University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX)

 - Class of 1980

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 708 of the 1980 volume:

. 1980 CACTUS YEARBOOK Volume 87 The University of Texas at Austin This copy of the 1980 Cactus Yearbook is presented to STEVEN PUMPHREY with thanks and appreciation. This book is number 24 of a limited edition of 50 copies from a total press run of 13,000 copies. The University of Texas jt Austin Published by Texas Student Publications 1980 I 1980 CACTUS Features 18 Military Athletics 102 Limelight Academics 178 Honoraries Student Leadership 222 Greeks Special Interests 256 Classes Professionals 322 Index 366 392 410 430 546 656 JILL AIMKE BEN Hditor-in-Chief RHONDA GAIL FLOECK Associate Editor MARK JAMES I.ICKI.IDER Copy Editor DOROTHY ANN PRIVETTE Artist JERRY R. THOMPSON Supervisor of Yearbooks RONALD D. HICKS .Assistant Yearbook Supervisor LARRY KOLVOORD Photography Supervisor STEVEN PUMPHREY Assistant Photography Supervisor PHOTOGRAPHERS: Howard Cast It-berry, Ronnie Cortcz, Brad Doherty, Mar- da Ewcll, Xavier Gar a, Terry (ircgston. J. B. Ha lctt, Kwong Hui, Michael Lyon, Ed Maliik. Robert Mihovil, Harley Suites, Jan Sonnenmair, Cireg Vimont, Tim Wentworth. . -,- 1 - . , . " ' - IHW ' B l rfflfl m ' Tfcxas: One Wbrd, Many Meanings Texas is .1 myth, or belter vet. a cliche. Who in America hasn ' t seen the Jolm Wayne movies on the late night show and thought. " So. this is Texas. " Thoughts of Texas conjure up images of dust, cattle, cactus, ten gallon hats and success. But how much of this holds true toil.iv ' Remnants of the Civil War linger on In an age of women ' s liberation. Southern Belles (cf. Farrah Fawcett. Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders, etal.) still have their iK .u v Stereotypes abound. The television series l t!U brought .in image of greed and big bucks into the living rooms of Americans. Was JR fact or fic- tion- Texas . ;, was also popularised by the likes of T .v.i Monthly and New York City ' s Lone Star Cafe. Worse yet, age-old Texas kitsch could be found in roadside truck stops and antique stores: armadillo purses, chairs made out of bull horns, 24-carat steers, cowboy boot lamps, horse shoe mailbox posts and snakes- kin belts. Texas is also the land of iron-gut stomachs, as eviden- ced by the tortuous amounts of chili, jalapenos. nachos with red hot sauce and barbeque consumed within its borders. " I ' ve lived here all my life, " said Ranelle Bain, a junior in an history from Tyler. " Texans are riding on tradition. They ' ve always said that Texas is great, so you ' d be stupid to say anything else. More-over, the most common stereotype for the state is " big. " Big egos, sjrai ions skic-s. gigantic randies. However, three of the lulu m ' s ten largest cities arc within Texas. Houston is equaled with oil, unrestrained growth, wealth and ghettos l allas is a 1 ny of corporations ami high fashion. San Antonio is known for its military bases and Mexican-American heritage. Down by the River Walk, enchiladas and burritos are as common as hamburg- ers. Kasl Texas is the land of cajun cooking ami pine tr rs that reach to the sky. People who " survive " West Texas and its isola tion are proud of it, or, they arc ' glad to esca|x- In this ck-solaie pan of Texas, 120 miles is .onsidered a " hop. skip and a jump " However, when it comes time for college, many people find themselves in the core of Texas Austin to attend the state ' s largest university They tome from the urban centers, llast an.l West Texas, The Valley, and even some " damn Yankees " who want to escape the snow all to converge on one s| oi At the end of tour years, they migrate to Houston or Dallas, return to their native roots (Podunk Town, Mi Mlc of Nowhere, Texas) , decide to slay in Austin. Ix-iaiise it ' s such a nice, comfortable town Some, who have broadened their lion cms of become adventurous, esc ape the boundaries and liead elsewhere Whatc ver, we thought we ' d get to tlie heart of tin matter, and si w y. .u rf " d llf " r ' " I ' ' -I -h _ (icorgcuc Ayoub, (rcshman in textiles and ilothmg from El Paso. El Paso is a pretty city, but isolated. I like it because it ' s home and because the weather is nice. Mexican culture is more intense - you get to know the Mexican holidays and we have great Mexican food. We have the Rio Grande River and the mountains. It ' s really hot in the summer about 105 degrees. The winters are nice, and it snows once in a while. The best thing about El Paso is that there are no natural disasters maybe once in a while you ' ll have a dust storm. The city is bigger than Austin, but for young kids there ' s a lot less to do. A lot of older people live there retired people. There ' s no beach, no place to go sight-seeing. We have only about three good rock ' n roll clubs and one amusement park. Kids go to Juarez in Mexico for fun. That ' s fun because they don ' t card you. You can go over there during the day and get mangoes. Usually, families are close-knit because of the Catholic belief. The biggest money in El Paso is in industry, restaurants and real estate. People don ' t spend money on entertainment. Likewise, people aren ' t as niic in Austin. You also don ' t find weird people in HI Paso like here For example, the Drag rats arc prettv bi arrc and po .pie here are also into drugv RIGHT: Houston: a labyrinth of highways, new construction and oil. BELOW: " The Shack " in La Grange is famous for its barbecue. T SHACK custom has been my home all my life. It ' s the fastest growing city in the nation - 1,000 new families are coming in a week. The people are very rich, very poor and a lot in between. We ' ve got it all. You can ' t stereo- type a Houstonite they ' re all different. The traffic is horrible, the weather is terrible. Every time I go home, it rains. Likewise, every time I go home there ' s a new building going up. But, it ' s got its good points, such as the Museum of Fine Arts, Jones Hall and the Alley Theatre. Also, lots of good architecture. The man who designed the Pi Phi house (John Staub) designed most of River Oaks. When it comes to UT, this is a training ground for junior politicos. I wish some of the classes were smaller. When I first came here, I thought all the orange and white jazz was overdone, but the longer I was here, the more I began to appreciate it. It unites the students whether it ' s a good reason or not. We ' ve got one of the best library systems in the world. Also, we ' ve got one of the best pho- tography collections in the world and no one knows about it. There ' s so much diversity in the state you can Harltn Fleming, senior in art from Hous do anything you want to -- it ' s practically its own country. I ' ll probably stay in Texas the rest of my life. hit E II H Richard Dragistit, sophomore in architecture from Midland. like being from Midland. I like being from a small town but not too small. It ' s like Peyton Place; everybody knows about everybody else. I had a plain ol ' childhood. I had an average childhood. Midland is not the most exciting place to be when you ' re a child. To have fun you have to go out of Midland. Midland is sandy but clean, and dry. Of course, Lubbock and Odessa have no class ( " near by " neighbors). Lubbock really smells. Odessa smells like an oil refinery. There ' s money in Midland from oil. It ' s a good place to get a job everything is highpay- ing. Midland has tall buildings. It has an impres- sive skyline considering that it ' s all in the plain. We have the nation ' s twelfth-largest independ- ent bank. We have more office space per capita than Houston. People get upset when you brag about the wealth. There ' s very little greenery - maybe a few flowers or cactus. Water bills are horrendous. Some of the yards look like jungles (because) people can buy anything. Most ot the kids my age want to get out, but they end up returning like yo-yos. Midland has an extensive pull people are tied to the town - not like Dallas or Houston. However, there ' s also a desperate attempt to get out. It ' s a little too conservative for its own sake. There are plenty of staunch Republicans. The town is hemmed in, restrained. There ' s nothing to do no concerts, no action. When I was in high school, we used to drive up and down the streets. I didn ' t have a hard time making the trans- ition to UT because I know a lot of other people. Most of the girls from Midland (here at UT) are sorority girls. We ' re no hicks. We have a lot of problems defending ourselves it ' s a real cosmopolitan place. People are always going to different places, such as Dallas, which is only 600 miles. We fly because it ' s only $20 and people also take their own planes there are lots and lots of pri- vate planes. Actually, 150 miles isn ' t that far in West Texas. Going to Lubbock for the day (240 miles roundtrip) is nothing unusual. Space is larger there. I ' m a strong supporter of Midland. For such a small town, it really has a lot going for it. TOP Reminiscent ' .-. j marqi; ' T FAR LEFT Birkclbach ' s Ofc in Roundlop lus a homey piir h lor lite-night p m Girficlcl RIGHT: Energetic canoers paddle through the San Francisco rapids in the lower canyons of the Rio Grande. BELOW: Revelers at Willie Nelson ' s 4th of July picnic roast in the sun. have a really unique background I ' m one of only 10,000 business majors. A one in four chance at UT. There are more business majors these days because there seems to be less money around. I ' m not a typical finance major. For one thing, I don ' t have any izods. My father is an engineer for an oil company. I have lived in Sydney, Singapore, and Indonesia: now, my parents live in Japan. I was born in Ari- zona and grew up in California in an oil town. I feel like a Texan because I like Texas. Accordingly, I like Texans because they ' re inde- pendent. There ' s still hope for Texas room to grow. Other places have filled up. I ' ve never been in a city that ' s really like Aus- tin. Austin has its own twilight zone. This place seems like the most painless blend of converging lifestyles. Austin has liberals and conservatives and communist youth brigades. I think Austin is really lucky to be growing - economically, culturally everyone is conscious of the perils of growth. Austin may have the chance to be the first big city that grew success- fully. In Austin, you can ' t escape the friendli- ness. There are lakes and the sun shines all the time and it ' s not a dust bowl. Out of the country, the image of Texas is going back to Gene Autrey and John Wayne. On that same line, here ' s an Australian joke. ' Q: What ' s the difference between a rich Texan and a poor one? A: A poor Texan washes his own Cadillac. ' I don ' t think that UT spends enough on teachers. Texas could have an excellent academic reputation. They have everything a good school could want a good city, a good academic cen- ter. But, they need to spend more money on other things besides buildings. UT really does have a bureaucracy and any bureaucracy is impersonal. But if anyone is going to win a war on mediocrity then they have to improve that somehow. Gene Ward, senior in finance from Austin. Corpus (. ' hristi h.is windy, hut pleasant weather. A little slower pace than Austin, much slower than Dallas. ' 1 ' itomi ' because of the beach and no large ' infrequent, rainfall sporadic hurricane parties. In Texas I like the diverse . limates you can : Big Bend from the coast the lakes in central T - pine tn 1 like th sports: fishing on the (.oast, waterskiing, scuba diving, sailing and surfing. Corpus in an industrial town primarily oil ; ing. Also shipping becair n. I like the constant activities ( he a an unlimited opportunity for involvement - social fraternities. I.onghorn Band, various clubs, sports clubs, cultural clubs, intramural sports and some honorary socicj Being from Texas made the social adjustment if there was any from high school to college eas . The people at L ' T are not extremely very responsive if the individual takes the initiative to develop personal relationships. There ' s something somebody for everyone. The cultural activities such as plays, concerts, semi- nars and lecture series provide unlimited educational opportunity There are extremes in the fatuity; exceptionally good and exceptionally poor pr I an be found. A professor ' s lack of enthusiasm or minima! effort bugs me. Accounting students are extremely conipeu Generally industrious and limited in their educational exposure. Not necessarily narrow-minded, but rather, unaware. Both my parents went to I ' T and so did my brother. The place has more to offer than just " my parents went here. " 16 ' . . t .-. ' ;-, , 9 ' Tony Rimmcr Sharon Stevens REGULAR Dr. Charles Holt FEATURES Edited By Gloria Rodman and Diane Willeke H " it .! ' -, ' iu M the inflation outlook, and hoi it ifxctfi- It ' s killing us. I ' ve been here three years and our family income has not changed while at thr same time our family has increased It hasn ' t gotten down to cans of dog food yet, but it ' s getting close. We cat more hot dogs ami pray for windfalls like an increased tax refund Our biggest problem is living expenses, especially commuting. We ' re ur pooling like maniacs within the family Being an eternal optimist. I sec inflation coming down I believe in the theory of eternal mira Tony Rimmer Communications Doctoral Student Austin I ' ll tell you about inflation One day I went to buy some powdered sugar at Eagle and they marked the price up right in front of me 1 upset. Everytime I go to the gr prices arc up again. Six years ago rm l M fill up his VW for $3.V) Now it takes $11.50, and ir, ton, gasoline is $1.30 a gallon Grocery shopping is still my biggest problem though. Sharon Stevens Junior. Child Development Boston. Massachusetts The present high rate of inflation is like continue until we trigger a recession with intially higher rates of unemployment, and even then the inflation rate will decline only si. rogram is a move in the right direction, but it ' s fairly mild medicine in view of it being an election year. Unemployment is ccrtainl ' . be rising l)r ( lur . August September Ah, summer. Whether they were enrolled in classes or not, students always seemed to find time for fun and frolic. Trips to Barton Springs and McKinney Falls took precedence over study sessions the combination of bright Texas skies and cool waters was too potent to be ignored but brief moments of study were squeezed in ... somehow. Long-awaited escapes from classes began on a sad note, however, as the entire world mourned the passing of film legend John Wayne. " Duke " died of cancer on June 11 at the age of 72, after having been awarded a special gold medal by the U. S. Congress. In the summer campus scene, i Union fee hike referendum was narrowly defeated by students. Many persons criticized that such an important issue should have been voted on during a regular session, when more students were in attendance. Nevertheless, on July 10, 990 people voted in a decision which would affect 44,000. This increase would have added $1.2 million in revenue to the Union budget by raising student fres from $10 to $12. The vote was 559 against and 430 for, with one vote, " none of the above. " The real political interest, however, was in Iran. In the beginning of June, Moslem leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini ' s gov- ernment had executed 277 former officials of the Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi. Later that month. President Anastasio Somoza was thrown from power in Nicaragua during a revolution. Labor Day School starts Salvation Sandwich man arrested President Jimmy Carter hits all time low in public opinion polls Union steps serve as a sundeck and study hall during summer A May 25, 1979 crash of a DC- 10, which killed 275 people, resulted in panic-stricken airplane passengers and all DC- 10 aircraft being grounded. In the entertainment field, the " Bee Gees, " the number one group of the decade accord- ing to " Billboard " record surveys, embarked on their first major concert tour in more than three years. The Brothers Gibb began their three month tour in Dallas, and performed in Austin before a packed house of screaming fans on June 31 in the Special Events Center. Many waited in line for 72 hours for tickets, and all 17,500 seats sold out in one day. The Dial-A-Ticket line received so many calls that it jammed the nearby Buckenridge Hospital telephone lines. Joan Holland Adorned in glittering jackets for their SEC concert. Maunce, Robin and Barry Ciibb sing " Too Much Heaven ' 20 August September Politics Disturbs Summer Peace lyhili during suf :-io.whidi nic-smcb 10 liitnh ' Bee Gees, " lit Irani , embirketl i more than begin their irfomdin screaming jits Center lor ticket), idky.llic iv calls tha falkklfca Salvatuxi Sandwich vendor Mike Klcinman is confromcd by a UT policeman who warns that selling at the comer of 23rd and San Jacinto Streets is a violation of University rules Students Spit for Gain, Glory Enjoying their last carefree day of summer, dormitory residents i unversed at the Andrews, Blanton, druthers Quadrangle for the annual Labor Day Watermelonfcst Dis tance spittcrs competed in the seed-spitting contest. Junior RJV IVrr came in a whirling first pl.uc finish with a spitting diM.irur " I s feet. Non-iontest.ints pl.iyt-d yoilevlull .ind l- ' risbec in the 9() degree he.r off. they consumed do ens i f watermekxu and g.illons cit Icnini. Alys IVxloin, head of women ' s resuk-nce halls, first orgjni?cd the event lo years agn after being approached by girls who jskni " Mrs IVxioin. how do you meet a gm came up with the watermelonfcst All resi- dents of men ' s and women ' s dormiton- invited Watermclonfest became an annual event, with over 400 residents attending this year. The budding romances seen by have proved the annual event successful. Oumpiun RJV 1 Vir uv . pu. kcr rx cr August September 21 By Air, Sea: Texas In July, 1979, Skylab space station came tumbling back toward earth, but the world awaited its arrival with more glee than trepi- dation. Skylab-watch panics were the latest rage on campus, and many students sported official Skylab target t-shirts and survival kits including plastic helmets, targets and Chicken Little first aid kits. The event occurred at a good time. World news was slow, and summer students had lit- tle to do except speculate where the celestial workshop would land. Although guesses near the Indian Ocean would have been more cor- rect, UT students usually chose targets nearer to home. Projected orbits showed that Skylab would pass over San Marcos in the latter part of the week and many students eyed the sky carefully as they walked by taller buildings. But where would it land? The tower? Math class! After all, the plummet would take care of the professor and next week ' s test at the same time. No, wait! Hope against hope . . . Please, let one itty bitty piece land in the Jester cafeteria PLEASE! Oh, well. Missing Friday the 13th by a mere day and a half, Skylab returned to earth on July 11, 1979, six years after being launched into space. After 34,981 orbits, the space labora- tory landed in the Australian outback. Although the largest pieces of debris weighed more than two tons, no injuries were reported and not one of the expected lawsuits material- ized. The final crash did nothing more than give fortune hunters a field day and put an end to the party. Joan Holland Marine biology students Marcia Ewcll, Brian Fry and Walter Sohl examine data while tracking the oil slick ' s progress. 22 Skylab Endures Summer Ups, Downs The summer of 9 was devastating for the Texas tourist industry, particularly around Padre Island. The normally crowded beaches of the Texas coast were nearly deserted by mid-August as tourists fled, fearing the arrival of the world ' s largest oil slick. On June 3, the Ixtoc I oil well, located in the Bay of Campcchc off the Yucatan penin- sula, blew out, spewing 30.000 barrels of crude oil a day into Mexican waters, causing the largest spill in history. Two months later, oil from the still-uncapped well had traveled MX) miles north to hit Texas beaches. Contracted by the Coast Guard, a team of University of Texas students and scientists analyzed the chemistry of the oil spill a few weeks before it arrived on the American coastline. This group of biologists, headed by Dr. Patrick Parker, a professor of chemistry and marine science at the UT Marine Science Institute ' s laboratory at Port Aransas, also determined the substance ' s toxicity to marine life, particularly in Laguna Madre. Despite extensive and concentrated efforts on the pan of Coast Guard and environmen- tal officials, some of the crude entered the ecologically delicate lagoon, but breeding grounds were not permanently damaged. Even so, most officials agreed it would take years for the fishing and shrimping industries along the coast to return to normal. By mid-October, rwo months after the oil first washed up on shore, court action began to determine who should pay for the massive cleanup campaign. Public and private con- cerns, including the State of Texas, filed more than $371 million in damage suits against: PEMEX, the nationally owned Mexican oil company; Pemargo, a private drilling com- pany contracted by PEMEX; and SEDCO, the Texas-based drilling firm which leased the well to Mexico. SEDCO filed suit in Houston U.S. District Court to limit its liabil- ity to $300,000, citing maritime law, which restricts liability of vessels in international waters. The company claimed that the oil rig was a vessel. Under this law, all subsequent lawsuits had to be filed in Judge Robert O ' Conor ' s court, who set the filing deadline at October 23. Fifteen minutes before the deadline, the U.S. Department of Justice filed a $6 million suit against SEDCO, charging negligence. More than 94 percent of the pending suits were filed by southern Texas business inter- ests, many of them claiming revenue loss from decreased tourist trade. Area fishermen also sustained heavy losses due to the crude, which at times traveled forty feet below the surface. The oil rendered many of the shrimp and fish caught by the fishermen inedible, and guaranteed a shortage of Gulf seafood for the next two years. -Join Hollind Bjrb Booth xrapn lar from her fcci on South Padre Island Armadillos in No Hurry To Break Speed Record " Scarf ace " tackles his owner, Doyce Lankford, while Bill Evans tries to coax " Little Red II " to the finish line before Lankford recovers. C F One way to go in armadillo 10 move might be to scream in its ear. This doesn ' t always work as this ' dillo jockey is finding " On your mark, get set, go! " Anticipating the breathless spectators ' expectations, the announcer shot the starting gun and started the First Annual Interna- tional Armadillo Races in New Braunfels, August 25. The affable audience, reeking of beer, German sausage and Mexican food, watched impatiently as the armored creatures took their time crossing the finish line. In fact, aggravated ' dillo jockeys coaxed their finicky animals near the finish line only to see them turn tails and head for a return trip to the starting line. Western music, blistering heat, as well as Playboy and Texas Girt models helped " fire up " the spectators. Between races, there was a freckle contest, a beauty contest and a beer chugging contest. For people not interested in the pavillion escapades, there were craft dis- plays, bucking bronco machines, food and, of course, beer. Gloria Rodman Armadillo Racn With only minutes 10 go. Les Waldeski. Clay Rogers and Jared Shumate anticipate relief while they endure their self -inflicted torturr SOME LIKE IT HOT! f IJK guitan jalapenm Que tanto? A group of jalapeno eaters gathered at Scholz ' s Beer Garten on September 8 to com- pete for a case of beer and $50 in the 7th annual Jalapeno Eating Contest. The event was split into two contests: women stuffed their faces with jalapenos for one-half hour, and men gorged themselves for a full hour. Upon entering the contest, participants had to abide by the following rules: 1) only jalapenos could be eaten; no other food was allowed. 2) no drinks were allowed. 3) cigarette smoking was allowed. 4) one tray of ten jalapenos had to be fin- ished before another tray was started. 5) iced towcjs were allowed. 6) a contestant had to start over again if he or she became ill. Enduring an intense burning sensation, bold people with bold stomachs gobbled up the fiery, pickled, green vegetables. In the women ' s division, Darlenc West consumed 48 jalapenos in 30 minutes and took first place honors. With only winning on his mind, Jared Shumate out-ate his competition and received the first prize for the men ' s con- test. The second place winner. Clay Rogers, did not have as strong a stomach as Waldeski and ended up with most of his hour ' s worth of jalapenos in front of him. Gloria Rodrrun Rames kindling her stomach. Darlene West agoni es over the thought of another pepper 1 Icy cold towels reward West after being named champion of the women ' s division (-ti ' er-iv - Stutionts twist precariously is they forget the prcvuresof lollejje life. 22,000 Jam at the Union Throughout the spacious Union, 22,000 people crammed, jammed and slammed together to get their dollars ' worth out of the second annual Friday Gras, September 7. To keep such a gigantic thirst quenched, the Union poured out $17,000 worth of alco- hol into the dry crowd ' s glasses. Quart beers and Hurricanes blew some people away while others fought their way in and out of packed rooms in search of life, liberty, the pursuit of happiness . . . and air. Resembling a " Who " concert, people pushed and shoved as courte- ously as possible through the unexpectedly large crowd trying to escape the packed ground floor. The festival, inspired by New Orleans ' Mardi Gras, combined the fun of water bal- loon tossing, turtle racing and marathon bowling with contests of Name That Tune, Roommate Game, Dating Game, and the New Orleans Spelling Contest of obscure Cajun words. After the claustrophobic event, the lubri- cated crowd flowed pale, drawn and drunk out of the Union leaving it $35,676 richer. Cikmj Rodman in the Texas Union Ballroom during Hrulay (iras to await the arrival of " The Krayolas " Fncby Gm Various Ingredients Add SPICE to Chilympiad . - Anticipating a seasoned victory in the chili competition, Larry Rogers mixes up a saucy batch of his specialty concoction, Firehousc Chili 28 Chilympiad Mustachioed Miltc Davis lures hoi dog customers with various gimmicks and a friendly smile. September always fall on the Texas Chilym- piad weekend. Each year the cookof f , billed as the zaniest, craziest four days of chili madness ever, lures thousands of people to the annual festival. The bait is a chance to sample the fixin ' s of the spiciest chefs ever to wield bean-pots and bcermugs. Their bizar re entrees allegedly contain ingredients such as chicken lips, armadillo armpits or honest to goodness Texas Crude. More than 50 contestants, housed in their makeshift kitchens, supplied a backdrop for the spontaneous antics of the crowd. Baton twirlers, jugglers and musicians trailed in every direction through the crowded, king- size cookof f. The Chilympiad ballet featured a 300-pound ballerina attired in pink tights, gym shorts and cowboy boots. Once inside the San Marcos Gvic Center, any willing chili enthusiast was welcome to become sampler and critic. Brandishing spoons, sampling cups and 24 oz. beer buck- ets, critics ventured into the mainstream of a chili lover ' s Eden to brave tasting such culi- nary delights as " Walrus " , " Natural Gas " or Beer and chili prove too much for this nappei. " Armadillo Armpit " chili. But in trx ti spirit of Chilympiad. the critic ' s job took on , strange twist, as the critic usually got burned after a bad review, finding himself incapaci- tated by a mouthful of hot stuff Although the chefs did all the cookir everyone had the ingredients for a hot tu ih In! ' ii ' . Mi blends was bound to meet even the CMII i HUTU. I t it run hrr .. .is plenr I room for another shanty and vet anot 1 of chili mania. Showing true Texas spirit. Kim Stuclcman and Terry Smith display homegrown cowchip paperweights Ouh-mpud 29 A new form of transportation gave shuttle buses and bicycles competition for getting students to class. Rollerslcating, a fad started in California three years ago, hit the Univer- sity campus in the fall. Students tried it as a form of exercise and recreation. The more adventurous skated to class, roller-bumping down the steps into classrooms. Skaters were seen rolling around campus or showing off their skills in Dobie Mall. Freshman Dean Ball said, " It really was a blast to skate down the Drag, " but accord- ing to most skaters, the best place to skate on campus was the granite sidewalk around the Undergraduate Library. Skate rental averaged $1.75 an hour. That included knee and elbow pads and modern skates with wide polyurethane wheels which take sidewalk jolts better than the hard metal wheels on kiddie skates. Jerry DeFrese and Diane McGavock, own- ers of Easy Rollers, a rental shop on 24th and San Antonio, opened in the early fall to take advantage of the sport ' s new popularity in Austin. Previously in Los Angeles for two years, they came back to visit UT and decided to start their own business. Easy Rollers was the first campus skate shop featuring 65 pairs of skates. DeFrese said that business was good and his customers ranged from five to 60 years of age, although most were Univer- sity students. Freshman Aide Bosquez said, " It ' s not really hard to learn how to skate; also, it ' s more fun than jogging and really good exer- cise, since your whole body is involved. " Other skaters offered tips on skating, such as keeping the knees bent, using the toe to stop, and staying flexible to maintain proper balance. Of course, if all else fails and all eight wheels aren ' t enough to keep you upright, Bosquez said, " The best way to fall is on your buns. " Cathy Bruce - ' A T ' 1 Kelly Metzler, Tcrri McMurray, Julie and Ann Kinser lace up on a warm and breezy day. 30 Skating Brook Scf ion slum hu wjy down the Drag he hands out diKouni coupon booklet! Exclamations Mark Conversations Nearly three decades after the beat poetry movement began, the ultimate flower child, Allen Ginsberg, arrived in Austin all grown up. Appearing in a white embroidered shin with a tie and dark pants at Liberty Lunch, Ginsberg had lost none of his emotional appeal nor his concern for the universe. Several hundred people crammed into Lib- erty Lunch ' s outdoor garden on September 26 to hear the poetry of Ginsberg, Peter Orlov- slcy and Andy Clausen, an Austin poet. For three and one-half hours, the artists sang, chanted and ranted about government, nature, sex, nudity, garbage and death. Steeped in sexual metaphors, Clausen performed " Let the Golden Birds Fly, " while Orlovsky deliv- ered poetry in a more vulgar vein. From a 1976 piece, " Father Death I ' m Coming Home, " Ginsberg told of his father ' s bout with a terminal disease. And warning of nuclear horrors, he performed a long-winded Tlutonium Ode. " With abundant psychic energy available, Ginsberg stopped his deliv- ery for five minutes to meditate and had the audience chant right along with him. Jill Sent Allen Ginsberg interrupts the balmy ambiance of a Texas evening with the cosmic intensity of his poetry George Cukor, a Hollywood director with a reputation for bringing out the best in actresses , visited the University campus Sep- tember 19-20. Firing off peppy retorts and calling everyone " dahling, " Cukor amused students with anecdotes about film stars and movies he had directed. Stopping in Austin on his way to New York to see Katherine Hepburn, Cukor called her a " great friend and an extraordinary per- son. " The director has over 50 films to his credit including ten with Hepburn. Cukor was a successful stage manager in New York, but moved to California with the advent of talking movies. He said he survived because he was " thick-skinned and deter- mined. " A good friend of radio-television-film faculty member Edward Dmytryk, Cukor gave advice to students stressing experience, determination and literacy in an informal question-and-answer session. One aspiring student asked the director how to be a better actor. Cukor responded with a vehement, " Look alive and don ' t be a dead ass. " Diana Willekc Hollywood director George Cukor relates his knowledge to inquisitive journalism students 32 Ginsberg. Cukor Modern dance students strive to capture Twyla Tharp dancer Tom Rawl ' s physical and emotional intensity. Entertainment Companies: Noted choreographer Twyla Tharp pre- sented her modern dance interpretations while in Austin residence September 2} and 26. Her four-man, three-woman company gave lectures, demonstrations and two eve- ning performances in Hogg Auditorium. " The Fugue, " which premiered in 1970, was presented both nights. Performed with- out music, the dance utilized complex rhythms and precision-timing. The only sound was of the three male dancers ' shoes on the wired stage. Attired in gray suits, they performed against a backdrop of a stark city skyline. Tharp, best known for her choreography in the movie Hair, also presented a suite of dances to the music of Chuck Berry including " Nadine " and " Havana Moon. " Entitled " Ocean ' s Motion, " the dancers wore only shades of pink and black. The CEC-sponsorcd production also included a Bach duet, a Tharp interpretation of a country hocdown, " Country Dances " and a humorous jazz ballet, " Sue ' s Leg. " Diana Willekc A good investment of time " Bad Company ' s " Paul Rodgers delivers an energetic " Rock and Roll Fantasy. " Concluding their promotional tour for Da- olation AngeL, Bad Company produced a very structured show at the Special Events Center on September 27. Opening with their theme song " Bad Company, " the band provided the enthusiastic audience with a wide selec- tion of songs spanning their five albums. Constantly inspired by the driving vocals of Paul Rodgers, Bad Company played an hour and a half set with the professionalism and the heavy blues style that earned them their current place in the rock world. The pyrotech- nic laser display during Simon Kirke ' s drum solo and the energetic encores in which the band joined the members of the opening act for an end-of-the-show jam amounted to an overwhelming, unforgettable performance. David Roboon Thirp, B d Compiny [ OCTOBER J A palm reader tells fortunes wuh the help of Tarot cards at Oktoberfcst With massive student support. Mary Davis returns to her job in Jester Cafeteria after being fired earlier for taking a two dollar sack lunch 54 CK tobcr Dallas Hosts Good Sports The month of October was filled with Football Fever, as the Longhorns rose to the number two ranking after defeating the Oklahoma Sooners in Dallas 16-7. Another popular sporting event, however, delayed the telecast of the annual battle; the fifth game of the World Series, in which the Pittsburgh Pirates went on to win four games to three over the Baltimore Orioles. On campus, two Jester employees, Mary Davis and Pat Thompson, were fired after allegedly stealing a two dollar sack lunch. After two weeks of protests by University students, both were re-hired. On the international scene, Mother Teresa, the " Angel of Calcutta, " won the Nobel Peace Prize, and Moshc Dayan resigned as Israeli foreign minister. The United States promised millions of dollars in relief to the Cambodian refugees as several nations, including the United States, began sending tons of food to the starving country. Cuban ruler Fidel Castro entered the U.S. for the first time in 20 years to address the United Nations General Assembly, while Pope John Paul II began the first U.S. papal tour. Also in October, the prime lending rate reached an all-time high of 14.5%, and, as " The Academia Waltz " entered its last semes- ter in The Daily Texan, Kitzi shed her I ixi Joan Holland Sitting on (he lold cement of the West Mill. Hare Krishna followers express their freedom of religion with rhythmic music and chanting October- 5 " I greet all Americans . . . God has given you a dignity as human beings that is beyond compare. ' : On his first American papal tour. Pope John Paul II reaffirmed Catholic teaching and provided moral inspiration for millions of people. In a whirl- wind trip that covered five major cities and a rural farm area in seven days, the 59-year-old Pope stressed the need for a renewal of religious fervor among Ameri- can Roman Catholics. His visit encompassed a wide spectrum of people; at the elite United Nations assemblage he urged diplomats to realize the importance of human rights and free- dom, and on the street corners of Harlem, he told residents of religious joy and encouraged them to resist despair. He celebrated Mass before 400,000 on the rain-swept Boston Common, one million in Philadelphia ' s Logan Circle, and despite efforts by atheist Madalyn Murray O ' Hair to block the Mass, a final ceremony before 200,000 on Washing- ton Mall at the nation ' s capital. Time magazine called him " a man for all seasons, all situations, all faiths; a beguilingly modest superstar of the church. " The Pope visited Iowa, not an originally scheduled stop, at the handwritten request of an Iowa mechanic and farmer. After feverish last minute prepara- tions, farmers from America ' s heartland greeted the pontiff in true rural tradi- tion with symbolic gifts from the soil laid at the hand-crafted oaken altar. Fif- teen Wisconsin volunteers staged a two-week quilting bee to stitch together a brightly-colored 10-foot square banner to adorn the altar platform from which the Pope celebrated Mass for 350,000 people. American response to the Pope was tremendous, partially due to the extensive press coverage of his tour. However, throughout his historic visit, John Paul II couned crowds and won spontaneous rapport with his simple delight in greeting gatherers with open arms. In Boston, he cemented his reputation as a people ' s Pope by saying, " America, the beauti- ful, even in the rain. " Yet, despite the Po lish-born Pope ' s incandescent leadership, his adamant stands on the unpopular Catholic issues of abortion, birth control, celibacy for priests, and females in the priesthood raised questions, even protests, among the 50 million American Catholics. Primarily directed at clergy members, he repeated uncompromising stands against the ordination of women and for priestly celibacy. In the most dogmatic talk of his tour, he addressed 300 U.S. bishops in a Chicago seminary. He told them, " Priesthood is forever. " And though he was challenged directly by Sister Teresa Kane, head of the Leadership Conference on Women Religious, on an all-male priest- hood, the Pope gave no encouragement and ended his American visit with a ringing rejection of an appeal to allow birth control, abortion, and releas- ing priests from their vows. In his final Mass on Washington Mall, he said, " I do not hesitate to proclaim before you and before the world that all human life, from the moment of concep- tion through all subsequent stages, is sa cred. The church defends the right to life. " Diana Willekc 56 Pope John Paul II POPE COUNTER-POPE Pope ' s United States Visit Evokes Love, Lawsuit In 1963, invoking the con- stitutional precept of separa- tion of church and state, Madalyn Murray O ' Hair fought for and won a court battle that prohibited prayers in public schools. On October 1, 1979, citing the same precept, O ' Hair filed suit against Pope John Paul II after he had expressed a desire to hold mass in a public park in Washington D.C. She charged he had no right to hold mass on public grounds. The majority of the public " Roman Catholicism is the most bizarre religion, outside of Mormons, who are completely insane. could not believe that the outspoken atheist would battle the Pope. Federal Judge Oliver Gasch decided that O ' Hair " was unable to cite any authority " to substantiate her claim that a religious group should not be able to gather on pub- lic grounds, and the judge dismissed the case. On October 10, O ' Hair spoke at the University of Texas at the invitation of the journalism organization, Sigma Delta Chi. Both her conquest for civil rights and her atheism compelled her to file suit against the Pope. She said that " Roman Catholicism (was) the most bizarre religion, outside of Mormans (who are) completely insane. " Gloria Rodman STUDENT OPINION: What do you think of the Pope-0 ' Hair Controversy? CRAIG HENDER- SON: He should be able to speak every- where. To me, (the Pope) is president of the world. LISA SAFER: She ' s wrong. I ' m not religious but I disagree (with her suit). It goes beyond religion. The Pope is a symbol of peace. He ' s the new world leader a symbol of inspiration. JIM WILSON: Stupid! (She) shouldn ' t make it into a big deal. He ' s a figure to be looked up to. Madaly n Murray O ' Hair gives a thought-provoking lecture in the Texas Union Governor ' s Room Madalyn Murray O ' Hair - ' Women Outgrow Doll Image A more sympathetic audience viewed Henrik Ibsen ' s play, A Doll ' s House, in its centennial produc- tion directed by Michael Kahn, than at its premier in 1879, but the author ' s foreshadowing still rings with his poignant foresight. While provoking soul- searching in the present, A Doll ' s House offers a chance to reflect on the past. The play tears through the illusory garb of time and provides a glimpse at the kindling sparks of the feminist movement which has blazed up in the twentieth century. Ibsen strikes an early blow for women ' s struggle through his depiction of a proper nineteenth century woman who sheds her stifling existence, deserting children, husband and tradition in pursuit of self-realization. I ten I Dave Code The reserved Nora. Marianne Owen, casts her old ways to the wind is she practices for her dance at the Ball Nora swoons in a playfully melodramatic way into the lap of her friend, Jan Ross, as the two share i warmhearted moment before the Ball Nora and her husband. Torvald, portrayed by visiting artist Barric Ingham, share a seemingly tranquil, domestic momcni. Human relationships are beautiful and fragile entities. When they begin to get strained it is a disquieting and painful experi- ence. The Gingham Dog, presented at the The- ater Room in the B. Iden Payne Drama build- ing, was a play about such a relationship. This production dealt with an interracial mar- riage between a Kentucky architect, Vince, and a Harlem woman, Gloria, who reached a breaking point in their marriage. The break was triggered by Vincc ' s involvement in a tenement design in the ghetto. However, Gloria saw the housing project as a destruc- tive force in society. Though their love remained, it became hidden under a blanket of indifference and silence. The play, written by Lanford Wilson, was directed by graduate student Alice Dewey as part of the Master of Fine Arts Series. Jose Nentiio Futility, silence and anger replace the love once strong in the marriage ol Vincent. Kelly Gwin, and Gloria, Ti Ciinjtrurn Oof V) Jazz Roars at LBJ " Down on the heels, up on the toes, Hotter than hot, newer than new. Meaner than mean, bluer than blue ... " . . . from " The Varsity Drag " A player piano, a glass-domed stock ticker, the Charleston, women ' s suffrage, prohibition, F. Scott Fitzgerald, Wall Street and Herbert Hoover all have two things in common: They were from the 1920 ' s, the age of Ballyhoo, and they were all part of " The Decade That Roared, " an exhibition created by the Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum, from Octo- ber 24, 1979 through May 18, 1980. This exciting exhibit went back to a time when one out of every five families owned a car. They displayed the eight ounce gloves Jack Dempsey fought with, Johnny Weismuller ' s gold medal, pictures of Charles Lindbergh and " The Spirit of St. Louis " and fashions consisting of feathers, furs, beads, frills, velvet gowns and men ' s double-breasted suits. It was the era of " scanty swimsuits, " trumpets and songs like " Ain ' t She Sweet. " The bright colors, cheerful music and overlapping displays provided a reminis- cent and fascinating carefree atmosphere associated with the period. Beth Olsen I A plister cist flapper struts her stuff in " The Decade That Reared " at the LBJ Library and Museum 40 LBJ Exhibition Aiur Patrick Stewart delivers a bright and bouncy rendition of Lt Morte D ' Arthur. Mimes Mask Moods The Cultural tjuc-ruinment Committee iiimc to th o! Te .. imance . !! . xept that can be shown better through u . the group their Mntzu tylc. .isk. black boxes, wen during intermission, when mem ' children, pu evolut: from unicelluL human de Royal Humor Brings Out Best in Shakespeare From October 25-27, the Royal Shake- speare Company, sponsored by the Cultural Entertainment Committee, performed four plays at the University of Texas. The first performance was Shakespeare Lady, the story of Fanny Kemble, a Victorian actress. Merry England was an irreverant look at Englishmen and Song of Songs was an inter- pretation of the Song of Solomon from the Bible. The final performance, Who ' s Afraid of the Sonnets, presented a more lightheaned and personal view of Shakespeare. RSC anors depended on mood and humor to present stories, keeping props, costumes and setting to a minimum. The sparse addi- tional material rcf leered the manner in which plays were presented during Shakespeare ' s time. According to theater enthusiasts, this method increases audience concentration on dialogue and expressions, with nothing super- fluous to distract from the play itself. In addition to the three nights of perform- ances, company members gave lectures Octo- ber 24 and 25. Paul Shelley spoke on " An Actor ' s Approach to Shakespeare, " and Pat- rick Stewart read a selection of readings from Sir Thomas Mallory ' s Le Morte D ' Arthur. Lynn Robinson Without a sound, this mime portray i cat with all feline instincts including curiosity and tuspkiouinns. MummenKharu. Shakcspeue 4 1 a rothers Rock in SEC 1 ial Events G . i ..,! ! . . ' : c colors ani i : I . ' , . ' . Ct bursting m Delayer ' I hoi bccaui ' llowecn night p . d the ndi harisma : fcmaJcb d Exprcs : . ' ' ., . .1 trcmcn- flow of feeling, the group wh,, iwd into a d: ' i ' h moment, lead singc ' i i ' - " Can You Peel : ill ihil. lien ' ' mational Yt-.i: ol . ' - hild. aiirt . ' ' - MI their latt aJbun ' Kcd his Ani ' 1 [ " China ' : ' ' - ball re . exas fans make sure every passing motorist on the Drag knows who won THFGAMF. Flashing a giant " Hook " em, " this fan cheers UT on De F.ven Texas fans who didn ' t go to Dallas for OU Weekend celebrate the 16-7 victory over OU by cruising the Drag hooking and honking horns 44 _ ()U Weekend Cotton Win Reaps Spirit Despite Control Efforts, Police Arrest 200 Football Fanatics Exams and homework forgotten, many University of Texas students loaded into cars and planes and headed to Dallas for the State Fair and the football game against the Oklahoma Sooncrs. For years, the game and OU weekend have been a festive tradition with a capital T for students and alumni. The weekend began for most on the Friday night before. On Friday evening the Com- merce St. " parade " in Downtown Dallas transformed itself into a Saturnalia with revelers from UT and OU drinking and danc- ing in the streets. The game was sold out weeks ahead. UT students crossed their fingers and drew for a chance to buy tickets at a higher than normal price of six dollars. Even then, most lucky enough to get tickets had seats in the end zone of the Cotton Bowl. Saturday was the big day and fans clad in bright orange or red filled the Cotton Bowl beyond capacity to see the Horns and the Sooncrs fight it out once again. The clash ended with the Longhorns winning 16-7, bringing the 19th Longhom victory in 22 years, giving added incentive for the ensuing festivities, fun and frivolity. The State Fair in Dallas provided Dallas residents and visitors with ten days of mid- way rides, concessions ' , arcades, exhibits and livestock shows. And though one could easily spend ten dollars in a day for food, rides, bev- erages and entrance, the fair was, as usual, very crowded. One incident marred the State Fair. On the last day of the fair, one of the gondola cars snagged on a cable tower and was hit from behind by another car, resulting in the death of one man and the injury of 15 others. Cathy Bcucc A Dallas Police officer makes sure (hat UT and OU fins don ' t go beyond " good-spirited lesting " in ihe annual Commerce Screei (wade OUWeekend- Wild-eyed stares and strange garb typify the Texas Union Horror Show. Texas native boogies in the heart of UTs academic jungle, the Texas Union. Orange-blooded Blanton residents carve a spirit-filled pumpkin on Halloween night 46 Halloween sUnonHaraSiii T si u m " roup ' is nothing to I surprised about ... if it ' s late Halloween night. Union Hosts Ghostly Gala Halloween, traditionally a night for ghosts, witches and jack-o-lanterns, was cele- brated for an entire week in the University of Texas Student Union beginning with a " mon- ster mini-symposium " with discussions and lectures on witchcraft, magic, superstitions and horror movies. As the week crept upon campus, many stu- dents began preparing their costumes for the contest at the Texas Union Horror Show, October 26 at the Union. For $1 admission, the festivities were an outrageous outlet for midterm " blahs. " " About 80 percent of the people who went were dressed up in really imaginative costumes, " said Senior Kathy Mudd. " My roommate and I went dressed as the two Jester Cafeteria ladies who were involved in that sack lunch thing " Demented Dan and Dave, noted for the best in redneck music, and Aggie and Frat Rat jokes, entertained in the Forty Acres Room. Other entertainment included the Blandstrew Sisters from " Esther ' s Follies, " " Uranium Savages, " " Uncle Walt ' s Band " and Harold Dubinski. Everyone had a chance to win at various contests including Monster Trivia, costume competition, food-eating, Halloween pump- kin-carving and epitaph-writing. Zombies and quart beers were sold for a dollar to quench monstrous-sized thirsts. On Halloween night, many of the sorori- ties and fraternities had booths at Morbid Mansion Motel, a spookhouse benefitting the Muscular Dystrophy Association. This ghoul- ish activity was sponsored by KOKE radio station and Travis State Bank Other campus groups had costume panics and spookhouses, complete with apple-bobbing and pumpkin- carving contests. Furthermore, children from the Texas State School for the Deaf went trick-or-treating in Blanton, Moore-Hill and Jester Center. Cathy BnKT Hallowm - 4 ' [NOVEMBER) Two die-hard football fans endure heavy rain to cheer on Texas Rain fell throughout most of November, but on the few days with clear skies, students resumed protesting on the West Mall, taking a stand on major issues such as nuclear power and Mid East crises. After the United States Embassy was taken over on November 4, American students loudly voiced opinions of the situation and Iranian students on the West Mall and in the Daily Texan. On campus, students voted to write a new constitution which would eventually form a new student government; the Students Asso- ciation was abolished by general election two years ago. Constitutional convention candi- date elections were planned for February. State headlines included news that Dallas millionaire T. Cullen Davis was acquitted of the charges of soliciting the death of the judge who proceeded over his divorce trial, Joe Eidson, and fatally shooting his 12-year- old step-daughter. Meanwhile, CBS filmed episodes of the television series Da las in different areas of Texas. And, United Artists shot the film Roa- die, starring Meatloaf and Deborah Harry of Blondie. People possessing free tickets from KLBJ radio station and various Austin stores became actors and actresses for one day in a large concert scene. ! umbrellas separate devor ans from menacing rainclouds at the TCU game 48 November Montoya Picks Out Gypsy Tunes Filling Hogg Auditorium to capacity, an enthusiastic audience welcomed flamenco guitarist Carlos Montoya to Austin on November 2 as he showed that flamenco gui- ar playing can stand alone as an art in itself, KM necessarily accompanied by dancers. In his unpretentious manner, Montoya per- formed arrangements which, though short, grew increasingly intense. From the first note played an aura of gypsy mystique permeated the small auditorium, casting a stillness upon audience, while Montoya entranced his mce with the subtle but deft movement of his fingers upon the strings The soothing melodies elicited many spontaneous ovations from the audienir. The three pan program consisted of brief, representative pieces, all arranged by Mon toya himself. Finally, with extended hands, Montoya gratefully acknowledged the M.ni ing audience. In a barely audible voice he told the enthusiasts, " My English is not very good, " and returned their applause by playing three encores. DMU ' Cark MontoyaX nimble finger, piik xypsy lunc 4 2O 22 29 Iranians take over American Embassy in Tehran, Iran. Ten American hostages are released from Iran. Thanksgiving. Suzanne Osgood threatens Senator Edward Kennedy ' s life. i ' lnun Miklrnt on t! Iran Situation Explodes American-Iranian Conflict Reaches World-Wide Boiling Point An Iranian student, who refused to be identified, explodes at a debate on the West Mall. He objected to the Shah ' s regime Members of foreign embassies generally have never had to fear seizures as everyone recognized the inviolability of diplomats and embassy staffs. That is, up until November 4, when a group of Iranian students stormed the U.S. Embassy in Tehran, Iran, and took almost 100 people hostage, at least 60 of them Ameri- cans. The Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini immediately supported the terroristic actions. Khomeini also supported the students ' demand for the U.S. to extradite the deposed Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, who was undergoing cancer treatment in a New York hospital. The U.S. government rejected the student terrorists ' demands. The Iranians released non-American hos- tages within two days of the takeover. In less than a week an angry President Ca rter ordered the deportation of Iranian students studying at American universities who had violated their visa requirements. Carter ' s action started waves of patriotism across the country including the University of Texas campus. Both U.S. and Iranian actions added sparks to the fiery demonstrations held daily on the University ' s West Mall, where American and Iranian UT students regularly held hours-long shouting matches and well- attended rallies. Ideological or religious dif- ferences could not be bridged; neither side could see, nor accept, the other ' s view. By November 15, the U.S. had halted imports of oil from Iran and took every legal and diplomatic action possible to free the hos- tages. Ruling out military force, the U.S. did use intimidation tactics sending the carriers Kitty Hawk and Midway, with accompanying warships, to cruise the Persian Gulf. Thirteen hostages, women and blacks, were released and returned home on Thanks- giving Day after two weeks in captivity, while the ordeal for the fjf ry left dragged on. Joan Holland 50 Iran ' How Do You Feel About the Iranian Situation? ' ALICE DECKER: Khomeini is being ridiculous. He can ' t expect the U.S. to ruin the state of asy- lum, because he would also be betraying people like Mikhail Barishnikov. MARK BROOKS: I don ' t think the U.S. should be harbor- ing mass-murderers. The Shah should not be sent back to Iran, but he should be tried by an international court. FRANK BELANGER: I think the Shah should be sent back because he ' s a criminal, regard- less of what the hostage situa- tion is. An unknown protester silently coovcyi his faith in the Shah as when scream theirs at a pro- American rally on the East Mall Iran V hancje A Drag musician, known only as " Catfish " , plays for change. For the Drag, the tune is changing, but the song remains the same. 52 Change of the Drag ft 1 " ' -s rail | , " I : A perspective view of Guadalupe St. reveals the changing face of the Drag. Dragging main wasn ' t cruising the same old strip, or so it seemed this year. The face of Guadalupe Street got a lift with major changes to some old fixtures. The " big I " decade of narcissism has been slowly making its presence felt on the Drag, but it perhaps climaxed this year with the plastic, flashy-fronted Cullum and Boren sports store luring super-status seekers with sports super stars like body builder Arnold Schwarzennegger and tennis pro John New- combe. The big orange displays behind smoked glass replaced the corner drug store image of Skillern ' s. Others have succumbed to the attack; the Methodist Student Center was torn down to make room for the never- say-die automobile; the big department store air of the University Co-op spread with the opening of an extension. Special Effects. There were other signs of good old American progress: Raul ' s died a couple of times; ska- ters, bikers and pedestrians dodged the ever present workmen on the streets and sidewalks and Salvation Sandwiches were often missing, off fighting to save themselves. Though the bazaar strip of Guadalupe is often taken for granted and despite the scars of plastic surgery, the underlying beauty and humanity is still there. The colorful charac- ters of drag residents have become legendary. The strip threaded its diverse moods, people and styles into a living tapestry. An array of food from egg rolls to Indian bread awaited the hungry. Vendors plied their wares to the tune of bagpipes, guitarists, flautists and innumberable other musicians. The air was filled with the sounds of street partying, trav- eling troupes of actors, mimist and jugglers with a backdrop of the ubiquitous panhan- dlers and down-and-outers. Bicycle Annie The Methodist Center crumbles, making way for a parking lot continued to plod determinedly up and down the street. Religion mounted a counter-offensive with the opening of the Church of Scientology, the Mar- anatha Christian Center and a crack group of very earnest street evangelists. And Raul ' s came back to life; perhaps mirroring perfectly the Drag ' s resili- ence and non-conformity. That perennial pit stop for punkers reopened twice, and gamely resisted any invitation to change. Each Saturday during football season, Texas fans saw the Longhorn Band in full regalia and orange splendor. But as popular as the Showband of the Southwest was, few fans knew just what went into the making of a University of Texas-style halftime show. The week before classes started, aspiring band members rubbed blisters on their feet and read music with blurry eyes, working all day, every day. Talented musicians who sur- vived th e grueling tryouts and long hours of practice became Longhorn Band members. Relief was a common feeling for those who were selected to march. Freshman band mem- ber Deanna Teltschik summed it up by say- ing, " I ' ve never worked harder for anything else, but it ' s definitely worth it. " For many of the orange-clad performers, this was their fourth or even fifth season with the Longhorn Band. To these die-hards, long practices were as routine as brushing their teeth, and with patience or scorn, they watched freshmen struggle through many evenings of tedious rehearsals Under the guidance of Director Tom Rhodes, assistant band directors charted the shows, the first step in staging a halrtime performance. Section leaders taught five-step countermarches and other moves to the 10-15 members of their sections. Combined, the movements formed the word " Texas, " a flower formation and the circle drills familiar to Longhorn fans. Since the band performed 1 1 different rou- tines, one for each game but Missouri, band members had little time to memorize the for- mations. On Monday they saw the upcoming Saturday ' s show for the first time. Members worked on the performance again on Tuesday and polished the moves up on Thursday. Rehearsals, scheduled between 7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m., often lasted as long as three hours, and band members rehearsed again early Sat- urday before the game to go through the show " one more time. " What were the results of all this work? A worn-out staff, 340 exhausted band members, and consistently superb performances for Longhorn fans. Lynn Robinson U ng hours of practice p.i Jeff Webb precariously hoists Shcnikwa Nowlm Prospective band member John Grucner yells " AI.l. RIGHT ' " Orange Fever Epidemic Strikes Campus In the fall. Austin was once again sur- rounded by the phenomenon of Texas Hype, and this season no one seemed to he immune to Orange l- ' cvcr. The traditional UT disease spread like a bla ing epidemic during football weekends, shocking new students and delighting those with orange hloxxi. Fans displayed loyalty in ways ranging from standard Texas T-shirts and blue jeans to any combination of orange suits, western clothing and paraphernalia embla oned with orange insignia. While most enthusiasts tried to outdo each other in loyalty, Texas Exes were perhaps the most obvious, as families in matching orange suits drove to games in orange Odillacs. Stu- dents helped spread the fever by cruising the Drag waving pom-pons, serenading passers- by with " The Kycs of Texas " auto horns and sporting melanges of bumper stickers Stiff competition between Austin mer- chants, especially the G -op and Wallace ' s. encouraged the mania as well. Although the best business depended upon winning sra ilcs increased each year as stun talizcil on f x tball weekends and poured more into advertising I nn Rntunwn New Yorkers Tour Billy Joel, noi a stranger to Austin, returned to the Special Events Ontcr for a Thanksgiving weekend concert. The crowd feasted on the Grammy-winning performer ' s well-rehearsed show and street-wise lyrics. For the second consecutive year, the Piano Man performed hits from three of his previous albums. However, this time he surprised his somewhat serene crowd with three rock-oriented new releases including " Sometimes a Fantasy, " a lament of an obscene phone caller and " You May Be Right (I May Be Crazy). In a paisley blazer and tennis shoes, Joel grabbed audience attention early with his antics like running across the stage and leaping on top of his piano. Displaying an intense emotional side more familiar to the crowd, he opened the show with the favorites " Only the Good Die Young, " " Movin Out " and " Hon- esty " from his Tht Stranger and VW.V nr albums. Joel won a Grammy award for )2nd Slrttt as Best Pop Male Vocalist of the Year. MM watte Opening night on Broadway sparkles, and an all-new, all black musical by the vaudeville team of Sissle and Blake is about to open. On May 23, 1921, Shuffle Along was a hit, the first of many for the pair but especially for songwriter Eubie Blake. Thus, 60 years later, Blake ' s con- tributions to the music world were hon- ored in a Broadway musical called Eubie. In the fall, Eubie came to the Special F.vents Center. The company of players. dressed in costumes of the twenties and thirties, treated the audience to an old time vaudeville review in sync with the fast moving music of Blake, successfully con- veying that period ' s roaring sentiments. The numbers, by-products of the Har- lem Renaissance, were happy and jazzy or misty and blue. But whether you danced along to " I ' m Just Wild About Harry " or sang the " Lowdown Blues, " it was always entertaining. JOMC Ncmcio Leave Texas Content fl In plebian attire, a freshman Texas A M Corps member eggs on the Aggies to an unexpected victory at the annual UT-A M football game 58 December The month of December brought ( hrist mas cheer and another first for Texas the ex-Shah of Iran moved to a San Antonio hos- pital inspiring the new bumper sticker " Long necks and the Shah No place but Texas " Though some Austmitcs staved inside to keep out of the Texas winter uxl. others bat- tled in court to get out. The legal fracas between the Salvation Sandwich vendor and the UT Board of Regents continued to grow tedious as Roland DC Noie fought for the right to sell sandwiches on campus in front of the An Building While the Austin school board debated the fate of over 12,000 Austin students, 300 par- ents and students protested the advent of bus- ing. High school students took to yelling " Hell no, we won ' t go! " As finals loomed and exerted their peculiar type of pressure, some responded with the peculiar type of reaction of students, by set- ting fires in Jester trash bins. With the semester over, finals done and the fires put out, students ecstatically returned home for the holidays, iust in time to hear the news that the Soviets invaded Afghanistan. Gloria Rodman " Longhoms and the Shah No place but Texas. " The Shah moved to San Antonio. At a Who concert in Gncinnati, Ohio, eleven fans were trampled to death. To the surprise of Americans. Soviet troops invade Afghanistan. U.S. clergymen hold Christmas services for the hostages in Iran. ind roller ilurc down Congrru Avenue Note-Able Events Stre ss 51 " An evening of entertainment as bright as the name " was the promotional promise for Neil Diamond ' s sell-out concert December 14. In his first Austin appearance in 11 years, Diamond performed for two sparkling hours. The majority of the crowd in the Special Events Center was over age 25. Most likely, the fact that there were relatively few scream- ing teenyboppers in attendance could be attributed to steep ticket prices ($10.00 to $15.00), as well as Diamond ' s status in the music world. Diamond ' s unique voice and stage pres- ence combined to transmit an intensity which the audience absorbed. Traditional show stop- pers such as " I Am ... I Said, " " Holly Holy " and " Lonely Looking Sky " (from the movie Jonathan Livingston Seagull} received standing ovations. Diamond came back for three encores, fin- ishing with " The Star Spangled Banner, " which he dedicated to the American hostages in Iran. Joan Holland Ain ' t Misbehavin ' , a former Broadway musical, hit Municipal Auditorium December 4 with the effervescence of hot jazz and wail- ing rhythm and blues. The CEC event was presented to a well-dressed Tuesday night audience. Five energetic characters in top hats and sequined dresses sang the 31 song Fats Waller medley. With a mischievousness the title implies, the three women and two male singers pulled antics on stage during the entire performance. Providing an emotional and musical back- drop, a jazz pianist beat out lively tunes and boosted the singers. Behind the piano, a live jazz band height- ened Ain ' t Misbehavin ' i frantic pace with sax- ophone solos and brassy ensembles. - Diana Willekc Returning after more than a decade, Neil Diamond acknowledges the audience ' s emotional response 60 Neil Diamond ress! Stringin ' , Singin ' , Swingin ' Animated cast members strut with exuberance to " Spreadin ' Rhythm Around, " a Fats Waller song. The Bell System American Orchestras on Tour Program brought the acclaimed Los Ange- les Philharmonic Orchestra to Austin on Decem- ber 3. Conducted by Carlo Maria Giulini, the University of Texas Special Events Center was transformed into a vessel through which the Ital- ian conductor displayed an inexpressible inten- sity of live orchestral performance. Opening the evening with Gustav Mahler ' s " Symphony No. 10 in F Sharp. " Giulini at once showed the cxprcssionistic power of his baton. From the bleakness of this piece to the timbrel " Imaginative Five Pieces, " by Anton Webem, Giulini guided the audience along a soulful pas- sage into the respective composer ' s mood. However, the closing " Symphony No. 1 in C Minor " by Brahms dominated the evening. With this piece Giulini communicated to the audience emotional depth and sedate urgency. Evoking a passionate oneness with the music and musicians in the first movement, Giulini concluded with a theatrically inspired, climactic finale. Dnu Godwin . . led by Italian conductor. Carlo ( iiulini, the Ix Angeles Philharmonic blends into stringed harmony Ain ' t Mubrhavin ' . LA Philhafnvi Patrick Mines and Barric Ingham discuss the merits and attributes of a carrot in Vailing for Godot. Barrie Ingham, an associate artist of the Royal Shakespeare Company at Stratford-on-Avon, was a drama department visiting lecturer during the fall semester. Recipient of the Australian Theatre Award for " Most Distinguished Actor, " Ingham has acted in many plays and musicals on the London stage and is a veteran of six British television series. He toured the world with his one-man shows, " The Actor " and " Love, Love, Love, " both performed at the University of Texas in September. In addition to playing lead roles in the drama department productions of A Doll ' s House and Vail- ing for Godot, Ingham taught a course with Michael Finlayson on the performance of Shakespeare. Said Ingham, " I sense a fantastic hunger to learn here at the University, and I am excited about the prospect of sharing my experiences. " When asked how he liked teaching in the Lone Star State, the actor replied, " The legendary Texas friendliness absolutely does exist. The hospitality is wonderful. " Joan Holland Barrie Ingham takes a break backstage after his performance in " Love, Love, Love. ' 62 Barrie Ingham Bleak stage elements and a stark, surrealis- tic backdrop set the mood for the drama department ' s presentation of Vailing for Godot, which left a . ' ' led crowd at the early December show. Samuel Beckett ' s absurdist work hinges on a timeless theme: man ' s attempt to face the certainty of death with the sole help of a much discussed, though hardly evident, omni- potent being. The play ' s actions revealed the absurdity of hope, and the necessity of hope. While anticipating Godot ' s arrival, an elu- sive individual who is coming to save them, the two characters Vladimir and Estragon try to keep busy to pass time. Into their insular existence comes the master Pozzo and his servant, Lucky, who is held on a noose. After Pozzo and Lucky leave, Vladimir and Estra- gon continue to wait under an emaciated tree on top of a hill where they vow to hang themselves if Godot does not come. Yet, at the end of the play, the pair is still waiting. Director Bernard Engel, head of the direct- ing and acting programs at the University of Texas Department of Drama, saw the play as a " silent scream. " Barrie Ingham, associate artist of the Royal Shakespeare Company, portrayed Vladimir. Estragon was played by Patrick Mines, a UT graduate and actor of 25 years experience. Jay Vecchio played Pozzo; Lee Abraham was Lucky and William Young portrayed Boy. Alicia Daniel " Nothing to be done . . . Nothing to be done. " repeats Di Di (Vladimir) to GoGo (Estragon) as Boy waits between them Waiters Spend Patience Lee Abraham, as Lucky, plaintively cries for the intangible Godot as Patrick Mines, Jay Vecchio and Barne Ingham listen and offer advice Waiting lor Godot 63 HIGH SCHOOL WAS NEVER LIKE THIS University Counseling Services Teach Students To Cope With Stress, Depression, Despair 64 Pressure Speed reading courses advertised with a flippant, " Six chapters of philosophy and Susie ' s waiting, " as if to say Evelyn Wood would make problems disappear. But (hey didn ' t, and the average student was forced to cope with daily pressures even more vexing than reading assignments. To say it was really hard sometimes is grossly understated. Academic traumas kept adding up. As soon one paper was finished, another project due. Students endured tests, tests and tests on top of homework, pop quizzes, personality clashes, student teacher con- payoffs, sordid affairs . . . " There is nothing more stress- ful than finals. " Pressure t ' essence of college life; with compl ihysics formulas, media law exams and age research papers. Pressure is oral quizzes and late financial aid checks; it is having nowhere to go over Christmas, or having to face unreceptive parents. College, these so-called " best years of our lives " has become a pressure cooker on high heat. A registered nurse at the Student Health Center said students often transmit this stress into physical ailments. " There is nothing more stressful than finals, " said Valeric Cox of the Health Guidance Unit and as a result the Health Center sees a rise in stress related diseases. " More students will come in at exams with headaches, vague backaches and joint aches, " Cox said. Besides physical pain, stress can cause men- " Severe depression is the lead- ing mental health problem in the nation. " tal harm, especially in the form of depression. Severe depression is the leading mental health problem in the nation, afflicting as many as eight million a year, said Dr. Janice Wood Wctzcl, assistant professor of social work. College students are no exception. Dr. Wet- icl said six per cent of females and three per cent of males have had or can expect to have depressive episode sufficiently severe h to require hospitalization. Psycholog- troublcs are not new or unusual at the niversity. Dr. James Clack, associate direc- tor of the Counseling and Psychological Ser- vices Center said the Center sees around 10-12 per cent of the student body. " Ninety-five to ninety-nine percent of them are normal college students with nor- mal college problems, " he said. The most common problems center on competency grades, self-management, and handling the pressure, said Clack. Learning to manage emotions, especially in relationships, is another commonly heard problem at the Center. Though the problems are not new, the numbers are. This year the counseling center received the biggest turnout in its history. Clack attributed the rise to inflation and the mood of the country. " As the country changes, it puts more pressure on, money- wise. Also, students are more vocationally ori- ented; they ' ve worried about getting jobs when they get out. " Indeed, counseling center statistics prove this. More seniors sought aid from the center than any of the other three classes. " Seniori- tis " can be acutely anxiety-provoking as the time nears to " face the real world. " Like the Health Center, the Counseling Center faced peak times of the year similar to rush hour traffic on the freeway or last min- ute Christmas shopping. All classes were especially nervous around exam time. In fact, Clack said everything that isn ' t absolutely essential is shifted away from the center for the tremendous surge during exams. The hopelessness and despair faced around exams causes the big jump. Some students actually including Notre Dame, Maryland and West Virginia. Included under " counseling ser- vices " is the Counseling and Psychological Services Center in the West Mall Office Building which stresses a biofeedback con- cept. The Career Choice and Information " Ninety-five to ninety-nine percent are normal college students with normal college problems. " Center offers catalogues, field outlooks and an audio library. There are also self-help tapes made by counselors, a 24-hour-a-day tele- phone hotline and RASSL, the Reading and Study Skills Laboratory. Transition traumatic, exciting or depressing was the topic of a series of 29 workshops February 11-22. Of particular interest to students were discussions dealing with course work, scnioritis, sophomore slump and first year at college. A scries of workshops in April was specifi- cally tailored to women since more were entering the job market than ever before. Entitled " Women As Winners, " Adricnne Barna, Counseling Center psychological intern said the topics concerned assertiveness. became violently ill with symptoms of upset stomachs, insomnia and vomiting. Tranqui- lizers often spell relief and for some Valium is as commonplace as No-Doz or aspirin. Rated by Clack as " one of the top four or five counseling centers in the nation, " the center boasts an approved internship program with participants from all over the country. responsibility and self-confidence. " We found power issues were very important. Many women have difficulty dealing with power figures or power politics in their careers. -DiamWillckt Piatmr-6) ft - { s . i v .t I Twinkling strands of holiday lights and red garlands transform Congress Avenue into a festive Christmas route to the Capitol. 66 Christmas ' twas tkefligkk Christmas had the usual last minute myr- iad of mall shoppers and students breathing sighs of relief after that last exam. Holiday Austin had the traditional spider web lighting crisscrossing up Congress to the Capitol, and even a giant tree in Zilker Park, consisting solely of concentric circling lights, that was pictured in Time magazine. However, Christmas this year was ovcrsha- dowed by a somber note. Marking day 52 of the hostages ' captivity in Iran, the evergreen on the White House lawn bore but a single light the treetop star a beacon of observance and hope. Three clergymen from the United States were allowed to celebrate religious services with the hostages and planeloads of mail flooded to the overtaken American embassy. Traditional ninetcemh cntury decorations spruce up the first floor of Linlefield Home. An immense Christmas tree made of concentric lights illuminates Zilker Park for the holiday season. Summer Olympic Games in Moscow in protest of the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan. Carter asks Congress to reinstate draft registration, sparking campus controversy and anti-draft rallies. Twenty Iranian students are arrested after protesting the s|xech of former U.N. Iranian ambassador Ferevdoun Hovevda. JANUARY ) A customer at Shcf tail ' s Jewelry Store displays over $800 worth of gold Alone on Town lake in the early morning fog, this fisherman takes advantage of the tranquility to catch elusive catfish. 68 January Economy Drops While Gold Rises President arter proclaimed Janu.m the 1 most intic.il month SHUC XX ' orld ' .u II The Soviet invasion t Afghanistan was the event soliciting presidential rhetoric, but the Soviet aggtesMon spawned more th.in (.ilk As .1 retaliatory action. Oner discussed reinstating draft registration His ni.uid.ue sparked immediate response from anti-w.ir groups ihc countrv Carter also called for .1 1 ' . " K vcott of the 19SO Suninier OKmpus to be hosted in Mosiuvv Reflecting the unhe.ilthv st.ite of tlu 1 s eiononn, p.mii IMIMIIX on the intcrtutioiul nurkct drove p ld pines to over $800 an outiie The inabilir - of the United States to cure its foreign and donu- ' Miic ail- ments, imluding falling prodiutivity levels and jirowimj dependence on foreign oil, was also mirrored by an 18 percent annual infla- tion rate in January ' . The University of Texas women ' s basket- ball team, ranked third in the nation and number one in the Southwest Conference, provided a bright spot in January ' s news by remaining undefeated through the month There was even some good new-, from Iran as the story of a darmx international rcsiur became known. Six American diplomat ., hid mg in Iran since the scige of the American Embassy, were smuggled safely through the fingers of Iranian customs officials by the Canadian diplomatic corps. Finally, in January the nation mourned the death of tin, a labor and political leader, and Jimmy Duranic, the show busi- ness giant. 1) January 18 the Texas Union threw i : bash of the IV.Ho ' s. dubbing it Day ' s Night. With a one dollar en and features such as the- Munkt. flr h drew more thai :i nt king down from their fourth fl :nm.irator saw it all a . especially fmaiicialK Hut it uas hard the testuitiev |x-ople were standing in front ot h . not entireU beautiful In i ' there was some crowd related dam furniture Also, in the Taver lev were pulled out of (he floor l.ikew pictures were stolen from the gall vere r . rK-mc indent had to be expelled trom In I " I : he tried H with a tern.! ' i row in, fl her und midnight the whole building co ' K could not keep up with the bixK I upervi he libem ol hiing down all the nilling around th Vllt It W.ls liV . fd enough ec|inli! ' participants were halt .Id s|( :h the | Troupe Keeps On Its Toes Dancers with the Royal Winnipeg Ballet perform the poetic poise, form and perfection of long hours of grueling practice. - 0 Royal Winnipeg Ballet Austin ' -. v ' enter hosted .1 I mu.irv 1 ' ) hcltCT .IN the Royal Winnipeg Bullet The I ' proximutiK V ra clcd In truck, bus and plane ; muurv 11 through l-Vbruurv 2 in the Unitci! States. Their Tcx.is app .trances ,1 Hou on. ( ' illicit- Station. Victoria. San Antonio and Austin. Oilu-i toir them through South America and northern da. With weeks ot morning ' lil night practices at the R ..il Winnipeg Bullet School behind them, tin .t bullets directed tn Arnold Spohr The first ballet, the sh .ifi!l. iiiniliineil i lassie. il a. mem and un inspiring folk d.n : . plier August Bournmiville illustrated with solos and x rou P d.u: .-AU. girl ' s death, her return as a nymph and her defeat of witchcraft The Atl.ii ' jtt! ' , was an emoti ' designed to express love and affeitinn with slow arrangement for two. The damcrs ' extended IXK!ICS .ipiuicd audietue attention will) gr.uc, style and slow motion movement. The t hird hallet, W .v roinantii theme, h.i . miinR. a toui t manic The final hallet. RrxJeo. entertained iltural dames suih as tap. ballet klorc that described fc-eli: . . ation. The hallet lentcrcd around a toniUiy uho fell in love with the OC ' ran ler and her fascinating change from leans to a : Anchorrtlin Wilier Cnmkitc receives in approving smile from i young idmircr Veteran TV newsman and ex-student of The I ' niversitv of Texas. Walter Cronkite gave his perspective on " the way it was " Jan uary 25 in a keynote address at the I. HI Library auditorium More than " MXI people 1 into the room and hallways to hear the seasoned anchorman speak. kite f(x.-used on world affairs, predict- ing a gloomy future. He said America needed to return to full and active ' participation in world affairs, abandoning isolationist He called the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan " one of the most brazen and danpcn ; of aggression since World War II. " ( " ronkitc also paid a visit to his former pi., employment, The .; ) Tt .in office, and John Houseman sits back liter promoting Front MnJ(sxirr talked with staffers about the job market The symposium, " The International ( " hal Icnge , When i ' Here ' " also featured Barbara Ionian, former un, Averell Harnm.: mcr New York state governor and M, Bumly. former adviser to the Kennedy and Johnson admimstrat; idol Wave Sweeps Austin Individual altering down the Drag in spiked hair, miniskirt-, and tight hl.uk pants were likely not headed towards Burger King but R.iuJ ' s. the number one punk hangout in Austin. I ' mil the I s, Raul ' s bscure club. Bui a fight between Phil Tolstead of the Hum and the Austin police catapulted the Austin punk scene into Rolling Slum magazine. From then on. the trash) interior, loud music and rat mural appealed to the Austin punks Th timid i it red at the me from afar. punk rix . Instead, the movement started in Britain . through ; America it ng the new musk form. With k n ' roll, put;- evolved and became Americanized Div clothing: old ch rlics with funk elr . tight pants, lion siiirts and sung punk enthusiasts from d: ers. Ti N iated with punkers. in addition t which which ii ism; the gato; Punk r x m Austin lil some. S me Austin this movement ; themselv; rmhiM : :nti. In addition to Raul ' s, other rr htspots such .is Due ; i Inn. r ' .i i Club and Armadillo World Icadquar . If 1 Carrie to Austin emphasiz- ing Austin ' -. place in the music world along with the R.imfi: Deborah H in the movie R ' kuiii in Austin at ' Increasing the reieptiveness of Aust: Tlie R- . il X promoted new wave music on K! in, and KI.BI joined in, iraging new wave popuhi Shonda Ijy, keyboardist for Suna:- ' Sits punktttc uniusm wliilc playing h: ' irimngArmadil. ' crowd nkene dtd in blde - [ FEBRUARY " ] A student on the West Mall marches to the nine of a different placard After a heated anti-draft rally on the West Mall, a couple enjoys a finer thing of life in the midst of a dispersing crowd. 7 4 February Hockey, Heiden Capture the Gold The month of February beg an with more dcmonst i | ' s West I, both for national and local causes. After silent Carter announced plans to reinsure draft registration. UT students gathered in anti-registration demonstrations reminiscent of the ! " .test the recommendation. This time it included provisions for female registration as well as male. Soon these prote- ' i rifs g.ive way to others denouncing the re-arrest of 20 Iranian students for " disrupt- ing an organized meeting, " a Class B misde- meanor. The students were originally arrested January- M for misconduct during a speech at the Texas Union by former Iranian UN Ambassador Fereydoun Hoveyda. The Irani- vere held in Travis County Jail for nine s, during which most participated in a hunger strike, and were released alter pre-trial " Hard news " took a backseat in mid-Febru- ary as the world came to America for the 1 sth Winter Olympic Games in Lake I ' l.uid. New York. The United States won 1 . ' medals, six of them gold Speed skater F.rii Hcidcn accomplished what no other Winter ( Mvrnpic athlete had ever done by winning five inch vidual gold medals. Heiden set Olympic records in all five speed skating events, and lowered the world record for 10,000 meters bv more than six seconds. Yet great as Heiden ' s achievement was, it was overshadowed by the U.S. Hockey Team and what became known as " the Impossible Dream. " The group of college players went undefeated and clinched the gold medal with victories over the Soviet Union and Finland. Russus has lost the gold twice in the historv . mpic ice hixkcv, the first time. 20 years ago, was also to the USA Unfortunately for all. politics umid not be ut of the competition. President ( ar tcr ' s deadline of February 20 came and went, but the USSR showed no sign for removing Russian troops from Afghanistan liecausc of this, Carter announced that the U.S. would boycott the summer games in Moscow. Political terrorism seemed to be in vogue this year; on February 2 leftist guerrillas attacked a diplomatic reception in ! Columbia, seizing 45 hostages, including many ambassadors (U.S. Ambassador Diego Ascncio among them). The terrorists demanded the release of 209 jailed leftists and $50 million. Mirk C ' lnuii honks out harmony in the brcath-ciking rendition of " Rix k Kazooers Toot Team to Triumph After being conceived by Dr. Donna I-opi- ano. Direiforof Intercollegiate Athletics tor ' n, .md nurtured bv Darlene Dudlorv, Univcrsu student and athletics ' department employee, the Orange Tower Tootrrs nude their debut in the s j tcr on ml survived ncd knees, bruised should ' buck teeth to support the women ' s int ' giate basketball team. The band members scrambled onto court playing " Rocky " in four-part harmony while shaking fists m the air and clenching tin kazoos with their teeth. They greeted Delta ' c University with a satirical " Delta Dawn " and [exited the l..i K Longhorr their first I Later, the trombone and " mi- s 11 14 2O Candy I.asseter, ex-Disco queen, preaches on the West Mall. Three Mile Island plant leaks 950 gallons of radioactive water. University Iranians lx :in hunger stru protest Iranian an Canadian ex-Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau is re-elected. hered agar Iowa with their rendition As the t uned renown, thev attempted dcath-dcfvmg feats to thnl en ' s basketball brave ku. threw themselves on the hard, varnished orming tl to the - KfbfUiT . .V Draft protesters stage a mock massacre outside the downtown post office. The post office is where both men and women will register for the draft if Carter ' s bill passes Old fears were rekindled in January when President Carter announced his intention to reinstate draft registration. The mandatory registration would include 19 and 20-year old merfand women to start in the summer with 18-year-olds included next year. The announcement, part of a " get tough " foreign policy, was in response to the January inva- sion by Russian troops in Afghanistan. Reaction to the proposal struck a major nerve sparking protest demonstrations remi- niscent of the 60 ' s. Students gathered en masse on the West Mall to protest and chanted " Hell no, we won ' t go. " Two hun- dred met at the State Capitol to voice opposi- tion. A Daily Texan poll showed University stu- dents favored registration for both males and females but overwhelmingly opposed a return of the military draft. The poll of 492 Univer- sity students indicated that as many as 70 per- cent were against the draft. NEAREST RECRUITING STATION 76 Draft Graffiti adorning this Uncle Sam poster outside of Raul ' s appropriately displays anti-draft feelings ' Hell no, we won ' t go ' A protester, weinng a painted-on mask of death, silently voices his opposition with a gruesome placard. President Carter submitted a bill to Congress stating that women would be included in an impending draft. Will it pass? MICHAEL DRISKILL: No, I don ' t think so. Average middle America doesn ' t want to sec it too much conservative opposition in Congress. I don ' t oppose women in combat. Israel did it. There should be women battal- ions fighting along with men. If there is a draft, it should include women. TERRY RAY: At present time, I don ' t think they will pass it. I think they should, but I don ' t think they will. I think there ' s a need for them to be drafted, but if drafted, I don ' t think they should be put into combat on-thc- line. I ' d be scared, but I ' d go. If faced with it, you can do anything. IGNACIO RUIZ: I don ' t think it ' s going to be passed; it ' s too controversial for Congress. They don ' t deal in issues that controversial. I don ' t think women should go to war; it ' s IKK just the women-at-home bit even though I think men should be the ones to go. .. Dull 77 Classics Use Rhyme, Mime The Special Events Center was unusually quiet February 23, as the silence of mime replaced the usual sounds of loud music and louder fans. Marcel Marceau had arrived. Marceau ' s show was presented in two pans. The first half was a series of stylistic pantomimes. These included " The Amuse- ment Park, " " The Creation of the World, " " The Seven Deadly Sins " and " The Mask- maker. " Marceau communicated to his audi- ence without props, using only his singular style and mime to stimulate imaginations. Marceau ' s trademark character " Bip " enter- tained fans during the second half of the per- formance. Bip rode a train, went to war and tamed lions. David killed Goliath and a street musician performed on a corner. They were all there on stage as clearly as if they actually existed, brought to reality by the magic of Marcel Marceau. Love ' s Labour ' s Lost, under the direction of visiting professor Michael Finlayson, attracted theater-goers to B. Idcn Payne Thea- tre during February. The play, one of Shakespeare ' s first works, told the saga of men struck by Cupid ' s arrow who labor for the love of four beautiful women. The saga ended with a sorrowful tone as the lovers separated with the labors of their love seemingly lost. But in the scene there is hope; hope of being reunited after one year. The garden setting provided an unobtru- sive background for passions and hypocrisies. In the beginning, four young academicians forswore love and all worldly pleasures for the purity of discipline and knowledge. The pact becomes inconvenient as the Princess of France and her entourage visited the affecta- tious young men and lured, with beauty and charm, the men away from their vows. The comedic, rustic swain Costard, played by J. P. Allen, entertained with his antics and revealing letter mis-exchanges. Smooth- tongued Berowne, played by Rick Peeples, led the way in love and hypocrisy while Jaquen- etta, the country wench, played by Sally Bal- com, showed a well-developed character. Gloria Rudrrun The Princess of France, Carol Kics, smiles mischievously after receiving a love letter meant for Rosaline Marceau. Lmr ' i Labor ' s Lost A IXnlc ' s Breath mold species petitions God to be evolved into a higher lifeform Duck Quacks Invade Hogg Beginning the show with " Zippy for Presi- dent " , Duck ' s Breath Mystery Theatre seized the audience at 8:03 p.m. February 21 and held them captive for over two hours, until the end of their performance. The hostages, in Hogg Auditorium, had to endure the strange tortures of the San Francisco based troupe; a new wave transsexual duet singing " Household Appliances, " a slob ' s impression of great an and a priest ' s second-grade presen- tation on pregnancy and contraceptives, among other original farces. After two hours of hysterical laughter, knee slapping and uncontrolled giggling, the audience joined in the encore performance of " Sky king " ; " Down in Arizona, There ' s a rancher brave and bold. He flies his plane the Songbird, In the hot and in the cold. Skyking! Vrrrooommm! Skyking! Vrrrooommm! " Htb rock Mar attempt! a 80s comeback in a punk world with (he help of his manager, his clothes and drug-induced clanty and candor Duck ' s Breath Mvsten Theatre Eagles Drive in the Fast Lane: The Eagles take a break after driving through " Life in the Fast Lane " and slowing down to " Best of Your Love " as the audience screams for more On February 10, after an introduction by the rwangy Amazing Rhythm Aces, and a half hour intermission of audience-participation Frisbee, the Eagles began their Special F.vents Center show. At 9:15, the popular group stormed onstage beckoned by the crowd ' s cries and thousands of cigarette lighters. They began with the wrenching " Hotel California " and saturated the capacity crowd with rock ' n ' roll hits such as " The Long Run, " " Life ' s Been Good, " and " Life in the Fast Lane. " In between hard rock numbers, the crowd hushed to hear the ballads " Des- perado, " " You Can ' t Hide Your Lying Eyes " and new e -Poco bass player Tim Schmit ' s " I Can ' t Tell You Why. " As the power and drive of the Eagles inten- sified, the audience responded with equal vigor. During breaks the roar for more was deafening; at the end of the show, the Eagles played four hits in three encores including " Greeks Don ' t Want No Freaks " and " Best of Your Love. " At the final encore, the band members thanked Austinites for being such good audience hosts and said, " We ' ve had a good time at your party. " Soloing for the Eagles, new bass player Timothy Schmit sings " I Can ' t Tell You Wh HO Eagles Jimcc WHIM for not Denver, Mangione Slow the Pace On his first concert lour of the I980 ' s. John Denver entered the Special Events Cen- ter February 16 for the first time in almost two years and filled the building with rocky mountain charm. Bantering and laughing with the audience after each song, Denver, on his revolving stage, communicated directly with the crowd. Showing a versatility not evident on previ- ous tours, the bespectacled " country boy " played what he termed " smokin " bluegrass. " His repertoire included such traditional favor- ites as " Country Roads, " " Calypso " and " Rocky Mountain High. " In a fast-paced ren- dition of " Thank God I ' m a Country Boy, " he switched his guitar for a fiddle. Clad in an embroidered white satin shirt, Denver entertained during the two and a half hour concert with evident pleasure. A big crowd pleaser, he gave his band a break in the middle of the show soloing a few love songs including the most popular " Annie ' s Song, " " Lady, " and " Poems, Prayers and Promises. " Country boy John Denver brings light-hearted country rock to Austin with his memorable " Country Roads ' Grammy Award nominee Chuck Man- Igione and his quartet performed before more than 6,500 jazz lovers on February 1. The group brought their own style of jazz enter- tainment to the Special Events Center. No flashing lights or fog machines provided the backdrop; instead, the group provided a lot of good instrumental music which conveyed the message; " relax and enjoy. " Although 6,500 is usually considered a small audience in the SEC, this time it was near-capacity as the elaborate backdrop of the stage, including floor- to-ceiling gold drapes, bhxked off more than half of the Super Drum. The concert had the appearance of a giant jam session as Mangione and his quartet alter- nated between heavy blues and New Orleans- style ja z. The performers also played middle- of-the-road songs such as " Feels So Good, " a number from his double-platinum single. Tin show was highlighted by Mangionc ' s Iwgelhorn solos, duets with saxophonist Qiris Valada and an extended bass solo by iband member Charles Mecks The concert tour promoted Mangionc ' s just -released album Fun and Gamn. which imluded theme songs of the 1980 Winter Olympus, written by Mangione for ABC Sports s the bin ! uKinnue pbunjz behind him, ( huik Mangione prepares (of a moving flugtchum ok Denver. Marian UK 81 1 : tx Transported from Hollywood and the U S S Enterprise. James Doohan, alias Chief Engineer Scott, visits with University students in the Texas Union Ballroom U.S. Senator John Tower harshly criticized the Carter administration during an address at the University of Texas, February 29. Speak- ing to the College of Business Administration as pan of CBA week, Tower painted a grim picture of America ' s status in world affairs. " We are no longer the most powerful nation on earth, " he said. Tower called for stronger defense measures and more defense spending, warning of Soviet military strength. Also on the topic of defense, Tower said he opposed drafting women. Of particular interest to business majors, the Texas senator discussed the decline of the American dollar. Attacking Jimmy Carter, Tower said the President was talking non- sense when he blamed inflation on oil imports, " because Japan and West Germany import virtually all their oil and keep infla- tion rates down to five or six percent. " In addition, he lamented that the U.S. had declined technologically and militarily in comparison to the rest of the major world powers. A question and answer session t Busing on inflation followed his address. Lynn Robinson Texas Senator John Tower attacks Carter ' s policies in a speech at the Business-Economics Building 82 Senator John Tower !t Trail ' :.;. :.- Trio Talks Trek, Treaties After a late start accompanied by cries of " Get us into warp drive Scorty!, " actor James Doohan, better known to all Star Trek fans as " Lt. Commander Montgomery Scott " of the " Starship Enterprise, " beamed down into the Texas Union Ballroom February 8 to a crowd of over 2,000. Doohan at first walked around the ball- room to shake hands. Imagine, shaking hands with Scotty; the man who sent the trouble- some tribblcs to the even more troublesome Klingons! Doohan then gave the crowd a rundown of the night ' s events. He showed a film documentary narrated by his TV com- mander, none other than Captain Kirk him- self, William Shatner. Footage of the experi- mental space shuttle, the Enterprise, was shown. Doohan expressed his disappoint- ment that NASA had jumped the gun and named the craft after " his ship " instead of the shuttle that will actually go into space. Next he showed a blooper reel of several Star Trek episodes aired along with a favorite episode, " The Trouble With Tribbles. " Doohan then opened the floor to questions from the crowd. The topics ranged from Ex-United Nations ambassador Andirw Young supports the Carter Administration and condemns Russian thoughts on the movie to how he got the role of Scotty. But the toughest question from the audience of dedicated fans was for an expla- nation of the enormous popularity of Star Tret. There is no answer, as he himself admitted. But he commented that he was grateful to be a pan of the phenomenon that has reached a position of immortality in many people ' s minds. The Ideas and Interactions Committee of the Texas Union sponsored Doohan ' s appear- ance. Jojie Nemiio On the cold night of February 29, 1,500 people gathered in the Texas Union Ballroom to hear former United States Ambassador to the United Nations Andrew Young share his views on the United States and its present position in world affairs. Young told the crowd that the United States, not the Soviet Union, can deliver peace. He also stated that we should start relying on what he called the " basis of Ameri- can strength: ingenuity and intelligence. " He also thought that in the future the U.S. will be involved more with Africa and our neigh- bors, Canada and Mexico. The former ambas- sador was also very complimentary toward the Carter administration, something which is surprising considering he was asked to resign by President Carter, after committing a foreign policy faux pas. Young received a fee of $6,000 for his speech. The price was more than double that of any other speaker. JoueNericcio Doohan. Young -83 MARCH An armed security guard protects the Magna Cana ai the LBJ Library The Acme Mechanical Flute Man imitates a machine, playing only after someone places money in his hand and activates his sleeping creativity 84 March 3 9 17 23 24 Three Baylor l in.it editors .ire fired by Bavlor Board of Publications. Republican Presidential iulate John Connally withdraw from r.ue. Ix-.mns after one week spring break. The Shah leaves Panama for Kuvpt for health reasons. Archbishop Oscar A. Romero is assassinated in San Salvador, El Salvador. March Springs to Action The month of March brought new pres- tige to the University of Texas, as the school was chosen over MIT, Yale, UCLA and other major universities to receive a $5 million five- year grant for the formation of the Institute of Fusion Studies. This grant placed UT as the leader in fusion research in the U.S. Washington ' s Mount St. Helens, a long- dormant volcano, returned to life after a scries of earthquakes in late March. The month brought no change in the hostage situ- ation in Iran, however, and the Iranian gov- ernment was once again enraged by the move- ments of the deposed Shah, this time from Panama to Egypt for surgery on a cancerous spleen. The Ixtoc 1 oil well in Mexico ' s EViy of Campeche was finally capped, after 10 months of spewing millions of barrels of oil. Internationally in sports, boxer Moham- med Ali, 38, decided to come out of retire- ment, again, to attempt to take the World Heavyweight Title for a record fourth time. AJso in the boxing world, 14 American Box ing Team members and eight uuchcs were among the H 7 people killed in a plane crash in Warsaw, Poland. The team was on its way to international competition Cliff Harris, longtime all-pro free safety for the Dallas Cowboys, announced his retire- ment from professional football on M-irih :i Less than a week later the Dallas organi utum reieived another blow when quarterback Roger Staubach announced that he would not return for a twelfth season. Staubach. K. retired at the top of this game and in posses- sion of rushing and passing records which make him. according to the Football Hall of Fame, the top-rated quarterback in NFL his- tory. The Houston Oilers and the Oakland Raiders also made news when they exchanged quarterbacks Dan Pastorini and Kenny Sta- bler in a direct trade. -Joan Holland Fred Friendly and DeWitt Reddick chat in the LBJ auditorium before the DeVC ' itt Reddick Award presentation Award Honors ' Friendly ' Newsman Wrapping up a week-long celebration for Communication Week, Fred Friendly, former president of CBS News, spoke to a packed LBJ auditorium about the rcs|vnsihilmcs of news reporting. Friendly, honored with the 1980 DeWitt Carter Reddick Award for excellence in com- munication, said, " Journalists must know more now than ever before, " since issues are becoming more and more complicated. With network news stations limited to 22 minutes of national news coverage per hour news broadcast. Friendly commented, " Producer , and anchorpersons will admit that they are only providing a sort of index with pictures. " With the question of government interfer- ence in broadcasting popping up frequently. Friendly suggested that, " In 1980, the govern- ment and the media have become the two estates which will determine what kind of people we are and what kind of destiny this abundant and powerful and capricious nation will share. " Friendly, who teaches journalism at Columbia University, described broadest journalists as the people who determine what news is valid for air time in effect, what news is news. With the increasing problems that have bombarded the 80s. Friendly described the word " crisis " as an every day term Friendly presented a hypothetical problem to two Daily Texan writers involving the rights of the media to obtain their response, demonstrating a teaching method. Friendly- uses this Socratic dialogue method at Colum- bia to familiarize students with the com; tions that arise in the rights of the medu Wade } Heart Beats in Austin The Wilson sisters have a song titled " Rocking Heaven Down; " descriptive of their March 27 concert that rocked down the Special Events Center. On tour to promote their new album, Bebe le Strange, Heart jam- med and rocked the audience to their feet in a short, 90-minute show. Sticking to their proven format, Ann Wil- son belted out vocals and her sister Nancy provided hard-driving rhythm on electric and acoustic guitar. " Rocking Heaven Down, " a song about how the band feels looking out at the audience was, a release from their new album, but the biggest crowd pleasers were established hits like " Crazy on You, " " Barra- cuda, " and " Dreamboat Annie. " Clad in bizarre zebra tunic, Ann promised to " touch on everything " and launched into the title song from Heart ' s Dog and Butterfly. The Canadian sisters, backed by their all- male band, did several mellow tunes as well as ear shattering, mega-dicibel .hard rock and returned for two encores. Diana Willcki- Heart ' s Ann Wilson pierces the darkness of the SEC with intense vocals. Bedecked in bizarre costumes, the Wilsons present their brand of rock-n-roll Jimmy Buffett returned to the Special Events Center on March 29 prepared for a slightly crazy evening; neither he nor his legions of fans were disappointed. Austin was the last stop on his 1980 spring concert tour, and he warned the audience that it might be an unusual performance. " My road crew, " he explained. " We ' ve got this tradition. They can pull (anything) they want to on the last night of the tour, and we won ' t fire " em. " The concert then proceeded with an appear- ance by the Ayatollah Khomeini (being chased across stage by two balloon-carrying stagehands), a birthday cake for the conga player and a cameo by Buf fett ' s infant daugh- ter. ' The show was opened by J. D. Souther, who warmed-up the crowd with his own hits, including " When You ' re Only Lonely " and " Black Roses. " Souther ' s performance included two jams with Buffett, as well as an encore of his own before intermis sion. During intermission the crowds enter- tained themselves with indoor Frisbee which kept fans in an amiable mood for the 20 min- utes necessary to reset the stage for Buffett ' s band. Buffett performed for close to two hours with two encores, filling the SEC with his Caribbean brand of kikker-rock with favorites such as " Margaritaville, " " Cheese- burger in Paradise " , and, of course, " Son of a Son of a Sailor. " Joan Holland Sunshine, Margaritas Inspire Buffett After singing through Margaritavillc. " Jimmy Buffcit serves i " Cheeseburger in Paradise " to a hungry crowd at the Sreiial Events Ontrr on March . c Taking time out from politics, former President Gerald Ford and Governor Bill Clements joke around at the Republican Governors ' Convention held in Austin During October of 1979, the first real political momentum began to pick up behind the possible candidates for the 1980 Demo- cratic and Republican tickets. Speculation ran high as to whether or not Senator Edward Kennedy would contest President Jimmy Car- ter for the Democratic nomination. The race accelerated in November as many front runners officially declared their candida- cies. Ronald Reagan joined the growing ranks of Republican hopefuls following announce- ments earlier in the month by the three major Democrats: Carter, Kennedy and California Governor Jerry Brown. On November 4, militant students seized the American embassy in Tehran, Iran. The presidential candidates felt the political reper- cussions almost immediately. Carter ' s han- dling of the situation initially rallied support from the populace and he drew no major crit- icisms from the other candidates, all appar- ently victims of the situation abroad. A December Time survey showed that in August, Kennedy led Carter by a large mar- gin; by October, the lead had decreased dra- matically, and in December, Carter overtook Kennedy 53 percent to 33 percent. The survey also revealed that if Carter ran at that point against any of the top Republican candidates, he would be re-elected. Later in December, when the Soviet inva- sion of Afghanistan increased the apparent need for a well-supported leader, Carter ' s popularity and chance for re-election increased again. In January, the Iowa straw polls confirmed Carter ' s first place standing. Kennedy and Brown devoted their time to campaigning and fund raising while Carter continued his sit-in at the White House. George Bush upset Reagan while John Connally and How- ard Baker vied for third place. In February, Reagan uttered a statement that was inter- preted by many as a racial slur causing his popularity to wane. The night before the New Hampshire primary Reagan fired his three top campaign aides. At the Republican primary, he won overwhelmingly while Car- ter won the Democratic counterpart. In the Vermont and Massachusetts primaries in March, Illinois Senator John Anderson was the surprise winner. In the Democratic pri- mary, Kennedy carried his own state. Earlier that week, Howard Baker said that he wouldn ' t quit even if Ford entered the race; but with the loss in this primary, Howard Baker dropped out and Kennedy and Ander- son received the needed boosts for their cam- paigns. Gloria Rodman Carter-Mondale supporters cheer the results of the Iowa democratic caucus. 88 Politics Crises Keep Candidates Wary John Kclso, Austin Amtncan Stalamaa humor columnist, is not a name widely known outside of Texas, yet he was the first candidate to enter the 1980 Presidential race ! Even though Senator Edward Kennedy could not attend, a Kennedy campaigner draws a large supportive crowd at a rally on the We Mall Politic APRIL MAY Republican George Bush gives Austin a conservative view point April was a stormy month, both literally and politically. Spring thunderstorms invaded central Texas throughout the month, and several tornadoes destroyed parts of Bastrop, Williamson and Travis counties. In Iran, a botched rescue attempt on April 25 left eight American soldiers dead in the Irani.m desert, just 200 miles from Tehran The mission was aborted after mechanical difficulties developed in three of the heli ters, and several were killed or injured when a helicopter and plane crashed on the ground while trying to evacuate. Secretary of State Cyrus Vance resigned three days after the unsuccessful mission; he had been the only cabinet member to oppose the plan. On April 15 the pre-trial hearings began for the UT Iranian students. Members of The Daily Texan staff, including editor Beth Frerking, were subpoenaed for photographs of the meeting at which the students were arrested, but refused to turn over any which had not been previously printed in the Texan. Locally in entertainment, Eeyore ' s Birthday party was celebrated twice this year, once at Winedale in Round Top and the following weekend at the traditional Pease Park festival. At the end of the month the campus was invaded by presidential candidates canvassing the state before the Texas primary. Ronald Reagan and George Bush both made personal appearances, and Robert Kennedy, Jr. spoke at a rally on behalf of his uncle, Senator Edward Kennedy. The NFL college draft saw Seven Long- horn players turn pro. Johnny " Lam " Jones was taken number two in the first round by the New York Jets. Johnny Johnson will play for the Los Angeles Rams. Joan Holland Battling the powerful blasts of wind, APO member Nancy Fairweather gets a lift off the ground at the Round Up parade walking of the Texas flag. 90 April May . 1 s ( )lvmpu .mmee otts to boycott the Summer ( )l mpus in Mi .MW Kranit-rn. AVuwtr takes top honors at the Ivso Academy Awards ' (iucmllas frtx- hita in the Dominiian Embassy, Bogata. Columbia. Cienuine Risk becomes the first filly since 1915 to win the Kentiukv Derby. Jeff Hummel finds the perfeu maich for his census form js he prepares in li ht u on ilie West Mall. ncdale ai Round Rock, this man cham his pcey in purwii One night in 1969, Eddie Wilson slipped out of the Cactus Club at Riverside and Bar- ton Springs to relieve himself. Wilson, who was then manager of a local group called Shi- va ' s Headband, saw something that flabber- gasted him. It was an old abandoned armory " with lots of windows around the top " that caught his eye. After jimmying open the door and looking around, Wilson decided that it would make a good concert facility, and a few months later a Texas tradition that would later be a national landmark was bom Armadillo World Headquarters. The Armadillo ' s reputation as a musical facility came about, said Hank Aldrich, Presi- dent of Armadillo Productions Inc., because of " a mystique created through the interface of the club, artists and audience. " Aldrich recalled being in a band that played AWH during the early 1970 ' s. " We had gotten thrown out of a San Antonio club because no one danced to our music. But when we got here and saw people in the first row dancing. i indiiion. Armad.Ho World Headquarters has become a local legend to Umvers.ty students. Now they face the poss,b,l,ty of ,ts clos.ng Other performers have told Aldrich that the Armadillo is their favorite place to play. " Van Morrison kept coming back even after he got big, " Aldrich said. " That gives some indica- tion of what performers think of playing here. " Aldrich said that the staff of the Armadillo was the basis for its success. " The hours put in arc amazing. Everyone must be able to wear several hats a manager in the day- time, but working the front door at night. " He added that the " collective brain power " of the staff was very impressive. " We ' ve had people with master ' s degrees making nachos in the kitchen, " he said. " We have a spark, a positive energy that makes events. " Another reason the Armadillo gained a good reputation was its integrity, Aldrich said. " If we had to give the band our own paychecks, we would, " Aldrich said. Giving up paychecks was exactly what the staff did, because during its early existence it lost so much money that it filed for bank- ruptcy in 1977. " We thought it was done for . . we were ready to give it up, " Aldrich said. But the club ' s bankruptcy lawyer came up with a recommendation to help it stay in busi- ness, and the Armadillo was back in business at least for a while. In March, 1980, word got out that the land on which the Armadillo sat was going to be sold to a group that would build a hotel on it. Austinites began immediately to mourn the loss of the club. In April, there was still some speculation that the Armadillo would be relo- cated, but Aldrich said that chances for a move did not look good. Without the Armadillo, Aldrich said, con- cert prices will go up and " the variety of legitimate talent playing in Austin will go down. We ' re the only place that lets some of those people play. " In the past, " some of those people " have included Bruce Springs- teen, Linda Ronstadt, Spyrogyro and the Aus- tin Ballet Theatre. If the Armadillo were to close for good, Austin would be losing what Aldrich described as " a lot of fun; " but even more, Austin would be losing a Texas tradition. Steve Hill 92 Armadillo World Headquarters ' I wanna go home to the Armadillo ' I sit was going to be I 1 build a hod on it Watching Leo Koctkc perform, a typical Friday night crowd shows the laid-back feeling prevalent at the " Dillo. " Former entertainers have included Frank Zappa and Linda Ronstadt. Aldddiaidn r. Hank Aldruh. President of Armadillo Productions Int.. refers to the club as having a " mystique. " After the concert, it ' s scattered garbage and broken glass Overtones in Race Political; McKinnon Wins Texan Editorship Robert Hamilton claimed it wasn ' t a politi- cal race. Mark Dooley emphasized, " I ' m not a politician. " Yet many interpreted their rheto- ric as rrfudslinging and issue-sidetracking in their race for the position of Daily Texan edi- tor. On March 27, the Texas Student Publica- tions Board of Trustees certified the candi- dates: Hamilton, a junior journalism major; Dooley, a senior journalism major; and Mark McKinnon, a junior Plan II major. The TSP board shot the starting gun, but the race didn ' t pick up speed until April 2 when Steve Anton, campaign manager for Dooley, charged Hamilton with " lying with malice and aforethought ... to win. " Anton claimed that information in Hamilton ' s campaign brochure about his past journalism experience was false. On April 3, the University Elections Com- mission reported their investigation to Chair- man Jay Gribble. They set an open hearing for Monday, April 7. Also that night, Sigma Delta Chi held an open question-answer forum with the candidates. From late March to April 8, the candidates visited University dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses and colleges lauding their abilities, making promises and soliciting support. By April 7, the issues lost the fight for the front page with the hearing. Starting at 10 p.m., the candidates and commission held the hearing in a third floor room of the Union. The temperature in the room was 82, but as the deliberation dragged on, the temperature and tempers rose, kindling heated arguments that almost ended in fist fights. Steve Green of the election commission said that the information was " stretched " but, after three and a half hours, they dismissed the first of four charges against Hamilton with a vote of 2-1. Further charges were dismissed unani- mously, and the ordeal was over at 2 : 10 a.m. On April 9, students cast their votes, 3,199 of them, for the 1980-81 Daily Texan editor. McKinnon won with a landslide 64 percent of the vote followed by Hamilton with 19 percent and Dooley with 17 percent. After the election, Hamilton said, " I am confident that had these charges never been filed, I would have been elected as editor. " And they said they weren ' t political. Gloria Rodman During the Sigma Delta Chi meeting, Mark Dooley defends his stand for using national news services while Mark McKinnon, left, sits back and Robert Hamilton, right, concentrates Texan Race Distinguished Visitor Tarries at LBJ During the week-long exhibit. President Flawn. in full aiademu regalia, examines the Magna Carta Thousands viewed the Carta, protected by a specially designed iillctproof .and peo- pleproof use in AUMII, March 3 ' The norm was a two ii.mr WJH to see the doc- ument in lines that stretched from the kcd glass cxh.tMt area on the second floor of the l.HJ I.ilujr Museum down the - and out the (runt i . " Tlic drrjt Charter. Constitution und Bill ot Rights bcxm JL week-long stay in Austin with ccrcmoni- the LBJ Pla a. " Die chancr ' s guardian, the Honorable Oliver William Twislc; ham-Fiennes presented the Magna ( arta to University President Peter Flawn In aticpt ing the 13th century document, Flawn called the charter " the great defender of the right- of man " The document, one of four existing topics, is considered to be the most complc-t. the charter issucii h King John of England in 121V The charter is a grant of privileges which asserts that no man, even the kin. above the law. It was on loan from the Lin- coln Cathedral in Lincolnshire, England UT Regent Jane Blumbcrg called the most famous document of Britain Constitutional history " probably its (the University ' s) most distinguished visitor ever. " - Duru Willeke irs in c cn longer lme to %cr the famous Magna t jr Matrons Get Revenge in 41 1 B.C. Not at all comfortable being a woman, Mncsilochos w,th his son, Kunpidcs. gets a few t,ps from effeminate poet, Agathon, in bmpida al Ra) Satirizing a common site in Greek comedies, the chorus cheerfully sings as it plots Mnesilochos ' extermination after discovering his infiltration 96 Euripides at Bay prtt " 1 Bob Scgcr and his Silver Bullet Band performed in the Special Events Center April 1 1 On tour to promote his new album, he included (he title nit " Against the Wind " and " Kre Lake " BobStcr-9- Filibustering Creates New Constitution The most interest generated by student government in the last two years was interest in seeing the organization abolished. The stu- dent vote to disband the Student Association in 1978 demonstrated that students felt their political suicide spoke louder than their legis- lation. But the dawn of the 80 ' s witnessed an increase in student activism, spurred by politi- cal and economic crises both at home and abroad. The Iranian hostages, nuclear energy and a floundering national economy all jolted the notoriously sedate students of the 70 ' s into a 60 ' s-like fervor. This surge in activism awakened interest in student government, but the scars from the suicide of ' 78 proved still tender to the touch. Groups and individuals from every corner of the campus voiced opposition to the resur- rection of student government, citing its inef- fectiveness in the past as their basis for oppo- sition at present. Much of their disapproval was aimed at the new blood behind student government. However, supporters of a new Student Association proved to be as thick-skinned as they were enthusiastic. " People who saw stu- dent government at its worst are skeptical, " said Amy Johnson, vice-chairwoman of the Constitutional convention. " Student government can be Mickey Mouse or it can be political and positive, " she added. " We needed 1,500 student signatures (to hold a constitutional convention) and we got 2,500 in a week. That was a pretty significant vote of approval. The interest was there, " constitutional chairman David Bright said. With that vote of approval, an election of constitutional delegates was organized. Subse- quently, students elected five delegates from each class to represent them at the conven- tion. In March, after weathering much criticism and attending many late-night meetings, the delegates presented a tentative blueprint for a new constitution. " The main difference is that this constitu- tion is really geared more toward issues than the last constitution, " Bright said. Structural differences between the two constitutions fostered the change in empha- sis. The new constitution followed a corpo- rate paradigm for government. A president headed the governing body comprising six vice-presidents who chaired six governing committees. The six proposed committees which form the organizational heart of the David Bright said opponents of the constitution were guilty of " verbally masturbating " proposed government are: 1. Educational and University policy com- mittee 2. Student rights committee 3. Lobbying committee 4. Consumer committee 5. Communications committee 6. Finance committee Members of these committees, the vice- presidents and the president would compose the student senate to legislate all materials emerging for approval from the six govern- ing co mmittees. Candidates for snident gov- ernment offices would run for specific com- mittees. This electoral process would hope- fully search out expertise on campus and put it to work in specific areas of student govern- ment, said Bright. By the end of the 1980 school year, the new constitution had not yet been put before the students for a vote. The delegates delayed the vote hoping to register student feedback and make changes in the constitution accord- ingly. In the minds of many students, one ques- tion still remained: What can student govern- ment accomplish? According to Bright it can accomplish a lot. " In the past, student gov- ernment created the pass fail option. We could create new courses and even new col- leges. Student government could do apart- ment hunting services. We have the facilities to do it, but you ' ve got to have some kind of official voice, " Bright said. Johnson was less optimistic about the pos- sible effectiveness of a new student govern- ment. " Student government doesn ' t motivate people, people do. I don ' t think the structure will change things, but it will help. " Even if the constitution is accepted by stu- dents in the fall, the budding association will still face some formidable problems, not the least of which are gaining broadly-based stu- dent support and arranging for funding. But the issue at hand now is whether or not the constitution will become the birth certificate of a new Student Association, or the final epi- taph of the old one. And, at this point, that remains largely a question of the future. David Code 98 Student Government David Bright (with his eyes closed) is voted chairman of the constitutional convention. ' Sally Scolphtr, Charley Hunter and Amy Johnson brainstorm at a late-night meeting. ScudcfM Gcwerfirocnc 99 Grads Launch Future with Jubilation Graduation climaxed on a hot May 17, 1980, for traditionally robed students who sweltered under the hot Texas sun and the proud glances of parents. The discomfort endured was but a minor annoyance after all the agony of the four or more previous years. It was hard not to think of all those projects due and the all-nighters without a feeling of jubilation that freedom was in sight at last. The biggest feeling, perhaps, was of relief. Relief from no more reams of reading. Relief from the endless homework that haunts undergrads. Relief heck it was pure unadulterated joy. The sense of jubilation made even all the relatives ' picture taking bearable. Leaving Austin and friends would be sad for some yet still that feeling of happi- ness pervaded. Even the sun was tolerable. " Ok, Aunt Sue, one more. " Diana Willcke Seniors Janet Baum and Barbee Wilson take time to catch a falling hat and reflect on i college career 100 Graduation u uple steals 2 quiet moment away from commencement for a kiss, while another is tired of the pomp ana circumstance One man ' s college days end with a big smile and a hook ' em Graduation was the end for some, but for this boy it was the pouibiliry of a future Jackie Swaim Herkie Walls - fill Sterkcl m m .. ' ..-, . " -.. I ' ; ' ' - 102 Athletics :_ BR ' ' . ' .V , ATHLETICS Edited By Dana Godwin Copy Editor Steve Hill As an athlete, how do you feel about the Olympic bu-, I don ' t think we should mix politics and sports. I know that there ' s a history of politics in the Olympics, but I don ' t think we should get into that type of thing. I ' m against the boycott, and I think everyone should do their best to push against it. We ' ll back President Carter, whatever he decides to do, but we should try to change his mind first. Ath- letic ability is very important to the Russian govern- ment. The Russians knew we were going to do this and they still came here for the Winter Olympics. I believe that to cut out international sport competi- tions would mean world war. Sport has a lot to do with world peace. Jackie Swaim Junior, Education Jacksonville Whatever the President wants us to do, I ' ll do. I ' ll back him 100 percent. Whatever happens, happens. I don ' t want to go to Russia anyway, so I don ' t think about it much. There will be lots of dis- appointed athletes who worked hard for the 1980 Olympics. I hope everything is cleared up by 1984. Herkic Walls Freshman, Education Garland Naturally, I ' m disappointed about the boycott because this is my best shot at the Olympics. I think President Carter came to a point where he had to use it. If athletics can be used to an extent that they have an effect and that they can help the world situation, then it ' s good and it should make athletes much prouder to see the impact they can have. But so far it hasn ' t, and it ' s just one of those bad cards you get dealt. There ' s nothing you can do to change the situation. Jill Sterke! Freshman, Natural Sciences Hacienda Heights. California RECRUITING Coaches Lament Trials of Talent Search By Steve Hill " It ' s the worst part of coaching, " said Abe Lemons, Texas ' head bas- ketball coach. " It ' s really tiring, " said Barry Dowd, Lemons ' assistant. " It never slows down, " said Charlie Lee, an assistant coach for the Long- horn football team. What were these men talking about? Recruiting. The annual search for high school talent has long been one of the most pressure-filled situ- ations in collegiate sport, and the comments of several coaches reflected that fact. Lee described an average week of recruiting: " I ' ll come to the office about 6:30 on Monday morning and start cutting out articles from the paper about our games, the school or the town and start send- ing them out to our prospects. On Wednesday, I ' ll call them or go see them, and on Thursday, I ' ll hit the road. I ' ll see a ballgame that night and start about 6:00 Friday morning, visiting prospects and talking to their coaches. Friday night, I ' ll see two ballgames half of each or one game if I ' m out of state. Saturday. I ' ll meet the Longhorns wherever we ' re playing and I ' ll spend the day at our game. Sunday, I ' ll phone the kids and talk about the ballgame. Then it ' s a new week. " Lee works the " Golden Triangle, " an area that includes Houston and the coastal area near Houston. One of the hottest recruiting areas in the nation, the triangle yields several blue-chip players yearly. Most of Lee ' s time is spent in trying to sign them, and Lee said, " Whenever there ' s a hot prospect, I ' m on top of him. I try to know everything about a pro- spect so I can sell him on our school. " Less work is put into recruiting average talent. " I can ' t waste time UNIV. or TEXAS s 104 Recruiting tiy. 111 [twit i A " S in iht i drinking suffer with a coach who doesn ' t have anyone. It ' s a business and they know I don ' t have the time " The endeavor of recruiting ian he- vcn intense and. in fatt. ian be analagous to winning and losing, Down said " You work v hard at get ting to know a player, it ' s almost like a big-game situation When you lose him, it ' s like losing a friend because you ' re so down But when you sign him, you ' re elated You jusi want to jump up and down " Much of the pressure is a result of the hectic, non-stop pace " You fly somewhere, and if the recruit is in a small town, it mav mean a iou pic more hours driving. You sit in his living room and talk to him and then you drive back to the airport and fly somewhere else. " Dowd said Women athletics avoid much of the hectic pace by having different recruiting rules, said Judy Conradt, women ' s basketball coach " We can contact athletes only by letter or phone, so most of our recruiting is done in Texas. Also, the players must pay their own expenses when vis- iting a school, " she said, adding, " we don ' t have that live-in situation that the men have. " lemons longed for bygone days in which men ' s athletics had a situa- tion similar to the women ' s. " In the old days, the players came to the school to see if they wanted to go. Now we crisscross the country look- ing for them, and it ' s not easy to get them. It ' s like courting the pretti- est girl on campus. Everybody wants her. Even UCLA and None Dame have to work hard to get someone, " Lemons said. As it turns out. Lemons said, the recruits who do the most good arc the ones who " you don ' t have to work as hard to get. We just wrote Tyrone (Branyan. a former all-SWC player) a letter, and he came, " Lemons said. " It ' s almost like trying to marry a girl. The one you have to talk to hardest because she doesn ' t agree with you might make the worse marriage. " Whether they viewed recruiting as a marriage or a business, the coaches agreed that it all means a lot of work, and when it ' s all finished, " a coach is pooped, " Down said. V-TEX; Urinating 191 WHEELCHAIR ATHLETES Unique People Playing a Unique Sport At first, the curious spectators expected that the players wouldn ' t be able to shoot or pass or even move quickly. However, they soon found out that the players could do all of those things with surprising profi- ciency. Behind-the-head passes and three-on-one fast breaks were execu- ted with all the certainty, if not all the skill, with which professional basketball players execute these moves. The event was a 42-28 victory by the UT High Rollers, a wheelchair basketball team, over the University of Houston Rolling Cougars. " It ' s no big deal, " said Eddie Espinosa. " It ' s just a unique sport that we knew how to play well. I don ' t play wheelchair basketball because I ' m in a wheelchair. I play it because I like basketball. " Espinosa ' s sentiments were echoed by Charlie Dalrymple, the team ' s coach. " It ' s not sport for rehabilitation, although it can serve that pur- pose. It ' s sport for fun. " Dalrymple added that there were some common misconceptions about wheelchair athletes that needed straightening out. " We ' re seen as weak and slow-moving, but that ' s wrong, " he said. " It takes strength and speed to play. It ' s not just a bunch of guys bumbling around. " " Sometimes it is, " cracked Espinosa. He explained that in wheelchair basketball there are " chair fouls " when players ' chairs come into too much contact in specific situations. Other rule differences, he said, are that players are allowed to take two pushes of their chair in any direc- tion between dribbles of the ball and there is a five-second lane viola- tion rather than a three-second lane violation. There are also " physical advantage fouls, " said Dalrymple, in which a person " lifts his butt off the seat " of the chair he is in while shooting to try to gain a height advantage. NCAA rules are used in almost all other situations. The result is a fast-paced, exciting game with astonished, fascinated spectators. It was started shortly after World War II when disabled vet- erans who had been active athletically before the war began looking for ways to satisfy their sports inclinations. Wheelchair basketball has since grown on both the semiprofessional and collegiate levels. There are over 150 semipro teams in the U.S. and many college teams. The state of Texas has four collegiate teams including the UT and U of H clubs as well as UT-Arlington and Texas Tech. Espinosa said that other schools, including Texas A M, should soon have teams. " The sport is gaining a lot of support, especially here at UT, " Espinosa said. " We used to have to actively seek out people to scrimmage against, but now we ' ve got all kinds of groups calling us. We just don ' t have time to play them all now, and I feel bad about putting them off because I remember when we were begging for competition. " Espinosa said the High Rollers were planning to play some out-of- state teams to help them improve. " The Jester Center Special Events Committee donated J800 to us, and we plan on hitting the road next year. We ' re going to Illinois to play some teams, but they don ' t know it yet, " Espinosa said. Top-notch competition should help the club sharpen its skills enough to improve its 7-3 record and second place league showing of 1979-1980. Said Espinosa, " We ' ve already come a long way since our first season, but we ' ve got our confidence up, and that ' s what we need most after support. " Steve Hill UT High Rollers coaches Charlie Dalrymple and Louis Mesiirr discuss strategy with players Eddie Espinosa (55) and Steve Currier (21 ) during a game won against Houston -tot : v: ' : UTs Forrest Hopkins 2i) prepares to rebound against U of H players Larry Smith and Will Clark Houston ' s Will Clark ( 2 " ) struggles ti get the ball from UTs Randy Snow (M) during the tournament hosted by the High Rollers in C ' Xtober M 1 g !! [t I j in one season is not good. " Defensive Tack Bill Ack had a chance of winning the national cha unship, former Texas coach Darrell R replied, " Well, we ' ll have a good defense a good kicker, and that ' s a start. We ' ll hav, wait and see. " What Texas fans saw in 1979 season was what many called the defense in the nation and a kicker who bi Russell Erxleben ' s single-season record field goals. The defense was made up mai of seniors, many of whom were starters the 19 7 squad that came within one game a national championship Those seniors sp two more seasons growing into one of the I defenses ever to play collegiate football, ; highlighted their final season with amaz performances against top-notch teams SIH 1 Missouri. Oklahoma, Houston, and Baylor all teams which won bowl games in 1979, : all of whom lost to Texas Hven so, the ; son ended with three losses to three g( teams by a total of sixteen points. Points w hard to come by for Texas in 1979, and season ultimately depended on points, f while most schools would have been ela with a 9-} record after playing one of toughest schedules in the nation, the sea; ended in disappointment for Texas. As def sive tackle Bill Acker concluded. " Th losses in one season is not good. " ghorn tight end Steve Hall stores against Oklahoma Ironically. Hall was one of two Oklahoma on the Texas roster 108 Football I . ' 7 All-Conference, All-American Longhorns Johnny Johnson, Defensive Back Consensus All-American, 1st team All-SWC Steve McMichael, Defensive Tackle Consensus All-American, 1st team All-SWC Derrick Hatchcrt, Defensive Back Honorable Mention All-American, 1st team All-SWC Johnny " Lam " Jones, Wide Receiver Honorable Mention All-American, 1st team All-SWC John Goodson, KJcker Honorable Mention All-American, 1st team All-SWC A. J. " Jam " Jones, Running Back 1st team All-SWC Lawrence Sampleton, Tight End 1st team All-SWC Wcs Hubert, Center 1st team All-SWC Ricky Churchman, Defensive Back 1st team All-SWC Doug Shanklc, Linebacker 1st team All-SWC Robin Sendlein, Linebacker 1st team All-SWC Bill Acker, Defensive Tackle 2nd team All-SWC Ron Bones, Defensive End 2nd team All-SWC Donnic Little, Quarterback 2nd team All-SWC Craig Rider, Offensive Tackle 2nd team All-SWC V, Texas Opens Season FIRST ROW: Ken Dabbs, Charlie Lee. Bob Warmack. Leon Manley. Fred Akcrs, Leon Fuller. Mike Parker, David McWilliams, Alan Lowry SECOND ROW: Eddie Day. Juan Conde. Randy McEachern, David Gibson. John Mize. Richard Ritchie. Ronnie Miksch, Glen Swenson, Bubba Simpson. Mike Stephens. THIRD ROW: Derrick K. Hatchctt, Ronald Bones. John Scott Huniington, Henry Lee Williams, Stephen D. McMichael. Steven Patrick Masscy. John Wes- ley Hubert, Craig Douglas Rider, William Berry Acker Jr.. Johnnie Johnson, Richard Cecil Churchman. Charles Macy Holloway. Timothy Bob Campbell. Leroy King. FOURTH ROW: Donald Keith Little. Joseph Leslie Shearin. Lance Blain Taylor. Jon Carson Aunc. David Allen Paige. Jack C. Wallace Jr.. Richard Travis Slaydon, Michael Edward Cordaro, Ted Louis Constanzo, Charles Lee Vaclavik, Doug Shankle. William Rudy Izzard. Rodney Dane Tatc, Michael Kyle Hatchctt FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Wayne Sims. Mark Gibson, Benjamin Alan Williams, Terry Don Adams, Brian Anthony Matusek. Bert Charles Vasut. Stephen Ray Hall, Leslie Elvin Studdard, Leslie J. Koenning, Terry Wayne Tausch, Robin Bruno Sendlein, Kenneth Eugene McCune. Lawrence M Sample- ton Jr., Rick E. Mclvor, William Roger Graham. Jeff Guy SIXTH ROW: Jeff Dilworth, McCurey Hercules Walls, Craig Michael Teykl, Clay Barber, Michael James Baab, Donald Eugene Lovett Jr.. Michael Bruce Graham. Howard Gerald Bishop Jr. Rickey Eugene Hicks, Sanford Danny Coggins. Vance Juano Bedford. Bobby Charles Johnson, Kermit Lee Goodc. Hamicc Don King, Kirk Ericson Mcjunkin. James Michael Hoare SEVENTH ROW: Darryl Wade Clark. Levi Mays. Craig Hunter, Robert Terrell McGee. William Jeffcry Wright, Brad Ben Beck, Mark Gillis Weber. Marion E Scttegast III. Walter Rowland. Kenneth Wayne Doan, Bruce Daniel Scholtz. John J. Tobolka, Bryan A. Clayton. Daniel Jock Hunter, Kiki DeAyala. Dewey Ray Turner, Wayne Rochelle Jefferson. EIGHTH ROW: Larry Ford. Marcus Anthony Spencer, Rich Thompson. Rich ard Bartley Benson, Donald Ray Sirles. Michael Thomas Kelly. Daniel Cal McNair. Bret Alan McDonald. Casey Arnold Smith, Bryan James Millard, John Warren Goodson, Pete Smith. Mark Macha. Willie Lutheran Shields. Eric War- ner Holle, Michael George Chapman, Rippy Morales. Larry Twardowski. NINTH ROW: Carl Allen Robinson, Matthew James Booth. Donal Ray Schmidt, Michael Andrew Poujol, Stewart Andrew Laufcr, Michael Alan Buchan- nan, Adrian O ' Keith Price TENTH ROW: Gregory James Bauer, Michael John Bryant, Joey Loyd Rawls. Harris Argo. James Craig Carlson, Clayton Forest Holmes, Dcrrl Wayne Ohnheiser, Bruce Eugene Dumler. Keith Wayne Metting, Jerry George Greeson, Mark Gregory Lord, Michael Thomas Ellis. Robert Michael Skopinski, Mark C. Domingucz, Rodney Edmund Doutel. Ted David Huffhincs. James Mack Strange, Curtis Wade McKinney. Victor Reyna. Barton Lake Couch. Todd Scott Sturdivant. 1 10 Football With Non-SWC Wins Like most football teams, the Homs started the season optimistically. Three weeks after the beginning date for other teams in the nation, the Longhoms finally kicked off to Iowa State. They didn ' t start playing the kind of football expected by Texas fans until the second half. After the Cyclones thundered to a 9-3 halftime lead, the Horn defense stiffened and allowed only 20 total yards and two first downs in the second half. Sophomore halfback AJ. " Jam " Jones ran for 125 yards and rwo touch- downs to lead the offense. However, quarterback Donnie Little, who completed only rwo of ten passes, said that the Longhoms did not play up to their potential and " really didn ' t show the real team. " Texas did live up to its potential the next week against Missouri. According to most " experts, " fifth-ranked Missouri would narrowly defeat Texas in the Horns ' second game. The Tigers ' reputation as giant killers on their home field was enough to convince many that Texas would lose to Missouri. No one convinced the Longhoms, though, as the defense shut down the Tigers ' highly regarded offense. Texas put on its own offensive show, grinding out 419 total yards and 22 first downs. Kicker John Goodson finished off the scoring with four field goals, tying former Longhom Russell Erxleben ' s single game record. Missouri had out-scored its opponents 89-8 in the second half in their three previous games but they were unable to score against Texas ' defense. The Homs allowed the Tigers only 164 yards total offense while coming up time after time with big defensive plays, including a blocked punt for a safety as the Tigers went down 21-0. " Goodfoot " Goodson, followed up his show against Missouri with another record-tying performance against Rice. Goodson, who walked on the Longhorn squad in 1978 and was awarded a scholarship in 1979, again hit four of five field goals to pace Texas ' 26-9 victory over Rice. The victory, though, was a sloppy one as the Homs were penalized 14 times for 129 yards, keeping the offense, which had an otherwise excellent performance, from putting the ball into the end zone. " Jam " Jones had more than 100 yards for his fourth consecutive game, finishing with 148 and the Longhoms began preparing seriously for their old opponent Oklahoma. Texas defenders Sieve Me Michael (99). Tim Campbell (86), Bill Acker (53), Henry Williams (8)). Chuck Hollowly (90). and Doug, Shank k- (48) completely shut off t Miuoun running b ck Foxtail III UT SERIOUS ABOUT OU 9 " Folks don ' t take this game real serious down here, " observed one participant in the annual Texas-Oklahoma weekend, " but they will kill for it. " The festivities surrounding one of the biggest rivalries in college football were not quite that violent, but they did reflect the fact that both Texas and the University of Oklahoma were ready for 1979 ' s bat- tle. While Texas did not do any killing, the Longhom defense did take the game seriously as it shattered the Sooners ' hopes for victory. OU ' s high-powered offense, averaging 442 yards per game coming into the contest, was destroyed by a Longhorn defensive effort that limited them to only six first downs and 158 total yards. Only 73 of those yards belonged to OU halfback Billy Sims, 1978 ' s Heisman Trophy winner, who had his streak of 13 consecutive 100-yard games broken. Sims and the rest of the Sooner offense were turned back every time they went up against the powerful Horn defense, which came up with several big A. J. " Jam " Jones of Texas ( 24 ) and Darrol Ray of Oklahoma ( 3 ) exhibit some of the tension between the rwo teams in one of college football ' s biggest rivalries plays. The biggest of these was Derrick Hatchett ' s interception of an OU pass that he returned 36 yards to the OU five-yard line, setting up Texas ' only touchdown shortly before the end of the first half. The touchdown was scored, ironically enough, by one of two Oklahomans on the Texas roster, tight end Steve Hall, who caught a two-yard pass to give the Horns a 10-7 lead that they never relinquished as the defense dominated the rest of the game. Despite scoring only one touchdown, the Texas offense controlled the ball almost twice as long as OU and rolled up 350 yards total offense. The Longhorns did do well enough to get Goodson into field goal range and " Goodfoot " responded by kicking three field goals, the last coming with 3:33 left in the game to put victory out of the Sooners ' reach. The final score was 16-7 and Longhorn fans began celebrating their win and talking of a national championship. 112 Football ou UK i " i ' k wenl bij and Ray agonize! over the final outcome of the rivalry Ray, a senior, played in four games against Texas and was on the winning team only once. FoodMil-113 ogs Surprise Texas Texas halfback Lcroy King eludes an airborne Texas Tech defender King began the season as a starter, was injured and lost his starting job and regained it mid-season. Unfortunately, celebration lasted only a week. Texas, rated second in the nation, traveled to Little Rock for its annual Shootout with Arkansas and was beaten back by the Hogs 17-14. It was the Razorbacks ' first win over Texas since 1971, and the lOth-ranked Arkansas squad won the game on Texas ' mistakes. Two turnovers in Longhom territory led to two Hog touchdowns, and the Horns were again plagued with an inability to push the ball over the goal line. The Horns had only two sustained drives for touchdowns, but the big difference was that Texas got into " Goodfoot ' s " field goal kicking range only twice. His first attempt, which Goodson said went directly over the uprights, was ruled no good. His second attempt came with little more than a minute left in the game. The 50-yard attempt, which would have tied the game, fell short because, said Goodson, " I didn ' t hit it right. " After the missed field goal attempt, the Hogs ran out the clock, almost shattering the Horns ' hopes for a national championship and greatly hurting their chances for a Southwest Conference title. " I hit it terrible. I hit it too high on the ball, that ' s why it knuckled. I thought it was just like an extra point, a chip shot. No excuse. On the other one, I don ' t know the rules, but it went right over the right upright. " John Goodson on Arkansas Like Arkansas, SMU had lost 12 consecutive games to Texas and was hoping to break that streak. But a series of injuries had stricken the Mus- tangs before the Texas contest, and both of their All-Americans, quarter- back Mike Ford and receiver Emmanuel Tolbert, did not play. Despite the loss of the two Pony stars and several other key players, SMU coach Ron Meyer predicted a 10-7 Mustang win. Meyer was wrong. The Horns ' second-string backs, Brad Beck, Rodney Tate and Herkie Walls, came through with three touchdowns. Goodson added three field goals to up his season total to 15 a new school record. Walls scored on a 30 yard quarterback draw after having already played three other positions in the game: halfback, wide receiver and kick returner. The touchdown was Texas ' last score of the day, and made the final 30-6. Second-team Longhorns again played a key role in the Horns ' 14-6 win over Texas Tech. Freshman quarterbacks Walls and Rick Mclvor divided time on a 98-yard drive, which ended in a touchdown on a pass from Mclvor to " Lam " Jones. Texas ' other touchdown came on an 11-yard run by Beck after he made an excellent grab of a bad pitch and then hurdled a Tech defender to reach the end zone. Tech ' s defense put in an extraordi- nary effort, but the Texas defense was stronger, toughening up in key situ- ations, and holding the Red Raiders to only two field goals. 114 Football lidiGoodsonsiiC is seed lie? KiD-d wrapt. Goodni. ' W ' Hop tin out tbt chip shot. No ononArbss Arkansas ' George Cumby lunges headfirst toward Donnie Little, holding the quarterback ' s gain to a few yards. UT defensive tackle Kenneth Sims (77) puis pressure on SMU quarterback Mike Fisher (17). Texas won the game 3O-6. Johnny " Lam " Jones scores a rare Texas touchdown against Tech SWC: Ti Dcrrkk Hatchni (3) celebrates one of his two interceptions against Houston Hatthcit ' s plays helped down Houston 21-13 For the second year in a row, the Texas-Houston match- up emerged as one of the most critical games of the year for both teams. Houston was undefeated and ranked fourth in the nation and could all but wrap up a Cotton Bowl berth by beating Texas. The Horns needed a victory to regain a tie for the conference lead and a shot at a major bowl. When the two powerhouses had finished battling, Texas had scrambled the SWC race by defeating the Cou- gars 21-13, pushing Houston out of undisputed control of first place and causing a three-way tie between Houston, Arkansas and Texas for the top spot. Oddly enough, Texas ' defense gave up more yards than the Horn offense gained for the first time during the 1979 season, but the Longhoms ' ability to come up with the big play spoiled the Cougars ' bid for victory. Texas blocked two punts, one of which led to a touchdown, and Derrick Hatchett came up with two big interceptions as well as breaking up several Houston passes. The Cougars had completed a long pass over Hatchett ' s head earlier in the game, and Hatchett reasoned, " If Houston kept picking on me, I would pick on them a little too. " Donnic Little keeps for a short gain against Texas Tech, shortly before leaving the game. 1 16 Football I Texas Back in Title Race The rest of the Texas defense picked on the Cou- gars by holding them in crucial situations, and the Horn offense polished the victory with two impres- sive drives. The first went for 77 yards jnd a touch- down in the first quarter, and the final drive ate J:59 off the clock late in the fourth quarter. Uttlc culmi- nated both drives by scoring on option plays, and his second touchdown put the game out of reach for the Cougars and put a share of the title within the grasp of the Horns. " If Houston kept picking on me, I would pick on them a little too. " Derrick Hatehett Texas came one step closer to grabbing a share of the title when the Horns blasted Texas Christian University 35-10. " Jam " Jones led Texas to one of its best offensive showings of the year by scoring four touchdowns, tying a school record and putting him in the company of such Texas greats as Earl Campbell, Jim Bcrtclsen, Steve Worster and Bobby Laync. The defense gave up more first downs than it had all year, but still held the Horned Frogs to less than 200 total yards. It was one of the Texas defen- se ' s worst showings of the year, but the next encounter showed what the Horn defense could really do. Longhorn quarterback IXmnie Ijiilc stores Texas ' final touchdown against the Houston Cougars. Kenneth Sims I " i demonstrates his running ability after recovering a blocked punt during the fourth quarter of the TCU game El Paso Brings Sun Down On 9-3 Season Baylor shocked Texas 38-14 in 1978 for only their third win of the entire season, and the Longhorns sought revenge in 1979. With that humiliating defeat on their minds, Texas held Baylor to two first downs and 87 total yards. The Horns allowed no first downs in the first half en route to shutting out the conference ' s top scor- ing team. The Bears could only scrape up an average of 1.9 yards per play with Texas never giving in defensively. All-Amcrican defensive tackle Steve McMichael said, " a little revenge never hurt anyone. " Unfortunately, the game hurt Texas. Both of the Horns ' first-string running backs, " Jam " Jones and Rodney Tate, received injuries in the first quarter and could not play for the rest of the season. After that, the entire first string back- field was out with injuries. Freshman quarter- back Rick Mclvor, substituting for Little, started the game and led the Horns to almost 500 yards, total offense, but the Horns managed only 13 points. The first of these came on a 54-yard bomb to " Lam " Jones on Texas ' first possession. " Lam " continued to have a favorable game, breaking school records for most yards pass receiving in a game and in a season. Mclvor also set two Texas records most yards passing in a game and most total yards by a quarterback. The Horns rolled over the Bears 13-0 and came within one game of a Sugar Bowl bid and the chance to play top-ranked Alabama. The Horns never made that last step. The eager team went as far as College Station, where Texas A M shattered Texas ' dream of New Year ' s Day at the Sugar Bowl. With an ineffec- tive offense, the Horns managed only one touch- down as the fired-up Aggies salvaged a winning season by edging the Horns 13-7. Texas ' only score came after the Horns recovered an A M fumble at the Aggie 15-yard line and converted on its own 28-yard line. The Aggies turned the gift into a field goal to cut the Longhorns ' lead. On the ensuing kickoff " Lam " Jones lost the ball and the Aggies had possession once more. Sugar Bowl Dreams Fade- Donnie Little ' s momentum is reversed by a charging Husky The Huskies defeated Texas 14- 118 Football ' It Hurts to Lose ' This time A M stored a touchdown on a 20-yird run by Cur- tis Dickey, and the Aggies never relinquished the lead. Texas rarely threatened during the remainder of the game, but they managed to keep the game interesting Ijtc in the fourth quarter, the Aggies moved the ball deep into Texas territory and attempted a field goal that would probably have put the game out of the Horns ' reach, but Kenneth Sims blocked the kick. A bizarre play then occurred in which the Aggies intercepted the ball but fumbled it away on the runback, Texas had one more chance to score but fell short. In the Sun Bowl Texas suffered through its last offensive non- performance of the season. While the defense performed admira- bly against the 13th-ranked Washington Huskies, the offense fumbled twice to set up both Washington scoring drives. Texas only managed one touchdown, even after driving to the Husky one-yard line before failing to score on a fourth down situation The Sun Bowl ended with the score 14-7 and Texas losing its final game of the season. " It hurts to lose the last game, " said defensive end Henry Williams. " It ' s rough. I feel so strongly that we could have won the national championship, or at least have been playing for it. " - urti Dickey of Texas A M run xas defenders. Dickey scored the winning touchdown n defender irap Baylor quanrrKi. k Mike Hrannon The Bears managed only rwo first downs and 87 total yifdj aam Texas ' defense hwcb.il -II- tr tt Top freshman recruit Debbie Whitfield demonstrates good spiking form against Baylor University. Irma Sanchez and Trudy Richards scramble for the ball on defense With eight players returning from 1978 ' s fourth-place team at regionals and four of the top Texas high school recruits joining the Longhorn wom- en ' s volleyball team, Coach Linda Lowery began the 1979 season very opti- mistically. Although her goals of being the top team in the region and advancing to the national tournament were not realized, Lowery ' s Texas volleyball team finished with a school record of 33 wins. After playing four of the top ten teams in the nation during the first two weeks of the season, the Texas record was only 5-7-2. However, the team went on a winning streak that included victories over Texas A M at Col- lege Station, two wins over defending Texas state champs UT-Arlington, and Oral Roberts University, one of the top teams in the southwest. The Horns then captured third at the tough University of Houston tournament before hosting the state tournament. Texas carried a third-place state ranking and formidable record of 22 wins in their last 25 matches into the state tournament. Unfortunately, the Longhorns came away slightly disappointed, winning fourth place in the state tournament and a tie for seventh place in the regional meet. Although Texas did not reach the national finals, Coach Lowery was pleased with the play of her team, and said, " Any time you start three or four freshmen there is a lack of experience, so I ' m pleased with the year. " Lowery added that the Longhorns ' young talent and the future of the Texas women ' s volleyball program has never looked better. 120 Women ' s Volleyball FIRST ROW: Irma Cecilia Sanchez, Leslie Anne Lucas, Donna Jo Benton, Dcbra Dcnese Whitficld, Susan Marie Pena. SECOND ROW: Linda Lowery, Julie Ann Gle ason, Katrina Clare Dornscifer, Janice Lynn Dike, Kim Marie Bindewald, Kathleen Marjorie Hiles, Doro- thy G. Richards, Donna Elizabeth Brinkman. " Anytime you start three or four freshmen there is a lack of experience, so I ' m pleased with the year. " Coach Linda Lowery Womrn-iVolleYtttU-121 Varsity Gymnasts Tumble Into Claudia Duncan executes a back walk-over on the balance beam. Julia Lopez adds a final touch to her floor routine during a meet with Odessa Junior College. | 122 Women ' s Gymnastics _JI ' e hoi Balanced Season Despite Injuries lulu Marie Lopez. Raquel Rios, Claudia Lee Duncan. Martha K Moore Fears. Lori Dec Kelley. Dawn Marie Dclavan. Gretchen Alston. Kathleen Ann Janecek After a two-year absence due to lack of funds, the women ' s gymnastics team returned to varsity level at the University of Texas, and Longhorn gymnastics coach Kathy Fears was optimistic about the future. " In two years, we ' ll probably be nationally ranked, " said Fears. " Now that we have scholarships to offer, I can ' t see why any gymnast in Texas would rather go any- where else than here. Scholarships are definitely what we needed to turn the program into one of national cal- iber, " she added. Scholarships were not available for the program until September, 1979, and Fears was not able to recruit as well as other schools that offered scholarships for the 1979 season. " We had insurance and use of the ath- letic secretarial staff, but little money to travel and no recruiting budget, " Fears said. Fears credited women ' s athletic director Donna Lopi- ano with getting money for the move to varsity status. Lopiano placed top priority on woemn ' s gymnastics, getting most of the extra money in the women ' s ath- lic budget, and Texas was able to offer two scholar- ships to team members. Although the rest of the seven-member team was composed of walk-ons, Fears was very pleased with the Longhorns ' progress during the season. " We had girls who ' d never competed in advanced competition, but by January we were beating teams that had beaten us by 20 points in the fall. I was really pleased to win our only two home meets in January, especially because three of our seven gymnasts were injured. " Fears said that Bellmont Hall, where the gymnasts practice, probably has the best workout facilities in the state. However, home competitions are held in Gregory Gymnasium. Though the facilities are not as good as Bellmont, the gym has a large spectator capacity She was pleased with the crowd size at the home meets, but Fears said, " Once we get a better spectator facility and a nationally ranked program, we ' ll really draw. " Money is the key to better facilities and a better pro- gram, said team member Claudia Duncan. Duncan was on the team during its earlier varsity days and during its club status. " I find it hard to believe that UT didn ' t have enough money before. UT has money for what it wants to have, " Duncan said. n m ote.H Women ' GynnK l Golfers Short Experience During their annual challenge match at Morris Williams Golf Course, freshmen members of the men ' s team and members of the women ' s team head for the next hole " On paper, we ' re not bad, " said Long- horn men ' s golf coach George Hannon late in the fall season after the L nghorns finished 14th in a tournament. " We ' re not a 14th place team. We should be finishing in the top three or four places of each tournament we enter. " Yet Hannon and his Texas golfers had a hard time finding anyone to believe him early in the l i ; ? y- 1980 men ' s golf season. After several disappointingly low fin- ishes during the fall, followers of the sport began wondering why Texas had entered the season as a highly-touted team. But Texas finally did break out of its pro- longed slump and started to play the way the Horns were expected to play. Begin- ning with the Harvey Penick Intercollegi- ate Tournament, the Longhorns, who hosted the meet, began a string of high finishes. In the Penick tourney, Texas took second, falling only four strokes off the pace of a strong Centenary team. During the 4th annual challenge match, a freshman golfer pitches out of a sandtrap onto the green 124 Golf Spring .. the Horn pl.i consistently higher Finishing fifth and fourth in rwo T . umamcnts hct break, Texas hit its stride at midterm The Longhoms cook 3rd place at the Bonier Olympics Golf Tournament and then fin- ished on top of the field in both the !x ng- hom-Lago Vista Intercollegiate and the Great Hills Tournaments. Texas then competed in one of the pre- mier college golf meets, the Ail-American Intercollegiate Tournament in Houston in early April. After first round action, Texas and Houston were tied at 8 strokes under par for first place. Second day action ended with the Horns on top by one stroke. However, this early lead was not enough as the Horns finished third behind Oklahoma State and Houston The Longhorns hoped to dethrone the Cougars in the April 18-20 SWC Tourna- ment at the Briarwood Country Club in Tyler. Using Texas ' five starters, Jim Spagnolo, Lawrence Field, Mark Brooks, Greg Young and Tom Cornelia, as well as Brian Williamson, they finished only third. Once again, the Houston Cougars captured the conference crown. During the Pcnick Tourney, sophomore Lawrence Field concentrates on a chip shot coward the green. FIRST ROW: Lawrence Daniel Field. Corrie Handler Smith Jr., Matthew Clay Johnson, Thomas Patrick Cornelia, David Norman Winkle. James Michael Spagnolo, Mark David Bcookv SECOND ROW: George Hannon. Philip Gary Vescovo, Lars Meyerson.John Cutts Benedict, Gtcgory Wayne Young, Andrew Martin Rote. Ronald Edward Given . William Let Dodd, Brian Lee Williamson. GoM-Itt _ Ban Brandwynne keeps an eye on the ball after teeing off in the challenge match between the UT golf teams Brandwynne had the second lowest score, 74, to aid the women in their win TAIAW Title ' Nice Finish ' An experienced women ' s golf team took to the links in 1979-1980 deter- mined to improve on the previous season ' s 14th-place AIAW finish. The team included 1978 AIAW champion Debbie Petrizzi, seniors Lori Hux- hold and Carol Blackmar, both three-time AIAW tournament veterans, and sophomores Bari Brandwynne and Cindy Figg, both of whom gained valua- ble experience for the Longhorns last year. The squad ' s three seniors were especially determined to return Texas to some of the higher national rank- ings, such as their fourth-place finish in 1978. Playing the strongest teams from coast to coast, the Longhorns started a slow climb up the national rankings. Opening with a fourth-place finish in the Susie Maxwell Berning Tourney, the Horns struggled to a 12th-place finish in the Tucker Invitational and then finished 6th in the Nancy Lopez Invitational. All three of those meets were won by the University of Tulsa. Another fourth-place finish in Florida at the Lady Gator Invitational rounded out what Coach Pat Weis called a " disappointing " fall seasorr. Two more fourth places opened the second half of the Texas season, but then the Horns had a strong second-place showing in the Betsy Rawls Invi- tational, which they hosted. In the Lady Paladin Invitational Debbie Petrizzi paced Texas to an 8th-place finish by winning medalist honors. Senior Lori Huxhold came away with medalist honors at the TAIAW state tournament in Houston April 29. Shooting rounds of 307, 311 and 305 over the 54-hole event, Texas won the state title, eight strokes ahead of defend- ing TAIAW and AIAW champion SMU. " This is son of a nice finish to the year, " remarked Coach Pat Weis of the victory. 126 Women ' s Golf I As Gndv Figg looks on, Jackie Daiss putts during the annual battle of the sexes against freshman men Peg Kramer swings accurately to get out of a sandtrap FIRST ROW: Linda Kay Hardi nan, Kathryn Allen Riviere, Susan Diane Watkins, Carol Bragdon Blackmar, Pegeen Moira Kramer SECOND ROW: Patricia Weil. Ban Leich Brandwynne. Lori Lynn Huxhold, Cynthia Lou Figg, Loci Kay Rogers, Jacqueline Leigh Dam, Deborah Susan Petrizzi htTeiiiso " 1 ' 1 " 1 IK Betsy Rjwlsl ft- Womcn- Golf-ir New Mexico Loss Triggers Slump Only one thing was certain about the 1979-1980 basketball season at Texas, and that was that coach Abe Lemons would have a young team and would face plenty of surprises. Lemons lost four starters from his 1978-1979 Southwest Conference championship team, but recruited an excellent group of freshmen, including a long-sought " big man " ; 6 ' lO " LaSalle Thompson. Lemons joked that he hadn ' t had a big man in so long, he would need to buy a book to learn how to coach him. One thing that Thompson did not need coaching for, however, was agres- siveness and desire. In Texas ' first game, an exhibition match against Simon Fraser University from Canada, Thompson thought an opponent was playing a little too roughly. When the competitor tried to draw a charging call against Thompson, the Longhorn cen- ter said, " I ran him over; then for good measure, I fell on his face. " Another freshman who made big news both on and off the court was 6 ' l " guard George Turner, who joined the Longhoms in September after orig- inally intending to attend Southern University in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Playing as a spot starter. Turner scored in double figures in 9 games, and led all Longhoms with 22 points in his first game. Turner, who was credited with having a 42-inch vertical leap, received the last basketball scholarship available for the year and became the seventh freshman on the Texas squad. The young Texas team, expected to finish anywhere from fourth to sixth in the SWC race, played unexpectedly well at the beginning of the season After the 41 -point thrashing of Simon Fraser, Texas beat its next three oppo- nents before narrowly losing 66-60 to DePaul, the national number one team for most of the season. Texas then ran its record to 7-1, with its seventh win coming against a strong University of San Francisco team. Then a sound defeat by New Mexico State preceded the opening of the SWC season and marked the beginning of a long slump which included losses in five of Texas ' next eight games. Touted as the successor to Johnny Moore, George Turner (00) shows his quickness during an early season game with Vermont 128 Basketball agers Lose Five of Next Eight w m Frederick (M), Texas ' tillest player in 1979-1980. out-rebounds an opponent from Southwestern Louisiana Texas " big man " USallr Thompson fights (or a rebound. Ha u John Dinks, one of two seniors on the Texas basketball team, provided a steadying influence for the young Horns Here he shoots over two Houston players in an 84-82 Texas win 150 Basketball Hard Times Come for Young Team From 7-1 to 10-7. That ' s where Texas ' record went in a matter of four weeks as inexperience overcame the youth- ful Longhorns mid-season. Everyone seemed puzzled except Abe Lemons. After the 77-61 loss to New Mexico State, Lemons said, " I keep telling everybody that we ' re not that good and that hard times arc coming, but they all think I ' m joking around. " Lemons was not joking. On January 26, Texas ' confer- ence record stood at 3-4. Earlier in the month the Long- horns lost to Texas Tech in Austin in their first SWC con- test. Texas then beat SMU 85-75 in a game which George Turner did not attend. Turner stayed in Austin because of an injury, but he only told two of his teammates. Lemons was puzzled by Turner ' s absence, but he was even more puzzled by the vacillating Longhorn performances; the Horns beat Houston 99-73, but then lost four of the next five games. One loss was to Arkansas (in Austin), and one was to North Texas State by two points in overtime. In between those two losses was a 30-point victory over TCU, 95-65, but the low point of the season came in Waco on January 22. Baylor overpowered Texas, 62-48, with the Longhorns shooting only 32 percent from the field. Another loss in Austin, this time to Texas A M, 56-53, left the Horns in a fourth-place tie in the conference race. Run Baxter, the other senior on the Tex as squad and all-time leading scorer, drives on an A M player. HKM ROW: Charles tarn Blaik, Thomas Purkes l wgl.is-. Frctlerick Nelson Orson, George Louis Turner. Ronald Arthur Baxter. John Barry l jnks. John Brent Bovd. Terry Ken- neth Montgomery. Joseph James Lope . Kenneth Paul Sours SECOND ROW: James Glen Umaster. Sieve Moeller, Barry Dnwd. Dave Shepard. William George Wendlanrh. Thompson Ill.-Steven Edward Frederick. Bradley Alan M on. R. tt I Cunningham. Henry Lee Johnson, John Brian Moore. Abe Lemon Biskctbtll- ! Ken Montgomery struggles for : .Hind during first round NIT action with St Joseph ' s of Philadelphia Texas ' fortunes then changed. Winning seven of their next nine games, the Longhorns grabbed third place in the conference. More solid perform- ances replaced the earlier erratic play. Seniors Ron Baxter and John Danks provided leadership for the younger Horns, and Henry Johnson, a sopho- more guard and forward, helped stabilize play during the second half of conference play. During that half, Texas defeated every team except Arkansas and Texas A M. Both of those losses came on the road, and the loss to the Hogs came on a heartbreaking last-second shot that downed Texas 60-59. Texas A M trounced the Longhorns 84-61 in College Station, but Texas closed out the season with strong wins over Texas Tech and Rice to clinch third place behind conference champs Texas A M and runner-up Arkansas. Seniors Baxter and Danks show Texas pride in winning their last home game In both 1978 and 19 7 9 Texas made it to the championship game of the SWC tournament before losing. In 1980. the Horns were expected to falter before even reaching that game, and that expectation came about as they were eliminated for the second straight year by the Arkansas Razorbacks. Before Texas could even play the Hogs, though, the Longhorns had to get past Houston in the quarterfinals of the tournament. They succeeded in doing that, despite being down 25-24 at halftime. But after the Cougars managed only 22 points in the second half. Texas blew them away, 67-47, setting up a showdown with the Porkers in the semifinals. Texas ' third meeting of the season with Arkansas turned out to be just as close as the previous two and even more heartbreaking. The Horns had lost by five in Austin and by one on a last-second shot in Arkansas. Texas ' fei - Basketball It Was Time Texas was called for 29 fouls in its SWC tournament game against Arkansas Texas coach Abe Lemons reacts to a cill final loss against the Hogs was a rwo-point setback that was marred by 29 fouls called against the Horns and 28 against Arkansas. Three officials from the East Coast Athletic Conference managed to send Ron Baxter, John Danks and Henry Johnson to the showers early, and the Horns ended the game with a lineup of freshmen and sophomores. Coach Lemons commented that he had never seen such " a game where the officials had more to do with the outcome than the players. " Even Arkan- sas fans were somewhat dissatisfied with the victory. One Razorback fan said, " That game wasn ' t even worth winning. " However, there were still games left for the Horns that were worth win- ning. Texas received a bid to play in the National Invitational Tournament, which the Longhorns won in 1978, and they hosted St. Joseph ' s in the first round of the Tournament. A 70-61 Longhorn victory gave Texas the home- court advantage for its second NIT game against Southwestern Louisiana. Fans in the Super Drum expected Texas to sweep past its opponent on the way to another NIT title but instead saw the Longhom ' s 12-point lead crumble in the final minutes of the game. A last-second Longhom shoe fell short, and the 77-76 loss ended the Horns ' regular season at 19-1 1. 1979-1980 was a season of near-misses for Texas. The Longhorns nearly beat top-ranked DePaul, nearly upset the Hogs in Fayetteville and San Antonio, and nearly won 20 games for the third consecutive season. Texas would have liked to continue playing and rum around some of those near misses. But, as Lemons put it after he watched his injury-depleted squad close out the year during the NIT, " It was time to go. " Bukctb.11- 1)5 , Nobody Does It Better After an impressive 37-4 season and a fourth place ranking last year, the Lady Longhorns were ready to prove to the nation and themselves that they were one of the best teams going. Under the leadership of head coach Jody Conradt and assistant coach Lynn Davis, they did just that. The 1979-1980 season brought the team their longest winning streak 31 consecutive victories with their starting line-up: senior- post Jackie Swaim, All-American and leading scorer and reboundcr for Texas last year, senior-guard Linda Waggoner, All-Amcrican and leading scorer in University of Texas men ' s and women ' s basketball history, senior-guard Hattie Browning, leading the nation in steals, senior-guard Evwella Munn, junior-forward post Nell Former, sophomore-post Cheryl Hartman, and freshman-post Joy Williams. After a scrimmage with Lamar University, the season opened in Norman, Oklahoma, where the Lady Longhorns breezed to a 19-point victory, 66-47, hitting over 50 percent from the field. The " string " had started. Southwest Texas State Uni- versity was next to go, then Delta State (three time national champions), Texas Tech, Temple Junior College, and UT-Arlington, all falling by more than 15 points. Holiday tournaments followed beginning with the Guisti Invitational in Portland, Oregon, where the Lady Longhorns won close games over Oregon and fifth-ranked North Carolina State. Sweeping past eleventh-ranked University of California at Los Angeles in the finals brought bitter-sweet success as All-American Jackie Swaim met with an injury that removed her from the starting line-up for the remainder of the season and dashed her hopes for the Moscow Olympics. Linda Waggoner drives for the lay-up against national champion Delta State. FIRST ROW: Linda Sue A. Waggoner, Nancy Lou Walling, Hattie Jewel Browning, Laura Lynn Harris, Evwella Munn. SECOND ROW: Dorothy G. Richards. DeRenda Diann Durr. Cassandra Joy Williams, Cheryl Gwendolyn Hartman, Jackie Ann Swaim, Barbara Mary Totzke, Debra Sue Rankin, Nell Ann Fortner, Lee Ann Penick. 1M Women ' s Basketball Texas Rolls On Despite Swaim ' s Loss Almost as a gesture for their injured tcammaic. Jaikie Swaim. Texas went on to capture the UCLA Invitational by defeating California and UCLA, their tenth and eleventh straight wins. The next week the Longhoms played to a 68-65 win at Pitts- burgh, before traveling to State College, Pennsylvania, for the Penn State Invitational. The women rolled to two easy victories over Ohio State and Pcnn State for their fourth straight first- place finish in the tournament. Before their road trip was over the Lady Longhoms traveled to Houston to add another to their long list of victories. When the Horns returned to play after a week of rest they faced a tough Way land Baptist team. But Wayland Baptist learned what Iowa and Baylor were soon 10 learn; they were no match for the Lady Longhoms ' quick offense and aggressive defense. The three victories set a match up between third-ranked Texas and the fifth-ranked Lady Jacks of Stephen F. Austin who beat first-ranked Louisiana Tech earlier in the week. Had Coach Jody Cunradi lallstimcco iei thr (ram reorganised in the game against Texas Tech rir hrowmnj:. rjnknl f ir t in ihc rut ion nh h t tcjK per 4mc. lo U (ho U ngh rn in j last SfrA tiown unjrt .igjmst Houvton during another Tcl uiorv XX ' .mxn Hiskcthill - I W Cheryl Hartman vies (or a rebound with SFA ' s Rosie Walker during Texas 64-52 win in Austin. SFA later handed Texas its first loss in 31 games at the State Tournament in Nacogdoches. 136 Wojpen ' s Basketball Comes at State Finals SFA Ends 31 -game Streak Before the buzzer sounded to end the first half of the Stephen F. Austin game Nell Fortner hit a 30-foot jumper to give Texas a five point lead. In the second half Texas increased their lead to as much as 16 points and won 64-52. With Louisiana Tech losing to Ste- phen F. Austin, the Lady Longhoms jumped into a first-place tic with Old Dominion. One week later the team slipped to second place. Texas A M and Temple Junior College both fell to the Horns by over 30 points as the women continued to be the only undefeated team in the country. Texas ' next opponent was Oklahoma, but the game never took place due to a sleet storm that detained the Lady Sooners in Norman. The team sailed through the rest of their season up to the state tournament by beating the University of Houston, Wayland Baptist, Texas Tech, Baylor, Southern California, seventh ranked Long Beach State and Missouri to run their season record to 28-0 and 29 straight wins including their final game of the 1978-79 season. In the Missouri game injury struck Texas for a second rime. Junior Nell Fortner pulled a hamstring and missed the first two games of the state tourna- ment. Texas started tournament play with convincing wins over Lamar and Wayland Baptist, and only SFA stood in the way of the Lady Longhorns ' first state championship. The lead shifted back and forth throughout the first half until the taller Lady Jacks took control of the boards. Only four points down at half time, Texas had a chance to turn the game around, but the Lady Jacks took control of the game and slowly pulled away to a IVpoint lead. Texas could not recover and lost their third straight chance at the state title. r I) Ift Ann Pcnuk pressures Mtsxwn ' s Daina Sufnks in i 77.74 gone that Conradi said, " We were lucky 10 win ' Womrn-t Buknfatll - Evwella Munn (35) guards 1 University of Southern California player during the game Texas won 85-74. Trudic Richards (). Nell Former (23), Linda Waggoner, Hattie Browning and the rest of the Longhorn team rejoice after the win over S.F A Road to State Paved with 30 Wins la With the disappointing loss to Stephen F Austin still on their minds, the I-ady Ijong- horns traveled to Norfolk, Virginia, to play a much taller OKI Dominion. Texas, intimi- dated by Old Dominion ' s 6 ' 8 " and 6V l-.[s. neuT got into their own game and fell behind by 22 points at halftimc. The Texas women pulled their game together in the sec- ond half and stayed with Old Dominion for the remainder of the game and lost " " 5-45. Texas returned to Austin to prepare for the Southwest Regional Tournament of the Asso- ciation for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women to be held in Baton Rouge, Louisi- iru. on the campus of Louisiana State. The l.uK Ixwighorns were seeded third behind first-place Louisiana Tech and second-place Stephen F. Austin. The women received a first round bye and met McNeese State in the second round. Texas rolled to 63 points in the sciond half after a slow first half and came away with a 97-67 win. After hearing that SFA was their next opponent. Texas knew reaching the finals would be a tough job Texas and SFA fought hard for a first half edge and when the buzzer sounded SFA had a Vpoint lead. Texas rallied in the second half closing SFA ' s gap and keeping the score close for the remainder of the game; but Texas came away with a disappointing 76-7} loss as a last second, mid-court shot by Linda Wag- goner bounced off the rim. Texas beat I.ouisi- ana State for third place in the tournament the following night and received an at-largc bid to the AIAW National Tournament. First, Texas traveled to Macon, Georgia, to play number 20 Mercer. The Lady Horns, sluggish throughout the game, fell behind by as many as 10 points, and if not for the play of LeeAnn Penick, who made a game win- ning free-throw in the waning minutes, Texas would have made a quick trip home. Next came Maryland In the first half, Texas looked as though they were finally returning to the style of play that had brought them their scion ! pl.u. ranking, but in the last half of play Texas could only man- age a 30 percent effort from the field and missed four uncontestcd lay-ups as Maryland roared back from a 10 point deficit to a 68-63 victory that sent Texas home. Texas ' dreams for a state championship were gone. Texas ' dreams for a regional championship had been shattered. Worst of all, Texas ' dreams of a national championship had vanished; but the Lady Longhorns still proved to the nation they were a team to con- tend with after a 33-4 season record and a 31 game winning streak to show for a year that almost wasn ' t, due to untimely injuries. Nell Fortncr moves in for another basket as Cheryl Hartman looks on. Inexperienced Te Crozicr serves during a match against Texas Wesleyan Texas shut out TwC. 9-0 UTs Guillermo Stevens (left) and his Louisiana Tech opponent take a break before their final set. LEFT: Sam Fotopovlos serves to his A M opponent. need Team Has Rebuilding Year FIRST KO V William Otway Bcrryman. G. E. Stevens-Sierra. Sam John Fotopovlos, Gary Dean Plock, Dive Snyder SECOND ROW: Douglas Anthony Craw- ford. Paul Scott Crozier, Craig Louis Kardon. Brian Theodore Erck, Kreg Kcnnon Yingst. The men ' s tennis team opened the sea- son facing what Coach Dave Snyder tailed a " rebuilding year. " With the loss of All- Americans Kevin Curren and Steve Den- ton, Texas was left with an inexperienced nine-man team five freshmen, three- sophomores and one junior. Pitted against top flight competition during the fall tournaments gained Texas ' needed experience. After winning only one of their major tournaments, Texas Wesleyan, September 28-29, Texas began its spring season with seven straight dual match wins becoming " much better than people realize. " Ranked 13th in the nation, UTs chance to win against top SWC rivals came on March 5 in a sneak preview of the April 25 conference tennis tournament. Enroutc to a fifth place finish in the 2 4-tcam Cor- pus Christi Team Tournament, Texas came from behind to win its final two matches against no. 5 SMU and no. 16 TCU by identical 5-4 scores. Trailing the Mustangs 4-2 after singles play, Texas clinched the match at the last possible point a 4-4 tiebreaker in the third set of the no. 3 doubles. Texas ' Bill Berryman and Krcg Yingst won the final point and the match on a serve. Closing the year with a 16-8 record. Texas went to the SWC tennis tourna- ment hoping to finish third and thus gain a bid to the 1980 NCAA championships in Athens, Georgia, May 19-26. Scoring only four points out of a possible 27 points the Longhorns fell from fourth to fifth place just one point ahead of Texas A M. Texas ' Paul Crozier and Yingst, the only Longhoms to reach the finals, lost to Arkansas ' no. 1 doubles team. Although Texas ' team effort fell short, individual efforts did not. With upsets over top rivals SMU and Texas A M, Texas " surprised many teams. " Sam Foto- povlos, a UT freshman, claimed a mark of 17 straight wins going into the UT-TCU match, the highest on the team Freshman Crozier and junior Guillermo Stevens. Texas ' first and second seeds, respectively, continued to place high in season play by scores of 6-1, 6-4. After every loss came a win. Trnrat 141 Marv Jo Ciiammalva. one of live UT freshmen, lunges forward after a serve in the Texas-Schnener Junior College match March 6 Texas won 9-0 _Shcll) Hiias, n and i:Uj Hmo|o a prepare iti rqurn a service in adoublc match against TCU UTs No 2 singles player Kirsten McKccn concentrates on a high forehand during practice 142 hits i high backhand as doubles partner Mary Jo Giammalva looks on. FIRST ROW: Merrilee Keller, Jennifer Gay Snow. SECOND ROW: Mananela Martinez, Franco Rochelle Hudson, Bemadette Jean McCann, James David Woods. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Ruman, Cynchia Alisa Sampson, Karen Suzanne Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Kirsten Kathrrinc McKeen FIFTH ROW: Elizabeth Jean Allison With only one upperclassman and two returning regulars, the 1979-80 wom- en ' s tennis team opened the season with a tough battle against national power Trinity University and SWC rivals Houston and TCU in a three-day tournament at Austin ' s Westwood Tennis Courts. The young but strong Texas team, under five-year coach Dave Woods, showed skill and aggression that led them to a sec- ond-place finish in the match. Squashing opponent Texas Tech with a grueling 8-1 victory, they continued to place first and second in the fall season. The question became not " who " but " by how much " in the Dallas Halloween Open as the team clinched both the singles and doubles titles. By the spring season, team captain Shelley Hudson believed Texas had a good chance at being the state ' s second best team. " The second spot is pretty well up for grabs this year, " Hudson said. " Trinity is so powerful that I don ' t think anyone will beat them. Who knows what will happen, though. " Texas ' chance to find out came after a 7-2 victory over Big Eight Conference champion Oklahoma University, April 25. Meeting Trinity in their last dual match of the year, Texas came from a 4-2 deficit in singles play to clinch two of three doubles matches. But with the loss by Texas ' No. 1 doubles team of Hud- son and Sampson (5-4, 1-6, 5-7), UT lost the match to top-ranked Trinity. 5-4. Entering the TAIAW State Tournament in Odessa with a 10-6 record for the year, Texas took third place losing only to Trinity, 7-2. Winning the battle for third-place over No. 2 seed UT Permian Basin 6-3, Texas gained a berth in the Southwest regional tournament in June. " We couldn ' t have drawn up the tournament any better ourselves, " Woods said. " All I hoped for was to get a shot at either SMU, TCU or UTPB. And that ' s exactly what we got. " Women ' s Tcnrui 14 Jeff Linduy bursts by teammate Chris Buikrull edging him out at the Cicorgetown meet finish line A flurry of legs surrounds John Conaway. 700. in the first lap of the NCAA District 6 Championship Men ' s Cross Country Rate 144 Cross Country Cross Country Suffers Through Long Season The University of Texas men ' s cross country team ended the 1978 with a disappointing seventh-place finish in the Southwest Conference meet. While the Longhorns showed improvement dur- ing the middle of the 1979 season, the team did not manage to improve the 19 7 8 SWC standing during this season ' s conference meet. Junior Kevin Borg, cross country team member, said that much of the team ' s disappointment resulted from expecting to do better at the end of the season. Borg said, " We did improve, but so did every- one else, and that dimmed our accomplishments this season. " The Longhorns ' first accomplishment of the 1979 season came at a triangular meet at College Station, in which UTs David Finne- stad won the meet to pace the Ixmghorns ' second-place finish. On CVtober 12, Longhorn distance men managed to pull in another sec- ond-place finish at the 12-team Track and Field Association USA Southwest Championship meet in Demon, Texas. In the UT-hosted Georgetown meet. Texas didn ' t fare so well, finishing tenth. The Horns wrapped up their season in early November, finishing ninth in the National Collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation District Six meet. URs I ROW: Ronjld Thomas Russo. John Curm Conaway. Jason Jon Ciriak. Larry Bcrthran Johnson. Jeff Don Lindsay SECOND ROW: Kevin Uroy Borg. David Del Finnesiad. Claude Hunter Nolrn Jr . Hrrhrn Wilion Jackson. Christopher R Bucknall. James Black-wood As defending state champs in women ' s cross country, the Texas Longhorns returned five runners from the 1978 squad to go with a strong group of freshmen. Coach Phil Delavan ' s team set out to win both the state and regional championships. The team reached both of those goals, but fell short of the national title. " I think we had a case of the jitters during the national meet, and that ' s why it was the only bad meet we had, " said Delavan. " Otherwise, I am very pleased with our performances. We lettered five freshmen, two sophomores, and a junior. And anytime you have a team that young doing so well, you ' ve got to be pleased. " The young UT team won three and came in third during season meets. That losing meet was in Tallahassee, Florida, and featured many nationally ranked teams. Five Texas runners finished in the top twenty. After that the Longhorns set goals of " winning the state and regional meets and finishing in the top five in the nation, " said Delavan. The first of these goals was reached when Kelly Wells took second place in the state meet, paving Texas ' first place finish. Another goal was realized when Texas placed six runners in the top 20 to win the regional meet. Likewise, the Longhorns scored 59 points to narrowly defeat second-place Oklahoma, which finished with V points. Four of seven Texas competitors in that meet were freshmen, and the young Horns qualified to travel to Tallahassee once more for the national championships. Confident of a strong showing and a possible national title because of experience on the Tallahassee course, Texas was disappointed with finishing 24 in the meet, falling eight places from 19?8 ' s I6th-place standing. Linda Webster runs a mile leg for the white squad during UTs relay meet FIRST ROW: Jana Suzanne Muir, Jayne Marie Sweigart, Donna Lucinda Matthew SECOND ROW: Kelly Michelle Wells, Hope Wilson, Julee Rebecca King. THIRD ROW: Maryanne Pils, Christina Anna Garcia. Mary Lou Taylor 146 Women ' s Cross Country 6-1 Harriers Reach Nationals " aid Maw UT runners (tenter) begin the state men amidst a throng of TAIAW competitors. Seven team members finished in the top 20. Oinwic Garcia leads opponents during the state meet Garcia finished ?th m the VXM meter race behind teammates Kelly Wells and Jane Sweigert who placed 2nd and 4th, respectively Women ' s Qon Country 147 Karl Smith stilts the 400-mctcr hurdles at a quadrangle track meet Tim Taf ( lunges into the air during pole vault practice for decathlon competition I FIRST ROW: James Lee Turner. Larry Benhran Johnson. Christopher R Bucknall, Gregory Eugene Watson, Owen Fitzgerald Hamilton, Hugh Gordon Spooner, Desmond Hugh Morris, Ian David Neivison Scale, Marlon Orvillc Pottingcr, Spencer James Jeffries SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Allen Stinson. Gary Lee Gainer. Fridrik Thor Oskarsson, Jeff Don Lindsay, Kevin Leroy Borg, McCurcy Hercules Walls, J. D. Hill, John Curtis Conaway, Darrel Arnaz Burditt, Benjamin Anctor Omodiale, Clifton George Murray, Ian Anthony Stapleton, Kevin Conneighton. THIRD ROW: James Blackwood, Joey Loyd Rawls, Keith Manning Sanders, Robert Joseph Clary, Ricky Tyrone Faggett, Bart Alan Boles, Jason Jon Griak, Jerry Lea Moore, Claude Hunter Nolen, Jr , Fredrick Earl Acom, Gerald Patrick Lyons, Edgar Ellis, Mark Sheldon Lewis, Clebume Price FOURTH ROW: Tim Hamilton, John Jeffery Appcl! Timothy Leonard McManus, Kelly Joe Brooks, Robin Rae Robinson, Peter Jay Saravis, Oskar Mattheas Jakobsson, Denes Richard Pajtas, Wayne Alan Johnson, Corby Matthew Collins, Paul Lee Schuman, Timothy Polk Taft, Karl Ignautius Smith. U8- Track and Field Maroon Uniforms Block Crown A " better team overall " was the way the 1980 Longhoms track squad was described by James Blackwood, assistant coach for Texas. With that in mind, it seemed as though Texas should have no problem sw eeping to a second consecutive Southwest Conference title. But there were a few obsta- cles in the Horns ' way to the crown, and most of them wore the maroon uniforms of Texas A M. Texas had few problems in the early going. In the first indoor meet attended by a full Longhorn team, Texas ran away with first place. That meet, the Lobo Invitational Indoor in Albuquerque, was highlighted by six UT victories, including a 6.08 60-yard dash by Hcrkie Walls. Besides being a school record, Walls ' run was the fourth-fastest time ever in the 60-yard dash Walls followed up his performance by running a 6.09, the fifth-fastest time ever, in the SWC Indoor meet, upsetting favorite Curtis Dickey of Texas A M. The rest of the Longhorn team didn ' t fare as well as the Horns scored only 44.5 points and finished fifth in the team standings after being among the early favorites for the indoor title. Texas went outdoors the next week for the first time during the season and celebrated the sunny weather by taking a quadrangle meet held in Aus- tin. The Horns easily outdistanced Baylor, North Texas and Texas Chris- tian. At the following week ' s Border Olympics, Texas finished second to Texas A M in a meet shortened by inclement weather Things began looking up for Texas as they won three consecutive meets, including two in which Texas A M competed. By far the most exciting was a 142-141 Horns victory in the City of Palms Invitational. Texas had trailed by as much as 24 points late in the meet, but rallied to top the Aggies. After competing in the Texas Relays, the Horns had a mediocre show- ing in the Baylor Invitational, but won two first places in the Drake Relays in Iowa. Owen Hamilton took the 800-meter run and then led off the Horns winning sprint medley relay team, which recorded a 3:17.04, which was then the world ' s fastest time for the season. u ky Fajyictt kit ks from his second place position behind NTSU in the f irst quarter of the second heat of an 800-meter race February 2) it Memorial Stadium Track and field- 149 Michelle Murray competes in the long jump during state championships. Predictions arc an integral part of sports and although not all are taken seriously and even fewer come true, Phil Delavan found that he may be taken as a clairvoyant when- ever he makes a prediction again. Delavan, the Longhorn women ' s track coach, predicted the winner of the Texas AIAW track meet, the second place team, and he came quite close to the exact scores for both. Delavan figured Texas Southern would take the meet with 105 points, fol- lowed by Texas with 101. The final score was Texas South- ern 106, Texas 104. " We did the best job we could possibly do in the meet, " said Delavan. Delavan went on to express his pride in the team, saying, " You can ' t measure what I saw on the track Saturday as far as a group of athletes believing in what they can do. I saw our team mature into a group of real competitors ... It was just a fantastic team effort. " Only two Longhorn track members won individual state championships during that meet Tammy Etienne in the 400-meter hurdles and Laura Messner in the discus. Texas climaxed the meet by winning the 1600-meter relay, cap- ping strong performances by the rest of the team and handing the Horns a second-place overall finish. Texas had worked up for the state AIAW meet by win- ning their first three meets and competed in several others in which Texas split into two teams or in which points were not kept. Julee King, Sandra Lopini, Jana Muir and Jayne Swcigart race in the 3000 meter run at the state meet , UT relay team member Maryanne Pils runs the final leg at a March 15 quadrangular meet which Texas won. , 00 Women ' s Track and Field FIRST ROW: Joyce Kaye Lowe, Tammy Ann Etienne, Catherine Hope Wilson, Maryanne Pils. Sandra Jean Lopina, Hollie Elizabeth Denny, Mary Lou Taylor, Marcia Ann Bylicki. SECOND ROW: Philip Duane Delavan, Brookie Denise Armstrong, Jayne Marie Sweigart, Donna Renee Shcrficld. Michelle Jeaneen Murray, Kathy Lee Bucck, Pamela Rhea Maxwell, Julec Rebecca King, Jana Suzanne Muir, Rene Darlcne Rochester THIRD ROW: Kelly Michelle Wells, Cheryl Denise Thompson, Julie Maxine Holmes, Dawn Marie Delavan, Mar- ilyn McNaughton, Laura Ann Mcssner, Barbara Anita Butler, Deidre Mary McEntee, Robbin Renee Coleman, Felecia Annette Anderson. die .VXD iKKinnn fear ! 1 600-Meter Relay Highlights TAIAW pletmg the final lump before the finish line. Tammy Etienne is yards away from her nearest competitor in the 100-meter hurdles of the TAIAW meet. Women ' s Track md Reid - TEXAS RELAYS 152 UCLA team member Lisa Gourdme is on her mark and set to begin the first leg of a relay cvenl it was a great meet The 53rd annual Texas Relays can be summed up in one word: great. Relays director Cleburne Price said, " From the viewpoint of the fans, from the viewpoint of the coaches, and certainly from the viewpoint of the meet director, it was a great meet. " The weather was great and the performances were great. Highlighted by several record performances, the 1980 Texas Relays went down as one of the greatest ever. From the opening event to the naming of the Most Valuable Performer and Outstanding Team, fans got their mon- ey ' s worth. Bob Cof f man of the Houston Athletics Club opened the meet with a Relays record of 8,126 points in the decathlon, breaking the old mark by two points. His first-place finish was rivaled only by a decathlon world record of 3:58.7 in the 1,500 meter run by Robert Baker. The University of Texas ' Denes Pajtas opened the individual events by tossing the javelin 26l ' ll " for first place. Texas ' only other first place finish was in the discus, won by Oskar Jakobson. Curtis Dickey and his A M teammates walked off with the top hon- ors of the four-day event. Dickey was named Most Valuable Performer after winning the 100 meter dash in an impressive 10.19 seconds. Dickey also won the MVP in 1978. Texas A M took the Outstanding Team honor after blazing to a 39.21 clocking in the 400 meter relay. Other highlights included a meet record of 6 ' 3 " in the women ' s high jump by Louise Coffer of Texas Women ' s University, Billy Olson ' s meet record of 18 ' l-W " in the pole vault, and Mark Anderson ' s meet record in the 5,000 meter run. Olson represented Abilene Christian Uni- versity and Anderson, Arkansas. JT lumor Jeff Lnduy begins the first leg of the 5200 meter relay Carrying the baton to a fourth-place finish were Chris Bucluull, Larry Johnson and anchorman Owen Hamilton Texas RcU- Longhorns Usher in Ne . JUUL JUUL JUU I the LT Tennessee meet Texas lost the race t LITs John Hcnrv flics for a seiond-place win in the third leg of the UT Florida meet 200-yard individual medley. Texas lost to top-ranked Florida - 1 " 154 Swimming Decade of Prominence ' - , - , had been best in swimming. Two entire deiadf. went by without another Southwest Confer -.1 gaining the cont i n. But in l ' )80. the Texas Lon. :;ered in new ii inuring first pl.ue in the conference meet. but three times during t ; - X ' ( pa meet in l ecml cr. :cc dual meets started with a I ' in the Texas Swim Center. Horns found tl team was : " (fiver win) to happen " Aid! -iferente n . , Texas went t and hoping to place in ti Am- ; ;mg perf . :t ctcr relay team an.: irtlcdscvt -egaried ' ended the NCAA meet in x ints Ixhind national champs Cal-Bcr ' r. Swimmers begin the fifty-meter backstroke event during the All-American meet at che Texas Swimming Center in early January FIRST ROW: Douglas McCam Harlow. Wayne Hamilton Madv Weaver Spann. Michael McKcn ic Joyncr, Jeffrey Roy Porter SECOND ROW: lames Clav Britt Jr , Robert Kelly Rives, Matt Snydcr, Mark Fnednkson. Eric James Finical THIRD ROW: Todd William Crosset, William C en Juvrud, Philip Michael Nenon, Daniel bee Shipman, Myles Allen Ret Miilucl Kcnnv FOU : RTH ROW: Robert Thomas Slater Jr. Jack Jeffrey Jen- sen, David Alan (ones, William F Robertson. Dru Robert Dunworth FIFTH ROW: Victor U ren?o Vaswllo. Joe lidward Poe, David Scott Wells, Kevin Brian McKcnna. William George Paulus SIXTH ROW: John Stephen Henry III. Joseph Charles UJoie, Trey C Hemdon, Dan Reid, Tom Matthews SEV- ENTH ROW: Scott CalhouB MacTicr, Kris Wallace Kinhner. Nicholas John Ncvid, Scott Jon Sihwandt. Scott Spann and teammates celebrate after finally beating SMU 63- ' 50 in their dual meet in Dallas 1% Swimming .- Id Croud surges to a second-place finish in the 200-yard butterfly at the SWC championships held March 8. UT Grabs Startling 2nd at NCAA ' We ' 1 1 Be Back Next Year ' A banner depicts sentiment of a UT diver during the Tcxas-SMU dual meet. SMU was going for its 24th consecutive SWC crown when Texas swimmers and divers combined efforts to end their reign. Divers I Texas divers formed a perfect comple- ment to the UT men ' s and women ' s swim teams in 1979-1980. While the youthful swimmers placed near the top on the national scene, Longhorn divers relied on experience to bring back high finishes. Women divers Denise Christensen and Erin Beiter, both juniors, and Susan Welleslcog and Anita Rossing all qualified for the AIAW championships in Las Vegas. Christensen and Beiter qualified for the one-meter dive by their finishes in the top eight in the nation in 1979, and Christensen also qualified for the three- meter event for the same reason. The other women made the nationals by fin- ishing in the top 12 at the regional meet in Columbia, South Carolina. At the AIAW meet, Christensen scored an AIAW record, 453.8 points, for first place. The men ' s diving team was led to the nationals by senior Tony Scott. Scott qual- ified for both the one- and three-meter dives, as did teammate Michael Cook. UT diver Mitch Geller made the national finals in the one-meter dive. At the national finals, however, the Longhorn men did not fare so well. Scott managed only a 15th place finish in the one-meter dive. Cook and Geller finished 23rd and 28th, respectively. In the three- meter event, Scott did perform a little bet- ter, finishing up in 9th place. En route to first place finishes in the 1 and 3 meter events against Florida, Denise Christensen executes a layout from } meters. 158 Diving Tony Scott executes a forward dive from the one-meter board during the SMU dual meet Mm hell Clellcr. Anthony Mark Scott. MK hael Anthony Cook. Scott Randall Kaak Mitch Geller dives in the three-meter event during the Tew-Houston meet Divirik Sterkel, Pennington Pace Horns foD Sterk ,c lOO-mcter butterfly at the All-American Invitational Sterkel won this and two other individual events and anchored for the three relay win Pulling a 1 :01 21 in the All-American Invitational 100-meter butterfly brings a smile to UT swimmer Jill Sterkel . To Drop School AIAW Records Sterkel Takes High-point Honors at Nationals Boasting six swimmers with nine of the ation ' s top times, the 1979-80 women ' s swim i returned to national prominence under sec- l-year coach Paul Bergen. With a 6-2 dual record in the fall, the third-ranked women ghoms clinched the Southwest Conference I Texas Association of Intercollegiate Athlct- jics for Women titles before falling to second- [iked Stanford by a six point margin in the |A1AW Nationals in March. As expected. Coach Paul Bergen ' s freshmen fcrecruits reinforced the already strong Longhorn (team in the sprint and distance freestyle events - sore spots last year. Led by freshman Jill Sterkel, 1976 Olympic gold medalist and the Lnation ' s premier sprinter, the team dropped [school records in eight individual events as well (as four out of five relays during the season com- tition. " My team this year has handled the ups and us of athletic competition very well, " said Bergen. " Most of it is because of the excellent leadership provided by our sophomores. Our freshmen arc steadier and better able to handle the pressures of college life. " Bergen began his first season as head swim coach at UT in 1978, bringing the Longhoms immediately to world recognition. Having served as one of the USA ' s coaches at the Third Annual USA Women ' s International Swimming Compe- tition held in Austin in January, Bergen was to have been first assistant coach for the 1980 Olympic swim team. Due to his internationally acclaimed coaching talent, many world-class champions such as Tracy Caulkins and 1979 Bro- derick Award winner Joan Pennington have been attracted to the University. " I ' m happy here, " says Jill Sterkel, another of Bergen ' s recruits. " I really believe I would not have improved this much if I had gone some- where else. Because of Coach Bergen and swim- mers here, I ' ve trained harder than ever. " penlcy Fisher gets a Hying start in the backstroke leg of the 400-meter relay during the UT-Florida meet January 26. Texas lost the meet to ome Kind of Effort! defeat No. 1 Florida, win the Hp five at the AIAW Nation- S. Olympic team Texas opened with vic- i l top Canadian power Club Etobicoke . including Hrst place in the Houston Invitational, preceded the Longhorn ' s first los in dual competition. In the final event of the Florida-UT meet, a 440- .ird freestyle relay, 48 hun- dredth -nd decided the winner. Florida freshman Amy Caulkins, sister of world record holder Tracy, finished ahead uf ;T si iphomore Joan Pennington to win the freestyle relay and the meet ' I don ' t like losing, " said Bergen, " but I like losing with that kind of effort and close : After defeating perennial national power An ona State 75-65, the Long- horns received their secon i Stanford. Led by All-World back- 73-40. A quick rebound win against the SMI ' Mustangs i loved out the year .-. Beating Florida .the Horns prepared for the AIAW State Championship - March 1. Favored to win, T ... SMU. Dominating the Division I competition by winning 19 of 24 eve UT was led by freshmen Jill Sterkel and Kim Black who bettered existi{ AIAW records. Joan Pennington, last year ' s high-point winner at state ; nationals, closed out the meet with a win in the 50-yard backstroke and ' the consolation finals of the 100-yard freestyle, while Jann Girard won 200-yard breaststroke. For the second straight year, Texas had won StJ and the Tower was orange. Picked to finish third behind Florida and Stanford respectively, fell six points short of a first place win on the final day of competition j the AIAW Nationals on the University of Nevada-Las Vegas camp Despite Jill Sterkel ' s fourth American record in as many days and capturi five of the final six events, it was not enough for the Horns to keep ] with Stanford. Managing a third-place finish in the final event, Stanfc clipped Texas 629-623. Southern Cal finished third with 494. Sterkel, winning four events and finishing second in another, set American record of 48.76 in the 100-yard freestyle and anchored UTs wij ning 400-yard freestyle relay to claim high-point honors with 97 poini Junior Denise Christensen, a Pan American gold medalist, won the thr meter event with an AIAW record of 453.80. . " - : FIRST ROW: IXmsc : Iccn Beitcr, Ocbra KJV Denke. Dcnisc A. ' rtix? Ann .lum. Tcnlev u jnnc Eva Wetteskog, Erin Kath- ffry James Kerrigan, John Roger Ann Sierkel, Mary Joan Pennington, Fisher, Kimberly Gay Lacy, Birgitta K. Jonsson, Laura Ann Dockerty, Kimberly Sue Black, Paul Bergen THIRD ROW: Chris lopher Paul Givens, Margaret Ann Holla r, Jann Leslie Girard, Jana Sue Kubik, Carol Frances Borgmann, Dian Kathryn Girard, Suiette Jansen, Rebecca Ella Kast, Mike Brown fktgcn checks times as Dawn Rodighiero watches for the touch during the TAIAW meet in Fon Worth. Texas won the state en wn by winning 19 of 24 events in Division 1 butterfly event of the UT-Houston dual meet held on January 19 at the Texas Swim Center. Texas won ' ' " ' Cindv Ciraham. Drnisc Welch. Laura Dockerty and Birjiitta Jtxision warm up before the 400-yard freestyle relay event at the TAIAW meet An Aggie runner bites che dust hard is second baseman Robert Culley tags him out during the second game of a three game series Texas won 4-1. Maybe winning again was a surprise, but then again, maybe it wasn ' t. After losing 10 players to major league baseball teams in 1979, the 1980 Texas Longhom baseball program faced a complete res- tructuring. The Homs returned just one of their top five pitchers and only one starter a catcher who batted .184 in 1979. Conse- quently, they were not expected to repeat their conference cham- pionship of the previous season. But they did, though it wasn ' t anything earth-shattering. After all, Texas had won or shared 52 of the 64 Southwest Conference titles awarded since 1915. The team with the next highest num- ber of titles won or shared was Texas A M, and they were a long, long way back with 12 championships. So, after considering those facts, it wasn ' t such a surprise that Texas again won the SWC title. " I believe Gus (Texas coach Cliff Gustafson) could have a bunch of Iranians out there and still win, " said coach Pat Patterson of Louisiana Tech, who has coached more than his share of winners at that school. Gustafson had a bunch of inexperienced returnees, junior col- lege transfers and freshman recruits to try to pull off another title. The squad would be attempting to follow in the footsteps of the 1979 team which won 61 games, a school record, and fin- ished fourth in the nation in the 1979 College World Series. In their way would be Arkansas, the team which finished second in the nation last year and the pre-season conference favorite, and always-tough Texas A M. Gustafson stepped in, took a look around, and spoke in his always-conservative manner. " We ' ve got a lot of new folks around here, so inexperience will be the big thing we ' ll be con- cerned about. What it boils down to is we ' ve got a lot of posi- tions open and all our question marks need to come through. " Then he said, " We ' ll be contenders. " As if by magic, they were. After three SWC series, the Horns were 9-0 in conference play and alone in first place. They lost three of their next six, but still held a comfortable lead. Sweeping Houston and taking two of three from A M, the Horns were left with a 17-4 SWC mark. On May 2, Texas beat TCU and was officially the SWC champ. For the 53rd time, the Horns were the best. And very few were surprised. 164 Baseball Gustafson Works Magic On Question-Mark H cn the A yzies conceded that " hook " em " was the word in SWC baseball Horn rejoice ilicr defeating A M twice in a three game series. The season record stood at 42-7 after the third game, leaving the Horns only one game away from the SWC crown ftascbal! Days of Winning Ways Seller Slams SMU With No-hitter Opening against Texas Wesleyan, which had defeated Texas only once in 14 previous times, the Longhorns performed " as well as you could hope for during any point in the season, " said head coach Cliff Gustafson. Texas swept a doubleheader that day and went on to win their next nine games for a blazing 11-0 start. Included in that streak was a sweep of the opening SWC series with Rice. Texas allowed only two runs during that three-game series. After losing the first game of a doubleheader against Southwestern, Texas won seven consecu- tively and swept Baylor to run their SWC record to 6-0 and their overall record to 18-1. By March 21, the Horns were 24-2 and rated third in the nation a rating not unknown to Texas baseball teams, but certainly surprising for a completely rebuilt club. The highly rated Horns then outscored SMU 21-2 in 3 games, sweeping that series. Longhorn Dave Seiler pitched a no-hitter in the last game against SMU. Spike Owen goes for a double play in March 8 action against Baylor Texas swept the 3-gamc series UT ' s Randy Richards (28) slides safely into second base as the ball flies past St. Mary ' s second baseman, Isaac Martinc? Richards went on to third base. Horns Sweep USC, Steps From SWC Continuing its winning ways, Texas ran its sea- son mark to 31-3 before dropping its first SWC con- test to Texas Tech. Then, on March 31, the Univer- sity of Southern California came to Austin for a four-game scries and Texas sent 17th ranked USC home with four consecutive losses. One of Texas ' biggest scries of the year came on the next weekend. Pre-scason conference favorite Arkansas was by then mixed in third place with a 6- 5 SWC record. The Hogs took two of three from Texas to tighten the race for the conference crown, but Texas then swept Houston. In the year ' s biggest series, Texas defeated Texas A M twice in three attempts to all but wrap up the title. [ j c Scilcr releases a pitch in his no-hit win over SMU on March 22. Spike Owen(r) misses a throw (rom the catcher allowing Texas Wesleyan ' s runner to steal second base Horns Secure SWC Crown On April 25, with a 42-7 overall record for the season, Texas raced 13th-ranked Southland Conference champ Lamar University. Needing only one win against TCU to snatch the SWC championship, the second-ranked Longhorns clinched three of four games in the two-day battle. Posting wins of 6-1, 11-5, 8-4 for Texas, the Lamar series included 61 walks and 10 RBI ' s from the first and second places in the batting order. " It kept us peaked as a squad, " said UT catcher Kevin Shannon. " I enjoyed playing them; they definitely posed a challenge. " With the victory over the Lamar Cardinals, Gustafson reached the coveted 600 victory mark and was ready to face TCU, ranked second behind Texas in the SWC for batting. Containing six hitters in its line-up with a .300 batting aver- age, TCU seemed to have all the requirements for a good team except one luck. Throughout conference play, TCU had numerous one-run losses building a record of 5-1 3-1. Meeting Texas in the first of a three game series, this record wasn ' t helped as, with UT ' s Keith Creel pitching, TCU received their 14th loss, 8-6. But with Texas clinching the SWC title, TCU ' s luck changed. In the second game of the series, a controversial 2-run homer in the first inning gave TCU a 4-2 win. Still flying high, TCU clinched the last game, 2-0. ( hns (.ampbell slides into home safely as l-arrur tatt hrr Ruh Second baseman Dean David is safe at first after an -irtcmptcd pkk off h j I ' S first baseman Texas swept the Hailev awaits the throw. l- ;.ime scries wnh [ S( t 168 Robcn Cullcy pitches during the first game of a 4-gamc scries with Minnesota. Though Culley lost this game, Texas won the remaining three games of the series FIRST ROW: Thomas Alexander Hutson. John Eldon Moses. Lon David Pascal, James Allen Cisarik. Bryan William Burrows. Spike Dee Owen. Milo John Choate 111. Dean Greg- ory David, Steven Alan Mueller. Daniel David Roman. John Cyrus Turman. SECOND ROW: Eddie Day. Jon Michael Lvermorc. Freeman Buckner Irby. Michael Manuel Hamer, Jimmy Don Tompkins, Richard Gene Nixon, Douglas Arthur Schmidt. Michael atopek, Robert Douglas. Culley. Timothy Jay Reynolds. Clint Thomas, Keith Wayne Melting THIRD ROW: Cliff Gustafson, Kevin Michael Shannon. Kirk G Killingswonh. Hollis Quinton Lloyd. Douglas Reese Laufer, Michael Gordon Konderla. David Raymond Seller. Alwin Leland Creel. Michael Allen Withrow. Steven Keith Creel. Burk Frank Goldthom. James Justin Acker, Charles Raymond Spangler. Randall ffny Richards. Omsiophct M Campbell. Bill Bethea. hasrrull Wi Swimming 52 UT Canadian All Stars 43 66 UT Long Beach State 49 47 UT UCLA 66 54 UT USC 59 56 UT Texas A M 39 61 UT Houston 52 49 UT Florida 63 63 UT SMU 50 56 UT Tennessee 48 64.. ..UT Texas Tech .48 Cross Country Place Meet 1 Triangular at College Station 3 Baylor Invitational 2 USA-TFA 10 Texas Invitational 7 SWC 9 . . NCAA District 6 Tennis Golf Track Place Men 1 NTSU-Baylor-TCU-UT 2 Border Olympics 1 Rice Invitational 1 Kansas State-NTSU-UT 1 Gry of Palms Invitational Football 17 UT Iowa State 21 UT Missouri 26 UT-Rice 16 UT Oklahoma 14 UT Arkansas 30 UT SMU 14 UT Texas Tech 21 UT Houston 35 UT-TCU 13 UT- Baylor 7 UT-A M 7 UT Washington (Sun Bowl) 9 9 7 17 6 6 13 10 13 ..14 3 .... UT Pepperdine 6 3 .... UT Clemson 6 5 UT Southern Illinois 4 9 UT East Texas State 9 UT Southwestern Louisiana 9 UT Texas Wesleyan College 9 o 8 UT Arkansas at Little Rock 1 7 .... UT Pan American 2 2 .... UT Houston 7 5 UT SMU 4 5 UT TCU 4 5 UT Duke 4 3 . UT Georgia 6 7.. .. UT South Carolina 2 8 UT Texas A M 1 UT Baylor 1 2 1 IT Arkansas 7 6 UT Rice 3 6 UT Memphis State 3 8 .... UT Texas Tech . 1 4 UT TCU 5 3 .... UT Houston 6 4.. UT SMU 5 105 83 85. 90 60 88 86 65. 65 61 54 85 99 50 95 77 48 53 87 113 59 84 90 Basketball UT Simon Fraser 64 UT Northwestern Louisiana 76 UT Harvard 73 UT Vermont 71 UT DePaul 66 UT Biscayne 63 UT Hardin-Simmons 64 UT Murray State 63 UT San Francisco 61 UT New Mexico State 77 UT Texas Tech 57 UT SMU 75 UT Houston 73 . . . UT Arkansas 55 UT TCU 65 . UT North Texas State 79 UT Baylor 62 UT TexasA M 56 UT Rice 76 UT SMU 80 UT Arkansas 60 UT Houston 82 UT TCU 62 Place 4... 5 ... 4... 3 ... 1 . Tie (or 6. Tie for 3 3 11 Meet Pan American Cardinal Classic Guadalajara Intercollegiate Border Olympics Longhom Lago Vista Great Hills Intercollegiate Morris Williams All American Southwest Conference Southern Intercollegiate Baseball 7 UT Texas Wesleyan 1 1 11 5 8 UT Texas Wesleyan UT Texas Lutheran UT Texas Lutheran ...... ' 6 5 12 UT Louisiana Tech . . UT Louisiana Tech ......I 3 11 10 UT St. Mary ' s UT St Mary ' s 2 } 5 UT Rice 5 UT Rice 4 4 5 UT Rice UT Southwestern 2 5 4 4 4 . . . UT Baylor UT Baylor 3 1 20 UT Baylor 4 5 .... UT Lubbock Christian 3 6 UT Lubbock Christian 5 4 UT Lubbock Christian 1 3 7 UT Lubbock Christian UT Hardin-Simmons . . . 4 2 10 5 13 17 12 UT Hardin-Simmons UT Arkansas State UT Arkansas State UT Arkansas State UT Arkansas State 3 2 2 9 UT SMU 2 11 ... 1 UT SMU UT SMU .0 3 11 7. 11 14 2 UT Minnesota UT Minnesota UT Minnesota UT Minnesota UT Texas Tech UT Texas Tech (. 1 4 4 1 3 9 4 2 11 11 1 15 6 5 UT Texas Tech UT USC UT-USC UT USC UT USC UT Arkansas UT Arkansas UT Arkansas 4 3 1 3 6 2 1 2 8 o 1 8 UT Houston 6 5 UT A M 1 4 UT A M . . . . , 4 6 6 11 8 UT A M UT Lamar UT Lamar UT Lamar UT Lamar 5 8 1 5 4 g UT TCU 6 2 UT TCU 4 UT-TCU 2 Men ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Season Results Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Season Results Basketball Tennis Track - . - pc Gi o no w ' " " " wtanlkB " :iSi v- rifcal 17 " ' H ' lkhnc , : ' ' ' : .. -: All Jam- -1 " " KIWl Sj-aWn, m ndahoU -4 ,VS s- kCfiKoll " . wcudll - ' 75 -TasWal , -fta !1 64 -Tan Uni -Tcabta M iMMTgi 1M -WIA v, ff-lM i M JI-ll i - W-Rict 98 W-to... ' LT-lkt. " ' -Surinam )l T-Smhsa IT-fc,! LT-B II-Bitk, -UWOmin HI UT Oklahoma UT-SWTSU UT Delta State . . . . UT Texas Tech UT Temple Junior College UT UT Arlington ..... . . UT Oregon UT North Carolina State ...... UT UCLA UT California at Berkeley UT-UCLA UT Pittsburgh ......... UT OhioState ......... UT Penn State ......... UT Houston ......... UT Wayland Baptist ...... ....... UT-lowa ........... UT Baylor . . . . UT Stephen F. Austin UT Texas A M . . . UT Temple Junior College UT Houston ......... ..... UT- Wayland Baptist ..... UT Texas Tech ....... UT Southern California UT Baylor ..... UT Long Beach State ...... UT Missouri ......... UT-Lamar .......... UT- Wayland Baptist UT Stephen F. Austin UT Old Dominion ....... UT McNeese State UT Stephen F. Austin ..... UT-LSU ........... UT Mercer .......... UT- Maryland ........ .47 58 56 47 56 79 71 51 66 69 65 58 51 61 63 49 53 52 .46 54 71 77 58 74 49 69 74 55 45 86 75 65 76 73 80 68 Golf 9 UT Tyler Junior College 1 7 UT California at Irvine 2 5 UT Arizona 4 1 . . UT Brigham Young . . .8 J.. ..UT-SMU 6 8 ... UT-SWTSU I 9 UT Schreiner 5 UT North Carolina 4 4 UT LSU 5 1 UT Florida 8 3 UT Rollins 6 4 UT TCU 5 9 UT A M 7 UT- Oklahoma 2 7 UT Lamar 2 9 Place UT-SMU Invitational 5... UT A M 4 2 Place UT Invitational 4 UT-Ricc 6 6 UT-SMU (TAIAW) 3 2 UT Trinity (TAIAW) 7 6 UT UT Permian Basin (TAIAW) 3 3 Place TAIAW 7 UT- Oklahoma 2 4 UT Trinity 5 Crosscountry Place Meet 1 Texas A M Invitational 3 Florida State Invitational 1 UT Arlington Invitational 1 USA-TFA Southwestern Championships 1 UT Relay Meet I TAIAW State Meet 1 SWAIAW Regional Meet 24... AIAW National Meet Place Meet LSUNTSUUT NTSU Baylor-UT It !S NTSU-UT TAIAW Swimming Place Meet 1 .... Texas Tech Dual Meet 1 Canadian National All Stars Dual Meet 1 University of Houston Invitational 1 Texas A M Dual Meet 1 Houston Dual Meet 2 Florida Dual Meet 1 Arizona Dual Meet 2 Stanford Dual Meet 1 SMU Dual Meet 1 TAIAW State Meet 2 ... AIAW National Meet Volleyball Place Tournament Did Not Place San Diego Scare University Tournament 3 Brigham Young University Tournament 3 University of Houston Tournament 1 Sam Houston State Tournament 4 TAIAW Division I State Tournament 2 University of Houston Tri-Matches 4 SWAIAW Division I Regional Tournament Meet All College Classic Tucker Invitational Nancy Lopez Invitational Lady Gator Invitational Lady Aztec Invitational Future Pros Tournament Betsy Rawls Invitational Lady Paladin Invitational Lamar University Tournament TAIAW Gymnastics Meet Texas A M UTSWTSU-LSU TCU Invitational New Mexico Odessa College SWTSU SWTSU Invitational Odessa College Golden West Invitational TAIAW State Meet SWAIAW Regional Meet Mark Elhoc, gymnastics club member, practices in Gregory Gym Fencing club member Michelle Chouteau scores against John Nolen SUCCESS How Is It Measured? Although the University ' s intercollegiate athletics program may be sec- ond to none on a national basis, it is not the only sports program on cam- pus. The UT Sports Club Association rivals varsity athletics in several respects, size and quality not the least among them. Forty-one clubs make up the UTSCA and while all it takes to start a club is a little initiative and a few interested people, the association may also be second to none. Despite a variety of definitions of success among the clubs, they have a remarkable penchant for reaching goals. " One specific goal is to break our record high score each year whether we win or not, " said Rome Milam, a men ' s gymnastics team member. " We ' ve done that in the past two years, and only injuries have kept us from doing it this year. " Milam added that despite being a club-level team that often competes against varsity teams, the UT club ranked 50th in the nation in 1979. Much of that success, Milam said, is a r esult of the team ' s attitude that each person ' s effort adds to the team performance. " We feel good when we know that each man has done his best, " Milam said. Good feelings also motivate one of the best basketball teams on campus. " We want everyone on the team and everyone who helps us to feel good about our workouts and games, and that ' s what counts the most, " said Eddie Espinosa of the Wheelchair Athletes. " Sure, winning ' s a goal, and we ' d do almost anything to win, but it ' s not that important. What is impor- tant is building the confidence of each team member. A few years ago we didn ' t win a game but that ' s no reason to give it up. We didn ' t, and we gained from it, " Espinosa said. Other sports clubs have nothing to win. " Our goal is to have fun; a big social affair, " said Sue Hovorka of the UT International Folk Dancers. " Success to us is having a big dance or performing a tough dance extremely well, and we have plenty of those successes. " A similar attitude motivates Stu Farqu of the Frisbee Club. Farqu, who lettered in five sports in high school and two in college said that he " got away from the egocentric type sports " and into Ultimate Frisbee, a soccer- like game played with the flying discs. " There aren ' t any referees in Ulti- mate. Not even in the World Championships. Most of us play for fun because when you ' re really into what you ' re doing, thoroughly liking it, there ' s no pressure. Sure, everyone gets angry every once in a while. It ' s natural, but Frisbee has less of it than most sports, " Farqu said. " I just want people to realize I ' m having fun. " Still others must be the best to be successful. Chip McCain of the Pow- erlifting Club explained, " Our entire motivation lies in winning the national championship. We ' ve done that for the past two years. Our new goal will have to be getting the exposure we deserve. " Exposure is something that sports clubs received little of, and doubtless, most clubs will continue to suffer from a lack of exposure. But it has not stopped them from making their own successes. Steve Hill 172-UTSCA Bob Gibson shows form during an mtra-teim match. The men ' s bowling team placed 7th rationally iCcorgr Betkwith moves the ball downfield as teammates Benusif Sudani and Joe Manin run alongside Texas lost the game to NTSU 4-3. UTSCA-17J Stephen Brcrdlovc sustains a hold on an opponent Cheryl Lucas and Rosemary Struf folino participate in the spring tournament MONEY Where Does It Come From? Anyone wanting to run an intercollegiate athletic program such as the one at the University would ha ' ve needed a budget of approximately $3.5 million in 1979. That does not include the extra $2 million to pay for visit- ing teams needed from gate receipts making a total of $5.5 million. Maybe after seeing those figures, a person would decide that something costing less would be better. UTSCA would have been just the thing. A year ' s budget for the UTSCA totaled $33,750. That was a little more than half of what UT spent on contacting prospective athletes and ex-students. Divided among 41 clubs, the money was used for travel, supplies and equipment, with each club receiving an average of " about $500, " according to Barbara Moffitt, assistant director for Recreational Sports. The rest of the money went into a contingency fund for equipment repairs, special sit- uations and national travel for clubs that fared particularly well. Basically, though, money was in short supply for most sports clubs. " We ' ve learned to live without it, " said men ' s gymnastics team member Rome Milam. We sleep in gymnasiums and drive to our meets. " Most clubs face the same type of problem. Wheelchair Athletes bought their own jerseys as well as payin g for most of their food and lodging. " Being without money has made me see the real world, " said Wheelchair Athlete Eddie Espinosa; " You could buy the best wheelchair track person in the world, but without that specially-made chair, you couldn ' t do much. Without the money, you ' ve just got potential. " ta Mike Torbett attempts to block i pass of the Fnsbee by Mike Lon - an unsuccessful attempt The two play the soccer-like game of Ultimate Frisbee The correlation between money and success on a large scale is often a close one. Milam stated that although the gymnastics team was good, " with three or four thousand dollars we could be among the best. " In most cases, money means the ability to travel to competitions. " We got about $100 for gas money this year, " said Stu Farqu of the Frisbee dub. " But we used it on one trip. Most of the money is our own. " For non-competitive clubs, money means the ability to buy equipment. In the case of the UT International Folkdanccrs, who formed a sports club so that they " could use a gym, " equipment is costumes, said Sue Hovorka, a member of that club. " But our biggest expense is records, " she added. The expenses faced by competitive clubs cause a bit of budget stretching and a few strange experiences. " We ' ve had to drive all night to reach meets. We ' ve pulled cars out of ditches at five in the morning, and we ' ve driven to meets in Mexican cities where we had to dodge escaped burros loose in the streets, " said Milam. " It affects us, but we try not to let people know we ' re perturbed. " Gymnasts aren ' t the only ones perturbed. Chip McCain of the powcrlifting club echoed Milam ' s sentiments, saying, " We feel our team deserves more funding. " The general feeling about money and sports clubs was voiced by Farqu, who said, " Money ' s nice, and I enjoy it, but there ' s no use trying to get it from someone who doesn ' t want to give it ... I tell you though, I haven ' t seen enough of it around to see any negative things it might cause. " -Sicw Hill UTSCA-m During the annual spring intramural uimpcntion, a IVIca Tau IVIta plavcr lonneits tt r a hit to help his (cam as thc tight their va ti the With no scholarships open for fix tball. an estimated 22,500 former high sthix l athletes found exercise and recreation in intramural competition. Up from an estimated 4} to 50 percent participation in four years, approximately 700 teams entered competition in men ' s, women ' s, coed, law graduate .ind faculry sutf divisions As well as the traditional sports of football, baseball .md softball, intra- murals offered round robin competition in bowling, tube polo, volleyball and tube basketball Offering 23 activities with s " 1 different tournaments, the Intra- murals Program, sponsored by the Division of Recreational Sport s, met almost every interest One day competitions includ- ing punt, pass and kick, miniature golf and the annual turkey trot a rwo-mile race through campus were all scheduled for the fall. And during the spring, competition in tennis, racquetball. fencing and home-run derby were popular. Winners in each division were awarded intramural champion- ship T-shirts, as well as team and individual awards. After sign- ing up at the Rec Sports office in Gregory Gym. fans and players were kept informed through a 24-hour telephone line and the weekly Rec Sports Review in The Daily Texan. An " Empty Set " player spikes as an Alpha lipsilon Pi member hlcxks m . P6 Imramurals A Vjn pbvi; i -amnun .1 i PliiCumnu IVlu member?- IOM- in u MK1unng intramural buketbtll comperitkxi Mjt.h :o. in drcgor CymniMm Intramurals Variety Adds Spice A bjn l member jvui ilie thru to first bjs - .IN jn op|nent n w the Ki . 1 I 1 1 ulNilie pli i i trim ImumuraU I " " . ..- ' . H m - -.,. " BilU st tft Frank Donahue ACADEMICS Edited By Kathy Shwiff What ts the greatest problem with the academic system at the Univer. Grades. People work for grades, and they don ' t try to get an education. Learning and grades are not related. It ' s possible to go completely through a course and not get the essence of the course and make an A. And it ' s also possible to go through a course and get the experience of the course everything in it and make less than an A. To me, that ' s ludicrous. Many teachers misunder- stand their purpose as teachers. They operate with the notion that " If you learn what I tell you to leam, you ' ll get a good grade. " I believe their purpose is to create the space for a student to give himself an edu- cational experience. An education consists of a series of educational experiences which you must have for yourself nobody can give those to you. - Bill Clayton, Senior, Biochemistry Austin The greatest problems I sec facing UT academ- ics would be the general neglect of teaching, particularly undergraduate teaching in terms of granting tenure, promotion and funding research in that area. UT has an abundance of good scholarly researchers. It needs more truly excellent teachers in order to be a well-rounded and truly great university. The students entering the University do not seem well-versed in the basics, with the result that much freshman and sophomore instruction tends to become remedial rather than dealing with substan- tially new material. Instruction must be demanding on the student if there is to be any real gain at the end of the course. Many seem unwilling or unable to do work that is truly university level. Some seem incapable of rising to the challenge. Frank Donahue, istant Prot. iermanic Languages Neophytes Tackle New Lifestyle at UT Whether channeled towards schoolwork or party-life, bright cheerful enthusiasm charac- terized the freshman elite. " The courses are so exciting! The professors are so interesting! My God, that ' s a lot of reading . . . but I ' ve always heard that they really don ' t expect you to do all of it . . . it ' s impossible to do all of that reading anyway . . . " College life was theirs for the taking. This was where you could find yourself. Yes, it would certainly be no later than the end of their freshman year that they would decide between their (their parents ' ) two career options: being a heart surgeon or a business tycoon. Yes, now that they were away from home, away from parental restrictions, they could do anything they wanted. Afterall, they always had been good students in high school. They could manage school work. So, for now . . . The social life! For freshmen it was quite an experience. From frenzied rush parties to partying with frenzied rushers, freshmen put their hearts into it. All of the girls! The guys! Self-consciousness was the name of the game. Freshmen guys took such pains to play it cool, while no freshman girls were ever seen out of the company of one another. Yet, no matter how well they succeeded in appearing sophisticated at the football game, no fresh- man could hide the sparkle of discovery in his eye going to Barton Springs for the first time or a street party or Eeyore ' s birthday party. Alas, freshmen had not really worked out the timing between the work-play situation yet. By the end of their fi rst semester, they began to see all those truly carefree individu- als with their tanned bodies disappear from the college scene, and they realized the fright- ening need for self-discipline. They had been warned, but experience is believing. " You mean she ate all of them!? I just bought those today! He drank the whole thing!! " Freshmen were also warned again and again about roommates. The warning continued with stories about dorm food, and experiencing was often disastrous. Rapid weight gain and loss became a pattern of the freshman experience. It was certainly a freshman ' s voice that queried in the class of 600 students, " A Blue Book? What ' s a Blue Book? " Exams were something that one had always heard about, as one had heard about atomic bombs or the Black Plague but never really seen. Exam trauma was so great that Christmas and sum- mer breaks were savored like they never had been before. By May, that status of freshman was gladly hung upon the wall with their high school letter jackets and bright orange " Texas " T- shirts for the next crop of hopefuls. Piper Rountrce " Sherri, Sherri. Time to get up for class. " " Hmmm? Oh! Oh, no! I hope I ' m not going to be late! " 180 rrcsnmcn Social Life, Studies Set in Perspective Yes, the sophomore student changed a bit from the freshman hopeful. With expecta- tions dimmed, school requirements in per- spective, and social life basically established, the sophomore confronted his days with more control than did the freshman. Whereas the freshman often suffered moments of blind panic, the sophomore was prone to more apathetic reactions. " A major? Well, I ' m into camping and Shakespeare . . . " Sick of dorm food and weird roommates, ' the sophomore gleaned excitement from a new apartment, co-op or Greek house. The switch to bikes from cars, from cars to bikes, feet to bikes or feet to skates also provided exciting i f not confusing to veterans now set- tling into the college scene. Actually, apart from their favorite pastimes of laughing at freshmen and drinking or smoking them- selves into oblivion, the life of a sophomore often fringed on the boring. This sophomoric limbo brought on new problems. Students began to realize job mar- ket outlooks and that required courses were a pain in the brain. On the social scene, it wasn ' t as easy to make friends out of dorms, and the novelty of freshman craziness had worn thin. The sophomore girl found a lot of guys only interested in a sleeping partner; guys found girls looking only for a husband. Then, the earnest and sincere schleppers, with noses in their Gray ' s Antomy, were safe and secure from the passing world. Overall, the sophomore can be character- ized by new perceptions towards school, themselves and others. Though they still had ties to home, they assumed more responsibili- ties. While studying procedures were worked out, they often lacked the enthusiasm for school they had in their first year in college. They were, after all, in a period of general cri- sis: failing at essential courses such as calcu- lus, physics or accounting, plus going through financial hassels and dating hassels and things going wrong at home. By the end of their fourth semester, sopho- mores developed a burning desire to finish with school; and yet, by that time, true affec- tion for Austin and its people set in. Piper Rountrcc " Sherri, Sherri, ' Time to get up for class ' . " " HmmmP Oh! Oh, what the hell.,,. " Sophomcxts 181 ' Upperclassmen ' Finally Rest, Relax Being a junior means being someone important an " upperclassman. " Juniors know their way around campus, the differ- ence in Parlin and Sutton Halls and even which building is RAS. After two years of studying maps, they know their way around Austin, so it ' s time they tell the freshmen and sophomores where to go. No longer timid about calling out " next stop " on a shuttle bus, juniors are even bold enough to talk to the drivers. They walk into class fashionably late, and it certainly doesn ' t phase them to walk out early. No more dorms, co-ops or Greek houses for juniors apartments are where they ' re at. Strange though, how cooking and cleaning isn ' t as much fun as it sounded last year. The academic lives of juniors center around their majors; they even manage to keep the same major for at least one semester. No more 301 courses for juniors; getting practical experience or an internship in their field is of primary concern. Juniors are still friendly with professors even though it rarely helps in getting extensions on paper dead- lines. The junior year is the year of the Degree Check a computer printout of all com- pleted courses. What a shame all those courses didn ' t count toward the current degree course requirements. Juniors are wanted by the University - wanted for two years of parking tickets and library fines. But those can be put off awhile. Graduation is a long way off. Lisa Gcrson Graduation Signals Start Of New Career Beginning the senior year means confront- ing another big step in life what to do next. Along with cramming for classes, seniors are busy preparing for job interviews or skim- ming through review books for the Graduate Record Examination or the Law School Admission Test. Scouting graduate schools and typing resumes becomes regular weekend pastimes, and many afternoons are spent searching for the right pair of shoes or the correct tie to please some prospective employer. Seniors become desperate during " Adds and Drops " when they realize they have to have those last two classes to graduate on schedule. Some wait eagerly for the release of the summer school catalogue to make sure that schedule will allow them to graduate a few months later. A few seniors ta ke it easy academically, finishing off their last few requirements and fulfilling 12 semester hours with electivcs. Some find time to be graders for professors, while unluckier ones struggle to complete major thesis papers or projects. Despite their eagerness to be out on their own, many of these veteran academicians feel a twinge of sadness as they attend that last football game or March 2 celebration as a University student. Seniors flock to every Austin hangout they have always wanted to see or to have some last good times at their favorite spots. Loading up with orange and white T- shirts, coffee mugs and bumper stickers, sen- iors entertain thoughts of becoming Texas Exes and finally being guaranteed a ticket for the Texas-OU football game and with the end of exams, they feel a sense of accom- plishment. At graduation, despite four years of pull- ing all-nighters, recovering from Sunday morning hangovers, tearing out hair in an effort to meet deadlines and having to handle problems all by themselves, collecting that little piece of parchment the diploma - seniors feel somehow it was all worthwhile. - Kathy Shwiff Scniora 18) SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE .; Dean Harold Box Admission requirements remained high in the School of Architecture during 19 7 9-80 as the school required a minimum Scholastic Aptitude Test scon- of HXX.) Nonetheless, undergradu- ate enrollment for the fall semester SKXK! at -120 students. Like- wise, 220 students pursued master ' s degrees in the Architecture or Community Planning programs. Many projects assigned to architecture students involved rede- signing or revitalizing existing buildings and streets in Austin. " It ' s gtxxi practice. " Dean Harold Box said. " The school seeks to educate design professionals with respect to environmental issues. " The school ' s current involvement with conservation pro- jects reflects this opinion In 1979, Dr. Francisco Arumi, associate professor of architec- ture, received national recognition for his energy analysis pro- gram. The study, entitled Dynamic Energy Response of Build- ings (DEROB), was one of three computer programs selected by the U.S. Department of Energy to provide performance standards for energy-efficient buildings. Under the direction of assistant professor Michael Garrison, graduate students continued their work at the Balcones Research Center Utilizing a number of natural heating and cooling sys- tems, students constructed a passive solar test building. In October, regents approved plans to improve facilities at the School of Architecture. The $14 million plans included remodel- ing Goldsmith Hall, Sutton Hall and the West Mall Office Building to facilitate the ever-expanding student body. Throughout the year, the school featured nationally prominent architects in a visiting lecturer series, including Robert Stern. Stanley Tigerman and Richard Meier. Fraternization, Innovation Make Program Unique Crowded, noisy, dim, dirty adjectives that might accurately describe a medieval dungeon or the hull of a slave ship. In this case, however, the words were used by architect majors to describe their stu- dios. " Still they ' re not all that bad, " one student pointed out, " being cooped up down here gives us the chance to become good friends. " " Or good enemies, as the case may be, " joked a fellow student. For the benefit of those unacquainted with the University of Texas architecture studios, they are student workroom classrooms scattered throughout Goldsmith Hall, the Architecture Annex and the basement of Sutton Hall. It is here, in these maze-like studios that the architecture student acquires expertise in structural design and problem solving. Unlike other UT classrooms, architecture studios are unique in that a student, once he has chosen a work area, may furnish his tract in accord- ance with his individual tastes. Photos of pets, street signs, new wave band placards, space mobiles and soft drink cans are just some of the items found suspended from the ceiling, hung on the walls, or rising from the floor. In order to meet project deadlines, architecture students often find themselves spending long hours in the studio and it is not uncommon for students to spend the night in their " home-away-from home, " as studios are fondly referred to. One senior architect major commented, " After spending five years together we become very close. We ' re like one big happy family. I ' m sure we ' re going to miss studio life when we graduate. " Brian Vanicek While his classmates joke, Scott Johnson uses free time to plan his dream car. 184 School of Architecture ition, nique " Or UnivcrsiiyofTens ' ' mill hi net aural. s.stMtsp.iKnt| a just sow of it 1 igontheills,oftisiii{j milt students ofay I londnisnaunconimii Kurnwiy-lrom home. " is KkittntrajorcoinmKl. suit very 1 d Having fed detailed infomution into the computer, Dr. Francisco Arumi demonstrates DEROB ' s ability to evaluate the energy performance of a building prior to its construction. pfefctpl Located at the Bakones Research Center, this test structure utilizes several passive hearing and cooling systems Energy-efficient characteristics arc outlined in the blueprint School of Architecture 18) CBA Council From Business, The 13th annual " CBA Week " hosted by the College of Business Administration Council centered on the theme " An Introduction to Your Career Decade. " The activities of the week February 25-29 immersed students in the challenges and strategies involved in a bus- iness career. Different speakers and panel discussions highlighted each day. Numerous business executives spoke to business classes throughout the week. Wallace Olson, president and chief staff officer of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, and Dean George Koz- metsky of the College of Business Administration and the Graduate School of Business were speakers during the week. Olson talked about the need for a change in the form of financial statements and described the challenges and problems of the accounting profession. Kozmetsky spoke about international marketing problems and the need for American businesses to deal more in international markets. Marketing Vice President of La Quinta Motor Inns, Joyce Wil- son, described the motel chain ' s marketing strategy. Salesmen are the inns ' largest clientele, therefore they target their services to them. " Small Business Survival in the 1980 Corporate World " was the topic of a panel discussion one evening. Panel members Sam Bar- shop, Chairman of the Board of La Quinta Motor Inns, Dr. Doug Hodo, dean of the business school at UT-San Antonio, and James Reed, district director of the Small Business Administration, spoke on the importance of small business to the economy. A model exhibits the latest f ishion for businesswomen in a " Dress to Mean Business " style show. Speaking to a full audience in the keynote speech of CBA Week, U.S. Sen. John Tower, R.Texas, blamed government regulations on business for the nation ' s economic problems. 186 College of Business Administration ouncil taut jf Iranriil uaat - [tttsmiccstothtni. JupoBK World " nit Brings Speakers Government The UT Fashion Group and Foleys sponsored a fashion show, " Dress to Mean Business, " exhibiting working attire for both busi- ness men and women. LJ.S. Sen. John Tower, R-Texas, gave the keynote address of the week. An overflow audience of students listened to the senator blame government regulations for inflation. Tower said government regulations cost business $130 billion annually and contribute to the nation ' s annual inflation rate of approximately 17 percent. He added that increasing government regulations tend to discourage capital investment and to encourage a declining productivity rate. CBA Week concluded with a " For Women Only " workshop. Bil- lie Ida Parker, accountant with Ernst and Whinney in Dallas, Nancy Morse of Brooks Fashion in San Antonio, Sarah Wiltsee, realtor in Austin, and Lanette Black of the Internal Revenue Service in Austin discussed the problems of women in business. The workshop included entertainment, a luncheon and a style show. Each morning, executives and speakers met at a coffee. All busi- ness students were invited to a TGIF parry Friday afternoon. Janet Baum A panel discussion focuses on small business survival in the 1960 corporate world. a The largest college in the University, with an enrollment of 10,549 undergraduate and more than 1,200 graduate stu- dents, the College of Business Administration raised its mini- mum grade point average standard for fall 1981. The college, ranked seventh nationally and second among public institu- tion business schools in 1979, raised the required 2.25 GPA to enroll in upper division courses to 2.5. Dean George Kozmet- sky said the increase meant students will have to work harder, but he said it was necessary as an attempt to curb a 37-to-l student faculty ratio. The college added 21 faculty members in the fall. Nevertheless, the glut of students, including 2,621 undergraduate accounting students, did not improve the ratio. With such a large enrollment, the college sought to " main- tain personal relationships. " Kozmetsky said. Informal pro- grams, seminars and symposiums brought speakers to campus, and the CBA Council sponsored talks by business and govern- ment people. The college also attempted to place graduating students in jobs by sponsoring 1,761 company interviews for graduate students and 6,664 for undergraduates. The Board of Regents approved a new undergraduate major in data processing and statistical analysis. The Graduate School of Business pioneered a program that provided busi- ness courses for graduate students and recent Ph.D. recipients in liberal arts and social sciences. A joint degree with the School of Law was approved, and plans for a joint graduate degree with the LBJ School of Public Affairs were finalized. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Dean George Ko mmky College at Business Administration 187 COLLEGE OF COMMUNICATION Dean Robert C Icffra The Board of Regents corrected .1 misnomer in 19 7 9 when it changed the name of the School of Communication to the College of Communi- cation, said the new dean of the college Robert C Jeffrey. During his term as dean, Jeffrey said he would like to devise a communication skills program where " we can demonstrable show that we have students who can communicate in all facets " Jeffrey added, " The faculty tries to be extremely student-oriented. There is a lot of individual interest which extends beyond the classroom to placement and follow-up . " Enrollment in the colle.ee was at an all-time high with 3.400 students in 1979-80. Of the four departments within the college: advertising, journalism, radio-telcvision-film and speech, the largest enrollment increase was in advertising. The interior of Communication Building A underwent changes when the offices of staff members were relocated on the fourth floor and the student lounge was moved to the third floor. Prior to the change staff members were scattered throughout the building and Mike Quinn, assistant dean, had no office at all. New facilities opened to students this year included an advertising- media sales lab and a journalism graphics lab. The radio-television-film department increased its amount of video editing equipment. Each department offered internship programs which allowed stu- dents to gain practical work experience. The average number of College of Communication graduates working in their field rates 10 per cent higher than the national average, said Geralyn Blanda, job placement director. ftt --- : r :-: ' kaiNo ; r . - DsotC . -. Ikf Iterate: ; Veteran film director Edward Dmytryk emphasizes techniques to film students Bill Korbus suggests a new design for Donna Drake ' s graphics project. 188 College of Communication : - -..- Professionals Move Into Classrooms Having instructors who arc professionals in their field is extremely important to students in the College of Communication, according to an informal Cactus yearbook poll. Eighty-three percent of the students responding to the poll said they were impressed with professors who had several years of working experi- ence, and 60 percent said that such experience is " extremely important " to the cf fectiveness of teachers. Students thought the ideal professor would be one who had worked in the field and also had teaching experience. The University ' s Acting Vice-president for Academic Affairs Gerhard Fonken said there is no University-wide policy to hire professionals to teach in the classroom. " It varies today as to what teaching credentials are, " he said. New faculty personnel are selected by members of individual departments, but, " Work experience is a valuable part of anyone ' s resume, and teaching experience is preferred, " Fonken said. Dean of Communication Robert Jeffrey said, " I like to call it a semi-pro- fessional college. Bringing the experience of people who have been in the field into the classroom can ' t be beat. " The professionals in the classroom in the College of Communication have varied opinions about the advantages of professional experience relat- ing to their function in the classroom. William Korbus, Assistant Prof essor of Journalism, came to the Univer- sity after serving as a professor and art director for a public television sta- tion at the University of Illinois. In the spring of 1980 he served as adviser to UTmost magazine and conducted workshops on journalism graphics throughout the country. " My products are no longer posters and objects, but people who leave my course arc able to communicate visually, " Korbus said. " Some students appreciate the fact that I have had practical experience, and others do not. " Mary Kay Dodson, a junior journalism student, added, " He (Korbus) has been in such a wide variety of graphic design situations that he knows the good from the mediocre from the bad instantly. " Ray Bonta, adjunct Professor of Journalism, came to the University with eight years of newspaper experience, three and a half years in government public relations and 33 years with General Electric as a recruiter and as sen- ior editor in charge of employee information, industrial advertising and audio visual communications. He said teaching public relations courses has taught him a great deal. He believes some students appreciate his related experience; " Others have heard more about General Electric than they care to know, " he added. After 57 years of making films, Edward Dmytryk, director of such films as " The Caine Mutiny, " " The Young Lions " and " The Left Hand of God, " began teaching at the University in 1977. He said teaching is not easy, but it is enjoyable. " Verbalizing principles and theories that are usually intui- tive is the trick. " Dmytryk believes his experience aids students because " as far as the practical aspect of films, they arc at a loss. (They) do not know if it is done in the real world or not. " Robert Foshko, formerly a writcr-producer-dircctor for all three major networks and for public television, has been honored by the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences for his work on several hundred drama, docu- mentary and music programs. He said he came to the University because it has a reputation for being first-rate in communications and perhaps one of the very best in television. " In the daily activities of the profession, " Foshko said, " there is little time to talk theory or test new ideas at high production risks. Here, in an academic setting, we can teach traditional production techniques, explore new ones, improve students ' career potential, and shorten industry appren- ticeship. But our greatest opportunity, I believe, is to encourage a genera- tion of enlightened young professionals toward leadership in the expand- ing electronic culture. " LisaGenon After working with all three major networks and public television. Robert Foshko instructs his Television Production II students how to put together a " professional " program College of Communication 189 i_i iMmiiNniwoirpiuq iKriOsl I ' r .-; . . Vicki Murdoch, student teacher at Eanes Elementary, tries to communicate with first graders. However, her on-the-job training includes trying to maintain discipline in the classroom COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Despite publicity questioning the quality of teacher education and teaching generally throughout the state, the College of Edu- cation excelled in such areas as community college administration and educational psychology. With an enrollment that was 90 percent female, the college ' s office of student field experience coordinated work for approxi- mately 1,800 prospective teachers, in both observation and teach- ing situations. The college participated in a rwo-way exchange with local school districts: University education students could teach in area schools in return for specialized consultation to the school districts on their individual needs. The job situation appeared more promising for education stu- dents with a teacher shortage forecast. The college placement office received calls for personnel needed immediately from large metropolitan school systems as well as smaller schools around the state. Vacancies were highest in the math and science areas, but job opportunities were also good in special education, bilingual education, secondary school English and social studies. An esti- mated 77 percent of 1978 graduates were employed through the school ' s placement program. Lorrin Kennamer, dean of the College of Education, was con- sidered for the presidency of Texas Tech University in the fall and was one of four finalists from 53 applicants for president of Memphis State University in the spring. The Education Council designated March 5 as College of Edu- cation Day and set up a variety of displays on campus. Dean Lornn Kennamer 190 College of Education The alarm rings at 6 a.m., and she tiptoes down the ball to the bath room, because everyone else is still sleeping. She misted the gossip of all the girls around the television last night because she fell asleep after cutting out the last letter for the bulletin board she would put up today. Last night at dinner she felt left out of the conversation about midterms and thesis papers until she began discussing lesson plans and her kids ' triumph at the school ' s sports day with another education major. However, all is forgotten as she gets into the car to go to school elementary school. " Going back to elementary school is not so hard ... I remember when I went, " said Holly Segal, a junior education student who served as a reading intern at Eanes Elementary School during the spring semester. " It is diffi- cult to get used-to because it ' s changed a lot. Now it ' s more open and teach- ers allow for working or interacting noise. " Segal and other education majors said working with children is fun. " You learn all about them, their families, their pets, their parents ' sex lives, " Segal said. " The kids come up with something new every day. " Education students are required to spend one semester in school observ- ing classes and one semester as a student teacher. Elementary education stu- dents who concentrate in reading serve an additional semester in the field. There is also a class that allows freshmen education majors to observe a classroom to sec if they have chosen the right major. Segal said student teaching may change some education students ' minds about their major, but she said classroom practice has only increased her desire to teach. " I have learned more this semester being out there with the kids than I would leam in three semesters in class, " Segal said. " When you ' re actually out there working with them, you can learn from your mistakes. " Student interns start out slowly working with children in groups, and they may work their way up to teaching a unit on a topic such as ecology or economics with a field trip to a related place. Student teachers must spend two weeks teaching every subject to a class from her own lesson plans with the classroom teacher serving as an evaluator. Education students doing their student teaching also enroll in a University seminar during which they may discuss their problems with other students and a professor and seek advice. Education students also pick up tips just by sitting in the teach- ers ' lounge at their school and hearing how the teachers handle various sit- uations, Segal said. " The hardest thing about being an education major is hearing what your peers think of education majors. It ' s hard to get them to realize what you ' re doing is as important as what a business major does. It ' s hard to make them see how important teaching really is. You hold a child ' s life in your hands. If that child reads or not is partially up to you, " Segal added. - Kathy Shwtff Annette Venio, an education student doing her student inching at Eanes Elementary School, gives individual attention to a first grader ' s work College of Education 191 Despite the ratio of men to women, the prospect of good money and a challenging career may have persuaded this woman to pursue a career in engineering. In an age of ever-increasing complexity, troubled by scarce world resources and environmental problems, engineering students pre- pared for careers in the 1980s. Professor Ernest Gloyna presided over approximately 6,500 stu- dents as Dean of the College of Engineering. Six buildings house the six departments within the college: Aerospace, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Petroleum Engineering. The college is monetarily supported by almost every major corpo- ration in the nation. Federal and state monies provide for cooperative programs, minority and merit scholarships, faculty development and summer work. In 1979, $10 to $15 million were spent on faculty research, compared to $9 million in 1978. Research areas ranged from biomedicine to solar resources to designs of space vehicles. The number of fatuity members elected to the National Academy of Engineering exceeds that of all other schools in the South com- bined, the dean added. " Job placement of engineering students is extremely high, " COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Gloyna said. " Graduates of this college are the most sought after in the state. " In 1979, students had more than 10,000 interviews with various companies, a 23 percent increase over 19 7 8. Although engineering is still thought of as a predominantly white male field, approximately 10 percent of the engineering students in 1979 were women and 13 percent were minority students a minor- ity enrollment larger than any other college. Dean Earnest F Gloyna M 192 College of Engineering OF most soar piffling student! in state -iffliitf- Evelyn Archer, named the Outstanding Woman Engineer at UT, operates lab equipment. A lone woman engineering student concentrates in a computer lab Engineering Offers Job Opportunities for Texas Women You can always tell an engineer by the calculator on his belt, right? Wrong! During the last decade several changes have occurred within the engineering field, and one of the most profound changes has been the emergence of women and minority students currently pursuing a career in engineering. Although engineering was once a field dominated by white, middle class males, now it is not uncommon to catch a glimpse of a sheik ' s son passing by on his way to a petroleum engineering class or to speak with a young woman and discover a chemical engineering major. In the fall of 1979, women ' s enrollment increased 21 percent from the previous spring. Of a total of 5,042 students enrolled as undergraduates in the college, 636 were women. Women have become such a prominent force in the College of Engineering that they may now belong to the National Society of Women Engineers, which is open to all women engineering majors. NSWE provides a forum for discussing current issues related to today ' s woman in engineering and gives insight into the career fields availa- ble to women. Although women ' s enrollment has increased dramatically, females still represent less than 15 percent of the college ' s total enrollment. This unbalanced ratio prompts wonder at what would cause a woman to enter such a career. The women ' s answer MONEY! A degree in engineering can bring a substantial starting salary, and many women believe this is incentive enough to endure the years of hard work necessary to graduate from the College of Engineering. Contrary to popular belief, the 10 to 1 ratio of men to women was not a deciding factor in career choice. Women agree that engineering is a difficult and competitive field too difficult to enter if you do not enjoy the work. A career in engineering can be rewarding, monetarily and intellectually, the women said. Females said they do not feel threatened by their male counterparts, and they believe they are treated as equals, if not with slightly more respect at times. Many of the women remarked that they had been persuaded by high school coun- selors to enter the field of engineering, partly because of the vast job opportunities open to women and because of the money involved. Martha Andrnon College of Engineering 19 Non-Majors Attend Fine Arts Classes To Develop Tastes, Liberalized Thoughts In addition to training students for careers in an, music and drama, the College of Fine Arts emphasized improving the quality and selec- tion of classes for students not enrolled in the college in 1979-80, Dean Oscar Brocket! said. Though there have been classes for non-majors in the past, Brocket! proposed increasing the number of courses students from all fields can take as electives in order to add an appreciation to the student community. Bill Francis, associate dean in the college, believes these classes help " develop tastes, increase understanding through participation and build a base for leisure-time activities. " Francis, who teaches a course on basic drawing skills, said the type of students who enroll in classes for non-majors are usually good students academically. He said these students work hard and learn quickly. Some departments, such as Radio- Television-Film, Photojournalism, Home Economics and Architecture, encourage their students to enroll in non-major fine arts classes. Others enroll for enjoyment. All departments in the college offer classes for non-majors. In the Department of An, non-majors may study watercolor, weaving, decora- tive textiles and basic drawing skills and techniques. Studio classes give students a chance to produce their own work and art history courses pro- vide an appreciation for masterpieces and theories. In addition to Introduction to Theater in the Department of Drama, courses in training the speaking voice, fundamentals of acting, make-up, dance, creative dramatics and play writing are available. All students are welcome to audition for drama productions, and Dr. Howard Stein, chairman of the Department of Drama, said he hopes to see more non- majors participating in the future. He believes the classes can fulfill non-majors ' interest in culture and can " liberalize their brains. " Musical ensembles encourage non-majors to audition, and the Department of Music offers courses such as Introduction to Western Music, Introduction to Music of World Cultures, Elements of Music and Music of the Americas for all University students. Senior faculty members who have public school training teach the college ' s classes for non-majors because they know how to deal with stu- dents with little or no background in the subject and can build student confidence. Once enrolled in these courses, many students lose their inhibitions about expressing themselves. One student who took Francis ' drawing class said, " Every student ought to take this course; it taught me to sec much more. " Sarah Hickcy Students in a basic piano course designed (or non-majors practice pieces on electric keyboards. The class is taught at Wooldridge Hall. 194 College o( Fine Arts Non-drama students in a voice class take to the floor in an exercise to loosen up Ann Carter, a sophomore business student, works on a loom in the Arts Building COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Personnel changes characterized the ITS-SO vcar in the College of Fine Arts. Dean Oscar Brocket!, who was given the highest possible hoi the American Theater Association during the vear. notified President Flawn he would resign August M to assume the William C DcMillc Ouir in Drama at the I ' nivcrMU t Southern California. Tom C Rrv tor of the Ixinghorn Band, resigned etteuive February 1 basically because lie was denied tenure Dr. Thomas U ' --nr of music. replaced Rhixlcs .is .uting director of th I ' niversin S mphonv and six new faculty members joined the depanment Barric Ingham, a member of the Royal Shakespeare ( omp.itn. x! ci! .!. .1 itc xir in tl ' .e 1 V ' pan mcnt of Drama Members of the administration of tl and the Fine Art 1 - Library moved into the completed Fine Arts Administration Building whiU struction continued on the Performing Arts Center and other buildings m the new Fine Arf. Complex Begun in ' matelv J4 million and was in- lompltted H During the fall, the Depanment of Art experimented with holdii . ;ig the building dividual work In the spring ' (-instated The entire college made an effort to get non-n toll in fir.( GOUI Dean ( ' fine An l GRADUATE SCHOOL Dean William Livingston The responsibility of Graduate School Studies is " to produce professionals with advanced training and skills and also to train research scholars who will be able to add to the body of human knowledge, " explained Graduate Dean William Livingston. Of the 8 7 graduate programs offered, " some rank at the very top, " he said. In order to enroll in the University ' s Graduate School, a stu- dent must have an overall average of at least a B on all junior and senior level undergraduate work. A minimum score of 1,000 on the Graduate Record Examination (GRE) is also required. How- ever, as Livingston pointed out, this is the score required to get into the Graduate School itself; individual department require- ments may be higher. Once enrolled, a student is required to maintain his 3.0 average for the duration of his graduate career. Overall, 7,959 students were enrolled in the Graduate School in the fall of 1979. Dean Livingston recognized the efforts of the Faculty Affili- ates Program, an elaborate state-wide program aimed at enlisting minorities in the Graduate School. Minority recruitment for the Graduate School " involves special efforts by persons within the various departments, " he said. A grant received in 1980 from the Danforth Foundation is expected to aid in increasing the number of minority graduate students at the University. The following feature is a transcript of a fictitious interview with a fabricated university graduate student working towards his doctoral degree. Q. Completing the doctoral dissertation is the final step you ' ll take before receiving your Ph.D. that much we know. However, what we don ' t know is, what is the purpose of this dissertation? A. To a certain degree, it will demonstrate my ability to uncover knowl- edge. It will show that I am capable of pursuing independent research and, later, perhaps be able to direct my efforts toward my students should I choose to pursue an academic career. Q. What ' s the difference between a master ' s thesis and a doctoral dis- sertation? A. Unlike the master ' s thesis, an indepth research paper on some topic, the dissertation is supposed to be an original contribution to knowl- edge. For instance, it could be the breakthrough of some theory either the formation of a new theory or the revision of an existing one. For example, had Christopher Columbus been a graduate stu- dent working towards his doctorate, he may have chosen to write a dissertation refuting the theory that the world was flat. Q. What other crevices of knowledge might the dissertation attempt to explore? A. The dissertation could be an addition to some existing theory; a new insight into human, physical, or natural sciences; establishing new relationships or a creative achievement such as devising a perpetual motion machine. Q. Basically, what you ' re saying is that dissertations can cover a very broad spectrum of categories. With such a wide range, how do you decide what your topic should be? A. Deciding upon a topic isn ' t much of a problem the real obstacle The University of Texas conferred its first graduate degree a Master of Arts degree upon Edgar Elliott Bramlette in 1886. After earning his master ' s, Mr. Bramlette went on to a varied career which included an appointment by President Cleveland to the post of U.S. Consul to Germany. As Consul, he broke up a system in which importers had gained trade monopolies. His unusual expertise brought him recognition on numerous occa- sions. For example, he became well-known for his report on tri- chinosis. In 1915, Carl Gottfried Hartman was conferred UTs first doc- torate. His dissertation was titled " Studies in the Development of Opossum Dedelphys virginiana L. (sic). " Credited as being the first man to witness and record the birth of a possum, " Dr. Carl G. Possum, " as the UT Press came to refer to him in later years, had an outstanding professional career. After a distinguished career at Johns Hopkins Medical School in Baltimore, he accepted the chairmanship of the Department of Zoology and Physiology at the University of Illinois. Source: Thomas Herndon Wolfe ' s thesis, " Dimensions of a Prominent American Graduate School, The Graduate School of the University of Texas " , 1970. I i 196 Graduate School n. (I.L (dissertation: see prcc.) a formal and lengthy discourse or treatise on some subject, esp. one written as partial fulfillment of requirements for the degree of doctor is narrowing down the topic, isolating the problem area for investi- gation. Q. How is this done? 11 s Kp joull tit A kke most graduate students, I discuss my potential topic with the person who will be acting as director of my research. He may give me insights as to what aspect of the subject I should pursue. It is also important to choose a topic that will keep my interest for the duration of the time it will take me to complete my work. Q. How long does it take to complete a dissertation? A. Here at the University, one has three years to complete his doctoral dissertation after the topic has been approved by the research com- mittee. Q. What is a research committee? A. The research committee is made up of five faculty members, and they help the student during his research, from the initial develop- ment through to completion. Eventually the committee judges the finished dissertation. Q. Let ' s say the student has his topic approved. He ' s ready to start col- lecting data. Where does he begin? A. A lot of times graduate students find that the questions they are try- ing to answer arc unanswerable by the devices and techniques cur- rently available. In such cases they must construct their own tools. These may be questionnaires, tests, interviews, observations, ratings scales and opinion poll forms. Q. Okay. You ' ve got your information, what next? A. The data is compiled in concise, proper grammatical form. Com- plete, well-written dissertations keep the reader from losing his way. They keep a reader ' s train of thought by maintaining continuity and giving the reader a sense of direction. Gaps in the written narrative may be gaps in the reader ' s comprehension since they will not have had the writer ' s previous involvement with the subject. Q. Is there a required length for a dissertation? A. Actually, there is no specified length. However, most usually fall somewhere in the range of three to four hundred pages. Q. The completed dissertation is now judged by the committee? A. Right. Completed dissertations are judged on their merits by the research committee in a dissertation defense session in which the author orally defends his work. Dissertation approval results in a doctoral degree. Brian Vanicek Afm research commuter approval, copies of dissertations and theses find permanent homes in sections J and K on the third floor of the (Vrry-Castaneda Library Graduate School IT Preparation for a legal career includes not only attending informative law classes but gain- ing practical legal experience. In an address to the American Law Institute, United States Chief Justice Warren Burger said, " . . . law schools should cover the fundamentals in two years and devote the final year to on-the- job training . . . " Although Burger ' s sugges- tion is not the current practice of the School of Law, many available programs exist which develop necessary skills through first-hand expe- rience. One such program, the Criminal Justice Project, allows law stu- dents to observe and work with the activities of police departments. Pro- grams offered concentrate on developing practical skills involved with the state court system, criminal justice, mental health, legal services and juvenile justice. These programs make it possible for students to acquire experience in an area in which they are especially interested. Doug Mann, who participated in internships through the Criminal Justice Project and the Prosecutorial Internship Program, believes that the programs " give students an opportunity to get relevant experience and view actual law practice. " Mann, a third-year student at the law school, recommends that the University continue to support and encour- age internship programs. Kathy Shwiff mm Construction on the new library for the School of Law continues during W -SO. SCHOOL OF LAW Dean John F Sutton Jr Controversy surrounded the process used to appoint a new Dean of the School of Law in the summer 1979. An advisory committee of law school faculty and students proposed four can- didates to replace retiring Dean Ernest Smith, but some law school alumni said their financial support would dry up if any of the four were chosen. Then President Lorene Rogers appointed John F. Sutton, Jr. as dean. This appointment came after Rogers and the committee met and nominated him. As dean, Sutton said he seeks to revise the law school curricu- lum to exemplify more sophisticated and more advanced legal education. The school stresses both theory and practical applica- tion in preparing law students for future use of their legal train- ing, he added. Operating since 1883, the School of Law is the second largest law school in the nation. Enrollment this year was 1,529. Thirty- four percent of the freshman class were women, an increase of four percent over 19 7 8. A Regents ' rule limits enrollment of out- of -state students to 15 percent. The median GPA and LSAT scores of 1979 freshmen were 3.51 and 666 respectively. Thirty-five percent of entering fresh- men were admitted on the basis of GPA and LSAT scores alone, while others were chosen by additional consideration of their extracurricular activities and employment as well. The construction next to Townes Hall will be the largest law library in the world, housing the sixth largest collection of legal material. Dean Sutton ' s advice to pre-law undergraduates: " Study what you like. English and Math are helpful skills. " Kathy Shwiff 198 School of Law Students Influence Public Policy Losing instructors to government positions in Washington and elsewhere is a hazard o f having quality instructors at the LBJ School of Public Affairs, said Dean Elspcth Rostow. But the professors are not the only ones at the public affairs school who have a chance to affect public policy. Each student there is required to enroll in two Policy Research Projects one each year during which they work with 10 to 15 stu- dents and two instructors to examine and research current issues and to develop an ana- lytic report with several policy alternatives. The school offers PRPs in such areas as energy, the environment, health, education and international policy, and many of the pro- jects are requested by clients which include government agencies. One LBJ School PRP established the Texas Register, a list of all agencies and resources of information in the state. Others have examined school desegregation and a possible nutrition policy for Texas. " As far as a public policy graduate school, the PRP is the thing that sets the LBJ Schcx l apart from the rest, " said Steve Palmer, a sec- ond-year LBJ School student. In his second PRP project on Coal Trans- portation in the West, Palmer said he learned to take an issue that was totally undefined and set out the issues and learn how to solve them. " At the LBJ School, many of the students are going into government. There, if you are faced with a decision, you have to know how to figure it out, " Palmer said. The PRP is helpful in that respect, he added. Elizabeth Hall, director of the office of admissions, counseling, internships and place- ment at the LBJ School, said some times a government agency or private client will come to the school with an idea for a project. Or if a professor is interested in directing a PRP in a specific area, he may search for a sponsor. Hall said the professors merely oversee the PRP which is a " group effort with professors participating. " However, Palmer said sometimes the pro- ject is directed toward the professor ' s point of view. " The freedom of decision-making is limited. Sometimes you spend time on it and don ' t get anything resolved. " Students often do not have enough time to explore and grasp an entire issue in nine months, and in other cases, their analysis is merely rehashing of existing thoughts on the subject, he added. Palmer said the school places too much emphasis on the PRPs, which provide eight of 47 credit hours required for the public affairs degree. Hall said the PRPs provide a unique approach to the school, which allows students to put into practice what they arc learning. - Kaihy Shwifl LBJ SCHOOL OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS " Despite the ami-government mood of the country. " Or KNpcth Kos tow said, " 1 am convinced th.it government is not only important, hut that it is .in excellent career. " Rostow, dean of the LBJ School of Public Affairs, said her priorities were to raise private monev to supplement University funding ot the sihool and to ini.re.ise in-service training provided to mi i- arccr publu affairs professionals. The 1 7 2 students enrolled during the spool ' s tenth vcar studicii nomics, public administration, financial management am) quantitative skills in a two-vcar program Thc also u.mplctcd two poliiv rcvcauh pro ind served in a IVwcek internship with a government branih r tin , in law and public ati as engineering and publu affairs were offered, with a joint degree in busi- ness .ind publu affairs being planned. With a high rxrient.u nall -known f amity members, the shared it-- pn-tc s, .;- i government v mc serving in Washing- ton and others as toiiMiltams in addition to teaihing. LBJ Sthcnl o Rubin Alf an IW THE AMERICAN EXPERIENCE Who arc we? We are the students. We seek knowledge, hunger for answers and we are impatient for results. Who are you? You are the parent. You sought and hungered as we do, but you thirsted in the world of yester- day. Generations repeat themselves, and parents see students going to high school and college as they did and becoming excited about many of the same discoveries, but all is not the same. Changes in knowledge occur more rapidly by the day. According to modern research, half of all knowledge has been accumulated in the last decade. Change has become so rapid that the newest data becomes obsolete as the student assimilates it. Consequently, our universities strive to provide us with modern tools with which to adapt to society. According to University researchers, our college experience differs greatly from the education of 40 years ago. An example of this is a revolutionary teaching idea began 10 years ago when Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences John Silber suggested the creation of a course called " The American Experience " to professors Tom Philpott and Richard Kraemer. Philpott recalled that from the beginning the course aimed at reaching the student in a different way than the obso- lete lecture method. According to Kracmcr, 85-90 percent of material learned through the authoritarian process of lectures, with no give-and- take, is forgotten. The importance of student participation was more and more realized as Philpott and Kraemer designed their course to teach students to think crit- ically. Together, they constructed a course which let students re-live the Vietnam War, feel the pain of the Indians, the blacks, the impoverished whites and realize the motivating ideal of the " American Dream. " No longer were students taught passive acceptance of so-called American ide- als; instead, they found that they did not have a democratic country and countries such as Vietnam really do not envy America ' s government. " Sometimes 1 agreed with you, other times you pretty well pissed me off. Either way, you never really failed to make me think about what you iaid. " American Experience student Entering an American Experience class period, o ne confronted a barrage of violent pictures, sick and emaciated children, unsanitary slum areas and burnt faces of nuclear explosion victims. Philpott narrated stories of the mutilations and maimings of Indians or told stinging details of how Ameri- can boys in Vietnam were often killed by their own booby traps. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS In 1978, rumor surrounded it, a few newspaper articles mentioned it and there was even some evidence of truth about it, but in 1979-80, many persons still failed to take much notice of the new College of Lib- eral Arts. Formed by merging the Colleges of Social and Behavioral Sci- ences and Humanities and the Division of General and Comparative Studies, the College of Liberal Arts was established in January, 19 7 9. Basically, little change occurred, Dean Robert King said. Enrollment requirements did not alter with the merger and enrollment remained stable. King did stress that he tried to have the best possible courses and the best possible teachers for the college, and the college claimed the largest number of highly-rated research projects on campus. The Department of Linguistics ranked second nationally, below that of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. King said the College of Liberal Arts received a great deal of pressure because of state-legislated course requirements. Both history and gov- ernment were required to cover rcrtain Texas and national topics. King said he had " a more sensitive job than other deans " because every University student must take courses in the College of Liberal Arts. Its programs affected the entire campus. Dean Robert King - JMr-r a - 200 College of Liberal Arts THEAMERICAN EXPEft OTCE Gay Hopgood, a sophomore American Experience student, commented about the nature of the class: " lets you form your own opinion and decide for yourself . Sometimes I am surprised and shocked, but it ' s that shock and surprise that gets the point across. I often didn ' t want to read the material because I didn ' t want to admit that it was probably true. " Without the usual complaints of a course being boring, irrelevant or impersonal, the American Experience consistently received top ratings by students. Not every modern teaching method used shock techniques, but Kraemer believes that this course is one of the best examples in teaching critical thinking, important aspects of American government and history and an awareness to incidents of life. We, the students, have a need for an education which will help us deal with our world of today. Social and psychological implications of our technical revolution are stated by Alvin Tofflcr when he says, " Tomorrow ' s schools must teach not merely data, but ways to manipu- late it. Students must learn how to discard old ideas, how and when to replace- them. They must, in short, learn how to learn. Society will be far better equipped, then, to meet the impact of change. To create such curiosity and awareness is a cardinal task of education. " We, the students, acknowledge the learning of facts as a type of edu- cation, but we also need the intelligence to be emotionally and intellec- tually independent and capable of critical thinking at all levels of our lives. Many professors, such as Kraemer and Philpott, believe our Uni- versity is attempting to meet our needs. Piprr Rouniree For many students. Professor Tom Philpon it a window into the put College of Liberal Am - 1 Foreign Lan guage Is A live And Well Sprechen Sic Dcutsch? Parlez-vous Francais? The answer for most Americans, isolated on their English-oriented continent, is an emphatic " no. " In school days of yesteryear, aquisition of Latin and Greek were mandatory. This was abolished as obsolete, and today the majority of Americans push aside the need for any kind of foreign language knowledge at all. The language department at the University, however, is far from dead. It is considered in national rankings as the second best department of its kind. Many of the different language sub-departments put on their own plays each year, sponsor trips to various countries and conduct lively feasts and parties. If one looks past the thin veneer of language study ' s purported impracticably, the acquisition of a foreign language can give self -enrichment, insights to other cultures and fun. A total of 24 different languages are offered at the University, including such unique ones as Swahili, Persian, Dutch, Chinese and Serbo- Croatian. 1 . toil! . lice. Rjck Bruhn and John Anderson perform KJeist ' s play. Die Zerbrochene Kjug, in German on campus March 21 and 22 Students gather for coffee and gossip Wednesdays in Batts 201. The evenings, sponsored by Dr Wolfgang Michael, have been held since 194 " 7 202 College of Liberal Arts Jn Pursuit of i In the College of Natural Sciences, importance is placed on research. Work is currently being done on several subjects in a wide variety of areas in each department on the Austin campus except the Department of Marine Studies which conducts a majority of its research on the Texas coast ASTRONOMY A black hole is densely compact matter with gravitational force so strong that not even light can escape. This astronomical curiosity is the focus of attention of Dr. John Craig Wheeler, associate professor of astronomy. Wheeler is examining how a star can fall into a black hole and still emit radiation. Since space is frictionless, it is unlikely that the mere falling of the star produces energy. Wheeler ' s theory states that the star is broken into gaseous matter which is stored as a whirling disk around the black hole. This matter, rubbing and colliding with itself, creates energy because of the friction and causes more violent reactions to occur. Energy buildup . . . RESEARCH continues until the matter reaches an unstable state of equilibrium when radiation energy is released in a blinding flash with the remaining matter spiraling down into the black hole. Telescopic observations of black holes have revealed that radiation is emitted, lending support to the theory of a halo existing around the com- pact core. Through his study, using computers and scientific reasoning. Wheeler hopes to " satisfy part of man ' s strong desire to understand the universe and how it works. " BOTANY Dr. Garry T. Cole, associate professor of botany, studies microfungal growth and development using microscopic and biochemical techniques. One such fungus. Candid albicans, is a yeast normally found in the human intestine. However, a chemotherapcutic treatment of antibiotics affect the immunological system, the yeast can move into the bloodstream continued on page 204 ( )iu of the most important f.utors in the formation of a university is the establishment of a College of Natural Sciences, since suc-nce is the IUM-. of all knowledge, !X-.m Auline R Schrank said. Despite this, biology was the eighth largest major at the University, dropping from fourth in 19 7 2. Enrollment remained stable compared with an increase in most other colleges. The enrollment of women in the lollege has been on the increase for the first time. Full time faculty members numbered 342, not including teaching assistants and assistant instructors, within the 11 departments of the College of Natural Sciences. The state-appropriated budget for the college for 1978 and 1979 was $12.8 million and was used to pay for faculty and TA salaries, adminis- trative staff salaries, travel expenses, computer rental, maintenance, operation and equipment. In addition, the faculty brought in approxi- mately $11 million through research grants. Research was conducted by a large majority of faculty; courses were closely related to the professors ' particular field of research. In addition, three-fourths of the graduate students engaged in various research pro- jects The extensive research being conducted stressed the theoretical anil purely academic rather than applied aspects of science. During the fall and spring semesters, the old wing of the Welch building was remodeled at an estimated cost of $12 million, and the structure is expected to be completed by 1982. When asked what the biggest problem in the College of Natural Sci- ences was, Dean Schrank replied, " Teaching people of the state what science is all about. " He pointed out that advertisers never use controls which are so fundamental to dealing with science and without which there is no suentitu prcx t After serving three years as Dean. Schrank retired upon reaching his 65th birthday in August 1980. COLLEGE OF NATURAL SCIENCES Dran Auline R College of Natural Sciences 20) where it becomes a dangerous pathogen. Cole wants to understand the yeast ' s transmission across the bowel wall, the production of toxins once the yeast enters the bloodstream and how the yeast attaches to body organs. He studies these mechanisms by examining infant mice innoculated intragastrically with the yeast. Cole hopes an understanding of how the yeast is converted from intesti- nal non-pathogenic component to an all-encompassing pathogen will lead to the development of an antifungal antibiotic which can control the dis- ease without upsetting the immunological system. CHEMISTRY Attempting to develop a viable future energy source, Dr. Rowland Pet- tit, professor of chemistry, is experimenting with a new type of electric cell. Instead of using hydrogen normally obtained from crude oil, the cell uses carbon monoxide obtained from coal. The energy process involves metal catalysis of carbon monoxide in a basic water solution to produce a metal hydride intermediate and carbon dioxide. This intermediate, when oxidized, liberates the electroencrgy. Var- ious metals, such as platinum, iron and rhodium, are being tested as cata- lysts both in lab glassware and in steel reactors under high pressure. Pettit has proven the process works and is now measuring its rate and efficiency. COMPUTER SCIENCES Dr. Gordon Novak, assistant professor of computer sciences, is develop- ing a computer program that works physics problems and can understand English rather than a formal computer language. He chose physics prob- lems as a programming subject because they arc stated in English, and they provide an explicit way of modeling the world. After all necessary data is put in, the computer builds a model of the objects and analyzes the problem. The analysis enables the computer to draw a picture, form equations and solve the problem. The difficulties involve the intricate details that must be programmed in the machine. To make problem solving by the computer easier, Novak is trying to evaluate what makes physics professors better able to solve problems than physics students. Once Novak determines this, the computer program can be simplified and expanded, and methods of teaching physics revised. Although the program will probably first be used as a design aid for engineers, it may eventually be used for household duties such as keeping family checkbooks, planning meals and educating children. GEOLOGICAL SCIENCES To help decrease the number of times oil drillers come up dry, Dr. Clark R. Wilson, assistant professor of geological sciences, is developing new methods for transforming seismic reflection data into cross-sectional repre- sentations of the earth. The new techniques will allow preliminary determi- nation of geological formations making oil exploration more economical. Geologists use the reflection seismic method, which involves setting off an explosion at ground level and recording the sound waves ref leering off various levels of sedimentary rock, to designate seismic sections. The deeper the layer, the longer it takes to detect the echo. By applying Wilson ' s assumptions to the data, scientists will be better able to determine the rock layers ' densities and infer the place of formation. HOME ECONOMICS With the aid of a U.S. Department of Agriculture grant, Dr. Jeanne Freeland-Graves, assistant professor of home economics, compares vegeta- rian and non-vegetarian cultural, social, economic and physiological factors, An assistant to Dr Bosc examines mouse tumor cells infected with ribonuclcic acid virus. matched for age, sex, living conditions and nutritional training, to discover what motivates a vegetarian lifestyle. Preliminary results show economic reasons such as rising costs and lim- ited meat supplies motivated one-third of all vegetarians. Comparing thresholds at which sweet, salty, bitter and sour tastes may be detected, Freeland-Graves found vegetarians have a decrease in taste acu- ity which may result in decreased desire for meat. This decrease in taste ability may be the result of insufficient zinc, a trace mineral normally obtained from meat. Comparing the amount of zinc in individuals through blood, hair and saliva samples, Freeland-Graves has consequently found vegetarians have a lower zinc concentration than do non- vegetarians. Because of the lack of meat, vegetarians regulate their vegetable protein balance, calorie intake and sources of vitamin B,,. The results of this study may show that vegetarians should also supplement their zinc intake. MATHEMATICS 5 " Statistical Determination for Fitness to Fly " is a Department of Mathe- matics project, undertaken in conjunction with the Brooks Air Force School of Aerospace Medicine in San Antonio, and Drs. Patrick L Brockett and Gerald A. Shea, assistant professors of mathematics. The pair plan to devise a mathematical model which uses the medical history of Air Force jet fliers to assess their probability of sustaining an incapacitating coronary event before their next checkup, with the aid of computers. 204 College of Natural Sciences Now, Air Force fighter pilots take physical exams annually. Those con- sidered coronary " high risk " cases are either grounded or required to take a more thorough physical, which includes a painful angiogram. Results show 60 to 80 percent of those given angiograms are in satisfactory condition. After Brockett and Shea ' s statistical determination, the number of unnecessary angiograms will be greatly reduced. The procedure may also prove applicable to areas such as cancer research. MICROBIOLOGY Dr. Henry R. Bosc, professor of microbiology, works with a highly viru- lent strain of ribonucleic acid virus that causes leukemia in chickens and kills them within a week. This rapid fatality rate makes the virus desirable for cancer research. Although scientists still do not know how tumor cells can kill chickens so rapidly, research indicates their resistance to infection is severely sup- pressed by the viral infection. So far, Bosc has shown the virus ' target cells are lymphocytes derived from the thymus, and he has tentatively identified the protein responsible for the lymphocytes ' transformation to tumor cells. The investigation should lead to a better understanding of how leukemia arises and how normal cells are transformed into cancerous cells. PHYSICS By studying plasma, matter heated beyond the gaseous state, Dr. Roger D. Bengston, associate professor of physics, hopes to discover how to get plasma dense enough to undergo a controlled thermonuclear reaction. Bengston ' s research is conducted in a magnetic confinement system called a " tokamak. " Analysis of the plasma, in this case the hydrogen iso- tope deuterium, involves studying the light emitted as line radiation from the impurity ions found in the plasma. The fission reaction occurs when electrical current is passed through the plasma heating it up to one million degrees centigrade causing electrons to be stripped from the isotope. Once the thermonuclear reaction is controlled and the tokamak equilib- rium is stabilized, the energy may be used to produce electricity. This form of energy production would be more advantageous than conventional nuclear production because the process is less radioactive and the ocean, from which deuterium is extracted, provides an almost unlimited fuel sup- ply. ZOOLOGY Hormone regulation in males as a method of birth control may soon be possible through the work of Dr. Claude Desjardins, professor of zoology, who is currently studying the physiological regulation of testes. Various hormones including testosterone induce sperm production in mammals, but by inserting capsules filled with testosterone under the skin of small animals, Desjardins has shown excess testosterone ultimately inhibits sperm production. Dcsjardins is currently testing his male birth control method in rhesus monkeys where the procedure is 90 percent ef fective. When available to the public, the sustained release of hormonal device will most likely be in the form of a patch of testosterone worn behind the ear or under the arm where it can diffuse through the skin. It will take six weeks after application to suppress sperm production and an equivalent period to resume production after removal. Although this form of contraception is homologous to the female birth control pill, it may be advantageous because the hormone used is in the naturally occurring form, rather than as a structural derivative of the hor- mone, and may minimize the risk of side ef f ccts. Michael H Lconidov ?: vr. TK A,;,. i..C ' . " . s haw i dm in UK cs I in The " tokamak " is a magnetic confinement system which allows Dr Bengston to perform fission reactions with plasma to produce a controlled thermonuclear reaction. College of Natural Sciences Xfi School Provides Weekly Workshops For Professionals The School of Nursing recognizes its responsibility to assist profes- sional nurses in meeting current and projected learning needs through- out their careers. In 1979-80, the school ' s Continuing Education Pro- grams provided opportunities for nurses to increase their knowledge and skills in a variety of practice areas, including clinical specialties, supervision, administration and nursing education. Utilizing the expertise of nationally-known consultants whenever possible, the school-sponsored workshops covered a wide range of spe- cial topics including " Introduction to the Lamaze Method, " " Leadership Strategics for Head Nurses " and " The Older Patient with a Fractured Hip. " Workshop conductors assisted program participants by helping them to identify and meet their own learning needs. It was also up to the con- ductors to create an atmosphere in which the participants would feel accepted and respected. The ultimate goal of the Continuing Education program is to improve the quality of health care services. The Continuing Education program contributes to nursing science by serving as a mechanism through which current nursing research results can be relayed to nursing students as well as practicing nurses. The School of Nursing encourages this interprofessional collaboration in the development of programs that will encourage interaction among several types of health practition- ers to improve patient care. Brian Vanicck Teaching self -care to diabetics. Sandra Gaslcin addresses students and nurses SCHOOL OF NURSING Dean Billyc Jean Brown with a reported nationwide shortage of nurses, nursing schools across the country have been experiencing declines in enrollment However, enrollment at The University of Texas School of Nursing was up in 1979 as approximately 1,000 stu- dents pursued degrees in nursing and related teaching. " We are fulfilling a real need by providing graduates for the health care system, " said Dean Billyejean Brown. Brown credits this increase to the school ' s fine reputation and superior teaching staff. " In an attempt to train the best qualified professionals for nursing careers, we provide the highest level of educational experience in whatever area of nursing the student chooses, " she said. The preparation of nursing professionals at the University is an intensive program leading to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree. Two years of prescribed courses in natural science, phar- macology and liberal arts are required for admission to the School of Nursing. The next two years are spent entirely on nursing courses, with the curriculum for each semester structured to lead the students from nursing concepts and theories, through the process of how to implement those theories in clinical and surgical practicums. In the practicums, students spend 16 hours per week learning about patient care under the supervision of faculty. Approximately 400 nursing students are assigned to hospitals and other health-care agencies each semester. 206 School of Nursing Exchange Benefits Pharmacy Studies A I ' nivcrjitv pharmao, teacher ' s lecture is monitored on a two-way television system which allows students in Sin Antonio to benefit from instructors in Austin and viie versa SCHOOL OF PHARMACY One unique aspect of the College of Pharmacy is that students use the rev nines of the whole- I ' niversitv of Texas s stem, some- times without leaving their classr x ms, said James Doluisio. ile.in of the School of Phan: A full television production studio in the Pharmacy Building facilitates two-way instruction between the College of Pharmacy and the UT Health Science ( " enter in San Antonio, providing educational interaction between the two s, hooU A five-level, |8.3 million addition to the Pharmacy Bui lding, which will include a rruxiel pharmacy serving the entire campus, a television production studio and a nuclear pharmacy laboratory, should be completed in the fall l l ;si. Doluisio said Then the present building will under, novation Because of enrollment increases, the college admits only approximately 210 students a year based on grades, admissions tests and personal interviews With $1.? million in grants, the 40 faculty members spend research time developing new drugs, making old drugs better. testing drugs on animals for toxuitv and teaming up with researchers from other countries to upgrade drug qualities The college has a " good, young faculty which is getting bet- .iid. - S. i l ot Pruriruty .v Libraries Store Culture In 3000 B.C., Mcsopotamian kings preserved their civilization for posterity by engraving hieroglyphics on metal plates. They ritualistically buried these plates in stone boxes in building foundation corners. Thus, their society literally was built on these texts. More than 150 scholars from throughout the United States and four foreign countries learned about these ancient documents and 31 other topics as they attended the sixth Library History Seminar March 19-22 at the Driskill Hotel. The conference was sponsored by the Graduate School of Library Science, the Division of Continuing Education and the Journal of Library History, which is published by The University of Texas Press. The conference explored the historical role and significance of graphic records in society. " To study the history of libraries is to study the history of the human race, for libraries may be viewed as the collective memory of mankind, " said Dr. Donald G. David Jr., associate professor of library science and coordinator of the conference. Sessions of the conference focused on " Gathering Enemy Scientific Informa- tion in Wartime " and " Popular Fiction Selections in Public Libraries. " Other top- ics included the establishment of unique collections, the philosophy of librarian- ship and the relationship between public libraries and society. Missy Webb SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE Dean Claud Glenn Sparks Millions of pieces of printed materials are produced daily in our communication-oriented society. The handling and catalogu- ing of this information has become a business in itself. There- fore, the Graduate School of Library Science trains students to be able to deal effectively with the products of the communication media and to make them available for society ' s enrichment. Located on the fourth floor of the Humanities Research Center, the school offers students a challenging, everchanging field. Headed by Dean Claud Sparks, the school offered its students upon graduation a career in librarianship and other developing fields. " More and more emphasis is being placed on information science, " Dean Sparks said. One of 60 accredited library science schools in the U.S. and Canada, the school offers 55 courses with various concentrations from library administration to Latin American library studies. Enrollment in the school was approximately 250 in 1980, and the job outlook for those willing to relocate was excellent. Sparks added. Kevin MacDonnell hind-prints conference program covers on a Washington press. 208 Graduate School of Library Science Until the late 1960s, it was ignored, hidden behind closed doors, or timidly whispered about. The public remained woefully uninformed about this sensitive and tragic subject. But the shocking sta- tistics have emerged: this year over one million children will be abused or neglected in our country, and of these, more than 2,000 will die. Efforts to combat the problem and educate society have also emerged, even on the University campus. Created by federal legislation in 1974, the Resource Center for Child Abuse and Neglect is housed in the School of Social Work. Serving the surrounding five-state region, the center is one of a network of ten cen- ters across the country federally funded to facilitate the development of child abuse and neglect services. The Resource Center is not involved in actual treatment but rather performs a variety of supportive services. As an information library, the center maintains an extensive selection of printed and audiovisual mate- rials. Staff members arc involved in research and also work with advo- cacy groups in lobbying for child-oriented legislation. In addition, the center aids in implementing volunteer programs. Through various com- munity agencies, volunteers may help by babysitting or providing trans- portation. A new and increasingly popular program places an elderly person in a one-to-one situation with an abused child. Missy Webb Center Provides Support Services Staff members of che Resource Center spend hours researching to fight child abuse SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK A $1.2 million funding cut threatened jobs, student stipends and support services in the School of Social Work in September, and Dean W. Joseph Hcf fernan Jr. announced his resignation in January after faculty members asked University President Peter Rawn to review the dean ' s work The School of Social Work lost funding when a Congressional ceiling on Title XX of the Social Security Act, which authon cd spending for social service training, forced the Texas Department of Human Resources to cancel pan of its financial contract with the school. Thirty-four staff members lost their jobs with the school, but the students ' field work program remained essentially untouched, Heffeman said. The University provided $6 000 to keep eight field instructors employed until May The dean resigned effective May 31 because of " a basic disa- greement with a portion of the faculty regarding future dirci tions of the school. " Some faculty members questioned Heffcr nan ' s leadership ability and said he took an " extremist " attitude in emphasizing research " The problems of the ' 60s and ' 70s arc very much with us, the challenge of being a social worker is as great, or perhaps greater, than it has ever been, " Hcf fernan said He cmphasi cd that the schix.l was in " a growth state with regard to quality " ami was in the process of acquiring faculty and adding new classrooms Enrollment was 190 undergraduates and I HO graduate students. Dean VC ' Joseph Hcffcrrunjr School of Social Work - 209 President Flawn Urges Excellence When he took office as the University ' s 22nd President September 1, Peter T. Flawn pledged to lead a " war on mediocrity " to help the Univer- sity meet its goals of excellence and of being a " first-rate " institution. He urged increasing general educational requirements for undergraduate stu- dents, fighting grade inflation, eliminating ef fortless courses and providing financial incentives for University staff. In April, Flawn said he felt " reasonably satisfied " with the accomplish- ments of his first seven months. " The administration has settled in well and relationships with the principal constituents of the University the students, faculty, deans, alumni and the UT System are good, produc- tive, working relationships, " Flawn said. A University Council committee was reviewing his proposals concerning educational requirements and aca- demic standards, and the committee responsible for planning the Universi- ty ' s Centennial celebration in 1983 had just produced its four-month report. The number of top scholars entering the University was increasing and the award of the nation ' s major fusion center to the University provided a big boost to research and f undraising. There was also " internally a good mood on campus, " Flawn said. " But the University is a community and it takes a community effort. " One of the greatest problems facing the University was the affect of inflation on faculty and staff salaries and the operating costs of the Univer- sity, Flawn said. However, a package to be presented to the Legislature next session would provide significant cost-of-living salary increases and merit raises including a catch-up provision, he added. The University also has boosted its efforts to develop private support in the form of professorships and chairs, the number of which rose significantly in 1979-80. The need for reporting, complying and accounting thrust on the Univer- sity by outside agencies, both state and federal, was a serious diversion of resources, Flawn said. The University files 20,000 reports a year with vari- ous agencies in addition to the paperwork involved in financial aid applica- tions, admissions applications and reports concerning research grants and contracts. Flawn added, " The paper flow in this office is such that if you don ' t keep up with it, you drown. " Consequently, Flawn ' s typical work day consists of a series of meetings, phone calls and lots of paperwork. Early mornings are reserved for reading or meeting with University vice presidents on urgent business, and Flawn meets at lunch with groups who want to discuss a particular subject with him. Meetings fill most afternoons, and Flawn often takes home a briefcase of papers to work on during the evening. Wednesday afternoons in the spring he taught a graduate seminar on mineral resources, which was a " welcome relief from administrative pressures, " he said. During his first six months in the job, Flawn stayed home to work at his desk, but next year he plans to delegate more operational responsibilities so he can do more work meeting with alumni and major donors to the Univer- sity to show its need for private support. Flawn has met with various stu- dent groups since he assumed the presidency, and he held three coffees with approximately 70 students each invited by random computer selection. Meeting with students picked that way means the students are speaking for themselves, Flawn said, and their concerns, which included problems with the libraries, friendly reception by administrators and the quality of teach- ing, have consistency. Flawn ' s major goals for the future include continuing his " war on medi- ocrity " by raising the quality of performance at the University. He used the president ' s discretionary funds in 1979-80 to award $500 prizes to 500 out- standing University faculty and staff members as one way of improving performances. " The University is the way society insures its future, " Flawn said. " I would like to make the University of relatively easy access but I do want to require a high degree of excellence so the degree will be recogni- tion for the individual. " Kathy Shwif I President Peter T Flawn 210 University President Peter Flawn 7 " ' ' 1 ' " st-ntt " , P with the , Piting costs of the Uniia| wed to tkLegislituremJ ig aliry incrases md BoiJ nthefomidp ntlyinl9?9. wnng thrust on il, TOI serious diversion o ' ,000 reportsi yen itnv W in fininoil lid iff k nceming reseirdignnts his office is such fa if UK ojss i pitticulu subject wk s often tikes horaeibnefase jynesdiy items in tht ml resources, s. " he siii nstivedhotttowkitte s.indneheldthreecdfea Knndorj computer selen ihcUnivea " ' id 01 Vice Presidents Oversee University Five men served in six University vice president positions during y l 9- 80 while consultative committees appointed by University President Peter Flawn reviewed candidates to submit for selection of a vice president for academic affairs and a vice president dean of graduate studies. Dr. Gerhard Fonken served as both vice president for research and act- ing vice president for academic affairs. In the first capacity, he was respon- sible for organizational research units on campus, and he coordinated research equipment and sponsored projects. In the second. Fonken was in charge of all colleges and schools in the institution as well as libraries, the measurement and evaluation center, the center for teaching effectiveness and institutional studies. Fonken replaced Dr. Eldon Surton and Dr. William L. Hays, vice presi- dents for research and academic affairs under University- President Lorene Rogers, who resigned to resume teaching and research September 1. An organic chemist. Fonken joined the faculty in 1959 and served as assistant and executive assistant to Rogers in 19 " ' " ' . Dr. William D. Livingston replaced Dr. Irwin C. Lieb, who also resigned as vice president dean of graduate studies when Rogers left. His responsibilities were to oversee the graduate school, the University Press, publishing and the University Research Institute. Livingston, a professor of government and chairman of Comparative Studies, has taught at the University since 1949. He has served as the dean of the Graduate School, chairman of the Department of Government, vice chancellor for academic programs of the UT System and five terms as chairman of the Faculty 1 Senate. G. Charles Franklin became vice president for administrative services in the early fall. He managed the Equal Opportunity Employment Office, office of personnel services, employment relation planning services. Special Events Center, Texas Swim Center and Winedalc Inn. Formerly vice president for business affairs at the UT Health Science Center at Houston, Franklin also served as business manager at UT-Austin and vice president for business affairs at UT-San Antonio. Dr. Ronald Brown, vice president for administrative services in WS- 7 9. was reassigned to vice president for student affairs after Dr. James P. Duncan left to become executive assistant to UT System Chancellor E.D. Walker. Brown is in charge of all student services including the Dean of Students. Health Center, housing and food, intercollegiate athletics, recrea- tional sports and financial aid. Brown served five years as vice president for student affairs before he was appointed vice president of administrative services in W6. James H. Colvin remained vice president for business affairs during 19 7 9-80. He was responsible for the Budget Office, business management, data processing, the international auditorium and physical plant and the University Police Department. .1 Univers.t V,cc Presidents G. Charles Franklin. James H Colvin. Ronald M Brown. William S Livingston, and Gerhard J Fonken University Vice Presidents 21 1 Regents Attend Class, Act on Issues Students attended classes and ate lunch with three members of the Board of Regents when the Texas Union Ideas and Interactions Committee spon- sored " Regents and Residents Day " at the University on March 5. The Board of Regents serves as the governing body of the UT System, which is composed of 14 institutions and operated on a budget of $959,551,505 in 1979-80. UT-Tylcr was added to the system by the Texas Legislature last session. At its July 26 meeting in San Antonio, the Board of Regents sold Perma- nent University Fund bonds totaling $2 1 million for construction and other permanent improvements to the system. Along with the Board of Regents for the Texas A M University System, they adopted a joint resolution per- mitting graduate students to study at any institution in either system if an applicable course was available only at that location. Meeting October 12 in Dallas, the regents approved $14 million plans to improve facilities for the School of Architecture, authorized the establish- ment of the Lorene L. Rogers Presidential Scholarship and appropriated $2 million from the Available University Fund for the second phase of a 10- year plan for academic computer development. They also designated the 1979 freshman class as " The Centennial Class of 1983 " and approved a rec- ommendation to retire the Longhorn football jersey number 20, formerly worn by Earl Campbell. The board approved an increase in Texas Union fees and a new contract between the University and the licensee of public television station KLRN U at its December meeting in Austin. The Union fee increase from $10 to $12 per long session and $5 to $6 per summer session went into effect in the spring. The contract between UT and the Southwest Texas Public Broadcasting Council, which holds the license for KLRN U, transferred day-to-day management reponsibilities from the University to the council, formalized a program for approximately 60 students to work as interns there and delineated spa ' ce and equipment lease charges and terms. The nine regents who compose the Board of Regents Building and Grounds Committee, approved almost $4.3 million in renovations of Clark Field, commonly known as Freshman Field, and Whitacker Intramural Fields. In Houston, February 28, the Board of Regents raised rates for all Uni- versity housing and approved the gradual demolition and reconstruction of Brackenridge Deep Eddy student-family housing, in spite of year-long stu- dent protests. The board raised housing rates 10 to 15 percent for fall 1980 and hiked student services fees 8 percent. Business at the April meeting of the regents in Arlington included approval of plans to move a set of 11 bells, originally stored in the Old Main Building, from an off-campus storage site to a proposed east campus tower. The board also approved a $3,800 cost-of -living salary increase for head football coach Fred Akers. Regent Jane Blumberg sits in on Beverly Stocltje ' s Documentation of Women ' s Roles Class. Regents of The University of Texas System: FRONT ROW: Sterling H. Fly Jr., J.D., Thomas H. Law, Dan C. Williams, Jane Weinen Blumberg, Walter G. Sterling SECOND ROW: James L Powell, Howard N. Richards, Jess Hay. Jon P. Newton. 212 University of Texas System Board of Regents ctitjts ind mi TV cms raowionsofQiitFidi Learning to Advise Orientation ... for the newly admitted freshman or transfer student that word means three days of placement tests, partying and just plain fun while discovering college life at the University But to the summer orientation advisor, orientation takes on a whole new meaning. Applying for the position of orientation advisor, students partici- pate in a group interview to measure their ability to interact with others and to work in a group to make decisions. Then some are invited back for individual interviews with staff members of the dean of students office and past orientation advisors who make up the Student Committee on Orienta- tion Procedures. In individual interviews, students demonstrate their per- sonality and maturity by role-playing situations they could encounter as orientation advisors. With luck, 62 get the job. Selection is completed by late fall and the new advisors, who come from various colleges in the University and range from freshmen to seniors, get to know each other at weekend retreats. They become trained and informed about all facets of the University in a course all advisors enroll in on a pass fail basis during the spring semester. In the class, they learn facts about the University and the demographics of its student population as well as how to help entering students with academic preadvising. The orientation advisors also participate in small group discussions and leam how to instruct small groups. They practice giving tours of the Texas Union and the campus, and they design programs to be used during Orientation. tj,inspittof)a[-looj lioli past lot fill 1 j Soon-to-be orientation advisors examine the materials they will provide to entering freshmen. aits in Arlington iodvU rigidly sod in fefll ; to i proposed as oinpus of-lvingsiluyintrtistfot .SECOM " In order to provide the assistance students may need to succeed in all facets of their University experience, the Dean of Students Office and Dean of Students James Hurst offered various ser- vices. The dean of students office operated the minority students ser- vices unit which served as a clearinghouse of information, a refer- ral agent to other University offices for minority students The unit offered students advice on an individual basis and also spon- sored student groups such as UNIT. La Amistad and the Coali- tion of Minority Organizations. For older than average students, the Dean of Students Office sponsored SOTA, a social group, and provided individual coun seling and referral services. Its Services for Handicapped Students division provided direct services such as note takers, test takers, typists and readc individual students as well as educational workshops for faculty. staff and student organizations to increase their understanding of physical disability. The Dean of Students Office also supervises orientation .1 ties for freshmen and transfer students The dean is also charged with interpreting and implementing University regulations relating to student behavior on campus If a student admits a violation and waives his right to a hearing. Hurst determines the penalty. In his responsibility for maintain- ing student discipline. Hurst dealt with the Middle Eastern stu- dents arrested for interrupting the speech of a former Iranian ambassador to the United Nations .-no ( Hurw Don of Srudetxj 21 Paul Fmkleman, professor of history, lectures in Jester Auditorium to his afternoon class Sometimes they are tired; sometimes they drag themselves to class, wishing they were still in bed. Being up most of the night writ- ing a paper and having to make it to class by 8:00 is hell in the morning. By that time, however, usually they manage to brace them- selves enough to face 30 to 500 students with a lectur e. Yes, professors are humans, too, and they feel it acutely some mornings. It is difficult for most students to keep from stereotyping professors as old men, dressed neatly in out-dated suits, sitting behind desks. This may be because professors seem so remote from students in their dress, their actions and their hobbies. It is hard to believe that they can understand a student ' s sit- uation and viewpoint. However, most profes- sors, surprisingly, perhaps, do feel a deep affinity with their students, either having recently been in school themselves, or having children who arc in a university. " When I teach I try to remember what it was like, " commented professor Elizabeth Fernea, vividly recollecting her traumatic col- lege experience. " I was sure I was flunking ... no one bothered to tell me otherwise. " When students come to her with the feeling of " how can they do this to me? " she was able to empathize. Through her son, a fresh- man at the University, Fernea especially learned that " it ' s much more difficult for stu- dents here than I realized. It ' s a real hassle even to get into a course in the first place. " When Professor Paul Finkleman came to Texas to teach at the University, he was sur- prised at the system and at the students ' reac- tion to it. " I think that the large classes are horrible! " stated Finkleman. " One of their effects is that they pose a human dilemma for the teacher not being able to match the faces, the papers and the grades. It ' s sad to put up with this. " The main difference Finkleman noted from the years he was in school was the time period change. " Strikes went on ten years ago; and now there isn ' t student activism. " Finkleman further asserted that, " The stu- dents should demand. There are 40,000 peo- 214 Professors Elizabeth Femea, professor of Middle Eastern Studies, recollects her past as a student. Fic! Facer. ' [he University, i. " One of Ac posei J w) s,nsctol )illltmt rfci pic enrolled with power to control even the i O. but they don ' t. You have the richest uni- versity in the country and one of the lowest paid staffs. The student-teacher ratio is terri- ble, too; but students don ' t take control. " Professors are humans too; they arc not permanent fixtures behind desks and podi- ums. They mow lawns, have families, shop for food and one professor even admitted that, sometimes, " the only way to get through summers is to sit in bleachers and drink beer. " Professor Fcrnca said she spent a great deal of time with her students and her research because that was her love, but she also enjoyed gourmet cooking, movies, and when she was younger, mountain-climbing and hiking. Of the stereotyped stodgy mathe- maticians, many of the professors are musi- cians ranging from concert pianists to fid- dlers. Professors spend most of their time with research, meetings and teaching. Most profes- sors wonder that students do not come by to sec them just to talk and learn. " When stu- dents come to you and thirst for knowledge, that ' s what ' s rewarding. " Some professors such as Robert Crunden have informal meetings in the tavern simply to get to know other faculty members and students better. Professors do have other sides to their lives than school, but from their viewpoint, they teach because they love it. It certainly is not for the money. Robert Cronden, professor of Ameman Studin. meets with his student hefeMon Internships Good but not Glamorous The job ad reads " experience required. " The familiar Catch-22 of how to get experience when you can ' t get a job has stymied the eagerness of many college students. A number of University students discovered the value of on-the- job training while still in school. Through internships, they gained practical career experience, and some formed decisions about the future. Not all internships were glamorous. Radio- Television-Film stu- dent Pat Cosgrove worked for Texas and Pacific Film Video. During the filming of a commercial one afternoon, he was put in charge of warding off overly-vocal birds by throwing rocks at the surrounding trees. Cosgrove, who also worked at the media center in the Educa- tion Building and as a waiter, said the " experience and the people I ' m meeting are the most important thing. " Robyn Fahey, a pharmacy student, spent long hours writing a cat- alogue of drugs and their dosages during her internship at St. David ' s Hospital. She worked 40 hours a week without pay for 12 semester hours credit, as required by the State Board of Pharmacy. She said it was beneficial experience however. " You get to learn the ins and outs of the business, and it ' s a chance to ask questions as a student, not as a professional, " she added. Missy Webb Robin Fihcy prepares intravenous solutions is a pharmacy intern at St David ' s Hospital. 1 Pat Cosgrove, a Radio-Television-Film student, works in the media center at the Education Building as pan of a work-study program through the Universtiy. 216 Internships The most blatant method of test cheating copying, is dramatized by sophomores Kevin McLaren and Ann Wissel 1 Ifclkhfc Stealing an unadmmistered test is a serious violation of institutional rules and could result in expulsion Cheaters Risk Odds " Since the value of an academic degree depends on the absolute integrity of the work done by the student for that degree, it is imperative that a stu- dent maintain a high standard of individual honor in his scholastic work. " (Regentt ' Raia. Part One, Chap- ter IV, Section 3. (17).) Cheating is wrong and has no place at any univer- sity. Nevertheless, scholastic dishonesty made Uni- versity headlines several times in 1979 and 1980, shaking both the athletic department and the law school. Reported accounts of scholastic dishonesty at UT have been on the rise since 1978, partly because the faculty has been responsive to the Dean ' s request to report all violations of scholastic dishonesty to the Dean of Students Office. Previously, when a stu- dent admitted to cheating, the matter was settled between the student and faculty member and the incident went unrcported. " It is important for these cases to be reported as subsequent violations may result in more severe penalties, " said David McClintock, Assistant Dean of Students. According to McClintock, some students give in to cheating because of " inordinate pressures to suc- ceed. " The students believe that they must make a good grade if they are to get a good job after gradua- tion. " Others, " he said, " say they didn ' t know what they were doing was cheating. " For the benefit of those who do not know if they have been cheating, the UT General Information Bulletin lists nine forms of cheating under the head- ing of " Scholastic Dishonesty. " Taking an exam for another person or letting another person substitute for one ' s self, and buying or stealing the contents of an unadministercd test both made the list and are. as McClintock pointed out, serious violations which could result in expulsion from the University. He added that every year 10 to 15 students are expelled from UT for cheating. Bnin Vinitck Possession of " crib notes " constitutes a violation if they have brai prohibucd by ihc test admimstratnr Fuse Funds SHOKT TAKES DOE,UT For Institute U.S. Department of Energy ' s announcement March 24 that it had .1 the University as the location ii theory institute promised bring leading plasma theorists from world to Austin and to naki ' -. ersity ' s 15-year-old ii Center one of the img centers for basic fusion IX )K pledged to provide $5 " ii over a five-year period for the ;h the University adding funds. The institute will hav : nianent staff in addition to Prcsi the 1 ' nsion ed by Dr. ltd by IX)F. . :nic Kncrgy Texas Expe- i i I cr and n of the Texas ma containment device ix-rature and pressure : ! to initiate a fusion cd. Constructed at 3 cost of ; TliXT mer of I .. ' ,., : ! cheap Jentil . Enrollment figures at the University increased for both fall 1979 and spring 1980. A record-breaking total of 44,079 students attended the University in the fall, a 2.3 percent increase over fall 1978. Spring enrollment of 41,965 students was a 3.69 percent rise over spring 1979 figures. Enrollment reports showed Texas, California and New York contributed the largest number of students to the University, with Pennsylvania, Illinois, Mississippi, Oklahoma and Florida providing significant amounts. More than 5,000 students came from Travis (Austin) and Harris (Houston) counties. The controversy which rucked the man- agement of KI.RN I ' television station and spurred clarification of the Universi- ty ' s relationship with the Southwest Texas Public Broadcasting Council, which holds the station ' s license, began in February, when " Panorama 90. " produced by University instructor and KLRN-V news and public affairs director Bill Anderson, .nccled after a film on natural child birth was aired on tin ( ompi.cinis were sent to the Federal iiunications Commission in the spring alleging problems with the man- agement and possible fraudulent activity during a 19 T 8 matching fund pledge drive at the station. 218 Short Takes " B OM Iron, T, Scholars Increase The number of National Merit Scholars .it the University rose- V percent in ir i )-so. moving the University from 26th to 15th place nationally XX ' ith I ' M) National Merit Scholars enrolled, the Univcr- ranked third behind Rice University, which had 498 Merit Scholars, and Texas A M University, which had 19-1 Also, for the second consecutive year, the University ranked first in Texas and 19th nationally in the number of students with scholar- ships from the National Achievement Scholarship Program for out- standing Negro Students. Deadline Extended The : Baking a class pass 1 mbcr mee: if they v. The proposal was submitted for appr- .ird of Regents to go into effect in 1V V A committee, organized to investigate the allegations, interviewed more than 40 n and Communication Center employees. It recommended that both Harvey Herbst, general manager, and Larry White, station manager, be fired. A Committee to Save KLRN U, organized in June, asked the FCC to exam- ine rhc relationship between the Univer- ,nd SWTPBC Herbst resigned August 10, and Ander- son was fired when the Council decided not to fund his position. Ronald Bassett, associate dean of communication, v.- sen acting general manager in September and SWTPBC and the University organ- ized a three-member committee to re- define the relationship between the two entities and to work with a second com- mittee appointed by President Flawn. David Anderson, professor of law and SWTPBC member who resigned from the Council in July, filed another complaint with the FCC alleging the station retali- ated against employees who voiced criti- cism of the station. Two other members TPBC resigned in the fall. In October, Neil Fcldman, a former member of the Committee to Save KI.RN requested air time to present " the opposing viewpoint " to the station ' s pro- gram " KI.RN U Under Fire " under the FCC ' s fairness doctrine and was refused. Bassett resigned as acting general man- ager in late November pending the SWTPBC and the UT System Board of Regents approval of a new contract between the Council and the University The contract, approved by the Regents December 7, put control of the stations in the hands of the council and authorized inter? i UT students. Professors Lose Lawsuit Three to Appeal Decision Three of eight professors appealed a lawsuit against former University President Lorene Rogers and the LIT System Board of Regents of 1975 after they lost the case in U.S. District Court in March of that year. Eight plaintiffs filed suit against Rogers and the board four and a half years ago claiming they were denied salary raises because of their political activism. Judge Jack Roberts ruled March 13 that the constitutional rights of the professors were not violated according to the evidence and testimony presented in a two-day trial The plaintiffs: Larry Shepley and David Gavcnda, physics; Philip White, Standish Meac ham, and Tom Philpott, history; David Edwards, government; Forest Hill, and Edwin Allaire, philosophy, said they came together after rcali ing their cuts were a patten those who were outspoken and a White, Gavcnda and Shepley plan to appeal to the " th -causc statements by Rogers pertaining to i uning the professors ' salaries made during the case warranted a need for appeal, said David Richards, the plaintiffs ' attorney. orene R . Shan Tikn- 219 SCHOLARS HONORED Girl J. Eckhardt, professor emeritus of mechanical engineering and former director of the physical plant, was awarded the 1980 Presidential Citation at the University Honors Day cere- mony April 12. During the program, 1,830 juniors and seniors who had grade point aver- ages of 3.5 or higher were honored as College Scholars, and 84 students with 4.0 GPAs received certificates recogniz- ing their academic excellence. Dr. Walter K. Long, lecturer in the Department of Zoology, received the Amoco Foundation Outstanding Teacher Award and Dr. Richard A. Chcrwitz, assistant professor of speech communication, was presented that foundation ' s award for Outstanding New Teacher. Deans or representatives of each col- lege, dressed in traditional academic robes, recognized the top scholars. The College of Liberal Arts claimed 31 stu- dents with all A ' s; Natural Sciences, 15; Business Administration, 13; Engi- neering, 1 1 ; Education, 6; Communica- tion, 4; Nursing, 2; and Fine Arts and Pharmacy, 1 each. Eckhardt, 77, the second recipient of the citation, spent 47 years at the Uni- versity before retiring. Students keypunch computer cards to be run on the new Cyber 170 750 machines. Not all literature classes mean trudging through pages and pages of lengthy novels. One English class, giving 3 hours of credit for both its regular and summer sessions, required more adeptness at social ability and sex than it does at reading. Dr. Jim Ayers ' Shakespeare class learns the script and the authors ' in tentions through performing the material rather than reading it. Each summer, a small group of students travel down to a small community called Winedale to live and breathe Shakespeare for six weeks. During that time they work towards the understanding of characters and the final production of their plays. In the fresh air of the countryside, and in an old barn which sets the stage, students of Shakespeare learn not only the plots and rhymes of the pieces, but also, they learn how to convey Shakespeare ' s pervading theme of sex and violence through their actions and words. HLCOHD1 PDT HflD STUDIES? According to the research by such schools as the University of Oklahoma, Kentucky and California, studies and pot, alcohol and sex do not go together. Through a series of learning task tests, in which the universities instructed their subjects to memorize word tests, results concluded the fact that both alcohol and marijuana impede the process of forming new memories. Whereas five or six drinks of alcohol will severely impair the retrieval of old memories, high doses of marijuana do not have as serious an effect. The potency of marijuana increases greatly when it is smoked rather than eaten because of the variation in absorption in body chemistry. The research done on sex and memory have not been conclusive, but evidence has shown incidents of temporary memory loss after engaging in sex. 220 Short Takes Cite iv ' COMPUTER flGE ' flRRJUES Attending the University in the " computer age " of the 1980s, students required comput- ers as much as they did pens and paper. A new $5 million computer system for exclusive use in research and teaching added in the fall helped meet their needs. Two Control Data Cyber 170 750 computers were installed at the University Computa- tion Center in the first phase of a five-year, $15 million program to upgrade the Universi- ty ' s academic computer facilities during the next 10 years. The new units have three times the capacity of the systems they replaced, said Dr. Charles Warlick, director of the Compu- tation Center. Computer facilities are operated 24-hours, seven-days-a-wcek at 20 locations on campus and are used by more than 100 departments and research units throughout the University. More than 1,000 courses use the facilities. A study by the National Science Foundation in 1977 cited the University as first among 106 institutions nationwide for computer use in teaching. TOP EXES The Hx-Studer- cntcd I stinuishcd Alumnus Awards for Frank C. lirwm Ji , former ihairmar; University of Texas Hoard of Renews. Wales H M.iil lrn Jr., tl ! Regents. Riilx-n I. I ' jrl. mcr chairm.i --ard for the Ur of Tulsa. and J. J. " JAr " Pi. Mr. I : s Repre- sentative. I) Austin Past rciipients of that award include Mr ami Mrs John Connally. Sam Raybum. Tom k. VX ' altrr " ronkitc, Tom Landrv I.udv Bird Johnson, U Carpenter and Catheri ne Crosby rin " Taming of ihc check this out . . . It was Friday night your friends were out of town, the television set was busted and, to top it off, you were broke. " Nothing to do, " you said as you prepared for bed. Little did you know that a world of love, adventure, fact and fiction awaited you and it was all free, with a current University of Texas I.D. card, in the UT library system. The General Library System is made up of the Perry-Castaneda Library, the Undergraduate Library and fourteen branch libraries devoted to specific subject fields. These include architecture, an, biology, business, chemistry, classics, education, engineering, geology, library school, music, pharmacy, physics-math-astronomy and social work. In 1979, the General Libraries provided students with access to 4,244,101 books in addition to millions of letters, documents and periodicals. And, if that wasn ' t enough, you could watch television on the third floor of the Academic Center. You and a friend were engaged in a friendly qucstion-and-answcr trivia game. Things began to get hot and finally the game ended when you could not agree with each other over how Theodore Roosevelt was related to Franklin Roosevelt. A quick call to the General Libraries Reference Ser- vices (471-3813) would have cleared things up. Library reference workers answered approximately 350 questions per day in 1979 and 1980, but there were limits they did not do research papers. However, a service was available to aid students with time-consuming index searching, an initial researching stage. The General Libraries Special Services Department offered several computer-based information services that eliminated the time-consuming process of searching through the peri- odical guides by hand. For a small fee, searches could be made of approxi- mately 100 data bases covering the social sciences, humanities, science, gov- ernment publications, psychology, business, economics and the applied sci- ences. By the way, Theodore Roosevelt ' s uncle was Franklin ' s grandfather. Short Takn-221 :ic Harper Jill B Beth Frcrking 222 Student Leadership STUDENT LEADERSHIP Edited By Wade Russell i . " T |r ' s .nllc :c Minions ian ' t wrr ' they don ' t rc.nl Skimming the headlines .mil ginning through (.wmnpiiliLin n month doesn ' t mum Hut if a student reads even if it ' on!-, he subconscious!) piiks up .1 . i.immar, structure, and won) usage It he goes a step further and reads minuJ y. he ian learn how to use the language in a n ative w.u himself. After all, one learns a great deal by imitation Suzanne Harper. I-ditor. I " I ' most Maga mc irst ot .ill. there ' s a laik of training in primary .nnl ciondary sihooling. People arc not taught the fundament.iK ot grammar or lively writ- ing When the-. Vgc. they ' re no} prepared to write. It frightens them . There ' s a boring thread running throughout most of today ' s writing The root of the- problem is that they don ' t read. nc reads unless they have to and then it ' s a i In ire They ' d rather read sugar-coated material like Peufi- el rather than . liter.irv hooks, av.m: . historu.il and or biographical works. Their work is dull and it ' s lust .is hard to read it as it is to write it. Students don ' t understand why their writing is bad. Teaihcrs don ' t teaih and students arc la v TV might be to blame Jill Ben?, Editor, Cactus YcarScxik irst. I don ' t believe the majority of uillcge students today read enough quality literature publications arc fine tor informa- tional purposes, but they don f ,tc in the best literary ' ' ii| rtantly though. I don ' t believe college students write enough The only way to bciomc a better wi tcn sively ' t ' cpu can ' t polish something that you do r ' ten IV tli Frerking. Hditot The I)ail Texan Who says study always has to be tedious: " Of course studying may be a chore for v me. but it doesn ' t always have to be that way. Classes can be for fun like a Texas I inion informal c lass. Ranging from belly-dancing to bartending, or from music appreciation to gourmet French cooking, the Union offered classes for anyone wanting to take a class for fun. Other ( lasses included scuba diving, darkroom basics, banjo and country -and- western dance. To work out anxieties or take min Its, students saw . indulged in Recreation Center activities, roller skated and ed. In more serious times (during final exams ' ), students studied late at the Union 1 Acres Room and bought baked gcxxis. cot tee, fresh fruit and sweets from F ' eyoreV And who kept all these services flowing? No Ixrtter judge of student wishes than the student s themselves. Those wanting to get involved in Union functions organized into ten different committees, such as the Cultural Entertainment, Afro-American Culture, Film. Recreation. Chiiano Culture and Fine Arts com minces Who was responsible for the exciting, but over-crowded all mghtcrs ' Special Events organized l : ruLi f.w. the Vi-Aiii I ' ni ' in iirrnr sA ' n . .I ILirJ Ar, ' ;; ' ' . and the Wild and II inviting bands, comedians and the campus community to make these festivities successful IVhbic ' Mr Hill hi a Jiirht .iu nicnt wins :: i- hintxi.u p.im johnny Dec and the Rocket SB ' s e( en M the Haid Day ' t , 224 Texas Union Special Events Highlight Union Year For more educational entertainment, the Ideas and Interaction Committee selected and planned various speakers. Political lecturer Andrew Young drew an attentive crowd, but ex-Iranian ambassa- dor to the United Nations, Ferydoun Hoveyda, solicited shouting and outrage James Doohan, Star Trek ' s Scotty, attracted loyal " trckkies, " who donned Spock ears and fired squirt guns. Through- out the year the Ideas and Interaction Committee hosted lunch with the coaches. Other Union organizations put out locator maps in the lobby and coordinated fast food lines, the Tavcm and Santa Rita Room, the General Store, The Copy Center and the an gallery. Debbie wTiitchutv Onlookers gaze as an evangelist on the Drag gives a sermon. ake m vliik wheelings and dealings at the Union ' s ViUaid Vattn mghi Tew Union 2 Union ' Reveals ' New Realms of Entertainment Bill (the only name he gave) display his biceps, trueps and other bits of flesh during the musje man contest at the Union ' s " Hard Day ' s Night. " Mike Hammer, Joe Gaaia and Mike .atopek, all of the UT baseball team, try the Moon Walk at the Union ' s " Han! I a Night " January- 18. 226 Texas Union i 111 and VVstfrn Union - ' he ( )K ( orral. the Texas jn all nightcr with a - ' rn flair d In (he Tcxa ; e .ial mince, ihc event featured enter- tainment u, .mpletc with the .rners, " kik- kcr dat .round the ballroom tllf Ml cm i ; it-il m th ,tc and Rcxiill runners who prcfcrr -mk V roll hejiied to the Tavern. A favorite wi-stcrn pastime in the r. and the Mihicit ot j popular iountr gambling -tncd the Ouadranxlc nto the ( Blaik l.uk anil (raps lured the luikv or stupid " Die m also had . ach as Cannonball 1 ; aiheTern- and Ix n ne k I Square dannnp attraitcd sparse irowds, but ivernor ' s nx m offered a respite from led Union as browsers drifted through, eyeing western artifait dis ;ig old me-, hit ot Western horror. incmatually. ' .uirls were spooked out by ten. ;!1 the entertainment pro probably more time was spent bellying up to the hui . KC dollar glasses of beer or hurricanes than anything else Eric Sheffield The R . Texj Union 22 " 1 Directors Hold Union Reins The Texas Union Board of Directors is the policy-making board for the entire Texas Union, and is responsible for approv- ing major staff appointments, building use, building expansion, program directions and the Texas Union budget, said Susan Mengden, board chairwoman. " Actions of the Texas Union Board are routed to the UT Board of Regents, and the Board of Regents may approve, reverse or modify each action, " added Mengden. The Board ' s major concern dealt with a fee hike controversy. Aimed at inflation, a 1979 spring budget proposed a $200,000 increase for the 1979-80 fiscal year. The Texas Legislature reacted by passing a bill in late May, with an amendment calling for a student election. The Board of Directors held a fee referendum July 10. proposing to increase Union fees from $10 to $12. How- ever, students opposed the increase on principle that the small percentage of students who attend summer school should not decide such an important issue for the entire student body. Of 18,000 registered students, only 990 voted, rejecting the hike by a 129- vote margin. The result was a $100,000 cut-back by the board for the fall semester, including closing the Union on weekends, no air conditioning or heating in October and Novem- ber, and charging students for room set-ups and after-hour usage. In response to the controversy, another referendum was slated for November 6. This time the fee increase proposal from $10 to $12 passed 2411 to 912, though only 7 percent of the entire stu- dent body voted. The increase returned $20,000 in programming, opened the Union on weekends and increased the building ' s oper- ating hours. In the spring, Board members worked " primarily on building up the Union ' s image on campus, " Mengden said. This included continuing their search for alternative funding means (other than increasing student fees) and continued existence from campus research groups concerning information, she added. Six students and three faculty members, all of whom are vot- ing members, and two ex-officio members without a vote from the Board of Directors. The President of The University appoints faculty members for three-year terms. Student membership consisted of the Coordinator of the Texas Union Program council, one student appointed for a one-year team, and four students appointed for two years. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: FIRST ROW: Steven McConnell Smith. Ken ncih Andre Allen. Magdalena Hernandez. Orolvn M Bible SECOND ROW. Frank B. Barrow, Philip Ignatius Danzc, Richard H Kraemcr, Patricia S. Kruppa. THIRD ROW: Susan Collette Mengden. Charles T Clark 228 Texas Union Council Coordinates Busy Schedule [: Program Council oversees all of the pi ' " NlNwJI i luding shaping the :ung and orienting Union committee me mix-is and producing the programs themselves The Program l a the ng budget and cixirdinates all Union ,u : : pro gram- :es on e.impu- ibers inc. - d chairman from e.u h of the dlBg ' sifA ' 1m. Idea- and Interaction. Cultural Entertainment, .ation. Einc Arts. Special Event-, l ' hu ano Culture. Afro Amen :c and Entertainment (, ' ommittees. Coordinator Steve : tliat council members work te train, develop and CO .ile-d this year " unique " at the Union : -.t) reduction in budget in the fall for each committee, :he fee increase failure in the summer. This failure caused . nto three. Idea- and Issues joined Inter.u :c tie n. Recreation and Entertainment :d Sjx-eial Program- joined Special Events. Despite all problems, dose to sVt -tudent- were involved in committees on a volunteer .apautv This spring ( interview XX ' hcn the fee mm : in the tall, raising fees from J: $12, the Union restored its lull o|x-r4tin t budget anil returned of the most i-ible a--ct- Smith said that tlie tut may have helped the I ' nion since it iaused " maintaining quality programming witli a andard budget " lie- added that " programming was better beiausc of the extreme scrutini ing and campus wide attention on the I : nion, " ' rograms provided bv the Union are de-,. tuple- mcnt and expand the education received in tl, our Distinguished I-euurc S -ries. l ; me Arts Symposia, ami C. ' ultural Entertainment series. " -.ml Smith. At the Program Council ' s annual " changing of the guards. " awards were presented to committees ami committee member- .aiding Leadership award went to Carmen Serna. co-chairman of Idea- and Interaction, and Virginia Mills. c chairman of tin cial I ' vents Committee. Sarah Horany. Film Committee chairman. and Elaine English, co-chairman of the Special Events Comn were award ' :ritcd. MON I ' KO(,RAM 01 SMI HK-IKOVA l,,ram. ..inun. -K i )SI) Kc ) Ellen : Willum W S hrhr. Kjihmnr T Par.lur THIRD RO X !i icn. Ion M HCJII-. SUrujtri R.iixnc . I.inn Ann ljuchlin icll Smnh J Trxi Union 229 HE DAILY TEXAN 79-80 Issues Highlight Controversial Topics Take a good look, because this was one of the few times that these peo- ple were seen still and together at one time. Because many students took The Texan for granted, they did not realize the time and energy it took to write and publish it. But, these people slaved each day to get The Texan to UT students. Although The Texan office appeared very frantic at times, it did run on a deadline to keep the hectic pace as organized as possible. All editors met at 4:15 pm each day to decide what stories would run and all stories and all editing were scheduled to be completed by 10:00 pm. The whole paper was usually ready to run on the press by 2:00 am, although they did hold the press for important stories, such as election results. Five issue editors assigned stories, except to those reporters who had their own beats. Also, news assistants and news editors were assigned stories by the issue editors. All copy (stories) was read by the news department, a copy editor, the managing editor and the editorial manager, Robert Hilburn. He was the last person to see the copy before it went to press and there were certainly some very important stories put in print. Among the stories The Texan was remembered for during the past year were: the controversy of Salvation Sandwiches selling on campus, the West Mall reporting of Iranian protests and student protests, and the coverage of Students for Student Government. Texan editor, Beth Frerking and photog- rapher, Jan Sonnenmair, were subpoenaed to release photographs of Iranian students who had been arrested on campus (for identification purposes). Approximately 120 people made up the work force that published Tht Daily Texan, which may sound like a lot, until you remember that The Texan reached a circulation of approximately 40,000 people. Wade Russell n FIRST ROW: Paula Jane Angerstcin, Amelia Patrida Yznaga, Kwong Kit Hui, Mary Lynne Dobson. David Halsey Tucker IV, Mark William Dooley. Deborah Kayc Mann. SECOND ROW: Steven Paul Anton, Donna Leigh Drake, Clare Hagerty, Ernestine Romero. Geneive Elaine Abdo, Joseph John Tedino, Mclanic Cecilia Hershon, John Robert Valdcz. Nancy Lee Weakley, Dianna Lynn Hunt, Mary Ann Kreps, Clara Sue Tuma, Martha Marie Sheridan, John Evans Havens, James Randal Ormsby, Patricia S. Fahremhold THIRD ROW: Scon Howard Bieser, Lisa Gamache, Walter Francis Borges, Elizabeth Moore Frerking, Victoria M Barnaart, Jeff Whittington, Thomas Harris Hartman, Dennis Walter Robcrson, John Michael Rookc. David James Real, Jann Rebecca Sncll, Robert A Gcnnarelli, James Reid Lay mance. Wa shington Gardner Selby, Roger Raydel Campbell, A. G. DaSilveira Vega. 230 Tht Daily Texan Students, Incentive Sell Daily Texan Tit W) " Vxjw ' i advertising -t.itt supplies much of the newspaper ' s revenue by selling. creating urn) confirming .ids fur publication " Although a majority i.t advertisement is soli! for the 7r ..-. we also sell tot 1 Imago Jnd all other publications. " said Cheryl Hales, retail advertising manager. Though the statt consists nuinU of junior and senior advertising majors, that is not a requirement for the 2 -W hour-a-week ioK Students arc given an incentive to .sell, in fact, staffers receive no straight salary, only commissions. The work c.m be quite time consuming. depending on effort. Without a lot of ambition, the salesperson will not k ; ssful. " The staffers decide for themselves how much they want to work, and therefore how much they get paid. The work really begins once the ad is sold. The seller takes mmplete responsibility of the ad from sale to final production, including writing copy and doing pastc-ups to the business ' specifications, obliging requests the final la out Ixtore publication OIK- ot th: sanl Hales, is that " If any of the suiters wish to stay in tin- field ot adver using when they graduate, they don ' t have an problems finding a |i ' are well respected and considered to he great experience by all of the major publications " lv sides the base staff, seven or eight internships are ottered each year. In addition to aluable experience and a better chance at a permanent } b, interns receive three hours of credit If the interns do well, they arc likely to be- invited to join the base staff. ( onst.imly working to gain new contracts is not all that hard, due to the widespread reputation ot ti vrving as Austin ' s third daily newspa- per, it has a competitive readership, most businesses rcali e this and arc usually quite willing to advertise. Hales said, " We have had some problems with businesses that sell more expensive items. They just don ' t feel that the majority of students spend that kind of money. " FIRST ROW. C,re|(. o James Hammond . Kalhennc Martin Arnold. Laura Hl. ahoh Man run . TimcKhy Divut Hcrfcl. bva Lynn Puckctt, BIAc McFirUc B.XIIX-T. Linda Tan-l Check D ROW: Robert Let Gregory. Jeffrey Alan Whitehcad. Ann Heer rVanMey. Slicn Clem Siokn, Tern Chambers, Beth Allnon Ber lo. C.ma Anne Mom on- I IVL.icn ... Su.-jnnr K Holman. Kimherlee Ann Ruck, Margaret Anne M Mrur I jmpbell.Jine Mane Hagan .ngSafl-. TSP PHOTOGRAPHERS FIRST ROW: Mania Ewcll, Greg Vimont, Kwong Hui, Ed Malcik. SECOND ROW: Tim Wentworth, Howard Castlcbcrry, Xavicr Garza. Brad Dohcrry. 232 TSP Photographers ll Peregrinus ti as a record of ihc memories of The I ' n, of I.a tor I ' WO. the Perej-rinus l_r- : arr ik was edi ted b Susan Hcih.ucnthal and a small but hcam staff The ! named after the Praetor Pcrc rinu-.. a traveling chancellor wl. vcitlai lc ;jl ilispmcv in (he anucni Roman Umpire Pcrc rinus ha-., tor many u-.irs. been the aneptcd patron arnt of ih I T Liw s hool llus t ar ' s edition included extensive u era ;e t the passing of the deude and described the events of the earlv ly ' n ' s and how tf related to the events of the early lyHO ' s. Also covered was the cor sial appointment of John Simon as dean of the I whose ere dentials were not questioned but. instead, the method employed b the I ' mversits .ulmiiustration in making the appointment This year ' s edition of the Peregrinus featured a more cop oriented approach to the coverage of the students, faculty and organisations and a morecopx and photography approach to the staff ot tlie 1-iw Scli l Images URST ROVC ' : s, rj K WaNh. s u s jn Hciligoitlial. Su? Sixrncc. Ron Hi k SHrOND ROW |jrr Ki)UiK rJ. Jtrrv T)u mps.n HRVI RC) X C.j:. , Hatrrn K()M)K ) vccn Mc :ullr . Annr IX hcj Tcli l. S.xi Mjnm l 1 980 CACTUS Staff Works " Deep in the Heart of UT The Cactus yearbook kicked off the year with meetings for prospective members in September. Three different sessions were held for students to learn what working for the Cactus was all about. After a week-long inter- view process. Cactus section editors chose applicants for their staffs. The yearbook is divided into 11 sections which are run by 13 section edi- tors. Each section ' s progress is guided by the associate editor and editor-in- chief, who also approve all copy after approval by the copy editor. The Cactus got into full swing with each section holding an initial meet- ing to acquaint staff members with the work that lay ahead. Ah. but meet- ings and work were not all t he staff was up to. A staff parry was held in September with the photographers and Daily Texan staff invited as well. With a crowd of about 50 beer drinkers, punk rockers and parry enthusiasts attending, the celebration was a success. Attendance to the Cactus costume parry in November was small as staff members had difficulty locating the parry. People in Mickey Mouse outfits and oriental robes were seen wander- ing aimlessly around a south Austin apartment complex. Enthusiasm ran high after the September and November celebrations but the closer the first dfadline came the more hectic the office became, and staff members began to drop out of the picture. Those dedicated to the cause worked feverishly January 31, the eve of the first deadline. Before the few, the proud and the dedicated had a chance to recuperate from the all night vigil, work for the second deadline began piling up. The second deadline was further complicated by Spring Break fever, and the ranks were again decimated. But, come rain or shine, come pain or deadline, the Cactus always comes through. FIRST ROVT: Sun Rac Notowkh. Pamala Kay Corley. Lisa Anne Gcrson. Kimberly Joan Cooper. Ijurc MJ-iughlm. Sharon Jean Louis. Eileen Man Kennedy. Piper Ann Roumree. Mitzi Leigh Adams. Stephanie Lynn Douglas. Lctifia Ann Florcs. Stacey Ruth Titens. Shu recn Louise Creamer. Jennings A. Garrett III SECOND ROW: Dana Ann Silberberg. Cath crine Colleen Brute. Brian Allen Vantcek. Nano Dons Schug. Martha Sue Anderson. Melissa Ann Webb. Sharon Marie Wcgner. Stephanie Demunbrun. Michelc Yvette Alexander. Adrian Lynn Mi-Orty. Laura Mane Poltcr. Carroll E Rorschach. Kimberly Ann Colvin. Ovi- dio Martinez Jr. Marie Fav Gor. Joan Dee Holland. Deborah Ann Whitehurst. Raymond N Sandidge THIRD ROW: Mark Marquel Navalta, David Evan Hummer. Diane Mane Tom lin. Linda Gail Gregory, Sharon S. Halliburton, Mary 1 Adkins Nelson. Horacio Gonzalez Gamez. Allison Terri Clark. Dorothy Ann Taliafcrro. Waymond Thelbert Miller. George Sierra. Stephen Gatlin Brogdon. Robert Alan Dollars. Michael Henri Leonidov. Paige Patter son, Helen Kay Lindsey, Judy Jannette Barnett. Dorothy Ware Nagle. Carrie Ellen Larson Ronald D. Hicks. Assistant Supervisor, andjerrv R Thompson. Suprmsor Kimbcrlcy Mickelwm, Military Scuion Editor, jnd Kjitn It jn Morns. Spciul Imcrcvs Viium Editu FIRST ROW: Dana Elizabeth Godwin, Athletics Section Editor, Kathy Joyce Shwiff. Aca dcmks Section Editor; Rhonda Gail Flocck. Associate Editor; Barbara Ann Hendrickson. Honoraries Section Editor. Jill Aimce Bcnz. Editor-in-Chief ; Susan Dorothy May. Git oon Editor SECOND ROW: Evan Wade Russell. Student Leadership Section Editor. Bar- bara Joan Wilson, Professionals s i Sue Ruiman. Features Section ' Diana Jo Willrkr. Features SOIUKI liditor. Pamela Joycr Titas. Qiun Section Editor IHIRDKOXV M.-. l.mn Ijiklider. i p .in Mane Thorp p r iiixi Kditot . Janet ( lau Raum. Cn -- ' .litoi Stories on Alligators, Decadence Hit Austin LTTmost, a magazine for and about students at UT, relayed investigative reporting, humor pieces and current topics with an irreverent approach. In its seven issues, the staff covered varied issues such as Berke Breathed ' s ver- sion of the class of ' 89, Aggies, a professional cheater and a spoof on dor- mitories. One of the most noted stories of the year was about an unidenti- fied student who released 316 baby alligators into Lake Travis in the fall. This item was a source of pride to UTmast because they were the first pub- lication to cover it and the Associated Press wire, Texas Monthly, the Aus- tin- American Statesman and Austin television stations picked up the story. This was the second year of publication, and the boom in newsstand sales was the result of a more " collegiate image, " according to editor Suzanne Harper. Likewise, flashier graphics and full color pictures in the 32-page publication boosted a splashier image. The magazine ' s philosophy was " bright and lively " said Harper. " Dur- ing the year we attracted a seriously crazed staff which helped to break loose and develop an off-the-wall approach to our stories, the harrassed edi- tor said. UTMOST STAFF FIRST ROW: James Phillip Mowery, Andrew Joseph Hamilton. SECOND ROW: Charles Hamilton Benson. Nancy R Eckols Bessent, Chris El Breathed, Suzanne Yvonne Harper, Leo Alan Costales 256 UTmost TSP Board Board Allocates Funds for New Computer System 1 Ysinbing the Texas Student Publication] Hoard ot ( |x-i.itmg Trtistr - as j " broad, policy-making Nurd. " lV b Miller. TSP professional voting member and assistant managing editor of the Xi .u Muraian Vt i. s.ud the Kurd makes sure ihc publications follow goixl jounulistii procedures. Miller .till he strives " to give protcssion.il guidance where needed so " j TI. J staff can operate in the most professional manner possible " The TSP Hoard is the governing board of T t Wi Viv. w. a V,. r Aewfr. the Ijw Sihixil Yearrxx k l r, rinu and " ' ( ma ja ine. The Kurd also publishes the l ' ntnr it) ) ni n in the fall. TSP roles include approving budgets, setting poliiies. hiring and firing ciutives and ap|x intin j the yearbook editors, l " innnl editor and 7 ' c . managing alitor, suui h yd Edmonds, general manager of TSP. One of TSP ' s primary ion .erns is budget changes This year the Kiard funded the purchase of an upgraded computerized phoCOCypCSCtting system for the lt. jn and lournalism labs to train journalists for production of the Tr. an and for research puqxises In addition, the new system may be used for typesetting for other UT departments. TSP paid $Mi,tXX) from their reserve fund while the University contributed $1V),(XX) for this Iwi.iXX) s stem Tl c Kurd also bought a $ .ixt computerized anounting system. l- ' dmonds sai i the Kurd started t .dfiit I ' liMuai; I ' und " to aw.irvl s holarsliips to deserving students who work on vtu dent publications. An .mount was set up last year when I. inner lt ,tn man- aging editor David IWoss. now a foreign correspondent tor ' linn me, contributed Another lotuern of the TSP Hoard was wliether or not to lontmuc pub lishing I ' Tmmt maga mc Suur it first appeared in lv " . the nug.mnc had Urn losing money beiause " ( l ,w advenising paniupatH ' n. but linulation was on the iturc IV Bribing the TSP Hoard as the " publisher. " lulmonds said I|K Hoard represents a broad nls seition of the lampus Of the eleven voting mem- IXTS. eight arc of journalism background The hoard is iomp . journalism or advertising students, two lournalism professionals, two at large students, and two journalism family members They meet monthly. but speu.tl sessions and cxciutivc meetings arc called more of ten ISP HOARD HK 1 R() X ' Aiulrc Utnun. ! .!,. IUn VX ' jIin l : rjr Mkharl Qinnn. I. l.i. il C.lnMKuls. IV . Miller. l )B RUIIJ.T. K,J.Kft l.lin Rj lVnun Nul Kjrincr. It SKCOND ROW Mjnljrvr r nt Njilnr. V,.ki Ivnn Brjl. Kli jhrih : trtltn)!. lill Amu. e . nnc Hj(|tf Siul M, linto k CBA COUNCIL CBA Week Brings 80 Business Representatives The Council of Business Administration, a very active organization for very active business students, held their annual elections in Scholz ' s Beer Garten, electing twelve members in the fall and eight officers in the spring. The remaining thirty representatives were appointed by the council or by twenty other business-related organizations. Social events included a beer bash on February 29 involving numerous business organizations such as Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Beta Chi, the Real Estate Society and the Student Landman ' s Association. The council participated in several service projects, such as the Student League Funfest and the Belt Buckle Scholar- ship Drive, which raised a net profit of $12,000 with the help of the Ex-Students Association. The council also printed a booklet dealing with common problems in the business school to aid freshmen and transfer students. CBA Week, February 25-29, was a week in which prom- inent figures spoke on business. These speakers included Senator John Tower, Dean of Business Administration George Kozmetsky and Wally Olson, President of the American Institute for Certified Public Accountants. Dur- ing that week representatives from eighty businesses were invited to become teachers for a day. The council spon- sored an Economics Symposium financed from a $23,000 grant from the Edison Fund. FIRST ROW: Roger Anthony Perez, Paul Carter Tate, William Pratt Howard, Steven William Baskin. Jordan Lee Davis, Gary Michael Block, Keith Alan Zim- merman, Edward Daniel McCue, Robert M. Holloway III, Russell James Harper, John Christopher Luna. SECOND ROW: Gilberto Javier Moreno, Lorraine Elizabeth Parker, Colctta Gail Strickland, Sherri Lyn Ford, Cynthia Faye Clegg, Terry Marie MacPeak, Nina Jan Cox, Vada Helen Hill, Lesa Nell Leach, Kim- bcrly Anne Helbig, Laura Ellen Upchurch, Susan Rac Harris, Donna Jay Pellerin, David Buck Edelman, Lisa Joy Miller, John Daniel dayman, Susan Jean Earnest. THIRD ROW: Robert Samuel Glass. Patricia Griselda Salinas, Sally Jo Stolper, Mark Healy Cassidy, Charles Robert Cole, Samuel Ray Palasota, Craig Alan Koe- nig, Ronald Charles Barshop, Kathryn Ann Harper, Melinda Sue Pereira, Tami Gay Jarrett, Marc David Levy, Danita Ann Roy, Debra Garner Warren FOURTH ROW: Patrick Wendell Goudeau, Paul David Nagy, Jeffcry Lee Litchfield, Michael David Wadsworth, Richard Edward Ramirez, William Doug- las Athas, Andres Gonzalez, Robert Benson Einkauf 2)8 CBA Council i toad ilso teiJtni of the ' WSIKSBWt IK council spoti- - T " " COMMUNICATION Communication Mixers Attract Large Crowds The t ' nivt-rsity of Texas Communication Council, torn posed of twenty members, served to hrin different .utivi- tics to the communication students .IN well us f.uult ' . other university students Thc held many informal meet- ings to plan events for the year. The council planned the Oktolxrtt st Celebration, held on the XVst Mall. Furthermore, the council also hosted several partu the students and faculty. One was a beer and popcorn mixer at the Union in the fall which attracted 60-70 peo- ple. " We hope these mixers become a tradition, " said Pres- ident Virginia Ku " It ' s alw.iv. lun . . thcr with students and faculty in a usual, relaxed . added. In the spring, the council ttion Week. Held March 17-22. v.r :kerv from the " World of Communications " spoke on the current r On Parents Day, Fred Friendly, a lournalist fan: documentaries, received the DeWitt Carter Redduk Award. The award is given annualK made an outstanding contribution in the field of communi- cation FIRST ROW: Robrn Edwin Ray. Cynthia Ficrro, Pamela Joyce Tiras, Virginia Crcrvcy Kicc. Charles David Kinder. Bruce Jon Elf jm. Lisa Ann Kalmin, Ben Alan Herzog SECOND ROW: Michelle Ann Miller. PcKKY Ann Goldsmith. Debra Lynn Mautner. Eydie Jan Eiien. Elizabeth Ann Ellinor THIRD ROW: Kimberly Sue Goad. Scq hen Alan Wright. Julie Leslie Wasierman. Karen Beth Lorb. llene Louise Engel. Fred Farias, Nancy Ann Mathis CornmunKaiion Council 2)9 EDUCATION COUNCIL Student Teaching is an Experience The Education Council, designed to promote student- faculty relationships within the College of Education, met in October with Lorrin Kcnnamer, Dean of Education, to socialize and informally discuss student teaching The council, funded through university student fee funding, sponsored a " Holiday Spirits " Christmas parry for all education students and faculty to serve as a tension release before finals. The council also planned the Education Day festivities in March, " to give students and faculty a chance to exchange different teaching ideas, " said President Nancy Reeves. Although the council provided a means for students to socialize and get to know each other, education students usually have very little time for social activities, as each student must do one semester of student teaching. This experience at an elementary school counts for nine hours of pass fail credit and at a secondary school counts for six hours of pass fail credit. " Student teaching was just like having a full-time job, only you paid them for the experience, " said Reeves, add- ing, " when you took a lecture course, you could get by with skipping a class once in awhile, but when you student taught you knew you had to be there. " SITTING: Laura Willis Luhn, Dianna Sue Zyskind. Deborah Lynn Muller, George Anna Holekamp, Patricia Sue R. Brymer, Nanci Georginne Silver, Jill Ann Adlcins, Sarah Beth Horany, Tracy Ann Ferguson. Donna Eileen Schueling. Robin Lynn Jones, Nancy Kay Reeves. STANDING: Lisa Suzann Lynch, Miriam Sharon Grcenberg, Cynthia Ann Blackburn. Beverly Lynn Blagg, Nancy Moore Williamson, Laurie Ann Adams, Robin Rhea Clark, Barbara Ann Bennett, Roger C Williams, Ef fie Jane Hermes, Dorothy Ann Cooley, Diana Townsend Malkemus, Wanda Lynette Drymala, Bebe Barbara Carpenter. Elizabeth Jane Akard, Sarah Walton Richards. 240 Education Council LIBERAL ARTS Council Sponsors Faculty Firesides MlVltlts.jstld, ' I tacking. This " for nine hw wl cows lor sii ' tmi you sunk The iK-wK tormed Lilx-t.il Aits Council, combined from ihrcc former student organisations, started off its first full vear in fine form with the first of several " Curtain Calls " where protesvirs delivered hypothetical last lectures. A fairly large crowd gathered to hear Professor Lewis Gould ijpturc the traditional American spirit with a stirring speech on one of our most personable presidents entitled " Teddy Rx se elt Rides Again. " These speeches, along with Faculty Firesides, sessions giving students a chance to meet the profs, were all a part of President Peter Flawn ' s " war on mediocrity . " Thus, the council hoped that these activities would help break down traditional barriers hetwix-n students and . council ' s main goal In late November, the umruil sjx.i erature Symposium of ( " liicano plays, poetry and prose and a visit by l)r (i.irrett Hjrdin, noted writer and scientist In the spring the council sj interest students in the variety of liberal an The council annually pubIM magazine collecting UT students ' poetry, prosi- .ind phot, which any artist could contribute RRST ROW: Mirk S evcn Longlcy, Lynn Elizabeth Opitz, Cynthia Ann Wood, Mary Catherine Stansbury. Steven Michael Pblunsky, Uura LucilW Eli- zaldc. Owen Andmon Norton, Tammy Carol Fuller SECOND ROW: John Mark Mem. Robert Page Smith Jr Uura Helene Plastrik. Diane Dale Mays, Cynthia Itt Whitehurst, Laurie Ann Lucksinger. Susan F.laine Reaves, Jeffrey Uoyd Jackson THIRD ROW: Lisa Lehrer Spet, Kathryn Jane Tullov Janet Elizabeth Bauetle. James Carlton Mason, Victoria Jeannine Moore, Jennifer Lewis, Julie Ann Tindall FOURTH ROW: Cynthia Blue Shaw. Suzanne Lor- raine Berkel. Sandra Jean Colley. Hal Roberts Riy Jr . Forest Bamett Pyle III, Danny Vemon Smith. Paul Edward Sjurck laberal Arts Council Ml NATURAL SCIENCES Black Holes, Radiation Covered at Seminars The Natural Sciences Council co-sponsored Natural Sci- ences Week, February 4-8, a week of seminars featuring University of Texas professors speaking on topics of their expertise. Lectures covered such topics as black holes and radiation in modern society. The Career Choice Informa- tion Center, also a co-sponsor, brought in different agen- cies to speak on careers in the various sciences. The week ended with a party of beer, chips and dips. " The Catalyst, " a service publication for natural science majors, was printed and distributed in the science buildings monthly except for January and September. It often featured profes- sors in the department or information on professors ' research. The council also sponsored faculty firesides and faculty-student socials. " The council serves as an intermediary between the fac- ulty and students of the Natural Sciences College, " Cheryl Kosarek, president, said. A membership committee formed with the council took applications in the spring, inter- viewed prospect ive members and selected candidates for membership. The entire council made final decisions in selecting new members. r FIRST ROW: Cheryl Ann Kosarek. William Lindsay Purifoy, James Jay Yaquinto. SECOND ROW: Sarah Safia Yousuf f, Cecelia Marie Binig, Holly Beth Young, Fer- nando Jose Pena. THIRD ROW: Ellen Margaret Hinds, Harold Len Leshin, Vicki Lynn Beal, Kim Susan Rogers, Anne Marie E. Seman. FOURTH ROW: Alan Sam- uel Hoffman, Kathy Christine Flanagan, Gwyn Saylor, Kristin Kae Story, Neal Alan Hanman. FIFTH ROW: Stuart David Rosenfield, James Charles Janssen, Karen Alice White, Kevin Stavely Jones, Lee Zachary Maxey. V 242 Natural Sciences Council PHARMACY COUNCIL Members Visit San Antonio Health Center The Pharmacy Council, serving as a liaison between pharmacy faculty and students, is made up of independent student representatives selected from each of the entering classes and members selected from all of the other organ i- ations in the College of Pharmacy. The council sponsored .in orientation each semester for incoming pharmacy students. Included as speakers were the Dean of the College of Pharmacy, James T. ! luisio, heads of departments inside the school and heads of the pharmacy organizations. Representing those organisations were speakers from professional fraternities including Kappa I ' M, Phi IX ' lta C hi. Kappa Hpsilon ami Rl; Fireside .hats held both semesters at professors ' homes provided an informal chance for students to interact with instructors The council sponsored a the School .it Pharmacy In th - spring, council members took a bus trip to San Antonio to t.mr the- I ' mvc r- Texas Health Science Center building The semcstc; eluded with a catered barbeque accompanied by sports and games. FIRST ROW: Miry Bemadette Yelich. David Crockot Teller, Michael John Zt pek. Sheryl Lynn Szetnbach, Andrew Karl Meiumore SECOND ROW: Ten Dawn Harper, Rhonda Elaine Rain . Dana Mercer Haden. Clan Kathleen Malone, Kaihlrm Gnffis Pharmacy Council - ENGINEERING COUNCIL Wine and Cheese Party Kicks Off the Year The Student Engineering Council served to bring all engineering organizations, technical and honorary together. The group held various faculty fireside talks throughout the year as well as a wine and cheese party for students and faculty in September. At this extravaganza, hundreds of students talked leisurely with faculty members while sipping burgundy wine and nibbling on crackers in the Texas Union Ballroom. Throwing away their calculators for the night and don- ning fancy dress, the Engineering Ball proved to be one of the main social events of the year. Held at the Driskill Hotel in February, the engineering students managed to escape the library for an evening of entertainment, mixed drinks and music by the Crystal Image band. Another big event, the spring picnic, attracted an estimated 50 percent of the engineering students, said Sylvia Escobar, Student Engineering Council president. The council established a network of communication between students and the engineering administration. In order to achieve this communication, they published monthly, The Vector, an engineering newsletter. The council promoted Engineer ' s Week in February, an event held at other universities as well, to give students a chance to honor the outstanding professor and advisor. FIRST ROW: Linda Catherine Moutos, Mirk Allen Blair, William Kirk Wol- ler, David Wayne Stroug, Lynnc Marie Hersho. SECOND ROW: David Dale Kennedy, David Lynn Dean, Sylvia Escobar, Ian Bryce Thomas, Lori Pacrice Franklin, Lisa Diane Weaver THIRD ROW: Judith Rae Marshal, Christy Lynn Parsons, Lauren Blair Blanton, Donald Scott Baeder, Richard Michael Cadena, Douglas Brent Jones. FOURTH ROW: Javier Francisco Cabello, Daniel Wayne Wcttig, Larry Edward Seititzman, Timothy Earl Petersen, Terry Don Adams, Craig Alan Phillips, Clifford James Wu, Yvonne Elizabeth Almazan. 244 Engineering Council Jar letter. SENIOR CABINET Cabinet Helps Determine Top Students The I ' diversity t Texas Senior Cabinet served is a link between the 15 University i uncils and the urmer sitv body as a whole. The president of each college council served as a representative on the cabinet. The group oper- ated on money from the Student Services l- ' ee with .1 iling. " Since there is no acting Student Government, we act .is a liaison between faculty and students. " said Harlen Mem ing, the Fine Arts Representative The group published Choice, a curriculum-enrichment guide designed to help students choose their elective hours distributed through academic .ul recommended majors and complementary- elective , suth .is English journalism, art ' advertising, languages mierna tn nji busnen Anothei publication titr. . In thr cabinet and is publish. In the tall, cabinet men. Who tn American (..allege .. d the 50 UT representatives from x nominees on the K, leadership, scholarship and the quality of activr President Mark ( .issni w:iv one of j group of 250 student leaders nationwide who met in Washington with President Jimmy Oner in February In the White House session, the students discussed the |x,ssiblc reins- tatement of the draft system. ttff i TOT ' FIRST ROW: Karen Sue Cannon Irion, Maureen Johanna Walker. Andrea Lynne Long, Yvonne Marie Pans SECOND ROW: Sheryl Lynn Sieinbach. Elisabeth Congdon. Mark Hcaley CaiJidy THIRD ROW: Cheryl Ann Kosarek. Sylvia Escobar, Virginia Creeviey Kite. John Mark Meit FOURTH ROW: Nancy Kay Reeves, Harlen Ricger Fleming. James John Ziilu FIFTH ROW Ronald Charles Bvshop. Maithew Blakelee Sorr, RKhud L Hellet. William Herbert Hampton. Scmoc Cabinet -1 TEXAS EXES Alumni Celebrate 50th Anniversary of Round-Up Although Texas Independence Day (March 2) is the cele- bration for Texas exes, the Texas-Exes Alumni Center worked extra hard planning the activities for the golden anniversary of Round-Up. Alumni were attracted to the March 28-30 reun- ion with barbeque at the Union, " Texas Brags, " a variety show at H Iden Payne Theatre, an informal talk with Presi- dent Peter Flawn. the annual Orange and White football game at Memorial stadium and the Grand Round-Up parade down the Drag However, the Texas-F.xes are involved in a wide variety of other activities as well. Distinguished Alumnus Awards were presented to Frank C. Erwin Jr., Wales H. Madden Jr., Robert L. Parker and J.J. " Jake " Pickle in October. The presentation is one of the most important alumni occasions and represents the highest honor a Texas-Ex can receive. Some may think erroneously, that graduating from UT is the only way to become a Texas-Ex. Oh contran! Anyone may become a Texas-Ex for a nominal fee of $17 a year, although approximately l percent are graduates. The Alumni Center herds in the Texas Exes for Round-Up festivities. 246 Ex-Students Association SIC SIC Provides Helping Hand to Students, Exes s|C ma not ring a Ml to some students but for 27 involved students it stands tor Student Involvement Commit- tee, made up f 16 council presidents, nine members-at-large, and one student intern who works within the Texave es Alumni Center The presidents are scleited eavh vcar by the Texas Fxes Students Association while the mcmbers-at-large arc selected h application. Students on the SIC serve as a chairman or co-chairman on one of eight different committees that work with the SK The SIC is actively involved in a number of campus activi- tiev The committee reports on and helps plan " Freshman Fling, " " New Faculty Round-Up, " " Senior Send Off, " " Dis- trict Awards Students ' Reception. " " Scholarship Open- House, " " Texas Independence Day Celebration " and numer- ther activr The students on the eight committees arc responsible for helping out with a number of jobs on campus They help do anything from driving buses to working and organi mg Round-Up celebrations in March Among just a few of the events organized by the committees were state-wide scholar ship receptions sponsored by the Scholarship Committee, Orange Blood Drive orgam ed by the Membership Commit- tee which recruited members for the Texas F.xcs Association from students before they graduated, and work done with the Development Office to send letters of upcoming events to ex- students " These students work so hard I wish there was some v. thank them all, " said Peggy Parker, staff liaison for the SK 1 FIRST ROW: Pc gy Parker, (Catherine Francis Tally, Vicla Anne McCanse, Sarah Walton Richards, Joan Kathryn Powell, Vicki Lynne Bchrend. Rebecca Ue Griffiths, Karm Mane Anderson SECOND ROW: John Walton Craddock Jr , Scott Bedford Anon, James Neelcy Gribble, Mary Melinda Gholston, Karen Sue Cannon Irion, Claire Webber. Cecil Uoyd Taylor THI RD ROW: William Blake Rodriguez, John Fredrick Berry, Daniel Ralph Meal, Matthew A Thanheijer. Lindxy Dutne Lee, Did Uoyd Haug. Robert Charles Walters NOT PICTURED: Carolyn EJuabeth Bone. Mark H Casiidy, Gary Stephen Farmer, Steve McConnell Smith Student Involvement Committee 247 OMBUDSMAN Student Problems are Her Specialty r Cheryl Zarcmba officially took office as ombudsman in January and assumed the task of helping students with grade disputes and I ; niversity problems The ombuds- man ' s office, funded through student services fees, oper- atcd independently from the University administration in the Student Sen-ices Building Zaremba helped students with a wide variety of prob- lems such as financial aid, housing and fotxl service on campus, admission trouble, registration trouble and park- ing and traffic regulations ..iremba received her degree in government in 19 " 1 " .md completed ' lier second ve.ir .it The University of Tex.is School of Law dr.ring lier term. As ombudsman, .iremb.t .had two assistants. Ken Allen and Mary Stansbury Also under the Ombudsman ' s office was the Outreach Committee which researched and d University problems not handled by the Office of the Students ' Alton V. Cheryl 7-arcmba Ombudsman 248 Ombudsman I JESTER ASSEMBLY Assembly Works to Change Jester ' s Image l.ixmg with i.OOO people 1 i.m not only IK frightening, but frustrating, too Who clu you turn to with your |ues tions, problems or friendU suggestions ' For mam. lester livcil up to a reputation as the- worst dorm on campus Trying to ihange that reputation, a group known as Jes ter Student Assembly became a strong organi ation. made up ot Jester residents, serving to govern the dorm The individuals ihosen tor the ISA tr. m each floor were responsible for bringing ideas to attention, sorting through suggestions i.irehiliv and making decisions on what ait ion should be taken. Although .ISA was established when Jester ojx-ned. the group had been inauive until this year President Angelo Manhese said, " I think the |x-ople hav ( , lunge.), not (he dorm situation We have more ituolvenient tlui before ' I ' heenthusiakm and lurd work have nu.le ISA pro jevts worthwhile. " The N|x ia! 1-vcnts sub (ominittct . ihai. taining the residents, sp. uino K,, .d. th event where students gambled pajxr monev in the atmos phere ot .1 l..is X ' egas i.ismo. Towards the end of tin ning an auction was held giving awa) l i HI wort hot ; Other committee sponsored eycnts nuluded a formal. Salt II debates and Minority Awareness Programs Haying accomplished quite a lot tor Jester tlm . JSA members ho|ied that residents would stay iruoh FIRST ROW: Joseph Cilcn Bhrnhrrry. Bnxc Savas Kcntros. J unncs Anthony lljAman. Julie Ann IVwiit. (aiiuk Irr Chandler SECOND ROW: Rodney Kent (Usi ille. TinnKhv Pacriik Rjffcny. Mir Alice Huberts. Tinya Olevc Sut ties. Su anne Muhelle ln)ierv ll. Ira Qumby O.llier III. Kevin l Yandell. Deborah Kay Nelion. THIRD ROW: An telo Getxiie Manhev. Mrlinir Dawn Hecht, Judson Dewin Gililland. Vitn Deniexe Crrnthiw. Donni Jean Martini. Wanda Rmhelle Holland, (iwen Denise M Kmiie. Shannnn I ayne Bliss. Betty Lorraine Vanudo. Anthony Dale (liapple Jcwer Soudem Asirmbly Vft ( MOORE-HILL x V n Moore-Hill Shines With Diversity Moore-Hill men ' s dormitory enjoyed the status of being known for its friendly .ind boisterous residents Resident Ronnie Tamlyn described the complex us a " melting pot of the United St.ites " hccause of the diversity of persons living within its walls. M.mv " wild and i r.i y " activities went on this year including a veiling contest and a rock and roll dance at the l ; mon. featuring " Crystal Image " Meeting females was also an important activity, as Moore-Hill sponsored several parties with the women ' s residence halls. Service projects als.i filled up their busy calcnda example, a March of Dimes Fun Run in October netted the charity $,s x). The group created a Halloween haunted for underprivileged children a big success judg- ing by all the scared children that marched through its cor- ridors. Likewise, they hosted a Christmas party at the White Stone home for the elderly. On a campus-level. Moore-Hill organized a distin- guished lecture series, lining up speakers such as Univer- sity President Peter l- ' lawn. Coach Alx Lemons and Dr. Margaret [icrry. MOORE-HILL RESIDENT ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: Joseph Stuart Pevsner, James Tuckey Devlin. Bruce Jon Dodds, Steven Rush Sedbcrry. SECOND ROW: Barry Donald Blanton, Keith Vincent Thomas, David Edward Boehm, Michael Marion Destefano. Brian Kent Wunder. Sean Alden McNelis. 250 Moore-Hill MOORE-HILL MOORE-HIU. STUDENT GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW: Darin Ashley McNelis, Philip James Kunetka. Stephen Earl Latimer SECOND ROW: Edmond Dawson Sackett, Michael Anthony Eggert, Ted Andrew Kamel, Christo- pher Jackson. Steven Hoke Kight, Brian David Bartos, Tushar Nutankumar Patel. THIRD ROW: James Edward Gaf fney. Mark Larry Tomplcins, Donald Lee Klein Jr. Steven Wayne Dellenback. Richard Arlen Davis Jr., David Christo- pher Kopp. Moore Hill- n DORM COUNCILS WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: Marsha Lynn Uhl, Teresa Ann Herrington, Irene Emma Ortega, Sandra Lee Fowler, Irma Diva Ramos, Patricia Marie Burns. Maria Chai, Francia Kim Laughon, Robin Wagner. Mollye Kline Aden. SECOND ROW: Kathryn Mary Mudd, Betsy Dcane Wolan, Debra Kay Paxton, Viclo Lynn Brumlcy, Theresa M. Laughmghousc THIRD ROW: Sandra Brook Schroeder, Katherine Ann Bracki, Shelley Louise Barnes, Teresa Ann Brown, Anne Routier McNeely, Monica Lynn Weber, Susan Catherine Brown, Ann Louise Benolken FOURTH ROW: Jeanne Marie O ' Kecfe, Mary Elizabeth Kim- brough, Melissa Marie Bautista MEN ' S RESIDENCE ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: James Albert Weissen bom, John William Giammalua. John Paul On Jr., Kevin John Ikel. Bennat Curtis Mullen Jr.. Randall Wayne Crim. Keith Vincent Thomas, Joseph Stuart Pevsner, James Tuckey Devlin, Michael Andrews Herrity. SECOND ROW: Stephen Joseph Webber, Eric Carl Cappel. Robert Joseph Erger II, Dale Medly Knight. Robert Charles Walters, Barry Donald Blanton, Bill B Bagley, David Edward Boehm, William Douglas Walton, Steven Rush Sedberry. THIRD ROW: Ken- neth Roberts Focazio, Howard Nelson Moore, William Matthew Crow, John Mal- colm Bales, Tze-chicn Shen, Steven Forrest Schroeder, Sean Alden McNelis, Bri Kent Wunder, Bruce Jon Dodds, Michael Marion Destefano. Qw 252 Dormitory Councils iis Cute ton, ATI I DORM COUNCILS JESTER EAST: FIRST ROW: Deborah Kay Unmh, Elizabeth Ann Crabb, Thomas E Cmejla, Richard Edward Espinosa, William Samuel Rhea, Caryl Anne Tobia, Randy James Carrier, Penny An n Daniels, David Robert Plaisance, Troy Lee Norris, Rusty Lee Gcnson, Nancy Sue Wolochin, Kevin Charles Smith, Farris Blount, Jr ., Benicio Espita, Jeffrey Jay Hastings. SECOND ROW: Susan Elaine Moninger, Curtis Brian Canaan. Karen Claire Sakocius, Lawrence Richard Edroxo, Lilly Amese Plummer, Nick Anthony Rossini, Tina Zcnobta Moore, Frederick S. Rudesheim, Bruce Glen Bane. Walter Bower Umberfield, Davis Gerard Hannan. Dwight Lee Thome, Reginald Dean Harris. JESTER WEST: FIRST ROW: Constance G. Brienza, Jenina Martin, Karen Leigh McCommon. Patrick Alan Dunnahoo. Sandra Kay Schroeder, Mary Belle VanDamm. Carla Faye Edwards. SECOND ROW: Denisc Renee Graver, Kathy Christine Flanagan. Julia Sue Loring, Deborah Mary Boyle, Annette Marie West- moreland, Sandra LaVem Coaxum, Beverly Anita White, Darius Rhea Van Hoy, Timothy John Turner THIRD ROW: Sheryl Gay Draker. Christine Marie Theard. Jane Suzanne Hines. Betty Ann White, Richard William Shechan 111. George Henry Soriano, Jr., Deniie Gerbdine Osbom. Garbiel Gerard Quinum Hi. Matt Leigh Bell FOURTH ROW: Walter Ingram. Michael Denmi Bussell. Danny C. Cunningham. William Been Wingen, Jr., Bryan S McKjnley. Wekion P Gaines. Bolivar Rubiano, David Glenn Hamss, Frederick S. Zimowilu. Jack Allen Morse. Kelly Joan S Cunningham, Christopher Lloyd Matzkc nuotv Council -3 UPPERCLASS ADVISORS Advisors Dish Out Warm Welcome Women ' s Residence Halls advisors arrive at their respective dormitories ten days before school starts in the fall to make doortags for the new residents, decorate the halls and plan functions for the women. Once the dorm opens, they welcome all residents and help them move in. These women are voted into one-year terms by their peers for their " integrity, initiative, empathy for others, leadership and enthusiasm " and honored at an annual " tap- ping " dinner in the spring. Advisors from Andrews, Blanton, Carothcrs, Littlefield and Kinsolving join to form the Upper Class Advisory. This organization, headed by Alys Bodoin, Director of Women ' s Residence Halls, is the legislative body of WRH. The Upper Class Advisory ' s sole money-making project this year was a carnation sale on Valentine ' s Day. The money was raised for a scholarship to be awarded to a dorm resident on the basis of need. An appointed officer from each dorm meets weekly at a staff meeting with Bodoin, head residents, resident assist- ants and advisory chairmen to discuss WRH business. Sep- arate advisories sponsored activities, such as a newspaper stuffing at The Daily Texan and dorm parties. FIRST ROW: Brenda Joyce Hruzek, Patricia E. Perrine, Susan Elayne H Cowley, Gloria Sue Rodman, Wendy Anne Weil, Valeric Brooke McMurry, Carrie E. Hon- ingblum, Mary Faye Knight. Gaylia Dawn Newkirk, Patsy Lynn Chesnutt, Teresa Ann Herrington, Laura Jean McCarty, Patricia Maria Burns, Deborah Ann White- hurst, Carina M. Rodriguez, Rhonda Jo McGowan, Cynthia G. Kostas, Allison Pratt Harrwell, (Crystal Lark Koch, Kimberly Kay Kessler, Susan Elizabeth Upchurch. SECOND ROW: Lucia Adriana Frenkel. Katherine Lynn Antignolo, Mary Frances Kilpatrick, Sylvia Lynn Sommer, Anne Routier McNeely, Madelyn Simmons, Michelle Irene Zavala, Janet Marie Wright, Deborah Lynn Boggs, Linda Leos, Holly Adair Hunter, Marsha Gail Topham, Linda Kay Castleberry, Karen Marie Doran, Donna Lane Misenheimer, Linda Arleta Kubena, Jane Ann Wilson, Kathryn Anne Brown. Susan Elizabeth Unger, Jean Anne Desel. THIRD ROW: Sarah Kay Hale, Laurc Lee, Kimberly Ann Ahem, Kathryn Eileen Wohlt, Zana Diane Bean, Pamela Marie Cervenka, Valerie Frances Bowman, Betsy Ann Howcll, Melanie Elizabeth Mason, Elizabeth Ann Mace, Stancie Diane Schwenker, Deborah Ann Lyons, Elsa Marie Cardenas, Paula Kay Burke, Sandra Kay Westbrook. Suzanne Louise Puckett, Peggy Lynn Kendall, Suzan Lee Moffett. Ilcana Imclda Rivera, Joann Zuniga, Suzannah Luther FOURTH ROW: Lynn Marie Gondescn, Gwendolyn Anne McNeill, Leslie Hope Weinfeld, Catherine Lynn Randolf, Susan Annette Laurea, Barbara Mary Bamctt, Kye Ann Presley, Jennifer Gail Wright, Aimee Louise Medlin, Joanna Elizabeth Drake, Karen Lynn Westback, Robin Anne Burson, Sharon Anne Huffman, Tracy Lynn Spoor, Barbara Lois Russell, Caroline Amy Radwin, Lisa Diane Weaver, Apria Julia Ernst, Mary Elizabeth Davies, Patri- cia Ann Kunschik, Kristine Ann Hale, Julie Diane Moon, Kathleen Lynne Smith FIFTH ROW: Cynthia Lea Barkham, Mary Sasone, Nancy Renee Baten, Jennifer Ann Ashmos. Bronda Nan McCoy, Lorraine Marian Woodruff, Kelli Deann Wad- dell, Ann Margaret Carter, Martha Ellen Avary, Pamela Renee Moore, Ann Irene Borriccno, Bettina Marie Brunner. 2M Upper Class Advisors ORIENTATION Brave Souls Tackle Overwhelming Job -hman orientation rounded In several thousand new universit students tor eks is enough tu send most uppcrclassmcn running tor the- trail lies, hut .1 Uv. remain: the Oi lion . ' i surrogate parents for more than six hundred incoming freshmen in seven four-da; orientation sessions held during the summer .it Jester Center h fall the Student Committee on Orientation ! ' dures iS(XX)Pi. .1 group ot eight to ten returning advi- nttrvKUs prospcc.ti c advisors and works with the I Van ot Students Oftue in seleamg the summer orienta- tion staff After selection, the new advisors are required to take a training course during the spring semester. In this ' . thcv plan p: . i daily sihriiu:- trained in tees ' r VC ' i . .1 knowlcd. lite, advisors inform them of nx)mmatc ' s rights, help them ihixisc the hasii required i nurses lor their fif an l intrcxiuic newcomers to Austin hy informing them of campus sen, lies and Icnal emeruinrrx The orientation advisors put in long I i Lirge amounts ot motivation and leadership ahili- rc |uired for suit ess, hut most partiupatr ,i the proieit has its own rewards. " It ' s exutmg. sor Anne Nappa " It ' s helping people get their feet on the ground " FIRST ROW: Anne Nappa. Kim Nolan Wallace, Marietta Baccus. Mary T White. David Ellis Weaver. Erica Hanzcll Douma. Robert Lcc Fairrs. Yolanda Oniz Torres SECOND ROW: Margaret Anza Rodngucz. Jeffrey L Wilde. Pain sia C Gonules. David Wayne lary. Linda Lou Olivarri THIRD ROW: Ken- ncth Andre Allen, Patncia Anne Smith, Leta Inez Gonzalez. Anila Ruth Wenning. Pamela Kaye Bohuslav. Winnie Jane Henderson. Patricia L Muller FOl ' RTH ROW: Jeanne Elizabeth Juncau. Susan Alyce Savers. Gayle Marie Turner. Anna Catherine Robinson. Harlan Daniel Harris, Christopher Joseph Marks FIFTH ROW: R Saress Iveuy. Collin Klee Barnes. James Neely Cribble. Danna Ruth Darling. Willy Robert Wallace. Margaiet Jane Shipman SIXTH ROW: Charles Alfredo Moniero. Mary Glyn Creppon. Heu M Stephenwn. Bettina Mane Brun ner. Frances Ann Folzenlogrn, Carolyn Reis Myers SEVENTH ROW: Pamua Ann Ste ' an, Craig Stephen Shires, Aimer Louise McdJin. Ijunc Ann Rodnguez. Lisa Marie Azuaran. Miranda Lee Lopez. Susan Grace Edwards. Timothy Wayne Whisenam. David Paul Reynolds. William David Clayton. Sharon H Juwue EIGHTH ROW: Linda Yancey. Ray Anthony Owens. Suzanne Lorraine Berkel. Vicki Lynne Behtend. Julie Lyn Jones, Tammv Ruhcl Huff. Laura Jean Mi an Thomas E Cmeila. Maralyn S Hetmlxh. Judith (aleman NINTH ROW: Joanne M Betko-slu.John D Ragle. Candace Scott Salazar. Deborah Ann Stanley OneniatHin Adxixx Dr Morns Bcachy Matthew Thanhciscr ' ' . . ' 2Vi Sptiial Interests m SPECIAL INTERESTS Edited By Karen Morris If Vu designates the size of your organization. jnJ hnt Jots that itzt affect the tmolivment? The repertoire chosen for the year usually derided the size of the group I try to maintain between 21-26 members depending on the demands of the repertoire. Legalistically speaking, we were able to go to Rio de Janeiro because we travel economically, we are also flexi- ble in terms of performance and we have no trouble in keeping track of members. Dr. Morris Beachy Professor of Music Director, Chamber Singers .- -.. ..... Gamma Delta Epsilon is a small organization that will accept anyone interested; however, we do not publicize to increase membership. We like our size, and we work well together as a small group. Our projects are scheduled according to membership and the activities planned are scheduled by GDE members. If we were larger we would probably experience difficulties with everyone being involved. Lois Bascnf elder Senior, Pharmacy Alvin Texas Cowboys, a traditional Universr Texas service organization, has grown from approximately 40 to 80 members. We select second semester juniors in the fall who arc involved in I T activities. We have dedicated athletes, Tcjas mem- bers and fraternity members, so that we always have enough men to participate in the programs sched- uled Matthew Thanhciser Senior, l- ' inancc Houston Spnul IntctT ' n . " APO ' s Heart Beats To Serve Alpha Phi Omega members logged over 7,500 hours in one semester by completing projects in each of the three divisions of service: scouting, campus and community. One out-of-the-ordinary service project included " Motel Serv- ice " at Bellmont Hall set up by APO to aid students camped out to get football tickets for some of the more popular games. Other campus endeavors included stadium clean-ups, manning election posts, selling U ' lmost magazines and organizing Health Week. The chapter also provided campus tours and sponsored the Organization Fair during the Fall semester. Those in community activities ushered at Cultural Entertain- ment Committee events, worked the Rat Patrol in East Austin, manned phones for KLRN ' s fund-raising auction and helped with Pioneer Farms. Furthermore, they assisted in the Special Olympics, transported donated books to the Retired Senior Vol- unteer Program and ran a " Morbid Mansion Hotel " to raise money for treatment of muscular dystrophy victims. One of the most important projects, or perhaps the most well- known, is the annual blood-drive. Setting a good example, 67 per- cent of APO members contributed blood. APO urged the drive onward with challenges through newspaper campaigns and organized challenges pitting group against group and UT against Texas A M University. UT gained approximately a 1 50 percent increase over 1978-79 with a total of 2,575 pints of blood for the Texas Central Chapter of Hemophilia and five blood banks. Kathleen Key plays Christmas elf to entertain children. APO member campaigns ardently for the American Mean Association on the West Mall. fill Neil Farmer Mark Dolivc Kurt Rosenhajzen Cecil TJI lor Ann Gibson Jeff Schlacks M jrk Mukunas I ' rfMtient Administrative Viic-h Membership Vuc-Presidem Srr ut Vuc-Hrcsulent So ictary Treasurer Reporter Spring Ccui Taylor Jj Vi ' i Marilyn Spcuor Cachyjtady Kay Crews Steve Green Milton Koller I ALPHA PHI OMEGA 258 Alpha Phi Omega " Keep (he (bgoff the ground am] sing loud ' " Flag runners salute the " l: oof Texas " during opening ceremonies of the UTvs Texas A M University football game " I feel lusi a link quce y right now. " savs a Jester resulcni as he donates blood Jester residents donated more than IOO pinis within two hours on the f irw diy o( the dnve Alpha Phi Ome u APO Plays Together, Stays Together With membership nearing 300, The University of Texas Alpha Rho Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega was the largest chapter in the national service organization. One might wonder if there was room for individuality with such numbers, but one member commented, " You at least recognize another member and you know that if you speak to them you ' re going to get a friendly smile and a ' hi ' . " And although she admitted she knew few present, another member said, " There was such a close feeling at the (semester) banquet a unity. " APO had an added advantage over some large groups; members were united toward a common purpose service. And even though they socialized, the emphasis was on work. It took more than signing one ' s name on a volunteer list to become a member. Requirements demanded that pledges participate in four campus, three community, two scouting and one pledge project. To get the members to know one another, pledges obtained signatures and information from 80 percent of the pledge class and 30 percent of the actives in an infor- mal atmosphere. Once in, a member was free to pick and choose among projects. Semester dues were requested, but optional. Out- standing members were awarded at the annual banquet and at weekly meetings after the completion of projects. ACTIVES: FIRST ROW: Mark Joseph Mickunas, Cecil Lloyd Taylor. Jeffrey Dubois Schlacks, Mark Shannon Dolive. Elmer T Zilch Jr., Ann Elizabeth Gibson, Dorman Neal Farmer Jr. SECOND ROW: Bebe Barbara Carpenter. Cynthia Harri- son Norwood, Terri Lynn Barziza, Kay Allison Crews, Patricia Ann Taylor, Brenda Kay Forinash, MaryEllen Lanzisera, Gloria Sanchez, Yvonne Kay Sweeten, Sydney Diana Burton. THIRD ROW: Theresa Lynn Cincotta, Lisa Suzanne Foster, Donna Leah Fritz. Joanne Beth Hamann. Stephanie Camille Diina, Kara Anne Muckleroy, Marilyn Elaine Spector. Elizabeth Ann Moff att, Delia Louise Daniel, Thomas James Mullins FOURTH ROW: Marie Varrialc. Ginger Glauninger, Jcri Eileen Schulte, William Bennett Kahlke, Mary Kathryn Seay, Amy Geraldine Blcdsoe, Catherine Ann Reuland. Donna Lynn Williams, Michael James Wahl, Marsha Ruth Grounds. FIFTH ROW: Jane Ellen Denkler, Elizabeth Mae Key, Evangeline Mary Segura, Alisa Jo Malone, Brenda Lee KirkJand, Gayle Lynn Modrall. Kathy Norma Knight, Stacy Ann Delaney, John Andersen Bridges, Ruth Michelle Gonzalez, Andrew Jack- son Specr III SIXTH ROW: Laura Kay Bryan, Yasmina G Segerlind, Elizabeth Kay Zink, Cynthia Lane Ward, Joanne Ung, Lori Ann Jones, Valorie Anne Hanes, John Patrick Riley, Karin Ann Virdin, Dyann Lin Anderson, Elizabeth Ann Hunyor. Roger Dale Ludlow SEVENTH ROW: Willie Ben Daw III, Joseph David Phil lips, Jacque Sotcllo, Steven Lance Green, James Hugh Atkins Jr., John Simmons Lund, Harold Luther Hendrick, George August Bold III, Mark Allen Land, Jose Luis Locra, John Edwin Shaw Jr EIGHTH ROW: Donald Leslie Grant, David Kriss Cohen, Adolfo Ruiz, Mark Alan Becker, Michael Wesley Devine, Tod Fredncks Hammond, Timothy O ' Keefe, Bcndel S. Rushing Jr., Edward Louis Triece, Russell Hal Schcinberg, Eddie W. Hand Jr , Linda Diane Baker, Floyd Winfield Reifein. ALPHA PHI OMEGA 260 Alpha Phi Omega APO pulls its weight in promoting spirit with its traditional waving flag-run across the field before UT foothill gamo PLEDGES: FIRST ROW: Yvette Mcluli |jn a. Louis Rcy Rodriguez, Elizabeth M Martinez, Scott Philip Elfenbcin. Laura Gail Summers, John Steven Bohl. SEC- OND ROW: Cynthia (Catherine Krouse, Debra Ann Curric. Norma Ann Rodri- guez. Debra Ann Sweeney, Peggy Jean Veil, Deborah Ann Dulske. Kathleen Key, Debra Lee Mitchell, Robert Theodore Doerr, Kim Lorraine Hunter, Karen Alanna Anderson. THIRD ROW: Monica Lynn Rosenkranz. Kelly Thercse McKay, Jack Herman Castlebcrry. Cynthia E. Villarreal. Michelle Marie Coronado, Rebecca Ann Sema. Kathleen Susan Wilson. Julia Elizabeth McDonald. Cheryl Lynn Stciilc. llene Etta Feibel FOURTH ROW: Cindy Lou McKinley. Sharon Louise Hirsch, Nancy Lee Homer, Dorothy Ann Rittenhousc. Steve Adam Centeno, Shayla Gail McCurry, Barbara Jeanne Parsegian, Betsy Jane Nielsen. Sheila Jean Holbert. Rodolfo Armando Rodela. Ryan Cardwell Kclley FIFTH ROW: Sharon Kay Harris. Laurie Beth Poz manner. Kathryn Jean Kccvan. Milton Ray Koller, Tern Lee Tuttle, Judi Lynn Wal- lace. Reginald Dean Harris. Katherine Ann Umrnv Kim Ellen Olmedo. Hildegarde Anne Scnseney SIXTH ROW: Andrew Joseph Longoria. Joyce Kaye Lowe. Kay Ellen Johnston, Mania Ann Shore, Carol Ann Woodtock. Elizabeth Schwartz. Wendy Diane Warn, Stacy Rae Notowich. Tracy Lee Bonsac, Kathleen Sue On, Lynn Marie Robinson. Cynthia Ann Sullivan. Sandra Annette Krugman SEVENTH ROW: James C. Station, Bruce Phillip Robinson. Sharon Kathleen Corbett, Katherine Ann Neumann. Lisa Marie Pasholk. Nancy Jane Kirkendall. Tamar Vogelfanger. Susan Brenda Jucker. Laura Jane Perkins, Marisela C Rodriguez. Nancy Lynn Johruon, Joanne Lynne Venuto. Karen Estelk O ' Brien. EIGHTH ROW: Glenn Hideo Haya- taka, Haskell Edward Downs II, Gary Kevin Stefancik, Jose Ramirez, Gorman Darvis Warren Jr. Frank Gabriel Trevino, Douglas John Gor, Scott Jay Oxlar, Wilton Hays Killam Jr.. James Duncan Wood. Dana Woodruff Canon, Donald Paul Robertson. Michael Aaron Powell. Bruce E Oliver. Lance Alan Price. Ralph A. Dickerman NINTH ROW: James Brett Horkman. Kloy Yharra. Brian Anthony Muskopf. Nkholas Leigh Dudley, Elmer Roberts Drew, Tim Fredricks Hammond, Howard Brady ( " amp Jr . Marcus Alexander Loy. Steven Blake Thompson. Brian Ewing Brat- ton, James Ernest Wilkerson. Edward James Kazaleh. Gregory Stephen Collctti Alpnj FTM Jiivj(J - 261 L Orange Jackets Host UT Functions The University of Texas official hostesses consist of involved women students. These women dressed in orange and white were selected through application or nomination by an active member. All Orange Jacket actives vote on new members and the final decision is made by the executive council. Orange Jackets first served this year at their 40-year reunion brunch on November 18. Their hospitality continued with a helping hand in celebrating Texas excellence by serving Texas tea at the High Noon celebration February 29 on the West Mall in honor of Texas Independence Day. They also provided host- esses at Honors Day on April 12. These women assisted Dr. Margaret Berry, a former Orange Jacket, with a University centennial history project by gathering past records from organizations. Orange Jackets also contributed with Mortar Board in awarding a $300 scholarship to sophomore Elizabeth Mace, and April 9 they honored Mace at a tea. Sharon Simmons, Teresa Davis and Kris Story socialize at a scholarship tea FIRST ROW: Jacqueline Denisc McKinney, Ellen Frances Locy, vice-president, Claire Webber, vice-president. Vicki Anne McCansc. president, Robin Wagner, Cathy Leanne Sorsby, treasurer, Mary Catherine Stansbury, secretary, Carolyn Eliz- abeth Bone. SECOND ROW: Martha Freeman McKcnzic, Karen Marie Ander- son. Dorothy Clyde Mathias, Suzanne Lorraine Berkcl. Susan Elaine Reaves, Car- men Serna, Janis Ann Goodman, Cynthia Keen THIRD ROW: Julia Lee Pat- terson, Sharon Kay Simmons, Eydie Jan Eisen, Stacy Lee Brainin, Pamela Kay Buchmeyer, Laurc McLaughlin, Brcnda Sue Gatlin, Kristin Kae Story, Susan Louise Russell, Carolyn Sue Roes FOURTH ROW: Lynn Ann Laughlin, Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, Elizabeth Jane Akard, Michelle Kay Brock, Susan Lee Vitcum, Cristina Marie Woodhams, Christine Ann Roes, Vandi Sharon Glade, Linda Gale Lucas, Teresa Melissa Davis. ORANGE JACKETS 262 Orange Jackets ions GDE Promotes Fun, Service X " " N Fall :clcr Dl.tll.l Hjt. ' : Ijtih V i Ruli arcr Hrj.i : Vi irurv (iram J Gamma Delta Epsilon, a University service organization, pro- moted friendship and leadership among UT students. " Scrubbing bubbles " was in the minds of GDE members as they held their biannual Littlefield Fountain clean-up project. Members drained and scrubbed the fountain in an cf fort to help beautify the UT campus. The group " Put a Little Texas in Every- one " by helping organize the UT Blood Drive and aided in the registration and reception of parents for the Dad ' s Day celebra- tion. GDE members served both the campus and community by conducting tours of the Texas Union during the spring semester. A mixer was held at the beginning of each semester which allowed potential members to meet GDE actives. A formal ban- quet, at which the induction of new officers took place, was held at the end of each semester. FIRST ROW: Wayne Edward Gram, Hilda Juaniia Garza, Holly Frances Rabb. Sherry Gail Footc. Sandra Allane Rich. Kristin Carol Bourdon, Stephanie Lynn Sisley SECOND ROW: Horacio Guerra, Robert Bruce Gammon, Robin Wag ner. Joe Bradford Jones. Barry William Hughey. Lois Helen Basenfelder. Marilyn Denise Kirk, Valerie Frances Bowman, Maria Dejesiu Rrrei, Mollye Kline Aden THIRD ROW: Andrew William Jink, Cynthia Eucvis. Diana Lynn Hauh GAMMA DELTA EPSILON Gamma Delta Epsilon 163 Tejas Associates With Scholars In 1925, Tejas Club was established as a dinner debate club, styled after similar clubs of Ivy League renown. " Tejas " means friendship in Spanish, and this remains the main emphasis. The Tejas Club acted as an alternative organization to social fraternities for scholarly students of the University, said Mark Long, president. Any male UT student with a desire for quality scholarship, leadership and friendship is eligible to apply for membership. The club ' s members included a wide spectrum of the University students from the Texas Union Programs Com- mittee, Texas Union Board, Texas Student Publications Board, Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, the Friars Club, the Texas Cowboys and Plan II In honor of their new initiates and their restored house, the friendship group held a wine and cheese reception in January. On March 2, the club celebrated Texas Independence Day at a break- fast with guests Dean of Students James C. Hurst and Colonel David B. Sain, Professor of Military Science, among others. Top- ping off their activities was the Easter egg hunt for children of the Austin School for the Deaf. Nfurk 1 Robc-r J.tnics Arth id s Present! Viu- President I I iry I Danicrs demonstrate " the fish " it Tcjas " Semi Formal held in the Quadrangle Room Donna l-opiano. Director of Intercollegiate Athletks for Women, speaks to members of the Tejas Club at one of their Thursday evening toffee? = TEJAS CLUB ===== 264 Tejas Club I HKM ROW: Muhael James Stcwan. Stc- n NM onncll Smith. James Ncclcy (intv hlc. Mulud V.mic l-ivmon. James UMic Anh. William Blake Rodriguez. Miihael AmtKHiy Moreno. (.rc yr Stt-phtn Gilktti. SKCOND ROW: Robert Fxlwin Ray, Harold Thomas Monim, William John Dnstoll. Thomas S MjtfieUI, Stephen James Drisioll. Kenneth Amlre Allen. David Ellis Weaver. Dorman Neal Farmer Jr. Thomas Joseph Hoolan THIRD ROW: Blake Alhert Justue. Mark Vern Urn ,, ion in honor fall initiates and to show off their h.Hise restoration to l)r Margaret Berry. Direitor of the Fleming Colloiion Texas Spooks Declared Angels Ninety freshmen and sophomore women chosen from campus sororities and dormitories comprised Spooks. The " Creaming of Eggs " ritual officially marked the Spooks initiation ceremonies. New members, known as " weenies, " were blindfolded and taken to a nearby park for initiation. After initiation, each pledge received a gold charm at a banquet ceremony and was therefore officially proclaimed an active Spook. The girls promoted spirit by decorating lockers for LIT ath- letes, painting store windows on the Drag and selling sausage during the Round-up Carnival. They participated in the Texas Independence Day festivities by selling cards, blowing up bal- loons and holding the official banner leading the March 2 parade. Spooks helped with the fall and spring Alpha Phi Omega blood drives, sold UTmoit magazines and the annual Deadly Texan. Spooks, an honorary spirit and service organization, was founded on the University of Texas campus in 1941. A group of girls dressed in white sheets with gold skull and cross-bone emblems serenaded and boosted the spirit of UT athletes. Although Joe Farrar, Director of the Student Employment Bureau, proclaimed the girls angels, the Spooks carried on their antics. Rebecca Griffith Debbie Paxton . Kristin Story . Ann Collier . Chief Haunt Vice- Haunt Scribe Haunt Banker Haunt " Weenies " attend Spooks initiation ceremonies at Cowtown Barbeque FIRST ROW: Robin Lynn Jones, Teresa Renee Miller, Darla Gaye Lowe, Anne Ayer Collier, Susan Rae Harris, Melinda Sue Horan. Maria Chai, Rebecca Lee Griffiths, Debra Kay Paxton, Vicki Lynn Brumley, Betsy Deane Wolan, Kristin Kae Story, Susan Lee Vittum SECOND ROW: Laura Anne Tappen, Brenda Joyce Hruzek, Greta Haegelin, Sharon Lynn Ross, Susan Lynn Zimmerman, Elyssa Mindy Schnurr, Sally Jo Stolper, Allison Pratt Harrwell, Lysabeth Ellen Wood, Pamela Anne Lewis, Judith Ann Kaplan, Anne Richards Warters, Leslie Hope Weinfcld, Tracy Leigh Krismer, Suzanne Marion Clark, Tracy Lynn Spoor. THIRD ROW: Gwendolyn Anne McNeill, Sandra Carmela Sauccdo, Deborah Louise Justice, Carol Susan Smith, Tracy Ann Tirey, Dianne Marie Simmons, Kimberly Kay Kessler, Ethel Irene Little, Brenda Kay King, Helen Elizabeth Buntm, Rcnee Yvonne Rodgers, Cynthia Diane Mueller, Deirdre Byrne Dickin- son. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Elizabeth Parma, Sarah Kay Hale, Deborah Ann Whitchurst, Rebecca Marilyn Combs, Jane Elizabeth Collier, Nancy Renee Baten, Susan Fay Valentine, Mliss Rose Moore, Susan Elizabeth Upchurch, Lydia Lynn Mayfield, Rhonda Jean Sands, Kye Ann Presley, Andrea Jean Hennes. Heather Leigh Clark FIFTH ROW: Tcrri Marie Horvath, Christine Robertson, Nina Jean Rubinsky, Julie Leslie Wasserman, Dinah Wisenburg, Susan Jane Grubbs, Elizabeth Ann Mace, Robin Anne Burson, Jodie Melinda Weidncr, Stan- cie Diane Schwcnker, Cyd Elizabeth Sheffield, Julia Ann Vowell, Barbara Lois Russell. SPOOKS 266 Spooks The Texas Cowgirls originated in 1978 with a group of 70 women interested in promoting spirit and service on the Univer- sity of Texas campus. The group has grown into a conglomera- tion of women from all facets of University life who are actively involved in promoting beer drinking and hell-raising. Going for all the gusto they can get, the cowgirls have grown from their meager " six-pack " beginning to a full 90 members last year. Accordingly, they " tapped-in " 25 new members at their fall casual. Members were also tapped-in at their spring cocktail Spirit Reigns party, when a large group of girls from Texas with the triple X ' s tapped -out with a zing. All dressed in cowboy boots, hats and holsters, they selected new members on their ability to drink beer in large quantities. FIRST ROW: Barbara Lee Boyd, Mary Frances Ford, preside, Deborah Marie Stewart SECOND ROW: Tracy Ramsey, Catherine Anne Stillwell, treasurer, Wendy Dale Bishop, Deborah Lynn Allen. Pamela Marie Cervenka. Amelia Har- del Bomman, Lisa Gail Ratkay. Judith Ann Oliver. THIRD ROW: Martha Mines Tynan. Barbara Ann Trotter. Georgcann Cissel, Deborah Kay Lanier, Jill Ann Adkins. Alison Anne Royal, Susan Brigitte Schober. Amy Annette Royal, Laura Ann Campobasso. Leslie Jean Burkhalter, Crisiina Ethel C. Weeks. D ' Anne Farmer, Mclinda Ann Boswell FOURTH ROW: Cheryl Lynn Jackson, Stacy Lynn Miller. Katherine Ann Palmer. Mary Suzanne G b. Cynthia Anne Dunlap. (Catherine Adare Kemp. Kclley Dawn Fischer. Mariorie Key Wandel. Marian Crane Russo, Alice Ellen Franklin. Sheila K Glassford. Karen Leigh Myan, Lisa Colleen Ham. Wendy Sue Callis FIFTH ROW: Dana Leigh McConnell. Allyn Ann Pienm SIXTH ROW: Mary Ann Harrell. Sandi Ann Mabry. Martha Wai ilnm Wilson. Mary Bernadette Vein h. Kan ( ' nil Sean, Amy Caroline Billingilev. Martha Lee Jones SEVENTH ROW: Patricia Ann Gocni. Meriben Ramsey. Margaret Ruth Fuchs EIGHTH ROW: Page BueUholder. Cynthia Elliott Sink. Ann Elizabeth Fisher. Margaret M Dalthorp. Kimberly Gail Allen, social i hairman. Ruth Ormond Parkey TEXAS COWGIRLS J TCMS Cowgirls Cowboys Recall 25 Proud Years At their rwenty-fifth annual reunion in November, the Texas Cowboys annou nced participation in a joint effort by several Univer- sity of Texas organizations to establish an Endowed Professorship, worth $100,000. As the oldest men ' s organization on campus, the Cowboys planned the Chair as part of the University ' s centennial celebration in 1983. The featured guest and honorary Cowboy at the reunion was Frank Erwin, former long-time University regent. Limelight speaker. Judge Joe " Peppy " Dial, was himself a former Cowboy. Dial remin- isced about his days as a Cowboy, recalling that in the 1950 ' s " Smo- key " the cannon fired aerial bombs, but the practice was soon halted after several near-catastrophes and ten-gauge shotgun shells were substituted to announce a victory, a touchdown, or any ruling in UFs favor. In the fall, the Cowboys sponsored the huge bonfire before the University of Texas vs. Texas A M football game. Following in the spring, the group hosted a Round-Up barbeque and helped with the Special Olympics in Memorial Stadium. ...-. Texas Cowboys eagerly await the appearance of I ongh I players FIRST ROW: Stephen Farrell Bender. Gary Stephen Farmer SECOND ROW: John McGill Cheesman Jr , Thomas Scott Allen Jr. Philip Louis Burlcson Jr , David Lee Pratt. Charles N. Quisenberry. Waltet Richard Davis Jr. John Weston Newman. Randolph Walter Herring. Ronald Lee Peterson. Claude Ramsey Clinton Jr, William J. Campbell. John Dominic Romano. Jefferson Cornelius Webb. Louis James Andras. Richard Robinson Nelson. Carson M. Hamblen, Jon Bradley Grecnblum. James Allen Cisarik. Mark Vern Long. Bryan Karl Colqum. THIRD ROW: Lee Allen Woody. Louis Isaac Rosenthal. Raul Toledo, John Patrick Owen. James Leslie Arth. Bruce Alan Golden. Rustin Bradley Combes, John Holden Gibson Jr. Laurence Carr Gray. William Walker Burke. Ardon Edward Moore III, Louisa Mershon Craft. Wal- lace Morgan Smith. Robert Ewing demons Jr. Jimmy Duane Widncr. Jeffrey Steven Genecov, Charles Stephen Brollier. Curtis Alan Funderburk, Mark Griffin Bateman, David Merrill Draper. Matthew A Thanheiser, Mark Gregory Bearman, Bryan Kevin Dabbs. FOURTH ROW: Douglas Craig Samson, John Frederick Dictze, Mark Allen Roberts, Tony Dale Arnold, Jett Williams III. Eric Alberts Blumrosen, Richard Charles Moore. Martin Baxter Payne, Kyle Eugene Teas. Mark Wood Decherd, How- ard Stuart Lipshutz. Hugh Allen Frederick, Christopher P Renaud. Douglas Gncr Chesnut. Jeffrey Lynn Hickey, Steven Douglas Pinkston. Michael George Loftis, Ben- jamin A McCarthy. Steven Carter Howard FIFTH ROW: Robert Martin Kleiderer. Patrick Miles Jaeckle TEXAS COWBOYS 268 Texas Cowboys i! FIRST ROW: Charles N. Quisenbcny, William J. Campbell. Wallace Morgan Smith, Thomas Scott Allen Jr., Ronald Lee Peterson. SECOND ROW: John Dominic Romano, Stephen Farrell Bender, Gary Stephen Farmer, Claude Ramsey Clinton Jr., Matthew A Thanheiser. Philip Louis Burleson Jr. Fall dan ! ; armcr Stephen Bender John Romano W.lliam Campbell Thomas Allen Foreman Straw IV)s Horse Wrangler Camj fan Spring Matthew Thanheiser William Campbell Mark Batcman Thomas Allen Charles Quiscnberry Cowboys " fire-up " before the Texas A M football game with a bonfire. j FIRST ROW: Pen Kathleen Mr.hlrr. Margaret McCauky. Tracy Lee Naftalis. Melinda Katherine Martin SECOND ROW: Linda Gale Lucts, Donnis Annette Fielder. Peggy Lynn | Horlock, Mary Margaret Bennett, Joan Chambers. Judith Ruth Finer. Shelli Lea Samel THIRD ROW: Patricia Ann Farmer. Cynthia Rae Cain Tnuu Cowboys Xf f Posse Decorates Spirit Windows To some, the word Posse conjures up a drive-in, one located on the east side and one located on the west side of campus; for others, Posse meant membership in one of the University ' s most active service and spirit organizations. Sporting uniforms of blue jeans, white shirts and blue scarves, members promoted school spirit by painting the windows of area mer- chants ' businesses with slogans and caricatures in bright orange and white during the weeks prior to football games. Also, to promote a special enthu siasm for OU week-end, Posse threw a " Fire-Up-for-OU " parry in October. When not promoting Longhorn spirit, members participated in service activities to the Austin community. Some of these included playing Softball with the children from the Texas School for the Deaf in October and roller skating with the boys in the Austin Big Brothers program in November. Children from the Texas School for the Blind were also treated to a dinner in the fall. Each February, Posse enlists sorority, fraternity and independent representatives for a two-semester membership into the organization. Representatives must have a grade point average of at least 2.2, have a reputation for working hard and being a responsible individual to be considered for a membership nomination. In order to promote interest among themselves and to get to know one another. Posse held its first annual Street Party on November 2 and a " Let ' s Get Acquainted " tub- ing expedition down the Guadalupe River on April 26. I f Ri k Davis Presideni Mark Jones VKC President Sarah Metis Vi rc-tary Larry I-otwin Treasurer s, FIRST ROW: Judith Ann Oliver. Mark Leonard Jones. Marci Lynnc Waldic. Richard Dolman Davis. Sarah Lynn Meets, Lawrence Neil Lorwin SECOND ROW: Daniel Ferdinand Simone. David Long Hodson, Robert Elwyn Daniel Jr. Christi Lynn Tipps, Pamela Lynne Carter, Gayc Lynn Peterson, Joseph B. Simmons, R. Scott Landers, Jef- frey Alan Howard, Kelly Ann Keetch, Kathcrinc Adare Kemp, Mary Katherine Stod- dard, Michael Alan Love, Gregory James Rasmussen, James Gregory Cloud THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Jane Garrctt. Elizabeth Anne Vaccaro. Shelli Lea Samel, Nancy Rose Ghormley, Carol Elizabeth Kelly. Mary Ester Bergerac. Stacy Lynn Hill, Christopher Taylor Flynn, I.ynne Diane Grossman, Peggy Ann Goldsmith, Robin Pcrlman. Keith Alan. Bruce Kyle Jamison, Michelle Marianne Topper. Shelly Mane Mctec, Lynne Marie Hersho. Donna Kay Wood FOURTH ROW: Christopher L Pnckett. Marian Crane Russo. David Buck Edelman, Harry Eugene Purdom, Benjamin G Eastland, Gregory Alan Stevens, Kerry Ray Johnson, Donnie Lee Merrill Jr., Donald Charles Atherton, Jana Sue Simons. Lesley Kay Heck, John Patrick Kincadc FIFTH ROW: John William Ruwwc Jr., Gala Lorraine Holt, Gregory Jerome Dalton, Anne McCarthy, Randall Ransom Shipman, Oakley W Cheney III, Elizabeth Jane Akard, Griffin B Howard IV, Catherine Armcl Dial, Kevin Carroll Roberts, Dorothy Tandy Macatee, John Clayton Hall, Stephanie Ann Blazek, Mark Robert Eveld, Robert Wil- liam Stettler, Patricia Anne Berry, Erik Gcrrad Hanson SIXTH ROW: James R Car ter III, Sarah Street Deal, Bradford Alex Klein, James Andrew White, Robert Alan Rosenthal. William Gerald Shockley, Cynthia Ann Magee, Mike Jay Chasnof f, David Bruce Bock, Mark Hinman Johnson, John Ratliff Hun, Robert Gordon Martin Jr . Syl- via Mallarino. Suzanne Lee Bcver. Frank Kcll Cahoon, Bruce Christopher Ward. Clif- ford Pattison Hickcy, Julia Sue Pick. POSSE 27Q _ Posse and a familiar hug serve to acquaint members at OU " Fire-Up " parry Rsc mcmberj mix service with pleasure while painting store windows to promote spirit (or the OU-UT football game 271 f Bevo Gets A full-scale rodeo in the fall, with bull-riding for the men and a pig scramble for the women marked the first big activity of the Silver Spurs. The rodeo was a celebration of Bevo ' s birthday on November 2, an annual tribute to the Spurs ' full-time charge and University of Texas Longhorn mascot. In caring for Bevo at the games, only one unusual experience occurred. Two years ago at the Aggie game, a confused Bevo col- lided with Earl Campbell and both crashed to the ground. Sorority and fraternity members danced in a fun-filled dance marathon sponsored by the Spurs for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The group also entertained MD children with a Hal- loween party and an Easter egg hunt. Thomas Flowers Edwin Railiff Keith Bellinger John ( President Viic-Presidem Treasurer Set rctary Enthusiastic Spurs bolster Herkie Walls ' spirit at the Texas Tech game FIRST ROW: James Richard Holley. Richard Wood Jochetz. Richard Scott Dennis, James Patrick Hinson, Craig M. McDonnoId, John Raymond Ausburn, Scott Linden Sledge, Andrew Lee Guinn, James Bryan Boynton, Brandon Charless Beck, Robert Allan Henk, Brett Alan Siegel, Daniel Ward Black. Alfred Michael Meyerson, Ste- phen Lawrence Berkman. Joseph David Kboudi. David Craig Kinney, Harold How- ard Bagby Jr. SECOND ROW: Harold Moore Finnegan, William Blake Browder, Keith Alan Bellinger, William Ward Sengelmann, Jack Trigg Gannon. Thomas Ray Starks Jr , John Louis Jenkins, Randy Ray Howry, George Thomas Abbott III, Don Henry Collins, Thomas Nelson Aderhold, Belinda Lee Boykin, Bruce William Hunt, Charles Kendall Vincent, William Noble Adams, Edwin Brent Ratliff, Ronald Barry White II, Kelly Rhea Thompson. THIRD ROW: Gene A. Henk, Thomas Mark Weber, Eugene Leroy Ames III, Thomas Hodge Flowers, Robert Townsend Morri son, Basil Anthony MacDonald, Frank Russell Douglass, Russell James Norment, Richard Lynn Hollan FOURTH ROW: James Houston Edsel, William Jackson Bowen Jr . Walter Trout Murtaugh, Michael Eugene McCrory, David Walker Mor- ledge. SILVER SPURS 272 - Silver Spurs GeMSpur Time After over 50 years of service, the all-male Silver Spurs contin- athdiraLw.. | y | ji |r J to select members for outstanding leadership and service raionofBevo ' ili m y 1 , a| Bfrom fraternities and the football and basketball teams. This year ' T ' fulhinKdiwtjJihey gave honorary spurs to each new Southwest Conference " ball coach that entered Memorial Stadium; UT President Flawn; the Dad ' s Day President, Pete Montgomery; and c 8 1 ' K,Honfiii(JB w , a j(.BDan Reeves, a former Dallas Cowboys football player. " Dandy " Don Meredith, television celebrity and ex-Dallas 1 became the first speaker for the new electorship pro- ' fa Musculii IWmJgam that began in the spring. Through the program, Spurs prominent authorities speak on various fields of interest education. Silver Spun " slxxx the bull " with Bcvo during chf Iowa Sure Texas fNt ill fin !i!!iin;; " U!!!i!H.,;:. ' A ilunn iowh( hu t his bron in a hrrjtht jkm t ricJc during the Silver Spurs ' rodeo at Manor Down m honor of BevoS birthday Bcvo ' s Babes support swimmers with good times Babes Back Team Bcvo ' s Babes is a high-spirited group of women, better known as the spirit organization for the men ' s swim team. Formed in 1974 by 20 ex-swimmers and women interested in swimming, last year Bevo ' s Babes had 60 members that were selected from some 300 applicants. They organized every meet and kept accurate times for all the teams involved, though still remaining overly partisan and cheering for a Longhorn victory. All the attention paid to the swimmers was not left unre- warded. The swimmers surprised the girls on Valentine ' s Day with flowers and candy as well as at the Christmas party, where each girl was given a single red rose in appreciation for their sup- port and dedication. Possibly the best present the Babes received was from the 400-yard medley relay squad when they smashed every existing record en route to the NCAA crown. FIRST ROW: Cciiha Marie Binig. Leslie Ann Mason. Kelly Ann Sheaner SEC- OND ROW: Jo Kathryn Lcwallcn. Mariscla Bazan. Cynthia Elisc Ross, Mary Lynn McOeary THIRD ROW: Joylynn Hailcy. Suzan Kimberly Counts. Nancy Lee Ryan, Ingrid Brunnhildc Moore. Deborah Ann Fletcher. Ann F.liza- bcth Girardcau FOURTH ROW: Patricia F. Pcrnnc. Betty Ann White. Tctta Alonso Young. Ijuric Alison Sthluhtcr. FIFTH ROW: Karol Kay Knight. Ann Louise Wells. Elizabeth Regina Ballard. Lea Ann Johnson. Susan Ellison. Jane Lynn Appleby SIXTH ROW: Ellen Lee Mitchell. Mary Sansone. Elizabeth Dale Perry. Ingrid T Christiansen SEVENTH ROW: Lorncll F. Hankins. Jodie Melinda Wcidncr. Stancie Diane Schwenkcr. Julie Ann Kcmpf. Suzanne Christina Bodor. Irslie Carol Gardell BEVO ' S BABES 2 " M Bcvo ' s Babes earn ttt n. Forma E ' wd from some nJUr " ' - p ' .. ,:. twining overli is not Itft TO. Vibtine ' s Day " MS party, there he Babes received wi they smashed FIRST ROW: Oonald Clay Baiker. dud Duund WaUmt. Julius R. Whinicr. ! nn (kurgr Miller. Ni cl Martin (iiesoke. David l:van Hummer SKCOND ROW: Menwether JK Felt. Naihalir Vjn Hcmcln k. Frok-ruk Stott Sicgcl. Andre Cmil-Mirry l.ux. Robert Carl Mcdilcr. Clurlo Anthony Rivas. Hrii U C Shail.Wino .Icf Krrriijjn I Andre l.ux Prcsiilcni Viie-Prcsidcni T rc. urcr l)av n! HuninicT M.IItl (ilcM ' lkc l nB.ukiT I Abraham THIRD ROW: Robert T.arl Hanlie Jr . (iar Randall Clayton. Floyd Winfield Reifein. Thomas fc Humphrey. James Andrew MiUufthlin. Patruk Oliver (irady. Gustavo Jose Artara. Support Group Helps Keep Team Afloat After much ridicule due to the name the " Steer Studs, " the women ' s swim team support organization selected " Texas Water Works " as their new official title. In keeping with this new image the all-male group voted to admit females into their mem- bership, all in keeping with the Title IX ruling concerning sex discrimination. The new members were chosen by a board made up of the women swimmers and the club ' s current officers, with enthusi- asm as the prime criterion, as well as commitment and interest. Old and new members combined to help in the organization of several meets from the Canadian National All Star meet in November and the U.S. World Women ' s Cup in January to the Senior Circuit Ch ampionship Short Course held in March. They notified swimmers of starting times, kept times of individual events as well as handling publicity and audio equipment. Water Work members press for time when the swimmer finishes WATER WORKS J Water Wofil Lively Luvs Spark Halftimes Back once again for their third year, the Longhorn Luvs per- formed dance routines for basketball supporters before games and during halftimes. From half-splits to jazz steps, the twelve Luvs did it all to keep that " Hook ' em Horns " spirit. Under the leadership of Terri Stewart, a former University of Texas cheerleader, the five returning members and seven newcomers not only entertained UT fans, but San Antonio supporters, too. And if you missed the live action, they were frequently highlighted on the Abe Lemons Show. Not only limited to basketball courts, the Luvs were invited to hostess the Earl Campbell Scholarship Dinner at the Houston Hyatt Regency in February, wher e they welcomed their favorite Texas-Ex. The Luvs also had the thrill of meeting Bob Hope, who served as Master of Ceremonies. At tryouts, over 100 girls auditioned. With long hours of practices and a full schedule of performances for various University and bene- fit groups as well as their regular game attendance, the Luvs stayed hard at work loyally supporting the Horns all the way. FIRST ROVC ' : Torcy Jin Pirmley. Tonya Bailey. Patti Kay Wimbish. Kclli Jo Chandler. Gwen Anne Proctor. Sharon Anne Lichliter SECOND ROW: Karen Jo Grant. Mana S. Garza. Laura Anne Cauley. Nancy Lynne Hollabaugh, Francine Maria Prosser. Connne Sandra Dowd. Mascot. Terry Stewart. Director. Robm Done Belk nap. Manager. LONGHORN LUVS Longhorn Luvs es " SOVtCJl mill the wjv. Donna Woods is " a kkkin " during halftimc Torcy Parmlcy ' s fringe merits an exaggerated step. Sharon Lichliter twists to the tempo at a performame A cadence in a loiv ' s tn dance routine adds ptiti i and iharaiter when presented during haldime of the Texas- Arkansas basketball game J f Spirited Group Proves Wranglers ' Are Not Just Jeans Anymore ' I The newly formed Texas Wranglers, the newest honorary group on campus, maintained its status as the official male spirit organization for The University of Texas men ' s basketball team. Since March 19, 1979, with their goal to increase student involve- ment, the Wranglers have become a well-known half-time sight to most UT fans. With the help of the Texas-Exes the group developed their primary recognition as a spirit organization by escorting visiting dignitaries, such as a visiting coach or a pro basketball player wishing to see the game. They lended a hand to the Burnt Orange organization in hosting their annual Letterman ' s Day and they formed a half-time victory line for players. With all the work in keeping students ' spirits high, they man- aged to find time for their own spirits first by getting involved in intramurals tennis, basketball and football and by holding parties, one every three weeks. The parties were highlighted by a semi-formal at Christmas time, a Wrangler spring formal and a trip to New Orleans during Mardi Gras. FIRST ROW: Joseph D ' Ambra Jr , Paul Randell Bishop, Christopher Mark Losey, Edwin Ncel Fulghum, Marvin Ray Banks Jr , John Daniel Harkey Jr.. William Michael Kamcs, Paul William Hanneman, secretary, Mark Joseph Petrocchi. SECOND ROW: Keith Charles King Jr., Mark G Kalbfleisch, Keith Earl Bennett, Charles Phillip Arroyo, Bricn Jay Roller, Charles Richard Nix. Kevin John Lilly, president, Patrick Shawn Tibbetts, vice-president, Charles Stewart Baker, Jackson Stephen Lacy, Arthur Randall Harris THIRD ROW: Stuart Paul Lowery, Leonard J Bobrowski Jr , Kurt Geyer Paxson, Joel Foster Ponton, Harold Gene Shockley Jr , treasurer, Christopher M Flood, James A Funkhouser, Robert Paul Wear III, R ichard Allen Lammers Texas Wranglers 278 -Texas Wranglers Singers Travel to Rio de Janeiro The University of Texas Chamber Singers conquered the diffi- cult task of becoming familiar with the foreign language, Portu- guese, necessary after they were accepted into the international Villa-Lobos Choral Festival-Contest held in Brazil. This select University vocal ensemble departed for a 12-day tour of Rio de Janeiro on November 15 with an all Portuguese repertoire. Enroute to Rio dc Janeiro, the group presented a concert in Hous- ton. Under the direction of its founder and director. Dr. Morris Beachy, the group was awarded the Premio Villa-Lobos first prize consisting of a $6,000 cash award and a solid gold medal for their South American performance. The singers also performed a Christmas program at UT Presi- dent Peter Flawn ' s house, honoring a group of high school National Merit Scholars. During the spring semester, the group performed in San Antonio for the Texas Music Educators Con- vention. They developed a new repertoire and toured several high schools in the Dallas and Fort Worth areas. .rmp Juhc ' I-indj Hurstad i Hurkbnil Prc-Mtlrnt President 1 Mrs Villa-Lobes greets ensemble member Michael Stout in Rio de Janeiro FIRST ROW: Margaret E Gregory. Pamela King, Teresa Leah Burkland, Linda Marell Hurstad. Elizabeth Jayne Maroney. Carla Ann Swatzcll. Jeanne Louise Kemp. Jeanne Lucille Bruggeman. Julie Ann Whiitington, Michelle Annette Tar- ride, Sherne Lynn Carman. Nancy Lois Sellers, Ann Louise W. Renfro. SEC- OND ROW: David Henry CaMlebcrry, Mark Edward Fisch. Jack Ray Buckhan- nan, Patrick dram Gardner. George Michael Esparza, Jerry Michael McCoy. John Alfred Boulanger. Joseph Richard Mahowald. Michael Jay Montague. Robert Michael Stout, David Harold McShane Jr. Alan Thomas Jenkins. James Francis Lafontaine, Timothy G Bushong CHAMBER SINGERS Chamber Singer 2 " ) Chorale Travels Catering to distinguished audiences, The University of Texas Concert Chorale entertained with classical concerts each semester. Beginning with an American premiere of Alun Hoddinott ' s Sinfo- nia Fidei with the Chamber Singers, University Chorus and the UT Symphony at the Union, the singers continued with shows in the Recital Hall on December 7 and April 18 with " Canata 106, " a Bach selection. Like minstrels of medieval times, these musicians roamed the country bringing music to those who could appreciate it. Churches and high schools invited the Chorale. They toured San Antonio, Corpus Christi and McAllen in April. UT graduate student Kevin Hanlon adapted a surrealistic tril- y by James Joyce to music, entitling his work " Chamber Music. " Joseph Jackson Sandra Derby Frederick Thomas Donna Fikes President Vnc President Treasurer nary Chorale members rehearse long hours to perfect their performances FIRST ROW: Robin Ann Parker, Camillc Sharon Neuvar, Nora Leigh Jeffrey, Eve Darlene Williams, Sharon Leftwich, Sandra Elizabeth Derby, Susan Kay Bru- ton, Leigh Ann Barrett, Teri Ann Singleton, Mary Anderson Paget SECOND ROW: Kathryn Ann Kirkendall, Melissa Kay Hensley, Claudia Ruth Whelchcl, Mary Kristi Trimble, Teri Jeanette Wagner, Jeanne Ann Bennett, Marilee Wil- liams, Monica Jean Wilson, Gay Lynn Cokendolpher. THIRD ROW: Melanie Maria Zoghby, Valeric Lynn Peavy, Jill Ann Walker, Denise Rcnee Grover, Fred- erick Holt Thomas, Paul Mark Rutz, Victor Scott Foster, Richard Dwight Ehlert, Tracy Ann Miles, Maria DeLourdes Ruiz, Dottie Bcrges Norman, Janice Howard Hawthorne FOURTH ROW: Paul Bennett Walker, Carl Deane Hedin, David Michael Lazo, Kyle David Mankin, Albert Joseph Mercuri, Peter Charles Law- rence, Daniel Wayne Stone, Joseph Brian Jackson, Douglas Bruce Hannan, Bruce Bennett Fant, Lance Raymond Merrick, Jack Clinton Woods. FIFTH ROW: Dennis James Feil, Michael Wayne Pruitt, William Francis Michels, Robert Allan Schaefer, Kenneth Bruce Walden, Leondar Samuel Brandt, Michael Jay Southerland, Paul Andrew Szostak, Lowell Jack Little, Bruce David Liesman, Gary Wayne Pyle. CONCERT CHORALE 280 Concert Chorale Sings Spirituals Inncrvisions of Blackness, in all-black choir, changed their original location from the Jester Center West piano to an organ- ized practice at the University Presbyterian Church. Increasing their community involvement, they performed for fellowships and worship services in Austin churches instead of the crowds that gathered around the piano. Not just limited to church congregations, the choir partici- pated in a spring Gospel Extravaganza in which Austin choirs were invited to sing together one night at Jester Center and on the second evening at Mount Zion Church. The singers presented a concert at the Alpha Phi Alpha State Convention held in Austin during February, singing " Where Will I Be When The Last Trumpet Sounds " for an experimental movie soundtrack. Willie Jackson, president, said, " Most people, members, have different sides to themselves, and because the majority are not music majors and have priorities in other organizations, the group did not arrange any non-performance events . " Lola Hunt is emotionally moved by a spiritual while in concert. Willie Jackson Lola Hunt President Vice-President Robin Neal Treasurer Josclle Daniels Secretary FIRST ROW: Willie Alton Jackson. Percy Joiner Jr . Reginald Dean Harris. Billy R. Wedfteworth Jr . Michael Aaron Powell. Roysland Reese Times SEC- OND ROW: Willemma Justina Rieve. Lydia Ann Williams. Nellie Mae Paul- hill. Michelle Jeaneen Murray. Brcnda Joyce Daniels. Josellc Twila Daniels. Lola Fae Hunt. Judith Rochelle Campbell. THIRD ROW: Debra Dunne Murray. Beverly Joyce Richard. Samuel Eugene Kirk. Erroll Franklin. Dexter Lemuel Wil liams, Patncia Ann Jones. Constance Jene 1 1 Jackson, Cassandra Rene Thomas INNERVISIONS OF BLACKNESS ImxTviuom of Blackness 281 Big Bertha Hangs Out in Sound Company Band members embrace each other ecstatically after witnessing (he University of Texas-Oklahoma football game LONGHORN BAND 282 Umghorn Bam) ipany The U nghorn Band continued its ir.uiitum of promoting spirit and pride .it The University of Texas through performances at games and special events. Kind alumni and athletic and music departments contributed to the band ' s budget of over $100,000 which was used in maintaining uniforms and sending the 325 members to all but one of the Ix nghorn football and most of the basketball games. Furthermore, the Show Band of the Southwest performed at various special events including the National Republican Governors ' Conference in the Super Drum, the Fiesta Flambeau Parade in San Antonio and the openings of several state-owned buildings. Wearing their traditional white beanies. 1 10 hardy freshmen endured two exhausting, though " fun and exciting " Hell Weeks to become members in the Longhorn Band. After practicing almost 14 hours daily during this period, the freshmen and " Old Men " celebrated at Schob. ' s Beer Garten. Finally, the novices were initiated in an emotion -packed ceremony on the morning of the Texas Tech game. In January, the band experienced a change in leadership when Director Tom Rhodes resigned as an apparent result of the administration ' s denial of tenure. Details regarding the true rea- sons for Rhodes ' resignation were kept confidential, and the typi- cal response of band members was " no comment. " However, Drum Wrangler Neal Farmer considered the resignation " for the better " and said, " We can put everything behind us now to become, instead of a good band, the best band. " Thomas Lee, associate professor of music, became acting director until a replacement could be found. Longhorn Band President Billy Haehnel stated, " . . . I ' m not looking to the past anymore but am looking toward goals of reaching our potential. " Thus, despite upheavals in leadership, the Ijonghorn Band continued a tradition of excellence. Tn vjxv jiuvvjames Bankhca l 4ml John Klipsih. wait to make their half time moves. ' Kes Alumni Bare! blow out v mc ra v pa 7 in their triumphant performance at the Texas-Iowa State football game Longhorn Show Band P KNEELING: Lynn Dell Schoedel. Dawn Dcnctic Dodson, Elizabeth Elsie Wear dahl, Dcidra Denisc Dodson. Dorrac Tubb Alum FIRST ROW: Eugene Freeman Purdy, Kimberly Ann Ciuthrie. Stephanie Lynn Fariss, Diana Marie Scott. Katherine Jean Medina. Deborah Anne Wilson, Johandra Grattan. Carol Sue Hinthman. Cynt- hia Lynn Harmon. Cory Lee Epstein, Suzan Elizabeth Nyfeler. Janet Lynn Neidig, Terri Lynn Bjm .i. Clifton Carl Smith. David Lee Johnson. Joe Albert Riddle IV. Jeanne Marie Yturn. David Louis Jarcd. Richard Harris Fish. Mark Griffin Singer. Susan Kay Brown. William Otto Haehnel. John William Wilson HI. Robert Charles Steinlc. Patrick Sean Dullard. Diaiu Lynn Oxford. Kenneth Paul Schultz. Ray Donald Fishel. Stephen Earl Spooner. Paul IXmglas Shepherd. Frank Michael Tomicck. Brian Alan Buongiomo. James Evon Kiolbassa, David Paul Martino. Joe Britt Ingram. Gregory Wayne Howerton. James David Tucker. Robert Scott Morris. Nina Louise Nixon, Karen Sue Wheeler. Charlotte Anne Lawshae. Susan Lynn Kranzow. Kathy Marie Pustejovsky. Carol l.eslie Ivash. Jeanne Southern. Pamela Lynn Schupp. Kelly Kaye Orr, Diane Berry. Frank Byron Schluetcr, Gregory Martin Trocgel. Robin Paul Myers SECOND ROW: Tom Collins Rhodes. Carol Ann Nelson, Jerry Frederick Junkin. Paul Scxxt Patterson, Deborah Kay Xamora. Shirley Joyce Sanchez, Lauri Worthington. Sandra Kay Wcstbrook, Cathy Leanne Sorsby. Lorraine Marian Woo- druff, Nanci Marie G. Haehncl. Wade Lee Chiles. Rebecca Jean Skinner. Shirley Jan- ice Ruiz. Lori Goldfarb. Mana Luisa De La Cerda THIRD ROW: Darla Ann Win stel. Gaylia Dawn Newkirk, Betsy Ann Figer, Luanne K. Longenecker, Kay Lyn Olson. Deborah Kay Montague. Charlotte Fayc Hoehne. Linda Guadarrama. Betty Sue Bierschenk. Donald Louis Bierschcnk. Brook David Boynton, Sherri Lynn Taylor. Charlotte Yvonne I avis. Bryan Claude Alexander, Cynthia Diane Brown. Mark Ger ard Brown. Vicki Colleen Philips. Mark Thomas Mclchior, James Arthur Wilson Jr., Randall Wesley Myzer, Bruce Kevin Kretsinger, Karen Marie Dial, Barbara Ann Stockton. Philip Bradley Rader, LynnAnne Mauer, Lisa Ann Sweeney, Dcnise Lynn May, Joanne Elliot Kice, Susan Gayle Burger, Susan Incc, David Wayne Doss, Robert Ashley Eledge, Sherri Leone Demler. Jerry Don Hayes Jr , John Thoreson Teeter. John Delane Nelson. James Harold Gibson Jr. John Martin Ratliff. Michael Wayne Pruitt. Charles M Jones, Karen Jean Sweeney. Jon Patrick Howard, Dorman Neal Farmer Jr. Ronald Alan Massey. Earl Thomas Wahrmund FOURTH ROW: Rebecca Ann Peterson. Janet Lee Walsh. Melodie Lee .amora, Susan Lee Parker. Lisa Gail Gupton, Sheri Lynne Stagner, Jeffrey O Walters, Richard Donald Hoffman, Thomas Henry Holman, George G. Guerrero FIFTH ROW: Cheryl Lynn Coyle, Rhonda Diane Rasco. Cynthia Lorraine Urbanek, Janet Kay Traugott, Dena Beth Drumm, Mary Faye Randolph. Faith Annette Shipman. Rebecca Ann Moore, Michael Oscar Cavazos. Bryan David Penn. Janet Carrol Pinson, Audon Lopez, Brian Ross Smead. Jack Edward Featherston, Leslie Alan Jeske. Keith Canady. William Andrew Konde. Brett Louis Perroux. Robert Benjamin Purdy. David Alan Schkadc. Kelly Alan Dooley. David Edward Pitts. Scott Campbell Sigler, Rory Adair Jentz, Brian William Erickson, Vemon Fields, John William Klipsch, Craig Crawford Foster. Dawn Elise Bigler, Melissa Ann Harrison. David Lee Turner, James Edgar Bankhead. Charles Winston Gamer, Tito Perez Villcgas. Maryanna Beth Saegert, Virginia Lee Gardner. Geri Lynn Jones, Lisa Louise Langford, Barbara Williams, Maria Elena Saenz, David Charles Ball, Lisa Anne Magliolo, Felix Eckford Kneuper, Alan Dale Hinz, Deanna Lynn Teltschik. Shan Denise Gardner SIXTH ROW: Barsa Sue Cook. Geoffrey Cal Graham, Edith Ann Spencer, Angi Lyn Willis, Richard Glenn Tucker, Douglas Scott Johnson. John Jeffrey Bergcr, David Borunda, Ronald Keith Munn.John Edson Michaels, LONGHORN BAND bat Mil 284 Longhorn Banil and Plays Up UT ' s Pride in Mine Dili Bate to ttDivWiyntDos.!! KsJt.jthTtaonTi ;W FOURTH ROI Richard Wayne Davidson. Matthew Lloyd Carlson. David Paul McGookey, Ralph Jay Swaini, Randall Joel Storm. David Michael Fox II. Gary Wayne Burleson. James Allen Carter. Bendcl S Rushing Jr. David Bernard Walshak Jr ., Richard Michael Hooper. Edward Phillip Schug Jr . Scott Hamilton Mahaffey, Robert Wilton Rucker, Jay C Parr III, Scott Thomas Wingfield. Carl Adron Miller. Randall Scott Craig, Thomas H Daugherty Jr., Lawrence Glenn Tatum. Gregory Reid Lee, Preston How- ard Blomquist, Charles A Stephens II. Brian Edward Vodicka, Cieorge Pyatt Kolb Jr., Joe Luis Noyola, David Wade Railsback. Linda Hollins. Jenifer Lynn Bollmeier. Belinda Fay Campbell. Deborah Jean Kubacak. Melissa Winifred Forbes, Kcrvin Gary Hartman. Barbara Ann B Jansen. Stacy Jean Davis. Teresa Melissa Davis SEV- ENTH ROW: Rhonda Ann Pennington. Gary Norman Price. Duff Marshal Golds- mith. Phillip Michael Garcia, Elizabeth Ann Davis. Theresa Rene Nieman. James Franklin Zawadzki. Jesse Torres Gonzales, David Parke Salyer, Cheryl Diane Holt. Richard Kerry Taylor. Richard Louis Johnson. John Sherman Wiggans. Hal Marvin Klein, Susan Hodges. Donna Kay Pierie. Michael Donald Armstrong. Steven Randall Lozano. Brenda Marie Froebel, Michael Jeff ery Lirette. James Olen Clarke, James A. Schcllhasc Jr.. Ruhard Ray Bartholomew. Mark Edward White. David Lee Mitchell, Wade William Goodwyn. John Michael Rooke. Benito Juan Mayorga, Aulio Marro- quin Jr., Laura Carolyn Thompson, Mark Shannon Dolive. James Alan Nyfeler, James Ire Bicrxhenk, Len Morris Weise. Michael Ray Smith. John Peter Blood. Carey Scott Dietert. John Robert Drake. Richard Charles Lipscomb. Mary Frerich Kneupcr. Stephen Victor Hatch, James M McEnelly Jr . Denise Maria Niedzialek. Kent Allan Myers. Lawrence M Cashell. Gary Lewis Faust. Brett Beikner. Vincent Paul Hcrrera. Perri Verdmo. EIGHTH ROW: Apolonio R Mmshew. Charles Reyna, Jerry Don Sousares, Lewis Jay Hillcr, Harold Dean Frisch, Donna Marie Pen- nington, Jay Scott Gravctt, Rene Garcia, Michael Edward Collier, Todd Lawrence Mattson. John Anthony Meneghctti, Michael A De La Rosa, David James Powell, Charles Edward Grubc, Jay Collie Baker, William Craig Brandt, Kevin Scott Mathis. Dennis Sickenius, William A Newman, Keith Edward Carter, Robert Scott Cherry, Joseph Thomas Walters, David Benton Cross, Jonathan Edward Kemmerer, Kyle Thomas Martin, John Edward Brauss, Bradley Carl Shanklin. Eddie Wayne Ward. Ricky Verne Richards, Robert Flores Lozano, Brian Lee Dethrow, Michael Lawrence Terry, Darrell Lee Zimmerman, Larry Dean Lemaster. Ricardo Esparza Hinojoza. Peter Brian Townsend, Ernest Bradley Kott, Armando C Escobedo, Gregory Alan Wilson. Daniel Clayton Caswcll, Thomas Robert Giltner. Gary Allen Green, John Morgan McDanicl. Joni Elizabeth Spanjer, Charles Frederick Harper, Cara Lynne Bounds. NINTH ROW: Gayann Knight, Jacquelyn Gayle Mares, Jerry Blake Pow- ell, Mark Benson Alegnani, Debra Anne Appel, Paul Jones Rash III. Mark O ' Brine Porter. David Lee Breeden, Bradley Nilcs Sommer, Michael J Gremminger, Donald Todd Wmstel. Robert Ott Bissey, Donald Gordon Murphree, Robert Axel Quick, Darlcne Frances Tyson, Harold Stacy McDonald. James Lee Greenwood Jr . Robert Raymond Luter Jr . Waverly L Burditt, Marc Edward Menkemeller, Brian Peter Jones. Richard Alan Ehrlich, Mark Joseph Mickunas. Patrick Evan Maupin, Carlton Wayne Ottmers. Kevin Lynn Van Houten, John Edward Gruener, Jeff Brown, James Kent Lewis. William Bradford Mange, Mark Bennett. Loren Lee Brannick. Lisa Bent zinger, Daniel S. Gremminger. Douglas Eduard Bakenhus, Richard Lee Bierds. Rob- ert Patrick Nichols, Bryan Kirby Knight, Todd Elton Linstrum. Mary Lee Hilsaheck. Kristin Hughes. Janna Gail Lindgren, Wallace Clifton Welch, James Vincent Ruiz Lonjchocn Band - Longhorn Players Strike Up Enthusiasm Ijonghorn Barui trumpeters play " Send in (he Clowns " for the UT-Texas Tech football game Jaikie Mares anticipates halftimc performance | The Showband ' s percussion section beats to The University of Texas fight song, " Texas Fight, " at the Iowa State football game. = LONGHORN BAND === 286 Longhorn Hand SECTION LEADERS: FIRST ROW: James M MtEnelly Jr., Rdith Ann Spencer, Susan Lyn Kranzow. Lauri Worthington. Othy Leannc Sorsby, Paul Scott Patterson, Stephanie I.ynn Fariss, Richard Louis Johnson. Betty Sue Bierschenk SECOND ROW: Jay C Parr III. Kent Allan Myers. John Peter Blood, Preston Howard Blonv quist, Charles A Stephens II. Richard Kerry Taylor. David Wayne Doss THIRD ROW: Ronald Keith Munn, Robert Axel Quick. Joseph Thomas Walters, Donald Louis Bierschenk, Brook David Boynton, Phillip Michael Garcia. FOURTH ROW: John William Klipsch, Stephen F.arl Spooner. Robert Patrick Nichols, Donald Todd Winstcl. Daniel S. Grcmminger, David Alan Schkade. Bruce Kevin Krctsinger FIFTH ROW: William Otto Hachnel. David Louis Jared, Robert Scott Cherry. Richard Alan Ehrlich. Douglas Eduard Bakenhus. David James Powell, Robert Benja- min Purdy Shirley Sam he sets the mood for bmnrKirn Band ' s Christmas parti BAND COUNCIL John Wiwtans. Py Kolb. Billy Haehnel.Jay Parr. Tern Barriia. Longhom Band 287 FIRST ROW: Brett Louis Perroux, historian; Charles A Stephens II, vice-presi- dent; David Alan Schkadc, president; Bruce Kevin Kretsinger, parliamentarian; Brian Edward Vodicka, treasurer, Robert Scott Cherry, secretary SECOND ROW: James Evon Kiolbassa, James Vincent Ruiz, David Lee Turner. Eugene Freeman Purdy, John Sherman Wiggans, Jesus Garcia, David Wayne Doss, Joe Britt Ingram, Mark Griffin Singer, Ronald Keith Munn, James M McEnelly Jr., David Lee Johnson THIRD ROW: Kelly Alan Dooley, Stephen Earl Spooner. Male Musicians Manage Mania Babysitting Big Bertha on the West Mall for two weeks, Kappa Kappa Psi members took one-dollar bills handed to them in exchange for an official guess at the weight of this obese piece of percussion. From approximately 500 responses to the contest emerged computer science student Chuck Matus, who came within 10 pounds of the drum ' s massive 530-plus pounds. The organization awarded Marus one of the OU game footballs and deposited the earnings in a special account for band use. The group acted as representative hosts of LHB when welcom- ing visiting bands with cokes and apples after halftime and pro- viding barbeque lunches on game days for both visitors and band members. Then the organization rewarded itself by joining Tau Beta Sigma for their annual spring retreat near New Braunfels. A similar retreat followed in the summer in order to gather scat- tered members and plan for the coming year. Ray Donald Fishel, Carl Adron Miller, George Pyatt Kolb Jr , Bryan David Penn, Donald Todd Winstel, Richard Kerry Taylor, Robert Benjamin Purdy, James Edgar Bankhead, John Peter Bolod.John William Klipsch FOURTH ROW: Douglas Eduard Bakenhus. Charles M. Jones, Richard Alan Ehrlich, David James Powell. Joseph Thomas Walters, William Otto Hachnel, Daniel S. Gremminger, John Delane Nelson, Gary Wayne Burleson, Robert Ott Bissey. Longhorn Band members march out solemnly after the Sun Bowl. KAPPA KAPPA PSI 288 Kappa Kappa Psi Women Tooters Play Off Field The purpose of Tau Beta Sigma, a national band sorority, is to serve the Longhorn Band in any possible way, and the women served in many facets, some social, others service. For service projects, members sold LHB records at home games, made sack lunches for the band on out-of-town trips, and altered and repaired uniforms. Also, the group sold shirts during Texas Euphonium Day and made it a practice to welcome visiting bands with apples after half time performances. Tau Beta Sigma extended service into fun with parties throughout the year. Members entertained just about everyone connected with band by sponsoring the Halloween party for all LHB, a parry for the women in band, and a party for band parents on Dad ' s Day. They also helped host the annual Spring Picnic. it. Bra Dial feu. imam Wf. Junes ifomuoi n Ehrkh. Dm] kp Darnel SGrenwc. ta Tau Beta Sigma members busily repair band uniforms at a weekly meeting. FIRST ROW: Jeanne Marie Yrurri, corresponding secretary; Geri Lynn lones, parliamentarian; Susan Lynn Kranzow, vice-president; Betty Sue Bierschenk, pres- ident; Mary Lea Hilsabeck, historian; Faith Annette Shipman, treasurer; Cathy Leanne Sorsby, recording secretary. SECOND ROW: Diana Marie Scott, Deidra Douse Dodson, Barbara Ann B Jan sen, Lynn Dell Schoedel. Lauri Worthington, Brenda Marie Froebel, Betsy Ann figer, Cheryl Diane Holt THIRD ROW: Susan Kay Brown, Cynthia Diane Brown, Nina Louise Nixon, Jenifer Lynn Boll- meier, Joni Elizabeth Spanjer, Rebecca Ann Moore. Dorrae Tubb Alton, Gayann Knight, Teresa Melissa Davis. FOURTH ROW: Sherri Lynn Taylor, Barbara Ann Stockton, Nanci Marie G. Haehnel, Donna Marie flrnnington, Darlene Fran- ces Tyson, Vicki Colleen Phillips, Angi Lyn Willis. Jeanne Southern, vice-presi- dent; Suzan Elizabeth Nyfeler. TAU BETA SIGMA Tau Beta Sigma M9 Longhorns Hear America Singing Noted for their high quality performances and strong musical tal- ents, the Longhorn Singers composed a basic pop and Broadway show-tune choir. Pieces in this year ' s repertoire were chosen mainly from Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein musical partnership to commemorate Rodger ' s death. Most of the 80 members were non- music majors, representing a variety of diverse interests. " We sing together for fun, but we work towards maintaining a traditional high standard of entertainment, " commented Raul Staggs, treasurer of the organization. The Longhorn Singers performed at Symphony Square in their annual fall Dad ' s Day Concert accompanied by University of Texas Jazz Ensemble in their premiere performance. They also showed their orange-blooded spirit on the fairgrounds in Dallas during Texas-OU weekend, and during halftime at the UT vs. Texas A M basketball game. Christmas cheer filled their lungs as they went Christmas caroling in Zilker Park and participated in various chari- ties and fundraisers. When the group was not singing in their biweekly practices and outside rehearsals, members enjoyed roller skating and intramural sports. " We take pride in our singing as well as in our unity, " Presi- dent Charles Eggert said. For example, the group journeyed in a bois- terous spirit to Wurstfest in New Braunfels, singing all the way. Kermit the Frog leaps into the heart of Texas with " I Hear America Singing ' Charles Eggert Marvin Bottera Mary Schneider President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary- L --- . bi (; -- Singers entertain at the Texas-Arkansas basketball game in the Super Drum during halftime LONGHORN SINGERS 290 Longhorn Singers Brian Green, Anna Ganzai and Raul Staggs move into a Barry Manilow set by starting with " One Voice FIRST ROW: Amy Elisabeth Bonner, Janice Helaine Thornton, Kirby Sanford Lee, Janet Kay Richardson. David Michael Lazo, Karen Fae Newsom, David Monroe Olive, Carol Lynn Farabee, Robert Walker F.mery, Sharon Annette Ashmore, Thomas Kelbert Wood, Dona Gayle Hopkins, Charles W Eggert. Jr., Marianne Lovejoy, William Reid Nutting, Mary Lynn Schneider. Alan Dale HinzSECOND ROW: John Richard Harpool, Cynthia Keen, Trisha Lyn Anderson, Lawrence Matthew Jack- son. Brenda Joy Mi Daniel, Starla Claire Brocket!, Edmund Forrest Munford, Leigh Ann Herrmann, Kermit Frog, mascot, Raul Clayton Staggs, Elizabeth Ann Cuellar, Brian Lee Green, Maryjane Fritts, Marvin Louis Boitera, Jr. Jennings A. Garrett III, Jean Robertson THIRD ROW: John Stephen Robertson. Susan Dianne Lawson. Paul Gary Hughes, Corinn Anne Kay, Charles Daniel Santos, Mary Kay Wise, Pey- ton Gifton Fritts, Gretchen Suzanne Schultz, Richard Charles Olsen, Sharon Ruth Owen, Jeffrey Steven Dickerson, Karen Lanette Nielson, Chari Lynn Jensen FOURTH ROW: Ann Maria Gangai. Randall Stephen Guttery, Jan Adaire Mahal fey, Glenn Wcston Gross, Rebecca Ann Averitt, William Andrew Tiemann. Karen Sue Wooldridge, Valerie Gay Hawkinson. James Scott Rickman, Stacy Lynn Miller. Thomas Edward Grula, Gregory Stephen Lobb, Joanne Yancey FIFTH ROW: Luis Morales, Melissa Heller, Roger Stephen Hodge, Deborah Ann Clark, Thomas James Child, (Catherine Leigh Dennis, Harlen Rieger Fleming, Robert Brian Haymon, Anne Elizabeth Rogers, Michael David McMahon, Priscilla Ann Wroth, Stanley Robert Galanski, Sheila K. Glassford. Douglas Eugene Henshaw Longhom Singers 291 Longhorn Singers perform " I Hear America Singing, " their theme for the November concert Mary Schneider, Carol Karabee and Karen Newsom stick together in singing back-up LONGHORN SINGERS 292 Longhorn Singers LONGHORN SINGERS Lanler Bayllss, conductor Saturday, April 19, 198O LBJ Auditorium 8p.m. Free admission The University of Texas Department of Music Ruhard Olson jnd Kcrmii reminisce about a froggy afternoon in ihe swamps singing " Rainbow Connection. " Donna Hopluns sings " Raining on Prom Night " Longhom Sinfcn 29) f Choral Group Changes Name From pop to classical, Southern Singers changed their image and their name to Women ' s Concert Choir. Director Jerry McCoy said, " There are other choirs on campus who are larger and sin g pop music, so I just decided to change our music to clas- sical. " The choir ' s repertoire was drawn from 17th, 18th, and 19th century classics including Messe Basse, by Gabriel Raure, the Music Man by Meridith Wilson, Adoramus Te by A. Tenero and a world premier performance on April 28 with Elizabeth Mannion, as soloist, singing Carl Korte ' s Sappho Says. Women ' s Concert Choir holds auditions in the beginning of the fall and spring semesters during registration; there is an unlimited membershiD. Sharon Kite Debbie Zamora .line Nlitlisun AnneSebesta President Vuc-PrcMiicm ,T Treasurer il Chairman Determination is the name of the game for this ihoir member FIRST ROW: Sandra Kay Suhler, Carol Ann Fecley. Lizette Louise Le Vieux. Cynthia Yvonne Smith, Melissa Grace Adams. Suk Ching Yeung, Hazel Lynn Thornton, Marianne Martin Benoist, Linda Elaine Siolar. SECOND ROW: Shari Ann Bahlman, Melinda Ann Gramham. Selina Reyes, Susan Gayle Bender. Diana Sanchez, Elizabeth H. McDowell, Alma Ella Ornelas, Terry Lee Borcn. Misook Chong. THIRD ROW: Mary Kay Precise, Diane Cheryl Beardmore. Vivian Marie Potts, Donna Marie Marsh, Marina L. Zwememann, Lynn Anne Rice, Penny Kathleen Cooper. FOURTH ROW: Jane Ellizabcth Madison. Carol Ann Under, Mary Grace Kaufman, Lynn Ann Whatley, Jacqueline Sears. Nancy Sue John, Sao-WenLu, Patricia Edith Grant, Lynn Page Wickham FIFTH ROW: Laraine Virginia Mechler, Branda Lanell Cary, Terron J. McDonald, Martha Sylvia Correnti, Sheri Diane Austin, Sharon Utz Kite SIXTH ROW: Sharon Alane Haynes, Christine Diana Price, Mollic Susan Crosby, Valerie Rae Severin, Jill Marie Dorough, Hallieward Adams Cooper, Monica B. Williams, Martha Gail Woodruff, Janice Loray Shelton. Jcri Holt Marshall WOMEN ' S CONCERT CHOIR 294 Women ' s Concert Choir ,,:. :; ' ' ' The Univcrstiy Chorus began an exciting year with a Christ- mas concert in the old Music Building for which they received a standing ovation. Afterwards, the Chorus began working on rwo major choral masterworks to be presented in the spring. On April 14, the University Chorus sang an 18th Century Baroque master- piece, the Stabal Mater by Antonio Caldara. accompanied by members of the University of Texas Symphony. Also performed that night was Lou Harrison ' s La Koro Sutro with the composer in attendance. Harrison, who flew from California to Austin to lecture to the music department, was pleased and congratulated the chorus saying they had " covered themselves in glory. " The Chorus consists of approximately 80 students from vari- ous disciplines within the University. About one-third are music majors. They rehearse three times a week from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.; their repertoire runs from short pieces to large masterworks. Lou Harrison Glorifies Choir Jcnmtcr Ix ' hr Hal M Dan f i ilent Hi: FIRST ROW: Roy Wylie. Jeffrey Kurt Picket!. Cheryl Lynn Bocck. Johnnie Frances Teamer. Kaihryn Eileen Wohli. Sherry Jane Hunter. William Roger Blumreich. Elizabeth Ann Cuellar, Harlan Daniel Harris. Trevor Wisdom, Duma Cherise Simmons. Robert Carl Behra, Sally Hoover. Paul Kelvin Cumpton. Pat Henry Gardner SECOND ROW: David Wayne Cappolino. Shawna Gay Legg, Karen Lee Hunter. Paul Gifford Carapetyan. Jennifer Jewel Lehr. Gloria Makrie Blake, Diana Maxine Bryan. Marianne Lovcjoy. Patricia Staats Chesnutf. Bill Dvis. Nancy Cecile Rushing. Beth Smolik. Lisa Terry Levin, Maurice John Bern- sen THIRD ROW: Mark Elliot La Grange. David McDaniel Sisk. Kimberly Ann Crawford, Timothy Edgar Hayden. Mary Watson Barker. TVrcse Marie Lamprethf. Siri Katherinc Jackson. Dan Lewis. Ann Lewis Speller. Barak Lowl ing. Mary Kay Precise, Douglas F. Hullun Jr . Michael Dennis Kincade, Susan Berry Elliott. Murrah Noble FOURTH ROW: Irticia Haydec Sauccdo. Susan Moore, John Kevin Novak, Christine Ann Rethlakc. Maureen Anne McDermon. Harold Thomas Morton. Melissa Kay Houser, Scephen George Alter. Ronald White, Mary Lynn Schneider, Joe Keene Benson. Teresa Lynn McMillian. Alex- ine Carrie Smith. Thomas G Masog. Janice Kay White. Barbara Joann Gerbig UNIVERSITY CHORUS University Chorus Students Sing For Enjoyment Providing musical entertainment, Varsity Singers performed at various events in Austin and throughout the state. The group sang on the West Mall for Octoberfest, held a Fall Concert on December 9 in Hogg Auditorium and a Spring Concert on April 23 in the Union Ballroom. The singers also performed for the Gulf Oil Corporation Banquet in Austin. In the fall, the singers took a break from their busy schedule to enjoy a picnic with the entire choral department. The Varsity Singers performed a repertoire including popular, jazz, Broadway and easy-listening music. Members were selected on the basis of musical ability and past experience. Carol Hendrix believes that Varsity Singers " is a good opportunity for students who aren ' t music majors and enjoy singing for fun. " Within the group, individuals auditioned for solo, duet and trio performances which they composed. Jan Nail directs Varsity Singers during a rehearsal session. FIRST ROW: Janice Howard Hawthorne, Michael John Pakeltis, Jar Nail, Danny Moreno, Elisa Hope Carlis, Hollis B. DeGrassi III, Terri Jeanettc Wagner. SECOND ROW: Linda Marell Hurstad, Coley Edwin Holmes HI, Linda Elaine Ewing, Julie Ann Basco, Stanley Frank Thorton, Georgia Gay Ribar, Michelle Rence Vardell, Ernest Jackson Green HI, Carol Beth Hendrix. THIRD ROW: Frederick Holt Thomas, Randell Gene Fuchs, Christopher Donald Jones. VARSITY SINGERS J 296 Varsity Singers Student Group Aids Transfers The University of Texas chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, a national fraternity for junior college alumni, actively participated in the recruitment of junior college transfers to UT. " When I came here from a junior college, I didn ' t know anyone, " said Terri Barziza, the former president of the state-wide PTK organi- zation. " PTK is a way for transfer students like me to get to know people. " In 1975, the first four chapters of Phi Theta Kappa were char- tered nationwide, and the UT chapter was one of them. Since then, with the help of UT PTK, ten new chapters have appeared in Texas, bringing the total to eleven. PTK members raised money by stuffing inserts into The Daily Texan and by selling The Deadly Texan in the spring. The money was used to help defray costs in attending the fraternity ' s state and national conventions. At these conventions, PTK members distributed 75 packets to recruit potential transfers. A Deadly dealer makes some extra cash for Phi Theta Kappa. FIRST ROW: Deborah Mae Kuecker, corresponding secretary, Terri Lynn Bar- ziia, president; Peggy Sue Terrell, Grace Patricia Pucnte, Laura Carolyn Thomp- son, vice-president; Veronica C. Korczynski. Diana Delfina Pueme SECOND ROW: Leann Sue George. Desirce Michelle Albert, Marsha Ruth Grounds, reporter; Alan James Hoelscher, Joe Christopher Crews THIRD ROW: Wil ton Hays Killam Jr., Warren Roy Ulrich, Gregory Alan Polasek. recording secre- tary; Allan Dale Weidner FOURTH ROW: Robert John Schmidt, social chair man; Richard Carlton Crow, Paul E. Shamoun. PHI THETA KAPPA Phi Theta Kappa 29 " Bored Martyrs Indulge in Fun As a spoof of Mortar Board, a group of girls created the " pres- tigious " social organization known as the Bored Martyrs. Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Zeta Tau Alpha and Chi Omega each picked 15 juniors and seniors from their sorority to become a Bored Martyr. Sixty juniors were tapped in during the fall semester and thirty seniors were initiated in the spring. This " easy going " group of girls, known by nicknames such as Brickhouse, Goat Woman and Skeeter hosted beer-drinking par- ties the first Wednesday of each month at Scholz ' s Beer Garten. The girls also held a Muscular Dystrophy fund raiser and partici- pated in Round-up. The group held a fall and a spring formal. Bored Martyrs prove that alcohol is not completely a depressant. FIRST ROW: Louise Woodliff Houseman SECOND ROW: Rita Louise Ross. Belinda Lee Boykin, Kelly Rie Cox, Susan Owen. Meg Allison Carrell. Nancy Ellen Schoenvogel. Laulie Franccsca Laforce, Kendall Ann Williams, Kathryn Anne Little. Terry Sue Bentley, Cynthia Leigh Yeager, Marsha Nell Finklea. THIRD ROW: Beverly Anne Bell, vice-president; Alicia Ann Ray. Melinda H McDonald. Katherine E. Hackerman. Ann Thompson, Camille Dew- ces Kerr, Mary Scott Price, Ann Miles Price, Katherine Plunkett Temple. Randa Carroll Reckling, Mary Helen Adkins. FOURTH ROW: Laura Anne Cooper, Susan Marie Balagia, Janice Van Amburgh, Pamela Sue Wilmore. Melinda Lee Moore, Vivian Arnold, Maureen Brandes Roche, Carol Anne Browder, Suzanne Denise Pierce, Sally Strake Parsley, Amanda Rose FIFTH ROW: Elisa Fletcher, Carol Marie Gainey, Patricia Caldwell, Jana Kay Willingham, Carmen Lynne Herrera, Gary Elaine Lauritzen, Meredith D. Parsons, Adrianne Blair Booe, Susan Patricia Smith, Beverly Lynn Blagg, Susan Elise Rachford, Susan Cynthia Lok. SIXTH ROW: Sidney Leeann Megquier, Susan Corinne Tighe, Kern Thomp- son, Juana Lee Gregory, Mary Lou Franklin, president; Lisa Suzann Lynch, Kathryn Lynn Poole, Charlotte Wynne Thompson, Mary Wunderlick, Lceanne Prichard. Melonye Hughes, Alison Massey, Shelli Jane Parris, Ann Berkley Gates, Irma Delayne Bacon. L BORED MARTYRS 298 Bored Martyrs Cisco ' s Kids Enliven Mornings Twice a month before the rooster crows a large group of Uni- versity students and an occasional faculty member could be found in the back room of Qsco Bakery and Cof fee Shop on East Sixth laughing, talking and munching on migas, huevos rancheros and Mexican pastries. The group, Cisco ' s Kids, was founded in 1974 with the purpose of creating a casual atmosphere for students to relax, get acquainted and have a delicious breakfast. Last fall, Cisco ' s Kids added themes to each early-morning gathering such as punk rock or come-as-you-are. At the Thanks- giving meeting, one student appeared clad in only a loin cloth. Members meet at 7 a.m. to eat Mexican breakfasts and sing " The Eyes of Texas. " " We ' re a group of wild and crazy people, " said Joanie Powell, last fall ' s president. The only requirements for joining Cisco ' s Kids are a hearty appetite in the early hours of the morning, a desire to have fun and a lot of school spirit. A sleepy Ellen Locy sings " The Eyes of Texas " at a fall meeting. jjy ty gilM 1 no. to FIRST ROW: Jeannene Simomon. Timothy John Turner. Cathy Leannc Sorsby, Kevin John Lilly, Viclci Anne McCanse. John Daniel Harkey Jr., Joan Kithryn Powell SECOND ROW: Miry Elaine English, Carolyn Elizabeth Bone, Kath- leen Ann McCormick. Mary Catherine Stansbury, Allyson Kay Stewart, Vandi Sharon Glade. Amy Jane Nesbitt, Patricia Anne Berry, Cristina Marie Wood- hams, Elizabeth Neel Joyce THIRD ROW: David Lloyd Haug. William Blake Rodriguez, Claire Webber. John Fredrick Berry, Eric Otis English, Keith Allan Coffee, Dennis Edward Lawrence, George Clifton Harrison, Sarah Beth Horany, Frances Byars Joseph, Laure Mclaughlin FOURTH ROW: Ellen Frances Locy. Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, Susan Collette Mengden. Steven McConnell Smith. CISCO ' S KIDS GKO ' S Kids J99 Scary Crows Collect in One Nest Hidden behind a veritable jungle of trees and vines lies the Crow ' s Nest. This co-operative house, established in 1948 as a home for navy ROTC midshipmen, housed 30 undergraduates. Regular house chores, like washing windows, mopping, vacu- uming and cleaning dishes, were appointed each week. Money for the Nest ' s general upkeep and repair was raised by residents with paper-stuf fers for The Daily Texan and stadium clean-ups. Crow ' s Nesters showed that a group which works together plays together. " This is what college life is all about, " said Presi- dent Dave Bose. These midshipmen actively participated, though they did not receive any ratings, in intramural sports with teams cryptically named the Sigma Wangs. The Nest hosted several parties, including a " Deerhunter " party in October inspired by the movie with that name, and a Christmas party in December. FIRST ROW: David Vincent Bose. president. Dean Bradley Creech. Adam Anthony Torres. Raymond James Adams, Ronald Charles Kline, Marcus Paul Wait, food buyer. SECOND ROW: Robert Allen Langworthy. treasurer, Bruce Daniel Zaloski, Richard Keith Downs. THIRD ROW: Thomas Albert McCannon, Fred Shultze (masked man). John Miles Evans, Robert Louis Glover. FOURTH ROW: Richard Lee Harrison, Jimmy Ray Clark, Horace Lee Robison III, Geoffrey Paul Landes, Vincent Anthony Gonzales, Eric David Friednchs, Jim Bond, Lee Allen Seward, Timothy Takehiko Kanegae, vice president. Glen Urban Shoup, James Donald Bailey, William George Mills III, Steven Ajax Childs FIFTH ROW: John A Benavidesjr, Thomas Joseph Bittlc SIXTH ROW: William Mark Stevens, Charles Richard Davenport CROW ' S NEST }00 Crow ' s Nest Runny Nozes Risk Chills No o inMriHt University Miulcntv on the importance of fire safety. No one knows the purpose of the noble Nozc Brotherhood because there is no purpose. Nor docs anyone know the reason for the native narcissism of this " nco-Nozc " culture which arose upon the campus of Baylor University. A " nozc-talgic " look hack reveals that the notorious Noze Brotherhood spread to the Uni- versity of Texas campus when Baylor ' s Not-So-Grand Nozc ran to The University of Texas. The Nozc Brothers ' founding father set up strict rules for the admission of members into this noble society. First of all one must know one of the members of this secret order, and then these nosy individuals must atttend " un-rush. " Members ' records are nosed into to find out if they arc maintaining a grade point average of 3.75 or higher or 1.75 or lower no average-average individuals in this bunch. Since 1979, " Big Bertha " of Longhorn Band fame, has been the only female noze and her admittance was allowed because of a requirement to meet the Title Nine ruling which gave women equal opportunity in higher institutions. This acceptance of " Big Bertha " showed the public that the brothers were not just yo ur run-of-the-mill " snotty noses. " I ( rj cil wiihilixcifrvrr. tin- No e Hnnlu-rMurn the ( iiialalupe Sirm jro into n roller tlivo Drag NOZE BROTHERHOOD Nf r Hniihrrliinil VII f Red Ryders Look-out for Society The roots of the Red Ryder Preservation Society reach back to the spring of 1976 when a group of concerned citizens tried to save the television series " Red Ryder " from its scheduled cancel- lation. Though these Ryders did not get very far in saving the show, they decided that day to form the Red Ryder Preservation Society. Red was the type of guy who helped his fellow man in times of crisis, and this was the character to emulate. Since then the Red Ryders have brought issues to light that they believed needed attention. They raised funds for the Wild Basin area project by hosting " Wilderness on Parade. " On June 9 and 10 the Ryders and Soap Creek Saloon sponsored an Urban Survival Fair at Waterloo Park in an attempt to introduce Austin- ites to the human and natural resources available throughout the area. Over 30 community groups and organizations were repre- sented and music was provided by several local bands. " Generally on Tuesday nights we ' re in the Union drinking beer; we also elect officers once a week, " said Jim Brown, the week ' s hero. " Those are Red Ryder, the Duchess and Little Bea- ver characters from the show. But when an issue arises that seems to threaten our society or environment, Red rallies to the occasion. Our motto is: We ' re peaceable folk but we ' ve never backed down from a fight. " FIRST ROW: Rex Michael Mustard, Robin Ann Scofield, Leann Nelson, Frances Smith, John Barton Harris. SECOND ROW: Jeancttc Anne Simp- son, Staccy Jill Ahrons, Beth Cornish, John Dilbo Albert, Sarah Anne Wyeth, Jay Lewis Johnson. THIRD ROW: James Glaze Brown, Michael Lee Perso- neti, Mark Hamilton Zion, George B. Hill, Billy Joe Bob Nathaniel F.. Bango. Steven Pooler Smith, David Simon Sokolow, Norick Paul Zephyr, Kyle Martin Holyfield RED RYDERS 302 Red Ryders k on drinking I Be : cd fits to rhe I WtVc ntv Circle K Funds War Monument Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, the UT Circle K devoted itself to serving school, community and religious groups. Circle K sponsored a 10,000 meter marathon in the fall. The money from the race helped construct a monument to honor the men from Travis County who died in the Vietnam War. Promoting the Circle K international theme, " Caring . . . Life ' s Magic, " Circle K members entertained children from the Austin State School by taking them to a Halloween carnival and by wrapping Christmas presents for them. Members took chil- dren from the Austin Big Brother-Big Sister program bowling in the Texas Union. The club also raised money with clean ups, fruit sales and community solicitation. The group hosted the annual Circle K Texas-Oklahoma Dis- trict Convention in March. At this convention. District officer elections were held and members attended various workshops. The club competed in overall achievement, single service, essay and oratory contests as well as a talent show. With pndc and care, Allan Beihtcr and Kachy Raymond fold the American flag. FIRST ROW: Karen Ann Young, Norma Alicia Chapa. Michaela Lynn Cutaia SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Anne Farias, Pamela Garcia. Myra Liza Leo. vice-president. Julie Kathleen Saem THIRD ROW: Timothy Harold Hudspeth. president, Katherine Lyn Raymond, secretary, Pete Valdez UNIVERSITY CIRCLE K J t Inivcnity Orck K - MM UT Democrats Register Voters The University Young Democrats continued to provide Uni- versity of Texas students with an outlet for political participation within the Democratic Party. Enduring hot and cold weather, they sponsored a booth on the West Mall to encourage member- ship a nd register student voters. The group held a membership parry in the Union in November and played softball against Uni- versity Republicans in September. Furthermore, the organization, working towards educating its members on current political events, provided crucial information concerning national and local politics. Young Democrats sent petitions to Senator Lloyd Bentscn calling for the ratification of the SALT II Treaty and worked for the passage of a wind- fall profits tax on oil companies. The club sponsored many guest speakers including Representatives Mary Jane Bode and Ron Waters along with Senator Lloyd Doggett. Representative Waters spoke on Governor Bill Clements ' " Emergency Session of the Legislature " and held a question and answer period. In addition to these activities, the club co-hosted with the LBJ School Speakers Committee a reception for Chip Carter during his November visit to Austin. Carter met many Young Demo- crats while on a campaign swing for his father ' s upcoming 1980 presidential campaign. Chip Carter shakes a few extra hands for his father ' s 1980 campaign Fall John R me Alan Guttman lent ' sidcn tary Treasurer Spring Lisa Sjpcr Bill Binxham K thrvn Tullos Lisa Harris EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: FIRST ROW: Lisa Lehrer Saper. Lisa Jane Harris, Kathryn Jane Tullos, John Moffett Ramsay. Bruce Jon Elf ant SECOND ROW: Kenneth White Mitchell. Andrew Lee Siegel, Alan Jack Guttman. YOUNG DEMOCRATS J i 304 Young Democrats nfl HUguI luhc i ' Rj .!cm itrcr Spring Kunm ' RjllKII! Ra v CONNALLY UT Republicans Canvass Mall Having achieved the distinction of being the largest Univer- sity Republicans Club in the United States, The University of Texas College Republicans promoted political awareness on the local, state and national levels. Members of the organization attended State and National College Republican Conventions, worked on the John Tower Senatorial campaign, and did volun- teer work for the Bill Clements gubernatorial committee. Many social activities and community service projects filled the club ' s calendar including a Halloween party in October and a party for UT-Austin and UT-San Antonio College Republicans in November. Members visited Whitestone nursing home and held a voter registration drive in Williamson county. Representa- tive Ed Emmett, a member of the George Bush Advisory Coun- cil, Leon Jaworski and Eddie Chiles, founder of the Western Oil Company of Fort Worth spoke to the group during the year. On November 2, 3 and 4, several club members attended the Student Fieldman School, a workshop designed to instruct stu- dents on how to plan a Republican campaign. Major seminar dis- cussions focused on organizing campus Republican clubs and via- ble methods of getting college students to vote Republican. Members of the organization manned a booth on the West Mall throughout the year to promote club membership and to inform students of Republican events. The club held an Energy Forum, a symposium on world energy. j O ' B.inion and Tcrr Ciljsser disiuss (xMinally ' s campaign l-XH I ' I IVI- OMMlIThK: FIRST ROW: Charles Marino Anderson. Julie Ann Ryan. Ernest Olivasjr SECOND ROW: Stephanie Oldwcll, Vivian Joanne Grif- fiih. Miihael ( hnstian l-irscn. Man Eli abeth Moran THIRD ROW: Randy Dean Jones. Brian Theodore Han. James H Stokes Jr . Ray Edward Spivcy COLLEGE REPUBLICANS fulk jc RefublKiiu - S.L.A.ES STUDENT LEAGUE IN ACADEMICS, POLITICS, AND SERVICE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN The Student League attempted to provide an outlet for student voices in issues of interest to the campus in the absence of a Student Association. The League sponsored West Mall rallies on bond elections and the draft registration controversy. A debate discussing pro and con argu- ments of Student Government was also arranged. The second annual Children ' s Fun-Fest was scheduled, but due to lack of participation by University groups, it did not materialize, though the charity event for mentally retarded children received wide-spread community support. The membership comprised, at first, a broad spectrum of Univer- sity of Texas students. The pressures of school and conflicting inter- ests took their toll, however, and the attrition rate was high. But there was a solid core of 20-25 hard-working, interested, involved people Many League members have achieved recognition in other areas of UT involvement. Now, all indications seem to point to the reinstatement of a Student Association next fall. It is difficult to say whether or not the Student League will be back on campus. League President Jim Bowen said, " I don ' t foresee any need for the League if a student government is insti- tuted; I think the League will just be integrated into it. " Student League officers casually ref ry some ideas ac Bean ' s Restaurant STUDENT LEAGUE == = 306 Student League .lim XMh- Kim Mn Kelson r.l- l m hlumhcrg ,mvh -.lent Atlrn S( mio i urrr Informal meetings in the Union form League action STUDENT A550C. DEBATE HttG 1 FIRST ROV( ' : Slx-llv Anne Met ger. [ aniel lulwjrd Blumherg. Puge.Ieannine Parnsh. James Thomas Willis. Sheila Drann Ards. James Jaik Rimrn Snutnt Lnjiur Watchers Keep Close Eye on Union 1 Early in September 1979, a small group of people decided that the Texas Union might not be worth the required student fees. Finding that no group existed to oversee policy of the Texas Union, Union Watch was formed and has since started investiga- tions and provided information for the students of The Univer- sity of Texas concerning the Texas Union facility. The impetus began with the controversial fee referendum in October. Union Watch organized debates, forums, arranged for opposing speakers and distributed pamphlets for the student body. Since October, it has attempted to obtain student input on making the Union more effective. " Union Gripes Booths " were set up on the West Mall. Members found that a check-cashing center in the Union was the most desired addition. Another area for possible change was the structure of required fees. Union Watch proposed a three-tier structure with an accel- erated base for faculty, staff and outsiders to lessen the load on students. Another proposal was suggested that a permanent crafts center in the Union should be built. After making price comparisons for food and catering, Union Watch challenged the " competitive " nature of the Union budget. Recommendations made by Union Watch were made to the Union Board of Directors. Students collect " union gripes " to present to Student Union Board (, ' ruirman urman FIRST ROW: Brian Stone. Rodney Bruce Stcincr. Joseph Bar ton Loeser, Rebecca Marilyn Combs. Lisa Marie Pasholk, Shelly Metzgar, Lilly Jane SEC- OND ROW: Lindscy Duane Lee. Robert Louis Loeser. Cheryl Ruth Vanness, Lisa Gay Vickery. Howard Nelson Moore THIRD ROW: Alison Patriua Wil Hams. Robyn Elizabeth Browne. Ellen Cunningham. Jeffrey Steven Genetov. UNION WATCH 308 Union Watch lion Committee Races to Relay Messages nhtUioBnl (Irani Texas Relays G mmittec has grown to approximately 70 stu- dents since 1974 when they first organized. The committee was selected by application from the executive council members and coaches for their interest in track, relations with people and work attitude. Their responsibilities included selling advertisement for the programs, publicizing on-and-off campus by wearing T-shirts, handing out balloons, posting fliers and buying newspaper ads and organizing the Relays. The Relays took place April 2 through 5 at Memorial Stadium. Organizing the contests included coordinating officials, equip- ment and preparing the field. The Relays committee worked not only on the relays, but they helped set up the Cowboy and Wildlife Art Show in the Texas Alumni Center on April commemorating Texas Western art- ists. The Texas Relays Queen, Iris Hudson, and her court hosted the wine and cheese parry that evening for the artists. Bcndel Rushing measures the high jump b.r after making an adjustment. FIRST ROW: Randall Wayne Crim. president. Elizabeth Ann Ellimir. Darlyn Ann Bechtol, John Douglas Bone, Harriet Alecia Hampton, Anne Ivy Ginsburg. Gregory Charles (ieiscn. John Harris l.igon SECOND ROW: Dorothv Eliza- beth Key. Nancy A Novclli. Pamela Anne I-ewis, Kimherly Ann Colvin. Linda Louise Dryer THIRD ROW: Traue Elynnc Segal. (Catherine Ann Murphy. Lcsha Lynettc Pulido, Patricia Anne Smith. Ix-slic Ann Surles. Janet Ellaine Pflu- ger. Shcryl Annette Stewart FOURTH ROW: DcAnne F. Thompson. Sharon Helen Glazer, Cynthia IXT Stimple. Ellen Elizabeth Hartnett, Sarah Ellen Jones. Eleanor Marharet Bell. Robin Bernue Owen. Linda Elaine Webster. L isa Carol Hairston. Judith Hirsch Claman, Laura Kay Bentley. Diana Lynn Voungberg FIFTH ROW: Shawnna KJ C.nliran. l-cslic Fli abcth Gwinn. Irslcy Kay Heck SIXTH ROW: Cynthia Elise Ross. Dorothy Manan Lre. Belinda Gale Burrows, Ralph Foreman Walker, Trade Marie Lewis, Cynthia Gaylc Gnnstead. Priscilla Ann McLane, Elizabeth Lane Dyer SEVENTH ROW: Laura Lynn Fitzgerald. Deidra Denise Dodson, Kimberly Read Bogart, Nina Lee Fauntleroy. Karla Ann Neal. Jodie Melinda Weidner, Julie Kay Olson. Suncie Diane Sc hwcnker, Cheryl Ann Banks. James Rudolf Jemelka. Cynthia Ann Dolan. Terry Sue Bentley. Angela Michelle Eaves. Russell Edward Stith, Michael Anthony Eggert EIGHTH ROW: Elizabeth Theresa Raley. Elisa Brown Ice Lajoie. Mark Allan Sorelle. Robert Wesley Noel. William Daniel O ' Brien. Bendel S Rushing. Jr., Steven Randall Gragg, William Charles Potts. Andrew Scon Rivin. ( unis Wade Mi Kmney TEXAS RELAYS COMMITTEE Texas Relays C ' ommittce M9 BSU Reaches Out A family circle usually ends the worship service on Tuesday nights called " Koinonia, " taken from the Greek word " koino- nein " meaning fellowship. Differing from most groups the BSU does not have a membership, so the radius of this circle is decided by student interest. The BSU does not replace the functions of a church nor is it restricted to Baptist students. Baptist churches in the surrounding area budget money to support BSU in providing college students with an opportunity to serve God on campus and to find a per- sonal relationship with Jesus Christ. On invitation, the UT BSU took mission trips to northern Cal- ifornia, to Cayman Brae, Cayman Islands, Monclova, Mexico, and Tulsa, Oklahoma, to serve BSUs and churches there. Other activ- ities of the year included the Texas BSU Convention and Student Week at the Glorieta Baptist encampment in New Mexico. Dennis Doyle leads a discussion based on Bible reading at a spring retreat. FIRST ROW: Lawrence Boyd Jolly. Sharon Leftwich. John Thomas Mamooth Jr.. Rand Hill Seaman. SECOND ROW: Timothy Alan Fritcher, Kevin Ray Galcy, Jeffrey Rae Krause. Robert Neal Johnson. Victoria Johanna Shannon. Rebecca Ann Finley. Jane Ann Templeton. THIRD ROW: Vickie Johnson. Debbie Lynn Shackclford. Donna Gayle Shackelford. Karen Ruth Rilcy. Keith Ryan Hall. Rosemary Whitf ill, Hugh Whitf ield Davis Jr FOURTH ROW: Charlyn Kim Herrington, Katherinc Boyd, William Edwin Dean. Kaaren Mic- helle Dcmore, Amy Lois Twitty. Kathy Norma Knight. Ginger Glauninger, Stacy Rue Smith, Lori Diane Gillespie FIFTH ROW: Kelly Lynn Flacker. Lee Edward Line, Wiley Meredith Alliston. Donna Lynn Fikes. Robert Michael Beene. Walter Paul Rcep. Carolyn Jean Hanby, Susannah Elaine Shannon, Lee Cobble Spivey. SIXTH ROW: Ricky Wayne Bennett. Thomas Albert Wehe, Kelsey Wallace Cranberry, William Kevin Martin, James Robert Fain, Joe Ray Hemngjr. Lynn Sheffield, Edwin Joshua Cuellar, Donna Kay Pierce, Elizabeth Ann Godfrey, Bretton Guy Dawkins. SEVENTH ROW: Thomas Andrew Latta, Paul Norman Latta, Dale Robert Walters. Mary Ann Owens, Michael Edwin Wren. John Allan Brooks, Jon Allan Rutter. Richard Eugene Jeffus, Laura June Jones, Tammy Lynn Ward. Mark Alan Sawyer EIGHTH ROW: Pon Chaisuparasmikul, Richard Neal Beaman. Samuel Wallace Hammond, Bryan Lee Walter, Ka-mun Chan, John Cooper Hille. Jr . Teri Jan Johanson, Karen Jean Metzler. Charles Floyd Lanier. John Mark Westenhover. Kelley Lynn Moore NINTH ROW: Richard A. Spencer. Dan R Crawford, Pamela Dian Sawyer. Dennis Dean Doyle. Myra Ruth Blasingame. Karen Jean Morris, Marylou Bri- seno. Tempi Browder, Joyce Elaine Lambert, Brenda Kay Balkc. Melanie Kaye Moore. Ricky Smith. Brenda Sue Colvin, David Hulan Brewer, Pamela Lynn Dowies. Charles Hillary Roth. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 310 Baptist Student Union , ( ' FIRST ROW: IXinj Mi jhttli Sdnvni. Peter IVikrr An.kixm. Susan M Mj rr. i I..Killc VCIxrUr SbCOND ROW: Mlro R NU :rrlun..lan Kaililn-n iruk.OiiiN hour. Ruili lj nt (iarntt. JjnKA Hnam. KJ Mosclo Bible, Writings Teach Beliefs The Christian Science organization shared with the University community the " spiritual truths of Christian Science as founded in the King James Bible and the writings of Mary Baker Eddy. " Their goal was to elevate the level of thought in the academic community to a higher sense of moral and spiritual values, seek- ing to embrace students in Christian fellowship and encourage Christian Science truths in daily lives. The organization held weekly testimony meetings where mem- bers shared thoughts on crime, the draft and honesty. The group also sponsored different speakers throughout the year. John M. Tyler, a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship, spoke to the University group on November 19 on " Spiritual Man Discovered. " The group also spread fellowship by sponsoring a booth on the West Mall where they distributed pamphlets. Fall Spring It ' ll SUCrt-luii President Rulli (..iriui K.n SU,M-lo Vut prcMikw MlMMUl Donne Veler St ul.trv I.in Kirkpfltrif - H " nml Treasurer lanu- Huani Mik-ni Ml MtOrlun rejtK from ilir vnpturr- during a crkl CHRISTIAN SCIENCE (ImMun S Kikr l I UT Navigators Reach Sky High An extraordinary club flew out of the Bird ' s Nest airport regu- larly. With its membership open to students, faculty and staff, the University Flying Club brought the expensive sport of flying down ro earth. The University Flying Club united university pilots and air- borne enthusiasts since 1975 in a continuous effort to help them earn licenses and gain practice flight time, all at a substantial sav- ings over comparable private courses. Furthermore, these aspiring pilots had an impressive list of activities including mixers and competitions with various clubs in the Southwest Conference. Most notably, the group won a first- place finish in a fly-in, a competitive test of technical and preci- sion aeronautical ability, with Texas A M. Zooming into the future, two new planes, a Cessna 150 and a Grumman-American Cheetah, were opened to member use in the fall with a 30 percent savings on flying time over comparable pri- vate craft. Tom Sullivan checks a plane during pre-f light inspection. dem Wallace l Albrccht Vice President u hulas U-igh Dudley Treasurer Daniel Coleman Hewitt ' - tr Thomas William Sullivan FIRST ROW: Thomas William Sullivan. Jay Kevin Lawrence, Nicholas Leigh Dudley. Lawrence Anthony Lonero. Timothy Noble Conolly SECOND ROW: Clayton Andrew Fox. Anthony Stephen Pais, Henry Jimenez. William Carlton Sturman, Tym Dale Kelley, Wallace Lee Albrecht, Harry David Anderson. Greg- ory Todd Garrett, Daniel Coleman Hewitt. FLYING CLUB 312 University Flying Club Dance Expresses Mexican Culture El Grupo Universitario de Danza y Artc Folklorico, formed in October, 1975 is a non-profit student educational organization sponsored by the Division of Recreational Sports at UT. El Grupo, consisting of university students, staff and faculty, preserved the Mexican heritage of Folklorico ballet with colorful costumes and authentic South American dancing throughout the year. They performed at various city, state and cultural celebra- tions including: " Our Lady of Guadalupe, " in Municipal Audito- rium; Independence of Mexico in the State Capitol; " El Cinco De Mayo " at Govalle Elementary School; and, their annual spring concert in Symphony Square at North Texas University. According to President Dcnise Olivcira the experience has given her a greater appreciation of folklorico ballet and Mexican cultural heritage. She also believes that the group not only pres- ents an entertainment for the audience but expresses the theme and importance of each dance. The troupe spends several hours each day at practice. Olivcira said, " It ' s obvious that we enjoy our dancing and the feeling of satisfaction of the preservation of our Mexican heritage. " Auditions and officer elections were held each semester. FIRST ROW: Helen H Hyms. Teresa Maria Barton. Sandra Ifc Dcbord. blia Crisima Klcymeyer SECOND ROW: John Clyde Sicclc. Raul Angel Ejparra. Jaime Osvaldo Perez. Chris Gorman THIRD ROW: Denise Danecl Oliveira. Mkhacl Rayc Carmona. Betrye Carolyn Esparu. Arturo OKU PolaiKo. Cnstelu Maldonado. EL GRUPO J HI (irupo M UT Dancers Send Couple Swinging TOP TO BOTTOM: Gloria A Gana, Carlos Reyes. Patricia Anne Wilson, Jonathan Ray Goldberg, Renee Marie Marion, Mark Alan Plunkett, Melissa Louise Barrcra, Diane Marie Thompson, James Philip Ritchie, Teresa Ann Kerr. Mark Larry Tompkins. Tina Sue Rosenbaum, Sean Michael Chil- drcss. Dawn Renec Tutse, Denise Joy Cohen, Sam Anthony Giovinco, Sharon Lynn Tremble. Ronald Rense Johnson, Donna Leah Ratcliff, Frances Ann Folzcnlogen. Debcra Coquese Stums, Richard Alfonso Moncada, Virginia Maxwell McKinley, Robert Leslie Hornsby. Chairman Aisi tim Manager AssiMam Manager Secretary Treasurer Rob Hornshv Glon,. Jim Urbs Debbie Munzy Denise Cohen Richard Miller From boogie to ballroom, the UT Dance Team demonstrated their dancing expertise by competing in several events this past year. Among the many competitions in which the team participated were the Delta Cotillion in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, the San Antonio Spring Fling and the Independence Dance Studios of America Competition in Dallas. But their most outstanding showing came in Houston at the Pan American Dance competition. Out of the ten couples that the team entered in that compe- tition, six performed well enough to be placed. The most impressive showing came from Gloria Garza and Jim Erbs who placed first in the West Coast Swing and were chosen to dance their way to the 1980 World Cup dance festival held in Los Angeles where some of the best dancers in the nation competed. Garza and Erbs competed in only two events there but came away with a first place trophy, this time in the Newcomer Latin Dance cate- gory. With its membership open to anyone with a " dancing enthusiasm, " new members were cho- sen each semester on the basis of learning ability and performance. But the group ' s unity did not stop on the dance floor. Many of the members put their tal- ents on skates at the roller disco while others got together to attend performances at the Melo- drama Theatre. Gloria Garza and Jim Erbs dance to first place. UT DANCE TEAM 314 UT Dance Team Cowboys Work to Round-up a Rodeo FIRST ROW: Sheryl Rhea Johnson. Bryan David Tcich, Jenny Chris Parks SECOND ROW: Charles Edward Miffleton, Michael Vincent McCarthy. Delayne B Scarb rough. Wade Watson Wolfe. Namy I-orraine Burke " Rodeo " conjures up images of bronc and bull riding, calf rop- ing, clowns, dust, time keepers, judges and lots of fun. But, rodeo can ' t live by horses alone. There must often be a sponsor and funds. So, this year the Rodeo Club at the University, in lieu of a rodeo, corralled money for a big roping show in the fall of 1980. Included in their fund raising activities were stadium clean ups after the Texas Tech, Baylor and Texas Christian University football games and advertisement selling. They didn ' t sit around all day raising money though, they took part in the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association meeting at Huntsvillc in September. They also roughed it at a campsite on a ranch in Bergstrom. Texas, on September 29 and January 18. So, with all of this rough ' n ready preparation and fund rais- ing, it was all show and no horsing around at rodeo time. Manning Reed Brvan 1 M.ke N ' Kjrcn Brerun President - Mdeni RODEO ASSOCIATION Rixie Auuuation Ski Team Has Winning Year The University of Texas Waterski Team, proudly holding the South Conference championship, represented The University of Texas in the American Water Ski Association Intercollegiate Ski Tournaments. This year ' s tryouts prcxluccd a 1 Vmember winning team. Daily practices and hard work paid off for the skiers as they took sec- ond place in tournaments in September at Oklahoma State Uni- versity and Texas A M University. Their biggest accomplish- ment, however, was placing well in the South Central Conference Championships which enabled the team to represent their confer- ence in the annual United States Intercollegiate Championships. Besides tournaments and practices, ski clinics for University of Texas students kept the team busy teaching potential Skiers skills in jumping, trick skiing and slaloming. Sjndi Piucl Lit Little Howard Matt Akin uicnt Treasurer tan Team Tram Ski team member performs a daring maneuver FIRST ROW: lohn I avis Comwcll. Sally Ann Hardwiikc. Jack Woody Dia- mond. Lanelle Lcc Little SECOND ROW: William Pratt Spafford. Ruth Ormand Parkey THIRD ROW: Erii Bryon Ijrson, Robert Gordon Hall II. Bruce Churchill Falls. Matthew Clark Akin. Sandra Lynn Pitccl. UNIVERSITY WATERSKI TEAM 316 University Watcrski Team f I ss j Skiers Sight Snow in Sunny Skies A powdery snow nude for great skiing in Colorado this year tor members of tin- University Ski Club Whether .1 beginner or a pro on the snow, the . lub .ucommixl.ued almost all of its approx- imately " (X) members by planning two trips during the 1979 Christmas break. In Winter Park. Colorado, 260 members enjoyed the slopes, while V) of the more advanced skiers endured the more challenging slopes of Snowbird. Utah. 1-or those who missed these trips or did not get enough snow the first time, the group planned a Spring Break trip to Copper Mountain, Colorado. In these mountains skiers spent most of their days commuting to nearby ski resorts on shuttle buses and participating in team r.ues. The I-onghorns impressed other Texas ski clubs by earning more racing medals than any of their competitors The ski club ' s fun was not just limited to the snow, however. as lots of " Ict ' s-gct-acquainted " panics were coordinated during the year, including a tube trip down the Guadalupe River in Sep- tember, and a pre-ski trip party in December. Mark HcniM tun K.irln I . on K.trrn Fclstcd rtcr DalcIVSidjno Tom I.juuus U n I.icppnun lent Si Aiivisor :utton Dirciinr. Auouniam Diicctoi I ' uhhuiv FIRST ROW: Barbara Ann I .von. Kjnm Kluahcth FcKtcd. Allison Ann Fclstcd. Ixtfi I.ynn ljq pmn SECOND ROW: Mark David Hcnington, Joel Reagan Cum. Thomas Amanav l-iuuuv. Miilutl Marion DcMcfano. S(cvcn Dale IVstcfano. UNIVERSITY SKI CLUB Univenity Ski Team } (r Swimmers Take Plunge Gracefully FIRST ROVT: Ann l-nu.sc VCclU. Sarah Jaync Sihultc, Nadia Jean Hi|wi. Gay Lynn G kcndolpher, R-uhel Diannc Stewart. Kelly Ann Kcctih, Mary Hart Nes- miih SECOND ROW: Ann Hester Beardsley. Sharon Ann McBnde. Janet Like most other sports, synchronized swimming demands strength, endurance, flexibility and stamina which must be devel- oped with many hours of practice. Thus, the many hours spent in the pool pay off in watershow performances and competitions. In order to compete the swimmer must perfect a list of 236 compul- sory figures. Synchronized swimming is composed of two divisions: indi- vidual figures and routines, routines being the creative portion; musical interpretati on combining a variety of movements and synchronization. The team has participated in four dual invitational figure and routine competitions with Texas A M, and they competed at the AIAW National Intercollegiate Championships at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. The team has also performed for the University at the Texas Swimming Center. Mjnc Donahue, Erin Marie Moore, Laura Am Nathalie Van Hemelryck. Cheryl Freda Colbert jn I.vnn Speycr, Cheryl Colbert Laura Thomas Gay (xikcndolpher Susan Speyer Nadia Hiiazi Sharon Me Bride President Vice President Treasurer ctary Virctjry (.UP) Swimmers spend many hours in the chlorine to perfect routines. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS J 318 Synchronized Swimming Brink I v ' The University of Texas Sailing Team consisted of 20 mem- bers of the University Sailing Club competing nationally year round. Last year the team placed third in the nation and expected good results this year at the National Championships in June. The team competes in five different national championships including team, dingy, single-handed, women ' s, and keelboat competitions. To get ready for each of these events the sailors line up stiff competition. Their biggest rival is Tulane Univer- sity. The team beat Tulane and placed fifth in the keelboat com- petition for the 1979-80 season. It takes a lot of practice to stay third in the nation and The University of Texas Sailing Team did just that. The dedicated sailors hung out every Sunday at the Highland Lakes Marina on I.ake Trivis, rain or shine. FIRST ROW: Mark Thomas Hannan. Joseph A Mom M.IK SECOND ROW. Jeffrey Evans Pfisicr. Robin I.ynn Miskell THIRD ROW: Bonnie Jeanne Odcll. David John Maguirc. (ijrv l.ymlrn Riv UT Breezes By Rivals, Tulane Sailing (earn members btavc less than pcrfcii weather umitiiumv SAILING TEAM Sailing Team U9 J20 I Ul J.m Burley Carleton Spears Barbara Leonard 322 Professional Organizations PROFESSIONALS Edited By Barbee Wilson With the current economic conditions, how do the job opportunities in your prospective field appear to bt? A career in the aerospace industry may sound romantic but it ' s hard work. It ' s also a good chance to contribute to society rather than your own pocketbook. The job opportunities are getting bet- ter. The main reason is because more space research means more people to be hired. I believe that the University has the best aeros- pace engineering program in the country; besides that, I was raised in Austin so it was only natural that I should come here. Jan Burley Junior, Aerospace Engineering Austin With more people needed for oil exploration, the career opportunities in the petroleum industry are very good right now. Petroleum Land Management is one of those fields that is expanding rapidly and people majoring in Petroleum Land Management usually have many good job offers. A number of universities have tried to get Petro- leum Land Management schools but have not suc- ceeded; it takes much industry support. We feel that we have the best curriculum in the nation. Carleton Spears Senior, Petroleum Land Management San Antonio Home Economics is a department of the Col- lege of Natural Sciences and offers not only one but several areas of study. There ' s general home economics, nutrition, dietetics, interior design, child development and textiles and clothing. There are good jobs available for the student who graduates with a home economics degree, especially since there has been so much emphasis lately on consumer awareness. Many large utility companies are looking for people to educate the consumer. Barbara Leonard Senior, Home Economics Dickinson 40 Although Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest business fraternity in the United States, the relatively new University of Texas Chapter was chartered in 1950. President Robbie Nott stressed that the group ' s purpose was to promote brotherhood and professionalism in the business school. In an effort to achieve its purpose, the fraternity sponsored monthly faculty appreciation breakfasts, inviting business profes- sors and teaching assistants to mingle with the fraternity mem- bers. Nott said it gave members the opportunity to get to know professors on a more personal basis. Alpha Kappa Psi also sponsored a National Officers meeting at the Driskill Hotel during the fall semester. The meeting was held to establish an alumni chapter in Austin since many alumni live here. One of the most interesting events of the year was the visit of Robert Sakowitz of Sakowitz Incorporated. While at the business school, Sakowitz took time out to speak to the fraternity mem- bers and provide them with business and fashion projections. Concerning fashion, he conjectured that preppie style apparel, such as button down collars and conservative suits, would con- tinue in popularity due to conservative economic trends. The business fraternity also took several field trips to various businesses such as Braniff Airlines and Neiman-Marcus, both headquartered in Dallas. Meeting with businessmen gave mem- bers an opportunity to find out about their job responsibilities and what f itnis are looking for in interviewees. Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity is open to all business stu- dents who are serious about contributing time and effort to the organization. New members are chosen each semester and must complete six weeks of pledge training. FIRST ROW: Gary Dewayne Outlaw, Susin Kay Smith, Belinda Sue Killion, Suzanne Bea- trice Balda, Kelly Clark, Kevin Eric Mackey, Howard James Hempe SECOND ROW: Lesli Ann Arnold, Valerie Anne Poux, Doris Shigcmi Awa, Albert Harvey Honigblum, Patricia Ann McGec, Teresa Renee Parker, Terry Marie MacPcak, Diannc Pond, Larry Wayne Law- rence, Delia Day Melendcz, Adrienne M. Friedman, Shari Cyd Freed, Leslie Sheryl Adams, James K. Schachtschneider, Stacy Lynn Miller, Victoria Ann Nixon. THIRD ROW: Paul Stephen Satarino, James Joseph Boland II, Cheryl Lyn Blasdel, Billy Earl Hibbs Jr., Karl Rob- ert Knobelsdorf, Jerry Dean Webb, William Holman Harrison, Brian George Boyle, Robert Michael Guerin, Sharon Marie Wegner, Grace Elaine Cummings, Jon Keith Cochran, Amy Dwyer, Diane Elaine Roman, Greg Billings, Bryan Donald Stolle, Steven Bryan Rush, Penny Lee Nichols. FOURTH ROW: Karl David Remstam. Dodie Anna Lola, Terry Alan Eaton, James Bachtel Stewart, Donnie Bird Spradlin, Bernard William Rohdc, Stephanie Lee Novo- sad, Robert Schack, Mary Ann Pace, Joseph Paul Lengen, James David Berg, Mark Conrad Gandell, Frank Parker Jr., Marc Joseph McGaffigan, Robert Duane Nott, Cynthia Faye Clegg, Lisa Kaye Trouy, James David Corry. D0N 324 Alpha Kappa Psi ' ' Pwiihevisioi Vice-president Mark McGaffigan instruas the pledge class in AKPsi history Pledge president Gayland Harry discusses future project with brother pledges. President Robbie Nott presides over an Alpha Kappa Psi meeting. Nott is counting the number of actives and pledges who plan to attend their field trip to Dallas in April. Alpha Kappa Pli - J Delegates from the University of Texas chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma, a national chemistry fraternity, got down to business at their National Conclave held at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York, in June. There they undertook the task of revising national by-laws. As respite from this feverish activity, delegates held a leadership seminar to brush up on assertiveness skills and organizational techniques. The conclave also met to t ake care of business concerning membership goals and chemistry department projects as well, said delegate Diana Lundelius. However, dele- gates wholeheartedly agreed that the most important accomplish- ment was renewing friendships and strengthening organizational ties among district chapters. Aside from the National Conclave, AXS also proclaimed the alumni barbeque a great success. Since many recent graduates have pursued chemistry careers in Texas, many alumni showed up at the spring picnic to exchange shop talk with students over barbeque, potato salad and cold beer. However, AXS members did take time out from social activi- ties to get down to studies with their tutoring program, available to students in Chemistry 301, 302 and 204. AX members sacri- ficed a few hours of their time each semester free of charge to assist beginning chemistry students. Vice-president Tony Rinaldi said AXS was surprised to find out how much the tutor- ing service was appreciated by professors. Rinaldi also added that students come in herds prior to mid-terms and final examina- tions. FIRST ROW: Dcnisc Simone Lindsly. Sydney Diana Burton, Sheryl Lynn Hall. Fidel Perez. Petra Rcncc Heydingcr. SECOND ROW: Ronald Gary Watts, Arthur Foster Monzingo, 526 Alpha Chi Sigma Nancy Ester Zunino. Tony Rinaldi. Tammy Kay Gray THIRD ROW: Garry Mark cha, James Clayton Stice, Paul Vickcrs Storm, Diana Lundelius, Glenn Ernst Nichols r it at of The American Association of Architectural Engineers pro- vided entertainment, service and professional involvement for the University ' s future architectural graduates. A beer bust in September allowed members to get acquainted. A Halloween costume party and a Christmas party with the Soci- ety of Civil Engineers provided some holiday cheer. To raise money, the organization held a raffle for a Texas Instruments continuous memory calculator donated by TI. In the spring, AAAE sponsored a Softball tournament between all of the engineering clubs. As a service to students planning careers in architecture, AAAE brought in professionals from various dimensions in architecture. Noted speakers spoke on topics such as construction site productivity, consultant engineering and structural engineer- ing which included a film on the production of the New River Gorge Bridge. Finally, club members were given insight into city planning as Lee Cooke, Austin City Councilman, discussed plans to revitalize downtown Austin. GUEST LECTURER: City Councilman Lee Cooke FIRST ROW: Eddy Hugh Trevino, Miry Kathrvn Mrndias. Mark Anthony Joru. Kevin Austin Fleming, Douglas Brent Jones SECOND ROW: William Scott Wilson. David Gene Robertson, Julie Elizabeth Rauch. Kathenne Louise Tieman. Robert Paul Ramen. Mark McAllister Holland, Freya I.vnnc Hair- ston THIRD ROW: El Mahdi Salhi. David Alan Nufer. Walter HaJe Malone. Joel Gabncl Martinez, Jorge Salazar. Lawrence Patrick Flvnn. Carl Russell Holiday. Richard I. Tucker FOURTH ROW: Michael Grayson Chew. Keith Douglas Pool. David Ca l Henson AAAE j The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics was founded February 1, 1963, by a merger of the American Rocket Society and the Institute of Aerospace Sciences. The University of Texas chapter sponsored programs fea- turing professionals from NASA, the Air Force, private indus- tries such as Lockheed and North American Rockwell and personnel from the University. Topics varied from current sci- entific and military advances in the space program to the industry ' s historic past. Field trips to NASA and Air Force bases were only a small pan of AIAA. In addition to practical experience, the chapter participated in intramural football, basketball and Softball. Furthermore, the group had a beer bust in February. Fall and spring picnics gave members a chance to relax and become better acquainted with other students as well as professors. The chapter sponsored an airplane design contest for stu- dents to gain structural planning experience. They also partici- pated in the annual Student Aerospace Paper Competition, limited to original works on aerospace topics. The student projects for the Shuttle Payload, commonly known as the " Get-away Special, " gave students actual work experience in designing and implementing outerspace experiments. FIRST ROW: James Kevin Holliday. Jennifer Lou Dory, Eva Lo Allen, Lynne Mane Her- sho, Paul Randal Donnelly, Carleen Yvonne Limmer, Peggy Jan Burlcy, Edward Paul Gonza- lez. SECOND ROW: Steven Paul Houtchens. Christine Kira McGill. William Kjrk Wol- ler, Mark Allen Blair, Daniel Ralph Neal. THIRD ROW: Jerry Alec Sevier, David Wayne Stroud, Edward Martin Czapski, Daniel Clifton Reel. Ray Patrick Stallings. Gary R. Sellhorst. Grady Herbert Quick FOURTH ROW: Philip Barry Blevms, Robert William Stanley. Peter Galicki, Craig Alan Phillips. Mark Alexander Vincent. Schuyler Stevenson Horn. Terry Joseph Sullivan. Thomas William Sullivan, Charles John Franca, Joseph Wilbur Evans $ 328 AIAA Energy was on everyone ' s mind this past year, but espe- cially on the minds of future chemical engineers. To learn more about the energy problem, the American Institute of Chemical Engineers at the University of Texas invited guest speakers to meetings to inform them about energy reserves and nuclear power. Likewise, a symposium, " Engineering and the Law, " and other speeches on such topics as how to invest money and what types of career choices were available. In an effort to recruit more engineering students for the University, AIChE, in conjunction with Pi Sigma Pi, the minority engineering council, sponsored a program that encouraged high school seniors to visit the campus and view engineering facilities. In hopes of increasing the College of Engineering enrollment, the two groups set out to inform high school seniors about the university facilities. But it was not all work for AIChE members. They took time out from their busy schedules for a Leap Year Party, an annual spring barbeque and a semi-formal Christmas dinner and dance. Likewise, future chemical engineers also had a chance to test their water skills with a float trip down the Guadalupe River. FIRST ROW: Paul Stephen Essex. Charles Clinton Lloyd. Susan t Spaid, Norman B Fur- long. Sherry Susan Looncy. Mary Margaret Earnest. Stephanie Anne Givens, Kyle David Man- kin, Rosalyn Sue Leach. Marian Carol Tullis. Eric Robert Pitcher. Gregory John Koehler. Luis C Rodriguez Ortega. Timothy Wayne Waychoff. William Donald Binder. Kevin Gerard Stolle, Maurice Barnes Jr. Donald R Paul. James Fair. Joel W Barlow SECOND ROW: Patricia Jean Bevil, James McKee Wright. Danny Bruce Spielman, Warren Michael Frisbee, Danny Henry Longwell. Alfred F Castello. Alvin Milton Sturm. Judson J Somerville, Evelyn Marion Erb, Karen Lea Brysch. Linda Arleta Kubena. Stephen Bradley Hodges. Randall Pat- rick O ' Connor. Steven Michael Morrison. James Warren Shaw. Raymond Lee Coker. John Michael Adams THIRD ROW: Joseph Edward Bass. David Robert Payne. Ana Xoihitl Gonzalez, Page Sandlin Pennington. Helen Jane Dock!. Daniel Benson Kahn. Ken Shibusawa. Debora Mary Tyler, Peter Joseph Gilmore, Fidel Perez. Albert Ernst Hinz. Kathr n 1. Popie larczyk. Earl Thomas Wahrmund. Linda Catherine Moutos, Willard Tyler Griger ill. Fran cine M. Porpora. Leonard Harley Dougal. John Scott Jepsen. Anthony John Toprai. Jaique line D. Mi Kinney, Randolph Lee Cook, Thomas Flynn Edgar ArChK f Sheila Eisner, president of the UT American Marketing Asso- ciation, stated, " the organization helps us develop a better under- standing of marketing and its relation to business and the free enterprise system. " AMA presented entertaining programs throughout the year for its marketing educators and students. The association hosted guest speakers from such varied firms as Sanger-Harris, Foley ' s, General Electric and IBM to help advance the discipline of mar- keting. AMA social events included a TGIF party at The Keg and a semi-annual party at the Old Pecan Street Cafe. The outstanding events of the year for AMA included a wine and cheese party with the Austin Professional AMA chapter held on February 18. At this event, Dr. Jack Whitehead, Associate Professor of Speech Communication, spoke on " Communication in Sales and Marketing. " February 1-5 marked an important week- end for AMA members they hosted members from the AMA chapter of Monterrey Tech in Mexico. The Austin AMA set up business appointments for their visitors from Mexico as well as coordinated a party at Copeland ' s Barbeque. A scholarship of $100, based on financial need, is awarded each semester to an AMA member. The requirement for membership at the start of each semester is payment of membership dues of nine dollars per semester or 15 dollars per year. FIRST ROW: Donna Jay Pcllcrin, Suzanne Marie Berry, Sheila Hope Eisner, Hilda Juanita Garza, Robert H. Fritz, Robert W Crittcnden SECOND ROW: John Darrell Bumitt.John Mai Patron. Eileen Man Kennedy. Pamala Kay Corley, Elizabeth Lynn Rosen. Elizabeth Vega Dunn, Cynthia Louise Osborn, Jeff rey David Sims, Daniel Francis Purcell, Mike Lancas- ter THIRD ROW: Jeffery Charles Fawcett. Roland Edward Driggers, Kimbcrly Kay Free- man. Suzanne Schumacher, Serena Brooks, Lisa Marie Docring. Sanjay Vaswani 330 American Marketing Association Interested in learning more about engineering and its applica- tions, many students joined the University of Texas American Society of Civil Engineers. ASCE presented the would-be civil engineer with an introduc- tion to professional engineering as well as providing a social out- let. The society strove to give students a chance to interact with faculty, businessmen and fellow students to exchange ideas and opinions on different aspects of the engineering field. Group members, believing that there is more to an organiza- tion than just studying in a specific given field, put emphasis on annual social events and service projects. Their main service pro- ject was " World of Engineering. " This event introduced minority students to the field of civil engineering in an effort to recruit more students into the engineering field. Throughout the year, members also enjoyed Halloween, Christmas and Valentine ' s Day panics. FIRST ROW: Dclbcn Herbert Stark Jr , Patnua Lynn Ganrti. Grace Tucker Robinson. Thomas Guy Johnson, John C Reynolds. Leslie M R Daniel, Dennis Bradford Daniel. SEC- OND ROW: Nancy Ann Patterson, Curtis Dak Wilson. Kay A Kirby, Harry Samuel Kirby Jr., Robert Fielding Garren, Mary Kathryn Mendias. Jimmy Cuniss Allen. Janet Lynn Lowe, Thomas Edward Hegemier THIRD ROW: Gary Lee Fitis. Nehad Jasem Alkazmawi. I James William Canning. Kenneth H Stokoe. Carol Ann Hamrnett, John Marsh Armitage, Eric Lee Royal, Michael Anthony Pepe. Edward Somers O ' Malley FOURTH ROW: Monica Perez, Julie Ann Jackson, Rebecca Marie Russo, Henry Carl Bain. Terry Don Adams. Patrick Henry Muddjr , Donald Edward Nyland, Bradley L Kimmell. James C Wall. Sharon Ann Olbeter. Brian Anthony Matusek FIFTH ROW: David Matthew Luedecke. Gregory James Lewis, James Carey Priichard Amencm Society of Gvil Engineers 331 The University of Texas Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers provided various social and academic ser- vices for mechanical engineering students. Since mechanical engineers are in such demand, Hewlett Pack- ard and other corporations such as Gulf and Exxon arc anxious to talk to UT mechanical engineering students to attract them to their firms. For example, an Olin representative spoke to ASME members about how to pick their first engineering position. The representative, Robert R. Harris, manager of Winchester Sport- ing Goods ' western division in Houston, a subsidiary of Olin, suggested that engineering graduates look out for themselves when job hunting. Other career tips included analyzing your social and personal traits as well as your education. Besides meeting with engineering firm representatives, field trips were popular with ASME members. Fifty members toured Alcoa Aluminum Plant at Rockdale, Texas, and took interest in the design of parts of the plant such as the foundry and the anode plant; President Randy Haechter said he was most impressed with the power plant Alcoa was constructing. To top off their visit, members took a detour to Copeland ' s barbeque pit. At the fall Mechanical Engineering Picnic 200 ME students, faculty and staff, just to keep in shape, gathered at Zilker Park Clubhouse to drink more beer and again consume large amounts of barbeque Haechter stressed that the picnic gave students an opportunity to get to know professors and staff, facilitating understanding between the groups. The picnic was the first event of its kind and ASME members planned to make it a tradition. FIRST ROW: Rito Ortiz Jr., Ted Mima Smith, Barbara Louise Bolton, John Richard Cochnn, Maxwell Choate Whireley, William Rudolph Chumchil, Mirk Christopher Sher- man, Steven Brian Axtell, David Wayne Brashear, Walter lee Davis. SECOND ROW: Pamela Lee Rupprecht, William Frederick Heinze, Judith Francis McAdams, Cynthia Lou Barr, Larry Edward Seianun, Sylvia M. LVIgado, Gary Steven Bagelman, Thomas Alan Rodg- ers, Sylvia Obregon. THIRD ROW: Cathy Leanne Sorsby, Leslie Jo Oppel, Glenn Patrick Miller, Allen Brian Barta, Michael Ralph McGregor, John Paul Tellkamp, Martin Kiel Waelder, John Michael Be , Paul Bertoler Miller, James William Pravel. FOURTH ROW: David Vemon Bruce, Philip Paul Petersen, Matthew Douglas Peiffer, James Carl Romig. Ronald Lee Panton, Randolph Joseph Haechten, Campbell Duncan Carter, Charles Michael Knisley, Bruce William Boyle, Timothy Earl Petersen, David Wayne Seilet. J32 American Society of Mechanical Engineers A new organization on campus, the American Society for Per- sonnel Administration, held its chartering ceremony October 18 in the Graduate School of Business lounge and launched an active year of familiarizing members with the field, hosting speakers at monthly meetings, and holding parties. Besides monthly meetings, the group generated interested activity during the spring semester. When most students were enjoying the lake, ASPA members attended seminars throughout the semester, in an effort to broaden their knowledge of person- nel administration. Interviewing techniques were covered at one seminar, just in time for anxious seniors to pick up hints before meeting with prospective employers. A second seminar on legal aspects of per- sonnel brought topics such as the Equal Rights Amendment, pay and compensation, and labor relations to the attention of ASPA members. These discussions prepared them for the real world of business and its frequent crises. Any UT student is free to join ASPA; the only requirement is an interest in personnel. The purpose of the organization is to keep students informed on new developments in the field and prepare them for a career. Area personnel administrators offered advice on getting jobs and available job opportunities. Once a month the group conducted social affairs at a relaxing location. Hansel and Gretel ' s and the Governor ' s Room of the Texas Union were favorite spots to meet and enjoy refreshments away from the classroom environment. 1 FIRST ROW: William Nicholas Sidovar, Guy Lewis Brock, Lawna Dee Garcia, Kathy Kctihncr. Barbee Lane Transou, Bryan Lynn Morrison, William Michael Moore, Jama Ervan Morrison SECOND ROW: Norma Alicia Rosa, Josie Alice Garcia, Desiree Michelle Albert. Ilean Rena Galloway. Laura Helene Plasrik, Laurie Lynn Myers, Ca(hi Jo Rothenberg. Chnnine Faye Martin. Pitmia Ann bndsey, Susan Mane Ledbetter, Charlotte Chmtine Carl- Mui hell. Gloria Alicia Saldivar. THIRD ROW: Sean Thomas Morgan, Susan Alyce Saycn, Lisa Beth Fridriksson, John Edward Hernandez, Cheryl Lyn Blisdel, Amy Julia Krene, Irma Delayne Bacon, Patricia Marie Leonard, Christina Ann Tecl, Lynn Ann Schcchter, Terra Bo glund Linle, Shawn Wyliej Connie Flores. FOURTH ROW: Timothy Allan Brymer, George H Gentry III, Walter Gonzales, Don Howard Heseand, William Daniel Ehlert, James Steven Galone, Roger Dale Bon. David Brian Esmail. Brien Anthony Hoker, Gary Allen Hamann, Keith Lynn Whittington. Ralph Greg Bare American Society for rVnonnel Administration JJJ The Association for Computing Machinery, a non-profit organization, has a close working relationship with the computer science faculty and students. ACM ' s main goal is to be a service to faculty and students and together they created several new pro- jects such as a Student-Faculty Committee to improve relations between the two and Outstanding Computer Science Instructor Awards. The 1980 recipients were Dr. James Bitner, Dr. Kay Chandy and George Vidacovich. Besides improving relations between students and faculty, the committee was responsible for aiding undergraduates in class work, keeping laboratories and equipment in working order and sponsoring a colloquium that brought various speakers to ACM meetings. The speakers included Dr. James R. Bitner discussing a new undergraduate curriculum and Dreor Dale speaking about his trip to China. Other program topics, such as programming synthesis and computer networks within Berlin, were also discussed. Repre- sentatives from the Austin business district and the national chapter of ACM also spoke. ACM gave some financial help to computer science students by selling computer science cards at an affordable price. They also made computer publications available to students. FIRST ROW: Stanley J. Jarzombek Jr., Clint Haynie O ' Connor, Joann Zimmerman, John Robert Strohm, Riki Dale Scott SECOND ROW: Myron Louis Usher II, Eric Vincent Johnson, Evangelinc D. Martinez, Robert Lawrence Akcrs THIRD ROW: Lewis David Johns Jr., Judd Thomas Rogers, Charles Conrad Pcrgiel, Sol Frank Kavy, William David Young, Bradley Harrison Allen , Robert Lee Byrne III. 334 Association for Computing Machinery l rt k The Black Health Professions Organization, whose purpose is to make students aware of the opportunities in the health profes- sions and how to take advantage of them, is open to any Univcr- ?uci | sity student interested in a health career. One of the organizations ' projects was sponsoring a Study Techniques Program given by the Reading and Study Skills Labo- ratory (RASSL). Also, members conducted a blood pressure screening with the American Heart Association and a program in which members tutored high school students with an interest in health careers. The group visited one of Austin ' s black obstetrics and gynecological clinics to observe births and toured various medical centers in Texas. Black Health Professions entertained speakers from several medical schools and UT professors at their regular meetings with emphasis on learning and participating in professional health. FIRST ROW: Wanda Ruth Fields. Wanda Fye Silas, Sheryl Denise Manning, Vitra Den iece Crenshaw, Andrea Doreen Burrell SECOND ROW: Kathy Christine Flanagan, Naomi Jeanine Mack, Shannon Lacelle Himes, Gene Autty Demon Jr., Michael Wayne Archie, Tarn- mye Lynette Walker, Cynthia Maurine Freeman, David Wayne Larry, Loretta Karen Friday THIRD ROW: Kermit Campbell, Christine Marie Theard, Melbourne T. McDonald, di- ver Clifford Hunter, Ander Nekita Mitchell, Kathy Camille Scon, Errolyn Yvette Franklin. Black Health Professions })5 Delta Sigma Pi President Matt Mathias gets the other end of the stick as a pledge takes revenge .- taab-r- FIRST ROW: Westley Wray Storey, Nicholas Joseph Novelly, Matt Victor Mathias. Michael Thomas Bierman, Dennis Thomas James SECOND ROW: William Carl Seidel, Richard William Ncvins, Michael David Wadsworth, Steven Thomas Wuertz, Jon Paul Smith, Terry Lee Hampton, Donald Allen Gibson. THIRD ROW: Robert M. Holloway III, Randall Stephen Lemer, Gregory Carrol Marks, Alexander E Hamilton, James Edward Gaff- ney, Bradley Lee Houston, Clark Preston Manning Jr., Michael Ken Watanabe, Timothy Mark Roberson, Michael Del Litton, Timothy Mark Ronstadi FOURTH ROW: Marc Rob- ert Eschcnburg, Robert P. Gallardo, Robert Keith Davis, Ray B. Ramirez, Mark Stephen Bohl, Thomas Hudnall Lanier, Mark Bernard McKellar, Michael Ray Silberstein, Miles Phil- lip McKellar, Roger Garland Speight, Daryl Richard Villarreal, Michael Steven Low FIFTH ROW: Dave Wayne DeMillcr, Maury Wayne Green, Bruce Wayne Lowry, Henry J. Hansen III, Roger Anthony Perez, Matthew Abcr Hickcy, John Walter Lee Jr., Edward James Thomas, Stuart Evan Nance, Kevin Lcroy Borg, Kevin Michael Lyng, Edward Daniel McCue, Brian Thomas Reeves. Can Cangir, Herman Taylor Willoughby SIXTH ROW: Brian Scott Bates. Mark Edwin Casburn. Peter D. Lcatherwood. Roy Brent Fisher III, Raymond Charles Tye, William Robert Wcndt. Richard Lee Miller, Robert Ian McMillan, Darrel John McCall, Mark R. Liberty. Rudy Cano, Robert Henry Eason. Arthur Steven Mcrae, Peter Karl Muench. William Douglas Athas. SEVENTH ROW: Richard Don Wilson, Lane Kcnnard Thomas, Richard Michael Eason. W illiam Paul Brown, Jeffery Lee Litchfield, William Ross Alleman, Leslie Gerard Dye, Charles Sherwood High Jr . Billy Joe Zvonek, Kenneth Paul Buell, Robert Byron McDonald, Ronald Alan Simank EIGHTH ROW: Curtis Stuart Cannon, Sonny M A. Shiekh, Howard F Carter Jr., Roger Stewart Reynolds. Charles Thomas Clark, Richard Edward Ramirez. Soniel Tavarez Barbosa. Raymond G Braun. Orous Alan Mulder. Claude Edward Littleton, Lawrence V. Schunder. Benjamin Perez Gomez. Rodney E. Owens, Ray Roy Reed. 336 -Delta Sigma Pi :::. . ' ' UTTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Beverly Ward Denccr, Karen Lynn Watanabe, Margaret Jean Ubman, Brenda Kay Libeny. SECOND ROW: Lorie Ann Valentino. Margaret Ann Lins, Caren Lynn Wallace, Kelly Elaine Harfst, Tcnley Jove Gordcr. Jacqueline Laync Belchic. THIRD ROW: Connie Lee McCord. Suzanne Lee Bcver, Anne Becbe Winanen, Kelly Jo Karges, Susan Jean Earnest. Delta Sigma Pi, a professional business fraternity, provided weekly programs featuring speakers representing various busi ness concerns Members .ilso held twlcvc out of fifty scats on the College " f Business Administration Council, including the executive vice president |x smon The chapter also sponsored an Investment Seminar high- lighting such business transactions as insurance, stocks and various types of commodities. They participated in commu- nity service projects such as the Christmas Shoe Giveaway, a blood drive and stadium clean-ups. Delta Sigma Pi also prided itself on its social scene. Mem- bers looked forward to the annual OU bash in Dallas. An esti- mated 400 members attended the event including many alumni. Singing " The Eyes of Texas " and having beer chug- ging contests kept members ' minds off busy schedules. Frater- nity members even staged a Casino party with the door prize being an all expenses paid trip to Las Vegas. However, the favorite event was the Comal River float when members and kegs of beer rode down the river in inncrtubes. Concerning Delta Sigma Pi membership, one individual said, " It ' s great! Our alumni really take care of us by awarding scholarships. We meet businessmen outside of the fraternity and this establishes contacts that will be useful for the rest of our lives. " President Matt Mathias said, " I went to a convention in Atlanta, Georgia, where I met so many people that every time I go to a different city, I almost always meet someone I know. It ' s a lifetime organization! But honestly, we ' re just a bunch of crazy people who like to have a good time, but we do a lot of good. " Fall pledges, dressed in T-shirts bearing their fraternity emblem, proudly present their pledge class paddle to the actives it an initiation pirty l lu Sigmi Pi Kappa Epsilon members are escorted by their beaus to their third annual Valentine Formal at the LJIa B. Etter Alumni Center FIRST ROW: Carol Lynn Osborne. Cynthia Jo Anders, Delpha Belinda Zayas, Betty Mic- hell Tidwell, Sandra Kay Howell, Deborah Lynn Franklin, Pamela Kay Smoot, Ann Geralyn Digiovanni, Mary Louise Raun. Connie Diane M Hester, Karen Jo Linares, Johnnimae Bachus, Rebecca Louise Canas SECOND ROW: Susan Gaylc Trochesset, Martha Jan Rylandcr, Pamela Lynn H. Lockard, Janet Elaine Markwordt, Kathy Jean Lloyd. Cynthia Sue Hensley, Laurel Ann Vaden, Roberta Louise Thompson, Deborah Ann In man THIRD ROW: Karen Lynn Dietschweiler, Sandra Nell Bradford, Mary Frances Saenz, Karen Laree Hogg. Kelly Darie West, Paula Elaine Nelson, Ann Elizabeth Hardison, Melissa Alecn Sto- ver, Dr Rosalie Sagraves FOURTH ROW: Cynthia Sue Speck, Dana Mercer Haden. Mary Louise Lilly, Anna Nikosava Djordjevic, Chin-Vin Irene Chen, Diana Kay Atchison, Deborah Diane Nash, Carolyn Jeanne Barrera, Cjeralyn Swick, Cynthia Susan Hale I 338 Kappa Epsilon The University of Texas Kappa Epsilon Chapter hosted the biennial national convention August 8-11 in the Un- ion. The convention included a panel discussion on the changing roles of professional fraternities headed up by Victor Yanchik, Associate Dean of the College of Phar- macy and also Grand Council President of Kappa Epsilon, and Judith Riffee, Clinical Instructor, College of Phar- macy. On the lighter side, members relaxed at a Texas Dance held at Zilker Park Clubhouse. Although a traditional event for native Texans of Kappa Epsilon, National Chair- woman Janet Markwordt said the dance was quite another experience for KE ' s Yankee visitors. If the 100 degree temperatures did not give them a shock, there was a good chance dancing to the " Cotton-Eyed Joe " did. Aside from the national convention, KE stressed cardio- pulmonary resuscitation certification. Mandatory, by creed, every KE member must have CPR training as pan of a city-wide goal that everyone be trained to " save lives until the ambulance arrives. " Also, KE issued a challenge to other pharmacy f raterni- ties to publicize their profession by wearing lab coats and fraternity pins one day a week. When asked why such a challenge was issued, secretary Diana Atchison replied that many UT students do not even realize the pharmacy school exists; the white coats should attract their attention. KE was chartered in 1943 as a national professional fra- ternity to unite women pharmacy students with the goals of cooperating with University faculty, stimulating high scholarship and promoting friendship. With a little grin and a little shuffle. Or James T Doluisio leads his wife in a dance number Kappa Epsilon 5J9 The goal of the pharmaceutical fraternity Kappa Psi, " to pro- mote the profession of pharmacy and professionalism in its mem- bers, " was attained through service projects and encouraging members to participate actively in other pharmacy organizations. As community service projects, Kappa Psi members volun- teered for diabetes fundraising, the Jerry Lewis telethons for Muscular Dystrophy, a blood drive, a Halloween party for under- privileged children and a canned food drive to aid the poor. Kappa Psi ' s social events gave members a respite from their hectic schedules. These festivities included spring and fall for- mals as well as two rush parties held at the beginning of each semester to recruit new members. Hector de La Rosa, Kappa Psi regent, contended that " Kappa Psi has been in the forefront of scholarship, leadership and fel- lowship in the School of Pharmacy. " Membership in Kappa Psi is limited to pre-pharmacy and pharmacy students. Entry require- ments include a one semester pledging period. FIRST ROW: Stephen Edward Boswank, Wilson Lee Taylor, Richard Scott Sasano, Sing Ngai Lock, Brian Gerard Martinez, Richard Rodney Roper, Charles H. Villarrea], Neil Let Arbuckle, David Edward Reichert, Timothy N. Bittenbinder. SECOND ROW: Hector Efrain De La Rosa, Sam Hcndren Burton, Michael Louis Fuchs, Don Levi Kusenberger, Rob- ert Joe Payne, Michael John Zatopek, Dennis Wayne Song, David Clay Ross, Mark Douglas Gibson, Clinton David Albrecht. THIRD ROW: Robert V Demarest, Timothy Jay Half in. Carlos Noe Garcia, Johnny Callan Walton, Michael Wayne Jackson, Robert Oddy Williams III, Jeffrey David Pick. 540 Kappa Psi By analyzing problems and their solutions within the engi- neering field the University of Texas Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers aided students majoring in the field. The IEEE, a student branch of the national chapter, invited guest speakers from various industries to their group meetings. These speakers gave students a better look at employment opportunities and the skills needed for particular jobs. Along with the American Society of Civil Engineers, IEEE sponsored the " World of Engineering " seminar for minority high school students, giving them an in-depth look at engineer- ing. The institute conducted a seminar on area options within the electrical engineering field and advised students on important curricula in the field. Members took field trips to area companies for a closer look at engineering in action. David Dean, treasurer of IEEE, noted that the group " mainly helps my career. It gives me access to selected papers regarding the newest research and development within my field. " Of course, since all work and no play makes Johnny a dull engineer, the ever popular beer busts and intramural Softball games kept IEEE members on their toes. FIRST ROW: Bin Alan Smth. Richard Michael Cadcna, Michel Benoit Remillard. James Green Boggs, David Lynn Dean, Lyndon Taylor. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Ann Boatright. Kelly Lynn Bowers. David Vemon Bruce. Anthony Joseph Moreno. Neil Roger Veggeberg, Robert Adrian Peterson, Eric James Spitzcr. Michael I. Daily. Marc Stephen Bevis. THIRD ROW: Barry Anthony Simon, Austin Lance Gosling. Mark Timothy Monk, William Thomas Jordan, John Fredric Schreck. William Russell Meek. Robert Carl Mechler. William Wai-Keung Ki, Kenneth Charles Price. FOURTH ROW: Joseph Hannon Thatcher. John Sherman Wiggans. John Stewart Oeler. Edwin Charles Swedberg, Norman Edward White. Thomas Lee Walton. Jerome Anthony Mallon IEEE -Ml Though a very small group, the Longhorn Pharmaceutical Association had more national influence than any other phar- macy-related university organization. Not only were they rep- resented at both the national American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation meeting in Washington, D.C., and the regional meet- ing in St. Louis, they also participated in the national elections of these organizations. To advance the profession of pharmacy and instill in its members a professional pride, LPhA tried to promote closer relations with local, regional and national associations and cre- ated a community of mutual interest and activities between students and faculty. All members of this organization are enrolled in the Col- lege of Pharmacy and candidates for office are required to be enrolled in the college ' s professional course sequence at the time they receive the oath of office. Much of the group ' s activity was not even related to phar- macy work. Members enjoyed a barbeque in August and a daiquiri parry in November. Campus service projects included blood pressure testing in the fall. Speakers, including the Dean of the College of Pharmacy, a hypnotist and a dream specialist, highlighted bi-monthly meetings. When asked about the speakers unrelated to the pharmacy profession, Kathy Malone, president of the organization replied, " Why not? We go to pharmacy school all week. " FIRST ROW: Deborah Lynn Franklin, Rosalind Jan Dauzat, Susan Lynn Reavis. Delpa Belinda Zayas, Martha Jane Rylander. Melissa Aleen Stover, Rebecca Louise Canas, Janet Yong Bun Lee. Joy Annelle Canright, Connie Diane M. Hester, Cristela Diana Casas, Janet Elaine Markwordt. SECOND ROW: Sharon Marie Glass, Cynthia Gay Henrichson, Gloria Irene Arredondo, Thelma Hernandez, Paula Elaine Nelson, Sandra Nell Bradford, Susan Gayle Trochesset, Sally Ann Seawright, Lois Helen Basenfelder, Araceli Herrera Wisnoski, Patricia L Spaulding, Christine Ellen Spears THIRD ROW: Roberta Louise Thompson. Valerie A. Humphrey, Clara Kathleen Malone, Kathy Jean Lloyd, Betty Michell Tidwcll. Mary Louise Raun, Ann Geralyn Digiovanni, Laura Lee Weekley, Cynthia Sue Speck, Wilson Lee Taylor, Ruben Rios FOURTH ROW: James Stephen Wommack, Jose Gilberto Tovar, Kelly Darie West, Diana Kay Atchison. Anna Nikosava Djordjevic. FIFTH ROW: Orlos Noe Garcia, Johnny Callan Walton, David Lee Weise, Robert Joe Payne, Mary Louise Lilly 342 LPhA The Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Chapter of The University of Texas at Austin was proud to announce member Linda Neumann ' s election as State Parliamentarian at the Texas Student Section ' s Convention at Texas Christian Uni- versity in November. Neumann, a junior, took the oath of office at the Texas Home Economics Association Convention which met at the Houston Shamrock Hotel in February. Barbara Leonard, president of the UT Chapter, said she was glad that the national convention convened in Dallas this year a in IB because the proximity afforded more members an opportunity to attend. " Go Pro, " the theme of the national convention, was reflected by various speakers from the textile industry which stressed the importance of dressing professionally when going for job interviews. Also, assorted booths set up at the national convention gave it the aura of a county fair. Not only were food and tex- tiles displayed, but participants could view such wares as child development textbooks. From these booths, home economics majors could choose materials for classes as well as learn new trends in textiles and food preparations. According to Leonard, the chapter promoted the Home Economics profession not only by providing speakers but also scholarships. Twenty scholarship funds were supported with proceeds from a copy center located at Mary E. Gearing Hall. FIRST ROW: Karen Kaigler Evans. Kathleen Diane Dodson. Mary Catherine Bus. Ana Maria Ramirez. SECOND ROW: Grace Frances Daniclson. Mary Peebles Dcvany, Barbara Ann Leonard. Linda Ann Neumann, Nancy Ann Panda, Susan Fluaheih Upchurch. Mary Ellen Durrett MarvF. Gearing The National Chicano Health Organization president Gloria Rutledge stated, " the main purpose of NCHO is to provide information about health careers for its members. " But there is much more: seminars, guest lecturers and trips to professional schools. Upperclassmen offered free time to provide tutorial ser- vices for its members. Likewise, past NCHO members attending medical school spoke with current members about their medical school experiences and gave helpful hints for survival. Members held an informal discussion group on November 30 to discuss pertinent issues involving health professions. A Christ- mas party, held with other Chicano organizations, included the Cultural Committee and the Chicano Pre-Law Association. Fun- draisers helped pay for trips to professional schools such as San Antonio Medical School. In the spring, four representatives from various medical schools held a panel discussion for NCHO members concerning summer programs for prc-mcdical students. FIRST ROW: Daniel F Garza, Carolyn A Dominguez, Jose Rolando Rivas, Lily Teresa Garcia, Gloria J Rutledge. Melissa Ann Gonzalez, Michele Solis. Maria Gloria Martinez, Ana Lucia Vasquez. George Carrion. SECOND ROW: James David Gonzales, Juan Jose Rodri- guez Jr., Gary Rodriguez Ochoa, Rose Mary Hernandez, Jose Angel Najar, Fernando Manuel Galvan, David Alejandro Mayorga, Rosemary Graves, Oscar V. Gutierrez THIRD ROW: Conception Diaz-Arrastia, Bridget Robledo. Anna Maria Cantu, Pamela Garcia, Luis Rene Garza, Pedro Castaneda Jr , Ernesto Fernandez, Javier Palacios, Jerry Flores Castillcja, Daniel Omar Montalvo. 344 NCHO n various medial The National Student Business League maintained a member- ship of approximately 35 students. Formerly the Black Business Association, the name changed when the group joined the National Business League and opened membership to any student interested in business and the organization. The NSBL organized a number of activities exposing business students to the " real business world " and to the University of Texas College of Business Administration. Regular meetings included lectures in topics ranging from corporate finance to small business and accounting to banking. Students also visited firms in Dallas, Houston and Austin on field trips. With a knack for mixing business with pleasure, the group ' s social activities included receptions for new business students, coffees for recruiters, parents and faculty and a banquet for mem- bers, alumni, faculty and staff. However, keeping in touch with the real non-business world, they also mingled in mixers with other organizations from different colleges within the University, such as Pi Sigma Pi and Black Health Professions. With business in their blood, members of the league partici- pated in a mutually beneficial community service project with area high schools during spring break. NSBL representatives went individually to high schools to recruit students for UT in general, but specifically the business college and the NSBL. With the support of the College of Business Administration, the NSBL designed a new project this year. They held a Dance-a- Thon to raise funds for a scholarship. Supplemented by contrib- utions from the College of Business, the scholarship was awarded to an outstanding member. FIRST ROW: Myra Douglas. Bridget Gay Ceasar. Betty Grace Scubblefield, Cynthia Elaine Moms SECOND ROW: Deborah Washington. Ruth Elaine Cox, Leatha Belle Lincoln. Cheryl Drae Flanagan. Pamela Selena Gibson. Daniia Ann Roy. Carl Edwin Vaughn Jr.. Prin- irss Alvie Drmus, Yolanda Lynette Ross, Helen Cynthia Hunter THIRD ROW: Debra Ann Williams. Homer F Hill. Darnell Wayne Marks, Ricky Curtis Reed. Lawrence Shephard. Vonzie Charles Bamett. Kenneth Joseph Brnton. Darlyne Rina McClinton. Wilbor Leon Boyd Jr., Barbara Lorraine Moore. NSBL Women and business: this is what Phi Beta Chi is all about; promoting women ' s professional com- petency and achievement in the field of business and providing them with opportunities to meet other professional groups. Each member was a female undergraduate in the College of Business Administration, meeting all university standards and maintaining a grade point average of 2.0 or higher. Social events included a Christmas faculty ban- quet and a spring formal. The group also organized service projects including Halloween and Easter par- ties for children from Big Brothers of Austin. To achieve their main purpose, however, the group took one field trip each semester to Dallas and Houston. The trips were designed to help mem- bers make initial contacts with business professions in general, aid them in setting future goals and give them opportunities to meet with recruiters. FIRST ROW: Mary Karen Root, Betsy Deane Wolan, Cynthia Lynn Hoyt, Maria Chai, Teresa Denise Milks, Michelle April Stickney, Sherri Lyn Ford SECOND ROW: Shelley Ann Shwiff. Dana F.llcn Kamin, Debra Kaoruko Fujimoto. Jennifer Pauline Farley, Alison Lea Lubin, Kathleen Susan Wilson, Carol Lynn Burner, Karen Sue Beck, Gayle Ann Huc- kaby THIRD ROW: Ann Goodwin, Marilynne Altschuler, Josef ina D. Villarreal, Caroline Lea Fordtran, Janice Lynn Jones, Laura Beth Kanter, Susan Rae Harris, Licia Laureen Linscomb. FOURTH ROW: Lynette Kay Towsc, Laura Ellen Upchurch, Leslie Katherine Friedman, Amy Eloise Powell, Diane Carolyn Mclver, Suzanne Ruzicka, Susanna Miller FIFTH ROW: Brenda Kay Balke. Lisa Joy Miler. Ellen Rhca Bronstein. Karen Anne Collins, Elisabeth Ann Kaufman, Frances Ann Folzenlogen, Lisa Jane Braverman, Diane Leigh Brooks. FIRST ROW: Susan Beth Fisher. Susan Murray, Karen Krandel, Donna Christene King, Kimbcrly Camille Hughes, Ellen Elizabeth Hannctt, Catherine Ann Morris, Georgia Lontos, Kimberly Anne Helbig, Diane Elaine Roman, Karen Jen Misner, Jane Ann Wilson, Julie Lucel Benson. SECOND ROW: Lauren De Wcissman, Laurie Fay Albrecht, Jennifer Anne Munroe, Deborah J. Strickler, Kristen Gunnerson, Cynthia Kay Barnes, Joyce Marie Van- Way, Sheryl Ann Tumey, Melinda Rose Jaime, Tern Nell Middlcton, Kathy Louise Mona- ghan, Nina Jan Cox, Anna Michelle W Mitchell, Carole Gentry. THIRD ROW: Dora Lynn Taylor, Marget Leslie Moore, Nancy Lynne Hollabaugh, Maureen Celeste Wolf, Judith Anne Allee, Nancy Joanne Hodges. Elizabeth Dale Perry, Karen Dcnisc Burrcll, Kathryn Ann Harper, Janet Clair Baum, Laura Kay Simons, Vanessa Jo Carter, Diane Lynn Rubin, Elisa Beth Aptak, Rebecca Lyn Wheeler FOURTH ROW: Nancy Karen Liss, Gary Marga ret Kelly, Gail Ann Thomas, Cynthia Ann Mahdak, Amy Hunter Kirwan, Danicle Roslyn Windland. Vicki Elaine Davis, Lydia Kennedy, Linda Lee Griffith, Jean Marie Wells, Donna Genell Pruett, Mary Jane Watts, Deborah Jean Raboinc, Diane McDaniel. FIFTH ROW: Cynthia Ann Paley, Doreen Lucille Wheeler, Lisa Kaye Corbett, Maureen Elizabeth Allan, Lana Jo Siebemhall, Cheryl Ann Banks, Kathy Kershncr, Barbee Lane Transou, Janet Ann Tichacck, Pamela Sue Schafer. t 346 Phi Beta Chi Phi Chi Theta quadrupled its membership while practicing good business sense. Furthermore, they performed a service for the University at the same time by cleaning the Special Events Center and Memorial Stadium. The business society participated in the service projects to earn money for the club and sponsor upcoming activities. The sorority ' s bi-monthly meetings sponsored speakers from all aspects of the business community. A rwo-part seminar in Feb- ruary dealt with interviewing and how to survive if you do not get the job. Four Austin businesswomen gave insights during a panel dis- cussion, when Phi Chi Theta hosted the district meeting. The National President Ann Blascovich and District Director Nancy Roberts also attended. Phi Chi Theta members not only gained knowledge through the club but had a fun release from classes as well in party mixers and intramural football. - ' FIRST ROW: Susan Beth immerman. ' .armen Ixxjiw Blanco. Miriam Elizabeth Koomcy, Kathleen Pearcc Wilson. Kathy Anne Murphy. Tami Gay Jarrctt, Sheree Dawn Covington. Jacqueline F. Thompson. Julie l.yn Perley. tori Louise Winchcll, Diana Irtiiu Rcyna, Mary Helen Karamanian. Jean Iff Kostohryz. Elizabeth Trent Leatherwood. Melinda Sue Pereira. SECOND ROW: Debra Leigh Doss. Sara Sue Manew. Melissa McElroy. Elizabeth Ann Tea lorn, Ooletta Gail Strickland. Daria Mane M re. Susie Anita Garcia. Maria Elizabeth Dugger. Lorraine E Parker. Joy Ann Wood. Susan Danettc Junior. Josic Alue Garcia. Regina Karen Smith, Bonnie Kay Kelley, Brenda Joyce Tittle. Deiiree Michelle Alhert. Peggy Mine Mm kle THIRD ROW: Sheila K Glusford, Linda Carol Gay, Sandra Elaine Term. Lori Kim Fritz, Kim Ingersoll, Karen Ann Minio. Adriana Waller. Anne Hayes Bom. Lame Annette Rolf. Denise Grace Kana, Karen Sue Ashbee. Margaret Jane Shipman. Lisa Gav Vukery. Dar- bey Danea Peichcl. Betty Ann White, Patricia Lynn Sruemke. Karla Kay Swmney, Sanda Jay Jones, Pamela Dian Johnson. Phi Oil Theta " Each needs the help of the other, " the motto of Phi Delta Chi Fraternity, may explain why the science of pharmacy organi- zation decided to go co-ed this year, or it may just be the effects of the women ' s rights movement. In any case, the group, dedicated to promoting pharmacy and allied health, directed a health information table at the Student Organization Fair and a booth at the yearly Health Fair. They handed out Alcohol Information Center brochures as well as sponsoring various ongoing seminars and lectures concerning alcohol, mixing drugs and general drug information. The frater- nity co-sponsored a free hypertension screening with the Ameri- can Heart Association and a free diabetes screening with the American Diabetes Association. Besides working on health projects, Phi Delta Chi sponsored a summer party for the entire College of Pharmacy at the Zilker Park Clubhouse. Seasonal activities included a Christmas party and a spring picnic for Phi Delta Chi members and their families. Fraternity members were commonly seen studying or visiting in the pharmacy lounge since emphasis was put on friendship within the group. Prospective members had to be of " good moral character " and " sincere " in their attitudes toward the organiza- tion ' s purposes. With no age, sex or field of study requirements, they were a truly liberated group. FIRST ROW: Frank Martinez Huizar. Thelma Hernandez, Andrew Karl Messamore, Maria Alicia Ojeda, Cheryl Kathleen Estetter, Donald Ijwrence Bulgerin SECOND ROW: Rex Douglas Michel Jr., Suzanne Louise Pucketi. Larry Dean Lee Matthews, Luis Thomas Lester, Rajai Khoury, Bharat Mallapa Hartarki, Jacquelyn Sue Bostick. THIRD ROW: Daniel Gn- jalva Acosta, Lucio Guerrero, Alan B. Combs, Rick Wayne Hurst, David Lee Weise, Steven Eugene Hendrirks, Mamevil Wayne Wilkerson. 548 Phi Delta Chi " The University of Texas PRSSA chapter is the nation ' s big- gest but not its best. We ' re working toward that end by culti- vating a diverse program that impacts on all public relation stu- dents, " said Kevin Knight, president of the Public Relations Stu- dent Society of America, a group of students either studying or interested in the field that promotes understanding between an organization and its client. The group sponsored mock interviews to prepare students for actual interviews with prospective employers. Likewise, a forum entitled " What is Public Relations? " answered pre-graduation questions and calmed fears. PRSSA, with the help of the School of Social Work and inde- pendent experts, sponsored an off-campus service project on abused children. The results were then made available to the School of Education in the form of slide shows and brochures so that future teachers could better cope with this disconcerting social problem. Social events took up much space on the PRSSA calendar. A picnic in October was held in conjunction with the stadium clean-up, and an event they called " OlympiComm " pitted stu- dents against faculty at Pease Park. Late in April, a symposium and banquet honored outstanding public relations figures in America, an outstanding alumnus in the field of public relations and an outstanding student. The 1980 theme for the event was " PRofiting from PR. " -- FIRST ROW: Meredith Saxon. Jana Denise Smith, Lisa Parrel Ballast, Laura Elizabeth Anderson, Sally Jane Payne. Teresa Ellen Townsend. Kristell Anne Geno SECOND ROW: Laura Marie Winslow. Carol Mane Gremillion. Caryl Goldschlager. Tina Gay Hester, Lauren Louise Lowdcn. Sandra Sue Daugherry, Kerry Jane B. McKean, Mary Jean Malmquist. Flisa Marie Stevenson. Patrisia C. Gonzales THIRD ROW: Kevin Tyler Knight. Mel Sharpe. Alan Scon. Mark Howard MrCulloch. Leah Cathy Busch. Robert Lynn Walker. Scon Dwayne Campbell. Steven Glen Hill. Claud Bryan Davis. Ronald Ray Heclcman. Robert Ray PRSSA- M9 At their first meeting, current and prospective members of the Real Estate Society were all business as they listened to officers explain the year ' s activities and criteria for joining. But at the sec- ond meeting they were revved up for a beer party at the perennial favorite Scholz ' s Beer Garten. Organization was the key and the Real Estate Society utilized this quality as they planned events for the year. A number of meetings with guest speakers showed what a career in real estate entailed. Archie Dishman filled them in on how sites are selected for convenience stores such as Stop N ' Go and Seven-Eleven, and Ken Jastrow from the Lumbermen ' s Investment Corporation spoke on recent topics in the real estate field. Members found time in November to get away from campus and the world of academics to travel to Houston to visit Stewart Title Company and Gerald Mines Interests both big names in the Houston real estate scene. The Real Estate Society ' s main purpose is uniting UT students interested in real estate. Anyone may join the group by paying the ten dollar annual fee. FIRST ROW: Sia Noorzad, Paula Jan Kort. SECOND ROW: Timochy M Monroe, Gay Lorene Focstcr, Mitchel Barshop Spcctor, Louis John Sigalos, Ganh Vaughn Phillips, Jill Eve- lyn Friedman, Bryan Lee Kastleman, William Gregory Billings. THIRD ROW: Johnny Lynn Hendrix, Patricia Starr Frankel, Bruce Richard Schleif, William Allan Freed, Charlie H Wurtzebach, Vance Edward Powell III, Rus M. Hur, Jan Marie Nail, Perry Von Rupp. FOURTH ROW: Robert Edward Garre, Terri Nell Middleton, Donald Beall Frost, James Michael Dockerry, Richard Brian Juckcr, David Buck Edelman, Kathryn Lisa Robinson. David Mark Aaronson, Alan Lee Muskin, William P. Swantner, Mitchell Shea Terry, Peter Michael Clarke, Robert Frederick Corson FIFTH ROW: David Blane Brantley, David Edwin Rockaway, Tara Gayle Hunsucker, Charles Maurice Weiser, Ned Edward Brickman, Gayle Robin Fridkin, James Bernard Selig, Robert Copito, Jim Keith Hudson, Kris Calvin Hilsberg, Gerald Killion Staffel, Marcus David Lamkin, Lesa Nell Leach. SIXTH ROW: David Wayne Petrick, Robert Treloar Wagner, William Robert Hazen, Patton Spencer King, Michael James Sanders, Bradley F Schlosser, Robert F Keaveny, Bryan Ray Faircloth, Ben- nett Lawrence Stahl, Wesley Monroe Callaway, Debbie Lynn Dacus SEVENTH ROW: Ste ven Randall Gragg, Carla June Bartz, Patrick Benedict Chalupa, Albert Joseph Love, Bob Warren Roberts Jr., John Leslie Love, Darlene Gail Brooke, Sherry Gail Foote, Norman Web- ster Edmonson, James Kyle Lefevcrs, John Kent Brickley EIGHTH ROW: Sanford Ray Feld, David Edward Cersonsky, John Ingram Harris, Richard Scott Guy, Bendel S Rushing Jr., John Robert Triece, John William Brooke, Vicky Lee Startz, Maureen Celeste Wolf, Jack Woody Diamond NINTH ROW: Byron Alan Orison, Vance P. Storey, Amie Daniel Azios, Mark Bradlee Coleman, William August Nietzel, Gary Lee Gilleland, Thomas Edward Byrd, John Maurice Francese, Frank Michael Reilly, Darryl Clifton Winstead, Richard Allan Zbranek. TENTH ROW: Barry Michael Bone, William Madison Gaskins, Rodney Dean Susholtz, Robert David Hachar, Barry Alan Sanditen, Jeffrey Dubois Schlacks, Randolph Lee Cheshier, Stephen Paul Schmidt, Terry Vaughn Grissom, Stephen A. Pyhrr 350 Real Estate Society This year, approximately 200 members comprised the Society of Petroleum Engineers-American Institute of Mechanical Engi- neers. The SPE-AIME sponsored the " World of Engineering " pro- gram designed to recruit high school students for the College of Engineering. Freshman and sophomore members participated in a field trip to Luling, Texas, to introduce them to the intricacies of an oil field and its operations. In addition, companies interview- ing petroleum engineering majors held 15 luncheon seminars. Senior members took a field trip to the Houston area to visit an off-shore oil rig. A Christmas party with a live band, a bus to the New Braun- fels Wurstfest and six TGIFs at Eastwood Park added to the club ' s many activities. SPE-AIME hosted many distinguished guest speakers. Robert Sampson spoke on the " Energy Outlook " and Richard Weaver, from ARCO, rounded out the year with his film and presentation on Alaska ' s North Slope oil production. FIRST ROW: Byron Hjyncs, Charles Ray Williams Jr. William Myron Han. John Taylor Lewis. Kurt Patrick McCaslin SECOND ROW: Roderick Lee Danielson. Tim Jeffrey Turner, Patricia Clare Tompson, Elaine Hazlewood, Jay Charles Farmer, Allan Don Scharf , Francisco Javier Luna-Melo. Patrick Andrew Canan. Marie Louise GouMie. THIRD ROW: Eric Vaughn Collum Jr , Leonard John Biemer Jr.. Scott Edward Hampcl. Michael Uoyd Lunceford, Paul Gragory Hyau, Paul Uoyd Lockwood. Fernando Sunano, Arturo Rubio Peru, Bryan Clayton Corner. SPEAIMF-JM The American Society of Interior Designers, dedicated to promoting a spirit of unity and professionalism among stu- dents, sponsored workshops, tours and speakers. These efforts encouraged students to become active after graduation in the professional sector of the society. The watercolor workshop illustrated a method called ren- dering, a visual means of presenting ideas to a client on paper. Tours took the young designers through Clegg-Austin, Joe Burke ' s Design Studios and Foley ' s department store. The group, emphasizing professional rather than social activities on campus, held their December meeting in the home of University President Peter Flawn. Priscilla Flawn served as hostess and gave a tour of the residence. The ASID, with the largest university membership in the country consisting of 150 members, sent delegates to the Southwest Regional Convention in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, March 21-23. Members also attended the National Student Convention in New York City. President Sheila Lincoln contended that interior design " is not just decorating ... It is more like interior architecture. The field encompasses a wide variety of tangents, such as: environmental planning and the utilization and function of space. " FIRST ROW: Sherry Lynn Teller, Diane Elizabeth Dietz, Magdalena Elvira Garcia, Dor- enda Holland Smith, Cathy Lynn Johnson, Sarah Ellen Brooks, Sheila Valreen Lincoln, Cath- erine E. Surtle, Carol Ann Bruckbauer. SECOND ROW: Alison Palmer, Rebecca Muense Hart, Cathy Lynn Sherrod, Laura Jane Frank, Connie Lynn Hoelscher, Christina Ann B. Aus- tin, Julie Ann Gillig, Kathleen Buck King, Chun Na Son U. THIRD ROW: Suzanne Kae Davis, Lynn Dawn West, Therese Susan Wood, Nancy Ann Parada, Susan Kay Sprawls. FOURTH ROW: Buie Harwood, Janet Kay Hysmith, Tina Sue Siovall, Nancy Doris Schug, Robert Walker Emery, Jo Ann Patek, Lydia Ann King, Dawn Marie Mandell, Cynthia Lynn Armstrong, Delores Ann Wilson, Rhea Ann Rogulic, Terry Lynn Davey, Diana K Hil- debrandt, Jennifer Lynn Woods, Evelyn Mariko Fujimoto, Kimbcrley Anne Adams, Gwen Anne Proctor. 352 ASID A professional organization, the Student Dictic Associa- tion offered home economics majors in the Nutrition Divi- sion an opportunity to obtain career information and social interaction among members, professionals and faculty. Entertaining expert speakers in the field of dietetics was only one of SDA ' s functions. In December, SDA along with the Mary E. Gearing Club, sponsored a canned food drive for needy families in the Austin area. In March, SDA offered a one week symposium in conjunction with National Nutrition Month. Guest speakers provided information on nutrition, food and health-related subjects. Along with the Austin Diet- etic Association, they presented puppet shows and Nutribird appearances to nursery and school age children. Members and faculty enjoyed a Christmas and Spring social. When asked how the club benefited her, a member said, " It gives me social activity and I enjoy it. We get better acquainted with teachers in an informal atmosphere. " Essential to the group ' s smooth running, the officers played an important role. For this year, they included: Karen Blumenthal, president; Elizabeth Hatch, vice-president; Mary Bus, secretary-treasurer; and, Catherine Paniagua, public rela- tions officer. FIRST ROW: Linda Ann Wiley, Julia Rosine Stout. Susan Debra Gaynes, Laura Ann Tschoepe, Roxanne Finger, Julie F.llcn Nachlas SECOND ROW: Helen Emerson. Vickie Lynn Beal, Mary Ellen Durrett, Maria Luisa Ossa. Olga del Rosario Powers. Ruth Torres K Jim u j Loioya, Terry Ann Rosser, Isabel Cerrato Ellsworth. Martha E Humphrey. Patrice Marie LeBlanc THIRD ROW: Margaret E Briley. Kimberly Ann Carlson. Karen Denise Blumcn thai, Catherine V Paniagua, Mary Catherine Bus, Jeanne H Freeland-Graves. Joan V Whit- son. Elizabeth Anne Hatch, Marian B. Greif . Ginger Glauninger. Selena Yvonne Martinez Student Dietetic Association In these times of oil shortages, embargos and other oil-related crises, petroleum land management was a timely field to enter. PLM majors took advantage of this fact and plunged ahead to study the petroleum industry and the people who managed it with the aid of the Student Landman ' s Association. The SLA, chartered in 1959 under the guidance of the Ameri- can Association of Petroleum Landmen, their parent organiza- tion, promoted professionalism and an interest in oil among PLM students. Speeches, films and programs sponsored by SLA all served to familiarize students with the latest topics in petroleum. These programs included guest speakers from both private and governmental organizations which included Mike Englert from Getty Oil, Alan Cunningham from Mobil and Bob Armstrong, Texas Land Commissioner. A movie program every other Wed- nesday kept members up on current land management issues. A degree in petroleum land management is offered through the College of Business Administration and more and more stu- dents are choosing PLM as a future career. So many, in fact, that the number of students in the major is rapidly growing. The association is made up of approximately 150 PLM majors who broke the monotony of school with two barbeques in Cope- land, Texas, at the restaurant by the same name and a PLM Makin ' Hole Golf Classic. (Makin ' hole is a petroleum industry term that means drilling for oil.) And SLA got their kicks play- ing intramural football and Softball and held a tennis tournament during the spring semester. FIRST ROW: Richard King IV, John Waterman Sledge, Timothy Cooper Loposer, Thomas Ray Land, Jack Lee MacDowell, Daniel Emerson Orbeck Jr., Jonas Fredric Mullins Jr.. Steve Lee McAdory, John Clifford Cialo, Sarah Marie Knupke, Carleton Blaise Spears, Heather Anne Murphy, James Gregory Wilson , Michael O ' Reily Gaffney, Richard Doerr Eicher, Michael David McDaniel, Thomas Wayne Lee, Michael Darrell Shinn, David Wallace Arm strong SECOND ROW: Michael Cameron Roach. Christine Joyce Smith. Thomas Glenn McMichael, Keith Russell Sawyer, John Duel Glass. Barbara Burton Hunt, Thomas Neal Sellers. Beckic Lynettc Wieting, Cheryl Anne McDonald. Robyn Kathleen Doody. Mamie Marie Kelly, Susan Diaz. Donna Elizabeth Curry. Michael Ken Watanabe, Virginia Mary Ber- gin, Nick P Woodward, Teresa Ann Cm, Vicki Ann Moore. Holly Anne Hartwell, Ann Eliz- abeth Girardeau, Lisa Louise Prater, Caroline Lea Fordtran. Dora Lynn Taylor. Mary Jean Bacon, Elizabeth Beatrice Huete, John Randolph Schneider THIRD ROW: Patrick Joseph Thompson. Amy Gail Robertson, Luis Ramon Xaniora. David Neil Stanley, Jeffrey Mark Harraid, Sean Patrick McLarty. William Stephen Currell. Gary Hugh Garrison, Steven Allen Student Landman ' s Association Bryson. Monica Lynn Rosenkranz. James Hutchmgs Foster. Mary Patricia Armstead. Gregory Lynn Haynes, Jackie Lynn Blackham, Michael Steven Low. Edward Dan McCuc, Mark Ste- phen Bohl, Dennis Thomas James, Kevin Leo Ju dicc, Phillip Allan MiKinncy, David Todd Kraiz, Lirry Gregg Morgan. Kathleen Marie Fraker. Dcbra Dawne Shipp, Elizabeth Stratton Bean. FOURTH ROW: Larry Gerard Svah, Joann Sirullbcr j. Christopher VC ' Turman, Joe Glen Moody. Everett McCain Dalton. Mathtn P Mathcw. Gilbert Scott Porter. Frank Guy Camp, Keil Lee Byron II. Mark Dwain Butler. Kelly Bob Bnxkman, Mart Lee Griffith. Marshall Lament Munsell, Lee Edward Ricks III. Paul Ed Hayes. Richard Wayne Turrcntinc. James William Kcav FIFTH ROW: Joel Brent Foster. Melbourne Jack Martin, Myrtis Thomas Mills Jr. Charles Gantt Hughes. James Daniel Humrnk. George Lee Taylor. Herbert E. Talbutt. Anthony Wayne Fears. William Brian Lamont. I-irn Edward Beck. Michael Wayne Lumpkin. Paul Wayne Midkiff. Timotrn Reed Thompx.n. Chad Roddy Shaw. Ron Alan Wilson, Thomas Monroe Rucker. Mark Douglas Taylor. Reginald Granger " The future of the world rests with technology; it is the responsibility of all engineers to secure this future, " said David W. Stroud, secretary of the Texas Society of P rofessional Engi- neers at the University of Texas. LIT TSPE, open to any engi- neering student, promotes professionalism among students via interaction with other students, professors and engineers. TSPE started a very active year with a " Professional Engineer- ing " address by Al Meyer, president of the state TSPE, on Sep- tember 8. Other speakers throughout the year included Dr. Ernest Gloyna, Dean of the College of Engineering and Major Guy Bluford, a NASA astronaut. In addition to monthly meet- ings, this year ' s TSPE banquet was held with the Travis County Chapter on December 10. The UT chapter was well represented at the state convention of TSPE held June 19-21 in San Antonio, with the topic, " Engi- neers: Our Renewable Resource. " This year, guided by Meyer, TSPE joined The Fraternal Order of the Engineer. The society was started in Canada and expanded to 40 chapters in the U.S. Its emblem, a steel ring, symbolizes engineer pride and unity in the profession. HRVI R0 M.uk Allen Hluir, C.ui.m Stewart Blud.nl. Clurlo Harve Bluknall. IXm.l Wane Mrou.1. I arolvn Anne H HUkn.,11 SI ONI) ROW: Mar i:li jhcth Kmjj, Otis IV... ks. Frcyj Lynne Hairston. Ptftfn .Ian Burlo. Mwar.l Paul Cron alc?. Sol Alan Stern THIRD ROW ( liriMopher Thomas. Diana Orran a. Julie Ann Jaikxxv Frank Idm pi.lr FOURTH ROW: Don Wilvwi. Ronakl Kmm RiLan!. l a ..l [IT Waifonl. Glen C ! ,. Ben UHII Sellan FIFTH ROW: Alan Frcdrruk Urkm. Ix-lind k Jr . David Arthur Hrodt TCMJ Sict o PnicMooal Fji tinco ' Almost everything is big in Texas and the Texas Student Edu- cation Association is no exception. Boasting over 600 members, the University of Texas TSEA chapter is the largest in the coun- try. The club was formed to support educational ideals by offer- ing opportunities to understand the problems faced in teaching. Subscriptions to major education journals, insurance while stu- dent teaching and interaction with other students interested in education were made available to members through TSEA. TSEA was not devoted to academics alone. Members attended social functions and took part in community service projects. The gala TSEA Christmas party held on December 11 in the Educa- tion Building ' s Al Kiva room helped many forget that finals were just around the corner. Many children benefited when TSEA sponsored a clothing drive for Austin State School and a bake sale to finance library books for the Wesrwood Ranch for emotionally disturbed adoles- cent males. Likewise, the group sponsored a trip to Aquarena Springs in San Marcos with a group of children from the Junior Helping Hand Home in Austin. TSEA topped off its activities with the District and State Con- ventions held at Southwest Texas State University in San Marcos. The UT TSEA had two of four delegates elected to represent the 22 local TSEA chapters at the Student National Education Asso- ciation convention in Albuquerque, New Mexico, in January. FIRST ROW: Mary Martha Seller, Kathleen Mary Benz, Iris Jean Smith, Linda Karan Miller, Jill Ann Wurster. Hope Marie Nelson, Huguette Nardin May. SECOND ROW: Carol Jean Davis, Joann Marion Muller. Patricia Sue R. Brymer, Ef fie Jane Hermes, Marisela Morin, Marianne Watters Niven, Sallie Jo Kclz, Gladys Ferguson, Connie E. Bradfield, Rich- ard Henry Curtis, Nanci Georginne Silver, Leslie Patricia Farmer, Elaine Louise Koughan. Janet Plauche. 356 Texas Student Education Association (itll- i " The most invigorating activity planned by the University Accounting Association was the Houston field trip held during the fall semester, " said UAA president Ronald Lemcr. The group visited Tcnneco Oil Company, First City National Bank and the Ernst and Whinney Accounting firm during the one-day trip. With the purpose of promoting professional interaction among faculty and students and orientation to accounting, UAA met monthly at the Union with faculty and representatives from accounting firms. The group also sponsored a reception for the President of the Accounting Institute for Certified Public Accountants, Wally Olson, during the Council of Business Administration Week. Any student interested in accounting and enrolled in the Uni- versity of Texas could join the group. " UAA has helped me pre- pare for a career in tax accounting and has enabled me to meet others interested in this field, " said Lemer. FIRST ROW: Mclinda Sue Pereira. Ronild Allan Lrmer. Robert Thomas Holden, William S Shropshire Jr SECOND ROW: Michael David Farrell. Darrrll Wayne Fritsch, Craig Met Greenway, Craig Cunis Blackburn, Eddie Kevin Barncrt, Michel Thomas Mean. Mau nee Alan Sklar. Evelyn Louise Jacobs, William Joseph Macha THIRD ROW: Mary Jane Broussard, Cynthia Ann Mahdak. Janice Gale Gross, Lynne Louise Loposer. Becky Janet Mor- eno, Warren Claud McMocdie, Betty Ann While, James Robert Walton, Lin Kay Corbett, Catherine Louise Derrick, Stephen Bennett Carter University Accounting Association 3)7 Career Day, held March 17, highlighted the University of Texas Advertising Club ' s yearly events. Thirty advertising -related firms in the Austin area invited students to tour their firms. Three students visited each firm and were then treated to lunch by the firm ' s president or vice-president. All of these firms were members of the Austin Ad Club which sponsored the event. UT Ad Club, one of the largest university organizations, boasted 200 members this year. President Mary Keller stressed that the club ' s purpose was to provide a professional atmosphere for students to learn about advertising while interacting with other students. UT Ad Club members stayed busy with seminars, speakers and a " Come As Your Favorite Advertising Character " party. The party gave members an opportunity to express their creativity by dressing up as Swiss Miss, Little Sprout, Peter Pan and other familiar advertising characters, said Keller. The club rounded out its diverse activities by hosting such dis- tinguished speakers as Paul White from the Metzdorf Ad Agency and Jo Craiglon from Tracey Locke Ad Agency in Dallas. FIRST ROW: Ethel Irene Little, Christopher McNamara, Mary Lynn Keller. SECOND ROW: Daniel Frank Ingram, Rickey Lee Nobles, Randy Lynn Shannon, Elizabeth Ruth Madsen, Connie Frances LJvsey. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Paul Sours, William Andrew Bums, Mary Faye Knight, Julia Fay Eaves, Christine M. Armstrong, Brenda Dawn Smith. FOURTH ROW: James Simmons Lacy, Shcryl Gay Draker, Mary Maverick Killian, Gina Anne Montgomery, Amy Kathleen Harris, Sharon Helen Glazer. FIFTH ROW: Eric Baker Sheffield, Janice Sue Butler, Elizabeth C Ftitchett, Glenn Eddie Gill, Bemadette Marie More, Connie Lynn Underwood, Eileen Mansolo. SIXTH ROW: Justo E. Rodriguez, Jay Bryce Pace, Pamela Kay Mcndenhall, Dana Danise Ramsey, Kathleen Susan Wiatrek, Joel Byron Millikin. SEVENTH ROW: Jon Russell Homaday Jr., David Neil Schwartz, Bilreyna Moore, Craig Neil Labert, Diana Patricia Forrest. 358 UT Ad Club WlttJ fnrty.1V " (Unity bf The First Annual Fashion Career Day, held November 8, and sponsored by the University of Texas Fashion Group, provided a multitude of information about fashion careers, textile trends and " hot spots " in the fashion world. Career Day keynote speaker Lucille Klein called the apparel business " a people-oriented industry. " She stressed keeping up with current events that affected manufacturing as well as point- ing out the changing role of women in the fashion industry. Other group activities included speakers from Neiman-Mar- cus, Foley ' s and Joske ' s. The group also sponsored fall and spring fashion shows to preview the latest styles. However, the year ' s highlight was the Career Course held in March at Dallas Apparel Man. Students and faculty attended a student-dominated fashion show in which participants modeled their own creations. In general, the fashion group promoted interests in the cloth- ing and textile industries. President Shcryl Cohen emphasized that the only prerequisite for membership in the group " was merely an interest in fashion. " FIRST ROW: Lauren Christine Stacell, Ricardo Gonzalez Jr., Beth Jean Bergeron, Denise Grace Kana, Sheryl Ivy Cohen, Helen Claire Williams, Lynn Fay Wenzel, Leigh Ann Cryan. Kathy Shclton. SECOND ROW: Lori Jean Hamilton. Susan Marie Pampell. Patricia Anna Ralston, Mona Lynn Borchers, Diane Carol Byczynslu, Melissa Louise Barren, Cathy Mic- helle Markoe, Jacqueline Layne Belchic THIRD ROW: Mary Ellen Durreti. John Mark Cloud. Marcy llene Berlunan. Helen Sue Kalmans. Jan Marie Thorsen. Rebeca Lynn Wimer, Diana Lynn Castillo, Beth Renee Jordan, Kathryn Ann Murphy, Susan Jo Goldman FOURTH ROW: Sally Ruth Anderson. Nancy Elizabeth Grubbs. Paula Rene Smith. Tanya Yvonne Hinojosa. Melody Lou Miller. Diedre Ann Thormahlen. Donna Lynn Porter. Karlene Beolia ruler. Lynn Esther Shader, Kathryn Anne Phillips. FIFTH ROW: Christine Mane Moreno, Dana Marie Hutchison, Christine Elise Josey, Judith Eileen Beauvais. Kim Bennett. Darlene Elaine Nelson, Debra Kay Barnard. Deborah Lee Klein. Sheila Hope Eisner UT Fashion Group 5 " The University of Texas Finance Association is an organi- zation geared to helping its members become familiar with the finance professors and the business world, " said Mary Durham, the organization ' s secretary. The chapter invited finance professors twice this year for informal conversation with its members. Throughout the fall and spring semesters, the group brought in prominent businessmen to speak and discuss cur- rent financial issues. The topics of discussion ranged from how to invest money to the newest banking technology. Many of the guest speakers spoke of their own experiences of being successful and obtaining good jobs after graduation as well as current job opportunities outside the university. The finance majors took a break from all the money talk and spent some time at Hansel and Gretel ' s and Scholz ' s Beer Garten for beer and mixers. For a change in routine, the mem- bers also had a Spring Fever picnic. Important benefits of UTFA were the annual field trips to Dallas and Houston. These excursions proved interesting as well as fun as members visited many businesses and promi- nent banks. Durham stated the advantages of UTFA when she said, " This organization has benefited me in many ways, helping me find my career path and enabling me to make new friends. " FIRST ROW: Nina Jan Cox, Carol Anne Browder, Ora Lee Adcock, Tandy Miriam LaCour, Karen Jen Misner. Kathy Louise Monaghan, Vada Helen Hill, Sandra Jean Rudy. Mary Tar- rant Durham. Paul Alexander Koch. Kathryn Ann Harper. SECOND ROW: Betty Brown Roberts. Chris Carlton Dube. Kara Anderson, Tina Marie Rachel, Ginger Carole Braswell, Julie Claiborne Brown. Randolph Ixt Cheshier, Charles Alonzo Church, Cary Gaither Clarke. Michael Joseph Mctzinger, James McGlynn THIRD ROW: Kenneth Ballew Ferguson. Michael Julian Byrd. Robert Larry Akridgc. Dwayne Michael Brown, Robert T Goodwin, Jay Kevin Lawrence, Gerard Joseph Arpey. Paul Walker Douglas, David Wade Collie, Donald Ray Lane, Charles Thomas Clark, Rob Lewis Jones, William Thomas Willis, George Clark Woods Jr , James Tucker Jackson, John Campbell Kieren, William Patrick Fogarty FOURTH ROW: Laura Elizabeth Byrd, Jimmy Dane Key, Kelscy Wallace Cranberry, Jef frey Dubois Schlacks, Mitzi Leigh Adams, Charles Robert Cole, Karen Krandel, David How ard Hoffman, David Wayne Cochran, Kurt Layne Lemke 360 UTFA ::: :: ' - The University of Texas Nursing Students Association, open to all nursing students currently enrolled at the Univer- sity, gave students the opportunity to gain experience through on-the-job training at various hospitals around Austin. These hospitals included Holy Cross. Seton, Brackcnridge and St. David ' s as well as day care centers, neighborhood health clin- ics and physicians ' offices. Sandwich seminars, hosted monthly by the association, helped broaden nursing perspectives. Speakers invited to share their knowledge on nursing included the Dean of the Nursing School, Billye Brown and Peace Corps representatives. A career day during the fall semester for nursing students gave them a chance to meet and interview a wide variety of prospective employers from Texas and the southern region of the United States. A Christmas party held for students and faculty not only put everyone in a holiday spirit but provided them with a well deserved social break from their hectic nursing schedules. KNEELING: Yvonne Mine Paris, Barbara Jo Ijruawr. Pjulctic Mendonca. Zetta Loyce Smith. Angela Joy Manx Nash. Carol Ann Kelly STANDING: Kriui Knippa Brown. Sheila Ann Zimmerman. Martha Macon Michie. In eri Lynne Hobbs. Patricia Ann Faldyn. Kris Elaine boy. Donna Marie Papi. Deborah Prolcop Cecil, Connie Pauline Keithley. Man jane Kupet. Barbara Josephine Scott, Carol Ann Laskoski. Yvonne Gonzalez. Barbara Jean Major . UT Nuninx Students Association J6I The University of Texas Pre-Law Society, one of the largest professional organizations on campus, focused chiefly on the stu- dent, freshman as well as senior. With the goal of informing members about all aspects of a law career, the society exposed aspiring lawyers to entrance requirements for law school, job opportunities in the legal professions and recent developments in the courtroom. Likewise, the group hosted distinguished speakers to lecture on the future of a legal career. Travis County District Attorney Ronnie Earle spoke on " Should You Try Law? " and the Dean of Admissions for UT Law School, Thomas Gibson, told members about the entrance requirements criteria for getting into law school. He elaborated on such matters as discretionary admissions which apply to those students that do not have a high enough grade point average or Law School admission test score to be a walk-in candidate, but they are admitted on a probationary basis. The organization also hosted a panel of law students to discuss the life of a law student from the student ' s point of view. The general tone of the panel, said Jim McCormack, vice-president, was that " law school is totally different from anything else. " UT Pre-Law Society also sponsored four mock LSAT s one week before the actual tests were given. FIRST ROW: Danic! James Lipshcr, Perry Jo McCollum, Dina Patrice Ricciardi, Mark Ben- son Alegnani, Shawn Adair Hall, Ann Teresa Kilter, Wayne David Comeaux. SECOND ROW: James Mark McCormack, Christopher H. Boswell, Richard Monte Frankel, Tina L Snclling, Debra Kay Broussard, Donna Ann Pckarsky, Michael Richard LaSorsa, Susan Jane Grubbs, Lisa Lynne Bagley, Lisa Marie Pasholk, Omer Henry Goodman, Thomas Webster Reardon. THIRD ROW: Mark Frithjof Elvig, Walter Thomas Picard, William Bradley Par- ker, Mark Callis Walker, Alan Bennett Aronowitz, Albert Edward Estrada. Susan Gay Morri son, Kenneth Gaylc Hawaii, Terry Lynn Hosteller, Benancio Medina Jr, George Larry Grif fith. 362 UT Pre-Law Society f,ike as la ], " ' : ons tot ur i ' i point oivKw.fi, UtfflttCK, VICC.pJCJj(jg]t ' romjnythinD(]j ' ' j[ nocklMrscotwl Collecting rocks and mineral samples raced high on the list of favorite pastimes for the University Student Geological Society. During Christmas break, the students collected rock specimens throughout Mexico, spending 15 days exploring various mines and formations. The Southwestern Association of the Student Geological Soci- ety took an innovative approach to their biannual convention with traveling conventions. Accordingly, learning geology in the field proved more interesting than lecture halls or convention centers. In the fall, delegates journeyed from Temple to Fort Worth studying " Cretaceous Rocks of North Central Texas, " following guidebooks that mapped out points of interest and camping areas. In the spring, the group went from Brenham to GaJveston exploring the recent fluvial and coastal processes. Members guided the Earth Science Teachers Convention on a field trip. The society also toured the Conquista Uranium Opera- tions in Fall City, Texas, on April 1. For social interaction outside the classroom, the club held a Halloween party at the residence of Dr. Edward Jonas, Professor of Geological Sciences, with dinner, beer and ghoulish prizes. Members also sponsored field trips for the general public during Austin ' s Gem and Mineral Show in November. Itofojl. FIRST ROW: Kristin Carol Bourdon. Marshall Wde Timi, Virginia Suzanne Moore, Patti Ann Yaies, Jacqueline Deane Smuh. Jamie Ukraine Hill. Bruce Steven Hartman. Richard Hart Winston SECOND ROW: Edward C Jonas. Donald Fred Chapman. Barbara Rae Bar run. Lynda Lee Coons, Gregory Michael Bourland. Cecilia Marie Binig. James Horace Moore Jr., James Charles Janssen University Student Geological Society 363 Promoting the interests of future vocational home economics teachers was the purpose of the Vocational Homemaking Teach- ers of America chapter at the University of Texas. President Greta Hoffman said the group invited home eco- nomics teachers to speak in an effort to familiarize future teach- ers with the ethics and standards of their branch in the teaching profession. Among the speakers was Francis Allen of Austin ' s Reagan High School who explained the application of ethics and standards to the classroom situation and student teacher encoun- ters. To funher promote student teacher understanding, VHTA sponsored a " Know Your Students " program with a panel of local high school students who discussed and answered members questions concerning their relationships with teachers. The stu- dents also pointed out ways for teachers to improve the relation- ships from their viewpoint. Developing competent advisors for Future Homemakers of America is also important, said secretary Kimberly Parrish. Young women at the high school level are facing many crucial decisions such as whether or not to go to college and often they look to their home economics teachers for guidance. Scheduled for the spring semester was a panel discussion held by student teachers who shared their new classroom experiences with fellow VHTA members. The group also sponsored a semi- nar for handicapped people entitled " Looking Beyond Differ- ences. " FIRST ROW: LeLynn Kay Buzbee, Sandra Lee Debord, Kimberly Eileen Parrish, Greta Sue V. Hoffmann, Nanette Gay Newlin, Karren Lee Cosman, Virginia Louise Cummings, Wilma P. Griffin, Carol Akkerman. SECOND ROW: Joy NwuKa Jegbcfume, Priscilla Ellen Jones. Rebekah Lynn Pankhurst, Gina Lynn Proctor Watson, Nancy Kay Valigura, Paula Sue Hig- gins, Sharon Lee C Koncak, Linda Marie Garcia. THIRD ROW: Kay C. Funderburk, Mary Ellen Durrett, Cindy Lou Agee, Susan Elaine Sutton, Mona Marie Foster, Stefanie Lynn Ekery, Elana Suzanne Switzer, Linda Ann Neumann, Patti Lu Wright, Kathleen Diane Dodson, Betsy Ann Lamb, Nora Lydia Tijerina, Diana Elizabeth Beattie. 364 Vocational Homemaking Teachers of America Most of those women huddled around the television sets in the Communications Building were only taking a break from their hectic schedules. For some, those schedules included plan- ning programs and rounding up guest speakers from the Univer- sity of Texas Women in Communication Chapter. The energetic WICI members plunged into the school year ctco with a full calendar of events. They started with a luncheon for new members and a social for the Bachelors of Law. Then in Sep- tember, some WICI members attended the Annual National Meeting in Dallas and got the chance to hobnob with profes- sional women in the communications field. A panel discussion on interviewing techniques provided everyone with some " how-to ' s " for developing good interviewing skills and they rounded out the year with a tour of Texas ' own magazine, Texas Monthly. WICI is dedicated to advancing women in the field of commu- nications and members must maintain a 2.5 overall grade point average and have taken at least two communications courses with no lower than a 3.0 GPA. All members must be planning a career in communications. FIRSTROW:J ,AnnA, MrUmr Cciilia Hcrjhon. i Del Oteminn. Susan Alyic Saycrv I.isj Mjnr A ruran SECOND ROW: Candart Jo Carr. Maria Chriinc Vmam. Mclisvi I nn Pmv IVhorah Ann Diaj. Women in Oxnmunkation 36) Willard Dickerson Jacquc dr.i Jose Villarrcal 366 Military MILITARY Edited By Kim Mickelson did you join the Recent (l hti Program at The I Wrrrv There is ,i : ivlxxly in the Air Eni provides .1 stable job in unstable n because it is based on the financial credibility of the country. When you receive your commission, you are given responsibility right from the start, rn than any average college graduate going into his first job. - Willard Dickcrson Senior, Electrical Engineering Austin In the Army, a woman gets tl, the same prestige as a man. There are unique opportunities for leadership that are not oti elsewhere at this university. ROTC offers a close, personal place in a university as large as this one. It is social and friendly, and there is always someone who can help you with your studies if you need it, whether it be another cadet or one of the cadre Peo- ple seem to think that if you are in ROTC, you have to go right into the service when you graduate. That isn ' t true; you are given a lot of options. I want to :i active duty right away, but I might not be able to due to lack of duty assignments. Jacque ( it.i Sophomore. English Eon Hii The program offers a gixxl career; it gave me a scholarship, and a chance to travel world- wide The training made me more patriotic ; made me appreciate the problems of the country more. I am gaining experience to enable me to grab hold of the reins right after I get my commission Jose Villarreal Senior, Architectural Engineering San Juan I Times were when the military formed the aristocratic sector of Middle-European life. Times were also when the military was viewed as fascist and imperialistic in both Europe and Asia. The times, of course, have changed. The image of military service may not be the same as it was hundreds of years ago, but it may be totally different from the views of last year. Technol- ogy and the Women ' s Liberation movement have exerted their influence on the military: continents can be eradicated by a push of a button; females will soon start training to be pilots ten from across the country were selected, and Charlotte Smith, from the University of Texas, was one of them. The Reserve Officer Training Corps programs are something different to just about everyone it can be just a scholarship, just a job after graduation or it can be a life-long career with room for advancement. This year, we attempted to dig beneath the uniforms to show you the people in ROTC. They constituted an important pan of campus life and may ultimately prove vital to our country. These were the people at the heart of the military sector this year. Air Force Cadet David Richardson at Angel Flight (all initiation Navy Physical Fitness Training exercises are designed to build up the muscles, as Kevin Farris is eager to demonstrate to fellow corps members Wes Martin and John Baker Iv- 368 Military Regular!) not seen on the UT campus. Doug Jividen and an unidentified reveler enjoy a costume party. The Buccaneers compete at the Scabbard and Blade Drill (xnnpetition 1 Dan Grecr and Jamo Sellers exhibit the fraternal spirit f " t ' between Corps Pal Coopet quiets the uxjru Millta:. The Army Reserve Officer Training Corps offered freshmen and sophomores the chance to take exciting courses such as mountaineering, marksmanship and conflict simulation. Furthermore, the program allowed competition for full scholarships with no military obligation until the student ' s junior year. Unlike Army ROTC programs at other universities, such as A M or West Point, few demands are placed on cadets at the University. For example, haircuts are not required, and demands on time are minimal. The program is designed to help students receive training that ena- bles them to enroll in an advanced program for their last two years and receive a commission upon graduation. Advanced training focuses on leadership, management, and related military skills. Those students interested can apply for summer training in Europe or attend the challenging Airborne and Ranger schools, which put cadets through strenuous air assault and jump training. Many prominent Texans, notably John Connally, Dolph Briscoe, Barbara Jordan and Sarah Weddington. have commented on the value of a military education, and most agreed that such a background enhanced an individual ' s potential in the civilian job market. These pub- lic officials cited a high level of leadership training and experience. Approximately 15 percent of this year ' s Army ROTC program ' s cadets were women Captain Stephen Lilly, a Military Science Professor, spoke of the need for more female officers, saying, " As the figures of enlisted women rise, the increase in the number of female officers needs to rise accordingly. You cannot expect men to understand all of a wom- an ' s problems and solve them successfully. " ARMY Unique courses offered Basic Classroom Instruction Gives Knowledge, Resourcefulness Applicable to Real Situations Master Sergeant Everett Vogele lectures to his class in Military Arts, while the students show varying degrees of interest and awareness 370 Army ROTC I A( MIYM.UI FIRST ROW: Captain Frank I K ., -.. t.irjr . l.icuicnini Colonel l jvi,l H S.,,n. ( aptjm Stephen T IjIU SK ONI) RO Y. -.inilo I Hj kn. ' 1 Hitkcl. Vuk I. Hiulo THIRD ROW: Scigeam First Class Oscar K Pruin. Mjstcr Scr cjni Kvcrrtr W V , clc Ir ,: Scream Mj|..r Anih. . Cadets and Cadre Offer Many Reasons for Their Involvement in Army ROTC Cadet Buddy Howcll participates in a " three-second rush " drill during exercises at Camp Mabry The Army Color Guard performs during halftime at the Texas-Iowa footb all game. || .- _,- BATT ALIGN STAFF: FIRST ROW: Kurt Gordon Callaway, Mark Brcclcinridge Greene, William Jerome Clay, Oscar Ismael Sanchez, Jeanette Flowers, Keith James Halla, William Raymond Shields. SECOND ROW: Steven Lee Makarsky, Robert Stewart DuPricst, Esmer- alda Lupe Proctor, Yvonne Annette Rose, Michael Norman Archibald, Sheila Hida Jan, Rob- en Daniel Michaud, Manuel Yzaguirre Garza, Mark Vem Long. M -., 372 Army ROTC " I was in the ROTC pro- gram when I was in college. This provides an opportunity to utilize a person ' s best assets. When I was in college, I most definitely would not have thought that I would make a career out of this, yet here I am. " Captain Stephen Lilly " I am in the Army because it seemed to have the most benefits of any of the ser- vices. I entered the program as a freshman, and recom- mend it for others. I enjoy it; it ' s a challenge. But more than anything else, the pro- gram is fun. " Leslie Greene ARMY In the fall of 1979, some Army ROTC cadets handed out a questionnaire to find out why other cadets in the program had joined Army ROTC and why they came to The University of Texas. As coordinator Bob DuPriest said, " After all, there are two other ROTC programs on campus! " Here are some of the answers they received. Douglas Kunze joined ROTC because college was becoming a bore. He thought, after talking to many people, that becoming an Army officer would be an exciting and challenging career. Dan Harris joined because " challenge, responsibility and leadership are all incorporated in an officer ' s life. The confidence and self-esteem that comes from leading men in the defense of our country is something which is to be respected, " he said. Brian Moore signed with the program for job security. " I will have a job when (if) I get out, and Austin is a good city to party in, " he said. Some cadets, such as Chris Lockhart always had had an interest in mili- tary affairs, and such activities as war-gaming and conflict simulation classes offered the opportunity to utilize these interests. Word of mouth seems to be influential in attracting more students to the program. Oliver Rowe and Antoinc Langston both had friends in the program who convinced them to try it. Said Langston, " A senior who was in the program talked me into just checking it out. I did, and I started lik- ing it. " Dean Taylor was merely curious about the program, and felt it was good for leadership experience. ( OMI ' ANY HKsr ROW: Mark I .W,i IXn Ncuminn. Kevin Krlc C ' jmmaik, Adolfo AKjrc i MiKitruk. IJM Ybonnc Flgucr VilUrrcjI. Quini I ' jul C.rjvo 111. Muhx-l Irijjh Witcrmjn. S Jarnr Pirns. Philip W.llu M ( ( )M) K( V Alan Wavnc Mjnlun.i. (ircflnO ! jli Inn Pok. Hirlj- hjun.Jimrs Robert S " I joined the Army to smell victory in the morning, I came to UT to join the War on Mediocrity. " Phillip Ulbrich " I joined Army ROTC because a friend convinced me to join. The leadership training is unique to this pro- gram and the friendships are lasting. I would definitely recommend this program to incoming freshmen as an opportunity to find a personal niche in a basically imper- sonal atmosphere. " Oliver Rowc " My father was an Army officer, so that ' s why I joined Army ROTC. Also, if. there was to be a war in this cen- tury, there wouldn ' t be enough men to fight it, and I would have to go in anyway. I would consider this for a career --if nothing better comes up. " Elizabeth Haydon Bob DuPriest and Antoine Langston demonstrate that " Ma Bell " exists even in the wild Cadets Deborah Pole and Bob Michaud prepare for drill inspection. A group of camouflaged cadets practice " jungle " tactics during maneuvers at Camp Mabry 374 _ Army ROTC H OMI ' ANY. riRVl ROW David Andrew Harkreader. Bdualdo Javier Barren. l-:dwar.l nierra. Amh. : she Greene, George Henry Sori- anojr . Diane Ybarra, Stephen Patruk Carrol!. Ro ' jvnc Huwcll. Rcilxrr Ix-c PcrriH. I.itni. ' br ( hriMophcr Cjrtcr. Muhjc] Amlre ' . ,fc. William Djrrcll C ' lumlxrs SKC- OND ROW: (irexorv lames Bilruru, Kevin Juhn Ijlly. Glen Tcincn Knij icm, Muhael Ijwix-mc Terry. Jeffrey Rhys Kemp. Douglas Ire Webb. Charles Gardinirr III. It- Griffith Jr, Joseph Paul IrBlani, Thomas Arthur Henry. Samuel David Tnrrr . linan XX ' al !.K( Nii)rc. Warren Stephen Duncan. James Keith I 1 | ' N IlK I K0 l-li ahrth Ann R,,l ,Kj mond ' Muk s Ru lrslieim. Rav Anihtmt S huli . l : .li ahrt)v D I ' rillaman, . ' 1 Martin, K ' rncll. Olixer Jonathan R.,-. SECOND ROW: Mai Mohammed Qarden, Mark Kenneth Rav Porter, Ri ' ' ham H Arm 1 Praetorian Guard Upholds Traditions: Arn Allegiance, Pride, Military Excellence Praetorian Guard is defined in the American Heritage Dictionary as the elite guard of the Roman emperors, whose notoriously venal allegiance on many occasions determined imperial succession. Here at The University of Texas, however, the Praetorian Guard is a tri-service military organization whose purpose is to assist cadets in developing military potential. The organization provides activities which challenge the cadet ' s efforts to perform as individuals and as part of a group. The group is helpful in teaching cadets the fine points of military bearing and etiquette, leadership, and cooperative abilities The development of these qualities has been observed and praised by the Cadre at Thursday drills. Cadets must go through a semester-long pledgeship. There is a requirement for pledges to sign in daily at the PG office, and other group activities are held to insure the closeness and develop the poten- tial of the pledge-class members. While serving in the PG, there is a close sense of belonging, and the esprit de corps is continually enhanced by non-military activities such as attendance at football games, movies and beer calls. I ' PRAETORIAN GUARD FIRST ROW: Kurt Gordon C.illjwu. I ,se Ignacio Villarreal. Klizabcth Ann Rollins. Mark Breikinriifgc Grime, C.iptain Stephen T Lilly. Rohcrt Stewart DuPncst SEC- OND ROW: Douglas lx-e Wei . Harlan Daniel Harris, Ray Anthony Schultz. Brian Wallau- M ' K.ri- THIRD ROW: Leslie Greene. Roy Wa ne Howcll, Gregory James Bil- hartz. Elizabeth Gibbs Haydon FOURTH ROW: Halbert Jay Banks. Kevin Eric Cam- mack. Sidney Paul Payne, William Darrell Chambers, Bobby Joe Simmons Jr. FIFTH ROW: Oliver Jonathan Rowe, Joseph Paul I BIanc. Praetorian Guard Arnold Air Society Promotes Leadership Arnold A .1 tutii ' !i.i! org.tni ation within the Air 1-on.e Reserv dicated to promoting interest and support tor the A d aiding in the development nt prospective vrship i partuulark stressed in the training ot AAS pledges In order t. , eptaiue into the pledge pid.tr.im. prospei- tivc members are required to he .it least second semester freshmen A1 : ROIV members with good grade |x mt averages. Pledges have to follow stria pledge requirements whuh emphasi e personal leadership .-merit These include perteitim: the preuseness of reporting ind the planning and execution of fund-raising ;uid philan- thropii pie. 1 . CS Other lontidentiul pledge requirements art not unlike those ot tratermn pledgeship through which the pledge ilminatii.n of this fig rated hv the initiation at the traditunu! rniin.i ' , 1 kfiing hit held eaih semester ' Die puqxiM- ot Dining Out is tor the initiation of AAS and Angel l : hgl,r i as for the dismln.: outstan.lin.i: AAS and Angel Flight mcmi- 1 with their sister organi work with tht during rush week , ami fund-raising p: hrothers " foi thl ' nl [- ' light pledges. Arti: vxi.il lite and can always he found having tun ai .1 w the Silvo Dollar, the informal paw, Fi the manv other ; throughout the u-ar ARTVOLD AIR SOCIETY AKI VND SQUADRON OFFICERS HKsl R Sonlq i |jr t.mhck , rll. Arcj T ' Anthon. n Clupbin. I jvid Ira (. AilnnniMrjtnc 1 mdei Mi oM) KO r. niptrtillcr. Muhjcl Paul M . Trainer. Ur THIRD RC) Susa Ire Vmum. Arra I Joint Fund-raising Projects and Social Activities Promote Cohesiveness Among ' Amies ' and ' Angels ' ett initiates his little brother. Russell Moore, at Dining Out. MHMBHRS: FIRST ROW: Rohm Paul Mvers. Paul Anthony Trinidad Candace Kay Craw- ford. Frank Muluel Worrell. Christine Susskmd. Mj|or Jarcll V McCov SECOND ROW: Joe Albert ( ulvjn.lr . David lr.i C.aisford. David Ian Richardson. Ijrry lames Roberts, Maria l-li ihrth Buendia. James Krnot X ' alkcr THIRD ROW: Michael Paul Maclver. James Fin- lev D.irr.ih. Derek William AV.UKC. Susan Ln Vutum, Stanley Joe Jar7ombek Jr. Robert Keith Rohlcder, Richard Joe Diermger FOURTH ROW: James Hoover Lynch. Dwam Scott Humphreys. Jeffrey Scott Johnson. Julia F.laine Cook, James Frederick Wiscncr. Oar lottc Ruth Smith. David Brunner Wyitt, Colin Richard Lovett FIFTH ROW: Albert Hem rich Tom. Russell Allan Moore, Russell James Prechtl, Patrick Charles Danis Arnold Air Society Arnold ember !tm I.viuh .tnii Ante! l : li.cht ( jommanoer Sj!K Richards help out at a Halloween Party for Hiu Brother-, of Austin ' ; j| (jnirs Hartiiuci sn Ion the stadium jf tcr i Jnw i Arrx.M A Air Force Cadets Guaranteed Jobs " Ever since I was a little tripper, I wanted to go into intelligence. Now I am 99 percent sure that is what I ' ll be doing after graduation. The Air Force is a tradition in our family, and my grandfa- ther told me that if I broke the tradition, he ' d break my face. " Lancjordc Gus Carillo, of the Buccaneer Drill Team, deftly maneuvers his weapon STAFF: FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Scott Johnson, Line Willis Jorde, Stanley Joe Jarzombek Jr., Robin Paul Myers, Larry James Roberts, Christine Susskind SECOND ROW: David Ian Richardson, Richard Joe Dieringcr, Colin Richard Lovett, Mana Elizabeth Bucndia, Steven T. Embrcy, Michael John Dumont, James Douglas Groesbeck Jr., Louise Marie Henson THIRD ROW: Jerold Alan Shelby. Dwam Scott Humphreys, Russell Allan Moore. Alfred Chastain Priddy. William David Peck, Steven Albert Bagnaschi, Theresa Marie Turk FOURTH ROW: Derrel Ray Blain, Steven P. Mollenhaucr, Wilbert Eugene Charles, Nor man James Banduch, Michael Paul Maclver, James Hoover Lynch, Joe Albert Galvan Jr., Harold Hendricks Buddrus, Van Gil bert Hill, Robert Edward Stanton. 380 Air Force ROTC 11. 11, HI IIKM K0 Bl . M Mamnc lr_ Philip Bn ' phinc Martha ( lu .va. Robert 1 I -I i l K ) neth 1) -an Lee Vinum. John R. crt Craven THIRD R() ' : limes 1 m VC ' cisnun. Kevin Ray Leonard. Paul Davu) Williams. Russell lames Preihd, dus Anthony In .it ' and helping ti ninixcmcnt, and disciplinary ki tl tin- Air l- ' orxc lirui ' . i-nti-ii j ' t. n ition in Air l-.nn hue llij;. Am; ,ih .in nidi childhood M .nlnlihiMni I im. niiknamcil " An h.i.t hi.it- " thai ' tiili- .rul itv Ix-ri ' inclutlin ; free hcalt ' ,cm p.i . and housing allowan ::itoi with the way of life Further! abroad, the Air l- ' onc I . :!UM As i mi- i.ulct put it: " Tin ' . job; it ' s nr ( r Iviring. The Air 1 and it ' s unfortet; AIR FORCE UK, II I I) 11KM Kc. . M(()M)K() K ) il R I H K() X ' L Albert Hcmruli Turn FIFIH Ro M 11IKO Jhn ! " M INIIIKo !(,4x-rt Keiih Rohlc.; v.rtrmi, Thomis k hn Mirek, tamo Fredcnik Wisrnrr. Jamo hnlo Dartati I.e lire at crx FLIGHT A: HR.ST ROW: |,,hn I,. nncih Walter Scott,JohnGti) Robinson, W.,,t - Allen Parker. Mi.hjcl .-ph H.KJ . gc Jr.. James Douglas Gra i ( o D KO V D ullr.M, l-l jf i [ r; v jn Bulbid. Jeanne l -nist Olvicr. Kvlc Truman Quasi. ter.Ji THIRD ROW: William Quintin Peiltcrt, Douglas Ray I ' uincy, Daniel Joteph Kuhut. Alan Ro- I olr. Troy Vance Irwin ( " .idct Julii- C ' cxik takes a hrc.ik ai ilrill | COMMAND STAFF: I....H- Willis Jonk-. H i Su-k ul a. Sunlcv Jm- J.irvi,m!x-k Jr . l.arry ' l.inns Robens,JcfflCJ Sioti Johns,, n W2 Air Force ROTC UT Cadets Rated High in Officer Performance nil.UIIMIM M.MIM lUdfoid. Oil M. Mutin. Captain Uny [X Sulli- V,! sUT. slialj H ' . |W: ,MHT. ( jjM.un Tt NX ' Mjrr-. t .ilicr M i aiLn, M.i|. ' i J.irt-!l ' iN(,. Tin Air l- ' oui K -. r Training was designed to allow students a maximum an non 1U ) ' [ ' ( counts. In spue ..t ih Kfoiip. ha i- Ix-t-n umMMcntlv r.iic.l on llic- i lUltnbet one in tlic nation ii I 1 laik-ts received lu jh ratings in summer i grains At thcst- events, they lomix-teil with Air I trom I ) " ) college-, ami uni i r-.itu . The oltaers had many opportunities for additional tp training nu hiding the i liana- for pilot-training, whiih reicntly hail been o[ ened to women. Twentv penem of the program ' s nx-mlx-rs were women, ami an Army 1 ) ' ! ' ( .i,jei ii ested that the Air l- ' one .is .1 nmu egalitarian hraiuli of the semi- said, " I would prefer to V in the Air l- ' ora- program. I think it iv a higher-caliber hramh of the service in the Army there is a little harrassrnent (of women) hy some. " AIR FORCE kJIIU H U.HI M HKM H() x ljv Willum l ( ()M) K() Paul And lilOTlJ. IJIIKV l)u! K ! rjnk Muhjcl VCnncll 1HIKO R() X Krnncili ,iv R jn Sir- i : h I ' jiruk l jvr . l jrcn Ri lckmllJ I ANGELS: FIRST ROW: Eileen Mary Kennedy, Sarah Walton Richards, Michele Garland, Kathryn Louise Colby, Katrina Louise Rogers. Diane Uiuise Holden SECOND ROW: Susan Lynn Bell, Zetta Alonso Young, Melody Marie Moore, Suzanne Christina Bodor, Mel issa Deal Smith, Elizabeth Ann Jeter. Lutia Adriana Frenkel. Anne Louise Mcllhany. Rhea Ann Rogulic, Captain Larry D. Sullivan THIRD ROW: Anne Howell Hughes, Vandi Sharon Glade. Mary Elizabeth Burke, Lisa Terry Levin, Lynn Vandcrstraten, Judy Ann Towles, Brenda Joy McDaniel, Jeanne Ellen Capp, Valerie Kathleen Vanderlaan, Carol Susan Smith. ANGEL FLIGHT Angel Flight Serves the Needs of the Campus, Community, Air Force ROTC Angel Flight was a national organization made up of non-military students interested in promoting Air Force ROTC as well as serving the needs of the campus and the community. Angel Flight pledges, " Cherubs, " were chosen each semester after a week of rush activities. During pledgeship, each Cherub received a " big sister Angel " and a " big brother Arnie " (Arnold Air Society member) who encouraged them to work in philanthropic projects and guided them to becoming " perfect Angels. " Pledgeship culminated in a formal military dining-out during which the Cherubs were initiated. Angels worked closely with their brother organization, Arnold Air Society, on fund-raising projects such as football game concession stand sales, stadium clean-ups, and Daily Texan paper stuffs. The Angels also sponsored a make-up booth at a Halloween party for the Big Brothers of Austin program and promoted campus-wide awareness of the Great American Smokeout Day. Furthermore, they showed support of the AFROTC by preparing " drill surprises " including cookies and trick-or- treat bags filled with candy for corps members after weekly drills. sain Cherubs Cathy Mengden and Kathy Kyle raise money by working football game concession 384 Angel Flight Debbie Boggs is escorted by Joejarzombek at An el Flight Initiation Angel Diane Holden masqueratks at the Air Forte ROTC Halloween Parry ( IHRIlts URSI ROW: Andrea Kh aSeth Spcua, Joyce Jane Chmtman. Uura Janr Frank. Kimbcrlv Alison Hann. Dawn ' rc Parker SECOND R() X ' : ( aria Jean Fishel. Shrllv Mar ' thu Maurme Freeman. K -rush. Sherilyn Tullous. Flisaheth I. Harr.v.n. Catherine Hill Mengden THIRD R() Marie Morledjte, Marv Kathrvn K le. Knsline K Peter M. bivia Ann Hikhanan. ( onnie Lynn II ' ' . ' -HI Mane Harrell.Jill Ire lurp. Man I.nn t rke. Nam F.lainr Allen. Patruia Nora Varncr Angel Fligi Midshipmen Navigate Classes, Fun STAFF: FIRST ROW: IVan Hradk-y C ' recih, Thomas Ross Hamman. Kevin Herbert Hug man. Steven Kdward Thornton. Marcus Paul Wail, Ann Catherine Glover. SECOND ROW: jnicl Taloski, Ronald Karl Rip|xm. Kenneth Paul Bucll, Muhacl Craig Gcron. Rub en Allen l-angworthy. Raymond James Adams NAVY Drilling every Tuesday and Thursday throughout the year, Navy- Reserve Officer Training Corps Midshipmen learn to respond to orders quickly. They also train in supervisory and leadership roles which mid- shipmen assume once commissioned into active service. In addition to their regular degree programs, NROTC students take 21 hours of Naval Science, as required in such subjects as navigation, engineering ship systems and weapons theory. Each midshipman must complete three summer cruises which could take him almost anywhere in the world. Female midshipmen, not allowed by law on combat ships, participated in shore activities. Each semester, midshipmen are required to pass a physical fitness test consisting of push-ups pull-ups, sit-ups and a three-mile run. NROTC life, not all work, included social activities such as beer calls with the Anchorettes service group, a Guadalupe River float, a Hallow- een costume party and formal dining-outs. Two field meets pitted the battalion ' s seven platoons against one another in tug-of-wars and relay races. Running the physical fitness test, midshipmen near the end of the trial at Town [.akc 386 Navy ROTC Mikr Ki.ll MMin in iirmh 40 MI ups in two minuic Gunnery Servant Martinc ,mp, ,hc color guard, nu,| f up of Navy and Marine Corp s mulsh.pmcn. ROW: KKkx Vcrnc R.n.rd, J jmr , , ,, -hi Donnelly. And SfcCONDROv! H,hr(h I .nnc I ,s M. Jn n,,,,M,rL ,,,,.,, R ' L.M. lW-rdK,,WTHIK.,K,m . lu ,lcs R " D jx,n. Rulurd |. | Jrriv , n . ,, 1V1( , Kn|h . R N 1 II.J J moM JK .rK,,kl J rKl. ROW: l Allen Srwrf Talion OMrie Co New, Rene Hihno. Mrindjunei Mar Hx-,t. ! H Y] i JaeSdafm counts while Will ugglcs to complete his push-ups for the Navy Physical Fitness Training exercises held at Town Lake HEADQUARTERS: FIRST ROW: John Eddie Shook, Carlos Lozano, Billy Dean Martin SECOND ROW: Jerry Cecil Brcshers, John Edward Barr, Mark Alden Hatzcnbuehler, Kevin Lewis Farris, Robert Anthony Petolillo THIRD ROW: Dale Lee Davidson, Bonnie Faith Gordy, Diana Ann Dcwulf, Emilie Faye Mchan, Ramiro Sepulvcda Jr., John Mullins Hall, Lawrence Ray Carter, Hector V. Gonzalez. FOURTH ROW: Myron Louis Lasher II, Bradley Roger Gammell, Vincent Anthony Gonzales, Timothy Takchiko Kanegac, Robert Louis Glover, Alfred James Auleta, Antonio Torres Puente, John Edward Zeiler. FIFTH ROW: Walter Eugene Hetzel, David Miles Bishop, Jonathan Wes Martin, Michael David Williams, Fredrick Justin Schwartz, Sancho Don Panza, Richard Alan McGunigale, Roy Henry C. Fulcher. SIXTH ROW: John Wesley Baker, Thomas William Bernacik, John Joe Villarreal, Ronald Charles Kline, Jimmy Ray Clark, Douglas Edwin Jividen, Markham Wat- son. SEVENTH ROW: James Joseph McLaughlin, John David Manleyjohn Miles Evans, Joseph Carl Richter, Roland Earl Long Jr., Robert Edgar Simpson, Jerome Joseph Maher Jr. Randall Alan Ncal. 388 Navy ROTC i BRAVO COMPANY ' : FIRST ROW: Arturo Rene Garcia, Steven Jeffrey Chrans, Richard George Martin, Gary I.ynn Tittle, David Vincent Bose SECOND ROW: Gary Lee Eiland, Thomas Joseph Bittle, Robert Thomas Wolfkill, Richard Keith Downs, Kelly Sue Terry, Sheila Anne Scarborough. Arnold Blame Preece. David Alan Jones, Geoffrey Paul Landcs THIRD ROW: Steven Scott Walling. Russell Henry Graeber, James Donald Bailey, Jesse Albert Walls Jr. Dennis Craig Stanczak, Robert Joseph See, John Anthony Meneghctti, Rob- ert F.lmer Ray, Ricky Wayne Smithjoseph Gordon Schif jm FOURTH ROW: Robert Jack Birdwcll, Horace Lee Robison 111, Daniel Scott Grccr, Frederick Eugene Dowd. William Howard Hollister, Grady Antero M Harrison, Thomas Mahlon Beil, William George Mills III, .lames Russell Fuller, Harold Keith Dunn, Joe Edward Poe NAVY The youngett and oldest battalion members. Jir Ru liter iml ' n, slue birthday ukc Rav Adams a jpi irenvm in the semoterK i Anchorettes Offers a ' Home-away-from-home ' Club " Anchorettes " is, piped its members, a unique organization. It is family that not only has a special sisterhood but one that has 200 brothers! The Anchorettes provided beer calls, parties and cookie calls for the midship- men this year who responded by having formals and trips but most of all by being friends who could be depended upon for just about anything. Anchorettes was special because, since it is a Navy -oriented organization, it gave members an understanding of how the Navy functions, and instilled in members a special sense of pride in the country. This year. Anchorettes participated in many service activities such as the Swim-a-Thon for Muscular Dystrophy and the UT Blood Drive. Its mem- bers believe they have a fulfilling club; that it really provides a home away from home. They invite all to come join their family. Bobi Nolte, Anchorettes Member FIRST ROW: Barbara Kristinc Nolte, Dayna Cecile AJvis, Cynthia Lee Palmer bcrly Joanne Snively, Judith Louise Fitch, Lee Ann Thordarson, Tami Lynn Noel lieward Adams Cooper SECOND ROW: Kelly Sue Terry, Evelyn Jean Artero. Noreen Myra Jasper, Kim ANCHORETTES 390 Anchorettes AIRPO1 DECEMBER ters V 1980 Wilbert Eugene Charles Robcna Lee Gott Van Gilbert Hill Stanley Joseph Jarzombek Jr. Jeffrey Scott Johiuon Lane Willis Jorde James Matthew Ownbey Christine Susskind ARMY DECEMBER 1979 Judy R. Arnold Jeffrey H. Chambers D.ivui L. Charleston Andrew R. Levene David C. Teller MAY 1980 Elizabeth Black Kurt G. Callaway Stephen P. Carroll William Cox Jerry R.Griffith Jr. Sheila H.Jan John E. Knight Deborah J. Pole Elizabeth D. Prillaman Yvonne A. Rose Oscar I. Sanchez William R. Schields Daniel V. Trevino Michael Watkins NAVY DECEMBER 1979 Gary Don Atkinson Daniel Fusco Gregory Lawrence Goodc Ann Catherine Glover Carlos Lozano Jerome Joseph Maher Jr Billy D. Martin Richard George Martin Michael J. McGrath Theodore A. Miller Danny Thomas O ' Ncil Steven Mark Robertson Kenneth Martin Rome Robert Edgar Simpson Raslcr W. Smith Cynthia Mahanna Wcntland Mary Cottrell Williams Steven Michael Williams FEBRUARY 1980 Dean Bradley Creech Michael Craig Geron MAY 1980 Alfred James Auleta John Wesley Baker Robert Jack Birdwcll Lawrence Ray Carter James Carlton Degenhardt Paul Randall Donnelly Mark A. Harzenbuehler Roland E. Long Richard Joseph Plant Ronald Karl Rippon Steven Edward Thornton Clemon Raynor Wortherly John Edward Zeilcr COMMISSIONS, 1979-198O Su- .ui Mcngden 1 I A Btrr Stcvt-n Polunslo LIMELIGHT Edited By Kim Mickelson Do you believe that the Goodfellow and Outstanding Stu- dent awards are still relevant today? I think these awards are noteworthy for several reasons: students who do contribute to the University should be recognized in some manner often these students sacrifice their involvement in other areas in order to work for the University. These students are recognized by the Cactus, and the student body is thereby made knowl- edgeable of their activities. I feel the number of stu- dents chosen on the average 62 is not too small; this number enables students to be chosen from a wide-based set of activities. I don ' t think these awards arc archaic what students are con- tributing to the University changes each year, and the Cactus, by listing what each honoree has done, reflects this change. Susan Mengden Senior, Liberal Arts Comfort The awards of Goodfellow and Outstanding Student began sometime in the 20 ' s and 30 ' s, respectively. Though they have been around so long, they definitely are not out of style. I have always respected the right of an institution to honor its top students in one way or another, such as by mention in Who ' s Who, being chosen as a College Scholar and receiving recognition on Honors Day. The biggest fear I have is of leaving someone deserving out it is getting to be tougher to choose only 60 exceptional students out of a student body of over 42,000. So these awards are really a great honor. Dr. Margaret Berry Director, Fleming Collection It is important to a University of the highest caliber and its students that excellence in many fields, such as athletics, academics, service and participation be recognized. The Outstanding Stu- dent and Goodfellow awards are great honors; they are one of the few awards on this campus intended to recognize participation and excellence, and it is desirable that such an honor continue to be bestowed on a small cross-section of the campus. Steven Polunsky Junior, Liberal Arts San Angclo l-itix hctil VM Outstanding Students Kenneth A. Allen Ken, a junior majoring in economics government, was in the Tejas Club, chairman of the Ombudsman Outreach Committee, Assistant to the Ombudsman and on the Texas Union Board of Directors He also served as the Coordinator of the Minority Student Service Volun- teer Program. Scon Bedford Aston Scott, a senior majoring in finance, was a member of Lambda Chi Alpha, president of the Interfratemity Council and a member of both the Ex-Student ' s Association Student Involvement Committee and the President ' s Centennial Planning Committee. He was listed in Wbo ' i Who Among Students in American Callega ami Unntnitie. James Neeley Gribble Jay, a senior majoring in marketing Spanish, was administrative vice- president of Omicron Delta Kappa, treasurer of Mortar Board, secre- tary of the Tejas Club and chairman of both the University Election Commission and the Student Committee on Orientation Procedures. I 394 Outstanding Students F- Outstanding Students Stanley J. Jarzombek Jr. Joe, a senior majoring in data processing and analysis computer sci- ence, was the Air Force ROTC Corps Commander in the fall of 1979. He was presi dent of the Data Processing Management Association, a member of both Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges ami Unnmitm. Cynthia Keen Gndy, a senior majoring in government, was secretary of Mortar Board and a member of both Orange Jackets and Alpha Epsilon Phi. She was a senior ddegate to the Constitutional Convention for a new student government and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in Amer- ican College and Universities. Teri Kay Kramer Ten, a senior majoring in art history, was vice-president of Pi Beta Phi, secretary of the Fine Arts Student Council, chairwoman of the Texas Union Fine Arts Committee, a member of Mortar Board and a Texas Relays Princess in 1979. Outstanding Students Outstanding Students Ellen Frances Locy Ellen, a junior majoring in radio-tclcvision-f ilm, was vice-president of Orange Jackets, a member of both Omicron Delta K appa and Delta Drlta Delta and on the Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee She was also listed in Who ' s Who Among Student; in American Colleges ami Universities. Gordon Kendrick Macdowell II Ken, a senior majoring in English, was a member of both Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa, president of the University Residence Halls Association, death penalty abolition coordinator for Amnesty International and assistant to the editor of The Daily Texan. Dorothy Clyde Mathias Dorothy, a senior majoring in accounting, was secretary for the Pi Beta Phi, chairwoman for the Texas Union UT Interaction Commit- tee and a member of both Mortar Board and Orange Jackets. She was also listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Uni- versities. 396 Outstanding Students Outstanding Students Susan Collenc Mengden Susan, a senior majoring in economics, was chairwoman for the Texas Union Board of Directors. She also chaired the Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Institute and was a member of both Mortar Board and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. She received the Air Force Associa- tion Outstanding Angel Flight Member of the Year Award in 1979. John Mark Metts Mark, a senior majoring in Plan II, was both a member of Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. He was president of the Liberal Arts Council, vice-chairman of the Senior Cabinet and a student represent- ative to the University Council. Victoria Jeannine Moore Jenny, a senior majoring in Plan II with history honors, was a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa and the Texas Union Ideas and Issues Com- mittee. She was on the Liberal Arts Council, listed in Who ' s Who of American Women and was the recipient of the 1979 Dora Bonham History Award. Outstanding Students 7 Outstanding Students Daniel R. Neal Dan, a senior majoring in aerospace engineering, was a member of Mortar Board, secretary of Tau Beta Pi, president of Sigma Gamma Tau, vice-president of the Student Engineering Council and a mem- ber of the Student Involvement Committee. Cheryl Parsons Cheryl, a senior majoring in journalism, was a member of Orange Jackets, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, and Phi Kappa Phi. She was also the vice-president of the Communication Council. William Blake Rodriguez Billy, a senior majoring in Plan II accounting, was recipient of both the 1979 Texas Cowboys ' Arno Nowotny Award and the 1979 UT Dads ' Association Outstanding Male Student Award. He was the vice-president of Mortar Board, co-chairman of the Student Involve- ment Committee and a student representative to the University of Texas Centennial Planning Committee. 398 Outstanding Students Outstanding Students Carmen Serna Carmen, a senior majoring in government, was treasurer of Omicron Delta Kappa and co-chairwoman of the Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee. She was the Texas recipient of the Harry S. Truman Scholarship in 1978, chosen as a Dads ' Day Outstanding Student in 1979 and was listed in Who ' s Who Among SluJmti in Amtman Gollega and Uanimilia. Steven McConnell Smith Steve, a senior majoring in English, was on the Texas Union Board of Directors as well as the Program Coordinator for the Texas Union He was also a member of Mortar Board, Tejas Club and Omicron Delta Kappa. Kris Story Kris, a senior majoring in biology pre-med, was a member of Mortar Board, president of Alpha Delia Pi sorority and was on (he Natural Science Council. She was also the 1980 UT Sweetheart and was listed in Who ' t Who Among Students in Amtman OMtga aid t ' mtmlia Outstanding Students 599 Outstanding Students Kathryn Tullos Kathy, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Young Democrats. She was communications chairwoman for the Liberal Arts Council, publicity chairwoman for Junior Fellows and listed in Who j Who Among Students m American Colleges ami Uni- versities. Robin Wagner Robin, a senior majoring in marketing, was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board and Orange Jackets. She was a resident assistant at Kinsolving Dorm and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students m American Colleges and Universities. Robert Charles Walters Rob, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. He was president of Mortar Board, a resi- dent assistant of Moore-Hill Dorm and a student representative to the University Council. 400 Outstanding Students Outstanding Students Claire Webber dairc, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Omicron Delia Kappa, Pi Beta Phi and the Student Involvement Committee She was vice-president o( Orange Jackets and listed in Vho ' i Vho Among Students in Ammcan Colltga and Unnmilie. 1 Outstanding Snidenu 401 ows James Leslie Anh James, a junior majoring in finance accounting, was a mem- ber of the Tejas Club, Texas Cowboys and the Texas Union Film Committee. Mary Virginia Arnold Jenny, a senior majoring in marketing, was a member of Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also presi- dent of Pi Beta Phi. Pamela Kay Buchmeyer Pam, a sophomore majoring in Plan 1 1 philosophy, was on the Liberal Arts Council and the UT Ideas and Interactions Committee. She was also the treasurer of Alpha Delta Pi. Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Janet, a junior majoring in English, was a member of Omi- cron Delta Kappa and Orange Jackets She was also a chair- woman of the Cultural Entertainment Committee. Rhonda Gail Floeck Rhonda, a senior majoring in actuarial science, was a member of the Actuarial Science Club and was the associate editor of the 1980 Caclw. She also received the Marguerite Freeman Service Award for her work on the Cactus. Michelle Kay Brock Michelle, a junior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Orange Jackets, the Liberal Arts Council and the UT Ideas and Interactions Committee. 402 Goodfellows . - afk Goodfell ows Eric Otis English Eric, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Onm run Delia Kappa, Kappa Alpha and the IT Ideas and Intent lions Committee. Kern Thompson Kern, a senior majoring in international business govern- ment, was a member of Chi Omega and Phi Chi Theta. She was also on the staff of the Honoraries Section of the 1979 Caclia. Nina Louise Nixon Nina, a senior majoring in anthropology, was a member of Longhom Band and worked on the Junior Fellows Program. She was also a student inte rn with the National Trust for Historic Preservation. Elizabeth Moore Frerking Beth, a senior majoring in journalism, was a member of Mor- tar Board and Sigma Delta Chi, Society of Professional Jour- nalists She was also the editor of the Daily Texan from the summer of 1979 through the spring of 1980. Steven Michael Polunsky Steven, a senior majoring in American studies, was a member of the Liberal Arts Council. Alpha Epsilon Pi and the UT General Faculty Committee on Student Organizations Cxdfell ws -KH Vandi Sharon Glade Vandi, a junior majoring in zoology prc-med, was area com- mander for Angel Flight She received an Orange Jackets Mortar Board Texas Exes Scholarship and was listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American College ami I ' nnrni- lies. Karen Wiss Karen, a senior majoring in microbiology pre-med. was sec- retary of Spooks, president of Alpha Delta Pi and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa Patrick Hughes Pat, 2 senior majoring in government, was a member of the International Studies Committee, the Austin Huns Rugby dub and the UT Ideas and Issues Committee Jacqueline Denise McKinney Jackie, a junior majoring in chemical engineering, was con- tact chairwoman for Orange Jackets and a member of Alpha Phi Omega She was also listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges ami I ' niversilm. Julia Patterson Julie, a junior majoring in electrical engineering, was a mem- ber of both Orange Jackets and Kappa Kappa Gamma. She was also listed in Who ' s Who Among Stiuienti m American Col- leges ami Vnnrrsities. 4(M t ' iMxlfellow - - -w . v. . -w Goodfell ows Kevin Tyler Knight Kevin, i senior majoring in journalism, was president of Pub- lic Relations Student Society and a freelance writer and pho- tographer He was also a 1979 National Sports Festival com- petitor in the 20 kilometer raiewalk event Karen Anderson Karen, a senior majoring in journalism public relations, was a member of Orange Jackets, Mortar Board and rta Tau Alpha Lisa Renee Fancher Lisa, a senior majoring in journalism public relations, was a member of Teta Tau Alpha. She also was Matchmate for the Boy ' s Tennis Team and involved with Campus Crusade for Christ Jennifer Lewis Jennifer, a senior majoring in Plan II. was chosen for a Brit- ish Parliamentary Internship in the spring of 1979 She was on the Liberal Arts Council and a member of the University Task Force researching downtown revitalization Sarah Horany Sarah, a senior majoring in secondary education, was a mem her of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Texas Union Film Committee She was also scholarship chairwoman for Alpha Phi Ux-dfellow, - EM " ' Emt EM Kmiff Goo ffeffo Jamin L. Patrick Jamin, a graduate student working on his MBA, was presi- dent of American Society of Civil Engineers and received the Engineering Leadership Service Award. He was also a mem- ber of Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee. Jill Aimee Benz Jill, a junior majoring in magazine journalism, was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Delta Phi Alpha. She was also the editor-in-chief of the 1980 Cactm. Janis Ann Goodman Janis, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Orange Jackets, Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. Fernando J. Pena Fernando, a junior majoring in biochemistry, was a member of the Tejas Club and the Natural Sciences Council. He was also a peer advisor in the office of the Dean of Students Kathy C. Flanagan Kathy, a junior majoring in nutrition pre-med, was president of the Black Health Professions Organization and was a member of both Omicron Delta Kappa and the Natural Sci- ences Council Lee Zachary Ma xey lee, a junior majoring in math New Testament Greek Bib- lical studies, was founder of the PrairieView A M chapter of Phi Eta Sigma and a member of the consultative committee to select the vice-president for academic affairs. He is also listed in Vho ' i Who Among Sltuknli in American Colkge and Unnmilie. 406 Goodfellows ows Robert E. Ray Robert, a senior majoring in journalism, was vice-president of the Tcjas Club. He also was a member of the Communica- tion Council and on the Board of Operating Trustees for Texas Student Publications. Yolanda O. Torres Yolanda, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Alpha Phi Omega and Student Committee on Orientation Procedures. She was also a peer advisor in the Office of tV Dean of Students. Dorman Neal Farmer Jr. Neal, a senior majoring in journalism, was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, the Longhorn Band and Tejas Club He also served on the Texas Student Publications Board of Oper- ating Trustees. Margaret Shipman Maggie, a senior majoring in management, was a member of both Omicron Delta Kappa and the Student Committee on Orientation Procedures She was also on the Ombudsman Outreach Committee. Deidra Dodson Deidra, a junior majoring in organizational communication, was a member of both Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Gamma. She also was a feature twirler for the Longhorn Band. Ckxxlfelbws 4O7 GtWfeft ows Cecil Taylor Cecil, a senior majoring in computer science, was the presi- dent of Alpha Phi Omega and a member of the Student Involvement Committee. He was also selected as a College Scholar in the College of Natural Sciences. Cathy L. Sorsby Cathy, a junior majoring in mechanical engineering, was a section leader for the Longhorn Band and treasurer for Orange Jackets. She is also listed in Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in Amman College andVnnmitia. Matt V. Mathias Matt, a senior majoring in business management, was presi- dent of Delta Sigma Pi and a member of the College of Busi- ness Presidential Assembly He was designated as Austin ' s Outstanding Young Citizen in 1976. Melanie Louise Trahan Mclanic, a senior majoring in journalism, was a member of both Mortar Board and Orange Jackets She was also an orientation advisor. Lynn Ann Laughlin Lynn, a junior majoring in child development, was a member of Orange Jackets, president of Delta Delta Delta and chair woman of the Texas Union Recreation Committee Stacy Brainin Stacy, a junior majoring in Plan 11 accounting. was a member of Orange Jackets and president of Alpha Chi Omega She was also a member of the Texas Union Ideas and Interactions Committee 4 OH C ' loodfcllows f v : ows Gerald Lionel Waddy Gerald, a senior majoring in sociology, was selected as the Brother of the Year in the State of Texas as a member of Alpha Phi Alpha and received a Texas Achievement Scholar- ship. He was also a member of Innervisions of Blackness. r V Anthony Mark Scott Tony, a senior majoring in natural sciences pre-mcd, was co- captain of the varsity swim team, a member of the Friar Soci- ety and a Rhodes Scholar semi-finalist Mark H. Cassidy Mark, a junior majoring in finance real estate, received both the San Antonio Optimist Youth Award and the Omicron Delta Kappa " Leader of the Year " Award. He was also chair- man of the Senior Cabinet Kenneth A. Allen Robert Sheppard Barnum Mark Gregory Bearman Suzanne L. Berkel Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Rebecca Rhea Coffey David Mark Cordell Stanley Robert Galanski David L. Garza James Nceley Gribble John David Harrison David Lloyd Haug Diane Joyce Hebner Dean Richard Hobart Glenn Webster Holley GOODFELLOWS STILL IN SCHOOL Jacqueline Suzanne Holmes Sandra Marie Holub Kim Alan Keisner Kimberle Koile Lindsey Duane Lee Margaret Lynn Liddle Bonnie Cummins Lucas Gordon K. MacDowell II Patrick Owen Macken Robert Grisham Martin Dorothy Clyde Mathias Vicki Anne McCanse Michael A. McFarland Susan Collettc Mengden Keith Howard Mullen Garry Lewis Myers Sarah Walton Richards William Blake Rodriguez Kim Susan Rogers Carmen Serna Arden Anne Specia Mary Catherine Stansbury Helen Dorothy Stewart Thomas Charles Swinnea David Wayne Thomas Susan Corinne Tighe Arleas Upton Robert C. Walters Robert Michael Weylandt Goodfellows 4O Robert Glass jr. if Martha Cerna 410 Honorary Organizations I i B m m HONORARIES Edited By Barbara Hendrickson about the acudemii quality of The University of Texas. ' I think the University has good standards, oth- erwise I wouldn ' t be here. I think it prepares you to get a job when you graduate . . . Overall, I think the academic standards are dropping. Tina Hester Senior, Journalism Lubbock v! It ' s no longer true about how easy it is to make it in business. If you don ' t make your grades, it ' s all over. I object strongly to the T.A. -discussion way of teaching. Everyone has to take departmental tests in accounting, supposedly so that everyone will have the same chance. The standards are high and keep getting higher. Robert Glass Junior, Accounting Tulsa, Oklahoma x V Certain departments are better than others . . . The Art Department is in a shambles. I ' ve heard the Drama Department needs help; however, I think the University has really good facilities . . . We pay a hell of a lot of money to go here, and you can ' t get a job when you graduate . . . Overall, I think the academic standard is dropping. Martha Cerna Senior, Radio- Television- Film San Antonio Honorary Organiziikxu 41 1 r jm D " Tr f 7i r o r r r ? r I , " | r SPRIN INITI Nancy Ann ThomasW Elizabrth A Maria Jusr Jane Lvnn Meredith L Sharon Anr Bonnie Lee Margaret N BrendaKa John Henri Heather Le Barbara Ra Julia Maun Julie Ann I Jod, Mane ApnlBciki Kimhrrl. I Jennifer Ei Lisa Beyer Julie Ann I Plincu Di Karen line Mar, Roe. Mas Bast Belinda Jan Mona Lynn Shari i rrai Victoria Ar Sam Perm Sandra Bou IJeburah A Joan Lynne Laura Ei lee BcsiRobrr Margot Ve Laura Man Christine 1 LeahElairx Kjndi Ann Sara Lyrm Patricia Lyt Bryan Prest Alice Lynn Wanda Bet Ann Mane Elizabeth E Janice Ann Mrli.u ( i. Rosa Elena Catrjoni Brian Kl Diane Klir Ruth Love Barbara D Melanie Jo sijn Ufa Jennifer M (.raceFuC C =H JT C%fpa BamScfa Defta If you were a freshman and had attained a grade point average of 3.5 or higher in your first year at The University of Texas, Alpha Lambda Delta was for you. The honorary society was established to promote superior scholastic achievement and to help men and women recognize and develop meaningful goals for their roles in society. Students are selected and initiated in a formal ceremony each fall and spring. G Ginger UK. Clark Mtitasa Arm Harmon Kevin Momssey Linda Beth Singer FALL _ AlliaonManeCbrkf Jane Hathawa, Nancy Elizabeth Newton Ten Ann Singleton V-IT-. a-y-cc Laurie Card Cohen Lydaa Ruth Headky Susan Oinvtii Kathleen E Sipole 1 .N I 1 1 A 1 hi Tracy Lynn Cole Margaret Lillian Heal. Dolores Oak Olivarez Cheryl Iliar Smith Abramson Angela Mane Coleman lanet 1 ynn Hr hi Sarah Ann O ' Malky Karl Matthew Smith Mmam Ann Bachrach monmAcebo Jane Elizabeth Collier Todd Howard Herder ChenOatroll Mark Garrett Smith Terretxe Man Badet Ad " m Susan Seuobs Collins Romdia Hernandez Elizabeth Ba. Overbect Thelma Smith Stephanie Lynn Banowsk. ilsonAdam. Sharon Mane Conce, Theresa Dea Hernandez Dian Owen Gfcnda Joyce Snuihers Zana Diane Bean nne Albright Kelly Lee Cormell, Hu Hinosaaa Tracy Lyrm Owen Jacqueline Renee Smotk Susan Andrui Bennett Angeklli William Hayden Connor EmiW Theiese Hodman Diana Lyrm Oa lord Lai Lynn Speegle Carol Lynn Bittnet Vppkbv Leslie Evani Coolte Sheila Jean Holbtn DLaynr Pachamna Lauren Andrea Spcagei Dianne Elaine Bolton Ir moW Brenda(oh Joan Dee Holland Joaeph Howard Pangburn -,xth Janice L K Breaaeale letteAihmore Jarr rVnk Coiajklan Andrr.Trna.Holle Hediliza Panlina Ranrt Alryson Stenn Kann Evan. Burkhardt lary Baldwin Maureen Louisr ( " rearnrr Kalherme Caroline Hubby Susan Parker Landa Sue Stewan Par., L.nn ( hrsnurt Balke Suzanne Elizabr. Melanie Arm Hull Valene Parker Steven Hall Stodgrull Julia Ann Downey Barqu.n ,., . Lynne ( Camille Parmesan Julie Ann Snarbet Linda Ann Duffy Maunr Tna Louse Inre Natalae Patge Peden Arlene Kay Summers Jacqueline Dyer Duabeth Mary ( nimley Elizabeth Barmon larnsee Aleundra Peionch Sur Ann Sutherland Rebnia Mane Earl " Bur MK . " land Sharon Lynn Jal lee Sarah Permuigi " Audrei Mane Sutley Narxy Dak- Finneran Martha Arm I ummmgi Barbara Jane Johanaon Otga Pamcta Perez Bmita lleen Talisman Ent Steven Frank) un cl " Kathenne Wood Davsrs Lauren Paige Jones Carrion James Perry Melinda ' Elaine ' Tarlor Jame- Har. Kbson.Jr AlHuV. Troy Lee Jones Kathleen Mane Pewin FJirabrth Teaiom Camr Kathleen Ann Da.n Sandra tlame Juarez Carol Lee Pleiler Rebetta Claire Temptnon Lesler Goldstein )iane Benson Mana Luiu Dr L. C rda Keith Harvey Kahla Arme Loyaae Pilan W,nn Teti Lemia Mane Gonzalez eenBethel IVar Dr La Fuenre Brenda Arm Kaobanos Patr,aGaylr Pmhlord azabeth Kay Tester Shen Gale Goodman Drborah Oare Dean LonJaneKanu Carol Ann Poasaky Sally Thorrnon Carol Anne Gnglia ' ' Laura Lynn Drlm Scon Kelly Maty Lee rWpomc, Jayne C Toml,nm MonxalyrmDembinski Lon Azme Kernbar Rhonda Lee Porset Baarlla Demae Torres Tammy Ellen Grossman " I " " 1 Tamn Kay De t Jod Stnaa. ICenny Janette Eileen Powell Julia Faapr, Tow, LmGupton ikajWU Hebra L.nn I a. Mary Stake Ken Landa Kay Prather Mazy Knio Tnmble Elizabeth Gutierrez xthrk.li, JoEUenftrdy - Choo Khoong Marueen Grace Prince Karen Leigh Tux ker Natalie Rhes Hengsl e Bonnett bu ttllf j. , f ,, K . c j , Pianehtry Sandra Kay Ubemosky Shem Lane Hewett Bmhers n Madeline I maui John Hooahik Kzm Robm Lynerar Raara Terry Jeanne Umetl Charlotte Hoehne ice. Bomwein Ve Barban. Dtmingurz Sal Karen Oyelle Rapp Susan Michelk nBorowski Ijuren Marie IVvan Trail Michelle King Sandra Jean Rau Julia Maureen Vant Hull Donna Lorraine Jack ion lawawljl (Jrol Ann Ooran Jan Kathleen Kirkpatnck Minam Ruth Reagan Kathryn Sue VanWmkle Lynda Lee Lankfonl Uld Pamela Lndsey Dreuen rey Dean Klrarman Hetdi Reinberj Ftm Verdino Susan Larsen " n Bfxk " DArm Dur,terhtx t " ina Kleymeyer Margaret Anne Rnser irteal John Anson Lee hrant,.n Lisa Rene Dyer Mane Euzabrth Kniprer Agache Pauk Renullard i . Oden Wallace Lon Ann Mason nBrewstet ABiano Bbm ElByaMichHkK.no HoUy Grace Raeck Deborah Lynn Ward Kell. Massman . Bright Joy Lyrm Eskew Carol Arm Ktartz Shelky Arm Riggs Gretihen Rayn Ward Meliisa Merlin, " B " 10 Lnda Elaine Ewmal Debra Ann Lambert Enc Riner Jane Kay Waaoll Jamo Allan Mitlyng ' " Br " ' rv lS, (rate laXaawk Roban Ekzabeth Lane Mxhek Iknc Rrner Machael Leigh Waaerman Muhammad Mcoddeb Leslie ' Ann Falkm Laun Fa, Langsaon rVrncuJane Robbans Tammy Ann Weil Mane T McGarry Bra " " " Arme Caroline Fan. San Vinjmsa Laudesdak rOrnberry Ann Robertson Joan Lon Wemet Dorothy Ware Nagle " " " Bruce Bennen Fant Dana Sur LaughBn In Arm Robertson bnda Sue Wetnganen Laune Ann O ' Donnell Mary Kathenne Fehmet Aider, Mane Lawrence Lynn Mane Robmaon Catherine Cany Welch Kelly Lyrm ONiitles " " " ' Barbara Jean Fenberg Gerald Ra, 1 .- Bndget Robkdo Dawn Angela Wendt William Franir. Parket " B " " Pe-jr, Ruth fika. Brenda Kern Leighion Mansela C Rodriguez Karen Sue Wheeler Cathy ELzabeth Ragei Browning Lndajean Fischer Mnhrlk Levin Sherry Elian Roe Laura Elizabeth Whitmn Angela Rogers hCalhoun Karhryn Diane Fi.het M rue 1 -Scott LI shen Shan El.se Rod man Oarence Donald William. Shirley Vaughn Rowe l.amprxll Elizabeth Lrsl Flake Oinsnna FJizabnh Long Earn Lou.se Rohr David Jed Williami Kathleen Ann Sabatell. ' " on RxkyBmonFogklll Robert Brmabe Lopez Sandn Lee Rooet Pan Jane Williami Rhonda Jean Sands c ' P og ' Susan Robinson Forney Sherry Jeanne Loon Robm Al.se Rudderman Monica Wilson Teresa Lyn Shahan " Aliwn Foaaer Lucy Wrye Love Shelley E Rianddl Tracy Elizabeth Wilson Dianne Simmon. Villagarnez Tommie Foster Sao Wen Lu Pamela Lee Ruppretht Rita Arm Wmnon Peggy Jean neSouthall ' Margaret L.nn Fountain Tammy Lee Maddo. Julia Ann Ryan Eluabeth Them Winzig Sylvia Ann Spade Manna Louise Frey Cnarkme Kay Maser LSI Mane Salazar Beverly Sue WisKmarm Sandra Gak Strong Sophia Elaine Fullingim Anna Clare Manactio Leticu Salcsdo Sharon Dnrene Wuek Julie Ellen Thomas LeslK Susan Glaser Doroth. Manchall Suaan Lynn Sanders SaevenJ Wirtenberger Bnan David Till pree Carpentet Lawrence B Goldstein Karbve Kay Martin Cathenne E Sanlord Lias Joanne Wolf Mark Larry Tompkin. mCanon Victoria Gonzaks Mar. Lou Martinez Bmy Ann Sjrgent Mmdyjo Wokxhin Robert Hamilt,i Wall.. Ruth Morales Gonzalez Rafarl Martinet Rounne Schalranek JuJirh Woloski Valene Gail Webet Rxhard Lee Gorman ( athetinr Anne Mauzy Teresa Siheib Peggy Irene Wong Kent Albert Wemickr hu ' Patrnk Wendell Goudeau Lsa Anne McCaflerty Laune Alison Schlichter Man Jennifer Wood Suzanne J Joyce Elaine Grape) Ann Maree M. . Minam Evelynne Schnudt Lsa Rave Wood Jodi Gail Wong Sharon LynetteGras. Mary Frame. M Tern Lynn Schom Holly Kathleen Woods Ying Mai Wu Kathleen Ann Gnmmer Trac, Ann McFadden MKhael James Schuh Nancy Markne Wnght Tom David GttKiman lamei Von M Launn Pamela Kaye Seago Laurence Scott Zakson Margaret Annette Gucrri V K b Diane McLemore Ann Mary Sebesra Jonathan Leslie Zilbetg Dolores Guerrero Man Margaret McMillen Deborah Lyn Selbtn x awawaB Mana Elena Gunenez Landa Gayle Melman Kathenne E Sema Hah, Suzanne Melissa Meslull Mary Ellen Session! H- _g ajvaa7 Knstm Kathleen Hampton Mary Louise MezKk Suzanne Leigh Shaw T Roben Vem Handi John David Mitchell Eileen Teresa Sheefi, Ml Lnda Kay HardiHm Bcatn r Kathnn Mondnlt Cynthia Lee Shine ' Suian Leih Harmon ,jr Momson Adna Lauren Sigakx " ' V. r m m mm 412 Alpha Lambda Delta n Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary and professional organization for accounting students at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Based on scholastic performance, students arc admitted each fall and spring during a formal initia- tion ceremony at the end of each semester. Beta Alpha Psi sponsored the Beta Alpha Psi Awards Banquet where schol- arships were awarded to accounting students selected on academic standing and financial need. ACTIVES Stacey Lynn Allbright Carol Jean Almgren Karen Anderson Johnny Lynn Atkinson Mary Madeline Balent Bobbe Barnes Cathy Conoray Lisa Kaye Corbctt Linda Marie Garvel Cynthia Diane Gerson Recce Boone Goodman Jill Ann Hall William Matthew Harriss Sandra Marie Holub Jack Ben Johnson Thomas Joseph Kane Sunjun Kang Harold Louis Levy Marie Celeste Lierman Dennis Lee Loftis Roberta Yankivcr Long Sue Alice Mitchell Barbara Lynn Ross Nickle Cynthia Ann Oakcs Maria De Lourdes Ozuna Michelle Leannc Parsons Cathleen H. Pulford Jay Frank Rea Susan Gae Sibley Brant John Sprunger Sharon Kay Statcn Christopher Neil Stoll Bryceon Joseph Sumner Anita Marie Sweeney Robert Vernon Vandcrford Debra Lynn Newby Watkins David Rose Werner Mary Beth Wilson PLEDGES Kimberly Ann Alexander Judith Anne Alice Marilynne Altschuler Janet Ammenheuscr Anne Nichols Bones Pamela Kay Brashear John Timothy Brignon James David Clark Richard Lyle Cof f man Frederick Cohen Fli ;ibeth Ann Crabb Jane Ellen Dcnklcr Karen Physina Dick Barbara Geralyn Didner Daniel Richard Edmund Julie Anne Fenwick Carol Teresa Ferrcll Mark Douglas Foster Clifford Lee Friedman Joseph B. Friedman Jr. Jack Trigg Gannon Robert Joseph Goldberg Mollie Dermon Gordon Robert E. Hanifenjr. Susan Rae Harris Diane Elaine Hartmann Carol Louise Heller David Lee Hemingson Vicki Anne Henry Tracic Dian Hill Diane Marie Homrich James Wilkin Houstoun Emanuel Bertram Hudock William Vann Kastler Jr. Randall Dodge Keys Annette Grccnhaw Knislcy Daniel Chris Kollaja Gregory Dcwitt Lee Billy Glen Leonard Jr. Nlarc David I cvy John Henry Lohmanjr. Kriangsak Luangruangrong Nicki Lynn Macfarlane Michael Thomas Maples Bonnie Lynne Martina Dorothy Clyde Mathias Deborah Lynn May Martha Gail McCaine Joy E. McReynolds Shelley Boyd Meadows Michel Thomas Meara Christine Anne Melanson Fallon Jeffrey Mikula Anita Kay Motloch Carol Jane Nachlas Nicholas Joseph Novelly James Louis Pax Mary Kay Robinson Payton Linda Sue Perkins Gaye Machelle Pharr John Doyle Phillips Jr. Colette Louise Pieper Michael Steven Rasberry Robert Paul Reid Gilbert Resendez Linda Earl Riplcy Diane Lynn Rubin Jeannie Marie Savaso James A. Schellhase William Mark Scott Michael Duane Sclby Karen Lynn Senkel Lawrence Shephard William Michael Shields Gary Joseph Siller Paul Michael Simar Donald Robert Sldar Bonnie Lee Smith Larry Paul Stein Robert Pierce Taylor III Jimmie V. Thurmond III Charles Edward Tcnncsson Linda Marie Vinklarek Marylec Von Warwick Steven Owen White Patricia A. G. Whiteside Bruce Dudley Wolf David Alan Wolff Jeffrey Kay Wright Michelle Ann Wright Leo Anton Zvonek Jr. Beti Alpha Pw fi L r ? " 7? i ( 7? i Jjeta Jjeta Jjeta v - If Beta Beta Beta, a national honor fraternity, is for students who have shown an interest in the biological sciences. To be a member one must be an upper division student with a minimum grade point average of 3.25. The University Kappa Upsilon chapter provides free tutoring service for all lower division Biology students and organizes fireside chats with life science professors. President Lucian Boren Holmes Vicc-President Jose Rolando Rivas Treasurer James Jay Yaquinto Secretary Tami Jo Pilot Historian Kevin Allen Tynes Spring Initiates Members Angei B KURUK Su-an Ahlgnmm Joel B Alexander Crurex " !lrne Unde MKhael Alan Al.man Jame, Kyle Allen II Pnoa Ann Lane JohnMinmA Karen Diane Awhony Brenda Sue Ler,ne Jo rph John Banh 111 Brent Wayne Arnold Carol TeltKhKk Liberal Jane Lee Berryhill J " " 1 Jame. Hugh Atkimjr Berry Eugene Linden Laurence S Blumemhal Julia Maureen V, n , Hull Waldo Mujuel Marone. Jr Su,imLhm,,niBodor Nan, , Syl,,. Vel, Randall Bro.nmg Meatham Anni Mini ( imu Thorru, Mark Weber Mark (. Beaman Wanda S Merchanc MK hael Roben Cavenee Judirt, Ann Beightkr Kathleen Eliiabeth Mem MhielDulanCoihni Cbudu Claire Brmi Duna Lee Montague Manha Elaine Cook Fall Initiates Room Lee Bivhop Ijrry Dr Montgomery B " t " ' D..J Apptebaun Anna Delia Bo ello P " 11 L ' 1 Murphy RinaaToT ' id ' ' ' ' ' ' !) 1 ' " " 1 Deanna LOUIK Anrucrong Shem Lea Borlnn Gar Lcwn M " " John Manhall Drvall W.ll.am Ben, ' Donald Ray Breon Eluabirh Anne Nagle Jon Freorrxk Dietlein Suriuel Allen Bond Lejlie A Brook, Lynn Eluabe . Nigy DavKJJiy Feidman RKhard Di d Broi Oarle, W.yne Bryan ereu Helen O ' Brien Fineu Femandei Mlru D ( ,| k .( i ,l c , 5 ewn Jeffrey Cannell. Hugh Allen Fredernk Thorn., Olhoon M hart Bernard Caplm John Ta. Pappiu ( hi,lo Mario. H.llmin Judi-h Roihelktimpoell Joel Ham, Carp Janur Mane Ph.ll.p, Manm Andre. Hand, So.OniOil Ke.rt, Alan Ca,ll TamiJoPllo, JohnAlbenHarK,h Uun D Ouote Januce K.,h n Clare MaH, Allan Plummer Anne K.,hir,ne Him, Mar, Ma r, Coyu on fnn, Sue Dl, Willeam Lnda, Punloy Jime, Eru ' Hibo, Mary Kathenne Detelt Kelly Richard Dink, rvur, w.j,e Kitnien Kjihryn Ferrell Hobb, Aim Claire L mpy Thomai Mara, Riich Alan Samuel Ho(fm, Orhenne E DuUk KeJohn DoorST Dorh, Ann Rmenhoux Elittbnfc H Hornbutkle D.vid Engle, Bill Patnck Doyie William Buford Inman n , V Armando E rdi nBln " Bl l r " 1 R ocrer J.yMtfuuheoiJone, William S.ruefer R K her Heacher Fay Fanni Shirley Jan RUIJ Ki.henne Mhxm Keich Edu, adoD.no Floret SarphenD.ndr.no. Karen Ann Ryabik Mark Chart, Keliey N l G ecke SKYO, Jef I rey Faw Leu George King Va , Sharon GUde William Schaefer Fmhe, obtn H " vr V s " lc ' " Wuliam Neil Kruger Manhe ary Gomillion Mark Jot FVxhler Jame, Lamon, Ladne, Mark b,m Greenberg Jame, Douglai Forney I " Kun Chule, Lange Sieym Alben Him, Lui, Rene Gam JeffreyJoniihanSegal Ellen Sue Lefko-in V afml L,nn Headley Jame. D.d Goruale, Snocboiham Mhl H LeonJo. Syl . Ann rlerroT Cnug Sruar, Goodman MmNeal Siegal Mary Kiv Lvi Karen L Hemngton MKhael Joieph Goulding Uu Anne Migjiolo Lion H Carole Jeanne Grape, Roben B Mi.lock C,h u Dianejenmn,, My Ijcl Greex, 5 " ? ZL. Randall WieM lnr,rr Meghan Jone, Nelwi Pete, Grute V irginu Tereu Stewn. John Roben Meye, Judiih Ka,,ner Jeffrey Scon Hauell " " i " M o L , John Mark Nonham i ,,,, i ,, John Darrell Hemandei Femindojcoe Pen. Elkn Margare, Hind. Rhard Young Thorpe III Roland Poell Perdue Gregory John Miner Kalhryn Melanee Hm John MKhael Tman Dun.Gn ' . ' liPere. Andre. Johnn Me D.d Lefiyne Anell Hodde Hugh E h.d Tobir, Knsujane Poy En, D nn7l Miller Lucian Boren Holme. K IIL T Sylvia AM nom Daniel Omar MontaNo Roberta Ann Ingari Pl,,!MiR,lenbuKh PeKr Piul Uhe NwAe,, Uu h Mirrarnjalfon X lx,n Ki, Roger, , C Pin 111 Tinxxhy M Johnn Caro ' J " ' Raymond C Perkin,Il John Frdenck KaiKr mc tt w . . V DianeLeushPoluk, Jme Frmce. Kan. S kw - 1 Hclcn El " lhnh Rag ale Bmri Ho.ird Kaplan " idlloteTw loev Ir i " H SS: 1 SSI? S? " " 2 1 Mi Lynn Mine Tnurron Thomi K K Yom " Ivv r v - rJ 414 Beta Ben Beta J J L r ))} - k M f " S jhi Cjpsnon |L u Chi Epsilon, a National Civil Engineering honor fraternity, honors students that have shown distinguished scholarship, character, sociability, and practical- ity. To be chosen for membership, a student must be in the top third of his or her class and have completed 60 hours. Those selected each semester are initi- ated in a formal ceremony held each semester. President Patrick Henry Mudd Jr. Vice-President David Lee Gamer Treasurer Estela Fuentes Secretary Kathryn Simmang Marshall Margarita Mendoza Advisor Dr. Richard Klinger Fall Initiates Student Members c Ter fethe., Faculty Members Victor Hugo Altam.rano Carmen Beam, Atd Oauj Samuel McColloch John D Borctodm. Douglu Hughe, Beeler RayJ Aims Mary Ka.hryn Mendias joto E BretT Pete, Alan Bonne, Juniu, Davis Allen " f 8 " " . ' Mctldoa Ned H Bums Francisco CaiiasJ, Tarek S Allouba Nicholas J Carino Marco Antonio Coltndres Kathryn Ann Altman tcna lrcnc " " P pLji Femuon Keith Arnold Coa Michel G Araman Fermin Davy Montane, lohn FochT OimtopherMaaCummmgs MKhael Norman Archibald Carl Wayne Morgan Dad fowler Damd Michael Dealing John Marsh Amutage ? " " " lnc ' M ?Tf Richard Furlon. Barney Ray Den Henry Carl Bain cci L7 C, ' Earnest Gloyna Donna Lynn Diet, Richard Earl Brown Dewitt C Grerr Patmu Lynn Garrett Donna Jean Carlyle Mark Hanson Nicholas William Hudson Roben Allan Hengst Thomas Joseph Carmichael Warren Ros, Osbome Janesjirsa James Hewlett Hunter Beniamin Carmine C Phillip Johnson Joseph P Jordan Charles Groce Chandler D " i 11 xv " !! 3 " n Franklin Johnson James Blair Komdorflcr Sow Wen Chang Randall William Poxoo Thomas Kennedy Brian Anthony Matusek Tommy Ra, Oimores r rVI nT T " Richard Klingner Rhonda Ellen Lamben Jeffrey Allen dark Dale Alan Pound Jot Ledbettt, Michael Lee Sheryl Lpin Cole, C 7VaTf aydeLee Robin Lou.se Loturwell Charlie R Copeland Jr " " ' Joiph MahnaJ, John Simmons Lund Dennis Bradford Daniel Roben Paul Ramen Benii McCuIloiuth Paul Randall Pemch Lrsl M Daniel Jefferson Alan Ramp, Walter MoorT Wayne Lehmann Rehnborg Stephen Allan Dial b " m " Ri 1 Cari Marian David Gene Robertson Mark Edwards Julie Elizabeth Rauch RoyOlsoT Grace Tucker Robinson Harold Fmnegan Gregg Anhur Ree Lymon Reeje Ra]Shafai, Estel a Fuentes J " " C k . Rc " " " 5 . GeraH Rohlich Amy Carolyn Soicer David Lee Game, i " 1 ,, . . Kenneth Scokoe III MuyLouiK Trotter Gregory Charle) Geuon RodolfoJavKr Rirra Ann Elitabeth Tschirhan Gregg Henry Germer Rebecca Russo Allivon. Terry Wh,mey Thad Ethan Gilliam Jon Allan Rune, Carol Ann Hammett Lu " RoDcno Sanchez William Patrick Hare Richlnl " ' P S " " " Stephen Edward Hams P " " " 1 L ? " ' 1 j c ] ' ' 2 )m Roy Nance Haws Stephen Burke Seeds Richard Jame, Hoar Azam Sharif Homayoun MarkHHopmann Ben Gusav Shelton Kevin Herben Hugman Kaihryn Simmang Kathleen Litton Hulan DoruU m " Lc n Mary Helen Hunter RT H? ' T.S! " th John B Ireland Dale Owen Snyde, Ke y ' L n jXml Delben Herben SorkJ, Davtd Wayne Krumrey " ? R S cchcr Aaron Roben Kwast ' R ' , T n Peter Luis Lazo Edward Louis Tnece Roben Franklin Lecates ' e l f x Villarejl William Neal Little Bu " H1 ' " w a,henbee Glen Erwin Long r r ?it V ' J Wo ' ' ke LOU.S Long " Wonot ' Joe Eldon Longwell K ' k An ' ' e w Woodward Kaweepoi Woraymgong r r= 1 r m .- r Chi Eploo 4U c5 o cieiu The oldest honor society on campus, the Friar Society strives to recognize students at U.T. who have made a significant contribution to The University of Texas at Austin. Another goal is providing a link between students and alumni Members are chosen according to their leadership, character, integrity and dedication to U.T. Initiates must be at least second-semester juniors, and they are presented during Dads ' Day weekend in the fall, and during Round-Up in the spring. Abbot John Walton Craddock Jr. Almoner Julius E. Whitticr Scrivener Kathcrine Frances Tally Advisor R. J. Vansteenkiste Anna Clare Buie John Walton Craddock Jr Hollyce Charenn Giles David Lloyd Haug Magdalena Hernandez Margaret Lynn Liddle Margaret Ann Nosek Demetris Aquilla Sampson Catherine F. Schieve Kathcrine Frances Tally Jeffrey David Talmadge Julius E. Whittier Mark Hamilton Zion 416 Friar Sociery appa Kappa Pi is one of the- youngest honor yxicties on campus, holding its first initiation in April, IT 1 ; K.ipp.i Pi was drawn up to recogni c achievement in and contribution to the Department of Art. Prospective nominees are nomi- nated by faculty members, must have at least a 3.0 grade point average and arc sdcual by -i student membership committee in the fall and the spring. Mem- bers are initiated in the fall and spring during formal ceremonies. President Harlcn Rieger Fleming Vice-President Mary Martha Marmon Treasurer Teri Kay Kramer Secretary Elizabeth Ann Jackson Member at large John Alfred Schwarz Member at large Cynthia Lee Williford Evelyn Jean Artero Valarie Lynn E. Bisch Anna Minette Collins Karen Amalia Copp Lee Forrest Cox Thomas Andrew Darnell Jeaneane Duncan Robert Lee Faires Harlen Rieger Fleming Judith Lynn Focht Daniel L. Gremminger Elisabeth Susan R. Hejl Catherine S. Hellmann Elizabeth Ann Isaacs Elizabeth Ann Jackson Teresa Louise Jaynes Elizabeth Neel Joyce Teri Kay Kramer Tracie Lynn Leeds Mary Martha Marmon Jocelyn F. Meintscr Susan Minor Moore Ruth Anne Olson Patricia Anne O ' Rear Anne Catherine Phillips Donna Leah Ratcliff John Alfred Schwarz Sylvia Senteno Brenda Kay Simonson Ljla Dea Boren Stillson Edleeca Heroine Thompson Pascale Anne Vial Cynthia Lee Williford Frances Ann Zigal INITIATES Kenneth A. Allen Janet Elizabeth Bauerle John Lacy Beckham Ann Louise Benolken Jill Aimec Benz Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Stephanie Andrea Bower Stacy Brainin Michelle Kay Brock Bebe Barbara Carpenter Elizabeth Danzc Eric Otis English Kathy C. Flanagan Christy Gaston Brenda Sue Gatlin Vandi Sharon Glade Susan Rae Harris JlCor ar The Visor Chapter of Mortar Board is an honorary society of the Universi- ty ' s 35 outstanding seniors, who are selected for membership based on the merits of their scholastic and leadership abilities. The society originally was comprised only of senior women, however, in 1976 men were initiated into the society. As a founding principle, the society attempts to promote the status of women. In addition to a scholarship given to the outstanding sophomore woman. Mortar Board also actively schedules programs, including dinner lec- ture meetings and a Dad ' s Day parents reception held at the Littlefield Home. President Robert Charles Walters Vice- President Vicki Anne McCansc Vice-Presidem William Blake Rodriguez Treasurer James Neely Gribblc Secretary Cynthia Keen Historian Steven McConnel Smith Kristen Koile Lynn Ann Laughlin Ellen ' Frances Locy Linda Gale Lucas Geoffrey Tsun-Fai Lum Robert Raymond Luter Jr. Jack Allen Morse Nina Louise Nixon Julia Lee Patterson Margaret Shipman Charlotte Ruth Smith John Rogcrson Smitherman Cathy Leanne Sorsby Kris Story Julie Tindall Kathryn Tullos Susan Lee Vittum Mary Elizabeth Williford Carolyn Lisbcth Zuch MEMBERS Karen Marie Anderson Mary Virginia Arnold Marietta Baccus Stephen Ferguson Collier Randall Wayne Crim Pamela Everhart Elizabeth Moore Frerking Heidi Galit Janis Goodman James Necley Gribblc Cindy Grinstead Sharon Hull Stanley J. Jarzombek Jr. Jeffrey Scott Johnson Cynthia Keen Teri Kay Kramer Lindsey Duanc Lee Gordon K. MacDowell II Dorothy Clyde Mathias Jam McCann Vicki McCanse Susan Collette Mengden John Mark Metts Daniel Neal Benny Rodriguez William Blake Rodriguez Kim Susan Rogers Carmen Serna Steven McConnell Smith Holly Teas Susan Tighe Melanie Trahan Robin Wagner Robert Charles Walters 41g_Morur Board D micron T)efia Jlappa Omicron Delta Kappa, whose purpose is to recognize and bring together those individuals who demonstrated leadership and made significant contrib- utions in their respective fields, is one of the nation ' s oldest honor societies. The society selected new members in the fall on the basis of leadership, scholarship, athletics, social service, religious activities, campus governance, journalistic involvement and creative and performing arts. STUDENT INITIATES STUDENT MEMBERS Kenneth Andre Allen Mary Virginia Arnold Scott Bedford Aston Ronald Charles Barshop Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Vicki Lynn Beal Vicki Lynne Behrcnd Jill Aimee Benz Walton Gregory Berton Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Eric Otis English Gary Stephen Farmer Kathy Christine Flanagan Elizabeth Moore Frerking Ann Elizabeth Girardeau Vandi Sharon Glade Robert Gordon Hall 1 1 Sarah Beth Horany Karen Sue Cannon Irion Stan ley J. Jarzombek Jr. Elisabeth C. Johnson Kevin Tyler Knight Teri Kay Kramer Lynn Ann Laughlin Ellen Frances Locy Gordon K. Macdowell II Vicki Anne McCanse John Mark Mctts Cheryl Kay Parsons Susan Elaine Reaves Nancy Kay Reeves Sarah Walton Richards Margaret Jane Shipman Steven McConnell Smith Cathy Leannc Sorsby Charlotte Marie Stelly Jeffrey David Talmadge Susan Corinnc Tighe Kathryn Jane Tullos Robin Wagner Claire Webber Karen Wiss Brian Kent Wunder Roberto R. Alonzo William Warren Bell III John Fredrick Berry Jackie Brown Anna Clare Buie John Walton Craddock Jr. Randall Jay Fein Stanley Robert Galanski Rene Abelardo Gonzalez Janis Ann Goodman James Neeley Gribble David Lloyd Haug Ben Alan Herzog Dean Richard Hobart Glenn Webster Holley Margaret Lynn Liddle Maria del Carmen Mayoral Kathleen Ann McCormick Charlotte McNaughton Susan Collette Mengden Keith Howard Mullen Margaret Ann Nosek Dennis Karl Obenhaus Cynthia Ann Orozco Robert Glen Pyle William Blake Rodriguez Demetris Aquilla Sampson Carmen Marie Serna Leslee Elaine Shrode Steven John Stepan Katherine Frances Tally Layne Allen Thompson Carl John Tricoli Arleas Upton Robert Charles Walters Kathryn Rose Wedel Janet Sue West Cheryl Ann Zaremba FACULTY MEMBERS Stanley Arbingast James Bernard Ayres Margaret J. Barr William T. Belt Margaaret Catherine Berry Harold Charles Bold Francis X. Bostick Jr. Robert E. Boyer Ned H. Bums John Sibley Butler Susan W. Clagett Charles T. Clark Roy Rochester Craig Jr. William H. Cunningham Vincent Rairden Dinino James Paul Duncan Almetris M. Duren Samuel P. Ellison Jr. Gerhard J. Fonken Joe B. Frantz Alan W. Friedman Earnest Frederick Gloyna William T. Guy Jr. Robert L. Hardgrave Neal H. Hartman Wayne H. Holtzman James C. Hurst Robert C.Jeffrey Gaylord A. Jcntz Werdner Page Keeton Lorrin G. Kennamer George Kozmetsky Leonardt F. Kreislc William George Lesso William S. Livingston Donna Ann Lopiano David Haskell McClintock JohnJ. McKettaJr. Eugene W. Nelson W. Albert Noyes Jr. Kenneth William Olm Shirley Bird Perry Dewitt Carter Reddick FACULTY INITIATES Fred S. Akers Barbara B. Aldave Peter T. Flawn Sharon H. Justice Lou Ann Keating Jeanne M. Lagowski Sanjuanita Martinez Howard F. Rase Harlan J. Smith Eugene H. Wissler Tl Omicron Delta Kippi 4 19 Initiates Vicki Lynn Abendschcin Kimberley Anne Adams Melissa Bonner Arnold Sandra Ruth Bakaysa Debra Kay Barnard Donna Kay Bai Judith Eileen Beauvais Beth Jean Bergeron Diane Berry Jame Bramlett Rosemary Butler Kimberly Ann Carlson Mary Susan Coddington Mary Lynn Miller Cohagan Linda Jaye Cox Linda Lee Craney Leigh Ann Cryan Suzanne Kae Davis Carolyn Jean Dennis Jean Youngstrom Diebolt Susan Feinberg James Harold Fisher Laura Jane Frank Evelyn Mariko Fujimoto Julie Ann Gillig Ginger Glauninger Valerie Sue Deyo Green Debbie Lynn Ham Marilyn Sue Hampton Wu-Hsin Han Linda Rae Harris 0. ' micron A home economics honor society, Omicron Nu has as its main objectives the promotion of graduate study, research, high scholarship and leadership. Eligibility requirements for undergraduates, junior or senior status, must have a minimum grade point average of 3.2, and graduate students must meet a minimum of 3.5. In the fall, no more than ten per cent of the registered jun- iors in home economics may be elected, and of the registered seniors, only twenty per cent arc eligible. President Laura Ann Tschoepe Vice- President Mary Margaret Hitchcock Treasurer Nancy Doris Schug Secretary Martha E. Humphreys Advisor Karrol Kitt Editor Patti Lu Wright Carol Susan Heid V. Greta Sue Hoffmann Janet Kay Hysmith Anne Renec Johnston Gary Ray Lambcrth Lisa Dean Loef flcr Mary Loisc Maicr Nancy Marie Martin Margaret McCauley Melinda are Melissa Elaine McCrea Jill Lynn McKenzie Lauren McPherson Gayle Anne Moore Susan Linda Nilscn Nancy Ann Parada Judy Carol 1 Potter Olga Del Rosario Powers Robert Glen Pyle Caryn Rexrode Beth Elaine B. Riedesel Ellen Roscnfeld Mary Wolff Rosenthal Shcree Scudder Kathy Lee S. Shelgren Alexa Fay Sparkman Lauren Christine Stacell Janice Pearl Stitzicl Julia Rosine Stout Catherine E. Suttle Frances Jeanne Tyler Linda Ann Wiley Members Cathryn Jo Armstrong Pamela Benkc Maureen Ann Bourgeois Robin Dennis Betty June Friedman Ann Shelby Hearon Mary Margaret Hitchcock Mary Lynne Hixson Ellen Draper Hollyday Sharon Lee Hull Martha E. Humphreys Elizabeth Gail Hunter I ori Lynn Huxhold Cheryl Jo Jennings Elizabeth Anne Johnson Jill Mynellc Johnson Carolyn Gail Jones Carol Lyons Shirine S. Malik-Aslani Tina Oldfather Maria Luisa Ossa Judith Parker Eileen Elizabeth Parker Rebecca Ann Parks Karen Ann Patton Marion Ella Prcllop Ana Maria Ramirez Jennifer Elena Rary Gisela C. Riemann Kim Susan Rogers Patricia Gail Ross Nancy Doris Schug Dorenda Holland Smith Laura Ann Tschoepe Joyce Elaine Wilson Patti Lu Wright Faculty Anna Brightman Carolyn Callis Dr. Durrett Margaret Eppright Sue Greninger Wilma Griffin Vickie Hampton Karrol Kitt-Rodriguez Ann Reed Ardis Rewerts Phyllis Richards Kathy Shclton Julie Williams 420 Omicron Nu L J 3 i fa Sigma v t m y Phi Kta Si ma, a freshman honor society, encourages high scholastic achievement among undergraduates by rewarding freshmen men and women at the University of Texas for outstanding scholarship with membership dur- ing the fall and spring. Membership benefits include an excellent reference provision for scholar- ships, financial aid, and other competitive ' positions. Every member is eligible to apply for a cash scholarship to help finance graduate study. Spring Initiates Anhur Stanley Friedman jo ph Kohut Jerome Paul ledman Thomas McKmley Kuogjr .Villiam Peirton Fall Bradford Scorn AdJer Ridurd Stott Kmne Peden Mark L v Allen Steven Mitchell Gadol Kerry Benton Kretling Olga P.tntta Perei Dwt u " i Jane Allen Anthony Hernandci G.lindo Thane Edward Kreinet . , lame Petn John Th Eugene Vincent At vain W.lliam George Gammon -, Dean Kreth Derek Dru Pexhel KmitT.-: A Hun JPf r ' Mark Edwin Kumk Sudha Devi Pilla, Laura Ci Aiwi ' , belle Kuntr Paul David Ponath .ana D Staton Langwon Awiirv Roben Henr, c ,rt Uy H Porterl,eU Brant lev .tamer. Thoma. Robert diner Eddy Choon Yee Lam Geutge Stanley Preece Marvin I ' " Glawr Steven Wayne Lamb Howard Brian Promt Nam ; Bruce Baum Jellrey Glenn Glosup David Neil Larry Stephen Lee Price Idberg Rtthard Hale Larrabee Stephen Terrell Pine John Ma Thomis Pad Edward Bcgala Garten KoppelCiolden , , Th, Le Donovan June. Pucik Paul Wi Sceven Rex Benson David Gregory Goldman Jame! Har| r I. Dougla. Ray Putney Jamri ( ' Kevin John Beru Brandt Samuel Leondar Mark Willi.m Racer Lawrence B ( ,lditein Steven David Ujtet Debrejean Raimondo Judy-An Rodney Dtfc Bobbin Jr Judy Diane Bolland Louii Karl Bon ham Jaon Hector Gonzale. Ruth Ellen Levine Michel Monreo Ramxiwer Otarles Mark Goodwin Bruce Levingiton Bevetly Gayle Reeve. r el.nd Gorden Mirk Jerome Levy Robert Resttepu Joseph ( Mark Vj Jeffrey Eugene Borg Willum LawmuT Bojthma Richard Uc Gorman Roben Laurence Levy Rebecca Jan Rhyne Pattkk Wendell Goudeau William Oark Liddell Dav.d Russell Richard Darrell 1 Thomai Herbert Boycr III James Grccnup Boyd IV John Edward Bnusi Quarru. Paul Grave. Ill ,n Neil Li.)n Raquel Rio. James Lee Greenwood Jr Charles Qmton Uoyd Bruce Phillip Robmion Bruce Edwud Gnffith Michael Fruici. Lcxkwood Shari Elise Roffman PtRgvA Thonui AJIen Bm Glenn Weston Grou Mitchell Wayne Longley Dav,d Brian Rc.m.ck Kaaeca . Lvnwood Dean Brrwrr Tom David Grossman Terry Lee Longmore Mark Richard ROK Kendall Vujjtlji Bnxk Romec, Divin. Guillermo Roberto Bem.be Loper Arthur Paul Rois Terry Jet 1 Arthur Broman ' " Gull Robert Anthony Luke Daniel Glenn Routman Km a Jaime Luis Buder Dana Ludwig Gtantet Suen Caeiar Lun Robin Alise Ridderman Bam ban p Edward Donald Burbach BowildBl Thomas Painck Lun. Jorge Sabrjr Simn Ly John Jeffrey Burkt : ther Burke 111 .-i Hamelman John Thomas Mantoothjr David Parke S.Ver Douglas Bruce H.nn.n Stephen Da. id M.rrus Perry Andrew Sands Judjih A ( nrKi Howard Brady Camp Jr Jimc ' e Ann Capuya (Catherine V Hanneman Mark W, Hum Martin Jefre Loui.Schmit John Phillip Han.cn Roben Michwl Martin Williams Lante Schuler Roben C John Am David Lynn Carter John Daniel H.rkeyjr Ismae! Neitor Martinei Brian Schulu David A Rochelle Cauthen Susan Audrey Harm Mary Lou Mamnei Jem Wayne Schwaribach Ambony YoyD George Scott Christian William Myron Han Octavio Netot Maninei Michael Jordan Segal Timothy Elton Hartman Ralael Martinej X ' .sh,n S t., Gardner Selby .iBainHatley Dena Lynn Mathis Barry Reed Smterlitt Ralph rx [ c jfh MarkHd prtcr John Cook l rdova Steven Gregg Hendnckwn David Charles Matthews Mvla Jean Sherman Carol Beth Hendni Mark Lawrence Maiow Daniel Alan S,ms Dan Cla John Ant Jamei Patrkk Coughlm John Roben Vt Joe Ray Hemngjr Bruce McCandless 111 Gray Slough Michael Steven Heyl Shawn Roben M R., in Rcs Smead John Alb Randall Scon Craig ccker L 1 " " ' Ho Douglas W.ie McCawn Grayvm Keith Smith Ksell Hc.lniay James Scott M ,; Michael Blake Smith Mike Car Thomas ( row JoKph Victor MtWhener David Scott S,,|. ShiTDfi : Muhae! Shawn Cumberland George Raymond 1 Jeffrey Breni ' Joel Steven S . [ ividjm : Lance Daniel William Gerard Hope Paul Monger Jose EKq Roben David Divtla Jo P 1 ' ! Daniel Abtam Milewich Seungyoon Petet Song Krtrph Pi Paul Blaine Dnchner Willam Havetmann Homberger Bruce Bjrnett Millei Scott Parker Speer Shirley V Thonuj Norman Dcwai Tetrr ; Tamara Leu?h Millet Siephen R.y Sperry Strvrn R( Jeffrey Sttven Dukenon Robert Thocdorr Doerr M,,haelKuangHsu James Edward M Jeanne Rae Stem Tnaett Andenon Hull Michael Menie Minet Steven Hall Stodghill Barry Wi Jerry Don Jorge Barbara Domm uf Andrew BUkc Dughrny hmirruL Eugene Dowd i i$ts Downei -rloff John David M.tchell Steven Mark Straklm C.alhenne Iuisejackxi Jeffrey Jottph Moore John Arthur Swanson Walter Whnieii Jennings Stephen Anthony McKgan Paul Andrew Saottak Andrew William Jink Lance Jeflerv), ' Lee Kanujt Taniguc-hi Terryl De Mark Lar ' i!liam Barbara Jane Duga Mkharl Leonard Durci fjxn ' Kevin Earl Munden Peter Jerome Tao ' won John Lowe Needham John Allen Tatum III RlIbCTH A Mi ion Kjthertnc Eben Martin Daniel Johnaon Nicholas John Nevid Neale Homer Taylor (kxman 1 ' .rnilfur Enoch, Troy Lee Jones Brenda lea Newl.n Tammu EliK Thomas Kent Alb Jamei Rober- : John Edward K ic lame. Edward Nichol. Jerry Dale Threet Knth Harve. r. KrechtNielKn Rc ert Dale Timmerm.n Karnran S " " ' Lee Alan Ni. Kenneth Ray Trammel f.rt R Nonhcutt Ben!. hOMidMa Philip Anthony KaOTjr Kevin i Mic,va,s Vela -hlejr John KevmS lionalo Veneci. I aww For syihr " K " ' Richai, 1 John Homhik Kim Mien Franirn Rl " d ' Daniel Harry Ward Can Ire Freed Rebecca Kay Knapik Deborah Lynell Ward Andrew Bennett Fremder Raymond Andrew KnutI rr IX.herw,t, Ih.id R.. Wniman Delaney Dean French Warren Kmtn William l e Kohlet R ( A, n Pattenon Thorn, limes Cjrltc., Williams : Hill Wilton Isruce Wilxx Ted Kirk Woodward MKhaelJa, V Mary Margaret T kvcUnd Boot ., H. me Hauemmn w, " u . W.lu,o HJ,,a, nn Hoi ng,.or,h miopher Kuhne SA illiam Smith J, ewayne T,me, rry Tornpktn. W ,l,.m, Tucdet - lton Wall, Jt i, Warren Jt JC aa pp The Alpha of Texas chapter of Phi Beta Kappa chose its candidates on the basis of high scholastic achievement from among students in the Liberal Arts, Natural Sciences and Fine Arts. The object of the Society is the promotion of scholarship among students and graduates of American colleges. A formal ini- tiation ceremony was held in the Spring. President John R. Zammito Vice-Prcsident Betty Sue Flowers Secretary pro tern Barbara M. McFarland Treasurer Sally C. Miller Elected as Seniors Spring, 1980 Stacey Jill Ahrons Katherine Anne Armstrong Laura Rose Bashara Patrice E. Beauchemin William John Bcightlcr Susan Kay Bell Mary Anne Bcrnal William David Booth Scott Henry Borders Mary Catherine Campbell Paul Winston Chandler David Blair Cohen Shari Lee Cohen Carol Stephanie Cooper Barry Craig Daugherty William Michael Davis Brian Lee Dethrow Daniel Keith Drakcr David Carl Fink Gwce Ellen Fisher Daniel Allen Foster Michael Muedeking Frueh Michael Murray Gibson Joelle Christine B. Goctz Ray Gonzales Elizabeth Ann Graves Susan Marie Hall Emma Nan Jones Hampton Suzanne Yvonne Harper Jeffrey Scott Hassell Robert Brian Hawk Vic Houston Henry Randy Lou Herrington Ellen Margaret Hinds Daniel Eric Hoffman Alctha Louise Irby Timothy M Johnson Victoria Lynn Jones Brian Howard Kaplan Cynthia Keen Harvey Hollis Kimsey Lewis George King Sumi Lorrane King Lawrence James Kocurek Tcri Kay Kramer Jeffrey Thomas Kremcr Edwin Joseph Kunz Larry Leonard I-angford Hope Renee Levy Charles I cslic I ewis Susan Kay Madsen line Embry Marcus Waldo Miguel Martincv Jr James Carlton Mason Daniel Dwain Matth Tracy Elizabeth McGee Debra Lyn McGuire Miihael Christopher McRae Teresa Maria Menende Daniel Evan Mercer Lantz Eugene F. Miller Christine Astrid Morgan Michael P. Morrison Mary Helen Morrow Kevin John Murray Heidi Joanne Nast John Tasos Pappadas Kevin Laurence Pardue Jenny Isbell Parker Mariah Elizabeth Payne Paul Conrad Peters Phillip Anthony Pillar Forest Barnctt Pyle III Nadia Raad Jason Douglas Redwood Dennis Bryan Rcxhier Robyn Sheryl Rothman John Thomas Royall Richard Kevin Russell Steven Mark Schult Jeffrey Jonathan Segal Eileen Patricia Shannon Rcnec Julie Shear Victoria Silverman Tim Norton Sims George F.rwin Sledge 111 Steven Kirk Solomon Vicky Yvonne Spradling Elysabcth L. Stewart Christopher Calvin Strawn Gary Bernard Sullivan Hugh Edward Tobin Robert Charles Walters Carol Lynn Ware Esther Ann Washington David Ellis Weaver James Jay Yaquinto Susan Eileen Young 422 Phi Beta Kappa 1-lrcuxl js Stnior.i Fall, 1979 ( jthy Ann Baker ki Novikotf B.irnhart Donald Hockman Bate Dana Howcll.- Beck Abbey Bclina Bercnson Thomas Richard Bowers Mary Lynn Brandt Steven Glenn Brcsler Keith Alan Cassell Kelly Michela Cassidy Dennis Michael Childs David Paul Christ Marilyn R. Cornwell Kenneth Mark Mary Louise Cowan Jonathan Rush Crews Raquel Regina Cruz David Paul Cunningham Paul Thomas Curl Madeline Jeanne Daigle Victor Armando Estrada Jennifer Falkenberg Dunbar Allen Fisher Jr. William Gordon Franklin Lsa Marie Furman Karne Ann Glazener Elected as Juniors Ciina Constance Adams Mark Gregory Bearman Judith Ann Beightler Guinn Blackwell Charles Wayne Bryan William David Clayton Randall Wayne Crim Lisa May Crumpton Richard Harris Fish James Douglas Forney John Theodore Frisbic Thomas Anthony Garrity Edward Paul Gicse Mitchell Jason Green Nancy Greig Andrew J. Gutow Mary Christine Harclin David Lloyd Haug Bradley B. Hawlcyjr Dcbra Ann Herman John Darrel Hernandez Eve Sevier Hiatt Louis Kennedy Hine Larry Marvin Hines Dorothy Margaret Hurt Kimberly Lynn Jackson Joan Marie Johnson Melinda Betsy Johnson Kevin Stavely Jones Linda Marie Jordan Kimberly Noel Jorgenson Karl Erik Kilgren Mary Gaye Kinsala Kathy Ann Knight Raymond P. Kwong Cheryl Lynn Lamb Janet Elaine Lawson Mary Martha LeBlanc Inyong Lee Deborah Weiss Leiber Deborah Jean lighten Michael Wayne Godwin John Steven Gordon Barbara Ann Green Cynthia Gaye Grinstead Steven Albert Harris Richard L Harrison Samuel Fuqua Hurt Jane Frances Kana Shannon Jane Kilgorc Kristin Koile Susan Marie Koster Roberta Albina L. Kr an Angelica B. Kucnast Jeanne Hughes Kuhn JC a ppa Carey Steven Leva hiri l.ichtcnstein Todd Elton Linstrum Anne Karen Lyons Cynthia Ellen Marshall David Allen Massey Joyce Elaine Mauk John William Maxwell Molly Ann McGannon Duncan Lawrence McKellar Jr Jeri-Ann Celia Meyer Andrew Howard Miller Scott Joseph Mitchell Nora Mitiche Georgette Montgomery Michael Owen Moore Jennifer Ann Mulhollan Patricia Lynn Muller Marilyn Gay Murr Mary Ivie Nakadate Martha Lee Narro Teresa Helen O ' Brien Wanda Sue Parsons Hal Derrik Peterson Robert Raymond Pierce Joseph Louis Quelch II Catherine Jean Quoyeser Kurt Walter Rathjen James Marshall Laughead Lori Lynn Light Mark Steven Longley Gordon K. Macdowell II Annalisa Martin David Condie Martin Jamye Lou McGilvray Barry Dale Meyer Beverly Jean B. Meyer Sheryl Layne Miller Richard Duncan Milvenan Diana Lee Montague Victoria Jeannine Mcxirc Timothy James Palmer Christopher Brent Schubc Larry Michael Scott Nancy Jane Seaberry Lee F. Sherry Karen Ann Sherwood William David Sime Timothy Gerard Sralla Tracy Joseph Stark Charlotte Marie Stclly Elizabeth Ann Stephens Virginia Teresa Stevens James David Sullivan Jeanne Ann Doud Sullivan Mona Heidi Sweet Stephen Lee Tebo Michael Julius Tyler Lisa Jeanne Vyvial Shaorn Lee Wiener Melinda Kay Winn Carolyn Marie Womack Scott Neal Wulfe David Bruce Pardue Lisa Howard Pennington Joe Phillips Barbara Clare Powers Marc Neal Siege I Janis Ann Sills Michael Wayne Snyder Randolph William Thornton Julie Ann Tindall KathrynJaneTullos Karen Alice White (Carolyn Lisbeth Xuch Phi Bru Kappa 42 jPj DamBcfa neta To be eligible for Pi Lambda Theta, a national honor society for education students, one must have at least a 3.5 grade point average, nine credit hours of education and the nomination of a faculty member. Members are accepted out- side of the College of Education. Its goals are to promote high standards of scholarship and professional training, to stimulate interest in educational affairs and to foster a spirit of friendship among persons in the teaching profession President Eileen Denisc Chapman Vice-President Sharla Weiner Stark Treasurer Patti Robinson Brymcr Secretary Brcnda Diane Rice Advisor Jewel Raschkc SPRING INITIATES (Mell Ik-rg.Jr. Nan. iiia Blackburn Donna Lynn Butter Ijsa Dr Frank 1 Wanda Drymala Nadina Mesa Duran Debrajane Faith Halle Rae Fine Shcrie Friedman Linda Susan Guettler pe Stanley James Hartzlcr I-aurie Hcffernan Man. Lynn Hendrii ks Kathryn Hitt Julie Holmes Paula Jones Karol Jean Kirkpatritk Ann Murrah I.ilie Mind) Marie Mann Marilee Martin Mary Lynn McDavid Sue Anne Mokarzcl Tommic Dell Mull: Kevin John Murray ' well Lynn Of fermann :alee Owens Molly O ' Hara Parkhill Lebba Darlccn Roscman Pamela Susan Samuelson Lian hulthess Holly Joanne Segal ' r William Strykcr udcbaker Janet Taulbec Bobbyc Yearout FALL INITIATES Linda Boedekcr Mary Catherine Campbell Lee Ann Chester Karen Sue Christy Robin Rhea Clark Dr. Edmund J. Farrcll na Linda Gonzalez m Sharon Grcenberg Sandra Barbara Jacobson Irene Jan Karecki Mary Elizabeth Lawrence Sharon Lynn Levy Mary Helen Martini Beverly Mendel Christina Horst Moriarty Ix)rraine Parker Ellen Marie Pon Elizabeth Ann RaNr Ralph Joseph Real, Jr. Valerie Rees-Jones Natalie Carolyn Schwarz Lisa- Anne Shapiro Sharon Tintner Terri Turk Mari Lyn Whisler Pi I Rho Chi is an honor society dedicated to a dual purpose. First, its aim is to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences and the profession of pharmacy. Second, Rho Chi ' s aim is to foster good fellowship among mem- IXTS, and indeed among pharmacists everywhere. Membership in Rho Chi requires individual effort to maintain pharmacy at a level commanding the respect of other professions and of the society at large and to reflect pharmacy at its best. SUMMER 1979 INITIATES Randal Victor Carlson Daniel Thomas Casto Timothy T. Clark Susan Kay Durham Amy I-ouise Rvans Rubin Hernandez Jr. Mary Louise Lilly Pamela Lynn H. Lockard Michael Alan McPherson Andrew Karl Mcssamore Karen I.anette Nielson Erin Lea Pearcc Robert S. Pealman Martha Jane Rylander Melissa Aleen Stover Brute Alan Volpe Kathryn Mussatto Waller FALL 1979 INITIATES Diana Atchison Johnnimae Bachus Timothy Bittenbinder Abraham Chang Kathleen Ethridge Paula Nelson Joel Wesley Owens Marsha Raebel William Reed Susan Trochesset Po-May Tsoi Ann-Sheng Tu George Tsu-Ping Woo SPRING 1980 INITIATES Sandra McMahan Adams Cynthia Anders Julie Blacksmith Cristela Casas Chin-yin Irene Chen Phyllis Chen Robert V. Demarest Lester R. Dillon III Melissa Carol Fenner John Glade Mark Evan Goldman Edna Rodriguez Guerra Ann Hardison David Earl Magnuson Leann Nelson Opeloye O. Olorunniwo Karl Proschko Seyed Mehdi Rezazadeh Kenneth Stephen Santone Carolyn Ann Hemme Scott Selim Seyhan Carol G. Sharp Daniel Gerald Sinski Dawn Thompson Richard E. Wilcox FTL 1 RhoO U au Members from all engineering disciplines are selected rwice a year from the top 12 percent of the junior class and the top 20 percent of the senior class to be in Tau Beta Pi, which recognizes outstanding scholarship in the field of engineering. All newly elected members go through an electee program before they are formally initiated at the end of that semester. As a service project, the fall electee class wrote to colleges all over the coun- try for informa tion on graduate programs in engineering to begin a collection of material to aid students in choosing graduate schools. President David Watts Pierce Vice-Prcsident Sylvia M. Delgado Treasurer Mary Christina Belton Secretary Daniel Ralph Neal Advisor Howard F. Rase MEMBERS Carmen Beatriz Abad Ruth Evelyn Archer Enrique V. Barrera Mary Christina Belton Douglas Neill Benton Lauren Blair Blanton Brook David Boynton Howard Kent Brcxk Keith Sherman Brown Lloyd Douglas Brown Phillip Joseph Burley Amy Burnett William Mark Campbell Mark Andrew Carlson Dennis Bradford Daniel Leslie M. R Daniel William Fred Davies Jr. Sergio Jesus Davila Teresa Melissa Davis Michael Dennis Debncr Sylvia M Delgado Stephen Allan Dial Gregory Michael Dolansky Paul Randal Donnelly James Francis Eisterhold Robert J. Fehrenbacher Everett Earl Hall Jr. Carol Ann Hammett Georgia Hathaway Roy Nance Haws Darren Glen Hazlctt Christopher John Herbeck David Pinson Hewitt Jr James Kirk Hunsaker Mary Helen Hunter Joe Britt Ingram Kerry Lynn Jungmann Robert Mark Kellert Thomas Alan Keuer Daved Earl Koester Guy Tucker Lamer Regina Marija Laucius Richard Frank Lemon Jr William Neal Little Judith Rae Marshal Garry Mark Matocha Kurt Patrick McCaslin Mjchacl Ralph McGregor Ted John Mccklin Michael Rene Mcndoza Cena Irene Millsap Robert Scott Morrison Sara Elizabeth Nail Diana Jane Nay lor Daniel Ralph Neal Glenn Ernst Nichols Jeanmarie Nolley Robert Owen O ' Brian Randall Patrick O ' Connor Colby Leigh Parkhouse Debra Kay Pease Fidel Perez Robert Adrian Peterson David Watts Pierce James Kent Polincr Robert Brian Poliner Dale Alan Pound Mary Lou Boecker Rails William Howard Ransom Samir Raslan Julie Elizabeth Rauch Wayne Lchmann Rchnborg John C. Reynolds Paul Bryan Riggs Russell Howard Ritchey Bradley Downing Robertson Laura Susan Roll wage Richard Louis Romatowski Rebecca Marie Russo Luis Roberto Sanchez Steven Scott Schmear Larry Edward Seitzman Robert Joseph Skruhak Kevin Dale Smith Cathy Lcanne Sorsby Brian Robert Spies Gregory Ward Stev ens Paul Vickers Storm Bruce Charles Thompson Eric Thorwaldson Susan Corinne Tighe Lawrence Edwin Verner George Micheal West Robert Stewart Wood Alan Bernard Worster John Dougles Wynne Jr. David Ray Zoch 426 Tau Beta Pi J FALL INITIATES Branch T. Archer John Marsh Armitagc Henry Carl Bain Theodore Sutler Baldwin Julie Ann Bennett Glen Wayne Bishop Barbara Louise Bolton David Vemon Bruce Stuart Neal Bullington James Dewain Burlcson Marc Lafranz Campbell Patrick Andrew Canan Terrence Patrick Crowley Rcxierick Lee Danielson Thang Nhat Dao James Melvin Depew Helen Jane Dodd Stephen Eugene Doerr Katharine Ann Douglas Terry Marie Dunkley Ramsey Alan Fahcl FACULTY Lcland Barclay Joel W. Barlow John W. Barnes Michael F. Becker Anthony Bedford Robert W. Bene JohnJ. Bertin DaleG, Beitis James R. Brock Folkert N. Brons Ned H. Burns NicholsJ. Carino Ben H. Caudle John R. Cogdcll Roy R. Craig Jr. William A. Cunningham Richard W. Deller Kenneth R. Diller Myron H. Dorfman Arwin A. Dougal WilvcrL. Duvlinjr. William C. Duesterhocft Jr. Thomas F. Edgar John G. Ekerdt Zwy D. Eliezer Phil M. Ferguson John A. Focht Sr. David W. Fowler Wallace T. Fowler Richard W. Furlong Earnest F. Gloyna au John Steven Fcrrcll Stephen Michael Ficrros Cynthia Lee Gage Robert Bruce Gammon Xavierjocl Gonzalez Randy Doyle Hazlett Chen-Wen Heh Stuart William Holland David James Hudek John Bradley Johnson John Skipwith Jungman James Blair Korndorffer David Wayne Krumrey Gregory Reid Lee Sherry Susan I.ooney Geoffrey Tsun-Fai I.um Mary Kathryn Mcndias William Francis Michels Glenn Patrick Miller Patrick Henry Mudd Jr. Julia Lee Patterson Antonio Ramon Pena Arturo Rubio Pena Kenneth E. Gray Dewitt C. Greer William H. Harrwig David M. Himmelblau Claude R. Hocott William Ronald Hudson David G. Hull Paul A.Jensen James O.Jirsa C. Phillip Johnson Franldin B.Johnson Thomas W. Kennedy Roy M. Knapp Billy V. Koen Leonardt F. Kriesle Alfred H. LaGrone Jamie P. Lamb Jr. Joe O. Ledbetter Lawrence R. Mack Joseph F. Malinajr. Harris L. Marcus Steven I. Marcus Hudson Matlockjr. JohnJ. McKettaJr. Richard W. Miksad Walter L. Moore J. Tinsley Oden Donald R. Paul Angusto L. Podio Robert P. Popovich John W. Porter Timothy Earl Peterson Craig Alan Phillips Gary Norman Price Roy Randolph Reese Richard Amin Saadeh Nancy Jean Sciler Richard Lee Shaw Douglas Kane Shepard Mark Christopher Sherman Lawrence Edward Siebs Robert Lee Skinner Eric James Spitzer John Sumner Spofford Jr. Charles Grissom Steele Robert Bruce Turnquist Fred Steven Weber Glenn Farley Widener Stanley Kevin Widener John Pollan Wilkirson Bruce Gil man Williams Frank Young Yang Edward J. Powers Jr. Kenneth M. Rails Howard F. Rase Lymon C. Reese Philip C. Richardson Eugene A. Ripperger Gerald V Rehlich Charles H. Roth Jr. Henry G. Rylander Jr. Robert S. Schechter Philip S. Schmidt Bob E. Schultz Irwin H. Silberberg Craig C. Smith Morris Stem James E. Stice Archie W. Straiton Victor G. Szebehely Byron D. Tapley J. Neils Thompson Richard L. Tucker Gary Clark Vliet Edward J. Wagner John C. Westkaemper Melvin A. Wilkov William J. Wilson Gary L. Wise Eugene H. Wissler Baxter F. Womack Stephen G. Wright Joseph A. Yura ra Tau Hcu Pi yes of An anonymous service organization on campus. The Eyes of Texas pro- motes student spirit, preserves and renews University traditions and promotes the interest of the University. The Eyes of Texas selected Roy Vaughn, execu- tive director of the University Ex-Student ' s Association, as the recipient of the Margaret C. Berry Award for Outstanding Contributions to student life at the University. Other activities included setting up the big Christmas tree on the West Mall and decorating Littleficld Fountain. Irma Dclayne Bacon John Fredrick Berry Anna Clare Buic William J. Campbell John Walton Craddock Jr. Randall Wayne Crim James Ncelcy Gribblc -.my Mark Rcc ! Kathleen Ann McCormick Robert Edwin Ray Carmen Marie Scma Steven McConncll Smith Mary Catherine Stansbury Katherine Frances Tally Claire Webber Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities is one of the nation ' s oldest publications, recognizing outstanding students across the coun- try since 1934. In the fall, 50 students at the University were chosen by the Senior Cabinet to be presented in the 1979-80 edition of the annual publica- tion. Selected students were nominated on the basis of academic achievement and leadership in campus and community activities. The new members were presented certificates at a reception held in their honor in the spring. Kenneth Andre Allen Scott Bedford Aston Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Vicki Lynn Beal Vicki Lynne Behrend Jill Aimee Bcnz Suzanne Lorraine Berkel John Fredrick Berry Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Patricia Sue R. Brymer Bebe Barbara Carpenter Pamela Da ' Juan Everhart Gary Stephen Farmer Vandi Sharon Glade Sarah Beth Horany Dubravka Hrgovik Karen Sue Cannon Irion Stanley J. Jarzombek Jr. Elisabeth Congdo Johnson Cynthia Keen Teri Kay Kramer Lynn Ann Laughlin Ellen Frances l x y Gordon K. Macdowell II Lee Zachary Maxey Vicki Anne McCanse Jacqueline D. McKinney Alicia Patricia Mendoza John Mark Metts Nina Louise Nixon Julie Lee Patterson Bruce Edward Radek Susan Elaine Reaves Nancy Kay Reeves Sarah Walton Richards William Blake Rodriguez Kim Susan Rogers Carmen Marie Serna Steven McConnell Smith Cathy Leanne Sorsby Kristin Kae Story Susan Corinne Tighe Melanie Louise Trahan Kathryn Jane Tullos Robin Wagner Robert Charles Walters Claire Webber David Curtis Weigle Katherine Duerlcr Wilson James John Ziska Stott Aston 430 Greeks GREEKS Edited By Janet Baum and Susan May What role do you think the Greek community Liyt at the University of Texas? Greeks have been getting ribbed a lot, usually getting the short end of the deal. People come to The University of Texas and are thrown in with more than 44,000 people and it is sometimes difficult to find a place where you fit in. The Greek system helps to provide a home. The most impor- tant aspect of the system itself is the brotherhood and sisterhood that it can provide for a person. Our campus needs leaders and Greeks make use of their potential by engaging in many campus activities. - Becky Griffiths Education, Junior Irving Our Greek System reflects and promotes many of the finest qualities of The University of Texas. Greeks serve as catalysts for worthwhile activities, bo th on-campus and off-campus. This is evidenced by the disproportionately extensive involvement of Greeks in a variety of campus pro- grams, as well as the tens of thousands of dollars they raise for charity each year. Fraternities and sororities are designed primarily for the benefit of their own members. They can pro- vide a badly-needed peer group at a university with over 44,000 students, in addition to the development of leadership potential and numerous social bene- fits. In these ways the Greek system benefits both its members and The University of Texas. Scott Aston Finance, Senior Dallas GREEK LIFE. . . FL During the lySO ' s fraternity life flourished, the 1%0 ' s were charac- terized b a downward trend, and the iyo held a resume of member- ship. Currently there are 16 sororities and 2 fraternities on the I ' nivcr- sity of Texas campus encompassing 2.292 women and 2,350 men. The week before school begins is a busy one especially for students participating in rush. The Panhellenic and Interfraiernity Councils organize and plan a week of parties for the rushers Rush gives every- one involved an opportunity to make new friends. The Panhellenic Council is the governing ioumil of the sixteen sororities. The council is composed of two student delegates and one alumna delegate from each sorority. It establishes overall policies tor the 2,3(X women in the area of soual affair., ethical conduct, member- ship and scholarship. Panhellenic sponsored Pledge Da . a cl.n in which sorority pledges competed against each other in games anil skits Delta Gamma placed first. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the name tag competition and eta Tau Alpha won best skit. Panhellenii also sponsored the -l-lth annual Sing Song with the Interfraternity Council in which sororities, fraterni- ties and mixed groups competed. This ears winners were Alpha Chi Omega in the sorority division. Phi Kappa Psi in the fraternity division and the combined team of Delta Gamma-Acacia in the mixed division. Panhel lenic also awards eleven scholarships annually. There are 10 $200 scholarships and one jMx) scholarship which is the Margaret Perk scholarship in continuing education The I PC represents the 2,3V) members of 2 " ) fraternities on the LIT i.impus. The IPC " matched " with Penthouse maga ine in a car wash for sorority and a Hug trom l.onmc i_arpcntcr FLOURISHING AT UT iluritN. the raised $I,NH) tor the Austin Mciu.i] Health Mental Kciar datum Association T|K IK ' also renewed the intramural inter! rater nu spoils s siem with the 1 n-viv.il ot team sports, returning to the . ot the l so .mil l ' X 0 ' s The ll-X " helped ori:.ini c the V th ammcrsan ot Romulup. During Koundup, Krl Siorv w.is seleued . l ' ni ciMt Sweet heart. A p.ir.ule w.is held in whiih soiontio .ind tr.iternities joineil together to build flo.it depiitinj; I " I ' -.pint Limbd.i ( " hi Alpha ' s flo.it was voted most hiMorn.il ami the Ataii.i Kappa K.ipp.i (iaiiiina float was voied most ontin.i! Si ni.i Chi ' s animal l- ' i.tlu Ni.uht and the Silver Spurs Oaiuc Marathon were vime of the hijih |x)ints ot the week ll- ' C also k .in publishing ) a newsletter for (he UT community. Tlie (ireek eommuniu has many s xial funaions. The fall semester iiuludes mixers and mati lies At m.iuhe-. memlx-i-. Jie nutiheil most have a theme asvniated with them, siu h as Alpha ' 1 . Xx-ta Tan Alpha ' s " Hells An :el Matih " and Pi Kapp.i Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Vstein makh. Annual parties are also held smh as the Kappa Kapp.i t IV i.i Theta l ' i " Oian c ( msh " parts in whiih eaih memk-t issues a lew invitations to their " crushes. " The Si ma Phi l-lpsilon fraternity hosted their " Red (Saner Parts " , the eta Beta Tan fraternity hosted their Pat O ' Briens Pans to lapture the spirit of New Orleans: and the Kappa Alpha fraternity hosted " Old South " where members drcsx-d in Con federate uniforms. The (.reek immunity sponsors a vanet of philantliropii projeits ' Pie l)c-lt.i I Ipsilon fraternity and Pi li.-[.i Phi sor int held their annual YOUTH . . . FLOURISHING fun run consisting of a relay to Dallas on the Thursday and Friday before the Texas vs. Oklahoma football game. They met the Delta Upsilon fraternity from the University of Oklahoma on that Friday. The Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity held a " Bounce for Beats. " This was a bounce a basketball marathon to raise money for the Heart Association. Members earned over $7,000 for the Association. Alpha Phi sorority sold heart shaped candy for Valentine ' s Day to benefit St. Davids hospi- tal. The money earned went to help buy cardiac equipment. Events were also held to benefit other causes. On January 4, the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house was completely destroyed by fire. The housing problem for the forty inconvenienced members was solved by occupying an old church building. A street parry was held to help the group raise money for their new chapter house which will cost an esti- mated $1.1 million and will be completed during the summer of 1981. Two sororities have been chartered on the UT campus this year Delta Phi Epsilon and Kappa Delta. The Delta Phi Epsilon sorority has already installed their officers and are anticipating 1980 Fall Rush. The Greek community participated in various intramural sports. Beta Theta Pi fraternity sponsored a basketball tournament in Gregory Gym. Delta Sigma Phi fraternity sponsored a pushball tournament in which Phi Gamma Delta placed first. Lambda Chi Alpha placed second and Tau Kappa Epsilon placed third. Delta Upsilon, Kappa Alpha and Beta Thcta Pi, respectively placed first, second and third in overall intramural competition. Greek life at UT ranged from Old South to community involvement. 1980 continued to encourage spirit and a sense of brotherhood. 434 Greeks The Acacia Kappa Kappa Gamma float was voted " Best Original Float Theme " during Roundup festivities T itCT " cpsto " TCfflffltini. ' Mull towi- Alpbp| llt , 1M!,K 1PP1 A; iikitdinoit. Bconmufiin: Alpha Epsilon Pi member en juys i he Hollvwotxi Maiih with I Sigma Alpha Mu members lake a break from Speak Easy Parry preparations Pledge HOJ Grcdu 4J5 4}6 Greeks Alphi Mu pljio hi Prohibition Party Delia Kappa Kpsikxu on costumes an ance the ngl jwa tititiKU inco a Mississippi Kivcrtrom to create trie mood lor meir ann PANHELLENIC Bennett OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Mrs Bennett, Becky Griffiths, Teresa Tubbs SECOND ROW: Mardi Swartz, Rosemary Bennett. Li McCray. Bennett. Rosemary Bowyer. Becky Browder. Carol Buchanan. Linda Clark. Robin Cykoski. Cynthia DeVaughn. Tanya Dickens, Karen Dowden, Caihv Edmisten. Julie Frady, Pam Francis. Jane Griffiths, Bcckv Houser. Melissa Hrgovcic. Dubravka . arvn Manning, Laura . Ij? ( ' Bnen. ( nthu Rachford. Suvjn Rorschaih, Li Sldar, Fmily Smith. Adelaide rtr, Mardi Tubbs. Teresa Panhellenic 43- PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDE SECRETARY TREASURER KM Can Montgomery in Lee Bryan ' The Penthouse Car Wish sponsored by the IFC raised over $1,600 for charity INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Davic Beiglc, Gary Clarke. Scon Aston. Stewart Ire SECOND ROW: Bryan Muccke. Richard Seline. Scott Burdinc, Brian Montgomery, Eric Webber n 438 Interfratemitv Council Interfraternity Council co-sponsored the Silver Spur Dance Marathon during Roundup this year. Alcom, George Bagelman, Bruce Beall, Webber Bell, Chris Bowen, Will Brasier, Charles Brechin.John Bryant, Keith Burdine, Scott Cheney, Bill Clarke, Cary Diamond, Tony Ellis, Sam Ford, Kevin Gray, Larry Grernblum, Brad Huffines, Phil Kantor, Philip Keen, Tom Lee, Stewart Love, Billy Martin, Doren Mastcrson, Stewan McGaughey, Robert Morgan, Bob Onion, Frank Pratt, David Prickett, Lane Ruble, Tod Sledge, Scott Stahl, Bennett Surks, Ray Strieber, Les Webber, Eric Wheat, Dan Intrrf ntemity Council 439 ALPHA CHI OMEGA PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDE SECRETARY TREASU I OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Lynda Dyck. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Pickering. Stacy Brainin. THIRD ROW: Dora Farmer, Elizabeth Hughes, Maria Vacarro. FOURTH ROW: Rosemary Bennett, Joan Schuler Abramson, Leslie Allbritton, Mary Armstrong, Andrea Barclay, Barbara Bamett, Beverly Barre. Michele Bchiend, Vicki Bennett, Rosemary Blomquist, Laura Boswell, Melinda Bourque, Becky Boyce, Tanya Brainin, Laura Brainin, Stacy Bray, Caron Brown, Barbara Brown, Mary Burke, Mary Burke. Paula Burnett, Dianna Bums, Melissa Callis, Wendy Carpenter, Dina Cason, Karen Christenscn, Dawn Chuoke, Debbie Claman, Judith Clawson, Susan Cole. Tracy Cooley, Dorothy Cowart, Nancy Craven, Kelly Craven, Meredith Crocker, Susan Crudden, Colleen 440 Alpha Chi Omega ALPHA CHI OMEGA Divii, Linda Davis, Michelle Deacon, Mary DeBerry, Cynthia DeLoach, Shcrrie Dobbs, Anne Dryer. Linda Dumas, LuAnn Dumas, Sue Ann Dyck. Lynda English, Elaine Farmer, D ' Anne Farmer, Dorsi Filer, Cynthia Fischer, Krlley Fritz, Connie Fritz, Lori Frost, Abigail Genitempo, Lisa Ghrist, Gcnic Glass, Kay Gocnz, Tncia Gucrra, Sonia Hamilton, Lori Hamilton, Lynn Hanson, Tina Harrington, Megan Harris, Beverly Harriss, Kirtley Hartselljill Hartscll, Rachel Hawkins, Kathryn Heller. Melissa Helms, Barbara Hrgovcic. Dubravka Hrgovcic, Miriana Hughes, Anne Hughes. F.hzabeth Hughes, Teresa inman, Dana Jacobs, Laurel Johns, Laura Johnson, Alison Kemblr a. Annr Irwallcn, JoKathrync Lorenz.Janette Mabn-. Sandi Alpha Ou Omega -44 1 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Marcaccio, Anita Mason. Lcsli Massey, Margaret Mathis, Nancy McKim, Kristi Migliorc, Cynthia Morgan, Nancy Munson, Peggy Naylor, Beka O ' Conncll, Came Pampell. Sharon Pampell, Susan Rape, Susan Parker, Valerie Phillips, Cyndi Pickenng. Chervil Prescott, Karen Price. Linda Rcichcrt, Carolyn Robbins. Stacy Rose. Suzanne Ryan. Julia Schmitt, Karen Schnewer. Suzanne Schuler. Joan Sherman. Sheryl Simmons. Anita Smith. Cindy Smith, Julianne Smith. Sherron Smith, Suzanne Spiiler. Julie Susskind. Christine Swmney, Karla Swinney. Kathleen Thomas, Janet Thompson, Louise Tysor, Janet Vaccaro, Beth Vaccaro. Maria Walker. Michelle Walker, Susan Wallrath. Laura Weber. Dam Wheelis. Cathenne Whittmgton. Ann Woodside. Pamela Woodson. Launlvn Wuermser. Theresa 442 Alpha Chi Omega ALPHA DELTA PI PRESIDENT HOUSE PRESID1 SECOND VH I ! ' R TREASURER OFFICERS FIRST ROVC: Knm Siory. Rebmj Gnlhihv Bern Kcllujy), Karen Wi, Cheryl Willrr. Elise Stone SECOND ROW: Sheila Leehey, Susan Thonus. Unda LUCK. Catherine Bain Connie MM Adkms.Jil! Alderake. Elizibcth Alston, Grctchen Ammcnheuscr, Janet Avers, Cathy Baggaley, Carol Bailie, Beth Bain, Catherine Ball. Elizabeth Bamett, Barbara Bennett, Lynnc Bishop. Wendy Borchardt, Kelley Bomman. Amelia Boyd, Barbara Brady, Cathy Brady, Gretchcn Brous, Margaret Brown. Dana Brown, Kimbcrly Buchmeyer, Pamela Canion. LeAnn Cannon, MaryEllen Carter, Kathrine Gates, Rita Cervenka, Pam Chester, LceAnn Cochran, Shawnna Colby, Kathy Collins. Susan CuJJen, Eileen Dcscljcan Dial. Debbie Dickcrson. Susan Drvmala. Wanda Duf(y. Ijnda Dufour. Kim DTer. Mananne Fanner. Lydia Ford. Mary Frmch. Sally Frcrking. Me ! Fritts. Mar Jane Gardner, Sharon Garland. Mimi tupvm. Dawn Goss, Kathy Gnfd " Alpha Delta Pi 44 J Hailey, Joy Lynn Hiirvell, lisa Heath, Constance Hegemier, Barbara Hendricks, Mary Lynn Hendricks, Sharon Hermes, Effie Hightower, Dori Hightower, Judith Hill, Diane Hobson, Martha Houser, Melissa Huete, Elizabeth Huete, Margareta Johanson, Barbara Jones, April Karabatsos, Brcnda Kellogg, Betsy Kemp, Kathy Kemp, Kembcrly Kimberlcy, Kristi Klipplc, Diane Kolodzey, Lacy Koncak, Sharon ALPHA DELTA PI Martin. Ledley Martin. Sally McCaslin. Faith McKay. Claire McNecl. Elizabeth Two Alpha Delta Pi members try sitting tall in the saddle at a western match. 444 Alpha Delta Pi Montgomery, Barbara Moore, Amanda Morrell, Missy Mcws,Carla ALPHA DELTA PI Myers, Melinda NeaLCheryle Noned, Nancy Novak. Rebecca CfeiJvy.Judy Oliverjudy Outiar, Leslie Parker, Francie Parker, Marcy Pearce, Erin Pearce, Necia Petrick,HoUy Poe, Sandra Poling, Connie Powers, Barbara Proctor, Gwen Pylejaleea Rankin, Julia Ratkay, Usa Reed, Elizabeth Ribar, Georgia Riley, Gayle Ripkowski.Jo Roush, Ginger Roush, Julie Royal, Alison Royal, Amy Russell, Melissa Ryan, Cathy Ryan, Cindy Ryan, Claire Sanders, Cynthia Schobcr, Susan Scars, Kari Shirley, Sharon Simmons, Dianne Smith, Debra Smith,Jana Spaulding.JoBetsy Spence, Stacy Springsrun, Shane Stewart, Sharyn Stoddard, Kathy Stone, Elise Story, Kris Story, Mary Supple, Lynne Tenison, Qaire Terk, Kimberly Thomas, Susan Tirey, Tracy Trevino, Glorianna VanBurkleo, Dee Ann Vance, Mary Lou Wallace, Gndy Waller, Cheryl Watson, Linda Weikman, Carol Wheatley, Tracey Wilkinson, Andrea Willbanks, Cynthia Wiss, Karen Woody, Cathy York, Connie J Alpha Delta Pi 44} PRESIDENT . SECRETARY TREASURER OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Gaylan Chambers, Fowler Hatley. David Jennings. SECOND ROW: John Brooks, Michael Bryan, Thomas Humphries, James Simmons. Anderson, Gregory Archer, Branch Baker, Dudley Bauer, Philip Beckclhymer, Roy Bradford, Robin Bray, George Brooks, Johnny Bryan, Michael Bryant, Philip Carroll, Joseph Chambers, Gaylan Coleman, Shaun Cornwall, David Covington, Kenneth Crass, Ted Dahl, Scott Deming, Mike Dick, John Dingel, James Divine, Richard Dunn, Keith Egger, William Evcld, Mark Fazende, Michael Flato.John Goessling. Ward Gorman, John Grilliette, Alan Groos, Richard Guzman, Robert Hall, Clay Hall, Gordon Hamilton, Jeffrey Harris, Cavanaugh Hatley, Fowler Higgins, Michael Humphries, Thomas Jennings, David Jones, Lane Jutras, Michael McCollum, David McKcnna, James Mooney, Russell Morriss, Byron Nelson, Lige O ' Connor, Daniel Oppermann, David 446 Acacia Page, John Peden, James Reagan. Chuck Riner, Thomas Schcib, Perry Schmidt, David Simmons, Jimmy Starkey, Scott Surks, Thomas Stone, Patrick Suddeith, Brick Tatum.John Thompson, Ted Thormahlen, Mirk Tinnell, William Troiano, Michael Vogt, Kenneth Walker, Frank Wallace, Gregg Ward, Bruce Warren, Tracy Wehner.Joel Whalry, Don Whitehurst, Robert W right, Scott U I ' l II M I I-RN FIRST ROW: ( Mthu Kncn. Dottie Mi(i rmick. Trrn M :!c Meyer SECOND ROW: Mary Canty, Jo juldmg. Jim Smith, Denisc Reed. Chen Milim. Barbara Tonery, Tern Jutras THIRD ROW: Bonnie Brumlcy, Ellrn Gillis. Cynthia Grimes, Tamy Spiegel ALPHA EPSILON PHI PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Sharon Glazer, Lon Silverman, Judy Finer, Sharon Brand SECOND ROW: Pauline Litowsky, Eydie Eiscn, Linda Kaplan. Andrea Gerbcr, Patricia Abraham, Ann Vhlidrr S,.san Goldman. 5 Abraham. Patricia Albert. SUMC Aptak, Klisj Bahme. Orel Barmish. Wendv Barshop, Patti Beckoff. Barbara Bcrkman. Marcv Berkowitz. Amy Bloom. Patti Nrukman. Teresa Brooks, Jill Brooks. Patricia Brounes, Andrea C ' apouya, Janice Carson, Jiunie Cohen, Nancy Cooper. Carol Crohn. Shari Ehrenkranz. Mindy Eisen, Eydie Eisenkraft. Margery Ettingoff. Judith Finer, Judith Fradkin, Susan Franco, Judy Frieden. Kim Glazer, Sharon Glaubcrman. Ellen Goldberg, Lynn Goldman. Susan Goldstein, Adele Goldstein. Sharon Graubart. Liz Greenberg.Jodi .1 448 Alpha Epsilon Phi ALPHA EPSILON PHI Greenberg, Maida Greenberg, Miriam Grossman, Lynne Handelman, Mary Hecht, Janet Honigblum, Carrie Jucktr. Mauhnc Kalmin, Lisa Kantoff, Lisa Kaplan, Judy Kaufman, Elisabeth Keen, Cynthia Kellner, Renee Kolitz, Nancy Komct, Laun Krandcl, Karen Lair, Amy L-fko, Kathy Leighton, Brenda Levin, Michelle Ljpinsky, Pam Liss, Nancy Litowsky. Pauline Magaziner, Mindy Melman, Linda Miller. Mjchelle Mitchell, Joy Nachlas, Julie Nash, Carol Oppenheimcr, Lisa Pizette. Sharon Plotkin, Carolyn Raff, Cathy Rich, Marta Rosenberg, Orol Rothban. Ellen Rubin. Andrea Sachs, Sheryl Schmtzer. Judith Schnun. Segal, Tr.ii ir Shader, Lynn Shifnn Shoss, Jeanne Siegel, Caihy Silber. Suellen Silverman, Lori Singer Stem, Gayle Alpha Epsilon Phi 449 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Steinberg, Janet Stern, Jeanne Stolar, Linda Stoller, Leslie Stolper, Sally Straus, GcriSue Time, Robin Toledanajill Weiner.Joanie Wisch, Susan Wolf, Lisa Wolf, Susan Wolochin, Nancy Zimring, Lori The pledges of Alpha Epsilon Phi and Chi Omega join forces to win the rug-of-war contest at Panhdlemc Pledge Day in Pease Park. 450 Alpha Epsilon Phi ALPHA PHI Anderson, Laura Andrus, Rhonda Ardoin, Staiey Atkins, Elizabeth Backus, Richelle Baker, Mitzi Ballard, Anna Bell, Katherinc Btmhard, Bcih Bevcr, Suzanne Bonvillam, Betsy Bourgeois, Patricia Bowyer, Becky Bradley, Kim Brann, Barbara Broussard, Bessie Browne, Robyn Bunon, Denisc Camp, Leslie Carroll, Nancy Caskcy, Debra Chamncss, Manha Clark, Suzanne Clay, Lisa Cope, Ijuri Crawford, Mary Criss, Maureen DesRoc he, Jeanne Devmc. Cheryl Dcvitt, Dana Dickson, Susan Dildy.Jo Dolenz. Brenda Duesterhoefi, D ' Ann Karnest, Susan Elvig, Jenny l- ' razcc. Barbara ( u . Susan Gilbreath, Judith Unna Glade. Genie Glandcr, Virgilia Gorder. Tenley Gram, Karen Grimes, (vnthu Aharon Han Harrah. Irslir Alpha Phi l Harris, Lisa Harrison, Tricia Havard, Sharon Hijazi, Nadia Hinote, Patricia Hodgrs, Nancy Holland, Lynda Horany, Sarah Hudson, Teresa Hummel, Laura Hunter, Patricia James, Susan Jobsis, Ann Johanson, Susan Johnson, Lea Ann Joseph, Byars Joyce, Elizabeth Karges, Kelly Kelso, Gloria King, Brenda Knight, Kay Koury, Alicia Krcps, Mary Ann Lambert, Mary OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Sarah Horany, Rosslyn Stringer, Mitzi Baker SECOND ROW: Denise Stockard, Elizabeth Joyce, Elizabeth Atkins. Gloria Kelso ALPHA PHI 452 Alpha Phi Lewis, Pamela Lofton, Lisa Loomans, Laun Loc ridge, Joanna Love, Lucy Mallanno, Sylvia Marable, Kathleen Marek, Rosemary Martin, Jill Mason, Camille Masters, Catherine McComb, Karen McDavid, Jackie McElhaney, Tricia McEIligott, Maureen McMahon, Kristin McMurray, Terri Middlcton, Laura Minzenmayer. Malinda Monroe, Sandi Moore, Nina Mouritsen, Karen Nail, Sara Newlin. Nanette Newton, Nancy Nordmeycr, Barbara Parrish, Kimberly Pirtm, Sharon Popcjoy, Paula Rackley, Rachel Ralcy, Beth Rawl, Elizabeth Rhone, Nancy Rhone, Susan Riedel, Amy Riha, Anita Roach, Pamela Robertson, Kathryn Rorschach, Elizabeth Sacken, Lisa Sdano, Cheryl Silvus, Sarah Simonton, Jeanncne Slay, Mary Smith. Laura Snow, Jennifer Specia, Ardcn Stevens, Jeanette Stevens. Lynn Stewart, Lisa Stockard, Denise Stone. Becca Stringer. Rosslyn Templet, Janice Terry. Kelly Terry, Rayma Thomas. Joyce Thomason, Teresa Townsend, Cristyn True. Gayle Vise. Leslie WalU-e.Ctien Wallrath. Nan Weise. Mary Beih Williams. Eve Wilson. Kathleen Young, Kimberlv Alpha Phi 4)5 PRESIDENT V1CE-PRESID, EXCHEQUER OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Larry Fuhrer, Bennett Stahl. SECOND ROW: Craig Lambert, Marc Ross, Philip Kantor. ALPHA EPSILON PI Adelstcin, Murray Belofsky, Herb Bernstein, Roben Blumbcrg, Daniel Conn, Ian Fei well, Jon Freed, Gary Fppmder, Andy Fuhrer, Larry Gopin, Michael Greenberg, Robert Jucker, Robert Kantor, Philip Karch, Barry Lambert, Craig Leshin, Harold Lcbcrman, Richard Liener, Robert Loew, Richard Paulson, Conrad Perlmutter, Brian Polunsky, Richard Polunsky, Steven Present, Howard Rccldes, Michael Repp, Stanley Rosenfield, Stuart Rosen wasscr, Joel Ross, Marc Sophie, Mark Stahl, Bennett Steele, Donald Stolarski, James Wall, Kyle Wciner, Daniel Weisman, Marshall Wishnow, Danny V 1 A 4 ii 454 Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi and Delta Phi Epsilon volleyball team i Bobby Jucker and date enjoy a dance at Hollywood. ALPHA EPSILON PI LITTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW: Shirley Miller. Ellen Cilauberman. Sharon Balaban, Adcna Millet, Jo Marengo-Rowe, Dede Laser SECOND ROW: Candy Green, Ann SchUder, Dana Kamin. Marx 12 Krasne, Tcrri Levitin, Toni Keller, Sylvia Sokol Alpha Epjilon Pi PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT TREASURER Famblcs Gerald Waddy Dewayne Jackson 1980 Spring Pledge class pose for a picture at the spring formal. OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Felix Baker, Dewayne Jackson, Lou Famblcs. SECOND ROW: Gerald Waddy, Willie Spencer. Erroll Franklin. ALPHA PHI ALPHA 456 Alpha Phi Alpha ALPHA PHI ALPHA Baker, Felix Canady, Keith Colcman, Gramham Feldman, David Franklin. Erroll Holtjohn Louis, Lawrence Shannon, Calvin Spencer, Willie Waddy. Gerald UTTLE SISTERS Ediih Brown. IVhn - H Rs T ROW: Muhelle Murray. Shcbronda Wilson, Vomadette Simpson, Regma Merneti, Wanda Grady SECOND ROW: Brrnda Newman, Carleu Grays. Murray. Pauli Daniels Alpha Phi Alpha 4)7 Alderson, Erin Alderson, Lori Amos, Linda Anderson, Kathleen Bagley, Lisa Baird, Colleen Beacty, Barbara Boldt, Ann Campbell, Virginia Colcman, Abby Combs, Virginia Cox, Kathy DeAngelis, Anita DeVaney, Karen Dickens, Karen Domask, Ann Duchin, Susan Duval, Susan Fani, Anne ALPHAXIDELTA PRESIDENT Elizabeth Thompson VICE-PRESIDENT Barbara Beatty SECRETARY . ttjikennedy TREASURER Lefaync Hodde OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Dodie Sides, Elizabeth Thompson, Laurie Johnston, Eileen Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Karen Dickens, Nancy Nash. THIRD ROW: Ethclinda Amos, Sara Thomas, Barbara Beatty, Barbara Toncry. 458 Alpha Xi Delta Tonery, Barbara Traugott. Janet Urbanek, Cynihia Walsh, Janet Fcmandcs, Karen Finley, Anna Fitch, Judith Francis, Jane Friberg. Vicki Garrett, Betsy Giles, Barbara Girling, Grace Green, Marisa Grubbs, Nancy Harm, Kimberly Harciin, Katharine Harrison. Kikka Harrwell, Allison Hill, Stacy Hodde, Lefayne Hull, Cynthia Ivey, Cynthia Johnston, Laurie Jones, Cathy Jordan, Julie Keetch, Kelly Kennedy, Eileen Kennedy, Janis Koughan. Nancy Kucnasi, Angic Leonard, Barbara Liles, Carol Lovcday, Denisc Lucci, Joan Marcs, Jacquciyn McNulty, Michelle Moore, Melody Myers, Laurie Nash, Nancy O ' Neal, Kelli Orr, Kelly Ovcrcash, Beryl Parker, Dawn Parmley, Karen Peacock, Tanya Pomcroy, Ellen Porter, Rhonda Powell, Karen Pratt, Denise Price, Christine Ragland, Cathy Rhodes, Lisa Saldana, Ginger Scharlach, Elizabeth Schug, Nancy Schumacher, Suzanne Sides, Dodie Smith, Carol Smith, Sharon Snodgrass, Sandi Solcher, Laura Struffolino, Rosemary Sullivan, Janet Simon, Susan Thiede, Denise Thomas, Sara Thompson, Elizabeth Thompson, Vita ALPHA XI DELTA , Bate to " Alpha Xi Delta 4)9 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Bell, Patricia Benford, Elizabeth Castile, Wteatha Cooper, Jeanetta Davis, Charlotte DeVaughn, Tanya Everhan, Pamela Exum, Pamela Gary, Christine Grattan, Chaundra Harris, Deborah Jacqua, Robin Johnson, Josephine Lee, Cheryl McDonald, Marilyn Nickerson.Jana Prater, Wanda Sandifcr, Sabrina Willis, Lavon Writt, Ramona Young, Faye PRESIDENT DEAN OF PLEDGES SECRETAR ' REPORTER OFFICERS. FIRST ROW: Josie Johnson. Chaundra Grattan, Ramona Writt, Jeanetta Cooper SECOND ROW: Faye Young, Deborah Harris, Lavon Willis. Sabrina Sandifer. Chervl Lee 460 Alpha Kappa Alpha OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Carson Hamblen. Jesse Brown, Jon Skidmore SECOND ROW: Jeff Williams, Scon Walton V. " 3 ? ALPHA TAU OMEGA VICEPRESI TREASURER Anderson, Volt Baldwin. Thomas Beckham. Beverly Bernard, Robert Berry. Jack Blackman. Chris Bond, Johnny Bowman, Gary Bruner. Robert Burke, William Burkctt. Gre Cochran. Richard Corbet, Jody Cram, Edward Crocker. Robert Crow, Richard Dorsey, Bryan Edwards, Dennis Erwm. T. Kellcy Fisher, Landon I- ' owler. Mjrli Funderburk.Jim Cull.n-k. James Duel ( ibis. Kenneth (irtenwell. Robert Grcenwixxl. John (irij(h. Johnny Hamblen, Carson Hcrrin. Roben ALPHA TAU OMEGA Hodson, David Hodson, Fred Hoover, Brian Huf fines, Phillip Huccheson, William Johnson, Jeffrey Juneau, Andre Kittrell, Stan Linle, John Lynn, John Mabray, Wynn Manning, Thomas LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Susan Arnold, Ellic Allday, Kate Temple. Gary Baker, Susan Russell SECOND ROW: Carolyn Tarride, Martha Flagg, Kendall Williams. Ann Thompson, Allison Hood THIRD ROW: Jill Wilson, Cindy Magee, Juana Gregory, Chuck Valentine, Connie Poling. Tncia MacGregor 462 Alpha Tau Omega ALPHA TAU OMEGA Martin, Robert Maxwell, Hal Maycs, Kent McNaught, Clark Meier, Steve Morris, Thomas Mossy, Pete Munson, Houston Nastri, Mark Nelson. Richard Norwood, Ben Owen, Mark Owsley, Steve Penberthy, Walt Pierre, John Redding, Ray Rcedcr, Mark Sample, Robert Simmons. Thomas Simone, Dan Skidmore, Jonathan Smith. Kugene Smith, Hank Smith, Stacy Thompson, Mark Trcleaven. Chuck Tnggs. William Walter. Joseph Walton, Winsauer, Will Alpha TuOmcg- 463 CHI OMEGA OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Carolyn Allison, Susan Tiche, Juana Gregory, Lisa Lynch. SECOND ROW: Cindy Williford, Susan Rachford, Melonyc Hughes, Allyn Pierini, Susan Lok Albers, Susan Allen, Amy Allison, Carolyn Anderson, Trisha Austin, Sheri Bacon, Irma Bailie, Laura Baker, Bonnie Baker, Susan Barren, Michele Bird, Paige Blagg, Beverly Boarwright, Liura Bostick, Becky Broesche, Julianne Brogdon, Elizabeth Brown. Carolyn Brown, Ellen Brown, Laurie Brown, Nancy Bryant, Betsy Buster, Debbie Calhoun, Tracie Campbell, Deborah Cannon, Beth Corley, Leslie Case, Katrina Qiilton, Claire Christina, Cheri Clark, Deborah Combs, Carol Counts, Kim Crain, Katharine Daniels, Elsa Davis, Evan Davis, Margaret Dean, Deborah Dickerson.Jane Dickson, Angie Dickson, Mary Dixon, Jennifer Dorsey, Alyce 464 Chi Omega Drury, Sally Dunne, Bridget Fain, Barbie Fit k. Charlotte Kck, Julie Fletcher, Elisa Franklin, Mary Galland, Karen Galland, Kimberly Gamblin, Leann Gates, Ann Gates, Judith Gerhardt, Suzy Giammalva, Frances Gillis. Ellen Gillis, Emily Glidden, Gigi Goad, Kimberly Gonsoulin.Jean Gordon, Carole Gregory, Juana Gnlliette, Lisa Guy, Ann Haight, Nancy Harkins, Kellye Hoffman, Ann Holckamp, George Holckamp, Stefanie Howard, Janet Hughes, Adcle Hughes, Anne Johnson, Juli Jones, Martha Jones, Robin Janke, Celeste Joubert, Andree Lallier, Deborah Lanier, Holly Lawrence, Laura Lcggett. Tracy Leifeste, Elizabeth Lively, Carroll Lok, Susan Lynth, Lisa Magee, Cindy Mandell, Ginger Martin, Melissa Martin. Stacy Massey. Alison Massey, Bettina Matthews, Ruth McGrath, Robbin McGuffey, Patty Meek. Carol Megquier, Sidney Metedith. Nancy Metis. Sarah Miller. Eli abnh Moore, Melissa CHI OMEGA Chi Omega pledges perform for actives during pledge week. Mullen, Lacy Mullins. Hollv Olvm. Kim sl,rne. Cynthia Overly, Teresa Owens. Lisa Parris, Shelli Pflugcr.Jinct Phelps, Carne Pierini, Allyn Prappas. Anne Rjchfoid, Laurie Rachford. Susan Ramscv.Ornc Rattikm, Ainu Reeves, Nanu Rcnfro, Leigh Ro-u li. Melissa Rodgcrs. Rcnee Rogers. Kim Rusk, Benetta Smith. Alvss.1 m he. Martha Storseth. Traiv Tapler. Nantv Tavlor, Julie Thompson. Kcm Thompson. Leslie Tighc. Tippit. Sviln - Ti r . Dehra Tuhbs. Teresa Walker.Jill Walters. TerriSue Ware. Ahs }n Wash. Sharn Watson, Gaye Whitehead. Susan Wilguv l n Williams, Mar.lec Williford. Cvnthia Williford. Man Wilson, Trac Winters. Karen Witte, Kellic Wnght. Allison Wright, Julie Wright, Wendy 466 Chi Omega DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Pamela Wilmore, Janet Smith. Kathenne Dennis SECOND ROW: Kathryn Poolc. Marv Lochte. Patricia Caldwell. Janice Van Amburgh PRESIDENT VI( I PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASUR ike Van Ambuxgh Nancy Manin Patricia Caldwell Kathenne Dennis Allen.Julie Amis. Dana Apffel. Pam Apffel, Pat Arthur, Ellen Austin, Ashley Baker, Andrea Balagia, Susan Beightler, Suzy Bennett, Ban Bonham, Katie Boyle. Anne Bradley, Danessa Bragg, DcEtte Braswell, Abby Brinkman, Pam Brown, Beth Brumley. Apnl Bugg. Martha Burkhalier. Leslie Caldwell. Patti Callan, Frances Callier. Billye Campobasso. Laura Carson, Amy Caner, Pam Caner, Suzanne Coleman. Leslie Cooley. Carol Cooper, Kim Cox. Chnstine Crider, Kim Cunningham, Susan Cunningham. Tern Cykoslu. Cynthia Davis, (enni Dehoney, Liz Dennis, Kathennc Dickinson. Deirdre Ewbank. Robin Floyd, Laun Franklin. Alue Fuller, Kluabeth Fullingim, Sophia Gainey. Carol Gibson, Stephanie i. ilhrrt. Deborah Green. Marv J Delta Delta Delta DELTA DELTA DELTA Griesbach, Shari Hamest, Cynthia Harris, Amy Hartwcll, Colleen Head, Suzette Hcrrera, Carmen Hill, Sharon Hirschbcrg, Dana Holmes, Cathy Hood, Allison Home, Jan Home, Lisa Howcll, Betsy Huckabee, Susan Hudson, Iris Kay, Corinn Kcndriik, Anita Kostohryz, Jean Krocning, Anita Krocning, Karen I-iughlin, Dana Laughlin, Lynn Lauritzcn, Gary Lee, Laure Letsos, Karen Little, Irene Little, Paige Lochtc, Marci Locy, Ellen Macfarlane. Nitki Maness, Linda Marshall, Elizabeth Marshbum, Lee Martin, Nancy Martinez, Maria Mashburn, Amanda Mason, Melanic Mather, Katie Mayes, Marsha Mayfield. Lydia McCauley, Maggie Mt Donald, Lori Me Laugh tin, Stephanie McMillian, Tcrri McMinn, Lisa Moody, Anne Morlcy, Regma Mosley, Nancy Munroe, Lynda Murph, Katie Myatt, Karen Myers, Elizabeth Parker, La Von Parro, Sheila Patteson, Pamela Paukune, Pam Pedigo, Cindy Peterson, Gayc Petty, Laura Pool, Melanie Poolc, Kathryn Powers, Jayne Pritchett, Beth Pruitt, Susan 468 Delta Delta Delta Tri Dell pledges enthusiastically show their sign after the final Rush Convocation Handle, Beth Rapp. Karen Renfrew, Shelly Roady, Missy Russo, Marian Schmidt. Kelly Sellers, Susan Settegast, Carlita Sittcrle.Jean Sloan, Susan Smith, Janet Smith, Kathcrine Staples, Janet Staten, Janet Stone. Cindy Stone, Sandi Thomas, Julie Thompson, Charlotte Throckmorton, Vicki Tollctt, Mar Towne, Barbara VanAmburgh. Janice Wallace, Valerie Watts, Alison Weatherall, Elise Weaver, Denisc Weeks, Tina Wheeler, Karen Whitson, Laura Willingham.Jana Wilmore, Pam Wininger, Becky Wise. Mary Yeager, Debbie DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Dcln Delta 469 BETA THETA PI PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Jeff Rusk Gene Warren Johnnie Braband OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Edward Gorman. Richard ftrdsong. Gene Warrrn. Jeff Rusk. Johnnie Braband. Gregory Rasmussen. William Griffin SECOND ROW: David Olive. Gerardo Benavides. Michael Machm. Oaig McDonald. George Abbott. Richard Schmidt THIRD ROW: Enc Jordon. William Bryant Abbott, George Arms. Stephen Bacun. Roger Benavides, Gerardo Benson, Steven Birdsong. Richard Black. Dan Booth, Matthew Braband. Johnnie Brigham, Ben Brigham, David Brown, Bryan Bryant, William Brydon. Robert Bunyard. Gary Burgin, Jon Caldwell, Dan Cherski. lav Clark, George Clark, Tracy Collins. Don Comegys, David Constantine.John Cranford, Steve Cullen. Mark Dillard, Jeffrey Earl. Mark Eubank. Michael Fallen. Blaise Freeman, Philip Frost. Donald Garvin, Fred Glassf ord, George Gorman. Richard Griffin, William Hanzik, Mitchell Hendricks. Mark Hendnckson. George Howry. Randy Huff, Ben " f ' Tv l Hutchinson.John Jordan, Eric Kirk, Van Kirkiand. Ben Kuykendall. Marshall 470 Beta Theta Pi LITTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW: Elinor Nash, Gndy Williford, Carla Fishel, Robin Owen, Holly Harwell. SECOND ROW: Richard Birdsong, Mary Lynch, Kathy Snow, Margaret Brous, Natalie Hunter, Susan Beightler. Karen Anderson, Alison Massey, Jo Ellen Machin. Westberry, Phillip Wolf, Bruce Wooster, Kevin Yager, Charles Yeary, Bill Lankford, Buford Larimore, Roben Laufer, Douglas Laufcr, Stewan Machin, Michael McDonnold, Kyle Meinen, Edward Miller, Evan Morrison, Rob Mothershead, George Morhershead, James Musgrove, Roben Nash, John Neely, Shawn Neill, George Nix, Harold Olive, David Parker, Steven Peebles, Paul Porter, Robert Rasmussen, Greg Read, William Rich, Gregory Robertson, Guy Romano, Todd Rooke.John Rusk, Jeff Ruwwc.John Sanders, Steve Schmidt, Douglas Schmidt, Richard Sellers, Thomas Sliger, Kris Stephens, Tom Sutton, Stuart Thaddeus, Thanas Thomas, William Uecker, Ware, Herb Warren, Gene BeuTheraPi 471 DELTA PHI EPSILON PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER PLEDGE TRAINER PLEDGE TRAINER SOCIAL CHAIRMAN OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Sarah Ostrich, Esther Jacob, Elka Rich. SECOND ROW: Caryn Lason, Anita Gurwitz, Emily Sklar, Pam Starr. Buck .Jodi Cof(, Rhonda Englander, Hclainc Fishman, Stacy Frazin, Cindi Friedman, Leslie Gerson, Cynthia Gurwitz, Anita Gurwitz, Karen Harris, Karen Horowitz, Laurie Jorrie,. Julie Kalmans, Helen Kennedy, Gamettc Kombleet, Laura Lason, Caryn Levenstein, Brcnda Naftolin, Debbie Ostrich, Sarah Pearl, Hclaine Pearlman, Leslie Pozmantier, Laurie Rich, Ellu Ritter, Michele Rosenberg, Linda Ross, Sharon Siegel, Dawn Sklar, Emily Sklar, Marjorie Sosland, Erica Spiegel, Tamy Starr, Pamela Wisenberg, Dinah Zimmerman, Susan 472 Delta Phi Epsilon l DELTA GAMMA PRESIDENT Vl I- ' PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER hi. SECOND HOT ' Crr I OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Marsha Rippy, Connie Carpenter, Alecia Hampton, Othy ' Dowden SECOND ROW: Laura Simons, Anne Rapp, Sally Dunn, Peggy Brymer. a 1 fe ! ; S Ste V Abbey, Donna Adkins.J.H Alexander, Brenda Anderson, Elizabeth Anguish, Ellen Balcom, Sally Barnes, Melissa Bauer, Elizabeth Beamon, Susan Beck, Karen Berry, Suzanne Biggs, Frances Bouchard, Cyrene Bowers. Julia Brocket!, Starla Brooks, Stephanie Brown, Alison Brymer, Peggy Byrnes, Amy Calkins, Susan Carlson, Cheryl Carpenter, Connie Carter, Vanessa Casal, Caren Castillo, Diana Chapman, Janet Chapman, Laura Cobb, Suzanne Coddington, Susan Collctta, Carole Colvin, Kim Cooley, Cynthia Cregor, Susan Crossman, Kendall Dahlheimer, Kimberly Davies, Dana Davics, Renee Douglas, Stephanie Dowden. Cathy Dunlap, Cynthia Dunlap, Mary Dunn, Sally Dyer, D ' Ann Edmond.Janie Fischer. Valene Freeman, Kimberly Gahan, Laurie Gentry, Catherine I DELTA GAMMA ' Giddcn, Bonnilee Gilliam, Gretchcn Golden, Lauren Griffin, Kristanya Gwinn, Leslie Hall, Leslie Mailman, Karen Hampton, Harriet Hanson, Mary Harris, Jine Hayes, Jean Heck, Lesley Helbig, Kimberly Hen-en, Kathleen |tBU Hightower, Kimberly Hillcbrandt. Deborah Hodges. Darla Homsby, Anne Howell, Robena Kiel. Karen Kleiderer, Mary Knight. Mary Kotih, Alison Larwood, Julie Lee. Debbie Machin.Jo Martin. Karby Mason. Kimberly Matthews. Debbie May. Susan MiAuhffe. Amy McAuliffe. San McCall. Lisa McCormick, Dottie McCoy, Bronda McCray. Elizabeth McShane, Katie Milner.Julianna Misner. Karen Monaghan. Kathy Mueller, Cynthia Nall.Jan Nann, Allison Nelson, Cathy Norstrom, Pamela Norstrom. Sandra Overbeck. Liz Palmer, Kathy Parsons, Christy Pellerin, Donna Phillips. Elizabeth Pickett. Missy Pinle, Lynne Price. Leslie Randall, Susan Rapp, Anne 474 Delta Gamma Michclc Golden and her Acacia partner perform telephone hour from the musical " Bye, Bye Birdie. " Wood, Donna Woodman, Diana Wvatt, Lisa Wysoclu, Gayle Youngberg, Diana Razzeio, Jennifer Reed. Mary Riggs, Shelley Robertson. Ann Roman, Diane Rowell. Rhonda Sanders, Susan Schmidt, Denise Schroeder, Cheryl Shonall, Kathleen Simons, Jana Simons, Laura Skinner, Sharon Smith, Kelley Smith, Tammie Staleski, Jennifer Tappen, Laura Teas, Ginger Teas, Holly Thompson, DeAnne Travis, Michelle Vaccaro, Suzanne Voclker, Reeve Waddell. Kelli Waddell, Viclu Wallace. Viclu Ward, Molly Wells. Ann Whelan, Tommie Wilson, Jane Wilson, Susan Wolford, Rebecca DELTA GAMMA DELTA KAPPA EPSILON PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Dfl OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Walter Finger, Rob Miller, Richard Nef f, Stewart Mastcrson. SECOND ROW: Richard Colt, Jay Friedman, Will Bowen, Chadwick Dodd, David Hnson. Allen, Claude Bowen, Will Brown, Philip Bujosa, Carlos Cheek, Bill Colt, Richard Cunningham, Kenny Cunningham, Wade Davis, Arthur Dodd, Chad Downs, Bill Finger, Walter Friedman.Jay Gorden, William Hanson, David 41 i IBM A 5 i 4 t Delta Kappa Epsilon member dressed as Kitzi twists to the music. 476 Delta Kappa Epsilon DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Hc nc, Erik Hcync.John Hubbard, Ford Lavalius, Doug Ma lin, Billy Mastcrson, Sccwan McCaner, Mack Millet, Rob Roberts, Mark Roberts, Michael Weese, Stuart Wheless, Randy Woodjim I.I I ' l 1J-: SISTKRS FIRST ROW: Tammy Gnkc. Ncnj IX in. l-Mcllc Witkman, Molly Erwm. Susan Crocker. Nancy Hayes. SECOND ROW: HomoiK-llr Sadler. Gencvicvc Krupp. Ceie Binig. Tina Hester. Tia Schurethi, Shen Ruaih. Sissy Earthman Delta Kappa Epsilon 4T7 DELTA SIGMA PHI . Kevin Moore Timothv Qenwclge ichael Rcnfro OFFICERS William Chapman, Timothy Crenwelge, Kevin Moore, Christopher Northern, Michael Renf ro. Anderson. Greg Ballsun, Jeffrey Brock. Kent Bussell. Michael Capps. Kenneth Chapman. William Cole, George Collier, Shelley Crcnwclge, Timothy Grassland, Ronald Cruz, Ronnie Cunningham, Andrew Daggett, Jimmy Daniels, Leon Diamond, Anthony Dtshongh, Joe Dralman. Frank Fraples. Bod Geaslen, David m. (Charles Greenwell. Andre ' Hayes. David Hcmmcn. Hendrick Hilford. Glen Hodnett. Kevin Holmo ' Hot c, Richard Huddleston. Willie Ingram. Mar.. Jenkines. Scott Kcndrkk, Terry Klostcr, Thomas Lastinger, David Lilly, Glenn Luther, John 478 Delta Sigma Phi Matocha, David Matocha, Gary McGlade, Mark Mitchell, Michael Molsberry. Frank Moore, Kevin Navanete, Richard Neinast, Bradford Northern, Christopher Ownby, Clay Potter, Mike Renshaw, Ralph Robertson, John Sandridge.John DELTA SIGMA PHI Schuler, Lance Splinter, Robert Wahrip, Mather Webber, Eric Welbes, Michael Zapffe.Jimmy Drlu Sigma Phi pledgee celebrate at the end of convocation. Delta Sigma Phi 479 DELTA TAU DELTA PRESIDENT VICEPRESIDE SECRETARY TREASURER OFFICERS FIRST ROW: David Biegel, Mark McCain, David Byrnes, Kevin Roberts, Charles Wysocki, Russell Douglass, David Pratt, David Brunette, Jeff Dictz, Bruce Cooke, Steve Carron. . Aubrey, Buck Bailey, Dane Bankhead, Corey Beauchamp, Robert Biegel, David Bowers, Mikel Brann, Erick Brannon, Richard Bronson, Mark Browcr, Robert Brunette. David Buckncr, Mark Burleson, Phil Byrnes. David Caron. Stephen Clark. Tim Cokcr, Michael Cookc, Bruce Dahb-,, Bryan Dietze.John Douglass, Tom Elliott, Ross Finch, Hal Pricks, Brad Furgason, David Gallagher, Roy Camel, Chris Garcia, Al Garrett , Todd Ginther, Fergus Gray. Stephen Guerra, Rick Harvey, Ricky Haz ard, Tim Hombcrger, William Howard, Bill Hubenak, Jeffrey Irvin, Gregory Jennings, Walt Johansen, Mark Kirkeby, Mark Korman, Blake Kronbergs, Leon Kuntz, Philip Lolley, Lane Main, Steven Malone. Dan Marchbanks, Brad 1$ M t 4ti Vv ' - - k. c V tAw 480 Delta Tau Delta Mays. John MtCliin, Mark DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Delta pledges have a good time serenading the Delta Gamma house. McCrea, Michael Me David, Andrew McDowell, Ansel McGaughey, Mike McGregor, Gary McMeans, Bill McPhail, Matt Mercer, George Messing, David Micrue, Hail Milligan. James Milliken, Charles Millikcn, Steve Morcland, Lee Moyer, William Murray, Mike Myers, David Naumann, Steve Noel, Samuel Norment, Russell CyRear.John O-Rear. Stephen Parker, James Patterson, Jeff Pratt. David Pritchard, Dean Rhine, Rusty Ribar. Bill Ricks. Randall Ritchie. Wesley Roach. Robert Roberts. Gerald Roberts, Kevin Roc helle. Gary Rush. Parker Schmidt. Pete Schoppaul, James Schuler.John Sellers. Charles Smith, Tab Tally, Larry Thompson, Scott Turner, Thomas Wilson, Steven Winkler, Clemens Worn k. Richard Wysocki,Greg Tom. John Delta Tiu Delta 481 DELTA UPSILON Bryant, Williim Bynum, Les Carney, Charles Chancy, Raymond Chapa, Peter Darden, George Douglas, Keith Downes, Myles Dutcher, Mark Elam, Frank Ellis, Sam Farmer, Gary Ford, Kevin Forister, Bryan Franklin, Randall Gaudin, Rodney Anderson, Michael Austin, Timothy Barrera, Edward Blohm.Jim m IKJ LITTLE SISTERS FIRST ROW: Jo Ann Seime, Karen Misncr. Reeve Voelker. Debbie Richardson SECOND ROW: Susan Rhone, Terr, Wirren, Sandra Thompson, Amy Spiccr, Julie Larwood. Lisa Cupps. Madelyn Simmons, Larry Jackson THIRD ROW: Sharon Skelton, Shirley Swanson, Lisa Killion, Linda Duffy, Paula Popejoy, Bar- bie Fracee, Sharon Havard. 482 Delta Upsilon DELTA UPSILON KTL-9 ' t l l l PRESIDENT Mike Jones VICE-PRESIDENT Bill Bryant SECRETARY... Mike Love TREASURER Steven Keeling OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Mike Love. Mike Jones. Bill Bryant, Steven Keeling 4 h4 ( inssom, Greg Groseclose, William Hamilton, Doug Jackson, Lawrence Jensen, Steven Jones, Christopher Jones. Michael Keeling. Steven Kessingcr, David Kietlinski, Keith Lazo, Michael Ijce, Lindsey Lee, Robert Love. Michael Love, Wiliam Mathews, Gregory McKlvany, Douglas Miller, Paul Moores, Michael Morgan, Mark Munsell. Marshall Nasium.Jim Newberry, Billy Parma. Tim Paschetag, Carl Pearce, John Rote. Scott Schwob, Peter Selby, Michael Silveira, Doug Smith, Ted Sneed.John Sparb, William .John Stcnler. Roben Thompson, Kent Thompson. Ray Tomsu, Michael Tons. C Turner, Timothy Wale . Dennis Walsh. Edward Wampold. Mervin Wettig. Dan Wettig, Ron Wettig Wilharm. Mirk Williams, Delta Up Ion 483 DELTA SIGMA THETA PRESIDENT 1st VICE-PRESIDE 2nd VICE-PRESIDF.N TREASURER OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Terry Siewman, Leatha Lincoln, Brenda Cary SECOND ROW: Sondra Dilworth, Carolyn Davis. Akins, Joyce Alexander. Lisa Arbucklc, Karen Brown. Phyllis Bryant, Michelle Cary. Brenda Cooke, Tonia Davis, Carolyn Dilworth, Sorulra Dot son, Janet Henry.Cherlyn Hicks, Bessie Howell.Wilma Lincoln. Leatha Madison, Karen Miles, Natalie Nelson. Angela Robinson, Jylle Sams, Bridgettc Sauls, Waynctte Stewman, Terry Tolbert, Melvina Washington, Regina Wheatley, Sammie 484 Delta Sigma Theta GAMMA PHI BETA OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Kaihy Nesbitt, Sandy Gillen, Tammy Smith, Ann Hef lin. SECOND ROW: Laurie l.uiksmgcr, Audrey McNamara, Judy Fix ' hi. Kathy Crcviston, Linda Griffith. Julie Benson. I ' KI-slDENT VICE-PRKSIDI- SI-CRI-TARY TREASU Armstrong, Valerie Banks, Cheryl Banks, Kcllc Belknap, Robin Bell. Susan Beller, Mary Ben son, Julie Ben , Karen Benz, Kathleen Bernard. Linda Berry, Patrida Biegger. Barbara Blumherg, Kay Broadway, Allison Brown, Dee Buchanan, Ijnda Capp, Jeanne Carothers. Sandra Carpenter, Susjn Chenauli, Nona ( " .hnstman. Joyce ( ' Uric, Susan Cole. Shanna Copeland. Rhoda C ' reviston, Kathnne Cunningham, hn Curry, Donna Dalehuc. Virginia Davis, Leslie Dcmp -y. Amy I upt)nl, Matielmr Hrnst. April Faiendc, Su annc idllh Fox, Connie J Gamma Phi Beta 4OT GAMMA PHI BETA Galit, Heidi Gerkc, Mary Gillcn, Sandy Golden, Shirley Goldschlager, Oryl Griffith, Linda Harrell, Marci Hersho, Laun Hersho, Lynnc Hill, Kim Hinsey, Janet Holden, Diane Holsclaw, Liz Hruzek, Brenda Hubbard, Eleanor Jameson, Paula Kasper, Kim Kaufman, Mary Kilwien, Sherri King, Kathleen Kubosh, Lisa Kuhlke, Susan Lewis, Lori Luclcsinger, Laurie Luedecke, Cheryl Magers, Judith Manning, Laura Martin, Becky Matzke, Brenda McAninch, Kelli McCarry, Laura McNamara, Audrey McNeill.Gwen McTee, Shelly Melton, Shannon Mooney, Madeline Nash, Elinor Naugle, Lisa Nesbitt, Caroline Ncsbitt, Kathy Nichols, Pat O ' Meara, Allison O ' Neill, Kelli Palmer, Cindy Palmer, Hilary Penick, Lee u 486 Gamma Phi Beta BETH GAMMA PHI BETA PiUli, Anne Pitts, Shcrri Prentice. Camille Russell. Carolyn Sheffield. Cyd Siebenthall, Lana Smith, Cindy Smith, Lauhe Smith, Sheryl Smith, Stacy Smith, Tammy Smith, NXVn.ii Soiga, Debbie Spicer, Amy Steig, Cjretcnen Stovalt, Suzanne Thompson, Sandra Tolar, Kim Decker, Carol Van Pell. Valerie Wells, Jean Whitehurst, Cindy Williams, Dawna Willis. Ken Wimlow. Laura Wolbruetk, Stephanie Yampanis. ChriMinj Xuelier. Mary Kelle Banks and her Dad pose in front of the Huuse on Dad ' s Day Ctmma Phi Beta 4S7 KAPPA ALPHA PRESIDENT VICEPRESI SECRETARY TREASURER OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Marc Cuenod, Stewart Lee, Glenn Holchak. SECOND ROW: Doug Chesnut, Gregg Gugenheim, Eric English, John Ausbum. Addington, Robert Alden, Robcn A lien, John Allison, Scott Ausburn.John Beck, Bernard Beck, Brandon Bcckman, James Bell, Lance Blades, Richard Bone, John Borg, Jeffrey Bould, Stanley Boyn ton, James Brown, Phillip Brusenhan, Harry Burgher, Bedford Burgher. Ccdric Calhoun, Charles Camp, Scott Carameros, Carl Cargilc, Mickey Carter, James Chapman, Alton Chesnut, Daniel Chesnut, Doug Chubcr, Eric Cochran, Dcvin Colquitt, Bryan Combes, Rusttn Cook, William Cooper, Thomas Cuenod, Marc Cuenod, Ronald Dabney. Michael Dashiell, Douglas Dclatour.John Dennis, Richard Devine, Franklm Dixon, Daniel Dowell, Dwight Dunlap. George Eichler, Paul English, Eric Field, John Fotopovlos, Sam Freeman, Mark Funderburk, Curtis jp 4tM 488 Kappa Alpha Gamer, David Gartner, Rkky George. Danny Gerrie.Jay Glass. Bill Good, Ralph Goudgc, Robcn Gowdey, David Griffin, Gary Grinstead, Carter Gugenheim, Gregg Guinn, Andy Haest, James Harrington, Neel Hartman, Timothy Hathaway, Thomas Heil.Mark Heiser, Brian Helm, Thomas Hempel, Robert H,ldebrand,Jeff Hillis, Phillip Holchak, Glenn Hun, Doug WJ (ft KAPPA ALPHA LITTLE SISTERS FIRST ROW: Jennifer Orr, Martha Bugg, Dare Boswell, Cindy Jeko. Donnis Fielder SECOND ROW: Stacy Brainin, Alecia Hampton, Adelaide Smith. Suzanne Pierce. Pamela Wilmore THIRD ROW: Peggy Hnrlock. Elizabeth Tohnwon. day tor Freeman. Mary AHkms. Laura Luhn FOURTH ROW: Anne Rapp, Melissa Herring, Dana McConnell. Lessie Miller Kappa Alpha 409 Hutchinson, Don Jacobs, Judson Jenkins, John Jones, Mark Kohey, Robert Kinder, Charles Kirkparrick, Lowell Knowles, Roy Kott, Charles Laf itte, Mike Lafine, Rick Lance, Kent Lawler, Scott Lee, Stewart Lubke, George Macf arlan, Dean Maddox, Daniel Manning, Sam Mantz, Bradford Martin, Bobby Martin, Brad McBride.James McFarland, Gerald McFarland, Jeffrey McGee.Lee McNeil, Jon Melody, Thorn Mott, Robert Mullins.Jay Mundinger, Erich Newlin.John Noel, Robert O ' Donnell, Lawrence Owen, John Parker, Brad Parkey, Wendell Pattcson, Mark Pigeon, Charles Pipkin, G.P. Purdon, Harry Quisenberry, Charles Rapp. William Ratti kin, Jack Richardson, Tim Rigby, Pat Runnels, David Shaw, David Shaw, Greg Shipman, Randall Silber, Reagan Slaughter, Reid Smith, Steven Snydcr, John Stephens, Riley Stewart, Homer Taylor, David Thompson, Patrick Thornton, Joe Tucker.John Weimcr, Alan William, Ralph Williams, Thomas Wilmore, David Zimpelman, Gary KAPPA ALPHA 490 Kappa Alpha COM MARCH ( m Brooks VICE POM MARCH ( rjifl Barner ( I HI ( )KI)S Billy Wedgeworth Kl 1 PI K ( )l I X( HHQtlER Dcxtci Williams Bamrr, Craig Berry, Waller Brooks, Otis Charles, Wilbert Johnson, James Manning, Steve Mason, Carl Stimpson, Billy Wedgeworth, Billy Williams, Dexter KAPPA ALPHA PSI OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Dexter Williams, Billy Wedgeworth, Wilbert Charles Otis Brooks, Michael Sparks, Craig Barnet Kipp. Alpha P - 491 KAPPA ALPHA THETA PRESIDENT VICE PRESID1 TREASURER SECRETARY Jayne Williams Mandy Rose Kim Alexander Vivian Arnold OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Kim Alexander. Vivian Arnold, Sallic Wynne, Susie Grant SECOND ROW: Jayne Williams, Mandy Rose, Felice Thornton, Wendy Bould. Aldcn, Betty Alexander, Kimberly Allen.Trlcey Anderson, Jane Anderson, Kara Andrus, Lori Armstrong, Chnstine Arnold, Meredith Arnold, Susan Arnold, Vivian Baker, Caroline Baker. Carroll Baldwin, Meg Baucum, Jennifer Bcatl, Amy Bell. Mary Anne Booe. Adrianne Bould, Wendy Boycc. Anne Brock, Michelle Brooks, Sarah Broussard, Anne Browder, Carol Brown, Julie Browning, Alice Bundy, Kendall Byrd, Laura Chambers, Joan Cissel, Georgeann Clark. Carol Clark, Jacqueline Cloninger, Diina Coale. Susan ( ' ruit, Louisa Cram, Carol Davies, Erin Diaz-Esquivel. Maribel Drought, Virginia Durham, Mary Dyer, Beth Ellis, Cathy English. Julianne Farber.Judi Farnngton, Ann Frady, Pamela Freeman, Chaylor Gilchricst, Gail Gillis, Rebecca 492 Kappa Alpha Thcta Grant, Susan Gnmes, Amy Grimsby, Krista Gulckc, Ann Hamilton, Anna Beth Harris, Betsy Heasley, Jennifer Henderson, Teresa Hightower, Gayle Hightower, Sarah Hood, Lisa Hudson, Cissy Hudscr-, Virginia Hughes, Lori Justice, Jennifer Kerbow, Amy Kerbow.Jill Key, Susan Keys, Betsy Kilday, Qaire King, Elizabeth Lauderdale, San Lignoul, Julia Maratee, Tandy Matthew, Marl McCall, Katherinc McMillan, Kathryn Mengdcn, Cathy Mengden, Susan Mewboume, Dorothy Miller, Stac? Moore. Laura Morgan, Julie Nakfoor, Ann Nelson, Jane Pate, Kathleen KAPPA ALPHA THETA During rush week, sorority sisters and pledges take i minute to show their Kappa Alpha Theta spirit Kappa Alpha Theu 49) Patton, Allyson Parsons, Meredith Peterson, Ellen Pierce, Suzanne Pitchford, Trisha Poerner, Lucy Powell, Jan Prichard, Leeannc Ramsey, Tracy Reddick, Kathy Rces-Jones, Valerie R cily, Donna Robertson, Amy Roche, Maureen Rodgers, Lisa Rose, Amanda Roten, Nancy Rountree, Linda Rowland, Uecie Russell, Susan Sabatelli, Kathleen Sandlin, Suzy Sanford, Cathy Sappington, Katherine Sargent, Betsy Schneider, Mary Scruggs, Jean Settle, Janice Sharp, Kim Shelton, Mary Ellen Slaughter, Susan Smith, LeeAnn Smith, Susan Studdard, Linda Sykes, Suzanne Talley, Susan Taylor. Diana Thornton, Geraldme Thurmond, Melissa Tipps, Christi Trotter, Barbara Twining, Theresa Tynan, Martha Vogelpohl. Elisabeth Waldie, Marci Waldie, Shari Watkins, Anne Webbjanice West. Suzanne Whittington, Leslie Wilkerson, Louise Williams, Alison Williams, Claire Williams. Jayne Williams. Suzanne Wilson. Ann Wilson, Jill Wood, Ellen Wooldridge.Jane Wunderluk, Lela Wunderlick, Mary Wynne. Sallic York, Julie Zclsman, Martha KAPPA ALPHA THETA 494 Kappa Alpha Theta KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Comnnc Cahoon. Canulle Ken. Julia Hull. Susan Rowan, Virginia Mills. SECOND ROW: Adelaide Smith. ManBen Ramsey. Annie Fisher. Mary Adkms, Qaudia Mellon. Cheryl Childs, Adams, Julie Adkins, Mary Aliday, Elizabeth Baros, Donna Beach, Rebecca Beachum.Jill Bell, Ginger Bennen, Mary Margaret Braly, Anita Browning, Logan Brumley. Bonnie Bunten. Anne Buniin. Helen Burkholder, Leah Bun, Kimberly Buster, K.C Cahoon, Corrinne Carpenter, Barbara OiUds, Cheryl dark, Robin Gifton, Christy Conditt, Melissa Cope, Christina Corrigan, Otherine Couth. Brenda Coven. Manha Coven, Vk-ki Cuenod, Annie Dalthorp, Margaret Darelius. Kristin Daugherry, Paige Davis, Christina Davis. Mary Deal. Sarah Dodson, Dawn Dodson. Dcidra Duaine. Allison Erm, Molly Fagm. Karen Fisher. Ann Fooshee. Silhr Fordtran. l es Frerl. t ynthia Fwhs, Margaret ' . IXilorrs ' on. Mindv Ghoftnlo . N J Kapfn Kappa Gvnma Grecnbcrg, Nancy Grecr, Carol Hackcrman, Katy Harrcll, Mary Harrison, Elisabeth Harrwell, Holly Herring, Melissa Highgenboten, Mary Hudson, Kim Hull, Julia Husa, Hollyce Hutcheson, Lucy Jones, Anne Kampmann, Ann Kerr, Camille King, Kevin Klein, Dena Kleweno, Christina Leake, Cynthia Lee, Rachel Little, Leslie Madden, Straughn Maynard, Martha McBride, Cynthia McCarthy, Anne McCartin, Margie McCartin, Maureen McCrca. Beth McDonald, Mmdy McF.lroy, Elizabeth McKenzie. Allison McKenzic.Jill McManigal.Joy Medders, Marilyn Menefec. Mary Mills, Virginia Moore, Melissa Moursund, Marilou Murray, Mary Nelson, Claudu Nctherton, Mary Norriss, Kimbcrly O ' Donnell, Laurie Orr.Jennifcr Painter, Dana Parkey. Ruth Parsley. Sally Patterson, Julie Pickett. Carol Pirtle, Dotti Price. Ann Price, Carol Price. Emily Price, Mary Prot as, Janet Radke, Martha Ramsey, MariBcn Raulston, Carole Read. Mary Reckling, Christiana Reckling, Randa Rexrode, Carrie Roach, Sheri Robertson, Christine KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 496 Kappa Kappa Gamma A rushee is welcomed to the Kappa Kappa Gamma house KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Rogcri. Anne ROK, Caroline Rowan, Susan Rudd, Susan Russell, Susan Ruwwc, Elizabeth Sanders, Janis Sandler.Julie Selber, Kimberly Shaw, Sally Simons, Suzanne Slack, Cynthia Slaughter, Libby Smith, Adelaide Smith, Glenda Smith, Jan Spregle, Lisa Starry, Simone Stone, Cecelia Temple, Katherinc Templeton, Rebecca Thompson, Ann Thompson, Laurie Turner, Lisa Tusa, Tricia Valigura, Nancy Wakefield, Barbara Walker, Shawn Wallace, Lisa Warren, Mary Weidmann, Carla Wheeler, Allison White, Elizabeth Williams, Katharine Wood, Jenny Wood.Therese 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma 497 KAPPA SIGMA PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TRE Ben McCarthy arold Finnegan Brian Van DC Mark lor Sherwood OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Brian VanDeMarlc, Bobby Grew, Ben McCarthy, Harold Finnegan. SECOND ROW: Taylor Sherwood. Akorn, George Alcorn, Wright Appcl. Pal Arnold, Gordcjn Ashburn, Tom Bell. Stephen Bergstrom, Ruky Black, Jimmy Boycc, Peter Brock. Bill Browder, Blake Buchanan, Robert Burkett, Mike By rd, James Carpenter, Todd Carr. R dney Carr, Stuart Chase, Scot Chernosky, Jay Clark. Lester Coe, Richard Dohcrry , Casey Dunbar, Don Ekkenroht. Robert Ellis. Ramsay Finnegan, Ha! Fondren, Iceland Genitempo, Mark Grant, Harry Greek, Bill Greer, Bobby Griffin, Edwin Gusemano, Louis Hanson, Erik Harper, Keith 498 Kappa Sigma KAPPA SIGMA Henk.Gene Hightower, Ken Holley, Brad Holley.Jimcs Hopkins, Robyn Houren.Jay Howcnon, Hugh Howington, Mitchell Kinaly, Drew Kelley.Jay Uydenjay Lowcry, Cuey LITTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW: Amy Kcrtxw. Suzanne Beilhin SECOND ROW: Catherine Mengden, Gayle Riley. Anne M Canhy, Melitxfa McConn. Cirol Brow.tr Mengden. I ouivc Thmp n, Namy Wilvm, Diana Taylor THIRD ROW: ( , J !r Hixhtower, Jan Jatkson. Sheila Foy, Tina Hanson. Lisa Genitempo. Kapp Sim - 499 Kappa Sigma member seems to be the life of the party after the Texas Tech game McGrath, Hunter Miller, Brian Moss, Chad Mountain, Rocky Nee!, George Nelson, Stuart Newberry. John ite, Roben Widner, Jimmy Widner, Michael Zimmerman, Dave Pappadas. John Parks, Larry Payne, Martin Poole.Joe Purifoy, Bill Roberts. Mark Russell, Richard Sharpe, Mike Sherwood, Taylor Smithcrman, John Swift, Hill Thanheiser, Ford Thanheiser, Matthew Tyler, Tracy VanDeMarlc, Brian VanDeMark, Craig Vance, Carroll Wallace, Nick Warren, Mark Warren, Rick Whaley, Thomas KAPPA SIGMA 500 Kappa Sigma LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Greg Seitz, John Canterbury, John Phillips, Larry Morton SECOND ROW: John Onion, Bruce Jamison, John Brechin, Richard Koonce. Adler, Steven Alexander, Richard Alexander, William Allen, James Alston, Kirk Ambler, Price Aston, Scott Atherton, Donald Bain, Bruce Bohn, Chris Boswell, Sam Brechin.John Burst, John Cahal an, James Camp, Howard Canterbury, John Carrikcr, Lcwy Carter, David Carter, Joel Chacon, Kurt Croissant, Jeffrey Dalton, Greg Dal ton, Oscar DrMary, Kevin Dtnman, Stanley Dickerson, Phil Duffy, Michael Easley, Michael Elvig, Mark Eubank, Darryl Floyd, Jeff Frailer. Mark Gidley, Thomas Hamilton. David Hampel, Scott Lambda Chi Alpha Ml LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Hampton, David Haug, David Hawkins, Timothy Hcndrickson, Raymond Hendrix, Blake Hcmdon, Blake Hill, Robert Hopper, Drew Horton, Larry Hughey.Jay Hull, Jonathan Husbands, John Ivey, Ben Jacoby.Jeff Jamison, Bruce Johnson, David Kceble, Charles Keith, Rod King, Greg King, Lewis Knapp, Charles ttifc II mtev SISTERS FIRST ROW: Joannie Lucci, Susan Stough, Jennifer Ellisor, Tina Payne, Peggy Brymer SECOND ROW: Peggy Ayrock, Janet Baucrle. Brenda Gailin, Nancy Cummins, Diane Hill 502 Lambda Chi Alpha LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Knon, David Kostial, Paul Lambda Chi Alpha and Delta Gamma members support the Longhoms at the OU Pep Rally. Lambert, Lindsay Laucius, Thomas Lunin, Gary Lynch, James McCallJohn McCelvey.Jeft McClelland, Roben McCown, James McDermert, Don Miller, Mark Miller, Mark Nau, Larry Nitsthmann, William Ochs, Scott Olsen, Chris Onion, John Packer, Greg Parker, Charles Pcloquin, Brad Phillips, John Schuelke, Joseph Seitz. Greg Solris, Steve Spemer.Jeff Stara, James Stehling, Stephen Sullivan, Mark Taybr. Forrest Taylor. Robert Thomas, Brad Toohey. Patrick Van Matre, Thomas Wall. David Waller.Jeff Wiucn, Roy Lambda Chi Alpha VW PHI DELTA THETA PRESIDENT VICE-PRESID SECRETARY TRJEASU Peter Bell . .Jack Gannon m Michael Moore Denny McMinn OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Michael Moore, Jim Huddelson, Holden Wallace, Harry Viaery, Peter Bell, John C 504 Phi Delta Theta PHI DELTA THETA Adams, Dub Askew, Robert Austin, Brett Barf ield, John Bell, Peter Bell. Robert Boss, James Bunch, Max Cartwright, Keith Cheesman, Gill demons, Lamar Collins, Craig Connelly, Don Cooper, Milton Cooper, Paul Curtis, David Daniels, Edward Goettce, James Gross, Richard Hart, Max Hash, Vmce Hemphill, Rene Huddleston.Jim Krause, Mike Lewis, Jerry MacDonald, Basil Manm, Dean Mixon, Stephen Moore, Michael Morris, John Moss, Gary Northcutt, Waller Puckeii, Shelby Reckling, Cliffe Reeves, David Rkhdale, James Sjoberg, William Sliuter, Mike Spinklelink.John Staples, David Sruddert. Michael Thaggard, Bob Victery, Harry Wall. Robert Wendell. Wayde Wommack, Drew Yeisley, James Phi Delta Then Allen, Richard Anderson, Joseph Boswell, Mark Bryant, John Campbell, Duane Carpenter, Darrell Carpenter, Richard Cheney, Oakley Cramer, George Depew, James DeWree, Thomas Eastland, Gill Fish, Kelly Possum, Scott Geiger, Richard Howell, Daryl Ivey.John Jones, Barry Kempton, Russ Kessler, David Martin, Doren McManisle, Milton Meyer, John Muccke, Bryan PHI KAPPA PSI PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASU Norwood, Daniel FICERS FIRST ROW: Kyle Quasi, Ken Sandoval, SECOND ROW: Scott Possum, Bill Cheney, Daryl Carpenter, Duane Campbell. 506 Phi Kappa Psi Pennnington, Tom Putney, Douglas Quail. Kyle Robcm, Bennett Robms, Divid Robincti, David Rowleti, William Sandoval, Kenneth Sheehan. David Siegel, Frederick Simpson, Darnell Snell, Sieven Stokes, William Swof ford. Chuck Tanerjeff Thompson, Jay Throckmonon, Douglas Tollison, Mark Treaccar, Ken Wardlaw, Jimmy Westmoreland, Robert Wilkirson.John Williams, Chuck Zoot, Erick rTLE SISTERS FIRST ROW: Jinna Giles, Noel Duvic, Sue Ketrigan, Tommie Osburn, Melinda Boswell, Karrie Burton, Crissy Groves SECOND ROW- Camille Mason Teresa Davis, Beth Ann King, Susan Dickson. Andrea Specia, Sydney Tippit PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Pa W7 PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT TREASURER SECRETARY . David Hernandez GenePena Hector Gutierrez Marc Garcia OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Marc Garcia, Gene Pena, David Hernandez, Hector Gutirrez, Raul Chacon. Vft Califa.Joe Calvillo, David Chacon, Raul Cruz, Rolando Elizundo, Luis Ermquez, Jaime Ferries, Nelson Gamez, Gilbert Garcia, Gerard Garcia, Jose Garcia, Marc Garza, Omar Gonzales, Celso Gonzalez, Dagobeno Gonzalez, Jce Gonzalez, Santos Guerra, Charlie Guerra, Homer Gutierrez, Hector Hernandez, David PHI KAPPA THETA 508 Phi Kappa Theta Mayorga, Ben Men J. Remigio Ninnjo, Ynocencio Pena, Gene Peiez, Leo Ramirez, Eulalio Ramon, Roberto Rios, Regino Tamez, Rene Trevino, Daniel m A 8 LITTLE SISTERS FIRST ROW: Evelyn Huerta, Melba Galvan, Sylvia Garcia. SECOND ROW: Catherine Paniagua, Nora Tyerina, Carla G ' levara, Peggy Calderon, Cynthia Estcvis, Sylvia Acosta. PHI KAPPA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA Alexander, Mike Anderson, Sonny Arnold, Steven Atmar, Terry Avery, Michael Bailey.Jeff Beckham, John Black, Patrick Blauchard, Joseph Branum, Kirk Brown, Worley Cahoon, Kell Calhoun, Michael Campbell, Bryan Campbell. Robert Campbell, William Chambers, Charles Chumblcy. Dwight Clinton. Claude Randy Dial, Joseph PRES1DIM TRI-:ASI:RI;R HISTO OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Jeff Mickey. Scott Sledge, John Beckham. SECOND ROW: Arthur Uhl, Gene Shepherd 5 10 Phi Gamma Delta PHI GAMMA DELTA Elliott, JoKn FinkJea, Liny Fyfc, Trey Gatlin, Duke Gholston, Cris Glazner.Joc Greene, Drew Grimes, David Hayes, Mark Howard, Jeff Johnson, Grant Keller, Albert King, Duinc Kingman, William Lindess, Craig Littleton, Park McOlcb, Dick McClurc, Gary McGinnis, James Mclntyre.John McLaughlin, Brian Mead, Roben Merritt, Marshall Morby, Timothy Nethcrton, Frank Perkins, M.chael Perry, Robert Petcrsen, Kun Prescott, Roben Prothro, Tommy Rachal, Thomas Rascoe, Tom Rasmusscn, Hal Rea.Jeff Rjdd 1 ck, Mac Robinson, Thomas Rodman. James Rodman, Thomas Schneider. Garrett Su tt, jyuK Sharpless, Steve Shepherd, Gene Shirley. Thomas Sicgrl, Aaron Sledge, Scott Smiih. Britt Snoddy, James Snodgrass, Kevin Stith. Russell Phi Gamma Delta Stone, Richard Tellkamp.John Thomas, George Towns, Thomas Trapnell, Roger Walls, Robert Waltmon, DeWitt Wattenbarger, Michael Weatherall, George Wells, Jim Williims, Evan Williams, Jeff Winter, Mark Wright, Brooks PHI GAMMA DELTA PI -,:,, lit Phi Gamma Delta basketball team lost in the Men ' s Championship finals to the Scare ' s 4 512 Phi Gamma Delta PI BETA PHI PRESIDENT VK 1 1 ' KKMl AhcII.Juln Anderson. Jill Anderson, Mary Kay Archer. Elizabeth Arnold, Jenny Bailey. Linda Bailey, Liu Bailey, Susan Beall, Laura Bell, Beverly Bentley, Laura Bentley, Terry Bcrgerac, Mimi Bergquist, Amy Bonncr, Amy Borchers, Rebecca Boswcll, Dare Bourdcaux, Melanic Boyltin, Belinda Breda, Susan Brookshire, Britt Carrel!, Meg Cashore, Carmel Chakos, Maria Cherry, Martha Cleaver, Susan Cline, Cathy Cocke, Tamara Coker, Alice Cox, Kelly Craft, Lisa Crockett, Mynan Cuenod, Moru Dale, Nancy Dickie, Claire Dkste, Manha Pi Be Phi 513 Ebcrt, Allison Finch, Lois Finldea, Mirsha Fishel, Carla Flagg, Martlu Foster, Allison Fourticq, Dawn Frede, Marijanc Free, Caroline Gascon, Christy Gatlin, Brenda Gcrvig, Ann Goeth, Elise Graber, Vallette Granger, Joan Hall, Julie Hammer, Diane Harrison, Harriet Harwood, Rcenie Hicks, Martha Hildreth, Ten Hill, Rebecca Hodges, Karen Hoi stien, Jane r Houseman. Louise Hudnall, Ainu Hunt, Barbara Ingersoll, Kim Johnson, Elizabeth Jones, Kitty Karlak, Gndy Keating, Susan Kelly. Car,.] Kerr. Mary Kramer. Ten LaForce, Laulic LaForte, Mary Lancaster. Dclaney Little. Julie Little. Kathryn Long, Christina Luther, Margaret Mai iregor, Carol MacGregor. Pamela Marmon, Mary Martin, Melinda Martin, Susannah Marttcr, Julie Mathias, Dorothy McAnelly. Kathey McCartney. Susan McGaughy, Julie Mcllhany, Anne McKay, Elizabeth McKenzie. Manha Meyer, Lisa Miller, Laura Morgan. Patricia Mount, Jan Mouton, Jacquelyn Myers, Simone Naugle, Rebecca Newman, Dana Nicoud, Deborah PI BETA PHI Nolley, Marian O ' Brien, Cynthia Owen, Susan Payne, Miriam 514 Pi Beta Phi 1 1 ' I I PI BETA PHI As the close of fill Rush week draws near, new friendships flourish Pressler, Terry Primer, Cathy Pumphrey, Sarah Ramcy, Claire Randall, Hally Reid, Lori Roberts, Mary Robinson, GeorgeAnne Rodgers, Cameron Rocs, Carolyn Rocs, Christy Rogulic, Rhea Ross, Rita Sanders, Lisa Satterlee, Cynthia Sawtellc, Ellen Sawtcllc, Sarah Schoenvogcl, Nancy Schwethelm, Jan Scaly, Amanda Scajy. Elizabeth Sharp, Shelley Slover, Virginia Smith, Julie Sowell. Laurie Specia, Andrea Stone, Julie Swift, Anne Swift, Elizabeth Tarride, Carolyn Thomhilljody Turner, Leila Van Stccnbcrg, Dru Wallace, Janet Wallace, Sally Wandel, Manorie Ward, Carolyn Webber, Cla.re Wheelus. Collier Whilden. Lisa Wukman. Estcllr Wilkm. Cindy Williams, Ann Williams. Kendall Wilson, Hope Woodward, dairc Wynne, Aluia Ycager. Cynthia Pi Beta Phi Ml PI KAPPA ALPHA Bluer -Pi VICE-PRESIDFNT John Romano SECRETARY TREASURER .Scon Moody Randy Schroeder OFRCERS - FIRST ROW: Bill Martin, Sydney Bauer, John Romano SECOND ROW: Beau Frederick, Randy Schroeder. Adams, Glenn Adams. Stuart Barclay, David Bateman, Mark Bauer, Mark Bauer, Sydney Bessellieu, Brian Biskamp, Brett Biskamp, Eric Boldt, Bill Brewer, Travis Brown, Kenneth Brown, Lennard Budow, Harry Buongiomo, Brian Bush, Alan CaJdwell. William Cardiff, Hal Cassidy, Matthew Qve, Bob Cleveland, Daniel Qoud, Greg Cole, Charles Corben, Nino Costcllo, Tim Cox, Robert Dinks, Mike Dawson, Sam Edwards, Charles Elliott, Mark Ellison, Steve Espey, Randal Farrimond, Scott Farris, William Fleet, Tim Folkes, Lee rburticq, Greg Frederick, Bo Gibson, Jay Grant, Michael Gray, Laurence Gump, Allen Harrington, Ross Harris, James Held, David Holliday, Hunter Howdcn, Robert Howell, David 516 Pi Kappa Alpha Hudson. James Hurley. Syd Jaeclcle, Pitridt Johnson, Sieve Jones. Andy Jones, David Kangieser, Ken Kcene, Russ Kemer.John LaPosci, Matt Larson. Roger Lawrence, David Levine, Ron Linden, Eric Marshall, Eddie Martin, Bill Massari, Greg McCabe, Donald McCann, Robert McCoy, Gregory McMurry, Norman McNamara, Albert Mercer, Tom Minor, Todd PI KAPPA ALPHA UTTLE SISTERS FIRST ROW: Oxime Carpenter, F.li abeth Huctr. Mary Marmon. Melinda White, Kriiim Story. Cathy Pnmer, Leslie Mason, Karen Fagin, Mary Ann Rathmell. Susan Sloan. Lulia Lignoul SECOND ROW Khsr St.me. K.mhcrly Doggeii, Amy Bergquist, Julia Hull, Allison Nann. Kathy Poole. F.li aheth Hudhes. Sondra Haynes. Diana Malkemus, F.llcn Brandstrader. Debra Barnard Pi Kappa Alpha M 7 Pi Kappa Alpha pledges celebrate at the end of convocation Moody, Scott Moross. David Morse. Carl Nan ney. Jeff Newman. David Owens. Mark Peterson, William Prickett. Lane Pugh. Mike Ran lift, David Rockaway. David Romano. John Rutherford. John Schorr. Mike Schroeder, Randall Schulze.Jick Spears, Carleton Spies, Brian Stone, Kenneth Swenson, David Swope. David Tamlyn, Ronnie Thomas, Jay Van Stcenberg. Nicholas Vaughan, Ross Wade, Buddy Wallace. John Weber, Thomas Weichsel. Herb Weil, Ben White, lames Williams, John if At Wilson, Duncan Wind, Glen Witt, Scon Wood, Gilben PI KAPPA ALPHA 518 Pi Kappa Alpha Brewer, Charles Burris, Kevin Freeman, Bcrtzell Revada, Wayne Walker, Frank OMEGA PSI PHI OFFICERS - Kevin Burns, Frank Thompson, Frank Walker, Charles Brewer Omega Pi Phi 519 PRESIDENT . . . r ' TV ' D F?. i : rV f. .Craig Clement VICE-PRESIDENT PLEDGE TRAINER OFFICERS Webber Beall, William Hickey, Thomas Suf field, James Miller, Bruce Hunt, Craig Clement, Richard Sparr, Michael Lot tis. Tobin Parker. Allen. Todd Ames, Mike Arledgc. Jim Arnold, Ban Bamhill, William Barren, Thomas Beall, Webber Beccherl, Will Bertram, Hal Boykm.Jeff Brown, Adin Burdine, Scott Burton, Bill Calhoon, Thomas Calven, Tobin Carter, George Cavender, Rick Cavcndcr, Stuart Cheesman, Dale Clarke, Gary Clarke, William Clemens, John Clement, Craig Collie, David Cozby, Raymond Croft, John Crowlcy, Timothy Daniel, Roben Davis, Jack Davis, Rick Davis, Walter Denning, Bradford DeWalch, Norman Dickie. Jess Durbin.John Eltife, Kevin Farrington, Walter Ferguson, Walter Floyd, Roben Gallagher, James SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 320 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gancn. Donald Cant, Melton Goff. William Goodton. Thomas Gurmrro, Charln Hale. Michael Halvenon. Binlord Hanlcy. Kendal Hcad.Enc Meaner. John Hickey. Clifford Hickey. WilUam Home, Howard Hum. Bruce Hun.John Hyde, Robert Innis,John Irby, Robert Jackson, Richard James, Kendrick Jones, Rkk Jomayvai, Roben Knl. Byron Kelly. Dee LITTUE SISTERS - HRST ROW: Randa Reckling, Terry Bcntley, Jennifer Heasley, Lee Anne Prichard, Katy Hackcrman, Mary Helen Tollett SECOND ROW: Beverly Bell, Rita Ross, Kim Sharp, Sallie Forshee, Ellen IJoyd, Lisa Kramer, Mary Margaret Bennett SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epiilon ttl Kirk, Stanley Kyle, Jerry Lawson, Daniel Lewis, Donald Lewis, Michael Liljenwall, Erik Lindsley, Don Lot us, Michael Martinez, Waldo McDonald, Matthew McGregor, Douglas McKenzic, Peter Minter, Ken Murphy, Michael Newberry, Oliver Newman, John Nichols, John Nooncr, Don Parker, Tobin Peck, Robert Perry, Ernest Peterson, Ronald Pinkston, Steven Porter, Arthur Yeager. Wilbur Young, George Young, Joe Young, Sherman Porrwood.J Thomas Poston, Brett Prideaux, Edward Proctor, Brent Pun-is, Tom Raft, Alan Reid, Lawrence Reily, Mark Roach, John Rogers, Spike Rogers, Richard Rogers, Stephen Ross, Malcolm Ryan, Christopher Sandifer, Phillip Sandoz.John Schwartz, Mark Shaw. Stan Shivers, Robert Sparr. Richard Stacy. Philip Siutton. Steven Sufficld, Thomas Thompson. John Thompson, John Thompson, Paul Thurmond, Carter Thurmond, Jimmic Wagner, Bryan Walters. William Welch, Thomas Winters, William SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON E 522 Sigma Alpha Epsilon OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Neil Cohen. Brad Grcenblum, Jeffrey Prostok SECOND ROW: Howard Lipshutz, Craig Avenh. Brute Kau I FilPk f . Adler, Howard Agron, Hil Albert. Serve Alpenon.Joel Altmin. Rou Applebaum, David Am, Wayne Bagclman, Bruce Baum, Howard Benson, Charles Berkley, Greg Block, Gary Blumemhal.Jeif Bock. David Brand, Pinkard Brochstein, Beniamin Brook, Jonathan Chasnoff , Mike Cohen. Neil Cooper, AJan Da vis, Jordan SIGMA ALPHA MU Jeffrey Prostok Howard Ijpshut? Davis, Neal Diskin. Howard Doniis, Lewis Eskenazi, Sammy Esquena i, Alben Filk,Joel Fishlund. Mark Rsk, Harry Fleschman. Sanford Forbes, Matthew Fncdman. David Friedson, David Gabay, Man Gadol, Steven Sigma Alpha Mu - MJ Gardner, Ralph Gcrson, Mike Glaser, Robert Glazer, Mike Golden, Bruce Golman, Mark Grcenblum, Brad Heins, Andrew Herstein, Scott Jacobson, Douglas Kampf, Randy Katz, Bruce Klearman, Jeffrey Levenson, Kenneth Levy, Harold Levyjeffrey Levy, Robert Lewis, Kenneth Ijpkm, Stephen Lipshutz, Howard Loeffel, Gary Mantel. Marshall Nudlcman, David Nussbaum, Mark Oscherwitz, Steven Ostrofsky, Marc Plastrik,Jcff Plumb, Steven Raff kind. Eliot Reichenthal, Max Ruhker.Jeff Rotto, Gary Roufa. Elliot Rubin. Jay Samson. Doug SIGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Alpha Mu pledges take a break from preparation for their Prohibition party 524 Sigma Alpha Mu ( LITTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW: Helen Weingarten, Janet Steinberg, Samia Dochcn, Jeanne Shoss, Andrea Trettcr, Lynne Grossman, Suzanne Albert, Eydie Selzer. SECOND ROW: Carol Mandelbaum, Janice Rosen, Susan Spiegelglass, Wolfson. Sharon Golden, Carol Bahmc. IrrAnn Axh SIGMA ALPHA MU im Schechter, David Schectman, Larry Schwartz. David Selig, James Shapiro, Jay Silver, Martin Sonsino, Mike Spector, Doug Teiber, Todd Toclcer, Darryl Toubin.Jeff Ulin, David Uzick, Jeffrey Weil, RuJK-11 Wei nstein. Jeffrey Taking the easy Sandy Hcintr i way. James Selig reieives a piggy-hack ride from the Kappa Alpha-Sigma Alpha Mu Street Party Sigma Alpha Mu SIGMA CHI PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER John Ohmstcdc Tom Jackson Val Brock ,s McNichols OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: John Ohmstcdc, Tom Jackson. SECOND ROW: Thomas McNichols, Val Brock. Adams, Thomas Adams, Wayne Bain, David Balke, Shann Bchrmann, James Booth, Campbell Braley. Keith Brehkf ield, David Brock, Val Brooks. Wally Canter. Leslie Carlson. John Chafin, Mark Cook, Kyle Coulter, Keith Crittenden, Robert ruihy. Geoffrey Dean. Ronald Ellis, Raim.iv Ellis, Stephen Evans, Greg Fant. Richard Finley. Michael Garre. Robert Gordon, William Hallemann, Terry Hanna.Jav Havncs, Blake Holdsworth, Howai House, James Jackson, Robert Jackson, Tom Jochetz, Richard Jones, Brian Jones, Mike Jordan, James Knight, George Krist, Kennedy Makar.John Matheney, Ban Matthews, Scott McDowell, Carter McMullen. William McNair, Gary McNichols. Tom McTee. Ford Meeks. Mark Miller, David 526 Sigma Chi ' J Jut. SECOND ROT: LITTLE SISTERS FIRST ROW: Christine Robertson, NoraJee Kemahan.Judith Gates, Elaine LaRue. Linda Lucas, Leah Little, Donna Winters, Elizabeth Ball, Jana Manicom. SECOND ROW: Karen Kiel Sheila I-cchev. lames Behrmann, Michael Jones, Janet Thomas, Carla Chcsser, Missv Russell. fit ii i m. in a ft ' fe p all! Moorr, Daniel Moran. Kelly Moran, Thomas Moycr, William Nicklow, Steve Ohmstede, John Parkey, William Peacock. Paul Perkins, David Poyntcr, Tom Routon, Austin Sandford.Jim Sargent, Mark Saunders, David Scwell, Bennett Shinn, Michael Shoptaw, John Stone, Duke Stow, Fred Thompson, James Thompson, Michael Twomey.Don Ward, Lee Watson. Mark Weiieel, Robert Wheat, Dan Wheat, David Whitty, Pat Wilson, John Wolf rom, Stan Womac, Brian Woodman sec, Jim Young, Donald Young, Tim SIGMA CHI StgmiOu- SIGMA DELTA TAU PRESIDl 1st VICE PRESIDENT. 2nd VICE PRESIDENT TREASURER OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Dcbra Segal, Andrei Timer, Arlene Appel, Jan Rosen SECOND ROW: Debbie Mautner, Carol Mandelbaum, Anne Bendalin, Lisa Miller, Palsy Goodman . Albert, Katherine Albert, Ijsa Altman, Andrea Altschuler, Marilynne Appel, Arlene Bendalin, Anne Blum, Karen Bomstein, Sharon Bretsnider, Roberta Brook, San Chasnoff, Lisa Cohen, Laurie Davis, Janine Deutsch, Cheryl Dokcll. Elizabeth Eisenberg, Susie Eisner, Sheila Engel. llene Epstein, Cory Epstein, Sally Frank, Karen Frank, Nilu Gerson, Cynthia Glascr, Leslie Goldsmith, Janice Golieb, Gail Gurwitz, Barbara Kamin, Dana Kleinsrub, Debbie Konig, Amy Krams, Lita Krasnc. Marcia Krovetz, Diane Krupinslcy, Carol Kuntz, Elisa Laser, Dede Leventhal, Laura Levin, Lisa Levine, Brenda Lewis, Joni Lifson, lone Lipman, Elise Lorwin, Lisa Louis, Sharon Lurie, Rhona Luskey, Terri Malina, Karen Mandelbaum, Carol 528 Sigma Delta Tau Iffll ' ; WJtai SECOND JO SIGMA DELTA TAU Marcus, Andrea Martell. Susan Miftm. Melissa Muon, Barbara Maumer, Debbie Miller. Drbbic Miller, Lisa Night, Ann Nurenberg. Suun Marsha Plumb and Kathy Kowalski are all smiles at Big Sister Little Sister luncheon. Okon, Patricia Osirofl.Cheri Palla. Shelly Perlman, Robin Pullen, bsa Ray. Robin Robinson, Robin Rosen, Cheryl Rosen, Donna Rosen, Jan Rosen, Jan Rosen, Roberta Rosenberg, Lisa Rubin, Diane Rubin, Linda Rubin, Susan Rubinslcy, Nina Segal. Debra Segal. Holly Sekel, Susan Selzer. Eydie Shear, Rcnee Shwiff. Kathy Shwiff, Laurie Shwiff. Shelley Silvcrberg, Andra Stahl. Cathy Sutman. Caryn Stenn. Randi Stone, Nancy Strug, Susan Swan?, Martli Sweet. Judy Tiras, Pam Titenv - Tow, Bctma Trettcr, Andrea jl!v ' j .srrmin. Julie Wemfeld, Brenda Wemgarten. Helen Wemgarten, IJnda Wilk. Paituu Wolf son. Margo Wolkow. Dia Worchel. [ati V n Xrligsoo. Karen S.gmi Delta Tau ) SIGMA NU PR VICE-PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDEN TREASURER OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Mike Byrd, Darrell Burniti, Larry Callender. SECOND ROW: Day Cable, Allen Coleman, Mark Miranda. Adduks.Jeff Addison. Robert Bergfield, Jeffrey Berry, James Bowers. William Britton. Alvie Burgin, Scott Burgin. William Burnitt, Darrell Bums, Tom Busch. Dan Byrd. Mike Callender, Ijrry Castle. Cliff Churchill. John Coleman. Fred ( : rse, Ricky Cutler, Winston Davis, William Doutel. Rodney Dowell. Stan Dunlap, Blake Eisenhardi. C ' harles Ellis, David Elms, Cbrk Elms, Steve Everett, Richard Ferguson, Kenneth Glimp, Bryan Goolsby. James Goostrce.Jere Hadley. Keith Heimsiead. Michael House. Mack Houston. Samuel Huffman. Woodie Jones. Randy King, Tommy Ljmbeth.Jcffery Landers, Scott Maddox, Stephen Martinsen, Bradley Masog. Thomas McCluskey, Paul Metis, Mark Millikin.Jocl Miranda, Joseph Mitchell. Robert 530 Sigma Nu n. Rob N.iwlm. Brad Pan hman, Alan Parr. Jay Pitts. Brandon Pope. James Piruss, Ralph Pricr. Hollis Quinn. Brian Randall. Charles Robertson. Chele Rubin. Louis Rucas, Scon Sanford, David Sen , Robert Siminons.Jojcph Swvenson, Tom Terrell. Richard Torrey, Samuel Wegenhof i. Curtis Woodyard, Curtis Wright, Mike JTTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW Kj.hy Sc.Hkhr,), Allison . hfrry Smith. Uura Miller SECOND ROW: S (Jn I .rll. Wendy i ' ry. - n. ( " lie ryl Pukennx. Susie Ryan. Julie Bland i Hone. Si nuNu SIGMA PHI EPSILON PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDE SECRETARY COMPTROLLER Robert Klcidercr Steven Howard Mark Johnson Allen Rather OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Robert KJeiderer, Allen Rather, Steven Howard. SECOND ROW: Mark Johnson, David Morledge, Karl Holtzman, Rick Causey. Adams, Norwu k Aderhold. Tommy Albright, David Allen. Lee Allen, Matt Barnes. Quincy Baros, David Benson, David Besing, Gil Best, Stephen Billings, Richard Boitmann. Paul Bonham, Louis Brennan. Michael Bryson, Steve Canon, Rex Carney, Kerry Causev. Richard Coffin, Michael Cook, Scott Currell, Steve Daniels, Mark DcAyala, Carlos Dccherd, Mark Doak, Philip Draper. David Duke, Doug English. Chris Flowers, Thomas Frey, Frank Furst. Roben Gammon, William Garrison, Gary Goldsmith. Em Goldsmith. Russell Gnesbach. Steve Hairston, Mark Harper Harrington. Scott Harris. Jav IP Holtzman, Karl Hopper. Greg Howard. Ralph n 532 Sigma Phi Epsilon Hovard, Sccvcn Huff. Wayne Huflincj. Donald Jcuup, Janx-s Johnion.ChiKk Johnion. Mark Kanxh, Mike Klciiirrrr. Ruben Knox, Chris Lohse.Jcff Loras, Scon Mafrigc. Don Maguicr, Qihs Martin, Robert Majtor, Tom Maihews, James McOulcy, Brian McHaney, James Mitchell, Chuck Montgomery, Rjchard Moore, Leigh Morledge. David Mourglia, Rick Munaugh. Walt Willums.Judson Wixjd. Thomas Young, Samuel Nabours, Dahl Nolan, James Nolingberg.John O ' Neill, Tim Peters, Larry Pratt. Willy Rae.Gary Rather, Allen Ratl.ff, William Read, William Reed, Douglass Reed, Robert Roscoe, Michael Ruble, Tod Ruckcr, Thomas Rylandcr, Mark Sacks, David Sage. Glen Savard. Steve Scott, Steve Shockley. William Smith, Charles Smith, Scott Soape, Scott Stacy, Keith Stevens. David Strickland, John Sublett. Mike Sullivan, Joe Sumnrr, Ed Swannie, Scott Tapp, Felix Terry, Howard Underwood, Bob Vallone. Ken Warmmgion, Donald Weeks, (-rex Whitrley. Antha.y Wilder. Mark Williams, Andy Sigma Phi Epiilon ))) SIGMA TAU GAMMA Blair, Mark Bounds, Brian Burnett, Till Camp, Steve Carr, Jimmy (jrrmgtnn, Don Cashon. Will Oirans. Steve Collard. Jesse Gamcf.Joe Glauber, Greg Glavan, Randy Grell, Gene Hi hsmith, David Hokomb, Mike Holland. Mark Hughes. John Hughey. David Hunter. Craig OFFICERS HRST ROW: George Sierra, Steve Chrans SECOND ROW: Jay Frank. Brian Lenhart. - Sigma Tau Gamma SIGMA TAU GAMMA i9|R Jcudin.Joe Keen. Tom Kidd, Mile Lammers, Rick Lrmicux, Sirvc Lcnhan, Bnan Lrwis, Scon Maldonado. Bobby McGraih, Mike Molina, Pac Molina, Sccwact O ' lMeil, Danny Or, Charlie Reed, James Reynolds. Chris Rice. Mark Sierra. George Smus. Scoa Specr. Randy Sfneber, Lrs Weini. Jerry I-II ' Il.r xlMKRv- URM KO Smuh. Dunn Tern. Kjih Mjr IVllcr, ( jtlu Wijytms. Hrcrklj Rur SK ONI) ROW: Kim Trouiman. Mir Bmlunflrum. [IrMrcr Alt -: Sigma Tau Ciimma PRESIDENT Brian Montgomery VICE-PR ESI SECRETARY TREASUR John French John Hickman David Garrett OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Jack Bobbin, Brian Montgomery, John French, David Garrert. SECOND ROW: Donnie Merrill, Robert McGaughey, John Hickman, Dean Price. rt f t . Moore. Mike Moore. Thomas Morris, Steven Allen, Kevin Babcock, Bryan Bercswill.Ted Bobbin. John Brasier. Charles Clark, Jeffrey Cunis, Gary Drury, Frank Farmer, Jon French, John Funda, Ed Garrett. David Graeber, Russell Greene, Mark Gregory. Robert Hagan. Robert Harrison, Grady Hawk. Charles Hickman, John Johnson, Kerry Kvitek, Charles Magel, Richard Martin. John Mathis, Rickey McGaughey, Robert Merrill, Donnie Mitchell. Gary Montgomery, Brian TAU KAPPA EPSILON 536 Tau Kappa Epsilon TAU KAPPA EPSILON My nek, Din Parkrr.Mikc Met, Dean Puma], Michael Raign, Michael Rogers, Olin Samoa, Eaten Simpson, Stephen Stanczak. Dennis Turner, William Wenrwonh, Robert Wranischar.Jay Zyla, Mark SISTERS FIRST ROW: Sun Gay. Kimbcrly Inman. Lori Alderwn, Ellen Pometoy, Judiih Rctsbord SECOND ROW: Robin Riy. Susan Simpson. Kathryn Robenson, n Fenly Tui Kapp Epnlon )57 OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Frank Plusk, Tom Leavens, Randall Alton, Michael Shouse SECOND ROW: John Dudley, Kenneth Kirkby, Michael Hunter, Samuel Wilson Alton, Randall Buddrus, Hank Cassell. Keith Davidson, Gregory Davis, Riley Fields, Thomas Gonzales, Joseph Hunter. Michael Kirkby, Kenneth Kohler, Raymond Leavens, Thomas Loooey, Michael McKeown, William Nelson, Erik Niels, Richard Pins, John Husk, Frank Richardson, Craig Sheppard, Alan Shouse, Michael LITTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW: Hillary ROW: Sallv Anders, Diane Holder 538 ZetaPsi ZETA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Ginny Waugh. Deborah Bearden, Karol Wilson, Georgeann Hcdrick Anne Honon, RuthGrace, Kathryn Martin. SECOND ROW: Julec Stokes, Karen Anderson, Anne Studcr. Kathy Bell. Cccile Henncs. Jana Williamson. Susan Stulu. Natalie Hunter. PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT RECORDING SECRET TREASUR Akird, Bey Allen, Nancy Anderson, Kanrn Andrew, Karen Ashbaugh, Allison Babinraux, Sally Bailey, Sher. Baird, Terri Baldwin, Sherry Baria. Lynn Barnatd. Debbie Barker, Mary Barry, Laura Bearden, Deborah Beilharz, Suzanne Bell, Eleanor Bell. Kathrtmr Blackjill Bland. Jane Bland. Julie Blandino, Julie Blazek. Clau lia Blazek. Stephanie Bogan. Kim Boyd. Melissa Brown, Shannon Bryan, Tina Oble, Elizabeth Campbell, Shem Canon. Sallie Qsey, Mar) Charpcnter. Alicia Cheesman, Melinda Chesser. Carla Collins. Charlotte Davis, Darla Dial, Catherine Dial, Emmy Doyle, Andrea DuBosc. Allison DuVall, Teresa Easterling. Robin Eaton, Angela Edmisten, Julie Ellinor, Elizabeth Fails, Pamela Fancher, Lisa Fears. Carrie J 7m Ttu Alphi ZETATAU ALPHA Gallo, Elizabeth Gardner, Mary Gardner, Tracey Gilmorc, Tracy Glassford, Sheila Glunt, Franccsca Goodwin, Gay Graves, Ginga Graves, Sally Grayson, Deanna Gready, Patricia Green, Nancy Grinstead, Cindy Guinn, Melissa Haddad. Racy Hadsell.Jeri Felvey, Laurie Ford, Michelle Freeman, Kaye Fuchs, Linda Hairsion, Leslie Hairston, Liu Harkness, Cynihia Hayes, Amy HJVCV Susan Haynes, Sondra Heard. Virginia Hedrick, Georgeann Henncs. Cedle Hole kamp, Jane Horton. Anne Hughes. Laura Hunter, Natalie Jaccklc, Sandy Jones, Lauren Jones, Sally Knott, Anna Knox, Diana Koilc, Kristen Leggeit, D ' Ann Louis, Sherry Lyon, Hillary Mahoncy, Katie Malkcmus, Diana Manicom, Cindy Mannom.Jana Marchbanks. Claudia Martin. Kathryn McClurc, Knsn McElroy. Shelley McLane, Prisulla McMurry, Valerie McPherson. Lauren Mechler, Peri Montgomery 1 , F.lisabeth Moore, M ' Liss Naumann. Elizabeth Nixon, Jan icce Nixon, Kathryn Noel. Mandy Ottmann, Judi Owen, Dian Owen, Robin Parker, Debra Parker, Susan Patton, Caren Patton, Carla Paul, Virginia VH Zeta Tau Alpha ZETATAU ALPHA Price, Susan Priour, Pamela Zcta Tau Alpha offers a rendition of the military life. Pittman, Mary Ann Prejley. Kye Price, Lisa Rainbolt, Jeannie Rathmell, Mary Ann Ratliff.Bess Richards, Sarah Robens, Vicki Rose, Margaret Rudolph, Sandy Rupley, Laura Sampson, Cynthia Schawc, Anne Schneider, Stacy Schuesslcr, Julie Shine, Cynthia Smiley, Sallie Smith, Heidi Sparenberg, Carolyn Stevenson, Marta Stewan, Stephanie Stokes, Janese Stokes, Julee Stratton.Juli Stubblefield. Laura Sruder, Anne Stultz, Susan Surles, Leslie Townscnd. Tami Tuohy, Elizabeth Turpin, Melissa Upchurch, Sheri Valentine. Sarah Valentine, Susan V ' aughan. Lori Veal, Susan Waggoner, Elizabeth Wasoff.Jane Watkins, Karen Waugh, Virginia Weil. Wend) White. Melinda Williams, Diana William son, Jam Willis. Miry Wilson. Kami Wilson, Nancy Winters, Donna Wolpen, IJM Womble. Gay Zuch, Carolyn Zrta Tau Alpha Ml ZETA BETA TAU PRESIDENT VICE-PRESID SECRETARY TREASURER Bruce Eskowuz Kenneth Rudy Steven Fniikin . Keith Zimmerman OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Kenneth Rudy SECOND ROW: Enc Blumrosen, Bruce Eskowitz, Keith Zimmerman, Steven Fradlun. Alhadcf, Andy Alhadef.Gary Arkin, (ur Baizer, David Barstcm. Mark Benncit. Scott Bcrkrnan, Stephen Bernstein, Ncal Berson.C rai Bloom, Brian Blumrosen. Dean Blumrosen, Ern Corson. Charles Davis, Leonard Desenbcrg. Douglas Doochin. Beniamin Duchin. David Ebenholtz, Greg Edelman, David Eisen, Stephen Engler. David Eskowitz. Bruce Ettingoff. SamUel Feinmin, Mark Fradlun. Steven Frankfurt, Eric Freed, William Freefield, Brent Gaylor, Stuart Gcnecov. Jeff rev Glazcr. Michael Glucksman. Stephen Goldberg, Mickey Golden, Garrctt Goldman, Mark 542 Zcta Beta Tau Urn Luskcy and date stop to sign in at the famous Pac O ' Briens party ftPT Goldstein. Lawrence Goodman. Craig Gordon. Bradley Gottcsman, Morris Grossman, Tom Gruber, Scott Harberg. Joseph Hermann, Bruce Hotter, Stephen Hudson. Mike Jacobson, Eric Jacobson, Joe Kahn, Brian Kotrwitz. William Krandel, Craig Krigel. James Ijpin. David Laviage, Marc Lazarov, Stuart t cvey, Monon Levme. Joseph Levy, Darryl Lcvy.Jayson Levy, Mark Lipman, Mark . Russell Luslcey. Alan Luslcey. Larry ZETA BETA TAU ZETA BETA TAU Marks, Matthew Mazow, Mark Meyerson, Alfred Newberg, Stuart Newman, Kerry Nussbaum.Jay Olschwanger, Paul LITTLE SISTERS - FIRST ROW: Susan Dubinski, Judy Finer, Eydie Eiscn, Beth Ebcr. SECOND ROW: Gayle Fridkin, Teresa Brkkman THIRD ROW: Susan May, Joy Mite Denise Cohen, Barbara Beckoff, Kathy Lefko, Pauline Litowsky, Judi Kaplan FOURTH ROW: Clive Fields, Lisa Miller, Robert Gl 544 Zeta Beta Tau ZETA BETA TAU Kathcnnc Alben, Jason levy and Caryn Scatman arc all smiles at a Zeta Beta Tau House mixer. Petlin, Alan Rdgeon, Sreven Prengler, Craig Rankind, Ronald Reiner. Seth Reitmon, Mitch Richard. David Rjchker, Russ Rittenbaum, Eddie Rosen, Ken Rosenberg, Stuart Rosenthal, Robert Rouiman. Daniel Schacn. David Schlachter, Brad Schlosser. Bradley Schulte. Brian Selber. Mandel Seline, Gary Shaf ranek, Steve Shapiro. Hal Simon, Kenneth Sokolik.Joel Spector, Mitel. Stein. Gary Toubin,Joel Trager. Steve Veeder. Stuart Terry Lord David Orr HAS IT ALL Shannon Slater M6- Classes ' - " ' 1 I " ' ' : : | : . CLASSES Edited By Suzann Thompson and Pam Tiras We started with the quativir " II Texan? " The responses wcr typical Texan state of mind Tcxans are proud, real proud. It seems like every Texas kid I run into is brainwashed you know Texas is Number One ' " It ' s funny Texans think of themselves as isolated from states. They ' re very prot tivc of Tt Terry L rd Sophomore, RTF Colts Neck, New Jersey A lot of Texans work at the J. R. Ewing image like buying real expensive boots. Tcxans are very independent there ' s so much of the of the world in Texas. They don ' t need anybody else. - David ( )rr Junior, Liberal Arts Graham Texans aren ' t so inhibited about being , They don ' t mind being small-town and uncul- tured Maybe they ' re a little naive about the world. Texans aren ' t cold and mean, like people seem to lx- elsewhere Shannon Slater Junior, Plan II Olncy - ' ADAMS, GLENN ARTHI. ' R. Austin. Business Administration, MKA ALA- TORRE. JAIME ERNESTO niei ALEXANDER. DAVID MICHAEL, Victorville, CA , Finance. Finance Association. International Business i AIJLEN, HENRY K1PER JR.. Temple: Business Administration. iTA. Intramural Sports ALLMAN. FREDERICK C. Neusho. MO: Business Admimstra .ion ALVAREZ-PENA. GUADALUPE WANDA. Sn Antonio; Social , rk BK ANDERSON. JOHN DENNIS. Austin. Speech Commimicanuo, Uruvr low. ANTOGNELL1, MAI RO AfREUO. Austin. Chemical Engineering. TBI1. U.XE. AtChE ANURUGSA. PAN. Houston, Government. K AVANT. DAVID LEE. Austin. Busmen Administtation BAKER. MARK ALDEN, Huui ncf BAND1O. SIMON KIJUNDA P.. Tamanu. Foreign Lmgaf Wu cation. BAR1LLEAUX. RYAN J . Lafayette. LA. Ixivernmertt BEITER. KrVIN MH.HAH.. Au,r,,, i,o,i, lf KA.fx.s BIGELOW. TE S LAWSON ilACKLOCK. BONNIE DALE. Austin Las. BLACKNALL. CAROLYN HICKS. Corpus Chnsti Aerosface Endineennjr. TSPE. Sooery of Women Enpneers. A1AA BOUFP1ER. ALBERTO JAVIER. Mnxo. Buuneu Administration BOl.LE. SUZANNE E . Austin. Library Science BRADFORD. ROBIN HEARTS1U, Austin. Business Administration. Acarn BREEDING. SHELLEY A.L.. Auson. Microbsoloan . K BROWN. MARY HELEN, tmter. Communi cation BRUCE. HOMER UNDSEY. Austin. Finance BRYMER. PATT1 ROB INSON. Aiutm. Engliih Educldon, TSEA President. STi, HAW Treasum. Kin. Education Council. CAMPBELL, BRYAN GLENN. Dallas. Business Administration CANTU. ROLANDO MANUEL, Mexico. Busmen Admimuraoon CAJUSSON. EVERT, Austin. Finance. Finance Association CASCALLAR. EDUARDO CESAX PirchoaogT. Amencan Piycholoupcal Association. AAAS CASCALLAR. PATRICIA MOSTO. Arjjentim. Botanv. Amencan Psychological Association CHAISITARAV MIKUL. PONGSAX. Troiland. Planning. Planmna) Student Aiaonadon. Bapaat Student Uruon, Thai Association CHAMBERLAIN. WILLIAM ANTON. Austin. Speech Commu- CHAMPAGNE. LARRY F. Austin. Biology CHANEY. ANNETTE LYNN. Bulfak, iuate Scr l. Black Graduate Stu- dent Association CHIMENE. ANDRE ALLEN. Houston. Petroleum Land Manage mem. Povetlifting Team CHUM. BONNIE RICHARDS. San Antonio. Orgamia nonal Communication, Angel Flight Charter Member. Women in Communication. KTA Vice Prescient CHI ' . JANE-LI ' . Austin. Educational Psychology CLARK. DEBORAH CLARE. Ne York. NY: Special Education COATES. WILLIAM FRANKLIN. Austin; Business Administration. A2II. Si COCHRAN. DAVID WAYNE. San Antonio, Finance. Finance Association COF FEY. REBECCA RHEA. San Antonio, Social Work. Gao Goodfdloss. K COLEMAN.JEIUKAYGAYLE, Austin. Archaeology CONTWRAS, V1CTO- RIA M.. Edinburg , Spanish CONYNGHAM. WILLIAM JOSEPH. Ausnn. Business Administration COOK. RANDOLPH LEE, Homestead, FL. Chemical Engineering. AlOiE. CORSON. ROBERT FREDERICK, Richfield, MN. Accounting COX. MARK ALAN. Fair- fa. VA. Graduate Studies DELANEY, JOHN EDWARD. Auatin. Accounting. DESTOUET. KATIE MAUREEN, Austin: Psychology. 4 K M8 Graduate Students STUDENTS DtVINt. KIRBY ELIZABETH. Ilinnii.. I KJtH SAADH niNr. MM, Utanon Ek Dae lot DtXON. GARY M . RxhMeL VA. ARD DENNIS. AMU . Bii i MMACH 4 lEtl DODO HICH- DUDLEY. PHIL few. honor IADS. DW1GHT, Ami. OmfVH tana EACLE50N. BARY H WAKI mion Enginem ENN1S. ROBERT LEI. (xjlumbti. Fjnime FRIDMAN I-NRU.M OALANSK1. STANLEY ROBERT. H. Uy lKum Stn m. Student Involvement Gxn 1SHA NE. B GARQA, RAQUENEL, McAlln. Speech Pvholofy. KM NSSMA OHOOSI BOROOJENI. FERE1DCXJN. Inn. Onl Eruimvvi . UAM. TMAD ETHAN. Houton. Gl Enjpneennj. AStl. XK. TBI1 CREAK. LAW RENCE DENOC BEH. Auxin. Sonokr GREEN. DONALD CHARLES. , Rdilr. GA. Public Aflun GREN. RICHARD HARRISON. Bnunxxii. I Adjninitintion GREENE. STEPHEN DOWNS. RcxU.lc Eimix- Phtol v CH GAYLE WILSON. Auitm. Rid.o Tckv,,,ott F.lm GROEPPER. MARY DIONNE. Tttutini. EnitlnN. K iK GRL ' LA. TOM. Aiueifi. (hcmixr. GULLY. RUSSELL GEORGE. Aumn. Mihfrm... . GrNMRhAM BURPORD. Oruvr . Buiinru Adnunmnnon. ASMf. GUPTA, ASHOK KUMAR. Indu. Cinl Enfinemiw. Inekui Stwknti AmiMm. ASCE GUSTATSON. ROBERT PAUL. Au m. Onmtivr Thenpr. i+K, Bifioii Snidrni Union. Intrununl Sconv Athlrtn foe Chun HARRISON. THOMAS CHARLES. Houuon. Buiinoi AdmnjKniion. AM ' A HASENPFtUG. JAMES M.. Aum. F.funcr. AK+ HE1DEBRECHT. BRENT ON LEE. MPhenen. KS. Butincu Admmiurinon HEIDEBRECHT. RHONDA LEIGH. M. tl LbnrySurrxr. (.USSA ICHARA. MARX JOSIAH. Ngrni. Prtroleuir Enjunemn . II KT I M XSON. ROBERT EUGENE. San Antonio. Buuneu Adrmnuiniion JAYS! II ISA. Sv Antonio. Archiwcrurr JIMENEZ, HENRY GOMEZ. VennueU VmHil bijp nernng KEISNFR. ALAN. Hul.iytm. AeroipXT Entmemnjt. MK TH! Pirudrrn. Ouiuanoinii Student KNOBELSDORF. KARL ROBERT. Horaon. Buunni Admimxntioei. AK+ VKC Pmident KOHLER. RAYMOND LLEWELLYN. A u ,.,n R. . .+ Lontnom Alumni Bind KRAUSE. MICHAEL GENE. Nn Bnunlelt. Mnhmi.il Ergpncmnj. I1TS. TBII. ASMF ANS KWOK. JOHNNY HIM MINX,. Hoe Km . An,pf rnginernn LAKE, GRETOII ' Uhfirr 1ARKINV JAMES RANDALL. Aumn. lj LARTTOCt. IIINRY |AMFX Hnuuon. Buiinm Adrnimimnon LART7, RAYMOND CASEY. Noriml. IL. I Calk Rcruhk-ini LEE. STEWART DEWITT. Dilln Anhncnwe. KA Pm deni. Imrrlnirmn Coun.il LEI. VAI MING. Monj Koi(. Muo ! ANDRE. Agwin Buwm AdminumMion. TSP Bawd of Oprncm Trvwrr Stofent Ln| ie. Uniwmty Repbl LEWIS, AROL JIAN. rWofd. ,ru.l EdliOKX. BESO Tmyeet LEWIS. ROBERT BENTON. AUK, UDDLE. MARGARET LYNN. Ahilene. Buxnru AAnnuennon. ' k ' .k. . ,;, (.Xrll . . .nj ,J K.JT.I. KUGCNE. UPrru. Amntnnt UN. FlIOCNE OlING-TSAO. Atmn. Pnn kvn Eoinnm. . I , Owmr Stukn Aieaniax. Hirwn UN. RITH R . Aem. tanma. Ome Snaen Awruoco. Himoetr ISMRI M TODD ELTON. MrKxnn. Chnn . Loeuthom Bwd UXXAJLD. DANIEL TAYIOH. Aon; Bmedul EnjuxrDn, ol Pdoamphr Chk, Enrnjj Akrmenn OrfMumai CmkuK Snxicnit M9 " Don ' t start college so early. Give yourself a chance to find out what you ' re really interested in, " advised Mary S. Taylor, originally from Victoria. After working as a nurse for a few years, Taylor found that nursing was not what she had expected and not what she wanted to do for the rest of her life. So she decided to return to school. Two factors made Taylor choose to go to the University of Texas. First of all, she had lived in Austin and felt that it was a good town. Secondly, she liked the school ' s reputation, saying, " The University is a prestigious institution. " Taylor was impressed particular- ly with UT ' s many and varied extracurricular activities: " You can ' t participate in all of them, but it ' s good to know that they ' re avail- able. " Now a sophomore, Taylor hopes to go to graduate school in social work after finishing her un- dergraduate degree in psychology. Mary S Taylor LOPATKO. ELIZABETH TERESA, l jn ti Advertising LUEDECKK. Nr v ION ARTHUR JR., Austin. Business Administration. K4 L ' . ' NA MELO. JAVIER. Me.i.o. Petroleum Engineering. SPH, SPW LA MALIK. JAVtD BASH1R. Pakiyari C iv,! tag.neerirut MARCH. Jl ' NE MAY. San Antonio. Radio- Television Film MARTINEZ. ANTONIO. Corpus Chnxi. ljhrr Sur- cano Culture Committee MARTINEZ. JUDITH ANN. Edmburg. Spanish. Graduate Student Oigaruiaiion MARTINEA MARY FRANCES. Btrvillr Communir, ind Regional Planning MARTINEZ. WILMA AUCE. Austin, Educjtmn MASOG. THOMAS C . Me cedes; Gvil Engineering and Rubin Affairs. 1 ' N l : niverutv I h,jn,. MASSARELLA. JOSEPH WILLIAM. Aiunn. Pturmar. MATTHEWS. DON PEDRO II. Akni OH. Radio Television Film MA YES. STEVE J.. Bellaire, Bminni AdministntKxi. Finamc A xiii x,. (jmpu. c.tuude lor Chi, si MCENTtE. MARY F. Ne Buunlels. Librarv OIIS5A MCXICHAEL. THOMAS LJ S N H ,, ,. n Pttrole jm Lind Manage ment. AT, Student Lindmin A. ution. Y ing Republi an. Mt )M,A V TOBY ' THOMAS, C.i!ve ton. Finance. Finance Aivxiiunn MORFAW. FIDELIS NBE ' EH. Cameroon. EdiKatiotul Admimrati.i NAGASHIMA. EIICH1. lapan Gvil F.nginernng NASH. JEFFREY LEE. Austin, BuMne 1 Administration NELSON. CAROL ANN, Seguin. Music Condmtin . TBl. 2AI. Graduate Assistant t. Unajhcrn Buxi, K. A.U NVGENT. GREGORY GERARD, F. Hamiit.ni. NY Bui. ness Administration ODEJJ, WILLIS WADE. Au.tin. Q.il Enginetnn. Institute o( Traffic Enginceri OLSON, LARRY DUANE, Austin. Civil Engineer ing. ASCE. XE OTTO, ERIC EDWARD. East Bernard. Business Admimsmoon, Finance Association. K Br2 OYE. MAY MITSUKO. Caiuoa. Speech Pathokvgv. NSSHA Chairman OZL NA. GEORGE FLORES. Austin. Government. MAYO FENDER. DONALD WAG- N ' ER. Austin, Architecture. Architecture Student Coun.il PEREZ, DANIEL ANTHONY. Houston. Architecture PETERSON. CAROL ELAINE. Austin. Educanon PEVOTO.JOHN BAKER. Austin. Radi-Telemon Film PFISTER. CHRISTIAN WILLIAM, ir. Antonui. BuMness Adrni " PHIR1. ANACKLET GEORGE. Mjh. Applied Linguistic!. Foreign Students i PIEPER. COLETTE LOUISE. Austin Accounting. BA+ POUFKA. BRI. ' CE. Mrabroiik, Finance. Finin.r Asvx:iation, Tcuhing A iistint. Speiktrs Com trance PULFORD. CATHLEEN H-. Austin Ai.ounting. BA+ REZAZADEH. MEHDI. Iran. Pharmacology Graduate Studcms RHODES. FRANCES GATES, b le Pm. U UHI. ASOL RICHIE. DAVID Ml ' HAH, Auxin. Mnonoml Psychology RlPPtRGtR. JAM AGNES. An. ' 1 1. .MAS JEFHUTY. NuhvJk. TN. raion. Aiaua. K. -,-jiir.r.i K,,rtll i)tl,ii A.IJI. Inrnmunl Dm ROBBtRSON. VAKAH KA1 HLH-.N. Sw Anmio. MiaNc hrf-su- I1KA K M. ' . i .until. Council ol OmkiHc Scuimn ROB8INS. DOUG LAS JAY. Ailant. .UOJLIXTI. Motor huud ROBINMIN. HUrN MARIE, A u m. Uu, Anwio. In in ROCH. LEWIS MARSHALI. Ill, Au,im. Bimnnt Admuunnuur ROSStR. VIP bi. Gowmmn,, SAEGSRT. Ul ' RA KATHRVN. G f, , U, So OM. A!J, AM SAPhKS 1 UN. SCOT TODD. Ou lw , II r mnon SAWYER. PAUL DO! . ' GIAS i SHRlDAN.JOHNLUKI.MCTkr,(l) Auli,,rau,r SHIPP DAVID BRIAN Qdlu. AudiologT, NSSHA V,ct Pmidcni SHIPP. DAVID MONROE. Bc nd MD. Business Admim.tnlKxi SIBLE V, SI ' SAN G AJ-. Dilbi AttKuuinn BA + T, Imramural Spon, SILVtR. NAN ;| GHIR(,1 N . I, Kin. Education Council. TSEA. Edu ..ion Ptik, C.mnmtrr SILVHR TOBY RAE, Silm Spnnj, MD. RKbo-Ttltviuoo Film SIMS, ANNTARIE LANITA. Auitin. Sptrth Comrauniciii. ij; SMITH. MARY ANN, Dtl Rio. Phumjcolojy SMITH. OBIE THOMAS. AuKin. Unn AmciKin Snidm. K SMITH. RAYMOND JOHN. Auum. Chcmud Cap ntCTifVi SMITH. WILLIAM ALAN. Aiulin. Chcmiol Eninmin. Aiwncin OKmical Sociny. Sonny of Plum Eninn SRALLA. TIMOTHY ' GERARD. Horcsville. Uw. STOCK, DIRK NORMAN, Dillu. Buiintu AdminiHntioi STOLU OIRIS TOPHER NEIL. Aunin. Af aun in. BA+, Inirjmuril Sporu STOLLE. MICHAEL FRANCIS. Spring: Biomcdiol Etininnnnn TABBARA. HI ' DA SAID, Bahrain. Bmincu Administraiion THOMASON. HENRY ALBERT, Am tin. American Civilization. T1MMERMANN. BARBARA MARIA. Auii.n. Bex any TIN. WING-S1N, Hong Kong. Businns Admmiataoon TUMWATTANA. HANGTHONG, Thailand; Civil Kngintcring, TBII l. ' SSERY. EDITH MYRAM. Austin, Education. AK. K+. Kill VAUGHN. SANDRA 11-AN, San Antonio; Ubrary Scioicf. ASIS. GUSSA VILLEGAS. NOEL EDt AJUX). Au on; Commercial An Advrnuing VOGEL. ERNEST F.. St joaeph, MO. Chrmical Enginccntut. Intramural Spons. WALKER, JANET ELIZABETH. El Palo. Sprorh Pathology. NSSHA WAL- TON. BRUCE ALAN. W.lion. KS. Architectural Engineering WARREN. JAMES GARLAND. Wuhita Falli. Finance WEAVER. JOHN DUDLEY. Mont gomery. Geology WHITE. LOIS ELAINE. Houaton. Gnjuate S ud WH! 1 1 LEY. MICHAEL AUSTIN. Killem. Corrective Ther y WILSON, JOHN PAUL. Auatui. Mu,u WONG. KATHERJNE YM MAS. Austin. Business Administration, BA ' f . $K$ WONG. KWOK SHEK. Hong Kong; Business Administration WOODRUFF. MICHAEL RADGUITE. Ho ton, Businei! Adminutnuion YATES. DONALD LEE. Austin. Sociology. A A, Aroencan Sociokigicil Association. Association of Blact Sonokijists. AKM. Soldi wstem Social Science Association YOKOYAMA, YOSHIO. .lapm Engineering. ZEKANY. ANDREW JOHN. Port Clinton, OH, Cml Engineering. ASCE. XE. TBI1. Balcones Rrseat.h Cerrtet Rneirch Asiocianon ZISKA. JAMES JOHN, OcTiand,OH.CheniicaJ Engincehng, Graduate Engineering Council Chairman Sen ior Cabinet Gnduacc Student AARONSON. CYNTHIA ELAINE. San Antonio; Psychology AARONSON. DAVID MARK. Houiion. Real Estate, [ntiamur.l Sponi. Rnl Estate Society ABAOA. AHMED. Algeria, Mechanical Engineering ABBOTT. ROSS ALVIN. Auxin. Computei Science ABRAHAMS. JEFFREY SEYMOUR. Houston. Accounting ACCARDO. LORRAINE MARY. New Orleans. LA. An History - Hittory ACOSTA, MIGUEL ANGEL, Veneiueli, Chemical Engineering. AlChE. ASOEVE ADAIR, TINA MARIE. Austin. RadioTrlevision Film, Young Democrats, Inira- mural Spent. RTF Oak. Young Environmentalists ADAMS. WAYNE LAN1ERE JR.. Houston; Petroleum Land Management. EX. Student Landman ' i Association. ADCOCK, USA KAY. Baytown, Elementary Education ADCOCK. ORA LEE. Austin. Accounting. AAA, AXII Little Sister. Finance Association ADEN, MOL- LYE KLINE, Corpus Chhsti, Humanities. FAE. Resident Assistant. Student Involve ment Committee ADERHOLD. THOMAS NELSON. Edinburg. Finance. SE. Silvn Spurs. Track Tom ADK1NS, SHANNON MARIE. Auxin. Interior Design. AS1D ADLER. STEVEN ROBERT. Santa Ana. CA. Marketing. AXA AGUILAR, TERESA DIANE. Schera. Sociolofr. Uppettlass Advisors. Residence Halls Judicial Board AGUSTIN. CARINA DUMLAO. Houston. Accounting AKRIDGE. ROBERT LARRY. Austin, Finance-International Business. A1II. 6H, Finance Association. Dean ' s 1-ist. International Business Association ALBAGH. RUSSELL BENNETT. San Antonio. Pnroleum Land Management. Stu- dent Landman ' s Association AL-BEMANI. ALI SOUD. Oman. Petroleum Engineer- ing ALBERS. SUSAN SUTTON. Fort Worth. Elementary Education. XQ ALBERT. STEPHEN WILLIAM, Longvies . Chemical Engineering. AlChE. Young Republicans ALBRECHT, LAURA JEANNE. Corsicana. Journalism, Kesi dent Assistant. Women In Communication. Intramural Sports ALBRtCHT, WAL- LACE ' EP. La Grange. Finance. Finance Association President. Flying Club. Imramu ra] Sports. ALEXANDER. KJMBtRLV ANN. Fon Wonh. Accounting. KAH. BA+. K B2F.AAA ALFAOU. NAB1LA AHMED, Houston. Anthropolofy. Iniemational Business Association. Sailing dub. Squash ALPORD. CHARLES CURTIS, Rich- mond, VA. Mathematics. Longnom Singers ALLBRJGHT. STAUTV LYNN. A is tin. Accounting. BA . BX. AAA. Dean ' s LSI AJLLDAY. ELIZABETH GRA- HAM. Midland. Communication. KKF ALLEE. JUDITH ANNE. Houston. Accounting. BA+. BX CBA Council ALLEN. CLAUDE TRAWEEK JR . Houston. Petroleum Land Management. AKE ALLEN. JIMMY CURTISS. Garland. Civil Engineering. ASCE. TSPE ALLEN. PATH ANN, Longvm. Elementary Education ALLISON. CAROLYN MARIE, Bay Cry, Education, XO. Campus Crusade lor Christ. TSTA AL-NAJJ AR. SABAH MAJEED. Austin. Business Administration ALTAMIRANO. VICTOR HUGO. Austin. Civil Engineering. ASCE ALTARAS. K.AMILLE, Fon Wonh. History ALTSCHULER. MAR1LYNNE. Houston. Accounting. SAII. BX . B A+ ALVAREZ. MARY CARMEN, Corpus Chnsti: Elementary Education, TSTA, National Education Association, Association for Childhood Education AMES. MARK OWEN. Dallas. Marketing AMMENHEU- SER, JANET, Beaumont, Accounting. AAI1, BA r . B.X. Accounting Association, Ski Qub. Sailing dub ANDERS. SALLY ANN. Sin Antonio. rVology. Intramural Spons ANDERSON. DAVID ALLEN. Poteet. Business Administration ANDERSON. DYANN LIN. Dallas. International Business. A il. FSS. International Folk Dane ers ANDERSON. JILL. Houston. Psychology. HB ANDERSON. KAREN MARIE, Corpus Chnsti, Journalism. ZTA. Mortar Board. Orange Jackets, Panhellemc Council. PRSSA. B8n Little Sister. Cactus Sufi ANDERSON. LAURA ELIZA- BETH, Grand Saline. Journalism. A . PRSSA. Southern Singers. Young Republicans ANDERSON. MICHAEL ANTON. Teas Or,. Management. AT GRADUATING 552 Graduating Seniors ANDREAS. BARBARA JEAN. .,.. M.n.jrmm. ANDRtWS. JAY JCOrr. Don Worth. Mwkrt,r. AmetKW Manmuuj Amui.n ANTHONY. .a Ms.rot-ok.jr Meds.il Tolmaloft ANTONULOS. i.EORGE. Haasm. rVifkr. AXU. Amman Matknini A . .... Rnl .nor Asiocutnt AFPtl, JOHN JUTRfY. Htmhsn,. Puiam. -.m Van.., Letaenun. Puum AWXIK. Yn RrpubfcciM AFrtU UMCCA MARJE. TtaoanUe. Bowman AMDHJ-AN J1DY LYNN. rkTumom. Maiket.tif Amen, an ManVtin Asians tson. Communit, Businr i IRlSTOfHf R CARJ. Auit.iv ManaciT ni Maikn.ruj i . JOSE, Vmriuela MM kn.ni ' bmnuo. As. M VI IV IN MAR5H. So Ann . Enginnnnf. XK. THII. f " ..kn( AM.ITNV. A9CB. bwiMunl Spurn AKMMhAI), Illll ANN. Dillu. Pholumrnihim ARNOLD, h WAYNE. Huumm B hniur Prr Merfkil 1 ihom Bind. BK K +111: ARNOLD. MARY VIRGINIA. HouKun. Muinui. 1IH Pirwko. Mora Baud. Amcn.ui Mukninj Aiiuiunxi. BIT. K ARNOLD. SUSAN LYNN ALLtN. AUJUH. Buunnt Adm.niiiriiux ARNOLD. VIVIAN, llumai. Hnana. K AH Oin ' i LIM, Rnl EMjir Suiftr, Fintivr AvKjiikiion, Incrununl Sfoni ARPEY. GERARD JOSEPH. Houuon. Finn.t. Fiiumr Auouuun ARJtlr DONDO. MARYANNC. L.khan. A.oa,,,,,, HI S , I , BMUKM Sndcm ARRBNDONDO. NORMA ALICIA. Lunb. Ftrunn ASHMORE. WILLIAM A. JR.. Auuin. Govcmmm. ASTON. SCOTT BED- PORD, r illu. Fining. AXA. Imrrfntcmify Coun. 1 Pirudmt. Sfudmt Inwotvr mfia Commiticr. Puiv. Yuunj Rrpublkini ATKINS. ELIZABETH ANN. A Iinj iun. Klcrrirntirv Kim JIRHI A Pirttdrnl. PanhrllrnK ( iujn-i! Krudrni AU.H uii. lr.,i krlivi s.uJmi I .mmuirr Al ' BRCY. RICHARD BUCK JR.. DdU . hnimr. TA AULD. MARY ELIZABETH, For Wonh. tnjluh Al ' Nt. JON CARSON. I)ill. Mirlcn.ni. v ' " " FoocUll. Mm Spun AUSTIN. CHRISTINA ANN BI ' CKERT. Auuin. lnitn.it [Viifn. ASH) AVERETT. CHARLES MICHAEL. ( jttolli. Pctiolnun Und Mxi rmcn,. Sn. Jem Lu dmu.- A iaiu n. AU AYCOCK, PEGGY EILEEN. Nolcrluvj Knf luh. AXA Little S.MCT. ITi AYRJS. CATHY ANN. Del Rx . Mutoir Aill. Tnu C ,,-jprl. BABINEAUX. SALLY ANN. Souilib. Kkmmuir Eduom Mnhrmimv ZTA. TSEA BACON. IRMA DELAYNE. Newton. XO. Spooti Pmidem. OKTI Kii. Studrm Involvrment BACON. MARY JEAN. Austin. Buuneu AdminwniKm. Studeni Luxlnun ' i A iiK,n BAHME. CAROL ANN. Houston. Child Development. AE BAILEY. BRENT CHARLES. Houston. Economus BAILEY. DON LESTER. Auxin. En lish BAIN. HENRY CARL. Austin. Cj.il Erupncennt. A-V t. XK BAKER. CAROLYN PATTON. Austin. Studio An - An Histor,. K. College Sthobf BAKER. CARROLL ANN. 1 !!. MiiLetiivt. KA. Ideu wd l HI i. CMIU Stall BAKER. JAMES EDWARD. Vittona. Aiiounnnf. Lotyjhom Bind BALDELOMAR. C HERNAN. Sin Antonio. An h.ir tuiii Fn(inerriivji BALL, ELIZABETH EVELYN. !n Antonio. Jownilism. AAI1. PRSSA. Women in CommuKKiuon. Tens Cowprli BALLARD. ELIZABETH REGINA. Ui.. me. LA. Gcolojr BALLSUN. JOHN TAYLOR, Enono, . MarVctnn BALTHAZAR. ANTHONY ALLAN. Fon Wonh. Mvkenn. Amemin Mutn in Asjoninon BALTODANO. MERCEDES C. NVininu i.il F.nineenn(. i Women Fntnn-. AM I HAKHFRH. Mil MH I U)lsl llooKon. FminiT. AK ' f, AAA. Bl ' . Kv. Finime Amxiition. Amerxin Muki i . atton. Rcxreatton (. m.nrr BARE. RALPH GREG. Austin. Airaunun BAR MORE. JAMES DAVID. Austin. Fmanr. AK+ BARNARD. BRENDA JOY. Aiaon, Jourtulism. PRSSA. AM BARNES. CYNTHIA KAY. S n Antonio. Ai.ount.ru,. H A.,onrv( Amrv Don. Amencin Muketuy, Auorutiotv Sk. ( luk BARNfLV MELISSA PA kinnn. Bxhemistr . AF. A AA. AXi H.Kutun. Intramunl Spi ,mr niuui Tram BARNETT. FDP ' ' Asaoriation. Reuurni AM.stani. BFI B BARNl ' M. SALLY JANE. OU Law. 11. RidV Telo.iiun K.lm BARRrRA ISH!... I V .. e. Esypanna . :1TS TBI1 BARRIENTaS.EUANELDA.SMcfcf.ao Spamak. SAII ()raduiiinj|Srniur BARSHOP, PATTI RAE. San Antonio; Education, AE . TSEA BARTEK, CYNTHIA GAYLE, Belton, Spanish English. Longhom Band BARTHOLO- MEW. RICHARD RAY. Austin, Studio AIT. Longhom Bind BARZIZA, TERRI LYNN, Houston. Plan U - Pre-Law. Longhom Band, TBS. 6K Alumni Associa oon. A C BASHARA. BRJENDA BETH. Irving. French Marketing, French Club President, Amencan Marketing Association, Sailing Club BASHARA. LAURA ROSE. Austin, Biology, A AA, AEA, BBB, Classics dub BAUCUM, JENNIFER. Houston. Elementary Education. KA8 BAUER. SYD- NEY MEADE. Scguin; Finance, MKA Presi dent, Finance Association, Pre-Uw Asso- nation BAUM. JANET CLAIR. Dallas, Marketing. Olio Section Editor BX. American Marketing Association BAUMRUK, MABEL YVONNE. Katy; Biology. BBB. AM BEANE. JOE MICHAEL, Midland. Accounting. AK+, Accounting Association BEARDEN. DEBORAH ANN, Houston. Engineering. ZTA BEARDSLEY. ANN HESTER. McAlkn, Advertising, Advertising Oak. Bero ' s Babes. All Amencan Swimmer BEASLEY. KEVIN MICHAEL, San Antonio. Iran national Business, Intramural Sports BEASLEY. PETER MORRELL, San Antonio. Electrical Engineering. Jester Student Assembly, Resident Assistant. 11-11 $H- IEEE. Intramural Sports BEATTY. BARBARA LOUISE. Richardson. Business Administration. Young Republicans. Aii Vice President BECK. BRANDON GHARLESS, San Angelo, Finance. KA, SuWr Spurs BECKHAM. MICHAEL ANDREW, Austin, Accounting BEHRMANN. JAMES JOSEPH. Houston. Petroleum Land Management, iX. Vu dent Landman ' s Association BELL, K.ATHERINE EASTON. Fayetteville. AR. Plan II. ZTA Vice President. Academic Affairs Committee. Student League, Student Involvement Committee BELLOTT1. TERRI DIANN. Pon Nechcs Nuning BELT, CHRISTINA CLOYE. Houston. Radio Television Film Public Relations. Resident Assistant, PRSSA. Women In Communication. Angel Flight BELTON. MARY CHRISTINA, Houston. ChemKal Engineering. TBI I. UXK. AI(hF BEL- THAN. OLGA CRISTINA, Austin, Electrical Engmeenng BENAVIDES. CERARDO. Latedo Management. BWII Alumni Chairman BENAVIDEZ. ERJSMELDA R . Edroy. Physical Education. Cross Country. Track BENGAL. SHARON RENEE. Fnendssvood. Intenot Design. ASID BENNETT. BARBARA ANN, Orange. Speciil Education. SCEC Education Council BEN NETT. KATHLEEN KAY. Angleton. Elementary Education Kindergarten. TSEA BENNETT. KATIE, Austin. Psychology. Orientation Advisor BENRABAH. ELVES. Algetn. Mechanical Engineenng BENSON. CHARLES HAMILTON, Shrevepon, LA. Advertising. C au Section Editor. Amencan Market ing Association. Advertising Club. SAM Little Sister Chairman BENSON. DAVID HARWELL, Houston. Advertising. 2 E BENSON, STEVEN SCHORY. King rood, Mechanical Engineering. Ben. ASME. ASHRAE BENTLEY. BRIAN- EDGAR. Corpus China, Chemical Engineering. AlChE BENTLEY. TERRY SUE, Richardson. Broadcast Journalism, MB . Young Republicans. Texas Relay Sru dent Committee BENZULY, SCOTT ERIC. Dallas, Humanities BERESWIU. TED WILLIAM. Houston. Marketing. TKE Vice President. Intramural Spons BERG, CHERYL LEE. Coral Gables, FL. Marketing. Amencan Marketing Association. Pre-Law Associa tion BERGDAHL. UNDA JEAN. Nonhfield. IL. Finance. TB. Finance Associa lion. Amencan Marketing Association. Crescent Singers BERGEL. FEL1Z, Vene iuela. Economics BERGFIELD. JEFFREY LEE. Houston. Mechanical Engineenng. ASME, IN BERGIN. VIRGINIA MARY. Houston. Petroleum Land Management. Dor) TexaH Staff. Texas Relays Student Committee, Student Landman ' s Association. CBAS BERGQU1ST. AMY SUE. Dallas. Accounting. MB . Bevo ' s Babes, Young Repub. licans. llpperclass Advisors. flKA Little Sister BERGUM. SHARON ELIZA BETH. College Station, Psychology. +. . A.Vi BERKEL. SUZANNE LOR- RAINE, Houston, Government, Orange Jackets. dc Goadfellow. Ombudsman. Otiemation Advisor. Liberal Ans Committee BERMEA. ROBERTO ANTONIO. Brownsville. Radio- Television -Film. !2. Newman Club BERMINGHAM. CAROL JEAN. El Paso. Fine Arts 554 Graduating Seniors I VI GRADUATING rUK.NAI. MARYANNl P. El PUD. fi tak. MAYO BERNARD. ROBERT ONK- . Hal ban Sonm Ammin Mutant XNET. ROBERT 1J-VIS. Aimin 4.. r,lr,,-.. .. n , BUS HARD. BFIH ANN, i . , y ,h P.ihoko A AU K BtRRY IJI-. .soin Bind BCRRY. KM A bnpaB. Mutant. AT prtunCTun . Ammui Mrir, mjAtv. ririuia. ftj Ovfe. Sttd BESSELUH BRIAN SMITH. [ du . Martroryj. I1KA. Amman Kbrkwi A,.. ,uion BETTS. JOHN COOKR. DiUai, lUio rtk- ,,. Him RTF lk Sicmnj CoRumm. RTF Sruilmt CoOp Pirwkra BCVIS. MARt. M . Onndi. (A. llnin.il l jniymnj. Latham IWn.1, II U Vu n ( rti nu t Cuun .i An i ..i i HlhRMAN. MlCHAfL THOMAS. v.n Aaiio. Mji crani, Aill Vc Ptrudmi Ifiiramuril S(xi. BILUNOS. BRNDA SfSAN. bli h B1NFORD. BOBBY RAYMOND. Auttn. blur,!.. BIROWEU. ROBtRT JACK. Auin. Campun Vv t. N. , ROTC S, Urf ind Bbdc. ACM BISHOP. DAVID MATTHEW. Hauiiox. Aiiouniuv. Sulm Uub, Arrounitnjt AiKKiuiun BITTING. JEFFRFY LEE. ypiru. Ma knir. Amrncin M itnm A.XKIIIIOO. ASPA. Inii.muul SJXXTI BI M I Rl M I YVONNE. Auiiin, French BLACK. DANIEL WARD. Autiin Mirlronji 7.M . Slim Spurs BLACK. DAVID EDWARD. Btvmn. Gowmnicni. PIT Li. man. Rniralian (ommuur BLACK. STEVEN BRADLEY. Sin Anatio. R dTcloiiHX. Film. RTF dub BLACKNALL. CHARLES HARVEY. Cofpul Oimo. Aaoip i Emmcmnn. TSPE Pmidcni. AIAA. Studmi Enjpnrmng CjMnril BLACKWELL. GUINN. Auu.n. Humjninn. SEX Prcufeni. H Smx Advini BLAGO. BtVtRI Y LYNN. Dranif. Elcnmary Edunnon. XQ. Edutiaon Council BLANCO. (.AH MEN LOUISE. K.IUm. Muknin. .X. Amrrwui Mukranf AuaciMxm. Rn. dmi Aiumni BLANKENSH1P. KITH CHARLES, Lu Cmcn. NM. Accounnnj BLASDELL. CHERYL LYN. OkUhomi Or,. OK. Mirurnvni. AK+ Rc.,d,n, ScirciiK, Amcniin Miitrtm, AlKxiiiion. ASPA BLASINGAME. MYRA RUTH. Fort Worth. Phaotoumtliim. Baptm Srujeni Unon BLAZEK. DEBO- RAH MINNA. Trxirlunj. Butums AdminiwriDon. Invmanacul Pragnmi nd SrudiCT Commmcc 81.OHM. RICHARD EDMUND JR.. Houircn. ImcrraoanJ Busincu BLOOM. BRIAN ROBERT. Houxav F.IUIXT. ZBT BLUECHER, ANGELJKA C. Hullnun. E4urnn BLUMBERG. DANIEL EDWARD. Arlinjpon. Jourolim. AE1I. SAX SP|. Prt Li AiKxuiion. Sruurni Lnuc. Hdkl Founcfan. . Red Rr Pmtmoon Soo cry BOBAD1LLA. MARTHA ELENA. Dillu. Btluypxl Educuion. Tnu Rrtor Pnnrni. Snjrknl Inwilvrmmi OxnnuRcc. Brw- 1 nbrv 0B Kiniojvtnjt BODOUR. SARAH. Aimin. Fiiuntr. FiruniT Aiirjdiiion. Real EJOIC Sixtrr. Dran ' i Lin BOE- DF.KER. UNDA JEAN. Yotkum. M.ihcm.n,, BOGGS. BARBARA ELAINK Kjl oif . Spcnal Educaoon. Brvo ' i B bn. TSEA Vnr Pmwlmi. Inin nunl Span. Bif Buddy Progrun BOGUSCH, WILLIAM COLBERT JR. Auiim Hunncu Admin n. Infunncc S BOHL. MARK STEPHEN, Sin Annruo. Pnrolnini Ijnd Miiuummi. iSfl. Sn dmi Lmdman ' i Aurxiuxn BOLD1NG. LINDA JAN. Tcmpk. Spmh Fvhotom. NSSHA BOLDING. STUART BRENT. Sumford. Advcniuiyi. Youn Drmo tno BOLT LARUE ANNETTE. Amanllo A.,nunnn X. Ar unan( Aur nalKxi. Inlrtmural Sponi BOUN. NANCY JO. Wico. ( rni cnt. TSEA. Uni vrniry Rcpublxv " BONDY. MICHfLE OREOUNE. Oulmd .InurruJiun r ubu. Rf liimnv PRSSA. Wonvn ' i Concen Chtv, Humsniocs Council. Upper dan AoSn tort. Onenuoon Advuor BONN. TRAO- BETH. FmfcixkAutg. Ptanurr. KE. LPhA BONTHllS. SUSAN LYNN. Aumn. Mnkal Tnhnolo|f BOOi. ADRIANNF BLAIR. nJ lu. Piycholoj,. KA6 BOSCH. PATRICIA LYNN. El P,. Muin,r. B The Fuhion Group BOTELLO. ANNA DELIA. Lirrdo. B.Jc, BRB Kill BOUDEMIA. MOURAD. A|KT Mnhiracil Enjonrmn, BOULD. WENDY ELIZABETH. Hoium. Mifbouj. KAH Anxncw Marijn uuj Auoruoon. Anri Rihi BOUNDS. MARK LANt, I! .. . . .. Ennm iruj BOURENANE. CHABANE. Aljpcn. Grokcr BOUllOBOIS. MAURIZN ANN. Aojnn. Nurnnon. ON Mn r c -iniyi Hcmt Econonn Oub, Vudcm l " m n Club BOWERS. STEVEN Mil 11 AIL. Amnllo. Fnnrxr I i BOWMAN. EUGENIA ANDERSON. Aiurin (xr b(r. II R Dean Faulk, senior, came to UT from Beaumont, Texas. After try- ing two other academic programs, he chose a major in molecular biol- ogy, hoping to someday attend medical school. In his first year, Faulk felt like a number and believed that freshmen were treated " like cattle. " Although he met many outstand- ing teachers, he thought classes were " too damn big, " and that more funds should be allocated for more teachers to reduce class sizes. Furthermore, Faulk would have liked to see more student control in the hiring of teachers. He also thought the publishing criteria for teachers was too emphasized. However, the Beaumont-native loved the capitol city, commenting favorably on the music, art, plays, the weather, the people and the lack of pollution. On the subject of time and sci- ence, Faulk had this memorable saying. " Time flies like an arrow; fruit flies like a rotten banana! " Dn Faulk BARBARA UE. Hou on. Corniminica. . ' htirmm. I1KA Link Sum. Muuca] Events Committee. Teas Cugirl BOYKJN. BELINDA ire Abilene. Public Relations. II B . PRSSA. Young Republicans. ' ITKT municaiion. Silver Spurs Seerheart BOYNTON. BROOK DAVID. Baton Rouge. LA. Chemical Engineering. Longhoen B.nd. AlChr.. TBII SiXF. BO JAMES BRYAN. Austin, Finaixe. K A S.lt Spun. Pounce Association. Rnl Emir HRABAND. JOHNNIt DEXTER, Houston. Accouniaing. Intramural Sports, Ben Treasurer BRADY. KEVIN WILLIAM, ton Worth: Goemmmt HRASHHAR. DAVID WAYNE. Dallas. Methaiucal Engineering, ASME BRAV- ERMAN. USA JANE, lulu OK Marketing. BK. BX. Amencan Marketing BRAVERMAV RICHARD MICHAEL. San Antonx). EomooiKV , BRHIMNt, IAV EDWARD. Kui pv. Ik. Phu.l Edmii- ' minii Teun Mjnwrf. A fl BR1CENO. FRANK. Venerueta. Mechinl Enginerr ing BR1CKMAN. TERESA ELLEN, Ailniti. GA. PublK Relumnv AE . PRSSA. BRJSTER. DABNEY ANN. Houcr , Accounnng. Re xlrnt Aiiani. Dnn ' i List 4, dub BROCK. GARY LEWIS. Aiinm. MjnwrtncrK ASPA BROCKMAN. KELLY BOB. Alice. Petmlfum Und Muugcmm. Studem Undmir A- BROGDON. STEPHEN GATUN. Wmhrrleml. BiochCTinrv t . . Ammcin Mvkenng Atxiu i BROUN. DEIRDRE A ing md Teinlev The Fhion Gniup BROOKE. JOHN WILLIAM. VkAUen Fuuncr Real Etuie, Reil Euate Sonny BROOKS, DIANE LEIGH. j.|umbu Vccwmng. A, A. I A. BX. Accouni ing Auocunon BROOKS. SARAH ELLEN. Hnuuon. Inter m Degn. KA8. ASID Secmir,. Fine Am Coenmittee. fjelu Soli. Pole BROOKS. STEPHANIE (AYfc. Heliaire Marketing. F Vholuship OiAirman. Pte Law Anonxioeu Young Republic Dnn ' t L..C, AAA BROOM. DOYLE H ' GrNF. Awnn. Chemicjl Engineering AlChE BROfNES, ANDREA JANE. HouMon. Eletnennr. Educ. non. AE. A8. KiH. TSTA BROl ' S. MARGARET ELLEN. For. Worth. Finance. AAH. Track Lenerman. BHII Lnle Siwer BROWDER, CAROL ANNh M, I .nance. KAM Ange! Right. K.runce Auo- ciation. Intetaction Committee. Inttamutal Sporti BROWN. CAROLYN ANNETTE, Austin. Advertising. X!2 Advenmng Club BROWN JENNIFER ANN. Houston. Radio-Televiuon Film. RTF Quk BROWS. JOHN MARION JR.. Houston. Pharmacy BROWN. KATHLENE MARIE. Houston Manage mem BROWN. KEITH SHERMAN. Austin. Mechanical Engineenng. TBF], IEEE. ASME, RTS BROWN. NANCY ANN. Schulenburg Peuoleum Land Management. XQ. Ski Qub. X8. Student Lindman ' ) Association BROWN. PEO ' LLIS ANN. Dillas, Secondary Education. A2B. trUKTvisions of Blackness Choit. Minonr Student ScnrKC Committee BROWN. SL ' SAN CATHERINE. Corpus Oinsti Biology. Special Events Comtmntt. Resident Assistant BROWN. SUSAN LEIGH. Fnendsood. Jounulism. AAA. f A BROWN. VELMA JEAN. Dallas. Pharm-v. KE. LPhA. UppeKlass Advisors BRUCE. BRADY ORRIS, Houston. Economics, Economics Be Bailment Intern. Graduating Seniors GRADUATING SENIORS BRUGChMAS N !1M MARIE. Mu b, Nun,, BRYAN. CHARLZ1 WAYNE. Auu.n Plu, II. AH. RBH HZ IntrnNitl Spoil Mil HAH DIN-.!- I ok. bnimnini. Au Fmrfm. U in4mnwr QxKil. ASMI BRYANT. HAJtTIN EDWARD. Graenxlk. AuouMini BRYANT. MICHELLE MMONI !..., Jewrulim. ASH. Ooqp Purl IMRUUII of Blxkneii HRYANT. RECilNA KAY ' nil n ri|ifcaiM| BRYMrR. PKAJY LYNN. lUlardion. FJemunirr Ednciuan. 41 , TSEA. . . Lnlr S.UCT Prendent BRYMER. TIMOTHY ALLAN. Amun, MimsgneiK. ASPA BRYSON. STEVEN ALLEN. T.ln. PnmlcMm Und Mnifancni. i K Snojeni LKKlnun ' i Auaaiuon BUCKLTY. MIRIAM V1CKJ. . ' ImnnuinJ Spurn. An Farce ROTt. BUDDY. ROBERT III. I m. Yauif RtpublKUi. Axounnivi AmiUKjn BUJOSA. CARLOS PITER. Houmn. Muk m . AKK. Amrnnn Mufcranji Auaiatmn. Rnl BURGER. EDITH ANNE. Wiuiiu. VI. An. Kll. Siixirm At,,,, Group BURNS. ROBERT ALFRED. Pint. Hiuory BURRELL. KAREN DEN1SE. Houua . Bu u n Adnumxnaon. BX Uppcnlui Adnon BURROUGHS. DAVID ROBERT. DiJUi. Actounnnc. Prr Li Aaocamn. Undrmn Saacrr. Sulwi Oub BURT. K1MBERLY ALINE. Trier. Hnncr Inemnaul Bumrm. Cunriui Oundc lot Chnu. Yount blc. KKT BURTON. SYDNEY DIANA. BI ' SHONG. UNDA GAYLE. Ainon. Sctanir. Edunnan - Soral BUSSELL MICHAEL DENNIS. Dtlhs. rVtrolnun Und Mirajpmmi. iS. Jr-rr Sail. nlcnt Lindmui ' i Auacuaon. Real Exw Socxrr BUSTER. DEBORAH ANN. Houston. An Hjnory. XQ. hue Am Conurunre, F-irv Ant Sruorm Cuuruil. I E Link S.rt BYARS. SUSAN LYNNETTE. Anunllo. Elrrnenorr Educnon. TSEA. NCTE BYNUM. JOHN PAUL. IXlUv BUBOCU Admuiurrnon BYRD. LAURA ELIZABETH. Houiion. RnirKr Mubtu. KAS. Antencx Mirkeur Asxxtaoon. Financv Auoruocn. Reil EHJIT Socirrv. Your t Rrpubluam BYRD, MICHAEL JULIAN. Houxw,. Fmxr. IN. HI AAi. Finjrxe Anon nan, Hal Bate Socmr. IrHnmunl Sponi CABINISS. CAROLYN SUZAN. Inglcvde. Mtun,,i] Eiytuxmr . ASME CABLE. ELIZABETH JANE. Houxan. Hinory. ZTA. Srudeni Involnmeni Comnunre CAHOON. CORJUNNE EL1SE. Muihnd. Govrmmrm. KKI . Youn|t Rrpublicvu. Srubtnt InvoKrmrrH Comrrunrr CALDER. LENDOL GLEN. Bnumom. Pmhola(T. BK. Imrmrurr Oinxun Ftllawihip CALDVELL. JAMES HAMILTON. Sin Anioruo. Aeiaeve En|eer in. A1AA CALLAWAY. KURT GORDON. Austin. Computer Snenrc HS btHuri nd BWe. FTKTonin Guard CALVERT. DEBORAH ANN. Sin Antonio. Mnobol agi. BBB CAMARJLLO. MARIA D . Drl Rio. Gorrmnymi CAMDEN. CHRlSTOPHtR FENTON. tiro ilk Mohjtiil Enpnrenruj. Intnnunl Spam. ASME CAMDEN. MARY ABBATE. Houston. Compaer Snence. ACM CAM- ERON. DONNA SUE. Kilkm. Nunuui. Snjacm Ntmui| CAMERON. HENRJETTA CARLA. El Po. ipondinn Secrrarr. Pnr Li Asnundn CAMP. ROBIN ANN. Austin. RjoV Tcl rviuon Film CAMPA. MARGUERITE MARIE. Sin Antonio. AaVerminji CAMPBELL, DAVID ALFRED. Auburn. MA. Anhivcnix. Inmnunl Spurn. Re dent Asvitini CAMPBELL, ROBERT FRANKLIN. Puire Isbnd. Hiaort. kuer man Cojnminrr SoniJ md BehsnorsJ Snencn Council. Pi CAMPBELL, VIR GINIA ANN. Spnng, Msikranit. AZi, A K+. Yaw Repviouont CAMPBELL. WILLIAM JEFFEMON. Hausnn. Pmoleum Luxl PA. Trss Cowboyt, Inten tion Committee. Srudeni Limimin i As- CAMPBELL. WILLIAM MARK. Ksrr. em..J Eiujtncenn! k TRII UXE. AlCnt CAMPOS. 1 YDIA SUARfZ. Sui Amao. St. Enclish. Li Ammd. AAA. PA CANALF-V LUIS IVAN. SKI Aim. CANAN. PATRICK ANDREW. Wichin rills. ProrJrum AIME.TSPE.TBI1 I1ET CANNEUASnVENJlPriXEY. UA.BH C.rjduitm t Scruon CANNON. JAMES HENRY, Garland. Management, Intramural Spins CANO. SYLVIA. Wnlito. Sociology CANR1GHT. JOY ANNELLE Dallas. Pharmacy. LPhA. TPA CANTERBURY. JOHN JEFFERSON III. H u,ton. Government Pre-Law. AXA, Pre-Law Association, Cultural Entertainment Committee. Special Pro- grams Committee CARAMEROS. CARL ALAN. Houston. Accounting. KA. Imra mual Span. GARDEN AS. JOSE P.. Austin. Ricko-Television-film CARDENAS, RICARDO TAMEZ. Mexico, Radio- Television Film CAREY. DAVID EDWARD. Aut.m. Civ.l Engineering. ASCE CAREY. PATRICIA MARIE. Clarmom, CA, Business Administration CARGILE. MICKEY RAY. Odessa Finance, KA CARLL. PATRICIA JANE. McCamev. Radio- Television film CARLSON. DIANE ELIZABETH. Dallas. Numnon. Mary E Geanng Home Economics Oub. Student Dietetic Association GRADUATING SENIORS CARLSON. LAURA ELIZABETH. Dill. Accuunnng. College Scholv. HI ' . Intramural Sports CARLSON. MICHELLE JOA Keudml Assistant. Upper Class Advisors CARNAHAN. MICHAEL STEWART. Anunllo. Finance. " MA. Finince Association. Special Program Committee CARNEY. KERRY PATRICK. Ml Pleuant. Accounting. ii E Accounting Aiiocianon CARPENTER. CONNIE SUE. Fnetvdswood. Buunej. Acimmntration. $f IIKA UrtleStsiet CARRELL. MEG ALLISON. Dallas. Buuivets Administraiion. MB CARRIER. RANDY JAMES. China. Bus-nes. Administmx... Engineering. IISII Bladt Business Association. Resident Assistant. Achievement Scholar CARRION. GEORGE. Corpus Oinsn. Biology. NCHO CARROLL. JOSEPH PATRICK. WVt.ita Falls Matketmjt CARSON. BARRY JOSEPH. Houxm. Bu.iness Ailministration CARTER. LAWRENCE RAY. Aumn. Mechanical Engineenng. nin CARTER. STEPHEN BENNETT. AUM . c.Mnnnj Associ ation CARVAJAU HOMER JR.. I ,fa. hnm. Marketing. Resident Assistant. Steering Committee. A !). American Marketing Association ( ASAL. CAREN DIANE. Uvalde. Public Relations. .11 A sr..is. PRSSA. Amencan Market.r. lion CASKEY. DEBRA LYNN, Houston Accounting. A. Accounnn, tun. Finance Association. Young Republicans CASSELL. KEITH ALAN. Coving- ton. LA. Biology. Z . BBS. H CASTrLLO ALFRtD FREDERICK. Auu.n Chemical Engineerng. AIOE President. Fngineeting Student Council. Policy Com- mittee. Varsity Basketball CASTILE. WREATHA LOTTIE L. l.alveston Radio Television Film. AK A. Omega Peirls CATES. RITA DANNE. Houston. Nurung. Aill. Student Nursing Asviiinon I AVFNDER. RICHARD HAROLD. San Antonio Business Administration. 1 K CEGELSKY. MIKE. Del Valk. Russian. Young Republicans. Young Amen cans lor Freedom CENA. MARY ALICE. San Antonio. Radio-Television ! cano Culture Committee CERVANTES, MARY THtRESE. Bronsvilk. Elemen tary Eduranon. KAII CHACON. RAUL. F.I Paso Engineering. KH IISII. ASCE.AAAE CHAFIN. MARK ALAN. Temple. Business Administration. IX CHA1. I YUAN THERESA. Houston. Electrical Engineenng. IEEE. Sonerr of Women Engj neers CHAMNESS. MARTHA ELAINE Tyler. Petroleum Land Management. A . Student Landman ' s Association CHAPMAN. EILEEN DEN1SE. Rusk. Ele mentary Education Kindergarten. ACEI. I1A9. TSEA. K. AA8 CHAVAR R1A. CRUZ TRINIDAD. Dajlai. Advenising CHAVEZ. GLORIA CHRIS- TINE. Spnng. Journalism English. TAT IA.X ' SPJ. Note Bnxherhood. Oatr) Too Staff. Women in Communication CHEANEY. BARBARA ANN. Houston. Journalism. Resident Assistant. Spooks. Si.X. SPJ. Upperdass Advisors CHEATHAM. DEBRA KAY. DaingerfielJ. Speech Communication CHEEK. LINDA CAROL. Dallas. Advertising. Advernsing Club. Rim Committee CHESH1ER. RANDOLPH LEE. Dallas. Finance. Real Estate Society. Finance Association. Young Democrats CHESSER. C.ARLA MARIE. Kingsville. Audiologv. ZTA CH1LDS. CHERYL ANN. Houston. Accounting. KKP, AXA Little Sister, Accounting Association. Student Involvement Committee ft 558 Graduating Seniors " ill! TON, CLAIM RYAN, fen Won , fefb . XU OI1NNOTX. ROX ui4ta. Journalism CHRANS, STEVEN JEm i I Enp " " " . . ' i idinJHxk.Avi ' IKlstlNSCN. 9TE- irWS. Austin M)U Nr. RraunMs. Nunini ClAJjONI ing. Management. A.XPA. Dnn ' l UK QELINSKI, Al I1KI V ANN. Huuaaon. Maganne Joumatan, iX ! PJ. ITW Stall. Q KlrS I1IOMAS, Kaulmui li ij.A.xion. Young Rrpuc l, in , lr, i. Austin. Si.ial ' ,... I H I HUM " Interfratemity Council Vice President, Finance Asaoaaum CLARK WE ELIZABETH, Irviruj, Finance MiAaa , ' n lj .-..:.-,. " IMIIT flwch oon OAUSELCAROUNt.SanAm., CXtGG. CYNTHIA FA YE. Hununjton. A .Hjn.in,. AK+ I BAi. vi! A.U OJNTON. CLAUDE RAMSEY JR . Burnt.. Fmi,f. Ii Tr.u to,, CMFREK. DIANE MARIK. Miln. B(O aa (.OArNfY. M|. DOYLE. Aumn, Aciuummg. ( BAS, Wiralinn S|. s l.iub CCXJIRAN. JON KEITH. Sn Antonio, AtuKinting. AK , Attountinj AiwKutu n COHEN. FREDERICK IRA. Dilln, Aitounlinj .Edwuion. H X. BFS BA + COHEN. NEIL IRA. El P.M. Atcounimi. JAM COHEN. SHARJ LEE. D.llu. Unfuimi COHhN. SHhR YL IVY. Dillu, Mi tctmg. Amcrion Miikmn i AMD- nation. The Fuhwn Group Pmxfcra Publxiir Qiuraun COHN. ELLEN DIANE. Sui Anionio; Child Drvclofxitcni COKER. ALICE CATHERJNE. Pin. buig. Imcnor Dr mn, IIB . BriB ' i lj. AMD COLE. ROBERT CHARLES. Dii la, Fmanic. IIKA. CBA (JMuKil. PmpKlu Sif(. Rl Euir Sonny. Finantr Auon anon COLE. GEORGE LUIS. Houston. Rnimr Accouminj. iX . IntrHi.trmily Cowl ul. Finarxr ASSOCIUMXI COLE. MARILYN. Sin Antonio, Communkuton COLE- MAN, GRANTHAM HARLAN, Houston, Minwcmcnt. A A Blxk Buiiim Ajiotiation COLLIER, CAROL LOUISE. Orangf , Govrmmctii. Aill COLLIER. KYLE PATRJCK. Londvitw. Buiinn. Adm.nrrjn,. COLLINS. KELLEY If . TftM City, Radio Tck-vtiion Film. RTF Qub. Women in Communication, A AA, $B Kituolvtnj COLLUM. ERIC VAUGHN JR.. Houston. Pcttokum Eiujmcrrmg. AIME CONDE. RAFAEL VINCENTE. Austin. Natural Stiemt COOK, GARY DOUGLAS. Sthcm, Journalism COOK, VALERIE MONICA. Fnnvis.ooti; Advcrtiimg COOKE. TONIA COLETTE, Austin. Bnxdcax Journalism. Ai COOLEY. DOROTHY ANN. Houston. FJtmcntary Eduraaon. AXQ. Eduotion Council. Student Involvement Committee, TSTA, Resident Assistant. Intramural Sports. ACEI COONS. LYNDA LEE. Groves, Geology. Student GeologKal Soiiety COOPER, CAROL STEPHANIE. Memphis, TN. Psnholosjy, AE. HS. +X. K. Pt Law Assonation, College Scholar COOPER, JEANETTA ANN. Fort Wonti. Com filter SnetKc. AKA, ACM, National Student Business League COPPEDGE, GENA KAYE, Dallas: Spmh Pathotogy. NSSHA CORBETT. USA KAYE. Taylor, Accounting. BX, BA+, Aitountituj Aisonation CORBETT. MARIA PELS. Austtn. Accounting, K. BA+, BPI CORBETT. WELDON WADE. LaMarque. Marketing. H COTTON. WILLA DAWN. Full.. IL. French COULTER, CATHRYN ANN. Stn Anlonjo. Social Work. COWELL, CARIA DENIECE. Duiuwvilk, FJcmenurr Educamn COX, KELLY RAE. Canyon. Communscation. IIB COX. LEE FORREST. Au. tin. An. KI1 COX. NINA JAN. Fredencksburg. Finance. CBA I ,iun. ,1. H X. Financr Amu non. AAA. Southern Singen COX. TERESA ANN. Amanllo. Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association. . COX. WILLIAM ROBERT .Corpui Onsti, Communication CHAIN. EDWARD HI igw , Business Admintstration. ATI! Silver Spun, Young RepublKans CRANK RD, STEVEN CLAY, Wuhna FalU. Petroleum Land Management. BHI I. Snadm Land- man ' s Asiociaoon CRAWFORD. MARY LYNN. Houami. Adnrtitsng. A . Advertising Club Graduating Seniors CRENSHAW. EDDIE ALLEN, Pasadena. Market, ng CRIM. RANDALL WAYNE. Beaumont, Mathematica, Mortar Board. Student Relays Committee CR1SS, GWENDOLYN DENISE, Tylet. Broadcast Jounulitm CROCKETT, JAMES DONALD JR., Corpus Chnm; Biology CROFT. JOHN WOODSIDE JR., Houston; Finance. AE, Silver Spun, Finance Association, Real Estate Sociery, Little Pearl Association CROWLEY. TIMOTHY. Austin. Government. 2AE, Pre Law Assonation, PRSSA CROWSON. MICHAEL BRADLEY. Austin. Government. Ski Club. Flying Club CRUMB, DAVID PARKS, Arlington, Accounting, Accounting Association CRUZ, PEDRO SALINAS, La Fern. Sociology. La Amistad. Chicano Pre -Law Assr nation CRUZ, ROLANDO. Falfumas. Architectural Engineering. K8. AAAE. AACE, PlSn CRYAN. LEIGH ANN. Austin; Clothing and Textiles. The Fashion Group Publicity Chairman CUEUAR. NELDA GLORIA. San Antonio, Biology Pre-Med GRADUATING SENIORS CUENOD, EM1LE MARC, Galveston, finance. KA Vice President CULLEN. MARK CHRISTOPHER. Ausan. Business Adnunistration. BW1 CUNNING- HAM. RORY. Brownwood. Government CURRELL. WILLIAM STEPHEN. Dallas. Petroleum Land Management. $K, Student Lsndman ' i Association CUR- TIS. DAVID JAMES. Mercer Island. WA. Finance. A CUSTER, TAMMYE USA, Austin, Management, A6Q CYKOSK1. CYNTHIA CORT1. Ausan. Government. AAA. Panhellemc Council Rush Captain, Young Republicans. Student Involvement Committee DABBS, BRYAN KEVIN, Austin. Advertising. ATA. Teias Cowboys- DACUS. MINDY ALLINE. Austin. Radio-Telntsion Film DAGGETT. ALLEN JAMES JR., Hous- ton, Stanstici. il. Intramural Sports DAHLHEIMER. KIMBERLY ANN. Dal las. Nursing. AP DALTON. OSCAR LEONARD III. Houston, Finance. AX A DAMERON. DOW DIXON. Austin. Management DANIELS. NED REAGAN JR., Iran, Chemical Engineering. AlOiE. AQ. 0HI DANIELSON. RODER ICK LEE. Portland. Petroleum Engineering. I(Z. SPE AIME, [IET. College Scholar, TBII DASHIELL. DOUGLAS JACKSON. Houston. Petroleum Land Management. KA DASSO. TIMOTHY LEE. Austin. Marketing - Radao-Telrrt sion Film DAUGHBRTY, SANDRA SUE. Austin. JoumaUsm - Public Relanona. PRSSA. Young Republicans. Upper Class Advison DAVALOS, HECTOR ADOLPO. San Antonio. Real Ernie, Pre Law Sonety, Real Estate Sociery DAVENPORT. RICHARD LBN. Allen. Actuarial Science. Actuarial Science Club DAVIDSON. GAYC LYNN, Houston. Psychology French DAVIDSON. GREGORY SCOTT, Lrwisville. Marketing. Z+. XA. Intervaniry Christian Fellowship DA VIES. WILLIAM FRED JR . Dallas. Mechanical Engi neering. TBII HTI DA VILA, EDWARD ANTHONY, Dillas. Accounting. CBSA DA VILA. SERGIO JESUS. Aultin. Ekrtnol Engineenng. IISII. IEEE. TBII, HKN DAVIS. CAROLYN JANE. Houston. Nursing. AI6 DAVIS, CHAR- LOTTE YVO NNE. Austin, Pharmacy, AKA. Longhom Band. B. Kinnlving. AAA, LPhA DAVIS, CLAUD BRYAN. Valley Mills. Journalism. PRSSA DAVIS, LINDA CARYL. Houston. Elementary Education. Campus Crusade lor Christ. Resident Assistant. TSEA DAVIS. NANCY LOU, Houston. Latin American Studies, Resident Assistant, Recreation Commnre, Upper Qass Advisors DAVIS. WILLIAM MICHAEL. Overton, Biology. AEA, Scsndmavian Club DAVIS, WILLIAM RICHARD JR.. San Antonio. Accounting. Pre Law Assam uon. N DAWSON. MARGY ETTA, San Antonn. English Education. TSEA. NCTE DAY, FRANCYS ELAINE. Victoria. Biology DEAN. RONALD EDWARD, Temple. Advertising. X DEATON. MARY ELAINE. Harlingen. Dance. AXfl. Cordettev r LVr 560 Graduating Seniors DrMORIl ANRDA Iff. Aym. How bonom.1 E4..iion. VMT5. H CfUfO . ! iiuj , Ane h.lki.,0.,, I rBORI sllli HI H . Uunuon. Rodro Auouinun. V. I A Of LA ( HAPtU PATTY ULIJAN. Houuon. ioTclr ,,m t.lm DC LA . AKD RCIV. IV,, , j, !_.,. . ANN. R.,hudv SUK , , IV U. AG. (.urine.. 1 GAOO. GERARDO HI MER( . Venemeli, Engineering DEMPSEY. AMY CLAIR . AUMUI. link,,. rB, AAA AEA BBB. to OrinrJkei. DEMUNBRl N. MH1IMII su, AIHTWO. Cumryiirm. Yew Demtxmi. Pre lj A . m. 1 I NK1.FR. JANE ELLEN. Hounon Aeetummf. A li. BA+. A.U DI-NMAN. STANLEY FRANKIJN. Ddlu. IV , AEi. Inicrxixxi Cummmrx- [)l-NMs ITNTH1A JANh i . CA. li Km Drjn. AMD. K+ Ijnk w c -i. Oran ' i LM DENNIS. ROBIN ROSiiMARY. Aumn. PhrwiJ ind Health Edmition. Bipou Siaicni Unuo. Athlnn I.. Bi,cl Edwuiofi M.K. ( luk. i + K Iniiununl Spun DtPALMA. SUSAN MARY. PU. TK MS SpuuA. Spw.ih Uob. lulim CM). Siilin, Club DtPEW. ANNK FONTAINE. Dill,,. P,,, huluft M JAMB MH.VIN JR . Aa,n Pniolnm tiyjirxmi , K+V SH MM1 lltr Siholu DERHAM.JO LYNN. Anlhonv. Miiirnnj. Amrrwu. .,. TV K. iion C.roup DtSTll-ANO, Mil HA1-L MARION. FtnMKT. K A. Ski Oub PirjMlmi. MM!) ' Sponmmrt. RnMicni Atwuini. S Souco. DEVAUGHN. TANYA Rf NEE. Dillu. Sociology. AKA. IJmeg, Pn.li. Pnhlnu Council. All d Hcjlih Piotnuoni Club DIAZ, DEBORAH ANN. Ddlu. RKkoTHmuon Film. Con,mru K, Council Pwwdfnt. Senior C inct. Sprml F- rnu Commincr. Women in CornnwnuMian DIAZ. KATHRYN MARIE. HouMon. Govcmmeni. Yuun( Drmani, Dl KIK JE5B CARSON IV. Anw,Uo. M.ncrm. AE DICTOR. DAVID SCOTT. AU.C.IV Amcnon Snte, DID1ON. MARY PAMELA. Hoioion. Ph,cl ,nd Hctlih EaWiiun. Uijhom Buxl TBZ. TSEA. Irarimunl Spnni. Auocuaon la Phyiuil vtd Hnllh Eduiiion Recmiion DIESTE. MARTHA MOPE, Minhill. Mukninj. I1B . BT1. Amenin MuLnifu) Amiiiion. The Fuluon ,p D1GMAN. TIMOTHY MICHAEL. Auxin. Bu,.no, Adnnniu.u.un DIKE. JANICE LYNN. Wheele.. PhyuoJ Fxiucmon. Volleybill Ttm. Andn-, Adnwy Commiiie Ttaei DILLY. MARIE LYNN. AuKin. Elemeniuy Eduoaon. AAi. TSEA D1SHONGH.JOE B JR . Auitin. Enginernnf S.irtc. iS. IEEE. H S, Rille Team. Onennuon Ady,f DIVINE. ELISABETH TERRY. Auoi[ FinantT. FinirxT A,Kxn(ion. Srudmt Involvemrm Commiiire DIXON. MJCHAEL BRAD. Wealhetlord, Minjgttnem DOBBS. ANNE CLAIRE. Auxin. Fj,lih. AX8. AA4 DODD. CHADWICK GRAHAM. Houuon. Blo|y. 4KE. Golden Spoom. Riruj of Fire DODSON. WILLIAM DAVID. El P.IO, F,nt. A fl. BIT KV. K.nuKe A,KXI,,. SVm phonit Bind DOERING. LISA MARIE. Puiden.. Mukeiin,. K. BP. BX DOGGETT. KIMBERLY LYNNE. Dili,,. Mket.n ( . IIKA Liiile s,,,r, DOKELL. ELIZABETH ANN. Houxon. Ekmennry Educnion, SAT. TSEA DONNELLY. PAUL RANDAL. Ten. Gtv. Aetrnpue EntineennK. SIT. TBII. Nlvy ROTC AIAA. Ryinj Club. Snibi Oub DONOVAN. SI SAN ELAINE, Cyprew. Plin II. Pre Uw AiKxiatton. Newnun :lub. Flying Club DOSS. DALE SIDNEY. Mi Pleiuni, Maihmmui IXXJMA. ERICA HARTZELL, Ho non, Drimi. OnenttiHjn Advivx. S( (XJP. Film, r.ummmee. Reiideni Auixint DOW DEN. CATHY JANE. Houxon. Adveninj. Af. Women , ( .,en (V... AVr tuinii Club. Pmhellen, Council DOWELL. STAN RAY. McAllen. Imeminoful Hu,tnnt. N. I ' mvmicy Olendu Comnunee. Inienutionil Buunru AH DOYLE. JAMES MARSHALL. Mouxor, . Finuve DOYLt 1 MM I | IRE WIL- SON. Albuouerque. NM. Phyuti! EdvKiinn DRAKER. SHERYl GAY. Auxin. Advemting. Adveniung Oub, Wnnxn in Commururaian. Intnmunl Soom, Rev deniAuixim DRENNAN. KATHY M1CHEH Irum Enmneer V .So lery of Women Ervnnren. SPE AIME DRESSLAR. VA1T1-R FDWIN. Aumn. Governmenl DUARTE. JOSE MANUEL. Veneiueli Mi.kfi.r,, AVI ,1 VF HI Hr I HRIS CARLTON. Houxon. F,nr,.- I l)Bt, JOHN HERBERT. leicujui. A.,.uiun IM T V1 Mil HAEL JOSEPH. Auxin. CommunKiinn Rjdu Phimu.euil [) ' Buune,, A lminixriii er, A,,.unlifu, At. Erupneenn , A -SIt , DULAK. BOB 1 .umng. Re l E. , 1)1 MI.M1. JOSE CAM1LO. M,in. I Sophomore Suz Miller started a new chapter of her life coming to the Uni- versity of Texas. An Austin resident, married and the mother of two chil- dren, she decided to continue her edu- cation, majoring in English with hopes of attending law school. Never having attended any univer- sity, Miller was scared to death of UT ' s immensity and quoted Erma Bombeck saying, " Where am I going to park? " She had other dilemmas, like trying to drop courses and deciding how many hours to take and still leave enough time for taking kids to ball practice and PTA meetings. After getting used to the system, Miller enjoyed the stimulation and felt more self-confident. Becoming a mere social security number and being in a class of a few hundred other people did not bother her, nor did having instructors younger than herself. Though she enjoyed getting to know the teachers, she believed one needed independence to get through a semes- ter of college work. As a goal, Miller said she wanted to put her education to use on the staff of a state legislator or as a lobbyist in areas of women ' s advocacy or consum- ers ' affairs. Su Miller DUNCAN. DEBORAH RUTH. Austin So.iolog) DUNCAN. MARY ANITA. Austin. Business Administration Dl TMLAP. CYNTHIA ANNE, Hub- bard. Accounting. AI ' Hcecunvr Secretary. Accounting Association. Student Landman ' s Awiciation. Tecac ( oKirK. Tr xas Exes ' Scholarship Committee DUNLAP. DEBO- RAH ELIZABETH, Dallas. Education. K. I1A8. College Scholar Dl NS. ELIZABETH VEGA. Houitnn. Marketed. V ks, BX. J)I1 Lmle Sister. Km dent Assistant. American Markr DUNN. SALLY EIX.HMA. Houston. Finance Marketing. AT Ameri can Marketing Association, Financ ' DURHAM. MARY TARRANT. Corpus Christ. Finance. KAW. Finance Asia tion Vice President. Intramural Scorn DUSEK. GARY RAY. Weimar. Broadcast Journalism DYER. PATRICIA COLLEEN. Beaumont. Psychology EARNEST. MARY MARGARET. Covington ( hemual Engineering, A! Women Engineers. Carothers Advisory Council ECKERT. PAMELA AN Antonio: English. SAT EDMONDS. PATH MARIE. Anahuac, Physical Educa tion EDWARDS. CAROL BINZ, Round Rixk, Education. AAi. [I Ail SDWARDS. KAREN LYNETTE. Hunnngton. Marketing. Amencan Marketing A- - EDWARDS. UNETTE ANN1CE. Austin Hutorv EDWARDS. MARY JANE. Austin. Management EGGERT. CHARLES WILUAM JR . Houston. Architec ture Architectural Enginecnrui. Longhom Singers Presideru EISENKRAFT. MAR GERY L, Dallas, Psychology. PanhcllenK Council. AE EISNER. SHEILA HOPE, Dallas. Marketing. IAT. AAA. Dean s List. Amencan Marketing Association President. The Fashion Group. Intramural Sports ELAM. FRANCIS EDWARD JR.. DalUs. Radio-Televiyon Film. AT, Recreation Commit tee. Varsir, Singers. Intercollegiate Bowling Team ELIZONDO, LUIS ALBERTO, Benavides, Government. K ELK.INS, WILLIAM KARL. Missoun On. Mar keting. AS . Rendent Assistant. Intramural Sports ELUNOR. ELIZABETH ANN, Dallas: Advertising. ZTA, Texas Relays. Communication Council. Ideas and Issues Committee ELLIOTT. CLAUDIA JEAN. MidrJIeton. OH. Latin Amencan Studies ELLIOTT. TERRY WAYNE Pasadena Broadcast Journalism, Si.X ' SPJ, Intra mural Sport ELUS. PETER WAYMAN. in Antonio. Government-Economics, Liberal Arts Council. Intramural Sport! ELLIS. ROBERT KLEBERG. San Antonio. Geography. Intramural Spons EMERY. MARK WATSON. Spnngfield. MO, Biol ogy ENGEL. ILENE LOUISE, .lasptt. AL. Radio- Telnuion Film. Women in Conv muni ation. Communication Council. IAT Vice President ENGLE, DOUGLAS SCOTT, Houston, Petroleum Engineenng. [1ET. A1ME ENGLISH. ERIC OTIS, Austin. Plan II K.V, HS Inteiaciion Committee ENG USH, JUUANNE, Corpus Chnwi. Onmercial An. KAft. Campu! Crusade for Chnst ENGSTROM, DANIEL JAMES. Aumn liimpuier Science ESCOBEDO. ANTONIO SALDANA. Brown.vil , Ar.hiic.twc ESCOVEDO. BRUCE MAR TIN. Corpus Chnsti. Mechanical Engineering, ASME. I1T2 ESKENAZI. SAMMY. Dallas. Psychology.Pir Law SAM 562 Graduating Seniors GRADUATING SENIORS Rnl ESKOWITZ. Bkl. ' Cl DAVID. Houston. Advertising Psvcrol,, Estate Society. Cul tural Eiiuamimniii OMMWCKV. American Maravryaf Aaaotaaoon. Advrrm,,, ( l.il. I MM I - r h Paeholnfr. A4Q. Rnagtotl Assist -HA NCHO. Financial Ad Cnmminr ESTEVIS. CYNTHIA CANCHE. Mt Alien. Msotibsaloan. " Lank Ssatet. liK rrriNGHOFF. SAMI:EL RAY. Memphis, TN. Fma,e. ZBT. hmor A.ISI.I KVANS. JOSEPH WILBUR. Houston. Aerospace bvmmoi . AIAA. Slu l lu ' EVERHART. PAMELA DA JUAN. T.Vrt. Aucauntsrvf. AKA. Monv Board, Omega I- - ' tent Business Uifur FAILS. FAMH-A M ' l K, ' , .I.K- l-ii.Jtum Luid M mcimii. ZTA. Vukto Unjmin ' . Auuciuun. Rnl Euuc Sonny FA.NOU-R. USA RENEE. AIWIII. MJU krrinji Publn Retitioni. XTA Ammra Mukninjt Auocuuon. Women in Cnamni KKition. PRSSA. Rnl lur.ir Suortv FARBhR. ALAN HOWARD. Aufcin. Bui cm. IntrununJ Spun.. AKA. BBB FARDATTA, FRANK JOSEPH. Sui Amuuo. KxWTtk.iuon Film FARIAS. ANNETTE LORAlNt. Mr. Anton.,, Spniih. AiT. Younj Dcmo r.i. FAIUAS. tRNEST LOUIS. Lurtfc. An hiirouit FARIAS. FRFD. MtAllfn. Spfrth. Hil. CommumriCKXi Council. YOVIJI Drmo- .t,.v Surf SiiJi. Imiimunl Sp , FARMER. DORMAN NtAL JR.. ANknc. jounu)in. A$Q. Ton Club. TSP Botfd of Opmtmg Tnuwr . Loojihom Birtd. hij; FARMER, DORS1. Ab lci c. Ptininl Educuion. Tcui Rrljri nminrt. AXQ Sotiil Chii m n, Inirimural Spon . Tcxi Eiei ' AihlfiK _ommiti FARMER. GARY JOE. Mincril Wdli. F.lincil Eng nrcnn. HKS. IFit. AT Scholarthip Ouimun FARMER. LESLIE PATRICIA. Crpmi FJrmoan B i tion. TSEA. HAH FATHERREE. USA JEAN. Hcuwn . Muknuyj FAUIXNER. GREGORY GAY. Mmhill. Aichiiecnur FAURER. SUSAN ANN. Philidclphii. PA. Nunuuj. inttununl Spom FAWN. DEBORAH ANN. Aiunn. PUn II FAZENDE, MICHAEL DAVID. Bojlorf. Adwmwg. Aocu. Ucrouf Tcim, Adtning Qub FEHRENBACHER. ROBERT JOSEPH. Brau mom. Chomnl Fjupixmn,. TBI1, AXS. H5). AIQ.E. ACS. QXE FELKNOR. PHILIP LEON. Houston, Government. PIT Uw Asuciinon. Young Rrpubbcvtt FELSTED. KAREN ELIZABETH. R;chiixiKi. Mitttuuj. Sk. Qub Pirfcm. Angrl Flujhi Tiruuirr. Siiliruj Oub. AAA FENDLEY. FRANCIS TARRANfT. Houston. Accounuiu;. 2N FERGUSON, KENNETH BALLEW. Dll. fiiuntr. 2N. finamt AiKjriinon FERGUSON. PAMELA ANNE. Sin Antonio. Account ing. BX Amounting Auoauion. FmuKT Allocution FERGUSON, WALTER KEENE JR. Aum. Rninct. IAE. FmUKr Auocuoon FERNANDEZ, FRAN CISCO. Mouco, Mechanical EnjpnecnnR FERNANDEZ, MARIA ELENA. SMI Antonio. Fircholojr Sooil Worit HELDS. THOMAS ROBERT. Shalimai. Fl. Electncjl Enginttnng. Z+. Ujnghafn Band FINCH, U)IS COCHRAN, Houjton. American Studio. FIB FINKLEA.MAR SHA NELL, Sonon. Homt Economin. FIB . Youtu) Rrpubbcam. Spoob. Boied Manyn FINLEY. FRANK SCOTT. Trier. Magazine Joumalimi F1NNEGAN. HAROLD MOORE. Houston. Civil Eiujmeennj. KD. Silver Spun. H: FISCHER. JON ROBERT. Austin. Petroleum Enjineetrnj. SPE AIMF, API FISCHER. VALERIE. Fort Worth. Insurance, il ' , Youru) Repubucant. Insurancr Sooer, FISH. KELLY ESSON. Midland. Petroleum Land Management. K+ Pre. dent. Interfraiemirr Council. Polo Team Captain USHER. ANN ELIZABETH. Houston. Psvcnologv. KHT. Student Involvement Committee. SCEC, Younn Demo- crata. Bored Martvn. Teaas Cowjuls FITCH. K1UST1NE LOUISE. DKfamon. Speech. Orientation Advisor. CommunKVXvi Counol. Resident Aasiitam FLEM- ING. HARLEN RIFGFR. Houston. An. Fine Am Council Preudent, An Srudeni Council. KFI. Longhom Smjjen FLESCHLER. MARK JOE. Dallas. ftchemntr. Ntrurai v .t, , .. , AXI. BBB FLOECK. RHONDA GAIL, Puadena. A,. . Aaao- cure hitmr. laran ' s List. Acruanal SCKTK Qub. Outatandtnji Secnon Bditot. Ouratand- ,n, S.alftT FLORES, BLANCA ESTELA. Hoam Fina r International Busmen. OJAS. Bi Buddf Prosrram FLORES. CONSIr I . Tnornrkk. Buamm Admmism Don FLORES. IRENE. Austin Sonotajt FLORES. MARGARET ANN. San Graduating Seniors FLORES, RICHARD ANTHONY. Aumn. Music Education, Longhom Band FLOREZ, BENEDETTA D , Muhis, Marketing, American Marketing Association. FLOWERS, THOMAS HODGE, San Antonio. Real Estate, IE. Silver Spun. Real Emte Society FLOYD. PATH SUE. Dallaj. Linguistic., AQ POCHT. JUDITH LYNN. Houston, An Educjnon. FB. KM. NAEA. SEA. Panhellenic Council FOGARTY. WILLIAM PATRICK. Sin Antonio; Finance. flKA. Finance Association, International Busineis Association FOLZENLOGEN. FRANCES ANN. Dallas, Accounting. BX. Dance Team, Spooks, Longhom Luvs, Gattui Staff. Upper Class Advisors. Orientation Advisor FORD. JOHN STANLEY IV. Pale.tine. Finance Marketing FORD. PAUL KEVIN. Dallas. Accounting. AT. BA+ FORD. SHERJU LYN. Houston, Market ing. BX Prnident. Amencan Marketing Auociation. CBA Council PORDTRAN. CAROLINE LEA. Corpus Chrisn. Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Atuianon, BX FOREST1ER. JOHN MARTIN JR., San Antonio. Electrical Engineering. IEEE, AES. FOSTER, MARK DOUGLAS. Dallas. Amounting FOWLER. DONNA Ml !N NERLYN. Mutton. Pharmacy. KE. TSHP FOY. SHEILA JOANNE. Austin. Advertising FRADKJN, STEVEN MARK. Houston. Accounting. CBA Council. ZBT Treasurer. Accounting Association FRAKER. KATHLEEN MARJE. Dallas. Business Administration Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' i Associa- tion FRANCO, JUDY VIVIAN, Sin Antonio. Social Work, AE. Senior OIK President - FRANK, NIKI ARLENE, Dallas. Art. ZAT Historian. Bowling Team. Ski dub FRANK, PERRY NORMAN. Metquire. MUSK Education. MA Stnfonia, Under wtter Soorry FRANK. SUSAN D.. Austin. Management PRAZEE. BARBARA CLARKE, Dallas. Elementary Education, A . A Q. Upper Class Advisors. TSEA FREDERICK. LINDA RAE. Arlington. Broadcast Journalism. Recreation Commit tee. Ski Club FREEMAN. K1MBERLY KAY. Midland. Marketing. AF. Amen. an Marketing Association. Intramural Sports, Bevo ' i Banes FRENCH. JOHN DANIEL, Austin. Architectural Engineering. TKK. AM . AAAE FREY. FRANK E. JR . Dallas. Marketing. SE FRIEDMAN. JAY B. Houston. Accounting. 4KB. BA+ FRITZ. ROBERT H . Alvin. Marketing. Amer ican Marketing Association Social Chairman. Pre Law Association FROST. ABI- GAIL JEAN. Austin. Biology. AXO. Young Republicans FROST. DONALD BEAU, San Antonio, Finance. Bftfl. Real Estate Society. Intramural Sporti FUNDERBURK. CURTIS ALAN. San Antomo. Petroleum Land Management. KA, Texas Cowboys. Seudent Landsman ' s Aatonaoon PURGE. JOHN CHRIS- TIAN, Longview. Accounting FUSCO, DANIE. San Antonio. Civil Engineering GABRYSCH. FABIAN VINCENT. Falls Cry. Cnemical Engineering. AlOiE. GA1NEY. CAROL MARIE. San Antoruo. Government. Aii GALTT. HEIDI GAY. Houston. Psychology. FB Eiecunve Officer. Mortar Board. +. . Dean ' s Lu GALLO. ELIZABETH LYNN. Waco. Marketing, ZTA. Amen, an Marketing Asso nation GALLOWAY. ILEAN RENA. Austin. Management. ASPA. Sailing Club GAMEZ, JOSE LUIS. McAlkn. Government Hiatoey Pre Law. rTP GARCIA. AL M 111. Houston. Biology GARCIA. BENJAMIN FRANCIS. San Antonio. Psy chology. Inten olleguic Knights GARCIA. DORYS GRACIELA. Veneiuela. Eke meal Engineenng GARCIA. ULY TERESA. Alice. Biology. NCHO Secretary Treasurer. Student Affairs Advisory Council GARCIA, MARIE CONSUELO. Brownsville. Bilingual Education. BESO. TSEA GARCIA. RAUL DAVID. San Antonio. Chemical Engi- neenng, AlChE GARDELL. LESLIE CAROL. Kingwood. Nutnnon. Bevo ' i Babes. Student Dietetic Association GARRE, ROBERT EDWARD. Amanllo. Buuness Administrarion. 2X. OiK GARRETT. JAMES CRANSTON JR.. Monn. Elec rrica] Engineenng, IEEE 564 Graduating Seniors GRADUATING GARRETT. R lim I niUXNC. im A.., O. Tn GAKKISON i,ARYLU.UrMO.. RadTelev,.on h.lm GARTEN. BUG. CAROL ANN. Ha Spnn . AR. Sprat, fetal , tlHI. NSSHA GARZA. ABEL D.San Amono. ad.Teiev.... FiUt. CARZA. ANTONIOO JR.B.on.v,! V .X AX. Intramural Ipom GARZA. AZUCCNA P.. Laavfa. Soaolra), GAJIZA. DIANA lYNNti x aCWud.Zoobw GARZA. HILDA. HOMO.. Mirkrt.ng. Amman Marketing Amxunon. I ' AE. Ski dub GARZA. JAIMt RAUL. Btutvn.ville Markenng. American Marketing A. .. , IraeiTiitiOMi Bins neu Asatxiatson GARZA. KATHLrf-N, New Brunfeli. Plan II. (hww IfcWti Angel Might. ! . RZA. MAKTA S.. Sai Amono. Nwn . AHF.A. L,h., n u,, GARZA. OMAR JAIME. Eduituf. Gornnnni. KH GARZA. RAUL C . Si- .SA. Pruhct Dulm Ovil, Imn muni Spurn GARZA. ROJtUO. hi.,,,, t, ( .vrmmrnf. OKMO Prr Li AMOIU aem Pmdmt, Ij Amimd. Writumc ( .nmm r GARZA. VIKC.INIA. L. VclU. MiiU(cmcni. C HSA Ij Amid, P A GARZA. YVONNILDA. Huhnjm. Ply ihologr. +.X, Incrnolkgiiic Kn,hu. (i,V,ir C.A 1 1 I Mi I AWI Miiiain lji. Minijcmcnl. IS Lnlr ' iixrt. I " B. Dcm ' i l.n. Imrirnunl Spont GAW- UK. WILFRED F.. Kimn Cir . Buunrtt Admiruunnun. Fmi xr Aiv- Auuciniun GEHJUG. RICHARD BRIAN. Sin Aitnruo. Gowmrncra GUI. BARBARA ANNE. Auum, Elancmirj bkiiinun. Kill. IIAH. ( oilqit holu GENTRY. CAROLE, Umjvww. Finance. $BX. Finance AWKUCKJO. Ovt ' i U GENTRY UU.O-NEAU, Ron Wonh. Radio. Tfk,on Film. KKP. V on- ion. Souihem Hello. Imramunl Spurn GERBIG. BARBARA JOASN Muw KdmaiKX. AAi. Umverim Oorui GERSON. CYNTHIA DIASI Ml. Artouminj. XiT. BA+. BFS:. K. AAA GHOLSTON. M1NDY. Amanllo, Speeh. KKF, Seudenl Involvemeni Conmiim GIBSON. ROBERT GAINES JR . ' etie . In.emalional Bui.net (,ll DEBORAH LYNN. Sin Am.mio. Atiuunnnji. A Q. Anounnnj Ai.uim AAi GILES. JANNA BETH. HOUM..I. Nuimg. A . K+ Ijtile Nyr, (,II LEN. AMY S.. Seabmok, F memar Eduianon GIUJG.JtnjE ANN. Intenof Dnign. ASH), ( jitn.li, tnirt K.Ik Muiuuni G1UJS. ELLEN, fan Wonh. Piychology. XQ. Ompu, Cn,de loc Oin. Young Lie. Ataoa Ijnle Snier. Dcin ' i Liu. AAA. B IOniKicuj GINSBl ' RG. ANNE. Wxo. Phywcal Educanon. Snjdeni Relays Committee F-aecuuve Boanl. Spook . Rei dent Anisiam GIRARDEAU. ANN ELlZABtTH. Ba,ior, Peiioleum Land Manajement. Bevo ' i Babei FTrudero. S udenl Landman ' t A IUK I GIVONETT1. PATRJOAS. Keirv.lle. Deal Edu.ai,on GLAZER.. SHARON HELEN. Si 1, ,, MO, Advertising. AE Ptrtident. ( nmunnation Council. Student Involvement Committee. Ameman Marketing Association. Advenistnj CJub GLOVER. DAVID THOMAS. Deport. Pharmacy. LPhA Gil ' CKSMAN. STEPHEN ALAN. Dallas. Marketing. ZBT. Amemw Marketing Assoiiation, Young Republicans. Student Involvement Committee GODFRh " . CRAIG W. Dillai. Me,hanual Enginemng. Intramunl l| Lie GODUTO. RICHARD JOHN JR.. Coram. NY. RjioTclr,.uon Film. Brojdnst Club, lestet Dining Board. RTF Wottihup GOEBEL CHARIJ Houston. Geology. GeolojKil Sotiy GOLBECK. VIN fM in Uruuin. Zoology. A 0. Intramural Sports GOLDEN. KARIN RACHELLE. Austin. Adventsing. Darne Team. Advertising Club GOLDFARB. LORI. F.I Puo. Muu FJ,.ai... Luighom Band. AAA. Dean ' s List GOLDMAN. LORI S.Melaine. LA. Spanish GOLDMAN Slimi v ton. Business FJu,ati. TBFj . TSFA. IIUI1 Pw, . 1 U MAN. SUSAN JO. Minneapolis. MN. Marketing. A E. The Fashion .i.|-. Amet n GOLDSTtKXER. DONNA 1 IS Y Inglish GONZALtS. JAMES DAVID. HebbramUe. Btology. Nt HI . BBB. HI1 Intramural Sports GONZALES. JOSFPH ALEX . Ad nsing Muketrng. Z+ Rush (jptain. Advenmng Osib. Dew ' s List. Pre Latv Assnianon. Young Rrpiibls . n, l,,b. AU (X)NZALES. ORLANDO ALFONSO. Sin Amonso. Marketing. American Marketing irONZALES, SYLVIA M . San .IOB. GtopbTi GONZALEZ. EDWARD PAUL. Puerto .,,. Arn.sr.ie Engineering. AIAA IIXII. EFT GONZALEZ. FERNANDO Al FR l-IXi. Sxi Jsain. Archrmnarr ( .1 ailiijtinjj Srnion GONZALEZ.JOSE ROLANDO. Alice. Acc. uraing, K. CBSA GONZALEZ. MARIA TERESA. Eagle Pass. Accounting. CBSA GONZALEZ. RUTH M1CHELE. Ruharctson. Elementary Education. A4Ki, Recreation Committee, Upper- . isors GOODMAN. JANIS ANN. Austin. Plan II. A E . Orange Jackets. Monar hoard. O.1K, Ideas and Issues Committee. Student Asyxiation GOODMAN. REECE BOONE. Wimberley. Accounting. BA+ Treaiurer. Dean ' s List. College Scholar. Intramural Sports. GOODWIN. ANN. Houston; Management. BX. Underwater Society. Intramural Sports GOODWIN. ROBERT T . San Anromo. finance GOR, MARIE FAY.Houston, Advertising. Advertising Club. Garrau Stall GORDON. MOLUE DERMON. Memphis. TN. Accounting. BA+, Accounting Association, BX. !!. BIT, K GORE. WAVMAN TRAVIS JR.. Austin, Petroleum Land Management. SPE AIME, Leghorn Band GOIJLDING. MICHAEL JOSEPH. Pasadena. Biol ogy, A tl. H2. BBB GRAHAM. MARJNELLE. Harlmgen. Psychology. Stu- dent Involvcmem Committee GRADUATING SENIORS GRANT. DONALD LESLIE. Dallas ,,mputer s,cn,r. A 0 GRANT. KAREN JO. Dallas, Health Physical Education, Longhom l.uw K. Alters Angels GRANT. SUSAN PATRICIA. Tulsa. OK Plan II K AM ( ,,,iponding Sectnary. Ideas and Interaction (c.mmittee GRANT. VANESSA JAYNE. Austin. Nursing. T GRAVEL. KATHRYNE LOUISE, Houston. Communication. NSSHA GRAVES. ELIZABETH MARIE. Houston Compute! V erKe GRAYS. CHARLES ERVONT. (rtlena Park. MUMC Cmr.po.mon. MA Ve Prev ident. Wind Ensemble. Longhorn Singers. K . 1 ' nivrrsitY ( horus. $Hi! GREADY. PATRICIA ELIZABETH XTA GREEN. BRENDA JOYCE. Kmgs.ille AcKertismg. Skj Club. Advertismg Club GREEN. MAUKY WAYNB, Dallas, hman.e illl. Young Republicans GREEN. SHEILA BETH. Longyiew. Education. TSEA. ll.SM. Angel Flight (.RffNBERG.JODI E. Houston Management AK (.REENBERG. MA1DA RITH. Tampa. Fl . Marketing. AE. Amencan Market ing Association GREENBERG. MIRIAM SHARON. Houston. Snnial Education K . - i ounc-tl. TSEA. Kill. HAH College Schijar GREEN BLUM. BRAD. Laredo. Finance. SAM President. Teias Gnboyl. Pouc. Lacrosse Team GREER. DORIAN RUTH. Austin. Education GREKSON. MARY LAEU Houston. Biology. BBB. Dean ' s List. Intramural Sports GREGORY. JUANA LEE. m. Marketing. XII. American Marketing Association GREISS. LORI e . Houston. Marketing. The Fashion Group. Fashion Guide Cooedi naror GRJBBLE. JAMES NEELEY. HcxiMon Marketing. (UK Administrative Vice President. Monar Board Treasurer. Teias Club Treasurer, Recreation dub Com- mittee Chairman. A i) Vice President GRIFFITH. GEORGE MARK. Aum. Marketing. AXA. Intramural Sports GRIFFITH. JERRY ROSS JR.. Kilken, Accounting GRIFFITH. KATRINA DEAN. Austin. Elementary Education. TSEA GRIMSB Y. KJUSTA RUTH. Houston. Economy. K A8 GROCE. THOMAS HAROLD. Ausnn Aicounnng. iSFI GROSS. JANICE GALE. San Antonio. Accounting. Accounting Association GROUNDS. MARSHA RI7TH, Van Alstyne. Mathematics Education. A$i2. t HK Alumni Acviation. NSEA GROVE. CHRIS WILLIAM. Austin. Economics GROVE. CINDY ANN. Ausnn. Accounting GUER1N. ROBERT MIKE, Austin. Management. AK+. Tennis Club. ASPA GUERRA. G1LBERTO. Rio Grande. Bic.k w . NCHO GUERRA. HOMER. Edmburg. Psychology GUERRA. MIKE ANTONIO. Del Rio. Chemistry GUERRA, SONIA. Austin. Matketmg. American Marketing Association, Student Involvement Committee. Women in Communication. AXii Rush Captain GUGEN- HE1M. GREGG, Houston. Finance. KA GU1LLEMETTE. PHILIP EDWARD. liniversal t ' iry: Chemical Engineering. 566 Graduating Seniors UN. iMiai. H....,.,I. Hut . ARMANIX) JH , -..,. loan. P nerim, N.A URIiR. Au,n PturiMO. U. LFIlA. TSM. FKafiMrr X. SANDRA JANE,G a4 Ph.nciltd.nax . If TKE HAICHT. NANCY GAE, Ne Btiunlrli rlemanry Edueman. XD. Yowif RtTubluani. TStA HALBROOK. PAUL SNII H li,. Hour HAUL, STEPHEN G . Auun,. Enfksh HALEY. KAREN MARIE. Houaion. Marketing American M tknm Auonaaan. A U HALL. ROBERT GORDON, II in |. Butineu Adnuniitnnan. Aiam Ruah Captain, Water Ski Tarn. tMtrfmrmur Cour ol HALL. SUSAN MARIE. Auam. PwrholofrPre Med. AEA. +X. K HALLMAN. DAVID LAMAR. Hounon. Fituntr. Loi hKn Hml. Fuuixr AHOCI u.un HAMANN. GARY ALLEN. Aa.nn. Minirmii. ASPA HAMBY. DtBRA UA. Piudc-ni. Mitkttm, HAMER5MITH. MINDA M , Fminic. Pic Law Aisociinon. Finincc Anociinoit HAMILTON. JEFFREY HUNTER, Sn Antoniti, FiiuiKt. A(KU. Firunct AIKXUIKA, Amrfhin MiHtftinf Auocuooo HAMMETJ CAROL ANN. Bntunonl. Ovil Eiuincmiv. ASd, TBR.XE HAMMOND. TOD FREDRICKS. Houuon. Aount n. A C Iniiimunl Sponi. HS. BA+ HAMON. KEITH HARLAN. Caifat Oxaa. Fuuncr. BnuKc Auocmkn HAMPTON, HARRIET ALEdA, Houfm. Mubmw. AT. Teuj RrUyi Conuniinr. Amrntan Mttkninf AuniMMft. BX. Younf Rrpubli OKI. RounAUp Commim. KA Sotuhcra Btllc HAMR1CK. JAMES DANIEL, Tylrr. Pnrofeufli Ijnd Muu rnKnt. Studrra Landnun ' i Auooaoon HANAN. JUUE LATECE. Auttin. Rvto-Tclcviinn Film HANBY. CAROLYN JEAN, Dilln. RidioTrkvinon Film. Bipnu Siuttit Union HANCOCK. NANCY ANN. HouKon. Acroonnnj HANIFEN. ROBERT EUGENE JR.. Dillu. Accomrinf. BA+. Accuunun( Auocumi, 4H. BF. PIT U Auoc.Mon HANELY. SHAWN KEVIN. SB. Amorao. Mukttmg. Amnxi Ma tain ASWCIUKXI HANSON. THOMAS DAVID. Albuquoqut. NM. Gov cmmcnt. Otrti Clob HANSON, TINA MARIE. HOUHOH. Engliih. AXU. STI ' . K2UitlcS..m HARDEN. SHERYL LYNNE, King md. Biocmjry HARDIN. DAWN CEQLE. Tcmpk. Phrso! Educmxi. PEM Oab HA1LDT. BRENDA SUE, Hondo. Aoundivg. K, BIT. AAA. fA HAKFENIST. JEFF TODD, Auun. Auounnn HARP. JANET LYNN. UIUTCTM! Cirr; Joo nilum. Women in Communication HARPER. KATHRYN ANN. Dillu. Finance. CBA Council. $BX PMgc Trainer, Finance Askonation. CXKI Stall. nA HARRINGTON. MARY CATHERINE. Auxin. Econoraio. HARRINGTON. MEGAN PATRICIA. Houxon. Hiory. AXU HARMS. DEBORAH YVETTE, Houston. Anounnna, AKA. Nanonal Snidmi Buauteu League HARRIS. DELIA ANN. Dallai. Bminru Ailminiiirariin Maikninc HAR RIS. JAMES MITCHELL. Dtyion. Bwloicy. " KA HARRIS, KEITH ROY 11. Auwn. Radio Teleiiion film. RTF Quk, I1HS. Cinema Teaaa HARRISON. RICHARD EUGENE. Bmvranlle. finance. A 0. Finance Auonanon, CBAS HARRISON. WILLIAM HOLMAN. Browninlle. finance. AK+. Finance Aaaon- anon. International BuMneti Aociation, Amencan Marketing AMOciaoon HAR RISS. K1RTLEY. Houuon. finance. AXO. Poaie. Finance Aaaonadm. Brxj ' i Baon HARROWER, ELIZABETH MARY. Auatin. Drum HART. UMBERT JR.. Lutherville. MD. Bioloo Pfe Med. Lanoue Team. IIS. A FA Colkaa- iholat. Summa Cum Laude HARTMANN. DIANE ELAINE. Hondo. Acrouman(. B A . K. B. . BPS HARVARD. MICHAEL DAVID. Pnepon. MaikrtmjL Imra muni Sporu. Amencan MaHwnnf AaaortatMn. ASCE HARVEY. LOUIS E . Auiiin. Govemmeni HASSELL. JEFFREY SCOTT. Foil Wonh. Biolcary. K. BBB. AE4 HATCH. DIANA : NN. Auatin. Spmal Education. PAE. TSEA. Blood Dnve Committee HAT II rU ABlTH NN| Corpua (Thrtwi, Nulntton. Student Dietenc Aaaonatapn. Intnvntaral Spona HADG. DAVID LLOYD. Fan Wonh. Gomnmcnt Fuume. A. AtMrtui Fee Tommii R. fwr Wn Edtnt. Mona Btaid. OAK. In, s.. r, HAVARD. SHARON LEAK Tacoma. WA. Advenmnf. A Aianean PM|e Tnunei. AT l.rk Son. Graduating Senior. 567 " One thing I don ' t like about The University of Texas is student apathy, " said Kent Wernicke, a sophomore from Bedford, Texas. " People should get involved, espe- cially in something that has a big influence on them, like student government. If they can ' t or don ' t want to get directly involved, they should at least be interested enough to vote. " Otherwise, Wernicke, an electri- cal engineering major, thought that UT is a good place to go to school, because academic programs are good, but also because there are lots of opportunities for activities besides study and class. He occa- sionally found time to skate on campus and to go to parties. In fact, one of the parties he attended was a " Favorite Fantasy " party at Prather dorm, he said. Wernicke went as a VASP. " That ' s a Violet Anglo-Saxon Protestant, " he said. GF Kent Wernicke HAVUK. STEVEN MARK. Austin Anthropology HAWK.. CHARLES MLAV Aiunn.A 1 .TKF.,Y.in ! Republican . Judo c U HAW MV JOHN WFB- TrR l il!as. Finance Petroleum Und Managemeni, Srudem Landman ' A- Dean Lm. Young Republicans, hnjnce A ocut,on HAWLEY. BRADLEY BIR.NtTTJR. ' .ret.. MM PreljAnon HAYI-V AMY ME. Hort Worth. Elementary Education. ZTA HAYES. PAl L ED. Dallas. PctriJciun Land Management. Srudem Landman ' -non HAYNr BKVrRI.Y C.AYr. Me,,i.rr Vv,,o.iar Education HEARD. VIR. GIN1A LAl ' RIE. Dalla Journalism. ZTA. Idea and Imciktwm tnmmilrcr i. - s. Wiimm m ( .mmunKin i. .} ' P] ' .wn RepuWuim HkASlJEY.JtNNIFKR (-AROL. Fl ft- K M IIMkMAV MARY ASM II. ,,,. Fine Am HE KMANN RONALD R.. Otne. nJnm.PR--.SA HhDRK K. C,K)R(,hANN A i M,fkrr,n. 7.TA HELBIC. K1MBFRLY ANNE. r ler, Huunnt A lm,nirin, i PIT lj Lvmti O ' mmiftrr il iifretpo idin t Sevretan. CBA Council. Ptr L Aorianoei HH.M. THOMAS LEE. Fon Wonh. Fi .n K IIFMPH.. ROBFR1 KhN NEDY K HF.MPERIY. YVIH1A IkAN. Houuon. Elemen . HtNDhRSON RICHARD CHARiiS. Aumn. Aitronomr 1H-NDRK.K. IIAROIX) H.THER. Hum Mirujrenw. A 0 ASPA. (jmpu. HENDRK K.s. MARY LYNN. Midljnd. Elemental Eduotum. AAI1. TVTA HFNDRICKSON. BARBARA ANN taKii RjdK Telev.uot m Fdix. I in( IJM HENDRICKSON, GEORGE UJNT. Wuhir. F.ll.. Petroleuin Land Management, BHI], Seudent LandmanS Aucciannn HENRY ' . (HERLYN GWI ' NN i i.i Aden,.,nai. AIM HtNRY. fH.Il IA I rN 1SE. Houiton. Pivchologv. Blk Ps yi holoil A.vx.aiKX. Vttrtar, HEMRY. NANCY LYNN..Io udwiti)n. Spenh Pathology. NSSHA HENSEN. MARIANNE. Idxiaon. PhrsKal Education, A+K HENRY. DAVID MARK, Hiumville. Methanal Enpneenng HERf EL TIMOTFTY ' DAVID. Au on. Advenistn , Lcroe Team Captain. Advertising Qub. Intramural Sport . fW Tow Adverosinj Staff HERMES. EFF1E JANE. Houwon, Efcmentan Education. . An Corresponding Secretary. TSEA Setretirv. KAH, Education Council. Dean ' Ian. ACEI FJERMES. RONALD JAMES. Undiay. Phyiinl Education. 6K Alumni Awooation. HAH HERNANDEZ. JOHN EDWARD. Corpus Chnsn. Management. ASPA. At I r " ' . HERNANDEZ. LMS R1CARDO. Brownsville. Aicounting HERNANDEZ. NANO ' ANN. El Pa P cholo|tv HERRERA. CARMEN LYNNE. Richard son; Btlingual Education. AiA HERJUNG. GAYDEN MELISSA. Fort Wonh. Eduction. KKF. Srxnerv ol Scithern Belle HERJIMANN. DAVID READ. Lake Jackson Biochemmrv. AEA. H2 HESSENIUS, WILLIAM MONROE JR.. Auitin. Management. Graduating Seniors Ncs. in GRADUATING SENIORS raam. CONNIE MILLER. .. ,. r .-,. AX. KE. LW.A KBTU. VIOU. Garland. Special Kducanon. TSEA. K3C. AM HTWiTT. DANIEL OOUMAN. Houm. Aeroatwr Enpneer. . TIT. TBH. FVn-1 O . AIAA. Sa. nt bipnemni i .u.il HEYMANN. t MU-.A M . A ,r,. RaJn-Telrnaxa . F.lmfS,,hok, HIBBS. BILLY rARl |K % fevinesa Adtninratrasiotv AK + Inivmcc Sonrry HILL JANICE LORR AI.NI. H-.Ua. MO. Geot Tc-G.toy. Soon Pmrfm. SBG Secretary Tntoin. A A. K HILL TRAOE O1AN. NUIind. A...IIII BA+ HILL VAN GILBDIT. Arxhoojr AK. RjduvTrkvunn Film ROT( HINDS. ELLEN MAKGAIfl. Houwn. Plin II. BBB. AU. W.nr Uul.. A A ,.,,. Vmn un.l HINDS. ROBERT F. Mrr.rdo. Joumalim HINNERi. JOHN ANDREW. HINOJOSA. JOAQUIN. Au,n H1NOJOSA. OSCAR NOEL. Hrtbroo .1 lie. Butter. Imatollciiuir Knifhii HOBBS. INCFJU LYNNS. Haunnr,. Nunin, A U. Snimi Nmn| Auouaon HODGES. NANCY JOANNE HumNt. Mirknuvt. A , font. Yauyi RcpiM. ani. AmcTKWi Mwimnji A oruaan. 4BX. L ' ppndu Adviion HODGES. WIL- LIAM ANDERSON. Trkr. A cat . Inmimnl Se., HOETTLER. GARY ARTHUR. Amon. Mnurmcn Hoi -isc, KAROUNA IDA. M nml Wdls. PirrtxXcir. VKT .Pndnii. K HOFFMAN. BONNIE BROKAW. Aum UiKaBon HOFFMAN. DAVID HOWARD. Wn . Buvnoi AdniiniMrwior. Fmincc Aunutuxi HOFFMANN. GRETA SUE. Son Antonio. Home EconorWi Education, VHTA Pimdrnt. Dnn ' t LIB. ON HOFFMANN. KEVA ANN. Mr. Bnonfrii. An History HOLOOMB. GLENDA JO. T.let. Joumalnm. Rim Commuter. PRSSA HOLCOMB. SARAH STEED. Clockrn , PuWit Rrlanotu. TSP Boudof Oprrvitvt Trujcm Fjtrrur . mittrr. IV Tta Sealf . PRSSA. Sumih Rite Dormitory Advlnrv Bond HOLLABAUGH. NANCY LYNNE, Gtrljnd. Accourmnn. BX Lonftioni Um. Anoumifvi Aiionainn HOLMES. LUOAN BOREN. Auwi. Zootafr BBB HOLMGREEN. ANNA JEAN. Aim. Brmemarv Eduooon. Rndmi Aumn. TSEA HOLT. JOHN KELLY. Auxin. AdnRinnjl. AA. Inrcmuoeii ol BUk neu Otou HOOPER, BEN PAXTON. Oxpui O nn. GeoloiT MOOVBR, PAMELA JEAN. Wallet, Sperrt. Parhologr. NSSHA HOOPER. DRW CLEET. Bniovn. Markerm . AXA HORANY. SARAH BETH. Olnn. Secondary Eduneion. A , film Committee. KAI1 Spookv Education Council. Ptogram Counnl. l-r " Soil HORNE. HOWARD WILLIAM JR.. Houston. Buaircsa Admimatranon. ZAE. Real Earav Soorry. Finance Aatoruaon HOUSEMAN. LOUISE WOODUFF. Dallas. Education. HB American Marker inn Asaonauon. TSTA, Younj) Repubbcani. Round t p Ouarman. AX PlrMdent HOWARD. STEVEN CARTER. Houam. Endish. SK v.e Prodmt. Teiaa Cc boyi HRGOVQC DUBRAVKA. Houxon. Pncnaloav. AXO. PanheUenx Council Prcwltni. Onruje JadKta. SruA Invotxtnon Commielee HUETE. ELIZABETH BEATRICE. Houston. Petroleum Land Management. Aill. Seudent Landman ' s Aaaocianon. Pfe La Assonaoon. I1KA L nle Siatet. Sb Qub HUFF. TAMMY RACHEL Unioor,. CO. Pmhok jy. SpecuJ Ewnta Com mittre. Orientation Admsot HUGHES. ANNE ELIZABETH, haytown Aicoum .tie. XU. Accounnnf Asaonanon HUGHES. CHARLES GAUTT. Houaaon Pnro Icum Land Manaarment. Srudmt Landman ' s Assouan. - Hl ' GHF.S. ELI7ABFTH MAI REE. Housmn. Adwmsin,. A.Xfl PWr Trainet. RKA Link Suaet FR1. KWONG K . Austin. Radio- Telmaoi htoi HULTS. ELIZABETH ANN. Beomsulle Ruiineu Adm.m.n., ' HIM mRFY.VAJiRJEANN.IUIeTn.Prairin.ry. KE. LFhA HUMIHRFYS. MAR THA ELIZABETH Traarkana. Numnon. Vudrra Danro Aaaortaom. Mar. E C annn Home Economic! Club. ON Vounj Remtsucans HUNT. BRUOE WIL UAM. Daltu Penoarurn Lard Manajarmmt. Sim Scu v.e Piratix I Prrvdeni - RushCapmt, in VI MlfRRll I .mauaram D orders. Casufw Cruaadt for Oinat. Hapnst V,. -! MARY HELEN. Aiaatui. Cml Enntnvui GrrJuaiin ( Srmon : X, NA TAUE JEAN ZTA. AAi HURT. DAVID SORRili. Plainvie. Government HL ' SER. DEBRA CAY. Austin, lute- i IKl!., KEVIN JOHN. Dallas. Petroleum Land Management Landman ' s Association, Resident Assistant INMAN, WILLIAM BUFORD.Cedat Park.Cherrmtr, Pte Med 1NYANG. ETl K HANSON. Austin. Architecture IRVING. KARLEN ADELE. Midland, Finance. Finance Association ISAACS. BRENDA GAIL Houston, Drama. Drama Snjdent Organisation President 1SRAE- LOFF. SIM DAVID. Austin. Accounting. H S K . Pic La Association IVIE. JANET LESLEE. Austin. Accounting BX IZADMEHR. BAHMAN. Iran Ovi! Kng.nccnng JACK.SON. ELIZABETH ANN. Au,n. Fine An. - Graphs. KII. An Student Council. Fine Am Council GRADUATING SENIORS JACKSON. LAWRJEN(J: MAITHEVI ' , Austin hname it. Lonaihom S.n,etv lli: JACKSON. LELANU ]R . ( ..ajn. II.. RadK Telr.ii i Film. BUI Sru dent Umcjo. Afru-Amentan Culture Cjommittee Chaifpenon, RTF Club, BUttpnu Stall JACKSON. WILLIE C JR . Amlin, Manaemem. SatKjrial Student Buut League JACQUET. ROBIN RA NEU Tr i- I m h,.,l. K A. lnnervii .e. BHPl) JAMES. DENNIS I H Pettokura Land Manafiement. iSII. Snjoent lundman ' i ' ' .i.il JAN. SHEILA HIDA. Kiilecn, Intemitional Bune% . Atmi ROT JANKE. CELESTE EH Bu ,no EJu.atKi. XQ, I1CI! NSHA. . i. BHII |jttlrS.,iet JARVIS, DAVID KEITH. Elklx n. Nt. Manage (Kent, Housing Steeting Committee. Intramural Spun . Revident Autant JAR OM- hEK, MANIIY IIISHMI |H rn.e Buanej, Adminntta tion. USA. Arnold Ait Vxien, M.tat ! ' rd and Blade. Air Fotie : PMA JASPER. NOREEN MY RA it. K.1 Arnnotette JEFFRIES. JOEL TRAVIS. Auuin Liberal Am - Plan II. AEA. Hi IEN KINS. BRIAN LEE, Auwn. l. emment JESCHKE, CAROL JANE. Milev Hut. v JETTE. FRANCIS SHELDON. Stir blc Halls. Buunos Adm.nnu .,,,.., )IK HE (tIENDA MARIr. v,it,,r,i. Interior l gn. AS1D Intramural Spwts. C,EA (Jub JOCHETZ. DEBORAH KATHA RINt. I a!Uv International Bus.ness AAA. TA JOCHETZ. RICHARD WOOD. Austin. Fmarwe, i!X. Silver Spun. Finame A xu(ion, InteHratemiry Coumil JOHNS. LEWIS DAVID. San Aruonio. Comp%ei Soence. ACM. Inrramu raj Sfoni JOHNSON. CAROL LEIGH. Dallas Marketing Amerxan Markrtin, A. JOHNSON. DEBORAH RUTH. Austin Business Education. IIUII JOHN VW tUZABETH ANNE. [)alla.. Intencx Ue i(tn. IIB S,al Vne Pltwfcnt, Puise. ON. AAA College Scholar KA Southern Belle JOHNSON. EJUC VIN. CENT, Austin, I ,,mpuiet ymi.e JOHNSON. JACK BEN. Vemon. Acinunnng. College Scholar Dean s Ust. K . BA+. BPi. HS. Pre La. A.. JOHNSON. JEFFREY SCOTT. San Antonio. Cowmment. An Force ROTC. Arnold Air Societ . Scabbard and Blade. Mortar Board. Experimental Jan Ensemble JOHNSON. JOHN BRADLEY. Ruhatdiori Mechanical Engineering. I1T1 JOHNSON. JOSEPHINE CECILIA. Austin. Psychology Marketing. KA JOHNSON. PATRICIA LEIGH. Deer Park. Journalism, A.U. Women m C n munuanon. PRSSA JOHNSON. STE ' VEN CLINTON. Teaarkana. Economics JOHNSON, STEVEN DOUGLAS. San Antonio. Marketing. [IKA JONES. BEVERLY JOY. Brown)v.lle. Pnywil Edmnon. A X JONES. CAROLYN GAIL Houston Intend Design. ASID. ON JONES. DIE- DRA GAIL llallas. Psvchologs. +.X JONES. HOLLY. Brownsville Marketing. The Fashion Group. American Marketing Association JONES. JERRI LYNN. Dal las Nursing JONES. JOE BRADFORD. Eamrll. Accounting. TiE. Accounting Association. Intramural Sports JONES. KAREN CHR1STL Corpus Christi. Radio Television-Film, Longhom Stngers- STO Graduating Seniors JONES. K11TY K . Marshall, ktanajemeni [IB: dteaun. Wl. Fu an.c. FUIA: 1 " JOI CHARUS AMIRhW ., JOilPH. Meiaine. LA. S IMAi JOUPPI. tARl hrepon, LA. jdTriraHo -Klm.lnnwnl v % Krir-irr JOYCE. ELIZABETH NtU lUKanhut. Siudw An. A VKC Hresden.. KIl A :. of the TM Uruun JUAREZ. ANA M Scurt .. U Amiuad JUAREZ. OSCAR. Luri,,. v.iok w Jt. ' UA.V UNDA. K,-vr-,..f Par dx loy. AerobK Damir, IlLES. AUirnc Phywsl Kdo.. non, Virsity ( imir vrr iimnuib t Trun MAN.JOHNSKIPWIII. ,j,neennj.Th!l Re.reanon Committee, Voun, I RA.S. Mil HAK ADRIAN. Eulr. Phimr . A.J.II. LPhA. PX. K Imnmunl Sfioni KA1M1N. USA ANN, HOUHOH. Rjd.o-Tclrvi.ion Film. AE. (kinuiiunuuun Coumil. l ! kl Foundiiion KAMANSKY. CAROL JANE. Su, Antonio. Adnmunt. Hi KANG. MARJA. Homoti. Eduivun KARECK1. IRENE JAN. Auun. Eknm orv Erfucnion Kindrtimen. Kill TM KAKLSON. KIMHI-KI.Y K ( ,m,. Muknm . Aincnnn Mukrtuvl Auocimoi KASTLEMAN. BRYAN LEE. Hcujux. Rol Emr. Hal Kuif SonRy Pinjrm KAUFMAN. CHERlt LEE. IHllu. Kl u .n.. Sm Tom. AT. Bool B n. TSTA KAUFMAN. MARY GRACE, lutuniiur . Muw Educaiicn. PB IU.id r,. SAI. MENK . TMtA SNtA KAY.COR1NN ANNE. HouMOC.. Ma j. A.AA. Lunghum Sir.jri, KEEUNG. STEVEN CLIFFORD. AufUn. H . Pirdcnt ' Advuofy Counol. Onmtuion Aiivtm KEEN. CYNTHIA. W o. Co Tmmcri. AK . K4orur Bcanl Sartiuy. Jjiktti. Lon,horn Smicfi. Pre Liw Aliooition. K KEtN. THOMAS HAROLD. Dillu. RxloTclcvisun him. ill l.,K.m Snjtrrv Wm lin Tnm. Ininmunl Spun KELLER. MAGDALENA MARY M . Mil%jukcr Wl. Phir nucy. KK. LPhA. TSHA. K+ KELLER. ROBERT. Opu Qmia. MiHuunj: KELLEY. TYM DALE. Uliyrac, 1 Moh Rj hnpncmnji. UTS. TBil, t H. A.SME. Flymn ( luh KELLOGG. ELIZABETH ANN. Midlud. AAII. Contain. Young Rrpublnans. Amcniin NUHtomjt Auaaaaon KELLY. DANNY KENT. Atwm. Biochcmmry KELSO. GLORIA MARIE. S , Antonio. Advmiling, A4 Rush Capuin. Advertising Club. Pbue. TCIAJ RcUyi Sat dent Committee. Commuruonon Counol. Ski Club KELZ. SALUE JO. Houwon. Joumilnm. TSKA. l al, T,x Soil. i.X SPJ KEMP. JEAN NI- lOl ' ISE. Aa tin, Musi.. mher Sin(tm Ptnident. SAI Pmident, I1KA. Kill KENNEDY. GARNETTE CARROL. Teuiluni. Bn dcm i Jounuliun. iE. SfoAi. A U KERR. RICHARD SCOTT. El P . RiioTckvuion Film KERSHNER. KATHY. Port Anhui. MjiUun,. B.X. ASP A. Amenan HuWtin, Aixxiatiun. Spoolu. UppenUu Adviion, Sproal tvmw C mmimr, Student Auocu non Toun Canmittee KEY. JIMMY DANE. Burleion. Ftruncr. Fuunr non. Stilin , I luh KEYS. RANDALL DODGE. Midlmd. A.,ou in. BA + KHOURY. CYNTHIA ANN. Wiro. Dmte Kl. WILLIAM WAI K ' Hong Kong. Elermcil E upneenng. HKN. IEEE. Qunejc Snjdmi AaKxuoon KICE. VIRGINIA CREEVEY. Lubbock. Jounulism. A AA. iiX ' SPJ. iatai ( jiunul Prrwdcnt. Smjor CibineT KJEREN. JOHN CAMPBELL. Sin Antonio. Fmuur. hnantr A iin -r KIM UNSK1. KEITH DARDEN. Auin. A. nun Finirxr. iT. iiTl. Inmmunl Sporu KILLOUGH. KAREN KAY. Ilillctt-illc Hemcmin E Juoon. TSEA. TSTA. Kill, Intnmunl Sporu K1MBERLEY. KRISTI RENE. T.lrr. AdYrroy f. Aill KINDER. CHARLES DAVID. S n Ann.i.. R.ioTelmuon Film - Middle Eastern Studm, K A. CommunicMIon COUTKI] Tmsum. Ideal and laawn Com minre. Tnllit and Safety Committee KING. DAVID ROYCE, Aia K rW) Team Sad KING. ELIZABETH ANN. Trki. Adenuif. Spooks. lr Stall. Advemauyj Qub, K+ Linle Sister. Dean I ut, Upprrclau AiKuart KATHLEEN BUCK. Houston. Inter.. Dnafn. I ' B Bro ' s Babn KING. LCW1S GEORGE. Hoiaoon. ,.J.. AXA. lli H- . and laiuei Committn. BBB. Intramwal Spun KING. MARY a-UZAKFTH MARTIN. Midland Journalism. Womm ... l, _. SI Ml U1RRAN1 Auiim. Biolo(y. AKA. K KJNGSBCRY. ROBERT SCOTT. Austin. Manajemen. Gnduacuv; Scniot- KIOLBASSA, HAROLD JR., Son Antonio. Microbiology KJRBY, HARRY SAMUEL JR. Austin; Aerospace Engineering. A1AA. ASCE, DSCE KIRK. STAN- LEY CAIN JR., HouKon. Business Administrauon, 2AE KJRTLEY, RANDALL WESLEY, Duncinville. Zoology. BBB. 4 HT. Intramural Spom KJSNER. DEM- ISE ANN, Round Rock. Biology. Ski Club. Young Democrat! KLE1DERER. ROBERTMARTIN. Houston. Finance, Trial Cowboy!. Posse, Z E President KLEIN. DEBORAH LEE, Fnendswood; Clothing and Teiulei, The Fishier, Group. tmramunJ Spom KLE1NSTUB. MARY DEBORAH, Houston. Marketing. IAT. American Marketing Allocution KLEWENO, CHRISTINA J.. Shanee Million. KS; Radio Television Film, KXT, Women in Communication KNETEN. ROCKY. Alice, Radio- Television -Film KNIGHT, KATHY NORMA. San Antxv nio. Nutrition, A Q. Student Dietetic Association KN1SLEY. ANNETTE GREENHAW. DsJIas, Accounting, B A . BIT. K. AAA. BX p, ' ( GRADUATING SENIORS KNUE. CARMEL LEEANNE. Austin. Speech Pathology. NSSHA KOCUREK, LAWRENCE JAMES, Corpus OnMi. Biology Pte Dem. BBB. AEA. H KOCUREK. WILLIE IGNAdUS. Austin. Law. Ai. BI ' S, Assault and Flattery. Student Bar Association KOENIG. CRAJG ALAN. Weimar. Marketing Manage mem, An. Vanity Poorball, Cross Country. CBA (jouncil. American Marketing Association. Finance Association KOUT7. NANCY LYNN, San Antonio. Com- puter Science. AE$, ACM. Natural Stietvces (]ounnl. Spooks, Devi ' s LSI. AAA KOI. I ERMANN. SUSAN LAVERNE. Austin. An. An Qub. New Dinxnons KONCAK. SHARON LEE COLLENBACK. Austin. Home E onoms. AAH. Campus Crusade lor Chnsl, AHEA. TSEA, VHTAT KONCEWICZ, ELIZABETH MARIA. Dallas, Accounting. BX Ail] Little Soter, Accounting Association. Intramutal Spons KORTE. DONNA MARIE. Austin Radio Televmun him. Cum Laude KOSEK1. KJKUO. Japan. Cvil Engineetmg KOSORIS. FONDA LYNN. Houston, Psychology. AW] KOUGHAN. ELAINE LOUISE. Austin. Education Music. AI4 TSEA. M E. Umvemty Otonis. AQA. Young Republicans KOWIERSCHKE. ELAINE MARIE. Bryan, (ieogiaphy KOZLOWSKI. J AN- ICE LEE. Austin, Finance. Finance Association KRAMER. TERI KAY. Wichita Falls. An History, Mortar Board. Orange Jackets. Fine Arts Gxnmittee Chairman. IIB Vue President KRANDEL. KAREN. Houston. Finance. AE. BX. Finance Asaocianon KRANZOW. SUSAN LYNN. Dallas. Adrertuing. Longhom Band. TB2 Vice President KRAUSE. USA GAYLE. Victoria. Elementary Edura tion, HA8, K4H. TSEA KR1GGER. DEBRA LOUISE. Houston. Ademsing, Intramural Sports. (W row Adwnuing Stall KROENING. KAREN RENE. Temple. Business Admin istration. AAA KROVETZ. DIANE BRENDA. Dallas. Marketing Managenvent. tYT, Amencan Marketing Assonaiion. The Fashion Group KL ' CERA. PAUL JOSEPH. Corpus CKhsn, Mechanical Engineering KUNETKA, PHILIP JAMES. Weimar. Journalism, PRSSA, Moore Hill Student Government President KURDI, TOUFIC MOHAMAD. Austin, Chemical Engineering. 6K. AlChE. Scuba Di. ing Club LACEY. ALYSON MELISSA. Corpus Chnsti. PhysKal Education Business Admin istration, A+K. Varsiry Cheerleader, Longhom Uvs. Aker ' s Angels. Gymnastics dub LACOUR, TANDY MIRIAM, Houston, Finance. Finance Association. AAA, Kin solving Judicial Board. B Kinsolving LAINE, UNDA GAYLE. China Springs. An History, Young Republicans LA1T. JAN ELLEN. El Paso. Actuarial Science. Actuarial Club. AAA LAMBERT. JEFFREY CURTIS. Austin. Biology. French Club, Intramural Spons LAMBERTH, MIKE ALAN. Austin. International Bust ness LAMONT. WILLIAM BRIAN. Bellaire. Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Aaaoctation LAMPSON. MARK HENRY. Dayton. Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' i Asscxianon LANCASTER. JAMES GLEN. San Antonio: Physical Education. Basketball Trainer LANE. PATRICIA ANN. Taylor; Biology, AAA, BBB LANE, SCOTT MATTHEW. Houston. Finance. Finance Association LANIER. DEBORAH KAY. Austin. Zoology. AAI1. AAA. Teias Cowgtris 572 Graduating Seniors I NI1K I.I ' TKII ' ' I. Utfri Mnk.al Tnhtw AAA. HHh n h " . " - man LAI . I). H i- Mt HIJA. ,h. A.adrmK AllknlunnuMT.THII LAI X.HISC, HOUSE, IMIRv MAXI1 .|-xl, A.,. . . ERA.M IA MM i ...,.,. ,.r, ,K ! Hob, H- i AY ELAINE, fun Wortfc Uuaooe. iAAI.A HIS. I lAVKI.. ' mn.r Fuun.r A..al H. mi Club LAWRENC t. LARKY XAYSt LAWRrMt MAIO H: .Mill MKIIKM. rttll.i ' l ' K.l.vrnnaUK.Tcam LAWRtNCt. ROBKRT BRiTT. IMI. Ax.uonlim LAWSON. DAMII 111 AV1N. Dillu. l.vil Eiwnrcnni. 1AK AM F, Younf Rcvublxwi II II 1 1 A NH I, Auum. RriJ l.-urr nlui AdvKOtl. Dnn ' i I.,,.. Slu Hub LtDBtTTfR. SIJSAN MARIE, lake J k ,. Minijrn r... Aw A Ininnunl Spjn LEDET. DOLORES MARIE, BnmviUr. Pir ht l T. Jnm Studcni Ancnbl). SNKA. TSTA. NEA LEE. JUUE ALLISON. Aumn. Spnttl bin LEE. UNDSEY DUANE. H.HIIMH. GowniKm. AT ( j,tu i..dlrlk. IjbmJ An Oxuwtl, AdviiocY Couno) for Scucimt Affain. Mttnu Botrd. Onmution Attvi LEE. MARK W X DY. Clfbumt. (iovrmnKni LEE, S A JR . V . !Jo iiKi. K LEE. SHAVNA PATR10. H.,., . Mnit Tarmol mriVMrd KHOP. InrKTvmaii of Blxkncu t . IHiiMAv WAYNE. 1MI. Pnroltum Und Muurmcni. Snidrni Ijinimui ' . A,,,.nan LEFKO. JAMES BRUCE, Shjwnct MISIKX. Ks. buinilm LHIMCSV1RTA. DOUGLAS EDWARD. Dalln. B, xhcmi.irr LEMKE. Kr ' RT LAYNE. Yofkiown, FinwKr. PIT Uw Aiioiiiiio. Fmwxc Aivmiitiun LEMMEU CLAIRI- RfNIE. IKni.itm. An Uiru n LENHART. BRIAN l Auwin Govrmmfni. STF. A$fl. Tr(k, Srudroi K) rmmftii Stur lj b Commit rrr I hONARD. BILLY GLENN. Hcli.m. AxLuunnrti, BA + , K. HI ' S. A H LEOS. LINDA. Lubtxxk. En|luh-l ic 1 - v. rA, l. lj AivHijiiim, Prr lj AiKxuiton. Vounf [Vrrxxnts LEUNG. JOHN JR.. Sin Anconio, p,nc An! LEVENE. ANDREW RICHARD. Au,n. Mcchuiicil Enpcnn LEVINE. BRENDA SUE, D.IU.. Zook . lit K . BBB. Sk. Club. A .VI. DruV. Li LEVINE. ROBIN ANN . I v. :, . Mio UK Jounuliim LEVY. HAROLD LOUIS. Dallu. Ai ountin(. AM V,,t Pmi .itm. BA + , DcinS lj LEVY. REBECCA WALKER. AuM.n. Imtno. IVn. ASID LEWIS. CHARLES LESLIE. Edn. GowmnKm LEWIS. (YNTHIA GALE, I lumbu., MS. CioMTninmi-PiT-Lio LEWIS. NATHAN EUGENE. ( iixuvuii. ( H A. h, tu,c LEWIS. SCOTT ALAN. Dtllu. Suuu.. Atl ST Cluirmin UBOON. LEONARD St LLANO. Kilkm. Mnhuuol Enincmn UESMAN. BRUCE DAVID. Curro. IVimi. t ' ravrnuy Chonu. Coretn Chunk. Prr Law Alien talKin. Drama Srudcni Atmation LJGNOUL.JUUA RENEE. Dllln Maikfimj. KAH. Amcnrin Muknm, ,.,. F.tuncr A.,.iit.on. The Faihun Cmir- " KA Unlf Sticr IJN)I.N 1 A THA BELLE. Hixmon. BuunCM Adm.ruuniion. ASM N 1 -!!!, i HA A.;. S.udfr.1 Unmn UNDSEY. PATRICIA ANN. ' ikr ,l.km. Mamnrmrr BFS. Yooni Dcmocnr. LINGERPELT. MICHAEL DALE. San An ruo, Arfhimrujf. Ar ' X. Amfn an InMirulc at Archiiriti. Solai rnctjn HVl.l-RFHT. REBECCA LYNN. San Antonio Sooolc , UPKOWITZ. ERIC LEE. HouutMV At iurtiinji. Intramun) Spcmi UTOFSKY MK HAH. MARCH IV .n Ani . SVu.no. Aiimm.un,. Axiao i. Mi -. viall IJTI1J kMlims --si ; . . JoumaJ.vn. I1B LLOYn M A |ANf . l.lu,itv UXXARD PAMH n N1S EDWARD. addo MilU. Broa. ' . -. RFN KfTH. Dtllai. . ' nnmt m ComanuMiaiinn ,tin j Vnuw Patti Ricker came to Austin when the progressive country music movement was at its height, in the early seventies. She not only was a performer but was involved in the management of several large, outdoor musical events, including a Willie Nelson Fourth of July Picnic. Ricker was impressed with Aus- tin ' s atmosphere. " Austin is an inspired community, especially ail- rurally and artistically, " she said; a far cry from her native Midland, where she thinks people seem to be extremely interested in making money, and are culturally stagnant. Also, since Austin is youth-ori- ented, Ricker believed more emphasis was on physical health and holistic development. After living in Austin for some time, Ricker decided to attend the University of Texas, choosing to major in Latin, with a possible future of translating ancient lyric poetry. Gfl Parti Riclccr LOms. DENNIS LEE. AUMIH. Accounting LOFTIS. MICHAEL GEORGE. Tyler. Finance. AE. Finance Auouarion. Pre La Association. Truj Cowboys LOFTUS. PETTR STEPHEN. W.mh IL Markning. KT. Intramural Spom. American Markctin i Association LOISEU CLARY M JOHN Sin Antonio. Eng lish LOK. SUSAN CYNTHIA. Houston. Ekmemarv Education. XQ. Education Council. [IA6 LOLV DOO1E ANNA. Dalla, International Business K + Young RtpiWican. LONGLEY. ROBERT LYNN. Jacksonville. Radio Television Film. AC LOPEZ. SERGIO C. Eagle Pass. Marketing. BSA LOONEY. JOHN PHILIP. San Ajitonio. Journalism. A. A. KTA BK Pre law Association. IAX SPJ. Iran mural Spc.rn LOONEY. MICHAEL WAYNE. AuK.n Mir.afmnt. Z+ LOPEZ. ALBERT DAVID. San Anton.,. Management LOPEZ. MARIA DE LOL ' RDES. Laredo. Marketing Fuhun Design. Amencan Marketing Auociauon. The Fuhion Group LOPEZ. MARTHA IMELDA. Laredo. Special Edutanon. SCE LOPEZ. ROSA UNDA. San Beruto. BiltnguaJ Eoucaiion LOPOSER. TIMOTHY C. Auam Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman s Auocunon LORD. VICTORIA MARLJV Beaumont. Joumaliim. PRSSA LOLDERMILK. BARBARA ANN Aosnn. Accounting LOUDON. ALldA JIU, Frrdmctaburg, Educanon, A.Y TSEA LOUIS. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Auitin. Elementary bdiKaoon LOVE. RUSSELL PAUL, Mt Brook. AL. Accounrulg. ZBT LOVE. WILLIAM BRUCX. San Anto- nio. Marketing. 4T LOWDER. LAUMN LOUISE. Duncan.iUe Organuaiioral Commurucaoan. ZTA. Speech Communication Auocianon, Soriery of Organizational Communication Vice Preiidmt. PRSSA LOZANO. ELEAZAR JR.. Stguin, imal urn. D ir Too Staff LOZANO. MONICA, Srguin. Accounting LOZOYA. RUTH TORRES. HouHon Nucnnon. Student Dietetic Aiaociation LUANG RUANGRONG. KR1ANGSAK. Thailand Accounting. BA+ LUCK- SINGER. LAURIE ANN. KJIeen. German. T B. A A. Ljbtral Am Council Treajurer LUEDECKE. DAVID MATTHEW. Auson Q.il Erupneenng. ASCE. Intramural Sporty LUK. EVA YIN MAI. Hong Kong Management LUNA. PHILIP S.. Houston. Mechanical Engineering, ASME. [1211 LUNDOU1ST. KARLA ANN. Houston. Psjvhologv H2. Resami Asvvant LUSKEY. LARRY ItENT. Dallas Business Administration. ZBT LLTZ. RUTH ELIZABETH. El Paso. Special Education LYSINGER. DOUGLAS RAY. Conrot, Biology LYSSY. CHESTER PAUL. Victoria Management MABIZARI. BACHIR. Algeria. Mechanical Erupneenng 5 4 Graduating Seniors GRADUATING SENIORS llev t(! I IIS-.. Auu.n Aouura.nn. -VA ItA A.gKl f lit - .NALD KAIn 1MHUIU NOKIA. h, Jn Kjdn-Tdrniion Rim MAUANY. ISMMI Ml UIAMU), Bahnin. Qitn,t Tt Kwm. oon MADISON. KAREN (nil UN. Hunun. Do . -nvm PUvrr MADRIGAL, II |v li ..it nv. Finunc MADM.N. MiSAN KAY. Amanllo. P.r.hok ,. K +X MAG A JNI-R. MINttt il lith. AK kcu Etuic Society. Snwx Uub MAGNfcR. CAROLYN Hixiium AdvrrTiung. Womm in (ijtntnun Motion. Advr ' CYNTHIA ANN. I). . ' . (MIR ROBBIE LCH. ' ISl rncni. Younf IVnxxmi MA1LHOT. TIMOTHY LLOYD. Auin. Oj MAIN MIX IN IAI MAGE. l liiv Buunni Admmiurinon. ATA. Inirununl Sponi Mwuflr ' MAI DONADO. MARIA HORTtN( IA. hi ... .1. Muknin . Amcr,. . Mukct.nd A-.. :j(i.i. PIT Liw Auonitiui MALMQL ' IST. MARY JEAN. Hulinm Jf nU,.m. PRSSA MANN. VICTORIA SUSAN. Lo. Fmno.. RLo.Tclm. . Wonxn in GommunicUK MANNING. CLARK PRESTON. Auiun A.tmnil Virn,!- Ail I ( flA mol.Hl: MANNING. JANICE Lt. Edinbur. lAx an AA KA+ TSTA MAN SING. KIMBERLY. Mi Ekmrniuy BJurmon MANTEL. MAR5HAU ALEC. Hclliirc. FinjfKf. XAM Vuf Ptfiidfni, Fininie Atuxijtion. lnumur t Spnn. MANTZ. E. BRADFORD. Dllaj. Mirtnum Pniulnun Lind Murmc. KA. Snidrm Landnun ' l Atsocudon. Anxiicin Mj Vrimn AuocuzMn N1UO. DEYSI B . Voxruclj. Biolour MAR. JEAN. Hnoiun. F MARIN.JI;AN JOSE. Vmouclj. MnhanniJ EnerKCtirm MARK.V DARRFU WAYNE. Houuon. Compuict Scioxr. Al M M Lhoniv Modrm Jail DuKtTi MARKS. GREGORY CARROL. ()r m c Fin vr Aill Fman,t AsKxunon. Imnmunl Sf m MARKWORDT. JANET MAINE. Komllr. Dumao. KE Pini nt. Ui(thorn Bir. MAI ' RRIF RLTH.HouMon.Fuur.- .,,, B 1) MARRFRO (,RA F MARY.lv Film. Vounn ! - MARSHALL. RALPH EDWARD. IXlIu Plin II. IIKA lli: Prrodmi. Dcui i Liu. B., Bnxhcri Pn (nm MARSHAU . n,n. Amcrion Mj krt.nj Ainiuion MARTIN. BRADFORD HOLTON. OilUt. Fmi t KA MARTIN. GAIL EMALENB. L. Gfwr M.rkn,n,. Amctxin Mo kning Awxunon MARTIN. JILL. Pomll. Humamnn. A . . m Rrpubunu. Film Commmet MARTIN. KATHRYN LEE. DJlu. Ekmmury Edutiocn. ZTA rcrrurv. Sfudmr Involvrmmi Conunitm MARTIN. MARII I MAR LEEANNA. HOTII : MARTIN MILDRED ARDEUA. R oop. SociJ W ' .k MARTIN NANl -I MAK!! nlri. Vuf PTTixifnt. 14K Cn ldm HfifT, FnmtKMi Committtr TV Fihioti inn ' . L MARTIN. RJ MA Scibovd ind Blade. Nav ROT( MAR I INiy - Radio Tfloiuon MARTINEZ. SELENA YVONNE s, Anwuo. Nuim. s. Dnm Ann. mnoa Iraomuial Sfn. MARTINFA WAII M Hounan. B ,hcmirv IAF. BBB AEA MARTI N rtoni. A wm Y l, ( h m Bud Rndmi Aiouini MARX. ! ' Mn. -. " . HS K MASAKI MUNI MAM IN l Vr H.wdRork f ' . ' vaiand 1mm Wi MASSARINI. KAKI.A HOPE. Houston. Fine Am MASSEY. DAVID ALLEN. IV Soto, .oology, Ski Club. K MASTERS. CATHERINE. Austin. Advertising. A , Cactus Section Editor, A4 X. Arnold An Society, Adverming Club MAT A, MARIA DEL ROSAJUO. Laredo. Social Work. Social Work Organization, Student League MATHEWS, GREGORY SCOTT. Ausnn. Petroleum land Management. AT, A2I1, Student Landman ' s Assc.ianon MATH1AS. DOROTHY CLYDE. Waco. Acc.iunung, IIB . Interaction Committee. AAA. BA + . Cactus Goxlfellow. Orange Jackets, Mottar Board, Who ' s Who MA THIS. NANCY ANN. Austin; Advertising. AXH, Union Entertainment Cam mittee. Communication Counui, Ski Club, Advertising Club MATOCHA. GARY PAUL. Austin. Accounting. AE MATTHHW, MARIGAYLE. Yoakum, Eco- nomics. KAH. F-conomus Club. Ski Club, Social and Behavioral Science Council, Inrramural Sports MAXF1ELO, TIM SCOTT, San Antonio: Business Admirmira tion MAXSON, DEBRA LYNN, Bryan, Special Education. SCEC. TSEA, Dean ' s List MAXWELL, ROBERT ALAN. Corpus Oinsri. Civil Engineering. AS 1 GRADUATING SENIORS MAY. SAMYE LOUISE. Simon. Audi..l,.gy MAYNARD. MARTHA. Amanllo Advertising, KKI ' MAYORGA, BENITO Jl IAN, Bninssillc. Marketing KH. Longliom Band, American Marketing Astcxiatitm. Daily Texan Stall. B4 [ ' . Svm phonic Band, So ,e y ol Barm.nes MCAUSTER. JANE ANN. Austin, RadTele vision Film. Dean ' s List MCBRAYER. MARK DAVID. Housum, Fnginernruj. IIKI, Krai l-vare v,ir , MCBRIDE. KATHLF:EN. Uukinnxi. r ubl K- PRSSA. Intramural Sports MCCANSE, VICKI ANNt. Hiailci. iMInt Administration, Orange .la,lei Prtsi dent. Mortar Board Vue President. Student Involvement (.ommirtee, USII, Posse. A (l. Sf ial K cms Commutee MCCARTY ' . PAMELA ANN. Kilgorr. Rdi Television Film MCCASLJN. KURT PATRICK. Austin. Petroleum Engineering. SPt-AlMi: Vice President, IISII Vue Ptendent. TBII. K. hngineenn, Qillegc SiMar MCCLINTOCK, AMY HELFN. Si (,,. Ml). Aauaiial Vien e. Actuarial Club MCCUNTON. DARLYNt RINA. San Anton..,. Data Processing Analysis. NSB1, Afn Ameri,an Culture Committee MCCLliRF. KR1ST1 LYNN. hiri Vl ' onh, Sneiial Educat.. n, ZTA. TSEA, SCK . .,ung Rejx.bli.ans MCCORMACK, MARY BtTH M,ist,.r. Amounting MCCORM1CK. DORIS E., San Antonio. Special Kdixaiiun. AT. TStA. Cultural Fntertainmem ( .rfnmittee, A. a. .a Order of llie l lphi MCCORMICK. KAREN LEA. Richardson. A,,..,.n ing. Amounting Assc.ianon MCCOY. GREGORY LF.F, Fon Wonh. A , .anting. 11KA, Dean ' s List MCCOY. MICHAEL WILLIAM. Austin. I. ml Engmeenng. AM I. MrCUU.OUt.H. IE.SU- A KAY. Austin. Piv,l.l,,gv. S v mph. Ban.1. Virsit) Band. [Van ' s List. TSFA. Longhom Band MCDANIKU CI1FRYL JEANNt. B,.l,ng, Flen ventarv Education MCDAN1EL. DIANE. San Antonio, Marketing, 4 HX. Ameruan Marketing Ass MCDANIEL. LAURA LEF. Sinu.n. A nunting. Angel Flight MCDAVID. ANDREW JOHNSON. R,,kp t. Biology, iTA lli. ' BBB Posse MCDO- NALD. KAREN LEE. Kirbyville, Advertising MCDONALD. MARILYN RE ' NEA, TeasCnv . Elemenlarv Edu an.m. AK MCDONALD. MEUNDA H.. Austin, Marketing. KKI ' . Y.Mng Republicans MCDONNELL. RJ-X GRAHAM III. la-ague Cuy. Chemical Fngmeenng. AlOiF, A 2 MCDOWELL, CARTER KING. Austin. Biology. ZX MCEUJGOTT, MAUREEN EUZABETH, Houston. Management. A Correspnnding Secretary. tfrB Kinsolsmg, AAA. American Marketing Association. Finance Association. Prc Law AuwiaiKin MCFARLAND, GERALD DOUGLAS, Houston Accounting. KA MCGOVFRN. LEE CARROLL, San Antcmio Marketing MCGOWAN, JOE MARK. Richardson, Chemistry. Intramural Sports MCGRATH. MICHAEL JOSEPH. La I oste. Klectn.al Engineering. SIT. Navy ROTC MCGREGOR, TONY LANDON, Austin Studio Art MCGIMRF. DEBRA LYN. Ardmote. OK. Chemistry. AXi. AAA. AlOiE. College Scholar MCKAY. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston. American Studies. MB MCKAY. JUAN BAUTISTA. Panama. Radio Television Film 6M tin ; Seniors f HPl A 11 As HK1 IANI h PRS.SA Ml Ki : v tr . ' . " V, t.. ...f. M . : i N K M )K1 M( I M, MARK ANURItt Prolti ' : sioHI. RODRKK EARL i NN loiiv.l!f H.. [OHO . ,v ATA M Mil IAN. I ' M Kit K I MIMJU.AN ROBIK1 ANPHI I MIMORIMI. WAHHIN ( 1 Al I). H Ai.(Hini,T Anuii MC NABB. I.AIXIN ' NA DAYI I ' imiio Mi NAMARA. MARK ( UNION. Mndvillr. PA II. Ml Nl CHOLS. THOMAS GERARD . Imrununi s,.- " M1 M All. BARBARA HHI IKMI 1 1- U.t i MCRAE. MKHAH ( HRISIOPIIIR. A,. HI M(.RtVNI)II S, JOY H l ABl i ,nl,n. BA Ml SHAM, DtBRA ANNlTTt. AUMIII. Vu.li " An. AAA hnr A,: MhAI). BRYAN WII.VJN, A u .n, C . .l.lcMl-ARA, MJCHU IHIIMAs . : II. A,.,nuinn. BA + . V.xunuivi A--. MUKs. KIMBERLV Ml, VC,.i,.u i.: I . JAMKS (XRIs ' IOPHIR A-l.nxiiio. Ikimi hi .inn I ti oor MtGQI ' ltR. MONEY l l ANN. IHIIn Inictluliorul Buitnov XU. K.ir.1 M t rviv InicmiiM-iil BuMnnt AiKxuiion. Young Rrpubluiiu MfcJIA, MARIO t,tR MAN, IV(u. hnimc, AK " ) , Rr- - v Aiwun.i Finincr AIIKKI MtJIAS. XIOMARA BtA I HI Vr,,c, l. I IK,II,,I| j, nnng. All ' hF. MENDEZ. MARK CHARUS Nr. MNDIAS, MARY KATHRYN. Sir, Anioni.. Anhmtunl tnjt ' i " " " i TBM. XK, llSIl, AAAIi, AE. ASJ, S.u.Vm Ennintrrmj GHUUI! MI-NIX, N( A. PAl ' LETTfc, C.iandPninr , Nuning. Studml Nun.n Aivw ii. i Vur Ptrvtdrni MENEFtE. CYNTHIA EDWARDS. v.l,b(r. Phiim v. KK I ir urn I1,umj. Curnoilum CommiiifT. 11X. lJ hA MEN(,l tN si SAM ] 1 n t. ' iifii. E(ofX)mli . KAH. rni. n Bi.ard of Dirr, : (hitler Ukcn OAK Angel Right Ml ' NN. MARY VIRGINIA. Co A hcr, ( luh MiRKOKD. 1OKY LYNN. ITwrndilc. Finm,. MtRI lolls FRANKUN. AuM.n CompMcr Scinw i; MH ' Is.lOHNMARK K,0H3 [, Univcrit Couniil METZlNGtR. MICHAEL JOShPtl X ' ,a,,,i F.ll. hiun.r A.,. . . H. FuuniT A.ioiiiiiim. CBA I .un.il MIYKR. LJNDA GA ing ME21ANI. RACHID. Algrni Anhimturii fn f irr:;n f MIDDIJ- ' IO.N. TERRI NELL, Ba Cirv, Aduunnng, Amounting AU.UIK . Kfil Kv c Scudrnl InTOlwmtni Commitm MILES. NATALIt ANNtTI I ihulog. AIM Hli.k Siudctil. P. r( holo. il A.x,i!, MILLAR. PINNY LARA1NE. Spfing. Amtuniing MlU.tR. II I N ANN. ! .... I. K . M.ikn.ryt. AITKTKW Muioin, A. .. M1IXIR. GARY FRANKLIN. Aim.n. Anhitnuril Ijig.nCT-n . MILLER. KARIN ANNIT] I. I ilr M ' M KINNFTH WAYNE, Au.nn. O gnirKiojl (,,mmun,,iti.i Vu.Vn. - MlillH BRAWNER.Su, Am, .. I ,Vm,iir . Al -X MIIilR. MARK 51 Rxl Tclrvnion Film. HI I MM1IR. Mil HIIJI ANN PhiA. AK munoiron (.jurxil MIIJ1H SIAO MSN Amrn. n Markrung A%K.IIKWI. ASPA. !.-- HHANN M.tkrt.n, 4 " Vl( Kll I YNN S1 ,,,.,. Wnihrt u 4. Ai,.ilin. iTi MIIJ-IK llnriciun M HULLS, VIRGINIA PRICE, lulia. OK Han II, KKI ' , Special Kims Gimmittee MILVENAN. RICHARD DUNCAN. Dill , Government. Mi ' A President. -rues diunol Liberal Arts Council. Prc-ljw Assmiafvon M1RA, PATRICIA MARIA. Rochester, NY. V " " t MITCHEL, BARBARA JOANNE. Wilmettc, 1L. Advertising. XI) MITCHELL. JOY. Mobile, AL, Psy chology. AE MLADENKA. JERJ MARIE. K.lleen. Marketing MOFFATT. JEFFERSON SCOTT. Ph.rm. A7 Anhi.e.turr MOHAMMAD. BALKIES A. RAZZAK. Bahrain. Marketing MOHAMMED, SULFIMAN S. A . Oman. Petr.Jeum Engineering MOHLE. MELODY ANN. Austin. An MOLINA. EDWARD PATRICK. El Pa,,, Government, 2TT. PTC L . 11. i MOLINA. JESSE ALFRiD. Houuon. F.nc Am MONACO. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL. Sui Antonio. Maibt.n . lnirunial Sporij. Amcruaf. Marketing Aoa.ii,,i MONAGHAN. KATHY LCH 1 Iccn. Finance, il ' . HX, Finarue Aiuiaiiun. Real Kua(r s,.,., MONK.. ROB- ERT KING. Port Neihev Ftnante. Prf lj Aui iiH n. At ' M MONREAU ANGELITA TORRB. Auum. iVmne Admin,..(ain. UBR TBEA MONTAGUt. DIANA LEE, Auun. Piriholofy. Arkhomn. AM. BBB MONTGOMERY. BRIAN DARJUU, HOUHOX. (wmmer. TK K 1 . deni, Intertratemiry Cuumil Treawrer. Round Up Chairman MONTGOMERY. GINA ANNI-. A u .n. Adveniung. ,ymna,,. Te.. using dub MOODY. A.NNE TURNER ! . - ( roemmeni. AAA M(K)N. JOHN MIC HAH .||..JM,I. Advenin, MCK RE. BILREYNA. l iv Adver tmnd. AJvcn,Mn ( lub. Ski Club. Intramural Spi . !ai MlXlRE. GAYLkA.NNI.n i. Nutniwn. KKI ' . AEi MOORE. KEVIN HOWELL, AuMin. Pivibolofn. AX Prewdmi. Undepfcaier SKKTV MOORE. NINA KAY. Huuinm. Manaemeni. A Upprnlaii AJviiori. Rendera Aiuuam MOORE. VICKI ANN I ,, tVlrulo.rn Und Mafugemenl. AK + . -, deni Lmdman ' i Anoiiamm MOORE. VIRGINIA M SNr Aianin. Gtotagt. Student Cicolo iiat Society President ; en Enftineeri. AIME MORAI.1 v. 1 Kll II ANDREW. El Pa ,. Hilton. AM. Bet lion Commuter Pre La Anonilui. Youni Rtpubli.i.,) MORAN. CATHERINE ELIZABETH, Brenham. Elementar) Edu ati. TSTA MORBY. TIMOTHY CHARLES. T,ler. Petroleum Engineering l ' i. SPE AlMf, SPWLA. Younj RepublK an, MORENO. ANTHONY JOSEPH. AuMin. Bnirnl Enajineenng. IEEE. Lonjhom Band MORGAN, CHRISTINE ASTRID. AuMin. Englnh. A.U. SiT MORIO. AMY THERESA. Kilkm. Zoolofr. Inimolkguie AtrUeno Count il for Women MORITA, CHIEKO TAMIZAK1. Aumn. Maihemano MORT1Z. CYNTHIA AGNES. Aumn. Nurunj MORRIS. SUSAN DIANE. Corpu. Crtntn . Government MORRISON. KAY ELIZABETH. Corpm Chnia. Finarxe. Finance Aooturaon. A 0 MORRISON. MICHAEL P.. Fon Worth. Enjbih. W, T. Stall A.U MORRISON. SUSAN GAY. San Angela Gowrnment Pre La. Pre Law Auoua Don. AMI ' AAi MOSS. CARLA LEA. San Antonio. Real Euate. Aifl. Real Euirc Society MOSSER. THOMAS MID. Amanlb. Real Estate. Real Estate V.; cry. Finance Association MOTLEY. JOHN LEE, Garland; Government MOUTON. JACQUELYN CRUSE. Austin. Organisational Communication. HB MUCKLEROY. KARA ANNE. Brtnham. Sociology. A0 MIIDO. KATHRYN MARY. Houston. Advertising, Resideni Assistant MXIDD. PAT- RICK HENRY JR.. Dupu. IL. Civil Engineering. TBI1, XE. ASCF MUELLER, PAMELA. San Antonio. B lo8y. PA MTJLLER, DEBORAH LYNN. Sui Anto- nso. Elementary Education. Education Council. ACEI. TSEA. F1A8 578 Graduating Seniors GRADUATING Ml SMI I i nlmd HU..I- IIIMS AII i -. Iani0rf IVinlnam Land MKU.K I MUSbROVt. JACK V1NTFNT. Autan. .HIM You Hn lJ ... KnmnoMt s LAI Kll I-. -. Vut j Rcput.1, KOWN F-AI I .,Soni Ha i. fc. ROTC Aftx... ' A.I .- - StaMuxi wvl h - mn. BA . K. i. Siarufcnj (jjmmimY - AdmmMgu ai-l tLffUn non NAI FK M iri IOSMMI. Mmin, Aoo NAM M.HMAII . . rfw FYr lj A . NARANJO. YN(X I-N In |R . k Ai,.,uu. K. ,c,. KM si : , ],. SAMI CAROI I.VSN.dir.jli,. Nl Mukniivi. Amrr.. . U NASTRI. NtARK lor: um Lind Muujrmmi. ATO, SwdeM UodmM rty ol Pnj fi H iiJ h jpr r SAIMIk MARI|J N UVIN1-. AuMin.Jounuliun. TSC K ..ri.ncir. ili.X M ' | ' , , I, ,,,, NAY1.0K. IJ-ONAK1) DAlt Aum. Pcl.. l iiv NDOBI . tMMAM MAI. DANIH H . Alhuqucniuf, NM. Actusuir l jorxTfin, 1TT. TI. dfni FApncrtinx (ouiv.l, Vu-lcni Invajvcm nf (jommiitrf. Mtmj (Vani. A!AA NEAL DONNA HI . LIY, MIAKliN MAP. AciKKi.. ,.. , ljvl HI ' I. K NEFFENLX)RF. DIJANt WllJtrRN. FmkmlAurj. HUUIKII Adm.ni. SK.RH ' Il. | M ALFRDO. Edinhu.,. A l .tinr.,..ir JANIOARJJ-NKI ,,,, On , An NE1NAST. MARK ROBHRT. Burton. Mvuirmfn. Nfcl.VJN. (.ATMI-RINI: JEAN. Sin Amonio, Mi kmryi. il Varur . Amfnian Mailfdn t A NBLSON.CLAt ' DIA AUNt. H,, U ,,,,.H,,,,, K KT IVvir,.. . Sn.icm Inrolvt fiirnf (bmmiiK . Rrlaikmi Cocnmiuc . Iniiamonl Sp-i NTI.Mi.N. toNMl USABtTH. l inmiu.Jiiiiiln . li. SON.MARlBtTH. NX u),,,, I, .In. AjMxw.. S.l m S,n.jcf, NERRHN. DIKE B X)NE. rhll... l iMX SPJ, XAImumuu NtTHtRTON. MARY CLAIRE. Auuin, MiAom , KKT, An,,,i Mute.a, nog NtVC ' UN. JOHN ROBERT. [ !l., Ar,t,,,n, u ,.,l ,n r, . un,,l NEWMAN ' . CHARLES DAVID. R,. Fir,,n l( r. I1KA Nl.CYEN. HA MINH. H HOIS. PATTUQA MARY. H.i. F I,U,. PB. Amnuan Matlnm, A.. NICHOLSON. VICTORJA ELI7 BETH. Sudlm.illt. MD H M( KI-RSON. GLENN DOTl.Mv AtwiltK RtoT .lr.,u., i. i Vic K ERSON. JANA (.HlRGni I. Hiunim. Ornuiuuunal ( VnmunKac K Lonjhorni Lu. Manacl. Ory. KAREN LAM . ,. A U. LB.A. TSUI ' . I ' .V i, Lnnjhom Siot. NIRIDER. II III, I t.l, FWnJcum Enniixmnf MIM IIMANN. WILLIAM ROSS. Bnn ti. l.-minr.u. X MX SL ' SAN. NkKihhn.A. II ln.n,, IVun. AM1 NIXON. VICTORIA ANN II ., Ma,kc., n,. AK + . Amc,, A-v,,ii,,, V, . .,,, Mill .M4N[ A. h Wink. Eltmcnury WiaMi.i. 7. " t NORBIC K FDVI ' ARP 1 K ., Pn- Mrdu.l NORDMFTFR 1)1 BRA I 1 N . -hin, and Tc. IRR1S. 1 IAN. Ruh fdwi. Mirirtmj(. Amrfkan MirV ' NOR11I. NANI V si XAS . M i THi W.nd Envmblr NO WOOD. CYNTHIA HARR : I1A V,,r hr,,.lr, I irn.aii.nal Bunr A- S holai NOWUN.BRADIMk IN. You. . v . .,ul ISi I1NG. WILUAM Rli ORRIFN. 0-VUIIA I. A OBHUN i ! A great big Texas " Howdy! " is in line for Tracy Lowry. She came all the way from Connecticut to attend the Nursing School at the University. Besides the fact that several of her relatives also attended UT, she was anxious to go to school away from the North to a place more to her liking. She finds the different atmos- phere of UT very attractive and likes the variety of people here. " I have more in common with more people here, " she said, naming, for instance, Armadillos and Lone Star Beer, two favorites she could never find at home. Tracy plans to pursue a nursing career after schooling, but she intends to find plenty of time for play as well, especially camping, one of her favorite pastimes. liJ Tracy Lowry CfCONNELL CAROLYN ANN. Houston. Advertising, AXQ. Advertising Club. PRSSA. Student Involvement Committee O ' DONNELL. LAWRENCE III. Hous- ton. Architectural Engineering. K A. lli: ASCE O ' DONNEU, PHIUPJAMES. Houston. Management. American Marketing Association. Real Estate Wier. ASPA aGRADY. CATHERINE JANE. Houston. SpvuJ Physical Education. Intramural Sports, Cum Laude. TSTA OHMSTEDE, JOHN ROBERT. Austin. Business Administration. SX President OHNHE1SER. CAROLYN JANE. San Marco.. Social Work OKEKE. SIDNEY GORDON I.. Auxin. Finance. NSBL. AK + . Finance Assotia oon OKON. PATRICIA RENE. Dallas, Education iAT II AW. Colkge Scholar. T5EA OKWUADIGBO. ERIC NDl KA. Auxin Economies O ' LEARY. W1L- UAM R .Hounon. Radio-Tele ision Film. RTF Club, Fuhemian i Club OLI VEIRA. DEN1SE DANEEL, Corpus Chnm. Sotrcti Pathology. El Grupo i;n. ttu tatnode Danza v Arte Folklonco. KH Unle Sim OU VEIRA. UNDA MARIA. Corpus Oinsti. Radio- Television-Film, Women in Communication OLLE. DAVID CHARLES. Austin. Finance Real Estate. Real Estate Socet . hnance A Mj!iofi OLSON. BOBB1 LYNN. Von Ormv. Journalism. Df T,a Still. Young Republicans OLSON. KAY LYN. Austin. Marketing. Lonhorn Band OLSON. Rl,TH ANNE. Manot Studi., An KM O ' NEAL. KELU ELIZA- BETH, Dallas. Radio- Television Film. ATA. Yourut Republicans. Ijruon Film Com- raittre. ' omrn in Cjjmmunication O ' NEIL. DANNY THOMAS. El Paso, Enjp neenng Management. ITP. Nav ROTC Cro ' i Nest. Intramural Sports ONYIBEH. IGNATIUS IWEKOGWU.Nijena. Finance ORDONEZ. EFREN. El Paso. Government. La Amistad. Chicano Pre La Aiscxiaiion ORDO- NEZ, RAL ' U El Pa.,. Architectural Engineennj. 1THI. La Arrustad O REAR. JOHN MARK. Fort Worth. Petroleum Land Management. ilM SPE AIMK OREAR. PATRICIA ANNE. Pasadena. Art KM ORR, LEIGH ANN. Hous ton. History. TSEA Vice President ORTIX, MARY ESTHER. San Antonio, Radio. Television Film. Chicano Culture CDmrmrtee. Chicanos Interesados en cxnmunicaoones OSBORN. CYNTHIA LOOSE. Houston Marketing. American Matketing Assonaoon. ASID OTTMERS. CYNTHIA ANNE. Lon(irvie. Accounting OVERLY. TERESA ANN. Houston. Home Economics XC OWEN. MARK DOUGLAS. Houston, Finance ATfl. Finance Association. Accounting Association OWENS, RANDALL CARROLL, Austin . Marketing. Baptist Student L ' nson OWNBEY. JAMES MATTHEW. Mission. Government. Air Force ROTC Arnold Air Society Young Republicans OWSLEY. STEVEN ALV1N. Houston. Business Administration. ATU Intramural Sports PACE. MARY ANN. Dallas Business Administranon, AK+ Social Chairman PAGA.NO. BERRY JEAN. Corpus Qinsrj. Finance PAINE. JEFTRKY GLENN. Burkburoen, Geology PALAdOS. JAV. IER. Corpus Chrisa ; Biology Pre Med " 80 Graduating Seniors GRADUATING SENIORS $ l " PALERMO. THOMAS MICHAEL Aiuun. A..UUO.W. PALMER. TIMOTHY JAMES. Pampa. Plan II. l . and Inamnaon Conwm PAMPELL. KUMOJ. JAMES. Auann Computer Vieix PAPPADAS. JOHN TA. II nil II Bioi oair ICE. HI. BBS PAREDEZ. BEATRICE SYLVIA. St SaU. Bnnno Adnxnumicx PARHAM. CYNTHIA JO. AIM . Public Rduaom. IAX SPJ. IUH PARIS. YVONNE MARIE. Corjia Chnm. NIUWUJ. Stow Obnn. Now Council Pcrxlmi. Scudem Numnj A.....C.T, PARKER. PRANCES. MiUnd. International Buuneu Finance, AAA. A Il Finuxc Atiantacm, Younf RrpuUi ruu. liumuiiaul Buwvu Auocuoon PARKER. JAMES AVERS. Hnmun Mnhual Bmntil Enjunmni!. iTA. HZ. HKN. IITi lift, TBIi PARKER. JOHN MICHAEL. Luxaxri. CA. Rldio.Tckv.oin FUm HARM K JOYCE LORRAINE. Cocpul Uinn. Elmontuy Eduotun. K Kil AAA PARKHOUSE. COLBY LEIGH. Sn Ann. Onl Enunu. XE. ASCE.TBFI PARMA. RONDA KAY. Cotpu. Chn.. Govmmxn. PARRA. JULIO JOSE. Vcncnjtli. EnUKrnn PARRAMORE. CHEREZE EVETTE. Houxon. Mutrr in PARRISH, KIMBERLY EILEEN. Dillii. Home tumomK. Edtnnon. A Rmrxion Commmtr. VHTA PARSONS. CHERYL KAY. Soi Anmio. uml urn. XQ. Onn Jvfcru. Canmunjrioan Council Vice Pirvdmi. K A. A. 1A.X SPJ Collcff Stholu PARSONS. MEREDITH DICKINSON. HouMan. An Hit locv. KA8. PRSSA. Yount Rrpublklnv Only Taw Sail PARSONS. MICHELLE LEANNE. Baumonr. Anawing. BA + . h.X A A Brw ' i Bibti. Don ' . L. PASENHOPER, JAN ELLEN. Sin Anwrao. SKon iu EAioooo PATTERSON. JANET LOUISE. Hau..an. Ph r cil Eduaiion PAT- TERSON. PAUL SCOTT. Dillii. Acicuntuv. KK+ Lnnh.ti Band Dnim M.KX, To.. Oub PAULHILL, NELLIE MAE. Shuo. Pwtholog,. lnner,onj at BlKknro Chou. Bliclt Pirrhology ( i,a.K PEACOCK. PAUL ALAN. Ho. wo. Finincc. SX PEARCE. JOHN ROBERT. Dillu. Pniholog. iT PEARSON. JACQU1E ANN. Sn Antonio. P.ychclo(Iy. A U. Sb Qub PEARSON. JAMES HARAL- SON. Hou.ion. Govcrnmcn. Inttrninc .l Bu.,nf.i PEK.ARSKY. DONNA ANN. Honolulu. HI. Ruuun. Pit Uw Aiuciinon PELLERIN. DONNA JAY. Auin. ManagrrMnt. AP. Amencan Mariirui Auonanon. CBA Counnl PENA. ANTONIO RAMON. Venezuela. Petroleum Eninernn(. AAi. SPE ' AIME. IICT. I1BT. Dean ' . U. Intiuminl Sporti PENA. PRANK A.. Aurnn. MethMural Enjjinetnn. AQ PENA. SHERYL A.. Auitin. Eletncnury Edwinon. TSTA PEPE. JOHN JOSEPH. Huun. RadWTek vi.ion Film PERELMAN. JACOB. Bmwn.yille. Gorernmcm. KS PEREZ. HDEL. U Fmnoi. Chemical Enjpncenn,. H2. OXE. AXS. AlChF, TBH PETER DOUGLAS H . Standale. NY. Buatneti Adnunmnnan PETERSEN. MICHAEL GRON. Ainan. Enipneennji. IITS. ASME PETER SON. UNDA ELIZABETH. Irm, PA. Geography PETERSON. RONALD LEE, Corpu ( ni. MiHcennjt. 2AE. Texa. CowbxvK Pwiae. Intnunurt) Sfxmt Youni Rcpiiblicani PETRASEK. THOMAS Jl ' UfS. Maiunia A,..i.l.n PETROSIAN, ANAMID. Iran Wukr,,n PETTTT. BYRON KEITH. P drna. Accounting. Accnuntinji Aiunaoon POSTER. JfcTFRtT EVANS. San Antonio. Peooleum Ijnd Manadrmer ..!m( Tram Student Landman ' i Aootiation PHILLlr CRAIG. Houuon. Joumalitm Pubk Relinonv PRSSA. Coovnum. v Group PHILLIPS. JOHN JACKSON III. ' , PHILLIPS. REBECCA sl. ' E. V-tt., i A PHILLIP! PORSYTH II. Fnendnraod. Phr . H I ' iniih PICKERING, JEFFREY S., Dallas, tiu u es Administration P1CTON. CLAIRE ELIZABETH, Rockpon. Anountmg PIERCE, SUZANNE DENISE, Dallas. Fine Am. KAB. K A Little Sister PILGRJ-EN. PATRICE, Brookhaven, MSJoumalism. SiX SPJ PILOT, TAM1 JO. Ruhardson. oolog,. Symphonic Band. A.U, FA, A C. Upper.lass Advisoti. BBB PINEDA. JOHNNY IVAN. Bnjonwillr. Physi al Education, i+K PITTS, MOLLY CAROL remress. Deaf Ediuauon. Canterbury Asmciauon Presi Jem. Oe.h Club Secretary PIZANO. MARGARITA DE JESUS. Brunsv,IIe. Oflue Administrator., B. . BSA. Jestet Student Gmcmmcm PLANT. RICH- ARD JOSEPH. Glemhaw. PA. Business Administration PLASTRICK. LAURA HELENE. Houston, Psy.holugs Management. +X. Lhcril Am Ijjumil. ASPA POE. STEPHEN LEWIS. H. K,.,ii. H vrrnmmi. Prc-U. A.KHIIICHI. Young Drinrii% KILE. DEBORAH J . h.ci He., Hjrtixi. IN. Manajtmcni. Aimy RDTC. BX. ASPA POUNER. JAMES KENT. Ifclliv Elnin.il FivBnnrinii. Six.w Tnm. TBII. HKN. OH. AEi POLING, ONS7ANO RAE. H.i.i. Mifkninn. AAI1. ATii Littlf Sisters, AmCfujn Marketing Afcxia(ion. Y.mnfl Rcpuhlitans. Group. BX POLUNSKY. RICHARD Al AS . -. A,, : M.,,,. M AKII. M E Piriidrni. 411 . l nitmiit I tKitm. ' a A J, PCKJL, EDDIE I E, l.i IHfO hnaiur. Ailll PORTER. IX)NNA l.YNN. U jluu. M. Fiih Dniii. The Faihiun liroup K RTER. ROBERT BOWDEN JR Midland. Husinfvi Adminisiratum Pctnjleum Land Mana cmcni, Silver Spu nve (.ounnl. BBll Ruih Captain PORTERFIELD. I RRY DAVIx i ,.r,,,- i hr,.i, hnan,r Real E.uaw. A Q K)SEY. JOAN C ' HARll-M .. . +X POTTER. WILLIAM BERT JR. AUM.I. HUMTK A,lmir!,Mtan.i. I ' iK. Einan.e Ai..aN. . POTI ' s. GREGORY Ihr. si Louh, MO. Inictnjiixul Bu..ne A .aii K:X. VAI ERIE ANNE. Ruhanlxi, hiname. AK . Pre 1-t- POWELL Sl:SAN LOriSE. Hiuiun. Irani., larnjn KJWEl.l. VAN I EDWARD. Au.i.n Real l.iaie emamc . Real I ia. PRATER. WANDA l.YNN. ;: . K hla.l lleal.h l ' r.,lrMonv I ' NIT. I " UAne.. I ho,i PRA PI . DAVID l.tl (,iaii.r, Admmiiirainn. iTA. Tr as(.m:. I-RESION. ( INDY J.. Odea Clhm and Tenlev The ' I ' KIVdsl PAMELA K.AYE. Alcailua. 1 . Bn,l..p. Y.inj RepubUin. PRJCE. EMILY BRAD FORD. Dallas. Markennp, KKI Aintn.an Markci.nn Atuiianon. Yotan Republi .ani, Texas llnum C timmiltee PRICE. LESUE ANNE. ll,.i,. Publi. Relan.wii il I ' R SA Amen.an Market inn A... . Repuhli.an. PRICE. TAMARA RLTH. Pmv bu.. PA. lnl,.li. 11M-, Trvan Sufi. I ' TrnM s,a|. PROSSER. FRAN INI MARIA. San Ani. u ' . ( vcinmeni. Lofixb n lu.s. inner, isions i t Bla.kix Aker ' s An el.. Te.as Rela , Conn PROTHRO. THOMAS I, RUN t. l a Pl ' ENTE. GRACE PATRICIA, li.alde P. . !.!. , + HK Alumni Aw.ialKHi. Inlrnnllrpair Knixhf. I RsA PI ' RNEU, ROSA! l DAVID. Dallas. Me.haim.l Enjinerim.;, AKi .luatflin,! . PllRIFOY. W1L1JAM UNDSA Y. H.HJSUHI. BK.|O(IT. KS. BBB. Natural Si.en.es Ql ' ALlA. CHARLIE. Midland. Penoleum Land Management Ql ' IN- TANILLA. GABRIEL GERARD, San Ant. ...... . l.neinmeni. frr lj A ' Ijberal Arrs Uiunul. ResiHen! Assistant RAAD. MOHAMAD ASSAF. Austin. Ele.tri.al Enginerr.n . IEEE RABB. HOLLY FRANi 1 - Uiketmg. Amen.an Marketing A i.iai,,.ii. I ' iK RABIN ANNDEE DENISE. Frame V,l lage. KS. l-.tu.an. RACHEL. TINA MARIE. li,n s su Eman.e RAKOW1TZ. JOANNE MARIE. Pleasant, ,. Elementary Edixali.iv TSEA. TSTA. Kill RAMERT. ROB- ERT PAl : l. Austin. Anliiie.tutal EtifiincTTirui. AAAK. XE. Intramural Sniins RAMIREZ. RAY. Beeville. Management RAMON. SliZANNA CRI V F.lememan Bilinaiual Mu.ation. IIA. TSEA. BESO RANDALL. MICHAEL DAVID. H.IU. ton Finarvc. Finan.c A s.. 582 Graduating Seniors GRADUATING HM MAX 1 . M " RAVKIS I..I1N II III1K A UHZAI ram Cammtirr. YOM c . lll HAST K.AK Mil ' RAITIKIN. Will ' AM IAIX-- KA RAI Oub. A$G. CcmmunMH... iirticni, A$U. Librral A I s ||i IN WOOD. JASON DOUl.l .,, I! liun holmhip. Irttc-mwwn ! Stu fcc- I - REED. JAMES WIUJA.M Kiulmin. Enl.h. CTi t ' ir,..- .ml Vur Prrwtl " IMA, Mil !li: KAI1 HIH-IJAMH, (UKTON.cdl..d Arr.,., . netting. Hnn Club. Intnmunl Spjm M ujr ' AIAA R VK . SAM " V KAY. Houuon. Mcmrntif UiM rnm XI) EduiUKjfi OlufKtl Pir jjcni Scruov Jm. Vi mm RHICHfRT. CARill VN IhAS i. r; Qub RUD. BFIH V 1VNN. Irvm,. Advrniiut. Advcniunf .luk. Ouk. PRSSA R1D. JUUA GRACE. HuuKoe.. REID. LAWRtM I ttRC.I -- . 1U. RH1). I.YMlA KAY. Round Rock. Amhrop lofn Hllk IXII (,IAS DAVID _ ,. . REILLY. SUSAN HUN Mjrblc Wli.Jounul.rn. Real Enc s,,,m REILY. CYNTHIA SLt. Nt ltilnd. EtanoMin hlu.ji.un, TSTA. NtA TVA Young Rcp.bl.uns REINtR. StTH A1.UN. A u u ... h.,.l, HT Nuural V. mcaSmx.BBB.AKA RENFRO. LESUfc KAY. WohmlU. n , ..iv, BBB, Suun Club. Ijbml Am Coun.il RENSHAW. K1MBERLY JAN. Conuwht. Buiinni Admruun mi RENTFRO. WILLIAM LEWIS, lit. " ...,,.,! . En liih RE-SlNDh . 1,11. BERT, Alur. A.n nt.ng, BA+ BI ' S. A ounLtvi A-- ,, Hind REUPKE, JOHN CURTIS, Miunun C.iy F.n nic REYNOIDS. JOHN CHRISTOPHER. CO HU Chnm, ( ml KnginctniK. XTP, XK. THI1, As. ; Intcmiry (Uxjnt.l. Pol.t Commulre RHODER. AGNES BELU ( nxkn. l.urruulum urf InunKT. i RIO. BRENDA DIANE. Dillu. Eduiinon. AAi I1AM. TSW. iTP Ijnk S.IICT RICE. SlliRYl ANN. HouMon. Fishion MoKhind.i.n,. The Fuhn.n (,i,. u[ . Rl HARDS. SARAH WALTON. Houuon. Elrmcntan Edutuon K.ndct tanm. XT . Educi two Council Vt Prrwdcnt. Anj(cl Fl.jilu ( nmmvxirt Snjdmi Involvrmmt Comnui ire. VUMI Singm. Knif Pkdfe Tnincr. Onnc Jackrii. TSIA RICHARDSON. CHERYL DENISE. Wxo. Ft,Kil E Ju . . RJCKS. LEE EDWARD III. Pfcj union. PnnJfum Und MjniffCfnrnc RIGGS. KELLY. D.llu. Dnmj R1GGS. PAla BRYAN. Dillii O-m. .l Enp necnng. TBI1. AlU.i AX:; 1IXK RIHA. CARO1 MAKIK H. vr,bcr X.xoo RILEY. GAYLE ANN. Auslin, ConvmmK uion Smdirv Aill R1U . sll N C. Aujnn. finjonrenn, Sooxc BK |O([ . I Eft RIMMER. HARRY LEE III. hun Won).. Rjdx Trlr . ion Film. Yourvi blr RIVERA. Mil HAH ANTHONY. Sin Ana. C...I Enn.nrTnn,. Mil UAm,,..] ROACH JOHN DOUGLAS. DJUi. Inwrnvc. IAt f. ROACH. PAMELA. For Wotth, Mukrt.ru) .vbiu mnu A Ro M H ROBERT BRYAN JR.. Frrcf-.n Btolom. ATA. Arm, ROTC ROBB. KERRY M. Houjcan, R K.Tflrv.u... F,ln. ROBFH.SON. 11M MARK. Fan Wont,. ROBETRS. BETTY BROWN. R. nH R..k f ,,r .n Ch ROBERTS. (ONNIr ANN . ..... II ROBERTS. ELAINE KAY M.dUnd. Acrou-mr ROH. 5n Antcnw Stuio An. AH Force Re TC Am .. MARK AUSTIN. Auu.n A.count.n(t R ' - ADLEY DOWNINO. Aian (jKm..ilEry,,nm ru 1 . A1CJ.E. AXX TKI! U r. HI (irJciu ROBERTS. PAMELA JEAN. Ausun. Special Education ROBERTSON. ELLEN TERESA. Amanllo, Broadcast Journalism ROBERTSON. JAMES STEDMAN III, Dallas. History ROBERTSON. SL ' SAN LINDA, Auuin. Education ROBIN- SON. KATHRYN USA. Houston; Economics-Real Estate. Real Estate Society. O4E ROBLES, WONNE, Brownsville, Marketing. American Marketing Associa tion- ROCHA. ROBERTO SIFUENTES, San Antonio. Architecture ROCHELLE, GARY GRAYDON. Texarkana, Accounting. 4TA RODRIGUEZ, DEBRA GINA. McAllen, Advertising. Advertising Club RODRJGUEZ. SUSAN. San Anionio. Radio-Tele-vision-Film ROE, K1MBERLEY RJENE. Wi. hita Fills Jour- nalism ROEHRJC, JOHN ROBERT, Houston Management Marketing. Amen can Marketing Association GRADUATING SENIORS ROGERS. KATR1NA LOUIsl nmtni. Angel Flight R - KJM SUSAS In .v.i.imo. Interior Design. Xfl. Mortar Board. Oan,- Narural Sciences Council, ASID. - r i licudfello . ON. Fine Arts Committee ROGERS. LEE MCDONALD JR.. Orange. Business Administrate. Pre I - nation. MX, hlT 4 K4 ROGERS. SANDRA LEE. Hondo. Child Dr.ek.fv mcni Marv I C ' anng Home Economics Club. Upperclass Advisors. Intramural Sports, Child Development Carcets Organisation ROLLWAGE. LAURA M v S Lake Jackson. OOTIKI! Enpneenng, AlChE, TBII. QXE. AXE ROSA. NORMA ALICIA. Elsa. Management. ASI ' A ROSE. YVONNt ANNETTE. Austin. Journalism, Armi ROTC -ri alf ROSELL, ROBIN LE1LAN1, Austin br-.iil Education. TSEA. Cultural I mem (ixnminee. K. AAi. II A " ROSFS. EU ABETH L am. LA. Marketing. Amenian Marketing Awictation. The Fashion Ciroup A .i ROSEN. lANlCh LYNN. Lubtmk, Elementary Education, iiT. 1AM bltlr Sis ter ROSS. PATRJQA GAIL Rusk Hume tctmoenici Educjiion ( IS. VHFTA NLA ROSM Nl. Nl K ANTHONY. Ruhardson. Advenising. Resident Assistant. Advertising Cub ROUNTREE. CYNTHIA DENISE, l Xno, Public Relations. crao Still. PRSSA. Y.ning Repuhli.ans ROWMND SI AN DIANF. H,iston. Elememan HI ' BINsrFIN AMANDA, si,,r i . iiege. PA. English Psvchotog). Hillel Cultural Director RL CKER. Jl ' Ut LYNN. Austin. Interior Design. AMD Rl ' IZ. ADOLFO. F] Past. Ix emmeni. A S. Pte Law Associanon. Young Dern..tjtc RUSSELL. RICHARD KEVIN. H.uston. Phikaophv rV La. RUSSO. RF-BFO A MARIE, h.rt MlV h, Civ.i Engineenng. TBIi XI AAA.Ur R1THERFORO.JOHN ( OIJJNS, [ .ll,, F.narKo IIKA RIT LEDGE. GLORJA J. Bdmbutg. Bwlogv. NCHO Presideni RYAN, CYNTHIA SoHod Anihtotx.lcig,. AAFI, L rprr.la 5 Adv,xs RYFFEL LAURA S. Lake.lackscm, Bu,l v. BBK AEA SABO. ROBBIE ANN. Warren. OH. Communication. [ j:: fii n staff. C-J. KT Siatl. Dean 1 last SAENZ. ERASMO ANDRES. WesU... Brodcisi .loumalism SAENZ. MARY FRANCES. McAllen. Pharmacy. KE. r A. LPhA. Intramural Spons SALDIVAR, GLORIA A.. Austin. Management. ASPA. CBSA SAMPSON. BERNADETTE MARJE. Hnustim A ounlmg. National Student Business Leairuc I ' NIT s s CHEZ. MARY ANN. Bceville. Business Admmisrration. CBSA SANDER.S. KIM BERLEY, Longview. Business Administration SANDITEN. BARR ' ALAN. Laredo. Real Estate Real FMaie So.ien SAPP. TAMMIE JANE. Contoe. Specul Education. KAfl SAPP1NGTON. KATHE R1NE. Midland. Petroleum Land Management. KAH SARKAR. MANOO CHEHR. Iran Civ.l Engineering SATTERFIELD. JEANK PARKER. Forney: Adrertivng. Ad. - ' VFR . s| SAN Alii I sion-Film Management. Women in (AimrrunicatMrfi Presidenc. ASPA ) Advisot 584 Graduating Seniors All IHRAH i uv TraAipunMion. AK ' f Tranqmnjan Aa . . . i iii n 1 1 inn im SCHARIT. ERNIM 1 al Buuma. Ifuenuiiaul k- rv-A.- I. RICHARD DAVID. H.rt.nm, Inj ii. Lneighom Hann. s. i oi harinwi SCHIFFEL, FRANK JH eminent. Jenci Student Anembir. Reudent Awuaru M 1111 1 Jll Ki., JOANN. Auitm. Petroleum Land Management. Student Laminiai. munj V III.Ar kv ]IMK1 1 :.l I. 4 : HMKT - I ' reudeni, RrM- . t Uu SCHUCHTER. ROBIN LOUISE. Dallai. Applied Mum SCHMI Men i ,,r.err,nj. Longhom Bind. lli; TH1I. 1111 V IIMim . IH-Nlsf IIIANM A ...i. Nurung. 4F. Innuiiuril V " . You Rcpublicuii. Triu Rcli i Piinim. Wtm Skj Tom SOINlIDtk. ( ' LYNNE. Nr Bciunlrli. l.. V HuhNHAUM. ALAN. Su. Ann. liih. Youn Drmwraii SCHOPPE. ALTON ERIC Houttxi. SCHROEDER. RANDALL EARL. Auit.n f,mna, II K A AA .Campu Cnjufc lor Chn.i SCHUBERT. MARIAN CELES1 I n.c SCHUC. NANCY DORIS. Auum. Intcnot Dr. W n, ASA. ASII). ON. AAA Your M " luini. Com Still SCHl.TTZ, MARY ELIZABETH, i .i-.i 1-iMi. MT. .TT. racnt. Inuimunl Spt . II5IA. Ui.nic SCHLTLTZ, LINDA GALE. Ammllo. Phyucil EdiKinon SC.HUTZE. DIANE MARIE, DilU . Firnth SCHWAB. CARL J. ! :ii, Anhnaturt StHW ART ,. SI PII1 N (jlllH IN Austin. Intfmationil Biuinr SCOTT. ANTHONY ' MARK. Orvinnat,. (Hf B og, Prt Me,! BK. BBB K . Hi; SCOTT. DAVID ROBERT. (Joipu Chnm. Minj jemcni. Yoon i Rcpubl.nnj ASPA SCULUN. PATRICK KfvlN. I: Piv Mdtauol bifin| v-MI MARs. KARI GAIL. Ingram, dothinj and Tc.uln. AAI1 Ru h ( ip(i.n. BX TV Ki.h ran Gnxip, Mirv I Cmnn Home EtomxnKi Club, Piivv. Amen, jn Mirketin AM " SEKEL. SUSAN EVE. Clothing and Tev.lei. AT. The FuliKm Group SELBER. MANDEL CHARU 111. Shmepon. LA. IVirolcum Und Minatrment. ZBT Sru dent Landman 1 ! Auantion SELLERS. THOMAS SEAL. Wnhita Fallt. Petroleum Land Management. BHII. Student Landman ' t Aaaonation. Student Involvement ( ,n minee. Athletui Cutnm.tier SELVAGGI. THOMAS CARL. Round R,k. (kolog,. BBB SEMAAN. SHERRY LYNN. Katy, Ekmentar) Edutanon. TST.A M M MES. JOHN HUBERT III. Au.t,n. Matketirui. Amentan Matloetmj Auc. . SERNA. CARMEN MARIE. Dallu. Government. Otteniatn Advtx OAK. Ideu and luun Committee Ouirprrson SERRA. ROBERT JIMMY. Uatlingen. Managemer,t. CBSA. Intrununl Spom SHACKELFORD. JAMES HAROLD. Auuin. Arthitetrure. haptm Student Union, intramural Spirit SHADER. LYNN ESTHER. Orlando. FL. Marketing. AK4 . Ameman Mirkrtirui AMOctatran. The Fuhion Group SHAFFER. KAREN LANETTE. Bullud. Elementary Edmiuon SHANNON. CALVIN HOUSTON. Sherman. Pntnolom. Black Aliociation (Thairrnan. A$A Stxial C " hatrman SHANNON. rlU-EN PATRICIA. Houuon. Sputi h. Yourui Demerit, A A A SHANNON. RANDY LYNN. Autnn. Adveruung. Adveniuruj Club. Sb Qtab SHAPIRO. MARC rY HJ rN Aumn, Plin II. Hillel Preudeni. Voung Denucnn SIIATAH. GHADA BAKSMATI. Provideno;. HI. Fuunte SHAW. HOLLY ELUS. Midland. Atiounnn, SHEAR. RtNl t |l IJI Auuin. Piviho)cr. SAT. tXAAA SHELTON. MARY ELLEN. Atrumllo. FinNKe. K AH SHhNk ARAH LEE. Pullon. Marketin, SHEPARD. DOUGLAS KANE Hr..n Elrrtnral Enomn, TBFI SHEPPARD. MARY MARAGRFI . I jero. Manirmm. Uppnvl. n. Re.ident A....tant SHERWIN. PROCTOR World Renunrt and Indumy SHIMKUS. STEVEN CHARLES. San Ammo. Me,han al Ent nernn From Colorado Springs, Colo- rado, Charles Smith came to The University of Texas because his father was in the Air Force, and therefore he could pay resident tui- tion. Thus, the sophomore geophy - sics major believed it offered an inexpensive, good education. He did like Austin, though, but he had to adjust to being in such a big place for the first time. Smith found Texas to have more events happening than other states in which he had lived including Kan- sas and Georgia. Once here, Smith didn ' t find too many Texas stereotypes which everyone at home told him he ' d find. Instead he found students and teachers of differing backgrounds and nationalities. Smith hopes UT will adequately prepare him for the job world, but he ' s planning to just wait and see. He did not think he had become a Texan, but as to whether he will stay in Texas after graduating, Smith said, " I may stay in Texas, but will follow the jobs. I would like to work in Austin. " Charlts Smith SHROPULOS. PENNY. Dallas. Advertising. Adverting iub. Young Republi cans SHROVER. STEVEN ROY. San Antonio. Engineering s, . TBI] sin GRUE, STEPHANIE ANN E. Austin. Sodoknn SHURLEY. JERRY NE1LL JR.. Round R.k. Marketing SHWIFF. SHELLEY ANN. Ihllas. Business Admin istrinnn. 5I.1T. BX. Amensan Marketing Auotianun SURRA GFORGt. El Pasn, Accounting. TP, Universir Symph Ki , tjttitt Staff SILBER. SUE ELLEN. San Amonio. Marketing. AK American Marketing A.s,,,, non. TV Fashion Group. A.U SltVEIRA. IX 1 :f,LAS STUART. Nassau B,, Mechanical Engineering, it SILVER. LESLYb OAYE. Dallas. Psvcholom. 7,1 S1LVERMAN. VICTORIA, (jxpuithn.r, ,.!, S1LVERTHORN. CARO LYN STOVER. Houston. Phamucr. KE. PX SILK WOOD. MARY }., Nt r land. Elementary Education Kinderganen SIMAR. PAUL MICH AL, Onnjr Aicountmii. BA+ AM. Pnr Law Aiaorianon. Au. nting Auniainn SIMMANG. KATHRYN BELLE. Austin. Atchitiunl Hn ineentui. XE. AAAE SIMMONS. MARIANNE. Austin B,.,k SINGER. DOR1. Houston Ma knind. AE SISCO. MARY LOl ' ISE. Auinn Sfanish SKJDMORE. JONATHAN BRENT. Killeoi. Accountm,. ATO SKJNNER. USA IRENE. Hirket He.hts An Educatiun SKOPINSKJ. ROB- ERT MICHAEL. Houston. Marketing. Advertising Club, Amencan Ma ketinft Aiv nation. Transpottaiion Club. Vtmvt Football Manager SLAPPER. CYNTHIA LYNN. San Antonio Special Education. TSEA SLAYMAN. JANICE. Sui Antt nio. Journalism. PR A SAX SPJ SLEDGE. JOHN WATERMAN. Houston. Petroleum Land Management. Student Ijrvdman ' s Assmianon. Inttamur. SMAJLLBACK. CHERYL DIANE. Topclu. KS. Psrcholour Sonal Work SMITH. QNTHIA ANN. Houston. Finance. Finance Association Real h- en SMITH. DEBRA ANN. Austin Advertising SMJTH. DOUGLAS WAR RN. Austin. Finite, K2 SMITH. JACQl " E ANNE. Austin. Marketing. ' A American Marketing Asso,!jn, i SMITH. JAN LE DARE. Gvland. Clothing and Textiles. KKP SMITH. JANA DEN1SE, Round Rock. Public Relations Aill. Acacu Ijttle Sisters. PRSSA. Dean ' s List. Y ung Republicans. Cordenes SMITH, KATHRYN THOMPSON. Houston. Advertising. Advertising dub. Intramural Sports SMITH. KEVIN DALE. Austin, Mechanical Engineering. [ITS. TBFI SMITH. MARK ANDREW. Ausnn. Advertising SMITH. MARY PRIS- C1LLA. Houston. Finance. Pre Law Association. Finance Association SMITH. PHILIP ALAN. San Antonio. Architectural Engineering SMITH. ROBERT HENRY JR.. Longview. Business Administration Graduating Seniors GRADUATING SENIORS SMITH. ROBUn KEVIN. : ntll Rnncc. CBM. total l w IteiKX louv munis,,,,, SMIIH -.ANlll.- MMMVTUKm.TI ch OI Group. IM A 1MI1H. TED MINTM, Dalata MfriumnJ Rn0nrmB SMITH. VIUUC DUNUVY. (:,, Vmr MI.II . MULAND. KIN ROY. Italia, Marina . Imnunl Spout iNAUrTrR. MARK DONALD In tiyj. Mukoirw. Amen it. Maramn, Aaaocuaon, WtoujCKo. limmnl ifum SNOGA. PATRICIA ANNETTE. Sin Anuu . Bautar,. BBB. ' XT Stholat SNYDER, ACNES THUO.SA. Auxul. Mi VLjrmr. SOLEDAD. H Puu. Bilingual Rdu.at.on. U Amatad. BBSO. TSEA SOLOMONS. MARY FRANCIS. RKhinfaai. BmkiM Nr. RTF Club. YouKf RcputlMim. lAX SPj SORIANO. GEORGE HENRY JR.. Hmuni. A. . .JMML Jn ' S dent Auemblr. Rifk Team. Cidet AdviKx Council. Rendem AkuMMt. Amuuai SOSA. W1LMA COY. Bnuop. U i m. BEV . 1 M.I SOTO. YOLANDA. Bc.i.cii)le. H.linuil Educumi. BESO. TABE SOUTH- ERN. JEANNE. Potret. Mtotolo(y. Lonjhorn Bind. TBS. AAA BBB SOW ADA. SUSANNE MARiE. U rpui Dm... C nnu iKit.n SPEARS. CAR- ELTON BLAJSE. Mirxhki. Rrtfoktim Und Maiufrmert. UK A. Student Lmd imn ' i Aucxiation Prewt- SPEQA. ARDEN ANNE. Swi AlMonto. fttrolrum Ltnd Mini emmt. A0, Idm md Iwuei Oxnmiote. Buitdmjl fourr Com- mne e. Tnu Relni Cocnminre SPEER. ANDREW JACKSON 111. Q, UndmrttCT SotKlr. Adounnnf Auorunon SPENCE. STAN CLYNTON. Six Amouo. Jounulum. PWj Toa Stall. TSP Baud of Opcnanf TraMm Vire-Prmdrnt. Blulmeti in M. ..rmoit DWVT En emt le. fm SoiteT , OAK SPENCER, EDITH ANN. Swrmt. Homr Eronotnici, Lang- htm Band SPERRAZZA, DONNA LOUISE. Houinn. Zo ky SPIES. BRIAN ROBERT. Dillai. Methinuil I-nninRfint. UK A. HI, TBII Ifiiramunl Spora SPILLER. GEORGIANNE. Barcown. LJIUJUIMKI SPILLER. JULIE ANN. A u on, Joumaliyn. AXU. PR5SA. Women in Communtcatton. Angel Flijrht. Brv i Babo. M uh Main SPIZMA.N. SAMUEL JAMES. San Amonio; Biplogr Pie Med. AKA. BBB. AAA College Srhola SPOFPORD. JOHN SUMNER. Corpui Omv,. Bmncal Enp nernnfi SPOONER. STEPHEN EARL. Auitm. Musu F juoiioi. KKT KA Longhocn Band SPRADLING. VICKY YVONNE. Aumn Pmhol rt. A. A. +. . Wine Uub SPRAGGINS. JANET ELIZABETH B . A u .t,r Auounnnj. SK SPRAWLS. SUSAN KAY. Beaumont. Imrnof SQUYRES. KATHIE JEAN ROGERS. Odciu. Computer Scirn,f 5TAHL, SUSAN MICHELLE. DaJhs. Piy noloy. +X. Younj Drmotm. STANKIS. KATHRYN NELL. M.i Cit . Humanniei STANLEY. ROBERT KIRK LAND. Houuon. Finaive. Finance Aiiaiion STANPHILL. SHIRLEY RLTH. Aiutin. Spenal Hducatiof.. II H. v n Ptrudent STANSBL ' RY. MARY CATH- ERJN ' E. Beaumont, Plan 1], (Vanajr latkrt) V. reran. Amuant Ombudunjn. Liberal Ant Council, A0U. Onentanon Adviior. Rrvdcni AuiKam. Ideas and It. mittee Chaimian. SCOOP STARRY. MARK ALLAN. Houston. Enu eenrvi Management. HK Intnmuril Spon. STARTZ, JAMES EDWARD. Grow.. Advtnmruj. AXA. InteHratenuer ljm.il. Underiraduate Reaeaith Foundation STARTZ. VICKY LEE. Alxr. Real l.u.r s.,ietv. Intramuiil S|vt VI CLAIR. SHAWN PATRICK. Auliin. Rname STEBBINS. RICHARD KENT. Auinn.Aicnumini .TTriFLr.l SOM. Dallai. Flam, il Enfinrmnf. TBII. Audnlop Enftnecnnf STELLY. CHARLOTTE MARIE. Lngue (in h..l , HAK Alll Health ( (tanition Foundet. Health Pntffiwm Pret ,Mit.v, AAA STFPHl-NS. TOM PENDLETON. Auun. Fnroleutn Land Manafemnu ! Vudem Lindman ' i Aittxiition STEWART. ARTHI ' K Pie Law A.. ,it,.i STEWART. ROHl + X. ACM STFWMAN 1rRR M I dent. BHPU. lnnei . ior .! B. .,! EDWARD. Tulaa. OK . Afeou- Vudmt rVxum. Afcounorui Aiawianon. Inarrartion Comminee. Trui Retire (oaam.net. Sb Club. Youni Rrrubluani Graduating Scnitx- STITZIEL. JANICE P.. Dallas. Home Economics STOCKARD. DEN1SE MARCHELL Houston. Marketing. A fr Treasurer. American Marketing AssonahorL STOKES. JULEE ANNE, Weslaco. Plan II. ZTA Treasurer. A U. AEA, College EC. Spooks STOKES. SHERI GEM. Ausun. Advertising. A 0, Advertis- ing Club. Dafy Trx Advertising Intern. AAi STOLLE. KEVIN GERARD. hemital Engineering. AlChF.. Intramural Sports STONE, REBECCA BELL, Paiidem. Petroleum Land Management. A . Cordettes President, Student Landman ' s Association, Young Republicans STOVALL, STEEN CAZZ, Corpus Oimti. RxkoTelevuion film STOVAU, SUSAN CLAIRE. Austin. Ad cnranx A4 ii. Wiimrtvin Commurucanon. Student League STOVER, MELISSA AiEN. Crane Phamiao. PX. KE. LPhA Secretary. K Ijitle Suter. Pharmjcy Council STOWEU, DAVID JOHN. Ausnn. Finance STOWELL K. ELAINE. Ausnn. Piychology STRAH. DONALD JOHN. Mt land, Pruumacy GRADUATING SENIORS STRJCKLER. DEBBIE )., Houston. Marketing. B.X ASPA. Intramural Spora MRlNGtR. ROiSlYN EL1SE. HWt,, Markeiin,. A Ttraiurtr. Arneman Marker. R1 il ,L S BRYAN. Kingvond. RjdKvTelo ,,,.,n him ST1,T DARD. LINDA 1 .M STTDER. ANNE HJ .ABETH. Aledo. Accounnng ZTA i-iung Repubtuans. Student ln vlvement (xmuninre STtiKMKr PATRICIA LVx (. STU1TZ, JO SUSAN. Fan Wonh Adveruung. ZTA. Special Events Commmtr. Adwenisinii Qub. Women in xnmunican in STl r RGES. KENNETH RICH- ARD. Dallas. Amounting, Actounnnj) Assuianon. Intrainurai Srnm SL ' DBl ' RY. NANETTE KAY. Austin. Nutnnon, Student Dicteui Allocation SLUJVAN. CLARE ANNETTE. Houxon. Phymal Education. A ' fK .-pcrcitis Advison. Badminton Club Sl.TJJVAN. ROBERT EARL DalU . ( ence. ACM SUN. CHJAN JIM. Houston. EJectrvtaJ Enajinecnng M NDSTROM, KAKi . n.lli, . Market.ng. American Martennf ' fi. 4 BX. Resideni Aju tint. I ppenlavs Adinson. Cofderres. B Kinsol - ing. Dean ' (Lit AKA SI SSKIND. OIRIST1NE. Auinn Govemment. AXQ. Air . Scabbard and Bbde SUTTLE. CATHERINE ELIZABETH. Ri,hardn. Inienor LVun. ASID Vice Ptrsident. Intramural Sp rt . Arxh. ntrs . r in ' . STANLEY HILL III. Waco. Archiroure. Ki TABARES. NOE EMILIO. Bron.v,lle Businos Adrmnistntion TAN- jl Ni,, NAM1N. Indonesia. Pet oleum Engineering TATUM. LAWRrM i in: rSv.holojv MKA, Lunghom Band TAYLOR. BEVERLY K.. Aus.m anm unon TAYLOR. BOYD FOR REST. Hou l. n Finanie. AXA. Fmajue Aw.iation TAYLOR. CECIL LLOYD. Pixen Computer Snence. A C Ve PreMdent TAYLOR. DIANA LOI : pusChniti.ArtHist. . KA8 TAYLOR. JAN IRENE. Austin Clothing and Te nlc. TAYLOR. ROBERT PIERCE. Auvin A .,inting. AXA. HS. BA+ TAY LOR. SHERRI LYNN. Austin MUSK Kdixanon. A !l Longhocn Bind. Don ' s LSI. i!M TSTA TMFj TAYLOR. THOMAS GERALD. Rjcrtardson. Radio Tele-iSK n Film TEEL CHRJNTINA ANN. San Antonio. Management ASPA TILLER. DAVID CROCKETT. Austin. Pharrru.-, TELLER. SHERRY LYNN. Austin. Home E TEMPLE. KATHERINE PLUNKFTT. Houston Elememan Education, KKP. AT2 Unle Suten. Bnred Minyn. Texas Cowgirls TERGOU. DJAMEL EDDINE. Algeria. Engineering TERRY. MITCHELL SHEA. Ruhardson. Real Estate. Real Estate Socsrry TERRY. RAYMA JACQL ' ELYNNE, Austin Radio-Televtsion film. A THANHE1SER. FORD CHARLES. Houston. Business Administration. K THANHFJSER. MATTHEW AUGUST. Houston. Finance. K2. Tesas Cowboys 588 Graduating Seniors THARP Ri HARD BLAIR. Aman. Joynukw. ZAX iv BRENDA :.u. Management THOMA ' HO6t. HUUK { . | rn| g t M ,| cal Ai THOMAS, GAJI THOM jrtl Enganrnv . Imdra AIM vn, AAAE. Hill. AS. -IAS. MAK1 Amounting, Amounting A " . r (hrunijcd Swimming TVim THOMAS. SI ' SAN MAKVA A,,,.r H . ANN. Austin. An. A J, c tw Soil. ij orit.- Knaivr, KKT. Young Republic BETH ANN. San Antonio. Ainunjl Science. AIA, Sfu.ii, CHib, Iniramunl Sfxmi THOMPSON. JACyi. ' KLINt EVtRJ-TT. A u .c,n hunc s A ; tainj. X V c Pmidcni THOMPSON. KBK. Hc.u - mmu oonal Buunnt, XI] 4 XH Amrmin Mirirunx AutxtatMin. Prr Liw Ai i , , S aJI. IncrmilKxul Buun Aii.ion THOMPSON. IjM KA I.YN. (xirpui ( hrim. tnglilh Pre Li. Lonfhorn Bind. K Vuc Prrudrm THOMPSON. LOlIlSt ULt, Ailinn. (,A. A hcnmn. AXU. Pout. Kl Sium THOMPSON. MARY JOVITA. Houuun. Unnu. AZA. Onmi Studrnn Olfinzatiai THOMPSON. SUSAN EUZABETH. Omphill. PA. Govanracn THOMPSON. SUZANN MARIE. Aumr,. Bulon. A. A. BBS. Co Scnun Editor THOMSON. STEVEN LEWIS. Dillu. Chemical Encmccniv. Air M AX THORMAN. TAMARA KATHLEEN. Houuon. Socoloir THORN BER. RAYMOND JOHN. El P x . Mcthinicil En(innn( THORNE. DWIGHT LEE, Fon Wocrh. Accounon . Rndoit Aixxim THOR-StN JA.N MARIH, AuMin ( l,hin i inj Tciulri. At " , Thr Fuhxxi Group. Amcmin Muln iryt Auooiiion. Bcvo ' i Ehbn VKC Pmuknt THROCKMORTON. VICKI LOU. Auum. Marlicur. AAA. Ompui ruudc for Oin.t T1EMAN. JOHN MICHAEL. Aun.n. lv,l, w . H. Alii HUB TIETJE, CYNTHIA DIANE. Auum Auuunund TlGHt. S1ISAN COR1NNE. Mkiland. Qicmiii] r.n|inccnn. XC. Onnjr Jxlto. Munar Btwd. AK- " hE T1U CEK, CHERYL DONNA. Sthulmburg. Buiu Adminumuoi TILLER. RON- ALD MARK. Coihoma. Gomnmem TILLMAN. BEVERLY LYNN. Tnjruc. Oodung ind Tc.uk.. K Srholin. A+U TITUS. MARSHALL WADE. Houxon. GtophyuivCcolo(T.G i logicil Socitty. Univcriny Council TODD. DWANE LOFLIN. Ftmk.icm. Accountinj, AQ. Accourams AIH..J.JO.I TOLBtRT. MELVINA KAYE, Hou. m: Ckxhing ind Tc.tilo. ASH TOLEDANO. J1U. Ll ' UtNNE. Nr. Orlnni. LA. OrginiiaaoniJ Communmaon. AE . $K$. AAA. Oijpruuiionil CammunKa oon Auocuaon TOLLIVER. KENNETH ALFRED. Auxin. Lm TOLSON. TOMMY. Dal ln. Mcchimcil Enj.nwnnj. ATU. ASME. I1SI1 TOMEK. RAYMOND RONALD. Cimrton Muujonmi TOTTtN vlt Kl MARIE. D lla . Joumiliim. Du T n Still TOl ' BIN. JOH ALAN. Sui Ar.r.. mo. Amcncin Srudm. ZBT. Ideu and luun Cximrmttre. I ' nton noonl Studrni Invol ement Commirtw. Spfoa] F.vmn Gimminrr. Waihmgton Intrmihtp Progrun TOW. BET1NA LEA. Houston, Edutn.on. AT TOWN5END. KRH DAVID. Auum. Mechanical EnxuKmng. ASME TOWNSEND. MELESSA ANN. Onngc. Auounurui. XM low - TERESA ELLEN. Arl.ngtor. Joufnil..m. PSSA TOWNM-MV liPFIrN BROOKE. Lot FmnM. Aciouming. Aciounnng Auoculion TOWSt. LYNblTf KAY. H.X..H.I. Management. BX. In.mmun ' Sr, TRAHAN. MH.ANIr LOUISE. Fon Worth, Journalum. Oangr .Ukni. SAX M ' l l.n a.- - ' trr. Onmtltion A.lviv. Monar Buard TRI A I AH KrNNKTII CHARLES. U Marqur. Prtrolcum Land Managrrnrni. K + . Student Landman ,.. .., Inn fratrmirv Council TREVETTJAMM SOBI I TREVTNO. GLORIA R . Ea(k Psu. Iv.l . IV . Put. Sociology TREN ' INO. |OR(,t XAMl K - Kuamru Adaunannoon TRI VINO. MARK ANTHi ' - ,,| l n ,,wri,n. AAAl, IK jtmjj Seniors W9 TRJPP. DEBORAH JEAN. Houston, Business Administration TROCHESSET, SUSAN GAYLE, Galveston; Pharmacy. KE. PX. TSHP. LPhA. B Kinsolvmg TROUTMAN. HIM, Oklahoma City. OK. Psychology. 2TT Lnle Sisters. AAA. PB TRUE, GAYLE infill I. Houston. Advertising. A . Anchorettes. Advent ing Club TRUSLOW, JAMES UNKLATER. Houston. Economics TUCKER. BRYAN ALFRED. Austin. Architectural Engineering. AAAE, ASCI TUCKER. ERJC BRYAN. Bcaumom. Business Administration. HS. BFI. K TUCKER. JUDY ANN. El Piso. Manuring. Baptist Srudent Union. Campus Crusade for Chnst TULUS. MARIAN CAROL. Ausan. Chemical Engineenng. AIQ.E Society of Women ai Engineers Secretary TULLY. GEORGE RICHARD. Sin Antonio, Accounting. Intramural Sports TUMLINSON. JOSEPH WAYNE, Ausan. Accounting. KT, Accounting Association TUNG. JAYNELLE SHAW. WAI. Dallas. Intern Design. ASID GRADUATING TL ' RMAN. CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM. Tyler. Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' v Asxxiauon TURNER, TIMCmfY JOHN fttroleum Land Management. iT. Student Landman ' i AsKKtinon. Real F.stitr Resident Assistant. Inttamunl Spotts TUR.NQU1ST ROBERT BRUCE. Tent Haute. IN. Electrical En pncemg. IEEE. TUN, I1KN TURPEN. DANIEL MAD- 1SON. Kmgwood. Finance TYSON. DEBORAH LYNNE. Gahrstor,. Psycho! o . A2 ULLRICH. VILETTER-. Bcenham. Fmaci.e. Rnanct Asstiatxm UMPHRES. JOHSEPH LEON. Amarillo RadioTelevm .nm.ttee 1 ! Ill R H. IAURA ELLEN. Houiion. Marketing. Resident Assistant. I ' pper ' BA Council. InCr.mutil Sp,,rn. BX VACCARO. MARIA CHRISTINE. Hijustoo. Advertising. il. thange Jatkets. Recreatioo Committee. Women in I ommumotion. Angel ft,. PresiJent VAJGERT. LINDA LOUISE. Auitin. joutnilum PRWA. AAi. Hi) VALIC.I KA. NA Y K.AY. Temple. HomeKonom..! KAuaooo. KKI ' . VHTAT. Child Dcvrl- opment Otganitation VALLEJO. ROSAR1O. Laredo. Psrihology. NCHO, Studeni League VALLONE. HtNNETH PAUL. Houitot, Buiines. AdminiKrioon. S K AN MON. CAROLYN MARlb. Austin. Ovgrjphv VARNEY. LANA KAY. Coc pus Crm, Journalum, SAX SPI. X ' omen in Communication VAUGHN, SHARON KAY. Austin. Marketing VEGA. AMADIZE G.. Austin. Journalism. Pjift r,ia Va l VEGARD.JONGRUNDE. N,j - Varsity Diving Team VtLA. ANNA LOURDES. Hildalgo Government VELA. RENE. Realitos. Biol HO VERNON. VICKJ LUANN. Killeen. Education. SCEC V1CK. MVANNr. Houston, English. ETA. Brvos Babes. Upperclass Advison, A. A. B Kinsolvmg VICK. TRAVIS 5.. Austin, International Business. American Marketing Association. International Business Association. Intramural Sports- VIDAL, JESSICA MARY. Dallas. Studio Art VILLANUEVA. SUSAN. Eocouch. Biology I " A Ptesidmt. Secretary, la Amisiad Secretarv. NCHO V1LLARREAL. DARYl RJCKARD. Corpus Chnsn. Account ing. ASH. CBA Council. CBSA Vice President VILLARREAL. JOSEFINA DI NORAH, Corpuv Chnsti , Accounting. Sailing Club. Latin American Student Asso- ciation. BX V1LLEGAS. KATHY. Del RKI. Rnamr VINEYARD. LENEL SCHOOLER. Austin. Business Administration. Real Estate Society VISE. LESLIE KEARN, Piano; Marketing. A t . American Marketing Association. XB VISSERS, JOSEPH JOHN. Austin, Plan II. BK. HS. K IXatr) Tool Edito- nal Cartoonist VOGEL, JAN LESLIE. Houston. Accounting VOIN1S. PAT GEORGE. Houston. Management. AXA, CBAS. Intramural Sports Manager VOL- LERS, MARTHA LOUISE, Austin. Education VU. OUYNH-CH1. Austin: Mat keting, Vietnamese Studeni Association Treasurer WAAGNER, DAVID CRAIG. Austin. Biology. HS 590 Graduating Seniors Imemauamtil tbkm. HK WAGCONIR.jAtaSMAYO.MA VAC Mi. LsM k Eflgmnwg W.v (Vtrv Ma ( 1IAKI Is II II . -... M Youfig RrpuhUaru. Ad-erasing nu. WALL PATRH1A IJI - . n BB8 WALL VERin. MANE. lovemmem WALLACt. JA X CARPENTER JR tvVntnarg. hnanir. Varsity Foxtail WALLRATH. NAN IJ Managemm. BX A OupUin. Yuun Kepueili. ans. AAA WALLS. JANETTA SI , AJeundru. VA. lV vemment. I1B V F.ntertainmeni Comnunee WAI ). JOANNE. Slfl AftcoMO. Government, Resident Assistant, A+Q WALSHAK. RONETTE ELAINE. Gonules, Management WALTER. JOSEPH C. III. Flouatoi. Geology. A TO WAITERS. JOSEPH THOMAS. Auin, Aer.. pact Engineering, KK+ iTP. LoyMwi Buid. KAK WAITERS. ROBERT (CHARLES. Sai Anioruo. Plan II. Monai Boud Pmidmt. Rrulrtx Axixii Univmity Council. Liberal Am Council WALTON. WILLIAM DOUGLAS. Sw Antonio. Compvtft Science, Rotdeni AiMuim. ACM. Young EVmunti WAKD, KAREN LYNN. rWU.. An WARD. RICHARD ALLEN JR.. DunonviUr Atuununy WARR N. (,l si CORY. Mincnl Wclli, Bnacii Joumiliun. Hull SAX SPJ WARWICK. MARYLEE VON. H P.) Attnunani. BA+ WASHINGTON. CASSANDRA ADELL Auion, Aciouniing. ZB WATANABE, MICHAEL KEN. HOUHOI. Prtrolrum Land Management Finance. Aill, Snjdrnt Landnun ' i Auonsnnn. Inin muni Spom W ATKINS. WILLIAM EDWARD III. Austin MechanuaJ En nernng, ASME, Intramural Sport WATSON. GINA LYNN. Houston, Home Economut Education. Young Republi cam. VHTAT. Miry E Geanng Ham Econonuci Sooerr WAUGH. VIRGINIA CLAIRE. Dallai. Sproal Education. ZTA Social Chairman. T5FA. Sf. ' EC Young Republicans. Bored Marryrs WAYSON. ROGER LEE. Auaun, Erunneenng Sci ence. APCA WEARDEN. MARIE ESTELLE. R, hardK.n. Accounting WEAVER. DENISE GAY. Port Arthur. Marketing, ill WEBB. USA. FJ Campo. Education WEBBER. CLAIRE, KenvUle. Plan II. MB . AAA. AEi. Ideas and Issues Com mtttee. Cisco Kids, Student Involvement Committee. Ombudsman Outreach WEBER. JEFFRFY ALAN. Dallas. Accounting. ZBT WEGENHOFT, CYNT- H1A ELAINE. Eagle Lake. Business Mutation. llCfl WEHLING. GEORGE WILLIAM. Austin. Business Administration WEHNEK. JOEL MARTIN. Aus- nn. Acruanal Suence. Acacia. Actuarial Qub. HS K WEIDMAN. CARLA PEPPER. Ausnn. Finance. KKT. Finance ASK WE1HS. WILLIAM DARE, fan Worth. Marketing WEISLER. DEBORAH ULRICH. Ne Orleans. LA. Advertising WELDER. REBECCA. Wi Antonn. Home Economics Educatson. VHTAT WELLS. MARA LYNN. Westlakr Village CA, Transportation, AT, Ange! Flight, Arnold Air Sooert. Flvuig Ouh. Young Republicans. Transportjlion Association WENDLAND. ELIZABETH ANS Auson. Education, TSEA. SCEC WESSELS. DENNIS LOUIS. L. Grange Conv purer Science. WK Alumni Association WESSELS. LARRY ANDREW. Houston. Phoccwmaliun, Otsf, J,,.. Bowling Team. Longhom Conccn Band. Recreaoon Committee. Dean ' s Lut Wfcl TIG. DANIEL WAYNE. Austin. ArchiteeruraJ Engineenng. AT Vice Prrudmt, AAAE. Srudent Engvneesing Council, ASCE, Intramural Spons WHATLEY. STE- PHEN RAY. Austin. Engineering Soen e WHEELER. BtCKY LYNN LongvOT. Business Administration. BX WHITAKER. |1 NF Houv.r. Eng Inh. Z B Preudmt WHITE. ANN ELIZABETH. Corpus Chntri . Pnrolcum Land Management. Srudent Landman ' i Asaoeution. Young fcnmmenuli. IruTarnueal Spons WHITE. HATTIE BERENICE. Haism. Business Adminixnem. Imsemasom at Blaciness Cnou. NSBA. A Q. NSBL WHITE. JOHN STEVEN. San Ammo. Hissorv. Prc-Liw Asaocunon. Intramural Sports WHITE. STACY ELIZABETH. Ausnn rVoaiJourTlism.+X,Wci ,n .,mmiar l Knc.. ZAX SJ J WHITE. KAREN ALICE. Auson, Computer Science A M. Ssiu. K WHITM1R. SHONDA LYNN. Ouanari. E4ycs WHiTTt ISE, San Arxoruo, Dieienrs. AAtl. Ideal and Issues Coarunseste, Uniwivn Qioar. Intramural Spans. Student Dsemsc Aasrjcssoon. Man E (faring Hone Ectnawo Dull C ' .radiunng SCTVIOO Dana Sherrod Diana DeEtte Sherrod, a fresh- man at The University of Texas, knew that one day she wanted to go to college, get a general educa- tion and handle everyday responsi- bilities like paying bills. So, she left Conroe, Texas unsure of a career goal and came to The Uni- versity of Texas because it was big enough to offer a degree in almost anything she decided to major in. Sherrod found living in Austin and attending the University vastly different from her previous 18 years in Conroe. For one thing, she met a wider variety of people. With the increased amount of studying, Sherrod lamented that she hadn ' t taken more college pre- paratory courses in high school. Furthermore, Sherrod thinks the 1980 ' s will bring changes to UT such as more student involvement with the help of the new student government and hopefully more of a voice for students than just edito- rials in the Daily Texan. Beyond an expected graduation in 1983, she hopes to work in advertising, be basically conserva- tive and raise a family. WIATREK. WAYNE ANTHONY, San Amoruo. Marketing. American Market ing Awiaiion WIESENER. CHRJSTOPHIR Kl ' RT. I .,ral Irables. KL. Eicon cal Engineer . IEEE W1GCANS, JOHN SHERMAN. Dallas. Engineering. KK+. Longhom Band. AEA. HE. IEEE TB[I WILEY. DEBORAH LOUISE, Ausnn. Phvutil Education. Intramural Sports WIIXINS. MARK DAVID. Dallas. Mevhamcai Engineering, ASME. Dance Team W1LKIRSON. JOHN POLLAN. Grandvie. Petroleum Engineering. K ' i ' . Posse. SPE ' AIME, Intcrf raremirv Council. HS. Engineering Scholar WILLIAMS. BARBARA ELIZABETH, Fort Woeih, Government. Spexial Events I ..mm.i.ee. Resident Assistant WILLIAMS. HELEN CLAIRE. Dallas. Ckxhing and Teitilev The Fashion Group. KAH. American Marketing Association. Young Republicans WILLIAMS. DONNA LYNN. Austin, Mathemati cs KdiHauon. AvXJ. TSEA WILLIAMS. JAYNE KL ' CHMAN. Dallas. Business Administration. HAS Prniden,. AmerKan Ma knmg Awx,ao i WILLIAMS. JOEL CHARLES, Houston. Journalism. 11 1, Ttam Reporter WILLIAMS. JOHN MARK. Frank uon. Actxxjnnng, Accounting Atiociarion. Vuung Reputiluanv WILLIAMS. KENDALL ANN. Houston. Marketing. I1B Scholarship Chaitman. American Marketing Association. Young Republic ans. ATfl Little Sisters. Student Govemmeni WILLIAMS. RONNIE CHARLES. Winona. Engineering Business Administration WILUFORD. CYNTHIA LEE. Hcmston Studio An, KR. XO Secmar. 8811 Little Suien WILUNOHAM. JANA KAY. Fon Wonh. Educa lion. AAA. Bored Martyrs, Match Mates WILLIS. COLIN MCCHEYNE. Houston Radio- Television Film WILLIS. WILLIAM THOMAS. Pasadena. Finance. Finance Association, Pre-Law Association W1LMORE. PAMELA SUE Dallas. Mirktting. iAA. KA Southern Belle. Bored Martyts WILSON. BARBARA JOAN. Houston Ad enising. Ciarn Section Edi Ef, Advemsmg Oub WILSON. DAWN T.. Lockhan. Nursing WILSON. DUNCAN CAMPBELL ODGEN, Fct McKavet. Accounrmn. I1KA Hi;. Finance Association WILSON, JACQUELINE GAY. X ' ,nm Park. R. Economic WILSON, JAMES BRUCE. Houston. Civil EngineennjCeographi. ASCE. Inira mural Sports WILSON, KAROL LYNN, Austin. Communication. ZTA Historian. Spooks, Cof denes. Student League. Young Republicans. Women in Communication WILSON. KATHER1NE DUERJLER, San Antonio. History, Liberal Am Council. A. Pre Law Association. Young Democrats. Scottish Scholars WILSON. LUTHER CHARLES. Waco. Mechanical Engineering. ASME WILSON. PAULA RUTH. Austin, Psychology WILSON. WANDA ELAINE. San Antonio. Marketing. American Marketing Association. Ski Club, Real Estate Sotieo WINBORN. SUSAN ANNETTE, Dallas. Pharmacy. Intramural Sports. KE. LPhA. Parking and Traffic Committee, Dean ' s List WINCHELL. LORJ LOUISE, Oarland Marketing. .XB, Young Republicans, American Marketing Associanon WIND. GLEN ALLEN. Houston. Marketing. riKA W1NKLER. CLEMENS ROBERT III. Midland. Petroleum Erupneenng. iTi SPE ' AIME WINSTON. RICHARD HART. Dallas Geology. Geological Society Presidem WISCH. SUSAN ELIZABETH. F.xt VPonh. Clothing and Ten tiles. AE . The Fashion Group WISE. MARY KAY. Bryan Elementary Education. AAA. Longhom Singers 592 Graduating Seniors ' NIC, A in ANN. Homoi. joumaliun. Women in Commufucaoon. Andnr.. Hill A I ESTER. Ter.-ytown. LA. Chem, neenng. Society of Women Kfljpiyr WISS. KARIN ' ; ;. lY. Widvu ' . VOLT MAURfBN OELESTV .. Hal Etute Su, B lixraml Spam WOLFE, W . HOMBI. Afeunum uon. Roko A.,. .-, WOOD. KA1H VRN LAVUNE. Piwkm. lUdo-Trir nwx-Nm. Muv.il ETCMI Cocwmr WOOOLOCK. CAJIOL ANN. Aoon. Muhntiiou Educiuon. A O. TNtA WOODS. GEOXGe CiARX. Pulen . RIUIKI. Fmocc WOODWARD, OLA1RE, Auon. Bu A W,,.t,oor. HB . Spooli.nB . KAIl W(K)Mkl) Ml UN 1AYNE, S A rlo. Jeunuluo WOOLRlDOt. K.AKI KjdTclrai ai film. L hur, Sm(m. SuQub WRANISCHAR.JAYPAi:i, Il..u ... M.. ,1! Eduwun TKE. A0. Imnmunl Spom WRIGHT. JAMES CLAY. Si Anojo., Ai,oo Fnuncr WRIGHT. JAMES RICHARD. L v|vtc. PniukMm EnpncmiK. !IK A WRIGHT. KIMBRHI.t LANE. Willipvini. Hi.n.t.. Infra WRIGHT. PATT1 Lt, 1 , UV. T. Hint Eionumui Fx) .iiion. (IN VHTAT WRIGHT. STEPHEN ALAN. Inflrwie. .kximiiim.. Conmunuiojn ' 1-V SPJ WRITT. RAMONA LEIGH. l ,r HK IO,. AKA. BHK) WIIERTZ, RODNEY JOSEPH. Tturkmi, Educano. WUNDER. BRIAN KENT. Sin Ancorao. HIMW,. K+. Rtin Ait ni. Cimpui Cnm lot Chn. K. Hi OAK WYETH. SARAH AN.Nt Spring. Piohukiin. M. Red Rr ie-t PrtKTyitr , Rrrubluuo WYUE, CLAM ELAINE. Aumn. Phumjo. KE K+ Lnlc S.m. LPhA WYNN. CHRISTINE MARY. Au.nn. Soc,olo YANK . MARSKUNA. Roun, Home Etonooutj, Quid Do lopmM Organizjnon. Mj E Oannjl Htmr EroncrranClub YANIK, ROSA JEAN. AUKUI. YAQIIINTO. JAMES JAY. Uillis. ookip, BBB. AKj COOB- nl. Hfilch Ptufnuoii Pm Adviwr YATES. PATRICIA ANN. K;nj.. ogy. Student Grolofncal Scxny. SPE ' AIME YEAGER. CYNTHIA LEIGH. Md Und. Sptniih, HBG. Young RepuWKn. Student Involvement (jxnmmee. Bored Manyti. Sfeiiil Pmgtjm. YEE, REBECCA SHIRLEY. Houiton A uunnnc. Xe. A i!. A . . YIP. TSt M1N, Nrw V. k NV . Engmeenng. AIAA. ASM! AN ' S AHS YONACK. NOR1 LYNN. II PMO. Ek mencuy EdtKition. TSTA YOUNG. JEFFREY LANE. N.4,ln.,lle. IN. Llementir, Education. Bapti Stuient Union. Kill. Ininunuial Sporti YOUNG. JOE KLEBER III. Dillu. Ftnante. SAE. Re.] Eiute Soty YTtiRRl. JEANNE MARIE. MuWe FjJIv BMlajn Medical Technology- Longhom Band. TBS Cormponding vr,tnA.- .AKAKIN JEFF. Auinn Mjilieiin i ZALf. CYNTHIA. l alliv Education ZAMITT. CHARLES ALLAN. Dallai. Pharmacy. K+ Ttrajuttr. Symphonic Band. P ann, Council ZAMUTT. MARK STEVEN. t illi . Phatmny. Filn -imiinl Spoet Relen. A .tint ZAVALA, REFltGIO GABRIEI S()SA. !n Antonio. Architecture ZE1LER. FRANK Mechanical t .. Sanely of Pfofeuional Eiupneeti. Sailing Club ZEUGSON. KARFN PAt LA Tulia. OK. Communu.iion. SAT. Women in Communication Z1GAL. FR ANN !r . l,,y. An Educmon ZILA. SHIRLEY IRI-Nh 1 BX ZJMMI-RMAN. .|IIII J ANN. A:,,,, S Numng Auociatuxi ZINN, REBECCA, HouMon. Joumalnfr, Irvt -, . SAX SPJ. ' ,nen in Cumnw V1I1 RAN Kngineenng, TKII. HKN. K X IIIVM 111 KAIIILt-hN MAKI! ion, Hiarmac-1. K+ Iji.le Sinn vs. MH HAH EMA.Ni Attount . ADAMS, KIMBERLEY ANNE, Dallas ADAMS, RAYMOND JAMES, Pbcerui, AZ ADAMSON, KEITH ALAN, Corpus Chriiti AGU1RRE. JAMES WILLIAM, B Paso ALDERETE, JOANN, San Antonio ALDERSON, LORI ELLEN, Houston ALEXANDER, SUSANNE, Odessa ALLEMAN. WTLLLAM ROSS, Orange ALLEN. MATTHEW ROBERTSON. Houston ALLEN. NANCY ELAINE. Houston ALLEN, SUSAN RUTH. San Antonio ALMAZAN. VYONNE ELIZABETH, San Antonio ALTUVE, NELLY BODU. Austin ANDERSON, SCOTT LEE. Houston ANDRESS. MARTHA ELAINE. Houston APODACA. LAWRENCE HENRY. El Paso ARCHER, RUTH EVELYN. Amanllo ATCHISON. DIANA KAY. Levelland AVERY. MICHAEL IRV1N, Corpus Chnsti BACHUS. JOHNN1MAE. Stephenville BAIN, BRUCE WARD, San Antonio BALDERSON, JUUE ANN. Corpus Chmn BARBOUCHA, HOCINE. Algeria BARNETT. BFTTE, Houston BARREDA. BELINDA ANN. Brownsville BARRETT, LEIGH ANN. Pampa BASENFELDER. LOIS HELEN. Alvin BATOT. TRACI ELLEN. Falfumas BATTS, ROBERT LYNN. Ron Worth BEHREND. V1CKI LYNNE. Del Rio BELL. BROCK O ' CONNOR. Austin BELL, PATRICIA ANN, Texas City BENCHOUIA, ABDELMADJID. Algena BIEGGER, BARBARA JEAN, Sin Antonio BIN1G. CECILIA MARIE. Houston BISSETT, CAROLYN ANNETTE. Corpus Chnsti BLACKSMITH. JUUE KAY. New Braunfels BLUFORD.JOYCE LAVERNE, San Augustine BLUMENSHINE, WILLIAM MARK. Houston BOATRIGHT. CAROLYN ANN, Corpus Chnsti BOND. MARK DEAKJNS. Gordonville BONSAC. TRACY LEE. Austin BOUNDS. BRIAN LESLIE. Cleveland BOWSER, JEWELL ANN. Houston BOYETT. SUSAN ANN. Waco BOYLE, MARY CLAUDIA. San Antonio BRADFORD, SANDY NELL, Weslato BRALEY, KEITH DUANE, Garland BRANSPORD, LF.NORE ANN, Fort Worth BRANUM. ALLEN KIRK. Austin BRF.IHANJOHN ROBERT. Auxin BREWER, CHARLES ROLAND, Austin BRIMBERRY. MARILYN KIM. Graprland BRIZENDINE, KAREN LYNN. Florence BROCK, KENT, Lake Jackson BROWN. ERNEST MACK III. Menon Station. PA BURGIN. WILLIAM LYLE. Sulphur Spnngs BURNITT, IOHN DARRELL. Austin CARDIFF, HAL VICTOR JR . Kary CARDONA. DIANA, Austin CARR.JAMES HENRY. Poteet CHACON. ROGEUO, El Paso CHAKHCHOUKH. MOHAMED. Austin CHAPMAN. WILLIAM B . Dallas CHAVEZ, TERESITA M . Quemido CHERRY. ROBERT SCOTT. Austin COE. RICHARD CURTIS. Dallas I X )!-! NDRES. MARCO ANTONIO, Honduras COLLETTl, JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER, Port Arthur COLLINS, DON HENRY. Wichita Falls COMBS. VIRGINIA LYNNE. Dallas CONNER Y. BRAD E . Midland CORSE. RICKY CHARLES. Austin CORT1NES. JOSEPH MICHAEL. Luilun COUSINS. PAULA ANNE. Bavtown COWARD. DAVID KEVIN. Austin CRANDELL. MARK CONRAD. Houston CROW. RICHARD CARLTON. U Grange CUMMINGS, GRACE ELAINE. Carrollton DAEOI, ETTEEN MARIE. Austin DARBY, JOHN MARK. Grand Saline DEAN, DAVID LYNN. Austin DE LUNA. HECTOR M . San Antonio DE LUNA. MARTHA PATRICIA. Del Rio DEMAREST. ROBERT V . El Paso DENNY. KENT I . Rjncho Pates Verdes. I A DICK. IOHN FREDERICK. San Anton,,. DICKENS. KAREN ANN, Houston DICKSON, LAUREN DIANE, Austin DITTUNGER. GLENN RAY. Robstown D1XON, DANIEL KENT. Houston DOBY. DONNA GAIL Austin DOODY, ROBYN KATHLEEN, Auburn, NY DOSS. MELISSA NELL, Mt Pleasant DOYLE. KATHLEEN ANN. New Braunfels DUFLOT. MERRIE, Corpus Chnsti DYCK. LYNDA D . Beaumont DYE, LESLIE GERARD. Otange DYER. D ' ANN, Austin EASTERUNG. ROBIN CLAIRE. Georgetown EGGER. WILLIAM CLAYTON JR. Mullm EHRI.E. JOHN LEWIS. Houston EINSPRUCH, ANDREW MARTIN, Dallas ELLIS. DAVID HOWARD. Victoria ELUS. MICHAEL LYNN. Dallas EVERETT. ERICA LEAH. New Orleans. LA FERNANDEZ. RAMON 1R . Brownsville FERRIES, NELSON RAY " . Alamo 594 Seniors Fl ETC. DONNA GAV. HUBS. DONNA LYNN. Mn at FINKLEA. LARRY LEE. Soon POK.BIUCP.Hon.Kon, PONTANA, MIAN. Port Anhur POYT. DANIEL ANTON. Lonfvvw KICKS. DIANE MAHIE. Ilniilili FRIFRXJN. LBONOR M RNAR1MTT1. PRITSCH. DARREU WA YNfc. Au .n FRIT . LORI KIM. Houran FRONT. Kohl N MARIF. Lunpuu FULLER. MARK STWEN, Houut II KI.ANOS.DAVIIX ARL.HOUM1 dAMBINI. ( ARM ANN (.j.vraon i.i IA u l: - I .AH Nf.R. BRYAN ANDRJ W. Cnoo GARWK.K.GUY W Houon t.FMDRON. NORMAN ANDREW. Swi Araomo ( ,1 I NI ' .R r, DEBORAH JEA YNF.. New Boynlrli I FRANCESCA. DlUll (X1N ALES.GLORJA LUNA. Undo (X)NMLE . SANTOS ORLANDO. Aim GREEN UARY ALLEN. Auuin GREEN. ROY LEEJR Trkt . K H N STEPHEN MARK. Auxin i.HI I SK. MARK HRH KINRIDOE.RXT Hood C.REENWAY. CRAIG METZ. Sin Anrarao GRimTH. JOHN ROBERT III, Aiunn GRJNSTBAD. QNDY. HOUJKT GROSSHBM. SUSAN REBECCA. Aiunn GUILLOT. RONALD DEAN. Pbn lubci GUTIERREZ. HECTOR MARIO. E iuibur HAAS. WAYNE JOHN. Auion HALE. JA.MEi MICHAEL. Snfcmllc HAMBLEN. CAJISON MONTGOMERY. Hounon HAMPEL. SCOTT EDWARD. Widuo. KS HANEY, GARY DANIEL, Corpus Qihn HARDEN. MARC1A GAY. AJcxjndiu, VA HARGARTEN.HOUYANN Auxin HARRIS. GLEN STANLEY. Connx HARRIS. SYLVIA. Auion HARR1SON.JOHN JAY. Au$on HARJIISON. KJKKA THAJ HEUJN. Conroe HARRISS. DAVIDG . Gunmjon. CO HATLEY. POWLER HOLTON. Dillai HATTEN. GARY L, Giilax) HEATH. CHARLES CECIL. Wm HEID. CAROL SUSAN. Hounon HEINTSCHEU TERRI MARIE. Bjyion HEJTMANEK. CHERYL DENISE. Pilxioi HERBERT. D1ANNE, Hoauon HERNANDEZ. RUBEN JR . Coquii Chnra HERRERA. EDNA ADRIANA, Limto HERZOG. BENNY ALAN. Houmn HICKEY. MATTHEW ABER. Dillu HILSBF.RG. KJUS CALVIN. Pfluncrvilk HINNERS. GARY ALAN Sribraok HOBBS. DONALDJR . Fon Worth HOGG. KAREN LAREE. Onnfc HOLEKAMP. JANE ANN. Kcimllc HONERKAMP. RODNEY FRED Bfmhun HOUSTON. BRADLEY LEE Auxin HUDSPETH. TIMOTHY HAROLD. DUIu HUGHES. TERESA MARIE. Connx HUGMAN. KEVIN HERBERT Sui Antonio HURLEY. KEITH EDWARD Hoiwan HUTCHISON. DANA MARIE. Tunob IBARRA. HELEN. Sn Antonx, IVASH. CAROL LESLIE, Auitui IVORY. PAMELA LANETA. Dillu JAOCSON.JULIE ANN. Houxon JANKOWSKI. PATRICK NEAL. Hounan JEFFREY. NORA LEIGH. Aunn JENKINS. JOHN LOUIS. Si Aimxvo JENNINGS. CYNTHIA DIANE. Round Rack I !SAN PATTUOA. Si Anano : TERRY ANN. Dillu JOHNSON. DAPHNE LOUIS Aunn JOLLY. LAWRENCE BOYD. Aumn JONES. CAROLE ANN. Houmn JONES. DHDRE DENE. Houmn JONES. STEPHEN KORNBGAY. Ttntl] JORDAN. BETH RF.NEE, Tumbtll JORDAN. DELBFRT BLAKF, HouMon JORDAN. ERIC DAVID Hounon JORDAN. GRAHAM CHASE. Howon JORDAN. MARY RITH. Housm. Hunt.wlott.TN ' lENRY.Aiann KANTER. LAURA B . Sm Anwuo KARIM. NA.IMI. MOHAMED. Libn KEMPTON. RUSSELL JAME5. Atubn MEDSHEMF.AIicm KEWLEY. A .lf l. - ABI-niMAF, AltnT KHERPOLKHF, MOMAMFI) Aun KIWll.. KFMKrRLY G.Mi Loncncw FR1.N MARIE. Auin KINNEY. DA Senior K1RCHMEYER. PATTY A . R,Ji,..n KIRKLAND. BRFNDA LEF DilLs i N.MARK WILLIAM. Temple KOSTER.M ' SAN MARIE. TrC ny i:K. PATRICIA ANN. Kunr lir K1 ' ITPHAS ' R . Silmlrnburx i-Al.Y. lAMliS SIMMONS. Au,tin UF1TTE, RICHARD Rl ED. l jlli LANIER, THOMAS HUDNALL Au LAPIER. KENNETH PAUL. Huuttun LASTtR. IOHN ALAN. U vicw LATHAM. DAINA RAF, BruwnficM LAUREL, MYRTHA.San l-idri, LAWREM F.. MFLL. Hixismn LEE. GREGORY RriD.SuiAnjrlo LEONARD. BARBARA ANN. Uulunwn LEWIS. IXINAI.D Rl-l ORD. IV,, LEWIS, IOHN DAVID. H.xjslon IJGON. IOHN FARR1.S. Houii LJNHAR ' T. IAMF.S IKFKFRY A U m IXXHTt. MARY MARCELU. Sjn Am.mio U)EW. RICHARD IXHlGLASJuliswiv.llc FI UHIMAN.JDHN HF.NRYJR . H L X)NEY. SHERRY SUSAN Dilljs UUNSBERRY, PAUL MARVIN IR . K. LUBY. j PATRK:K. a i ru i,r, t ' , LUCER ' O. GILBERT OSCAR, Anthony LYNCH. MARY BETH. Auxin MAl.KEY. K!:VIN I Rl( . R K lut.lxio MARR( }liIN.YVFTIF MARlK.-un MATOCHA,(,ARRY MARK, Ijlnmfc MATTINGI.Y. I1MMV MIKE. MiUkoff MA IK . THI:RF.SA s. Ani mii MA l ' RFK MS! Mi I ALL. KATHERINI: K)RI M( CANN. MARIANNI . Mis M l-ARTin MKHAM VIM I Nl s,!-n Ml COY. 1XJROTHY BARK1.FY. Aiim i H.dARY LEE. Aum Ml NAMARA. AUDREY CLAIRE. SaiMiim MCNIT KY. 10RI ANN Ml I ' l AK. ]i:H A. An . MEARS, BRIAN LAN. AuMin MENI A. H ' IAI.1.0 PATRH . MFRA , DAVI11 MFMR lAMIslMl.l),!!,, AKK H. WILI.1AMPAI 1 MK HH . WILLIAM FRANC IS. l jllj. MIDKIFF. ( ' .All A-.NI X.K AnKinio MiHoviL, ROBI:RT KiN. ,jivcuin MILLER. LINDA KARAS Mil l.s. KATHY IANI Sjn An itl.i MINOR, TODDCARR. Efclli- MIX.IIAIMMM. M.MI1 roHARl. Irjn MONK, ROXASSA KAYI I il,lr MIX)RI , Kl NNFTII IIRA1H.FY. AuMin MIX RE. MELISSA sr AN.T lci MOORI, RANIXUPH IAI KSON. H,.UM,I MORGAN. DAVID I . il.vuun MdRIN ISMA MORRISON, ROBERT S ( )1T. HOUMMI MOVJI ' ERA IU ' ERIA .O1IIIA 1)11 I A R M F N , Vcnc urlj MIHTOS. IIS1 SU 1.1 RO, ROSA LINDA. R, ,U-;c NAITO, MK HIRO. Aum NAW)ll:s. vt ' NANA A NH.X V I 1.1 1 AH MORRIS IR , hm Vk N1T AR.( AMU .1.1 SHARON. Au tin NORSTROM. SANDRA I. I ,.ipu- Chmn NORTH. LAURA MARNELU ' NORW(XIl). DANIELS . Mi.lljrvl NOVE1 1 Y, Nil 111 ' I.AS.I . H.,u,,,, DDIN. AHMAD ABDU.IA Bjhr,,n NVIN-i A, M 111 S1IH. l.ihcn OAKS. LAI Rll ANN t.lmhurg O-IX)NNEI.LSIK:HAH WILLIAM A ORR.LHARLEMX Nl AN, HI,.I, ORR. STVARTCAI DER. MIMM.O OTTO, I ARIjA IEAN, Sinner PARKER. FRANK 1R , Hi PARKER. MIKE EAR! - PARKED 1 tt ' lLUAM ROBERT GjUcMoii PAVEY. KIP IRVING. Tcurtuu uAR 11N I ' .AYNE. ROBERT IOi, AuMin I ' LNA. RWEL. Buvjunt PFNNAL. IAN1FI. Hrnlcrxm PENN1 BA( KhR MAR1 ERV1 ' , PKRR1 l ' i PFTXY.CHRISTENEAN PINA, ELOY. X)L. KEITH DOI ' GIA POPElin PAULA MARTIN. Tm|4c IXWll.L, IOANKATHRYN. i PR1ETO. 10SF RAMON FVcrw RKO PRIT(HARI), RI :K 1 .1 iNN ( k-hurnc IN. BRiAN H, bbnt) RASt O, RHONDA DIANE, Opu I hrun RATCLIFI. ;X1NN. ll. H.Tcj. ( in RAYES l.LINTON MONROI ' RF11HFNTEIAL MAX ALAN, H RUDER, DAMON lira ARD . RHYNER t ' AMEM K RlBAR.C,FORi;iA ,A ' i RICHARDSON. CRAIG E , Pj- lcru Rlt.MANN.l.INEM I HARLOTT1 , !i. , R1OS, PATF.H LA ANN RITCHIE 1 . ESLEY CORMAN, Till 596 Scnit r ROBERTSON. SHERRY LYN. Consin Oman RODRIGUEZ, MELINDA ANN. Sin Aomso RODRIGUEZ. NORMA ANN. Cop Ovns., . ' MONO. DalLas ROHLEDH, ROBERT KBTH. Sm Anumio ROMANO. JOHN DOMINIC Onn|t RONSTADT. TIMOTHY MARKCARRIUO. Lain ROSEN. LYNN HYI.A CjnolboB i RANDGL LEE. DaJb. RUTAN. JAMES. Spicmd I SAUNAS. PATRK 1A I, , Undo irrdo SANIX )VAI.. KENNETH GERARD. Wake Villjjc SAVARI). STEVEN PAUL. Dllll SA YIX)R, WILLIAM THOMAS. AuKin SCHIMANK.DAVIIX HARIJ5. HoiKOB SCHMIDT, RICHARD I1JJAM Midland HROII ' SCHUII ' HFTH. Aura SDANO. CHF.R1 SEAIJ, STAl.hV UI ABFTH. AUK,,. SAWRK,HT, SAU.V ANN. Mrnian SHAFF.R. STACY LYNN. Midlind SHEPHKRD. KATHRYN RENEE. Mllnd SHEPHERD, PAUL DOtKiLAS. SilJt SHIPMAN. MAROARETJANE. Nor (Meant. LA SHORT. KAREN ELIZABETH. Hawon SIMPSON. ROBERT P . AuKm SINCLAIR. JUDY KAY. Enmi SLAUGHTER. REID MATTHEWS. DalUa SMITH. PHILLIP PAUL. Agson SMITH. ROBERT PAGE JR . Amanllo SMITH. TRACFY MARIE. Lrwi.villr SMITHERMAN.JOHN R(X,ER-S )S. iluuwn SNOW. LAURA KATHRYN E. Auain SORRELS. INDA DELL. Dallas STAGGS. RAULCLAYTON. Lurdo STALL! NGS. RAY PATRICK. Aumn STALLMAN, PATTI SUE, Columbui STARK DELBERT HERBERT, Bnnham STONE, RICHARD BRYAN ;R . Coqw. Chni STONEdPHER. SHIRLEY ANN STURM. ALVIN MILTON. YoAiom SULLIVAN, ELLEN MARGARET. Aumn SULLIVAN. SARAH ANNE. Ij Pont SULLIVAN, THOMAS WILLIAM. Auwn SWICK. GERAI.YN. GroeJ -, I TAK. BEN SEOUNGRYOUNG. Sin Annnn TAME . ROLAND MARTIN. Houxim TARVER. JOE EDWARD. Pon Anhu, TELLKAMP. JOHN PAUL, Houncn TERRELL, RICHARD LEE. Rkhardion THOMPSON. CHARLES KEVIN. Aujun THOMPSON. ROBERTA LOUISE. Tcia. City TIPPS. GEORGE WOOD l . Ownoo TONERY BARBARA LYNN. Houston TRAMMELL, STEVEN RUSSELU San Juan TRELEAVEN. CHARLES PETER JR.. Houston TRIPLETT W1UJAM HARRY. Wnbco TURNER. DAVID LEE. Houston VIARD. ROBIN GALE. Linden V1LLARREAL. DIANA PAULINE, BcoroviUc V1LLARREALJOSE K.NAClO.SanJuin VOELKEL, BRENDA L(K ' . Lj l.ranjr WALKER, CAROL Jl INE. Howran WALSH. JANET LEE, Austin WATSON. OTTO CRAIG. Austin WEEKS. EDWARD ALDEN. GiCTrmlk WEINER. DAN1FJ. ROBERT. Dallis WENZEU RUSSELL STEPHEN. NwdvJk WESSELS. GARY AU.AN. Hcxoioti WEXSC )N. LAWRENCE REGINALD III, Houston WEST. KELLY DARIE. Pon Ncthcs WEST. LYNN DAWN. Conn DAVID ALLEN El Puo WH1 HE, ELIZABETH MARIE. Lubbotk WIGGINS. CATHY DEN1SE. CvrvrUnd WIUJAMS, DEBRA ANN.DiHa. WIIM1N..K HNFRAN( IS. Sin Antonio WIINON.MARIi: I K AE. Austin WILVW. STEVEN ARTHUR. Austsn WI1.V IN. WIUJAM y I )TT. Wh,itwnjth ' WOHI.v Ml AH.sti LAURA JIAN. Mcsqutr WOO DS. JENNIFER LYNN. is . WRK.HI.I-ILEN SIUM1A. Braunsont W 1JE. SHAWN .Mu,r- YBARRA. DIANE. Austin .LA Seniors . - With a basic desire to go West, Michael Powell ' s reasons for com- ing to UT from Birmingham, Ala- bama, were, like many other stu- dents, because, " my family wanted me to go to college, and I wanted to come so I could do better than other folk, " he said. Powell, a communications major, said that a definite differ- ence in attitudes exists between Birmingham and Austin, even though both are college towns. Besides being more liberal, Aus- tin ' s people aspire to more than Birmingham ' s. " People come to the university because they want to go someplace, " said Powell. " Peo- ple in Birmingham seem more sat- isfied with what they have. " People who come to the univer- sity are often away from home for the first time in their lives, and they must leam to make it on their own. Commenting on this, he said, " College is a time to find out who you are and what you stand for. Once you know yourself, you have something that no one can ever take away. " Michael Powell ABRAHAM. PATRICIA LEE. Dallas ABRF.GO. MINERVA ANN, Co n , ADAMS. LAURIE ANN, Within Falls ADAMS, M1T7.I LEIGH. Simms ADAMS. STUAR1 ALLEN. Houuim ADAMS. TERRY LXIN.San Antonio ADDICKS. IF.FEERY ALLEN. Houston ADICKES. DONNA ANNE, Fort Hood AGATH1 )N. R HN CHARLES JR . .Spring AGATSTON.AMY REBECCA. Dallas AGEE. ADANA. Aimm AGNLW. SHERYL I.VNNE. Arlington AH1.GRIMM SI ' SAN, H AIDUN. NINA SARVAR, Kingrood AKINS. JOYCE LANELU Austin ALBERT. DESIRJ Mnqunc ALBERT, STEVE ARTHUR. Onala. Ml MARTIN S.Port Isabel AI.DhRDICK FLI7ABFTH ANN. GaUeslon ALDRIDGE.JAIMIE.Hi ALI IANDRO. MANUEL CORTE7.. Sabirul ALI. ' WINE. L1.I .ABETH ANN. Anunllt, ALEXANDER. USA DANETTE. Auiim ALEXANDER. PATRICK JAMES. Houston ALEXANDER. WILLIAM ALLAN. HoustiHi ALHADEF. ARY EDWARD. Dallas A1NI. ADEI. ABLK ' UA Qatar ALLEN. AMY I.YN. longviesv AliEN. KENNETH ANDRE. Philadelphia. PA ALLEN, USA KAY. Garland ALLEN, TODD BROWN, Au.im AI.TMAN. ANDREA REBECCA. HOUKOO AI.VAREX. EDWARD P. Aotiin AL-ZAYANI, MANA1, Bal.rain AMERSON. WlLMETER.Conroc AMES. MICHAEL PRESTON. Houscon AMO JAMIF.--UI .-.an Angclu ANDERS. KATHY 1ALIREEN. Dallas ANDERSON. CHARLES MARINO. Dallas ANDERSON, ELIZABETH KATHERENE. Ponland ANDLR.SON. KARA. Au.( ANDERSON. RAYMOND IAMES IR . Houutm ANDERSON. SCO IT Rl AL. LV .ut, Al. ANDRUS. RHONDA, F. Wonh ANl.l RSTE1N. PAl ' U.IANI ' . Mtvrmillc APPEL. ARLENE RKNEF.. F,,n W.mh APPEL, CHERYL L NN, Ausuti APPLEBAUM, DAVID IEROME. Houston APTAK. ELJSA BETH.Tulsj. ( )K ARENAS. MARGARET ANN. Auwm ARGUN. FA11NW HATICE. Austin ARMSTRONG. CHARLF.S LEONARD. HOUM.HI ARMSTRONG. LAVC ' RHNtt COVALT III. Htsion ARNOLD. SUSAN BUCK. Houston ARONOWITZ. AUN BENNETT, Houston ARREDONDO. GLORIA IRENE. Laredo ARTERO. EVELYN IE. N.V,aonj ARTH. JAMES LESLIE, Demon ASAD1. MOKARRAM SHOHRE. Aust.n ASH. STEVEN PATTERSON. Dallas ASHTON, LORI, Rith. ATKINS. DEBRA LYNN. AuMin ATKINSON. VALERIE.KX Pasadena AUSBURN. 1OHN RAYMOND. San Antonio ALTERY. BARBARA 1.YN, Austin AXTEL1, STEVEN BRJAN. Dallas AZAM. MARY MADEL1-.INE. Mission A NARAN. USA MARIE. Dallas BACCUS, UANA. Austin BACKUS. RICHE1.LE LOUISE. Dallas BAKENHUS. DOUGLAS EDUARD, Houston BAKER. BETH ELAINE. Austin Juniors JUNIORS they liav e in their I to malt; Igonthis, Kt ut you Waif, von have no one BAKE . SUSAN ELAINE, fcn 1 BALDWIN. CAROLYN BALDWIN. STEVEN JOSE. HOMO. BALLARU. ANNA JANE. Dnrrfld BALLARD. fAMFM JEAN DilUt BANKS. MIAN STACY. LUMWU BANKS. CHERYL ANN. Sin Am.no BANDY. PH YLUS ANN. W, Aim . BARBOSA. SON1EL TAVAREy. Me All BARDWELL.TAMMYEIYNN Lowncw BARIA. LYNN AUSTIN. Gp Chni BARNARD. DEBRA KAY.GpiU ni i BARNER. CRAIG ANTHONY. fen Work BARNETT. EUGENE BRITAIN III Gilrm BARNHTT. JUDY JANNETTE. BloMor, BARR. CYNTHIA LOU. An BARRERA. CAROLYN JEANNE, Awnn BARTON. LLOYD VANCE. Emu BARTON. PAUL JEFFREY. AMU, BARTOS. RANDALL JOSEPH Worn. BATES. LAURA ELIZABETH. Hunan BATOT. LESU LAPON. Filfumu BAUER, ELIZABETH CHRISTINE. Bnttoid BAUER. PHIUP STEPHEN. Dillu BAUERLE. JANET ELIZABETH. Saa Aniono BAUTISTA MELISSA MARIE. Aun BAZAN. MARISELA Undo BEACH. REBECCA JANE. Midland BEATTY. VICTORIA GAIL. Wxo BECK, ROLF STEVEN. Nomura BECKELHYMER. ROY LEONARD III. HOMOT BECKEX. GREGORY KIM. Orf, BECKHAM. JOHN LACY. Allmf BECKMAN. JAMES JAY. Sin Amcno BECKMAN. KENDALL ALAN. Mtmm Orr BEOCOFF. BARBARA ROSE. St Prantns. PL BEECH ER. MAURICE GRAHAM. Jamuo BEJGHTLER. JUDITH ANN. Aun BELFLOWER, TINA RUTH. 1 BELL. SUSAN LYNN. How BELL. TOMMIE JEAN. Aunn SELLER. MARY MARTHA. Hutincn BENANI. AMAR. Almi BENDAUN. ANNE BARBARA. El Puo BENDITA DAVID HANS. Houon BENNETT.JUUE ANN. Whimk BENNETT. KATH1E ANN. Auon BENNFTT. ROSEMARY AuMn BENOLKEN. ANN LOUISE. BENSON. JULIE LUCEL. Hun BENZ.J1LLAIMEE.Si Louu Put MN BENZ, KATHLEEN MARY. Plmo BERGGREN. PAMELA GAYLE. Aum BERGLE. BETH ALLISON. Homo, BERXMAN. STEPHEN LAtTRENCE. SugoMon BEKRY, JACK ALDRICH. Hcuxn BERRY. WALTER LEE. Bnumuit BEYETTE. LOUISE IRENE. Sn Antonio BICKHAM.GORDON KEITH. C BIGGERSTAfF. D IANE BETH. BIRDMrau, DEBORAH KAY. Snffonl BISHOP ROBERT LEE, Sw Brnuo BISKAMP. BRETT KEITH. Dillis BLAKE. THOMAS KEVIN. Pnrind BLANCHARD.JOSEPH CHUBB Dillu BLAND.JUUE MARIE. M,AUm BLUMBERG. ROSELYN KAY. Kuiraod BU ' MROSEN. ERIC ALBERTS. UMock BOBBITT.JOHN NEWTON Howm BODHAINE. JOHN KYLE, Fluu BOEHMF, VADA MARIE. Aunn BOER1GTER, WILLIAM PAl ' L. Holljnd. Ml BOGLE. JACK MARCUS. Lntlc Rock. AR BOLAND.JAMES JOSEPH II. Houro BOLDT. ANN CATHERINE. Sn Amomo BOND.JO.Okmulnrc.OK BOND.JOHNNY ROBERT. Houm, BONE. CAROLYN EUZABFTH. Houm 8ONHAM. KATHRYN LAVERN. BONNEAU. MICHAEL WAYNE. A BORR1CENO. ANN IRENE, Kcmpnn BOSTICX BECKY BOILING, . BOSWELL. MARK WAYNE, ' I linn BOSWELU MEUNDA ANN Haunt BOURDON. KRISTIN CAROL, AUKM BOUSAID. SUSANNE RLTR Houncn arnn OWEN. JOSEPH ALEXANDER. Awtn OWEN. MARY OWEN. Haaan BOWEN. WILLIAM JACKSON JR. HOMO. BOWERS. JULIA KAY. Vmi BOWERS. WILLIAM THATCHER, Ariio BOWYER. BECKY. HOMOI BOYCE. TANYA SUE. Haam BOYLE. BRIAN GBOCGE, DtUai BOYLE. DEBORAH M llii.in BRADFIELD ( ONN1E EUZABTTH. S BRAININ. STA -Y LEE. OiUm BRAND. SHARON ELAINE, t Juniors BRANHt:KY.IMRItYI.OLF.NN.Vuicu HRANIN.I IIERYI DL.NIM.II. MRANN, BARBARA l.l:l(,ll. MOIIM.MI HRANNOM. DAV1DSCOTT, Alxlrnr BRANNON. RIOIARD DANA. Fun W...il BRAsWI:I.L.t.l.NGER( AROM I ,.Mr B Mjcmi BRAWN! R. IIHRVV II . - , KKIvAKFIKIJ). DAVID KEITH. Auuin BREDA. SUSAN I.I i ISI, Hcaum,il BREEDIOVE. ROBERT SHAWN. Ckwltr. ill. NM BRI.NNAN I.IIII.N MAR1I. B.,ir.MD BREWsTIR. IAMC I I UUI.I.E Iturr HR11X.I.S. IUHS ANDERSEN. OrnKmJ IV,, I,. II HRIOM ' .S. dl ' OKdl I ' l.arr BRCXHSTIIN.MARKRAI, Au.tm HRIX.K. Ml( IIRI.I. KAY Midi, n. I HROMAN. WILLIAM HENRY IR Nr ( Mc.,r,v I.A BRO.NSTHN.ROBI RTAUN . c BRCXMCS. SERENA, Houtttxi BROUGIITON. TI.Rl A YVONNE. K. ln,., HROWER. ROHI-RTKIYIN M BRC ) ' N. IANISI MARII . Sjn Ani.w, BROWN. RID1TH LOUIS! ' . IXimanv.Mc HR( ) ' N. IAI RA KATHI I IS. Auum HROWNINU UX.AN I.Ol ' ISI. AuM.n BRUMI.IV. Vl Kl I VNN. An h.u, BRYANT. Jll.l AUISON. Au rm BRYANT.PHII.IPBAR(.I-AYJR i BRYANT. WILLIAM CHARLES. Auain Bl ' l HANAN. WILLIAM I.INDM A BIK KIN(,HAM. MARY ANSI , l jllj. :ASIS( ARUI, BruK III] HI R.MARK WAYN1-.. 1 ' . MARTHA MAKII Sjn A 111 ONI.KIRNO. BRIAN ALAN, Bl (R( iHHR. HH K )RD I. Ill AoMin Bl ' KKl.M ' .AM.AVil.AuMin idiRKI ' .. ' II I 1AM WAI.KI-.R. H,,usi,i W RKHOIDIR.U All I ' AI.I . Bl!RK DAVIDSTAIDIR.H HI RSin IIRI I I III IMAN.Mundav hl ' RSVPATRK IA MARII. II BURNS. THOMAS PATRICK Au.i.r. Bl. ' RRP 1.1 . ANDRP A IX RMN. Ihlli, Bl ' RRIS. HDITH I ' MIS: BllRRUl ' dHN IX)!.! IM-.NIM IN NXARRi:MKH ' (,IA , IJM..I IM1.AMN( IJVVTCIS.H. HVKR-.. DI-ASSA HI 1 S. IVIlurr BY1.H Kl. MARC IA ANS. Dr: C. ' ABI.I.I.O. MAR DIAr. CAUJNX ' H.l. MARVI.II 1 L ,ISI . -vin f A! IIIIAN. IOHN IXHX.IAS h CAMI ' hl-ll. DIAN1 ) REN VIRGINIA, Pbnu ONNON. MARY1 LLKN R.Onnlx-. ( ANUS. MARION. I..M HIA || ONTRHI.UC RAK. STVART. Djiij CANTli. PAI.MIRA.t.ifputC.lLriui I AN II Rl HI N i . Su Anum.c, ( Al ' l PATTI ANN.CHcmm ( ARD1NAS. Rllj RIX)i B . tt ' ol.o (. ' ARISEN. ANN LORRAINE. Mid.tl i,. CARWIN. IdllN KI ' SMII.IIciuuin CARLSON. ION PHILIP. Mn A i AR )N. STEPHEN WETHERILLMcmi CAROTHHRS, SANDRA I.YNNL. Aum I.ARPENTER.DARREI.I TUCKER. Arlini,w c:ARPl ' NTKR.RK HARD MC ' AYNf. Spriny C:ARR.(.ANI A( i 10. AUMIO CARR-ANXA. MARIA 1)11 ( ARM! V hlr Pi C ARRAl ' X ,1 I NN DAVID. HiuMin CARRINC.TON. IX)N STLVh.N. Sjn Ara,iic, ORRI .ALKS, LINDA . ' CARTER. LAR] LEIGH CARTf.R.VAN! xAJ(i CARTLIIXiE. UNA I i C.ARTWRIGHT. KF.1TH TRIPUiTT Hou in 1 ASAR1 S. ALBtRT KARL, Ptxh MARY irSF. ! ' CASHON. WILLIAM X- A AS! AS, KRANK (ASKI-1. SHARON KA . ( ASN KARI N CAl;l)ILL.JAMK.S ROBERT. Sir. ' CAU.HRAN. II ' NNII loll.sf Icttrll C VA OS. Rl HR A A1.IC IA. Utnl. AVA OS. ROBERT FRANK ( 1:1)11.10. HH IN. j. C. HAL MARIA. II CHAKOS. MARIA C.INA.PiikRKLic IL CHAI.ON. UNK tC KHARDT. KHISB.I CHALUPA. PATR1CX BFNE15ICT Scili HAMH1:RS. EMMA VERNETTA HOB CHAMBERS. GAYLAN IAY. Ru!urdl CHAN. AI.MNKWOK . KII C ' HANDLER. CHUCK I.I I -.. Ihllas CHANEY. I NDRA fLORENCK. Sin Annxin. CHAPMAN. CHAD DARBY. Auxm ( HAPMAN. IANET LEE. Dalb. (I1ASN01-K I I A BETH. Auum ( HESMT. IXHIGLASGRIER. ! illa CHESTER l.EKANN. MiAllcn ( 1MAROLL1, MARIA KATHR N ( ISSH,(.M Rl.iANN H,i,.fi c:i.ARK.C ARO! DENISI Kiufman CI.ARK. ROBIN RHIA.S C LAY. I ISA KA 600 luniors JUNIORS 3 .,n a,,, . ! T. Sin A ratio COCHKAN. RICHARD T . DiUl COCKE.TAMAXAH II. l,,ooo CODD1NGTON.MAKY - .( Y N. lluuxoa ( i l IV CAM HA A I 111 HIM , F,r W.th ' III N.DAVlllKKI- " ...tiip COLE,KARfNHJ s A U ,,, COLEMAN. AHB V Bill I pu Ch uti COLEMAN. GEORGE MARK. Auxin COLEMAN. NANCY BUNNY. Ufem | aif VILUAM GLYNNE. Sin Aiwxio ' ATE, Burme I OilllR.C INDY. Humble -S.CHARIOTTI-. IX)! 1 . Wf c 01 V1N HKhNIM -.1 I- Aux.n ( ( 1MBK.S. HI :yjlN KRAULEY. IWUs COOK. SCOTT CARSON. Bnumont COOKE.JANIS. HOUJWC COOLEY. CAROL ANN. Aujun COOPER. THOMAS WESLEY. B cowntd COPELAND. RHODA II EUN, Sin Antonio COR BELL, JOHN WARREN, AUU.T. CORBETT. NINO ROI.K H. Mim CORLEY. PAMALA KAY, Spnnj) CORNWALL.JOHN DAVID Dillu CORNWELL, BRENDA C . Auxin CORTEX. ALBERT. Sin Annxuo COTIAR. SCOTT JAY. DilUi COTNER. BRYAN CLAYTON. Midland COWAN. MELESSA SUE, AuKm COX. CHRIS ELLEN. AUIcnc COX. GEORGE RICHARD. Hubbvd COX. RHONDA KAY. Body COX. RUTH ELAINE. HouMon COY. CECILIA, Auxin COY. FREDDY DELOADO. Auxin CRAFT. LESLIE MARGARET, [talk, CREAMER. ANN ELIZABETH. Huuiton (.REGOR, SUSAN HOWARD Dillu CRENWELGE, TIMOTHY MAC, F CROCKER. SUSAN IVY, Dl Qiy. CA CROCKETT. MARY KATHERINE. Cofaodo Oly CROHN. SHARI GAY. Aum CRUM. DONNA LEE. Houuon CRUZ. DIANA MARIE. San Antonio CIJELLAR. EU BETH ANN. Ptcannton CUENOD. RONALD PILLOT JR . Homo CUMMINS. NANCY BRINSON. Houston CURRAN, THOMAS FRANCIS. Mum,. FL ( URRY. CLIFFORD CLINTON. Piani Blank DABNEY. MICHAEL S)TT [tallai DALEHITE. VIRGINIA ELLEN. CuKnton DANIEL WILLIAM LEO JR . Dtllai DANIELSON. GRACE FRANCES. Aumn DARROUZET. MICHAEL IACOUES. [HUa. DAVENPORT. MATTH EW KIRK, Anwilb DAVIS. LEONARD ARTHUR, Houiion DAVIS. RILEY CLIFTON III. Dill a, DAVIS. SUZANNE KAE. V,ctonj DAVIS, TERESA MELISSA. Dallu DAVIS. VICKI ELAINE Ckntaln DECHERD. MARX WOOD. Dalla, DELATOUR.JOHN SAMUEL, Dilla, DEL CASTILLO. DIANA. Bto n DELGADO. RUDOLF CARRILLO. El Pito NBACK.STEVtN M ' AYNK Midland DENNARD. DAVID NORRIS HouHon DENNIS. JENNIFER RHEA.Houum 1)1 NMS KATlii - lomon DENNIS. RK HARD X OTT. Hoianon DEVANY. MARY LANGLEV PEEBLES. AuKin DEWITT. ANNE UH.1ISE. lluuieon DIAL KKFPH ANDREW. P1tdi. LE. Bn On DICKSON.MAR1 DIETZE. K1HN FRHI1RII K Rud oi Qtam DIINA STU ' H V -u.n DILWORTH.SI : DISKIN. HOWARD BRUCE. Hourai DODSON. DE1DRA I 1 DOHA- ,tu " .fiiiirnni DOT- -.min iai i T: ii ' ii- i . : HX,I-AS,S DOWNS. MARY CATHt Juniors 601 IX IYAL. S)T M( NEAL. Austin DOYLE. TIMOTHY IOSLPH. Houston I)RA( f. DARLA TERESE. Sjn Ann.ni,, DRAKE .OF ANN! , Houslsin i KMOl;AN(.F.I.A,M Kinno DRYMALA. WANDA LYNFTTE. Kerrvtllr 131 G ,AN. PHILLIP VFRNON II IMHON. DEBORAH DLANNA. Gilmcr DI ' N( AN. CLAUDIA I.H Dl NCAN, EDDIE I HON. Vcrnon DUNN. KATHLEEN CAROL. Nm M.l,REIC.s||I.ORs ' 1)1 t ) ' T. MADELINE LOUISE. Sjn Am.mi,, HER. MARK ROGER. Dallas . MEI1SSA D ' ANN s,, DWYER. LAURIE 1LAINE. hi P so DWYER. MARIANNE 11 EARNEST, SUSAN JEAN. Austin I AS| I V. MARK DAVID. Anutilln 1 -AM MAN. RHONDA LEA. I.ynnlicU. MA EATON. TERRY ALAN EAVES, AN(.l-lj MI( H ERACH. IOHN LESLIE Au.n EDWARD EDWARDS. CRAK, ANDREWS. H, uiti i EDWARDS DENNIS KIRK. Mca EDWARDS. ELI .AHETH ANN.Sjn A EDWARDS. SARAH IANE, Hunnn iicir. WV EFERON. DANIE1 LAWRENCE, Alhj.r.. EHRU :H. RK HARD ALAN. Amur BILAND.STEPHANIl ANN Aunm EINKAUF. ROKERT HI NSON. Hrnj Mn F1SEN. EYDIEJAN. HciunyHil F.UZALDE. LAI RA LUd FI I ON1X ) ROSA I 1 1 NA I , f k PJJS ELLIOTT. IOHN WEBSTER. Wm FJJ.IOTT. MARK VAl ' l.HN. h ELMER. GEORl, EMIT! Hill ' . ELTIFE. KEVIN PAI 1., Tykj ELVUi. MARK ERIT HJOF. H,mii IMSU V IASIHAI.A1 i ENGLEK. DAVID I Nf.EISH.MARY FI.A1N ' ERWIN. MARTHA M M.I.Y. { , ERWIN. T KELLIY.H ESCUTIA . FRANi OISI ESPAR A. BFTTYF ( ARl l. N. CjUwcll Isl ' INoSA. RK HARDEDWAHi F..S1RADA. AL. SjnAr.- I Till HUM, I IAMIS1FWIS. MI.I.C., ' El ' BANK.I HARI.ISS. Auinit EURESTE, BENJAMIN EVERETT. TERRY RALPH. Tvlci FWBANK. ROKIN LYNN.Tilct I XI M PAMEI.A YVFTI . IA(.IN KARI.N MARIE. D.IU. EAHII RAMSF Aij ' . - FAIR( LOTH. BRYAN RAY.! FAN,- ,,100 FAMhIJ-s. MllllsON UASHIEII, U v.o FARLEY. HAK ' . FARMER. BARBARA l( IAN i FARMER. DANNF Abilene FAUSER. Kl ' Rl MII ' HIN I jlb IFARs i ARRII i I I l.sTE. Briumoni FtRdl ' MIN I ' RA ANN Abilene FERNAI 1 D. KATHLEEN ANN Houuim FFRREE. MARK CHARLES. Fun Wonh FFRR1F-S. SONYA MARIA. Sjr: FICKEL. Mil. HALL DOYLE Pflu,tFmllc HERRO. CYNTHIA. B HOWEII. MAIIORY. Aum FINER. JIDITH RUTH flSH. RK HARD HARRIS. Hm, w USHER, IAMI1 1 YNNI HSK HARtl FITCH, JIDITH 1.01 IsF, D jiut FLEET. TIMOTHY HADLEY. F,, HFIM HAl i R.NAM 1 ANN MjrKha., F1)RANCE. MARGARET ELEANOR ! FLORF.s. ANAi M. Allen FLORFS LINDA ANN. Aluc FLOWERS. MARK ANTHONY. Sin Amrm,,, FLUOEL. ELAINE MARIF. Austin KKKHEE.SAIJ.IF. BRISTOL AS.Ie FORBE-S, MATTHEW LEE. Hnuum FORD. MARY FRANC Fv P R)RD, MARYBETH SARAH. Auinn FORDHAM, M )TF I AWRENCE, Houuon FORNEY. ERIN BETH. Sage, . FORTFNBAl.H ERK 11 1JAN H FOSSUM. SCOTT IERRY. McxiipinKn. AL K1STER. JACK HAYNF S, Austin FOSTER. USA SIVANNI Huci K L:RTICQ. c.REi, EDWARD, ubem FOWLER. GARY BMINF. Austin 1 1 IX. i 1NDY LYNETTF, Austm FRANCO. BELINDA LEE. Mnhi FRANK. I URA IA.NF HouM.; FRANKLIN. DEBORAH LYNN. Tvkr FRANKLIN. FRROI.L LYNN. HOUSC.HI FRANKLIN. RANDALL BARKER. Houston FRAPI.ES. BOB KENNEDY. Bov.m. MA FRE15ERICK. HI GH ALLEN. Austin FREDERICKSON. DFI.ORA M . Austin 602 Juniors w JIMICJRfi ALLAN. I WIUi ( 1 W ( " Rim I 1 1 I ion :.AMARIf.Mxtuci FUCHS, MARGARET RUTH. Tr . . FUENTES. ESTELA. fen J u , PUENTES. LUIS III. K, ,,,lk FUENTES. NORMA ,11 AN, u Amuvo FUSCO. PATRICIA . Sw AMOHIO FYPE, STEVEN TREY. Ajnrilo GADDY, JANICE MARIE. MuUe hlb OALBILAITH.NEILLNOIIKIS I , HORAt J( ) OON jMJ-S, Hndord GAN. ANDREW CARTER, Fa, LjodtnUt. Fl ,ARl IA. BA GARCIA. O (.AK( 1A.,I- C.AK , ' Ilcnilo iAVlER.AUt ,AR( lA.IjM RAANN. Sin Aniomo I ,AR IA. ROLAND ANTHONY. Sin Antonio (,AR( 1A. VIRGINIA PATRHIA f .AKKFTT. PATRJCIA I.VNN. Aunui u] dARV. I HRJSTINE EUXABF.TH. H.xuum liAR A. CYNTHIA l.dr . Kh ARIX). LlltJo CiAR A.JF-Sl ' S. lamio (1ARZA. JOHN ANTHONY. HouMun GAR2A, NELSON RUDY A u ,i,n C.AR7 Alien iN. CHRISTY. Aiuon GATUN. BRENDA Slit. HOUKOO GATUN. DUKE W1IITNEY. Auxin GAY. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Agian I .A YNF.S. SUSAN DEBRA. Amun GENFXOV. JEFFREY STEVEN. [Mlu GERSON. USA ANNE. DiJIu ANNMARIt.Wno CHORA YEB. EU AS SAM1. Fnncr ( .HRIST. ,1-NIE MEREDITH. Hauuai (.1KSON. IX N ALLEN. El Puo GIIWJN. MARK IX t O1AS. Whimer GIBSON MB ' HINyoTT Aum c .11 II HN. BONNILEE. Tcmpk GIDLEY. THOMAS KENDALL. Brt wn GILLEN. SANDY. Snbnnk GILLESP1F, LORI DIANE. AbiloK GINSBURG. BRIAN DOUGLAS. W.o GINTHER. FERGUS MAHOW L. Hauion (,IRUM,. GRACE ELISABETH. Conrar GLADE, GENIE. Austin .! ,!. VANDI SHARON. RKtunbon GLASS. DUEL. Tylet c.l_ . KAY. Sin Antonio GLASS. SHARON MARIE. Gonulct GLASSPORD. SHEILA KRISTINA. Ijmi, (,ljM NINGER. GINGER. Auum C,|J 7ER. MICHAEL OTT IHII.i GODWIN. DANA ELIZABETH Jrk on. MS c .1 II KTZ. TRK1A. Houuan ( X.A IVO K ' HN. B(.n..Jlc MARIE LISA. BIOTTIJV,|!C (iOLDAPP.JUDITH AN ' s ( ! 1 1I.N. BRUCE ALAN. Auum GOLDMAN. ANN K1MHROI ' .11. Ami in (X)LDMAN. MARK ALAN. Tulu.OK GOLDSMITH. RUSSELL THOMAS. Pan Anno GONSOUUN. JENNIFER. Houooe GONZALES. IRMA. Sin BnMD TIQA, Umlu SSELMO. Browm tile RES.OpuiOi .-xnrn ' i IZ. DAVID ALFONSO. Rio Grindr C ' m ALEZ. PAl ' LA GUADALUPf, Aiin GOODWIN. TIMOTHY CLAYTON. Diuiiuud K K 1I. BY. JAMLV M ' lLUAMS IR . H.uKan (X)R1X)N . BRADli-YI.Si lxx Put. MN GORDON. CYNTHIA ELAINE. Haam GOR1- i. -Mxqgc (.RAU.THIR GRAVES. KAY MAI Kir (RAY. RANDAL .Phillip I VIA iq u nn Aumn RIIS SASI i : . IMlM MENBCRG MARK MM 11,1;., REW MADISON. Km, RIFF1N lAML ' - DALE. D lb Junioa 605 Originally from Illinois and now living in Odessa, Barry Ruddell, a junior at The Univer- sity of Texas, had wanted to go back north to school, but Texas had a strong hold on him. He believes that UT is a good school; very prestigious. He likes the atmosphere of Austin because of the loose environ- ment. " You can meet people and be friends easier here than at other places, " he said. An English major, Barry takes a cross section of courses in humanities, religion and phi- losophy. When he is not in class he works as an assistant in the Academic Center. Besides working, he spends a lot of time at the art galleries and museums. He also enjoys going to the various theatrical productions around campus as well as others brought to Austin theatres. Said Barry, " Austin is great culturally ... a focal point for Texas. " Bam Ruddell GRIFFITH. GEORGE LARRY. K.llecn GRIFFITH, LARRY RAYMOND. Killorn GRIFFITH VIVIAN IOANM-. Havlintn GRIFFITHS. K unj GRILUETTE. USA BERNH I GRIMES, AMY. Midland GRIMES. CYNTHIA ANN. Houston I IMOTHY STEPHEN, Austin GROOM, ROBIN D . Fort Wont, GROOS. RK HARD IOHN, IjPone GRUBBS. NANO FLI .ABKTH ' . Tyler (.1 RWITX, ANITA TFRRY, Rum? MAM! K M 111 1 All! I !.. Minion HAAS. |,v temple HAF.ST. IAME.S I RAM IS, IMI HAGAN. IOHN I ' HIK HAGUE, SUSAN ANNETTB. Hanoi HAII.EY. (imYNN.Hirlin Ktl MAIKMOS MAW HALBROOKS. KATHRYN Eon Worth HAIF. IARRY VON AuMin HALE. USA ANN. Rotan H ALE. M1K ANTHONY. Deer M HALL, DELLA IO. Batiown HALL, GREGORY RANDALL. Austin HAI.LJLTII A ' HALL KAIII1 II AN. Mourn Plrasam HALL SANDRA IEAN, Auitm HAIL. SANDRA I FA. LA- HALLOCK, NASSTF.PHANII- Mamto,, ' l HAMILTON. ANNA BETH. Hij,in HAMILTON I.1NN UK HAMILTON. ROBERT ROY HAMM.JEANA] HAMMETT. IEFFRI Y ALAN. l il!i. HAMPTON IA ' . 1 ; IUv HANDS. MARTIN A . Anwillo HANSON. DAVIDG. il HARBMAN. GRAHAM CAMPBEU. Austin HARFST. KELI.V ELAINE. F.I ampo HARNEST. (TNTHIA MARIE, fort Wonh HARPER. JAMF.S S OTT. Dalln HARIOLE. DAVID ALAN, Houston HARREU, MARY ANN, Fcxt Wonh HARRIS, AMY K MC ' ,th HARRIS. DAVID CAROL, Ij Marque HARRIS. JEFFREY It, ION, Houston HARRIS. JOHN CAVANAUGH. ! HARRIS. M1CHAL LYNN. Ausnn HARRIS. STEVEN A Richardson HARRIS, SUSAN R , Tiylor HARRISON, DENNIS GERALD JR . [V HARRISt)N. GRADY ANTERO M . ( omoc HARRISON. HARRIET MORSE. W ... HARRY. WAYNE ROBERT. Frerpon HARSCH, RICHARD ALLEN. Houston HARTNETT. L1XEN F.LI .ABETH, Dallas HARTSELL JILL H . Dallas HARTWELL COLLEEN ANNE. Houston HARVEY, RHONDA LYNN. Houston HARVEY. RICHARD LIND. Stafford HASENPFI.UG, MOLLY LAROSE. Ausun HASTINGS, JEFFJ. Rosmbe.g HAWAR1. KENNETH (, HAWKINS. TAMERA MONIQUE, Duncanv.lle HAYES, DAVID L, San Antonio HAYES. JEAN MARIE. San Antonio HAYES, SI ' SAN LYNN. Dallas HAZZARD. TIM LUKE. Ausnn HEALY, JENNIFER RAE. Piano 604 Juniors JUNIORS HEATH, CONSTANCE ANN. HEA VIN. GRBGORY AR KR, ROM| Roc HEBERT.TERR1 DEMISE. Omir HEIMSTEAD. MICHAEL CHARLES. Houm HHNTZ. SANDRA GAYLE. Sin Ammo HEMPE. SCOTT HOWARD, T.le. HEMPK STEVEN GBOR HENINGTON. MARX DAVID. HoMon HENSLEY. CINDY SUE. Vran HENSON. CHERYL LYNN. Anon HERMANN. BRIXJ. DAVID. El Puo HERNANDEZ, DEBORAH P . Del Rjo HERNANDE7, RENATO DAVID. Wafaa HERNANDEZ, RUBEN c.l ' ALMU PE. Aiyoa HERNDON. BLAKE Lot IS Aum HERR1N MxiMI HERRO. JEFFREY PHILLIP. Auni Aumlu HEYD1NGER. PETRA RENEE. Aujon HIBBS.J ERIC.DilIu HICKEY. GEORGE WILBUR 111. Mmhil! HICKMAN, JOHN CHARLES. Dallii HICKOK. Sl:SAN ANETTE. HouJMn HIGHTOWER. GAYLB. Hounon HILDEBRANDJEFFERY DEE. Houji HIUR JIMMY DAU.Gnnbun H1IJ . (K)RDON SCOTT. Puxfcni HILLE.JOHN COOPER JR. Aiunn KILLER. TRAC1 LYNNE, Kinjnraod HIME, DAVID PAUL. Idnjpille H1MES. MICHAEL. Allen HINDERER. ROBIN ELENA. Auxin HINES. JANE SUZANNE, Crotktn HINSON. RAMONA DEE. Austin HINZ. ALAN DALE. Auxin HIRSCHBERG. DANA CHRISTINA. Weapon, CT HITT. KATHRYN MELANEE. Auxin HOAG. CHARLES WILLARD. Auxin HOBLIT. ROBIN CLAY. Auxin HODDE, LEFAYNE ANELL. Brmhifn HODGES KATHRYN ANN. San Amonio HOELSCHER. CONNIE LYNN. Houxon HOLCOMB. MICHAEL VAUGHN. Houxon HOLDEN. DIANE LOUISE, KJIT HOLLAND. STUART WILLIAM. RrfuM HOLUNGSWORTH. JANICE JEAN. Wto HOLJJNGSWORTH. ROBERT EDWARD. Auu.n HOLMAN, JEFFREY LAINE. Tiyloc HOLZMAN, MADELYN. Houxon HOOPER. JAMES ROBERT. Piudma HORAN. MEUNDA SUE. IXlIu HORNADAY.JON RUSSELL JR. Auxin HORST. VICTORIA HOPE, Ne Kmungton. PA HORTON. LARRY ALAN. Btllun: HOUREN. JAY RANDLE. DilUi HOUSTON. CHARLES SAMUEL, Dillu HOUTCHENS. STEVEN PAUL. Linaaer HOWELU SANDRA KAY, Arlington HAWLEY. LORETTA RENEE. Hook. HSU, MARIA. Wuhinpon. DC Hl. ' BALEK.JAN LYNN. Alin HUBBARD. ELEANOR. Carom del Mi. HUBBY. CLARENCE MEADE. Inglexde HUBER. CYNTHIA LYNNE. Dillu HUCKABY. GAYLE ANN. Sin Anweoo HUFF1NES. DONALD BLAINF, Lmmlle HUFF1NES, PHILLIP WAYNE. Lewimlle HUFFMAN. WOODFIN DALE. WKhio ftlh HUGHES. CHERYL ANN. Longvir. HUGHES. LAURA ALENE. Houxon HUGHES. RONNA MARIA. Dtllu HULL. CYNTHIA KAY. Houxai HUMPHRIFi, THOMAS SHELTON. f HUNSUCK.ER. TARA GAYLE. Houxon HUNT. DIANNA LYNN. Auxin HURT. DOUGIAS Rl HARD. Dtllj. HURT. WILLIAM LEON. Nc Bonn HURTTE. ROBERT FDWARD !R . Din(|rHield i ' UXon HYMEU MONA L. Bnnmfvule KHARA. CHRISTIANA MARK. Auxin INGARI. ROBIN ANN. h n Wuhinjpun. MD IM.RAM. MAR! LEONARD. Kilkm INMAN. DANA1ANI IRHY IX IN K Birtfmn in ICnUHawai on JANOSEK. UX ' IS FRANK um K RI ..ioi.:. K HAN IN . .-... . . 1)111. Amwtllo Junior lOHNSON. MARIKA LYNNE.Ccntc. JOHNSON, MARY BETH, Elgin IOHNSON. MILKS MUIANFY. Dillis JOHNSON, SHI.RY1. KHEA. Austin i IHNSON. T GRANT. Houston 1OHNSTON, DAVID RALPH. Scjly IOHNSTON. LINDA I.FF.Sjn Anlomo 10.NLS. ANDREW P.. Houston JONFS. ANDY. Dallas JONES. ANNH F. LI .A BF.TH . D IL 10.NIS.I YNTH1A LEA.AIvin l( NI.S. MARTHA LEE. Fort Worth IONI-S Ml( HAELALAN.Kam.iik lONI.s. MICHAEL LAMAR. Fort Stockton lONFs. PATRICIA ANN. Houston IUNKS. ROBIN LYNN. Houston JONF-S, THOMAS ADAM. Austin JORDAN. ERNEST SHAl ' N, Austin JORDAN. IOSEPH PETER. Austin JORDAN. II ' LIL ANN IUNIOR, SUSAN 1MS1TTE, SjnAmunio 11, ' RH KA, TAMMY HJ .ABETH. Austin KAAK. STEPHEN ERNEST. S n Antonio KAKOKO. SAMI 1.1. IIJDAH. Ntjicrii KAI.ES. WIUJAM IOSEPH Fa KANTOR. PHILIP JAV. Fort Liudcidjlf, FI. KAPLAN, BARBARA LYNN. Houston KARLAK, ( INDY I.EK ,H. Dalljs KATCSMORAK, CINDY LOUIS1. Plr. KATOPODIS. ( IIRIST1 LYNN. Houston KAT7, H BRl KAITMAN. TERRY MORI-XE. Dll s KEAC.AN.SrsAN VICTORIA, ( ,n.l Priint K EARNS. CRAIG EDWARD. PMklB KEATING. SUSAN CAROL. Fon X ' ,,nh KECKEISEN. T( IM (,1-RARD. Plan.. KH1, IC.RONM KEISER. SUSAN STROTZ.Rkhi KHSTIK.STH ' HIS RONALD. : KEITH. KEN D.s,n A . KEL1.EY. BONNII K. KH.LI RYANCARDWI-l.l II KEMP KLMBIRLN KA i KENNEDY. EILEEN MARY. Ho KENNEDY. |AN|s AROL. Austin KENNEDY. LYDLA.AtUMl KERBOW AMY si ' E. Housun KFRBOW. IILI.EIIFN. H.HWon KERR.I HF.R1 : DAVIDLAWRI KEY. ILEFRIYfVAN KEY.PAl ' l-M IM 1)1 ! KIDD. Mil HAI I EDWARD. H KILLAM. WILTON HAYS IR . l.ulk.n KIM.JOHI KING. TOMMY RtX M.iunt PICJ.JII KINI.SM RY MAK1 ANN. Bt...ns,llr KINIRY. DA.NII1 KNO KINKA1D. DERRA I.YV. KINNI-Y. LAl ' RAK Ausliti KIRKLNDALL. MARY MARGAR1T H KIRKPATMOCKAROLJEARUkcJickm KIRWAN, AMY Hl ' NTfR. Dcmson KITOWSKI.MARY IFAN KJTI KLAHN.CAROI KI.E1N.DONAI Dill KIMN HAL MARVIN, Nokibod KI.IPPLI.DIANI Ill Ah KI.OSF. ROYlXIN.Hiskcll KNIGHTEN. CUFFORD LAWRENC1 IR c.jilind KNl ' PKE. SARAH MARII KOBS. IF.FFHl-FFMAN KOEHI.I R.liRF x)Rs, 1 KOHL, i INDY LOO, PapJH.MT KOI I.I. KRlsTl N KONIG. AMY RAE. H KORCZYNSKI. VERONICA CHERYI I KOSTOHRY II AN I KOTPX-IT . WILLIAM 1 1 WI- IR H KO X ' NSlj R. KATHERINE Rl ' TH.Sjn Ant, io KRIST. KENNEDY KIRK H KRUMRFY. DAVID WAYNE. Huitiisilk Kl ' BENA LINDA ARi F ! A. H.jusion Kl ' ECK! R DEBORAH MAI i Kl ' EHL. lENNinR MARII. KUENAS1 AN(,II BR: ' KI ll( K.sHFRYl I H.Dillis KVINTA.SHERR1 ANN KWA.ST. AARON ROBERT. Sin Anionu. UCKFY, I.ENEVA 1 t K,H. Piudnu ' ] NTHIA EAYF LaPottr IjMRD. BRIAN W1STIAN, P. in Anhur LAMB. BETSY ANN C I.AMMFRS. RK HARD ALLAN. Sin An. LANG FORD, CYNTHIA JEAN. Hefom LAPOSTA, MA Ft 1( )sEPH. Arlington Ij REIX). DEBORAH ANN.SraK LAREDO. LINDA LI D1VINA, Frcrt LARGIN, SALLY A . ( inton LARSON, RIXiER ALAN. l illu LASETER. DANA IOHN. Tr,irkjn l..M ' (.HLI.N. LYNN ANN Dallis L Y Ml )N. SONDRAGAYLE. RounJ R k 1.I.A .AR. L " lRK I.YI.I I LEE, KAREN L( H ISF.. s jn Antonio 1.EF.MU HAE1.. Sjn A: I FT IK TRACE I.YN.V For: Worth 606 Juniors JUNIORS 1 1 -his. HAROLD LEN. tu WIDMARK.Hou x. .VIIJJAM PRANKIJN. Ittllu LETTERMAN. DAVID ALLEN. Houiiofi LEV1EUX. UZETTE LOUISE. Lrwimlk LEVJN LEVY. DARRYL HERBERT. (nJmra LEWIS. JAMES KENT, fan Anhui U-.WIS. IORIANN.Ga.lnd LEWIS. Rlt HARD MARK ULLY.JAM UNCOLN. SHEILA VALREEN Luhbork I INDSOY, 1 IN UK KINSON. Dilb. UNKOrs.RlHIi I A LYNN. AuKin 1 I ' M THOMAS. Hounon I.IN MAR(.ARH ANN. Flavian UPKIN. STEPHEN DAVID. Dtllii UPSHITTZ. HOWARD STUART. Swut LIRA. ERNEST AGUINAGA. Urddr I INS NANCY KAREN. Muvnopoln. MN 1JTTUN. Ml HAE] DEL, AUJIUI UTTWITA DAVIDJAMES. Dallu ON DAVID BRYAN Girimd rON.M ELLEN. Mmouj, Ge, I FRANCES, Truitjni LLOYD. KATHY JEAN. B Spnn LOBB. GREGORY STEPHEN. Aoaui LOCK. SING. Houmn Dittm LONG. BRIAN RICHARD. Put Font. IL LONG. GRADY COVINGTON. Allen LONGORIA. DANIEUC puiamxi LOOMANS. LAURA LYNNE, Auxin LOPE , ALICE JOYCE. Gacpul Chnai LOPEZ. JUUA MARIE. AUKIH LOPEZ. UNDA. Umfc LOPEZ, MARTIN DAVID, Aumn LOPEZ. SUSANA. Houttai 1X5POSER. l.YNNE LOUISE. AuMin LORENZ. IANETTE UX11SE. Oxpu Omni 1XXTT1. ABDOLREZA A . Aimin LOUIS. LAWRENCEJR . Hauuan LOVEJOY, MARIANNE, HOU..OTI LOVETT.(X)LIN RICHARD. aksillc LOWE. JANET LYNN. Tens City LOWE. WESLEY SHERJDAN. Aut,n LOZANO. ROSA MARIA. Brownivtllc LUCAS. LINDA (,,AIJ . l,jYein LUHN. LAURA WILUS, Sin Annxuo LUKE, GEORGE BERNARD, Mucnuri LUND. JOHN SIMMONS. Curallran KIMBERLY ALISON. DilU. ' .H-i IDMI ' II.HauHan LLISKEY. ALAN DEAN. Ddbi LirTER. ROBERT R . Auxin LYNCH. ANN ELIZABETH. Houxai i ' XlVHR.S.nAn.om., MABRY. SANDI ANN.SnAntcno MACDAMI I SXFRMAN PAINE. HouKon MACGREGOR. PATR1OA CARMICHAEL. tXllii MACHOS. SHEILA MARIE. Houucn MACKEY. USA KAY. Lonjr . MADSEN. ELIZABETH RUTH. Haumn MAEDU STEVE. Aunin MAI, I I. Rl HARD KARL Scmonmn MAHAN. JUNE ANN. Carput Chnw MAKER. DEBORAH LENORt. Bcownmllc MAHONhV KAllt. ElCunpo MAIER.MAK( II H l ARD. SwiiKrlxvi MAJIDI. MARUN MAKAR.JOHNUK KM D. Auxui MALDONAIX). ROBERT Rl HARD. Sol Aao MALKEMUS. DIANA TOWNSEND. AIIHIK MAND1 l.HAI M, ( ARC l. LYNN. Drills MANDEli. DAWN MAFIK Srmhrool MANFAs. UNDA. Ltxifvm MANNING. LAl ' RA EUZABFTH. M..un Iji, MANOY. KUTH B ' VEU, DIlu MAN illu MARl.ll ' IS. KATHY A , HouMon MARSHA Q, CHRIST! )PHFR (TIRT1S. Dunnnnllt MARSI IALL, DAVID SAGIN. Mown MARTEU.SI ,AN DFHRA. YonblvNY MAR1 MARTI - MARTIN MAR! MARTIN. VII [JAM IHi MAS. AuKin MART! ' Vonll MARll LYNN, Cap dmvi Juniors 607 MARTINEZ. GLORIA. San Juan MARTINEZ. MARIA ELENA, Houston MASCORRO. ANCELITA SAENZ, Weslaco MASON, LESU ANN. San Antonio MASSEY. RONALD ALAN. Grand Praine MASSINGIU, GEORGE SEALY, Fon Wonh MATH EWS. JAMES H . Beaumont MATH1S. PATRICIA ANN. Eagle Lake MATOCHA. DAV1DJAMES, Austin MATTER, GREGORY JOHN. Houston MATTHEWS. JENNIFER LYNN, Austin MATTOX. DENISE. Hcmpsicad MATZKE, CHRIS LLOYD. Lake Jackson MAUTNER, DEBRA LYNN, Giencoe IL MAXWELL. HAL WENDELL Dallas MAY. SUSAN DOROTHY. Houston MAYES. MARSHA JEAN. Dallas MCADAMS. WILLIAM JACKSON. Houston MCCAIN. THERESA ANNE. Austin MCCANN, ROBERT EDWARD III. Sugarland MCCASUN. CHAD ALAN. Austin MCCASLIN. FAITH LYNN, Houston MCCAULEY. MAGGIE, Fon Won MCCELVEY, JEFFREY TODD. Sugarland MCCOMB. KAREN BETH. Arlington MCCORMACK, JAMES MARK. Austin MCCOY, BRONDA NAN, Sweerwata MCCRAY. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston MCDONALD. JUUA ELIZABETH. Atlanta, GA MCDOWELL. ANDREA DENISE. San Anioroo MCENTEE, DE1DRE MARY. New Braunfeli MCFARLAND.JEFFREY MICHAEL Houston MCGEE. ROY LEE JR , Tyler MC1LHANY. ANNE LOUISE. Wheelet MOVER, DIANNE CAROLYN. Canollton MCK1NNEY.JACQUELINE DENISE. Houston MCLELLAN. KARON SUE. Onnge MCMICHAEL.JAMES ROBERT III Austin MCNAIR, ROBERT CARY JR. Cypress MCNEIL MARY JAYNE, Lufkin MCQUEEN, DAVID JAMES. Austin MCRAE. ALICE ANNE, Wichita Fills MCREYNOLDS, LESLIE MARIE. Richardson MCTEE, FORD. Corpus Qinsti MCWHORTER, MORGAN LLOYD. Longview MECHLER. PERI KATHLEEN. Dallas MEHARG. CAROLE LYNN. Austin MEIER. KAREN ANN. Hye MEILERT. ERIC ALAN. Houston ME1SSNER. EDWARD GUS, Midland MEJIA, REM1GIO ADOLFO Dotma MEUTZ. ROBIN LEE. Austin MENDOZA. HELEN ADELE. San Amonni MENSIK. KATHLEEN MARIE, Richmond MERCER. JOHN THOMAS, Granbun MERGENHAGEN. CAROL ANN. Abilene METCALFE.JUUA ANN. Temple METZLER. KAREN JEAN Houston MEYER. USA MICHELLE, Dallas MEYER, MARK CHRJSTOPHER. Houston MEYERS. CATHY LYNN, Fremont. MI MEYERSON. ALFRED MICHAEL Houston MEYR. WAYNE C . Floeesville MIPSUD. GEORGE WILLIAM, Houston MILES. TRACY ANN. Austin MILLER, DAVIDJOHN. Austin MILLER. DIANE LEE. San Antonio MILLER. EVAN LEE. Fon Worth MILLER, GINA LEIGH. Houston MILLER. JOHN BRISCO. Baytown MILLER. JOYCE ANN. .a, re MILLER. USA JOY. Dallas MILLER. USA LORRAINE. Austin MILLER. RICHARD LEE. El Paso MILLER. SHERYL ANN, Houston MILLER, VALERIE ANN, Corpus Chnsn M1NZENMAYER, MAUNDA. Austin MIRE. EDDIE A . Metaine. LA MISNER. KAREN JEN. Son Antonio MOCKLER. DEBRA ANNE, Duncanville MOKRY.G1LBERTWESLEYJR . Taykx MONCURE, MEUNDA TOY Bastrop MONTALVO. DANIEL OMAR. Weilaco MONTGOMERY. KELLY IAMES, Dallas MOONEY. MADELINE CRAWFORD Dallas MOORE, BRIAN WALLACE. Temple MOORE. HEATHER LEIGH. HirudaJe IL MOORE. LAURA LEIGH. Beaumont MORALES. DAVID ADOLPH. Bigfoot MORALES. JOE HENRY. Bishop MORALES. NORMA JEAN. San Antonio MORAN. THOMAS MAURICE JR Houston MOREAU. LARRY RAY. Austin MORENO. BECKY JANET Sugartand MORENO, TRINIDAD ANN. Austin MORGAN, NANCY ANN, Houston MORLEDGE. DAVID WALKER, Houston MORRIS. CATHERINE ANN. R,chardson MORRIS, CHARLES SIDNEY, Housion MORTON, HAROLD T . Conroe MOSER. KAREN EILEEN, Austin MOSER. KENNETH WAYNE. Austin MOSS, PETER CHADWICK, Houston MOYER. W1LUAM VANCE. New Orleans. LA MULDROW. MARY MARGARET. Angleton MUNGER. MARILYN ELAINE. Austin MUNSON. HOUSTON COTTON. Gonzales MURPHY. KATHY ANNE. Tula. OK 608 Juniors J IMIC1R MI ' RPHY MARYIYNN. MURPHY. MIKE M . MURPHY. ROBERT T . Dll MURTAUGH. WALTF.R TROUT. MUSGROVE. TERBA 1 MYERS. A TlimiSI MAK Y. Annul MYERS. MA K JOSEPH. AIUWI MYERS. VICTOR. M(AUcn MYRK Mf . HaMon NABOURS. DAHL RK HIE. Bnd Grr NAU4LAS ItUJI !lilN.Au NAJERA. RJCHARIX. . Dlbi NASH. NANCY CAROL Sin Antonio NAUiU-.. REBECCA ANN. IX1U. NAUMANN. F.U .ABETH MARY. D|U NAl ' MANN JOHN RUVSFI.l, AuKin ' IRYLELYNN.EdcoMrti SHAWN IX JRRETT. Dull NELSON. ANDREW ALONZO. Houston NERICUO.JOSEPHINt VFRONUA. Lurd,, NISBITT. KATHFJtINE Rl ' TH. Auuin NESB1TT. VAN ,K OR1 )N. Minhill NEUMANN. UNDA ANN. . Foot NKW, LARRY CURTIS. For Ite. VA NEW UNDA LEANS. AiUngt NEWBERY.K HN HARVEY. Mll nd NIC HOLS. JAMES RUSSELL. Auxin NJCOL THOMAS ALEXANDER. Rxhudion N1VEN. MARIANNE WAITERS. MonioiMfT MXON. NINA LOUISE. FmlctKkibuii NOBLES. RJCKFY LEE. Ron Nctha NOEU JUSTIN LAYNE. Onollion NOONER, DON R , Gxpu Ouuti NORDHAUSER. KENNETH ERIC. Aimui NORTHAM. JON M . Tcudura NORTHERN. CHRISTOPHER LEE. DilUs NOSSEK. CARL JOHN JR.. NOYOLA. JOE LUIS. Qxpiu Ouuti NUFER. DAVID ALAN. Houuon NUSSBAUM. JULIUS 111. GIKHY.UC NUSSBAUM. BERNARDO. Ecuadw O ' BRIEN, MARY ANN. HOOMOH OCHOA. MICKEY. Hotunxi ODOM. INES ELIZABETH. Vicroha OTERMANN. LYNN MACUN, Brtom OHNHE1SER, DERRL WAYNE. Auvm ( )IANDER. DAVID BRUCE. Auuin OLSON. JUUE KAY, Cypmt OMODIALE. BENJAMIN ANETOR. Nicn. ONION. JOHN FRANK III. AuK.n OPPENHEIMER. EU7 BETH A , El Puo ORMAND.JOYCE MARIE. Auxin OTT, KATHLEEN SUE. Son Anrcnio OTTMANN. JUDITH DEL Houieon OUTLAW. GARY DEWAYNE, Houuon OVERCASH. BERYL BETH. HOU.ICTI OWEN. ROBIN BERNICE. Oxpii Chnx, OWEN. SHARON RUTH. Wotchoto. 1L OWNBY. CLAYTON ARTHUR. Houton PACE. JAY BRYCE, Midljnd PACHARZ1NA. UNDA JEANETTE. Nnr Bnunlclt PACKER. GREGORY DEAN. Austin N. Au.n PAPERMASTER. STEVEN G . Auvm PARADA. NANCY ANN. Hounox PARENT. LAURENCE EDWARD. CuliUii. MM PARKER, CHARLES LEEJR . Amon PARKER. DEN1SE LORRAINE. Sin Ancoiuo PARKER, SYLVIA LEE. Cumi PARKEY. RUTH ORMOM). ( ,i) rwxi PARKS. LARRY NOEL. Auttin PARR, JAY C III. PATEK. SHARON FAYE. Houmn PATTERX N Jl ' UA LEE. Aminllo PATTERSON. PAIGE. Rkw) PATTERSON. TIM ALLEN. Lonfpir PATTESON. ROBERT MARKHAM. Hounon PAWFIJK PAMF-1J --rF Gillni PAYNE. OUR Yl ANN PAYNl; MARTIN BAXTER. Houmx PAXMIN.KCRl (.EYFR.EIPuo PEARCE. ERIN 1 A, Auum PEBDAN1. ARDFSHIR. Omihi. NB -f nn PEDIK ' uan M KSON Vnnj PEIFFER. MATTHEW tXM GLAS. Haum PFNA. l.F ' SF PAUL Wnbio KIK. Koiaoi -.. USA HOW ARD. Hauion NDUN PEPE.MIC piRFy : riKiy MARIA DEJtSUS, El Puo ESCALANTE, HUMIMI -N San Antonio !ATHIS.Houoo PFRR FL17jMFTH DALE. Honon PERRY KIRK IXX lu niors 609 What do cactus, armadillos and Cecilic Martinez have in common? They are all Texans. Cecilie, a junior interior design major, was originally from San Antonio and then moved to Dal- las. She likes Austin ' s location because of its central location. The location is not the only thing Cecilie likes about Austin. Transferring from a junior col- lege, she believes that UT stu- dents are treated more like adults and are given more room to grow. Besides, she said, it is just more fun. Cecilie believes that there is something special about Texas. You can find forests, beaches, dust bowls and even snow. And the variety of people . . . well that ' s another story. " See, in Texas you don ' t have to go far because it ' s all right here. " I Ocilie Mamnc7 PKSCHF.L DARBEY DANF-A Enj,rl . PETER-S. DOUiLAS JEFFREY F.CT U ' ,th PETERSFN, TIMOTHY KARL Austin PETUN. ALAN SCOTT. Sin Antonio PKTRICH, PAl ' L RANDALL, Oiuhi. NE PFAFFANDK: ,,djon PFEJFER. IENNIFER AV PHILLIPS. CRAIG ALAN Grand Pnunt PHILLIPS. JANICE MARIE, Cypms PHILPOTT. K HN THOMAS. Austin Al BRFNA YVETTE. Killm PH KIRINC, c MIRY1.I ANN Houston P1DOEON MI - ,. IA Pll R( I. W1UIAM BRADLEY ' Abilene KRY lAMI l-iinbuij ON.( HARLI-S BRADLI Y S.n Antonio PAULtfaMM PIRTLF, DOROTHY PITTS. BRANIX.)N ( HAKI ES. PI I MB MFVFN MK ' HAH Houwm ' R. MARK AI LAN. R,,hmond 1 SDRA OIANI fANTHA ANN h IK. IAJ EOVARDSnPHEN Auum ;ANO. inin, TTER, MICHAEL WAYNE. Hnixon 1IAVIOIAMI.S Amnn PR.AT1 PRf-STON. BFVERL1 AS ' PRICE, L M 1 AL N NDA KAY Ruhuiivm PRCXTOR. SYI VIA ANN Sin Amon, PRl)VA . PRl ' TER, CHARLOTTE ANN ( Vjnjir PliLUAM. HARRY DA PI RON. IONI KAY.Hou.i R MM UNE. DEBORAH JEAN. Hcndmon RA KlLARK KENT.GnndF . RAl HFORD ML RIE ANN. Haumi RAI.AN. IIR ANT T1MMONV I Ki, N RANDI DAWN. Hunt RAHE. LORI L .Nr 11: RAHGO AR. HOSSHN. Aumn RAHNI. MOHAMMAD TAHBI. Ifjn RAINBDM. ItANNil .1 RAINE. CATHERINE ANN. Haaai RA1.EY. RAY L . Gonnlrs RAMIRE . DIANA W ' hinun RAMIRFZ, RICHARD f.DARl ' RAMOS ROSFMARY ESTRADA Sin Antonio RAMsn BRENDA KAYLUtt RAMSEY DANA DAN1SF. H:hljnd, RANDALCAMILLA DIANE. Houunn RASBF.RRY. FRANCINF. Austin RASH. PA1 L IONFMII DiIUs RATCL1FF, C_XRL RANDALL Ojrland RATHMFLL. MARYA ' . RM DAVID UiE.Conroc RAWLS. KATHRVN ANN A , REARDON. FHOM.AS W . Pmstufg REDER. PALL AAFEDI . Houston RF1 D ELIZABETH LlX ' ISF. El Cimp, REED. MARY DLNIM REFD. ROSAI 1 N AUSA. Houston REIFEIN. FLOYD VC ' INFIELD D REINKE. WILLIAM M. ill Mori H .. REITMAN. MITCH HOLLARD. F. M ' KANORFXKJRY IR . i . . REPP. STANLEY Dilln REl ' LAND. CATHERINE ANN Au.tin RIYNA. NICK. BijSpnng 610 Juniors JUNIORS REYNA, PATRICIA, Comfort RHEA. WILLIAM SAMUEL. Haulm RHYV WILLIAM T.Au i RK H. KLKAROSr. Hiuu RICHARDS. CHRISTOPHER HELTON, Omihi R1CHAKDS.DOROTK ' .ustin RKHTER, JONI LKt Nr 8t j RK KrKVIN. YOIAMIA VI-RMiillN ' .Vunn RIOBY. REN PATRICK JR, Haamn KII Y USA L.Sut Antauo fcGINO ESCAMIUA. Purlmd Italy i TH EARL, Comnrhr RIVA.S, ] )SF ROLANDO. F.lfurms ROACH. SHERI ANNE. Amuillo ROBERTS, MARY ALICE, hrrmond ROBERTS. NANCY IANE. Auson ROBERTSON. AMY GAIL. Us V (u. NV ROBERTSON. O1F.LH SCOTT. Auxin ROBERTSON. DAVID GENE, fan Wanh ROBERTSON. J JHN STllART. R.. kll ROBERTSON. KATHRYN JEAN. Houiion ROBERTSON. VALERIE I.YNNE. Mcvjuiir ROBINETT. DAVID SCOTT, New Bnunf cb ROBINSON. THOMAS WESLEY JR . Haitian RtXTKAWAY. DAVID EDWIN. Hainan RODARTE, HILARIO, Dtl Rio ROI RKil ' E7, DEBORAH ANN. Bro-ravUlc RODRIGUEZ, DEBORAH P , Bnmnivillc RODRIGUEZ, IANIE. RODRIGUEZ, KENNETH LEIGH, Sn Anionio RODRIGUEZ, LOUIS REY. Coqxu Chnih RODRIGUEZ, MARTHA EDNA. Sui Bmiio RODRIGUEZ, SANDRA AURORA, Houston ROGERS. GERALD PAUL. Fl.m ROGERS. RICHARD ALLEN. Austin ROGERS. ROBERT. Anwillo ROGERS. SUSAN PATRICIA, lluustxi RIXiKRS, TF.RRI LOUISE, Wco ROGUS, CAROL ANN, Auitm ROLF. JIM. Mourn Plasjnt ROMAN, DIANE ELAINE. DJlis ROOKE JOHN MICHAEL. Arlington ROOKER, DAVID ALAN. MKliind ROOSA.CHRJSTOPHER ALLEN. Austin ROSCOE. MICHAEL E. Stafford ROSE, SUSAN CAROL. Austin ROSEN.JAN ESTHER. Dillis RUBIN. DIANE LYNN, Houston RUBIN. JAY MICHEL. Hallcnivillc RUCK. K1MBERLEE ANN. Spnru) RUDELL, UNDA MARIE, Kilkm RUSK, BENETTA LEE. Austin RUSSELL. CAROLYN ELIZABETH. Within Fills RUSSELL, EVAN WADE, Btlbuit RUSSELL, MELISSA. Dillu RUSSELL, TIMOTHY PATRICK, Austin RUTHERFORD. GWENETH GAIL. LotUun RLTWWE. ELIZABETH ANN. Midlmd RUZ1CKA. SUZANNE. Tiylor RYIANDER. MARK PHIIJJP, Austin SAAD, IENNIFER ANN. Annkton SAENZ. AMANDA P . Lutdo SALAZAR. CARLOS EDUARDO. El Silvnjor SALE.JAMF.S JOSEPH FJ Pao SALTERS. TONY ALLEN. I lls SAMMONS. SUSAN LEE, Houston SAMSON 1XXK3LASCRAIO. Fan Worth SANCHEZ BERTHA A . Undo SANCHEZ. JERRY G . Brrvilt SAM HIS LW IA. Umfe SANDERS. JAMES MICHAEL Fon Worth SAMlrRS, IAMKSU ' 1 1 u AM. Sin Antonio SANDFORD. IAME.S AU-FjN. Austin SANDIER. SAHRINA VUTORIA. Houmn SAM)I IN. SI VY MARY. Bedford SATTER WHITE, SAMliKl IA( IssON Ulkin . HRIM1NA I ' S AWTELLE. EliEN. Sn Anionio SAWYER. KEITH RUSSELL. Tylct SAW -F.R, MARK ALAN. Austin SAWYER. THOMAS EDWARD. s HAl K. ROBERT WALTER, Tvlcr si HAD ruui . y HK TMAN. LARRY LEE. Fort W.inh y MH K UNDA ; IANK H,j,i s HI I SSFR. BRADLEY F. Houston y HII KHK FRANK BYRON, ttrtin y HNHDIR.(iARRFTTWIUMM.S4riAiirli. y HOCPAUU JAMES MARTIN, Dlli I ill s y HOiy.l USAKA ' I ' IV N ! Amomo uvm StIIRIFVt y HROI y HI L iukl K!A H. Junior N MARK, Irving M KOCX.INS LEONARD WAYNL-.Auinn SEGAL, UI-BRA ANN. Dillit SLGAL, HOLLY J Hciuu ' xi s] IDLE Wll UAM C ARI.F.Y, Arl,nt.,,, :KIG WILLIAM. DalLu SI I.I1Y. MK HALL OUANK. Au.lm SI. IK, IAME-S BERNARD C.iKniun SI I LKRSJAMES KEITH Sj., Antonio SI-L E.R.EVD1KINK , H.iim SELZER. WILLIAM E, H SERNA. UBMXA ANN SHACKI Lie RD. IX INNA ( .AVI.t. A. SHANKS. KYLE ANTHONY. Bwunn SHANNON. SI HANNAH L-I.MN ' SHAW. CYNTHIA BLI ; SHAW, GREG PHIIJC D SHU-TON. TAMARA RITH A SHEPHERD. El ' GENE BYRON. Hiuilun SHEPPARD NORA KAY Amun SHERRILL. DE.SS1E IMWN.AuM.n SHIFRIN, LISAS Si l,,im MO SHILLING. IOHN IirilUs.Au.im SHIPP. THOMAS 1 HAD. HUUVKI SHIRI.HV. THOMAS WALKhR SHCX KI.EY. HAROLD GENK JR. (iwi SHOUP. GLEN URBAN, LiJiynic, LA SHWIFF. KATHY |OY( I Sll US LARRY I SIECiF.L. FREDERICK SCOT! , Bufi Ru ff . LA SIIVI.RNALE. ItRRI I.F.I-.. Uix if Sll VtY. LISA (, I SIM1LRJ TAIX.ART IK SIMMONS. DUANAt HI RIM SIMMONS. IIMMY. A S1MO, N- .se.Ru Hondo SIMON. BARRY ANTHONY. AuMin SIMONS. M ANSI b SIMONSON. HRhNIM KAY. H SIMONTOS. IEANNS- SIMHVIS, DIA ' ONA ASN SIMS WILIJAMMARK.TtTOindilc SINl.EK MARK!, Kill! SITRA,USAAN1 SKAIICKY. RANIMUHlWlN.(.4nj.i, SKOPINSKI TKUWAI.TER.il Sl Y. EL1 .AHITH ANNE, Dufxinnllc SLEIX.E, y. )TT LINDEN, S in Anionx, SLOVER. IAMI Mind SMALL WOOD c,LI.NS IRNKs: SMITH. ADENA M . U. SMITH. BARBARA II N.-. SMITH. BRYSON MCCAU. Aumn SMITH, CHRISTIM i ' SMITH. DAN1I I. KENT. Nc BoKon SMITH. DAVID SMITH, DEHRAH I II I EN. n.,m.ijlt SMITH. HF1UI Il.AN.S SMITH. KAKI N ANNE. Hiulion SMITH. KENDALL RHKA. Auum SMITH MR HAF1. RAY. Nt Buunfrlt SMITH. PAt ' M KINI, Ukr !. I SMITH. SHARON LYNN SMI I H. SHI RRON EU .ABETH. Tomlall SMITH. SHERYL LYNN, Houuun SMITH. TIMOTHY CHARLES. H.iu.. SMITH. WAYNE I-RANI Is. AuMin SMITs. si ' OTT PATRICK. Hitkcv Hcihi SNAKR.HIWARDM IK . Sar, Ani,,., SNtll STI.VEN MARK. Hiiu,)n SNYDER. CHRISTIM I R.,,j: Oik. Ml SONI.EITNI RSI I VI N M H.niMon . KNANIXlJ.Vtncjufli SOSA MARI-HA I I VA. Umt, SOT! I.IO IA( (Jl ' t. Btcrnc M )Vml -K, N. MAR I A SI I NX ...hKhK- iAl ' RIE KAY. Houutm SPADA NMITtHELl.lhlli. SPARKS. CHERYL MARIF-. fan Aichui SPAl:l.UIN ,. PATRK IA L El Pl, OR. MIT( H HARSHc )P. Sir. Anr ,H, SPFN IR. IEEE ALLEN. Hoution SPt.Nl.ER. WI1.UF.C III. Houucin SPK.RRY. BETH ANN. McAlltn SPICER. AMY CAROLYN. Aum SPIV1 I Kuik STA( Y, PHILIP HARW X1D. Krrivilk STAFFA. KATHERINE LYNN. El.nj io i l)l Nls( RAK,. Eloosion STANUISH. KATHLEEN CHARLOTTE. H. iio STANDLEY. Sl!E DEBRA. Alvjn STAN! ' SH. DAVID PAHUSjr Amom.. STAPP.U: INDA irANITA.FonWi.nh STARKEY. SXOTT H . Aumn STARKS. THOMAS RAY IR . M STATTON.JAMES CHRISTOPHER, I . STAVINOHA, SUZANNE CATHERINI STEE1.E. DONALD V . Ausim STEINBERG. JANET KAY. Dillii STELZER. KJMBER1.Y JANE. deorcnn n STERUNC.CARL I)I Nil t Se nvn STEVENS. IKANETTE. Sulphur. LA ST! VHNS SCOTT RUTHERFORD. Irv.n,, STEVENSON. TOM M . Houjton STEWART. All YW.1N KAY. Dilli. ST1 WART. HOMER L X7KF.TT III. Odcj STEWART. )OHN PAUL. Qilcon 612 Juniors IfN MAF S D.U.1 iCY DCLU1. Anunllo niomo STRAND. PAT. ( STRATI AlUtin ion OKI ' . !, S1KI . ' ' STUBB1I I uum ' Rill. hKU h I MAS MAT! A. HnlMOl si ' I.I IVAN MARK Al A ' . SULLIVAN. PA ' IRH K 1ANNIR. Hooaon SWHNM PA If ..Ivraon SWINCil.FR |A( S7.ll.ACiY, THERKSA 1 YNN. C oipu, Chnm TAI.I Y, LARRY IKJN B TAPIJiR. NANC1 1)11. IH1U, TATI, VANE.S.SA Ml llhll-. Auuin TAYLOR. ANNKAI. US ' TAYLOR. BAKI-RSTi-l ' HIN Tonpk TAYLOR. CHARIOT! 1 II AN In spmi TAYLOR, VD1T ROM I ASI . ' I Al KIR. VIRC.INIA ( HRISTMAS. Pludnu TI:HRI i TILRRY. DIANN UN. Olnct TERRY. (,K t , )RY M )R R III, Mourn Bfl. i Tl-.SAREK. DIANN ' F, H.XIKOC, THIEl.t, MARK AIJ.EN. ! - THOMAS. IANTT1YNV 1 ' HOMAS. I ' Al ' RK 1A I Arlington THOMAS. SARA MA Rl , -:llc,OH THOMAS WILUAM RANIXIU ' H. Bornir TIK5MPSON, [ LANNF HJ AHhTJ), Hooon IHOMPSON, lOHNTHIXIlxmi. C ..,puil hn.i, THOMPSON. KENT lXX ; (il S. Auirm THOMPSON. LI.SLII-. KAY. Auilin THOMPSON, MAKK PHI1.IIM tHOMPSON, MR HAI I R S.S Hcaumoni THOMPSON. PAt ' L BL ' NDY. H.j loii THOMPSON. RANDALL ALAN Kinvoul THOMPSON. SHARON V.M:N.M s.r, Arariiu THOMPSON. SI I YIN BI.AKh. Ahltro- THORslN.Ti ' l-FRl.RAIt, lj(,,nncr. ' A THRfKK MORTON. IXK- ' t.US Alj N. AuMin TIDMORI. MARd ' sl.l INN A.licni Till RINA. NORA I.YDIA. Phi " TlNDALLJULIIiANN, Ruhinbon TINNI-.LL. WILUAM JAMES, (,[-,, I : TIRAS. PAMELA I ' TITTl.l-.dARY LYNN.H.iuiiim TOBIAS. Tl.RRI IYN H HKKER BARRYLX on.Auinn T(X)HHY. PATRK K MK HAM TORRKS. RICHARD. Nr llrj 101 AH IAI K Hl ' BBA: TOWNS. THOMAS Kl 1.1 I R . Kingivilk IRAN TH1!TRAN(.THI (.nljnj TRAVIS. MARK WUI IAV TRi-VlNO. II.OR liTK.IA. Browmvilk I ' RI VINO.OM AK IK . TRIMBU.I AROIYNSll. Ut,r,v,llr TR01ANO. Mil HAH .RISI I ' ll. Aintin TROTThR. BARBARA ANN, K. TStHIRHART. ANN 1 1 1 -ABITH. awovillc 7 ' 1 ' BKS. 11RE.SA LYNN. . Tl ' INSTRA. ( ARl I , IIUORI). 11, - KATHRYN IANI !v . - .NASHAW SI . ,l.H)Ki. II RNIR I MAS MATTHEW. Spnnj vt SKIM; T1TT1 1 . l ,A r- I ' M IK IKVIN. TYLIR.MAR ' i i I-MKI I RBANFk VIRl,INIA.Tnlo IVll K ll-HRn HO r yii i.i AIH n NN V.M1NI1NI -ARM! ! i NN 1 -ikV VAN ln !- M1 David Enders, a native Texan from San Antonio, and a Radio- Television-Film major hopes to " make a go of it " in California when he finishes school. Realizing that fame and fortune does not come the day after graduation, Enders plans to to work for a local television station while he works his way up. David is also interested in psychology and took those classes as electives. As he put it, " It is better than math -that ' s for sure! " He can be spotted on several intramural teams during the season since sports are one of his favorite forms of recreation. When asked about any profound thoughts or advice concerning the University, his quick reply was concern- ing dorms: " They ' re nice for a while, and they ' re conven- ient, but don ' t try to study there. " David Enders VARNER, DOYLE RUSSELLJR , Houston VARNER. PATRICIA NORA. Sin Antonio VASWANI. SANJAV N . Austin VAUOHAN.JUDY CAY. Angleton VAUGHAN. LORI U )l JISE. Ixngvio VICINA17, VICTOR VINCENT. Sn liidro VICTOR. SALLY ANN. New Orleans, LA VON SEHRWALD. FRANK VOLKER. Houston WADE. BUDDY. Austin WADSWORTH. JUDITH ANN. Abilene WAHL. MICHAEL JAMES. Sruin WAI I). THOMAS JOHN. Temple WALKER. BETTY LOU. Tempk WALKER, (,K)R(,F. MURRAY, Austin WALKER, LAURA ANN. Austin WALKER, MARK CALUS. Red Rock WALKER, MARK DOUGLAS. Bayton WALKER. STACY LYNN, Garland WALLACE. GREGORY B . Austin WALSH, MARC PIERRE. Houston WALTER. BRYAN LEE. Kon Wotth WALTON. SCOTT RANDALL. Dallas WARD. CAROLYN CHAPMAN. Houston WARE, ALISON, Midllnd WARNER. DAVID B . Dillas WARNFR. NANCY LEA. A|KC WARREN. JOHN RICHARDJR . Midland WARREN, MARK GILMER. Tyler WATANABE. KAREN LYNN. Houston WATKINS. KENNETH HOWARD. Ne. (,ull WATSON. SHIRLEY BETH. Eon Wonh WATSON, SUSAN KAY. San Antonio WATTS. MARY JANE, Gainesville WEAVER. TERI LYNN.Joutdanton WEBB. MICH ELE, Edna WEBER, MONICA LYNN, Beaumont WEBER. PATRICIA GAYLE, Austin WEBER. THOMAS MARK. Houston WEDGEWORTH, BILLY ROGER JR . Dallas WEICHSEL. HERB SPENCER. f tt Wonh WF.IHS, LEANN. For Wonh WEINGARTEN. HELEN RUTH, port Wonh WEIS.JAN MARlE,Gaflnd WEISE, DAVID LEE. Luling WELBES. MICHAEL JOHN. Austin WELLER JOAN ELIZABETH. Houston WELLS, JEAN MARIE. Missoun City WELLS, ROBERT ALAN. Houston WELTER, LANE EDWARD. San Antonio WENSKE, SANDRA KAY. Shinet WETTIG. RONALD ALAN. Austin WEYGANDT. DEBBIE GAYLE. Houston WHEELER. ALLISON A . Dallas WHILDEN, LISA H , Houston WHITE, BETTY ANN. Houston WHITE, GLENN MARK, El Pro W1CKUNE. KAREN ELIZABETH. Houston WIETING. BECKIE LYNETTE, Portland WILDER, MARK, Dallas W1LKINS. FRANCINE LEE. Burlmgame. CA W1LLEKE. DIANA JO. Eldorado WILLIAMS, BECKY ANN, ROSOK WILLIAMS, BILLY. Corpus Qiristi WILLIAMS. CHARLES SLATER JR . Houston WILLIAMS. ERIC CURTIS, Gainesville WILLIAMS, JUDSON TAYLOR. Houston WILLIAMS, KATHARINE BATTLE, Beaumont WILLIAMS. MARILEE. Austin WILLIAMS, MARK JEFFREY. Dallas WILLIAMS, RALPH CARLTON. Dallas WILLIAMSON. DON ALAN. Austin WILLIAMSON. ELIZABETH ANN. Galveston 614 Juniors I Sin An " on ' o,anda JUNIORS ZIPP, USA ANNH, New Braunfeli ZOES. NICK HARRY. Houuon niRN.JOHN PAUU Bjytown ZUCH. CAROLYN USBETH. Suga lajid WILLIAMSON. LYNN ANN. Rrownrrdk NGI LYN. Horf WILUS. IAVON DFVfiRA. Hoon WILSON. KATHmM ' IAKI I Hom WILSON NANCY HOWE. Hawaii WILSON. PATRICIA ANNE. Haam WILSON. PATHJCX CARLTON. Su Aitnrao WILSON. YVONNE ELIZABETH ANN. Biomnjk WINDER, DEBORAH UXJISE, RKhudm WINFTROL ' B. MIMI M , ' k. Aumn WINN. CHERYL LYNN. Houon W1NSLOW. DAVID EVERETT. Ausiin WINSTEL, DONALD TODD. D U i W1SHNOW. DANNY ALAN. Hauxtx WITTF, K1UE LYNN. Dillu WOLD, THEODORE WILLIAM. Dillu WOLEBEN. ELIZABETH AMELIA. Houtm WOLF. STEPHEN A . Ponbnd X ! SUSAN MARIF. HousKn WOLLER. KIRK. Sui Aiuonio WOUXHIN. NANCY SUE. Houwn WOODRUFF. JUDY ANN. AUHUI WOODSIDF, PAMELA ELLSA. Houwof. WOODSON. LAUR1LYN LOUISE. Drl Rio VX ' ( XH.DRI DOE, JANE, Fon Wonh WORCHEL. LOIS PAM. Houuuo WORTHINGTON. LAURI. Ausiif. WRIdHT. ROYLEVINtFJJT Undo WROBLtSKI.JEROMF ( II. Tc.u .,. WL ' LFE, LONNIE CLARENCE. S A III YEAGER. DEBBIE MAE. Vcnuxi YEGUC CYNTHIA LYNN. San Amomo YORK. JUUE GLENN, Fon Wonh YOUNG. HOLLY BETH. Dillji YOUNG, TIMOTHY COR WIN. t YOUNGBERG. DIANA LYNN. Tyln ZARUBA. CYNTHIA ANN. Temple ZAYAS. DELPHA BELINDA. Biuwni.illt ZEE, RU7HARDX HN. RuhuJ ZEITLER, KURT VERNON. Like JukiOT ZIETZ. BARRY LEWIS, Houston ZIMMERMAN. DARRELL LEE. UviMc ZIMMERMAN. SUSAN BETH. Si Lomi MO Z1MR1NG. LORlS.Sc Lou... MO Greg Smith, a junior at the University of Texas from Houston, is interested in a wide range of things from fishing to his management classes and hopes to go into some type of indus- trial business for himself when he graduates. Though Greg likes the University in general, some concerns bother him. He has become disil- lusioned by the extreme liberal methods of some professors and believes that they may be doing more harm than good in their leniency. He also thought college tends to hurt many women, say- ing, " Where as men tend to find direction when they come to college, women tend to lose it. " In spite of his worries, Greg enjoyed this year at UT. He also likes living in Texas. In fact, he said he probably would stay here the rest of his life. ABBEY, DONNA LYN.Trki ABIX), C.ENFIVE ELAINE. San Arm, ABELL JL ' LIA F.I.I ABETH. Austin ABELSON, RICHARD MORRIS Au-tin ABRAMS. MICHAEL IAY. El Paso ADAMS. CAROL ANN. Heniinta ADAM-, I1M ALFRED III. Dallas ADAMS, JULIE. Athens ADAMS. ' I.ES.I.IE SHERYL, Dallas ADAMS. NORWICK O . Sujtatland ADAMS. STEPHANIE LYNN, K,n ii. J ADKINS. IILL ANN. Haskrll AELVOET. CINDY MARIE, Hondo AHERN. KIMBERLYANVGalvrstoo AIKMAN. BRUCE SCOTT. Wao AKARD, ELIZABETH JANE, El Paso ALBERT. KATHERINE. Dallas ALBRECHT. LAURIE FAY. La (.range ALDERS. IAMKS ROWLAND. Dallas ALDERSON, ERIN LEE. Houston ALEGNANI, MARK BENSON. PUno A1I.SC H. CLARF C.ARALEE. l.ubtxxk ALESM, IEFFERY Lot ' IS. H.uruiick ALEXANDER. JUDITH ANN. Piano ALEXANDER, JUDY ANN, Houston ALEXANDER. Ml( HAEL SCOTT, Kinni.d ALEXIUS. ERIN ELIZABETH. Austin ALPORD. MELAN1E ANNE. Beaumont ALLRFD. DAVID F.DW1N. F..n Wunh ALSTON. GRirrcH EN. Austin ALSTON. KIRK ANDERSON, Austm AI.TF.NBERN, MARY LCJl!. Auilm ALVARE .. PAI ' L, Ausim AMAIX1. PEDRO PABU), Panama ANA1 A. PEDRO. AU - ANDERSON. All IV IN tl X IK H ANDERSON BARRY LEE. Austin ANDERSON. IANE POLLARD. (,:;, ANDFRM IN. IEAN ANiM H F. Auuin ANDERSON. IOHN THOMAS, Auuin AN1)1RV)S, KATH1I.FN MARIF. I . : ANDERSON. PA1R1C1A ANN Del R. ANUFKVON. ROBIN I.YNN. Round R..I ANDREW , STEPHEN. Austin ANDRl W v M RFNA Mi , F.,n Worth ANNF.AR. BRENT ARTHIiR. lx-,s-illr APFFFL. PATKIl IA ANN. (,jl cofi ARBt:CKI.F, KARFN LOl . Mc.umcmt ARDOIN.MAl 11 ANN ARELLANO. (, II BIK I ARdl ' IDAs. H ' AM ARIOS (..stj Ri.a ARMSTRONG VAL1RII 10 Houston AMIHAll.H All IV )N LYNN H.HISI, ASHMORF. rSFAl NFWION. Aaslm ATHERTON. DONALD HAf Al ' LD.EMIlY |AN Al ' STIN . ASHin ANNI H..UMUI AVARY. MARTHA FLI.EN an An(ttk BADEN. AI,LF:N IEFFREY. sar, Annum, BACXjALFI CAR01 ANNI R,,haiason BAGGETT. WIRWARD DAVI1 1 BAlliY. FRANK W ALTER Austin BAILEY. MARK I BAIL! 1 . Mil Rl 1 I.YNN. Midland RAIN. DAVID W1LI JAM BAIRD.( YNTH1A MARIA. M. BAKER, ( AROI.INI KATHRYN, San BAKER. CHARLES STEWART. Aunn BAKER.IHRISTINF MKHF11 ' BAKER. IAMI.ORK HARD, loarkana BAKER, l I 01 I II Dripping Spr.nx BAKER. RONDA KAYF. Austin BAKER . STFVI VHT: BALCOM. SA1 1 V EU -ABETH. F " WiKth BALDWIN. III.UNI MARII.K . BAUKER. HAI I I DWARD H.msion BA1XE. SHANN ALAN. HouMin BALL, DAVID C HAR1.ES S o 11 rland BALJ NFONTI.Ll.slll Auint, BAI J.M N. IF.FFRFY SAM, I n,,no. CA BARBORAK. l.lLhl RT THOMAS, Haumnc, NJ BARC.MY. BARBARA ANN, Hailinum BARKER. MAR1 WATX1N. Austin BARKHAM.C1NTHIA LI A Dilla. BARNES, IAMI- v.innix BARNETT. SARAH ANN. I ' rbana. 11 BAROS. DAVID I.F.I San Ant.mio BAROUiSF, IOHN KL ' RT C,a:. BARRE, MICHE1I NNL H..U- BARRETT. REBItl AM VAN ' . BASRON. MARK I VAN ROJCT- BARTON, RICHARD 1OSEPH JR . Larr.1, BARTOS. BRIAN DAVIi BART , BRIAN KENNETH Is. M11.ANII AN ' . BATCHE1.0R. TIMOTHY RAY. M.Kmnn BATTACLIA. REBECCA SARAH. Vnr-, VA BAI ER MARK WILLIAM, Sfflum BEAMAN. RICHARD NEAL, Austin BIIAMON SI SAN. H,ston (AMP ROBERT ELLIOTT H.-. BEI K KAREN ANN. Luhhuk Bl I. KNAP. ROBIN IXlNF.Vpim BELL IEAN LORRAINE. Piano BENNETT. KEITH EARL. Marshall BINNTTI BARII-.NN l allas BENOLKFN.C.RETIHEN AMY.Mn.,Ua BINTFR. PATRICIA IO. Vahr..,l Sophomores Auuir, NN Hi .iin.i MM vANNA UAIA. lUuvlfcack -JM h i i HoMM mm .iVinr BISHOP NIC IMA BlJM K PA IK l r B1A KH lil.V KSIAN I HRIMDU ARD Umpm HI.ADIS . HM HAF ' HMIH.MARK hl.AH.KI ' Nil Ml AK i : M BIA l ' SN Houaon HUUSOK AM LIRA HI I MMIKI, K I HI 11 A HAL imRn ALAN.OUjhon IV IA 1 MAS ( smilA KAY Sherman HOATWKIC.HT IJM ' RAANN.I- h IHR( ' SKI I O ARI lOSH ' H !K N .. HOIX R.M SSI I HKIST1NA. H.won WX.Anil HAKROSPAI I. lli,u.i IIKAH LYhB BOHI.S. W1MJAMHIUA-. W INO. DAVID K )HI RT . Auuir H M BONI IV ' NMR AM 1 ! UJvAhllH l ilU s. SANDRA I HOR( HAKDI.MIIM I IJ lll III H WIR( HI-Rs. RIHN A IK l 1 HIIRIN IIRRV 1.11. ljMi)uc BOTTI-.RA. MARVIN l.ol ' ls IK P WH ' Ki.Klls. I ' AIKU I A I II IN. Pun Anhui hOI ' RNI. Mil HAI-I si I nil N R,. ii iiii mil IHN. rOODANOKEW. Inunflc h m-| N. HR VAN s n. Irving B ) ' l R.S. KM I V M NN. Ijnk R..I. AR WWMAN VAI RII KRANl Is t t uu n BOV1). MM IV ' .riB, BOVD. PRIM 11.1 RINIh lor) HRAI 1 . ANITA MARlh Hccv.llr BRAND. PINKARD Al N Muuuon HRANNII K.IORhN llb.IVnion HRASHI.R. RKHARIX ' RAIC. ( Irarm. BRASH R.I IIARII.sMK HM URASMHJ Ahin I 1AI1-. . BREHM. RHONDA 11 N BRINNAN Mil HAM IDVkARD H, BRU.HAM BfN MADIv ,N III Midluld BRIS1 R. Rll HARDCARROLL Alu Um BRITTON. Al.VIt HARRIS. M.AIIrn BROADWAY. ALLISON I-H In lc. -- HKIM K si mil N KDWARIl HRO. .. Wmhnf! BROISSARD. BtSMt r : BR(M ' SSARt). MAR 1 ) IANI BRll ' IR.ROhlRTt AR1TON h-r . ' BRC)N Al ' BRO XN AI1SON ANDKIA.II BROMN I IARIN( b RAMsll . BROU ' N DANA M! : ' ifiwi BR l ' N KA1IIRVN ANNI II BROVX ' N KhVIN IAI KSON . Hunmilk BROWN MAK : llli BROWN. PAMF.IA MU III I LK Pon t. Ml BRl ) X N PHII UP MARK. Arlinjirnn BR(N RIlllARDIA i IIR1 Mil 1 l ' -, ' sill HAM I IIARII.s IV-um,il BRl ' NNIR hi fl 1NA S1AH II BRVX H KARIN I IA. Runp BIX HASAN. IJMIA Bl ' ( HANAN R B! HI ' . ' Bl ' N AV Worth UMI BURKE. MARY ELIZABETH. Aujtm BURKE. NANCY LORRAINE. Buda BURKE, NORA MARGARET. Houston BURKE. PAULA KAY. Irving BURKETT. GREGORY GERALD. Houston BURKS, ROY BRUCE. White Oak BURRIS. MELISSA LYNN, Marble Falls BURSON. ROBIN ANNE. Canyon Lake BURTON. AUVIA DENISF, Austin BURTON. GLENN WILLIAM. Houston BUS, MARY CATHERINE, Del Rjo BUTLER. ANNE THERESE. Dallas BUTLER, DANIEL BLAKE. Richardson BUTLER, JANICE SUE. Ausun BUTLER, ROBERT GEORGE, Harlingen BUZBEE.CARLA SUZANNE. Austin BYRD. JAMES HALJR , Houston BYRNES. AMY ELIZABETH. Dallas CAHA LAN. JAMES LAWRENCE. Houston CAHILL. PATRICK MICHAEL. Houston CAHOON. FRANK KELL. Midland CALHOUN. MICHAEL LEE. Houston CAUCCHIA, JUDITH ANN. Houston CALLEN. DAVID LEE, San Antonio CALUCOTT. CARI DELL, Irving CALVERT. BRUCE ALAN. Richardson CALVERT. MONTE MITCHELL. Houston CALVILLO. DAVID NEAL, Weslaco CAMPBELL. BELINDA FAY. Austin CAMPBELL. BRYAN CLIFFORD. Houston CAMPBELL. CAROLYN. Longvie CAMPBELL, DEBORAH ELIZABETH, Dallas CAMPBELL. SCOTT DWAYNE. Fott Worth CAMPOS. MICHAEL ANTHONY. Corpus Chnsti CANALES. REYES III. El Pajo CANCINO.CARMIN DOLORES. Fredentksburg CANNON. CURTIS STUART, Lufkin CANTU. ANNA MARIA. New Braunfels CAPP.JEANNE ELLEN. Sugatland CAPPS.JOHN MARK, Amanllo CAPPS. KENNETH DWIGHT. Austin CARDENAS, ELSA MARIE, Brownsville CARLSON. DAVID WIL1JAM. Dallas CARPENTER. DINA ALLISON. Piano CARPENTER. SUSAN KAY. Houston CARR. HELEN ANNETTE, Burkburncn CARR. MARY GERALDINE. Stafford CARR, RODNEY LEE, Houston CARRANZA.SONIA HORTENCIA. Eagle Pass CARRIKER, LEWY RANDELL, ManhaJI CARRILLO. ANA M ARIA. El Paso CARRILLO. HECTOR. San Antonio CARROLL. BETH ELAINE. Tcis dry CARTER. ANN MARGARET. Richardson CARTER. JAMES ROBERT III. Dallas CARTER. JOAN DELL Ausun CARTER, JOEL REAGAN, Kilk-cn CARTER. KATHERINE MARIE. Carthage CARTER. MARK LYNN. Houston CARTER. RICHARD LEE JR .Groves CARVER. TAMARA KAY. Irving CARUSO. USA PAIGE. Houston CASADA. DAVID B . Westland. M ' CAST1I.LE. RODNEY KENT. Groves CASTI1.LEJA. JERRY FLORES. Seguin CASTILLO. ARTURO. Seguin CASTILLO. DIANA LYNN. Fort Worth CASTLE. CUFF DARREN. Arlington CAUSEY. RICHARD ALAN. Houstin CAVE. BOB LESTER. San Antonio CENTENO. STEVE ADAM. San Antonio CHAMPION. DF.N1SE MARIE. Brownsville CHANDLER. CHRISTINE RF.NALE. Uwton. OK CHANDLER. JAMES B III. Temple CHANDLER. KELU JO. San Antonio CHANDLER. MICHAEL DAVID. Austin CHANEY, RAYMONDJESSE. Ausun CHAPMAN. PAMELA RACHELL5, Yoakum CHAPPLF, ANTHONY DALE. Dickinson CHENEY. OAKLEY WILLIAM III. Dallas CHERSK1.JAY DAVID. Midland CHESNUTT PATSY LYNN. Harlingen CH1LTON.JOHN LEVI. Dallas CHISWEU, ROBIN ALAN. H.,, CHRISTENSEN, ELLEN JEAN, Midland CHRISTIANSEN. INGRID THERESA. San Antonio CHRISTMAS. JOYCE JANE. Houston CHR1STNER. MACGREGOR VAUGHAN |R . Wheeler CLARK. LEANNE, Dallas CLARK. SUZANNE MARION. New Braunfels CLAY. DERWIN VONDALE, Houston CLAY. PATRICK GREGORY. Opelousas. LA CLECKLER, GRADY DALTON. Austin CLEMER. MARK CHRISTOPHER. Robstown CLEVELAND. CORINNE ALLYN. Houston CLOUD. K1MBERLY, Austin CLOUTIER, MONA FELICE, Shinct CLYBURN, DAVID WAYNE. Odessa COATS, CYNTHIA BARR. Dallas COCHRAN, SHAWNNA KAY. San Araomo COCK MAN, JAMES MILTON II, Stalling . NC COFFEY.JUDY LYNN. Hum COHEN. LAURIE ANN. Houston COKER. MICHAEL CRAIG. Tejarkana COLEMAN. LTANYA VELORIA. Edna COLLAZO. CARLOS ROLANDO. San Antonio COLLEN. CYNTHIA MARIE. Austin COLLEY. SANDRA JEAN. Lake Jackson 618 Sophomores COLLIER. IA QU1NBY III. Gkuxa. VA COLLIER. JOSEPH PATTERSON II. Buna COLLIER. SHELLEY H All. I Allen OUJN.S KAREN ANNE. Hainan RP. BRUd RAY III. Au.ru, ( OI.VIN. KIMU-.IU.Y ANN. Auxin COMBS, i Ai! u.t.. [Mix (. NDOS. JAMES ALEXANDER. Anonjo CONINE. MARY JANE. DtlLu CONNART. CANDI LYNNE, Mew OrlciM. LA CONNELL. THOMAS PATRICK. Howon CONST ANTINE. JOHN AGNEW. IHlUi COOK. BARSA SUE. Dutinxa COOK. EILEEN ROSE. Houxon ( I X I.EY, CYNTHIA LYNN. Spnn COPE. LAURI ANNEJounJuiton CORBETT. SHARON KATHLEEN, fon Won CORDOVA. SANDI ALICIA. S Btnko CORNELIUS. DAVID ALLAN. Auxin OOSMAS. MARY COURTNEY. Dillu COTTON. JULIE ANN Houxon COULTER, KEITH EDWARD. Lubbock COURTNEY. CONSTANCE ELAINE, Plainvicw COVINGTON. DORCAS ANN. Duf rnvillr COWART. NANCY MARIE, Houston COWLEY, SUSAN ELAYNE H . lm COX. LOWELL DEAN. Corancht COX. SARAH MATTHEWS. Huutui COXWELU CONEY LEE JR . AU.OH COZBY, RAYMOND WILSON III. T r lo CRAWFORD. BRAD WAYNE. Odna CRAWFORD. KIMBERLY ANN. Miuotin Ofy CRAWPORD. MICHAEL WILLIAM. Auun CRAWFORD. SCOTT. Houson ( RAVEN. EDWARD DANIEL. LaPonr CRENSHAW. CAROLYN RENA Y. Fon Want, CREWS, KELLEE ANN. Srjtxool CROCKER, ROBERT CHALUS. OiiUi CROWSON. PATRICE, Austin CRUM. CAROLINE SUZANNE. Houmn CUDE. SUSAN DIANE. Artinjioo CUEUAR.JAMES EDWARD. Plnunion CUNNINGHAM. KELLY JOAN SULLIVAN. D lta CUNNINGHAM. SUSAN. Fon Wonh D ' AMBRA, JOSEPH JR . Gilmton DANIEL ALICIA ELIZABETH Atiunllo DANIEU DELIA LOUISE. Houuwi DANIELS, BRENDA JOYCE. CcnKT DANIELS. MARK HOLLAND. Houon DANIELS, JOSELLE TW1LA. Newton DARELIUS. MARY KRISTIN Dtlki DAUGHERTY. LINDA LEA. Ausun DAUC.HERTY. MICHAEL L. Auxin DAUGHERTY. THOMAS HOWARD JR. Fon Won DAVILA. LETiaA LAURA. Oilion DAVIS, ANGELA DENISE, Ausnn DAVIS. EVAN CAROLE. Hounon DAVIS. GUY ARUNDEL Auion DA VIS, JENNIFER JEANNE, AbUcrx DAVIS. LINDA JEANNE. PUno DAVIS. MARILYN KAY. Houiton DA VIES, MARY ELIZABETH. Richanim DAVIS. MARY JANE. M,dlui DAVIS. NEAL LORI NO. Suprlmd DAVIS. NEIL JAMES. M AI)cn DAVIS. WADE HAMPTON. Dillu DAWSON.JUUE ANN. Flint DAY. GARRY STEWART. Dillu DEANGEUS. ANITA MARIE. Auson DEATON. JUDITH LOU. Auin DEFALOO. PHIUP. Ddlu DEFIBAUGH.JOHN DOUGLASS. Auxin DEOLANDON. NANCY KAY. Aunn DEITERMAN. KAREN SUE. Trmplc DE LA CRUZ, ANDREW. Stjuu. DE LA HOUSSAYE, JOEL MATTHEW. El Puo DEL TORO. SONIA MARIA Homfe DEMINd. MICHAEL RAYMOND. Nr Bnunldl DE MOYA. ALBERT. Houiton DENKLER, THOMAS NEIL. Houxon DENNY. HOLUE ELIZABETH. DENTLER, MICHAEL WERNER. VJnoni DE PENA. MAM ' EL CARLOS. Bnr.ivulr DERBY. SANDRA ELIZABETH. Houxon DEROSA. TIMOTHY ALAN. Vinoru DEROUEN. BRIGITTE RENAE, El Pun DESEL. JEAN ANNE. Southpon. CT DFTWILER. DEBRACAY Rotk lilind. IL I CHERYL RAE. Aumn DE VEZIN. BRENDA ANN. Houiton DEVINE. CHERYL ANN. Houxon DEVITT. DANA ANN. Dickinson DEWITT. JULIE ANN. Houm DIAL. CATHERINE ARMEL. Plxnb I )l A7, ALMA ESTER, S n Anlono DIAZ.ESOUIVEL. MARIBF1 B AnwUb DICKINSON. DEIRDRE BYRNE. Houxon DICKSON. SUSAN MEREDITH. DU DIETRICH. JORJ AN CORINNE. S Anran Sophooxxrs 619 Cathy Clifford Cathy Clafford, from McAllen, Texas, is an undeter- mined sophomore in natural sci- ences at The University of Texas. Having visited brothers and sisters attending UT, she remembered different aspects which caused her to decide to come to Austin. The old Union, the rallies held during the early seventies, and the campus are just a few memories for her. However, Cathy did not come to Austin to enroll in the univer- sity but to work for a few years. After this, Cathy believed that she was mature enough to appreciate the erudite professors who could provide her with a good education. She advises high school students to take their school work seriously and be ready to go to college imme- diately after graduating. To those already attending the University of Texas, she advises, " Participate in all the activities, go to the movies at student rates, attend the lectures, see the concerts, because once you have graduated, you will never have quite the same opportunity as you do now. " DILLMANN. LYLE BERTON. Houston DIMINUCO. STKVEN LEWIS. Dillis DITTRICH. NORMAGENF BENITA. Sthuknbtrg DIXON, LARRY RONALD. Cinhagr DIXON, SUZANNE MARIE. Hou i D ' MELLO.JUDY ANN FRANCISCA, Stiffotd DODSON. KATHLEEN DIANE. Arlington DOOCHIN. BENJAMIN A . Nasbvilk. TN DONOHUE. ERIN MARIE. IXIlu DORAN. KAREN MARIE, Shrrvcpott. LA DORECK, ERICH NORMAN. Oilman DORSEY. ALYCE KAY. Dilli. DOTSON. JANET NANETTE. Sin Amonio DOUGLAS. KEITH ALAN. Austin DOUGLAS. MYRA. Livingston DOUGLAS. RANDAL KIRK. Browmvillc URACMAN, FRANK EDWARD. Arlington DRAEGER, ELLEN LOUISE. Sin Antonio DRIVER. ROBERT EARLJR , Houston DRYER, LINDA LOUISE Dillu DUARTE. MARK EDWARD Austin DUBOIS, CHARLES DOUGLAS JK Aiunn DUBOIS. NANETTE CLARE, Houston DUBOSE. MARY AUJSON. Unlot LX1CHIN. SUSAN JO. Houston DUNN. CHARLES MELTON. Wxo DURANTE. GARRY JOHN. Austin DURHAM. DIANNA LYNN Dill DUROW. CONSTANCE LYNNETTE. (nUingi DURSO. MARK HAMPTON. Groves DURSO. SUSAN KATHLEEN, Ron Anhur DUVALL. TERESA JANE. El Piso EASLEY. MICHAEL RAY. V,,,ur,i EASTLAND, BENJAMIN I.II.UAM. Corpus Chnsti EATON. ANGELA IANE. Dillis EDELMAN. DAVID BUCK. Tiler EDM1STEN. ll. ' UE ANN, Fmnilk. AR EDWARDS. MARVIN BENJAMIN. Gimvilk EDWARDS. ROBERT WAYNE IR . Corpus Qinsn EDWARDSON. JEFFREY CRAIG. Houston EGGERT. MICHAEL ANTHONY. Houston EHRENKRANZ. MINDY ELLEEN. Houston El LAND. DAVID CHASE III. Gilvraon EISEN. CHERYL LYNN. Houston EISENHARDT, CHARLES FREDERICK. Houston ELBEL, CHERYL LYNN. Sn Antonio ELGIN. SUSAN JEANETTE Piano EUZONDO. MARK ANTHONY. Hi lingm EL1ZONDO. ROBERTO. Undo ELLS. KATHER1NE MARIE. Houston ELUS. ALSTON RAMSAY IR Sin LVgo ELUS, FRANCES HILL Diilis ELUSJOHN RAMSAY Houston ELUS. KENNETH DUQUE. Annas Piss EUJSOR.JENNIFER LEE, Birtown EMERY. ROBERT WALKER. Dillis ENGLE. MARTA LAYNE, Dillis ENGLISH, CHRISTOPHER NEILL, Irving ENGLISH. SALLY. Corpus Chnsti EPSTEIN, CORY LEE. Auitin EPSTEIN, SALLY FAY. Omihi, NE ERNST. APRILJUL1A. Sin Antonio ESCAM1LLA. ERNEST C . Hondo ESCAMILLA. GEORGE MANUEL. Phut ESLER. KIM MARIE. Woodvillc ESSEX. PETER JOSEPH III. Houston ETHR1DGE, MARTHA LOU, Ogksby EVERETT. BARBARA JEAN. Abilfnc EWING.JOHN ROBERT IR . Adc FAIN. BARBIE SNOW. Houston FALLON. BLAISE ROBERT. Ausnn FALLON. MARY ELIZABETH. Houston 620 Sophomores ' A Jmi y attending , of Hshe in all the the movies a , FA KM . JUt LYNN. On Mann. IA FARIAS. m AHKTVI ANNE. j . OKIKI FARMER. JON c HILDRESS. hbnlod FEIWILLJON!) HT I! .S.RKlunfcon FERGUSON. REBECCA LYNN. AMOK FERNANDEZ. ISAHH . l ul.im Firry, vicxi LYNN. AUW FILER. CYNTHIA ANN. Houra MHER1NEANN. ALLY IRENE, mioui I ALTER GOODMAN. HUIMUI FISCHER, KdJ-EY DAWN, ujbn E1SHI K. X ' IU JAM RIC MARIJ Kmyvoad FISH KIND. MARK SEYMOUR. Auao RSHMAN. STACY JO. Wnrno HT7j(.ERALD RICHARD SO3TT. PLATO.JOHN KNOX. Copu.Chn.il FLEMATTI. LYNN SUZANNF, Ruhudion FLIER. PAULA LORRAINE. RJJ...I HRISTOPHER M,UIRE,apiOm, FLORES. GLORIA. Auuiti FLORKS. LETIC1A ANN. Stn Antonio FLORES. SYLVIA ANN. Alnr FLOWERS. DARLENE YVETTE. Sw Antono FLOYD. JEFFERY NEIL. MurfuJI POLEY.JACgl ' FajNI RAO1EL. D lb FOLKES. If E MARVIN. Sin Antonio FONTANA. LA ' J itl.PonAnhw PONTENOT. ROBIN EDWARD. Aum FOSTER. CRAIG CRAWFORD. Dill.. POSTER. MONA MARIE. Jounbnlon FOX. CYNTHIA SUSAN. Svi Anton . FRANCIS, JANE COLBY. K.njpraod FRANKE. RONALD REED. Bud. FRANKLIN. ALICE ELLEN. DilU. FRANKLIN, ERRO1.YN YVETTE, Hauw FRANKJJN. PATRIOA I.YNNF, Mnquiw FREED DIANE M] HH1J Dtllu FREEMAN. CYNTHIA MAUR1NE, Ddlu FREIHAIT. GWEN MAGDALENE. DiUu FRENKEL. LUQA ADRIANA. DtlU. FRIBERG. VICKI LYNN. Arlinvi PRICKS. BRADLEY JAV FRIF.DHOFER.JAN1CK ELAINE. [V.. R.nn. Fl. FRIEDMAN, ADRIENNE MEI-ANIE. ljn fc FRIEDMAN. ANNIHiri ' il Hiunan FRIEDMAN. LF-SLIF. KATHFR1NI ll.xiuon FRIEND, GARY WARREN. Nc ht.u FRIERSON CARUFRANO.S. Umi FRINK. CHRISTOPHER ROOD. Aumn FRISCH. HAROLD DEAN. F FRITZ. DONNA LEAH. Auinn B RANDELLGF.NE, Houaon FULK. GEORGE BYRON. Hainon FURl TA. C.LENN TS ' YOSI. R (,AHAN. LAURIE DAWN. 1 , Jlind. GALLAGHER. KEVIN HARRISON. Dillu . ,AI ij GHER. ROY M . F,r Wonh GAMEU TERRY WAYNE. Fnrpon C.AMEROS. LYD1A MANIT.LA. El PMO GAME7. GII3ERTO. Bcniviiki (.ANm . MATTHFW U GARCIA AHEL Sn Antonn (.ARC IA. ALMA EU7j BETH. Lutdo GARCIA. DIANA DORLS. Hirhnfm I, ARC IA. DOLORES ISABEL, Mnm C.ARC IA HERMAN DREW. HauHon GARCIA. JUAN. GARDNER. MARY ELIZABETH. Houuon GARDNER. RALPH LOUIS. H(jon GARDNER SHARON CLARE, Aum GARDNER, VIRC.INIA UK Hnum GARRETT ELIZABETH IANF, Sui Anunio GARRETT IENNINC.SA III Cdu PA GARTNER. RICHARD CARL. Fon Wonh GARZA. FRANCES ANN. Edmburn UARZA. ORLANDO RENE. Coipui Chni GAR A. REBECCA URACIFLA. Ijmfc N RODNFY KEITH. Auitin C ,AY, GRET01F.N ANN, Lmxlct -. MARIh Ijkr l k v. !IAS.Houon " RHHARDH ' .ale. AZ ATH1RIM -. Y.Pilniir !V1U i -i ' i -iwon I.IBBON ' . MfFRH ' i ! SS :l.vmn .FTM.AKin Sophomom 621 GIULLAND.JL ' DSON DEW1TT. Richardson GILLESPIE. JOHN MICHAEL. Corpus Chnsti HAROLD THOMAS. Houston GiLUAM.joY DXVNN. Houston GILMORE. TRACY. Houston GiRARD, CHERYL ANN, Austin GISH. DENISE RENKE, Austin GLADEK, TERRY MARIE, Austin GLANDER. VIRGIUA RAYE. Houston GLANTZ. BARRY LOEB, St Louis, MO GLASS. KENNETH NEEN. Tylet GLAl ' BERMAN. ELLEN SUE. Richardson GLAZF.R. MICHAEL BARRETT. Fort Worth GODINICH, MARY JOSEPHINE, Galveston GOESSUNG. WARD CARREY III. Austin GOLD. MARC B . Housion GOLDEN. SHIRLEY ELIZABETH, Houston GOLDSMITH. JANICE GAIL, San Amonto GOLDSTEIN. LESI.EE. Houston GONDESEN, LYNN MARIE, Galveston GONSOUUN.JEAN ELIZABETH. Beaumoni GONZALES. CELSO. Kno City GONZALES. UZA GRACIELA. Housion GONZALEZ. ANNA MARIA. Alice GONZALEZ. UN DA MARIE. Benavides GONZALEZ, MELISSA. Kingsville GOOD. RALPH LOUIS. Tyler GOOD. SHAWN DAVID. Dallas GOODMAN. MICHAEL LEE, Pasadena GOODMAN. OMER HENRY. Beaumoni GOODRUM. ROBERT SHANE. Conroe GOODWIN. KATHY LYNN. Liberty GOODWYN. WADE WILLIAM. Durham. NC GOR. DOUGLAS JOHN, Houston GORDON. TRACEY LYNNE. Demion GORMAN. JOHN RAYMOND. Houston GRACIA. RITA LYSNE. Eon Worth (.RACK ' ,, ROBERT STEVEN. San Am,m GRANADOZ. DAVID JR .Orchani GRANT. HARRY DANIELJR , HOUK.HI GRANT. MICHAEL WAYNE. Ausun GRATTAN.CHAL ' NDRA L. Austin C.RAY. STEPHEN MOrTETT. IVn..i GREEN. QNDY LUANN. Corpus Chnsn GREEN, DANA CHRISTINE. Houston GREEN. GARY JAMES, El Paso GREEN. IVOR ROBERT Aus.m GREEN. SHERI LA VONNE, Georgetown GREENBERG. NANCY PARKER. Dallas GREENSPOON. SUSAN ANN. Odessa GREUNER.JOHN MICHAEL. Hulirujm GRIESBACH. STEVE JOHN Corpus Omsti GRIFFIS. BARRY DEWAYNE. Amtin GRimTH. JOHN GREGG. Dallas GRIUJETTE, ALAN TERRY. Corpus Chniti GRIMES. LYNNE ELIZABETH. Leonard GR1NSTEAD. WILLIAM CARTER III. Houston GR1SHAM, MARTHA LOU.Srpiin GROSECIOSE. WILLIAM B III. Houston GRUBBS, DEBBIE KAYE. Dallas GUERRA. GARY WAYNE. San Antonio GUERRA. RICARDOJOSE, Austin GUPTON, USA GAIL, Edmburj GURWITZ. BARBARA SUE. MtAlkn :MO. louis FRANK. HOU.OX. GUTIERREZ, ELIZABETH CHRISTINE. Austin GUTIERREZ. EMILIO FRANf. ISCO IR . Austin GUZMAN ANNA M Edmbutj GWINN, LESLIE ELIZABETH. El Paso HAAKMAN. JOANNES ANTHONY. Ijke Ukio HACKER. KAREN COLLEEN. Round Rexk HALDEN, DANIEL LYNN. Austin HALE, SARAH KAY, Ausnn HALL CLAY. Richardson HAMANN. JOANNE BETH. Ausnn HAMBRIGHT. BARBARA ANN. Beaumont HAMMER. DIANE DENISE Dallas HAMMER. RICKY LEE. Odessa HAMMIT. GARRY LEE. Plainvie HAMMOND. VIRGIL THOMAS. Austin KAMMOUDEH. BASSAM A M . Austin HAMN, KATHLEEN DEBORAH. Housion HANKINS. LORNELL ELIZABETH. Winnie HANSARD. JAMES GORDON. Pla.n.iew H ANSON, ERIC JOSEPH. Seabrook HANSON. KIMBERLY ANN. San Antonk) HARALSON. JILL, Ausnn HARKINS, KF.LLYE LEIGH. Lotujview HARLAN.CURT RUSSELL Bishop HARLAN. MARY KATHERINE. Bishop HARPER. LESLIE KEITH, Waco HARPER. MARGARET RASHELLE. Temple HARRAS. JOHN MARK. Victoria HARRELU MARCELL MARIE. Amarillo HARRINGTON. NEEL ALLEN Arlington HARRIS. BEVERLY KAY. Ausnn HARRIS, JAY ALAN. Houston HARRIS, USA JANE. Houston HARRIS. RANDY. Jackson. MS HARRIS. ROBERT WAYNE, Se|iun HARRISON BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, Houston HARRISON, CARTER WAYNE. Dallas HARRISON. PATRICIA ANN. Fort Wonh HART. TAMRALA ANN. Hunt HARWELL. MARTIN LESLIE. Hurst HASE. MARSHA JO. Sherman HATFIELD, THOMAS SUTHERLAND. Austin HATHAWAY.JANE. San Anroruo ' n ' 622 Sophomores HATHAWAY. THOMAS JERRY JR , fWU. HAWKINV KATHRYN LYNN. Fnenthwuod HAWKINS, TIMOTHY HOWARD. Trio HAYATAKA ,LNN HJDfiO. lmi ARK LYNN, tat Anhut HAYKS. RAI PH AARON. PUMme. HA YLEY. CELESTE LOUISE. Hooni HAYNB. GREGORY LYNN. V, HAYNB.SONDRAU,. HAYS, i HRISO.HouKon HAZEL WOOD. ANNE 1 (Hllst Ditto HMD i AROL LYNN. IMIii HEARD. KATHLYN LOUISE. Like Jxboo MA K .ARM I. , Bmkmndr HBGER. UTA JO. Weinw HEINS. ANDREW MARTIN. B Puo J. HIIAM FRFDEMCK.H Mn HUD. K )HN DAVID. Si Anunio HELDEN BRAND. LAURJE ANN. Ron Wonh HELLER, MELISSA. Hotuun HFJ.MS. BARBARA ELIZABETH. DiUn HELWEC. TOD JAY. Shintr HtMPHIU. RENE B. Houxcn HENDERSHOT. KAREN ANNE. H kntiion. NJ HENDRJCKS. JOHN RUSSEU, Ultaf HENDR1CKS. MARK CASE. Mjdlmd HENGST. NATALIE RHEA, Hoaaar, HERMKS. DWAYNE JOSEPH. HERMES, LINDA. Hainan HERNANDEZ, JAMES ORTBOON. Sui Amonio HEROD. VINCENT EXIGENT. Aun HERRERA. JOHN WILLIAM. Browniv .lie HERRERA. RLIFUGIO. Sin AIUOUO HERRIN. ROBERT TAYLOR. Houicot HEKR1NOTON. TERESA ANN. H.lliKtt HERSHO. LAURA ANN. Auxin HEXSHO. LYNNE MARIE. Auxin HESTER. RONALD GLEN. Snydcr HICKS. BESSIE MAE. Auum HKX.INS. DARKEN DEWITT. Su rlind MIGHT. BOWDEN CASON. Rxhinfaon HIGHTOWER. KENNETH WILLIAM. HouKon HILBRICH. KERRI DEROUEN. Ccxpu Chnia H1LDRETH. DOUGLAS ALAN. Del Rx HILL. SARAH HARVEY. Houston HILL. SHARON F.U ABETH. DUi HILL. STEVEN GLEN. K.llctn HILL. TRACY REE, DilUi HILIiR. LEWIS JAY, Auui HILTON. DEBBIE GAIL, Piudera HILTON. ROBERT DENNIS. Houaon H1MES. SHANNON. Gmin HITT. FAE LYNN. Baumont HO. THAO VAN. Auuui HODGES. KAREN ANNE. Abilene HODNETT. KEVIN DELUAuuin HODSON. DAVID LONG. HouBon HOFF. CAROLYN DALE. CotulU HOFFER. STEPHEN GARY. Bnuntom HOFFMAN. JILL. Kwy HOFFMAN. RICHARD DONALD. Bedfani HOFMANN. HEIDI CHRISTINE. Aain HOLDER.JONI MARIE, OloodoCiiy HOLQUIN. OMAR JOSEPH. AUKU. HOLMES. CATHERINE SUE. Fan Wonh HOLT. GAYLE LYNNE, Gnnbun; HOLTIN. MARK ALAN. Houston HOL7MARK. USA ANN. Dlllu HONIGBLIIM. ORRIE ELIZABETH. Sn Amono HOOD. ROBERT KEITH. Ounce HOPKINS. DONA GAYLE. Grf HORSTDANIEU ELLEN MARIE. PUno HORWIT7, JEFFREY RONALD. HotiHan HOSKINSON. JAMES EDWARD. The W HOUSTON. ANGELA KAY, DilUt HOVI FLU GARY MICHAEL. Lonjvie. HOWEUU WILMA LEONETTA. Minhill HOTZE, RJCHARD KENNAN. HOUSER. MEUSSA KAY. Lubbatk HOWARD. GRIFFIN B IV. Dillii HI )Wf U. BETSY ANN. Houon HOWF.U, DAVID WILLIAM. Rxhudm HOWINGTON, MITCHELL JAY. Anhet Cur HRir BC. BRENDA JOYCE. Houon AWRFNCF, Atbnjton HUBENAK. LAD JEFFREY. Keirvilk HIDDU.STON. )AMIFKA1 VKlom HUDNALL. ALICIA LOU. T T ki HUDSON. EV! ..!!, HI IISON.STUART WILLIAM. AaKn HUFF. DEBRA JEAN. Lulmf . SHARON ANNE. Rkhndra MIX. Ill 1 HARRY WllJIAM.Srjfcrcol MU.KI1 IRMIRII K DAVID. Puna lllt.HI Kll MARD BRIAN, tullun I RAHIITTO. Atnan III -MMF4, LAURA LFi. Sin Anlomo HI iMPHRIIA. LAY DEAN. Fan Wtxtti HUNT. SUSAN LYNN. Boemt Sophocnom 623 HUNT ER. HOLLY ADAIR. Btaunvmi HURST. STFFANI DEE. Bayion lirsBAM. (OHSC.I.ACiUE.G ' irar HUTTENMAIER, DAVID MALCOM. Ausun HYMES.JAMESP.OianKC INGRAM. AUDREY CHRISTINE. Sin Anronio INGRAM, STANLEY PAUL. Dalli INMAN, DEBORAH ANN. Mincula IRBY, FREEMAN BUCKNF.R. Aust.n IRV1N. ANDREA ELAINE Houston IRVIN. GREGORY BF.NEDKT. IXJIa- IRV1N. BRYAN T.h: ISMAIL. NA EFH MOHAMED. hahia.n IVEY, CYNTHIA ANN. Marshall JACKSON. DONNA LORRAINE. San Antrim.. JACKSON. IIM EDWARD. Sin Antonio JACOBSON, DIANE ELLEN. For. Wonh JACOBSON. ERIC BERNARD. H.jyston JAME.S. IANA LEE, Lakr Jjki IAMISON. BR! .: F. KYI.]:. H.im JARMON. DAVID LEE. Dallas LORI DtNISt.linnm.iKii) IEFFUS, RICHARD EUGENE, Austin JENKINES. SCOTT THOMAS. Wnlitu JENNINGS, LAURA E . Austin JENNINGS. WILLIAM DAVID. Austin V D! BORAH GAILVC ' ilminxtun. DE JENTZ. RORY ADAIR. Ausun IOE. LINDA S.Dalln 10HNSON.A1.1M)N IANE,Aum JOHNSON, AMY RUTH, Comment JOHNSON. DOUGLAS s( ( ITT. Ao,i,n JOHNSON. ULI NAN. N,ngiic JOHNSON, JUUA A1LEEN, Fun X ' o h IUHNV )N. LEA ANN. (kxiufc, JOHNSON. MARK HINMAN. IOHNSON RANDY Cil-.Nk. Auitin 10HNW)N.SC(in HARAI. l ill JOHNSIDN.I ATHFRINI- WINN. H JONES. BRIAN PETER, Plarej i HARL KS FREDERIC . hjmo.r lOM.S.I HESTER MNE. Houiwn JONF.s. IINN1I1-R i aifmt hnm (ONIiS. KAY LYNN, Vibraolc JONES. USA (;AY. JONES MARK LEONARD. Hou.inn IORDA. I.EICill ANN. M u Ml ' BIH I ANDREI PA I R U E . H. ion K ROBERT BRIAN. Houum Jl ' MP.JERRA. MCVvhr, H ' STK I IENNIUR ANN. H.iuscun KALBFIEISCH, MARK d . Kfrmllc KALMAN ll.ni.roi KAMKI TH) ANDREW. Tyler KANA. DIMM ,RA( E, San Aniunio KANA. MARY ALICE. LiOnngc KANEC.AE, TIMI 1THY TAKEHIM I. ' X ' c.m, KAPLAN. JUDITH ANN Mi II ' : Ks KASPAR.JAMESPATRICK. ti KA .MIH EDWARD IAM1S ( ,. KEATING. PATRICIA ANNE. Dilln KEMI H. KELLY ANN. S.u Am.mio KirVAN.KATHRYNJtAN.M. --ATAUI RI-BK C A. KELLEY, GRANT BYRON, i . KI-.LI.ING. PHILIP C.TrmpIc KELL ' ' -AROL EIJ .ABETH. Hixiuim KENDALL NAN Y I YNN S ir Anuwln, -. TAN10N. ! ' . KERR. KATHLEEN ANN. Ri, i . KERR. TFRE.SA ANN M KkSSlNOER. DAVID HAI ' l.Julubaca R KIM KAY LVI Rio KEVER. DIXOS V ( TT. San Anplo KI1L, 1IIHN EREDI RK K. AUkw KIGHT, CHRYS1IN! Alii I . Sr Btaunlcli KILW1EN.SHERRI RAE. DniytnficU KING. BRENDA KAY. Vcnxm I .ABITHANNE. T ( kr KING. EULAIJA MARIE. Orangr K1N ,. GREGORY CHARIK, H,KOC KIM ..MARK ALAN. Dalln KINGSBURY.JOHN HENRY. Bt. . KIRK. VAN BALI RD. Houiton K1RTLAND. ( HARI.E WAYNI. Sin Anux,,,, KLATT. JANET SU7ANN1 . W., KNAPP.CHARIKSTFDMAN M KNIGHT. GEORGE THOMAS. Sin Ar KNIGHT. KAROI, KAY. Huuium KNIGHT. MARY FA-. i KNOPP. PAlil. JAMES. AuMin KNUDSEN. IOHN MARSHALL, Temple KCXH. KRYSTAI I RK. Midland KOEHLER. DONALD JOSEPH II. Lti villf KOEOED, BRUl F )WEN, Dlu KOLB. LYNNE MARY. Sruin KOLLFR. MILTON RAY. Worair KONC5t)L. ROBERT ERNEST. KingTOxi KOPP. DAVID CHRISTOPHER. San A; KDRFNEK. IAMI.S LA ' REN I . Sin Anlonm KOURY. ALICIA ANNE. Austin KOVAR.JAY LANCE. VMKII KRAMER, KATHRYN SHAMBAUGH. W.nnaka. 1L KRANKOWSKI. MARYANNE. S, och Silcm. NY KRASNE, MARCIA LYNN. El Pav KJIAUSE, ALAN SOOTI KREITER KYM SUE, Hinision KRIEWALDT, LESLIE KATHRINE. San Anumi.. 624 Sophomores KR1SME . TKACY LUCK. Y KKONHKCS, LBON PCT1. UMtw! KROT J.R. USA DALE. Houoi KROUa. CYNTHIA CATHERINE. Pejrin.) KRUBGER. MJtTON CAU. Pom. KUBIN. THOMAS EOW ADO. HOMO KRISTEN JAMESON. A lii ian KllNZ. M1CHELE A . Ariutfn KURTEN. MIUAN NORMAN. S Kir JK. EILEEN ELISABETH. HOMO KVETON. RUSSELL JOHN. Pod U., K WAS. CASSANDRA JO. Houxon LA BARBERA. KATHR VN ANNE. Aiaon LACEY. DOUGLAS WILUAK Auxin LACY. MEUNDA. Hainan LACZKO, DAVID WILLIAM Anton LAPORCE, MARY CLIFTON. Avon LAIRD. CARI LYNN. Radattr LArr.AMYJO.EIPuo LAMB. LINDA MARIAN. Bnuirau LAMPERT. ELLEN NAN. Cocpui Oihx, LANCASTER. PATRICIA DELANEY IMIu LANDRY. MICHAEL KYLE. Pon Nctht. LANE. MELISSA DEE. Hainan LANIER. SUSAN HOLLY. Hainan LANKPORD. LYNDA LEE. Ailinfon LASON. CARYN ANNE. Hainan. OK LAUQUS. THOMAS ANT ANAS, El Ptto LAWRENCE. TIMOTHY VERNE. Ixnrno LA WSHAE. CHARLOTTE ANNE. Aujnn LAZA. AMBER DAWN. Rxhuioo LAZAROV. STUARTJEFFREY. Auin LEACH. ALAN CRAIG. Tnu City LEACH. MARGARET LYNN Piudnu LEAR. TED NORMAN. Knifnun LEA VELLE. JACQUELINE DENISE. Haaton LEAVESLEY. JUU ANNE. Haatan LE BLANC JOSEPH PAUL. AuKin LECROY. MARIE. Dxjlu LEDBETTER. ROBERT OORDON. Aiuan LEE. CHERYL ESTER. Omjc LEE.JOANIE KUI.S. Annuo LEE. K1RBY SANDPORD. Hawon LEEK. PAMELA LYNNE. Mjdlind LEFKO. KATHY ANN. OmUnd Pul. KS LEIDNER. CYNTHIA GAIL. Haunt LEIFESTE. ELIZABETH LUCILLE. LEMMER, THERESE MARIE. LEMONT. SHERRY ANN. IXllu LEO. MYRA LIZA. RnUtn LESIKAR. LEANNE. Houuw, LEVINE. JOHN ALAN. Hounon LEVINE. ROBIN JOY. Suprknd LEVINE. RON MITCHELL. Hulirvjm LEVINSON. BARRY RONALD. Cocpui Chntn LEVY.JAYSON LANE.GWvmon LEWIS. DAVID VAUGHAN. Sui Anjck. LEWIS. USA KAY. Fan Wonh LEWIS. PAMELA ANNE. Shirwpon. LA LEWIS. SHELLIE ANNE. K.IT UEBF.RMANN. PENNY RACHEL, Miunn LJENER. ROBERT DllJii UEPPMAN. LORI LYNNE. Houxort ULJENWALL. ERIK GUSTAV V , Su Anrauo LILLY. GLENN ALAN. Houmn LILLY. KEVIN JOHN. Sin Aniamo UNDLEY. DAVID WAYNE, RKhrod UNDSEY. HELEN KAY. Wmhtrfori UNDSEY. KATHY. Nn. Otkini. LA UNDSLY. DENISE SIMONE. Aux.n UPMAN. EUSf. ANN, (.xnninmn. TN UPSCOMB. RICHARD CHARLES. Piudnu UTrLE,JULIA ELIZABETH. Auum LLOYD. PATRIQA RUTH. Aiadit LOCKE. KEVIN BRIAN. Wiuhxlw LOCKWOOD. PAUL LLOYD. LOESER.JOSEPH BARTON. Hau LOFTON. USA ANN. Lanfvm LOGAN.JDTREY KAYNE. Dmvn Otr LONG. ANDREA LYNNE. Hawon LONG. DIANE KATHLEEN. Auxin LONG. MARTI DIANE. Hawan LONG. TERR] LEE. Hondo LONTOS. GEORGIA. Carpu. Chnio LOPEZ. CARLOS ALONZO. Umb LOPINA. SANDRA JEAN. Xcna. OH LORD. REBBCCA SHARON. Damn LOTRJDGE, JOANNA. Rn1ilian LOTT. MICHAEL DEAN. Corput Oin, LOTT1NVILLE.JOHN PITNEY. Hanoi LOVEDAY. DENISE ANN, Hauxon LOW, MICHAEL STEVEN. Oudi U ' BIN. ALISON LEA. RKhudm LUBKE. GEORGE WAUX1JR . Auinn LUBOJASKY. BETTY MAY. Sv.ulu LUDLOW. ROGER DALE. DC Sun UJEVANO. MARCAL IR . Sui Anamo LUHNING. EDWARD BRYAN. Tnu City OIJAN. DOROTBO, Coipui Chn, Sophomom Bryce Barrow, a sophomore studying chemistry, is originally from Detroit, Michigan. Comparing Austin with Detroit, Barrow found not only the climate more favorable, but the people friendlier. He enjoys the small town atmosphere that Austin offers, with the conven- ience of a big city. Overall, the immensity of The University of Texas did not scare him. On the contrary, Bar- row believes that everyone should have the opportunity to come to a large school. At a big institution, one comes in contact with many different people and their lifestyles. " Surely you can find someone who interests you, " he said. Moreover, the sophomore thinks that the university is a good school academically. Given the choice between the two larg- est state universities in Texas, Barrow remarked, " It was either here or A M, and it was defi- nitely not going to be A M! " Bryce Birrow LUKE. MARY ELIZABETH. Muenstei LUNDQU1ST. ERJC ELVIK. Houston LURIE. RHONA DEMISE, DiIUs LYLE, LAURA LANEU, Lockhan MABRAY. WYNN MCKNIGHT. Johnson GIT MACE. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston MACK. NAOMI JEANINE, Home MADDEN. CLETE DAVID. Rkhmison MADDOX. DANIEL DEAN. Houston MAGEE, CYNTHIA ANN. Hounon MAGIJOLO. USA ANNE. Dickinson MALESOVAS. RUSSELL WAYNE. Richardson MALUA. GAYLE EILEEN. Hitchcock MALUCK, MICHAEL WILLIAM, Cisr r WY MANQIA, JOSE LUIS. Austin MANER, PAUL MICHAEL Richardson MANKINS, GORDON LESLIE. Dill MANNING. SHERYL DEMISE, LOTUSYKW MARLS, IACQUELYN GAYLE. Dukmson MARK. USA BETH. Spring MARTIN. JEFFREY ALAN. Mnquitr MARTIN. JENNIFER LYNN. HouMofi MARTIN. JOHN EDWARD. Victoria MARTIN. MELISSA HARLA. Las Venn, NV MARTIN. MELISSA LEA. Mistoun ( rtv MARTIN. ROBERT GORDON JR . Richardson MARTIN. ROBF.RT WALDON. Houston MARTINEZ. EDWARD. Sin Antonio MARTINEZ, ELIZABETH M , CarlsUd. NM MARTINEZ. GUILLERMO DAVID. Laredo MARTINEZ. KELLY, Anunllo MARTINEZ. LETICIA LAURA. Laredo MARTINEZ. MAR1ANELA. Mercedes MARTINEZ. RAYMOND ARNOLD. San Antonn MASON. LORI ANN. Ukrrooi NJ MASSARI. GREGORY CHARLES. Sin Antonio MASSEY. MARGARET KATHRYN. Abilmc MASSEY. STEVEN ROBERT. Austin MASSMAN, KELLY. DilUs MASTOR, THOMAS IOHN. DtlUs MATTHEWS. DEBORAH ALLISON. Snbrook MATTHEWS, K1MBERLY ANN. Coracjnj MATUS. CHARLES MELVIN JR . Johnjon Oty MATZ, SANDRA SUE. Austin MATZKE, BRF.NDA RENEE. Crprtj. MAUrjCEJEFFREY LANG. Fon Wonh MAXWELUJAMES BARRY. El PMO MA YES. DOLEN KENT, Houston MAYFIELD. LYDIA LYNN. Houston MAYORGA, DAVID ALEIANDRO. Mi Alton MCADAMS. MF.LANIF LEE. Houston MCBEE, WESLEY SCOTT Odnsa MCBR1DF, JAMES D . Dillu MCBR1DE, SHARON ANN. LVkinjon MCCARTIN. MAUREEN ANN. DJIis MCCARTY. LAURA JEAN. Austin MCCLAIN. MARK ALAN. Lubbodt MCCLELLAND. ROBERT CHRISTOPHER. Dallas MCCORKLE. KAREN ANNE. Innng MCDOLE. CYNTHIA ANGELA. Garland MCDONOUGH. ROBERT SEAN, Bloommpon. MN MCDOWELL. ANSEL LEWIS. Lake Jackun MCELHANEY. PAUL DUNCAN. Quetn Cm MCFARLANE, MICHAEL AUSTIN. Dallas MCGAUGHEY. ROBERT JACK, Ruhanlson MCGEE. MICHAEL DAVID, Houston MCGEF, PATRICIA ANN. Fon Wonh MCGOWAN. HELEN ROMA, Fmlcncksbutg MCGOWAN. RHONDA JO. Houston MCGREGOR, CAR Y ALFRED. Austin MCGREGOR, DOUGLAS WEAR, Houston MCHUGH. MARTIN GERARD, Ausnn 626 Sophomores MCKEOWN. WimAM MOSER. Urn MI KINLFY BRYAN SHELTON. Count MCKINNEY. PHILLIP ALLAN. CotTsusQinKi MCKNIGHT. SUSIE ROSE. DsjUis MCLAREN. JAMES KEVIN. Imni MCLAUGHLIN. CHRIST! ANN. Tk MCLEAISH. LAUREL THERESA. McAlten MCLEMORE. DAVID MYRE. AHinfton MCMANICLE, MILTON RICHARD III. Odrsu MCMANUS, CHERYL ANN. Sn Amonio MCMURRY. NORMAN KEITH OlJlii MCNAUOHT. DONALD CLARK JR . DUa Ml NKAL RICHARD. DilUs Ml NF.EL KATHLEEN MICHELLE. Cihntan MCNEIL ALAN PAUL MtKuuw MCNE1LL GWENIX LYN ANNE. Gtlvnon M NHJV DARIN ASH LEY. Sn Amonio MCNEUS, SEAN ALDF.N. Sin Amonio MCQUEEN. CAROL ANNE. Round Roil MCRAE. BOBBI ANN. Auuin MCROREY. DOUGLAS GREGORY. Ainnn MCSHANE. JOE B III. Monahini MCSHANE. MARY (CATHERINE. Houmt MCTEE, SHELLY MARIE, Aum MEAD. ROBERT MARl.H. Sin Anion MEADERS, KR1STEN MARIE. Auxin MECHLER. ROBERT ARI.. Anhonu . AK MEDUN. A1MEE IX)UISE. DiIUs MEEK, STEVEN ARTHUR, Anunllo MEEK5. MARK RANDALL, Houxon MEHR, ' OUIS R . Houston MELE. CELESTE MARIE, DllUi MEj DENHALU PAMELA KAY. Mwiland MENDOZA, ELVA. Umio MEN(,DEN. CATHY HILL Condon MENOR. LAURIE ANN. Auuin MENUT. DEBORAH JO. Hovmon MERCADO. GRACE ANN. Del Rio MEREDITH. SHER YL JEAN. Crpctsi MERLK JC. MELAN1E A . Dillu MESSER. CARRIE MELISSA. MincnJ Wrtli MESTIER, LOUISJOSEPH. Ottin Sprirup. MS ME TTS. SARAH LYNN Houuon MEWBOURNt DOROTHY ELIZABETH. Tykt MEYLAND. MARY EMMA. DiIUj MEYR. CATHY RENEE. AUKUI M1CHELL ELIZABETH ANN. SuflonJ MIEIXt. GREj MICHAEL, Houston MILAM.CHERI LYNN. Indoorvi MILLENDER, LESLIE ANN Dilljj MILLER, BARBARA ' HELENE. Sin Aniotuo MILLER, BRIAN KEVIN. MxUand MILLER, DAVID KIRK, Houston MILLER. JOHN ALBERT. Fon Wonh MILLER. TINA MARIE. Dillii MILUKEN. STEPHEN EDWARD. Wtuhnfonl MILTON, KIMBERLY KAY. Bedford MINSHEXC. PAUL R . Gtorgctown MINSKY. DEBRA SUE. Dllu MINTER, KENNETH CRUSE 111, Houston M1M-NHF.IMER. DONNA LANE. Houon M1SKO. VALERIE LYNN. Riduniion MITCH EU, CHARLES BRADFORD. Dnilon MITCHELL DEBRA LEE. Brlkiir MITCHELL ROB