, president; Dana Westbrook, Katherine Barrier, Jane Temple, Dixie House ton, Laura Brown, Alice Knies, treasurert 2nd row: Lori Runlon, Elise Wright, Theresa Byrd, Anne Marie Blackshear, Libby Cochran, Ginny Tunnell, Jean Dunham, Marty Temple, Kim Baker, Amy Adams, Vickie Luther, Shirley McKamy, Martha McKamy, Linda Belcher, Kathy Wag- goner, Lynn Hewit, Lisa Hair, Kathy Allison. 31d row: Beth Stanley, Lori Fawbush, Kathy Wyatt, Mona Davis, Cathy Lawson, Donna Ferguson, Claudia Crothers, vice president; Laine Lyman, Cindy Wyatt. Janice Martin, Beth Wilson, Cindy Douglass, Jane Sanders, Ellen Stallings, Beth Pope, Lee Ann Sharp, Missy Puckett, Kellie Hancock, Amy Hughesi Zeta Tau Alpha warms up before their final basket- ball game of the season, played against Pi Beta Phi sorority, Zeta's coach Robert Parsons goes over last minute strategy with the girls. 284w$ororitles Organizations iiWe really worked hard on All Sing and had a great time being together. All Sing is always one of our main activities. We have good participation, work hard, and have fun doing it. " - Cindy Douglas, sophomore, elementary education "Our trip to Cades Cove Fall Quarter was lots of fun and I got better acquainted with our new sisters. " - Kellie Hancock, junior, human service "Weire a great sorority and this was a great year for participation in campus activities. " - Lori Runion, freshman, business Sigma Kappa had a barbecue dinner in the Panhel- lenic Multi-Purpose room this February to honor the All Sing participants. Beth Henley anticipates a delicious mouthful of baked beans catered by Buddy's Bar-B-Q. ZTA Zeta Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was honored to be chosen as the No. 1 chapter in the country at the ZTA International Con- vention last summer. The chapter also received the best skit award, the scholarship award and the mem- bership award. Along with these honors, Zeta shared Panhellenicis scholarship ban- ner with Chi Omega Fall Quarter. In the fall, the ZTA football team won the Alpha League championship, and placed second in all-sorority. The racquetball team also won Alpha League and then proceeded to become All-Sorority champs. Zeta's participate in a number of service projects. They sponsor a Girl Scout troop and have adopted elderly patients as grand- parents from the Recovery Center. Last Christmas, the girls donated gifts to patients at Lakeshore Mental Hospital. "After fall rush, we were the largest sorority on campus. Being such a large sorority enables us to participate in campus activities, but still make lasting friendships. " - Sally Martin, junior, education nOur outstanding spirit enables us to do well in activities and enjoy ourselves. " - Mary Anne Mahoney, sophomore, nutrition "1 didnit have to change to become a part of Zeta. Zeta became a part of me. " - Debbie Pagan, sophomore, interior design Panhellenic The sororities at UT are housed within the Panhellenic building and are subject to the regulating body of the Panhellenlc Coun- cil, which consists of an executive body and a representative from each sorority. Panhellenic establishes goals every year which this year included more internal pro- gramming, planning activities that the sorori- ties specifically requested, and benefitting both campus and Knoxville. During Fall Quarter while Knoxville pre- sented the Art Fest, Panhellenic had its own mini-art festival at which sorority members were able to display their own work. In conjunction with the Womenis Coordi- nating Council, Panhellenic brought Billie Jean King to speak in February. Kingis speech was the best-attended program that Panhellenic has sponsored. Panhellenlc executives Julie Noland and Cynthia Anne Cofer discuss plans for the Panhellenic spring workshop which was held in April. Zeta Tau Alpha - lst row: Robin Scalf, Benita Botton, Joanie Ginsberg, LuAnn Hams, 2nd vice president; Mary Grace, Debbie Dobson. treasurer; Tamera Malloy, Patti Donoghue, Janet Hodge, Cindy Kamperman, Carole Jo Jennings. Cindy Price, Ellen Morrell. Debbie Nieman, Elaine Abelson. 2nd row: Cindy Blevins. Liz Larsen. Leslie Jarvis. Sandra Rast, Debbie Felts. Lisa Hood, Karen Anderson, Terri Hodge, June Ann Merrit, record- ing secretary; Emily Adams, Vicki Montgomery, LuAnn Curton, Mitzi Thornton, Elaine Zygmont, Lori Murchland, Denise Christian, Jill Burnett, Karen Sandefur, Sally Martin, Pamela Needham, 3rd row: Kathy Cobb, Stephanie Cole, corresponding secretary, Jan Sullivan, 15! vice president; Shari Mims, Amy Sullivan, Nancy Wall, Sue McFarland. Connie Armand, president; Carol Topping, Ann Smlth. Betsy Poh, Michelle Moore, Julia Love, Donna Cox, Varlie Burton, Lynn Svoboda. Mary Anne Mahoney, France Costa, Susan Peterson, Amanda Carruthers, Cathy Donovan, Debbie Pagan, Mary Carol Ford, Laura Hines, Rachel Welborne, Debbie Vitas. Jennifer Bean, Didi Abelman, Cynthia Anne Cofer. Terri Donoman, Catherine Groseclose. iBeing involved in Panhellem'c is a rare opportunity to meet many different types of people from different backgrounds in one small concentrated area. At the same time, it is exciting for me to see those same people coming together trying to achieve one goal. " - Amy Yarbro, senior, English Plnhellenlc - Amy Yarbro, president; Laurie Brand, assistant director of rush; Becky Griffins. treasurer; Cynthia Anne Cofer. lst vice president; Julie Noland, programming; Mary Barnett, secretary; Betty Boyd. public- ity; Jo Axelrod, Pan Scan editors; Valerie Haddock. 2nd vice president 0,9223: t 285 GREEK IS THE WOR ACACIA Acacia had a Christmas party Fall Quar- ter that was a little out of the ordinary. Calling it their Second Annual 42 Days Before Christmas Party, the brothers cele- brated Christmas in mid-November. The brothers held their Formal Awards Banquet last fall at the Acacia house. Awards were given to chapter members, as well as to people outside the chapter who had contributed to the fraternity. The chapter itself was given an award last summer at the Acacia National Conclave. The UT chapter received the Membership Retention Award for having a high percent- age of fraternity members remain active un- til graduation. In conjunction with John XXIII Catholic Center, Acacia sponsored a service project in the fall by helping to build a house for nuns who teach at an Appalachian school. HThe fall pledge class became very close-knit during initiation. We realized each others faults and benefits during a time of pressure. " - John Shape, junior, real estate "Basically, we maintain 30 to 40 members because we believe in the true meaning of brotherhood. This comes about in a small organization with hardworking, responsible men. - Don Crider, graduate, geology HWetre just a bunch of friends who live together and have a good time. " - Mark White, senior, banking Acacia little sisters nervously await to be present- ed at the fraternity house during Winter Quarter. This was AcaciaYs first little sister rush in five years. The brothers of AGR eat heartily at a typical even- ing meal. Frank Moore said that the fraternityts favorite dish was probably spaghetti and meatballs. 286 H Fraterhities Organizations x U Aclcln - is! raw: Kim Green. Ron Rubin, Debbie Harris, Gary Crider, 2nd row: Mitzi Paul, Sam Moore, Mark Devendorf, Beth Taylor, John Shope, Wendy Winkler, Gayle Horton, Mark White, secretary; Susan Spry, Jannie Barker, Pam lngle. 3rd row: Chip Bowlin, Mike Freels, Chuck Peterson. Terry Powers, Steve Bowlin, Scott Stafford, vice president; John Klein, Colin Guy, Keith Brunson, Tommy Farmer, Don Crider, president. APP Alpha Gamma Rho directed their phil anthropic activity this year towards the H01 ston Methodist Home for Children. At the end of Fall Quarter, the AGRhs ha a Christmas party and exchanged present among themselves. After the party, the gift were collected, taken to the Holston Hom- and distributed among the children. During the first weekend of Spring Quar ter, the AGRts held their annual softbal tournament. Fraternity and independen teams were invited to enter the games. Pla lasted throughout the weekend on the uni versity fields. The money raised was given t the Holston Methodist Home. One of AGRts main projects is helping Eddie Deaver, a handicapped UT student, to his classes. Deaver, who is confined to a wheelchair, has been assisted to his classes by the fraternity for the past four years. "We take the best youths related to agriculture and after four years of fraternity training they are ready to leave the university as the best men in agriculture. " - Jim Moore, junior, agricultural education "We are unique in the fact that we tre the only fraternity that has a house mother. Ella Louise Smith, who we call Mom Smith, really adds a ladyts touch around the house. " - Steve Harrison, junior, animal science Alpha Gamma Ilho - lst row: Kevin Jeske. Frank Moore, Mark Franzreb, Mackie Nisbett, Joe Beets, Steve Hunt, David Harris, Anthony Maxwell, Steve Albright, Walter Stockley, Jonathan Pierce, Tim Mandrell, Marshall Tabor, Warren Phifer. J.D. Rotterot 2nd row: Steve Harrison, president; Steve Wlllis, Mark Parker, John Hayes, John Harrison, Randall Crowder, Jim Alford, Brent Wlllls. Mom Smith, Renee Culpepper, Tammy Lake, Kathy Madden, Karen Smith, Carter Cherry. Dale Woods. Mike Roddy, Bill Coley. vice president; Mike Sumners. Brlan Fletcher, Carl Griffey. 3rd row: Danny Barthick, Bobby Simpson, Kyle Hale, Mark Guthrie, Mark Plcclarelli, Robbie Robeson, Bo Freeman. Jimmy Burton. alumni secretary; Llsa Guthrle, Clara Jo Johnson. Sewannee Williams, Terry Davis. Janet Cordell, Mlke Mitchell, secretary; Stoney Curry, Bobby Brown, Randy Hammon, Randy Moles, Greg Hensley, Jlm Moore. 4th row: Whit Hicks, Ray Abner, Steve Woodard, treasurer; Tina Van Grimv- son, Elaine Richardson. Charlle Dodson. Arlo Moss. :er Alven Whiting, the dean of pledges for Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity studies hard at the fraternityls new house. The house, located on Lake Avenue, is the fraternityls first house on campus. Ach To promote their annual Alpha Week, Alpha Phi Alpha provided a week of ac- tivities for the public during Winter Quarter. The brothers sponsored a blood pressure drive, a how to study workshop and the Million Dollar Disco. The money raised dur- ing Alpha Week went towards Alpha Phi Alphals Margaret E. Peek Scholarship. Alpha Phi Alpha,s Miss Black and Gold was chosen Fall Quarter at the Miss Black and Gold Pageant. Eight women participat- ed in the talent, swimsuit and evening gown competitions at the University Center Audi- torium. Prominent members of the commu- nity chose three finalists to answer questions before narrowing their decision to Alpha Phi Alpha little sister Andrea C. Jones. Jones was chosen to represent Nu Iota chapter at the Alpha Phi Alpha state, region- al and national conventions. Alpha Phi Alpha - lst row: Alfred Haynes, Judy Rankin, Alven Whiting, Brian Watkins, James Patterson. vice president; Kenneth Hill, Eric Robeson, Mariane Savare, Andrea Jones, Theresa Rogers, 2nd row: Charles Yanders, Greg Cofield, Tony Able. president; Regina White. Charles Lindsay, Greg Patterson, Michael Towles, Michael Hughes, ree cording secretary; Orzy Theus, Michael Williams. "I like the way we hold Alpha up high. I believe in our motto, tFirst of all, servants of all, we shall transcend al . t " - Alven Whiting, senior, black studies "I enjoy Alpha Week because it was a big success, and we worked hard to make it so. The service projects are what I really like the most. " - Randy Parker, junior, mechanical engineering wl'he fraternity gives me an opportunity to be myself. I am part of a group, but I can still maintain individuality. " - Michael A. Mlliams, senior, business management "One of the things that I like best about Alpha Phi Alpha is the emphasis that the fraternity places on scholarship and service to the community. " - James Patterson, junior, microbiology thFounded in 1907, Alpha Phi Alpha is the first black Greek organization in the world. We are the light of the worl ." - Charles Lindsey, sophomore, civil engineering Fraternities Organizations l287 ATQ The Pi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity had a Homecoming celebration Fall Quarter for their alumni. The festivities began the night before Homecoming with an open bar. The day of the football game, the brothers served brunch to 250 ATOs, and that night there was a band party at the house. The brothers celebrated Christmas with their little sisters at their annual Christmas party. One of the brothers played Santa Claus as the big brothers exchanged gifts with their little brothers and little sisters. Every Spring Quarter, the ATO little sis- ters bring Las Vegas to the brothers. For their annual Casino Party, the girls decorate the basement, set up gambling tables and deal the cards. The money raised goes to- wards other little sister projects. F . . 288x Orr::h?zl:t:ns GREEK IS THE WOR D At the ATO's "Support the Shah" party this January. The Shah takes time out to pose for a picture with ex-President Nixon and members of his harem. "I like intramurals because we get to meet other fraternities. I also enjoy the competition and teamwork. ll - Hugh Todd, junior, industrial engineering "I enjoy the social aspect of the fraternity. I feel it is our main asset. When we have parties, we all get to know each other better. " - John Heard, senior, finance "We all work together for the common causes of the fraternity. I think the brotherhood is getting better." - David Couch, sophomore, Scott Hesslet, a Beta Theta Pl pledge, relaxes at the fraternity house and brushes up on the Beta news by reading its quarterly magazine, The Beta Theta Pi. Alpha Tau Omega - lst row: Brenda Calbert, cook; Kelly Ellis, Claudia Crothers, Annie McDonnell, Vance Gayden, M. Catherine Schaedle, Terry Gagliano, Denise Demon, Dedie Curtis, Tracey Harper, Sandra Wright, Charlene Bingham. 2nd row: Doug Thompson, David Crotch, Gary Fer- gus, Tom Bradey, John Colbert, Cole Sawyer, corresponding secretary; Dudley Schaefer, David Ramsey, Charlie Oates, Scott Middleton, Don Horton, president. 3rd row: Neel Zink, Jim Ross, Chris Hadorm, Rob Kerr, Hugh Todd, recording secretary; Robert Nichols, Greg Williams, Jeff Lay, George Norton, Dan Walker, Bruce Kerr, treasurer; Roger McLeod, Travis Rogers, Joel B. Bautista, Bill Scotti B011 Beta Theta Pi fraternity held a back- gammon tournament the week of Home- coming to raise money for their philanthro- py, the March of Dimes. The brothers constructed a booth at the University Center so that students and facul- ty could test their skills for a worthy cause. Participants could either enter the contest for $1, or just play a game for 25 cents to pass time between classes. The Betas sponsor a Cub Scout troop at Thaxton Elementary School, and in recogni- tion of this project, the Delta Kappa chapter was presented with the Longest Continuing Service Project Award at the Beta Theta Pi National Convention. "1 like the unity of our brothers. There is a real at-home atmosphere, and a sense of belonging. The fraternity is concerned with everyone, not just one of two people. it - Tom Senger, freshman, marketing "I enjoy the festive parties we have with sororities, like the Big Orange Party with the Zetais, and the i505 party with the 06's. The theme parties seem to gather a larger turnout, and the atmosphere is more relaxed. " - Pat Novak, junior, real estate Mike Pemberton, president of Chi Phi, fraternity spends a lazy evening at the fraternity house Members are encouraged to come to the house just to study and visit with each other between classes. The brothers of Chi Phi fraternity had a busy Fall Quarter filled with several activities for the group to participate in. The weekend of the Alabama football game, they treated the Chi Phi alumni to a pig roast at the house. And to celebrate the day of their founding, the brothers held their annual Chartering Formal. In Homecoming competition, the Chi Phiis tied for first place in the Hot Dog Eating Contest, and placed third in the mini- float contest. Winter Quarter, the Chi Phis won the Gamma League Division in intramural track. They also attended the Chi Phi Southeastern Basketball Tournament in Atlanta. iiEven though we ,re small, I dont feel it hurts us. We still participate in many events. In fact, we won the fraternity division of the Miller Pick 'Em Up last fall. " - Mike Pemberton, senior, advertising Bet- Theta Pl - lst row: Eddie Painter. Denese Gullett, Randy Dan- bury. Robert Parsons, Mac Richardson, Danny Cochran, 2nd row: Rick Hendrix. Randy Moore, Bret Donegan, Dale Goodman, Jett Naylor, LuAnne Curton. Kerry Bowden. Rick Lindsay. 3rd row - Susan Franklin, Mary Sue Berger. Barb Dowlling, Tom Sender, Kim Midkift, Pat Novak, secretary; Syd Samples, Sam Garrett, Dick Cox, president; John Conkin, Joanie Ginsberg, Chuck Ezell. 4th row: Debbie Carney, Kathleen Kuy Kendell. Brett McAllister, Lyle Lynch. Jim Aldman, Scott Healer, Mike Urbain. Sth row: David Clark, Scott Fort, Charlie Jones, Deann Stivers, Karen Parker, Betty Lou Rogers, Robert Amick, Susie Crain, Bob Duft, Andi Medina. Jim Birkholz, Roy McDaniel, Mark Russell, Tonia Dunn. Libby Cochran, Betsy Reynolds. 6th row: Tim Stroud, Ed Corlew, Wade Wilson, Dave White, John Hablbi. Terry Kapenski, Jeff Cogglns, Becky Boyd, Coy Callicut, vice president; Elaine Abelson, Brian Reed, Bruce Cole, Jim Burnett, Bill Vasquez, treasurer; Bruce Cross, Ken Guthrie, Becky Ramsey, ttThe fraternity has helped me grow and learn in aspects other than academics - such as reponsibility, leadership and brotherhood. " - Greg Schultz, sophomore, engineering t7 like our close-lmit brotherhood and the way we all work together on chapter activities. " - Bill Deems, junior, agricultural business Chl PIII - Vice Ramoneda, Chuck Oldham, Brent Barrett, Greg Schultz. vice president; Mary Hodge, Mike Alperi. Jennie Lou Oliphant, Mike Fosbury, Glyn Danton, Bill Deems, treasurer; Chris Knee. Mike Pembert ton, president; Lisa Oldham, Bob Coleman, Karen McConnell, Alex Breen, secretary; Lynn Lewis. John Rule, Greg Davis. Fraternities Organizations l289 ATA Homecoming was an apparent success for Delta Tau Delta fraternity. Fall Quarter was only the second year the brothers had participated fully in the activi- ties. Together with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, the Delts placed first in window display and third in the Anything Goes com- petition. In addition, the Belts and the Kap- pas received the third place overall trophy. In intramural sports, the Delts won the Gamma League, All-Fraternity and All-Uni- versity championships for tug-of-war. The brothers also took the Gamma League first- place title in bowling. t7 am a Delt transfer from Auburn. When I came here, I was so impressed with the people and the brotherhood. They all support each other in various activities. " - Tom Harrison, junior, accounting ttWe have a lot of different guys here. There,s not one mold for us, but we all get along with each other. ,l - Brian Kearnes, freshman, computer science "A good time is had by all. Fraternity and brotherhood is what itts all about. l, - Chuck Mantlo, senior, broadcasting Chuck Mantlo and Kevin Reed, brothers of Delta Tau Delta, spend a relaxing evening watching the SEC finals. Later, they celebrated Tennesseels win. Organizations 290 h Fraternities Farmhouse Farmhouse fraternity gave a pork barbe- cue for agriculture students and faculty the weekend of the Alabama football game. Ap- proximately 200 persons attended the event, which ended with a dance at the house that night. A luncheon was served at the house Homecoming day to honor the Farmhouse alumni. After the game, the brothers and alumni celebrated Tennesseels victory at the Farmhouse Homecoming Formal. In intramural sports, Farmhouse took the second-place titles in Delta League for bas- ketball and football. They also won the Delta League water polo championship. Fnrmhoule - lst row: Robert Hyde, Beverly Noland, Jennifer Barron, Phillip Gregory, Martha Coley. Sonia Muzzall, Lora Beth Cate, Donna Coxt 2nd row: Mike Crtder. Lee Peeler, Mark Houston, vice president; Eddie Beaver, treasurer; Scott Millsap, David Smalling, president; Caro- line Dewhirst, Patrick Basheers, Karen Carsten, Joe Bales, secretary; Martha Cunningham. 3rd row: Charles Cox, Phil Austin, Rick Raark, Tim Martinek, Frank Callis, Mark Thompson, Doug Barnes, David Lay, Larry Mangum, Margaret Ann Bernard. Dean Balrd, Tim Barnes, Timmy Hair. Don Maxedon. Tin Snappt Delta Tau Delta - lst row: Kathy Allen, Lisa Schneider. Patty Aber- nathy, Tami Nines, Terry Adams, Sam Burnette, Jamie Brown, Mike Desmond, Gary Cooper, Chuck Mantlo, John Upchurch, Greg Lessley, Steve Coffey, Mitch Rollins, Mark Webb, Scott Rich, David Squibb. 2nd row: Terri Andes, Mike Williams, Greg German. Chris Murphy, Farley Hunter, Steve McCutchen, Julie Troyer, Stan Wilson, Robert Montague, Greg Drewry, Gary Bledsoe, corresponding secretary; Kim Alexander, Tom Harrison, vice president; Sallie Blazer, Debbie Watson, Nancy Denbo. "I like Farmhouse because of the closeness of the brothers. Although we come from different backgrounds, we all share a common interest in agriculture. " - Scott Millsap, sophomore, animal science uAt our winter formal we were able to get reaquainted with our alumni. lt pleases me to know that they are as interested in us as much as we are interested in them. " - Eddie Beaver, sophomore, animal science GREEK IS THE WORD KA At the Kappa Alpha National Leader- ship Institute last summer, the Pi chapter at UT received the Most Improved Chapter Award and the Publications Award for their alumni newsletter. Hayden McKaskle of Pi chapter was cho- sen as the national undergraduate chairman. His office is the highest national position of the Kappa Alpha Order that an undergrad- uate can possibly attain. Winter Quarter, the brothers of KA hon- ored Knox County Judge Howard C. Boze- man. They presented Bozeman with a certifi- cate of honor for his outstanding service and loyalty to the chapter and the order. The KAs also had a successful football season last fall. After winning the Gamma League championship, they placed second in the All-Fraternity Division. thOne of our great events I look forward to every year is Old South, a week of events in the spring. We start off the week with the Old South Ball, and end with a weekend trip to the beach. We look back at the southern traditions dress u in Kappa Alpha fraternity members Scott Thomas C f d 'f , p and Phil Welch dry off after a water polo match. The on e erate um arms, and secede KAs defeated Pi Kappa Phi to win the Gamma League from the Union. " championship 1n water polo Winter Quarter. h Mark Henningsen, junior, Kipp. Alphl - lst row: Carol Shawhan, Katie Wise, Terry Brunette, general business Libby Hodges, Mindy Sides, Kathy Lytz, Nancy Mozur, Jequita Deakins, Susan Maxwell, Carol Weaks, Karen Anderson, Tammy Hebert, Emily Adams, Cindy Golden, Cathy DeGreene, Linda Clouse. 2nd row: Judy Paterick, Mike Compton, Pam Carter, Carolyn Hawks, Ben Whittington, Philip Gregory and Eddie Beaver, brothers of Farmhouse fraternity, bring up a point of discussion at an informal meeting at the house on Lake Avenue. "KA is very diversified but at the Rich Hicks, Kenny Adams, George Monohan, Victor Rodriquez, Mike same time it is a very close unit Bryant, Dennis Gibson, Jerry Yother, Bruce Adams, Bob Krell, Kevin . . Broyles, Randall Whitfield, Morris Mclllwain, Kim Gibbons, Kay Miller, Whlch has enabled US to achieve Pam Nadolsky, Nancy Watson, Donna Owen, MacNorman. 3rd row: Carl . Hudscn, Bret Tartar. Barry Hendon, Joe DeBeny, Vince Underwood, many things that WOUId nOt have Steve Bryant, treasurer; Curtis Bradley, Mike Gerard, vice president; th ,- ' ' n Randy Miller, David Roe, Craig Farlow, Ed Calcote, corresponding secre- 0 e Wlse been pOSSIbIe. tary; Robert Purvis, Wayne Webb, 4th row: Mark Felts, Kenny Lynch, - Hayden McKaskle, junior, Scott Lusk, recording secretary; Scott Fugua, Gary Gothard, Phil Welch, . Greg Lyles, Mike Gonzalez, president; Brad Kohimeyer, Rusty Evans, Ray marketing Lambert, Hayden McKaskle, Rick Mooret F . . o,g;:;;t::::: t291 The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi frater- nity held their annual Halloween party Fall Quarter at the Tennessee School for the Deaf, a state-funded boarding school. The brothers entertained more than 50 children by playing games with them, taking them through a haunted house and treating them to candy. On Jan. 5, Kappa Alpha Psi celebrated their founding. They presented a Founder's Day program at the University Center, dedi- cating the event to the Kappa Alpha Psi senior vice polemarch of their province. Awards were given to incoming brothers for their outstanding service to the fraternity. The alumni advisors were also recipients of several awards. The brothers won second place in football and first place in basketball in the Delta League. The group was also All-Fraternity basketball champions. "Being from out of state, I was able to meet people from Tennessee and make friends through the fraternity. The fraternity participated in many events which kept me active. " - Melvin Hill, senior, public relations til am associated with Kappa Alpha Psi because I believe in its standards of brotherhood and honorable achievement. We do not discriminate against race. All we ask is that you want to be a part of the brotherhood. " - Calvin "Shallaco" Harmon,junior, international law "Intramurals help our brotherhood. An hour before each sports event, the fraternity meets to give the players confidence and support. " - Greg Bouquett, junior, microbiology 292w Fraternities Organizations Kappa Alpha Pal - lst row: Ronald Frieson. keeper of records ior alumni affairs; Anthony Delaney, Anthony McNary, strategus; Eric Hal- mon, dean of pledges; Thurman Boyd, poiemarch. 2nd row: Fr Ruben Black, Melvin Hill. Michael Thomas, Reginal Sanders, keeper of exche- quer, Calvin Harmon, Leslie Joe Farmer, E. Steven Johnson. ' K2 Kappa Sigma displayed their athletic ability by holding titles in several intramural sports this year. The brothers won the Beta League cham- pionships in both water polo competition and football. First place in volleyball was also claimed by the fraternity. The Kappa Sigs went on to be named the overall Beta League sports champion for this year. Kappa Sigis winning streak continued through the Homecoming events. The fra- ternity joined Pi Beta Phi sorority to place high in several competitions including the second-place trophies for swimming and win- dow display. Top honors for Anything Goes, the mini-float, and the soap box derby were also held by the Pi Phis and the Kappa Sigs. "My parents came up for our annual parentsi day and were very impressed with the brothers and the house. " - Chuck McGuff, junior, general business Zadick. The brothers of Kappa Alpha Pal huddle during a timeout at the intramural basketball finals. The fraterni- ty won the game to be named All-Fraternity champions "Our fraternity was well represented in all areas of campus. Jim Hudson was the IFC president and Morgan Littleford was selected as intramural athlete of the year. I am very well pleased with our chapters involvement in various campus organizations. " - Mark Dessauer, junior, political science Kappa Slgma - lst row: John Wilson, Jimmy Hudson, Mark Dessauer, president; Bill Worthington, treasurer; John Olive, Mike Fullam, Ken Brown, Jordan Arterbumr 2nd row: MJ. Greco, Ann Mills, Robin Presywood, Ann Burton, Ken Connerly, Lauren Merritt, George Collier, Jennifer McCall, Ross McAllister, Terry Sparks, Carolyn Stone, Chuck McGuff, secretary; Kitty Taylor, Danny Presley. Billy Bibat. 3rd row: Shirley Starnes, Michele Bridges, Kathleen Wagner. Cecile Piot, Jennifer Brown, Hoobie Smith, Leigh Monrow, Carla Johnson, Glenda Littrell, Beth Burris, Gary White, Richard Smith, Arthur Ballard, Alan Mayberry, Jon Milburn, Vic Davis, Monica Evans, Ralph Hauze, Marc Counts, Port Raulston, Lee Harper. 4th row: Randy Fiy, Mike Christianson, Trish Patton, Dawn Pearson, Joanie Masingill, Bonnie Wilson. Steve Darden, Pat Leonard, Pendell Meyers, Bobby Locke, Charlie Duggan, Michael Shabazi, Sheldon Smith. 5th row: Jerry Harper, Paul Jones, Buddy Gerre- gano, Andy Laster, Joe Jumper, Jennifer Eubank, Mark Ingle, Bill Taylor, 6th row: Jeff Morgan, Don Martin, Amy Siegall, Morgan Littletord. Mark Hudson, Jeff McCall. David Lindsey, Brett Harrison, Bryan Martin, Mark Miesse, Lorey Evans. Brian Mansfield, vice president; Chuck Painter, Bert Mullen, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Ruth McDevitt, David Hoke, Robert Wrinkle, Bill Darden, Whit Stegall, Kelly Elmore, Charlie Warden, Mike REEK IS THE WORD EM, On the night before the Alabama football game, ' Lambda Chis cruise campus in a rented van having a good time. The uBeat Bama" weekend saw many UT fans proclaiming themselves as No. 1. Kappa Sigma Alumni Tony Stevens and Steve Walker return to the fraternity house during Homecom- ing preparations and help the group decorate the mini- float, which placed first in its divisions Lambda Chi Alpha: Joe Shelton, presldent; Hobe Brunson, pledge trainer, Allen McKelvey, Pat McCabe, John Williams, vice president; John Semmes, secretary; Wilson Myhre, Scott Webster, Mike Hendren, rush chairman; Steve Jennings, treasurer; Craig Wlnebarger. Stewart Bartley; 2nd row: George Miller, Andy Jett. Ken Powell, Bill Henry, Scott Thomp- son, Beth Yeager, Greg Hamer, Greg Alford, Chuck Fisher. Rick Powell, Sandi Hunt, Len Breedlove, Orlando Dial, Ted Walker, Paul Anderson; 3rd row: Tricia Graves. Steve Hawkins, Mary George Stephenson, Curtis Piper, Mark Travis, Bill Yeager, Ramsay Clark, Keith McCord, Bill Petti- grew, Mack Crowder. Bethany Russell, Stan Napier. Phil Fisher. 4th row: Jennifer Sharpe, Lisa Meyers, Mark Davis, Lee Ann Archer, John Riden- our, Jett Friedman, Heather Howard, David Coleman, Frank Weathersby. Doug Terhune. Rick Hill. 5th row: Llsa Morgan, Scott Evans, Bob Jones, Joe Patton, Jim Thompson, Van Johnston, Lynn Howell. Jerry Byington, 6th row: Lisanne Jennings, Tlm Maloney, Axel Gray, Mark Price, Randy Leach, Larry Walshaw. Mark Follls, Steve Napler, Don Fountain, Wayne Nathan, Stan Taylor, 7th row: Hal Nowell. David Howard, Pat Nelel, Paul Hlll, Mark Kington, Chuck Cravens. Martin Shaw, Thomas Glover, Jeff Glynn. 81h row: Tim Meehan, Joel Perfetto. Fred Stutz, Brian Mumane, Kelly Dennls, Phil Langley, Lewis Wright, Scott Fergerson, Bob Oglesby, Van Ollver, Weber McCraw. AXA It should be no surprise to anyone who has attended All Sing for the past several years that the event is emphasized strongly in Lambda Chi Alpha. The fraternity won first place in the small singles division for the sixth year in a row this February. They also took the first-place trophy in overall competition. The men sang acappella in a four-part harmony, barber- shop quartet style. The winning songs in- cluded htToday" and htCollegiateX, Another tradition for the Lambda Chis has been giving a Halloween party for the Knoxville Association for Retarded Citizens, but this year a Valentinets party was given. Pi Beta Phi sorority joined the Lambda Chits at the fraternity house to entertain about 50 young adults. Since many of the guests had mobile or verbal handicaps, activities stressed the use of these skills. Among the activities was a dance contest and a round of musical chairs. ttWe held a champagne open house for sorority officers Winter Quarter. ' The party was highly successful and we were able to get to know someone from each group. I feel this helped to improve our relations with these groups on campus. T - John Williams, senior, public relations "We all felt proud and honored when we were asked to sing during the halftime of the regionally televised Lady Vols basketball game. Only by participating in that entity could you understand the excitement each of us experienced. We were extremely pleased to be able to represent UT and Lambda Chi this way. ,t - Bill Buchanan, senior, psychology i 1 J V Fraternities Organizations r293 SPIKE The brothers of Omega Psi Phi fraterni- ty sponsored a sickle cell anemia drive at the University Center Fall Quarter. Doctors from the Meharry Medical College in Nash- ville tested individuals for the disease. The free service was offered to the public. Winter Quarter, the brothers honored black women on campus at a Greek Tea held in the University Center. Approximate- ly 325 women attended the tea, and the fraternity provided several guest speakers, entertainment and refreshments. The theme of the program was the Black Woman,s Role on Campus and in the Community. Omega Psi Phi donated furniture and kitchen equipment to the Welfare Depart- ment Spring Quarter. The department locat- ed a needy family and gave them the items. t7 feel that this fraternity has prepared me for life in a mental aspect. It has taught me to confront major problems in life. it - Errol! Jones, sophomore, marketing "Omega Psi Phi has given me the opportunity to develop leadership abilities by putting me in the position where I have to assume responsibilities. t, - Ronald C. Staples, sophomore, engineering Dwight Wilson, a member of Omega Psi Phi fra- ternity, cracks the wood at a Wednesday night softball game in April. Unfortunately the fraternity lost the night game to Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity. F 294i Hgfiiiiifim Omega Psi Phl - lst row: Kenneth Harris, Erroll Jones, Norman Johnson, secretary; Ronald C. Staples, W, DeWayne Breckenridge, Leon- ardo Hughes, president, 2nd row: Dwight Wilson, Barry Baxter, Michael D. Young, Edward Echols, David Fuller. The little sisters of Phi Delta Theta surprised the brothers with an Easter Beer Hunt this Aprils John Castleman discusses the rules of the hunt with bunny Shay Martin. CDAG The Tennessee Gamma Chapter of Phi Delta Theta celebrated its 15th anniversa- ry this fall. The fraternity combined Home. coming and anniversary festivities to have an activity-filled weekend. A cocktail party Friday night held at How- ard Johnsonis began the weekend by wel- coming the more than 75 alumni who re- turned to UT for the events. A luncheon at the John XXIII Catholic Center preceded the Homecoming game. After UT,s victory over Ole Miss, the Phi Delts attended a ban- quet at the Hyatt where various awards were given to outstanding members. During the first weekend in May, the brothers went to Camp Ocoee, a childrenis camp just outside of Chattanooga. The com- munity service project consisted of cleaning the camp, painting and roofing the cottages, and making other badly needed repairs. After the work was completed, the Phi Delts relaxed and became acquainted with the children at a picnic. "I cannot think of a better way to spend four years of college than through the association of a fraternity - in my case, Phi Delta Theta. Here, I have received a valuable education that I could not have received elsewhere. h, - Pete Cantwell, senior, insurance "This Homecoming was special for us because its our 15th anniversary here on campus. This is my first year and I'm having a super time working with the Chi Os. " - Pete Hitchens, sophomore, pre-dentistry Glen Littrell rehearses stunts with Phi Gamma Del- ta member Jamie Anderson during a Camicus practice. The Phi Gams entered the event with Chi Omega soror- ity. with the skit uMail-Order Brides.H CIDPA During Homecoming week, Phi Gamma Delta always performs a service project in conjunction with the usual activities. This fall, the brothers donated more than $10,000 in manhours to the Heart Fund, and compiled hundreds of packets which were distributed during Annual Heart Fund Week this spring. In the past, the Heart Fund had to pay workers to put these packets together. The fraternity was recognized during halftime at the Homecoming game for their efforts. This spring, the Phi Gams held their annu- al Fiji Island, which consists of a week of parties. The house was decorated in an is- land atmosphere, and persons attended the parties in native dress. Tuesday night started the week off with a cocktail party followed by a steak dinner. A band party was held Wednesday and Thursday, and the tradition- al luau began Friday afternoon and lasted until late that night. Saturday nighths band party concluded the weeks activities. Phi Gamma Delta - 151 row: Ray Lacy. Chip Dobbs, Gary Craft, Jack Beasley, Puddley, Dennis Rache. 2nd row: David Thorton, Al Harlan. Steve Linebaugh, Joe Skinner. Carl Storey, Steve Lawrence, Judd Towner, Jeff Hardin, Andy Mays, John Holzaptel, Scott Summers, Pat Winsett, Jock Weaver, president; Allen Oakleyi 3rd row: Woody Skaggs, Jamie Anderson, Matt Cowan, corresponding secretary; Gordon Wynn, recording secretary; Duke Clement, David Linebaugh, Frank Weaver, David Benson. Ken Ficken, Henry Geny. Joe Hastings, Matt Bright. Casey Hopkins, Brad Whitlow, Eddie DeMoss, Bill Bundy, Tom Slade, Chuck Powell. John Hastings, Pat Clarke, Stuart Prior. Chris Carruthers, Bill Brackney, Mike Martiny. John Roberts, Tom Stames. 4th row: Doug Terrence, Mike Valentine, Gus Grate, Gill Duff, Mitch Scruggs. John Ficken, Jim Ross, John Harrison, treasureri t7 am glad we went in Camicus with the Chi 05. It's hard work, but I really enjoyed getting to know the people involved. The benefits far outweigh the time and trouble it takes to be in Camicusf, - Chuck Powell, sophomore, marketing hiAs I got older, I became more involved and the fraternity meant more to me. Rush is always a challenge. We try to get the best guys we can. Phi Gam has meant more to me than anything else. " - Jeff Hardin, senior, advertising Phi Delta Theta - lst row: Mike Pulido, Kim Birmingham, Beth Mitchell, Pride Scanlan, David Rohrer. 2nd row: Larry Little, Larry Ka- minsky, Pete Cantwell, Gary Prosterman, Ben Lane, Pat Steepleton, Brian Plemmons, David Castleman, secretary; Allen Harris, Matt McMurray, Mike Leach, Kerry Frey, Doug Peta, Mike Gavin, Beth Salvetti. Kelly McConathy, Pat Murphy. Anne Thompson, David Hill, Pat Bolinger, David Cockrill, Lisa Harrison, Jimmy Overbey. John Thetford, Jeff Ho- gue, Jim Mitchell, Dick Fletcher, Pat Dwyer, Bill McDonald, David Hale, president. 3rd row: Jim Petway, Chuck Dunlop, Bruce Hagenau, David Henard, Janet McDonald, John Barrow, Libba Watson, Bill Flowers. 4th row: Tommy Marsh, Keeling Mansfield, Chris Balton, Mike Wood, Roy Smith. 5th row: Pete Savage, Becky Ward, Vance Overbey, Johnny Pitts, Lew Belote, vice president; John Reed. 6th row: David Gallagher, Garrett Bolks, Billy Zdancewich, Jay Brooks, Mike McNeil, Steve Kroger, Ken Williamson. treasurert o,:;::;::::::t295 PM Kappa Psi - lst row: Andy Miles, Robert Wyedemeier, Aja. 2nd row: Renee Ray, Tom McNeal, Ellaine Peck, Tim Turley, vice president; Joel Allay, Laura Wharton, Ben Growleri 3rd row: Shannon Barbary, Dirk Walker. Sue Jaspex. John Walker, Bing Seid, president; Jennifer Davis, Felix Dowsley, Collin Cease. cIDKW The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi celebrat- ed their 127th national anniversary Feb. 19. The fraternity has been on the UT campus since 1967. For Founder's Day, the Phi Psis held a banquet at the Sheraton Inn on campus and a party at the house. More than 25 alumni returned to UT for the festivities. In May, the Phi Psis had their seventh annual spring orgy. The party, held in the fraternityhs backyard, consisted of grilling hamburgers, drinking and dancing. Partying began at 3 on a Saturday afternoon and continued until the next morning. Twenty kegs of beer provided the refreshment. W feel that Phi Kappa Psi has a place for every man on this campus. We strongly stress individuality. " - Bing Seid, senior, zoology "Brotherhood, scholarship and individuality are the things that build the men of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. " - Dirk Walker, senior, prevmea'. PM Sign. Kappa - lst row: Richard Kaiser, David Poling, Gary Wallin, Buzz Nine, Walter Groman, Charles Griffin, Rusty Moore, Mohsen Mokerrum, Frank Rice, 2nd row: Rusty Hubbard, Tom Darnell, Gary Cole, John Barrios, Tom Hamilton, Ned Lalley, Rick Deaton. William Arnold, Kenny Young, Jeff Brown, secretary; Bill Dickinson, Barry Robin- son, Frank Reyes, treasurer; Richard Potts, Rick Ford, Jeff Schard, 3rd row: Kevin Blevins, Curt Keough. Jeff Pile, Chris Smith, Donnie Weiss. vice president; Harry Bachhurst, Alan Price, Marc Canipe. Mike Schrader, Rub Hancock, Steve Walling, president; Dale Menkle, Rip Creekmore. Fraternities a 296h Organizations C192K Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity enjoyed their Founderhs Day celebration Spring Quarter with 125 actives and alumni. The special event began on Friday night with a cocktail party to welcome the alumni. Saturday afternoon, the brothers competed against the alumni in a golf tournament held at Deadhorse Lake Country Club with tro- phies awarded to the players with the best and worst scores. The activities ended with a banquet that night. The Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl was presented at the annual Carnation Ball Win- ter Quarter. K.C. Crawford was given this honor at a banquet preceding the formal at Fairfield Glade. As a community service project, the Phi Sigs participated with Chi Omega sorority in the Knoxville Dogwood Festival which was held in spring. The two groups gardened and cleaned the Holston Hills Dogwood Trail. "Not only do the Phi Sigs participate in campus activities, but we also are involved in community projects. This gives us the opportunity to be of service both to the University and to Knoxville. " - Rob Hancock, junior, business "Every spring I look forward to our luau here at the house. We roast pigs, drink Singapore slings from a fountain and dress in Hawaiian attire. To me, iths the best party of the year. " - Allan Price, junior, marketing Phi Kappa Psi fraternity members Tom McNeal and Collin Cease relax on the fraternity house roof a favorite meeting place for the brothers while John Walker, Tony Burzese and little sister Sarah Willis drop leaves on them from a nearby tree. GREEK IS THE worm Phi Sigma Kappa brothers entertain a prospective little sister at a rush party during April. The fraternity pledged seven little sisters after the rush. ii HZTHTF ;w4'MI'.1;t ; t,tgz. 9 $9tl zisKv I tttttt; ?.xt'xttt. x wwwufa f 3r' ,4,'s Members of PI Kappa Alpha stand on the sidelines at a softball game in April. The Pikes won that night to continue a five-game winning streak. Pi Kappa Alpha - lst row: Sandy Brown. Billy Lockett, Pam Karl, Matt Karl, Ron Anderson, Dee Dee Rous, Chuck Thompson, John Collokly, Colley Wells, Led Gardner. Lynn Coleman. Joe Wood, Martha Mesendorf, 2nd row: John David Baddour, preSIdent; Lynn HeWIt, Kathy Allison. Terry Smith, Carol Wosaleski, Beecher Bartlett, Kim Swarm, Lisa Brown, Chip Peters, Lisa Fluric, Leslie Cate, Steve Wright, Betsy Henson, How- ard Jerks, Joni Proftitt, Cyd James, Wayne Moore, Craig Garrett, Kathy Hall, Holly Bryant, Stacey Olson. 3rd row: Jimmy Brett, Matt Hams, Karen Shortridge, Beth McAnally. Paul Gilliland, Chip Cagle, Leslie Laing, Buddy Heinz, Jim Reilley, Clark Siler, Steve Tretler, Don Duncan, Mike Hamilton, Rick McGlohn, Jet! Sneed, Jock Selby, Amanda Smith, Terry Claceir, Matthew Carden, Greg King. 4th row1Mike Storey, Shields Smith, Van Emory, Carol Laycook, Tina Wells, Tim Schriver, Donna Ferguson, T.J, Abraham, Mike McPherson. Terri Hunter, Jim Riddte. Charlie Pfitzer. Rene Powers, Christ Blake, Christi Stark, Spence Harber, Jimmy Tate, Steve Hadders, Stephanie Blake, Angela Darnell, Mark Ross, Kurt Cole- man, Bubba Henson, Tammy Leonard, Margaret Lewis. Dennis Reiley, secretary, Suzanna Timberlake, Myers Morton, Hunter Harpole, Mark Mamantov, Cathy Constantin. Tim Cooper, Donnie Jones. Randy Waters HKA A unique service which Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity offers each year is the publishing of its own calendar. Twelve girls are featured in the calendar, one representing each month. The cover features the Dream Girl who is supposed to be representative of the kind of girl a man would want to marry. Suzanna Timberlake was the 1978 Dream Girl. More than 3,500 calendars were distribut- ed to dorms, rushees and other Pike chap- ters. Each chapter throughout the nation submited its calendar for competition, with UTts Pike chapter winning second place for this yearts calendar. The Pikes were very involved with their philanthropy, Big Sisters and Big Brothers of Knoxville, this year. Fraternity brother Pres- ton Haag was a member on the organiza- tionts board for this year. A Halloween party was given Fall Quarter for the children who brought their big brothers and sisters from the program. In the spring, the fraternity gave a picnic on Cherokee Boulevard for the children. Activities included flying kites and playing hide and seek. ttAIl Sing drew the chapter closer together by practicing every night. The hard work paid off when we captured first place in mixed division with Chi Omega." - Mark Mamontov, junior, college scholars ttThe spring formal at the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta this May was fun for everyone and it was an especially nice tribute to our Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Gir." - Kevin Thompson, sophomore, electrical engineering Fraternities Organizations r297 IIKCID The annual Rose Ball was the highlight of Winter Quarter activities for PI Kappa Phi fraternity this year. The formal was held at Cobbly Nob and lasted for a weekend. The brothers had a banquet Saturday evening before a dance, with Karen Schroeder, who was selected by the brothers, serving as Rose Queen. There was a breakfast Sunday morning before the members returned to campus. The First Annual Ping Pong Tournament was presented in April by Pi Kappa Phi. Money raised went to the fraternityts nation- al service organization, Play Unit for the Severely Handicapped tPUSHT. The tourna- ment was played at the PE. Building and t7 think that coming from a high school environment into a campus lifestyle is a hard adjustment. The fraternity introduces you into a comfortable setting immediately and facilitates the adjustment. " - Billy Edwards, freshman, English "One of the reasons Pi Kappa Phi is special to me is because it is made up of a group of individuals and it offers a special kind of brotherhood. During Hell Week, I was bogged down with other activities and the consideration and understanding which I was shown made a good impression. " - Steve Roth, sophomore, college scholars was jointly sponsored by Pi Kappa Phi, the Intramural Office and the Table Tennis As- sociation. Trophies were awarded for first and second place in eight divisions. A rushee enjoys himself with Pi Kappa Phi member Mike Hayes at a cookout in April. Four rushees were pledged taken after the spring rush parties. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - lst mw: Whit Tanner. Lewis Wexler, Ham Ellis, Rusty Longhurst, Al Blakely, Ronnie Shaver, Bl" Powers, Dawd Crofford, Jack White, Ray Stallings. 2nd row: Jim Parks, president; Hugh Tanner, John Mabry, Don Ware, Eddie Robinson, David Baird, Scott Ware, Tommy Keeton, Eddie Moon, Chuck Issacs. 3rd row: Jack Trums pore, Jerry Johnston. Wiley Robinson, Randy Herbert, vice president; Steve Petrone, Martin Daniel, George Phillips. Dan West, Greg Sellers, Steve Hergenrader, Vim Lawson, John Williams, Hugh Holt, Kevin Stigall, Grady Jacoway, Andy Welsh, Dan Wrinkle, Chuck Crook, Madison Ran- dolph, Tim Mulligan, John Flowers, Kurt Cole, Bill Mitchell, Alan Issacs, Phil Hale, secretary; John Trammel, Chip Hoffman, Lee Marshall. Pi Kappa Pill -- lst row: Jay Keally, David Brown, Karen Schroeder, Jon Rymer. president; Bill Coleman, Henry Jorsz. 2nd row: Mike Hayes, Ken Colfey, vice president; Britt Brand, Billy Edwards, Doug Hughes, secretary; James Greene. Ken McAllister, Brent Spalding, Jimmy Van Frank. 298 h t 2:23:33:an REEK IS THE WORD Iglln CM - lst row: Mike Donoghuz, Pete Bukeavich, secretary; Jeff Cassell, Fred Ernest, Hal Ernesti 2nd row: Ed Eakin. Fred Slater, Paul Stanifer, Joe Brogden, Scott Wilhoite, Chris Porter, Linda Minks, Laurie Jovkov, Lisa Rudder, Doug Traver, Sandy May, Bobby Arnold, Mark Llesser, Kim Ayres, Lee Carter, Lee Sherbakoff, Bill Wampler, Jimmy Hystrom. 3rd row: John Smith, Greg Cornwall, Jimmy Levan, Peggy aymond, Tim Oxley, Marion Schaad, Patty Donoghue, John Waskom, Randy Fry, Mike Farry, Margaret Varineau, Sonny Rigas, Sal Petrosino, ZAE Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity donat- d between $1,500 and $2,000 to Muscular Dystrophy Fall Quarter. The brothers went . oor to door throughout Knoxville neighbor- ! oods in association with the March of Dimes. The money collected was given to ne patient, who also was made an honorary member of SAE. The SAEls celebrated their 100th anniver- sary on campus during the first weekend in April. On Friday night, there was a buffet at the house with a combo providing entertain- ment. An ice chunk carved into 100 was displayed until it melted. Saturday night, a 25-piece orchestra played while more than 700 SAE,s attended an awards banquet and dance at the Hyatt House. A band party in he courtyard Sunday afternoon concluded the weekend activities. ihThe chapter is becoming more involved in Student Government. We are holding more offices in IFC now. Participation seems to growing not only in campus evehts but also in intramural activities; we have entered every sport. " - Dan West, senior, economics "The fraternity's interest in civic areas is growing, such as holding dogs for the Knoxville Rabies Clinic in order to vaccinate them. We also have become closer together through all the parties welve had this yeary - Alan lsaacs, freshman, business Tommy Stokes, Johnny Rochester, Bill Thomas, Robert Scott, Mark Ward, Steve Rudder, Ron Cameron, vice president; David McCord, Paul Loveless. 4th row: John Troutman, Mark Gwyn, Jeff Cunningham, Mike Ivens, president; Steve Quarles. Tim Wiles, Martin Shaffer, Becky Lay, Jim OlFallon, Craig McMillan, Carol Mayer, Larry Masters, Jim Nicholson, John Boyd, Jim Gill, Kathy Daniel, Alan Block, Mark Troutman, Tim Boyd, Louis Rodriguez, Kemper Han, Jack Krider. Sigma Chi fraternity members and alumni enjoy a delicious dinner prepared at the house for the Alumni Banquet. UT football coach Johnny Majors was among the alumni who attended the banquet. An open house was held April 7 as part of SAEls 100th anniversary. Former national President Mancini chats with Mark Wischhusen and Paul Googe. EX Sigma Chi fraternity won the All-Univer- sity championship in track events Winter Quarter. The brothers continued their suc- cess in intramurals by placing second in All- University water polo, second in All-Frater- nity swimming, second in All-Fraternity bas- ketball and first in All-Fraternity bowling. Along with their annual Derby Day for Wallace Village, the Sigma Chi's sponsored an annual track meet Spring Quarter to benefit East Tennessee Childrenls Hospital. The fraternity invited the public to compete in various track and field events. Trophies were given to the winners of each event. The little sister chapter of Sigma Chi was also active this year. The Little Sigmals helped the brothers with rush, gave Christ- mas and ValentineTs parties, served several dinners and presented awards Spring Quar- ter at the annual Sigma Chi Awards Ban- quet. "Sigma Chi is a major part of my life here at UT. It has given me a better understanding of friendship, justice and learning. " - Fred Slater, senior, psychology h'lt's easy to get lost in the crowd on a large campus; Sigma Chi has given me a place to identify wit ." - Bill Thomas, senior, biology Fraternities Organizations l299 With a lot of hard work and fun parties, the Sigma Nus were able to get a record pledge class Fall Quarter. The Sigma Nuis class was their largest since 1969, and the second-largest class of all the other Sigma Nu pledge classes in the nation that quarter. In January, 50 actives and pledges trav- eled to the national Sigma Nu headquarters in Lexington, Va., for a retreat. While there, the Sigma Nu,s initiated their pledges with the help of the national office. The Sigma Nu White Rose Formal took place Spring Quarter at Fairfield Glade in Crossville. The brothers and their dates played tennis, golfed and swam for a relax- ing Saturday afternoon. A champagne re- ception and a banquet preceeded for the fraternityts formal Saturday night. Everyone returned home on Sunday morning. 300 lFraternities Organizations GREEK IS t7 look forward to Wednesday night intramural games and beer busts. It breaks the montony of classes and studying during the week. " - Eric Anderson, junior, business i7! 1 hadn? been a Sigma Nu, I would have missed out on a large part of what college life is really about. " - Greg Cook, senior, biology "Being a Sigma Nu guarantees me a place to park my car. ,i - John Lewis, freshman, political science Sigma PM Epcllon - lst row: Tom Johnson, Joe Monger. 2nd row: Jeff Peters, Chip Bilbrey. Cliffie Ridley, Karl Kemp, Dabney Wellford, Mike Bilbrey. 3rd row: Terry Condon, Kevin Kelly, Frank Shape, Mark Colquitt, Barry Zuberi 4th row: Rick Boring, Fred Rose, Rocky Copp, corresponding secretary; Alan Wilson, Tricia Webster, Tim Hawkins, sec- retary; Jesse Potter, Dave Helms, Mark Chadwick, Paul Dickens, Bart Anderson, Gary Ford, treasurer; Greg Johnson, Barry Lawson, Craig iugn'w "1;: - THE WOR I Sigma Nu - lst row: John Lewis, Jerry Lyle, pledge marshall; Rick Dismukes, Mark Sanders, Don Gear. lssaac Humpherys, Jerry Huskins, Eric Anderson. Mike Turner. Terry Moore, Carol O'Shaughnessy. 2nd row: Beverly Homer, Tommy Sweatt, president; Nancy Wall, Debbie Huth, Zoe Sunas, Cathy Jones, Laura Anderson, Jennifer Adams, Elaina Sunas. 3rd row: Melinda Miles, Hank HymeL Jim Parrish, treasurer; Dixie Houston, Randy Purcell, Mike Meats, Phil Kelly, Don Webster, Mark Craig, Mark Walker, Ed Engle, Karen Batten, Dana Mayfield, Greg Cook, vice president 4th row: Bobby Bailey, Bob Myers, Eric Shutek. Robert Beck, Jelf Jones, Mike Kemp, Gary Wells, Tim Babcock, Rex Reese, Barry Gaddes. Joe Lcoper, Bill Torp, Reeves Crabtree. Terry Elwell, Wanda Lawson, Henry Kendall. Sigma Nu fraternity joined Delta Delta Delta sorority for Carnicus this year. Sigma Nu Bob Maddox practices a song from the skit in the Tri-Delt room. s A M WI? ECIDE Sigma Phi Epsilonts increased participa- tion in campus activities this year resulted in several awards for the fraternity. Fall Quarter, they entered the Delta Gam- ma Anchor Splash, winning second place overall in the aquatic activities. In Home- coming competition, the Sig Eps and Zeta Tau Alpha sorority won first place in the banner contest and the fraternity sang their way Winter Quarter to third place in small division of All Sing. The Sigma Phi Epsilon - Zeta Tau Alpha winter formal was held in Gatlinburg at Cob- bly Nob. The new Sig Ep sweetheart, Tricia Webster, was announced at the dance. Spring Quarter found the Sigma Phi Epsi- lon celebrating their Founderts Day. A luau at the house on Friday and a warm-up party given by the little sisters before the Orange and White game highlighted the weekend. A banquet at Holston Hills concluded the weekend. "Sigma Phi Epsilon has given me the opportunity to work with other people and to develop lifelong friendships within the fraternity. " - Gary Ford, senior, finance "Competing against other fraternities in intramural sports gives me pride in representing my fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon. ti - Mark Chadwick, freshman, business FC - lst row: Jim Moore, secretary; Allen Wilson, communications; Jim udson, president; Mark Wolfson, executive vice president; Scott Mattice, reasurer; Jeff Hardin. rush director. 2nd row: Bill Bundy, research and ecords; John Williams, Volunteer Greek editor; John Crisp, Volunteer reek assistant editor; Brian Mansfield, public relations director; Mike alenline, programs; Ron Anderson, Christmas party. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity brothers Greg John- son and Jim Wauford socialize with little sister Vicki Montgomery at a band party in April. Newly inducted IFC officers Al Blakely, Gary Pros- terman and Mike Valentine are congratulated by Dean Phil Sheurer. The induction ceremony was held at the Sheraton Inn on campus this February. IFC The lnterfraternlty Council serves as a governing and coordinating body for all the ' fraternities on the campus. IFC held their annual retreat this spring in Crossville. The president, treasurer, kitchen manager and pledge trainer from each fra- ternity were invited to attend the various workshops. During the weekend, each group offered their ideas about the rules and activities to be planned for the coming year. Also in Spring Quarter, IFC sponsored Greek Week, a week of activities to promote Greek life. Among the activities were a blood drive, jersey day in which all sorority and fraternity members wore their jersey, a band party, and a Greek awards banquet where various outstanding Greeks on cam- pus were honored. iilFC at UT has a reputation not only in the Southeast but throughout the country as being one of the finest councils in the country. UT IFC has provided not only outstanding leader- ship but also unity amongst each fra- ternity. " - Brian Mansfield, junior, political science "We want chapters to know that if they have problems we are here to help them. I donit think of IFC as much as a governing body as I do a body to provide services. " - Jim Moore, junior, agricultural education , i- .9. Fraternities Organizations r301 302 INDEPENDENTL Equestrian Club The Equestrian Club, housed on 200 acres of land about 13 miles off campus, provides competition and pleasure riding for members. The club is run like a regular riding stable. Membersh dues and rental space for non-club horses cover the cost of the lease and the clubhs 15 horses. Activities include an annual spring picnic and the Dogwood Arts Horse Show. Other plans include a fall horse show and trail rid- ing trips in the Smokies. Equeltllln Club - lst row: Liz Green, Jeanne Brewer, Becky Meav cham, Suzanne James, Jan Rebmann, Melissa Campbell, Melanie Stinson, Pam Hanstord, Guy Higgins. 2nd row: Carole Cavender, Harriet Mathews, Prudence Waltenbaugh, Patti Larimer, Sharon L. Bell, Peggy Zenner. Carole Roberts, Dr, RD. Jones, Jean Monow, Cindy Hall. 3rd row: Jean Sullivan, Anya Rapoport, Nancy Covert, Tim Cudd, Gary Storey, Liza Magrath, Lee Thompson, Pat Kiser, Greg Brown. Equestrian Club members warm up in the ring at the club,s stable prior to practice for weekend competi- tion. Members show in intercollegiate competition. ttThey used to have an intercollegiate woments program three or four years ago, and when they discontinued that, the woments program was combined with the menhs club. " - Debbie Forsten, graduate, physical education Gymnastics Club - lst row: Debbie Forstent 2nd row: Gailia Miazza, Kim Row, Patty Burleson. 3rd row: Kevin Kampzrman, Jimmy Groves, Robbie Robeson, Bart Weaver, Ken Ulishney, Dill Johnson, John Say, Mike Bertini. Sports Organizations w tTve been riding since I was three and competing since 13, and I joined here to stay in practice. " - Jean Morrow, sophomore, journalism "The intercollegiate competition is very difficult, but we have some really good people and have managed to do very, very well this year. We have a lot of fun, but competition is challenging. ,, - Cindy Hall, junior, psychology Gymnastics Club The Gymnastics Club is supported b both the PE department and the recreatio department. The PE department supplie the major equipment and the recreation de partment provides the smaller, less expen sive equipment. Though they cannot compete on an inte collegiate level, members do put on exhib' tions for area schools, at Lady Vols baske ball games and at various places around th- campus. NITED I got started in gymnastics for two reasons. First of all, I was attracted to it because of the Olympics. Secondly, my father had just been transfered and I needed to do something to get out. " - Kevin Kamperman, junior, zoology 9; y 3; M , L 'r : x. h t . 1 Gymnastics club member Mike Bertini Wakes of? in a full backward somersault tumbling exercise at the Student Acquatic Center. Club members perform exhibitions at Lady Vols basketball games, at dorm functions and club meetings around campus and at high schools in the area during the year. Karate Club - Blaine Morgan, Alan Voss, Bob Riddell, Don Holbrook, Mike Andress, Clay Thurston, Jay Exun, Steve Prosterman, Steve Shoul- der. Kathy Kahl. Karate Club The UT Karate Club is for the serious practicioner or the recreational beginner. While the club primarily stresses good tech- nique, matches are available for the more experienced members. Both males and females comprise the clubts 50 to 60 members. Though most are beginners, there are two members who hold a black belt, the highest rank, and two who hold a brown belt, the next highest. Other ranks in descending order are blue, green, orange and white belts. It takes about four years to advance from white belt to black belt. Members of the UT Karate Club perform for Dun- ford Hall residents at one of the clubhs demonstrations. Two white belt members are engaged in the "kimute" or fight-aspect of competition. Meets are available for members most weekends somewhere in the area. At these meets, ttkataf a series of rehearsed moves, and ttkimute," are both part of the competition. "Women always seem to be in the minority, but it shouldn? be that way. Women can do as well as the n men. - Clay Thurston, instructor, UT Karate Club "We usually end up doing pretty good in the tournaments. We had some people in the Orange and the White Divisions win some tournaments. We compete in both the hkatat and 'kumitet competitions. " - Steve Prosterman, senior, psychology t303 Organizations INDEPENDENTLY UNITE I Dairy Club The UT Dairy Club seeks to acquaint students interested in dairying with the dairy industry and provide them with contacts in the profession. In order to accomplish this goal, the Dairy Club works to bring about closer student-faculty relationships, works to foster dairy programs and works with var- ious local, state and national dairy organiza- tions. "I joined the Dairy Club because I lm in animal science and I lm particularly interested in dairying. The club gives me a good chance to fellowship with people with the same interests as me. ll - Ted Trotter, junior, animal science Block and Bridle membet Tom Seahorn shows a pig in the open division of the annual Block and Bridle Roundup. The Roundup, held each Winter Quarter involves the showing of swine, beef and dairy cattle and sheep. It also boasts chip-throwing, tobacco spitting and sheep dressing contests on its program. Block and Bridle - lst row: E.R Lidvall, Eddie Beaver, Susan Rogers, Joe Bales. David Smelling, Phil Austin, Dean Baird, Jennifer Barron, Steve Grossman. 2nd row: Susan Gettys. Bo Freeman, Martha Coley, Jerry Crownover, Nathan Henry, Mike Mitchell, Ramona Turner, John Garri- son, Gordon Davis, Lee Peelers 3rd row: William M. Murphy, Ola Archer, Kathy Pack, Janet James, Sara Porter, Robin Chittum, Bud Manuel. Martha Cunningham, Julie Graham. Amy Stapleton. 4th row: Mackie Nisbett. Jonathan Pierce, K. J. Jeske, Robbie Robeson, Randall B. Ham- mon, Scott Williams, Dan Gallion. Eileen Gallion, Gary Chamberlain, Maxine Newman. 5th row: Torn Seahom, Miss Nomer, Donnie Smith, Chuck Roast, Jill Wilson, Jenny Atas, Jack Underdown, Shelia G. Brooks, Earl D. Brooks, ll. 6th row: Benjy Cole, Cary Baird, Donna Cox, Lena Beth Cate, Mark Thompson, David Lay, Tim Barnes, Beverly L. Noland, Scott Millsap. Dean Baird. 7th row: Paul Lane. Sally Watson ilWorking with people in the club has been one of the most rewarding experiences both in friendships formed and in career possibilities. " - Julie Graham, junior, animal science 304 t 335:3?2323 Dairy Club - lst row: Don Richardson, adviser; Clyde Holmes, advisor; Eddie Tate, treasurer; Martha Cunningham, Scott Williams, Beverly No- land, Tim Barnes. Rob Smith, Tina Ailshie, secretary; Randall Souther land, Julie Graham, Vice president. 2nd row: Brian Fletcher, Mike Cleve land, Ronald Rogers, president; Richard Roark, ag student faculty repre sentative; Janeen Ward, Celia Grey Campbell, Brenda Speucel Whit Hicks, Bo Freeman, Mike Anderson. Brian Beckett, David Harris, Steve T, Harrison. Dairy Club members Julie Gtaham and Beverly Noland take a break during a livestock show Spring Quarter. Their lksincere-looking" companions are Hol- stein cows, a popular variety of dairy cow. Block and Bridle "The Block and Bridle Club is a way of getting involved with my peers and getting closer to people whom I have things in common wit ." - Pat Bosheers, senior, animal science "The Block and Bridle Club has given me a chance to actively meet and participate with leaders in the animal industry. When I graduate I will have several career possibilities. " - Martha Cunningham, senior, animal science The Block and Bridle Club is made up of students interested in the animal livestoc . industry. Most of the members are anima science majors, but membership is open to all students interested in the industry. The club is affiliated with the Nationa Block and Bridle organization and is consid ered one of the top groups in the country to membership and activities. The Toutlsm, Food, and Lodging As- sociation was designed to supplement the Tourism, Food . studentst education in various aspects of the and LOdglng industry. The group is composed mostly of o o majors in tourism, food and lodging, but it is ASSOClatlon open to any interested students. Because of their membership in the asso- ciation, students are extended memberships in professional organizations. The Tourism Food and Lodging Association ttAssociation activities include traveling to conferences, conventions, food shows and culinary conventions. " w mixes business with pleasure at a meeting at Swenson,s - Mark Tanzer, senior, 1 Ice Cream Shop and Eating Establishment. The group tourism, food and lodging h holds regular meetings in restaurants to observe, first hand, the industry in action. "What other major at UT includes wine tastings and beer siminars in its curriculum? This professional involvement is a big plus in our career development. " - Beth Jartard, senior, tourism, food and lodging Tourism, Food and Lodging Association - ls! row: Gina DiPace, Bonnie Johnson, Patti Porter. Ann Kiernan, Lori Nash, newsletter co- editor; Mary Jane Threadgill, Barbara Baird. Jenny McFall, newsletter editor; Cindy Rohling, Mark Tanzer, president; Youssri Allam. 2nd row: Dr, Lou Ehrcke, adviser; David Pear, Mary Jo Hitchcock, adviser; Sandra K. Bobinshi, Pam Caldwell, Tammy Lake, Betty Lopez, Monty Hawkins. Phyllis Walter, Pat Moore, Suzanne Sullivan, Michael Trotz, John Beasley. 3rd row: Paul McClain, Robert Crocker, Carolyn O'Brien, Rizwan Ahmed Khan, David Claiborne, treasurer; Beth Rohr. secretary; Beth Janard, vice president; Robert Collignon, J.C. Timberlake, Mac Parsons, Janet K. Hoge. Forestry Club The UT Forestry Club is a social club. Members participate in annual events such as a fall bonfire, a spring picnic, an annual seedling tree sale and the Southern Con- clave of Forestry. The Southern Conclave gives students a chance to compete in technical and physical events against students from 13 other col- leges. Activities for the conclave include dendrology ttree identificationt, sawing and log rolling. Forestry Club - 151 row: Johnny Heard. Randy Hollzclaw, Lu An- Forestry Club members take a break from school at drews, Ginger Reddick, president; Drt Gary Schneider. department head; a cookout at the home Of Edward Buckner, club advis- Carolyn Bacont 2nd row: Ed Buckner, faculty; John Rennie, faculty; Al Lyons, vice president, Scott Moore. Richard Hessler, Scony Myers, Doug- las Rowe, Ben Lilsey. er. The cookout was the finale to the yearts activities. ttWe are a fellowship club. We can "We feature speakers periodically. count on specific events and meeting They help us to learn more about a lot of people. " our college, and itts a great way to - Ginger Reddick, senior, meet people in the department. " forest resource management - Yvonne Foster, senior, forest resource management 8:522:22: t 305 306X 8:533:22: INDEPENDENTLY UNITE I Chamber Singers The UT Chamber Singers performs music written for small ensembles. Auditions are held quarterly with a limit of 18 to 25 members. The group, consisting mainly of graduate students, travels around the state and occasionally out of the state to perform about a dozen concerts each year. A yearly concert on campus is its main event. "Because it is a small group, it can offer a more intimate type of music. " - Carlene Bradley, graduate, music 'hWe are a more select group that many choraI-conducting majors join for the experience. h - Hal Blair, graduate, liberal arts Chamber Slngen - lst row: Margaret Scruggs, Carlene Bradley, Ruth Suddanh, Cassandra Cansler, Margaret Secher. 2nd row: Dawn Holberg, Nancy Collins, Donna Arrington, Mary Anne Lynch, Susanne McWhirleL 3rd row: Jerome Southey, Hal Blair, Steve Barton, Bob Dean, Tim Silcox. 4th row: Greg Broughton, Dave Saunders, Rick Copeland, Ferry Clothier, Bill Finger. UT Chamber Singers Steve Barton, Bill Finger and Bob Dean rehearse with classmates under the direction of Paul Teie during a Monday afternoon practice. UT Slngen - lst row: Dennis Loy, Lisa Moore, Becky Lide, Martln . UT Singers Burkey, Debbie Holcomb, Jim Wayland, Robyn Waggoner, Mary Ann Spratt, Ruby McDevm, Chuck Bynum, Amy Boling. 2nd row: Don Drake, Linda Turner, Phil Ogle, Menalie Hendrix, Robert Liner, Andrea Jones. The UT Singers, Under the direction Of 3rd row: Jeff Scott, Christie Frey, Darly Roberts, Chuck Reagan. 4th row: Joey Meredith, Marcia Raby, Scott Chancey, Carol Sterling, Tony Rob- Dolly Honghv completed anOther year as ens, Cathy Posey. Julia Isbell, Jeff Koehler. UThs musical ambassadors. The Singers, a contemporary song and dance group, annu- ally travels thousands of miles as a public relations rou for UT. It erforms for var- , , , . . g p .p . and dance Instead of just standmg lous hxgh schools, alumm groups, beneflts 11 Y 11 It f ,, and business openings. The organization un- t ere. ou tea y ge 0 per orm. . dertakes a major trip each year and last - Mary Ann Spratt, junior, summer traveled to the Soviet Union. public relations W joined the UT Singers because it is a performing group. They sing The UT Singers, during one of their practice sessions, rehearse their moving rendition of HThe Tennessee Waltz.H The group practices for two hours twice a week on both choreography and vocals. Womenis Chorus Many students in the Women's Chorus are continuing with a musical interest, devel- oped while attending high school, in order to keep their voices built up. Although audi- tions are given for the chorus, anyone musi- cally inclined is welcome to participate. "The music has a totally different sound with just women. Itis just as powerful as with male voices but more delicate. " - Kim Stover, sophomore, liberal arts itWe have a major concert each quarter. Fall Quarter we participated in the Christmas Concert. it - Karen Panter, sophomore, fashion merchandising Music Director, Dolly Hough leads the Women,s Chorus in vocal exercises which involve variations in pitch. The group meets as a regular class and each member receives one credit hour per quarter. Women's Choru- - lst row: Kate Horton, Cindy Douglass, Marie Zellmer, Jody Frazier, Elaine Barton, Susan Ross, Melinda Sutton, Sheila Gladden, Lucy Zeeb, Teresa Maples, Laura Hanson. 2nd row: Amanda Smith, Brenda Shelton, Linda Fullington, Sharon Tabors, Roberta Potter. Delilah Derrick, Karen Panter, Lisa Maddox, Patti Spurgeon, Brenda Raymond, Bonnie Johnson, 3rd row: Kristina Plaas, Mable Taylor, Martha Moneymaker, Terri King. Donna Glenn, Nita Medley, Marsha McNeil, Margaret McCarter, Jean Creswell, Mona Ford, 4th row: Becky Walker, Gloria Loiton, Kathy Rone, Brenda Williams, Kim Stover, Sara Whittaker, Myra Staggs, Melissa Ownby, Elizabeth Wokoma, Malinda Sharp, Bonnie Johnsoni D 0:523:22: i 307 308i The Concert Choir prepares to go on a tour to Nashville, Chattanooga, Atlanta, Ga., Greenville, S.C. and Asheville, NC. high schools during spring break. Concert Cholr - ls! row: Sandy Smith, Karen Hardison. Lynne Chee shier, Martha Buchanan, Carlene Bradley, Nancy Collins, Melanie Griz. Jennifer McNichols, Barbara Lewis, Jill Sizemore, Lauri Sutherland, Holly Hambright, Vicki Dixon, Rachelen McClure. 2nd row: Lisa Moore, Debbie Daws, Diane Bailes, Charlotte McPherson, Ginny Cavin, Linda Wiltiams, Lizette Bouvier, Kim Branum, Linda Turner, Mindy McNew. Donna Ar- rington, Margaret Secher, Paula Medlint 3rd row: Sharon Wynn, Carol Sterling, Margaret Scruggs, Becky McPherson, Betty Cline, Dee Romines. Jay Romines, Greg Broughton, Bob Dean, James Donald, Geoffrey Greene, Bryan Haworth, Judy Day, Genny Wiginton, Betty Ann Overcast, Suzanne McWhirter. 4th row: Bill Crawford, John Maples, Dwight McCon- nell, Jerome Souther, Tim Harkleroad, David Bailes, Tom Herndon, Tom Magetle. Tim Silcox, Brian Cantrell, Steve Barton, Mike Miller, Dale Gilbert, Collier Wright. Danell Hodge. 5th row: Jim Kennedy, Richard Turner, Davis Saunders, Tim Wilds, Paul Teie, Rick Copeland, David Houser, Jerry Clothier. Scott Tillery, Luke Lindsay, Randy Wells, Bill Finger, Mike Hodge, Eddie Scruggsi Sigma Alpha Iota One purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota, hon- orary music sorority, is to help women in the field of music. One of the ways the organization achieves its goal is by offering three $120 scholar- ships every year. One scholarship goes to an SAI active member, one goes to a pledge and the other is open to all UT students. These scholarships are awarded on the basis of an audition. Members of SAI must have an overall GPA of 2.0 or better and at least a 3.0 in their particular instrument. Departmental Organizations "After a memberis junior or senior recital, we give a reception for the member. Along with the reception, the member receives a single red rose, a Sigma Alpha Iota tradition." - Teresa Macon, senior, music education Concert Choir The Concert Choir consists of 80 UT students with about one-third majoring in music, one-third in music education and the remainder in various other colleges. These students, each of whom undergoes a select audition, range from freshmen to graduate students. The group sings several types of music including classical, Negro spiritual and Broadway tunes. "The most inspiring part for me was when Jester Hairston, who arranges Negro spirituals, came and helped us with some of his music which we later performed. " - Betty Cline, senior, college scholars "Being in the Concert Choir has helped with my own personal discipline by working with many of the finer details of music. " - Bob Dean, graduate, choral conducting "SA! is a great place to meet people in my professions since it is an international organization. When I graduate and start looking for a job, Fm sure to find SAIs that can help me. - Ada Sewell, senior, music education NDEPENDENTLY UNITED Sigma Alpha Iota - lst row: Mindy McNew, Linda Turner, Teresa Macon, Mary Ann Goodwin. Kim Branum, Kay Basham, Kay Ray, Marga- ret Secher, Terri King, Sherrie Jared. 2nd row: Vicki Dixon, Anita Bigger, Marie Zellmer, Barbara Lewis, Amy Gesrner. Valerie Burkon, Juliana Moore, Catherine Hudson, Lynn Cheshier. Linda Vance, Diana Woodson, Kathy CaldwelL 3rd row: Sharon Wynn, Lisa Moore, Caro! Barton, lsa- belle Patterson, Betty Cline, Julie Garrett, Judy Loveday, Linda Ogan, Mellssa Ownby, Lisa Kay Hillin, Susan Smith, Joy Peters, Joy Peters and Julie Garrett sell baked goods in order to raise money for the Sigma Alpha Iota scholar- ships fund. Bake sales were held at the music building on Thursday mornings almost weekly during the march- ing band season Fall Quarter. numn mu:- h 20:2 ' mun a 2020 h g the ran externships for juniors American . . . . and seniors m which they Medical Students followed a practitioner in his daily Association routine to see what their lives might be like. " - Edward Wallace, senior, The American Medical Students Associ- . chemlstry and zoology tlon consists of underclassmen enrolled in pre- edicalTliwlroglralran? vaith an overell 3.0 GPAd or HAMSA lets you relate more to letter. e c u. 15 or pre-vetennary,.pre- en- the health fie! d itself through lstry, pre-physlcal therapy, pre-medlcal, pre- harmacy and nursing students interested in eeting students and professionals in their cho- people frat: the health en field. profession. AMSA Is closely tied with the medical honor- - David Garey, junior, biology ry fraternity Alpha Epsilon Delta. Amerlcan Medlcnl Students Auoclnlon - ls! row: David Garey, Paul Raqavi, Keith Dressler, Susan Watts, Doug Smith, Moni- ca Field, Brad Fly. Rebecca Halperin. 2nd row: Edward Wallace, tours, lectures and meetings with Larry Brakebill, Phillip B, Michael. Rodney Omnger, Gary Wells, Cindy Genoon, Roberh Fields. Michael Corum, Jim Cox, Tab Craw- lord, Dr, David J. Fox, faculty advisor. Robert Fields, plesldent of the American Medi- cal Students Association, demonstrates cardio-vascu- lar pulmonary resuscitation techniques. Members who passed the course received Red Cross certificates. 85:23:22: 309 INDEPENDENTLY UNITED Sigma Delta Chi UThs chapter of Sigma Delta Chi - Society of Professional Journalists, af- filiated with the national organization, pur- sues the same goals. These are, generally, the furtherance of freedom of the press and maintenance of high professional standards. These goals are pursued through pro- grams to increase public awareness of prob- lems facing the press, helping to pay lawyers,s fees for reporters in hiMyron Farber type" cases and through Quill Maga- zine, the publication of the national organiza- tion of journalists. "I think Sigma Delta Chi gives you an opportunity to get your foot in the door. ,, - Steve Goodman, senior, journalism t7 joined so I could go to the conventions and meet my future employers and colleagues. " - Janet Breazeale, sophomore, journalism Public Relations Student Society of America The Public Relations Student Soci- ety of America provides students who are interested in public relations with an oppor- tunity to interact with professionals. Because of their association with the pro- fessional Public Relations Society of Amer- ica, PRSSA members have the opportunity to attend the PRSA Conference, visit public relations firms and departments and meet with professionals. 310 w Departmental Organizations Sigma Delta Chi - 151 row: Daryl Roberts, Julia Marshall Nease, president; Jim Young, Debbie Fee, David Sharp, Lisa Hood, Lois Irowson. 2nd row: Betty Ward, Sandra M. Cook, secretary; Barbara Meade, Bettie Hanes, Laura Lawliss, Cleva Marrow, Paul Ashdown, adviser; Gene Woj- ciechowski, Sharon L. Bell. Dean Don Hileman of the College of Communica- tions, Walker Johnson of HThe CF. and Walker Show" on WRJZ radio and Tom Sweeten, city editor of the Knoxville Journal, discuss uBlanton and the Media" at a panel discussion sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi. PRSSA officers John Williams, president, Chris Hicks, vice president, and Deb Webster, treasurer, pose for photographers prior to leaving for the national PRSSA convention in Tampa, Fla. Feb. 21 through 23. "Students gain access to brochures and materials from the PRSA national office through their association in PRSSA. It also gives the PR major an opportunity to see what's going to be expected of him. " - John Williams, senior, public relations PRSSA - lst row: Anne Loy, Chris Hicks, secretary; John Williams, president; Rose Freshman, southeast district director; Barry Johnson, national llason,; Janet Barham, Vice president; Bill Taylor. 2nd row: Orzy Theus, Martina Polt, Heather Howard, Eva Welch, Debbie Ree, Pam Little, Mike Tyndall, Lynn Large. Dee Lundy. "IVs important for students to have a professional affiliation - PRSSA gives them that, and in PR, professionalism is a main focus right now. " - Deborah Webster, senior, public relations d Club - lst row: Beth Pehle, Beth Eiseman, Diane Hellin, Julie 'auer, Barbara Brown. 2nd row: Elaine Buhls, Debbie Smith, Jo Axelrod, my Mcilwaine, Rhonda DeMatteis, Gayle Richer, Debbie White, ways -nd means committee chairman; Barbara Miller. 3rd row: Dr. Joel, Stan 'eed, Wade Galloway. Mark Hamilton, Ron Webb, Carole Ludin, presi- -ent. 1.341 UTABS - 151 row: Judy Katzel, Nancy Thomopoulos, Karen Martin, Jan Hylton, Joanie Ginsberg, Patalia Tate, Lana Bazemore, Tina Taylor. 2nd row: Becky Ridemour, Pat Yost, Susan Stark, Sandy Wright, Amy Crum, Kim Carr, Drucilla Shelton, Kelley Beatty, Steven Ewald, Mike Graham, Keith Dolder, Crickett Dolder, Dr. Sidel, advisor; 3rd row: Barry Selvidge, president; David Sharp, vice president; Beveriy Davis, Scott Kerber, Tammy Jackson. 4th row: Scott Black, Amy Crumpacker. secretary; Tim Cooper, Jeff Ray, Linda Warmack, UTABS member Gary Crider reads the morning news on WUOT radio. UTABS began this project Fall Quarter in conjunction with WUOT. Under the agree- ment UTABS writes, directs, produces and airs the morning news. The five-minute newscasts were pro- duced every weekday from Nov. 1 through June 1, "The radio conference was beneficial to those of us who went in that we could meet with students and professionals in the broadcasting field. We discussed problems students at other schools were having with their radio stations and ways we could avoid them when setting up our own station." - David Sharp, senior, broadcasting Newly elected Ad Club officers, Ron Webb, vice president-elect, Bob Ablan, publicity chairman-elect and Barbara Brown, secretary-elect, confer with outgoing president Carole Lundin shortly after the elections. UTABS The University of Tennessee Associ- ation of Broadcasting Students was or- ganized to provide students interested in broadcasting an opportunity to gain practi. cal broadcast experience. The group,s goal is to promote interest in broadcasting be- yond the classroom as well as to instill a sense of professionalism. Activities of the year included participa- tion in the Loyola National Radio Confer- ence, election coverage for WBIR-TV, UT Broadcasting Day and daily five-minute newscasts for WUOT radio. "We appreciate the opportunity to produce our own newscast. The experience our members gain should make the transition to the student radio station much smoother. ii - Barry Selvidge, senior, broadcasting Ad Club The UT Ad Club seeks to introduce ad- vertising students to the profession. It at- tempts to accomplish this by sponsoring speakers and field trips to agencies. The Ad Club sponsors Advertising Recog- nition Week each Winter Quarter. Its pur- pose is to increase advertising awareness and promote student contact with adver- tisers throughout the community. "Being part of the advertising program and Ad Club, I have been able to talk about advertising and about getting jobs in advertising. It has been a nice experience. " - Stan Reed, junior, advertising "The presidents and vice presidents of the top agencies in the nation were the speakers at Advertising Recognition Week. I feel like I gained a wealth of information from them. " - Diane Heflin, senior, advertising Departmental X 3 1 1 Organizations INDEPENDENTLY UNITE I AASLF The Afro-Amerlcan Student Liber- ation Force, as an association for black students, was started 11 years ago as the Black Student Union. Because of confusion with the Baptist Student Union, the name was changed. . The AASLF provides many services and programs for black students through eight standing committees: membership, public re- lations, tutorial, orientation, cultural, activi- ties, athletics, community service and fund- ing. AASLF Central Committee - 151 row: Wanda Shaw. cultural activi- ties chairperson; Luther Houston, strategy committee chairperson; Valer- ie Moore, second vice-chairperson; R, Baxter Miller, faculty advisor; De- bra Redd, fund raising committee chairperson; Mark Fancher, public relations committee chairperson. 2nd row: Eddie Green, membership chairperson; David Mills, black studies committee chairperson; Robert H Fain Ill, faculty advisor, Alva Trimble, cultural activities co-chairperson; Orzy Theus, executive chairperson; Thomas Brooks, first vice chairper- son. IiThe main reason it was founded was to handle the problems of black students on campus because when the double-A was founded there weren't many black students here. hi -Eddie Green, junior, electrical engineering NORML The National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws, after a peri- od of dormancy at UT, was revived about a year ago. The group tries to bring about change in marijuana laws by acting as an interest group, writing letters to legislators when pertinent bills are introduced and in- forming the public about the myths associat- ed with marijuana. The group distributes literature, sells T- shirts and occassionally gets advertising in newspapers and on radio and TV. However, they find that spreading the message is diffi- cult because they donit have much money at their disposal. Special Interest Organizations iiThe theme of Black History Month was Black Avenues to Professionalism. i We brought in the best professionals in their fields to give people insights into the different careers and professions. " -0rzy Theus, senior, public relations Tony Brown, noted black journalist, spoke in con- junction with Black History Month. Sponsored by AASLF, Black History Month brought recognized black professionals to UT to speak on their individual fields. Brown was the first black man to host a major network show, "Tony Brown,s Journal." nIt's really not a pressure group, ifs more like an interest group. " - Lee-Ann Billips, sophomore, liberal arts NORML - Lee-Ann Billips, secretary; Ross White, legal representative John Reese, Kent Heustess, vice president; David Young, treasurer; Lynr Williams, Roger Steckei, president. "If being a member of NORML is going to stop me from getting a job, I wouldn? want to work there anyway." - John Reese, graduate, geology Alpha Phi omega Orson Bean speaks in favor of marijuana law reform Alpha Phl Omega - ls! row: Pam Pendergrass, Lisa Hood, little sister; Mark H Monroe, Jill Earl, secretary; Barbara Rice, Danny Musik, treasur- at a NORML membershi rall Fall t C. l P k l dds . pB y h Quarter held m ere 2nd row: Ernie Roberts. second vice president; Rhonda Bilsky, little I": 6 ar ' n a mon to ea", t e rally featured the sister; Donovan Stewart, lirst vice president; Jim Cox, Harold Blockman, music of Jacaranda, a local rock band. presidents Alpha Phi Omega, national service fra- ternity, sees service to the community as its sole purpose and reward. The group, currently composed of 12 members, seeks to serve by sponsoring at least one large project a quarter and several small ones. This year, Alpha Phi Omega sponsored a Blood Drive, an Easter Seals campaign, a city-wide food drive and helped with the St. Judets Walkathon. "I enjoy working with people and helping others. I get a great deal of personal satisfaction and enjoyable personal relations out of Alpha Phi Omega. ,t - Danny Musick, junior, public administration "The members do it because they Participants In the walkathon for St. Jude,s Chil- dren,s Hospital take a cookie break from the rain and I want to. We don t have m?ny, hi" the tired feet as members ofAlpha Phi Omega hand out the ones we have are quality cookies to weary walkers. Alpha Phi Omega helped in peOple. They don? come IUSt t0 loaf the walkathon, which is an annual event. off. " - Harol Blockman, junior, public relations Special InteresvService h 3 1 3 Organizations INDEPENDENTLY UNITE D Vol Corps If youtve ever been on a tour of the Uni- versity of Tennessee as a visitor, you are familiar with the work of the Vol Corps. A student organization that works with the ad- missions office, the Vol Corps disseminates information about the Knoxville campus. Organization members give daily tours to incoming freshmen, alumni, transfer stu- dents or anyone else that requests them. They also work closely with the Student Orientation Office and man information booths and telethons for alumni groups. UT visitors, on 3 Vol Corps guided tour of the UT campus, stroll past the intramural field near Tom Black Track and the Student Acquatic Center. The Vol Corps conducts tours twice a day, at 11 am. and 1 pm. Vol Corps - lst row: Shawn Duntz, Sandy Hughes, adviser: Carol Topping, vice chairman; Paula Zarback. Bob Parrish, tour coordinator, Gaye Woods. Wayne Jenkins, Nancy Wall, Dean Turner, chairman; Julia Bennett, Pam Acuff, Tammy Clingenpeel, Karen Rogers, Melany Cornett. 2nd row: Megann Vuolo, Nancy Broady, Patricua Jackson, Dana Harden, Scott Heath, Catherine Collier, Lisa Britt, Melissa Murray, Sue McFarland, Ronald Frieson, Mark Price. Marc Seinfeld. 3rd row: Jay Baker, Donna Yates, Howard Hornsby. Betty Cline, Jane Bearfield, Tina Wells, Mary Frances Ondeck, Mitch Dickson, Laura Griemann, Kristan Strorer, Lisa Overton, John M. Harrison, David Benham, Jim Burton. Doug Alrutz, David Linebaugh, Matt Cowan, Ron Eaker. John McDow, adviser. 4th row: David Christian, Carol Childress, Prudence Waltenbaugh, Mark Biagi, Jim Moore, Karen Coter, Bonnie Boyte, Jennifer Sharp, Margaret Lewis, Nancy Montgomery, Mindy Sides, Julie Graham, Sarah Zarbock, Debbie Haynes, Vickie L. Foust. Sheree Cate, Louise McMurray, Stephanie Tul- lis, Floyd Flippin, Stephen Holland, Vicki Montgomery. Robin Scalf, Jenni- ler Bean. t7 enjoy meeting all of the different types of people you come in contact with on the tours. " - Jane Bearfield, senior, public relations "Fve met a lot of interesting people and made a lot of pen pals. We trade addresses and write about the University of Tennessee. - Carol Topping, senior, psychology Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta's membership in- cludes upperclassmen enrolled in pre-medi- cal programs. Although most of the mem- bers are also in the American Medical Stu- dents Association, AED has a few other re- quirements for membership. These students must send in an applica- q$ tion and go through screening. The required ' GPA is a 3.0 in science and math and a 3.2 in their major. Debbie Garrett, a sophomore in pre-denistry, signs the induction register at the AED initiation. Organizations 3 1 4 h ServicetHonoraries "Because the application to med school is so hard, it helps to know other people who are going through the same thing. " - Monica Field, junior, nutrition science and pre-med "I feel like AED is an advantage to me because professional schools look for extracurricular activities that youtre involved in. h - Brad Fly, senior, zoology Alpha Epsilon Delta - lst row: John Harris, Brad Fly, Keith Dressler, Susan Watts, Doug Smith, Monica Field, Robett Fields, Paula Rapavi. 2nd row: Edward Wallace, Larry Brakebill, John Barrowclough, David Garey, Michael Wooten, Rodney Ottinger, Gary Wells, Cindy Henson, James Acuff, Michaei Corum. Rebecca Halperin, Tab Ctawtord, Dr. David J, Fox, faculty advisor. Mortar Board Mortar Board, the national honor soci- -ty, began its spring activities by planning a reshman orientation program which was or- anized in conjunction with the Student Ori- ntation Office. The Cap and Gown Chapter, located at T, conducts projects and meetings hroughout the year to help UT and the i dividual members. Members are chosen heir junior year based on leadership, schol- rship and service to the University and the ommunity. ortar Board - Amy Yarbro, Stephen Farrow, Connie Cobb. measure I; Carol Beene, Julie Nease, Mary Barnett, Elaine Buhls, Randy Wood- ock, secretary; Rhonda Petrovsky, president; Kathy Powersi Nancy i right. Peggy Rowe, Kimber Le' Bradbury, Cynthia Cater, vice president; artha Springer, Anne Runyan. "Mortar Board offers a unique programming opportunity because of the resources available from leaders all across campus. " - Cynthia Cofer, senior, zoology "The administration places a lot of faith in Mortar Board as an organization because the standards for selection are so high. This showed when Phil Scheurer invited us to lunch at the Faculty Club. " - Rhonda Petrovsky, senior, advertising Dean of Student Activities Phil Schurer waits in the banquet line with Mortar Board members Randy Woodcock, Rhonda Petrovsky, Mary Bar- nett and Amy Yarbro at a Winter Quarter luncheon at the Faculty Club. The group met to discuss one of its projects for the Spring Quarteri. Honoraries ws 15 Organizations INDEPENDENTLY UNITED Humes Hall For ten dollars per year, the members of the Humes Hall Residence Association can take advantage of ice cream sprees, beer busts, cook-outs and a formal at the Cobbley Nob resort in Gatlinburg. Besides sponsoring social functions, HHRA also fur- nishes the excercise equipment for Humes Hall and provides vaccuum cleaners, kitchen equipment and sports equipment. Two representatives from HHRA are also elected to participate in the West Area Co- ordinating Committee, which represents the West Area in the student government. Hume. Hall Offlcen - lst row: Michelle Thornton, Leslie Parton, Anita Johnson, Bunny May, Anita Smith. 2nd row: Pam Stewart, Terri Teichert, Joni Elkins, Carol Childress, Linda McKown, Mary Welch, Car- ole Maxwell, In order to provide a social outlet for' dormitory residents of a large dormitory at a large university, the Hess Hall Residence Association was formed. About one-third of the residents of Hess are HHRA members. HHRA has provided a dorm radio station, Coffee Houses and co-sponsored dances and parties with the staff and the other East Area dorms. "For Hess Appreciation Week we 71 have College Bowl tonight and the Gong Show tomorrow night - I think ifs going to be pretty good. " - James Johnson, freshman, secondary education Residence Halls Organizations "We try to have iAny Woman Cant twice a month. We've had an Arthur Murray dance demonstration, make- up and haircuts by the Tennessee School of Beauty and a plant care program. " - Carol Childress, sophomore, abcounting "We had a jazzercise program. Jazzercise is a combination of jazz and exercise to help you reduce." - Mary Grace, junior, education Marie Sandusky holds on to her answers as she waits for her partner, Kathy Hearn, to return to the uRoommate Game". The game was a take-off on the popular television show "Newlywed Game" and gave the participants a chance to find out what they did and did not know about their roommates. Hess Hall "I felt a good way to get into college life would be to get into hall go vernmen t. it Troy Murphy, freshman, accounting-mso Hens Hall Oulcen - James Johnson, treasurer; Karen Driver, secre tary; Troy Murphy, president. A solitary student lingers by a telephone in the Hess Hall lobby as an HHRA banner advertises a Cof- fee House sponsored by the group. HHRA sponsors similar events throughout the year to provide its mem- bers with social and educational activities. Reese Hall Through the Reese Hall Residence As- sociation, residents are able to enjoy a host of activities not normally available to dormi- tory students. Aside from a major activity every quarter, the residence association also sponsors lesser activities throughout the year. uAnimal House" inspired a toga party Fall Quarter, and a casino party highlighted Winter Quarter. Spring Quarter, the associ- ation held a spring formal; Reese Week, a week of events including a shopping cart race; and the annual Spring Picnic. Father Tom Foley of the John XXIII Center takes a pause from the gaming tables at the Reese Hall Casino Party. The casino party, held Winter Quarter, was one of the many annual activities the Reese Hall Residence Association provided for its members. Reese Hull Offlcen - lst row: Curl Stewart, secretary; Dave Barna- bei, vice president, 2nd row: Marc Davidson, treasurer; David Benham, president; Mike Holahan, social chairman. "As in years past, Reese is the "This year, thanks to the weather, guy's dorm to get in. The residents Marc Davidson and Mike Holahan, association is the best known Reese Week went off better than through its tradition, and that is why ever before. " people want to live there; thatts why - Buddy Ray, graduate, ifs hard to get in. " educational psychology - David Benham, junior, architecture R d H II egrgarxiltizn: t X 317 Dunford Hall The Dunford Hall Residence Associ- ation gives Dunford women a chance to get out of the dormitory and into campus activi- ties. Some of the activities sponsored by DHRA this year included a toga party with Reese, ice cream sprees and street dances. DHRA members also receive certain privi- ledges. With their DHRA cards, they can borrow kitchen equipment, coffee makers or the sewing machine. "Because UT is so big, I thought DHRA would be the easiest way to get involved in school activities and meet people. " -Julie Troyer, freshman, accounting "Since we are predominantly a freshman dorm, what we tried to do, especially Fall Quarter, was provide activities that would introduce Dunford girls to the guys on campus. ,t - Teresa Goddard, senior, interior design Strong Hall OHIcen - 15K row: Debbie Graves. Donna Day. Denise Hatfield. 2nd row: Lisa Thurman, Cindy Jimerson, Anne Brooks. Strong Hall ihThe residence hall government associations try to make dorm life feel more like home. it - Anne Brooks, junior, economics 318 h Residence Halls Organizations Mary Hodge and Jann Gauge help Susan Cooper decide on a T-shirt. The T-shirt sale was one way the ihDunford Darlins" raised money for their treasury. Dunford Hall Ofllceu - lst row: Teresa Goddard, president; Jan Gouge. Vice president: Mary Hodge, social chairman. 2nd row Debbie Steuben floor representative; Susan Cooper, floor representative. 3rd row: Julie Troyer, floor representative. Strong Hall Residence Association tries to bring the comforts of home to the women living in the dormitory. Such things as sports equipment, games, kitchen utensils and even a punch bowl set are available to anyone who owns a SHRA card. Besides offering food, educational pro- grams and social functions, SHRA provides a link between the residents and the Strong Hall staff. Through SHRA, the members can meet the head resident and discuss griev- ances and dorm policies and regulations. INDEPENDENTLY UNITED htSince I was a transfer student, it helped me to meet a lot of people. Because of my association with SHRA, I became active in other campus organizations such as Residence Halls Association and East Area Coordinating Committee. " - Donna Day, junior, dietetics Michelle Sharp, make-up artist for Piccadilly, de- signs Ruthie Sloan,s make-up for the Strong Hall Resi- dence Associationk spring fashion, make-up and hair show. Approximately 30 women attended the show to see the new styles for the coming season. Clement Hall The Clement Hall Residence Association, or ttFrankts Folks," functions to satisfy the social needs for about one-fourth of the resi- dents of Clement. This year, hFrankts Folks" sponsored a haunted house, a Christmas party, a number of dances at the John XXIII Catholic Center and took second place in All-Sing. Trankk Folks' is a necessary thing because it gets people involved and helps them to meet other people and have fun. h - John Seay, freshman, engineering Clement Hnll OHIcen - 151 row: Dana Dickinson, secretaryetreasur- 2r. 2nd row: Jelf Brackins, East Area Coordinating Council representa- tive; Linda Williams, East Area Coordinating Council representative; Mike Reesor, president Clement Hall residents relax at a luau party on the roof of Clement in the early spring. The party, one of a number held for Clement residents, was sponsored jointly by uFranks Folks" and the Clement Hall staff. "Everybody knows everybody else and tFrankts Folkst makes it easier. " - Dana Dickinson, sophomore, special education ' ll Regfiiriiagini X 319 INDEPENDENTLY UNITE D Wesley Foundation - lst row: Alan McNabb, Carol Ketchzrsid, Bryan A. Jackson, Beth Jackson. Kixk Laman, Sally Wright, Cindy Maynard. Kristy Parkins, Susan Porter, Randy Corlew, Libbie Miller, Jane McDavid, Libby Bailey, Mark Rodgers, Danna Carter. 2nd row: Jay Perkins. Mark Legan, Bob Parrot, Linda Shuff, Paul Wright, Eric Good, Dan Roberts, Doug Woody. Karen Kied, Steve Bowman, Jim Soukup, Dennis Loy, Eddie Tucker. Members of the Wesley Foundation play High Tide, Low Tide, a get-acquainted game. One member of the group tells the story and others act it out. While the Wesley Foundation provides a number of activities, there are no formal memberships. hhlths IWesley Foundationt a pretty big social outlet. Pd say that for most of the people who are active down there ifs their main social outlet. " - Alan McNabb, senior, economics hhThe Wesley Foundation gives me an opportunity to fellowship with other Christians. It gives me a chance to worship and work on community and social activities with them. 'h - Steve Bowman, senior, nuclear engineering 320h 23:21::astions Wesley Foundation The United Methodist Church provides students a place to worship and meet in the Wesley Foundation. The foundation, which is funded through the United Methodist Holston Conference, has no membership; students may be as ac- tive as they wish. A student cabinet operates its own annual budget and develops its own programs. In addition to Sunday worship services, the Wesley Foundation fulfills a social func- tion, engages in service projects and pro- vides opportunities for students to get in- volved in drama, singing and sports teams. Forever Generation "lths just a necessary part of my life - my life is dedicated to the Lord Jesus Christ. I was looking for a place for a Bible study and Christian fellowship. The Forever Generation filled that need. h - Ray Seigneur, senior, engineering physics Forever Generation - lst row: Sheila Mason. Steve Leopper, Pete! Handleton, Linda Vanden Berg, Donald Vanden Berg, Ian Kirkpatrick, Ray Seigneur, 2nd row: Paul Walker, Harold Doty. Mike Tipton. Frank Price, Sharon Harper, Kathy Cauender, John Judget Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union seeks to be a catalyst of Christian growth for university students of all races and denominational backgrounds. A wide variety of worship, Bi- ble study, recreational and mission activities are available to lead students in their spiritu- al growth. Christian fellowship that leads to the ma- turing spiritual, moral and intellectual lives of students is an integral part of the nature and mission of the BSU. "The BSU is a place to meet people and fellowship with other Christians. " - David Hooten, junior, plant and soil science "The BSU is people learning together what it means to be devoted followers of Christ in todayis worl ." - Mark Jordan, junior, journalism Baptist Student Union members participate in "Celebration," a Wednesday night informal worship. Participants, here, share personal experiences conduc- ive to the atmosphere of the meeting. Because the Baptist Student Union is such a large group, they offer activities designed to involve as many people as possi- ble. The BSU, like the Wesley Foundation, has no formal membership, but is open to all students. Rochelle Johnson joins In a share-tlme at a HHar- ambe', meeting in the Baptist Student Union. "Har- ambe" is aimed at black students, but it is open to all persons. The meetings, held each Thursday night at the BSU, are informal worships and fellowships which often feature speakers or soloists. uHarambe" is a swahili word that means "lefs pull together." The Forever Generation, as a student religious organization, is based on the Bible as interpreted by the fundamental church. The group said it believes the Bible has the answers to manis problems, and, as such, it is seen as the source of the Forever Generationis guidance and instruction. Though nationally organized, the group works strongly through the local, fundamen- talist church. This year the group presented a seminar, uDoes the Fossil Record Support Creation or Evolution?" "1 had seen signs for Forever Generation Bible study. I was interested, and went and enjoyed it. I decided it was the type of Bible study I was looking for. " - John Judge, sophomore, special education Forever Generation President Paul Walker and adviser Don Vanden Berg discuss plans for the groups weekend retreat to the North Carolina mountains. The camp, uThe Wilds," is a Christian camp and the site of a bi-annual retreat every fall and spring for the Forever Generation members. Religious Organizations i321 Student Senate The Student Senate is the main legisla- tive body of student government. It deals with anything that affects the students envi- ronment and is seen as the voice of the students. Though the senate lacks any for- mal power to back its resolutions, the organi- zation often has direct influence on adminis- tration decisions. Representatives are elected on the basis of campus geographic regions. Wt made me feel really good to know I was representing commuter rights while at the same time it encouraged me to communicate with people that I normally wouldnht have. " - Lisa Maddox, sophmore, advertising . f Student Senate - lst row: Sam H. McGill, married student apartments 5 t : representative; Mark S. Dessauer, walk-on representative; Lisa D. Mad- i dox, commuter representative; Kimbie Lipner, west area representative; Jerry M. Martin, commuter representative; Elaine N. Drodge, academic council representative; Ronnie L. Perkins, east area representative. 2nd row: Greg L. Weinstein, Bob Crowder, vice president; Steve Gill, presi- dent; Mike Cakmes, commuter representative; Nick Cakmes, commuter representative, Stephen King, west area representative. SGA Vice President Bob Crowder makes a point at a Student Senate meeting as Steve Gill, president, and John Fisher, treasurer, look on. iiWe can reduce student apathy by putting student programs through and publicizing what we have accomplished. Students realize now that SGA can get things done. , - Nick Cakmes, junior, biology Student Services "We, in student rights, try to get the individual to realize that we hre there to help him. " - Lauren Wirthlin, sophomore, political science Student Services is the collective name given a group of five standing committees under the auspices of student government. As Student Services, they serve student interests through lobbying efforts in the Leg- islative Interest Group, through helping stu- dents in landlord and tenant disputes in Stu- dent Rights, through letting students know what student government is doing in Com- munications, through surveys for student government in Census and Research and through continuing education in the Free University. Student Services Directors Lauren Winhlin, Darrell Baldwin and Beth Eiseman confer with Vice President Bob Crowder in a strategy session on the bill to raise the drinking age. The committees often coordinate their efforts in striving to realize a common goal. G 322 t 0333233225 b x, .m 7 got involved because I felt if I participated I could at least say I was trying. Academics are important and I felt ifs where I could best help. " - Louise Counce, junior, zoology John Crisp, walk-on representative and director of the Municipal Advisory Group, watches Elaine Drodge sign his petition to run for SGA president. NDEPENDENTLY UNITED hhStudent service committees are service oriented; they are the doing part of student government. " - Bob Crowder, junior, marketing Student Services Dlrecton - Beth Eiseman, communications direc- tor; Darrell Baldwin, legislative interest group director; Lauren Wirthlin, student rights direcmr, Bob Crowder, vice president. Academic Council Academic Council is a separate branch of student government comprised of elected representatives from each college in the uni- versity. The number of representatives from each college is based on the population of the particular college. The group studies academic problems and conditions of the curriculum and reports its findings to the Student Senate. "Probably our main project was mandatory student evaluation of faculty. It will probably be policy next year. " - Elaine Dredge, junior, college scholars Academic Council - Rob Hancock. architecture representative; Loue ise Counce, liberal arts representative; Jane Jackson, undergraduate council representative; Elaine Drodge, vice chairperson. Government e323 Organizations INDEPENDENTLY UNITE I Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC classroom instruction covers the history and structure of the Air Force leadership, management and world affairs. The weekly leadership laboratory is an orientation to Air Force life. Practice of the customs and courtesies of military ser- vice and the importance of discipline and training are stressed. Social activities include military balls, din- ing-ins, picnics and intramural sports. "Fm in Air Force ROTC because I want to be a pilot. " - Jim Plott, freshman, liberal arts ttROTC is helping me get through school, and I would like to be a na Vigator. ,, - Karen Robinson, freshman, electrical engineering Mtl' 324e Otgfxiiiations Alt Force ROTC - lst row: Fowler Ragland, Mark A. Cox, Lloyd Keith Wilson. Gus Schettler, Christine Peck. Lynn Lewis, Eric V. Halmon, David Cherry, Larry Pope, 2nd row: David Alexander, Chris Simpson, Mark Scott, Nancy Waddell, Ed Boywid, Tom Wade, Benjamin Trotter, Hank Pedziwol, Jr., Cynthia Kimble, Clif T. Anderson. 3rd row: James L. Fitch, Van Hilleary, John Chamblee, Jim Grigsby, Donald Maughan, Jim Plott, David Lusk, Karen D. Rubinson, Michael S, Snyder. 4th row: Greg McKinv ney, Clay Blanks, Cathy Weathers, Kt Mike Hatchet, Mark Gill, Ted Perkins, Don Irwin, Dana Creasy. 5th row: Carl A. Mathes, Scott E. McDonald, Leo Choate, Richard Browning, Mark L. Schmid, Richard Naylor, Barton W. Emanuel, Ted Buselmeier, Ricky Moore. 6th row: Daniel Doyle Nave, William Scott Boswell, Kem Kough, Timothy Alan Pratt, Sam M. Kyle, Jr, Dale Messner, David C. Backers, Bob Rosewall. 7th row: Lynne Broome. Charlie Brown, Dennis Carter, Rick Moses. Kurt Gxaunke. Nate Manley, Richard B. Gains, Diana Morrison, Jerry Craigh- eadv 8th row: John Rippy, Gerald Stephel, Mike Cooper, Jay Really, Mike Gallaher, Doug Smith, Gary Evans, Kathy Watson, Rusty Price, Bill Bolts. ROTC cadet Jerry Craighead inspects his platoon during a formation at Stokley Athletics Centert The formations help to instill the quality of leadership neces- sary for the future Air Force officers. Air Force cadet Cllf Anderson receives his orders for the formation from his platoon leader. Air Force ROTC has formations periodically as part of the disci- pline and training stressed by the Air Force. Air Force ROTC Staff The Air Force ROTC Staff is com- prised of the Air Force officers charged with actual teaching of the Air Force ROTC courses. The staff also serves as advisors for the cadets. Non-commissioned officers are employed in clerical positions, but they help the cadets also. Alt Force ROTC sun A lst row: Col. James Hiteshew. 2nd row: Capt. S.At Morris, Capt. Paul Hankins. Maj. LE. Cool. Air Force ROTC cadet staff issues the general order to the company at formation. Air Force Color Guard presents the colors at the Lady Vols, last home game. The Air Force Color Guard presented the colors at all of the Lady VolsV home games this year. Because of the large number of people in the group, the actual color guard is alternated, Arnold Air Society The Arnold Air Society is the service organization of Air Force ROTC. Though it is an Air Force organization, it seeks to serve the community and the university in addition to the Air Force and Air Force ROTC. Even though the society is open to all Air Force ROTC cadets, most members are sophomores, juniors or seniors. iiAmoId Air Society does community service projects and has fellowships like beer busts and conferences. " - Mark Cox, sophomore, liberal arts ttOur strongest point is manpower. We just have people available to do the work. " - Donald Maughan, senior, electrical engineering Arnold Air Soclcty - lst row: Chris Simpson, Rick Moses, John Rippy, Richard B Coins, Leo Choate, Doug Smith, Ted Buselmeier, Jim Grigsby, Donald Maughani 2nd row: Gus Schettler, Barton Wt Emanuel, Clit T. Anderson, David J Lusk, Ki Mike Hatchet, Jim Plott, Tom Wade, Capt. S.Ai Morris, Lloyd Keith Wilson. John Chamblee, Ed Boywid, Van Hilleary, Don Irwin, Fowler Ragland, 1 i H 1 Air Force Color Guard The Air Force Color Guard is com- prised of freshman and sophomores. It re- presents the Air Force and the ROTC pro- gram at functions, parades, dedications and athletic events. "Color Guard gives me practice in military decorum. " - Jim Plott, freshman, liberal arts "It is an honor for me to show the colors of the United States. t, - Don Irwin, sophomore, liberal arts Air Force Color Guard - lst row: Carl A. Mathes, David J. Lusk, Clit T, Anderson, Tom Wade, Gus Schettler, Larry Pope. 2nd row: Barton W. Emanuel, Karen D. Robinson, Mark A. Cox, Dana Creasy, Don Irwin, Richard B Goinsi Arnold Air Society member Cllf Anderson gives Santa his Christmas list at the Zion Childrents Home. The stunt was a part of the activities at the Christmas party Arnold Air Society gave for the children at Zion. Angel Flight Angel Flight is a national service organi- zation consisting of 40 members on the UT campus who serve as hostesses for ROTC and the Air Guard. It is also involved with such projects as answering phones for the March of Dimes telethon, playing with the children at Zionhs Children Home and par- ticipating in alumni affairs. The goal of Angel Flight is to help the ROTC and to serve the community and the campus. i? enjoy seeing and learning about ROTC, their programs and protocal. " - Lee Ann Archer, senior, elementary education "I enjoy Angel Flight. IVs not just a social club; ifs a service organization. Itis a chance to do something for a national organization. The armed services play an important part of life. " - Rebecca McCampbell, junior, fashion merchandising Sponsor Corps Maj. Earl Edmundson presents Beth McConnell with a commemorative bracelet for being Queen of the Military Ball held this year. Beth is a member of the Sponsor Corps, the' Army ROTC non-military auxillary. The ROTC Sponsor Corps, a voluntary service organization made up of non-cadet women, seeks to serve the university, the Army and the UT Army ROTC cadets. Its activities range from helping at an alumni dinner to answering phones at a March of Dimes telethon. Sponsor Corp. - 1:! row: Caren Cook, Rita Tyree, Heather Potter, Linda Whitehead, Angie Petty, Terry Wooten, Kim Ashworth, Kim Alex- ander. 2nd row: Emily Davy, Laurie Harrison, Patty Merrill, Patricia Rule. 3rd row: Beth McConnell, Lori Novkov. Julie McGregor, Kathy Worthingv ton. Jhan Erwin, Carol Ward, Carol Kiplinger. 4th row: Wynne Empson, Cathy Boudreaux, Sherry Barnett, Debbie Phgan, Mayne Bennett, Mary Marshall. 5th raw: Sharon Harlow, Kim Stewart. Cindy Meadows, Ketly Donahue, Carole Hughes, Liza Price. 6th row: Mandy Taylor, Jane Sand- BIS. itFor our Winter Quarter service project we worked for the Easter Seals Dance-A-Thon at the Hyatt. " - Emily Davy, junior, agriculture itEvery year we go on a trip. This year we are going to Washington, DC. to tourf, - Kim Stewart, junior, business administration . MT 326 h Oigfgiiations INDEPENDENTLY UNITE 0 Angel Flight - lst row: Donna Yates, Pam McCullough, Jodi Wilson, Lee Ann Archer, Debbie Still, Karen Alley, Rebecca McCampbell, Pam Acuff, Kathy Butler. 2nd row: Capt. Morris, Jennifer Sharp, Betsy Cole. man, Leanne Norman, Mara Dee Georges, Beth Ann Dearing, Leisa Davis, Genny Wynegar, Nancy McLean. Outgoing Angel Flight president Lee Ann Archer symbolically hands her office to Rebecca McCampbell, Angel Flight president-elect. New officers were invested during urush weekhh in a candlelight ceremony. 2i Scabbard and Blade members Ron Wright and Gregory Wilson plan the weekend's service project for the group. The members of the organization work on service projects such as building recreation equipment for local parks and playgrounds in low income areas. Army Color Guard The Army Color Guard is the official color guard of the University and the cere- monial company of UTls ROTC unit. Be- cause they are a ceremonial unit, they wear replicas of the uniforms worn during the Mexican-American War in 1844. Since these troops were called tlDragoons," the color guard has also adopted that name. Eric Anderson and Mike Rogers of the Color Guard examine the Dragoon hat for their ceremonial uniform and contemplate the weekend,s festivities. Army Color Guard - Eric Anderson, Mark Morgan, Mike Rogers, Craig Williamson, Ronny McKee, Laura Lucas, Greg Lyles, Mark Thompson, Neil Smith Scabbard and lade Scabbard and Blade is the national mili- tary honor society. Members are chosen from the ROTC unit on the basis of military science proficiency. Scabbard and Blade also functions as a service organization which serves the Uni- versity, the Army and the ROTC cadets. Scabbard and Bllde - lst row: Todd Whitmarsh, Eric Anderson, Mike Rogers, captain; JD. Ronem, lst lieutenant; Ron Wright, lst sergeant; Mark Campbell, Jim Moore, 2nd row: Leah Patrick, Pamela Ingram, Evicta Harvey, Laura Lucas, Gregory Wilson, Doug Smith, Logan Hick- man, Clay Washington, Greg Gass, Kathleen M. Leuthold, J4 Sharp, Harold Lane, 3rd row: Ray Whitehead, Ronny A. McKee, Frank Moore, Neil Smith, Gary Beardt ?immwu "Promoting ROTC is what Scabbard and Blade is all about and I will do anything to help promote ROT Kl - Ron Wright, senior, computer science llScabbard and Blade ties together the Air Force and Army ROTC units because members of both are eligible for membership. ,l - Logan Hickman, junior, finance "The color guard practices a lot in drill and ceremony; I joined because I knew it would help me in ROT W - Ronny McKee, freshman, accounting tTm on ROTC scholarship and I had to pick an extra-cum'cular activity in ROTC; I picked color guar ." - Greg L yles, freshman, pre-veten'nary medicine Organgziltiitghss, l327 Rangers Range" - lst row: Pam Ingram, John Shaxp, Evicta Harvey, Rick Page, Greg Cass, Neil Norman, Tom Hamiltont 2nd row: Phillip L. Susong, Clay Washington, Frank Rice, Donald Parker, Tom Boyce, Bill Harris, Charles Love, Ron Wright. 3rd row: Kenneth Adams, Bob Seasl, Curtis LeMay, Charlie Griffin, Leah Patrick, Logan Hickman, Jack Downing, Donald Schmus, James R. Ryans. The Rangers, as a commando unit, con- centrate on mountaineering, patrolling, small unit tactics. Survival training instructs them in the art of guerrila warfare. The unit is voluntary and open to any cadet in ROTC. t? heard about Rangers before I got to college. I didn? know if I wanted to join or not, so I tried it. Itts a challenge mentally and physically. ,, - Pam Ingram, junior, industrial education Rangers Charlie Griffin and Tom Hamilton re- view Army history, in addition to their training in Rang- er History. The Rangers are supposed to be the elite group of the Brigade, and because of this there is a strong feeling of pride in the group, according to the members. Pathfinder. - ls! row: Greg Wllson, Annette Bally, Gary Potts, Jimmy Nystrom, Bill Wampler. 2nd row: Leah Patrick, Ken Shtnver, Greg Com- well, Eric Rodgers, Lee Sherbakotf, "I think Rangers is great. I learned a lot, but there's a lot of work involved. The most fun is repelling. h - Evicta Harvey, junior, Spanish MT 32 8 h Otgxiiations The sabre drill team is actually part of the color guard. It helps to fulfill the color guard's role as the ceremonial representative of Army ROTC. Pathfinders The Pathfinders differs from the Rang- ers in that the emphasis is placed on map and compass work, or orienteering. In the regular Army, the pathfinders are responsi- ble for clearing out a landing zone for heli- copters. As an ROTC unit it competes against oth- er units in both regional and local orienteer- ing meets. "I got interested in Pathfinders after I got into ROTC. I wanted to increase my orienteering skills and the adventure aspects seemed like they would be a lot of fun. h - Greg Wilson, senior, personnel management "Pathfinders seemed like a gdod way to see what the discipline of the military world was likef' - Bill Wampler, sophomore, political science Members of the sabre drill team prepare for their role in the Military Ball. They provided the arch of sabres under which the military ball queen passed. NDEPENDENTLY UNITED - t ' . " ' " BrigadeStaff The Brigade Staff is composed of the ranking cadet officers of the ROTC unit or brigade. Staff members are chosen on the basis of three criteria: military science grades from the junior year, performance at advanced summer camp held between junior and senior years and overall GPA. thThe Brigade Staff functions in the same way that any intermediate level staff would. It gave me an idea of how organizations coordinate between departments. " - Ray Whitehead, senior, history Brigade Sh" - lst row: Ray Whitehead, Harold Lane, Frank Moore, Bob Branum. 2nd row: Sam Doyle, Charles Hankins, Mark Campbell, JD. Rottero, htThe Brigade Staff is primarily responsible for the performing, planning, training and recruiting of cadets within the brigade. The members of the Brigade Staff do a lot of it themselves. - Charles Hankins, senior, zoology Clay Washington and Brigade commander Sam Doyle escort Beth McConnell at the Military Ball after she was crowned queen of the ball. Rifle Team Rifle Team member Roger Dixon puts a keen edge on his marksmanship in preparation for upcoming matches. The Rifle Team is open to military and non- military students, and varsity letters can be earned. The Rifle Team is a varsity intercolle- giate team managed jointly by the ROTC and the UT athletic department. The team takes part in intercollegiate competition, and members have the opportunity to earn a varsity letter. ttThe team will be phased out when they build the new stadium addition because Woodruff doesn't want to put out the time or money to get us a new range. ht - Jesse Graham, senior, plant and soil science "Ive been shooting competitively for 10 years. I want to shoot with the Army Rifle Team. " - Don Matthews, junior, physical education Rme Team - lst row: Jesse Graham. Tony McKnight, Roger Dixon. 2nd' row: Don Matthews, Gary Beard, Organxgtiitzh: h329 INDEPENDENTLY UNITE I Volunteer The Volunteer staff took a completely new approach in compiling the 1979 edition to embody its theme, ttTime Line - A Clos- er Look? An attempt has been made to make the book more personal in an increas- ingly impersonal environment. Student quotes are included throughout, and the book is being copyrighted for the first time. New additions include coverage of Summer Quarter, in-depth academic coverage, fold- out divider pages and printing on the end- sheets. 11Wetre trying to bring back the yearbook at UT. t, - Bettie Hanes, junior, journalism "We 1re using more pages to cover more events and a wider range of student activities rather than those of a few select groups. " - Linda Warmack, junior, broadcasting 3309 Student Publications Organizattons Volunteer Sta" - lst row: Lee Jones, volunteer; Meg Marxer, reportv er; Kerry Bowden, photographer; Barbara Meade, reporter; Celia Shenev man. student life editor; Bill Britlain, women's sports editor; Ellen O'Dell, volunteer; Bettie Hanes, editor; Mary Alice Warren, Greek organizations editor; Melinda Patterson, volunteer; Susan Bell, volunteer; Jeannie Palm- er, volunteer; Billie McAlexander, reporter; Bernard Jones, Volunteert 2nd row: Craig Troutman, photographer; Craig Miller, assistant sports editor; Linda Warmack, managing editor; Keith Bell, volunteer; Jane Pate, academics editor; Joanie Ginsberg, volunteer; Stan Reed, photographer; Sandra Wright, reporter; Jean Morrow, men,s sports editor; Beth Davis, reporter; Steve Goodman, copy editort Carol Haynes, Phoenix art director, designs artwork for the 20th anniversary edition. The Phoenix, which began publication in 1959, published the twenti- eth anniversary issue Winter Quartet, The magazine received a Chancellorts Citation Spring Quarter. George Lammons, Tom Stokes and Roger Asher examine the cover for the '79 Volunteer. Stokes, art director for the Volunteer, designed the art work for the cover, the foldout divider pages, and the endsheets. Phoenix The Phoenix is a fine arts magazine that has represented student writing and art at UT since 1959. Its intent is to provide a showcase for the creatively inclined. The only recent physical change has been to adapt a more contemporary magazine for- mat, with emphasis on graphic balance. "The key to an attractive magazine is in its appeal to the readers aesthetics. It must be a thorough, clever, yet memorable layout that is faithful to the material it contains. " -- Leigh R. Hendry, senior, journalism ammo t9 : "The Phoenix is a respected publication and every measure is taken to insure its integrity. ,i - Janice S. Hoole, senior, art administration Phoenix staff - 151 row: Patricia C02, managing editor; Mardi Sirept, editorial assistant 2nd row: Tom Burke, editorial assistani; Carol Haynes, art editor; David Duncan, prose editor; Leigh R, Hendry. design editor; Dane Swindell, editorial assistant; Janice Si Hoole, editor; Peter Hulson. photograph editors Volunteer Greek Volunteer Greek is a specialized publi- cation that caters to Greek letter organiza- tions by reporting Greek activities and giving Greek perspectives. Although it has been published sporadically in past years, it began steady production this year. -The staff is composed of volunteers. "Most people offer their services primarily for experience. " - John Williams, senior, public relations "The staff is mainly composed of people without a lot of experience. Guest speakers are invited in order to help those with less experience. ,, - Barbara Meade, senior, journalism Randy Miller and John Williams of the Volunteer Greek staff discuss how to improve writing skills with guest speaker James Crook, head of the journalism department. The group meets every Thursday and peri- odically features guest speakers at its meetings. Volunteer Greek staff - lst row: Barbara Meade, John Wllliams, co- ediiors; Randy Miller, reporier; Tina Wells, reporter; Elmo Smith, report- er. 2nd row: John Crisp, business manager; Robin Walker, reporter; Celina Lunslord, photographer; Lisa Hood, reporter; Brian Manslield. reporter; Debbie Smith, advertising manager; Leslie Laing, reporter; Pam Acufl, reporter; Chris Hicks, reporter; Shawn Duntz, advertising; Stewart Banley, photographer. Student Publications Organizations i331 Daily Beacon The Daily Beacon works to fulfill the newspaper needs of the university communi- ty as well as provide a practical working environment for future journalists. The paper, which comes out five days a week during the quarter, is composed of a staff of full-time students. It is completely student run with no interference from the administration and was designated an All- American paper by the Associated Colle- giate Press in 1978. ttThe paper goes out in rain, sleet, snow and particularly in the dead of night. " - Diana Smith, senior, journalism "There are three Beacon factions on campus. We make up the smallest faction - the one that thinks the Beacon does a good job. " - Gene Wojciechowski, senior, journalism Beacon Ad Staff Before an advertisement is run in the newspaper, a Beacon and staff repre- sentative has called a potential advertiser, made an appointment to work out a display ad, had production make a proof and gotten the advertiser to OK it. Then the representa- tive must be sure that the ad is run at the right size and on the right day. The represen- tative's job is hectic, but it holds the pros- pect of meeting a variety of persons, places and things. "lths a challenging job because you work with all kinds of people - from the derelict bars on the Strip to the Regas on 17t ." - Louisa McBrayer, senior, broadcasting "One of the best surprises of the job was that I started dating some of the clients. h, - Lisa McInturft', senior, public relations Student Publications Organizations Beacon Stu" - lst row: Mike DuBose, photographer; Jack Maltby, reporter; Chuck Heffner, reporter; Gene Wojciechowski, managing editor; Bill Vilona, reporter; David Mould. assistant news editor; Dan Batey. editorial cartoonist; Howard Hayden, reporter; Guy Reel, reporter; Chuck Carpenter, reporter. 2nd row: Janet Breazeale, reporter; Jane Gibbs. news editor; Diana Smith, editor; Kitty Fisher, night editor; Hank Hayes, wire editor; DeeGee Lester. reporter; Betsy Pickle, copy reader; Cindy Chalmers, copy editor; Wendy King, reporter; Lee Lowry. reporter. The staff of the Daily Beacon works feverishly to turn out the next day's edition as Managing Editor Gene Wojciechowski tstandingi encourages them in their en- deavors. The Beacon's daily deadline is 4:30 pm. Sun- day through Thursday. The paper comes out Monday through Friday and is distributed on campus. i s Beacon Ad St." - lst row: Louisa McBrayer, advertising manager; Dean Wasson; Lisa Mclnturf. 2nd row: Lana Bazemore, Bill Osborne, Nancy Webb. Ad manager Louisa McBnyel, draws a dummy ad sheet. Fitting the various size ads on the page is one of the many steps in preparing an ad for the newspaper; Production Staff After the reporters and editors get the news for the Beacon, the night production staff is responsible for putting it all together. The three main functions include typeset- ting, proofreading and pasting up the copy. In short, the production staff is in charge of getting the Beacon camera ready for the Knoxville printers. "I like knowing we make a contribution for the Beacon, knowing that it goes out every day because of us. " - Linda Foutch, copy preparation "If a letter has been left out, I have to find the letter in print and add it to the copy. Thaths the hardest part of the job. t, - Ray Krisanda, sophomore, sociology Being a paste-up artist for the Beacon means work- ing into the night, often after midnight. Ray Krisanda works with lining up ads for the Beacon's next issue. Night Production Stall - Mike Dubose, photographer; Joe Steward- son, photographer; Kitty Fisher, night editor; Scott Elder, darkroom tech- nician; Leslie Armstrong, typesetter; Linda Fouch, supervisor; Ray Kriv sanda, paste-up artist; Lisa Helm. typesetter; Frank Yates, assistant super- VISOY. vumuu Hum Student Publications Organizations t333 All Campus Events "For these events we compile a list of possible judges and call them anywhere from Memphis to Nashville. We try to keep them in- state to limit our expenses as much as possible. " - Ken Amett, junior, marketing "All Campus Events is a good way to make friends outside your fraternity or sorority. Ifs just a good way to get involved in campus activities. " - Robert Wrinkle, senior, marketing Floats in the Homecoming Parade are put in their places despite the intermittent rain. Though the weath- er was, at best, threatening during the week of competie tion and activities, the All Campus Events Committee did keep events running on schedule. Special Events "The Coffee Houses were more or less a regular event during the year, and they're going to be a regular during the summer. We ire planning on having three or four this summer. " - Walter Law, junior, energy iTm in political science and Special Events really doesnit relate to anything I will do when I get out, but I like being active and doing something people will appreciate. " - Barbara Williams, senior, political science 33 4 Central Program Council Organizations All Campus Events Committee is re- sponsible for one major, traditional campus event each quarter. The committee pro- duces most of the major events of Home- coming Week in the fall, All-Sing in the win- ter and Carnicus in the spring. The committee is comprised of eight per- manent sub-committees: finance, judges, publicity, at-large, arts and programs, ap- peals, research and records, and production. Each is charged with a different area of the quarterly productions. Members screen for their positions, but the number of members fluctuates depend- ing on the number of people the committee chairmen feel they need for that quarteris particular event. All Campus Events - lst row: Robert Wrinkle. appeals committee co- chairman; Ken Arnett, co-chairman; Charlie Warden, finance committee chairman. 2nd row: Marsha Bryant, Mat Naumen, Judges committee co- chairman; Bill Pettigrew, judges committee chairman, 3rd row: Kim Har- vey, secretary; Kevin Thompson, publicity committee covchairman. 4th row: Leba Leach, chairman of the committees; Kans Stroner. at-large chairman; John Semmes, finance committee co-chairmanv Special Events Committee produces the smaller, more numerous programs with- in the Central Program Council, according to the CPC office. Its productions, at times, seem to overlap with those of Theatrical Arts and Cultural attractions, only because Special Events has a hodge-podge of responsibility. Among their productions this year were Coffee Houses with live music which were begun in the summer in Rafteris, the Mardi Gras Masquerade, Clarence Brown Theater 11, the Bruce Schwartz marionette show and a pumpkin-carving contest. Puppets are an art form with a grace all their own, according to Bruce Schwartz. Special events sponsored a performance of Schwartz with his marionettes. NDEPENDENTLY UNITED .4. . . g . ., , Speclal Events - Man: Tharpe, Walter Law, Paul Ram. Barbara ,t I. . .p. t ck Williams. '. - t t Exhibits - lsl row: Julia Reel, Cynthia W. Huff, 2nd row: Pam Pender- grass. Ron Brassfield. . O Exhibits Exhibits Committee, a member of the Central Program Council, is responsible for selecting, hanging and coordinating the ex- hibits in the main concourse and in Gallery II of the University Center. The committee also chooses exhibits for the Dunford Collec- tion, the permanent art collection of the Uni- versity Center. The Committee sponsored the second an- nual Student Photography Contest, and Pa- tricia and Clifford Chieffo as its artists-in residence. The Chieffos gave an inside look at the film, uThe Exorcist? as well as other special presentations. "I especially enjoy hanging the Exhibits Committee members, Julia Reel and Pam "We try to have something for . . , . Pendergrass hang some of the entries in the Student , . . . eXhlblts because that's the final Step Photography Contest in the University Center main everyone 5 taSte bUt Still mamtam before everyone sees it- H concourse. The art exhibited throughout the year is quality exhibits- n .. Bill Martin, junior, studio art both professional and amateur work. - Cynthia Huff, junior, art Central Program Council h 335 Organizations INDEPENDENTLY UNITE D Cultural Attractions The Cultural Attractions Committee offers students a chance to become more culturally aware by sponsoring classical mu- sic and dance companies. This year 17 performances were sched- uled. The main attractions were the Julliard String Quartet, the Murray Louis Dance Company and the Concord String Quartet. "The Cultural Attractions Committee gives me a chance to be involved in the arts in a way most people can it. " - Mary Sue Andrews, senior, mechanical engineering iiWhat I like most is the chance to meet the different performers. " - Diane Walker, senior, public relations Campus Entertainment Board i7 love it, but its a thankless job. We have to put up with things that the larger promotional groups don? like people demanding their money bac ." - John Ross, junior, business HBeing on the CEB can be frustrating and at the same time rewarding. I believe these activities should be programmed by the students. ,i - Robert Wunderlich, junior, civil engineering Cultural Attraction. - lst row: Therese Guay, Lisa Britt, Carrie Pruett, Melanie Dodson. Mary Sue Andrews, chairperson; Lois Crowson, Harry Weddle, treasurer; 5, Diane Walker, associate chairperson. 2nd row: Paul S. Dickens, Kathy Short. Shawn Budd. James Patterson. Members of the Concord String Quartet give mu- sic majors advice in a Hmaster class? The Cultural Attractions Committee brought the Quartet to campus several times during the year to perform the entire Beethoven cycle written for strings. The Campus Entertainment Board is composed of 13 student members who work to bring entertainment to UT. This year CEB brought such entertainers as Steve Martin, Tom Waits and John Prine. Members said they were happy about the revitalization of the guest artist series. Guest artists are up and coming contemporary mu- sicians. A small fee is charged giving the artist exposure and enabling CEB to attract bigger stars. CEB members also attend a national en- tertainment convention in the summer. Campus Entertainment Board - lst row: Dagny Davis, Valerie Thorp, Janet Goodfriend, Barbara Ross. Steve King, 2nd row: John Ross, Robert Wunderlich, John Vaughan, Michael O'Brien, Earl Black. Two members of the Truckers monitor the crowd at Stokely prior to the John Prine-Jerry Jeff Walker Concert. This was one of the many concerts produced by CEB during the year. The Truckers are employed in crowd control at concerts. February, 1979. Both Pan- hellenic president, Amy Yarbro and lnterfraternity president, Jim Hudson completed their terms of office. Mar. 24, 1979. Senior Cindy Brogden was selected as Kodak's All American guard. Earlier, she was selected as one of the 15 finalists for the Wade trophy, an award to the best woman basketball player in the country. May 8, 1979. Student Government president Steve Gill, a senior in pre-law, completed his term of office. Gill was elected with a write-in campaign. PEOPLE Jan. 11, 1979 December, 1978. Corner- back Roland James was selected to the All- Southeastern Conference football team by the Associated Press and United Press International. Jan. 13, 1979. Severine Engel, a fourth year architec- ture student, was named as UTts first student representa- tive to the Expo 82 board. Jan. 11, 1979. UT senior Cheryl Studor was selected to sing with the Boston Symphony Orchestra. PEOPLE, May 8, 1979 A Presidential Courtyard cookout provides a change in dining atmosphere for students who are on the meal plan. Besides providing four cafeterias which serve food seven days a week, the University also provides many other services for its students. A com- prehensive health clinic, counseling department, place- On a campus of 30,000, one can expect diversity. But the diversity of students kept the University growing and changing. There were times when nearly all students joined together, such as Saturday afternoons in Neyland Stadium. But there were also times when students stood alone, meeting academic and bureaucratic challenges. A few of the most recognized students included Steve Gill, Cheryl Studer, Severine Engel and Roland James, though there were a host of others who went unrecognized. But, "outstandingll or not, each student contributed to UT in one way or another, whether to further UTls reputation as a par- ty school or to protest for needed academic reform. Through activism or apathy, each individual helped to shape the year at UT The band was only one out of 244 officially recog- nized organizations to which students sought to belong. Being a band member demanded sacrifices as student members traveled to just about all the away games and practiced twice a week at 7:50 am. ment office as well as excellent recreation facilities are but a few of the services that can be utilized by any UT student seeking help or recreation. m: l337 Abellon, Elllne; Wilmlngton, DeL; Interior Design Adamo. D-vld C.: Sevlerville Adnms, Kenneth W.; Nashville; Pre-Pharmacy Adams. M. Jlll; Knoxville Ahalwe. Brlghl A.; Knoxville; Finance Ahmnyuddln, Ahmad: Pahong, Malaysia; Agricultural Economics Akin. Brent; Florence, Ala; History Aklna, Larry E.: Maryville; Undeclared Akrldge, Len J.; Knoxville; Real Estate Al-Anl, Fllk 5.; Knoxville; Forestry Albright, Lot! 6.; Nashville; Home Economics Alley. Karen Mule; Knoxville; General Business Allwood, Etneno; Knoxville; Undeclared Andrewl. Mary Sue; Knoxville; Mechanical Englneerlng Archer. Ola; Elora; Animal Science Armstrong, Dwight C.; Millertown, Pa.; Real Estate Almu. Snlaheddln; Amman, Jordan; Animal Science Atklnl. Joy; Sissonville. W. Va; Music Bound for a Good Time This year's football season held few sur- prises. But tragedy marked some Saturday afternoons. A UT Safety and Security offi- cer was fatally injured in pre-game traffic and a Vol fan was injured by a glass bottle thrown from the stands. And overuse of al- cohol at football games became too preva- lent to ignore. In reaction to these problems, Chancellor Jack Reese and UT President Ed Boling is- sued a statement regarding crowd conduct at the games. The statement said anyone who disregarded the safety of others by throwing bottles or other objects from the stands would be arrested. The statement resulted in tightened secu- rity at subsequent games but only one arrest was ever made, according to University Po- lice Chief Hugh A. Griffin. Ticket takers were instructed to check people for bottles and security officers were orderd to turn away or remove inebriated persons. Griffin said he was pleased with fans response to Reese and Bolingts statement. Tension In the stands sometimes parallels tension on the field. Several times a year police are required to squelch arguments over seats and differing opinions of the teams performance. Although usually verbal, the disagreements have been known to end in violence. sssmrxss-m Attkluon. Eugene R.: Nashville; Accounting Awnutlll, Shtlk-nt; Knoxville; Axelrod, Jo Ellen; Memphis; Advertising Azlz. Noor A4 Perak, Malaysia Bailey, Michael 'I'.; Kingspon; Chemistry Baker, Ltlgh Ann; Knoxville; Personnel Management B-ldrldge. Jennlfer; Memphis; Marketing Admlnlstratlon Baldwin, Dlnell A4 Jamestown; Banking Ball. Kay; Roanoke, VA Bullew. Vlckle IL; Akhens; Office Adminlstration Bonlgo, Dandluon 0. J12; Knoxville Barbour. Don F.: Marietta, Ga, Barlow, Diva; East Liverpool, Ohio; Elementary Educaion Barnes, Carol: Knoxville; Early Child Development Barnes. Clrol Ann; Somerville Barnes, Larry W.; Fayetteville; Pre-Medical Barnes, Paul L; Petersburg; Civil Engineering Burton, Carol Ann; Springfield. "1,; Music Education Barton, M-rk E.; Knoxville Ban, Vlvlan Y.: Memphis; Undeclared Baum, Scott; Memphls; Biology Buy"... Karen; Charlotte. NC; Undeclared Bazemore, Luna 6.: Soddy; Broadcasting Benn, Rlcky A.; Estlll Springs; Statlstics Beny, Lln Ann; Jamestown; Chlld and Family Studies Bclven, Genevieve: Louisville; Educauon 'Bebber. Robert H.; Monmown; Accounting Beeler, Sherry D.: Knoxville; Advertismg Bendlll, Robert H.: Memphis Bennez, Pedro J.; Maracay, Venezuela; Agricultural Engineering Berg, Susan 1.; Oak Rldge Berry, Ruth E.; Maryvllle; English Education Berlhey, Phllllp Bllllngaley, Steven D.; Chattanooga; Architecture Bllllngnley, Tenn; Nashville; An Bing, anerle L; Thonotosasso, Fla; Electrical Engineering Blahop. Joyce; Memphis; Sociology Bladen. Suun M.; Richmond. Ky.; Geography Bochml, Anita K.: Jackson; Ornamental Horticulture Bogus, Denlu A.; Lake City; Child and Family Stndxes Bold, Tcrje A.L.; Knoxvllle; Agricultural Mechanization Bonh-In. Pun; Knoxville; Sociology Boutdon, Donna; Cookelee Bouvlcr, Lluette F.; Westwood. N.J.; College Scholars Bowman. Donald: Knoxville; Marketing Bowman. Suun; Knoxvllle; Chemical Engineering Boy, Jeffrey L.: Bristol; Political Science Boyd, Batty; Ft, Lauderdale, Fla; Advenising Attkissog;gg: . 3 39 Bnckney. Elizabeth: Nashville; Textiles and Clothing Merchandise Bradley, Alex: Knoxville Bradley. Denlte A.: Bristol; Ornamental Horticulture Branon, Michnel W.; Memphis; Microbiology Blight, Rick; Bristol; Forestry Britten, Barbun J.; Greenville; Human Services Britton. Sandra; Chesterlield, Mo.; Recreation Brooks, Joseph D.; Rogersville; Agricultural Engineering Brook, Steven J.; Yabucoa, Puerto Rico; Transportation Brown, Donna; Knoxville; English Brown, Jane: E. III; Knoxville; Journalism Brown, Stephen J.; Knoxville; Law Bull, Valerle; Mt. Juliet; Textiles and Clothing Merchandise Buntln. Ellznbeth L: Brentwood; Human Services Burhlge, S. Chlllce: Knoxville; Architecture Burch, Loren N.; Oak Ridge: Chemical Engineering Burch, Nuncl P.; Oak Ridge; Special Education Burggnf, Henry; Mason, Ohio; Ornamental Horticulture Burke, Marie: Darien, Cdnn; Food Servlces Bulnette, Donna; Hermitage; Human Services Burton, Ann: Signal Mtni; Physical Education Buuelmcler, Nonnnn T.; Knoxville; Industrial Engineering Buttuwonh, Stephen M.; Knoxvllle; Accountlng Bum, Andy; Knoxville; Electrical Engineeran 340wlggrasrgey-Butts Sideline Hot Dog It's a dogts life. Or so it appeared when Jim Overbey performed this year as Tennes- seets mascot, Smokey. Overbey was the or- ange-clad canine who skirted the football field and the basketball court intimidating opponents and encouraging the Vols. The senior broadcasting major from Mem- phis found a place for himself as a Vol fan. uBefore being Smokey, the games were half for visiting with friends and half for watching the game? he said. When that got boring, he watched Smokey. gBesides," Overbey ad- ded, "everybody has a right to make an ass out of himself sometime." Overbey calls his job a riot and a blast. uI love it," he said. Smokey, alias Jim Ovetbey, creates his own mili- tary mop brigade as he clowns on the sidelines before the UT-Army game Oct. 7. The houndis battle plan proved effective as UT won the game 31-13. As for memorable games, he recounts the 1978 Homecoming game when his brothers, Bob 24, and Vance, 18, shared the spotlight. The brothers alternated wearing a spare cos- tume and playing slapstick games with him on the field. The games did have their moments, Smo- key said. Parents would pass crying babies down rows of seats for him to hold, among other things. As Smokey, Overbey enjoyed cavorting with visiting team mascots and en- thusiastic fans. Jim Overbey helped preserve the immor- tality of Smokey, the famous coon-tick hound of Tennessee. Bynum, Charles IL; Bristol; Accounting Bynum. Davld W.: Huntsvllle, Ala.; Electrical Engineering Bynum, Lnun Ann; Nashville; Nursing Calumet, Michael 5.; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Campbell, Hellu- G.: Newport; Office Adminlslration C-nglano, Steven A.; Cliffside Park, N.J.; Microbiology Cannon. Devereaux D. J.; Knoxville; Law Cannon, Mlclnel Joseph; Johnson City; Archimcture Cannon. Non; Knoxville; An History Cannon. Wllllam B. JL; Knoxville; Agricultural Economics Cuntwell, Peter M.: Morristown; Insurance Cape, Donald 6.; N. Wilkesborc, N,C.; Business C.pallaw, Glenda F.; Morristown; Accounllng Caplhnw. Robert 6.; Morristown; General Business Cuden, Davld M.; Cleveland; Civil Engineering Carey, James E.: Powell Cur, Valerie IL: Knoxville; College Scholars Cider, Dorothy F.; Jonesboro; Textiles and Clothing Technology Cue, Brand: J.; Knoxville; Accounting Candle. Charles T.; Johnson City; Architecture Cawne. Celene P.; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Cawne, David: Knoxville; Marketing Administration Chlnnell, Tobey; Atlanta, Ga; Child and Famlly Smdies Chlhne, Lee Ann; Loudon; Elementary Education Chlldreu, Milton J. ll; Clinton Children, Vlckl D.; Klngsport Chhkn, Kerry L: Chattanooga Clnk, Randy 3.; Knoxville Cleveland. Karen; Sweetwater; Special Education Clouln, Kathleen; Maples Heights. Ohio; Wildllfe and Fish Science Cobb, Bcth; Clinton Cobb, Connie; Clinton; Accounting Cockmm. Lenlle Ann; Knoxville; Elementary Education Colavecclllo, Mich-el A.; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Connell, Klmberlzy; Maryville; Office Admlnistration Connolly. Kevin: Hendersonville; Ornamental Homoulture Connelly, Rebeccn; Kingsport; Marketing Admlnistration Connor. Cathy M.; Knoxville; Child and Family Studies Cooke. Jeffrey D.; Knoxville Coomer, Karen 5.: Knoxville; English Education Copeland. Gary E: Knoxville Copeland. Mary; Morristown; Marketing Administration Corbin. Tenn J.; Nashville; Human Services Cone", Pull; Knoxville Coneu. Shannon 3.; Knoxville; Computer Science Cowglll, R-lph F.; Spring Valley, N.Y.; Broadcasting Cox, Donna 1.; Klngsport; Social Science Education Cox, Ken: Chattanooga; MarkeHng AdmInIsUation Bynum-Cox 341 Seniors Coyle, Alfred 3.; Knoxville; Guidance Coyle, Dabon D.: Knoxville Cranlord. Victor L; Knoxville Creuwell, Suzanne M.: Hixson Interior Design Cron, Martin; Bristol, Vas; Biology Crouland, Stephnnle; Mt. Juliet; Child and Family Studles Crow, Paul W.: Climon; Real Estate and Urban Development Crowson, Lola: Knoxville; Journalism Cruluc, Ben 8.; Knoxville; Accouming Cuellu, Silvia M.; El Salvador, Callfs Dahlln. Nlua; Elkins, W. Va; Archhecture Dlle, Jame. M. Jr.; Kingsport; Mechanical Engineering D-Iton, J. Dewltt; Knoxville; Religious Studies Darden, Bill; Johnson City General Business Davenpnn, Marshall: Charlotte, NC; Geology Davin, Carolyn R; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Davin. Gregory 5.; Nashville DIVII. Jeffrey W.; Knoxville; Chemlcal Engineering Davla, Patricia K.; Clinton, lll.; Elementary Education Dlvll, Phllllp: Knoxville D-vll, Staven K.: Knoxville; Ornamental Horticulture Davy, Klm L.; Nashville; Ornamental Hortlculture De Latone. Marlo IL: Knoxville Demarco, Pat; Sulfem, N.Y:, Advemslng Dencouziu, Denln P.; Greensboro, NC. stoe. Putrlcla Ann; Knoxville; Human Services Dzwltt, Donnelle M.; Oak RKdge; Art Dewitte, Mark; Rogersvllle; Broadcasting Dickerson, Allen K.; Pleasant Shade; Agriculkure Education DIlllngh-m, Theresa D.; Barnardsville, N.C.; Social Work Dodnnn. Melnnle A.; Knoxville; History Domln, Wllllam; Kingsport; Psychology Dore, Mark: Knoxville; Finance Dorko, Julie; Cleveland; Science Education Dngod, Richard L: Knoxville; Ornamental Horticulture Dnlmc. Bob; Knoxvllle; Electrical Engineeerlng Dunne, Sheryl; Knoxville Dudney, Janice; Fairfax, VA; Marketing Admlnistratlon Duffy, John C.; Knoxville Duncan, Debbie: Memphis; Undeclared Durham, Anita F.; Brentwood; Child and Famlly Studies Dykel, Kathy L; Newport; Elementary Education Eulay, Regina D.; Savannah: Child and Famlly Studles Eluon, Nlncy Anne: Horse Shoe, N.C.; General Buskness Eutcrday. Brandt: Knoxville Easterly. Karen Anltl; Morristown Enthum, Kllherlnc 5.: Knoxville: Latln American Studles Elton, Pat: Athens: Elementary Education 342 s $313: at" Eatwell, Cheri; Hernando, Miss. Edward'. Steve: Hohenwald; Math Education Eggcn, Robert L; Villa Park, Ills, Ornamental Horticulture Ellll, Evelyn IL; Chattanooga; Public Administratlon Elll-on, Annle: Buchannan Elmer. Cllrlntlne J.; Knoxville; Computer Science Emen. Paul K. JL; Eastman, Ga.; Marketlng Administratlon Emplon, Lynn P.; Springfield; Flnance Empnon, lene: Knoxville Engle. Debbie L; Jackson; Elementary Education Eakrldge, Beverly M.; Abingdon, Vat; Social Studies Evane. Lisa 6.: Concord Funell, Kathy 8.: Knoxvllle Felnneln, Julle; Nashville; Recreation Felton, Suzanne 8.; Klngsport: Mathematics Fennel. Tom; Knoxville; Law Fergeuon, Wlllhm P. Jr.; Nashvllle Ferguuon. Donna J4 Knoxville; Journalism Flnchum, Edward L; Springfield, Ohlo; Food Technology Fisher, Klny; Chattanooga; Journalism le. Tom; Kingsport Flick. Jodon A.; Knoxvllle; Asian Studies Foulem-n, Kenna J.; Blountville; Pre-Medlcal Foll, Dorothy 0.: Knoxville Mutual of Morrill: Wild Kingdorm An almost hairless moose head has found a permanent home in Morrill Hall with the residents of sixth floor. The new mascot, secretly moved from a zoology annex building, helped lead the floor football team to a 5-1 season, when before each game, the moose head was car- ried onto the field for good luck. A new tradition has also been started: residents of the sixth floor now pay $4.25 a six-pack for Moose Head beer, imported from Canada. UT Security removed the moose once, but returned it after Tim Harvey, junior in liberal arts, received authorization from the zoology department to keep it. Residents plan to have the monument re- stored to better condition. College life it known to affect the behavioral attitudes of students and UT is no exception. The sixth floor residents of Morrill Hall, in their search for a mascot and idol, found this hairless moose head. Their intentions are true, however, as they plan to have the head restored. In the meantime, those on sixth floor find a hairless head is better. ll-F l EathZnio: h343 Fox. Denise: Knoxville; Chemical Engineering Fraker. Harold A.; Knoxville; Transportation Fancher. Mark 9.: Nashville: Journalism Francis, Deborah 6.; Memphis; Art Education Franklin. Tlm; Green Brier; Chemical Engineering Fraizer, Glenna Jo: Louisville, Kym, Political Science Freeze, Diane E.; Nashville; Textiles Frye. Trudy Jane: Knoxville Fuqua. Cll'll; Green Brier; Accounting Furlnn, Devudedlt; Knoxville Gaby, Karen Gall; Morristown; Psychology Galnel, Danny; Knoxville; Architecture Gaines. Robert B.; Mechanicsville, Va.; Architecture Gamblll, Joseph M.: Oak Ridge; Mechanical Engineering Gamble, Llu: Lenior City; Psychology Gannon, Brenda: McMinnville; Marketing Garrett, Julle 6.; Nashville; Music Garth. Cathy; Ashevllle, NiC; Undeclared Turning a Buck Its a great way to make a buck . . . if you can get away with it. According to the Tennessee Code Anno- tated, scalping admission tickets is against the law. At UT, though, the law seems to have been suspended. There have been no arrests for scalping in the last two or three years at UT, according to UT Police Chief Hugh Griffin. iiThere is a question of illegality as to how far we can go with it? Griffin said. He cited the case in Memphis in which the alleged scalper won the case because of the vague definition of scalping. One of the most common sights to see before UT football and basketball games is fans waving tickets in the air indicating avail- ability for resale. Reselling tickets is not against the law. The crime is in reselling the Gaultney. Lawrence 0.; Bean Station; Agriculture Engineering Geldmeler, W. Mark; Oak Ridge; Civil Engineering Gentry, Anne; Jefferson George. Ivy; Fat Hog Bay, Virgin 1515.; Public Health Education Glanchlndanl. Jay; Knoxville; Polymer Engineering Glbbl, Marilyn D.; Oak Ridge; Elementary Education 344xw:::;:i:bs tickets at a higher price than the standard retail price for which the ticket was originally offered for sale. It is not only against the law to make a profit from a resale, but one can be arrested for offering to sell a ticket above regular price. Every resale or offer to resale is a seperate offense. The penalty? The Tennessee Code Anno- tated says the offender is guilty of a misde- meanor punishable by a fine of no less than $50 and no more than $500. And in the discretion of the court, the offender may be confined in a jail or workhouse for a maxi- mum of 60 days. Nevertheless, before the big rival UT games, scalpers loiter outside Neyland Stadi- um or Stokely Athletic Center asking exces- sive prices for admission tickets. Fot the less popular games extra tickets are often traded or even given away, but for the capacityvcrowd games like Alabama and Kentucky, tickets are scalped for three of four times their face value. Glll. Jolm Oliver; Pelersburg; Animal Science Gllltnd. ery E; Knoxville; Elementary Education Glenn, Lin; Mchnnville Gllnuy, Gland: Fay; Memphis; Human Servlces Godd-nl, There" Ann; Greenback Golnc, Jame. E.; Bristol; Speech and Theane Goodwin. Mary Ann; GermanMwn; Music Gow-n, Burder Lee JL; Alcoa; Accounting Gnhlm, D-vld 3.; Rogersville Graham. Steve: Memphis; Blology Guy. Beverly: Johnson City; Child and Famlly Studies Green, Alfred Mull; Pegram; Veterinary Medicine Greene Tom; Knoxville Gross, Rieky L; Knoxville; Recreation Gregory. SJ. Buddy; Kingsport; Biology thmn. Suun C.: Powell Grlmnley. Bob: Bryson Cny. N C.; Marketing Groves, David 3.: Knoxville; General Buslnzss Gunum, Charles; Knoxville; Plant and Soil Science Gupton. William Ray; Johnson City; Journalism Gustavuon. Ellen; Knoxville Guthrie. Randall C.: Knoxville; Physical Education Haggeny. Joe; Ft, Myers, Fla. Hahnemann, William H.; Huntsville, Ala.; Civul Engineering Hilbert, Blll: Brentwood; Elementary Education Hall, Wllll-m H.; Germantown; Biology Hamilton. Betty; Knoxville; Publlc Health Education Hamillton. Mary Lou; Knoxville Hamilton, Karen; Knoxville; Nursing Hammcl. ancl- Alan: Dandridge; PreMedical Handley, Klm; Knoxville; Elementary Education Haney. Gena: Mt. Juliet; Child and Famlly Studles Hurden, Kimberly C.; Longwood, Fla.; Psychology Hardin. David: Savannah; Wildlife Hardlnon, Emily; Bell Buckle HII'III, Bub". Ann: Cleveland; Audiology Hank, Debt. Lee; Greenville, S,C.; Interior Deslgn Hanluon, John W.; Knoxville Harvey, Todd; Waverly; College Scholars Huyung. Dnnlel; Jeannette, Pa, Hltflzld, Chlrlel W.: Knoxvllle; Religious Studies Hatfield. Lance M.; Chattanooga leklna, Ralph: Shelbyvillz Hayes, Hank; Brlstol; Journallsm Hnyo, William A.; Chattanooga Haywood. Robert M; Rogersville; Broadcasting Hendrick, Muel- L.; Oak Ridge; Animal Science Hendrick. Robyn; Townsend; Recreation G'll-H ' ' 3:25,: B45 Henln. Dlnne. E.: Concord; Advertising Henderson. Elizabeth M.: Gasdeni Ala.; Math Education Henry, John P. Ill: Memphis; Biology Henry. Lydi- C.; Corryton Henaley. Bobby J.; Oliver Springs; Social Studies Henson. Donn. 5.; Kingsport; Animal Sciences Henson, Edward H.; Johnson City; Architecture chkman, Janet E.; Knoxville; Elementary Education Hlxson, John 5.; Dunlap; Chemistry Hague. Jeffrey J.; Yazoo City, Miss; Liberal Arts Holcomb, Deborah Lee; Knoxville; Pre-Pharmacy Hollaran, Theresa, L; Marietta, 6a.; Marketing Holler. Nancy: Knoxville; Interior Design Hollingowonh. Mary P.: Houston, Texas; Ornamental Horticulture Holloway. John IL: Memphis; Mechanical Engineering Holmes. Denlue J.: Knoxville; Journalism Homn. Christy; Tiptonville; Textiles Honeycutt. Debnh A.: Morristown; Interlor Design Hood, Sharon Kay: Blountville Hooper, Jlnle; Memphis; Finance Homberger, June- H. Jn: Nashville; Transportation Horton. Jeff; Knoxville; Flnance Houchlnl. Richard W.: Knoxville; Architecture Howard, H. Lynn; Knoxville 3 46 Heflin-Howard Seniors SGA President-Steve Gill The title of student government president evokes a feeling of importance and fame, especially on a campus the size of UT. But just ask Steve Gill what it means, and hell tell you differently. ii1 feel its much more important to get the job done than it is to receive publicity," Gill said. HThe role of president is representa- tion, and student governmentis role, more than anything else, is that of a watchdog." The student government canit mandate change, but it can propose such changes as the students feel are necessary and it can act as their votes. Ninety percent of what we do is representation, he said. Gill was active in student government in high school as president of his senior class at Knoxville Farragut. At UT, he played bas- ketball for two years before deciding to move into the political field. An opening on Elected to office in Spring Quarter 1978, Steve Gill sees the main duty of student government president as that of watchdog for students interests. the Academic Council for a liberal arts re- presentative was his beginning in UT student government. After serving on various com- mittees and representing Gibbs, Andy Holt Apartments and Fraternity Row, Gill decid- ed to put both feet in the political ring. Running as a write-in candidate, he said he would make no promises, as others had, except to work for the students. Apparently, that was what the students wanted to hear, because Steve Gill was elected student gov- ernment president. Gill said that the thing that would help the student government work more effeciently is a lot more student input. HIf a student has a hassle and he isnit satisfied with the results heis getting, then he should get in touch with us and let us help," he said. "We can work through the proper channels to solve the problem? iiOne of the most gratifying things about this office is the way we help out. I just wish more students would take advantage of it," Gill concluded. Howcll. Stephen Eric; Greenville; General Business Hughcn, Cynthia: Jonesboro; Interior Design Hughen, Gordon Dale: Newport; Transportatlon Hull, Leslie Ann; Greeneville; Audiology Humphrey, Chlkwell Udell; Knoxville Hutchnon. David P.; Chattanooga; Architecture Hylck, Andy; Cedar Grove, NJL; Marketing Hylton. C. Dayton JL; Knoxville Idol, ullln: Knoxville Jackuon, Andrea R.: Nashville; Public Health Education J-clnon, Jlnlettl; Moss; College Scholars Jared, Shetblc Ron; Knoxvllle; Music Jeflcnon, Thomas H; Knoxvllle; Agricultural Economics and Rurals Jenkins, Steven; Chattanooga; Botany Janklnu, Tenn; Knoxville; Accounking Jenningt. Carole Jo; Powell; Pre-Veterlnary Jennings, .lulln; Fairbom, Ohio; Broadcasting Jenningl, Michael Bay; Watertown; Law quee, Lynn 0.; Bristol; Recreation Juan, Jon w.; Dryden. Va.; Mechanlcal Engineering Jlrlkovec, Janey; Nashville Johnson. Betsy; Madlsonville Johnson, Cnrolyn Ann; Greenville Johnaon, Dnvld 3.: Nashville; Civil Engineeran Johnson. Lolgh; Jackson Johnson. Lyndon D.; Memphls; History Johnson, ll. Bruce; Oak Ridge; Accounting Johmon. Ronald H.: Knoxville; Social Sclence Education Johnlon, Samuel IL: Bunlap Johnlon. Stcvcn C.; Knoxville; Marketing Adminlstratlon Johnson, Tancncc V.; Nashville; Civll Engineering Joluuon. W. Kirby: Jamestown; Accountlng Johnuon, Guy 3.: Memphis; Electrical Engineering Johnuon, Punch 0.; Athens, Ga.; Art Jonn, Becky IL; Dyersburg; Finance Jones, Both: Maylene, Ala Jonu, Martin; Memphis; Marketlng Administratlon Justice, Karen L; Hickory, N.C.; Pre-Pharmacy Kndlr, Zulklfll A.; Pur, Malaysla; Statistics Karim, Azizlm A4 Penang, West Malaysia; Agricultural Buslness Kati. Gabriel; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Keck, Wlllud: New Tazewell; Accounting Kelly. Luna E4 Huntsvllle, Ala.; Finance KCIIO, Anita; Memphis; Nursing Kulcy, Robert 6.; Helskell Kern. Wayne E.; Kingsport; Geology Kay, Amy IL; Clemmons, NC; Zool y chman, Ann E4 Oak Rldge; Food and Lodging H ll-K 0m $332 347 Kleswutter, Dlana; PTO. Armuelles, Panama; Archnzclure Klncer, Davld IL; Concord Klng, Leslie 0.; Knoxville; German Klng, Thomas P.; Surgoinsville; Pre-Dental Kirby, Ellen; Charlotte, NC; Elementary Education Knoch, Lori; Knoxville; Human Services Kotal, Audrey; Succasunna, N,J.; Liberal Arts Krndemer, Robert J. Jr.; Alcoa Kidder, Kuhleen; Chattanooga; Child and Family Studies Krels, Karen 5,; Wanburg; Accounting Kyker. Bill Joe; Greenback; Psychology Lady, Craig; Piney Flats; Mechanical Engineering Lnfortune, Greg; Boulder Creek, Calif. Lamb. Susan E.; Knoxville; Pnlilical Science Lane. Ruth A.; Chattanooga; Accounting Lulmer, Panl Jan: Knoxville; An EducaHon Latin. Karen; Rome. 6a.; Textiles and Cloth Merchandising Lawson, Steven A.; Paris, Ky.; Architecture Lawlng. Thomas F.: Charlotte, NC; Recreation Lay. Allyn M. Jr.; Columbia; Banking Lay. Janette; Oneida; Human Services Lnycook, Cllol; Jackson; Elememary Education Lee, Frank M. In; Smyrnd Architecture Lewls. Barbara Jenn; Nashville; Music Education Vocal Lewis. Patricia Ann; Memphis; Health Education Lay. Hugo, D.: Managua, Nicaragua; Architecmre ngon, Carol; Nashville; Public Health Education Llnebaugh, Leslie; Nashville; Advertising Llnk, Tereal A4 Waverly; Nursing Llpner, Marc C.: Crossville; Forestry lelngnon, Jerry D.: Stoneaga, Va ; Accounting Lohon, Gloria; Arlington; Human Services 348 Kieswetter-Lofton Seniors 1-0100! .n-n-c .. Long. Gary: Bristol; Psychology Long, Glen A.; Chattanooga; General Buslness Lothrop, Margaret M.; Knoxville; Sociology Lourle. Loulu: Columbia, 5.C,; Marketing Administration Love, .lulll E4 Elizabethtown English Education Love. Michael E.; Knoxville; Accountlng Lovelace, Wlllllm H.; Knoxville; Computer Science Lowe, Joy; Murfreesboro Lowery, Rlck H.: Shelbyville; Religious Studies Loy, Dennis; Chattanooga; Religious Studies Luckett, Ken; Kingston Springs; Political Science Lyons. Delene; Etowah; English Macon. There"; Knoxville; Music M-lkln, Gary; Memphis; Marketing Administration Malone, Marlon H.F.: Oak Ridge; Elementary Education Malone. Robin: Northfield, Ohio; Civil Engineering Malay. Jelly; Knoxville Manke, Janet; Knoxville Mann. Betty Rh-e: Memphis; Finance Mnnaclll, Harriet; Pigeon Forge; College Scholars March, Sarah F.; Pikesville; Elementary Education Manln, Jerry P.: Knoxville Martin, Karen L; Murfreesboro; Broadcasting Martin, Susan E.; Knoxville; Transportation That Nashville Sound Country music is a unique American art form that began as regional folk music. It was a language that spoke to the people of the rural South. It all began for Tenenssee in one little radio show that has become the longest con- tinuous running show in America's radio his- tory. It went on to make Nashville the uCountry Music Capital of the World." In a small studio at WSM radio was born the Grand Ole Opry. First begun as a take-off on the National Barn Dance, the Grand Ole Opry looked for a star to give the show an identity. It soon found many. Such luminaries as Roy Acuff, Bill Monroe, Minnie Pearl and Hank Williams soon joined its ranks. The Opry grew in fame and in size and has continued to flour- ish. In 1974, the Grand Ole Opry moved from WSMis studios to to its new quarters on the grounds of Opryland USA. In Knoxville the country music image is thriving. Sounds of an old fiddle and a steel guitar, a twangy voice and a banjo chord are brought to life in the Longbranch Saloon, Buddyis Bar-be-que and Dan and Graciets. Beer drinkers raise their mugs and sing along as the country and western bands strike up a lively tune. And on football Saturdays, strains of uRocky Top" echo throughout Neyland Stadium. Country musicis beginning was during the first half of this century, when the music grew up in several key centers which include Atlanta, Chicago and Austin, Texas. Each has had its day. But the one that has re- mained constantly in the forefront of coun- try musicis development is the capital city in the state of Tennessee. As Dolly goes disco and Tom T. Hall sings of infidel- ities, some music-makers still go in for the most basic of the country music: bluegrass. These musicians fiddle around and play old.time favorites during a UT recep- tion held for Lamar Alexander. Seniors Long-Martin w349 M-thll. Deborah; Oakdale; Elementary Education Mathis. Richard 5.: Knoxvtlle; Philosophy Maugham, Don-Id IL; Muscle Shoals, Alas, Elecmcal Engineering Maxwell, Carole Ann; Lolomo, Ind; Of!ice Adminiskrauon Mlyen. Ann E.: Marietta, 6a.; Marketing Administrakion McAlllater, J-mle 8.; Signal Mm.; Interior Design McBuver. Loulsa; Rutherfordton, N.C.; Broadcasting McCabe, James J.; Chatham, N.J.; Ornamental Horticulture McCabe, Patrlnk A.: Knoxville; Ornamental Horticukure McCaln, Clemence M.; Memphis; Undeclared A Liberal Arts McCall, G.C.; Brentwood; Marketing Administrmicn McCallle, Paul T.; Philadelphia, Pa.; Plant and Soil Science McClanllnn. March; Hixson; Elementary Education McClung, Jonnle; Somerset Ky,; Archnecture McClutg. Thomn; Maryville; Religious Studies McConnell. Beth Anne; Knoxville; Physical Education McDowell. Danny L; Canton, N.C. McFall, Jenny; Ethridge; Food and Lodglng McGhze. Glenna K-y; Oliver Springs; Elementary Education McGlblney, Eva J.: Rock Island; Elementary Education McGroom. Sun; Colliersville; Civil Engineering Mcllwulne. Gwen; Knoxville; Community Nutrition Mclnturff. Lin 0.: Bristol; Advertising McKinney. Mary L; Chattanooga; Real Estate and Urbanization McKown. Lane: Chattanooga; Insurance McLe-n, Hugh K4 Paris; Advenising McLemore, F. Shannon; Memphis; Marketing Administration McNabb. Jame. Alan; Oak Ridge; Economics McNalr. Klmberlln L; Dunwoody, Ga. McPherson, Donnie: Rome, Gas, Accounting Mefford. Linda Cuol: Morristown Melulml, Hahn; Knoxville; General Business Melhom. Jerri D-le; Wartburg; General Business Melhorn, Paul; Lanclng; Human Services Menegu, Brenda: LaFollene Mercer, Diana; Albany, 6a.; Undeclared Meredlth. William T.; Bluf? City; Agricultural Education Merrill. Brad; Gasden, Ala. Men", Dlvld E.: Knoxville; Civil Engineering Menhon. Jerry W.; St. Louis, Mo, Munmore, Sun; Norris; Transportation Minna, Gullya; Simsburg, Conn.; Physical Education Miller. Frederick M.: Nashville; Civil Engineering Miller, Knhy M.; Leltchfield, Ky,; Textile and Clothing Technology Miller. leble Jenn; Kingsport; Computer Science Mllupu. Lin 0.: Friendsville; Elementary Education Mlnnlch, Bill: Knoxville; Journalism Mock. Angel: 0.; Knoxville; Geology 35w Rheltney Reunion "Whatever it takes" is the motto for Mor- rill Hall,s Rheltneys. And to become a Rhelt- ney the only prerequisite is to live on the fifth floor or to be closely associated with them. The name Rheltney was taken in 1971 from Thomas Q. Rheltney who gained fame after dying from a sexual practice. Floor residents seem more like club mem- bers than dormmates. Jim tOiNeiD Fagan, a junior in business administration, said the group is based on an informal hierarchy and gives residents a chance to get to know one another. The Rheltneys are residence hall football champs. Other activities for the group in- clude a quarterly Rheltney party, an annual Gong Show, participation in intramural sports and various floor fraternizing. "We try to keep things going." said Bill Clark, a senior in business. itEveryone pitches in for parties. We expect our basket- ball team to make it to the Toilet Bowl." The reunion of the Rheltneys was celebrated at . their fall quarter party Oct. 6 at the Family Inn on Kingston Pike and Northshore Drive. Moles, Randall E.; Bean Station; Forestry Monday, Peggy E4 Speedwell; Banking Moon, Blll; Knoxville; Chemistry Moore, Rebecca; Surgoinsville; Elementary Education Moore. Rlckey L: Columbia; Physical Education Motgln, Jerome; Newark. N.Y,; General Business X Morgan, Steve; Newcomb; Accounting Morin. Patricia K.; Memphis; Psychology Motmnn, Reginald R.; Memphis; Political Science Morrison, Julie; Woodbridge, Va.; Economics Morrluon. Lorl; Atlanta, Ga.; Sociology Motley, Kathy; Knoxville; Public Health Education Mould, Dlvld; Johnson City; Journalism Moulton. Revondn 6.; Johnson City; Social Work Moyen, Jan; Oak Ridge; Zoology Murphy, Angel. M.; Johnson City; Biology Murphey, Gregory V.; Memphis; Electrical Engineering Murphey. Sharon Kay; Cleveland; Mechanical Engineering Myen, David 8.; Oak Ridge; Mechanical Engineering Myers, Vlckl; Knoxville; Accounting Nelse, Julia M.: Knoxviile; Journalism Neuemchwander. John; Knoxville; Transportation Nicholn. Sully 5.; Knoxville; Architecture Nicley, Steven E.; Bristol; Psychology Njar, Raphael, A4 Ikom, Nigeria; Agricultural Economics andl. Emeka F.: Knoxviile; Public Health Education Norment, Eunice; Memphis; Accounting Norton, Douglas E.; Greeneville; Pre-Medical Norwood, Margaret: Lawrenceburg; Office Administration Obetcn, lbllng I.E.; River State, Nigeria; Plant and Soil Science M 1 -0b 0 es Sail: i 351 O'Brtant. Julie Ann; Kingston O'Connor, Jane: E. III: Knoxville; aw O'Hara, Peng; Oak Ridge; Physical Therapy O'Keefe. Rebeccl 1.; Kingston; Forestry O'Malley, Mlchzlle; Nashville; Journalism Oppenhelm, Carol; Nashville; Child and Family Studies OI'III. Dekwerl W.: Knoxville Orr, James W. Jr; Culloka; Mechanical Engineering Osborn, Edward E; Knoxville, Accounting Osborne. Judy; Alcoa; Elementary Education Oswalt, Joye J.: Memphis; Nursing Onlnger, Richard; Knoxville; Journalism Overby, Jlm C.; Memphis Page, Sandie: Memphls; Special Education Pnnlllk, Ray; Memphis; Civil Engineering Parker, Constance E.: Dunwoody, Gat; Nursing Patker. Jouph 3.: Kingston. lnd.; English Education Parklns, Kristy; South Charleston, W.V. Pnrrlah, Bob: Nashville; Veterinary Medtcine Pltrluca, Cln'lnopher; Knoxville; Metallurgical Engineering Pattenon, June. 0. III: Memphis; Chemistry Payne. Eldon; Russellville; Transportation Perklnl. Pam; Morris Chapel; Broadcasting Penln, Klmherly IL; Knoxville; Art Education Pete". Sand" IL; Friendsville Peterson. Norrlne L; Pompano Beach, Fla. Peterson, Robert; Kingston; Industrial Engineering Petite, Cynthla; Et Hampton, N.Yt; Child and Family Services Peltovsky, Rhonda L; Germantown; Advertising Phelpu, William; Knoxville: Political Science 352 0 OtBriant-Phelps Seniors Checkmate Ever wonder how an umbrella on sale for $2 could cost up to $20? Well, if that umbrella is paid for at the bookstore with a bad check, itts highly possi- ble. After the check is discovered insuffi- cient, it is sent to the bank for a deluxe $7 to $10 trip through the computer. From here the check travels back to the bookstore where UT collects an additional With the cancellation of check-cashlng service at branch bookstores, the University Bookstore has be- come the hub for student banking. Nearly 2,000 checks are cashed at the bookstore every day. $5 from the guilty student. After 10 days, the charge increased to $10. Final analysis: an expensive $22 umbrella. This same story is a daily occurrence at UT with a quarterly average of 5,000 bad checks amounting to more than $17,500. Students who write more than two insuffi- cient checks to the university are automati- cally placed on a list for 12 months which prohibits them from writing further checks. Many students resort to selling blood to the Plasma Alliance in order to get the mon- ey necessary to clear their name. Phillipa. Mike; Ellenwood. Ga, Plnk-t-H. K. Ray; Thompson, 6a.; Law Pltner, Vlcky; Knoxville; Recreation Pun, Lia; Knoxvllle; Accounting Poll. Elizabcth IL: Ocean Ridge, Flag Art Pollng. Robert; Bristol; Geology Polo, Claudio; Caracas, Venezuela; Industrial Engineering Polzln, Guy 1.; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Pope, C-rol Anne; Yorkville; Textiles Porter, Kimberly A.: McMinnville; Elementary Educatlon Potts. Cheryl A.; Memphis; Marketing Administration Price. Jerry; Dandridge; Music Education Prlce. Muy; Alcoa Pruett. Arthur; Waverly; Transportation Prue", Curie L; Terrace Park, Ohio; Speclal Education Ruby. March 5.; Knoxville; Chlld and Family Studies Radclllfe. John D.; Charleston. W. Va.; Architecture Rider, Larry D.; Nashville; Electrical Engineering Ralney, Jclnnc: Knoxville; Economics Ramsey, Debra; Piney Flats; Child and Family Studies Ransey. Evangellne; Knoxville; Educauon RIm-ey, Willlnln A.; Nashville; Business Administration Randell. Rhys; Atlanta, Ga Ransom, Juan. D.; Somervllle Rut. Sand"; Enka, N.C,; Biology Rawluon, Edward; Birchwood; Ornamental Honlcultuxe Ray, Scott E.; ML Juliet; Journalism Rlymond. Peggy; Memphis Rea. Caryn; Knoxville; Human Services Road, Brand: Lee; Memphis; Microbiology Read. Margaret Ann: Brownsville; Biology Reagln, Steve; Pigeon Forge; English Education Reece, Camellia A.; Springfield; Human Services Rennker, Kathryn Len; Maryville; Elementary Education Richards. Joyce L; Rogersville; Accounting Rlchlrdnon, Jean; Nashville; Accounting Rlclluduon. Rodney L; Memphis; Transportation Rlchardlon, Shella; Oak Ridge; General Business Ricki, Rene C.; Arlingmn; Elementary Education ngn, Warren A.; Knoxville; Pre-Medical Riley. Robert 5. JL: Nashville; Electrical Engineering Rlpley, Jlmel; Knoxville; English Rlppy. John M.; Elon College, N.C.; Architecture Roberta, Anthony; Knoxvllle Roberta, Donald L; Knoxville; Transportation Roberta. Jame. E.; Knoxville; Foreign Languages Roberts, Len; Lenoir City Roberta. Llndu: Knoxville; Nursery School Education Phlllips-Roberts s 353 Seniors Roby, Ellie IL; Chicago, IlL; Marketing Administration Rochelle, Russell 8.: Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Roeben, Robin L; Memphis; Broadcasting Rogers. Cynthia 5.; Birmingham, Mich; German Rogen, Kim; Seymour; Health Education Rohllng. Cindy: Lawrenceburg; Dietetics Rose, Walter; Signal Mm; Zoology Rosenberg, Jnck A.: Memphis; Marketing Administrakion Ron, Bub: Knoxville; Interior Design Ron, John W. JL; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Rowe, Janet; Knoxville; Elementary Education Rowz, Peggy; Knoxville; Science Education Rutherford. Cynthln M.: Knoxville; Elementary Education Slhhar, Fady; Statesville, NC. Sande", Frederlck; Arlington Heighs, 11L; Ornamental Education Scarborough, Jerethu 13.; Knoxville; English Scarborough, Jeffrey 6.; Knoxville; Biology Schanl, Ducy J.; Paris; Biology Shellds. Willlam F.; Knoxville Schmittou, Lorna; Hohenwald; Computer Science Schwelzet, Jlm JL; Chattanooga; Accounting Scott, Bwendolyn: Memphis; Office Administration Selle, David; Kingsport: Pre-Medical Scawrlght, Donna F.; Knoxville; Biology Semmen, John M.; Memphis; Finance Seward, Shelia L; Aurora, 111.; Child and Family Smdies Shlcklford, Michael; Fort Campbell, Ky.; English Shanks. Karen; Knoxville; Textiles Shnnkc, Karen Beth: Greenville; Elementary Education Shannon. Cheryl A.: Portland; Office Administration Sharp, Jun M.; Jefferson City; Home Economics Shavzr, Sherry D.; Knoxville; Physical Education Shelton, Julie; Memphis; Elementary Education Shivers. Llsa' Knoxville Shom-ket, Donna A., Knoxville; Liberal Arts Shot. Joel; Oak Ridge; Chemical Engineering Shvedn, Mlchnel; Knoxville; Aerospace Engineering Sllno. Mlclnzl; Memphis; Marketing Administration Slegll, Lawrence C.; Old Bethpage; Food and Lodging Slegtlu. Sandy; Knoxville; Broadcasting Silvers, Gloria 1.; Rogersville; Physical Education Sllverueln, Debble; Knoxville; Marketing Admlnistraiton Slmerly, Debra L; Concord; Nutrition Slmmonu, Jacquc H.: Helena, Ala. Sink, Deborah Ann; Cleveland; Broadcasting Slxsmlth. Jeanne; Hillsdale, N.Y ; Elementary Education Skelton. Mark A.; Surgoinsville; Public Administration Skrutlnc, Kristine; Spring City; Pre-Medical 3 5 4 gzrisgrsskrastins One Friday night about 11 years ago, I was feeling distressed about something or another, uninspired by the thoughts of an- other uneventful weekend. I was reading the sports page and I glanced through the sched- ule of Saturday's collegiate football games. The answer to my boredom immediately came to mind - I would go to Knoxville to see my Tennessee Volunteers play. It would be the first game I would attend in person after following the Vols for as long as I could remember. A 1957 televised Tennessee football game and the spirit of TennesseeIs players had captivated an impressionable 6- year-old Louisville, Kentuckian, and no foot- ball team in Kentucky as far as I was con- cerned had equaled TennesseeIs tradition or intensity sufficient to gain my respect. So UT it was. I told my parents I was going to a state park with friends early the next morning and nds would be gone all day. With alibi approved, I got up very early somewhat leary about hav- ing to hitchhike since I was not old enough to drive. In the cool crispness of a Louisville, November morning, I walked a half-block to the exit of the interstate and began my trek to Big Orange Country. I reached Knoxville in the pre-football game traffic, which I have since learned to avoid, and was amazed at the carnival atmo- sphere of those headed toward Neyland Sta- dium. It must have been obvious that I was new to all of this. I did not have a great deal of trouble purchasing a ticket which I bought at face value. Once inside the stadium, I was awed by the great number of people, about 60,000 as I recall. By the end of the game, my long choice of Tennessee football was confirmed, and it was apparent that I would develop an uncommon loyalty for this team, its university and this town. I felt very much Slater, Fred M.; Manchester; Psychology Sllnger, Sharon: Riceville Slllkl. Wlllllm A.; Oak Ridge; Undeclared Smllley, Lellle F.; Sewanee; Nursing Smith, Ann; Bethel Park, Pai Smltln. Douglas 6.; Oak Ridge; Biology By way of the South Ramp, spectators file out of Neyland Stadium. Many UT fans find Saturdayls game reason for a Friday through Sunday celebration of crisp autumn afternoons, cherished memories and a show of loyal support for Tennesseels Big Orange. at ease here among the football pandemon- ium despite the realization I did not know anyone here. These people were my friends; we were here for the same reason. Tennessee beat Tulane that day 35-14. On my way back to the interstate headed toward Louisville, I stopped to buy some- thing orange, a souvenir of my visit. I bought a pair of orange socks which I planned to wear should I ever return for another game. I have not missed a home game since that time - Alabama was my 7lst consecutive home game. The indirect participation where I side with the Tennessee Volunteers persists. I feel very much at ease and at home when I am at UT. Several weeks ago just before Tennes- seels game with UCLA, Tom Siler, sports editor for the Knoxville News-Sentinel, said in a published article, uTennessee football is traffic jams, boats on the river, white mums with orange ribbons, newspaper columns and books. It is 83,000 who keep coming back and those who wish they could, beauti- ful people." Amen. Beautiful people. My blood runs deep orange in the appreciation of the peo- ple and the life I have come to know and love since I became engulfed by that intangi- ble, inescapable spirit of Tennessee football. Saturdays at Neyland Stadium are kept at fever pitch by those orange-clad young men running onto the field through the T forma- tion of the Pride of the Southland Band. I have developed a deep affection for this university and my life has been enriched by the results of an association which began by watching a football game on television some 21 years ago. I still wear a pair of orange socks to Ten- nessee football games. Today, as always, GO BIG ORANGEPI - A personal letter from Gary D. Logston. SI -S ' h ategeiiis X 355 Smith, Edwin E. III; Nashville; Finance Smith, Karen Ann; W.P., Fla, Smith, Karen W.; Knoxville Smith, Mark 5.; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Smith, Pamela Kay; Appalachia, Va.; English Smlth, Shelia J.; Seymour; Elememary Education Smlth, Tan L; Roswell, 6a.; Journalism Smllh. William R. H; Cleveland; Theater Smltherman. Kenton 0.: Oak Ridge; Zoology Smoak, Bradley D.; Johnson City; Civil Engineering Snow, Donna L.; East Ridge; Special Education Sohn, Choon Ruiz Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Sorrcllc. Cheryl 0.; Chattanooga; English Soulherland. Norma Ann; Dickson; Home Economics Spain, Linda; Nashville; General Business Spencer, Rebecca 5.; Knoxville; Elementary Education Springer, Manhn Ann; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Spurllng, Linda A.; Madisonville; Microbiology Sroujl. Suzy; Nazareth, Israel; Pre-Medical Small, Wllllam A.; Nazarem, Israel; Pre-Medical Sturkey. Gundn; Knoxville; Psychology Stamen, James F.; Clearwater; Computer Science Stephenson, James G. I"; Cleveland; Electrical Engineering Stephenson, Mary 6.; Murfreesboro; Elementary Education Steuben Klm; Murfreesboro; Psychology Stockhausen, Jamel M.; Amiock; Chemical Engineering Stokes, Tom; Knoxville; Art Stone, Ann; Benmn; Health Education Slookubury. Janice P.: Jacksboro; Elementary Education Stnln. James E. Jr.; Kingston; Civil Engineering Street, Gordon P.: Nashville; Broadcasting Shane, Suzie; Worthington, Ohio; Nursing SIIlb-nm. Gulllermo: Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Sweet, Mary J.; Abington, Va.; Recremion Swlnel, Klthy; Hermitage; Special Education Tankenley. Mike; Jackson; Marketing 356 , ExitESankersley Clad in knee length khakis, navy knee socks and navy blazers 36 Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon pledges served as the official pall bearers for Coach Bryantts funeral. The mock ceremony was conducted Fri- day, Oct. 20 for the third time in six years as the Sigma Alpha Epsilons buried Bear Bry- ant in a funeral complete with pall bearers, casket and a 30-car procession. The funeral march, distinguished by bum- ing headlights and funeral flags, began at the SAE house, wound down Volunteer Boule- vard and back up Andy Holt Avenue until it had made a full loop around campus. The idea of "buryinf Bear Bryant origi- nated six years ago and SAE Bo Carey is to be credited. The funeral is conducted only when Tennessee meets Alabama in Neyland Stadium. The SAEs do not actually put Bear William "Bear" Brown lies in state as Greg Robinson turns to confer with Martin Daniel concerning final ar- rangements before the funeral procession begins on the Friday before the Alabama-Tennessee clash. Tlnzer, Mark W.: Kingsport; Food and Lodging Tarpy, Stephen 3.: Knoxville; Undeclared Tate, Edward; Parrotsville; Undeclared Taylor. Jeffrey K.: Johnson City; Public Administration Taylor, Klmberly .I.; Harriman; Human Services Taylot, Randall; Dayton; Architecture Taylor. Rebecca F.; Knoxville; Elementary Education Taylor, Robert 0.; Nashville; Marketing Temple, Mugnet L: Knoxville; Art Terhune. Doug 5.: Hohokus, N.Ji; Marketing Terry, Denise 5.: Bulls Gap; Undeclared tPaul' Bearers six feet under, but rather trek around cam- pus to get students excited about the tradi- tional rival game. ttThis is our way of kicking off the biggest weekend of the football season," Jim Parks, SAE president said. HWetre just trying to raise some school spirit, and since Bear Bry- ant is the most prestigious college football coach, we thought it appropriate to bury himf Parks said. William Brown, the SAE's custodian, was decked in the traditional red checkered hat and served as Bear Bryant. ttThis is funfi Brown said. Pm glad to do anything for these great men." Parks concluded by saying, ttWe donTt mean any harm by the funeral, its just our way of getting involved in the biggest foot- ball weekend of the season." The casket-laden truck is followed by the pall bear- ers and then the 30cm procession as the march begins. The funeral merited coverage by Calvin Sneed of Knox- ville's WATE television station. ""2311: T 357 Taylor, Derek Ft; Big Stone Gap, Vat Tentamenl. G. Steven; Knoxville; Marketing Tevep-ugh, Carol W.; Knoxvllle; Planning Tevepaugh, Jim; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Theus, Orly 5.; Knoxville; Advertising Thomu, Terry D.; Bybee; Mechanical Engineering Thoma, William H.; Adanta. Gas, Biology Tlpton. Dabble L; Memphis; Special Education Toluow. Becky; Knoxville; Marketing Topping, Carol; Maryville; Psychology Trammell. Brian H.; Oak Ridge; History Turner. Danny L: New Johnsonville; Anthropology Turner, De-n M.; Knoxville; Pre-Medical Turner, Ramon. J.; Jackson; Microbiology Turner, Stephen E.; Cleveland; Insurance Uney. Bllly C.; Knoxville; Industrial Engineering Van Ingram. David; Chattanooga Vandetgtlff, Linda; Manchesker; Engineering Vlugn, John D.; Knoxville; Finance chey, Vicki: Paris; Interior Design Vega, Sllvedo: W. New York, NJ; Undeclared Vllll. Altollec M4 SKgnal Mountain; Physlcal Education Vlck, Gina; Madison; Elementary Educatlon Vorll. Mollie E.; Bexley, Ohio; Marketing Wlddell, Nuncy A.; Wthperlng Pines; Public Administration Wagner. Stephen A.; Parls; Political Science Walker. Diane 5.: Nashville; Law Walker, Dirk E4 Germantown, Ind; Biology Walker, Fred M. Jr.: Knoxville; Electrical Engmeerlng Walker. June! L; KnovaIe; Textiles Walker, Jay 5.; Ft. Wonh, Texas; Chemical Engineering Walllce. Celia; McMinnvillz; Pre-Pharmacy Wnnlco. Debor-h A4 Oak Rldge; Pre-Dental Ward, lele M.: Pigeon Forge; Advertising Watson, RIch-rd A.: Knoxville; Chemical Engineerlng Weaver. Anne: Knoxville; Forestry Webb. Kathleen: Huntington. W.Va,; Real Estate Webb. Ronald; Kingsport; Advertising Webster, Patrick Lee; Manchester; Journalism Wehmnn, Mellul H.; Chattanooga; Accounting Welbom, Rachel; Boone, NC; General Business Wheeler. Geoffrey L; Vienna, Va.; Ornamental Horticulture White. Debn L.; Grafton, Va.; Personnel Management Whlte, Elvin IL; Knoxville; Psychology While. Sandra; Memphis: Nursing Whltlng, Alven L; Memphis; Accounting Whhney, Rich; Kenering, Ohio; Business Wiley, Mary E.: Oak Ridge; Interior Design Wllkcnon. Carol L; Corryton; Marketing 358 'l'estament-Wllkerson Seniors L Males must f t be escorted ; at all times vm-uao mun: Thane" i2 00 w 1: on w Emma! i: as mm; m m mm diam rm vluurnon Wilkerson. Connle A.: Mohawk; Distributive Education Wilkinson, Nancy L: White House; Real Estate Wlllllmu, Cynthia D.; Memphis; Advertising Williams. John M.; Murfreesboro; Journalism Wlllllml, Mucu- S.; Blountville; Computer Science Wlllllmu, Michael W.; Dayton; Cile Englneering Know Your ABCs Nearly 8,200 students live in the confines of UTTs 14 residence halls. Therefore, provi- sions have to be made for providing some degree of privacy. This privacy comes in part through the concept of differentiated housing. To most students, differentiated housing means regu- lated open house. To have or not to have open house. That isnit the only choice. A student may opt for A housing which allows no visitation by members of the opposite sex. B housing schedules four hours of visitation each week. Those hours are determined by the residents of that floor. C housing has 12 hours of open house four days a week. Finally, E housing, only in Andy Holt Apartments, has unres- Thls sign in a South Carrlck elevator tells the story for A, B and C housing. Girls on B and C housing soon learn the ritual of escorting males from the lobby to their rooms. The 12th floor allows no visitation. tricted visiting priviledges. The difference between D and E housing, besides the apartment versus suite format, is the amount of programming, rules and, di- rect supervision. Opinions regarding open house vary. Jodi Inman, a freshman pre-vet major living in Clement, likes the variety of visitation times. iiItis nice being able to be in your room with girlfriends knowing you donit have to mind your pis and q,s all the time because guys may be on the floor." Bill Zdancewicz, a sophomore undecided major, said he moved to Merrill Hall because uI didnit like being told when I could have my mother in my room." There,s much being said about visitation policies at UT. But differential housing ac- cording to the residence hall handbook, is a condition that can have a marked influence on scholastic habits. Willlaml. Paul A.: Bristol, Va.; Political Science Wlllilmoon, Jamel M.: Memphis; Civil Engineering Wllllnglnm, Albert D.; Oak Ridge; General Business WIIIII. Debora E4 Hillsboro; Elementary Education WIIIII. Leon W. Ill: Knoxvllle; Marketlng Willockl, Jamie K.: Knoxville; Accounting Wilson, Joe; Englewood; Food Technology Wlllon, Susan; Knoxville; Textlles Wlnnlck. Vlckl; Germantown; Blology Wlnnon, Ruuell IL: Jackson; y Economics Wluman, Suun; Portland; Pre-Pharmacy Wojclecllowokl. Gene; Ft Lauderdale, Fla.; J ournalism Wokomn, Elizabeth, W.; Knoxvllle; Theater Wood, Alice; Klngsport: Elementary Education Wood. WIllhm F. Jr.; Knoxville; Accounting Woodcock, Randy; Newark, DeL; Psychology Woodl. Alln D.; McMInnvtlle; Animal Sclence Woody. chonh A.; Knoxvllle; Pre-Pharmacy lk -W d WI ersonSezfor: m 359 Wooten. Loren; Cordova; Physical Education Wright, Dnvld L; Chattanooga; Pre-Medical Wright. Wlllon; Fayetteville Yarhlo. Amy K.; Dyersburg; English Yeldell. Sherry L: Memphis; Ornamental Horticulture Young, Donna M.; Bridgewater, N.J.; Nursing Young, Rocky H.; Maryville; Undeclared Zellmer. Mule; Knoxville; Music Education The pet craze is fast spreading over the campus, and three of the most interesting examples live on the 13th floor of Merrill Hall. Gene, Soldier and Partner, the three guinea pigs, have shared a room with Liz Starnes for well over a year now. iiGuinea pigs are great petsf, Liz said. iiThey talk to you and let you feed them and play with themfi None of them will bite, she adds. Gene, the larger of two calico pigs, is about 20 months old. He was one of five baby pigs born down the hall from Liz in Hess her freshman year. uGene is the icool pigf He goes into cere- monial jumps every time I let him out onto the bed," Liz said. . She calls Soldier, the other calico pig, the usuper pig" because he,s an escape artist. Although keeping pets In your room is against regulations, some cannot break ties with their mena- gerie. One such student is Morrill resident Liz Starnes who cares for guinea pigs Gene, Soldier and Partner, 360w Swezogfjhllmer Pigs in the Blanket She gave Soldier away once, but he was returned because his new owner got tired of chasing him. Partner is the "friendly pig" because he lets everyone pet him. Liz thinks he might be the oldest of the three because of the gray hairs scattered throughout his black coat. Liz decided to take Soldier and Partner in when a friend said he could no longer keep the two pets. There was plenty of room in the cage she salvaged from a rabbit trans- port truck. What if she gets caught? Well, it wonit be the first time. Before, she has waited for the RA to leave the room and hidden her pets behind closed doors. Liz plans to keep her guinea pigs for an- other year or so, although she doesnit plan to live on campus next year. Maybe then the pets wonit be in a position that tempts them to chew the dangling belts or dirty socks that now surround them. Able. Anlolnnc C.: Memphis, Liberal Am Acres. Mary; Oak Rldge; Business Education Adklna, Boyce T.; Cedar Hill; Pre-Medical Ad", Lablb; Knoxville; Economic: Aguirreurreu. Lulu: El Salvador; Civil Engineering Ahmed. Molnmed 3.; Benghazi. Libya; Electrical Engineering Alluhle, Tina L; Greenville; Animal Science Albln, Robe" H.; Houston, Texas; Advertising Albrlnon, John, Mark; Signal Mm; Personnel Management Alex-ndu, Edward; Muncie, lmi; Child and Family Studies Allen, Ronald D.: Selrner; Marketing Administration Allen. Steven M.: Knoxville; Undeclared - leeral Arts Alloway, Kim; Memphis; Pre-Medical Almqulu. Warren L; Piscataway, NJ; Architecture Ambrose. Clle; Nashville; Marketing Adminstration Anderson, June- A.; Nashville; Physical Education Anderson. Mellnda L; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Anderton. Sharon 5.; Knoxville Angel, Wllll-m D.; Knoxvllle; Speech and Theatre Armlateld, Dorothy; Denham Springs, La. Armstrong, Donald P.; Knoxville Armstrong, Mary F.; Rogersville; Pre-Physlcal Therapy Arnold. Gregory; Knoxville; Psychology Arnold. Laun 5.; Oak Ridge; Accounting Amold. Tlmothy IL; Denver, Colo; Accounting Auhworth, Kimberly: Memphis; Accounting Aye". William R.; Waverly Blcon, Raleigh L; Knoxville; Hlstory Ballay. Beecher; Knoxvllie; Broadcasting Bllley, Christi; Nashville Baird, Cllolyn; Dunwoody, 6a,; Food Technology Bancroft. Ellzlbeth; Jackson; Recreation Blnnaki, Je" H.: Memphis; Transportation Blrham. Jinn K.; Maryville; Journalism Barlew, Susan F.; Chattanooga; Child and Famlly Studies Barton, Klmberly A.; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Bnlnm. Jimmy: K.: McMinnvxlle; Music Education Ban, Non D.: Memphis linen, Ed; Huntsville, Ala.; Advertising Bntun. Lisa A.; Orlando. Fla, Beasley. Benjamin 6.; Oak Ridge; Chemical Engineering Geblcy, Shuon; Blountville; Nurslng Benalm Katz, Sandra; Knoxville Bethune, Tanya: Chattanooga; Art Black, Margaret M.: Summerville, SC; Nursing Blake, Stephanie 5.; Upper Marlboro, Md; Interior Design Bland. Bella; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Blockmln. Huold 5.; Memphis; Pre-Veterinary Able-Blockman 36 1 Juniors Blount, Debra: South Pittsburgh; Animal Science Badlc, Jerry L.; Knoxville; Marketing Administration Booth. Pun; Bristol; English Education Bowen. Cathy: Nashville; Finance Bowleo. Jlm; Knoxville Bnckman, John IL; Nashville; Ornamental Horticulture Brakerblll. Larry; Loudon; History Brantley. Teresa; Powell; Office Administration Brain. Ellen; Nashville Brittaln, Wlllllm H.: Morristown; Broadcasting Brock. Crlu; Clinton; Music Education Brooks. Anne C.; McMinnville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Brooks, June! Lou: Harrogate; . Home Economics Education Brooks. Linda D.; Clinton; Pre-Pharmacy Broughton, Gregory 5.; Pine Mtn. 6a.; Music Education Brown, Betty 6.; Lebanon; Pre-Nursing Brown, Laura L; Jackson; Psychology Brown, Mltzl. L. Seymour Bryan, Janet 5.; Knoxville; Child and Family Studies Buckles, Stephen C.; Kingspon; Transportation Bull. Thomn M.; Knoxville Undeclared - Liberal Arts Bullock, Julle L; Knoxville Bulge". Dean; Knoxville; Journalism Bumell, Mary, J.: Concord; English -B 362i 333:2; Gentlemen Place Your Bets Betting is a big-time sport at UT. On any given day, a UT student can be found plac- ing a wager on a dart, card, basketball or football game. Finding a bookie or a parlay sheet is no difficult task either. Parlay sheets work on a point spread system with a list of all the games to be played that day. A bettor may place a wager on one or several of the games. The more games bet on, the higher the winnings, but the chances of winning also decrease. Parley sheets circulate through many of the fraternities on campus. One bookie, who operates out of a fraternity house, said ap- proximately 50 to 60 percent of the guys bet weekly. IIOut of 70 that bet, about three win," he said. IlGenerally, I take in $80 to This parlay sheet was used by students to bet on the games. The Kentucky-Tennessee game was predict- ed as 21 to 17 with a 3V2 point spread. $100. Out of whatever I collect, I get to keep 40 percent or about $30 to $40. uUsually I bet every day on something, whether its a football game, darts or a back- gammon game," he said. "Right now I have 12 six-packs coming in from winning bets." Another better said he placed wagers on football games occasionally, and then only a small amount. III bet because it makes the game more interesting to watch." Although male dominated, females do get involved. One female said she had bet on games four times. HIt,s fun to win, but Pm not going to bet any more.n Still another bettor said he bet regularly during both the football and basketball sea- sons. "On the Superbowl I bet $50. I bet to make money because I usually win." One bettor seemed to sum up the reasons why people bet when she said, lIWhy not? It,s free moneyl'I Burton, Jlmmy; Cullecka; Agricultural Buslness Bye", Mlchlel T.; Canden; Aerospace Engineering Byrd, William K.: LaFollette: Undeclared - leeral Ans Cllunel, Nichollo; Knoxvllle; Chemistry Calvert. Connle; Savannah; Nutritlon Cantrell, Phllllp: Nashville; General Buslness Cardin, Linda P.: Madisonville; Undeclared Carlon, Betoy F.: Memphls Carr. Michael E.; Maryville; Mechanical Engineering Carroll, Shelli; Winchester; Advertising Caner, Martin C.; Knoxvllle; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Chambcn. Deidre; Memphis; Accounting Children, Lennie A4 LaFollene; Broadcasting Children, Tam; Gary, W, Va. Clark, Andre; Klngsport; Undeclared Clark, Dena 51.; Knoxville; Sociology Cluke. Melanie: Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.; Nursing Coffey, Kuen E.: Morristown; Horne Economlcs Education Colley, Vlvhn; Corryton; Nursing Cole. Benjamin; Knoxville Coleman, Bally; Chattanooga Cook, Mlclnel L.: Strawberry Plains; Psychology Cooke, M-rtln W.; Knoxvllle; Speech and Theatre Coopcr, Guy L22; Pulaski; PrevVeterlnary Cope, Be!!! A.; Memphis; Anthropology Copa, Kathryn Ann; Maryvme; Nursing Coppenhln, Mlchul C.; Reston, Va; History Corlcw. Kathy; Nashville; Elementary Education Counce. Loullc E4 Vienna, Va.; Zoology Cow-n, D. M-thew; Nashville; Finance Coweley. Claire V.; Marblehead, Maine; Broadcasung Cox, anela; Nashville; Muslc Education Cnu. Donna Mule: Hammnn; Nursing Crawford. Tab E.: Kingsport; Biology Clevuu, Denice; Slgnal Mm; Pre-Dental Hygiene Crichton, Suun; Memphis; Pre-Nurslng Cllgler, Robert 6.; Shelbyville; Pre-Law Crouch, Cynthll 6.; Memphis; Pollucal Science Crowd". Denllc: Seviervllle; Wildllfe and Flsh Science Cubenon, Tenn Ann; Knoxville; Psychology Dado, Jamal F4 Amman, Jordan; Clvll Engineering Darby, Joy; Pensacola, Fla. Davln. Boyd A.: Huntland; Journallsm Dnvla. Charla E.; Knoxville; Accounting DIVII, Mona L: Kingston Springs; Food Science Demo. Linn: Bluff City Dcponcr, Juncnc C.; Memphls Dculucr, Mark; Johnson City; Pre-Law B -D 3:212: B63 Dickerson, Bonnie: Chalfont, Pa.; Art Dilllngham , Dawn; Waverly Dodgen, Eddie Ray; Pigeon Forge; Accounting Donaldson, John M.; Carthage; Accounting Donoghue. Mary P.; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Donovan, Carole; Wilmington, Dels, Architecture Doulhat, Melinda 5.; Midway; Physical Education Doyle. Tlmothy; Dubugue, Iowa Dredge. Elaine; Columbia; College Scholars bugger. Tony; Culleoka Dunavant, Jenn: Des Plaines, lllt; Psychology Dunn. Deborah A.; Old Fort; Nursery School Dunnlvant. Laurel; Pulaski; Human Services Dyer, Sunnne E.: Knoxville; Secretarial Studies Eadu, Annette IL; Knoxville Earl, Jlll; Knoxville; Psychology Euley, Roulyn 0.; Savannah; Home Economics Education Ellil, Angela; Harriman; Textiles and Clothing Hound Dog One of the long-standing symbols and tra- ditions at UT has been the presence of Smo- key at Tennessee football games. The cur- rent Smokey is the fifth in a line of pure- breed, blue-tick coonhounds. The 6-year-old Smokey resides at a per- manent home in Seymour at the Pine Crest Kennels owned by Sam Hufferman. Smokey is registered under the name of Sports Direc- tor Bob Woodruff, and students at the Agri- culture campus tend to the dogts needs, making sure he leads a dogts live. You can see Smokey at all home and away games, as he can be found traveling to other games on football Saturdays with trainers Al Williams and Jimmy Graves, both pre-veterinary students. As of now, there are no prospective heirs to Smokeyts turf, as UT,s mascot has not been bred. But do not despair, according to trainers, there should be little Smokies with- in the year. Smokey was chosen as a result of the 1953 pep club contest to select a mascot. The present Smokey is from a line of canines owned by Rev. W.C. Brooks. 36M ?litiiim'ams Elomln, Abdelmoncm F.; Knoxville; Engineering Physics Elmd, Darull R. Jr.; Greenville; Biology Ernest. Fred W.: Knoxville; Undeclared, Business Administration Emen, Hall; Knoxville Encalona, Antonio; Venezuela; Electrical Engineering Eastman, Don; Nashville; Accounting Eaten, Lee"; Hermitage; Marketing Adminstration Evanu. Pun: Jacksboro; English Education Evcrhln. Mark T.: Sulfolk, Va; Psychology Ezekwe, Cyril 1.; Knoxville; Undeclared Faldley, Brian; Blountville; Chemical Engineering Furlu. Larry; Bristol Faulkner. Charles; Knoxville Fee. Debonll L; Oak Ridge; Journalism Ferretl. John F.: Cleveland; IMerior Design Field, Mark L; Knoxville Field. Monica L; Dickson; Nulrition Science Finger. Conny 6.: Louisville; Accounting Fischer. Lynn; Fallatin; Biology Fllher, John W. Ill; Muncie, Foster, Karen; Lake Cny; Accounting Faust, Vickie L; LaFollene; Coor. UG. Pro. Diete. Fowler. Alan; Springfield; Undeclared - Business Administration Franklin, Carol E.; Knoxvule; General Business Frazlcr. Michael J.: Nashville; Electrical Engineering French, Mlchael P.: Kettering, Ohio; Art Freuchmln, Role; Maryville; Nursing Frlenon, Thoma. IL ll: Morristown; History Frilouky, Anne 12.; Battle Creek, Mich; Maxketing Administration Fulllngton, Linda; Morristown; Theatre Fuuell, Jane A.: Maryville Galiher, Michael; Tulsa, Okla; Broadcasting Gallagher, Danny M.: Nashville; Marketing Administration Galyon. Laun; Knoxville; Elementary Education Garland. Leanne; Knoxville; Music Gelry, Rebecca A.; Knoxville; Interior Design Genny. Davld C.; Walnut Grove, N.C.; Animal Science Gentry, Teri; Memphis; Home Economics Gettyu, Suun C.: Knoxville; Animal Sclence Ghannldlan, Farhad; Knoxville Gibbons. Tommy: Cleveland; Broadcasting Glbha, June 6.; Shelbyville; Journalism Glffln, Wendy 5.; Fort Wayne, Ind.; Marketing Gllet, Mary Sue; Greeneville; Journalism Glynn, Ja"; Wilmington, DEL; Recreation Goad. Cheryl; Oak Ridge; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Gonns, Pamela: Oak Ridge; vaPhysical Therapy Goode, Melody; Winchester; Nursing Eloman-Goode 365 Juniors Goodfleld, Jane! 0.; Knoxville; Marketing - MSO Gouge, Jann; Johnson City; English Guy, Edward D. JL: Berkeley, Calif.; Accounting thzul, Jlnet M.: Mountaintop, Pa; Architecture Green, Marlon K.; Bristol Gregory. Bruce A.; Lafollette RA-VH Coed living came one step closer to reali- ty when Morrillis female resident assistants switched rooms with the male resident assis- tants one night. On Feb. 17 from 5 pm. to 8 am, the RAs packed their bags and headed to differ- ent rooms on different floors. Some moves went quietly, but on a few floors, the residents had the times of their lives. Karen Foster, an RA on the 14th floor, had to struggle just to find a bed. The men on the sixth floor had hidden all the furni- ture, and a wild goose chase followed. As she stepped off the elevator, her bed was set up in the lobby. She finally got the bed in the room, but found the door without a lock. Other RAs found their beds short-sheet- ed, filled with crackers or entirely missing. Griffith, Stephlnle J.: Whitwell; lnterlor Design Guennet, Portia; Kingston; Broadcasting Guge. Rodney H.: Maryville; Accounting Hall. chquellne; Memphis; Office Administration H-Iueth, Rohln; Maryville; Interior Design Halvorun. John: Chattanooga; Forestry Hamel, Greg; Bartow, Fla; Math Education Hammon, Randall. 3.; Gallatin; Pre-Veterinary Medicine Hammond, Brian D.; Nashville; Architecture Hanan. Benle P.; Winston-Salem. NC; Journalism Hannrd, Mike; Knoxville; Finance Hanson, Laura J.; Springfield, Va.; Harbom, Debbie D.: Knoxville; Child and Family Studies Harlow, Sharon; Bluff City; Home Economics Harper, Herb; Brentwood; Advertising Huncll. Shem 1.; Knoxville; Food and Lodging Harrell, Susie: Lakeland, Fla; Undeclared - Business Administration Hank. Alan R.: Knoxville; General Business 366 w ?frggiiseld-Harris Ninth floor RA Christi Bailey found a live roach taped to her door. Mike Pratt, a fourth floor RA, was dragged into a room at 2 am. by three screaming girls. Dick Shulz, the senior RA of Morrill, spent the night on the 12th floor. His bed was covered with gold satin sheets and a satin comforter. The girls made him get into bed and read them bedtime stories. Although some floors did not pull any pranks for the swap, the floors that did, convinced the RAs that they would like to do the switch again sometime. Junior Kim Kittrell adds the finishing touches to her RAE bed. The bed was fitted with satin sheets and a satin comforter as a joke on fifth floor RA Dick Shulz. Shulz switched floors with 12th floor RA Pam Fleming during the Morrill RA switch. Hurrlu, David M.; Hendersonville; Pre-Veterinary H-nll. Mark W.: Westminster, Massl; Broadcasting HIII'II, Sharon: Vonore Hnrvey. Deborah L.; Clarksville; Accounting Harvey. Evlctn L; Memphis; Spanish Hashim. Puuzhh; Kelang, Malaysia; Food Technology Hustle, Janelle Ann; Talbott; Physical Education Hunngl. Jon E.; Dyersburg; Finance lek, Roy T. JL: Melbourne, Fla.; Finance Hebert, Jerome J.; Townsend; Transportation Hedllthy, Soloman; Knoxville; Statistics Heilner. Charles; Knoxville; Journalism Heldle, Jeffrey M.; Wartburg; Electrical Engineering Helm, Llu; South Pittsburg; Office Administration Helms. Susan E.; Gatlinburg; Animal Science Henley. Alice; Knoxville; Elementary Education Henley, Elizabeth: Knoxville; Interior Design Henley, Flye; Knoxvilie Henley. Gwendolyne M.; Knoxville; Nursing Herlinger. Linda; Nashville; Psychology Hewgley, Casey; Athens Hickman. Philip le; Centerville, Ohio; History Hickman. W. Logan JL; Columbia; Undeclared - Business Administration Hicks, Llnd- 5.; Hamman Hlll, Mclnnlc L; Memphis; Personnel Management HIII. Rlchard D.; Memphis; Accounting Hodge, Mary; Hendersonville; Public Administration Hoglan. Lillian E.: Knoxville; Art Holder. Randall P.; Lake City; Forestry Holloway. Btenda Kay: Piney Flats; Nutrition Holman. Vnneua; Cowan Holt, 8. Carol: Dyersburg; Finance Honeycun, Tommy; Hixson; Geology Hood, Lin Ann; Knoxville; Journalism Homer, Alice A.; Knoxville Howard, Heather; Memphis; Undeclared "3"is'331121i s 367 Huddlenon. Mlchael 3.; Nashville; Forestry Huff, Cynthl- W4 Greenville, S C.; Art Hulfman. John L; Columbia, SC; Advertising Hugglns, Kathy L: Selmer; Elementary Education Hughes, Chznle; Nashville; Psychology Hull, Buddy; Atlanta, Ga, Humphreyn, Mary F.; Memphis; Pre-Medical Hunt. lon- Joy: Memphis; Electrical Engineering Hutch, Camille L; Memphis; Accounting Hutchinson, Carol 5.; Shady Valley; Accounting Hyltt, Delll: Clarksville; Undeclared-leeral Arts Hyde. Paul L; Copperhlll; Accounting lkoll, Boro Fazlghc; Knoxvllle lulu, Sunn: Oak Ridge; Pre-Physical Therapy luom, Veronlcl: Knoxville; Jablonukl, Richard; Washington College; Pre-Veterinary Jackson, Tammy; Hixson; Broadcasting Jacobi. Jan Lori; Nashville; Special Educaion Jansen, Joleph D.; Margate. Fla.; Forestry Jlnuon, Gun W.: Knoxvile; Pre-Pharmacy Jennlngu. David A.: Kingsport; Accounting Jenningo, Junk; New Tazewell Jennings. Jennllyn; Memphis; Prz-Nurslng Jcrlu. William H.; Clarksville; Music Jemnn. John; Etowah; Architecture lobe. Lin A.; Kingston; Textiles and Clothing Merchandising Johnson. Anita: Powell; Pre-Law Johnlon. Bury; Knoxville; Journalism Johnson, Caner; Knoxville; Fxnance Johnson. Deneth 8.; Maryville Home Ecanomics Johnson. Janice H.; Hunnngkon, W. Va; Speech Pathology Jonel, B. Romelle; Memphis Jones, Chulec: McMinnville; German Janet, Chuleuttn; Memphls; Public Health Education Jonu, Linda Luz; Memphis; Public Health Education Jones, Vlckle; Harrqgate; Interior Design Jordan, Mark; Knoxville; Journalism Klmperman. Kevin L; Maryvillz; Public Health Education Kama. Gordon; Clarksville; Architecture KI". Beth 5.; Nashvllle Koehlet. Samuel K.; Jonesboro; Chemical Engineering Kellen Elaine; Oak Ridge; Russian Keller, Marlin; Chananooga; Architecture Kclnp, Michael; Charlene, N.C.; General Business Kendrick, Cindy: Mt. Carmel; Pre-Pharmacy Kumey, Kathleen: Knoxville Kh-n. Rizwan A.; Lahore, Pakistan; Electrical Engineering KllIlln, Thomll; Tracy Clty; Advertising 368 Huddleston-Killian Juniors 818 Shelbourne Towers to Morrill. His eyes seem bright and alert despite cataract oper- ations on each. The man is Frank Phillips Stimson, 72, Among the familiar faces in Morrill Hall's cafeteria, there is one that almost never stops smiling. Twice each day he makes his way from $4 How Do You Feed a Hungry Man? and hes been a regular diner in Morrill for 12 years. iiI used to do some cooking for myself until I learned better? the retired manufac- turefs consultant said. After 11 years of marriage, his wife, Lillian, was in a car colli- sion and remained in a coma for 22 months before dying. qu no fun to cook, eat and clean up everything by yourself." he said. And Stimson's UT Diners Club card has meant a lot more to him than the soggy fried chicken and crisp, over-warmed rolls so many cafeteria regulars complain about. iTve seen a lot of students come and go from UT? he said. til enjoy meeting UT students - many become my lifelong friends? He adds that, while some he meets and never sees again, others keep in touch with him after they graduate. uThey invite me to birthday parties and all sorts of get-togethers," Stimson said. iTve been to weddings as far away as Mem- phis. I donit know of any richer blessings our Maker has given us than friends." Rodger Sellers and Frank Stimson get together often for a meal at Morrill cafeteria. Sellers is just one of the student friends that Stimson has made during his 12 years as a regular diner at Morrill. Stimson not only eats there, but has also had some of his artwork displayed in Morrill. He practices a very unique form of painting using oil paints on satin canvases. King. Steve; Nashville; Kirby, Myrtle; Knoxville; Nursing Kidney. Yvonne: Memphis; Interior Design Kittie", Kim; Oakdale; Nursing Kyle, Greely A.; New Market, Ala.; Journalism Lntng, Julla: Oak Ridge; Oflice Administration Landon, Ll'nlta: Chattanooga; Journalism Luge, Terry L: Harrogate; Journalism Lawrence, Glnny; Knoxville; Social Studies Layman. Jamel; Athens; Pre-Veterinary Medicine Layman. Stephen; Bristol; Marketing Administration Lee, Karen; Concord; Advertising Lehnlng, Timothy H.; Nashville; Real Estate Lentz, Hohn H.; Knoxville; History Lewll. Kniherlne M.; Limestone; Human Services Lewlo. Perry 5.; Tucker, 6a.; Transportation ngon, Putrlcl- L; Nashville; Nursing King-Ligon y369 J uniors Kuykendnll, Kathleen V.; Bethesda, Md. Llpner, Klmberly 0.; Crossville; German Locke". Linda; Johnson City; . Nursing Lohman. Brlgmon IL: Charleston, W. Va; Journalism Long. Patrlcla; Jasper Love, Stanley D.: Maryville Love, Susan A.: Etowah; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Lucanegro. Anthony: Knoxville; Insurance Lusk. Gregory, Knoxville; Architecture Muchlela, Dan; Long Valley, N.J.; Nuclear Engineering Mahoney. Elaine: Knoxville; Animal Science Malden, Vickl: Knoxville Mllln. Carolyn 6.: Knoxville Presidential Playmates Sigma Epsilon Chi - SEX - is what they brought together Fall Quarter as a prospec- signed to observe interaction among stu- call themselves, and they are a floor com- tive experimental control group. The experi- dents with such common characteristics as prised of 99.9070 freshmen. ment, a combined effort of the College of major, age, sex and intelligence. However, The eighth floor in Carrick was originally Liberal Arts and the resident halls, was de- the project fell through due to a lack of coordination between the two departments. The result has been the evolution of an unusual floor of closely-knit residents. RA Terry Sparks cites the floor as unique for several reasons. uThe sex kittens have to be the most unusual aspect of this floor? she said. itIt was formed as a joke organization with all the things that come with the conventional Greek organization." One floor resident explained, HWe have a mascot, initiation, pledge lkittensf and even i a hell week." According to eighth floor members, sources from the Carrick front desk also find the floor unique. uThey say we get more noise complaints than all the other floors put together," ex- plained resident Lisa Myers. Floor residents declined comment con- cerning the effects on their first-quarter GPA. Yet, happy with their first year on the floor, the majority of eighth floor residents have re-applied for the noisiest floor in South Carrick. The sex kittens of eighth floor South Carrlck have turned an experiment into a close-knit floor of friends, most of whom will be together next year. 370w Lipner-Malin Juniors Maloney. Tim; Nashville; Liberal Arts Mandrell. Timothy D.: Cookeville; PrevVeterlnary Mannlng, Stanley M; Nashville; Pre-Veterlnary Muplea, Carmen: Harriman; Pre-Veterinary Muculn, Stephen A.: Oneida; Law Margnve, Andrew D.: Old Hickory; General Business Marsh, Billie Jo: Pikeville; Home Economics Education Marshall, Pun; Knoxville Martin. Carol E.; Ashevile, N.C.; Special Education Martin, Sally: Atlanta, Ga.; Textiles and Clothing Merchandising Marxer, Meg: Huntsville, Ala.; Journalism Mason. Nancy J.; Rockwood; Biology Maasengale, Byran T.; Dayton; Music Education Matthews. Dennla;Vamville, S.C.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Mayer, Beth; Ardmore, Pa; Home Economics McAfool. Robert; Ashvelle, N.C.; Elecmcal Engineering McAllister. Peggy L: Fort Wayne, Ind.; Undeclared McCall, Henry E.; Nashville; English Mchmbell, Rebecca; Knoxville; Textile and Clothing Merchandising McC-nhn, Harvey; Knoxville; Undeclared v Liberal Arts McConnell. Sunn 13.; Rockville, Maryland; Zoology McDaniel. Deborah K.; Nashville; Nursing McDaniel, Marcia; Crossviile; Broadcasting McDowell. David L; Smithville; Political Science Mclllwnln. Mark A.; Waverly; Pre-Optometry McIntosh, Thomas C.; Dayton; Biology McKinley, Janet L; Spring Hill; Accounting McKinney. Kelly 6.: Knoxville; Imerior Design McLeod. Jennie; Rogersville; Office Administration McNeil, Marsha A.; Knoxville; Public Health Education Meadows, Gwen C.; Powell; Accounting Medina, Mlke; Knoxville; Accounting Medlln, Paula; Morristown; Music Education Melnaml, Mohammad All; Knoxville; General Business Meaning. Patrick; LaFollene; Broadcasting Michael, Phllllp B.; Gallatin; PresMedical Mlddaugh, John l.: Dowagiar, Mich; Law Mlddaugh, Joyce; Knoxville; General Business Miller. mm D.: Bybee; Elementary Education Mlller, Robin L; Dixon, Ky.; Child and Family Studies Mink. Davld H.: Alcoa; German Mink. Deborah L.: Knoxville; Accounting Mlntum. Rebecca J.; Oak Ridge; Office Administration ere. Gary; Kingsport; Zoology Mitchell, Melanle; Dickson; Physical Education Mitchell, Mike; Trenton; Animal Science Mitchell, Wade E; Lake City; Physical Education Mltchem, Cheryl Lee; Nashville; Biology Maloney-Mitchem u37 1 J uniors ! : ' W t??? .1. ,aaiAnf " w Overflow housing conditions are quite crowded, and extra room is made in any way possible. Bunk beds are utilized, and students have to do without closets. Students In overflow housing are commonly put In the study rooms of the dorm they are staying in Marilyn Heine and Ana Gallo, both freshmen, find things a bit crowded when they are working together in their overflow room in South Carrick. Mnlch. Thomas J.; Benton, lll.; Architecture Medley, Nita L.; Nashville; Music Education Moffelt, Margaret J.; Knoxville Mohan, Rekhl IL; Chattanooga; Engineering Science Momtlhen, Nader; Tehran, Iran; Civil Engineering Monday, Robert E.; Knoxville; Civil Engineering M t h-M d 372o Jurhlicors 0" ay UT seems to be known for abundance. Abundance of spirit, abundance of partying, abundance of lines. But above all, during Fall Quarter UT has an abundance of on-campus residents, commonly known as overflows. During the first weeks of Fall Quarter, 1 17 women and 84 men residents converted studies, basements and lounges into their temporary homes. This temporary situation was accepted calmly by some students. uI wasnit surprised to be in overflow when I got here," sociolo- gy freshman Cathy Cline said. iiThey sent me a letter explaining that I was going to be in overflow. But they didn,t put the part about the inconveniences of no bathroom or closet space in their letter? According to Housing Director Jim Grubb, overflow went smoothly this year. iiWe had most overflows out within three to four days? he said. iiWe got to start moving people the day after classes startedf' Our Dorms Runneth Over Still, some overflow students had to wait much longer. uAfter getting the runaround for two weeks, I told them I needed a place to stay, and if I couldnit get something I was going to call my parentsfy business freshman Richard Cline said. uThey just asked me who my parents werefi The university depends on a number of no-shows, students who cancel contracts at the last minute, so that it can place the extra students who have been promised housing. iiOverflow capacity is made in accor- dance to the number of no shows from the previous year," Grubb said. People beyond capacity are placed on a waiting list accord- ing to their original application date. They are taken care of after those in dorm over- flow are placed in regular rooms. Those persons on the waiting list are forced to find off-campus housing until on- campus arrangements become available. 737 '43 2 . s, i i Mongtomery, Michael A.: Elizabethton; Electrical Engineering Moon. Debra; Chesser, Va.; Physical Education Moore, Cherrl M.; Chattanooga; Nutrition Science Moore. Lea M.; Germantown: Elementary Education Moore, Pamela L: Greenville, SC; Pre-Medical Morgan. Klm R.; ngsport Morgan, Lea A.; Sale Creek; Accounting Mormnn, Regina F.; Memphis; Public Health Educauon Morris. Cindy; Columbia, M0,; Special Education Mullins, Chantal .1: FL Meade Md.; Pre-Veterinary Medicine Mulvaney, Lee Ann; Canton, N.C.; Textiles and Clothing Merchandising Myen, Jimmie: Knoxville; Marketing Administration Myers. Llu K.; Knoxville; Elementary Education Mynatt, Mlchaelz Oak Ridge Nance. Derick; Jacksboro; Electrical Engineering Nnve, Dnnlel D.: Elizabethton; Sociology Nelden, Sandra; Nashville; Nutrition Nelson, Terry; Momsmwn; Chemistry Newton, Tom; Suffolk, Va.; Electrical Engineering Nichols. Wendl;Memphis Nllbett, Harold M.; Tullahoma; Pre-Veterlnary Nonan, Kathy 0.: Paris Osborne, Paul; Nashville; Electrical Engineering anl, Stephen A.: Kumasi, Ghana; Animal Sclence Overton. E. Jane; Nashville; General Business Overton, Julie; Stone Mm, Ga. Overlon, Napoleon Hlll; Memphis; General Business Puckett, Timothy L; Lenoir City; Undeclared v Liberal Arts Paquc. Julie M.: Shorewood, Wisl; College Scholars Pnrtee. Mlchael 3.; Memphis; An ' Patterson. Dana; Hixson Panenon, James 0, III: Memphis; Chemistry Panenon, Vickl V.; Bulls Gap; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Puttenon, Wlll: Maryville Payne, Karen V.; Brushcreek; Science Education Pearson. Jennlfer K.; Nashville Pedzlwol, Hank; Bristol; Personnel Management Pemell, Yvette; Memphis; Marketing Administration Perry. Karen L.; Nashville; Pre-Vetennary Petrollno. Sal; Dayton. Ohio: Banking Pettlt, Steven G.; Knovale; Marketing. Adminlstration Phel-n. Ellen: Memphis; Finance Phlfer. Thomas K.; Chattanooga; Nuclear Engineering Pickle, Robert 8.; Knoxville; Public Administration Plerce Devonda; Athens; Accounting Pml. Johnny IL; Memphis; Undeclared - Business Administration Ponder, Terrie; Hermitage; Anthropology Porter. Suun; Evensville; Home Economics Education Montgomery-Porter u373 Juniors Powzll, Judy; Knoxville; Biology Powell, Lori IL; Morristown Price. Mark W.; Sweetwater; Ornamental Horticulture Ptlscock. Anne H.; Knoxville Proctor. Celyn; Bryson City. NC; Undeclared s Liberal Arts Pylu, Debra Mae; Heiskell; Undeclared Rnper. Lonnle H.; Lenoir City; Biology Redlchl. Nancy; Clarendon Hills, Ill; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Held. leby; Athens Rhodeu, Bonnie M.; Cape Giradeau, Mo.; Recreation Rice, Barbara Ann; Nashville; Food Technology Rlce, Debbie; Oak Ridge; Social Science Education Rlch. Ellen: Kingspori; Chemical Engineering Rlchudu, June: E.; Nashville; Undeclared - Business Administration Rlelz, Wllllnm R4 Delaware, Ohio; Social Studies Rllzy. K-thleen Ann: Knoxville; Elementary Education Rlndln, Jim: Germantown; Industrial Engineering Roberta, Nom- D. JL; Knoxville; Accounting Robertson, Susie; Columbus. Miss, Rochelle. Rob; Knoxville Rock, David M.; Donelson; Journalism Rogers, Mlchael H.; Harrlman; Electrical Engineering Rogcn, R. Tnvll; Atlanta, Ga.; Undeclared -a Liberal Arts Rohrer, D-vld W.: Warren, NJ.; Marketing Administration Ron, Cheryl 5.; Cookeville; Marketing Administration Ron, Debonh L; lndianapclls. lnd.; Human Services Ruben, Melinda; Nashville; Advertising Ruuell, Valerie 5.; Silver Spring, Md.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Rutherford, Clndy; Franklin; Elementary Education Rutherford, David; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Ryan. Mary Beth: Rogersville; PrevLaw Ryan. Mary E.; Rogersville; General Business Sulter. Jullene 5.: Baltimore, Md; Pre-Veterinary Sanders. Jane A.; Hamilion, Ohio; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Sanderson. LIIII'I K.; Knoxville; Undeclared - Business Administration San". Stephanie Ann; Brentwood Schader, Dudley P. Jr.; Memphis; neral Business Schmldt. Robert 6.; Delaware, Ohio; Food and Lodging Schmied. Lori Ann; Germantown; Pre-Pharmacy Scott, Eleanor L: Memphis; Pre-Physical Therapy Scott. Mary IL; Maryville Seal, Larry D.; Morristown Sega". Sharon IL; Germantown; Marketing Administration Salllck, Penny; Nashville; Broadcasting Scmlch, Donna L; Lebanon; Pre-Veterinary Senn, Mark IL: Oak Ridge; General Business Serrano, Aldo; Managua, Nicaragua; General Business Sexton, Jim; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts P 11- 374i J:r:;ssexmn Grease is the Word Dear Mom, Hi. I feel fine now. I even started going to class again. The food is getting better. We have had specials this week, so donIt worry about me starving to death. But just to ease your mind, hereis a rundown of last weeks cafeteria menu. It is Monday and all-starch night. The menu includes spaghetti, potatoes and bread. I decide to have spaghetti and re- sume my diet the next day or maybe just wait until next summer and come back and surprise everybody. But, that is be- side the point. I sit down to eat my meal and Joe Racquetball at the next table is constantly jumping up for refills. Well, its Tuesday and tonight we are having chicken, liver and fish, a combina- tion more commonly known as Meow- Mix. I am tempted by the chicken be- cause of its azure color, and the fish does have a pleasing orange tint. But being into natural food, I finally choose the liv- er. The accompanying broccoli is en- hanced by a nice organic cheese sauce. On Wednesday we are treated to an ice cream spree. After a meal of beef and noodles, we are given the option of our ice cream, either frozen or in liquid con- centrate. For those of us who could not tolerate the buttermilk fudge, there were lots of toppings to help hide the flavor. Too bad there wasnIt anything to hide the taste of the toppings! It is Thursday and because of mid- terms, we are treated to a midnight breakfast. What a good idea! It gave me a , chance to get sick earlier and recover in time to go to a 1:15 nutrition class. Friday is a real experience! It is interna- tional night and we are given the chance to become nauseous and blame it on a foreign government. While most of the food looked too foreign to eat, I am at- tracted to something at the Mongolian line. However, I decided against it and settled for an ice cream sandwich instead. Saturday is mystery night. As I went in there was a table where you could place bets on whether tonightIs meat is pork or beef. I put $5 on pork. I lost. It was chicken. It is Sunday, the seventh day, and I am resting. I know you never dreamed youId hear me say this, but IId give my activities card for some of your pot roast. Love, Your Son "I'll have the fllct of horse, please." Cafeteria food is a favorite subject for jokes by students. Many students play games such as Guess the Mystery Meat. Shahln. Zakarla: Amman, Jordan; Civil Engineering Shaw. John; Memphis; Undeclared - Business Administration Shearon. Julie; Grand Junction; General Business Shelton. Terry Scott; Kingsport; Journalism Slmmono. Dunne H.: Kingsport; Computer Science Slmmono, Zora: Nashville Slaughter. Donna; Oak Ridge; Nursing Slay, Edward; Chattanooga Slly, Edward L: Seaside, CaL; Smith. Donna L.: Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Smith, J. Georglnn: Oak thge Smltln. Llurel; Kingwood, Texas; Plant and Soil Science Sh h' - I' a 35:22:? I375 The Parking Place Chase Parking on campus is a major pastime for non-commuters as well as commuters. With the addition of 962 parking spaces in the new garage at the corner of Volunteer Bou. levard and Andy Holt Avenue, there was hope that the time-consuming task would be somewhat alleviated. Smith. Pat W.; Le Follette; Marketing Administration Smlth, Richmond Lee: Jamestown; Agriculture Business Smlth, Sheldon L; Bellbrook, Ohio; Electrical Engineering Smlth. Stephen A.; Knoxville; Transportation Smlth. Sylvia IL: Atlanta, Ga.; Accounting Smllh, Tina; Bon Aqua; College Scholars SmeIgrove. Tell E.; Knoxville; Accounting Snyder. Shelley 5.: Dayton, Ohio Marketing Administration Spengler. Adrlanne: Knoxville; Child and Family Studies Spencer, Danny; Signal Mtnl; Marketing Administration Srlte. Patricia Lynn; Cleveland; Art Stunee, Shirley Dale; Johnson City; Undeclared v Liberal Arts Staltup. Dan; Nashville; Biology Staten, Terry J.; Knoxville; ffice Administration Steele. Davld A.; Landisville, Pal; Architecture Stevens, Peaches: Harriman; Physical Education Stewart. Kimberly; Bristol; Math Education Stewart, Pamela Kay; Memphis; Marketing Administration Juniors 376w Smith-Stewart But the new spaces also brought the elimi- nation of two non-commuter lots. Now non- commuters from east area complain the ga- rage is an inconvenience and for some its the closest parking available. uThey have to realize this was absolutely the only place it could be built? said a UT , ,. 'V . um......u-v"wuk i Y , s . -.NH 1 i"? Security spokesman. Commuter Tom Bagwell says the parking garage has helped the commuter parking situation a great deal. uThey havenlt cut down on N parking by changing the lots. Non-commuters just got moved to the edge of campus and didnlt like it." He explained that commuters have to walk to and from their cars every day, whereas the majority of students on campus park their cars and leave them for weeks at a time. UT Security confirmed the availability of parking for non-commuters Fall Quarter in a research study that showed a number of empty spaces in the new garage. itEither there are extra spaces, or students just arenlt using them," a security spokesman said. uIf people would really get out and hunt a place to park, they would find one.n Thus, it seems apparent that the saga of a car without a parking place will continue, spaces or not, as long as UT students contin- ue to drive. Rain seems the perfect mood setter for hunting a parking space at UT. The new parking garage added 962 spaces for non-commuters, but parking complaints continue despite the addition The garage is inconve- niently located at the very west end of campus. Stockley. James 11.; Marion. Ark; Undeclared Stoutt, Connie Ann; Maryville; Broadcaning 1 Strickland. Jame. IL; Johnson City; Aerospace Engineering Strickland. Pameln GA: Haniman; Journalism Shoner, Krlutnln; Libertyville, 111.; Textile and Clothing Merchandise Stubbo, Catherine 5.; Nashville; Special Education Sink. Lind. Jo; Winchester; ' Pre-Vet Medicine Sullivan. Marilyn J.; Millington; Animal Science Sulong, Philip; Parronsville; Broadcasting Swallows, Debbie: Knoxville; Accounting Swenlon. Teresa Ann: Harriman; Human SErvices Tagllafcnl. Mucle; Knoxville; Undeclared A Liberal Ans Tnjbakhlh. Suleed: Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Taylor. Lln; Springfield Taylor, Wesley A.; Watauga; Accounting Templeton. Jeff 5.; Jonesbom; Mechanical Engineering Thomu, Carol E.; Bryson City, NC; Human Services Thomas, Jefferey 0.; Union Cny; Public Administration Thomln, LII. L.: Norris; asychalogy l'llomu, LII. 31.; Memphis; Speech Thom... Reba: Collierville; Undeclared - Education Thompson. Brenda F.; Memphis B1ology Thomson, Betsy: Jackson; Real Estate Thomson, Joanna 3.; Jackson; Real Estate Thornton. Sunn Y.; Brzntwood; Engineering Science Thotnknn, Peter P.; Knoxville Throp. Tommy; Kingsport; Public Adminstralion Thung-trom, Laura Anne; Long Island, NY: Office Administration Thurman, Jerry; Nashville; Real Estate Tilchler, George: Greeneville; Aerospace Enginening Todd. Elizabeth D.: Hendersonville, NC; Ma1h Education Tucker, Davla L: Miami, Fla. Tucker. Ellen: Chauanooga; Social Smdies Tucker, Sylvla; Prospect; Accounting Tullou, Murray; Nashville; Sociology Turner, Llnda; Knoxville Tumor, Llu M.; Nashvllle; Nursing thlonu, Colllnl N.; Orlu, ngerla Publlc Health Education Vin Greene, Kathy: Rogersvllle Varngonl. Marguerite J.; Oak Rldge; Botany Vaughan, Vlkkl M. Nashville Vlcknalr. David 8.; Knoxville Vllonl. Blll; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Journalism Vlnnnt, Steven Lee.- JacksonviHe Vltan, Debbie; Maynardville; Social Studies Wade. Stephen C.; Strawberry, P1,; Broadcaang Walker. Becky A.; Knoxville Walker. Dawn 5.: Memphis; Child and Family Studies .Stockley-Walker 1377 Juniors Wallace. Edward; Knoxville; Chemisny W-mpler, Ward Edw. ll; Murfreesboro; Pre-Medical Ward. Carrie E.; Livonia, Maine; Nursing Ward, Mlke; Corryton; Architecture Warmnck, Linda K.; Morton Grove, "1.; Broadcasting Wurpool, Donna Joy; Knoxville; Psychology Warren. Donna IL; Winchester; Pre-Pharmacy Wauon. Dean; Norfolk, Va. Wuhan. Kathy L: Bluff City; PresVeterinary Watts. Joan M.; Murfreesboro; Home Economics Education Weaver. Ban; Knoxville; General Business Webb, Nancy 5.: Maryville; Advertising Webb, Ralph WV; Huntington, W.Va,; Zoology Webster, Karen 0.; Memphis; Math and Physical Science Wells, Mlclnel; Knoxville; Accounting - MSO Whltaker. Bernadette; Bristol; Special Education Whitaker, Laban J.: Manchester; Physical Education White, Barbara Ann; Crossville; Biology White. Cheryl L; Memphis; Nursing White, David IL; Rutherford; Agriculture Engineering Whlte. Debonh Lee: Nashville; Broadcasting Whitlock. Audrey J.; Nashville Whltlow, Beth; Atlanta. Ga.; History Whlnington, D. Scon; Newton Sq., Pa.-, Economics Whltwonh, Robin E.; Selmer; Mechanical Engineering Williams, H-niet; Memphis; Textile and Clothing Merchandise Wllllams. James M.: Unicoi Wllllamu, Leslle Ann: Knoxville Wllllams, Marie A.; Chattanooga; Zoology Williamson, Diana C.; Morristown; Psychology Wllmore. Jerry A.; Monoville; Agricultuxe Business WIl-on, Clarence E.; Englewood; Agriculture Business Wlllon, Laun C.: KnoxviHe; Special Education Wilson. Mlllam; Arlingmn; Special Education Wllcnn, Stephen R.; Lakeland, Fla.; Broadcasting Wlllon, Suzy; Crossville; Ornamental Horticulture Wlttman, Deanna; Louisville; Accounting Wood. Rlndnll; Knoxville; Advenising Wood. Richard T.: Huntsville, Ala.; Nuclear Engineering Wooden Bruce: Hampton, NJ. Woods, Becky: Knoxville: Home Economics Wooten. Mary J.: Millington; Food and Lodging Worden, Blll; Nashville; Journalism Worley, Janet L.; Chananooga Wright, Gwen; Heiskell; Zoology Wright. Meggln: Blacksburg, Vas; Advertising erght, Sandra; Dyer; Journalism Yarber, Mike; Athens; Social Studies W 11 -Y b 1378th133 m 8' Kw ska att, mmxmz :35 Chances are the board of directors of the Knoxville International Energy Exposition wonlt forget to invite the UT student repre- sentative to one of its meetings again. "I wrote them a letter to remind them I was a full board member with the same rights and privileges as anyone," declared Severine Engel, a fourth year UT architec- ture student. Engel was named during Win- ter to Quarter represent university interests in plans for the proposed 1982 international energy exposition. iIThe board members said they lforgotI to notify me of the first meeting held after my appointment," she said. III called them to give them my complete schedule so they couldnit miss me again." She said she never got the packet of infor- w Severine Engel - Expo Board Member mation the Expo directors said they sent about the meeting. IIBut I really do think it was an oversight that I wasn't included in the meeting. The Expo directors were under a lot of pressure? Engel was chosen for her board position from about 30 student applicants, who were first screened by the Student Government Association. The Expo board itself selected her from a field of three finalists. III think it was a combination of all my experience, my major and my minor ltrans- portationl that got me on the Expo board," she said. It was really government experience, both in high school and college, that the SGA was looking for when it began a search for the student member of the Expo board. board member concluded. Young, Chris: Nashville; Zoology Yountl. Cllm; Memphls; Animal Science Zlnk, John N.: Nashville; Finance Zuber, J. Barry; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Zygmont, Elalne; Greenwich. Conn; English iiI diant have any government exper- ience? said the designated member with a laugh. uPm not even an American citizen, or I wonIt be until March 6. uAnd you can just call me Sev," she said in her slow Middle Tennessee drawl. ilEvery- one does?' So what does a new citizen who is not even a native American, much less a Knox- villian, know about an energy exposition? uI know that, as it was proposed, Expo could really benefit the area - especially students - by the jobs it could provide during con- struction and after the fair opens," she said of the exposition which will be sandwiched between the university's Knoxville campus and the downtown area. ITm pro-Expo if it could leave UT with the long-range benefits that were originally planned," she said. "Un- fortunately, it can't? The three years that are left before the exposition opens is just not enough time, she explained. Land acquisition has just begun, and board members are finding the property is higher priced than anticipated. nThey havenIt even begun to plan events or concessions or transportation," Engel said. uThereIs a conflict between the state and the university as to what Tennesseels pavilion should be. There's not going to be enough money for a lot of things that the board wanted to do." Her appointment, to last a year, will end about the time she graduates with her bache- lorls in architecture. uIlll probably continue with Expo on a volunteer basis," she said. She is anxious to see the planners of the' exposition make the best of what time and money is left to them. HI want to have an effect on Expo, and if I donlt have any say, I can't be effective," the A fourth-year architecture student, Sevetlne En- gel works on a project for one of her classes. Besides serving as a representative on the Expo board, Engel works for a local contracting company. She plans to serve the UT students by organizing student forums and writing articles for the Daily Beacon. Young-Zygmont Juniors i379 Abernathy, Edna; Ft. Campbell, Ky.; Political Science Abido. Lomack Abrams, Corey: Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Adair. Randy D.: Hohenwald; Computer Science Adams, Tamra; Knoxville; Undeclared A Liberal Arts Allen, Glenda 6.; Knoxville; Pre-Dental Hygiene AIlen. Mark: Jefferson City; Wildlife Science Altnm, Greg: Madisonville; Political Science Anderson, Clifford T.; Oak Grove; General Business Ashe, Kendra Y.; Waynesville, NC; Music Education Auo, Samuel N.; Port Harcourt, Niger; Agricultural Engineering Atkins, Jack; Crossville; General Business Many students like to relax Friday afternoon at one of the many happy hours on the Strip. These students enjoy a little music with their beer at Dan and Gracieis. Atkinson, Beth; Germantown; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Aye", Patty L; Beckley, W.Va.; Advertising Bacon, Calvin M. Jr; Morristown; Mechanical Engineering Balley. Ricky; Lenoir City; Pre-Veterinary Bnln. Carol; Nashville; Dietetics Baker. Nancy M.; Kingsport; Interior Design BaIl, Donna M.; Cleveland; Office Administration Ballard. Keith; Burlison; Forestry Barbrow. E. Cralg: Saltville, Vat; Undeclared ! Liberal Arts Barker, Charles IL; St Louis, Mo.; Physical Education Barley, Teresa; Dayton; Industrial Engineering Barrios, Jnhn J.; Memphis; Political Science 38w- stzzzztzfsm The pressure is off, at least temporarily, and the time is prime to relax with friends, down some munchies and drink at half price. And this is just what many students do after a week or even a day of class pres- sures. A popular afternoon and late-night retreat for this activity is the local bar or lounge at happy hour. Knoxville offers happy hours for every taste, each with a variety of drinks and mun- chies on special. Around campus, Hymieis has caught on in place of the former Maltese Falcon, offering both mixed drinks and beer at half price during early-evening and late- night hours. The Sheraton Campus Inn of- fers drinking geared more toward the mixed- drink crowd, while the Brewery, Dan and Gracieis and the infamous Lap are a few of the better-known taverns on the Strip. Get Rowdy! Yet, in search of the unique and a change of atmosphere, students donit stop at the confines of campus for happy hour enter- tainment. Students may go to the Half Shell Oyster House to drink in front of a fireplace, or help themselves to a selection of cheeses from the downtown Regas cheese bar, while hors dbeuvres and free ribs are offered to drinkers at Charleston,s of West Knoxville. Hymieis manager, Alan Abolila, said he enjoys seeing people come together at hap- py hour as a release of pressure and an opportunity to socialize. uThe early crowd differs somewhat from those that drink at midnight, especially during the week," he said. uThey are more mellow, and usually come in pairs, but by late evening, people usually get together and come in as a group, ready to drink and get rowdy." Barrowclough, Elalne; Oxon Hill, Md.; Barkley, R. Stewart; Oak Ridge; Undeclared Bates, Jamie L.: Nashville; Marketing Administration Butts, Eric D.; Anniston, Ala; Accounting Bauman. JoAnn; Memphis; Fashion Merchandising Bnyyouk. Busam A.: Amman, Jordan; Civil Engineering Bell, Cynthl- D.; Carthage; PreNursing Bell. James L; Crossville; Pre-Pharmacy Berry. Llurle; Brentwood; Elementary Education Berry, Tlm; Knoxville; Accounting Benin, Leslie; Knoxville; PreAMedical BIggentaM. Stephen; Vienna, Va.; Journalism Blakenlhlp, Alan; Vinton, Va.; Architecture Bllnn, Robert 0.; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Bohleber, Carl F.; Jackson; Psychology Booker. Emily; Nashville; Compmer Science Borlck, Paul M.; Greenwood, SC. Architecture Boring, Rlchnrd; Mt. Juliet: Banking Boyte. Bonnie; Humboldt; Accounting Buck, Lawrence F. Ill; Memphis; Civil Engineering Bucking, Jelfrey; Erwin; Chemical Engineering Bradbury, Nancy; Cumberland; Fashion Merchandising Bradford, Sonya Y.; Waverly; Accounting Breezeale, Janet; Lenoir City; Journalism Brennan, Donna; Knoxville; Nursing Brickey. Amy L; Townsend; Journalism Brink, Kathleen; Knoxville; Dietetics Britt, Lin; Memphis; Interior Design Brock. Glenn; Lobelville; Advertising Brookl. Jim: Brentwood; Art Brooks, Rose W.; Coeburn, V3,; Accounting Brown, Deborah A.: Dayton, Ohio; Electrical Engineering Brown, Kale: Germantown; Browning, Roland N.: Memphis; PreVVeterinary Bumgarner. Randall E.; Arden, N.C. Transporlation Burger, Charles D.; Ducktown; Biology Bulge", Bob: Johnson City; Civil Engineering Bums, Brylnt; Knoxville; Civil Engineering Burnl. Carol E.; Knoxville; Education Burrlu. Lea Ann; Tellico Plains; Advertising Butler. Tlm; Knoxville; Broadcasting Cllfey. Steven Jay: Shelbyville; Pre-Medlcal Cnlne. Carollne R.: Dayton, Ohio; Interior Design Cnldwell, John 6.; Alcoa; Mechanical Engineering Campbell, Alan 6.: Chattanooga; Electrical Engineering Campbell, Rickey E.: Kncxville; Art Education Cnnnnlunga, Mario A.; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Cnrlon. Cindy; Scoua, N.Y.; Accounting - MSO Barrowclough-Carlon 381 Sophomores CI", Martha Gayle; Nashville; PresMedical Curler. Earl 6. III: Evanston, Ill.; Accounting Cartwrlghs. Cindy; Morrisiown; Pre-Physical Therapy Cate, Gary Lee; Knoxville; Undeclared Chamberlain, Anne; Helenwood; Elementary Education Chambers. Sharon; Loudon; Education Chamblee. John 5.; Dalton, 63.; Public Adminis'ration Chandlel, Keith; Hendersonville, NC; Business Administration Cheung, Rudolph; Knoxville; Undeclared Chllders. Russell T.; Tullahoma; Accounting Chu, George; Memphis; PresMedical CIIPP, Bradley; Knoxville; Accounting Clark, Doug; Etowali; Accounting Cl-rk, Llsa: Knoxville; Accounting Cleland. Linda H.; Knoxville; Medical Technology Cllmer, Michael 3.; Knoxville; Business Administration Colcolough. John .1. III: Chattanooga; Chemisiry Cole, Joy: Oak Ridge; PresVeterinary Cole. Kevin D.: Carthage; Pre-Demal Cole. Melissa: New Tazewell; Pre-Medical Coleman. David R.; Murfreesboro; Mechanical Engineering Coley. Kathy; Powell; Education Colon, Rosa M.; Oak Ridge; Advertising Cone, Jnlle; Lawrenceburg; Pre-Pharmacy Cook, John E.; Frankiin; Advertising Cook, Wllllum W.; Nashville; Undeclared v Business Adminsiration Cooley, Virginia A; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Cooper, Ruben M. Jr.; Centerville; Copesky. Jeff; Waverly; Business Administration; Creigh. Candis; Powell; Pre-Medical Crenlhaw. Mabel; Clinton; Child and Family Studies Culpepper, Donna R.; Delano; Dietetics Cunninghlm. Lowell; Nashville; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Curlee. LuAnn; Knoxville; Accouniing Curtlu, Llsa D.: Ramer; Journalism Cunon, LuAnn; Crossville; Nursing Curtos. Bryan; Charlotte, NC; Dalplnl. Karen; Memphis; Nursing Davis, Kathy Ann; Mt. Juliet; Fashion Merchandising Davls, Ruby Mae; Knoxville; Education Deane, William M.; Easley, S,C.; Business Adminsitraiion Denlson, Craig 5.; Kingsport; Accounting Derrlck, Delllnh: Lenoir City; Ari Dickinson, Dana; Germantown; Educaiion Doble, Gregory A.: Auburn, Ala.; College Scholars Donn. John JL; Kingsport; Transportation Douglau, Cindy; Somerville; Music Education Dnblk. Tznl; Leonard, Mich; Management C . - 382 i SELLELafJZS Ever wonder what happens to your $20 after you pay your activities fee? A breakdown of the activities fee will show that out of about $500,000, $60,000 is allocated to the Publications Board, $23,140 to the Student Government Board, $215,500 to the Athletics Board and $113,970 to the Cultural Affairs Board. In order for ticket prices to cultural events to be lower for students, allocations of $24,000 are made for subsidization. So the students can enjoy recreational facilities, $80,300 is allotted to the Student Aquatic $tudent Activitie$ Center. Panhellenic Council receives $2,000 and International House receives $3,200 for general program allocation. Health Services is allocated $135,000 so students can receive inexpensive health care at the Student Clinic. It's easy to complain about the price of the activities fee, but hard to imagine paying full price for all the services. Each punch of your activities card represents part of the $20 you pay to obtain discounted student tickets, to various events, receive inexpensive medical services and subsidize the Daily Beacon. Dreualer, Klrn 5.; Chattanooga; PretDental Hygiene DuBooe, Mike; Oak Ridge; Journalism Duncan, Clark W.: Erwin; Physical Education Duncan, D-vld D.: Nashville; Broadcasting Dunnavllle. Theodore 0.; Atlanta, Ga.; Electrical Engineering Duntz, Shawn: Gulf Breeze, Flal; Journalism Dupree. Tommy Lee; Belvidere; Agricultural Engineering Dye, Celia D.; Greenville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Ecksteln, Kevin; Powell; Computer Science Edwards, Leo; Germantown; Accounting Eldrldge. Tammy Sue; Louisville, Ky.: Human Services Eljabaly. Talaat A.; Hodeidah, Yemen; General Business EImore. Tonya: Norris; Mechanical Engineering Elser. George. H.; W. Chester, Penn; Law Enlx, Tammy; Oliver Springs; PreePhysical Therapy Evans, David 6.: Cleveland; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Evans. Karen; Jacksboro; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Evans, Michael F.; Kingsport; Mechanical Engineering Everett, Mule E.: Jackson, Miss; Nursing Fahman, Lynette A.: Joelton; Journalism Ferguson. France. Ann: Tellico Plains; Pre-Physical Therapy Fenln, Sandra: Sunnyvale, Calif.; Physical Education Finch. Wayne; Knoxville; Accounting Fink, Mike; Memphis; Journalism Flnklesteln, Max J,: Lenoir City; General Business Fisher, Susan M.; Powell; Anthropology Flncy, Sharon Ann; Ardmore, Ind.: Law Fletcher, Jll: Knoxville; Physical Education Flowers. Catherlne C.; Memphis; Journalism Forkum, Catherlne L; Oliver Springs; Journalism Dressler-Forkum e383 Sophomores Fotl. Marianne; Bristol; Broadcasting Fault. Sharon L; Maynardville; English Education Fritz, Tammy; Knoxville; Elementary Education Front, Robert L; Birmingham, Ala.; Engineering Frye. Pamela L; Knoxville; Undeclared - Business Administration Furrow. Randell 0.; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Journalism Galbnvy, Ed; Green Brook. N.J.; Aerospace Engineering Galloway, Jill L; Greeneville; Nursing Gardner, Carol; Memphis; Journalism Gardner, Michael 6.; Knoxville; Political Science Gulty. Lorraine 6.; Gaithersburg, Md; Pre-Medical Gamer. Steve; Chattanooga; General Business Gnu, Gregg: Nashville; Undeclared - Business Administration Gnny. Denise L.; Helenwood; Social Studies Gerhardt, Kathryn L.; Kingsport; Broadcasting Gerkln, Deborah J.; Knoxville; Pre-Medical Genhowltz, Cary; Nashville; Undeclated A Liberal Arts Ghlnhchlr, Hamid IL; Knoxville; Industrial Engineering There are some diseases that once you catch, you can never get rid of. For Amy Yarbro, president of the Panhellenic Coun- cil, that Hdiseasen has been getting involved in groups and activities. ttl guess it tbeing involvedl is like a dis- easefl Yarbro said. lll love working with groups and seeing things get accomplished." A senior in English, Yarbro has participat- ed in various campus groups since she came to Knoxville from her home in Dyersburg. She said she was also active in organizations in high school. Yarbro said she pledged Alpha Omicron Pi her freshman year and, through the soror- ity, participated in many activities such as intramurals and Carnicus. While she especially enjoyed playing in- tramural basketball, Yarbro said she most enjoyed just being with the other members of her sorority. uI really did enjoy the sisterhood of it more than any other aspect," she said. Yarbro became interested in the Panhel- lenic Council, composed of sorority repre- sentatives, after serving as her sororityis del- egate. She was elected president of the council her junior year and served as the Panhellenic delegate to the Student Govern- ment Association. 384V Foti-Gharahshir Sophomores Amy Yarbro - Panhell President "Therels a lot of girls in Panhellenic that have really different backgrounds from me? she said. uI just really enjoyed meeting all these different people." In addition to her sorority and Panhellenic activities, Yarbro was secretary to the SGA during her sophomore year. She was a mem- ber of Angel Flight for three years. She was also elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board, both national honorary societies, and Omicron Delta Kappa, a national leadership organization. One may wonder where the academic side of school fits into Yarbrds busy life- style. uI study hard and I study a lot? she said. thy studying has always come first - its my reason for being here? Her major in English is very important to her because it provides a good liberal arts background, though she would eventually like to farm part time, she said. But as a career goal, Yarbro said she would like to teach English literature in high school. After graduating in March, she trans- ferred to UT Martin to student teach, which will lead to teacher certification. Yarbro finds that oelf-disclpllne is the key to man- aging her time. With meetings to attend for several organizations, not to mention studying, any free time she has becomes very valuable. Gibby, Susan; Knoxville; Broadcasting Givenl, Kelvin L; Memphis; Broadcasting Gllck, Kim IL; Tullahoma; Pre-Medical Glover, Tom E.: Asheville, NC; Transportation Goad. Sharon K.; Clarksville Accounting Gogorth, 'Amy; Rogersville; Finance Gomez, John: Murfreesboro; Mechanical En 'neering Goodman, D. e E.; Kingsport; Electrical Engineering Gone". Dllnl; Emwah; Nursing Gram, Sonia 5.; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Gnuo, Lorrie: Waverly; Psychology Guy. Ernest K.; Murfreesboro; Aerospace Engineering Green. Paul F.; Bristol; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Greene. Thomnl E. JL: Clyde, N.C.; Electrical Engineering Gregg. Angela M.; Gunter AFS, Ala. Gregorcyk, Steve; Knoxville; Transportation Griffey, Carl A.: Clarksville Plant and Soil Science Grlmn, Andy: Powell; Math Education Gronleth. chkle L; Chattanooga; Sociology Groover, Dzbn A.: Canton, Ga; Physical Education Gruh-u, Terl: Memphis; Pre-Medical Gulnle, Dan. E.; Memphis; Journalism Guthrla. Kenneth: Cleveland; Banking Hadl. Slld A4 Nablus, Israel; Engineering Hall, Susan; Knoxville; Animal Science Ham, Sally; Lebanon; College Scholars Humblen, Jeanie; Nashville; Math Education Hamblln, Jlln: Goodlettsville; Real Estate Hamllton, Eddle D.: West Paducah, Ky, Chemical Engineering Hancock, John M.; Knoxville; Pre-Law Hancock, Rob; Madison; Architecture Hardin, Karen; Savannah; Ornamental Horticulture Harrll, Clarence; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Harris, Gwendolyn; Memphis; Medical Technology Hurlu. LuAnn; Jackson; Nutrition Hanilon. John M.; Pulaski; Biology, Pre-Medical Harrllon. L-uri A.; Smyrna; Journalism Hurluon, Terry: Memphis; Pre-Medical Hawkins. Travi- M.; Tullahoma; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Hay, Betsy: ClarksviIle; Fashion Merchandising Havel, J. Mike; Germantown; Pre-Medical Heath, Eric 5.; Shelby, NC; Mechanical Engineering Hcmnath, Lulnthn; Galle SR1, Lanka Ceylon; Chemical Englneerlng Henderson, Hank; Winchester; lndustrlal Englneering Henderson, Nancy A.; Nashville; Dietetics Hendrix. Mcllny; Johnson City; Nurslng Henaon, Cindy; Powell; Chemistry, Pre-Medlcal Henson, Laura L: Knoxville; Elementary Educatlon Gibby-Henson , 385 Sophomores chka, Bllan A4; Knoxville; Transportation Hllleary, Wlllinm V.; Spring Ciiy; Industrial Engineering Hlplon, Wilbur! J.: Knoxville; Liberal Arts Hlvely, Eddie; Manchesier; PreVeterinary Hodge. Sarah L; Tullahoma; Child and Family Studies Hoegler, Susanne 6.; Oak Ridge; Pretphysical Therapy Hoffman. Nancy A.; Derwood, Md.; Nursing Holuek, Mark; Tullahoma; Mechanical Engineering Holder. Ricky N.; Lewisburg; Broadcasting Hood, Sidney C.; Elizabethton; Undeclared 7 Business Administration Hooke, Will; Nashville; Chemical Engineering Howard, Keith L; Cleveland; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Howard. Kelvin D.; Dayton, Ohio; Electrical Engineering Howard, Scon H.; Crossville; Journalism Huff, Connie 6.: Nashville; Pre-Nursing Hughes. Amy 8.; Sevierville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Hughes. Bonnie Lee; Malvern, La.; Interior Design Hunt. Gerald Lee; Memphis; Pre-Physical Therapy Hyberger, Kris: Cleveland; Food Science Hyllon, Jan E.: Knoxville; Broadcasting lk-td. Harlan M.; Winchester; Nursing luon, Debbie K.; Clinton; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Jubshen, Jamal; Knoxville; Civil Engineering Jackson, Karen: Poquoson, Vai; Engineering Science J-ckuon. Rita; Harriman; neral Business Jansen, Jan: Cleveland; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Jnggers. Tim; Franklin; Engineering Science James. Beverly; Graysville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Jenklns. Lllln A.: Knoxville; Pre-Medical Jennings. Lisanne: Asheville, NC; Mathematics Jobe. Douglass A.; Jackson; Accounting Joflz. Amy; Memphis; Markeiing Administration Johnson. Ingram P.; Germantown; Pre-Veterinary Johnson, James A.: Springfield; Undeclared 7 Business Adminisiration Johnson, Jlnlce E.: Knoxville; Business Admnistration Johnson. Judy; Jackson; Histoxy Johnson, Julinnne; Newport, R,l.; Political Science Johnson. Lauren E.: Athens; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Johnson, Mary; Miami, Fla; English Johnson, Terry L; Kingspon; Art Jones. Kelli; Knoxville; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Jones, Robln; Kingsport; Accounting Jones, Sheryl L; Nashville; Business Education Jordan. Gary T.; Chattanooga; Aerospace Engineering Joslln, Jlnle 8.; Charleston, S.C.; Fashion Merchandising Junu, Patricia A.; Oceanside, N.Y.; Human Services Kamlnuky. Lury; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Kucth, P-uI E.; Cincinnati, Ohio; Geology 386i Hicks-Kareth Sophomores Karlml, Mohammad All; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Klyyall, Mohammed M.: Amman, Jordan; Civil Engineering K22, Suzanne; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Keller. R-y L; Cleveland; Forestry Kenin, Sandy: Anderson, S.C.; Education Kennedy, Jackie; Columbia; Nursing Keuhlrl. Suun; Sylvania, Ohio; General Business Klmberlnin, Steven W.; La Follette; Social Studies King. Jlll; Troy; Banking King. Rocky; War, W.Va.; Political Science King. Stephen; Memphis; Pre-Veterinary King. Steve; Powell; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Southern Discomfort Southern snow, did you ever notice south- ern snow? When southern snow descends, UT freezes. The roads become so treacher- ous, students canIt see fit to risk their lives just to get to class, so they go skiing instead. Pat Dwyer, a junior in marketing from Birmingham, Ala., grew up in Chicago. "Southerners canit drive in the snow be- cause they donit know how," he said. "They are overly cautious." Kim Johnson, a junior from Greeneville, said, uWhen it snows, I donit drive. Iim not accustomed to driving in the snow? ThereIs never any question of when the snow begins. Someone will blast a resound- ing hoot as a snowflake falls. Residents of Carrick said people were screaming in the courtyard nearly as soon as the first snow began to fall. One student, Megann Vuolo, a sopho- more from Wilmington, DeL, said, IIWhen I first came to UT, I coulant believe all the fuss over a couple inches of snow. I'm used to it now, though." Southerners turn yellow at the first sign of snow. The market for snow chains and snow tires is ravaged by panicked Knoxvillians. The parking situation at UT worsens be- cause students and staff members must park their cars in lots at the bottom of hills. Snow paralyzes southerners. Students canIt think of southern snow without remembering the wet jeans and cold toes and the times they trudged to class through the slush only to find out professors had stayed home. Debbie Haneline, a senior from Nashville, said, UWhen it snows, I call every single teacher before I go to class to make sure I don,t waste my time going. Unfortunately, most of the time they are there? The only consolation in southern snow is that spring break is the end of it. Pity the northern students who have to return to their northern snow after a warm week of vacation in sunny Florida. Tennessee snows donIt stick around long. The first flake quickly draws students outside to make the most of their usually brief winter wonderland. Klpllnger, Cnrol L; Oak Ridge; Chemical Engineering Klrby, Mark W.; Mtn. Lakes, N.J.; Architecture Kllhlnoff, Eugene J.; Memphis; Marketing Administration Knon, Emmy: Winston Salem, NC; Interior Design Koehler. Jeff; Williamsville, NY.; Business Administration Lambert, Elyse; Knoxville; Child and Family Studies Karimi-Lambert I 387 Sophomores x Lane, Jelftey; Knoxville; Accounting Layton, Myrna; Hendersonville, NC; Education Lee, Leta; Nashville; Education LeStr-nge, Susan; Hendersonville, NC; Lewis, Alex: Blaine; Broadcasting le, Kt. H.; Singapore; Undeclared - Business Llncoln. John; Cumberland Gap; Pre-Optometry Lisle, Mary K.; Nashville; Zoology lelnguon, Richard 3.: Powell; Geology Longmlre. Donna 1.; Knoxville; Economics Lovln. Rick; Loudnn; Advertising Lovlngood, Robert L; Concord; Pre-Dental Lowrance, Leigh Ann; Cleveland; Education Lucas, Steven D.; Catlin, 111.; Civil Engineering Lynch, Patti C.; Knoxville; Elementary Education Lytz, Kathy; Kingsport; Fashion Merchandising MlcPlIenon, Sandra Lee: Pikeville; Wildlife Science Maddox. Ltu D.; Knoxville; Advertising Magee. David; Lawrenceburg; Economics Maloy. Tamera; White Pine; Medical Technology Maples. Bob; Lenoir City; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Manln. Dana: Brentwood; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Martin, Kathy; La Vergne; Home Economics Mlnln, Wanda; Memphis; Political Science L . . 388 7 sZSEXSiZ Roland J ames - All-SEC Though it's hard enough for athletes to- day to participate in one sport, let alone two; junior Roland James is both a corner- back for the football team and a hurdler for the track team. James started as a safety for his Ohio junior high school team in the seventh grade, then moved to a ninth-grade safety and run- ning back position. He was named to the all-state team as a senior even though he caught pneumonia. He also received All-State honors in track. He became a starter at safety at Tennes- see when the V0115 regular safety, Mike Mauck, was injured. When Mauck was healthy and returned to the safety position, James was switched to comerback, the posi- Roland James, a Junior in business from James- town, Ohio, was named to first team All-SEC after his third year as a cornerback for UT. 1n track, he finished with the second-best time in the 100 high hurdles. tion he plays now. James has played comerback for three years and has established himself as one of the finest in the Southeastern Conference by being named to first team All-SEC in 1978, even though he played some of the season with a broken thumb. James has no problem catching the swift wide receivers from opposing teams be- cause he was excused from spring practice in 1977 to participate in track as a hurdler. He finished the 1978 season with the sec- ond-best time on the team in the 110 high hurdles, 14.1 seconds. Roland James claims track helps him with his speed and balance, and who is going to argue with the 61-2" All-SEC comerback? Maury, Loul-e; Memphis; Education May, Sandy L.; Jackson; Fashion Merchandising Maybeny, Alan K.; Williamsburg, Vau Civil Engineering Hayfield, Angle; Chenanooga; PrasMedical M-yfleld. Dennis: Lenoir City; Political Science McAd-mn, Wllllam J.; Chalmette, La; Chemical Engineering McAlexnnder. Blllle; Dyer; Journalism McClain, Cynthia A.: Knoxville; Biology McColn, John 6.; Concord; General Business McCollum, Debora; Sharon; Interior Design McCreary, Jon; Germantown; Architecture McCulloch, Pam; Loudon; Pre-Pharmacy McDonald, Anne 5.; Vienna, Va,; Pre-Veterinary McDowell, Philandet L; Knoxville; Communications McGlothlnn, Dolls J.; Hendersonville; Pre-Medical McKee, Mlchlel E.; Castalian Springs; Pre-Law McKnight Anita IL; Nida; General Business Mcann, Llndl: Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Arts McMillan, Anne E.; Greeneville; Nursing McPherson, Mike; Nashville; Marketing Administration Mendlola. Vlrglnla; Knoxville; Menltt, June Ann; Dandridge; Elementary Education Middleton, Scott; Lenoir City; Undeclared Miller, Craig: Johnstown, Pa.; Architecture Miller. Melinda; Cleveland; Electrical Engineering Mlller, Scott; Lenoir City; Undeclared MIIII. Donna; Michie; Industrial Engineering Mills, Gteg; Knoxville; Civil Engineering Minor. Cheryl D; Memphis; Food and Lodging Mlnor. Karen L.; Nashville; Journalism Mitchell, Janet L; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Axts Mobley. David; Newport; Pre-Veterinary Montgomery. Sreve; Elizabethton; Architecture Monkey, Jlmle E.; Nashville; Elementary Education Morton, Mluy; Clarksville; Child and Family Studies Mueller. Mary J.; Knoxville; Art Murphy, Martha: Clarksville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Murphy, Putrlck 3.; Memphis; Chemistry Murray, Melina; Princeton Jctl; N.J.; Elementary Education Myen, George IL; Nashville; Political Science anona, Jay 5.; Kingspon; Undeclared Non, Debra; Greeneville; Undeclared - Home Economics Neu. Peter D.; Germantown; Agriculture Neuter, Davld A.; Manchester; Mechanical Engineering Nine, Taml; Hickory, NC; Science Education Norman, Sherry L; Old Hickory; Child and Family Studies Norton, Tammy C.: Seymour; Education O'Dell, Ellen; Madison; General Business M .OnD ll Silggomoneas X 389 Ogan. Linda: Tazewell; Music Ondeck, Mary F.; Cincinnati, Ohio; Undeclared - Liberal Ans Octeen. Peggy: KnoxviHe; Accounting Owen. Alan; Athens; Undeclared Owens. Tammy L; La Follete; Interior Design Owensby, Brenda E.; Knoxville; Education Oxley. Tim; Arden, N.C.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Parker. Alberto IL; El Salvador, 3A.; Mechanical Engineering Parker, Cindy L: Noblesville, Ind.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Pate, Perl Jane; Newbem; Advertising Patterson, Susan E.; Rogersville Food Science and Nutrition Peeler, Lee; Selmer; Pre-Veterinary Pendergu-t, Cellne Marie: Greenville; Accounting Perklnl, Ronnle Lee; Nashville; PreLaw Peters, Linda; Manchester; Nursing Phllnpl, Carolyn IL: Nashville; Wildlife Science Phllllpl, Patrlnln IL; Nashville; Pre-Pharmacy Pickle, Catherine E.; Knoxville; Journalism Pope, Becky; Neptune Beach, Fla.; Education Pope, Larry M.; Salem, Va; Chemical Engineering Porter, Sara; Knoxville; PrevVeterinary Pouton, L. Carol: Nashville; Interior Design Ponu, Gary M.; Ft. Bragg, N.C.; Pre-Dental Powell, William F.; Knoxville; Pre-Medical Presley, Lotnlne: Mt. Carmel; Nursing Price, Jon M.; Sparta; Agricukural Economics Pugh, Therese Ann: Nashville; Nursing Purdy, Marilyn; Memphis; Speech and Theatre Quinn, Karen; Hamilton, Ohio; Forestry Quirk, James Hill: Knoxville; Accounting Raclch, Becky; Knoxville; Broadcasting Ramsey. Becky; Cleveland; Education Randolph, Randy C.M.; Milan; Business Raulnon, Linda 6.: Greenback; Nursing Rawlu, Thomas M.: Johnson City; PrevPharmacy Ray, David A.; Etowah; Pre-Medical Ray, Lena Renee; Kingsport; Marketing Administration Rayburn. Eul Jay: Cleveland; Archimclure Redul. Mlchael J.; Nashville; Pre-Medical Reed, Julla Ann; Cincinnati. Ohio; Accounting Reedy, Kathy Jo; Kingspon; Elementary Education Regan. William Grady: Knoxville; Real Estate Reynolds, Johnnle: La Follette; Undeclared .. Liberal Arts Rldenour, John 6.; Loudon; General Business RIgg-bee. Jean; Knoxville; Home Economics Rindln. Jeff; Germamown; Pre-Medical Robblnn, Elnora L: Ripley; Undeclared - Communkcatlons Roberson. Janice Lea; Sprlngheld, Va.; Music Education 390 Ogan-Roberson Sophomores The premiere of BA Meeting By The Riv- er? brought national recognition for UPS Clarence Brown Theater. The play featured British actors Simon Ward, Keith Baxter and world-renowned Irish actress, Siobhan McKenna. Following the Knoxville premiere, the play is scheduled to go to Boston and on to Broadway. UT students were able to see the play for $3 but when it appears on Broad- way, the cost will jump to $22.50. The Clarence Brown professional com- pany presented the play which is about two brothers reunited at the banks of the Ganges River, where one is preparing to take vows as a Hindu monk. The Chicago Tribune called the novel, tiA Meeting By The River," a ttradiant novel of mystical devotion and wordly desire by a master of. English prose." Actor Simon Ward takes his vows as a monk in a scene from Christopher lsherwoodis drama. Sam Jaffe, as the guru Tarun Maharaj, convinces Oliver tSimon Wardt to become a monk Bound for Broadway Roberta, Valerie; Bartlett; Elementary Education Robinson, Liu L.; Mascot; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Roblnnon, Robert M.: Kingsport; General Business Regen, Eric; Cookeville; Political Science Regen. Alice Nndlne; Kingsport; Nursing Regen, Joel E.; Donelson; Forestry Roland, Bert Lee. Asheville; NC; General Business Rose, J. Scott: Morristown; English Rouen, Larry R.; Silver Spring, Md.; General Business Rou, Deborah L; Athens; Finance Ron, Neal K.; Waynesville, NC; Physical Education Rowe. F. Frank; Talbert; Undeclared - Business Administration Ruuell, Mark; Manchester; Pre-Medical Snndefur, Karen; Morristown; Accounting Sande". Ellen; Madison Sutterfleld, Sherri L; Dandridge; Marketing Administration Saunders, Martin R.; Sunbright; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Savnge, Anlta L; Lenoir City; Biology Savage, Phylllu; Nashville; Journalism Snvue. Marlnnne; Memphis; Nursing Scardlnu, Patrlcla A.: Cincinnatti, Ohio; Architecture Schell, Holly; Knoxville; Accounting Schettler, Gus; Knoxville; Forestry Schoenrock, Doug; Fayetteville; Pre-Veterinary Director Albert Marre described the play as ticolorful, big and spectacularft The production consisted of the world- renowned stars, large mobile scenery, mu- sic, dance and vivid colors associated with the Hindu religion. "The production and rave reviews should enhance our already good theater reputa- tion at UTf' said Chris Grabenstein, UT the- ater assistant. Roberts- Schoenrock e 391 Sophomores Scholu. Jane E.; Evansmn, 1ll,; Nutrition Scott, Stephen J.; Asheville, NC; Undeclared - Liberal A"S Scott, Tales. A.: Nashville; History Shnnko, Jeanne; Nashville; Office Administration Shannon. Mllton A.; Texarkana, Ark.; Mechanical Engineering Shapiro, Lynne: Memphis; General Business Sharp, Carolyn Jo: Jefferson City; English Educatior Sharp. Jennifer E.: Cleveland; Chemical Engineering Shaw, Ginger J.: Greeneville; Elementary Education Shelton. Barry H.: Knoxville; Agriculture Shelton, Mark W.; Nashville; Pre-Medical Shenemnn. Celln; Morristown; Advertising Shepard, Richard; Dickson; Aerospace Shorlrldge. Karen L; Winchester; Advertising Shublnq, Ouma; Safat, Kuwait; Mechanical Engineering Shveda, Dlanl: Bethel Park, Penn; Audiology Slgmon, Charles E. Jr.: Knoxville; Political Science Sller, Clndy; Jacksboro; Political Science Slven, Brenda L: Kingsport; Interior Design Smlth, Amanda Lee: Roswell, 6a,; Undeclared Smlth. Amy; Brentwood; Animal Science Smlth. Anltn M.; Knoxville; Chemistry Smlth. Cheryl; Dayton; Fashion Merchandising Smith, Judy M.; Jackson; Elementary Education Smith. Laura J.: Oak Ridge; Special Education Smlth, Lee Ann; Brownsville; Speech Pathology Smith, Mark 5.: Madison: Electrical Engineering Smith. Suun J.: Maryville; Pre-Medical Snyder. Kevln R4 Knoxville; Pre-Veterinary Snydel, Snnh M.: Knoxville; Undeclared Spauldlng, Karen L.; Bowling Green, Va.; Physical Education Speln, In. E.; Alexandria, Va,; Audiology Sumel. Debble; New Tazewell; Food Science and Numtion Steg-Il, Rayna C.; Knoxville; Nursing Stone, Kerry L: Sparta; Statistics Stophzl. Gerald: Bluff City; Geology Story. Mary; Raleigh, NC; Child and Family Studies Stout. Lama"; Kingsport; Undeclared Stoutt, Catherine; FL Lauderdale, Fla.; Psychology Stover, Kim; Knoxville; English Shanon, Marqulttl; Nashville; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Styke. Dan D.; Manchester; PreAVeterinary Sublett, John N.; Kingsport; Real Estate Sutton. D. Susan; Knoxville; Business Administration Tnuben, Pam; Jameskown; Food Science Tefieteller, Jenni!" F.; Louisville; Nuclear Engineering Templeman. Knhy L; Chelmshrd. Mass; Accounting Thatcher. Catherlne W4 Signal Mm; Undeclared - Liberal Arts 392 22mg?" r. V Wm. x ? Burpsis, Erpsis, Yummies iiGet your yummies for your tummies," the impish figure with a bucketful of hot dogs cries out to the crowd. A voice from the group of UT basketball fans calls out, uOver here," and the yummy seller, Arnold Zandi, completes a transaction which he has made thousands of times dur- ing his 33-year vending career. Zandi is a 69- year-old retired postal worker and perennial political candidate. Many of the students probably remember Zandi for the unusual names he gives the concession items he sells. uI started giving my concessions names like yummies right after I started selling," Zandi explained. liOne day, at a baseball game, I sold a lady a large Pepsi. She drank it kinda fast. Pretty soon she let out this big BUUUURRP! She looked embarrassed, so I told her iThaVs alright. You just drank a big burpsiY " After that day, Zandi called large soft drinks burpsis and named small soft drinks erpsis. The term yummies came later, when Zandi added hot dogs to his concessions. Like most other salesmen, Zandi has both good years and bad years. ilMost years, I sell 300 to 400 dogs per game. This past foot- ball season, I was selling only 200 dogs a Arnold Zandl's success is determined by how the game is going. uWhen a game is interesting, I get to see a lot. When a game is boring, lget to sell a 10th he said. K xi gamefi he said. Zandi noted his record hot dog sales day. uI once sold 480 hots dogs at a game, I tried hard to sell 500, but I just missed." His years of selling have convinced Zandi that UT basketball fans are different from Vol football fans. llBasketball fans are a class of peple who donlt buy hot dogs," he said. IiThey donit even buy programs." Before Zandi could become a yummy sell- er, he had to make his way to Tennessee from his Wisconsin home. ill was adopted at the age of four and lived with the couple until I was 20," Zandi said. After he turned 20, he decided to try to find his biological parents. llAfter three years of searching, I found my father in Chi- cago. When I met him, I asked a few ques- tions about my past, then I said goodbye. I never saw him againf' Zandi began selling concessions at sport- ing events while a student at UT after World War II. "I needed the money at the time t1945l. Money was scarce. I was living on $90 a month from the GI Bill? he said. After he left school, Zandi did Ilodd jobs and kept on selling concessions at baseball, softball, football and basketball games? By this time he was supporting a wife and three children. In 1951, Zandi went to work for the US. Postal Service. He was employed there until 1974 when he retired to pursue another interest, politics. Zandi has waged cam- paigns against former Gov. Ray Blanton, US. Senator James Sasser and Knoxville Mayor Randy Tyree. The yummy seller vows that any future political success wonlt change him, though. uIf I win the mayor's race, 1,11 keep on selling at ball games. I figure that would be a good way for me to stay in contact with the peo- ple," Zandi said. Then, with a twinkle in his eye, he added iiThey also need my yummies." Thomas, John L; Knoxville; Civil Engineering Thomu. Rebl M.; Collierville; Undeclared - Education Thompson. Ann L; Hartsville; Nursing Thompson, Carol E.; Clinton; Undeclared - Business Administration Thor, Karen M.; Knoxville; Physical Education Thornton, Mlchellc; Easley, S.C.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Thornton, Mltzl Ann; Memphis; Nursing Tlno. Rlck; Seviarville; Accounting Tlschler. Kathy. Greeneville; Secretarial Studies Tolmn. Caroline; Knoxville; Education Torbett, Tamara J4 Athens; Accounting Troutm-n. John: La Follete; General Buslness Trumbull. Nancy: Salem, Va.; Music 'l'mlcelll, April; Greeneville; Math Education Turnhull. Llu; Rock Hill, SC; General Business Turner, Donald R. JL; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Ulhe, Darrell W.: Memphis; Mathematics Vince, Linda 5.; Kingsport; Music Education Th -V $312422: I393 Vaughan, Mark K.; Nashville; Agriculture Vaughn, Vera F4 Franklin; Nursing Waggoner. Kathy; Nashville; Education Walker, Angenla 3.: Mobile. Ala.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Walker, Barry L; Jackson; Liberal Arts Walker, Joseph T.; Chattanooga; Political Science Walker. Mark; Nashville; Engineering Walker, P. Mnrk; Nashville; General Busxness Walker, Rebecca: Robbins; Fashion Merchandising Wall. Mary J.: Charlotte, NC; Undeclared Liberal Arts WaInhnw, Larry E.;,Athens; Political Science Ward, Cindy: Cleveland; Medical Technology Warmalh. Michelle L; Jackson; Journalism Warren, Bruce: Cleveland; Chemisny Warren, Vickie; Jackson; Interior Design Wanhlngton. Donna; Knoxville: Wildlife Science Weatherly. Amhony R.; Kingsport Chemical Engineering Webb, Andrew L; Waverly Undeclared - General Busmess Webster, Nicholas L; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Whaley, Paul A.; Hermitage; Forestry White, Beth; Monroe; Polnical Science Wilder. Leta K.: Knoxville; Nursing Wllllnml, Eddie K4 Canton, NC; Chemishy Williams. Gerald; Chattanooga; Sccial Studies Williams, Gwendolyn. M.; Nashville; Nursing WlllIamI. Kathy; Knoxville; Engineering WIIIII, Steve: Savannah, Ga.; Forestry WHII. Beth; Memphis; Marketing Administration Wilson, Charles 5.; Nashville; Pre-Veterinary Wilson. Hal; Brentwood; Finance Wilson. Lila; Knoxville; Recreation Wlllon, Wlndie; Oliver Springs; Undeclared - Business Administration Wlmberly, Joueph J.; Bxentwood; Mechanical Engineering Wlnkler, Gail; Sneedville; Pre-Medical Wm, Dana D.: Strawberry Plains: Dietetics Wolfe, Kathy E.; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Womac, Alvln; Athens; Agricultural Engineering Wong. Phlllp T.: Hong Kong; Mechanical Engineering Wood, DorII E.; Humsville, Ala; Civil Engineering Wondrlck, Ed; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Work, Wnlter. M.; Bums; Electrical Engineering Wun. Cathy: Oak Ridge; Wildlife Science Yntu, Donna; Cleveland; Elementary Educakion Zuowskl, Jlmmy; Clifton, N J.; Accounting Zlemnk. Nancy J.; Madison; Libem Arts Zlmmerman. Duff; Winchester; Civil Engineering 394 Vaughan-Zimmerman Sophomores Jim Hudson- IFC President How does a student become involved on a campus as large as UTls? Jim Hudson, for- mer president of the lnterfratemity Council, was pushed to get involved by his fraternity big brother when he was a freshman. lll got lucky, I guess," Hudson said. ill got into things that I really enjoyed. Everything fell into place and one thing led to another." Presto! In four years, Hudson has managed to get his feet wet in several different kinds of activities. He is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity and participated in intramural football, bas- ketball and volleyball. The senior in physical education made the all-university volleyball team two consecutive years and was voted the fraternityls outstanding athlete. Hudson has served on the Undergraduate Alumni Council, the Board of Trustees of Continuing Education and Special Programs, and the Recreation and Aquatic Center Board. He was also a member of the Student Government Association and was elected president of the Southeastern lnterfraternity Council in February. Despite all of his activities, Hudson is no workhorse. iTm not worried about getting a job when I get out of school," he said. llSo, I will just go home and work when llve had enough school. Until then, Ilm going to have a good time." What do you suppose constitutes a good time for a man like Jim Hudson? He said he likes to hunt, fish, ski and drink Dr. Peppers. Kappa Sig Jim Hudson, senior in physical education, was voted the lratemityls outstanding athlete. Hudson was recently elected president of the Southeastern IFC. Abernathy, Fredetlck H.: Pulaski; Liberal Arts Adamo, Jeflley T.; Memphis; General Business Adamo. Scott: Canton, NlC. Albrighl, Amy C.: Nashville; Pre-Dental Alexander, Clyde: Jackson; Pre-Medlcal Alexander, Glna L.: Woodbury; Home Economics Allen, anccu: Germantown; Liberals Arts Allen. Kathryn Lee; Memphis; Liberal Arts Allen, Tom C.: St. Petersburg, Fla.; Economics Altman, MIch-el D.; Nashville; Marketing Administration Amldl. Theodora 0.: Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Ambrooe. Ann; Nashville; Liberal Arts Amlck, Carol Lee; Knoxville; Undeclared Amonette, Lydia; Nashville; Liberal Arts Anderson, Bruce; Bristol; Special Education Andenon, Klmllluhea: Knoxville; Human Services Anderson. Laura Joy; Bolivar Anderson, Tenn; Clinton; Fashion Merchandising Archer. Lin 0.; Memphis; Linguistlcs Annotrong, Ben: Surgolnsvllle Annotong, Diane; Englewood Armstrong, Ginger; Brookeville, Mdl Ashby, Donna; Chattanooga; Engineerlng Science: Alhcr, Roger; Duff; Journalism Abernathy-Asher w 39 5 Freshmen v 396 Athmnn, Jesulca; Memphis; Liberal Arts Atkins. Steven D.; Knoxville; Liberal Arts Atklnson, Janice V.; Mountain City; Liberal Arts Avnnt, Kelly; Memphis; Liberal Arts Avril, Lila Kay; Knoxville; Physical Education Baballde, Oyewole 0.; Lagos, Nigeria; Agricultural Engineering Babb, Robin K; Madison; Political Science Babcock. Tlmothy; Huntsville, Ala; Broadcasting Bach, Thomas A.; Crystal Lake, 111.; Civil Engineering Balleu, John W.; Knoxville; Accounting Bailey, Alluon: Athens; Political Science Balley, Elizabeth 5.; Germantown; Liberal Arts People pass by daily without a thought. However, the small rectangular stone chained in by four metal posts, between the library and the Dunford-Massey-Greve com- plex, obviously provoked the imagination of a few people. Rumor has at least three ver- sions of what the mysterious unmarked stone denotes and where it came from. Hal Hankins, Greve head resident, said the stone marks the grave of Granny Greve1s dog. Harriet Greve, a 19205 dean of women at UT, had her dog buried at this spot where later the present dorm was con- structed in her honor, Hankins said. A second rumor has spread that the grave is the site of the Tyson family dog. The Tyson family, who donated the land for the Dunford-Massey-Greve complex, asked, as conditional in the deed, that their dog be Lacking the distinction of the Tomb of the Un- known Soldier, the tomb of the unknown dog lies within the Dunford-Massey-Greve Complex. Though the ca- nine,s true identity is a mystery, the common theory is that it's the first Smokey mascot. Bailey, Pamela 0.: Knoxville Bakel, Julian W1, Cleveland; Liberal Arts Balltrlp, Gary E.; Knoxville Balton, Chris; Memphis; Economics Banyan, Jeff; Johnson City; Pre-Dental Barber. Mlke; Dickson; Liberal Arts Barnard. Tereln: Heritage; Nursing Barr, Tony A.; BristoL Va; Transportation Barrett. Jenny; Blountville Bartholomew. Debra L; Columbia, Mdl; Journalism Buhnm. Todd D.: Germantown; Undeclared Batchelder, Chulc- E. III: Kingsport Ashman-Batchelder Freshmen Six Feet Underdog buried and left undisturbed at this spot. The Smokey1s grave theory is also a pop- ular story behind the burial stone. UTts first coon-hound mascot, Smokey, was buried and left undisturbed as a monument to the dog that started the now-traditional Big Or- ange mascot. Thus, there are three varied versions, and as time progresses, the imaginative might even create more. What is the real story behind this simple, yet mysterious monu- ment? Without Granny Greve, Tysons or the first Smokey left to tell the story, the curious may never know. Bates, Robin: Birmingham, Ala.; Music Battle, Barbara; Nolensville; Journalism Buyer, Catherine A.; Knoxville; Nursing Beamln. Clarence Ill: Knoxville; Computer Science Beatey. Putrlcla: Chattanooga; Human Services Becker. Tim; Johnson City; Finance Becker, Tom; Johnson City; Becmcal Engineering Beene. Robert K.; Ballwin, Mo.; Liberal Arts Begley, Sherry A.; Eidson; Social Science Education Bernardo, Janlce A.; Memphis; Computer Science Bilbrey, Chlp; Memphi ; Pre-Medical Blrdwell. Ru 3 A Greeneville; Undeclared BIIhop. Mlke; Chattanooga; Pre-Medical Blveno. Dellal W.; Lawrenceburg; Elecmcal Engineering Black. Scott E.; Cartville; Undeclared Blakemhlp. Lellle: Covington; Liberal Arts Bontadelll, Peggy: Knoxville; Industrial Engineering Boone, Carrie Lynn: Columbia; Education Borders, Sandra J.; Riceville; Accounting Bowen. Cathy; Greeneville; Finance Bowman. Thomu M.; Gallatin; Liberal Arts Boyd, Jeff; Bluff City; Accounting Boyd, Jonl; Chattanooga; Liberal Arts Bradley, Nlnn Y.; Ft. Campbell, Ky.; Accounting Branch, Anltn; Memphis; Accounting Bnnd, D. Britt; Surgoinsville; Accouming Breeden, Garland; Charlotte, NC; Liberal Arts Blewer, Greg; Tazewell; Industrial Engineering Bridge Terry L: Kncxville; Architecture Blight, Elaine; Nashville; Liberal Arts Brock. Dennll; Knoxville Broome. Nancy E Knoxville; Pre-Dental Brown, Canle; Greeneville Brown. David; Lawrenceburg Brown, Donna L; Cincinnati, Ohio; Nursing Brown. Ll. Memphis Brown. Susan Jun; Ewing, Va.; Physical Education Brownlng. Richard E.; Memphis; Mathematics Buchannan, Anita L; Blountville; Liberal Arts Buchanan. Mark; Liverpool, NY; Architecture Buck, Sue Anne; Franklin; PrePharmacy Bulen. Gordon L; Pendleton. lnd.; Pre-Law Bullard, Terry 5.; Maryville Bumgardner, Brent; Jamestown Bumps", Canny; Vandalia, Ohio; Agricultural Engineering Burchell. Pam; Knoxville; Undeclared Bulge: Bernard; Cornersville; Pre-Medical Bulke, Tom; Barringmn, lll.; Liberal Arts Bates-Burke 397 Freshmen Burkey. Martin A; Greeneville; Food Technology Burnette, Sam W.: Nashville; Interior Design BumcMe, Sharon A.; Mesheim; Liberal Arts Burney. Trevondn J.; Nashville; Journahsm Bums, Judy A.; Middlesboro, Ky; Liberal Arts Burris. Shine 3.: Lake City; Economics Burrows, Kathryn Ann: Franklin; Advertising Burwell, Jon 0.; Spartanburg, SC; usuc Bulky, Gall; Nashville; Psychology Butler, Randy; Nashvilie; Accounting Butterwonh, Annette; Camden; neral Business Bythwood. Klm 0.; Miami, Fla.; Sociology Cable, Mike: Oak Ridge; Journalism Campbell. Cell. 6.: Spring Hill; Animal Science Cnnn. Carolyn; Crofton. Md.; Undeclared Cannon. Clthy; Nashville; Liberal Arts Carlon, Mike: Scotia, N.Y.; Civil Engineering Canlndl, Angeli; Forest Park, Gas, Nursing Caner. DInnn; Germantown; English Carver, Melina J.; Cosby; Pre-Pharmacy Cease, Snphanie D.; Germantown; Journalism Chine, Tim; Kingsport Clark, Phillip L; Lexington, Va.; Pre-Medical Clark, Valerie; Crossville; Liberal Arts Clark, Vlckl; Knoxville Psychology Clnyton. Anguu M.; Nashville; Management Cline. Darlene: Knoxville; Marketing Administration Cochran. Paul W.; Oak Ridge; Social Science EducaHon Cole. Terry L: Knoxville; Accounting Coleman. Rebecca J.; Harrogate; Education Colwlck, Jan; Parsons; Liberal Arm Comelux, Sh-wn Ann: Knoxville; Biology Compton. Mark W.: Hermitage; Accounting Cooke, Dorothy 0.; Germantown; Journalism Cooper, Anln L; Memphis; Nursing Cooper, 5min; Chapel Hill, NC; Liberal Arts Copeland. Lee E; Chattanooga; Accounting - MSO Connon, Mcllnda; Lafayeue; Nursing Cowan, Amy E.; Knoxville; Pre-Veterinary Cox. Clair Ed III; Memphis; Pre-Veterinary Cox, Marie; Knoxville; Nursing Crabbe, Deborah L; Winston-Salem, NC; Home Economics Cnlg. James L; Minneapolis, Minn.; Liberal Arts Cnlg. Jznnlfer P.; Knoxville; Liberal Ans Crlgger, Jim; Knoxville; Undeclared Croom. Mnk L; Memphis; Advemsing Crowder, Thomu 11.; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Crumhfleld. Hlnm; Caryvllle; PravMedical 398 ??iniimme'd Che lSt d Opernya Siggg; Take a closer look at what one UT stu- dent does for fun - she travels the country and the world as an opera singer. She spent this February in New York City studying voice under Alberta Masiello of the New York Metropolitan Opera. How,s that for an excuse to miss class? Cheryl Studer, a 23-year-old UT senior majoring in voice performance, has to carry a special class schedule because she does miss so much class, performing in such places as Boston and Dallas. But as she said, Cheryl Studer, shown here with accompaniest, be- gan voice training at age 12 in church choirs and talent shows. She has studied both abroad and in this country. uWhen I come back from trips, it is rough catching up, but my teachers don't give me any problems. They are very supportive? Of course, any professor of music would support a student who won the 1979 GB. Dealey Award, an international award Cubetson, Kevln 5.: Knoxville; Undeclared Cullum, Thomas A.: Nashville; Undeclared Curry, Leah 5.; Knoxville; Nursing Curtls, Sharon T.; Madisonville; Pre-Veterinary Dado, Mohammad H.; Amman. Jordan; Dahlhauser, Kevin J.: Hendersonville; Pre-Medical Dale. Dlane; Nashville; General Business Dnnlel, Glenn; Linden; Broadcasting Danlel. Kathy L; Memphis; Journalism Darden, Sandra IL; Clarksville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Darden. Steve; Johnson City; Undeclared - Liberal Arts David. Julie: Roswell. 0a.; Accounting - MSO Davla. Brenda 5.; Collierville; Home Economics Davls, Cathy; Knoxwlle; Audiology Deal, Rebecca Ann; Kingsport; Computer Science Dean, Greg; Nashville; Microbiolgy Danton, Rick; Valdese, NC; Economics Deeds, Holly A.; Knoxville; rt DeGreen, Cathy Ann; Kingsport; Food Science Dennis, Laurie A.; Memphis; Textiles and Clothing Technology Dermld, Dabble L; Hendersonville, NC; Broadcasting Deruiter, Frances 5., Signal Mtn.; Food Science Dial, John J.: Nashville; Speech and Theatre Dickey, Beverly J.; Oak Ridge; Nursmg Dlegal, Robert T.; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Dillard, Sonla Y.; Morristown; Undeclared Disney, Gary A.; Caryville; Accounting Dockely. Lisa; Johnson City; Theatre Dodd. Kerry: Hermitage; Accounting Doddrldge, Cynthia A.; Memphis; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts claimed above thousands of vocalists. The award includes $1,000 and a Dallas Civic Opera contract. This year she also received a $6,000 scholarship for taking third place in the Me- tropolitan Opera National Council, New York auditions. One of the stars favorite performances was in 1978 with the Knoxville Symphony Orchestra llPops" Concert. She was called on a Friday night to substitute for Mary Costa, the lead, on Saturday. Studer spent all day Saturday learning the music. ltThatls one of those things that happens only once," she said. Studer said she hopes to study music in Italy this summer. If so, she will graduate from UT Fall Quarter. Then comes the ulti- mate for an opera singer - heading for New York to join the nations finest. C b -D dd t u $$th X 399 Dorsey. Lin; Knoxville; Chemical Engineering Donon, Jo Ann; Nashville; Education Dmry, Melina; Nashville; Undeclaxed Dye. Jlm; Johnson City; Food and Lodging Earl, Shelia IL; Knoxville; Undeclared Earll, Elaine; Nashville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Early, A. Dibe; Hazelwood, N.C.; Marketing Adminstration Echoll. Yolanda D.; Chattanooga; Oflice Adminstration Elam, Mark; Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Eldreth, Richard F.; Kingsport; Chemical Engineering Eldridge. Rhonda C.; Huntingdon; Liberal Arts Elklm, Joni; Clinton; Nursing Letting It Age The arrival of a new year brought with it the challenge of new issues to the Student Government Association. The first of these hurdles arose in Janu- ary, when a proposed bill to change the legal drinking age in Tennessee from 18 to 21 came before the House of Representatives. Continuing an active role in state govern- ment, a 39-member SGA legislative group began preparations for personal lobbying against the bill in February. Although SGA generally lobbies in favor of legislation, a closer look at the issue brought the SGA group to the conclusion that the bill should be fought, largely on the basis of principle. According to Bob Crowder, who headed the group, SGAls position was not necessar- ily to condon drinking, but rather to protect the right of the individual. iiDrinking is a big part of social life at UT and the Strip in general," Crowder said. Ellin, Kelly C.; Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Arts EIIII, Rounna; Oak Ridge; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Emen, John W.; Knoxville; Mathematics Erwin. Jhan E.; Hixson; Insurance Puncher. Karen A.; Atlanta, Ga.; Nursing Finn. Carol 6.; Springfield; Undeclared Farmer, Anne M.: Springfield; Textile and Clothing Technology Fanlu, Julll N.: Saltville, Va.: Biology Featherstone, Melanie J.; Knoxville; Human Services Feeny, Brenda C.: Morristown; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Felts. Debbie; Greeneville; Russian Ferrell. Jenntfer: Cleveland; Pre-Nursing 400w Dorsey-Ferreri Freshmen uBut the main reason for SGA involvement in the issue deals with the fact that we feel it is important to preserve and protect the rights of young people between the ages of 18 and 20, to make their own decisions. The original proposal for the change to age 21 was successfully stopped in the State Senate in a tour to one vote. i1Several states have dealt with similiar proposals in the past year? Crowder said. uThis is one reason we are so overwhelmed with our success in stopping the age - 21 proposal. Other states with much more ex- pensive lobby groups couldnlt stop such leg- islation. We are just happy and very encour- aged that we could at least work something out that will be less detrimental to both stu- dents and businesses? Editor's Note: Legislation to raise the le- gal drinking age to 19 was passed by both houses of the State Legislature May 17. Though Rich Dnughtery, a senior in transportation, is past the age of those who face a prohibition, many underclassmen will have to dry out if the bill is passed. Feulncl'. Michelle L.: St. Petersburg, Fla; General Buslness Fisher, J-y Phillip; Memphis; Pre-Dental Fllhcr, Perry D.; Springfield; Transportanon Fitch, Belind- J.: Harrgate; Nursing Flttn Michael A; Nashvllle; Engineering Science Flags. Steve M: Rxdgely; Polmcal Science Foland, Robin D. Knoxville; Elementary Education Ford, Dawn E; Knoxville; Undeclared Ford. Jeffrey V.; Jonesboro; Electrical Engineering Forman Marc; Hixson; Accounting Foulch, Trent; Knoxville; Pre-Dental Fowler, Klm: Nashville; Marketing Administration Foyer, Vicki; Nashville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Frenchman. Sully: Maryville; Nursing Futon, Holly A.; Kingston Springs; Special Education Glddlo, Plula M.: Concord; Special Education Gallen, Jackie A.: Memphis; Biology Gamble, Toni M.: Tampa, Fla; Marketing Administration Glll, Mark A.; Cabot, Ark; Nuclear Engineering Glll, Debra; Memphis; Medical Technology Gllbett, Dale; Knovale; Music Education Gllmln, Bnd: Memphis; Economics George, Tlm; Waverly; Architecture Gllmore, Cell. E4 Nashville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Glngell. Llnda; Avon, Conns; Animal Science leenu, Albert; Memphis; Civil Engineering Gladden, Shelia; Maryville; Music Education Glandon. Donna; Knoxville; Pre-Medical Goddud, Roger A.; Greenback; Agricultural Engineering Godfrey. Michelle; Charlotte, NC; Pre-Veterinary Goggann. Nell; Chattanooga; Chemistry Golnu, Richard; Chattanooga; Aerospace Engineering Golden. Cindy; Knoxville Goode, Glnn: Winchester; Interior Design Gorman, Greg: Paris; General Business 60 . Avery: Crossville; Finance - 50 Grant, There" L Hixon; Advertising Gnveu, Elalne; Tullahoma; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Guy, Bonnie Vlughan; Shelbyville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Guy. Jim: Tullahoma; Architecture Green, Dorothea J.VManchester; Undeclared Green. Stacey; Nashville; Journalism Greene, Jol; Chattanooga; Art Grlnlven, Tina Van; Nashville Cullen. Denele A.; Cherry Hill, N.J.; Civil Engineering Gunny, Laura; Dunwoody, 6a.; General Business Hackney, Tracy L; Paducah, Ky; Interior Design Halcomb, Allen; Knoxville; Finance - MSO Feulner-Halcomb s40 1 Freshmen Hampton, Teresa: Knoxville; Microbiology Handord. Pamela 0.; Manchester; Math Education Harden, Dana E.: Longwood, Flax, Finance Harper. John W. I": Lebanon; PresMedical Hart, Alan; Linden, Penn. Hartglove, Kim; Knoxville; Undeclared Hany, James L: Memphis; Marketing - MSO Harvey, Claude S. III: Oliver Springs; Psychology Hauall, Kathryn; Murlreesboro; Banking Hansell. Bettye: Memphis; Accounting Hntfleld, Wade; Hampton, Va.; Aerospace Engineering Haun. Valerie J.: Knoxville; Psychology Hayneo, Phillip; Nashville; Pre-Medical Hiya, Wendy; Chattanooga; Computer Science Heath, Ronald M.; Memphis; Communications Heifem-n. Judy; Germantown; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Henard. David H.: Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Hendee, Joe; Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Herrln. Sarah E.; Johnson City; Accounting Hickman, Melody S.; Waynesboro; Nursing chkl. James D.; Madison; Broadcasting ngglns, Gene: Shelbyville; Pre-Veterinary Hllben. Chrln; Jonesboro; Political Science Hlll. Lansing: Falls Mills, Val; Engineering Science Hlll. Leuha E.: Robbins; Accounting Hlxlon, Mark; Dunlap; Chemistry Hohbu, Joseph; White House; Geology Hogan, Glna M.; Johnson City; Pre-Optometry Holmeld. Cynthia L; Montgomery, Ala.; Chemical Engineering Holllnu, Courtney; Mt. Pleasant; Economics 402 Hampton-Hollins I Freshmen Transit Troubles With the coming of autumn sleet storms, winter snows, spring rains and summer heat, students may find that they are without the convenience of the free bus service. Homer Fischer, vice chancellor for busi- ness and finance, said that the University gshould provide essential bus service, but reduce the funding of the buses so as to continue academic programs." The reduced funding will most likely af- The free at-the-door service that this hill loop bus provides to West Area residents may be a thing of the past due to rising utility costs and salary increases. feet the hill and campus loops, as the ag- campus and married students housing buses are considered essential. Among the alterna- tives are the elimination of the hill and cam- pus loops, a charge for riding those buses, or running the hill and campus loops only dur- ing inclement weather such as the snowy winter months. However the transit troubles are resolved, it is highly unlikely that UT students will continue to get off with a free ride. If you want to keep dry in the future, you'll need to invest in either an umbrella or bus tokens. Holt. Jelfrey K.; Manchester; Chemical Engineering Holt, Steven W.; Collinwood; Marketing Administration Hookn, Edward F. Jr.; Knoxville; Aerospace Engineering Hoolcn, Jlnlu; Nashville; Electrical Engineering Hopkins, Clndy L; Oak Ridge; Accounting Honiton, Melina; Harrlman; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Howell. Mark J.; Knoxville; Mechanical Engineering Howue, Ellzlbeth; Gainesville, 6a,; Banking Hucknbl, L. Denise: Knovale Music Hud-on, Cheryl Y.: Chattanooga; Office Administration Hughes. Dougllu E.; Spring. Texas; Undeclared Hughes. Malt: Sevierville; General Business Hull, David F.; Fairfax, Va. Huuninl, Syed A.; Dammam, Saudi Arabia; Industrial Engineering Haney, Damon: Nashviile; Real Estate Huuey, W. Mark: Memphis; Mathematics llel, Mlchael 8.; Sale Creek; Chemical Engineering llel, Rlchard A.; Sale Creek; Electrical Engineering Ingram, Tinn D.; Memphis lvey. Ken: Clinton; Nuclear Engineering Jamison. Linda; Tazewell; Food Science and Nutrition Johnu. Betsy; Chapel Hill; Education Johnson. Anlu 6.: Cincinnati, Ohio; Pre-Law Jolunon, Demetrius; Memphis; Undeclared Johnson, Jamel; Chattanooga; Physical Education Johnuon. Jennifer L.: Athens; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Johnson, lecla Lea; Kingsport; Undeclared Johnson, R. Bryan; Chattanooga; Undeclared Johnson. Sandra L; Abingdon. Va.; Political Science Johnson, Valerie M.: Ridge Spring, S C.; Mechanical Engineering Jones. Angle M.; Springfield; Physical Education Jones. Brad: Johnson City; Broadcasting Jones, Lee JL; Knoxville; Economics Janet. Scott: Maryville; Aerospace Engineering Joo, Tom A.: Johnson City; Engineering Science Kuhn, Lumen A.; Asheville, NC; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Kempton. Tlnya: Powell Nursing Kennedy, Llnda M.; Nashville; Art Kennel, Debbie: Midlothian, Va.; Elementary Education Khllmllahl. Fuld; Concmd; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Khoury, Afteem 6.: Jerusalem; Mechanical Englneering Kidd, Steven 1.; Golkston, 63,; Aerospace Engineering Kllcreue. Mu-De: Nashville; Pre-Medical Kincnld, Beth L; Nashville; Pre-Pharmacy King. L-urcltl: Clarksville; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Klng, Wendy L; Chattanooga; Broadcasting Kollle, Angela M.: Oak Ridge; Undeclared Korokey!.,$olomon T.: Rtarcourt River, Nigeria; Indusmaf Engineering Holt-Korokeyi 4O 3 Freshmen Kyle. Clyde A.; Cieveland; Chemistry annn, Klm: Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Ans Lamm. Jlmmy W. ll: Knoxville; Music Education Landrlth, Rebeccl: Nashville; Undeclared - Liberal Ans Lane, Carolyn L; Grand Junction; Chemical Engineering Langston, William; Rockville, Md; Management Lanlh-m, Chill; Nashville Law, Amy; Maryville, MCL; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Lawrle, Ru uell A Burlllngton. N.C.; Political Science Lawnon. Jim JL: Old Hickory; Communications Lee, Suann Kay; Concord; Elementary Education Leggu, Rodney; Hendersonville; General Business Lehnlng. Peggye; Nashville; Physical Education Lelnlewukl, Anna; Madisonville; Undeclared szln, Patricia Ann; Memphis; Healkh Education Lewlt, Peggy; Knoxville; Physical Education Llnder, Anne; Memphis; Chemical Engineering Llpplncon, W-yne; Oak Ridge; Journalism thtlepage. Charles Lee; Johnson City; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Logglnl, Jane" 8.; FL Bragg, N C.; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Long, John M.; Pulaski; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Lorenz, Phlllp J.; Sewanee; Undeclared - leeral Arts Lovelace, Anne M.: Dandrige; Accounting Lowe, Jan; Murfreesboro; Aerospace Engineering Lucken, Tany- J.- Murfreesboro; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Lunceford, Danny Ray; Hampton; Undeclared Lund, Eric; Oak Ridge; Undeclared - Liberal Ans Lunsford, Phllomena C.; Lynchburg; Journalism Lylel, Gregory A.: Memphis; Pre-Veterinary Machlll. Jennie: Evergreen, Ala. Maclln. Harvey A.; Somerville; Pre-Dentistry Magi", John: West Palm Beach, Fla.; Computer Science Migrath, Ellnbeth L.: Chattanooga; Nursing Magma, John 8.; Cookeville; Nuclear Engineering M-jor, Katherine; Ashland City; Accounting Mnltby, John P.; Dallas, Texas; Journalism Mucul. Guy; Whittier, NC ' Industrial Engineering Mukaff, Klren P.; Williamsburg, Va.; Human Services Mush, Michael W.; Knoxville; , Engineering Ma non, Tammy; Knoxvi e; Secretarial Studies Mlnhenu, Bndford 6.; Sumner. Md; Management Martin. Dhn Pulaski; Undeclared Liberal Arts Mason. Patty: Newport; Physical Education Mas englll. Sherry; Adamsville; Office Administration Maxwell, Ginger; Hendersonville; Pre-Law Maxwell. Kandy KI ; Waynesboro; Marketing Administration M-xwell. Narda L; Kingsport; PreVeterinary Maxwell, Sammie; Memphis; Mechanical Engineering K 1 - 404 In 1947, college audiences flocked to their local movie houses to see June Allyson and Peter Lawford dance the "Varsity Drag" in the popular campus musical uGood World War II was over, and the youth of America could once again indulge them- selves in boy-meets-girl-boy-gets-girl movies without the Hitler newsreels and the pitch to buy bonds. It was a time when blonde coeds with Technicolor eyes sang to teddy bears and young-men-with-brilliant-futures were honorable and void of any unclean thoughts. Forty years later, another generation of post-war college students frequent the area theatres. Today, "Good News" is used as the second feature on the Late Show, and Mwom LATE suowm: 5 SAT THE WE CHAMP mm Letis Do the Time Warp Again. . .And Again the pomp and circumstance of dating, pas- sive coeds and fraternity pins are better left remembered to iiFather Knows Best." Ally- son and Lawford have been replaced by Susan Sarandon and Tim Curry, the iiVarsi- ty Drag" is now the iiTime Warp" and the hit campus musical is called iiThe Rocky Horror Picture Show? Each week, the same faithful cult of "Rocky Horror" fans laden down with rice, water, flashlights, teddy bears, toast and weiners pack the seats and aisles of theaters to see the movie that has become a weekly part of their lives. uRocky Horror" has been showing in Knoxville for a year, revived for midnight shows at the Kingston Four along with other ROCKY HORROR PICTU 1Q! Fingston low-budget flicks like uNight of the Living Dead? iiMonty Python and the Holy Grail" and iiPink Flamingosi, - turning Fridays and Saturdays into lucrative nights for Ja- penese rice growers and Oscar Meyer. The comparison to iiGood Newsi' ends here. iiRocky Horrorisii plot revolves around boy-makes-boy-boy-gets-boy as the quasi-evil scientist Frank N. Furter, a trans- vestite from transsexual Transylvania, de- cides to make himself a partner. Two young lovers Brad CiAssholeiii and Janet tthrow ricei are caught in a rainstorm isquirt wateri, and must seek shelter in Frank N. Furteris ithrow weinersi castle. Once inside, they meet up with a greedy brother and sister Ciincest is best"i, a fifties greaser CiMeatloaf againTii, assorted party guests CiLetis do the Time Warpi again"i, and are faced with perversion Cilt is in Ten- nesseeiii and cannibalism iyep, Meatloaf againi. As of yet, there are no plans to remove uRocky Horror" from Knoxvilleis silver screens since it is bringing about 300 per- sons out each weekend, and as the theater manager says: NIt just keeps going on and on and on." For most of the regular attenders, uRocky Hor- ror" has become more of a religion than a movie. This science-fiction, monster musical has grossed more than $4 million since its 1975 release. McClellan. Teloll': Knoxville; Medical Technology McClure, David; Waynesvllle. NC; Economics McConkey, Myra 1.; Clinton; Accounting McCord. Charles M.; Eagleville; Accounting McCray. Danette P.; Sweetwater; Biology McDonald, Beth: Knoxville; Nuclear Engineering McDullla, Althea; Memphis; Undeclared McGee, Thoma. L; Cowan; Electrical Englneering McKee, Vlckl; Wilmington, Ohlo; General Business McKlnuy. Michael A.; Maryvllle; Forestry McMillan. thl D.: Ablngdon, Va.; Muslc Education McMInn. Pat: Germantown McNutt. Tlm; Nashville; Chemistry McQu-id. Shannon 1.; Fort Dix, N.Y.- Public Administration McQuerter, Laverne: Memphls; Chemical Engineering McR-e, Amy J.: Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts McWhoI-ter. Ben; Birmingham, Ala; Broadcasting McWhorter, Greg M.; Knoxville; Undeclared MGH-MWh c e a" Fashiff; h 405 Madden, Dee; Nashville; English Medford, Randy H.; Clyde, N.C,; Chemical Engineering Medlln, Teresa; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Melton. Angela P.: Clinton; Education Meredlth, Beverly: Humbcdlt; Pre-Medical Meredith, David: Bluff City; Mathematics Merrill. Judy Ann; Dunwoody, Gas, Pre-Medical Meulng, Mlchael: Lafollette Psychology Millard. Thomas A.; Chattanooga; Electrical Engineering Miller, Eddie; Memphis; Transportation Miller. Roy Van; Newport; Elementary Education Miller, Stuart; Savannah, Ga; Geology Mingledor", Klmberly A4 Columbia; General Business ere, Richard; Kingsport; Electrical Engineering Mluok. Pia; Millry, Ala.; Mltchum. William C. JL; Nashville; Forestry Mobley. Harold; Nashville; Computer Science Monks. Sunn: Jackson; Interior Design Moore, Sulnn 5.; Bristol, Vat; Human Services Moore. Sunn 6.; Kingsport; Architecture Moore, Tenl. Silver Lake, Kansas; Art Molelnnd. Mlke; Warner Robins, 6a.; Agricultural Engineering Morgan, Jlll; Bristol; Liberal Arts Morris, David: Mt, Juliet; Marketing Administration Morrison, Bobby A.: Signal Mountain; General Business Morrison, J2": Riceville; Architecture Muenkl. Phylllc J.; Lexington. Ky.; Mechanical Engineering Munroe. Johnson; Raleigh, NC; General Business Murden, Cuolyn; Memphis; Child and Family Studies Murphy, Patrlck 3.; Memphis; Chemistry Athletic Art There is a sign prominently displayed out- side the Health, Physical Education and Re- creation Building that has undoubtedly aroused the fleeting curiosity of passers-by. The sign reads, iiJoseph B. Wolffe collec- tion of R. Tait McKenzie Sculpture." Where is this sculpture? Who is Joseph B. Wolffe? And who is R. Tait McKenzie? The collection is of more than 100 bronze statuettes, sketches, medals, portrait medal- lions and plaques by Dr. R. Tait McKenzie, and internationally recognized sculptor of athletes. This collection is housed in a me- morial museum on the top floor of the PE. Building on Andy Holt Avenue. McKenzie i1867-1938i was a physician, physical educator and sculptor from Ger- Medders-Murphy ' Freshmen 406 mantown, Pa. The artist was an avid out- doorsman and sportsman. This interest in art led him to a life devoted to medicine, sports, sculpture and teaching at the University of Pennsylvania. He competed in or attended every art competition for the Olympic games from 1900 through 1936. The collection contains many of his winning designs of Olympic medals and plaques. Dr. Joseph B. Wolffe, who accumulated this collection, was one of the founders and the first president of the American College of Sports Medicine. The collection came to UT as a gift from Dominating the third floor of the RE. Building, the works of sculptor R. Tait Mackenzie deal with subjects that depict the ideal athlete. One of the more promi- nent works is entitled HJuventa", a bust sculpture of a young man symbolizing youth. Wolffeis daughter, Marion Wolffe Colcher, and her husband, Dr. Robert Colcher. With its highly acclaimed sports tradition, UT is a truly appropriate home for this display of the works of the uSculptor of Athletes? Murphy, Troy; Memphis; Accounting - SO Myen, Bobby J.; Franklin; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Nullcy, Angela Joy: Shelby, NC; Accounting - MSO Napler, Jay 8.: Columbla; Real Estate Neal, Wllllam H. JL: Aiken, SC; Polltlcal Science Nelry, Suun M.; Wilmette, 11L; Office Admlnistration Needh-m, Cynthia; Oak Ridge; Undeclared Neluon, Rebecca; Cleveland; Undeclared Liberal Arts Newman, Alison L; ChaNanooga; Special Education Newman, Suzie; Blountville; Special Education Newmln, Tommy; Nashville; Management Nolan, Michael F.; Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Norman, Clive 0.; Nashville; Finande Nathan, Diana Y.; Concord; Interior Design O'Brlen, Cindy; Monteagle; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Olofnon, Jennifer; Knoxville; Nursing 0", John 8.: Camden; PrevMedical Osborne, Lorl; Goodleltsville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Osborne, Mary A.; Erwin; Undeclared - Liberal Arts On, Mluy; Holmdel, N.J.; Nursing Overby, Vance 1.: Memphis; Accounting Oventreet, Craig L; Bristol; Aerospace Engineering Owenl, Ronny; Sevlerville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Ownby. Melina 6.: Sevlervllle; Mush: Education Pace. Richard: Hermitage; Industrial Engineering Pallldlno, Joneph K.; Knoxville; Pre-Dental Parks, Michelle: Oliver Sprlngs; Marketlng Admlnstration Parry, Ellen E4 Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Patchal, Tammy 6.; Knoxville; Agricultural Engineering Pntchett, Heather E.; Nashville; History Patrice, Anna; Cleveland Pattenon. Melinda; Columbia; Pre-Veterlnary Pattenon, Penny A.; Bulls Gap; Child and Family Studies Paul, Mltzl L; Knoxville; Textile and Clothlng Merchandising Peck, Melody H.; Cedar-Hlll; Pre-Physlcal Therapy Penn, Reginald 3.; Chattanooga; Ar! Perkins, Robln A.; Knoxville; Nuclear Engineering Petmk, Cuol; Homosassa, Fla.; Archnecture Phllllpn, Gary 8.; Oxon Hill, Md.; Computer Science Phllpo, Robin IL: Nashville; Journalism Phung. Nguyet M.; Oak Ridge; Accounting Plot, Ceclle; Nashville; Undeclared Plttmln. Regina; Jamestown; Zoology Plemlnonl. Joey; Marshall, NC; Real Estate Pobn, EIe-nore: Bristol; lndustrlal Engineerlng Pollard, Brlnn; Jefferson City; Management Pollton. Jan M.; LaFayette; Nurslng Ponce, Peter: Concord; Management Murphy-Ponce , 407 Freshmen Porter, Carol; Clinton; Secretarial Science Porter, Patricia Columbi Special Education Founders, Gregg; Muscle Shoals, Ala; Economics Powell, Cathy C.; Speedwell; Liberal Arts Prater. Margaret Ann; Concord; Pre-Pharmacy Proctol, Angle; Nashville; Marketing Administrasion Rnger, Davld A.: Johnson City: Architecture Randall, Madison K.; Cleveland; Accounting Rangel, Alan H.; Knoxville; Civil Engineering Raschke. SuIan M. Cockeysville, Mds, General Business Rash, Chrl Bristol; Accounting Rebmann, Janet; Manchester; Pre-Veterinary Reeve Deborah; Nashvill , Journalism Rego. Joy: Hermitage; Physical Education Reid. Robin R.; Brentwood; Journalism Rizynoldu. David; LaFollette; Accouming Richardson, Danna 8.: Parsons; Undeclared Rldenour, Becky: Madisonville; Broadcasting Rlllanl, l um J.; Amman, Jordan; Architecture Roberts. Cindy; Sharon G. Carole; Grottoes, Va,; Architecture Rnbertu, John IL: Louisburg; Accounting Robert Larry; Hermitage; Computer Science Robinson. Eric; Brentwood; Aerospace Engineering Robe" Roby, Mahly T. "I; Chicago, UL; Undeclared Rodgen, Challel D.; Maryville; Aerospace Engineering Rodgers, Robin; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Rodgers, Theresa M.; New Market; Child and Family Studies Rodriguez, Juan A.; Lima, Peru; Architecture Romlneu, Lori; Seymour; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Rolex, Mark A.; Maryville; Undeclared Rose. Dana Rae; Johnson City; Economics Role, Frzdlelck: Kingsport; Accounting Roth, Larry: Chattanooga; Undeclared - Liberal Ans Rowlett. Freddy; Ewing, Vas; Political Science Ruflln. Jane A.: Memphis; Education Rule, Anne J.; Oak Ridge; PresVeterinary Runlon, Loll L: Pigeon Forge; General Business Ruuell. Dabble: Kingspon; Chemical Engineering Ryan. Mary; Oak Ridge; Undeclared - Liberal Sanders, Lee; Chilhowie Sentry, Jimmy; Nashville; Broadcasting Schndnck, Robert 8.; Memphis; Economics Andrea Syosset, NJ Chemical Engineering Schneebelger. Karl R.; Birmingham, Ala.; Transportation Schnupp. Karen Sue; Knoxville; Political Science Schow, Sun n E Oak Ridge; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Schultleu, Kelly; Newburgh. lnd.; Pre-Physical Therapy Schmaul P -S h l ' 40w F332;; Semester v. Quarter The College of Law changed its academic calender from a quarter system to a semes- ter system, with much controversy surround- ing the move. Law professors and students voiced a wide range of opinions, ranging from open- armed approval to outright rejection. Carl Pierce, associate professor of law, said he was hthO percent in favor" of the change. uThe nature of law study requires more time to absorb material than a quarter system allows? Pierce said. Mark Hancock, first year law student, op- posed the move. ttProfessionally, education- ally and financially it,s a bad move." Han- cock said. "It would be a waste of education- al dollars? The semester is the preferred calender system of most law schools across the coun- try, and the American Association of Law Schools and the American Bar Association recommended that UT switch to the semes- ter calender. Editorhs Note: Because of the controversy concerning the change, the Board of Trust- ees voted June 22 to approve the change, but to wait until Fall, 1981 to implement it. Alternatives will be examined in the mean- time. " The trials and tribulations of the law student are being extended as the college has decided to change from the quarter to the semester system giving students more time in each of their law courses. Scott, Alvone; Johnson City; Elementary Education Scott, Kellee; Jackson; Architecture Scott. Robby 0.; Concord; Architecture Selgle, Marcie; Sevierville; Interior Design Sealton. Sharon L; Sewerville Sean, Dennla R.; Louisville; Electrical Engineering Sean. Mary V.; Louisville; Pre-Physical Therapy Sewell. Steven M.; Suitland, Md.; Chemical Engineering Shahldl. Moldeh: Tehran, Iran; Interior Design Shahldl. Sahel; Knoxville; Psychology Slurp, Lee A.; LaFollette; Interior Design Sherman. Thor: Knoxville Sherrll, Robert K.; Alexandria, Va.; Architecture Shields, Jacquelyn P.; Memphis; Civil Engineering Shlpley, David: Johnson City; Undeclared Shockley. Andy; Oak Ridge; Accounting Shoun. Anna: Signal Mountain; Food Science and Nutrition Slmmono. Mark; Brownsville; Agricultural Engineering Sloat. Helen L: Blountville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Smith, Alice V.; Grafton, Va.; Chemical Engineering Smlth. Kathryn A; Powetl; Elementary Education Smith. Ricky: Decherd; Undeclared Smith, Susan; Nashville; General Business Snead. Jeff 11.; Nashville; Chemical Engineering Snowden, Ru-l T.; Nashville; Undeclared Soja, Gregory J.; Schenectady, N.Y.; Civil Engineering Sonnenburg. Peggy; Memphis; Psychology Soul, Donna M.; Baltimore, Md.; Food Science and Nutrition Sparks. Larry J.; Nashville; Engineering Spreluer, John; Memphis; Undeclared S -S ' conpriiilffn' t 409 Stackl. Pettcy; Memphis; Theatre Staggs, Myra 8.: Waynesboro; Journalism Shlr, Donna J.; Knoxville; Liberal Arts Stanford, Llu: Memphis; Pre-Veterinary Starks. Charla: L: Nashville; Food and Lodging Stan, Lila: Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Education Slubblefleld. Sharon; Memphis; Office Administration 5ulllv-n, Wlnfley; Memphis; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Sutherland, Laurie; Johnson City; Psychology Toner. Brett; Bristol; Transportation Tate, Dorl- E.; Knoxville; PresNursing Tatum, Catherlne Anne; Memphis; Undeclared Twelve of the nationis finest women bas- ketball players spent Spring Quarter at UT preparing for the prestigious 1979 Pan- American games. The team, including Holly Warlick of Ten- nessee, lived at the University Travel Inn from April 3 until their departure April 19. The team was chosen during tryouts at UT April 9. Intensive training began April 3 under the direction of Pat Head, head coach of Ten- nessee's womenst basketball team. The team practiced twice a day. They worked in the mornings and practiced their forward, guard and center positions in the afternoons. The team left Knoxville for San Francisco for a period of rest and relaxation. From there, they traveled to Seoul, Korea, for the world championship game. Taipei, Taiwan, was the next stop, where they participated in the Asian-Jones Cup Games. The wom- en,s final destination was Hawaii before re- Tnylor, Gteg: Savannah; Chemical Engineering lelor, Jerry; Ashevllle. N.C,; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Taylor, Poul; Lyles; Political Science T-ylor. Snndl: Knoxville; PrevPhyslcal Therapy Telchen, Tenn; Clinton; Marketing Administration Temple. Jane; Sevierville; Undeclared - leeral Arts Temple, John; Knoxvtlle; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Thomas, Donna D.; Memphis; Physical Education Thomas, Emle; Elizabethton; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Thomu, erthn; Washington, DC.; French Thompson. Alix C.; Memphis; English Thompson, Jinan. K.; Kingsport; Art 410 i 2:22:20me" The American Girls turning to their homes via Los Angeles. itThese girls are all highly motivated or they wouldn't have tried out for the team? said Debby Jennings, UT woments sports information director. All except three have participated in international games. Two of the team members are former Olympians, two played on the Junior Pan- American team and four are former players of the Pan-American team. How do 12 women who play for different schools come together as a team? Jennings said, uAny team Pat coaches is very close- knit as a group. Pat instills pride, class and good gamesmanship whether as a team member or as a coach." UT point guard Holly Wullck receives a pass in a game against UT-Martin. Warlick was one of 12 women selected to the Pan-American team which represented America at matches in Korea. Taiwan and Hawaii. The team was coached on campus for two weeks by UT woments head coach Pat Head. Tharp. Vicki: Kingsport; Journalism Thorpe. Glnl M.; Nashville; Pre-Veterinary Tldwell. Karen; Knoxville; Engineering Tomberlnln. Mark; Hickory, NC; General Business Torhett, Robert. L; Trotwood, Ohio; Biology Touey. Rick; Springfield, Ohio; Accounting Towery. Kim: Greenbrier; Elementary Education Troyer, Julle W.; Memphis; Accounting Turner. Barban A.; Lexing1on, Ky.; Textile and Clothing Merchandising Uffenmm. Douglas: Farmington Hills, Mich.; Industrial Engineering Underwood, Gull; Knoxville; Psychology Van Audenhove. Davld: Kingsport; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Van Stratum, M-urlce; Newport; Forestry Vandergrm'. Christopher; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Veu, Randy; Chapmansboro; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Vlck. Robert C.: White Pine; Pre-Veterinary Vlncent. Therein C.; Clinton; Pre-Veterinary Volght, Raymond C.: Miami, Fla; Engineering Science Wnkelleld, Preston; Nashville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Walker. Lelhln; Robbins; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Wall, Douglas J.; Paris; Electrical Engineering Walls. R. Lynne; Nashville; Undeclared Walter, Theresa; Hixson; Undeclared s Liberal Arts Walters, Keith; Robbinsville, N,C1; Civil Engineering Wud, Carol D.; Alcoa; Pre-Veterinary Ward, Ollvll; Nashville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Warner, Mlchellc; Crossville; Computer Warpool, James C.: Knoxville; Forestry Wuren. Mark D.; Ripley; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Weltherford, Wllllam D.; Buchanan; Aerospace Engineering Weaver, Llnda; Bloomfie1d, N1J1; Forestry Webb, Manhl; Spartanburg. SC; Interior Design Webb, Mary Beth; Knoxville; Education Webb. Nnncy P.; Knoxville Webb. Steven JL: Cosby; Engineering Wedding. Keith: Louisville, Ky; Electrical Engineering Wehmnn, Phlllp C.: Chattanooga; Industrial Engineering Welll. Catherine; Springfield, Va.; Social Studies Wen, Elizabeth A.; Sevierville; Undeclared - Liberal Ans While, Deann- K.: Panama City, F1a,; Broadcasting Whltlock. Mlchcle; Carbondale, 111.; Elementary Education Wigglns, Stephen E.; Nashville; Pre-Physical Therapy Wllklnn, Benton; Knoxville Wllkenuon. Punch L.; Millington; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Wllllann. Conllee; Knoxville; Nuclear Engineering Wlllhmu, Davld: Murlreesbom; Accounting Wllllamu, Linda; Tullahoma; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Wllllauu. Walter L; Knoxville; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Th -W1111 orire;hlr:r:: 141 1 Wilson, Anne Banks; Harriman; Undeclared - Liberal Arts Wllson. Marchelle: Memphis; Pre-Nursing Wile, Katherlne; Chattanooga; Accounting Woemer, Gretchen; Waverly Industrial Engineering Wood, Mlndy; Memphis; Undeciared - Liberal Arts Woods. Gregory L; Lexington; Pre-Medical Woods, JoAnne L; Millington; Liberal Arts Woods. Shuon; Nashville; Undeclared 7 Liberai Arts Woody, Cynthla D.; Benton; Child and Family Studies Wright. Sandy L; Nashville; Broadcasting Wyatt. Kathy: Kingston; Engineering Science Wyatt. Lorna JV; Bristol; Undeclared 7 Liberal Arts Wynn, SIIIII'I K.; Nashville; Architecture Yates. Sharon Kay; Old Fort; PreVeterinary You, Beth; Cleveland; Food Science and Nutrition Young. 30; Newport; Pre-Veterinary Young, Marshall JL; Harrison; Architecture Zuni, Anthony; Germantown, Ohio; Electrical Engineering Greek Revival Toga parties, road trips, food fights Fraternities and sororities at UT got some extra attention this year with the success of tiAnimal House," the movie hilariously de- picting Greek life in the 605. In the movie, the uncontrollable Deltas used outrageous tactics in their constant bat- tle against Faber College and the straight- laced Omegas in an effort to save their fra- ternity from extermination. Greeks at UT had various opinions about the movies effects on fraternities and sorori- ties in general. Interfratemity Council President Ron An- derson said he thought the movie encour- aged an interest in rush, iiBut it didnit en- courage membership. There was only about a 1 percent increase in pledging Fall Quar- ter, and no increase Winter Quarter." Sigma Chi member Bruce Oman said he thought a lot of fraternities tried to live up to 41Ww Zeglin, John; Charlottesville, Va.; Undelcared Zeledon. Jorge E.; Managua, Nicaragua; Economics Zlmmermnn, Brenda E.: Clinton; Accounting the Deltas of "Animal Housen. iiIt probably has hurt their reputations," he said. But Connie Armona, president of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, said the movie brought Greeks to the publicis attention. til think it opened some eyes to the fact that fraterni- ties and sororities still exist and are keeping the old traditions," she said. Non-Greeks at UT did not necessarily see Greeks differently after the movie. it iAnimal House' didnit change my im- pressions of fraternitiesf Scott Wesley, sen- ior in microbiology, said. til dontt think it was pro. or anti-Greek. It was just another funny movief' ii tAnimal Housei showed me how it was to be Greek in the '60s," Sherrie Smith, junior in marketing, said. uI think fraternities and sororities should go back to the way they were portrayed in the movie - it seemed to be more fun." "Animal House," the campus comedy about the brothers in Delta Tau Chi fraternity, was instrumental in the popularity of toga parties and food fights - and in the networks sinking millions into the production of three take-off series. Whether the movie helped or hurt the image of Greek life is uncertain as last yearis pledge class was stable in comparison to recent years at UT. Bane". Randy K.; Townsend; Curriculum and Instruction Brubaker, Sue; Athens; English Brygge, Mlclnel J.; Germantown; Civil Engineering Bull. Betsy; Savannah, Ga.; Elementary Educanon Chow, K.C. Sammy; Knoxville; Electrical Engineering Clark, Stephen R.; Knoxville; Geology Cory, Kenneth W.; Knoxville; Art Crumbley. Thomu N.; Signal Mountain; ChemistrynPre-Medical Davis. Jlll Suun; Knoxville; Speech Pathology Edmonds. Donald N. JL; Knoxville; Business Administration Fatheddln, Abe: Iran; Electrical Engineering Fuller, Alison 6.; Knoxville; Education, Administration and Supervision Goldsteln. Ron; Knoxville; Chemical Engineering Goode. Mary K.; Oak Ridge; Spanish Harrington, William 6.; Memphis; English Holder. Gary 8.; Knoxville; Psychology Hullck, Andrew M.; Jefferson City; Biology lumall. Norlannah; Knoxville; Public Health Education Jeflen. Lori Ann; Willimantic, Conn.; Social Science Education Knlantarl. S. Masoud; Tehran, Iran; Food Technology Knuffman, Mary Jane; Knoxville; Speech Pathology Kimble, Gary; Knoxville; Education, Administration and Supervision Kollar, Michael A.; Knoxville; Education Psychology and Guidance Llahhl. Paul- 8.: Oak Ridge; Physical EducaHon Llebowltz. S. Jay; Huntington Station, N.Y.: Organizational Psychology Maiden, R. Paul; Knoxville; Social Work McCaslln. Thomu E.: Knoxville; Business Administration Miller. Mark D.; Knoxville; Vocational Rehabilitation Counseling Mobley, Ruuell; Tullahoma; Advertising Nichols, Trent Lee; Knoxville; Physics leoukary, Linda M.; Kennesaw, 6a.; Planning Ogedegbc, James 0.; Warri, Nigeria; Public Health Education Oppenhelm, Vlckl; Knoxville; Education. Administration and Supervision Rnnyard, Gall; Knoxville; Anthropology Ranyud, John E.: Knoxville; Zoology Shah. Bhnrnt: Knoxville; Engineering Administration Summers. Samuel T.; Memphis; Chemistry Suthlboon, Smoothua; Thailand; Electrical Engineering Swisher, Robert; Kansas City, Mo.; Business Administration Temple, June: JL; Knoxville; Civil Engineering Tamer, Laurie; Warren, Penn.; Communications Wiggins, Casper E. Jr.; Greenwood, $.C.; Business Administration B -W' ' assegmdffii u 41 3 AASLF 41, 72, 312 Abb0n, Claire 282 Abelman, Didi 285 Abelson, Elaine 285. 289, 338 Abernathy. Edna 380 Abernathy, Patty 290 Abernathy. Frederick H, 395 Abernathy, Les 233 Abide, Lawack 380 Ablan, Bob 303 Able, Antoinne C, 287, 361 Ables, Sam 35 Abner, Deloris 5 Abner, Kelly 52 Abner, Ray 287 Abraham, T.J. 297 Abraham, Debby 280 Abrams, Corey 380 Abrams, Donna 281 Acacia 286 Academic Council 323 Acres, Mary 361 Aculf, Bob 177 Acuff, James 315 Acu", Pam 314, 326, 331 Adair, Randy D. 380 Adams, Amy 284 Adams, Anne 282 Adams, Beverly 281 Adams, Bill 36 Adams, Bruce 291 Adams, David C. 338 Adams, Emily 285, 291 Adams, Jeffrey T, 395 Adams, Jennifer 300 Adams, John 27 Adams, Kenneth W. 291, 328, 338 Adams, M. J!" 338 Adams, Scott 395 Adams, Tamra 380 Adams, Terry 280, 290 Adamson, June 145 Adcock, Jaque 167 Adkins, Royce T. 361 Adra, Labid 361 Advertising Recognition Week 303 Agee, Mark 181 Agnew, Ed 231 Agresta, Torn 207, 227 Agriculture 152 Aguillard, Kyle 205 Aguirreurrela, Luis 361 Ahaiwe, Bright A. 338 Ahmayuddin, Ahmad 338 Ahmed, Mohamed B, 361 AIAW 264 Aikens, Theresa 42 Aikin, Brent 338 Ailshle, Tina L. 304, 361 Air Force ROTC 324 Air Force ROTC Staff 324 Air Force Color Guard 325 Akins, Larry E. 338 1Akridge, Lesa J. 338 Alabama Weekend 38 Al-Am, Faik S. 338 Alban, Robert H. 48, 311, 361 Albright, Amy C. 395 Albright, Lori G. 338 Albright, Steve 287 Albrmon, John Mark 361 Alderson, Missy 277 Aldman, Jim 289 Aldmon, Howard 124 Alexander, Anne 277 Alexander, Clyde 395 Alexander, David 324 Alexander, Debbie 127 Alexander, Edward 361 Alexander, Gina L, 178, 395 Alexander, Kim 274, 290, 326 Alford, Greg 293 Alford, Jim 287 Alkinsan, Janice 282 AllAAmericans 262 All Campus Events Commmee 334 Allam, Youssri 305 Allay, Joel 296 Allen, Frances 395 Allen, Glenda G. 380 Allen, Kmhryn Lee 290, 395 Allen, Mark 380 Allen, Ronald D. 361 Allen, Steven M. 361 Allen, Tom C, 395 Alley, Ann 296 Alley, Debbie 254, 257, 272 Alley, Karen Marie 326, 338 Allison, Kathy 284, 297 Alloway, Kim 361 AlI-Sing 86 Allwood, Ernesto 338 Almquist, Warren L. 361 Alperi, Mike 289 Alpha Chi Alpha 269 Alpha Chi Omega 270, 274 Alpha Delta P1 86, 115, 275 Alpha Epsilon Delta 314 Alpha Gamma Delta 275 Alpha Gamma Rho 287 Alpha Kappa Alpha 268 Alpha Omicron Pi 31, 128, 129, 273, 276 Alpha Phi Alpha 287 Alpha Phi Omega 313 A Ifi-B k 414 7 a: Alpha Tau Omega 39, 288 Alpha Xi Delta 277 Alrutz, Doug 314 Altman, Michael D, 395 Altum, Greg 380 Alwood. Bruce 55 Amadi, Theodore O, 395 Ambrose, Ann 395 Ambrose, Cile 277, 361 Ambrosie, Vince 56 Amick, Carol Lee 395 Amick, Robert 289 Amonene, Lydia 395 AMSA 309 Anderson, Ban 300 Anderson, Beth 280 Anderson, Bruce 395 Anderson, Cheryl 279 Anderson, Clif T. 324, 325, 380 Anderson, Clint 115 Anderson, Dee Dee 279 Anderson, Eric 300, 327 Anderson, James A. 295, 361 Anderson, Karen 285, 291 Anderson, Kimalishea 395 Anderson, Laura Joy 306, 395 Anderson, Melinda L. 361 Anderson, Mike 304 Anderson, Paul 293 Anderson, Ron 297, 301 Anderson, Sharon E. 361 Anderson, Sheila 431 Anderson, Teresa 395 Anderson, Terry 205 Anderson, Wendell 205 Andes, Terri 290 Andress, Mike 303 Andress, Tom 174 Andrews, Lu 305 Andrews, Mary Sue 336, 338 Andrews, Nancy 173, 282 Andy Holt Apartments 116, 117 Angel Flight 326 Angel, Margaret 178 Angel, William D. 361 Arbo, Billy 198, 199, 201, 202, 203, 205 Archer, Ann 280 Archer, Lee Ann 293, 326 Archer, Lisa D. 395 Archer, Ola 304, 338 Archer, Tare 276 Architecture 150 Armand, Connie 285 Armistead, Dorothy 361 Armislead, Willis 158 Armstrong, Ben 395 Armstrong, Diane 395 Armstrong, Donald P. 361 Armstrong, Dwighl C. 338 Armstrong, Ginger 395 Armstrong, Mary F. 361 Armstrong, Leslie 333 Army Color Guard 327 Amen, Ken 334 Arnold Air Sociely 325 Arnold, Bobby 299 Arnold, Gregory 361 Arnold, John 174 Arnold, Laura 5. 361 Arnold, Timothy R. 361 Arnold, William 296 An. Olivia 279 Arrington, Donna 306, 308 Arterburn, Ken 292 Atwood, Bruce 86 Atwood, Steve 23 Ashby, Donna 395 Ashdown, Paul 310 Ashe, Kendra Y. 380 Asher, Roger 330, 395, 431 Ashman, Jessica 396 Ashworth, Kimberly 326, 361 Asmar, Salaheddin 338 A50, Samue1 N, 380 Atas, Jenny 304 Atkins, Jack 380 Atkins, Joy 335 Atkins, Renee 281 Atkins, Steven D. 396 Atkinson, Beth 380 Atkinson, Janice V. 396 Aukisson, Eugene R. 339 Aus1in, Phil 290, 304 Avant, Kelly 396 Avezzano, Joe 205 Avric, Lisa Kay 396 Awasthi, Shrikanl 339 Axelrod, Jo Ellen 285, 311, 339 Ayers, James 23 Ayres, Klm 299 Ayers, Patty L, 380 Ayers, Susan 282 Ayers, William R, 361 Aziz, Noor A., 339 Baba-jide, Oyewole O. 396 Babb, Robin R. 396 Babcock, Timothy 300, 396 Bach, Thomas A. 396 Bachhurst, Harry 296 Bacon, Calvin M. Jr. 380 Bacon, Carolyn 305 Bacon, Raleigh L, 361 Baddour, John David 297 Bailes, Diane 308 Bailes, John W. 396 Bailey, Alison 396 Bailey, Beecher 361 Bailey, Bobby 300 Bailey, Christi 361 Bailey, Ed 431 Bailey, Elizabeth S. 396 Bailey, Libby 320 Bailey, Michael T, 339 Bailey, Pamela D. 396 Bailey, Ricky 380 Baily, Annette 328 Bain, Carol 279, 380 Baird, Carolyn 361 Baird, Cary 276, 304 Baird, David 298 Baird, Dean 290, 304 Baird, Barbara 305 Baker, Jay 314 Baker, Julian W. 396 Baker, Kim 284 Baker, Leigh Ann 339 Baker, Mary 277 Baker, Nancy M, 380 Baldridge, Jennifer 339 Baldwin, Darrell A. 14, 322, 323, 339 Bales, Joe 290, 304 Baliga, Naresh 186 Balke, Kristi 164 Ball, Donna M. 380 Ball, Kay 339 Ballard, Arthur 292 Ballard, Keith 380 Ballew, Vickie R. 339 Balltrip, Gary E. 396 Balton, Chris 295, 396 Bancroft, Elizabeth 361 Banigo, Dandison 0. Jr. 339 Banks, Leesa 282 Banner, Jenny 253 Banyas, Jeff 396 Baranski, Jeff H. 361 Barbary, Shannon 296 Barber, Mike 396 Barbour, Don F. 339 Barbrow, E. Craig 380 Barclift, Chuck 228, 231 Barger, Tracy 27, 278 Barham, Janet K, 273, 280, 310, 361 Barineau, Margaret 299 Barker, Charles R. 380 Barker, Jannie 286 Barksdale, Pam 281 Barksdale, Val 205 Barlew, Susan F, 361 Barley, Teresa 380 Barlow, Mike 224, 225, 226, 227 Barlow, Dava 339 Barnabei, Dave 317 Barnard, Teresa 396 Barnes, Carol 339 Barnes, Debbie 431 Barnes, Doug 290 Barnes, Larry W, 339 Barnes, Pa! 279 Barnes, Pau1 L. 339 Barnes, Susan 431 Barnes, Tim 290, 304 Barnett, New 285, 315 Barr, Tony A. 396 Barrett, Brent 289 Barren, Jenny 396 Barrios, John J. 296, 380 Barron, Jennifer 290, 304 Barrow, John 295 Barrowclough, Elaine 381 Barrowclough, John 315 Bartholomew, Debra L. 396 Barkley, Stewan 293, 331, 381, 431 Barmn, Carol Ann 309, 339 Barton, Elaine 307 Barton, Kimberly A. 361 Barton, Mark E. 339 Barton, Steve 306, 308 Baseball Team 119781 231 Basham, Bruce 228, 229, 231 Basham, Jimmye K. 361 Basham, Kay 54, 309 Basham, Todd D. 396 Basheers, Patrick 290 Basketball 208 Basketball, Women's 242 Bass, Nora D. 361 Bass, Vivian 279, 339 Bassen, Randy K. 413 Batchelder, Charles E. III 396 Bates, Ed 361 Bates, Jamie L. 381 Bates, Missy 282 Bates, Robin 42, 397 Batey, Dan 332, 431 Batson, Kathy 63, 282 Batten, Karen 300 Banle, Barbara 397 Baits, Eric D. 381 Batura, Lisa A. 361 Bauer, Julie 311 Baum, Scan 339 Bauman, Joann 381 Bauman, Marcie 280 Bautism, Joel 8. 288 Baxter, Barry 294 Baxter, Judy 431 Bayer, Catherine A, 397 Bayliss, Karen 279, 339 Bayyouk, Bassam A, 56, 381 Bazemore, Lana 303, 333, 339 Beacon Advertising Staff 333 Beacon Staff 332 Beals, Joe 58 Beaman, Clarence 111 397 Bean, Jennifer 285, 314 Bean, Orson 313 Bean, Ricky A. 161, 339 Beard, Gary 327, 329 Bearfield, Jane 314 Beasley, Benjamin G, 361 Beasley, Jack 295 Beasley, John 305 Beatey, Patricia 397 Beatty, Kelley 303 Beaty, Lisa Ann 339 Beaver, Eddie 290, 291, 304 Beavers, Genevieve 339 Beazley, Benny 228, 229, 231 Bebber, Robert H, 339 Beck, Robert 300 Becker, Tim 397 Becker, Torn 397 Beckers, David C. 324 Beckett, Brian 304 Becky Boone Relays 256 Beeler, John 65 Beeler, Sherry D. 339 Beene, Carol 279, 315 Beene, Roben K. 59, 397 Beets, Joe 287 Begley, Sharon 88, 89, 361 Begley, Sherry A, 397 Behote, Lew 295 Beinfeld, Marc 314 Belcher, Linda 284 Belew, Eunice 274 Bell, Cynthia D. 381 Bell, Keith 330, 431 Bell, James L. 381 Bell, Sharon L. 302, 310 Bell, Susan 330, 431 Belvin, Kim 275 Benaim Katz, Sandra 361 Bendall, Robert H. 339 Benham, Dave 37, 43, 314, 317 Benilez, Pedro J. 339 Bennett, Brian 46, 267 Bennett, Julia 314 Bennett, Mayme 277 Benson, David 295 Benson, Kathy 278 Berg, David Vanden 320 Berg, Linda Vanden 320 Berg, Susan J. 339 Bergenback, Bruce 227 Berger, Mary Sue 280, 289 Bernard, Margaret Ann 290 Bernardo, Janice A. 397 Berrier, Katherine 284 Berry, James 196, 200, 204 Berry, Jane: 276 Berry, Kenh 55, 86 Berry, Laurie 381 Berry, Ruth E. 339 Berry, Tim 381 Berryman, Krista 237, 254, 255, 256, 264, 272 Bershey, Phillip 339 Bersin, Leslie 381 Benelkamp, Bert 209, 211, 213 Berlelcamp. Lori 31 Benini, Mike 302, 303 Beta Theta Pi 289 Bethune, Tanya 361 Bevedy, Mary Ellen 169 Biagi, Mark 314 Bibat, Billy 292 Big Orange 58 Bigger, Anita 309 Biggerslaff, Stephen 381 Bilbrey, Chip 300, 397 Billingsley, Steven D. 339 Billingsley, Teresa 339 Billips, Lee4Ann 312 Bilsky, Rhonda 313 Bing, Valerie L. 339 Bingham, Chadene 288 Birdwell, Russ A. 397 Birkholz, Jim 289 Birmingham, Kim 278, 295 Bise, Robin 240, 241 Bishop, Joyce 339 Bishop, Mike 397 Bivens, Derial W. 397 Black Cultural Center 72 Black, Earl 336 Black, F. Ruben 292 Black History Month 73 Black, Margaret M. 361 Black, Scott E, 303, 397 Blackshear, Anne Marie 284 Bladen, Susan M. 339 Blair, Anthony 224, 226, 227 Blair, Hal 306 Blake, Christi 297 Blake, Smphanie S. 297, 361 Blakely, A1 298, 301 Bland, Belia 361 Blankenship, Alan 381 Blankenship, Leslie 397 Blanks, Clay 49 Blazer, Sallie 290 Bledsoe, Gary 290 Blevins, Cindy 285 Blevins, Kevin 296 Blinn, Robert O. 381 Block, Alan 299 Block and Bridle Club 90, 304 Block and Bridle Round Up 91 Blockman, Harold E: 313, 361 Blount, Debra 362 Blumenfeld, Lynn 274 13an, Chuck 153 Bobinshi, Sandra 305 Babe, Jennifer 281 Bodie, Jerry L, 362 Boehms, Anita K, 339 Boger, Janet 283 Boggs, Denise A. 339 Bohleber, Carl F. 11 381 Bolcan, Chris 190, 205 80121, Terje AL. 339 Boling, Amy 306 Boling and Reese 146 Bolinger, Pat 295 Bolks, Garret 295 Bolt, Priscilla 283 Bond, Beverly 240, 241 Bonham, Patra 339 Bontadelli, Peggy 397 Booker, Emily 381 Boone, Carrie 277, 397 Boolh, Pam 362 Borders, Sandra J. 397 Borick, Paul M. 381 Boring, Richard 300, 381 Borthie, Danny 279, 287 Bosheers, Pal 304 Boswell, William Scott 324 Bottom, Benna 285 80115, Bill 324 Bcudreaux, Cathy 326 Bouquen, Greg 292 Bourdon, Donna 339 Bouvier, Lisette F. 308, 339 Bcwden, Kerry 289, 330, 431 Bower, Bruce 224, 227 Bowers, Cathy 362 Bowlan, De Anna 274 Bowles, Jim 70, 362 Bowlin, Steve 286 Bowlin, Chip 286 Bowman, Donald 339 Bowman, Steve 320 Bowman, Susan 95, 339 Bowman, Thomas M, 397 Boy, Jeffrey L. 339 Boyce, Tom 328 Boyd, Becky 278, 289 Boyd, Betty 285, 339 Boyd, Cathy 274 Boyd, Jeff 397 Boyd, John 299 Boyd, Joni 397 Boyd, Thurman 291 Boyd, Tim 299 Boyle, Deborah 280 Boyle, Bonne 314, 381 Boywld, Ed 324, 325 Brack, Lawrence F. 111 381 Brackins, Jeffrey 315, 381 Brackman, John R. 362 Brackney, Bill 295 Brackney, Elizabeth 280, 340 Bradbury, Kimberle 315 Bradbury, Nancy 381 Braddock, Beth 274 Bradey, Tim 288 Bradford, Johnny 216 Bradford, Sonya Y. 381 Bradley, Alex 340 Bradley, Carlene 306, 308 Bradley, Curtis 291 Bradley, Denise A. 340 Bradley, Nina Y, 397 Brahear, Dave 270 Brakebill, Larry 309, 315, 362 Branch, Anita 397 Brand, D, Britt 298, 397 Brand, Laurie 277, 285 Brandon, Vwian 57 Brandt, Karen 280 Brannan, Jim W. 233 Brannum, Bob 329 Branthoover, Kim 283 Brantley, Teresa 362 Branum, Jim 181 Branum, Kim 308 309 Brasslield, Run 335 Branch, Michae1 W. 340 Bravard, Narisse 33 Breast, Ellen 276, 362 Breazeale, Janet 310, 332, 381, 431 Breckenridge, Dewayne W. 294 Breeden, Garland 397 Breedlove, Len 293 Breen, Alex 289 Breland, Beth 279 Brennan, Donna 275, 381 Brett, Jimmy 297 Brewer, Greg 81, 397 Brickey, Amy 279, 381, 431 Bridendall, Beth 275 Bridges, Greg 205 Bridges, Michele 292 Bridges, Terry L. 397 Brigade Staff 329 Bright, Elaine 397 Bright, Matt 295 Bright, Rick 340 Bringle, Vicky 253 Brink, Kathleen 381 Brink, Rinse 223 Britt, Lisa 277, 314, 336, 381 Brmain, William H, 330, 362, 431 Britten, Barbara J. 340 Brinon, Sandra 340 Broady, Nancy 274, 314 Brock, Cris 362 Brock, Dennis 397 Brock, Glenn 381 Brockman, Kelly 274 Brogden, Joe 299 Brogdon, Cindy 242, 243, 244, 245, 246, 247, 248, 262, 263, 272 Brooks, Anne C, 59, 318, 362 Brooks, Bobby 205 Brooks, Earl D. II 304 Brooks, Janet Lou 362 Brooks, Jay 295 Brooks, Jim 381 Brooks, Joseph D. 340 Brooks, Linda D. 362 Brooks, Rose Wynne 28, 381 Brooks, Sheila G. 304 Brooks, Thomas 312 Broome, Lynne 324 Broome, Nancy E. 397 Brosk, Steven J. 340 Bross, Susan 277 Brotherton, Betsy 274 Broughton, Gregory S. 306, 308, 362 Brewer, Jeanne 302 Brown, Barbara 280, 311 Brown, Betsy G. 362 Brown, Bobby 287 Brown, Carrie 283, 397 Brown, Charlie 324 Brawn, David 298, 397 Brown, Deborah A, 381 Brown, Donna 73, 274, 340, 397 Brown, Greg 302 Brown, James E. III 290, 340 Brown, Jeff 296 Brown, Jennifer 292 Brown, Kale 381 Brown, Ken 292 Brown, Laura L. 116, 284, 362 Brown, Lisa 397 Brown, Mindy 274 Brown, Mitzi L, 362 Brown, Sandy 297 Brown, Stephen J. 340 Brown, Susan Jan 397 Brown, Tony 312 Browning, Richard E. 397 Browning, Robert 324 Browning, Ronald N. 381 Broyles, Kevin 291 Brummette, Carol 274 Brubaker, Sue 413 Brugge, Michael J. 413 Brunne, Brad 223 Brunner, Mark 189 Brunson, Hobe 293 Brunson, Keith 286 Bryan, Janet S. 362 Bryan, Pamela 125 Bryant, Anthony 34 Bryant, Holly 297 Bryane, Marsha 334 Bryant, Mike 291 Bryant, Steve 291 Buchannan, Anita L, 397 Buchanan, Bill 293 Buchanan, Mark 397 Buchanan, Martha 282, 308 Buck, Robert 154 Buck, Sue Anne 397 Buckingham, John 106 Buckles, Stephen C, 362 Buckner, Ed 305 Budd, Shawn 336 Bugg, Thomas M. 362 Buhls, Elaine 274, 303, 315 Bukeavich, Pete 68, 299 Bulen, Gordon L. 397 Bull, Busy 413 Bull, Valerie 340 Bullard, Terry 5. 397 Bullock, Ann 282 Bullock, Julie L. 362 Bumgardner, Brent 397 Bumgarner, Randall E. 381 Bumpass, Cathy 397 Bundy, Bill 295, 301 Buntin, Elizabeth L, 340 Burbage, S. Chalice 340 Burch, Loren N. 340 Burch, Nanci P, 340 Burchell, Pam 397 Burcin, David 34 Burger, Charles D. 381 Burgess, Bernard 397 Burgess, Bob 381 Burgess, Dean 362 Burggral, Henry 340 Burke, Avis 279 Burke, Kit 274 Burke, Marie 340 Burke, Tom 331, 397 Burkey, Martin A. 306, 398 Burkin, Kevin 206, 227 Burleson, Patty 302 Burnell, Mary J, 362 Burnen, Jill 285 Burnett, Jim 289 Humane, Donna 340 Burnette, 5am W. 290, 398 Burnette, Sharon A. 398 Burnettz, Terry 279, 291 Burney, Trevonda J. 398 Burns, Bryant 381 Burns, Carol E. 381 Burns, Judy A. 398 Burns, Valerie 282 Burris, Beth 274, 292 Burris, Lea Ann 381 Burris, Shane B. 398 Burris, Vikki 279 Burrows, Kathryn Ann 398 Bur! .n, Ann 278, 292, 340 Burton, Betsy 278 Burton, Jimmy 287, 363 Burton, Lee 202, 203 Burton, Peggy 274 Burton, Valerie 285, 309 Byrwell, Jon D. 398 Burzese, Tony 296 Busby, Gail 398 Buselmeier, Norman T. 340 Buselmeier, Ted 324, 325 Bush, Bxenda 274 Bush, Thelma 279 Buskers Dinner Theatre 48 Bussard, Ray 218, 219, 220, 221, 222, 223 Butler, Kathy 326 Butler, Kay 274 Butler, Randy 398 Butler, Tim 381 Butterworlh, Annette 398 Bulmrworth, Stephen M. 340 Button, Terry 153 Butts, Andy 340 Byers, Michael T. 363 Byington, Jerry 293 Bynum, Charles R. 306, 341 Bynum, David W. 341 Bynum, Laura Ann 341 Byrd, Theresa 284 Byrd, William K, 363 Bylhwood, Kim D. 398 Cable, Mike 398 Caefego, George 205 Cafey, Betsy 280 Caffey, Steven Jay 381 Cagle, Chip 297 Caine, Caroline 178, 277, 381 Cakmes, Michael S. 322, 341 Cakrnes, Nicholas 322, 363 Calbert, Brenda 288 Calcate, Ed 291 Caldwell, John G. 381 Caldwell, Kathy 309 Caldwell, Pam 305 Calkin, Mark 77 Callicut, Coy 289 Callis, Frank 290 Calloway, Carol 282 Callaway, Elaine 274 Calvert, Connie 363 Cameron, Ron 299 Campbell, Alan 381 Campbell, Celia 304, 398 Campbell, Mark 327, 329 Campbell, Melissa 302, 341 Campbell, Mike 231 Campbell, Rickey 381 Campus Entertainment Board 336 Candela, Gerald 217 Cangiano, Steven 341 Canipe, Mark 296 Cann, Carolyn 398 Cannalunga, Mario 381 Cannon, Cathy 398 Cannon, Deveraux 341 Cannon, Michael Joseph 341 Cannon, Nora 341 Cannon, Robert 226 Cannon, William B. Jr. 341 Cannon, Yolaundia 279 Cansler, Cassandra 306 Cantrell, Betty 273, 276 Cannell, Phillip 363 Cantwell, Peter M. 294, 295, 341 Cape, Donald G. 341 Capps, Chris 269 Capshaw, Glenda F. 341 Capshaw, Robert G. 341 Carden, David 341 Carden, Matthew 297 Cardin, Linda 363 Cardozo, Paul 171 Carey, James E. 341 Carlisle, Kim 282 Carlon, Cindy 279 Carlon, Mike 398 Carloss, Be!sy F, 363 Carlson, Steve 180 Carney, Debbie 289 Carnicus 128 Carr, Kim 303 Carr, Martha Gayle 382 Carr, Michael E, 363 Carr, Valerie R, 341 Carrandi, Angela 398 Carrick Ice Skating 82 Carrier, Earl G. 382 Carriger, Lucy 276 Carroll, Shelia 363 Carruthers, Amanda 285 Carruthers, Chris 281, 295 Carsten, Karen 290 Caner, Denis 324 Carter, Danna 320, 398 Carter, Dorothy F. 341 Carter, Gary 210, 211, 212, 214 272 Carter, Junior 158 Carter, Lee 299 Carter, Martha C, 363 Caner, Pam 291 Carter, Paul 220, 221, 222, 223 Caner, Stephanie 280 Carter, Susan 275 Carter Thomas 117 Cartwright, Cindy 382 Carver, Melissa J. 398 Cavin, Ginny 308 Cash, Cathy 21 Cassel, Jeff 299 Cassell, Shana 276 Castleman, David 295 Castleman, John 294 Castleman, Steve 205 Cate, Brenda J, 341 Cate, Deanna 280 Cale, Gary Lee 382 Cate, Lena Beth 304 Cate, Lora Beth 290 Cate, Sheree 282, 314 Canon, Karen 281 Caudle, Charles T, 341 Cavender, Carole 302 Cavender, Kathy 320 Cavin, Bruce 205 Cavin, Ginny 48, 49 Cawrse, Celeste P. 341 Cawrse, David 341 Cdeur, Lynn 297 Cease, Conlin 296 Cease, Stephanie D. 398 Central Program Council 335 Chadwick, Mark 300, 301 Chalkey, Tom 96 Chalmers, Cindy 332, 431 Chamber Singers 306 Chamberlain, Anne 382 Chamberlain, Gary 304 Chamberlain, Tom 217 Chambers, Deidre 363 Chambers, Sharon 382 Chamblee, John S. 324, 325, 382 Chandler, Keith 382 Channell, Tobey 341 Charmikorn, Arnooparp 175 Chase, Tim 398 Chavanes, Tracy 274 Chavis, Johnny 194, 205 Cherniss, Jeff 77 Cherry, Carter 287 Cherry, David 324 Cheshier, Lynn 274, 308, 309 Cheung, Rudolph 382 Chi Omega 31, 86, 115, 277, 296 Chi Phi 289 Chihase, Lee Ann 341 Childers, Russell T. 382 Childress, Carol 314, 316 Childress, Lennie A. 363 Childress, Milton .1. H 49, 341 Childress, Terri 241, 363 Childress, Vicki D. 341 Chjlds, Martha 275 Chitko, Kerry L. 341 Chiltum, Robin 304 Choale, Leo 324, 325 Chow, K.C, Sammy 413 CHRA 319 Christan, David 314 Christan, Bill 205 Christan, Denise 285 Christiansen, Kelly 277 Christianson, Mike 292 Christmas 62 Chu, George 382 Clacier, Terry 291 Claiborne, David 305 Clapp, Bradley 382 Clapp, Larry 225, 227 Clapp, Melinda 191, 277 Clark, Andre 363 Clark, Andy 20 Clark, David 289 Clark, Delores 17 Clark, Dena M. 363 Clark, Doug 382 Clark, Jamie 280 Clark, Katherine 274 Clark, Kim 87 C'vk, Lisa 382 dark, Phillip L. 398 Clark, Ramsay 293 Clark, Randy B. 341 Clark, Stephen R. 413 Clark, Valerie 282, 309 Clark, Vicki 398 Clarke, Melanie 363 Clarke, Pat 295 Clavier, Terry 37 Clayton, Angus M. 398 Cleland, Linda H. 382 Clement, Duke 295 Clement Rooftop Luau 110 Cleve'land, Karen 341 Cleveland, Mike 304 Click, Mike 231 Chit, Hal 175 Climer, Michael B. 382 Cline, Beny 279, 308, 309, 314 Cline, Cathy 283 Cline, Darlene 398 Clingenpeel, Tammy 314 Cloninger, Susan 104 Clossin, Kathleen 341 Clo1hier, Jerry 308 Clause, Linda 291 Clower, Susan 243, 247, 249, 264 Coan, Andy 218, 219, 220, 221, 222, 223 Coan, Eddie 253 Cobb, Beth 341 Cobb, Connie 315, 341 Cobb, David 86 Cobb, Jane 238, 239, 257 Cobb, Kathy 285 Cochxan, Danny 289 Cochran, Joanne 276 Cochran, Libby 249, 253, 284, 289 Cochran, Paul W. 398 Cochran, Beth 280 Cockrill, David 214, 295 Cockrum, Leslie Ann 341 C02, Palricia 331 Cofer, Betsey 253 Cofer, Cynthia Anne 285, 315 Co'er, Karen 314 Coffey, Diane 255 Coffey, Karen E. 363 Cofley, Ken 298 Coffey, Mike 205 Coffey, Steve 290 Coffey, Vivian 363 Cofield, Greg 287 Coggins, Jeff 289 Cohen, Lisa 276 Cohen, Louise 276 Vol-O-Gram To promote spirit during the Alabama football game, the Big Orange Pep Club sponsored booths where UT fans could send a note to their favorite Vol. The Pep Club sent about 500 Vol-o-grams free of charge, and each player on the team received at least five. Bmcmmclilfi 7 415 Colavecchio, Michael A. 341 Colbert, John 288 Colcolough, John J. III 382 Cole, Benjamin 304, 363 Cole, Bruce 289 Cole, Gary 296 Cole, Joy 382 Cole, Kevin D, 382 Cole, Kurt 298 Cole, Melissa 382 Cole, Stephanie 285 Cole, Terry L. 398 Coleman. Betsy 277, 326, 363 Coleman, Bill 298 Coleman, Bob 289 Coleman, David 293, 382 Coleman, Kun 297 Coleman, Rebecca J, 398 Coley, Bill 287 Coley, Kathy 382 Coley, Martha 290, 304 College of Communications 164 College of Education 168 College of Engmeermg 172 College of Veterinary Medlcme 158 Colller, Catherine 129, 274, 314 Colluer, George 292 Collignan, Robert 305 Collins, Kim 84 Collins, Nancy 306, 308 Collins, Randy 159 Collokly, John 297 Colon, Rosa M. 382 Colqum, Mark 300 Colwnck, Jan 398 Comeaux, Shawn Ann 398 Commuters 75 Compton, Dave 431 Compmn, Mark W. 398 Compton. Mike 291 Compmn, Teresa 282 Concert Chou 308 Constantin, Cathy 276, 297 Cone, Julie 38?. Connor, Cathy M. 341 Connell, Kmberley 341 Connelly, Kevm 341 Connelly,Rebecca 341 Connerly. Ken 292 Connor, Mark 231 Condon, Terry 300 Conrad. Denise 274 Concord Smng Quartet 52 Conkm, John 289 Conley, Audrey 279 Continumg Education 166 Cook, Calen 326 Cook, Greg 300 A Bird in the Hand UT Board of Trusteds member Don Shadow holds an Austrailian emu, one of dozens of endangered species he raises. Shadow keeps such rare animals as Tibetan yaks, dromedaries, Nepalese antelopes and bi- son on his 100 acres in Winchester. Shadow also owns the only two Rothschild mynah birds in Tennessee. 4162 l61:12::ecchio-Draime Cook, Joe Allen 21 Cook, Michael L. 363 Cook, Sandra M. 310 Cook. William W. 382 Cooke. Dorothy P. 398 Cooke, Jeffrey D. 341 Cooke, John E. 382 Cooke, Martin W. 363 C001, LE, Maj 324 Cooley, Virginia A. 382 Coomer, Karen S. 341 Coon, Mary Ann 274 Coones, Lisa 282 Cooper, Anita L. 398 Cooper, Candy 282 Cooper, Dan 234, 235 Cooper, Diane 282 Cnoper, Gary Lee 290, 363 Cooper, Mike 324 Cooper. Roben M. Jr. 382 Cooper, Susan 318. 398 Cooper, TIT" 165, 297, 303 Cope, Beth A. 363 Cope, Kathryn Ann 363 Copeland, Gary F, 341 Copeland, Lee F, 398 Copeland. Mary 341 Copeland, Rmk 306, 308 Copeman. Karen 280 Copp. Rucky 300 Copesky. Jeff 382 Coppenhne, Michael C. 363 Corbm, Teresa J. 341 Cordell, Janet 287 Corlew, Randy 320 Cory, Kenneth W. 413 Corlew, Ed 289 Curlew, Kathy 363 Corn, Doug 235 Comen, Kmy 278 Cornett, Melany 314 Cornwall, Larry 191 Cornwell, Greg 299. 328 Corlese, Paul 341 Conese, Shannon 8. 341 Corum, Michael 315 Costa, France 285 Cother, Catherine 129 Colhron, Melinda 398 Counce. Lomse E. 279, 323. 363 Couch, Davud 288 Counts, Ann 276 Counts. Marc 292 Coven, Nancy 302 Cowan, Amy E 398 Cowan, Matthew 295. 314, 363 Coward, Christie 280 Cowgill, Ralph F. 341 Cowley, Claire 280, 363 Cox, Bllly 205 Cox, Charles 290 Cox, Clair Ed 111 398 Cox, Duck 289 Cox, Donna J. 285, 290. 304, 341 Cox, Jim 309, 313 Cox. Ken 341 Cox, Mane 398 Cox, Mark A. 324, 325 Cox, Pamela 363 Coyle, Alfred B. 11 342 Coyle. Debora A. 342 Crabbe. Deborah L 398 Crable, Deobrah 282 Crabtree, Reeves 300 Craft, Gary 295 Craig, Beny 101 Cralg. James L Jr. 398 Craig, Jennifer P. 280, 398 Crmg, Mark 300 Craighead, Jerry 324 Cram, Barbara 277 Cram, Susw 289 Cranford, Victor L. 72, 73, 342 Crass, Donna Mane 363 Cravens. Tom 293 Crawford, Bill 308 Crawford, Frank 87 Crawford, Jerry 154 Crawford, K.C. 296 Crawford, Tab E. 309, 315, 363 Crawford. Terry 238. 254. 256, 257 Creasy, Dana 324, 325 Creekmore. RIP 296 Crmgh, Candis 382 Crenshaw. Mabel 276, 382 Creswell, Jean 307 Creswell. Suzanne M. 274. 342 Crevasse, Denise 277, 363 Crichton, Susan 363 Cnder, Don 286 Cndex. Gary 286, 311 Cnder, Mike 290 Cngger, Jim 398 Cngler, Robert G. 363 Crisp, John 13, 86, 118, 301, 323, 331 Cristill, Anita 188 Crocker, Roberf 305 Crofford, David 298 Crook, Chuck 298 Crook, James 331 Croorn, Mark L, 398 Crosby, Dawn 46 Crosby, Terry 208, 210. 211, 212. 213, 214, 215, 272 Cross, Bruce 289 Cross Ccuntry 206 Cross Country, Ladies 238 Cross, Karen 276 Cross, Martha 342 Crossland, Stephanie 342 Crotch, David 288 Crothers, Claudia 284, 288 Crouch, Cynthia G. 363 Crow, Paul W. 342 Crowder, Bob 118, 119, 322, 323 Crowder, Denise 363 Crowder, Mack 293 Crowder, Mark 273 Crowder, Randall 287 Crowder, Thomas M. 398 Crownover, Jerry 304 Crowson, Lois 282, 336, 342 Cruise, Bert B, 342 Crum, Amy 303 Crumpacker, Amy 303 Crumbley, Thomas M. 413 Crutchheld, Hiram 398 Cuberson, Kevm S. 399 Cuberson, Teresa Ann 363 Cudd, Terri 302 Cuellar, Silvia M. 342 Cullum, Thomas A. 399 Culpepper, Donna R. 382 Culpepper, Renee 287 Cultural Attracnons Commihee 336 Culture 132 Culvahouse, Mm: 274 Cunningham, Jeff 299 Cunningham, Lowell 382 Cunningham, Martha 90, 290, 304 Curlee, Luann 382 Curry, Leah S. 12, 282, 399 Curry. Sloney 287 Cums, Dedxe 288 Curtis, Lisa 280, 382 Cums, Sharon T 399 Cunon, Luann 285, 289, 382 Curtos, Bryan 382 Corum, Michael 309 Cygamsk, Neal 156 Dado, Jamal F. 363 Dado, Mohammad H. 399 Dahlhauser, Kevm J. 399 Dahlm, Nussa 342. 431 Dairy Club 304 Dale, Duane 278. 399 Dale, James M. Jr. 342 Dalpini, Karen 382 Dalton, J, Dewitt 342 Danbury, Randy 289 Daniel, Glenn 399 Daniel, Kathy L 274, 299, 399 Daniel, Manin 298 Daniels. Gene 135 Darby, Joy 363 Darcus, Steve 227 Darden. Bdl 342 Darden, Johnny 208, 209, 211, 214, 272 Darden, Sandra R. 399 Darden, Steve 292, 399 Darnell, Angela 276, 297 Darnell, Tom 296 Davenport, Marshall 342 Davey, Pal 206, 207 Davnd, Julie 278, 399 Davudson. Marc 317 Dams, Beth 277, 330, 431 Dams, Beverly 303 Dams, Brenda S. 399 Dams, Boyd A, 363 Davis, Carolyn F. 342 Davis, Cathy 399 Davus, Charles E, 363 Davis, Dagny 336 Daws, Debbie 308 Dams, Duane 282 Davis, Dannie 158 Dams, Cary 40 Davns, Gregory S, 289, 342 Davis, Gordon 304 Davis, Jeffrey W, 342 Davis, Jennifer 296 Davis, J!" Susan 413 Davis, Leisa 326 Davis, Kathy Ann 382 Davis, Margaret 283 Davis, Mark 293 Davis, Mona L. 284, 363 Davis, Pamcia K. 342 Davis, Phillip 342 DaVIs, Ruby Mae 382 Dams, Steven K. 197, 198, 204. 205. 342 Davis, Terry 287 Davis, VIc 292 Davy, Emily 326 Davy, Kim L1 342 Dawes, Debbuz 278 Day, Bdly 219, 220, 221, 222, 223 Day, Donna 89, 319 Day, Judy 308 Deakins, Jequita 291 Deal,-Rebecca Ann 399 Dean, Bob 306, 308 Dean, Ellen 274 Dean, Greg 399 Deane, William M. 382 Dealing, Beth Ann 326 Dearolf, Sharon 274 Deaton, Rick 296, 399 DeAuguslino, Mark 216 DeBerry, Dahl 27 DeBeny, Joe 291 Dee, Lynda 191 Deeds. Holly A. 399 Deems, Bill 289 DeGreen, Cathy Ann 291, 399 DeHan. Kalle 282 DeKozlowskl, Steve 21 Delany, Anlhony 292 De Lalorre, Mario R. 342 De Lorenzo, LOUIE 227 DeLozier, Tommy 59 Della Delta Delta 114, 278 Delta Gamma 87, 279 Delta Sigma Theta 279 Delta Tau Delta 290 Delta Zeta 273, 280 Demarco, Pm 342 DeMatteis, Rhonda 303 Demo, Laura 363 DeMontbreun, Duane 253, 278 Demoss, Eddie 295 Denbo. Nancy 290 Denison, Cxalg S. 382 Dennis. Laurie A. 274, 299 Dennis, Kelly 293 Demon, Denise 276, 288 Demon, Glyn 289 Depanmental Organizations 305 Deporler, Janene C. 363 Dermnd, Debbie L. 399 Derrick, Delilah 307, 382 Deruiler, Frances E. 399 DescouZIs. Denise P, 342 Desmond, Mike 290 Dessauer. Kim 274 Dessauer, Mark 292, 322, 363 Devendorf, Mark 286 DeVoe. Don 274 DeVoe, Pamela Ann 342 Dewhirst, Caroline 290 Dewm. Donnelle M. 342 Dewme, Mark 342 Dhingra, Vijay 109 DHRA 130, 318 Dial, John J. 80, 399 Diaz, Orlando 293 Dickens, Paul 300. 336 Dickerson, Allen K. 342 Dickerson, Bonnie 364 Dickerson, Debbie 274 Dickey, Beverly J, 399 Dickinson, B111 296 Dickinson, Dana 319, 382 Duckmson, ngh 282 chkson, Mitch 314 Diegel, Robert T. 399 Dillard, Sonia Y. 399 Dillmgham, Dawn 277, 364 DiHingham, Teresa D. 342 Dipace, Gina 305 Dlsmukes, Rick 300 Disney, Gaxy A. 399 Dixue Dregs 136 Dixon, Cathy 274 Dixon, Debbie 274 Dixon, Helen 279 Dixon, Roger 329 Dlxon, mGu 282, 308. 309 Dlzier. Byron St. 431 Dobbs, Chip 295 Doble, Gregory A 382 Dobson, Debbie 285 Dockery. Lisa 399 Dodd, Kerry A. 399 Doddndge, Cynthia A. 282, 399 Dodgen, Eddie Ray 364 Dodson, Charlie 287 Dodsnn, Jan 131 Dodson. Kan 276 Dodson, Melanie A, 106, 336, 342 Dogwood Ans Festival 103 Dogwood Relays 224 Dolan, Debbie 275 Dolder, Cricketl 303 Dolder, Kenh 303 Domm, William 342 Donahue, Enn 114, 279 Donahue, Kelly 279, 326 Donald, James 308 Donald, Judy 275 Donaldson, John M. 364 Donegan. Bret 174, 289 Donoghue, Mary P. 364 Donoghue. Mike 299 Donoghue, Patricia 285, 299 Donoman, Tem 285 Donovan, Carole 364 Donovan, Cathy 285 Dore, Mark 342 Dorian, Jeannine 182, 278 Dorko, Julie 342 Dormagen, Andy 52 Dorsey, Lisa 400 Dosmr, John Jr. 382 Dotson, Jo Ann 400 Dotson, Rebecca 184 Duly, Harold 320 Douglass, Cindy 284, 307, 382 Domhal, Melmda E. 364 Dowlmg, Barb 289 Downing, Jack 328 Dowsley, Felix 296 Dowswell, Don 227 Doyle, Mary 249, 253 Doyle, Sam 329 DOyle, Txmothy 364 Drabik. Tani 382 Dragod, Richard L. 342 Dreime, Bob 342 Draime, Sheryl 342 Drake, Don 75, 86, 306 Dressler, Kim S. 383 Drewry, Greg 290 Driscol, Nancy 278 Driver, Karen 316 Dredge, Elaine 101. 322, 323, 364 Drury, Melissa 400 Druschel, Susan 280 DuBose, Mike 332, 333, 383. 431 Dudney, Janice 342 Dull, Bob 289 Du", Gill 281, 295 Duff, John 154 Dulfey, John C, 342 Duggan, Charlie 292 Dugger, Tony 364 Duggins, Melissa 276 Duke, Diane 282 Dunavant, Jean 364 Duncan, Alan 194, 200, 202, 203, 205 Duncan, Becky 278 Duncan, Clark 205, 383 Duncan, David 331, 383 Duncan, Debbie 281, 342 Duncan, Dan 52, 297 Dunford, Lane 274 Dunford Movies 131 Dunlop, Chuck 295 Dunn, Deborah A, 364 Dunn, Tonia 289 Dunnavant, Laurel 364 Dunnaville, Theodore D, 383 Duntz, Shawn 274, 314, 331, 383 Dupree, Tommy Lee 383 Durham, Anita F. 280, 342 Durham, Jean 284 Dwyer, Fat 295 Dyar, Jim 205 Dye, Celia D. 383 Dye, Jim 400 Dyer, Suzanne E. 364 Dykes, Kathy L. 279, 342 Eads, Annette R. 364 Eaker, Ron 314 Eakin, Ed 299 Earl, Jill 313, 364 Earl, Sheila R, 400 Earls, Elaine 400 Early, A. Dibe 400 Easley, Regina D. 342 Easley, Rosalyn D, 364 Eason, Carole 274 Eason, Nancy Anne 342 Easterly. Brenda 276, 342 Easterly, Karen Anita 342 Eastham, Katherine E. 342 Eaton, Pat 34, 342 Eatwell, Cheri 343 Ebersole, Luke 149 Ebony Love Dancers 73 Ebuna, John 218, 219, 222, 233 Echols, Edward 294 Echols, Yolanda D. 400 Eckstein, Kevin 383 Edmands, Donald N., Jr. 413 Edmundson, Earl Capt 326 Edwards, Billy 298 Edwards, Fred 233 Edwards, Lee 383 Edwards, Steve 343 Eggers, Robert L. 343 Eggleston, Skip 227 Ehrcke, Lou 305 Eiseman, Beth 311, 322, 323 Elam, Linda 274 Elam, Mark 400 Elder, Scott 333, 431 Eldrelh, Richard F, 400 Eldridge, Rhonda C, 400 Eldridge, Tammy Sue 383 Elections 44 Eljabaly, Talaat A,, 383 Elkins, Joni 316, 400 Ellis, Angela 364 Ellis, Evelyn R. 343 Ellis, Ham 298 Ellis, Kelly C. 288. 400 Ellis, Rosanna 400 Ellison, Annie 343 Ellison. Margaret 95 Ellison, Robert 95 Elmer, Christine .1, 343 Elmore, Kelly 292 Elmore, Tonya 383 Eloman, Abdelmonem F. 365 Elrod, Darrel R. Jr, 365 Elser. George H, 383 Elting, Lisa 281 Elwell, Terry 300 Ely, Cindy 244, 245, 246, 247, 243, 249 Emanuel, Barton. W. 324, 325 Emberton, Lori 241 Emerl, John W. 400 Emert, Paul K. Jr. 343 Emery, Lynn 239. 254, 257 Emmons, Bobby 204, 205 Emory, Van 297 Empson, Lynn P. 343 Empson, Wynne 326, 343 England, Janet 240, 241 Engle, Debbie L. 343 Engle, Ed 300 Engslmnd, Lee 218, 219, 223 Enix, Tammy 383 Entertainment 140 Eppler, Marci 253 Epps, Cathy 276 Epstein, David 52, 150 Equestrian Club 302 Ernest, Fred 23, 299, 365 Ernest, Hal 299, 365 Erwin, Jhan E. 277. 326, 400 Escalona, Antonio 365 Eskridge. Beverly M, 343 Espenshade, Ann 278 Esslman, Don 365 Estes, Leesa 365 Eubank 292 Evans, David G. 383 Evans, Gary 324 Evans, Karen 280, 383, 431 Evans, Lisa G. 343 Evans, Lorey 283, 292 Evans, Michael F. 383 Evans, Monica 292 Evans, Pam 365 Evans, Rhonda 130 Evans. Rusty 291 Evans, Scott 293 Everett, Marie E1 383 Everhan, Mark T, 365 Evers, Linda 237, 258, 283 Ewald, Steven 303 Ewing, Susan 101 Exhibns 335 Exun, Jay 303 Ezekwe, Cyril 1. 365 Ezell, Chuck 289 Faidley, Brian 365 Fain, Robert H. 312 Fairman, Lynette A. 22, 383 Falcon's Last Night 22 Fall Finals, 56 Fancher, Karen A. 278, 400 Fancher, Mark 41, 312, 344 Fancher, Sherri 246 Fancutt, Michael 234, 235, 272 Fann, Carol G, 400 Farlow, Craig 291 Farmer, Anne M. 63, 282, 400 Farmer, Cathy 78 Farmer, Leslie Joe 292 Farmer, Tommy 286 Farmhouse 290 Farrar, Betsy 283 Farrell, Kathy 5. 343 Farris, Jim 170 Farris, Julia N, 400 Farris, Larry 365 Farrow, Stephen 315 Farry, Mike 299 Fatheddin, Abe 413 Faulkner, Charles 365 Faykes, Gary 218, 219, 221, 222, 223 Feasler, Norm 180 Featherston, Melanie 400 Fee, Deborah L, 310, 365 Feeney, Brenda C. 400 Feinberg, Howie 7O Feinstein, Julie 343 Fallon, Suzanne S. 343 Felts, Debbie 285, 400 Felts, Mark 291 Fennel, Torn 343 Fergerson, Scott 293 Fergerson, William P, Jr. 343 Fergus, Gary 68, 288 Ferguson, Donna J, 284, 297. 343 Fergusan, Frances Ann 383 Ferrari, Jennifer 400 Ferreri, John F. 365 Ferrin, Sandra 248, 249, 252, 253, 265, 383 Feulner, Michelle L. 401 Fichter, Brent 218, 219, 221, 222, 223 Ficken, John 295 Ficken, Ken 295 Field, Mark L, 365 Field, Monica 177, 276, 309, 315 Fielden, Michelle 281 Fielding, Donna 257 Fields, Art 241 Fields, Brad 205 Fields, Bud 193, 241 Fields, Robert 309, 315 Filson, Mary Lee 276 Finch. Kelsey 196, 198, 200, 202, 204, 205 Finch, Wayne 383 Finchum, Edward L. 343 Finger, Bill 306 Finger, Conny G. 365 Fink, Mike 383 Finklestein, Max J 383 Finley, Jane 283 First Rains 46 First Snow 68 Fischer, Lynn 365 Fisher. Chuck 128, 293 Fisher, Homer 148 Fisher, John W, 1" 322, 365 Fisher, Kitty 332, 333, 343 Fisher, Perry D, 401 Fisher, Phil 293, 401 Fisher. Susan M, 383 Fitch, Bellnda J. 401 Fitch, James L. 324 Fins. Michael A. 401 Fix, Tom 343 Flags, Steve N. 401 Flacy, Sharon Ann 383 Fletcher, Brian 287, 304 Fletcher, Dick 29, 295 Fletcher, Jill 253, 383 Fletcher, Sue 279 Flick, Jodon A, 343 Flippin, Floyd 314 Flowers, Bill 96, 295 Flowers, Catherine C, 383 Flowers, John 298 Flowers, Marxha 241 Flowers, Sherry 276 Floyd, Bill 227 Fly, Brad 309, 315 Fly, Randy 292 Fogleman, Kenna J. 343 Foil, Dorothy D. 344 Foland, Robin D, 401 Follis, Mark 293 Football 194 Ford, Brian 159 Ford, Dawn E, 401 Ford, Gary 300, 301 Ford, Jeffrey 401 Ford, Mary Carol 285 Ford, Mona 307 Ford, Rick 296 Ford, Tim 205 Forehand, Carolyn 277 Foreman, Don 21 Foreman, Lucky 223 Foreman, Mart: 218, 221, 222, 223, 401 Forestry Club 305 Forever Generakion 320. 321 Forkum, Catherine L, 383 Forstzn, Debbie 302 Fort, Scott 289 Fosbury, Mike 289 Foster, Karen 365 Foster, Kris 45 Foster, Lisa 274 Foster, Susie 276 Foster, Yvonne 305 Foti, Marianne 384 Fouch, Linda 333 Fountain, Don 129, 293 Foust, Sharon L, 384 Foust, Vickie L. 282, 314, 365 Foutch, Trent 401 Fowler, Alan 365 Fowler, Kim 401 Fowler, Susan 101 Fox, David J. 315 Fox, Denise 344 Foxx, Frank 196. 200, 202, 205, 272 Foyer, Vicki 401 Fraker, Harold A. 344 Francis, Deborah G. 344 Frank, Jimmy Van 298 Franklins, Anne 282 Franklin, Carol E1 365 Franklin, Robbie 205 Franklin, Susan 289 Franklin, Tim 344 annzreb, Mark 287 aniser, Jennifer 191 Frazier, Glenda Jo 344 Frazier, Jody 307 Frazier, Lisa 279 Frazier, Michael J. 365 Freels, Mike 286 Freeman, B0 287, 304 Freeze, Diane 281, 344 French, Michael P, 365 Freschman, Rose 310, 365 Freschman, Sally 282, 401 Freshman Orientation 12 Frey, Christie 306 Frey, Kerry 274, 295 Friedman, Jeff 293 Frierson, Skip 267 Frierson, Thomas R, H 365 Frieson, Ronald 292, 314 Frisosky, Anne E. 365 Fritz, Linda 253 Fritz, Tammy 384 Frost, David 52 Frost. Robert L. 384 Fry, Randy 299 Frye, Pamela L. 384 Frye, Trudy Jane 344 Fugua, Scott 291 Fullam, Cheri 274 Fuller, Alison G. 413 Fuller, David 76, 294 Fullinglon, Linda 307, 365, 431 Fullom, Mike 292 Fulls, Karen 116 Fuqua, Carla 344 Furlan, Devsdedit 344 Furrow, Randall D, 384 Fuson, Holly A. 401 Fussell, Jesse A. 365 Fwabush, Lori 284 Gabiel, Teresa 282 Gaby, Karen Gail 344 Gaddes, Barry 300 Gaddis, Paula M, 401 Gagliano, Terry 288 Gaines, Danny 344 Gaines, Greg 196, 205 Gaines, Robert B. 344 Gaither, Michael 205, 365 Galbavy, Ed 384 Gallagher, Danny M, 365 Gallagher, Mike 324 Gallegher, David 295 Gallen, Jackie A, 401 Gallion, Dan 304 Gallion, Eileen 304 Galloway, Jill L1 384 Galloway, Meg 282 Galloway, Wade 303 Galuppi, Richard 138 Galyon. Laura 365 Gambill, Joseph M. 344 Gamble, Lisa 344 Gamble, Toni M1 401 Gamblin, Patrice 43 Gardner, Carol 384 Gardner, Donna 276 Gardner, Led 297 Gardner, Michael G, 384 Garey, David 309, 315 Garity, Lorraine G, 274, 384 Garland, Leanne 365 Garmon, Brenda 344 Garner, Steve 384 Garrett, Craig 297 Garrett, Debbie 314 Garrett, Julia 309 Garren, Julie G. 344 Garrett, Mike 106 Garrett, Sam 289 Garris, Cathy 344 Garrison, John 304 Gaskins, Tom 216, 217 Gass, Gregg 327, 328, 384 Ganis, Teresa 281 Gaultney, Lawrence D. 344 Gavin, Mike 295 Gayden, Vance 280, 288 Gaylor, Jimmy 228, 231 Gazay, Denise L, 384 Gear, Don 300 Geary, Rebecca A, 365 Geldmeier, W, Mark 344 Genoon, Cindy 309 Gentry, Anne 344 Gentry, David C. 365 Gentry, Joe 248, 249, 252, 253 Gentry, Teri 365 Geny, Henry 295 George, Ivy 344 George. Tim 401 Georges, Mara Dee 274, 326 Gerard, Mike 291 Ceren, Jeff 268 Gerhardt, Kathryn L. 384 Gerkin, Deborah J. 384 Gerregano, Buddy 292 Gershowitz, Cary 384 Gesmer, Amy 309 Getaway 18 Gettys, Susan C. 304, 365 Ghannadian, Farhad 365 Gharahshir, Hamid R. 384 Gianchandani, Jay 344 Gibbons, Kim 291 Gibbons, Tommy 365 Gibbs Hall 92 Gibbs, Jane 62, 332, 365 Gibbs, Marilyn D, 344 Gibby, Susan 385 Gibson, Dennis 291 Giftin, Wendy S. 365 Gilbert, Dale 308, 401 Gilbreath, Wayne 117 Gilet, Mary Sue 365, 431 Gill, Debra 401 Gill, Jim 299 Gill, John Oliver 345 Gill, Mark A, 324, 401 Gill, Steve 114. 115, 118. 119, 125, 322, 418 Gillcrest, Marie 241 Gillespie, John 234, 235 Gilliland, Jesse 227 Gilliland, Paul 297 Gilman, Brad 401 Gilmore, Celia E. 401 Gilmore, Paula 279 Gilstrad, Mary E, 345 Gingell, Linda 401 Ginsberg. Joani 285, 289, 303, 330, 431 Givens, Albert 401 Givens, Kelvin L1 385 Gladden, Sheila 401 Glafenhein, Sandy 249, 252, 253 Glendon, Donna 401 Glazner, Edwina 43 Glenn. Donna 307 Glenn, Lisa 345 Click, Kim R. 385 Glinsey, Glenda Fay 345 Glover, Ann 277 Glover, Marty 276 Glover. Tom E1 385, 293 Glynn, Jeff 293, 365 Goad, Cheryl 365 Goad, Sharon K. 385 Goans, Pamela 365 Goddard, John 223 Goddard, Roger A, 401 Goddad, Teresa Ann 318. 345 Godfrey. Michelle 401 Gofonh, Amy 385 Goggans, Niel 401 Golns, James E. 345 Gains, Richard 324, 325, 401 Golden, Cindy 291, 401 Goldschmid, Jack 152 Goldsmin, Kakhy 257 Goldstein, Ron 413 Gomez, John 385 Gonzalez, Mike 291 Good, Eric 320 Goodall, Katherine 280 Goode, Gina 401 Geode, Lynda 38 Goode, Mary K. 189, 413 Geode, Melody 365 Goodfield, Janet D. 366 Goodfriend, Janet 336 Goodman, Dale E. 289, 385 Goodman, Steve 310, 330, 431 Goodwin, Dave 219, 220. 223 Goodwin, Mary Ann 309, 345 Gouge, Paul 299 Googin, Rdxie 104 Gordon, Tamra 276 German, Greg 290, 401 Goss, Avery 401 Gossen, Diana 385 6055211, Dee 32 Gothard, Gary 291 Gouge, Jann 318, 366 Gough, Sharon L. 282 Government Organizations 322 Gowan, Burder Lee Jr. 345 Gower, Lil 280 Grabenstein, Chris 139 Grace, Mary 285, 316 Gracy, Susan 282 Graf, Suzanne 280 Graham, David S. 345 Graham, Jesse 329 Graham, Julie 304, 314 Graham, Mark 227 Graham, Mike 303 Graham, Steve 345 Grande, Michael 184 Graney, Mike 127 Gram, Sonia S, 385 Grant, Theresa L. 401 Grasso, Lorrie 385 Graunke, Kurt 324 Graves. Debbie 318 Graves, Elaine 277, 401 Graves, Tricia 276, 293 Gray, Axel 293 Gray, Beverly 345 Gray, Bonnie V. 401 Gray, Edward D. Jr. 366 Gray, Ernest K, 385 Gray, Jim 401 Grazul, Janet M. 366 Greece, Dan 223 Greco, MlJ. 278, 292 Greek Rush 28 Green, Allred Mark 345 Green, Brian 104 Green. Claire 104 Green, Dorothea J, 401 Green, Eddie 312 Green, Kim 286 Green, Liz 302 Green, Marion K, 366 Green, Paul F. 385 Green, Stacey 401 Greene, Geoflrey 308 Greene, James 298 Greene, Joi 401 Greene, Tom 345. 385 Greer, Elizabeth 277 Greer, Lisa 274 Gregg, Angela M. 385 Gregg. Ricky L. 345 Gregorcy, Steve 385 Gregory, Beth 274 Gregory, Bruce A 366 Gregory, Lucy 274 Gregory, Phillip 290, 291 Gregory, Raymond 223 Gregory. S.J. Buddy 345 Gresham, Mary Lee 276 Greve Keg Party 80 Griemann, Laura 314 Grieve, Marsha 171 Griffey, Carl A, 287, 385 Griffin, Andy 385 Griffin, Charlie 296, 328 Grillin, Susan C 345 Grilfith, Stephanie J. 366 Griffins, Becky 285 Grigsby, Jim 324, 325 Grimes, Jason 224, 226, 227 Grimsley, Bob 345 Grinsven. Tina Van 401 Griz, Melanie 308 Groman, Walter 296 Gronseth, Dickie L1 385 Groover. Debbie 242-246, 249, 385 Groover, Kyla 279 Groseclose, Catherine 285 Gross, Sharon 280 Grossman, Steve 304 Grate, Gus 295 Groves, David B, 345 Groves, Jimmy 302 Growler, Ben 296 Gruhau, Teri 385 Guay, Therese 336 Guenner, Portia 366 Guge, Rodney H. 366 Guillano, Joe 235 Guinle, Dana E1 385 Guiseman, Laura 274 Gulas, .Yvonne 283 W417 Gullen, Denese 279, 289, 401 Gunnels, Sandra 276 Gunsam. Charles 345 Gupton, William Ray 345 Gustavson, Ellen 31, 277, 345 Guthrie, Kenneth 289, 335 Guthrie, Lisa 279, 287 Guthrie, Mark 287 Guthrie, Randall C, 345 Guttery, Laura 279, 401 Guy, Colin 286 Gwyn, Mark 299 Gymnas1ic Club 302 Habibi, John 289 Hackney, Tracey 281, 401 Hadders, Steve 297 Haddock, Valerie 283, 285 Hadi, Saad A, 385 Hadley, Ann 274 Hadley, Chip 206, 207, 227 Hadorn, Chris 288 Hagenau, Bruce 295 Haggerty, Joe 345 Hahn, Julie 129 Hahn, Robert 136 Hahnemann, William H, 345 Hair, Lisa 284 Hair, Timmy 290 Hairston. Guy 205 Haist, Jane 257 Halbert, Bill 345 Halcomh, Allen 401 Hale David 295 Hale, Kyle 287 Hale, Lynn 274 Hall, Barbara 280 Hall, Cindy 276, 302 Hall, Glen 153 Hall, Holly 241 Hall, Jacqueline 366 Hall, Kathy 297 Hall, Susan 385 Hall, William H. 345 Halle, Phil 298 Haller, Doreen 248, 253 Haller, Pam 283 Halley, Tom 205 Halloween 42 Halmon, Eric 292, 324 Halperin, Rebecca 309, 315 Halseth, Robin 366 Halvorsen, John 366 Ham, Sally 385 Hamann, Liz 253 Hamarik, John 233 Hamblen, Jeanie 385 Hamblin, Jim 385 Hambright, Holly 308 Hamer, Greg 293, 366 Hamilton, Betty 345 Hamilton, Eddie D, 385 Hamilton, Karen 345 Hamilton, Mark 303 Hamilton, Mary Lou 345 Hamilton, Mike 297 Hamilton, Tom 296, 328 Hammer, Barry 231 Hammer, Francis Alan 345 Hammer, Greg 231 Hammer, Sarah 275 Hammon, Randy 287, 304. 366 Hammand, Brian D. 366 Hamond, Brian 167 Hampton, Linda 276 Hampton, Teresa 402 Hancock, Anthony 227 Hancock, Cindy 283 Hancock, John M. 385 Hancock, Kellie 284 Hancock, Rob 296, 323, 385 Handleton, Peter 320 Handley, Kim 345 Haneline, Debbie 282 Hanes, Behie P, 145, 277, 310, 330, 366, 431, 432 Haney, Gina 345 Hankins, Charles 329 Hankins, Paul Capt, 324 Hanks, Linda 274 Hansard, Mike 366 Hansford, Pamela D. 402 Hanson, Laura J. 307, 366 Hanson, Scott 159 Harber, Spence 297 Harbour, Debbie D. 366 Harden, Dana E, 279, 314, 402 Harden, Kimberly C. 345 Hardin, David 345 Hardin, Jeff 295, 301 Hardin, Karen 385 Hardin, Tricia 276 Hardison, Emily 345 Hardison, Karen 308 Harinsuit, Vasoonlara 276 Harkleroad, Tim 308 Harlan, AI 295 Harlow, Sharon 326, 366 Harmon, Calvin 292 Harmon, Carol 276 Harmond, Sheree 276 Harnening, B'Lisa 283 Harper, Herb 366 Harper, Jerrilyn 245, 246, 248, 264, 265 Harper, Jerry 292 418 7 3.33337'4391'15 Harper, John W. III 402 Harper, Lee 292 Harper, Reggie 194, 195, 198, 205 Harper, Sharon 320 Harper, Tracey 288 Harpole, Hunter 297 Hart, Kemper 299 Harrell, Sherri J. 366 Harrell, Susan 276 Harrell, Susie 366 Harrington, William G, 413 Harris, Alan R, 366 Harris. Allen 295 Harris, Ann 285 Harris, Barbara Ann 88, 345 Harris, Bill 328 Harris, Clarence 385 Harris, David M. 287, 304, 367 Harris, Debbie 286 Harris, Debra Lee 345 Harris, Donna 78 Harris, Gwnendolyn 385 Harris, John 315 Harris, Kenneth 294 Harris, Luann 385 Hams, Mark W. 367 Harris, Mall 297 Hams, Ronnie 224, 226, 227 Harrison, Bob 205 Harrison, Brett 292 Harrison, James 205 Harrison, John 287, 295, 314 Harrison, John M. 385 Harrison, John W. 345 Harrison, Lauri A. 326, 385 Harrison, Lisa 295 Harrison, Lori 279 Harrison, Sharron 367 Harrison, Steve 286, 304 Harrison, Torn 290 Harrison, Terry 385 Hart, Alan 402 Hartgmve, Kim 402 Hartsfield, Ronnie 228, 229, 230, 231 Harty, James L. 402 Hartzell, Jim 20 Harvey, Claude S, III 402 Harvey, Debbie 273, 280 Harvey, Deborah L, 367 Harvey, Evicta L. 327, 328, 367 Harvey, Kim 280, 334 Harvey, Mary 282 Harvey, Tim 77, 118, 231 Harvey, Todd 345 Harvung, Daniel 345 Hashim, Puziah 367 Hassell, Kaihryn 402 Hassell, Beitye 283, 402 Hastie, Janelle Ann 367 Hastings, Joe 295 Hastings, John 295 Hastings, Jon E, 367 Hatchet, K. Mike 324, 325 Hatlield, Charles W, 345 Hatfield, Denise 318 Hatfield, Lance M. 345 Hatfield, Wade 402 Hauch, Rose 254, 255 Hauch, Rosemarie 257, 265 Haun, Valerie J. 402 Hauze, Ralph 292 Hawk, Roy T. Jr. 367 Hawkins, Betty 276 Hawkins, Gail 278 Hawkins, Monty 305 Hawkins, Ralph 345 Hawkins, Steve 293 Hawkins, Tim 300 Hawkins, Travis M. 385 Hawks, Carolyn 291 Haworth, Bryan 308 Hay, Easy 282, 385 Hayden, Howard 332 Hayes, Hank 332, 345 Hayes, J, Mike 298, 385 Hayes, John 287 Haynes, Alhed 285 Haynes, Carol 330, 331 Haynes, Debbie 282, 314 Haynes, Phillip 402 Hays, Wendy 402 Hays, William A, 345 Haywood, Robert M, 345 Head, Pat 242 Headrick, Marcia L. 345 Headrick, Robyn 345 Heard, John 288, 305 Heam, Kathy 112, 277, 316 Hemer, Elizabeth 282 Heath, Eric S, 385 Hemh, Ronald M. 402 Heath, Scan 314 Hebert, Jerome J. 367 Heberl, Tammy 291 Hedaithy, Soloman 367 Heeke. Jan 280 Helfernan, Judy 281, 402 Hellin, Diane E, 311, 346 Helfner, Chuck 332, 367 HeHon, Nan 283 Heidle, Jeffrey M. 367 Heiny, Jay 431 Heinz, Buddy 297 Helbmok, Don 303 Helm, Lisa 333, 367 Helms, Dave 300 Helms, Susan E, 367 Helton, Randy 228 Hembree, Doyle 187 Hemnath, Lasantha 108, 385 Henard, David Hal 295, 402 Hendee, Joe 223, 402 Henderson, Bev 275 Henderson, Elizabeth M, 280, 346 Henderson, Hank 385 Henderson, Nancy A, 385 Henderson, Rebecca 275 Hendon, Barry 291 Hendren, Mike 293 Hendrickson, Sallee 277 Hendrix, Karen 279 Hendrix, Melany 306, 385 Hendrix, Rick 289 Hendry, Leigh R. 331 Henley, Alice 367 Henley, Beth 284, 367 Henley, Faye 367 Henley, Gwendolyne M. 367 Henningsen, Mark 291 Hennessy, Kevin 75 Henry, Bill 228, 293 Henry, John P. 111 346 Henry, Lydia C. 346 Henry, Nathan 304 Hensley, Bobby J, 346 Hensley, Greg 287 Hensley, James G. 17 Henson, Betsy 274, 297 Henson, Bubba 297 Henson, Cindy 315, 385 Henson, Donna S, 346 Henson, Edward H. 346 Henson, Laura L. 385 Herbert, Randy 298 Hergenrader, Steve 298 Herlinger, Linda 367 Herndon, Suzanne 282 Herndcn, Walter 148 Herrin, Sarah E. 402 Hess Hall 71 Hessler, Richard 305 Hessler, Scott 288. 289 Heusless, Kent 312 Hewit, Lynn 284, 297 Hewley, Casey 367 HHRA 316 Hickman, Janet E. 346 Hcikman, Melody S. 402 Hickman, Philip Jay 367 Hickman, W. Logan Jr. 327, 328, 367 Hicks, Brian A, 386 Hicks, Chris 284, 310, 331 Hicks, James D. 402 Hicks, Linda S, 367 Hicks, Rich 291 Hicks, Susan 276 Hicks, Whit 287, 304 Higgins, Gene 402 Higgins, Guy 302 Hilbert, Chris 402 Hileman, Don 310 Hill, Ben 216 Hill, David 59, 295 Hill, Kenneth 287 Hill, Lansing 402 Hill, Leasha E, 402 Hill, Melanie L. 367 Hill, Melvin 292 Hill, Rebecca 274 Hill, Richard D, 367 Hill, Rick 293 Hill, Robert 59 Hilleary, Van 324, 325 Hilleary, William 386 Hillin, Lisa Kay 309 Hines, Allison 280 Hines, Laura 285 Hinson, Roger 155 Hinton, Wilburt 386 Hitchcock, Mary Jo 305 Hitchens, Pete 294 Hileshew, James C01. 324 Hively, Eddie 386 Hixson, John S, 346 Hixon, Karen 276 Hixson, Mark 402 Hobbs, Joseph 402 Hodge, Darrell 308 Hudge, Janet 285 Hodge, Mary 289, 318, 367 Hedge, Mike 308 Hodge, Sarah L. 177, 386 Hodge, Terri 285 Hodges, Libby 279, 291 Hoegler, Susanne G. 386 Hoffman, Chip 298 Hoffman, Nancy A. 386 Hogan, Gina M. 402 Hoge, Janet K, 305 Hoglan, Lillian E, 367 Hogue, Jeffrey J. 295, 346 Hoke, David 292 Holasek, Mark 386 Holberg, Dawn 306 Holbrook, Jeff 223 Holbrook, Mary 166 Holcomb, Deborah Lee 306, 346 Holden, Leslie 278 Holder, Gary S. 413 Holder, Randall P. 367 Holder, Ricky N. 386 Holifield, Cynthia L. 402 HoHand, Ann 274 Holland, Stephen 314 Hollaran, Lynn 280 Hollaran, Thresa L. 346 Holleman, Elizabeth Holler, Nancy 346 Holley, Beth 274 Hollingsworth, Mary P. 346 Hollins, Courtney 282, 402 Holloway, Brenda Kay 369 Holloway, John R, 346 Holloway, Rusty 21 Holman, Vanessa 279, 367 Holmes, Clyde 304 Holmes, Denise J. 346 Holmes, Stanley 227 Holohan, Mike 317 Holt, B, Caxol 277, 369 Holt, Hugh 298 Holt, Jelfrey K. 403 Holt, Kim 279 Holt, Patti 275 Holt, Renee 83 Holt, S1even WA 403 Hohzclaw, Randy 305 Holzapfel, John 295 Home Economics 176, 178, 179 Homecoming 50 Hammond, Barb 275 Homra, Christy 276, 346 Honeycutt, Debra A. 274, 346 Honeycutt, Tommy 367 Hood, Lisa Ann 51, 285, 310, 313, 331, 367 Hood, Sharon Kay 346 Hood, Sidney C, 386 Hooke, Will 386 Hooks, Edward F, Jr. 403 Hoole, Janice S. 331 Hooper, Janie 276, 346 Hoolem, Janis 403 Hopkins, Casey 295 Hopkins, Cindy L1 281, 403 Hornberger, James H. Jr, 346 Home, A! 224, 226, 227 Homer, Beverly 300 Hornsby, Howard 314 Horton, Don 288 Horton, Gayle 286 Horton, Jeff 346 Horton, K2112 307 Horton, Kim 112 Hoss, Trish 283 Houchms, Richard W. 346 Hough, Dolly 307 Hough, Dan 21 House, Julie 253 Houser, Ahce A. 367 Houser, David 308 Houston, Dime 284, 300 Houston, Luther 312 Houston, Mark 290 Houston, Melissa K. 403 Howard, David 293 Howard, Don 228, 231 Howard, Heather 293, 310, 367, 431 Howard, Keith L, 386 Howard, Kelvin D, 386 Howard, Lynn 346 Howard, Robbie 228, 231 Howard, Scott H, 386 Howe, Susan 104 Howell, Eric 431 Howell, Lynn 293 Howell, Mark J. 403 Howell, Stephen Eric 347 Hawison, Pam 101 Howland, Gardner 223 Howse, Elizabeth 282, 403 Hubbard, Rusty 296 Huckaba, L. Denise 403 Huddleston, Michael B. 368 Hudson, Carl 291 Hudson, therine 309 Hudson, Cheryl 403 Hudson, David 35 Hudson, Jim 119, 129, 292, 301 Hudson, Lola 159 Hudson, Mark 292 Hudson, Tammy 274 Huey, Jennifer 130 Huff, Avery 205 Hufl, Connie G. 386 Hull, Cynthia W. 335, 368 Huffman, John L. 368 Huggins, Kathy L. 368 Hughes, Alex 126 Hughes, Amy 5. 284, 386 Hughes, Bonnie Lee 386 Hughes, Carole 279, 326 Hughes, Cherrie 368 Hughes, Cynthia 347 Hughes, Dough: E. 298, 403 Hughes, Frazier 115, 281 Hughes, Gordon Dale 347 Hughes, Leonardo 294 Hughes, Matt 403 Hughes, Michael 227, 287 Hughes, Sandy 314 Hulick, Andrew M. 413 Hull, Buddy 368 Hull, David F. 403 Hull, Leslie Ann 347 Hullimgs, Sharon 283 Humes Hall 316 Humes Roomate Game 112 Humphrey, Chikwelu Voeh 347 Humphreys, Issaac 300 Humphreys, Mary F, 368 Hunt, Cindy 280 Hunt, Gerald Lee 386 Hunt, Iona Joy 368 Hunt, Pat 37 Hunt, Sandi 293 Hunt, Steve 287 Hunter, Farley 290 Hunter, Soloman 207, 226, 227 Hunter, Terry 278, 297 Huntsman, Stan 225, 227 Huskins, Jerry 33, 300 Husseini, Syed A, 403 Hussey, Damon 403 Hussey, W, Mark 403 Husted, Patrick 134, 138 Hutch, Camille L, 368 Hutcheson, David P. 347 Hutchinson, Carol 5. 368 Huth, Debbie 300 Hutson, Peter 331 Hyatt, Della 368 Hyberger, Kris 276, 386 Hyde, Eddie 48 Hyde, Patti L, 368 Hyde, Robert 290 Hyjek, Andy 347 Hymel, Hank 300 Hylton, C. Dayton Jr. 347 Hyllon, Jan 282, 303, 386 Hylton, Susan 282 Idol, Jim 347 IFC 301 IFC7Panhellenic Party 60 Ikard, Marian M. 386 lkoli, Boro Fezighe 368 Has, Michael R. 403 1125, Richard A. 403 lngle, Mark 292 lngle, Pam 286 Ingram, Brian 199, 205 Ingram, Pam 327, 328 Ingram, Phil 205 Ingram, Tina D, 403 Inman, Jody 282 lntramurals 266 lrowson, Lois 310 Irwin, Don 324, 325 Irwin, Tim 205 lsbell, Julia 306, 278 lsler, Susan 368 Ismail, Ncrjannah 413 lsom, Veronica 368 lson, Debbie K. 386 lssacs, Alan 298, 299 lssacs, Chuck 298 lvans, Mike 101 lven, Mike 299 Ivey, Ken 403 Jablonski, Richard 368 Jabsheh, Jamal 386 Jackson, Andrea R, 279, 347 Jackson, Beth 320 Jackson, Betsy 274 Jackson, Bobby 205 Jackson, Bryan A. 320 Jackson, Jane 323 Jackson, Janietta 347 Jackson, Karen 386 Jackson, Patricia 314 Jackson, Rita 386 Jackson, Tammy 368, 303 Jacobs, Jan Lori 368 Jacobs, Kim 276 Jacoway, Grady 298 Jacques, Julie 278 Jaggers, Jan 283, 386 daggers, Tim 386 Jakubek, Mahuliena 241 James, Becky 282 James, Beverly 386 James, Cyd 31, 277, 297 James, Janet 304 James, Roland 93, 200, 202, 205, 227, 272 James, Sam 193, 206, 207, 224, 226, 227 James, Suzanne 302 Jamison, Becky 176 Jamison, Linda 276, 403 Janiga, Kevin 233 Jansen, Joseph 368 Janson, Gus W. 368 Jared, Sherbie Rose 189, 347 Janard, Beth 305 Jarrell, Kim 276 Jarvis, Leslie 285 Jasper, Sue 291 Jeffers, Lori Ann 413 Jefferson, Thomas 11 347 Jeffreys, Jay 173 Jenkins, Lisa A. 386 Jenkins, Steven 347 Jenkins, Teresa 347 Jenkins, Wayne 314' Jennings, Carole Jo 285, 347 Jennings. David A. 368 Jennings, Janis 368 Jennings, Jennilyn 368 Jennings, Jenny 277 Jennings, Julia 347 Jennings, Lisanne 293, 386 Jennings, Michael Ray 347 Jennings, Steve 293 Jerks, Howard 297 Jerles, William H, 368 Jerman, John 368 Jernigan, Nancy 280 Jeske, K.E. 1Kevin1 304, 287 Jessee, Jon W. 347 Jessee, Lynn D. 347 Jester, Mike 205 Jett, Andy 293 Jimerson, Cindy 318 Jirikovec, Janey 347 Jobe, Douglas 386 Jobe, Lisa A. 280, 368 Joel, Dr. Richard 303 Joffe, Amy 386 Johns, Betsy 403 Johns, Joyce 278, 279 Johnson, Allison Gross 136 Johnson, Anita G. 403 Johnson, Anita K. 316, 368 Johnson, Barry 310, 368 Johnson, Betsy 347 Johnson, Bonnie 305, 307 Johnson, Bruce 347 Johnson, Bryan 403 Johnson, Carla 274, 292 Johnson, Carolyn Ann 347 Johnson, Carter 368 Johnson, Clara Jo 287 Johnson, Connie 276 Johnson, Dan 105 Johnson, David B. 347 Johnson, Debra 279 Johnson, Demetruis 403 Johnson, Denetia R. 368 Johnson, Denise 174 Johnson, Dill 302 Johnson, E. Steven 292 Johnson, Greg 300, 301 Johnson, James 316, 403 Johnson, James Alan 386 Johnson, Janice E. 386 Johnson, Janice H. 368 Johnson, Jennifer 403 Johnson, Judy 277 Johnson, Julianne 386 Johnson, Kim 29, 282 Johnson, Kirby 347 Johnson, Lauren E. 386 Johnson, Leigh 277, 347 Johnson, Lyndon 347 Johnson, Mary 386 Johnson, Nomand 294 Johnson, Pamela Lea 403 Johnson, Paula 275 Johnson, Reggie 203, 209, 210, 211, 212, 213, 214, 215 Johnson, Ronald 347 Johnson, Samuel R. 347 Johnson, Steven C. 347 Johnson, Terrance V. 347 Johnson, Terry L, 386 Johnson, Tim 17 Johnson, Torn 300 Music Appreciation Boudleaux and Felice Bryant, the composers of the song HRocky Top," are presented a citation of special thanks from band director Dr. W.J, Julian and SGA president Steve Gill. The Gatlinburg natives who were recognized at the Oregon State game wrote the song in 15 minutes. It has become a country favorite and has been adopted as a second fight song for UT. Johnson, ValaHe M. 403 Johnston, Greg B, 347 Johnston, Jerry 298 Johnston, Pamela 347 Johnston, Van 293 Johnstone, Melissa 276 Jolley, Jack 205 Jones, Andrea 287, 306 Jones, Angie M, 274, 403 Jones, Becky R. 347 Jones, Bernard 330, 431 Jones, Beth 341 Jones, Bob 293 Jones, Brad 403 Jones, Cathy 300 Jones, Charles 289, 368 Jones, Charlesetta 368 Jones, Donnie 227, 297 Jones, Erroll 294 Jones, Gail 169 Jones, Jeff 232, 233, 300 Jones, JoAnna 276 Jones, Kelli 386 Jones, Laura 279 Jones, Lee Jr. 330, 403, 431 Jones, Linda Lue 368 Jones, Martin 347 Jones, Paul 292 Jones, Pedro 156 Jones, RD. 302 Jones, Robert 205 Jones, Robin 386 Jones, Romelle 368 Jones, Scott 403 Jones, Sheryl L. 282, 386 Jones, Vickie 368 Jones, Wilbert 201, 205 Jonson, Ingrim P. 386 Joe, Tom A. 403 Jordan, Gary T, 386 Jordan, Mark 368 Jordan, Paul 226 Judge, John 320 Juras, Patricia A. 386 Juras, Trish 275 Jordon, Paul 227 Jcrsz, Henry 298 Joslin, Janie R. 386 Joyce, Michael 214 Julian, WtJ. 54, 55, 418 Jull, Leslie 282 Jumper, Clay 110 Jumper, Joe 292 Justice, Karen L, 347 Kadir, Zulkifli A. 347 Kaeser, Carolyn 276 Kahn, Lauren A1 403 Kaiser, Anne 274 Kaiser, Richard 296 Kaiser, Tim 205 Kalantari, S. Masoud 413 Kami, Peter 7 Kaminsky, Larry 295, 386 Kamperman, Cindy 285 Kamperman, Kevin L. 305, 310, 368 Kanaday, Mike 231 Kapenski, Terry 289 Kappa Alpha 270,291 Kappa Alpha Psi 127, 292, 294 Kappa Alpha Theta 280 Kappa Delta 86, 281 Kappa Kappa Gamma 86, 282 Kappa Sigma 86, 292 Karash, Anne Marie 186 Karate Club 303, 305 Karelh, Paul E. 386 Karim, Azizun A. 347 Karimi, Mohammad Ali 387 Karl, Matt 297 Karl, Pam 297 Karns, Gordon 368 Kan, Beth S, 368 Katz, Gabriel 347 Katzel, Judy 303 Kauffman, Mary Jane 413 Kayyali, Mohammad M, 387 Keally, Jay 298 Kearfott, Kathryn 257 Keck, Willard 347 Kee. Suzanne 387 Keebler, Samuel K. 368 Keeling, Jane 189, 277 Keen, Cindy 274 Keeton, Scott 298 Keliher, Mike 232, 233 Keller, Eliane 368 Keller, Marlin 368 Keller, Ray L. 387 Kelley, Kathleen 281 Kelley, Larry 205 Kelly, Kevin 300 Kelly, Laua E. 274, 347 Kelly, Paula 258, 272 Kelly, Peta 258, 259, 265, 272 Kelly, Phil 300 Kelso, Anita 347 Kemp, Karl 60, 300 Kemp, Michael 300, 368 Kempton, Tanya 403 Kendall, Henry 300 Kendrick, Cindy 276, 368 Kenin, Sandy 387 Kennedy, Jackie 387 Kennedy, Jim 308 Kennedy, Linda M, 403 Kennedy, Scott 151 Kennel, Debbie 274, 403 Kenney, Kathleen 368 Keough, Curt 296 Kerber, Scott 303 Kerley, Robert G, 347 Kern, Wayne E. 347 Kerr, Bruce 288 Ken, Carol 276 Ken, Mike 37 Ken, Rob 288 Keshari, Susan 387 Kesterson, Sherrie 274 Ketchersaid, Carol 320 Key, Amy R, 347 Key,$uzanne 49 Khairollahi, Farid 403 Khan, Rizwan Ahmed 305 Khoury, Afteem G, 403 Kibler, Charles 47 Kidd, Becky 276 Kidd, Robin 280 Kidd, Steven 1. 403 Kied, Karen 320 Kiernan, Ann E. 305, 347 Kieswetter, Diana 348 Kilcrease, Mar-De 403 Killian, Thomas 368 Kimble, Cynthia 324 Kimble, Gary 413 Kimberlain, Steven W. 387 Kimsey, Lydia 276 Kincaid, Beth L, 403 Kincaid, Steven 158 Kincer, David R. 348 King, Billie Jean 137 King, David 233, 235 King, Greg 297 King, Jill 282, 387 King, John 217 King, Laureita 403 King, Leslie 0. 183, 348 King, Mary 277 King, Rocky 387 King, Stephen 322, 387 King, Steve 336, 369 King, Terri 307, 309 King, Thomas P, 348 King, Wendy L. 332, 403 Kington, Mark 293 Kinney, Kiki 278 Kinzel, Chuck 231 Kiplinger, Carol L, 173, 326, 387 Kirback, Linda 279 Kirby, Ellen 348 Kirby, Mac 189 Kirby, Mark W, 387 Kirby, Myrtle 369 Kirchner, Kathy 257 Kirk, Martin 54 Kirk, Terri 258 Kirksey, Yvonne 369 Kirpatrick, Ian 320 Kirshner, Kathy 238, 254, 255 Kiser, Pat 302 Kiss, Steve 186 Kitchen, Hyram 158 Kittrell, Kim 26, 369 Klein, John 286 Klein, Judy 277 Klibanoff, Eugene J. 387 Kluge, Steve 227 Klumpp, Doug 233 Knee, Chris 289 Knies, Alice 284 Knoch, Lori 348 Knott, Emmy 387 Knutt, Kelley 276 Knowing, Cindy 274 Knoxville 84 Koehler, Jeff 306, 387 Kohimeyer, Brad 291 Kohlberg, Andy 93, 234, 235, 272 Kollar, Michael A. 126, 413 Kollie, Angela M. 403 Kooyman, Linda 276 Komkeyi, Soloman, T, 403 Kotar, Audrey 348 Koth, Donna 274 Kough, Kern 324 Kraemer, Robert J. Jr. 348 Kreider, Kathleen 348 Kreis, Karen S. 348 Kreiss, John 235 Krell, Bob 291 Krider, Jack 299 Kries, Pam 275 Krisanda, Ray 333 Kroger, Steve 295 Kuiperr, Lori 282 Kuykendall, Kathleen V. 282, 289, 369 Kyker, Bill Joe 348 Kyle, Clyde A. 404 Kyle, Greeley A, 369 Kyle, Sam M, Jr, 324 Lacy, Ray 295 Ladd, Gerda 277 Lady, Craig 348 Laiortune, Greg 348 Laing, Julia 369 Laing, Leslie 86, 276, 297, 331 Lake, Donna 257 Lake, Tammy 287. 305 H h - "9 eats: 7419 LakoH, Lincoln 205 Lalley, Ned 296 Laman, Kim 404 Laman, Kirk 320 Lamb, Chris 269 Lamb, Joe 223 Lamb, Susan E, 348 Lambda Chi Alpha 86, 87, 128, 129, 267, 268, 269, 273, 293 Lambert, Elyse 387 Lambert, Lisa 22, 282 Lambert, Ray 291 Lamm, Jimmy W. 11 404 Lammons, George 330, 431 Landbert, Cindy 276 Landers. La'nita 369 Landis, Allison 278 Landmh, Rebecca 404 Lane, Ben 295 Lane, Carolyn L. 404 Lane, Harold 327, 329 Lane, Jeffery M. 388 Lane, Paul 304 Lane, Ruth A. 348 Langley, Monica 274 Langley, Phil 293 Langlle, Melony 28 Langston, William G. 404 Lankford, Carol 63 Lanlham, Chris 404 Large, Lynn 310 Large, Terry L. 369 Larimer, Patti Jan 302, 348 LaRose. Andree 181 Larsen, Liz 285 Lashley, Lynn 256 Lasley, Darlene 111 Laster, Andy 292 Laszio, Grace 138 Latta, Karen D. 280, 348 Law 180 Law, Amy 33, 404 Law, Waker 334, 335 Lawing, Thomas F. 348 Lawley. Beth 275 Lawliss, Laura 258, 259, 310 Lawrence, Ginny 369 Lawrence, Steve 295 Lawrie, Russell A, 404 Lawson, Barry 300 Lawson, Cakhy 284 Lawson, Greg 48, 49 Lawson, Jim Jr. 404 Lawson, Wanda 300 Lawson, Vin! 298 Lay, Allyn M1 Jr. 348 Lay, Becky 274, 299 Lay, David 290, 304 Lay, Janene 348 Lay, JeH 288 Laycook, Carol 297, 348 Layman, James 369 Layman, Stephen 369 Layton. Myrna 388 Leach, Leaba 280, 334 Leach, Mike 295 Leach, Randy 128, 293 Ledman, Sheila 281 Lee, Cheryl 274 Lee, Frank M. Jr. 348 Lee, Karen 369 Lee, Leta 388 Lee, Lisa 240, 241 Lee, Susan Kay 404 Leekley, Gina 253 Legan, Mark 320 Leggs, Rodney 404 LeGrande, Sharon 282 Lehning, Peggye 404 Lehning, Timo1hy H. 369 Lei, Tien Shou 175 Lemay, Curtis 20,328 Lenkiewicz, Kathy 96 Lentz, John H. 369 Leonard, Pat 292 Leonard, Tammy 297 Leopper, Steve 320 Lescure, Jeannine 79 Lesniewski, Anna 404 Lessley, Greg 290 Lester, Dee Gee 69, 332 LeStrange, Susan 388 Leulhold, Kathleen M. 327 Levan, Jimmy 299 Lewis, Alex 388 Lewis, Barbara Jean 308, 309, 348 Lewis, John 300 Lewis Katherine M. 369 Lewis, Lynn 289, 324 Lewis. Margaret 171, 276, 297, 314 Lewis, Patricia Ann 384, 404 Lewis, Peggy 404 Lewis, Perry $1 369 Ley, Hugo D1 348 Liafsha, Paula S. 413 Liberal Arts 182, 184 Lide, Becky 306 Lidvall, ER. 304 Liebowltz, 5, Jay 413 Life After College 100 Lifsey, Ben 305 ngon, Carol 348 Ligon, Patricia L. 369 le, Kla H. 388 Lincoln, John 388 Linde, Becky 276 Llnder, Anne 404 Lindsey, Charles 287 4207 Lindsey, David 292 Lindsey, Luke 308 Lindsey, Rick 289 Linebarier, Chip 205 Linebaugh, David 295, 314 Linebaugh, Leslie 282, 348 Linebaugh, Steve 295 Liner, Robert 306 Link, Teresa A. 348 Linper, Kimberlee D. 279, 322, 370 Linper,;Marc C, 348 Lippincott, Wayne 404 Little, Larry 181, 295 Little, Pam 292, 310 Linlelord, Morgan 292 Littlepage. Charles Lee 404 Littrel, Glen 295 Linrell, Glenda 292 Lisle. Mary K, 388 Livingston, Jerry D. 348 Livingston, Richard B. 388 Locke, Bobby 292 Locken, Billy 297 Lockelt, Linda 370 Lockwood, Carol 278 Lolton, Gloria 307, 348 Logan, Michael 151, 271 Loggins, Jane" S. 404 Lohman, Brigmon R, 370 Long, Frank 61 Long, Gary 349 Long, Glen A. 349 Long, Joan M. 404 Long, Mary 253 Long, Patricia 370 Long, Vickie 111 Longhurst, Rusty 298 Longmire, Donna J. 388 Looper, Joe 300 Lopez, Betty 283, 305 Lorenz, Philip J, III 404 Lolhrop, Margaret M. 282, 349 L0", Gwen 274 Lourie, Louis 349 Love, Charlie 328 Love, Julia E, 285, 349 Love, Lisa 280 Love, Mark 205 Love, Melinda 276 Love, Michael E. 349 Love, Stanley D, 370 Love, Susan A. 370 Loveday, Judy 309 Loveday, Sherry 282 Lovelace, Anne M, 281, 404 Lovelace, William H. 349 Loveland. Carol 188 Loveless, Paul 299 Lovin, Rick 388 Lovingood, Robert L, 388 Lowe. Jan 404 Lowe, Joy 349 Lowery, Doug 231 Lowery, Rick H. 183, 349 Lowrance, Leigh Ann 388 Lowry, Lee 277, 332 Lowry, Lynn 277 Loy, Anne 274, 310 Loy, Dennis 306, 320, 349 Lozzio, Grace 75 Lubin, Carole 311 Lucanegm, Anthony 370 Lucas, Laura 327 Lucas, Scan 118, 119 Lucas, Steve D. 388 Lucken, Tanya J. 404 Lucken, Ken 349 Ludin, Carole 280, 303 Lunceford, Danny Ray 404 Lund, Eric 404 Lundy. Dee 310 Lunsford, Celina 282, 331 Lunsford, Philomena C. 404 Lurie, Debbi 165 Lusk, David J, 324, 325 Lusk, Gregory 370 Lusk, Scott 291 Luther, Vickie 284 Luton, Lulu 280 Lumell, Caudetle 32 Lyle, Carl 29 Lyle, Jerry 300 Lyles, Gregory A. 404 Lyman, Laine 284 Lynch, Kenny 291 Lynch, Lyle 289 Lynch, Mary Ann 306 Lynch, Patti C. 388 Lynch. Penny 278 Lynch, Tina 279 Lynn. Alan 205 Lynn, Zanda 283 Lyons, Al 305 Lyons, Delene 349 Lytz, Kakhy 299, 291, 388 Mabry, John 298 Machiela, Dan 370 Machlll, Jessle 404 MacLaomuln, Taran 63 Macleod, Joanne 257 Maclin, Harvey A, 404 Macon, Teresa 308. 309. 349 MacPherson, Sandra Lee 388 Madden, Joe 205 Madden, Kathy 287 Maddingly, Jane 277 Maddox, Lisa D. 274, 307, 322, 388 Madison, Jane 282 Magee, David 388 Magi". John 404 Magrath, Elizabeth L. 302, 404 Magma, John B, 404 Mahoney, Elaine 370 Mahoney, Mary Anne 285 Maiden, R, Paul 413 Maiden, Vicki 370 Major, Katherine 404 Majors, Johnny 3B, 59 Malarkey, Coach 233 Malin, Carolyn G1 370 Malkin, Gary 349 Mallory, Tom 227 Malone, Marion HE 349 Malone, Robert 205 Malone, Robin 349 Maloney, Tim 293, 371 Maloy, Jerry 277, 349 Malay, Tamera 285, 388 Maltby, John P, 332, 404 Mamantov, Mark 297 MandreH, Timothy D, 287, 371 Mangum, Larry 290 Manke, Mike 227 Manley, Nate 324 Mann, Betty Rhae 349 Mann, Liz 280 Manning, Stanley N. 371 Manning, Susan 257 Manscill, Harriet 349 Mansfield, Brian 292, 301, 331 Mansfield, Keeling 277, 295 Mantle, Chuck 290 Manuel, Bud 304 Maples, Bob 81, 388 Maples, Carmen 371 Maples, John 308 Maplese, Teresa 307 Marcum, Stephen A. 371 Marcus, Gary 404 Margrave, Andrew D. 371 Marko", Karen P. 404 Maroney, Kelly 274 Marten, Bill 197, 198, 201, 202, 205 Married Sludems 94 Marrow, Cleva 310 Marsh, Billie Jo 371 Marsh, Michael W, 404 Marsh, Sarah F, 349 Marsh, Terry 267, 274 Marsh, Tom 295 Marsh, Zee 18 Marshall, Lee 298 Marshall, Pam 371 Marston, Tammy 404 Marthens, Bradford 6, 404 Martin, Bill 335 Martin, Bryan 292 Martin, Carol E. 371 Martin, Dana 253, 388 Martin, Danny 205 Martin, Diana 404 Martin, Don 292 Martin, Janice 284 Marlin, Jerry P1 322, 349 Martin, Karen L. 274, 349 Martin, Kathy 276, 388 Martin, Kem 218, 219, 221, 223 Martin, Michele 274 Martin, Sally 285, 371 Martin, Shay 294 Martin, Steve 52, 53, 143 Martin, Susan E. 349 Martin, Wanda 388 Maninek, Tim 290 Martinez, Mitzi 278 Mamny, Mike 295 Marxer, Meg 330, 371, 431 Mashburn, Missy 278 Mashburn, Richard 49 Mason, Nancy J, 280, 371 Mason, Patty 404 Mason, Sheila 320 Massengale. Bryan T, 371 Massengill, Joanie 292 Massengill, Sherry 404 Massey Disco 32 Mathers, Margaret 282 Mathes, Carl A. 324, 325 Matheson, Bonnie 45 Mathews, Harrim 302 Mathis, Deborah 350 Maihis, Richard S, 350 Matthews. Dennis 371 Matthews, Don 329 Matthews, Jennifer 274 Mattice, Scott 301 Maughan, Donald R. 324, 325, 350 Maury, Louise 31, 241, 277, 389 Maxedon, Don 290 Maxwell. Anthony 153, 287 Maxwell, Billy 206, 227 Maxwell, Carole Ann 316, 350 Maxwell, Ginger 404 Maxwell, Greg 219. 220, 223 Maxwell, Kandy Kay 404 Maxwell, Narda L. 404 Maxwell, Sammie II 404 Maxwell, Susan 291 May, Bunny 316 May, David 134 May, Ed 30 May. Sandy L. 299, 389 Mayberry, Alan K. 292, 389 Mayer, Beth 371 Mayer, Carol 299 Mayes, Ann E. 350 Mayes, Anne 274 Mayfield, Angie 389 Mayfield, Danna 300 Mayfield, Dennis 81, 389 Maynard, Cindy 320 Maynard, Mike 227 Mays, Andy 295 McAdams, Phil 77 McAdams, William J, 389 McAddams, Bill 59 McAfoos, Robert 371 McAlexander, Billie 281, 330, 389, 431 McAlister, Lynne 283 McAllister, Bren 289 McAllister, Jamie S, 350 McAllister, Ken 298 McAllister, Peggy L. 371 McAllisler Ross 292 McAnalIy, Beth 276, 297 McBrayer, Louisa 332, 333, 350 McBride, Barbara Jo 168 McCabe, James J. 350 McCabe, Patrick A, 154, 350 McCain, Clemence M. 350 McCain, David 104 McCall, QC. 350 McCall, Henry E. 371 McCall, Jeff 292 McCall, Jennifer 274, 292 McCa1lie, Paul T, 350 McCallum, Kay 276 McCampbeIl, Rebecca 28, 65, 101, 128, 276, 326, 371 McCarter, Margaret 307 McCartha, Harvey 371 McCarty, Gayle 274 McCaslin, Thomas E. 413 McClain, Cynthia A. 389 McClain, Paul 305 McClanahan, Marcia 350 McClellan, Teloir 405 McClendon, Sherrie 61 McClung, Jonnie 350 McClure, David 405 McClure, Rachelen 308 McClurg, Thomas 350 McCoin, John G. 389 McCollum, Debora 389 McConathy, Kelle 276, 295 McConkey, Mike 231 McConkey, Myra J, 405 McConnell. Beth Anne 282, 326, 329, 350 McConnell, Dwight 308 McConnell, Karen 289 McConnell, Susan B. 371 McCord, Charles M. 405 McCord, David 299 McCord, Keith 293 McCormick, Sue 280, 281 McCracken, LeAnne 276 McCrary, Danette P, 280, 405 McCraw, Weber 293 McCreery, Jon 389 McCricard, Allison 281 McCulloch, Pam 326, 389 McCurry, Patty 279 McCurry, Suzanne 279 McCutchen, Steve 290 McDade, Tim 205 McDaniel, Deborah K. 371 McDaniel, Jimmy 23 McDaniel, Marcia 371 McDaniel, Randy 228, 330, 331 McDaniel, Roy 289 McDavid, June 320 Mchvm, Ruby 306 McDevitt, Rmh 292 McDonald, Anne 5. 389 McDonald, Beth 13, 405 McDonald, Bill 295 McDonald, Janet 274, 295 McDonald, Scott E, 324 McDonnell, Annie 278, 288 McDow, John 314 McDowell, Danny L. 350 McDowell, David L, 371 McDowell, Philander L. 389 McDulfie, Althea 405 McFall, Jenny 305, 350 McFall, Juanita 45 McFarland, Sue 285, 314 McGee, Thomas L. 405 McGee, Glenna Kay 350 McGIboney, Eva J. 350 McGiIl, Sam H. 322 McGlohn, Rick 165, 297 McGlothian, Doris J. 389 McGralh, Barrett 233 McGregory, Julie 282, 326 McGroom, Stan 350 McGuH, Chuck 283, 292 McHugh, Dabble 131 Mclllwain, Mark A. 371 Mclllwain, Gwen 350 Mclllwaine, Kiny 277, 303 McIntosh, Thomas C, 371 Mclnturff, Lisa D. 332, 333. 350 McIntyre, Liz 74 McKamy, Martha 284 McKamy, Shirley 284 McKaskle, Hayden 291 McKaughn, Donna 276 McKee, Michael E. 389 McKee, Ronny A. 327 McKee, Vicki 405 McKeever, Mary 282 McKelvey, AIIen 293 McKeown. Denis 234, 235 McKinley, Janet L. 371 McKlnney, Kelly G. 371 McKinney, Mary L. 350 McKinsey, Michael A, 405 McKnight, Anna R. 389 McKnight, Tony 329 McKown, Lane 35 McKown, Linda 112, 316, 389 McLean, Hugh K. 350 McLean. Nancy 46. 175. 282, 326 McLemore, F1 Shannon 350 McLeod, Jennie 371 McLeod, Roger 288 McMahan, Susan 281 McManus, Jim 13 McMillan, Anne E, 389 McMillan, Craig 299 McMillian, Elizabeth 274 McMillan, Jack 188 McMillan, Rita D. 405 McMillan, Tricia 276 McMinn, PM 405 McMinn, Wendy 274 McMurray, Louise 274, 314 McMurray, Matt 295 McNabb, Alan 320 McNabb, James Alan 350 McNair, Kimberlin L. 350 McNary, Anthony 292 McNeal, Tom 296 McNeil, Marsha A, 307, 371 McNeil, Mike 295 McNew, Mindy 308, 309 McNew, Ray 157 McNichols, Jennifer 308 McNun, Lisa 283 McNutt, Mary Ross 277 McNutt, Tim 405 McPherson, Becky 308 McPherson, Charlotte 308 McPherson, Donnie 350 McPherson, Mike 297, 389 McQuaid, Shannon J. 405 McQueen, Calvin 206, 227 McQuener, Laverne 405 McRae, Amy J. 405 McWhireter, Susanne 306, 308 McWhoner, Ben 405 McWhorler, 6129 M1 405 Meacham, Becky 302 Meachum, Cathy 276 Meade, Barbara 310, 330, 331. 431 Meadows, Cindy 87, 279, 326 Meadows. Gwen C, 371 Meats, Mike 129, 300 Medders, Dee 406 Medford, Randy H. 406 Medina, Andi 289 Medina, Mike 371 Medlin, Paula 308, 371 Medlln, Sieve 205 Medlln, Teresa K, 406 Medwede", Linda 280 Meechum, Clara 275 Meehan, Tim 293 Meek, Becky 280 Meeks, Lauren 276 Mallard, John 188 Mellord, Llnda C. 350 Mekssarni, Mehra 350 Meissami, Mohammad Ali 371 Melhom, Jerri Dale 350 Mclhom, Pam 350 Melrose Cookout: 126 Melton, Angela P. 406 Mendiola, Virginia 389 Meneger, Brenda 350 Menkle, Dale 296 Mercer, Diana 350 Maredith, Beverly 26. 406 Meredich, Brenda 26 Meredith, David 406 Merediih, Joey 306 Meredith, William T. 350 Meriweather, James 213 Merriken, Jlm 197 Merrill, David E, 350 Merrill, Beth 276 Merrill, Brad 350 Merrill. Judy Ann 279, 406 Merrill, Patly 278, 326 Merritt, June Ann 285. 389 Merritt, Lauren 292 Mershon, Jerry W. 350 Mesendorf. Martha 297 Messamore, Sam 350 Messer, Barbara S. 276 Messing, Michael 49, 406 Messing, Patrick 371 Manner, Dale 324 Meyers, Leslie 276 Meyers, Lisa 276, 293 Meyers, Pendell 292 Meyers, Robert 75 Minna, Gallya 248, 350 Michal, Phillip B1 309, 371 Mlddaugh, John I. 371 Mlddaugh, Joyce 371 Mlddaugh, Sharon 276 Middleton, Scott 288, 389 Midkiff, Kim 279, 289 Minn, Mark 292 Mlkns, Linda 299 Milburn, Jan 292 Miles, Andy 296 Miles, Melinda 281, 300 Millard, Thomas A, 406 Miller, Barbara 303 Miller, Baxter 312 Miller, Craig 330, 389, 431 Miller, Eddie 406 Miller, Frederick M. 350 Miller, Gary 166 Miller, George 293 Miller, Jamea 278 Miller, James 112 Miller, Kathy M. 350 Miller, Kay 291 Miller, Libbie J. 320, 350 Miller, Lisa 280 Miller, Mark D. 413 Miller, Melinda 389 Miller, Mike 224, 226, 227, 308 Miller, Randy 291, 331 Miller, Rita D, 371 Miller, Robin L. 282, 371 Miller, Roy Van 406 Miller, Scott 389 Miller, Stuart 406 Mills, Ann 278, 292 Mills, David 312 Mills, Donna 389 Mills, Greg 339 ' Mills, Mame 278 Millsap, Scott 290, 304 Milsaps, Lisa D. 350 Miltenis, Chris 274 Mims, Shari 285 Mingledor", Kim 282, 406 Mini-Term 64 Mink, David H. 371 Mink, Deborah L. 371 Minnich, Bill 350 Minor, Cheryl D. 389 Minor, Karen L, 389 Minor, Lynee 38, 281 Minturn, Rebecca J, 371 Mire, Gary 371 Mire, Richard 406 Misner, Janet 281 Misrok. Pia 406 Misza, Gailln 302 Mitchell, Beth 274, 295 Mitchell, Bill 298 Mitchell, Cindy 183 Mitchell, Janet L. 389 Mitchell, Jim 295 Mitchell, Melanie 371 Mitchell, Mike 287, 304, 371 Mitchell, Wade E. 371 Mitchem, Cheryl Lee 371 Mitchum, William C. 406 Mnich, Thomas J. 372 Mobley, David 389 Mobley, Harold 406 Mobley, Russell 413. 431 Mock, Angela C. 350 Modley, Nita L. 307, 372 Mnffett, Marcia 275 Moffetl, Margaret J. 372 Mohan, Rekha R. 372 Mokerrum, Mohsen 296 Molander, Joy 276 Moles, Randall E. 287, 351 Moll, Nancy 47, 278 Momtahen, Nader 372 Monday, Peggy E, 16, 351 Monday, Regina 175 Monday, Roben E. 372 Moneymaker, Martha 307 Monger, Joe 300 Monks, Susan 406 Monohan, George 291 Monroe, Mark H, 313 Monrow, Leigh 292 Montague. Robert 290 Montgomery, Donna 278 Montgomery, Michael A. 373 Montgomery, Nancy 314 Montgomery, Sick! 314 Montgomery, Stacey 276 Montgomery, Steve 389 Montgomery, Tom 17 Montgomery, Vicki 285, 301 Montgomery, Zandra 237, 242, 272 Moody, Jlll 274 Moon, Bill 351 Moon, Debra 373 Moon, Eddie 298 Moan, Mary Ann 282 Moore, Chem M. 373 Moore, Dana 279 Moore, Frank 125, 286. 287. 327, 329 Moore, Gary 196, 204, 205 Moore, George 158 Moore, Jeff 194, 200, 201, 205 Moore, Jlm 286, 287, 301. 314, 327 Moore, Judy 283 Moore. Juliana 309 Moore, Lea M. 373 Moore, Lisa 283, 306. 308, 309 Moore, Michelle 285 Moore, Pamela 373 Moore, Pa! 305 Moore, Randy 289 Moore, Rebecca 351 Moore, Ricky 324, 351 Moore, Rusty 296 Moore, Sam 286 Moore, Scott 305 Moore, Susan E, 406 Moore, Susan G, 281, 406 Moore, Terri 240, 241, 264, 406 Moore, Terry 275, 300 Moore, Tyrone 225, 227 Moore, Valerie 312 Moore, Wayne 297 Moran, Donna 281 Morchek, Mlke 71 Moreland, Mike 406 Morgan, Blaine 302 Morgan, JeH 292 Morgan, Jerome 205, 351 Morgan, Jill 406 Morgan, Kim R, 373 Morgan, Lea A. 373 Morgan, Lisa 293 Morgan, Melissa 276 Morgan, Mike 327 Morgan, Steve 351 Morgan, Valerie 184 Morin, Patrick K. 351 Mormon, Regina F. 373 Mormon, Reginald R, 351 Morrell, David 17 Morrell, Ellen 285 Merrill Hall 76 Morris, Cindy 373 Morris, David 406 Morris, Diane 176 Morris, SA. Capt. 324, 325, 326 Morrison, Bobby A, 406 Morrison, Diana 324 Morrison, Jeff 406 Morrison, Julie 351 Morrlson, Lori 351 Morrissey, Jamie 389 Morrow, Carma 282 Morrow, Jean 302, 330, 431 Morse, John 223 Mortar Board 315 Morton, Missy 277, 389 Morton, Myers 297 Moses, Rick 324, 325 Moskal, Colin 233 Mosley, Kathy 274 Moss, Arlo 287 Moss, Glen 23 Moss. Pamela 170 Motley, Kathy 351 Mould, David 170, 332, 351 Moulton, Revonda G, 351 Mounobai, Jean Claude 108 Moving In 26 Meyers, Jan 351 Moyers, Patti 31, 277 Mozur, Nancy 291 Mueller, Mary J. 389 Muenks, Phyllis J. 406 Mullen, Bert 292 Mulligan, Tim 298 Mullins, Chantal J, 373 Mullins, Danny 173 Mulvaney, Lee Ann 280, 373 Munroe, Johnson 406 Munsey, Betsy 282 Murchland, Lori 285 Murden, Carolyn 406 Murname, Brian 293 Murphey, Gregory 351 Murphey, Sharon Kay 351 Murphy, Angela 351 Murphy, Chris 290 Murphy, Jana 283 Murphy, Lisa 274 Murphy, Martha 31, 277, 389 Murphy, Patrick B. 389, 406 Murphy, Troy 316, 407 Murphy, William 304 Murpsy, Pat 295 Murray, Melissa 314, 389 Murrell, Carole 431 Murriel, Martin 205 Murry, Tim 117 Musick, Danny 313 Muzzall, Sonia 290 Mycoff, Phyllis 283 Myer, Leslie 281 Myers, Bobby 300, 407 Myers, David 351 Myers, George 389 Myers, Jimmie 373 Myers, Lisa 373 Myers, Robin 280 Myers, Scotty 305 Myers, Vicki 351 Myhre, Wilson 293 Mynatt, Michael 373 Nacarto, Lisa 276 Nadolsky, Pam 291 Najem, Ali 109 Najem, Shima 109 Nalley, Angela Joy 407 Nance, Derick 373 Napier, Jay 5. 407 Napier, Stan 293 Napier, Steve 293 Nash, Kevin 92, 210 Nash, Lori 282, 305 Nathan, Wayne 293 Nations, Jay S. 70, 389 Natwick, Mary 240, 241 Nauman, Matt 334 Nave, Daniel D. 186, 324, 373 Naylor, Jelf 289 Naylor, Richard 324 NCAA 264 Neal, Belinda 280 Neal, William H, Jr. 407 Neary, Susan M. 87, 407 Neas, Debra 389 Nease, Julia M. 164, 310, 351 Nee, Patty 55, 69 Needham, Cynthia 407 Needham, Pamela 285 Nefl, Natalie 276 Neidert, Sandra 373 Nelson, Rebecca 407 Nelson, Terry 267, 373 Nennsteil, Lynne 431 Ness, Peter D, 389 Nesler, David A. 174, 389 Neubauer, Duffy 227 Neuenschwander, John 351 Nevill, Pat 293 New Repretory Dance Company 136 Newman, Alison L. 407 Newman, Maxine 304 Newman, Suzie 407 Newman, Tommy 407 Un-American Graffiti After being charged with the murder of his girlfriend, Sid Vicious, member of the now-defunct British rock group Johnny Rotten and the Sex Pistols, committed suicide. Shortly after the death of the punk rock star, a message in red spray paint, "Sid Lives" began appear- ing on walls, signs and streets around campus. Music Bduili ,. ' 1741 Volunteer'wv Blvd. Newson, Tom 373 Newton, John 218, 219, 220, 222, 223 Nichol, Elsa 276 Nichols, Kim 274 Nichols, Robert 288 Nichols, Sally S. 351 Nichols, Trent Lee 413 Nichols, Wendi 373 Nicholson, Becky 47 Nicholson, Jim 299 Nicley, Steven E. 351 Niederhauszr, Reecie 283 Nieman, Debbie 285 Night Production Smtf 333 Nikoukary, Linda M. 413 Nine, Buzz 296 Nine, Tami 389 Nisbett, Harold M. 373 Nisbett, Mackie 287 Nixon, Richard 142 Nixon, Valarie 111 Njar, Raphael A, 351 Nnadi, Emeka F. 351 Noble, Cindy 242, 244, 247, 249 Nolan, Mike 223, 407 Noland, Beverly 290, 304 Noland, Julie 282, 285 Nomer, Miss 304 Noonan, Debbie 274 Noonan, Jimmy 195, 199, 201, 202, 203, 205 Noonan, Sallye 274 Norden, Bev 276 Norman, Clive D. 407 Norman, Leanne 326 Norman, Mac 291 Norman, Neil 328 Norman, Sherry L, 389 Norment, Eunice 351 NORML 312 North, Lee 200 Norton, Douglas E, 351, 431 Norton, George 288 Norton, Kathy D. 373 Norton, Tammy C. 389 Norwood, Danny 117 Norwood, Margaret 351 Noukov, Lori 282, 299, 326 Novak, Patrick 52. 289 Nowell, Hal 293 Nunally, Beth 281 Nunnally, Lee 280 Nursing 191 Nushan, Diana Y. 407 Nutter, Nancy 253 Nystrom, Jimmy 299, 328 Oakley, Allen 295 Oakley, Robin 130 Oates, Charlie 288 Obeten, lbiang LE 351 O'Briant, Julie Ann 352 O'Brien, Carolyn 305 O'Brien, Lindy 407 O'Brien, Michael 336 O'Connell, Patricia 282 O'Connor, James E. III 352 O,Dell, Ellen 330, 389, 431 O1Dell, Tony 20 O'Fallon, Jim 299 Ogan, Linda 309, 390 Ogedegbe, James O. 413 Ogle, Phi! 306 Ogilbie, Anne Lou 275 Oglesby, Bob 293 O'Hara, Peggy O'Keefe, Rebecca J. 352 Oldham, Chuck 289 Oldham, Lisa 280, 289 Olipham, Jennie Lou 289 Oliva, John 52, 292 Oliver, Van 293 Olofsson, Jennifer 407 Olson, Nancy 277 Olson, Stacey 297 Olszewski, Jeff 205 O'Malley, Michelle 352 Omega Psi Phi 294 Ondeck, Mary F, 314, 390 O'Neil, Kathy 193, 242, 244, 246 O,Neill, Kevin 227 Oppenheim, Carol 352 Oppenheim, Vicki 413 Oppold, Anne 274 Orr, Bob 21 Orr, James W. Jr, 352 Orr, John S. 407 Osborne, Bill 333 Osborne, Edward E, 352 Osborne, Judy 352 Osborne, Lori 407 Osborne, Mary A. 407 Osborne, Paul 373 Osei, Stephen A. 373 O1Shaughnessy, Carol 274, 300 Osteene, Peggy 390 Oswalt, Joye J. Ott, Missy 407 Ottinger, Richards 352 Ottinger, Rodney 309, 315 Overby, Jim C, 128, 165, 295 Overby, Vance T. 295, 407 Overcast, Betty Ann 280, 308 Overstreet, Craig L. 407 Overton, Beth 276 Milburn-OVESZ: 0421 Overton, E. Jane 276, 373 Overton, Julie 88, 373 Overton, Lisa 22, 23, 279, 314 Overton, Napoleon Hill 373 Owen, Alan 59. 390 Owen, Donna 291 Owens, Ronny 407 Owens, Tammy 254, 257, 390 Owensby, Brenda E, 390 Ownby, Melissa G. 307, 309, 407 Oxley, Tim 299, 390 Oyler, Stephanie 279 Pace, Richard M. 407 Pack, Kathy 304 Packett, Timothy L. 373 Pagan, Debbie 285 Page, Sandie 352 Painter, Chuck 52, 283, 292 Painter, Eddie 289 Palladino, Joseph K, 407 Palmer, Gina-Marie 280 Palmer, Jeannie 330, 431 Panhellenic Council 285 Panter, Karen 307 Pamlik, Ray 352 Paque, Julie M, 373 Park, Desiree 180 Parker, Alberto R1 390 Parker, Cindy L. 390 Parker, Constance E. 352 Parker, Donald 328 Parker, Joseph B. 352 Parker, Karen 280, 289 Parker, Mark 287 Parker, Randy 287 Parkins, Jay 320 Parkins, Kristy 320, 352 Parks, Jim 298, 357 Parks, Michelle 407 Parrish, Bob 314, 352 Parrish, Jim 300 Parrot, Bob 320 Parry, Ellen E. 277, 407 Parsons, Mac 305 Parsons, Robert 289 Partee, Michael B. 373 Patten, Mary Beth 61, 276 Parton, Leslie 316 Partying 120 Paschal, Tammy G. 407 Patchett, Heather E. 407 Pate, Peri Jane 276, 330, 390, 431 Paterick, Judy 291 Pathfinders 328 Patriarca, Christopher 352 Patrice, Anna 407 Patrick, Leah 327, 328 Pauone, Steve 298 Patteson, Douglas 277 Patterson, Dana 373 Patterson, Greg 287 Patterson, Isabell 278, 309 Patterson, James 0. III 287, 336, 352, 373 Panerson, Melinda J. 330, 407 Patterson, Penny A. 407 Patterson, Susan E. 390 Patterson, Vicki V. 373 Patterson, Will 373 Patton, Alice 183, 278 Patton, Joe 293 Patton, Trish 278, 292 Paul, Mitzi L. 286, 407 Paulette, Bruno 226 Pavlis, Sam 232, 233 Payne, Eldon 352 Payne, Karen V. 279, 373 Peake. Jabette 277 Pear, David 305 Pearce, Nancy 274 Pearigen, Mike 181 Pearman, Robin 274 Pearson, Dawn 276, 292 Pearson, Jenny 278, 373 Pack, Christine 324 Pack, Dan 19 Peck, Ellaine 296 Peck, Melody H, 278, 407 Pedziwol, Hank 324, 373 Peeler, Lee 290, 304, 390 Pehle, Beth 274, 311 Pembenon, Mike 289 Pembenon, Nancy 166 Pendergrass, Pam 313, 335 Pendergrast, Celine Marie 45, 390 Penn, Reginald B. 407 Pera, Doug 295 Perfetto, Joel 293 Perkins, Pam 274, 352 Perkins, Robin A, 407 Perkins, Ronnie Lee 322, 390 Perkins, Ted 324 Parnell, Yvene 373 Perrigan, Glen 291 Perrin, Kimberly R, 352 Perry, Karen L 373 Peters, Jeff 300 Peters, Joy 309 Peters, Linda 390 Pacers, Sandra R. 352 Peterson, Althea 257 Pewrson. Chuck 286 Peterson, Norrine L, 352 Peierson. Robert 352 4220 ICraig:tzm-Rihani Peterson, Susan 285 Petersson, Lydia 185 Petrie, Cynthia 352 Petrosino, Sal 299, 373 Petrovsky, Rhonda L. 315, 352 Petruk, Carol 407 Penigrew, Bill 293, 334 Penn, Steven G. 373 Penus, Pam 212, 254, 256, 257 Petty, Angie 279, 326 Petway, Jim 52, 295 Pfitzer, Charlie 297 Phelan, Ellen 281, 373 Phelps, William 352 Phi Delta Theta 51, 87, 128, 294 Phi Gamma Delta 295 Phi Kappa Psi 296 Phi Mu 128, 282 Phi Sigma Kappa 296 Phifer, Thomas K, 373 Phifer, Warren 287 Phillips, Carolyn R, 390 Phillips, Gary B. 407 Phillips, George 298 Phillips, Keith 291 Phillips, Mike 353 Phillips, Patricia R. 390 Phillips, Rob 268 Philpo, Robin R. 407 Phoenix Staff 331 Phung, Nguyet M. 407 Pi Beta Phi 15, 31, 283 Pi Kappa Alpha 86 Pi Kappa Phi 29, 298 Picciarelli, Mark 287 Pickle, Betsy 332, 390 Pickle, Robert B, 373 Pierce, Barry 233 Pierce, Devonda 373 Pierce, Jonathan 287, 304 Pile, Jeff 296 Pinkham, Steve 228, 229, 230, 331 Pinkstaff, K. Ray 353 Pionke, Chris 36 Piot, Cecile 278, 292, 407 Piper, Curtis 293 Pitner, Tracey 241 Pitner, Vicky 353 Pittman, Regina 407 Pins, Johnny R1 295, 373 Pins, Lisa 353 Plaas, Kriana 307 Plemmons, Brian 295 Plemmons, Joey 407 Plan, Jim 324, 325 Pobsl, Eleanore 407 Podesta, Gene 431 Poh, Elizabeth R. 285, 353 Pointer, Chuck 129 Poling, David 296 Poling, Robert 353 Pollard, Brian 407 Polo, Claudio 353 Polston, Jan M. 407 Polt, Martina 310 Polzin, Greg 353 Ponce, Peter 407 Ponder, Terrie 373 Poore, Jan 257 Pope, Becky 390 Pope, Bah 284 Pope, Carol Anne 353 Pope, Larry M, 324, 325, 390 Porter, Carol 277, 408 Poner, Chris 299 Porter, Kimberly A. 353 Porter, Patricia 5. 276, 305, 408 Porter, Sara 304, 390 Porter, Steve 205 Porter, Susan 280, 320, 373 Portwood, Angela 175 Posey, Cathy 306 Poston, L. Carol 276, 390 Potter, Heather 326 Poner, Jesse 300 P0115, Cheryl A. 353 Potts, Gary M1 328, 390 Potts, Richard 296 Pounders, Gregg 408 Powell, Cathy C, 408 Powell, Chuck 295 Powell, Judy 374 Powell, Ken 293 Powell, Lori R. 374 Powell, Rick 293 Powell, William 390 Powers, Bill 129, 298 Powers, Kathy 274. 275. 315 Powers, Rene 297 Powers, Terry 286 Prater, Margaret Ann 408 Prater, Steve 205 Pratt, Cherie 282 Pratt, Timothy 324 Presidential Cookout l6 Presley, Danny 292 Presley, Lorraine 390 Presywood, Robin 292 Prevcst, Pa! 282 Price, Allen 296 Price, Cindy 285 Price, Frank 320 Price, Jerry 353 Price, Jon 390 Price, Liza 326 Price, Mark W, 293, 374, 314 Price, Mary 353 Price, Rusty 324 Pride of the Southland Marching Band 54 Prior, Steve 295 Priscock, Anne H. 374 Pritchard, Carol 280 Pritchard, Terri 280 Pritchard, Tracy 281 Privettz, Rick 228 Proctor, Angie 408 Proctor, Celyn 374 Proffit, Sherri 282 Proffm, Joni 297 Proslerman, Gary 295, 301 Proslerman, Steve 311 Provo, Sally 280 PRSSA 310 Prue", Arthur 353 Pruen, Came L. 277, 336, 353 Pryor, Jim 26 Puckett, Missy 284 Puell, Sammie Lynn 124 Pugh, Jim 155 Pugh, Linda 282 Pugh, Therese Ann 390 Puki, Craig 194, 198, 200, 205 Pulido, Mike 295 Purcell, Carol 276 Purcell, Randy 300 Purdy, Marilyn 390 Purvis, Kim 274 Purvis Robert 291 Pyatt, Debra Mae 374 Quarles, Steve 299 Quinn, Karen 390 Quirk, James Hill 390 I Raby, Marcia S. 306, 353 Rache, Dennis 295 Racich, Becky 390 Radcliffe, John D. 353 Radar, Larry D. 353 Ragavi, Paul 309 Rager, David A. 408 Ragland, Fowler 324, 325 Rainey, Jeanne 353 Ramminger, Scott 76 Ramoneda, Vic 289 Ramsey, Becky 279, 289, 390 Ramsey, David 288 Ramsey, Debra 353 Ramsey, Evangeline 353 Ramsey, William A. 353 Randall, Alice 275 Randall, John 138 Randolf, Rhys 276, 353 Randolph, Madison K. 408 Randolph, Randy CM. 390 Rangers 328 Rangle, Alma H. 408 Rankin, Judy 287 Ransom, Juana D. 353 Ranson, Rolland 225, 227 Ranyard, Gail 413 Collectors1 Items After over 80,000 screaming football fans spend an after- noon together one can expect a lot of debris. Neyland mainten- ance crews get a hand cleaning up when Big Orange fans trek through the stands to hunt for the popular orange cups. This pint-sized Vol fan has racked up quite a few. Ranyard, John R. 413 Rapavi, Paul 206, 315 Raper, Lonnie H, 374 Rapoport, Anya 302 Rapshus, Randy 231 Raschke, Bob 205 Raschke, Susan M. 282, 408 Rash, Chris 408 Rast, Sandra 285, 353 Raulston, Linda C. 390 Raulston, Port 292 Rawls, Thomas M. 390 Rawlston, Edward 353 Ray, Buddy 37, 317 Ray, David A. 390 Ray, Jeff 303 Ray, Kay 309 Ray, Lena Renee 390 Ray, Renee 296 Ray, Scott E. 353, 431 Rayburn, Earl Jay 390 Raymond, Brenda 307 Raymond, Peggy 299. 353 Rea, Caryn 353 Read, Brenda Lee 353 Read, Margaret Ann 353 Read, Mike 104 Reagan, Chuck 306 Reagan, Steve 353 Really, Jay 324 Rebmann, Jan 302, 408 Redd, Debra 312 Reddock, Ginger 305 Rediehs, Nancy 374 Redus, Michael J. 390 Ree, Debbie 302 Reed, Brian 289 Reed, John 295 Reed, Julia Ann 390 Reed, Kevin 290 Reed, Margaret 278 Reed, Stan 303, 336, 431 Reed, Teresa 96 Reed, Tom 96 Ready, Karen 283 Reedy, Kaihy Jo 390 Reedy, Sharon 283 Reel, Guy 332 Reel, Julia 335 Reese, Camellia A. 353 Reese Hall Officers 317 Reese, John 312, 313 Reese, Rex 300 Reese Toga Party 36 Reesor, Mike 319 Reeves, Deborah 408 Reeves, Lorena 88 Reeves, Suzanne 276 Regas, Grady 390 Registration 34 R290, Joy 408 Reid, Junior 205, 227 Reid, Libby 374 Reid, Robin R. 408 Reigel, Dana 276 Reiley, Dennis 297 Reilly, Jim 297 Renss, Rick 135 Religious Organizauans 320 Renaker, Kathryn Lea 353 Renfro, Mitzi 282 Rennie, John 305 Residence Halls 317, 318 Reviere, Dee 205 Revis, Marshall 205 Reyes, Frank 296 Reynolds, Betsy 279, 289 Reynolds, David 408 Reynolds, Jack 228 Reynolds, Johniz 84, 390 Reynolds, Julia 281 Reynolds, Lisa 274 Reynolds, Sallie 275 Rhew, Marla 274 Rhodes, Bonnie M. 374 Rice, Barbara 313, 374 Rice, Debbie 169, 374 Rice, Frank 296, 328 Rice, Yvonne 41 Rich, Ellen 374 Rich, Scott 290 Richard, Greg 205 Richards, James E. 374 Richards, Joyce L. 353 Richardson, Jean 353 Richardson, Don 304 Richardson, Donna R. 408 Richardson, Elaine 287 Richardson, Jean 22 Richardson, Mac 289 Richardson, Mary Ellis 258, 259 Richardson, Rodney L, 353 Richardson, Sheila 353 Richer, Gayle 303 Ricks, Rene C, 353 Riddell, Robert 150, 303 Riddle, Jim 297 Ridenour, Becky 282, 303, 408 Ridenour, John 293, 334, 390 Ridenour, Teri 276 Ridley, Cliffie 300 Rietz, William R, 374 Rifenbark, Ezzmirelda 282 Rifle Team 329 Rigas, Sonny 299 Rigas, Warren A. 353 Risgsbee, Jean 390 Rihani, lssam J. 408 Riley, Kathy 275. 374 Riley. Robert 5. Jr. 353 Riley..5hamn 41 Rinahl. Bruce 222 Rindahl, Bruce 218. 219. 223 Rindin. Jeff 390 Rindin, Jim 374 Rinehqrt, Tom 431 Ripley, James 353 Rippy. John 324, 325. 353 Rivers. Gary 231 Rives. Jerry 30 Roach, Robert 227 Roark, Laura 274 Roark, Rick 290, 304 Roast, Chuck 304 Robbins, Elnora L. 390 Robbins. Sherrie 274 Roberson. Janice Lea 390 Roberts, Anthony 353 Roberts, Candy 408 Roberts. Carole 302. 408 Roberts, Dan 320 Roberys, Darly 306. 310 Roberts, Donald L. 353 Roberts. Ernie 313 Roberts. James E. 353 Roberts, John 295. 408 Roberts, Lesa 353 Roberts. Linda 353 Roberts. Norris D. Jr. 374 Roberts, Sharon 153 Roberts, Tony 306 Roberts, Valerie 391 Robertson. Larry 408 Robertson, Robin 279 Robertson. Steve 188 Robertson, Susie 283. 374 Robeson. Eric 287 Robeson. Robbie 287. 304 Robinson. Barry 296 Robinson. Eddie 298 Robinson, Elizabeth 277 Robinson. Eric 408 Robinson, Karen 324, 325 Robinson. Lisa L 391 Robinson, Robert M. 391 Robinson, Wiley 129, 298 Roby. Elise 257. 279. 354 Roby. Mabry T. m 408 Rochelle. Ellen 277 Rochelle, Rob 374 Rochelle. Russell 8. 354 Rochester. Johnny 299 Rock, David 374 Rockwell. Angie 278 Roddy, Mike 287 Rodgers, Charles D 408 Rodgers. Mark 320 Rodgers. Robin 408 Rodgers, Theresa M1 408 Rodriguez, Juan A, 27, 408 Rodriguez. Louis 299 Rodriguez, Victor 291 R02. David 291 Roeben. Robin L. 354 Rogers, Alice Nadine 391 Rogers, Betty Lou 189, 280 Rogers. Cynthia S, 354, 431 Rogers, Eric 328, 391 Rogers. Joel E. 391 Rogers. Karen 314 Rogers, Kim 354 Rogers. Mike 327, 374 Rogers, Ronald 304 Rogers, R, Travis 374 Rogers. Susan 304 Rogers, Theresa 287 Rogers, Travos 288 Rohling, Cindy 305, 354 Rohr, Beth 305 Rohrer, David 295. 374 Roland. Ben Lee 391 Rollins. Mitch 290 Rom, Paul 335 Romines, Dee 308 Romines, James 187 Romines, Jay 308 Romines. Lori 408 Rone, Kathy 307 Roper. Bobby 205 Rorex. Mark A. 408 Rose, Dana Rae 408 Rose, Fred 300. 408 Rose, Scott 13. 391 Rose, Walter 354 Rosen. Larry 227, 391 Rosenbaum, Mark 198. 205 Rosenberg. Jack A. 354 Rosenberg. Jaime 48 Rosewall Bob 324 Ross, Barb 336, 354 Ross. Cheryl S. 281, 374 Ross. Deborah L. 374, 391 Ross. Jim 288. 295 Ross, Hahn W. Jr. 336. 354 Ross, Mark 297 Ross, Neal K. 391 Ross, Susan 307 Roth, Evans 148 Roth, Larry 408 Roth, Steve 248 Roltero. JD. 287. 327, 329 Rous, Dee Dee 274, 297 Rouse, Susan 104 Row, Kim 302 Rowe, Douglas 305 Rowe, F. Frank 391 Rowe, Janet 354 Rowe, Peggy 283. 315. 354 Rowe, Vicki 127 Rowland, J2" 108 Rowlen, Freddy 408 Royston. Chris 283 Ruben, Melanie 374 Rubin, Ron 286 Rudder. David 198. 200, 205 Rudder. Lisa 276. 299 Rudder. Steve 299 Ruffin. Jane 274. 408 Rule. Anne T. 408 Rule. John 289 Rule, Patricia 274, 326 Runion. Lori L. 284, 408 Running 107 Runyan. Anne 315 Russ. Sheri 275 Russell, Bethany 276. 293 Russell, Bill 104 Russell, Debbie 408 Russell. JD, 94 Russell, Mark 289. 391 Russell, Valerie S. 374 Rutherford. Cynthia M 354. 374 Rutherford, David 374 Rutherlrd. Missy 257 Ryan. Beth 278. 374 Ryan, 8113 277, 374, 408 Ryans. James R. 328 Rymer, Jon 298 Sahhar. Fady 354 Salvati. Beth 278, 295 Salter. Juliette S. 374 Sams, Bob 43 Samples, Jenny 273. 280 Samoles, Syd 289 Sandberg, Chuck 228 Sandefur, Karen 30. 285 Sanders, Ellen 391 Sanders, Frederick C, 354 Sanders, Jane A. 284, 326. 374 Sanders, Lee 408 Sanders, Mark 300 Sanders, Reginald 292 Sanderson, Ken 205 Sanderson, Laura K. 374 Sandusky, Marie 112, 277, 316 Santry. Jimmy 408 Sargent, Sandra 16 Satterfield. Sherri L. 391 Saunders, Dave 306 Saunders, Davis 308 Saunders, Manin R. 391 Savage, Anita L. 391 Savage, Pete 295 Savage, Phyllis 391 Savage, Teresa 282 Savare. Marianne 287, 391 Saver. Stephanie Ann 374 Sawyer. Cole 288 Say, John 302 Scabbard and Blade 327 Scalf, Robin 285, 314 Scanlan, Pride 295 Scarborough. Jeffrey G. 354 Scarborough. Jeretha E, 354 Scardina, Patricia A. 391 Scarlett, Bill 21 Schaad. Laura 276 Schaad. Marion 177, 299 Schaal, Darcy J. 354 Schadrack. Robert B. 408 Schaedle, Catherine 23. 288 Schaeler. Dudley P. Jr, 288. 374 Schamauss, Andrea 408 Schard. Jeff 296 Schaughency. Tom 228, 229. 231 Schell. Holly 276. 391 Schell, Nancy 279 Scheltler, Gus 324. 325. 391 Scheurer. Phil 314 Schmid, Anne 276 Schmid. Mark L 324 Schmidt, Robert G. 224, 226. 227, 374 Schmied. Lori Ann 374 Schminou. Lorna 354 Schmus. Donald 328 Schneeberger, Karl R. 408 Schneider. Gary 305 Schneider. Lisa 290 Schneitman, Dale 194, 200, 205 Schnupp. Karen Sue 408 Schoenrock. Doug 227, 391 Scholar. Jane E, 392 Schow, Susan E, 408 Schrader. Mike 291 Schramawick. JoAnne 274 Schramm, Tammy 38 Schriver. Tim 297 Schroeder, Joel 228. 229, 231 Schroeder. Karen 298 Schull, Debby 276 Schnlties. Kelly 408 Schultz, Greg 289 Schwartz, Bruce 334 Schweizer. Jim Jr. 354 Scott, Alan 23 Scott, Alvone 409 Scott. Bill 288 Scott. Bwendolyn 354 Scott, Daniel 176 Scott. Eleanor 374 Scott. Greg 18 Scott, JeH 306 Scan, Jerry 37 Scott, Jo 32 Scott. Kellee 409 Scott, Mark 324 Scan, Mary R, 374 Scott. Nancy 274, 277 Scott, Randy 151 Scott, Robby D. 409 Scott, Robert 299 Scott. Stephen J, 392 Scott, Teresa A. 392 Scruggs. Eddie 308 Scruggs. Janice 278 Scruggs. Margaret 306. 308 Scruggs. Mitch 295 Seagle. Marcie 409 Seagren, Sherry 283 Seahorn. Tom 91. 304 Seal, Larry 374 Seale, David 354 Sealton. Sharon L 409 Searcy, Mike 156 Sears, Dennis R. 409 Sears, Mary 409 Seasl, Bob 328 Seawright, Donna F1 354 Seay, John 319 Secher. Margaret 306, 308, 309 Sederberg, Robin 274 Sega". Sharon R. 374 Said. Bing 296 Seigneur. Ray 320 Selby, Jock 297 Sellars. Joanne 97 Sellers. Gary 298 Sellick. Penny 374 Selman. Richard 104 Sela", Eileen 184 Selvidge, Barry 311 Semich, Donna L, 374 Semmes. John M. 293. 334. 354 Sender, Tom 289 Senn. Mark R. 374 Serral, Annie 282 Serrano. Aldo 374 Sesko, Sharon 283 Seward, Shelia L. 354 Sewell. Ada 308 Sewell, Steven M. 409 Sexton, Jim 374 Seywert, Rink 223 Shaad, Margaret 26 Shabazi, Michael 292 Shackleford. Michael 354 Shadow, Melanie 278 Shaffer, Martin 299 Shah, Bharat 413 Shahan, Louis 82 Shahidi, Mojdeh 409 Shahidi, Sahel 409 Shahin, Zakarla 375 Shanks, Karen Beth 354 Shanko, Jeanne 392 Shannon, Cheryl A. 354 Shannon. Milton A1 392 Shantz. Lisa 282 Shapiro. Lynne 131, 392 Sharp, Carolyn Jo 392 Sharp. David 310, 311 Sharp, J. 327 Sharp, Jan, 354 Sharp. Jennifer E. 46, 276, 314, 326 Sharp, Joe 20 Sharp. John 328 Sharp, Lee A. 409 Sharp, Lisa 274 Sharp. Lori 274 Sharp. Malinda 307 Sharp, Michelle 319 Sharp. Tim 65 Sharpe. Earl 241 Sharpe, Jennifer 293 Sharpe, Lee Anne 284 Sharpe. Melinda 276 Shaver. Ken 328 Shaver. Ronnie 298 Shaver. Sherry D. 354 Shaw. Ginger J 392 Shaw. John 375 Shaw, Martin 393 Shaw. Robert 194. 205, 272 Shaw. Wanda 312 Shawhan, Carol 291 Shearon. Julie 169, 277. 375 Sheilds. William F. 354 Shelton. Barry H. 392 Shelton. Brenda 307 Shelton, Drucilla 303 Shekon. Joe 293 Shelton. Julie 354 Shelton, Mark W. 392 Shekon, Penny 275 Shelton, Terry Scott 375 Sheneman. Celia 282, 330. 431 Shepard. Richard W. 392 Sherbakofl, Lee 299, 328 Sherman, Thor 409 Sherri". Robert K. 409 Shields, Jacquelyn P. 409 Shipley, David 409 Shipman. Doug 87 Shivers. Alex 192 Shivers. Lisa 354 Shockley, Andy 409 Shomaker, Donna A. 354 Shope, Frank 300 Shape, John 286 Shope, Susan 274 Shor, Joel 354 Short. Kathy 336 Shomidge. Karen L. 274. 297 Shomidge, Susan 274 Shoulder. S!eve 303 Shaun. Anna 409 SHRA 318 Shriver, Tim 29 Shublag, Osama 392 Shufl, Linda 320 Shull, Elizabeth 158 Shutck, Eric 300 Shveda. Diana 392 Shveda. Michael 354 Siano, Michael 354 Sidel, Dr. 303 Sides. Mindy 279, 291, 314 Siegal. Lawrence C, 354 Siegrist, Sandy 354 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 298. 299 Sigma Alpha Iota 308. 309 Sigma Chi 114. 268. 270, 299 Sigma Chi Derby Week 114 Sigma Delta Chi 310 Sigma Kappa 30, 31, 284 Sigma Nu 29. 300 Sigma Phi Epsilon 86. 270, 300 Sigmon, Charles 392 Silcox, Tim 306 Siler. Cindy 392 Siler, Clark 297 Silvers, Gloria J. 354 Silverstein, Debbie 354 Simerly, Debra 354 Simmons, Arnold 165 Simmons, Duane 187, 375 Simmons, Jacque 354 Simmons, Mark 409 Simmons, Zora 375 Simons, Gray 216 Simpson, Bobby 157, 287 Simpson, Chris 324. 325 Simpson, Hubert 197, 198. 200, 204, 205 Simpson, Lisa 275 Simpson, Missy 276 Sink, Deborah Ann 354 Sivert. Brenda L. 392 Sixsmith, Jeanne 354 Sizernore. Jill 308 Skaggs. Woody 295 Skelton, Mark Albert 354 Skinner. Joe 295 Skrastins, Kristine 354 Slade, Tom 281, 295 Slater, Fred M. 114, 299. 355 Slaughter, Donna 375 Slaughter, John 153 Slay, Edward 375 Slember, Becky 282 Slinger, Sharon 355 Sliski, William 355 Sloan, Ruthie 89, 319 Sloan, Sharon 282 Sloat, Helen L. 409 Slowey, Mike 223 Smalley, Leslie F. 355 Smalling. David 290, 304 Smith. Alan 205 Smith, Alice 409 Smith, Amanda Lee 297, 307, 392 Smith, Amy 392 Smith. Anita 392 Smith. Ann 285, 355 Smith. Chery! 392 Smith, Cindy 283 Smith, Chris 296 Smith. Debbie 303, 331 'Smith. Diana 332, 431 Smith, Donna L. 375 Smith, Donnie 304 Smith. Douglas 309, 315. 324. 325, 327, 355 Smith, Edwin E. 356 Smith, Elmo 331, 431 Smith. Gail 113 Smith, Cary 38 Smith, Georgann 375 Smith, Hoobie 292 Smith, John 168, 299 Smith. Judy 392 Smith. Julie 128, 282 Smith. Karen Ann 356 Smith. Kathryn 409 Smlth. Krystal 279 Smith. Lacy 276 Smith. Laura J. 392 Smith. Laurel 375 Smith, Laverne 274 Smith, Lee Ann 392 Smith, Mark 356. 392 Smich, Missy 276 Smith, Mitzi 282 Smith, Mom 287 Smith, Nani 276 Smith, Neil 327 Smith, Pamela Kay 356 Smith. Pat W, 376 Smith. Richard 292 Smith. Richmond 376 Smith, Ricky 409 Smith. Rob 304 Smith. Roy 295 Smith. Sandy 308 Smith, Sheila 356 Smith. Sheldon 292, 376 Smith, Shields 297 Smith, Stephen 376 Smith, Steve 281 Smith, Stuart 233 Smith, Susan 280. 309, 409 Smith. Susan J, 392 Smith, Sylvia 279, 376 Smith. Tara 356 Smith. Terry 297 Smith. Tina 376 Smith, Todd 218 Smith. William 356 Smitherman, Kenton 356 Smitherman, Lynn 274 anity, Anita 316 Smoak, Bradley 356 Smoky Mountain Locomotion 270 Snapp, Tim 290 Snead. Jeff 297, 409 Snelgmve, Teri 276, 376 Snow, Donna 356 Snowden. Rual 409 Snyder, Kevin 392 Snyder, Sarah 392 Snyder, Shelley 280, 376 Snyder, Tracey 278 Sohn, Choon Rai 356 Soja, Gregory 409 Soldano. Joanne 239. 254. 255. 256, 257. 272 Sonnenburg, Peggy 274, 409 Sorrells, Cheryl 356 Soukup, Jim 320 Soul, Donna 274. 409 Souther, Jerome 308 Southerland. Norma 356 Southerland, Randall 304 Southern, Debbie 258 Sowards. Robert 291 Spahr. Betsy 131 Spain. Linda 356 Spalding, Brent 298 Spangler. Adrianne 376 Sparks, Larry 291. 409 Sparks, Terry 292 Spaulding, Karen 392 Spears, his 392 Special Events 335 Special Interest 313 Spencer, Danny 376 Spencer. Dulcie 280 Spencer, Rebecca 356 Speuce, Brenda 304 Spicer, Wendy June 26 Spiva. Tony 128 Sponsor Corps 326 Sports 193 Sports Organizations 302 Spradlin, Danny 205 Spradlin, David 198, 202, 203 Spratt, Mary Ann 282, 306 Sprayberry, Cindy 274 Spreitzer. John 409 Spring Break 97 Springer. Martha 125. 315. 356 Spry. Susan 286 Spurgeon. Patti 307 Spurling, Linda 356 Squibb, David 290 Sme, Patricia 376 Srouji, Suzy 356 Srouji, William 356 Sucks, Jan 275 Stacks, Petrcy 410 Stafford. Scott 286 Staggs. Myra 307, 410 Stair, Donna 410 Stallings, Ellen 284 Stallings, Ray 298 Stanford. Lisa 283. 410 Stanifer. Paul 299 Staples, Ronald 294 Stapleton, Amy 304 Stark. Jennifer 281 Stark. Kristy 274, 297 Stark. Susan 303 Starkey, Gunda 356 Starks, Charles 410 Starling, Marcus 205 Stames. Debbie 392 Starnes. James F, 356 Stames, Liz 278 Starnes, Shirley 292. 376 Starnes. Tom 295 Start, Lisa 410 Startup. Dan 376 Staten. Terry 376 Steckel, Roger 312 Steele, David 376 Steele. Jeff 153 Steepleton. Pat 295 Stefano. Dorothy 276 Stegall. Amy 277. 292 Stegall, Rayna 392 Stagall. Whit 292 Skenley, Beth 284 Stephans. Pam 127 Stephenson. James G. 356 Stephenson, Mary 293. 356 Sterchi, Linda 278 Sterling, Carol 306, 308 Sleuber, Debbie 318 Steuber, Kim 356 Stevens, Larry 431 Stevens. Peaches 376 Stevens, Tony 293 Stevenson. Ginger 281 Stevenson. John 227 Riley-Stevizszz 7 4 2 3 Stevenson, Mary George 277 Stevenson, Tori 281 . Stewardson, Joe 107, 333, 431 Stewart, Bob 54 Stewart, Curl 317 Stewart, Donovan 313 S1ewart, Jackie 279 Stewart, Kimberly 279, 326, 376 S1ewan, Laurel 274 Stewart, Lyonel 205 Stewart, Pamela Kay 112, 316, 376 Stigall. Kevin 298 Stiles, Kendall 231 Still, Debbie 276, 326 Stinson, Melanie 302 Stirling, Mickey 270 Stivers, Deann 280, 289 Stockhausen, James 356 Stockley, James 377 Stockley, Walter 287 Stoker, Jill 276 Stokes, Tom 23, 299, 330, 356, 431 Stone, Amelia 282 Stone, Ann 356 Stone, Carolyn 292 Stone, Judy 274 Stone, Kerry 392 Stone, Susan 276 Stooksbury, Janice 356 Stophel, Gerald 324, 392 Storer, Kristan 314 Storey, Carl 295 Storey, Gary 302 Storey, Mike 297 Story, Mary 392 Smut, Lama" 392 Smun, Catherine 43, 283, 392 Stan", Connie Ann 377 Stover, Kirn 307, 392 Strain, James 356 Shanon, Marquilta 392 Streater, Jimmy 5, 194, 196, 197, 200, 201, 202, 203, 204, 205, 228, 230 Street, Gordon 356 Street. Mardi 331 Street Week 20 Strezze, Suzie 356 Strickland, James 377 Strickland, Pam 377, 431 Strum, LuAnn 282 Stroner, Kristain 334, 377 Strong Fashion Show 88 Stronger, Kris 279 Stroud, Janet 282 Slroud, Tim 289 Stubblelield, Amy 282 Stubblefield, Sharon 410 Slubbs, Catherine 279, 377 Student Health Clinic 7 Student Protests 40 Student Senam 322 Student Services 322 Student Services Directors 323 Studer, Cheryl 399 Stuk, Linda Jo 377 Stulberg, Lisa 283 Stussy, Julie 159 Stulz, Fred 293 $tyke, Dan 392 Sublen, John 392 Suddarth, Ruth 306 Sulbaram, Guillermo 356 Sullivan, Amy 285 Sullivan, Jan 285 Sullivan, Jean 302 Sullivan, Marilyn 377 Sullivan, Suzanne 282, 305 Sullivan, Winfrey 410 Summer School Living 14 Summers, Samuel 413 Summers, Scott 295 Summit, Mary 5 Sumners, Mike 287 Sumpler, Nate 205 Sunas, Elaina 300 Sunas, Zop 300 Susong, Philip 328, 377 Sutherland, Lauri 308, 410 Suthiboon, Smoothara 413 Suttle, Chevette 205 Sutton, D. Susan 392 Sutton, Melinda 307 Sutton, Phil 202, 205 Svoboda, Lynn 285 Swallows, Debbie 89, 377 Swann, Kim 274 Swean. Tommy 300 Sweet, Mary Jane 356 Swanson, Lin 277 Swanson, Teresa Ann 377 Swimming 218, 232 Swlmming, Ladies 248, 272 Swimming, Mens 223 Swindell, Dane 331 Swinea, Kathy 43, 283, 356 Swisher, Robert 413 Symes, Susan 282 TAAST 105 Tabor, Marshall 287 Tabors, Sharon 307 Tafirenyika, Lisimba 41 Taggart, Kaye 274 Taglialerri, Marcie 377 424813;:xnson-Wheeler Tajbakhsh, Saieed 377 Talbott, Debbie 278 Tankersley, Mike 356 Tanner, An 70 Tanner, Hugh 298 Tanner, Whit 298 Tanzer, Mark W. 305, 357 Tarpy, Stephen B, 357 Tarter, Brett 291, 410 Tate, Edward 304, 357 Tate, Doris 5, 410 Tate, Gayle 159 Tate, Jimmy 297 Tate, Patalia 303 Tatum, Catherine Anne 410 Tauben, Pam 392 Taylor, Beth 286 Taylor, Bill 95, 292, 310 Taylor, Derek F. 357 Taylor, Gerald 205 Taylor, Greg 410 Taylor, Jayne 274 Taylor, Jeffery Keith 357 Taylor, Jerry 410 Taylor, Kelly 27 Taylor, Kimberly J. 357 Taylor, Kitty 292 Taylor, Lisa 279, 377 Taylor, Mable 307 Taylor, Mandy 326 Taylor, Michelle 240, 241 Taylor, Paul 410 Taylor, Randall 357 Taylor, Rebecca F. 357 Taonr, Robert D. 357 Taylor, Sandi 410 Taylor, Stan 293 Taylor, Susan 5 Taylor, Tina 303 Taylor, Wesley A. 377 Teeter, Susan 276 Teffeteller, Jennifer F, 392 Teffeleller, Kennee 213, 214 Teichart, Terri 316, 410 Teie, Bob 306 Teie, Raul 308 Temple, James Jr. 413 Temple, Jane 284, 410 Temple, John 410 Temple, Margaret L, 357 Temple, Marty 284 Templeman, Kathy L. 392 Templeton, Jeff S. 377 Tennis 235, 272 Tennis, Women's 258 Tennison, Edie 281 Terhune, Doug 293, 357 Terry, Denise S, 357 Terry, Elsbeth 185 Tesmment, G. Steven 358 Tevepaugh, Carol W. 358 Tevepaugh, Jim 358 Tharpe, Marc 62, 335 Thatcher, Catherine W, 276, 392 Thetfoxd, John 295 Theus, Orzy S. 41, 73, 287, 310, 312, 358 Thomas, Bill 299 Thomas, Carol E, 377 Thomas, Clara 279 Thomas, Donna D, 410 Thomas, Ernie 26, 410 Thomas, Jeanne 75 Thomas, Jeffery D, 377 Thomas, John L. 393 Thomas, Kirk 165 Thomas, Lisa L, 377 Thomas, Lisa M. 377 Thomas, Martha 410 Thomas, Mary Jane 278 Thomas, Michael 292 Thomas, Reba 377, 393 Thomas, Scott 290 Thomas, Smiley 281 Thomas, Sue 236 Thomas, Terry D. 358 Thomas, William H. 358 Theme, Heidi 280 Thomlinson, Kathy 282, 283 Thomopoulos, Nancy 303 Thompson, Alix C. 410 Thompson, Ann L. 393 Thompson, Anne 277, 295 Thompson, Bobby 205 Thompson, Brenda F, 377 Thompson, Carol E. 393 Thompson, Chuck 297 Thompson, Doug 288 Thompson, Jan 278 Thompson, Janena K. 410 Thompson, Jim 293 Thompson, Joe 14, 17 Thompson, Kevin 297, 334 Thompson, Lee 302 ' Thompson, Mark 290, 304, 327 Thompson, Scott 293 Thompson, Tony 93 Thomson, Betsy 377 Thomson, Joanna 8, 377 Thoni, Cindy 276 Thor, Karen M. 253, 393 Thornton, Michelle 316, 393 Thornton, Mitzi Ann 285, 393 Thornton, Susan 256 Thornton, Susan Y. 257, 377 Thornton, Tripp 281 Thorp, Valerie 336 Tharp, Vicki 411 Thorpe, Gina M, 411 Thorpe, Marc 58 Thonon, David 295 Thorton, Mike 281 Thonakara, Peter P, 377 Threadgill, Mary Jane 283, 305 Threeths, Chuck, 208, 209, 210, 211, 214 Throgmorton, Trudy 276 Throp, Tommy 377 Thungstrom, Laura Anne 377 Thurman, Jerry 377 Thurman, Lisa 318 Thurmond, Mary 276 Thurston, Clay 305, 311 Tibbs, PaHy 280 Tickle, Mam 249, 252, 253, 280 Tidwell, Karen 411 Tieperman, Baxb 238, 239, 254, 257 Tillery, Scott 308 Tilly, Helen 274 Timberlake, J,C, 276, 297, 305 Timmons, Rod 30 Tino, Rick 393 Tipton, Bobby 233 Tipton, Debbie L. 358 Tiplon, Mike 320 Tischler, George 377 Tischler, Kathy 393 Todd, Elizabeth D. 276, 277, 377 Todd, Hugh 288 Todd, Penny 279 Tolson, Becky 358 Tolson, Caroline 393 Tomberlien, Mark 411 Topping, Carol 285, 358, 314 Tarbell, Roberna L, 411 Torbzn, Tamra J, 393 Torp, Bill 306 Torrence, Doug 295 Tassey, Rick 411 Tourism, Food and Lodging Association 305 Tower, Pam 241 Towery, Kim 411 Towles, Michael 287 Townex, Judd 295 Track and Field 224, 256 Track, Ladies 254 Track Team 227 Trammel, John 298 Trammell, Brain H. 358 Tranter, Laurie 413 Traver, Doug 299 Travis, Mark 292 Traylor, Janet 274 Trembley, John 219 Treller, Steve 297 Trimble, Alva 312 Trinkle, Kim 282 Trotter, Benjamin 324 Trotter, Freida 280 Troner, Jane 276 Trotter, Ted 304 Trolz, Michael 305 Troutman, Angie 274 Troutman, Craig 330, 431 Troutman, John 299, 393 Tmmman, Mark 299 Troyer, Julie 130, 282, 290, 318, 411 Trumbull, Nancy 393 Trumpore, Jack 298 Truponieks, Jane 196, 205 Truscelli, April 393 Tsai, Hsien-Lung 172 Tuck, Darrell 231 Tucker, Andrea 16 Tucker, Davis 377 Tucker, Eddie 320 Tucker, Ellen 377 Tucker, Lisa 279 Tucker, Sylvia 377 Tullis, Stephanie 278, 314 Tulloss, Murrey 377 Tunnell, Ginny 284 Turley, Tim 296 Turnbull, Lisa 393 Turner, Barbara A, 411 Turner, Danny L, 358 Turner, Dean 314. 358 Turner, Donald R. Jr. 393 Turner, Gary 431 Turner, Linda 306, 308, 309, 377 Turner, Lisa M. 377 Turner, M1ke 300 Turner, Ramona J, 304, 358 Turner, Richard 308 Turner, Robert 63 Turner, Rossi Wayne 41 Turner, Stephen E, 358 Turpin, Patty 253 Twyfonel, Eisoy 282 Tyler, Robyn 158 Tyndell, Mike 310 Tyree, Rita 87, 279, 326 Ubbaonu, Collins N. 377 Ulferman, Douglas 411 Ulishney, Ken 302 Ulrich, Kurt 227 Underdown, Jack 157, 304 Underwood, Gall 411 Underwood, Vince 291 Upchurch, John 290 Urbain, Mike 60, 279, 289 Urich, Nancy 276, 277 Usrey, Billy C. 358 UTABS 303 UT Singers 306 Ulhe, Darrell W, 393 Valentine, Mike 281, 295, 301 Vallus, Laura 237, 248, 249, 252, 253 Van Audenhoue, David 411 Vance, Julie 278 Vance, Linda 275, 309, 393 Vandergri", Christopher 411 Vandergriff, Linda 358 Vandersluis, Lisa 274 Vanfleel, Robert 13 VanGreene, Kathy 377 Van Grimvson, Tina 287 Van Ingram, David 358 VanStratum, Maurice 411 Varagona, Marguerite J, 377 Vasquez, Bill 289 Vaughn, Donna 279 Vaughn, John 336, 358 Vaughn, Mark K. 394 Vaughn, Vera F. 394 Vaughn, Vikki M. 377 Veazey, Vicki 358 Vega, Sal 206, 207, 227, 358 Vermillion, Kay 282 Vess, Randy 411 Vesser, Mark 299 Veterinary Medicine Hospital 145 Viall, Attolleem 358 Viall, Marie 283 Vice Chancellors 148 Vick, Gina 358 Vick, Robert C. 411 Vicknair, David B. 377 Vigiletti, Gina 178 Vilona, Bill 69, 332, 377, 431 Vincent, Theresa C, 411 Vinsant, Steven Lee 377 Vilas, Debbie 285, 377 Vogel, Mall 221, 222, 223 Voight, Raymond C, 411 Vol Corps 314 Volleyball, Ladies 240 Volunteer 431 Volunteer Greek Sta" 331 Voris, Mollie E. 358 Voss, Alan 205, 303 Voulou, Megan 282, 314 Vredeveld, Walter 219, 221, 222 Weddell, Nancy A, 324, 358 Wade, Tom 324, 325 Waggoner, Kathy 284, 394 Waggoner, Robyn 306 Wagner, Kathleen 292 Wagner, Stephen A, 358 Wake, Robert 184 Wakefield, Preston 411 Waldrip, Dave 36 Walker, Agenia 76, 394 Walker, Ban 288 Walker, Barry L. 394 Walker, Becky 307, 377 Walker, Dawn E, 377 Walker, Diane S. 336, 358 Walker, Dirk 296, 358, 431 Walker, Donna 274 Walker, Fred M. Jr. 358 Walker, Jana L. 358 Walker, Jay S, 358 Walker, Jeff 233 Walker, John 296 Walker, Joseph T. 394 Walker, Leshia 411 Walker, Mark 300, 394 Walker, Monique 13 Walker, Paul 320 Walker, Rebecca 394 Walker, Robin 280, 331 Walker, Steve 293 Walker, Ted 293 Wall, Douglas J. 411 Wall, Mary J, 394 Wall, Nancy 285, 300, 314 Wallace, Celia 283, 358 Wallace, Edward 309, 315, 378 Wallace, Kim 278 Wallin, Gary 296 Walling, Steve 296 Walls, R. Lynne 411 Walshaw, Larry 293, 394 Wakenbough, Prudence 280, 302, 31 Waller, Phyllis 305 Walter, Theresa 411 Walters, Keith 411 Walters, Preston 35 Wampler, Bill 299, 328 Wampler. Ward Edward "I 378 Wanico, Deborah A. 358 Ward, Becky 295 Ward, Betty 302, 431 Ward, Carol 326, 411 Ward, Carrie E. 378 Ward, Cindy 394 Ward, Janeen 304 Ward, Jimmy 232, 233 Ward, Mark 299 Ward, Mike 378 Ward, Olivia 411 Ward, Rikie M, 358 Warden, Charlie 292, 334 Ware, Don 298 Ware, Scott 298 Warlick, Holly 242, 245, 248, 262, 263, 272 Warmack, Linda 303, 330, 378, 431 Warmath, Michelle L, 394 Warmer, Michelle 411 Warnera, Don 93 Warpool, Donna Joy 378 Warpool, James C. 411 Warren, Bruce 394 Warren, Donna R. 378 Warren, Mark D, 411 Warren, Mary Alice 277, 330, 431 Warren, Vickie 394 Wartman, Frank 157 Washington, Clay 327, 328, 329 Washington, Donna 394 Washington, Nathaniel 41 Waskom, John 115, 299 Wasson, Dean 333, 378 Waters, Amy 281 Waters, Cheryl 274, 275 Waters, Randy 297 Watkins, Brian 287 Watkins, Chuck 191 Watkins, Dewayne 80 Watkins, Marsha 112 Watson, Debbie 290 Watson. Kathy 324, 378 Watson, Libba 282, 295 Watson, Nancy 291 Watson, Richard A. 358 Walson, Sally 304 Watts, James 205 Watts, Joan M. 378 Wans, Susan 282, 309, 315 Wauford, Jim 301 Wayland, Jim 306 Weaks, Carol 291 Weatherford, William D. 411 Weatherly, Anthony R, 394 Weathers, Cathy 280 Weathersby, Frank 293 Weaver, Anne 358 Weaver, Bart 302, 378 Weaver, Frank 295 Weaver, Jock 295 Weaver, Linda 411 Webb, Andrew 394 Webb, Brenda 238, 239, 254, 256, 257, 262, 263, 272 Webb, Charlton 205, 272 Webb, Kathleen 358 Webb, Mark 290 Webb, Martha E. 411 Webb, Mary Beth 411 Webb, Nancy 333, 378, 411 Webb, Ralph W. 378 Webb, Ron 303, 358 Webb, Steven Jr. 411 Webb, Wayne 291 Webster, Deborah 302 Webster, Don 300 Webster, Karen D, 378 Webster, Nicholas L, 394 Webster, Patricia Lee 358 Webster, Scott 57, 293 Websier, Tricia 300, 301 Wedding, Keith 411 Weddle, Harry 336 Wehman, Melissa H. 358 Wehman, Philip C. 411 Weinstein, Greg L, 322 Weiss, Donnie 296 Welborne, Rachel 285, 358 Welch, Eva 302 Welch, Mary 316 Welch, Phil 290 Weler, Lewis 298 Werord, Dabney 300 Wells, Catherine Z. 411 Wells, Colley 297 Wells, Gary 300, 309, 315 WeHs, Michael 378 Wells, Priscilla 65 Wells, Randy 308 Walls, Tina 274, 297, 314, 331 Welsh, Andy 298 Wemyss, Jessie 165 Wennerstrom, Steve 257 Watt, Elizabeth A, 411 Wesley Foundation 320 West, Angie 277 ' West, Betinna 291 West, Dan 298, 299 West, Dottie 55 West, Elizabeth 276 West, Mike 14 West, Missy 277 Westbrook, Dana 284 Westfall, Mark 205 Weston, Gretchen 16 Whaley, Kim 283 Whaley, Paul A. 394 Wharton, Laura 296 Wheaten, Jim 231 Wheeler, Anne 281 Wheeler, Geoffrey L, 358 Wheeler, Jimmy 223 Wheeler, Laurie 282 Whitaker, Bernadette 378 Whitaker, Labora J. 378 Whittaker, Sara 307 White, Barb 253 White, Barbara Ann 378 White, Becky 282 White, Beth 282, 394 While, Brad 195, 198, 199, 205 White, Cheryl L. 378 White, Dave 289, 378 White, Deanna 280, 411 White, Debbie 303 White, Deborah Lee 378 White, Debra L. 358 White, Elvin R, 358 White, Gary 292 White, Jack 298 White, Linda 252, 253 White, Marion 180 White, Mark 69, 286 White, Regina 287 White, Ross 312 White, Sandra 358 White, Sandy 43 Whitehead, Linda 326 Whitehead, Ray 327, 329 Whitener, Rick 43 Whitfield, Randall 291 Whiting, Alven 287, 358 Whitley, Eileen 282 Whitlock, Audrey J. 378 Whitlock, Michele 411 Whitlow, Beth 378 Whitlcw, Brad 295 Whitmarsh, Todd 327 Whitney, Rich 358 Whitl, Kim 274 Whittington, Ben 291 Whittington D. Scott 378 Whitworth, Robin E. 398 Wiggins, Casper E. Jr, 413 Wiggins, Stephen E. 411 Wiginton, Genny 308 Wilder, Lesa K. 394 Wilds, Tim 308 Wiles, Tim 299 Wiley, Mary E, 358 Wilhoite, Scott 299 Wilkening, Jean 279 Wilkenson, Patricia L, 411 Wilkerson, Carol L. 358 Wilkerson, Connie A, 359 Wilkerson, Jo 276 Wilkins, Benton 411 Wilkinsin, Bonnie 52, 57, 283 Wilkinson, Nancy L. 359 Wilks, Craig 300 Williams, Barbara 49, 334, 335 Williams, Brenda 307 Williams, Cheryl 279 Williams, Conilee 411. Williams, Cynthia 279, 359 Williams, David 411 Williams, Donna 282 Williams, Eddie 394 Williams, Gerald 394 Williams, Greg 288 Williams, Gwen 274, 394 Williams, Harriet 378 Williams, James M, 378 Williams, Jay 205 Williams, John 128, 293, 301, 331, 359 Williams, Kathy 394 Williams, Leslie Ann 378 Williams, Linda 282, 308, 319, 411 Williams, Lori 278 Williams, Lynn 312 Williams, Marcus 5, 359 Williams, Margaret 277 Williams, Marie At 378 Williams, Michael A, 287 Williams, Michael W, 359 Williams, Mike 290 Williams, Paul 205, 359 Williams, Ross 43 Williams, Scott 304 Williams, Sewannee 287 Williams, Walter L, 411 Williamson, Craig 327 Williamson, Diana C. 378 Williamsun, James M, 359 Williamson, Ken 295 Williamsun, Mark 223 Williamson, Sis 112, 277 Williford, Patrice 277 Willingham, Albert D. 359 Willis, Brent 287 Willis, Debora E, 359 Willis, Leon W. 111 359 Willis. Sarah 296 Willis. Steve 287, 394 Willocks, Jamie K, 359 Wills, Beth 57, 114, 282, 394 Wilmore, Jerry A. 378 Wilson, Alan 60, 300 Wilson, Allen 301 Wilson, Anne Banks 412 Wilson, Beth 61, 284 Wilson. Bonnie 274, 293 Wilson, Charles S. 394 Wilson, Charlotte 280 Wilson, Clarence E. 373 Wilson, Darryal 224, 226, 227 Wilson, Dwight 294 Wilson, Greg 327, 328 Wilson, Hal 394 Wilson, Jill 304 Woodard, Steve 287 Wilson, Jim 233 Woodcock, Randy 315, 359 Wilson, Jodi 326 Wooder, Bruce 378 Wilson, Joe 359 Wilson, John 292 Wilson, Laura C, 378 Wilson, Lila 394 Wilson, Lloyd Keith 324, 325 Wilson, Marchelle 412 Wilson, Miriam 378 Wilson, Reed 277 Wilson, Stan 290 Wilson, Stephen R. 378 Wilson, Susan 277, 359 Wilson, Suzy 378 Wilson, Wade 289 Wilson, Windie 394 Wimberly, Joseph J. 394 Winebarger, Craig 293 Winkler, Gail 394 Winkler, Sendy 286 Winnick, Vicki 279, 359 Winsett, Pat 295 Winston, Russell R, 359 Wirham, Nancy-Jo 280 Wirthlin, Lauren 322, 323 Wischhusen, Mark 129, 299 Wise, Katherine 412 Wise, Katie 279, 291 Wiseman, Susan 282, 359 Witcher, Kerry 231 Win, Dan 275, 394 Witlman, Deanna 378 Wli, Walter 116 Wodder, Bruce 227 Woemer, Gretchen 412 Wojciechowski, Gene 302, 332, 359 Wokoma, Elizabeth 307, 395 Wolf, Barbara 282 Wolf, Dennis 196, 204, 205 Wolfe, Kathy E. 394 Wolfson, Mark 125, 301 Woljick, Cathy 252, 253 Womac, Alvin 394 Womac, Vicki 274 Women's Athletics Recruits 264 Women1s Chorus 307 Wong, Philip T. 394 Wood, Alice 359 Wood, Doris E. 394 Wood, Howard 209, 210, 211, 212 Wood, Joe 297 Wood, Mike 295 Wood. Mindy 412 Wood, Randall 378 Wood, Richard T. 378 Wood, William F. Jr. 359 Woodrick, Ed 394 Woods, Alan D. 359 Woods, Becky 378 Woods, Dale 287 Woods, Gaye 314 Woods, Gregory L. 412 Woods, Janice 75 Woods, Joanne 276, 412 Woods, Sharon 412 Woodson, Diana 275, 309 Woodward, Winn 36 Woody, Cynthia D, 412 Woody, Deborah A. 359 Woody, Doug 320 Wooten, Loretta 360 Wooten, Mary 279, 378 Wooten, Michael 315 Wooten, Terry 279, 326 Worden, Bill 378 Work, Walter M. 394 World On Parade 108 Worley, Janet L, 378 Worthington, Betsy 277 Worthington, Bill 292 Worthington, Kathy 277, 326 Wosaleski, Carol 297 Wren, Robin 275 Wrestling 216 Wright, Barry 230, 231 Wright, Bill 228. 229. 231 Wright, Bob 13 Wright, Collier 308 Wright, David L. 360 Wright, Eileen 283 Wright, Elise 284 Wright, Gwen 378 Wright, Kaye 274 Wright, Lewis 293 Wright, Mark 69 Wright, Meggin 378 Wright, Nancy 315 Wright, Paul 320 Wright, Robert 231 Wright, Roberta 239, 257 Wright, Ron 327, 328 Wright, Sally 320 Wright, Sandra 288, 330, 378, 431 Wright, Sandy 303 Wright, Sandy L, 412 Wright, Steve 297 Wright, Susan 193 Wright, Susie 248, 252, 253 Wright, Wilson 227, 360 Wrinkle, Dan 298 Fenced Out Although the new tennis courts at Volunteer Bou- levard and Terrace Avenue had been completed, Mick- ey Bentley had to help Brenda Hurd over the still- locked fence before they could play. The gates were locked because the University had not completed final arrangements with the contractor. Wrinkle, Robert 292, 334 Wunderlick, Robert 336 Wust, Cathy 394 Wyatt, Cindy 284 Wyatt, Karen 278 Wyatt, Kathy 284, 412 Wyatt, Lorna J. 412 Wyatt, Nancy 176 IWyedemeiser, Robert 296 Wynegar, Genny 276, 326 Wynn, Gordon 295 Wynn, Sharon 308, 309 Wynn, Susan K. 412 WZOO Radio 70 Yanders, Charles 287 Yarber, Mike 378 Yarbro, Amy K. 285, 315, 360 Yates, Donna 274, 314, 326, 394 Yates, Frank 333 Yates, Jane 276 Yates, Polly 279 Yates, Sharon Kay 412 Yeager, Beth 259, 279, 293 Yeager, Bill 293 Year in Review 142 Yeldell, Sherry L. 360 Yoe, Sara 277 Yost, Beth 43, 412 Yost, Pat 303 Yother, Jerry 76, 291 Young, 130 412 Young, Brenda 274 Young, Chris 82, 379 Young, David 312 Young, Don 128 Young, Donna M, 360 Young, Ed 185 Young, Jim 310 Young, Karen 281 Young, Keith 206, 207, 227 Young, Kenny 296 Young, Marshall Jr, 412 Young, Michael D. 294 Young, Rocky H, 360 Younger, Tom 253 Younger, Clint 379 Zadick. Mike 292 Zani, Anthony 412 Zarbock, Paula 51, 314 Zarbock, Sarah 274, 314 Zasowski, Jimmy 394 Zdancewicz, Billy 295 Zeeb, Lucy 307 Zeglin, John 412 Zeledon, Jorge E, 412 Zellmer, Marie 307, 309, 360 Zenner, Peggy 302 Zerfing, Julie 274 Zeta Tau Alpha 31, 86, 114, 115, 270, 285 Ziemak, Nancy J. 394 Zimmerman, Brenda E. 412 Zimmerman, Duff 394 Zink, John N. 379 Zink, Neel 288 Zuber, J. Barry 28, 300, 379 Zygmont, Elaine 285, 279 Wheeler-Zygl::::,425 tcontlnued from p. 9t When 1979 artived we urioted" on the Strip when Alabama came to Knoxville. Our activ- ism continued as we protested UT's stock in- vestments in South Africa. We campaigned for various candidates including UT senior Tbm Harris, the only student candidate in the No- vember elections. We put a student on the Expo Board and later nominated fotmer Stu- dent Government President Steve Gill to serve on UT's Board of Trustees. We ignored the pouring rain to welcome home our Southeastern Conference champion- ship basketball team at McGhee Tyson Airport in March. With an increased student lobby force of 35, we spent hours on the road to Nashville to lobby against the drinking age bill. And we tried to make our faculty more accountable with faculty evaluations. All the while perennial concerns such as parking and the rising cost of living still pla- gued us. A 7 percent fee increase was ap- proved by the Board of Trustees, and dorm costs were to increase $20. Those of us living off campus also felt the pinch when a 6.5 per- cent increase in TVAts electric rates went into effect April 1. , ng-Lhufkr" C f: -s:'ami$z Without a doubt, Bama weekend was the wildest weekend of the year. The Strip was closed to Pm; "' mw yaw , me xxx... qu mu Away Ayah, IQ me v; Taking advantage of the bus loops, students can ride free to just about any part of campus. How- evet. the free bus service may end next fall due to rising gasoline and maintenance costs. On a campus of nearly 30,000 students. finding a spot to be alone can be virtually impossible. However, this couple shares a few quiet mo- ments In the grassy area across ftom Henson Hall late one afternoon Fall Quarter. Snow sculptures, such as this dinosaur in front of Morrlll. cropped up on campus as Knoxville experienced a total of 23.1 Inches of snow. i ymiAa4 k A Hamel- $5... PLAYER 5 FOUL Na mkw, Mm-v. kn ; . g , m": TEAM FguL TEAM FOULS It appears as if this Sxokely maintenance man is In for a Big Orange crush. Acually. the score- board malfunctioned during a Lady Vols game and had to be louered fmepahs. 428 Xi'ETELZ Look curity purghased Hne I Quarter. Sirens could those Fin ex eleunteer argm The cheerleading pyramid at the tra racticed an average football games and 2 And so given all thatfwhat can or should be said about this arbitraty decade of the '705? Was there a change of mood on campus? Are , students quieter, more serious and even mate mature than they were in the turbulent days that marked the beginning of the decade? Or. are they more complacent, less willing to ar- gue for needed reforms? Or, have students not significantly changed at all? The spirit of age. It doesn't come in round numbers or in election-year phrases. It comes in incremental changes, not often clearly per- ceptible to those who live through them. In retrospect, just what changes made in the ,705 will prove most important will be more appar- ent in a decade or in a century than they will be now. But to each individual who lived through the decade of the 705, it will be an important one. We have emerged from the '70s a changed nation. We are learning to live with less a lessomot easily ieamedb ageigt as embqk in tions 14 a$new M oat? wnnwt; er fw r g $: a society as extra- ; gwexpecta- w .. Timeline Closer Look 430 ' Photo Credits ABC-TV, Inc. and WTVK 140 Acacia 286 top and center Air Force ROTC 325 middle right Stewart Bartley 128 top right and middle, 129 top and bottom left, 273 top and bottom right, 293 top Dan Batey 333 bottom right Kerry Bowden 10, 11, 12 top, 13 bottom left, 15, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23 top and center, 48 left, 49, 58 top right, 60 bottom right, 61 bonom, 64, 65, 74 top, 164, 168 top, 169 top, 172 top and middle, 173, 174, 175, 266, 267 top and bottom left, 332 bottom, 333 top right, 337 bottom, 359, 362, 372, 375, 396 Sheila Carroll 96 top, 97 top left Dave Compton 75 top right, 79 middle right, 88, 89 bottom left and right, 90 bottom and top right, 91 bottom right, 94 top left and right, 100 top and bottom right, 101, 104 top left and right, 105, 106, 107, 114, 115, 153 top, 154, 155 top, 156, 171 bottom, 189, 237 bottom left, 258, 259 bottom left, 261 top right, 286 bottom, 291 bottom left, 294 bottom left, 297 top and bottom left, 298 top right, 303 bottom, 318 top, 326 middle left and right, 384 Kathy Compton 126 top, 127 D 8: 5 Photography 274, 275, 276, 277, 278, 279, 280, 281, 282 top and bottom, 283 bottom, 284 top left, 285 top and bottom right, 287 top right and bottom, 288 bottom, 289 top and bottom right, 290 top and bottom right, 291 bottom right, 292 top left and bottom, 293 bottom right, 294 top, 295 top right and bottom, 296 top and bottom, 298 middle left, 300 bottom, 302 top, 303 top left, 304 top and bottom, 305 middle, 309 top and bottom left, 310 top and bottom, 311 top and bottom left, 312 top, 313 top right, 314 top and bottom, 315 middle and bottom, 317 bottom left, 318 bottom left and right, 319 bottom left, 320 top and bottom, 322 top, 324 top and bottom right, 325 top and bottom right, 326 top and bottom, 327 top and bottom, 328 top and middle left, 329 top and bottom, 331 top, 333 top left, 336 top and bottom left Nisan Dahlln 63 right top and bottom, 150 top, 165 middle, 168 bottom, 170 top, 176 top, 182 top, 269 bottom left, 328 middle right Mike DuBose 1, 2, 3, 6 top right, 7 top left and right, 8 top left, 32 top left and right, 37 bottom left and right, 38 bottom, 39 top and bottom left, 40 bottom left and right, 41 top right, 44 top left, 45, 52 center and top right, 60 top and bottom left, 61 top, 66, 67, 98, 99, 102 bottom, 103 bottom right, 118 top right and bottom left, 119 top left and right and bottom left, 132, 133, 134, 135 top left and bottom, 138 middle, 139, 143 top, 151 bottom, 192 top and bottom left, 201 bottom left, 210, 211, 228 top left and right and bottom right, 230 middle left, 237 top right, 265 left, 273 bottom left, 287 top left, 305 bottom left and right, 310 middle left, 312 middle, 313 bottom, 315 top, 316 bottom, 331 bottom, 334 middle left, 380, 393, 425, 426 top right, 427 top left and center and right, 428 top left, 429 Rebecca Fern! 144 left Bill Flowers 96 bottom left Gary Glll 197 top right, 254 top, 255 bottom left and right, 265 bottom right Steve Gill 13 top left Steve Goodman 335 bottom left Preston Haas 297 bottom right Bettie Hanes 8 and 9 full page Ron Haygood 158 top, 159 Chuck Heffner 208 Debby Jennings 238, 239 top, 248, 249 Kevin Kamperman 302 bottom, 303 top right Kappa Sigma 301 bottom left and right Celina Lunsford 331 middle Joseph Millard 209 bottom right Russ Mobley 23 bottom right, ,24, 25, 26, 27, 28 left, 29, 30 bottom, 32 bottom left and right, 33, 38 top, 40 top, 41 top left, 42, 43, 44 top right and bottom, 46 right, 47 bottom left, 48 right top and bottom, 50, 51, 52 bottom left and right, 56, 57, 58 top left and bottom, 62, 63 bottom left, 120, 122 bottom left, 165 bottom, 172 bottom, 198 top, 259 right top and bottom, 260, 261 middle left, 265 middle right, 267 bottom right, 268 top, 269 top and middle left, 283 top right, 293 bottom left, 313 top left, 337 top, 340, 344, 351, 355, 364, 415, 416, 418, 422 Jean Morrow 4 top right, 5 top right, 72 right top and bottom, 73, 193 top and bottom middle and right, 194 bottom right, 195 left and top right, 196 bottom right, 197 top left and bottom, 198 bottom left and right, 199 top left and right, 200 bottom left and upper right, 201 top right and middle left and right, 202, 203 left top and bottom and top right, 204, 205 bottpm, 209 top, 212, 213, 214, 215, 220 bottom left, 223 bottom, 224 bottom left, 225, 226, 227 bottom, 232, 233 bottom, 242 bottom left and right, 243 top left and right, 244 top and bottom right, 245, 246, 247, 251 top right and bottom, 252, 253 top and middle left and right, 262 left, 263 top left and right and bottom left, 265 top, 272 right, 302 middle, 410, 428 top right Bill Nation 5 top left, 135 top right, 142, 143 bottom right Photographic Services 4 and 5 full page, 54, 103 top and bottom left, 426 and 427 full page Stan Reed 8 bottom left, 9 top left, 70, 71, 72 left top and bottom, 79 bottom right, 80 bottom, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85, 90 top left, 92, 93, 94 bottom left and right, 95, 97 bottom, 100 bottom left, 102 top, 110 top and bottom right, 111, 112 middle and bottom left, 113 top, 116, 117 bottom left and right, 119 bottom right, 121, 122 top and middle and bottom right, 123, 126 bottom left and right, 128 top and bottom left, 129 top right, 136 top and bottom left, 141 top left and right, 145 bottom, 146, 147, 148 right, 149 top and bottom right, 152, 153 middle left and right and bottom, 155 bottom, 157, 169 bottom, 170 bottom, 171 top, 180, 181 top, 182 bottom, 183, 184 top left, 185, 187, 188 bottom, 190 bottom, 191, 192 bottom right, 193 bottom left, 218 bottom left and center and right, 219 top and middle and bottom left, 220 middle left, 229 top left and right and middle and bottom left, 234, 250 bottom left and right, 251 top left, 254 bottom, 255 top, 256, 257 top right, 259 top left, 261 bottom left, 263 bottom right, 264 left, 269 middle right and bottom right, 270, 271, 285 bottom left, 288 top left, 292 top right, 301 top, 305 top, 307 top and middle, 308 top, 311 middle left and bottom right, 314 middle, 315 middle, 316 top right, 317 top left, 319 top and bottom right, 320 middle, 321 top, 322 middle, 323 bottom left, 325 bottom left, 352, 360, 366, 369, 370, 376, 387, 395, 399, 405, 409, 428 and 429 full page Tom Rlnehart 130 middle and bottom left, 131 bottom ROTC 327 middle left and right, 328 center and bottom, 329 middle left Sigma Alpha Epsilon 298 bottom, 299 bottom Sigma Chi 299 top right Sigma Nu 300 top left Sports Information Office 194 top and bottom left, 195 bot- tom right, 196 top and bottom left, 199 bottom, 200 bottom right, 201 top left, 203 bottom right, 205 top, 209 bottom left, 223 top, 227 top, 231 bottom, 233 top, 241 top left, 242 top, 243 bottom, 253 bottom, 257 bottom, 261 top left, 262 right, 388 Larry Stevens 12 bottom, 13 right, 14, 16, 17 Joe Stewardson 6 top left, 6 and 7 full page, 8 top right, 36, 37 top left and right, 46 left, 47 top left and right and bottom right, 53, 55, 63 top left, 86, 87, 97 top right, 124, 125, 137, 138 bottom, 144 right, 145 top right, 148 left, 149 bottom left, 150 bottom, 151 top, 184 top right, 188 top, 201 bottom right, 216, 217, 218 top, 219 bottom right, 220 top and bottom right, 221, 224 top left and right and bottom right, 230 top and middle right and bottom, 231 top, 237 top left and bottom right, 240, 241 bottom left and top right, 244 bottom left, 257 top left, 264 right, 268 bottom, 272 left, 284 top right, 306 top and middle, 307 bottom, 308 bottom, 309 bottom right, 312 bottom, 316 middle left, 322 bottom, 323 top and bottom right, 329 middle right, 334 top and bottom right, 335 top left and right, 336 middle and bottom right, 338, 346, 348 Palm Strickland 28 top right, 30 top, 31, 34, 35, 39 bottom right, 59, 239 bottom left and right, 357 Craig Trontman 68, 69, 74 bottom right, 76, 77, 78, 79 left, 80 top right, 89 top left and right, 110 bottom left, 112 bottom right, 113 bottom, 117 top left, 130 top right, 131 top right, 16510p, 176 bottom, 177 top, 178, 179, 186, 250 top left and right, 282 center, 284 bottom, 299 top left, 306 bottom, 310 middle right, 317 middle right, 333 bottom left, 343, 383 Universal City Studios, Inc. 141 bottom UT Press Release 177 bottom, 181 bottom Dirk Walker 74 bottom left, 75 top left and bottom right and left, 80 top left, 91 bottom left, 104 bottom, 108, 109, 118 top left, 145 top left, 158 bottom, 190 top, 228 bottom left, 229 bottom right, 283 top left, 288 top right, 289 bottom left, 290 bottom left, 291 top, 294 bottom right, 295 top left, 296 center, 300 top right, 304 middle left and right, 309 top right, 321 bottom left and right, 324 middle left and right and bottom left, 391, 400, 402, 406, 412, 421 Linda Wannack 332 top Bruce Wodder 206, 207 Gene Wojciechowskl 379 Photo Credits A Closer Look Staff Editor ........................... Bettie Hanes Managing Editor ............... Linda Warmack Business Manager ................... Jay Heiny Copy Editor ................... Steve Goodman Art Director ...................... Tom Stokes Student Life Editor ............. Celia Sheneman Culture Editor ................... Roger Asher Academics Editor ................. P. Jane Pate Ments Sports Editor .............. Jean Morrow Assistant Menis Sports Editor ....... Craig Miller Woments Sports Editor ............. Bill Brittain Greeks Editor ............... Mary Alice Warren Organizations Editor .......... George Lammons People and Index Editor ........ Heather Howard Business Staff ....... Jeanie Palmer, Doug Norton Sue Gilet, Eric Howell Reporters .............. Beth Davis, Meg Marxer Roger Asher, Barbara Meade Ellen OiDeli, Joanie Ginsberg Billie McAlexander, Gene Podesta Jeanie Palmer, Sandra Wright Cirfdy Chalmers, Keith Bell Photographers ........ Russ Mobley, Mike DuBose Stan Reed, Larry Stevens Kerry Bowden, Pam Strickland Jean Morrow, Craig Troutman Dirk Walker, Nissa Dahlin Tom Rinehart, Dave Compton Joe Stewardson Darkroom ..................... Linda Fullington Stewart Bartley Scott Elder ....... Betty Ward, Lee Jones Tamera Maloy, Amy Brickey Sheila Anderson, Karen Evans Bernard Jones, Debbie Barnes Susan Bell Contributing Writers 44444 Scott Ray, Gary Turner Susan Barnes, Bill Vilona Janet Breazeale, Diana Smith Carole Murrell, Elmo Smith Special Thanks .......... Ed Bailey, Judy Baxter Cindy Rogers, Byron St. Dizier Dan Batey, Lynne Nennsteil Maggie Warner, Bill Nation Staff Contributors x 1979 Volunteer Colophon Volume 82 of the University of Tennessee VOLUNTEER was printed by Josten's American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tenn. Ail printing was done using the offset lithography process. Paper stock is 80 pound Mead Gloss. Endsheet and divider stock is Sand Carnival Offset. Art Director Tom Stokes designed the cover, endsheets and divider pages. The cover was blind embossed and top screened in Red-Orange ink on White Fabricoid. The typeface comes from the Souvenir family. Body type is lOtIO Souvenir with outlines set in 8i8 Souvenir. Cutline lead-ins are 8 t 8 Souvenir Bold. Quotes are set in 10 i 12 Souvenir Italics and in 14i14 Souvenir Bold Italics. Divider type is 14H4 Souve- nir. Group identification cutlines are W6 Souvenir with 6X6 Souve- nir Bold leadeins. Kicker type is 8i8 Souvenir. Index is 6t7 Souve- nir. To facilitate legibility, all type in the Opening and Closing sections is set in bold face. All headlines are Souvenir Bold except those in the People section which are Cooper Black Outline. All Cooper Black Outline headlines were hand set by Lynne Nennsteil. All other headlines were produced camera ready using a Compugraphic CG 7200. Page numbers are 18 point Souvenir. All color was processed by Mike Tucker, Mike DuBose and Fox Photo of Knoxville. Black on black duotones were used on all pictures in the closing section. Individual student portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates of Millers Falls, Massi A 130 Elliptical dot screen was used in the People section All one point rulelines were hand set by Judy Baxter and the VOLUNTEER staff. The 1979 VOLUNTEER had a press run of 3,000, cost $11 and $15 and was copyrighted for the first time. Due to a delayed shipping date, the book was mailed to non- returning students over the summer, while returning students picked up their copies on campus during Fall Quarter, 1979. Credits t431 432r Well, I canlt believe the time has finally come to write this. The end of August leaves me with mixed feelings. I am so glad it is almost over, but I am also sad because never again will I have the chance to edit a 400-page book. Though at this point I canlt say Illl miss it at all. We have strived to produce a professional, journal- istic yearbook. There were times when we could have killed one another, but that was to be expected. We lost countless hours of sleep, and our GPAs were miserably eaten away, but hopefully it will all prove worthwhile in the end. The staff deserves special recognition. Many thanks to Celia, Roger, Mary Alice and Linda, the only staffers to stay with me all year. You all were the greatest, and Linda, I couldn't have done it without you. There arenlt words for what we have exper- ienced these last 16 months in our home away from home, Room 5. I am so glad that even though its August, we can still look at each other and laugh. Thanks so much for never letting me down and very best wishes always. One day, our IirewardlI for this test of patience and nerves will come! I would also like to express my deepest apprecia- tion to Mike DuBose. From filling in when we got down to one photographer, to digging out long lost negatives, shooting group shots on the spur of the moment and sunrises at 6 am. and a million and one other things, you were fantastic. Ya Ya, Git Up Now! In addition, IId like to thank Les Hyder for bending on the budget, for showing confidence in the staff and for the extra color on page 1. Special thanks are also extended to two of my best friends, Ellen and Trish, for hanging with me through it all, and to the Chi Os for being so patient. Ild like to thank Dr. Ashdown too for sending me practicum students and for giving me such sound advice. Special thanks are likewise extended to Maj. Ed- mondson and Dan Batey - Maj. Edmondson for I One Last Look helping me pull through a most difficult Spring Quar- ter, and Dan Batey for making it snow at my request and for serving as my layout-production consultant. I am also very grateful for the support I received from the other side of the mountains. And last but not least - Ed Bailey. YouIve been fantastically patient and the best rep an editor could ever have. We fought many a battle together and for your unending support and encouragement, the en- tire staff is grateful. I am sorry that I cannot work with you again next year, but the time has come to sit back with a tea fizz and enjoy what we worked so hard for. I am sorry there is not space to thank everyone who helped produce this book. It took an army of people - the Daily F. Beacon, the production crew, Sue, Judy I . . You were all such a big help. It has been a year of inside jokes and a closeness only people who spend a lot of time together can share. We will always remember the one-point rule- line dilemma, the ragged right quotes, weekend dead- lines, Bandaids, the almost left-handed cover, Mon- day morning mad dashes to the bus station, Dog Day afternoons, Dogwood daze, Vol daze, the Volunteer Office Complex. I realize that this has become rather sappy, but I must conclude with an emotional appeal. The year- book can be a book you will treasure throughout life. The yearbooks being produced today, this one includ- ed, are striving to fulfill a need. A need for something animate to remember our college days with sophisti- cation and maturity, but also with wit. But it is only with student support that the Volun- teer can obtain an adequate budget and the reputa- tion necessary to fill this need satisfactorily. So with that, sit back and enjoy your year at UT, through this book. Bettie Hanes, Editor Editorls Note One Last Look Fall, 1980. Sixteen thousand permanent seats will replace the bleachers in the North end of Neyland Stadium, increasing the crowd capacity to 90,000 fans. This addition will be completed by the Fall of 1980 and will make Neyland Stadium the second largest college 80 stadium in the country. 1' Fall ,1 - 1981 1981. Roger Henkins of Facilities Planning and Volunteer Art Director Tom Stokes examine the blueprints of the addition to Claxton Education Building. Special purpose labs and faculty offices will be built at a cost of $4.2 million. May 1, 1982. The first international energy exposition ever held in the southeastern United States will open, bringing re- development, badly needed highway improvements and an estimated $400 million to Knoxville. It is projected. that 12 million people ' will attend Expo 82 during its six month duration. ..May 1, 1982 l 1983-1985. With the economic boom created by Expo, private developers are expected to eye the riverfront as the next area for redevelopment. Shops, restaurants and bars are planned to create a New Orleans-type atmosphere along the river-front east of campus, adjacent to downtown. 1983-1985. Expo will serve also as a catalyst for revitalizing Knoxville's Central Business District. There is talk of entertainment lounges and fine eating establishments. and plans call for further as well as a landscaped city park. One rumor even has it m be the site of the 1984 throughout the 808' Republican National 1983-1985 ' ' . . Convention. 1983-1985. Fort Sanders will not remain unaffected by Expo. UT sold 6 parcels of land in the Fort Sanders area for $996,900 this spring. 1983-1985 w - , . . .. xv '. w 8 L . y' .. I hsjthE 1'2. '1-4'3lei la'. 1. ..:!'J.J:1X 5:311 ta - e a .IIault-HZ" . . :Ill'mi .. ' D . ,c' I! e-cv-a-u-u-u-e 'C -- nan-do :11 W.-." - :3 1:4: -uc. llllr.::'----' . ' y - - .-

Suggestions in the University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) collection:

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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