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

 - Class of 1981

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 712 of the 1981 volume:

1981 CACTUS YEARBOOK Volume 88 The University of Texas at Austin This copy of the 1981 Cactus Yearbook is presented to STEVEN PUMPHREY with thanks and appreciation. This book is number 21 of a limited edition of 50 copies from a total press run of 14,000 copies. 1981 CACTUS The University of Texas at Austin Austin, Texas Published by Texas Student Publications Texas Student Publications, 1 98 1 Volume 88 m 2 Table of Contents Features Athletics 24 108 The UT Sea " In the lower and larger field is the open book, fit symbol of an institution of learning. " Academics 182 Classes 220 Limelight Honoraries 322 Round-Up " The University is the culmination of man and his achievements, his interests and his involvements. " Student Leadership Professionals Military Special Interests Greeks 362 400 450 472 544 Table of Contents 3 The Tradition and Promise of a The Legislature shall as soon as practica- ble, establish, organize and provide for the maintenance, support and direction of a university of the first class, to be located by a vote of the people of this State, and styled, " The University of Texas, " for the promotion of literature, and the arts and sciences, including an agricultural and mechanical department. Constitution of Texas. 1876 Article VII, Section 10 Thus was the University of Texas born. The idea of such an institution was by no means new: in the neighboring United States, state education at the university level was well-established. The newness of the concept in this instance stemmed from the promise of greatness which Texas offered. Throughout the first 98 years of the University, that promise gradually became a tradition of greatness. Today. 100 years after the enabling legislation. 98 years after classes began, the achievements are indeed great, the causes to celebrate manifold. 1980-1981 was witness to the reaffirmation of the tradition and promise of the University. Degree requirements were evaluated to maintain the high quality of education offered. The first appointments to the Centennial Endowed Chairs were made. Consistently, UT ' s program were reported to be among the best in the nation . . . The promise of continued greatness. The Longhorn Band marched, for the third time, down Pennsylvania Avenue. Round-Up participation expanded some- what from the previous norm of Greek only. The organization of Round-Up was returned to an auxiliary committee of the Texas-Exes, who began it. A Madrigal Dinner, long a tradition in other universi- ties, was held for the first time in 1980 . . . The reaffirmation of traditions. The University of Texas has different meanings for each person. Each person and each meaning of University life are involved in the reaffirmation: all are a part of the tradition and the promise. a University of the First Class M U u U II II U u u u This generation of Texans has Si opportunity to do what no other Americans have an opportunity to do: to build upon our great beginnings for the achievement of the greatest system of higher education this country has ever known. " r Chancellor E.D. Walk Addjess to the Centennial Commission. UT Austin 30 March, 1981 The Tower Clocks Mark 45 Years of Guillermo Resales, the " caretaker of time " outside the University ' s traditional timepiece, checks one of the faces of the Tower cli The Tower Clock is another institution. It, is a tradition for the University. " The Tower on the main building has . traditionally symbolized the University. It beams a bright orange beacon across Austin after athletic victories, stands sol- emnly pale after defeats. On a tragic note, it has been the site of nine suicides and one sniper attack. Rising 307 feet above the campus, the Tower serves as a landmark, both of the campus as a whole, and as a guide to stu- dents new to the UT campus. To visitors, it is one of the most heavily visited tour- ist sites in Austin. The clocks, serving as the principle means of marking the pro- gression of the day on campus, signify the quarter-hours to the accompaniment of the Westminster Chimes. Guillermo (Bill) Resales, a University Communications Technician, is responsi- ble for maintaining the clocks and insur- ing that they remain on time. Actually, he says, the clocks pratically run them- selves, relying on waves from the National Bureau of Standards short wave radio station, relayed to the Tower clocks through " slave " clocks which translate y the waves into pulses. These slave clocks, like the Tower clocks, were built in the 30s, and were first run in 1936. To insure their smooth operation, the clocks are inspected daily, thoroughly cleaned and greased every six months, and the exterior faces are polished approximately every twenty years. The Tower clocks have not malfunctioned in six years. This, Resales says, is due to the constant inspections, " so that whenever you see a clock on campus, it ' s right on the money. Behind the face of one of the clocks, Resales checks the bearings which support the clock hands. The view from the clock seen by few people since the Tower has been closed to visitors. Earl Campbell is still the only one to get an official No. " I " on the Tower The Tower Glows Orange for UT ' s Athletics at the University of Texas have always been taken very seriously. The Longhorn spirit is infectious and last- ing as evidenced by the alums who return to the campus for Dad ' s day and other home football games. It is not clear if the spirit is the cause of the excellence of our athletic teams, or if the spirit is an answer to the excellence. Athletic excel- lence grows with every passing year. If it was not already, having national champi- onship teams is getting to be quiet a Texas tradition. Many fans hoped, as the school year got underway, that this would be another year for a national championship football team. This hope increased in intensity at the start of the season, as UT beat Arkansas and Oklahoma, traditionally tough teams. When Texas lost to South- ern Methodist University, the hope fizz- led, and was thoroughly quenched after the loss to Texas A M and the Long- horn ' s relegation to the Bluebonnet Bowl Game for New Year ' s Eve. While football fans were disap- pointed, swimming fans certainly were not. 1981 was the year for swimming excellence. Both the men ' s and women ' s team captured their respective national titles the first time ever a UT women ' s team had won a NCAA title, and the first time in the history of the NCAA that the two titles in a single sport had gone to the same school. For both cham- pionships, the Tower was lit completely orange, though without the " I " of the 1 977 football team. Though none of the other Texas teams fared as well as the swim teams, it was probably difficult for an all-around Long- horn fan to have been completely disap- pointed by the year ' s overall outcome. The football team was 7-5, and placed fourth in the Southwest Conference. Men s basketball was 15-15 for the sea- son, ranked sixth in the SWC. Men ' s track and tennis were also sixth in the conference. Men ' s golf was first in the SWC, I 3th nationally. The baseball team did well, as many expected, with a record of 59-9-1, placing first in the SWC and fourth in the nation. The women ' s basketball and golf teams both took first place in the SWC and the TAIAW tournaments. Women ' s cross country was first in the TAIAW, SWAIAW, and 13th nationally. Tennis took second place in the TAIAW tourna- ments. Track placed 14th nationally. Gymnastics, which is being cut from var- sity status next year, placed third in the TAIAW. The men ' s swim team crowds the platform after winning the National Collegiate Athletic Association championship. ' He, The Tower, beaming orange for the first time for a women ' s athletic team, sports a semblance of a number " I " after the men ' s attempt to honor the national champions. On a ranch outside of Diffy. Texas, a monkey pup is silhouetted against a vivid sunset. 10 -J, Pursuing the Legacy of Excellence in 1 98 Of the University ' s traditions, one has been so carefully planned, effected, and maintained as the tradition of academic excellence. This was the cornerstone upon which the University was founded. The University, which began with eight professors and 22 I students, has grown to a faculty of 2000, with 10,000 auxiliary staff members, and almost 45,000 stu- dents. And the excellence which its founders opted for has not been compro- mised during this growth. The physical plant and the faculty of the University offer some of the most excellent opportunities for study and research anywhere. Texas is the leading university in plasma fusion, first in research materials in Latin America, Texas and the Southwest. The business and law schools rank among the top five of state-supported schools, and the engi- neering college is in the top ten. The new Reforming Arts Center is among the fin- est in the world. There is also a wide diversity of study programs offered within the University of Texas System. Traditional programs business, law, psychology, medicine are juxtaposed with more unique research projects. Outside of Dilly, Texas, Sobra Noyes conducted research for her Ph.D. This involved field work, not library research, to investigate the social behavior of a troop of Japanese mon- keys. This troop is the oldest and best documented in the country, providing researchers outside of Texas with valua- ble information. The command from the 1881 legisla- ture has been the impetus for much of UT ' s development toward excellence, and it has provided a legacy for the future as UT grapples with the difficult issues which surfaced this year. Their resolution will, in some way, affect academic excellence at The Uni- versity of Texas. ssues Surfaced Which Will Affect Students Aside from problems resulting from the overcrowding of classes due to increased enrollment, professors and department heads cracked down on the grade inflation, and the legislature threatened a tuition hike of one-hundred percent. There were always clouds, it seemed, over some portion of the aca- demic environment. Many students were oblivious to the issues, content in attending classes, Scholz ' s, and going home on the week- ends. 1981 saw many issues surface which would have a profound effect on the way in which students would be educated at the University in the future: Kathleen Kelleher, an assistant instructor in the Department of Govern- ment, was released from her teaching duties because of the nature of her course was considered too controversial by some of her students. Resolution of her case is still pending. Al ' s classes were combined into classes of 300, and taught by a full-time professor after this. Again in the Department of Gov- ernment, indeed, all throughout the Col- lege of Liberal Arts, a furor arose over the hiring and tenure policies in that department. The new Chairman, Charles Cnudde, along with Dean Robert King of the College of Liberal Arts, came under strong attack. The University Council considered extensive alterations in the degree requirements, which included an addi- tional English requirement, and the reinstitution of foreign language require- ments campus-wide. This proposal was opposed by many professional degree programs, the fear being expressed that this would lengthen many courses of study to five years. Campus-wide and state-wide, Teaching Assistants and Assistant Instructors organized to obtain higher salaries, better hours, and more freedom in outlining the topics to be covered in the courses they taught. " Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free, said the Tower. 12 Jniversity students, whether asleep, playing frisbee or persuing their class notes, cover the lawns of the campus on sunny spring days. 13 President of the University. Peter Flawn, " hooks ' em " at the March 2 celebration, a tribute to 145 years of Texas independence and 98 years of excellence at UT. 14 " Students with power are not always those with specific offices. " Steve Stepan The Well-known and the Influential David Bright (right), chairman of the Texas Student Lobby, on the floor of the Senate chambers during the hearings on the proposed tuition increase. The University of Texas at Austin has almost 46,000 students. Traditionally, UT graduates have distinguished themselves in many fields. While they were on cam- pus, too, a handful of students distin- guished themselves in the eyes of the administration and the study body. There are many honorary organiza- tions and awards given each year for stu- dents who have demonstrated their dedi- cation to the University. Naturally, it is impossible to honor all who deserve rec- ognition. And as anywhere else, the stu- " " dents who most often deserve recogni- tion are those who work behind the scenes: those whose work will oftentimes strongly influence campus life. These unsung accomplishers may never be known to the student body, due to the complexity of the University. In an article in the Daily Texan on 8 May, 1981, several administrators and student leaders gave their opinions on this topic: " Ronald Brown, vice president for student affairs . . . listed, in no partic- ular order, the Senior Cabinet chairman, the editor of The Daily Texan, the chair- man of the Texas Union Board of Direc- tors and the chairman of the Union Pro- gram Council as traditionally standing in the limelight. " Others echoed Stepan ' s comment that the most influential stu- dents were often those without formal titles; those who worked on the Texas Student Lobby to organize the opposi- tion to the proposed tuition hike being the primary example. 15 WHEN WORLDS COLLIDE The Head Table: Kelly Carpenter, Princess: Kim Lemon, Lord of Misrule: Ken Allen. King: Rebecca Francois, Queen: Elaine English, Lady of Misrule: Andrew Knight. 16 rVes hale! Good lords and ladies fair, e bid thee welcome, we bid thee share four feasting and our revelry, Our music and our company. SJnstick thy mind from the present day, Let it come with us, let it fly away ijpn wings of laughter, wings of song, igs that carry each along ' o a special time and special place tfhat magically, mystically cares erase. |fhe time is fourteen seventy-five .he place is England, so be alive HAnd choose a role for thee that ' s right, Duke, Duchess, Lord or Knight. This room is now a castle hall And we are players one and all. Lords and ladies, one and all, Join us in the Banquet Hall. The path ahead, it may be winding, But at the end thou wilt be finding Pleasures aplenty for eye and ear; So let ' s be gone then, with good cheer. Good friends, as we now bid adieu, We pray our love has helped renew The joy of the holiday season for you. But if our songs are now to live Within they heart, then thou must give Thy love, as we did give this eve. So as our farewell now we sigh, Remember us as we will thee. Music when soft voices die Vibrates in the memory. From the script of the First Annual Madrigal Din- ner, written by Vita Thompson. Held 4, 5, 6 Decem- ber, 1980 in the Texas Union Ballroom, presenting authentic fare of Tudor England: regal madrigals, music of the period, and a multitude of merrymak- Servants give the Banquet Hall the finishing touches before the feast begins. Inset: William Norico, the Court Jester. Led by Dr. Alaire Lowry, members of Coro D ' Amici fill the Banquet Hall with joyous songs. 17 The Professionalization T Each year, the debates continue. Each year, graduating seniors scurry around campus, to the Career Choice informa- tion center in Jester, to professors and advisors, to departmental placement offices, in search of their first job. For students in demand in their respective fields, such as engineering, the prospects were good. For those in say, humanities, they were less promising. Students have been turning towards earlier professionalization for the past five or six years, mounting an early quest for mega-bucks. " For many, the answer continued to be a graduate degree, though that number, according to the School of Business placement office, was much smaller than the number of stu- dents who went immediately to work. To help cement the contacts made while an undergraduate at UT, many pro- fessional organizations existed. The larger colleges often had five organiza- tions within the college, each with slightly different goals and membership. These groups provided valuable career inform- ation through speakers. Most students in these professional degree programs appeared to have few worries about their job prospects in the early 80s. Similarly unworried about their first jobs were the cadets in the Reserve Offi- cer Training Corps Army, Air Force, Navy and Marines. Approximatley one percent of all UT students were enrolled in the ROTC programs this year. The training focused on development of leadership, management and disciplinary skills. Academically, technical subjects were the norm, though a liberal arts pro- gram could be followed and with a guarantee of having a job upon gradua- tion. Early professionalization, academically or militarily, brought with it its own prob- lems. The School of Business was forced to institute stricter requirements for admission into its upper-division sequence. The military services, with increased budgets, continued to look for a few more good people. 18 F I he Tn-Service Military Color Guard passes in review before the President of the University and other administration officials in the annual Military Review 19 Groups Keep a Variety of Traditions Alive On a campus as large and with as many students as UT Austin has, there are many divergent interests. University students find friends with the people they meet in class, where they live or where they work. But many find their niches in the University community through membership in a club or organi- zation with others who share the same interests. More than 450 groups are listed as registered student organizations on cam- pus, and they focus on subjects ranging from exploring caves to serving as offi- cial hostesses at University functions; the Red Ryders Preservation Society, formed to preserve democracy, and the college councils, formed in part as an answer to the void left by the departure of student government. New special interests groups are formed for a narrow, often recreational purpose, typified by the Surfing Club or the Flying Club. These are the newer clubs. There are organizations which have been around as long as the University itself, such as the Longhorn Band and Alpha Phi Omega, a service organiza- tion. Some traditional groups, such as GDE, the women s equivalent to APO before Title IX opened APO to both sexes, have seen their popularity wane. Circle K, on the other hand, returned to campus this year with renewed enthusi- asm, drawing prominent administrators, such as President Flawn, as speakers. There was one organization which, though relatively new, kept alive the tra- ditions of the past. The El Grupo Univer- sitario de Danza y Arte Folklorica. UT s Latin American style dance company was created to keep alive the traditional dances of the Latin-American culture. The group is only six years old this year, and has grown in popularity, within the University community and outside of Texas. 20 Six members of the El Grupo Dance Team perform one of their repretoire of traditional Latin-American dances at Waterloo Park 21 Amidst a festive backdrop of brightly colored crepe-paper flowers, the women of sorority present Lido da Austin in the 1 98 I Round-Up parade. 22 on of Tradition in the 80s On April 10, 1981, the 51st annual " Round-Up " was held. It consisted of a week of festivities which ranged from a parade down the Drag to the carnival at Fiesta Gardens, where Kris Story, the I960 University Sweetheart, turned over her duties to the 1981 Sweetheart, Bar- bara Dugas. The Ex-Students Association started Round-Up, and Student Government handled the details of coordinating the various activities for many years. In 1972 the job was given to the Interfraternity Council. The 1982 Round-Up festivities will be coordinated by the Student Involvement committee, in an effort to increase cam- pus-wide participation, which has been lacking since the 60s. Tensions between the Greek and non- Greek communities flared up early in the fall of 1980. After the Texan declared no more letters on the issue would be printed, it subsided. The Round-Up parade, however, created fertile ground for round two of the battle when two of the float entries in the parade were viewed by students and several minority organizations as racist. The years have changed the traditions of Round-Up and " being Greek " in many ways. As a Republican President was elected, many predicted the reaffirma- tion of tradition. Uncle Sam was a participant in this year ' s parade. Spectators view the parade through balloons. The Delta Tau Delta float won first prize in the float competition. It portrayed the six flags that have flown over Texas; the various powers which claimed Texas. 23 THE DAILY TEXAN Reagan landslide buries president A H gA support c t rt victory. rrtin Cnr twchw Oion Mrttni o ovr m nr _ - " crrs . ' . " - - -TU. - ' -- - ij. " ,- . 1 ! J ' JUi. 3 " . " i " z . ' iTT ir r. ' m Texas politicians react to president ' s defeat Student constitution vote sparks appeal KLRN U numgw rnig 24 Features Features Edited by Joan Holland Kathy Shwiff Brian Vanicek Events of the Year 26 Where the Arts Are Housed 46 Music 48 Dance 60 Drama 64 Art and Collections . .74 Speakers Special Events . . .80 .88 Issues of the Year . .94 Features 25 SUMMER- Hurricane Allen approaches the Texas Coast August 8. Before dissipating above Mexico. Allen claimed I 3 1 lives, three of which were taken in TexasJ The summer should not see any prolonged hot spells develop for any section of the country, although most sections will experi- ence temperatures slightly above normal. 1980 Farmer ' s Alma- nac The big green Martin Luther King Boulevard exit sign over Interstate 35 welcomed me back to the University of Texas. Look- ing out the window, I saw the imposing Main Building. I smiled, knowing that I was back in Austin home of the Longhorn football team, the " Showband of the Southwest, " Barton Springs, Mount Bonnell, and the state capi- tol. I was on a pleasure trip that Fri- day in July. Later that evening I In the Heat of Texas SUMMER 980 David Johnson would be meeting my friend] Kevin, the " Irving Cowboy. " Like! a lot of urbanites, Kevin became a " city-kikker " with the advent o the motion picture, " Urban Cow boy. " The nation was two-step ping itself into an era of " Texa: chic. Western-cut shirts tuckec into close-fitting Levi ' s, dancinc at the Silver Dollar, and steam pressed hats enough to make home-grown good ol ' boys wan ' to recoil into a burnt-orange sun set. The campus itself seemed to be more or less as I had left it twc months earlier. The Tower ' s West minster Chimes still marked the quarter hours, Littlefield Fountair sprayed tarnished bronze figure; and The Dally Texan was stil 26 Sun an ' free " for the taking. On this par- ticular day, the front-page head- ine read, " Carter Signs Draft Bill. " Having been born in I960, I saw that I would be expected to fsign up on the first day of regis- rration. Seated under the shady West Mall oak, the apparent " back ard " of two domesticated squir- -els, I scanned my copy of The Daily Texan. The American teams ere boycotting the Moscow Olympic Games, Mount St. Hel- ens was still rumbling in Washing- t-on, The Who concern at the Spe- cial Events Center had been a oeaceful hit and comedian Rich- ard Pryor was slowly recovering ffrom first, second and third degree burns. In Florida, an unprecedented vvave of immigrants from Haiti and Cuba had come ashore. " The refugees make darned good citi- zens, " said President Carter. " Of course there are some loafers, but there are loafers in my family, too. " In a related story, the Presi- dent ' s brother, Billy, filed with the Department of U.S. Justice as a Libyan agent revealing that he had received more than $220,000 from that African country. " Billy- gate " coupled with the Iranian hostage issue pulled President The nation was two-stepping itself into an era of Texas chic. Carter to an all time low in public opinion polls. I arose from my rest in front of the Texas Union and proceeded to tramp down " the Drag. " The month-long heat wave had bag- ged its limit. Gone were the gui- tar players; gone were the ven- dors; gone were the street peo- pie; gone was the wind it was hot out there. Only the large cricket conventions were out that afternoon. Unlike the Republicans and Democrats who had convened in Detroit and New York, the crickets were rallying in what little shade they could find beneath the business awnings. Three children were collecting the " delegates " in brown paper bags. I assumed they were not being gathered as eggroll ingredients. For supper, Kevin and I feasted on the Stallion ' s legendary chicken-fried steaks and yellow cream gravy, a real rib-stickin ' $2.50 meal. Later that evening, like millions of other television viewers, we tuned in to " Dallas, " the series that got America ask- ing, " Who shot J.R.? " I slept well that night. The bed was soft, the room was cool, and the confusion and excitement of September was still a world away. I Graving the record heat wave, a runner at Town Lake is treated to a few seconds of cool. Tom Mathews spores the Urban Cowboy ' look. Summer 27 SEPTEMBER This was September 2, the first day of classes and I was standing in the hour-long book-buying line at the University Co-op, clutching an armful of books that I would probably never read and never be able to sell back. " Mark McKinnon just got thrown in jail, " declared a campus crier somewhere in the front of the store where they keep the Longhorn T-shirts, bookends, caps, stationery and walking sticks. Apparently The Daily Texan editor had elected not to surren- der negatives sought by prosecu- tors in the trial of 16 Middle East- ern students charged with disrupt- ing a speech by Iranian ex-UN Ambassador Fereydoun Hoveyda earlier in the year. My sidekick, Mark, attempted to break the ice with a bearded man garbed in army fatigues slouching behind us. " I noticed that you ' re into European studies, " Mark said, pointing an accusing finger at the text clutched by the commando. " Uh, yes, " came a fatigued response. Mark continued, " They ' ll prob- ably have to re-write the books after this Polish thing is over. " " Uh, yes, " came another weary response. The " Polish thing " Mark refer- red to was the ship workers strike in Poland. Led by Lech Walesa, rebellious shipyard workers in Gdansk laid down their tools and ignited a chain of walkouts threat- ening the collapse of Poland ' s ail- ing industrial establishment. In an unprecedented move, the Com- munist party conceded to work ers ' demands, legalizing inde-l pendent trade unions and the right to strike in Poland. On Sep- tember 24, while many were stil wondering if the Soviet Union would send troops into Poland, Iraqi troops were thrusting into Iran blowing away Iranian oil sta- tions. In retaliatory air strikes, Iran returned the favor. I returned to the dorm where students were experiencing those last delicious moments before the summer heat expired into the sedation of fall. Down on " Jester Beach, " the grassy knoll that adjoins the graduate wing of Jes-l ter Center, dozens of half-dressed! guys and girls were sunbathing. The tranquility on the " beach " was deceptive, for it would soon give way to a month of campus confusion, national campaigning, and world unrest. Undoubtedly, some of the sun-| bathers participated in the Greek community ' s fall rush, a hecticl week of parties and activities cul- minating with 710 women and approximately 900 men pledging; in sororities and fraternities. Fric- tion between the Greek and anti- Greek forces became a daily sta- ple of The Daily Texan " Firingj Line " editorials. Word smiths on: both sides of the line argued their respective stands " ... Greeki life is the reinforcement of rigid ' class barriers . . . " , " The Greek: system offers the members the ' opportunity to work with and ' socialize with people who have) common interests, " and so on. Meanwhile, in New York City, Abbie Hoffman came out of hid- ing. A radical Yippie leader of th 1960s, Hoffman had been a mem A prophetic sign surfaces at the Seorge Bush Gerald Ford political rally that was held on the Main Mall. 28 September - ;: --. e. fori 4 ' L .; sfecti |j[ 710 C-6 ' 31 ,900 men. .-.-;- frit- -. : : " ,) : , Isian " Fifiij A.Wa: res . ._.-.- : : -igi ' e ' bers H ; it!i anf people .-- ' " -- ' - " " Wait begets knowledge " is a philosophical way of stating that checkout time for these students at the University Co-op is still another 30 minutes away. oer of the notorious Chicago , Seven, a group charged with mas- terminding violent demonstrations .at the 1968 Democratic Conven- tion. In contrast, Jerry Rubin, who :iad also been a member of the Chicago Seven, emerged as a lember of a Wall Street broker- ige firm. Back on the " beach " Mark loticed a reposed girl with a Con- lally campaign button pinned to ler halter top. He confronted her, ' I thought he wasn ' t running any- lore. " " No, I guess he isn ' t " came her littersweet response. Politicking was all the rage in leptember. In between the first ationally televised Longhorn Football victory and the first Texas nion " all-nighter, " representa- ' ives of the three primary presi- dential candidates touched cam- Jus in their political version of the Texas Swing. Mark McKinnon, Daily Texan editor, is booked at County Jail for refusing to cede controversial negatives. September 29 OCTOBER- A cluster of buoyant Longhorns carve time off of their academic ledger and celebrate on Dallas ' famed Commerce Street the night before the Texas-OU game. It was seven o ' clock on the Thursday night before " OU Weekend " and I was sitting in my friend Kevin ' s kitchen sink, talking on the telephone with my mother. " Who will you be staying with in Dallas? " she asked. " Kevin, " I said, " he ' s the guy from Irving I told you about. " " You mean the one who se slid- ing glass door you walked through? " she asked. " That ' s him. His parents will be out of town (should I have said that?) and they ' ll have plenty of room (before 20 college kids check in and turn the place into a flop house). " Well, all right, " she said, " but no foolishness. " The next day, we spent four hours on the road. Our conversa- tions ranged from the Delta Upsi- lon race to the Cotton Bowl to the previous Wednesda selection in which studentj ftlrose %fc three v o t e s . er- jWf re SAj d e n t ' s Association. Proponents of the newly approved constitution said that such an organization could provide a strong student lobb, against the proposed 100 percent tuition increase. Opponents of 9rudent aovernmervt saw tne iiFsti- tirHon as n6r ly_ja_j dy of f the parncipants ' resumes. After 100 miles of nothingness since Waco, the Dallas skyline, punctuated by the geodesic dome of Reunion Tower came into ' focus. We were finally here and all ' that seemed to matter was the wild night on the town before Sat-l urday ' s big game. It even over- shadowed the Soviet Union ' s offen to give military assistance to the Iranian revolutionary regime ofl Ayatollah Khomeini. Although the offer had been turned down, Soviet diplomats and military del- egations continued to display unu- sually heavy activity in the Middle East. Ahead of us, the rear window of a Volkswagen van proclaimed in white shoe polish, " OU Con-i sumes Wastes, " while in back of us, the windshield of a Grand Prix boasted, " Texas Longhorns I. 30 October .. ;,e : ,$ort Union ' s o ipy instance to I :.-: ' . igin --- " -: . - " That night on Commerce treet, just as I fell from a moving ehicle, I remembered what my nother had told me " no fool- shness. " This wasn ' t foolishness, I ationalized; this was tradition. Saturday, Texas defeated Oklahoma in the Cotton Bowl, 20- 3, bringing the ' Horns ' season ecord to 5-0. The victory pulled exas up to the UPI poll ' s number wo position. The Longhorns ooked unbeatable, but then, just s Larry Holmes took Muhammad li in round ten on October 3, the MU Mustangs knocked Texas out f the ring 20-6 on October 25. Depending on whose poll you oked at in October, either Ala- )ama, Georgia, Jimmy Carter or ' onald Reagan was on top. From Jay to day, the campaign scales ipped from the incumbent Car- er to the encroaching Reagan. One night at supper, between he barbecued beef and cherry )ie, I asked my friend, Anne, a eal sports fan, " Who ' s going to vin? " " The Philadelphia Phillies, " she nswered, looking up from her auce-streaked plate. And darned if she wasn ' t right. n October 21, the Philadelphia billies defeated the Kansas City oyals, 4-1, in the sixth game of he World Series, capturing their irst World Series Championship 97 years. Ten days later, at the Texas nion ' s " Horror Show, " I was able display my new outfit black d white striped seersuckers, a ll-torn T-shirt, wrap-around des and a blue " spiked " hair- The Halloween extravaganza, mplete with sausage on a stake, oody Marys, and the music of to y los Fairlanes and D-Day as an upbeat way to end an off- eat month. Dr. Harry Cleaver, assistant professor of economics, tempts the crowd gathered at the Texas Union ' s Oktoberfest. S I With the assistance of an able-armed pitcher, Cleaver personifies the stock market of ' 29 and crashes. Leaving Cleaver dripping, the crowd disperses and searches the Union courtyard for another Oktoberfest victim. October 3 1 NOVEMBER The Wednesday night before Thanksgiving I was stuffing my suitcase when I remembered that I had neglected to move my car from the " A " parking lot where I had parked it early Sunday morn- ing. A dash to the lot confirmed my fears the car had been towed. Weary and frustrated, I trudged up to my room and called home. " It ' s only an hour and a half drive, " my father consoled. " I ' ll come and pick you up tomorrow DAIIY Reagan landslide buries president A Reagan supporter celebrates victory, while Carter backer Gloria Martinez weeps over the president ' s toss p EBLtaft ' JTtlwwiii k_wM kt M nCTiM M ITto 1? _ MrZrt w. n iiiK i 1 1 7n " j i T T i ii i miuwu pai M . . M ( TV M. - M IMM MM l M . _vM..BMn Mi - Texas politicians react to president ' s defeat Student constitution vote sparks appeal , KA CM AS WOE TlTtfM MM " MHM iit nf J i Mf Mr M MM ' W KLRN U manager resigns nu nurMMtO ) morning. Breathing more freely, I trav eled downstairs to the lounge an planted myself in front of the tele vision set where I caught the last half hour of " Vega$. " In the fina chase scene, I caught a glimpse q the MGM Grand Hotel. OnS days earlier, 84 guests died in I fire that began in the casino of the 26-floor hotel. Just as " Vega$ " ended, a darkj eyed brunette entered the loungj area and sat next to me on th| couch. " What ' s on tonight? " shj asked, peering down into my disl of snow ice-cream. I made th " ice-cream " by adding sugar an milk to the snow that had fallei the night before. ' You ' re just in time for th news, " I said, realizing that I hat met her before. Her name wa Terri and a couple of weeks ago had literally bumped into her a the Wurstfest in New Braunfels knocking her bratwurst to th gravel. Why, we were practicall old friends. I wondered if sh remembered me. The 10 o ' clock news broadcas painted a gray portrait of th world: 15 black children wer missing in Atlanta; four member of the Ku Klux Klan and two Nazi were acquitted of five slayings i North Carolina; and in San Salva dor, 8,300 people had alread been killed in violence betwee Marxist guerillas and militar rightists. On top of all that, Amer ican hostages were in their 387t day of captivity in Iran. In view of these events, the C ' I was given on my media law mid term seemed to lose the tragi proportions I had attached to i earlier. Still, we did have our shar of problems on campus: an elec trical blast started a blaze in Tay 32 November )r Hall and interest rates on stu- )nt loans had risen from 7 to 9 ercent. By the time the news report was er, Terri and I were talking up a rorm. I learned that she had )ted for Ronald Reagan in the Jov. 4 election, that she had gone ild over Bruce Springsteen at the Special Events Center and that ie was willing to watch the late tovie with me. That night after I had finally larried myself back up to my pom, I opened my window and hit the cool night air. For the first ' me in a long while, I gave thanks )r college life. Performing under the wurst " conditions, a couple dances the Cotton-Eyed-Joe at the New Braunfels Wurstfest. I % I Four spirited Jester residents, Janet Sta ha. Laurie Miller, Monica Anderson, and Karen Borg manage to scrape together enough snow and ice to build a frosty little snowman. November 33 DECEMBER On the afternoon before my first final exam, I joined Anne and Kevin and scoured " the Drag " for unique Christmas gifts. For about an hour we inspected the trinkets and baubles that were being sold by vendors at the 24th Street " People ' s Market. " My friends both made pur- chases, but for some reason I just couldn ' t see my mother and father getting too excited over feather earrings or a pair of matching kaleidoscopes. In desperation, I made a dash to the Co-op, skim- med the clothing department and grabbed a round of UT-shirts for everyone. Having filled my Christmas list, I wandered back to the dorm for the candlelight Christmas dinner. They really went all out: red paper napkins, white paper table cloths, canned turkey and a bowl of mixed nuts. It was a meal " fit for a jester. " That night, I decided to check out the library. I hiked up to the third floor of the packed Aca- demic Center and staked claim to one of the functional study enclo sures. I noticed a little " Axe Akers ' scrawled in red ink on the white formica table top. I erased it; Coach Akers had enough trouble with football season without hav- ing his misfortune advertised. Still in spite of their fourth place finisF in the Southwest Conference defensive tackle Kenneth Simi managed to fill a spot on the UPl ' s All-American football team.: Seated in the stall on my left was a bearded man. Spread before him was a well-used Rus sian history book. I typecast the stocking-capped comrade as a radical revolution-; ary student and imagined that he was secretly concocting a scheme to aid the Soviets in a takeover ofl Poland. Although the Soviets had Fans remember John Lennon in Zilker Park. Clare Rihn. Jerry Seison. Sisele Gonzalez, Karen Parris, and James Smith experience the enchantment of a candlelight Christmas dinner at Andrews Dormitory. 34 December " -t: ! im :: IA c lin ' ' ' Vendljecently granted Poland the (equivalent of $ 1 .3 billion in aid to ' ' AbJIase their economic crisis, they ; . , Iso closed Poland ' s western bor- ders to observers. According to ? troiiBresident Carter, the Soviet [Inion had already completed reparations for a possible inva- ion of Poland. While Poland was the current ast European hot spot, 2,000 lies south, Iran was claiming the pper hand in the 10-week-old ' ersian Gulf war with Iraq. The tension associated with inals was personified in the izzle-haired youth sitting on my ight. I perceived him to be an iccounting major as he hurriedly alculated ledger figures with one and and checked the long col- mns of numbers with the other. etching him jerk, twist, and linch, I recollected the words of my high school physics teacher: The night before an exam you hould already know it all. Go out o a movie and relax. " While I by no means " knew it ill, " I was tired of studying and decided to take his advice. I ducked out of the library, :alled Anne and went to see ' Ordinary People " starring Don- ild Sutherland and a cool- blooded Mary Tyler Moore. On the way back to campus after the show, I tuned in the adio to KLBJ-FM. The speaker ' s ' oice was shaky, the words cut .hort " , ... his head held high; he lad kind of a sort of a smile almost. One person that lives across the street said he had seen ' he guy there on the sidewalk all veek. He had just been kind of Tanging around. I think he ntended to kill John Lennon. " I looked for a response in Anne ' s eyes. . - " The voice continued, " Former Beatle, John Lennon, one of the most influential forces in modern music, was shot and killed Monday night in front of his Manhattan apartment building. " The next night a candlelight ceremony was held in Zilker Park to pay tribute to the slain artist. With silent eulogies and prayers, they questioned the senseless tragedy. In the mist of John Len- non ' s memory, December faded into history. A shopper inspects one of the kaleidoscopes for sale at the Peoples Renaissance Market near the Drag. December 35 JANUARY- Renovation of Sutton Hall typifies changing times. I was up early on Super Bowl Sunday. Actually, I had never gone to bed the night before, having spent the previous hours at one of those " wild UT parties " that I used to hear so much about back home. The party was in honor of the Armadillo World Headquarters ' demise. The Austin landmark was being demolished to make room for a new hotel-office complex. While the rum didn ' t exactly " flow like a river " and the girls didn ' t " come out of the woodwork, " as I had heard, there was an ample supply of nachos and " trashcan punch. " I wasn ' t rea lly sleepy when I got back to the dorm, so I decided to go downstairs and get a Coke. I checked my pockets and found 30 cents just enough. After I descended to the base- ment without falling, I was sur- prised to see that over the holi- day, sugar costs had propelled the price per can to 35 cents. I decided that I could live with- out the Coke. Still, I wondered what other changes lay ahead for the forthcoming semester. I recounted some of the deviations that had already taken place since last fall: I had broken in Jeff, my new roommate; San Jacinto Street had been converted to ar inner-campus drive; and Sov. Clements had appointed three new UT regents Beryl Buckley Milburn, Janey Briscoe and Thomas Rhodes. While I did no ' j object to the selections, some 1 questioned the qualifications 01 the new regents. Milburn was a director of the City National Bant of Austin; Briscoe, the wife of for- mer Texas governor Dolph Bris- coe, was a holder of two degrees from the University; and Rhodes holder of a UT law degree, was g retired executive of SEDCO, the oil company formed by Clements. On the elevator ride up to my room, I reviewed some of thej effects of the previous night ' s merriment. My Levi ' s were loose! and limp, my shirt was wrinkleq and untucked, and somewhere! along the way, my new jacket had been pelted with hot cheese. Wrecking bar in hand, Luke Login doesn ' t know quite where to begin tearing down the bitterly nostalgic sign on top of the defunct Armadillo World Headquartsr 36 January Despite my disorderly appear- mce, I fit in quite well with the jpsy-turvy condition of the ele- ' ator. Aside from the wadded lewspaper strewn about the floor, juring the night some clever ras- :al had covered all the elevator Buttons with shaving cream and loney. " And who ' s been holding you lostage? " my roommate greeted ne as I entered the room. " That ' s a good one, " I rasped, expiring on my bed. As I lay there, I recalled that he 52 American hostages had sen released the previous week ifter 444 days of captivity in Iran, thought about the upcoming emester and of all the adding snd dropping that I would have to Jo. Before I dozed off, I com- orted myself: things always seem o have a way of working them- ;elves out even cheese spots on lew jackets. |Lv ' -:- .- - ' -.... .. B ,. H j ru [MV wiKyjati f Johnny McKeeL one of 52 Americans released after 444 days of captivity in Iran, returns to Balch Springs. Demonstrators opposed to the United States military involvement in El Salvador march in front of the State Capitol January 37 FEBRUARY- With Bible spirit and voice raised street evangelist Cindy Lassiter attracts a congregation of spectators. angelist Jed Smock preaches with his back to a fallen copy of Nietzche s On Me Genealogy of Moral: Cecil Henmgan. Austin evangelist trumpets his sermon on the evils of collegiate debauchery to passersby. In the early morning hours c Friday, February 13, I was at we with mediocrity. Hunched ove my desk, and fighting sleep, attacked a research paper thai was due in four hours. In layman] j. _ i i ,A i . n explain wh under th jsa ha stril fo 5land ' third primem Weriti I 2 Months. Finally, I got an ideV jJeiecidec to compare the frictioKi Polanc to the plight of University o Texas teaching assistants anc assistant instructors. They, too were protesting for higher wages and improved working conditions. " It ' s not that I procrastinated or anything I ike that. If only I had started on this assignment earlier I wouldn ' t be in this mess now, I thought. It ' s not that I procrastinated or anything) like that it ' s just that something always seemed to come up. Like on the fifth of the month, I had every intention of completing an English essay that was due the next morning. I had just washed my clothes, cleaned the room, taken a shower and got out the old Smith-Corona when the tele- phone rang. It was Kevin and he had an extra ticket to go and see the Harlem Globetrotters at the) Erwin Special Events Center. What kind of friend would I have been to turn him down? When it wasn ' t the Silver Dollar on Tuesdays and Thursdays, it was a movie, play, basketball game or some little rag-tag party in River- side. It was always something. 38 February he Texas Union, scene of many symposiums and special events, was the hunting ground for Cupid the matchmaker. Here, two of his victims comfort each other On the seventh, it was the Texas Headliners banquet at the )EC. The event was to honor Tex- ans outstanding journalistic achievements for 1980. A former Texas Student Publications pho- tographer, Larry Price, was the jnly award recipient to be hon- red twice for his work. Special guests included Walter Cronkite, a former UT student, and the )scar-winning " Coal Miner ' s )aughter, " Sissy Spacek. I found ;both Walter and Sissy to be most j charming individuals. I could handle the movies, games and parties, but some of the other big events were ones to [which I could not easily relate. In santa Fe, Texas, members of the Ku Klux Klan were demonstrating to protect the " legitimate inter- ests " of white fishermen against Vietnamese fishermen. A knock at my door brought me back to the fantasy world of UT. " Who ' s there? " I called, won- dering who would still be lurking about at 5:00 a.m. It was " Reggae-Man, " the hall psychic. About a month before Christopher Cross won his four Grammy Awards, he had pre- dicted that Cross would get at least three. While he was right with that prediction, " Reggae-Man " mis- calculated the outcome of the election to decide whether to raise Union fees by an additional $2. The proposition failed because many students ques- tioned the need for an increase since it would have been the sec- ond such fee increase in one year. That morning, I stumbled into class early, handed in my essay and secured my favorite " Friday seat, " a cozy niche nestled in the back of Burdine Auditorium. There I sat: notepad in hand, pen in pocket and chin on chest, antic- ipating tomorrow, Valentine ' s Day-Night. What happened next reminds me of something the writer Auden once said: " A professor is one who talks in someone else ' s sleep. " February 39 While agents tend to Reagan ' s press secretary. James Brady, on the ground at right and a policeman (left), a secret service man brandishes his Uzi submachine gun. I had just gotten out of my one o ' clock English class and was sit- ting in front of Littlefield Foun- tain, waiting to catch the " C " shuttle to the Communications Building. Absorbed in my quar- terly ritual of digesting the latest issue of UTmost, I scarcely noticed the conversations that were happening around me. I thought that I heard someone mention " Reagan " and thought that I heard someone say some- thing about a " shooting. " Still, I made no immediate connection between the two. The bus ground to a halt and I took a seat in the last row. In front of me were two girls. One wore a perfume that gave off a daisy scent. Pulling a comb through her long auburn hair, she turned to her friend and casually asked, " Did you hear? President Reagan just got shot. " A chill, the kind when the tele- phone rings in the middle of the night, grabbed me. I stared out the window in front of Dobie Mall a ragged man was selling flowers. She had been so luke- warm about it. It all seemed so senseless. Upon arriving at the Communi- cations Building, I got the full story; The President, his press-sec- retary, James S. Brady, and two law officers were shot as Reagan left the Washington Hilton after addressing a union meeting. Secret Service agents had appre- hended a suspect, John W. Hinck- ley. What had just happened was already a part of history a vio- lent ending to a month of story book scenes. I recalled the conver- sation that I had with Kevin at the Texas Independence Day Cele- 40 March 9 kj been so In ---- " ' -: ' nation on the Mam Mall. More than 1,100 students and (ilumni were gathered around us. With their cups of tea held high, hey toasted the 146th anniver- ary of Texas ' independence and he University ' s 98 years of growth and academic excellence. Go get yourself some tea, " said, sipping from his Dixie :up. don ' t want any, " I said, see- ng as how I was already drinking a milk shake from the Union. Pretending to be shocked, he gasped, then said quite loudly, ' You you Aggie! " Heads turned as I quickly ;hanged the subject, " So, did you ;now Friday is good ol ' Walter ronkite ' s last day on the air? " It really was. After 30 years vith CBS, Cronkite, a former UT student, was stepping down from lis CBS Evening News anchor pos- tion. His leave prompted rumors rhat Cronkite, " the most trusted nan in America, " had plans to -eturn to the University and teach ournalism. On the eve of Cronkite ' s departure from the news, a stately addition was made to the Univer- ity ' s impressive physical plant. n March 6, dedication ceremo- iies were held for the new 3,000 ;eat Concert Hall, cornerstone of rhe new $41 million Performing is Center. In like a lamb, out like a lion - that was March. With both the women ' s and men ' s swim teams winning national championships, he month had been like a calm 5ea. But then, PUF, the magic Uni- versity fund entered the water, setting the stage for an April uprising. ad ;it ' ,,. Dr lie Delta Sigma Phi sponsors a push ball tournament in line with the celebration of Texas Independence An army of more than I 1 .000 runners in the Capitol 10,000 converges en masse on Exposition Boulevard March 41 APRIL It was a little before noon when I finally tossed off the sheets and crawled out of bed to begin another day of book learning. But, take it from me: living the life of a college student isn ' t all reading, writing and final exams. Last night it was the Intramural Track Meet. In the men ' s competition, the Slip- per Rock team easily outdistanced second place Black Lightning. Beta Theta Pi and the Fijis tied for third. As for the women, the Gar- bage team came out on top. They were followed by Slow Motion and Chi Omega. This morning there was a chal- lenge to the proposed tuition hike at the State Capitol. I had plan- ned to attend but overslept. My faith in student activism was reaf- firmed after a quick call to Kevin. " How many students showed up this morning? " " It must have been more than 500. " " Sounds pretty good, " I said. " Do you think they accomplished anything? " " It looked pretty impressive, but you never caXtell, " was Kev- in ' s cautious reply. The episode at the State Capi- tol got started when representa- tives of the UT System requested more than $19 million from the Legislature for all branches of the system. James Powell, chairman of the UT System Board of Regents proposed that the Permanent Uni- versity Fund (PUF) construction bond proceeds include all UT sys- tem schools. Valued at a whopping $1.4 bil- lion, the PUF was the richest Uni- versity endowment in the United States. Still, only Texas A M and UT Austin benefitted from the fund. As an alternative source of funding for the less-endowed uni-| versities, a move was made in the Legislature to double University! tuition rates state-wide. The general opposition to the proposed tuition hike seemed like the only thing uniting the Univer- sity population in April, especially since the Greeks and non-Greeks were at it again. I was fortunate enough to be on hand at the annual Round-Up parade and witness the history-: making event. A member of the Zeta Psi fraternity, dressed as a , Mexican American, was pulling a car marked " Border Patrol " while the Phi Delta Theta float was car- rying an allegedly intoxicated black man. Astronaut Robert Crippen, a graduate of UT, floats in zero gravity of space. Planning his own presidential collection, Jimmy Carter visits the LBJ Library. 42 April Blackness and Movement ' performs for students on The Coalition of Minority rganizations criticized the two paternities for their insensitivities the minority communities. There was also a good deal of litics in April. Austin mayor role McClellan edged out Bob linder for a third term. On cam- the South Mall during the second annual " Blackfest " held to celebrate black unity and culture on the UT campus. pus, Don Puffer defeated Kathy Shwiff by 189 votes in the Daily Texan editor ' s race. Glancing out my window, I noticed a pair of jets from nearby Berstrom Air Force Base. They triggered an image in my mind of the space shuttle Columbia, piloted by Robert Crippen, a graduate of the University. The Columbia ' s two-and-a-half day trail-blazing flight propelled the United States into a new genera- tion of space exploration. w |)n April 30, Jester cafeteria " obliged " students and served a picnic dinner outside. Here, residents Brad Vaughn, Jim Fain and Marcus McFaul consume fried chicken April 43 MAY ate: May 8, 1981 Time: 3:00 p.m. until dark Place: Pease Park Event: Eeyore ' s Birthday Party Happy 18th Birthday Eeyore! Eeyore ' s I 8th birthday was delayed a week due to heavy rains. With dry ground, however, a colorful crowd of men. women and children attended the party. In the final episode of the spring semester I found myself standing dejectedly in the Kinsolv- ing Dormitory lobby. My car, a victim of a thrown piston, had just " passed away " on the corner of 25th and Whitis. Tonight was to have been something special: din- ner at the Magic Time Machine, a quick change, a party . . . Just that morning I had been listening to the radio and heard a progress report on another " vic- tim of circumstance. " In Rome, Pope John Paul II was reported to be in satisfactory condition and was well enough to listen to Mass and receive a few visitors. Just days earlier, the pontiff and two others were shot in St. Peter ' s Square. Italian police had arrested Nehmet Ali Agca, a 23- year-old Turk, as a suspect in the shooting. While the Pope ' s physi- cal condition was improving, rumor was that he was in a state of bewilderment as to why anyone would want to assassinate him in his " mission of peace. " I found myself asking similar questions. Why couldn ' t my car have stayed together until tomor- row? Why did this have to hap- pen to me? After all, I had been a diligent student and passed all of my finals, I didn ' t ride in any " rac- ist " Round-Up parade floats and I sure didn ' t have anything to do with what was going on in the Col- lege of Liberal Arts. In the College of Liberal Arts, there had been a recent rash of protests opposing the administra- tive policies of Dean Robert King. Dean King first began incurring faculty mistrust when he chose several new chairmen for the col- lege ' s departments, ignoring the 44 May - :: --eCo- - ecommendations of the faculty jidvisory committee. Additionally, thers were angered at King ' s ipparent crusade to remove all he " left-wing radicals " from the )epartment of Government. I called Anne from the lobby elephone and asked her to come downstairs. I hoped that she wouldn ' t be too let down at the udden change in plans. While I vas on the phone, I watched a ide of tuxedoed young men roll in md pick up their dates for some ind-of-the-year formal. It seemed Ve everyone who wasn ' t moving !)ut was going out for a final fling. While I was waiting, a couple :issed their last goodbye. " You know how I feel; I ' m really icnna miss you, " said the guy, owering his arms from her shoul- Jers. Their eyes reflected what must lave been a semester filled with nemories: the November snow- jail fight, PCL study sessions, a ' Burger King " picnic . . . The evening turned out better ban I expected. After dinning on irst-rate mushroom quiche, carrot ake, and cappucino at Les Amis, ve were able to hitch a ride to the wty with Kevin. En route to the blowout, I bought hard about how we would I! someday be a part of the " sys- em. " Kevin would be an archi- ect, commuting daily between his office in downtown Dallas and his niddle-class family in Irving. Anne would be a certified public accountant in Houston married to an insurance adjuster. And, as for nyself, I connected all of the dots and came out to be a Pulitzer Drize-winning Bohemian fry cook. Calendar by Brian Vanicelt RACK M Protesting " institutionalized " at UT, the Coalition of Minority Students sponsor a May 6 rally. " Sheriff " Tom Holland, terror of the I 3th floor of Jester West, loads his gear and prepares to " hit the trail. " May 45 Austin s theater community Since the completion of the Special Events Center in 1977, Austin has become a regular stop for most major concert tours. In 1980-81, projects were completed that assured Austin the same stature in the area of drama that it has achieved in the music industry. With the renovation of the historic Paramount Theater and the completion of the Uni- versity ' s $41 million Performing Arts Center, the city gained facilities better than most in the country for the presen- tation of the arts. The SEC is well-known for its boundless versatility. As well as hosting rock con- certs and Broadway shows, the center is the home court for UT men ' s and wom- en ' s basketball. The SEC has presented The Concert Hall fire curtain, a Ming Cho Lee original, is detailed with vinyl-based paint on asbestos. The SEC at capacity can seat 1 8,000, but can accommodate many different stage and seating arrangements. everything from World Team Tennis matches, to three-ring circuses, to the Ice Capades. A new TicketMaster com- puterized ticket service helped eliminate the long lines and overnight vigils for tickets which were the norm for major events in the Superdrum, which can seat up to 18,000. The renovation of the interior of Aus- tin ' s Paramount Theatre took five years and $2.6 million to complete. The theater is an official Texas Land mark, listed in the National Registry in Washington, D.C., and has helped develop interest in other restoration projects in Texas. Renovation for the Paramount was a part of the revitalization of the down- town district. The purpose of the " facel- ift " was not to modernize the interior, but to preserve its architectural distinc- tion. The auditorium and second lobby of the 66-year-old theater was restored to their 1 930 appearance and the result was a unique setting for the presentation of national touring companies and concerts, as well as local productions. Many of the 1980-81 performances were co-spon- sored by UT s Cultural Entertainment Committee. The theatrical season reached its zenith with the completion of the Univer- sity ' s newest gem: the College of Fine Arts Performing Arts Center complex. This multi-million dollar facility added more than 430,000 square feet of space to UT ' s music and drama departments, and it included some of the finest new teaching and performing facilities in the nation. Situated just west of the LBJ Library on the site of the old baseball field, the complex consists of five buildings: a Fine Arts library and administration building; a new music building, which includes the 700-seat Recital Hall; various drama workshops where scenery and costumes for drama productions can be assem- bled; the 400-seat Opera Lab Theater; and the 3,000-seat Concert Hall. Both the Opera Lab and the Concert Hall are equipped with computerized lighting sys- tems. The Concert Hall was built with both comfort and advanced technology in mind. The capacious continental seating (no center aisle) features a sound-rein- 46 Theater ex pan ds forcing system that provides small speak- ers under every other seat. The speakers are synchronized so that even a person seated in the top row of the second bal- cony will hear a word at the same moment he sees it spoken on stage, 144 feet away. The enormous stage is 42 feet deep and 52 feet wide, and each wing is large enough to hold an entire stage set. Con cealing the stage is an asbestos fire cur- tain which has attracted almost as much attention as the building itself. The cur- tain was the first ever designed by Ming Cho Lee of New York, one of America ' s premier theatrical designers. Hand- painted by Robert Moody of Waltham, Massachusetts, the curtain depicts the interior of an Italian baroque opera thea- ter as it would appear to a performer looking out at the balconies. Joan Holland The ornate stage of Austin ' s Paramount Theater is a sharp contrast to the simplicity of newer centers. . . .., JJLibi The PAC Concert Hall is built with the emphasis on simplicity of design, allowing no architecture to detract from appreciation of the performance. Theater 47 Jackson Browne sets a mellow mood with numbers from Hold On Hold Out during the first hlf of hi ' September 1980 ushered in a battery of class assignments and the first supers tar musicians to tempt students away from their books. As if they were organ izing research papers, concert lovers carefully coordinated ticket buying, ride arranging and their seating configura- tions in the Special Events Center. Radio waves were jiving with George Benson ' s pop hit " Give Me the Night " when Benson came to Austin to perform on September 18. An orchestra teased the audience of velvet suits and blue jeans with a medley of Benson hits prior to his appearance onstage in a deluge of blue light. Accompanied by a six-piece band, Benson opened his show with three instru- mental numbers that demonstrated his skills ' as one of the nation ' s top jazz gui- tarists. Next, Benson unleashed his resonant voice and bit deep into " Masquerade " and " Love Ballad, " two numbers from his " Breezin " album. After an 80 minute performance, an emotional congregation pleaded Benson back onstage for a final song. Benson encored with his version of the show tune, " On Broadway. " Drummer Tony Louis punctuated the number with a musical-ripping percussion solo. ' he SEC seats had barely cooled off ' ore Jackson Browne fans warmed im up again the following night. wne lit the fuse of his September 19 icert with an appropriate number itled " The Fuse " from his album, " The itender. " The spectrum of the first f of the concert ranged from low key igs like " Here Come Those Tears ain " to fast-paced numbers like " You e the Thunder. " Jrowne bounced back from intermis- with such hits as " Running on , , " " Of Missing Persons, " " Hold t " and " Boulevard. " One segment flighted members of the band and ternary Butler captured a slice of the w with her strong vocals and David dler amused the crowd with his fal- to refrains to " Stay. " The fever of a dying summer com- ed with the birth pangs of fall formed onslaught of thunderstorms that inched Barry Manilow fans who had nped out for tickets. The reward for iir ordeal came on October 6 when inilow treated the SEC sellout crowd a playful evening of entertainment. After opening the musicale with " I ' m lady to Take a Chance Again, " Mani- I expounded on some of the miseries i urred when dealing with the opposite : in the numbers " Who ' s Been Sleeping i My Bed? " and " When I Wanted ' iu. " He also sang " Boogie Woogie Iggle Boy, " a veritable impetus to nos- 1 1gia. Manilow also performed his Congest music his " break your heart " ! igs like " Trying to Get the Feeling - 4 ain " and " Even Now. " Never short of surprises, Manilow iflved into his trove of potpourri and need soft shoe in " I Don ' t Want to ' alk Without You. " Then he went -ough an uproarious routine about his i other ' s demand that he play the accor- ' on and demonstrated how the song o You Think I ' m Sexy " sounded on the cordion. Manilow and his four backup tgers capped the first half of the con- trt with a comedy sketch during which ' introduced his new song, " Bermuda Jangle. " ! During intermission, Manilow donned fcostume that had a flamenco flair. His -$t number after the 15-minute break was " Copa Cabana. " A mock-up cock- tail lounge provided the setting for the musical story of Manilow ' s attempts to break into the music industry. Manilow began his musical career by writing com- mercial jingles, some of which he sang during the concert. Reminiscent of his pre Las Vegas per- forming style, Manilow invited the audi- ence to join in the singing of his hits " Mandy, " " Could It Be Magic, " and " Looks Like We members of the Crockett High School choir joined him in " One Voice. " Manilow, a multi-talented songwriter, entertainer and music producer summed up his musical gifts in these words of his encore song: " I am music and I write the Maureen Creamer JoAnna Drake Kathy Shwiff Brian Vanicek Demonstrating his skill as a jazz guitarist, George Benson entertains a packed SEC with instrumental. Music 49 Elton and the Boss pack On October 15, Elton John warmed up a sellout crowd at the University of Texas ' Special Events Center. While not as flashy as his acts of the 70s, this per- formance was hardly aimed at the geria- tric ward of Brackenridge Hospital. An intricate light show and fog machine highlighted the two and one-half hour performance that united two members of the original Elton John Band, bassist Dee Murray and drummer Nigel Olssen. " Captain Fantastic " was forced to do the show himself after the warm-up group cancelled. " Austin seems to be a jinx, " Elton said, " the last time we were here we lost all our equipment and this time our opening act lost its voice and our keyboard player is in the hospital. " " We shall soldier on, " he declared. While he did not appear in the con- servative extreme of a white button down and khakis, Elton ' s stage costumes have mellowed with the years. The enter- tainer wore a scarlet and white band uni- MUSIC form and later changed into a pink and green satin ensemble. Also, Elton had exchanged his renowned spectables for contact lenses. During a jazzy version of " Bennie and the Jets, " one suggestive fan threw a pair of oversized sunglasses onto the stage. Eager to please, Elton wore them for part of the song. Midway through the concert, Elton turned the show over to bassist Nigel Olssen who sang several original compos- itions including his hit " Saturday Night. " Elton bounced back to do a lively rendi- tion of " Saturday Night ' s Alright For : Fighting, " during which he tossed his . piano- stool off the stage and crawled under his white baby grand piano to the other side of the stage. Elton received seven standing ovations during the night and returned for two encores. Before leaving, he again apolo- gized to the crowd for the missing musi- cians. " Someday, " he promised, " we ' ll come back when the whole band is here. " Eager to please, Elton John dons a pair of flashy sunglasses during his " Bennie and the Jets " number. 50 Music neat Less than one month later, on Novem- l ar 9, a high-strung crowd went wild in ' e Special Events Center for another - reet Band were back in town. " The Boss " had total control, unzip- ng the show with a vol atile " Prove It II Night, " All night long Springsteen jparting from the hard-driving rangements which were Springs- n ' s trademark, the entertainer tered to the natives with pleas- ' t renditions of " Waltz Across =xas With You " and " The Yellow oved it rocking and rolling, coaxing d cajoling 1 8,000 fans with his dynamic ige presence and suggestive gestures. e concert was split into a pair of ener tic sets divided by a 20-minute inter- ssion. Along with songs from his latest sum, " The River, " Springsteen belted t hits like " Darkness on the Edge of wn, " " The Promised Land, " " Point ink " and " Born to Run. " During his enth Avenue Freeze Out " selection, he iped from the stage and allowed him f to be carried by his fans, who care- ly placed him back onstage a few min- 9S later. All during the concert, saxophone :ayer Clarence Clemens, " The Big n, " stoked the Boss ' s fire. His spirited :iying countered Springsteen ' s guitar .;d harmonica as the two dueled roughout the concert. For nearly four hours, an intensive .dience urged Springsteen to keep the i ' sic coming. After it was all over, he Id performed 30 songs. While hard- _ C __l I demark, the entertainer catered to it natives with a pleasant rendition of Waltz Across Texas With You. " ! ringsteen and his band wrapped up I 1 evening with a classic Mitch Ryder lHe Richard medley, a fitting tribute to ft roots of rock and roll. Jeff Bowlin Joan Holland Brian Vanicek I Music 51 Erwin Center crowds rock to country sounds The Special Events Center ' s bill o ' fare for spring 1981 had a distinct country flavor. Beginning the year ' s shows on Jan. 9 was " The Kenny Rogers Show, " featuring the musical talents of the native Texas superstar, and warm-up per- formances by the country group Dave Sugar and the comedial Gallagher. Gallagher opened the show by encour- aging the 18,000 fans to yell at the peo- ple trying to find their seats. He appeared insulted when Mayor Carole McClellan was not in the auditorium. " We ' re having a party in the middle of her city, and she ' s not even at the door to greet everybody! " he exclaimed. After a flashy performance by Dave Sugar, Rogers appeared in a three-piece suit. Although he only performed for an hour, Rogers managed to fit in such crowd-pleasers as " Lady " and " Lucille, " and he introduced his newest release " Graybeard. " His performance of " The Gambler " was highlighted with slides from his role in the television movie of the same name. Rogers pointed out that in the movie, he has six fights but is never hit. " That proves my theory that if you pay for the production, you can write the script any way you like, " he said. An encore of " Ruby, Don ' t Take Your Love To Town " closed the concert, which was being photographed for People magazine. He threw frisbees to the audi- AMUSIC ence, amazing many fans with his ability to reach the upper arena level. " I can see the reviews tomorrow, " he laughed. " ' He can ' t sing worth a damn, but he can throw the hell out of those frisbees. ' " The next country show to grace the stage of the SEC appeared in February and featured country singers Charley Pride, John Conlee and new female vocalist, Janey Fricke. Fricke opened the concert with a rous ing performance, warming up the crowd for the following performers. John Con lee then appeared in a purple tux, pink shirt and the ever-present rose-colored glasses, entertaining the crowd with " Rose Colored Glasses " and other favor ites, including " Backside of 30 " and " The American Trilogy. " Charley Pride then stepped up to the microphone. To an audience of applaud ing people and their standing ovations, Pride crooned in smooth baritone coun try hits ranging from " Kiss An Angel Good Morning " to " Mississippi Cotton Pickin ' Delta Town " to the eternal favor ite, " Calijah. " " Pride " was obviously more than family name to the singer, and he brought his son and daughter onstage to prove it. Pride ' s son, Dion, sang with his father and also soloed, to the delight of the crowd. On March I, Anne Murray and Don Williams performed at the recently renamed Frank Erwin Special Events Center. Jimmy Buffett sings of cheeseburgers and margaritas in his March 9 concert. Don Williams relaxes backstage before starting his show. 52 Music Williams, in his usual attire of blue tans, faded denim jacket, hat and boots, ppeared first. He entertained the ' owd for more than an hour with old ivorites like " Amanda, " " It Must Be ove " and " I Believe In You, " inviting udience assistance on reprises. The song " I Believe In You " perhaps est sums up Williams ' s outlook on life, le does genuinely " believe in children, 1om and Dad, old folks and love, " but ot " superstars, " and he limited himself D one encore, though the crowd would ave called for more. Following the usual half hour delay for tage change, Anne Murray ' s eight lember band, outfitted in pale blue ants and vests, began an instrumental ledley of former Ann Murray hits. The sand members hailed from as far away s Denmark and South America, but also icluded her younger brother, Bruce Murray, as a backup vocalist. Murray took to the stage in a glitter- ig, light-blue jogging suit, and treated tie crowd to hit after hit, from " Snow- ird " to " Could I Have This Dance? " he manipulated the audience into sing ig along in a children ' s song by compar- ing the crowd ' s participation with that of a past Texas A M appearance. Finally, on a slightly chilly March 9, crowds of people dressed in Hawaiian sh irts, straw hats, and even one person in swim trunks, gathered at the Super Drum to drink in the delicious sights and sounds of Jimmy Buffett. The audience experienced an evening to the accompaniment of crashing waves and the taste of pina coladas. Buffett sang delectable songs like " Cheesebur- ger in Paradise " and " Margaritaville, " lullabies of " Coast of Marseilles " and " Come Monday, " and genuine rockers like " Livingston Saturday Night. " Buffett threw in some songs from his new album " Coconut Telegraph, " which met with the crowd ' s noisy approval. Buf- fett ' s songs have always hinted at warm tropical islands, lazy summer days and deliciously cool evening breezes, and on that Monday night the crowd was swept away for a time to an island paradise roll- ing with the tide. At least they could for- get the reality of mid-terms for a little while and enjoy a relaxed evening with a native islander Jimmy Buffett. JoAnna Drake Marie Barren .nadian Ann Murray shows some Longhorn spirit during her March I performance. Charley Pride tings " You Mean More to Me. ' Music 53 Nostalgic crowds cheer old favorites A welcoming party gathered at the Frank Erwin Special Events Center on February 13 to celebrate 20 years of American rock and roll with the Beach Boys. Guitarist Mike Love was the first to prance on stage as the six-member team kicked off the evening with " California Girls. " Also stealing the spotlight were Brian and Carl Wilson, whose piano and lead guitar offered the melodic " God Only Knows " and a classic Chuck Berry hit " School Days. " Songs such as " Surfer Girl " and " Don ' t Worry Baby " gave Mike Love and the audience a rest before " Be True To Your School " and " Help Me Rhonda " again roused the crowd to its feet. The continuous applause begged for song after song and spectators would not MUSIC let the show close after the Beach Boys ' rendition of Berry ' s " I Get Around " and " Surfin 1 Safari. " An encore of " Good Vibrations, " " Barbara Ann " and " Fun, Fun, Fun " promised that the " sunshine style " of music would never set. Switching from the mellow harmonies of the California surf, the SEC hosted the rhythmic Latino sounds of Santana on March 25. The concert opened with 45 minutes of heavy metal by the band Gamma, led by Ronnie Montrose. The four-member band was in its second year of touring with Santana and the curious pairing of the two groups created a night of unusual entertainment. The real show began when Santana, the nine-member San Francisco-based band, took the stage. The three percus sionists and the drummer laid out a ' Peter, Paul and Mary sing " Blowin 1 in the Wind " at their SEC concert in April. -. 7 v Beach Boys Dennis Wilson and Al Jardine pause as a microphone is adjusted for Mike Love ' s sax. Carlos Santana jams during his March 25 performance. 54 Music lythmic background as Carlos Santana layed his spicy blend of rock and soul. .rnong the more familiar songs were Black Magic Woman, " " Europa " and Soul Sacrifice. " A three-song encore was highlighted y guitar solos from guests Jimmy Vau- han of the Fabulous Thunderbirds, Ron- He Montrose and Carlos Santana. The next night, March 26, Austinite Christopher Cross returned home for a eunion with 12,000 fans and friends at he SEC. Earl Campbell introduced os$, the winner of four Grammy Awards in 1981. Soft backdrops set the mood for his ong series " I ' ll Never Be The Same Again, " " Deal ' Em Again " and " Mary Ann, " but the thrill the townfolks were Baiting for came with the finale " Ride Like The Wind. " Enthusiastic cheers filled the air for the song, Cross ' first hit single and the one which help ed him win the Grammy for Best New Artist. As if reluctant to leave his hometown fans, Cross returned for an encore with Nicolette Larson. They shared a Beatles medley, " You Can ' t Do That, " and in a second encore, a few Beach Boys tunes " Surfin 1 USA, " " I Get Around " and " Fun, Fun, Fun " were well-received. After the appearance by Cross, the SEC sponsored a trip down memory lane. Reunited for a 17-city tour after a 10- year separation, Peter, Paul and Mary lit- erally skipped onto the stage of the SEC on April 5. The trio filled the center with folk rock as they sang " Leaving On A Jet Plane " and " Puff, The Magic Dragon, " and they soon found the unprompted audience harmonizing along with them. In the spirit of adapting to the social changes that occur over the years, Peter Yarrow, in the last verse of " Puff, The Magic Dragon, " sang " Dragons live for- ever, but not so little girls and boys, " instead of the previous masculine-only line. The three won the applause of the crowd when they sang the familiar " Uni- corn Song, " Bob Dylan ' s " Don ' t Think Twice, It ' s Alright " and " Blowin 1 In The Wind " for the finale. Clinging to the " wonderful, free spirit " for which the group had always been known, Mary Travers explained the group ' s comeback. " What we ' re experi- encing at the moment is not nostalgia it ' s cultural continuity, " she said. Amanda Collier Christopher Cross performs " Sailing, " which won the 1 98 1 Grammy Awards for Song of the Year and Record of the Year, for his hometown fans. Music 55 A master of the jazz piano. Marian McPartland strikes a chord with fans and new acquaintances during a September concert in Hogg Auditorium. international talent visits UT This fall, The University of Texas pre- sented the music of artists Marian McPartland, Liona Boyd and John Gior- dano ' s Texas Little Symphony. Scores of University students listened to their col- orful and imaginative music. On September 24. pianist Marian McPartland delighted jazz enthusiasts at Hogg Auditorium. McPartland per- formed numbers by Charlie Parker. Bix Biederbache, and Count Basie. The music provided a melodic backdrop that allowed minds to wander and con|ure images of city streets, neon lights, and sleazy bars. Without warning, her bass player got into the act with a cool gri- mace and an impulsive solo, transforming the bar into an impromptu studio session. The audience loved it. On October 16. while Frank Zappa was " zappatizing " patrons at the Arma- dillo, the Scottish Baroque Ensemble was " sonatatizing " a devoted audience of musical purists in the new Recital Hall. Part of the University ' s " Great Musicians Series, " the ensemble served musical cri- tiques of bygone generations in the form of 18th-century trio sonatas and 19th (7?MUSIC) and 20th-century string and chamber masterpieces. The Texas Little Symphony conducted by John Giordano performed on Octo- ber 23 in Hogg Auditorium. The nation- ally acclaimed group presented three pieces, their arrangements of works by a number of noted artists. An appreciative audience gave the musicians two stand- ing ovations. November 7 found music lovers in the new Recital Hall. The event, which marked the 80th birthday of American composer, Aaron Copland, featured Bar- bara Jordan narrating the " Lincoln Por- trait, " an emotional Copland work per- formed by the University of Texas Sym- phony Orchestra. Making Lincoln ' s words her own, Jordan, a former U.S. Con- gresswoman. delivered a strong perform- ance of the powerful Lincoln text, touch- ing every person packed into the 700- seat Recital Hall. Another performer in the Great Musicians Series. ' internationally acclaimed classical guitarist Liona Boyd performed to a near capacity crowd in Hogg Auditorium on November 10. Dis- playing exceptional sensitivity. Boyd offered listeners a varied menu of classi- cal and waltz variations. Her interpreta- tions of J.S. Bach ' s Air on a G-String and Augustin Barrios Waltz explained why she was hailed as " the best in North America. " Brian Vanicek 56 Music sits UT _ -;, y Americii Canadian Liona Boyd draws from the strings her arrangements of classical music composed for the piano. Barbara Jordan quotes Lincoln to Copland ' s music. ' . - ; ; " e 3s i UK-:- ( | iorw J.i tjrl ;.: ' i i- ,iA oe Chamber works from the 19th and 20th centuries highlight the Scottish Baroque Ensemble concert in the Performing Arts Center. Music 57 Greats from the past revive famous music The spring semester of UT ' s Great Musicians Series brought untold musical variety to the University campus. From an a cappella sextet to " big band " and jazz, the Cultural Entertainment Commit- tee furnished something for every taste. The big band sound of the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra glided through the Texas Union Ballroom on Feb. 27, and at least for the night, the " swing " era was alive once more. With the help of con- ductor Buddy Morrow, the orchestra re- created an era in which the big band sound was an integral part of life. The predominately older crowd appeared ready for a good time, arriving in formals and tuxedos for an entertaining nostalgic night on the dance floor. The memories became more modern- day on March 9, when Dizzy Gillespie dropped by the 40 acres to deliver three hours of jazz. Gillespie greeted the Buddy Morrow conducted the Dorsey orchestra on Feb. 27. Western Wind members sing " The Secret of the Universe " from William Bolcom ' s " Satires for Madrigal Group. ' crowd assembled to hear his trumpet at Hogg Auditorium with a friendly " How Y ' all? " this beginning an evening of con- stant banter among Gillespie, the band and the audience. The jokes flew when Gillespie started to explain the " private me " and guitarist Ed Cherry broke in with the " Twilight Zone " theme song. Gillespie ' s energy and upbeat stage presence was summed up by one of the lines he sang during the show: " Well, I ' m 63 but going on 22. " (T MUSIC] Gillespie ' s band, including Ed Cherry on guitar, Michael Howell on bass, and Tommy Cherry on drums, made its pres- ence felt all evening. The quality of their performance made the group a band in the fullest sense of the word, not just one great player backed up by lesser musi- cians. Solos by each of the players throughout the show held the audience ' s rapt attention as firmly as Gillespie ' s trumpet. Ed Cherry ' s guitar abilities were showcased in almost every number and Howell took his bass far from the realm of a rhythm instrument, showing its attributes as a fine solo instrument in Gil- lespie ' s own " A Night in Tunisia. " Not to be outdone by his band, Gilles- pie did a little playing, too. " The perfect jazz musician, " as he has been called, belted out some astonishing music, mak- ing every note look easy. At the close of the show, the band received a standing ovation from the sat- isfied crowd which realized that jazz couldn ' t get much better. A contrast to Gillespie ' s jass instru- mental, " The Western Wind, " a North American a cappella sextet, appeared at the Performing Arts Center ' s New Recital Hall on Feb. 10. Calling its pro- gram " Music in the New World, " the group of four men and two women per- formed numbers from a variety of musi- cal periods and from different parts of the world. Steve Ham lett Jeff Bowlin 58 Music i6 muJ - USIC black:- !.-:,! Silleiw C ryi guitar abiiitli - - : . ;:; k kas been caW N On March 9, Dizzie " 63 goin ' on 22 " Gillespie, who has been called " the perfect jazz musician, " blows out Hogg Auditorium with " A Night In Tunisia. ' Music 59 Suzanne Longley is joined by the corps de ballet after she is turned into a butterfly during " Papillon " in the SEC in September. Sophia Wilbaux leads a mime workshop in the Drama Building before her performance on Oct. 16. 60 Dance Wilbaux ' s class teaches Belinda Jefferson the art of mime. Ballets, mimes launch year Early in the fall, the University of Texas was treated to a host of art forms designed to express the spirit and beauty of the human body in motion. In October, the London Eurythmy Group performed in Hogg Auditorium. Eurythmy is an abstract art form, in that it does not tell a story to relay feeling to DANCE) an audience. Instead, it uses pure move- ment, with no remsemblance to ordinary gestures. Eurythmists use the human body as a microcosmos, mirroring the mysteries and laws of the universe, the macrocosmos. They dress in flowing robes which encourage the audience to focus its attention on the movement around rather than in the body. Pantomime uses movement also, but it relies on the connotations the audience assigns to the actions. Bert Houle and Sophie Wilbaux performed a selection of pantomimes at Hogg Auditorium Octo- ber 1 6 and 1 7. In " Joan of Arc " Wilbaux illustrated the human, yet mystical drama of the young French saint. More energetic and bouncy than Eurythmy is ballet. " Papillon, " a French romantic ballet performed by the Hous- ton Ballet, used the full extent of dance, music and mime to express its story of love and lust. It was an allegorical tale of a maiden turned into a butterfly by a jealous witch. When " Papillon " debuted in Paris 121 years ago, it was considered a great suc- cess, but its popularity ended tragically. In " Papillon, " the heroine burned when her wings caught fire from the witch ' s torch. Emma Livry, who played Papillon, danced too close to an open gas jet while rehearsing and died of burns several months later. " Papillon " was not per- formed again until the Houston Ballet ' s world premiere on February 8, 1979. Austin ' s performance had a touch of incidental humor. In the forest scene where Suzanne Longly, Papillon, per- formed her butterfly solo amid the corps de ballet, a moth was attracted to her spotlight and followed her across the stage, as if dancing a duet. Alma Phillips Houston Ballet dancer Dorio Perez discovers the transformation of Suzanne Longley, the title character in the Ballet ' s performance of " Papillon. ' Dance 61 Four of the Paul Taylor Company dancers perform in " Cloven Kingdom. " Modern dancers interpret, innovate The next wave of dance performances at the University were as varied and col- orful as the first, ranging from the haunt- ing choreography of the American Deaf Dance Company to the futuristic, pro- vocative mode of the Paul Taylor and Alvin Ailey dance troops. The Nov. 1 4 appearance of the Ameri- can Deaf Dance Company at Hogg Auditorium was highlighted by their per- formance of " Corridors of Dream, " cho- reographed by Sharon Vasquez of the UT Department of Drama. The corridor of dream was the cerebrum and the dancers, with pantomime white cosmetic masks and dusty satin skins, were like thoughts racing among the outcroppings of gray matter, relating how neurons and chemical messengers would look as one watched a sunset or fell in love. The American Deaf Dance Company performed with only a staccato beat to pace the dancers, a system that was in direct contrast to the style of the Paul Taylor Dance Company, which used movement to enhance intricate musical accompaniment. Taylor, the I960 Dance Magazine BDANCEJ award winner, choreographed three dances performed by his company in Austin Dec. 6 and 7, including " Public Domain, " a humorous display of public and private behavior. It was performed to a music montage by John Herbert McDowell. Dressed in dull pastel leo- tards, the dancers moved on and off the stage, each time returning with a differ- ent attitude and stance. Though the work, choregraphed in 1968, showed its age, it proved visually amusing and delighted the crowd at the Paramount Theatre for the Performing Arts. " Nightshade, " another Taylor cre- ation, was a bizarre exploration of moral- ity told through the nightmares of Puri- tans. As characters in dreary gray- drenched costumes passed through regi- mented routines, a dark figure haunted the dreams of a dancer in a black gown. As she struggled with her mind, the dark figure invaded the rest of the commu- nity, involving everyone in a dance of eerie eroticism. The Ohio Ballet ' s performance on Nov. 1 8 used costumes to create a realis- tic atmosphere for each of its dances. " Scenes from Childhood " showed danc- ers in ribbons and ponytails and told the age-old story of young love: boy hates girl, then discovers one he really likes, only to be pulled from his new feelings by yet another female. Another production, " Primavera, " used elaborate costuming to show the romance of the medieval era in a fast-paced dance. Alma Phillips 62 Dance Members of the Ohio BallaJ perform a scene from the medieval-style ballet, " Primavera ; ' Tjylor : ' ! of Piifr ' -. ...,-; -re dS(t -jnce ; : !! real The American Deaf Dance Company interprets " Shapes (Chains) " to the beat of a single drum Judith Jamison performs a step of Alvin Alley choreography. Thomas Evert and Victoria Uris rehearse a Paul Taylor Show. Dance 63 " Toyland " tones down heavy note The sometimes harsh and bitter music of the late Belgian composer Jacques Brel haunted the opening production of the Department of Drama ' s fall season. Revived with some cast changes from a successful summer run, " Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris, " fea- tured solo and ensemble dramatic inter- pretations of Brel ' s songs and writings. DRAMA) Working on an almost bare stage, Bar- bara Amaral, Bill Chamberlain, Barry Eisenberg and B.J. Jefferson created a carnival atmosphere in " Marathon " and assumed the pathetic air of a Salvation Army-type band during The Desperate Ones. " Other songs during the 90-min- Summer Stock Jurw 27-July 3 July 54 ttl a 3 as Z o5 i 3 Srr W J SS 31 TS DCQ i u ii SN l 0) 28 w 5. m CD O (D SH III 64 Dr Barbara Amaral expresses the pain of Jacques Brel in a solo numb ' . Allen, as Sgt. Musgrave, addresses an obstinate Les McGehee while Randy Smiddy stands guard. mpty Dumpty works up a plan to rescue his Toyland friends from the Tunnel of Love. lite performance explored Brel ' s views on death, loneliness, love and sex. The serious tone continued in the sec- ond drama production, " Sergeant Mus- grave ' s Dance, wnrTen by British play- wright John Arden and produced as part of the master of fine arts degree require- ments. Featuring Jay Vecchio as the Bar- gee and J.P. Allen as Musgrave, the play dealt with four army deserters who pose as recruiters in a coal mining town in Northern England. Musgrave ' s message about the horror of war failed to penetrate the characters who were more concerned about impending strike and hunger. The mes- sage, however, confronted the audience directly when one soldier pointed a Gatling gun at the audience. Three October performances of " Babes in Toyland " at the Special Events Center provided some comic relief for University students and families in the Austin community. Based on a 1902 vaudeville show, the I960 version featured the adventures of the babes ' journey through the Dark For- est, Barnaby ' s ghost castle and Toyland. Updated with disco beats, reggae rhythms and a little rock, and roll, the show featured puppets designed by Sid and Marty Krofft. Amanda Collier Kathy Shwiff Brian Vanicelt : Drama 65 ' Charlotte 1 features Ufa Hagen The east side of campus offered a good imitation of Broadway during the last weekend in October, when Univer- sity students had opportunities to attend four different dramatic performances. Others took advantage of the produc- tions as well, since more than 500 college students, teachers and performers attending the annual meeting of the Southwest Theater Conference visited the University theaters. Two plays in the Department of Drama ' s Theater for Youth Series were presented on alternate nights from Oct. 25 through Nov. 2 in the Theater Room, with daytime performances for Austin schoolchildren. " Outside In, " written by UT drama instructor George Nelson, depicted a DRAMA] family ' s feelings about and reactions to the accidental death of their son ' s friend. Brandon, their son, refused to accept the death as reality until his parents made him see that life cannot continue until death is accepted. The boys, played by Jeff Gibson and Steve Thomas, were well-developed characters who groped with the adoles- cent problems of friendship and develop- ing self-confidence. Portraying the par- ents, T.J. Walsh and Patricia Buy tried to cope with the death and explain it to their son. Several scenes challenged the audience to do some profound thinking. The play ' s elaborate but confusing set design sometimes left the audience in doubt as to where the action was taking place. However, taped playbacks of dia- logue between scenes helped the crowd separate events that occurred before the boy ' s death from scenes describing the family ' s adjustment to that tragedy. Offering audiences a change of pace, " Working " was a musical adaptation of Studs Terkel ' s book which explored peo- ple ' s attitudes toward their jobs. Janitors 66 Drama T.J. Walsh and Patricia Guy share a light moment during a performance of " Outside In " in OctoberJ Uta Hagen plays Charlotte von Stein, mistress of the German poet Goethe, in the drama, ' Charlotte.B ack Aranson and Mavis Ray perform in a scene from " Da, " the hit Broadway comedy Students perform opera excepts before audiences of the Southwest Theater Conference and businessmen, farm workers and paper boys, secretaries and fashion mod- els described their work in their own words, often set to music or highlighted by dance productions. While " Outside In " and " Working " were running in the Theater Room, " Charlotte, " a one-woman play featur- ing Uta Hagen, was playing in the B. Iden Payne Theater. Hagen, the winner of two Tony and two Drama Critics Awards, portrayed Charlotte von Stein, mistress of the German poet Goethe. The play was a continuous soliloquy by " Charlotte, " as she reminisced about her meetings with Goethe. In addition to Hagen, the theater con- ference featured such speakers as actress Yvonne de Carlo; Royal Shakespeare Company actor Barrie Ingham; feminist Germaine Greer; Mark Medoff, author of the Broadway hit " Chil- dren of a Lesser God " ; and instructor in the Depart- ment of Radio-Tel- evision- Film, for- mer direc- tor Edward Dmytryk. Conference participants had a chance to see the Opera Lab Theater in the newly completed Performing Arts Cen- ter. Opera excerpts were presented in the theater for the benefit of the visiting conference members. Earlier in October, the Texas Union Cultural Entertainment Committee spon- sored three performances of the Broad- way play " Da " at the Paramount Thea- ter. The national touring company ' s pro- duction starred Jack Aranson as an Irish father who haunts the son returning to his birthplace for his father ' s funeral. The play delves into the thoughts and feel- ings of the son, who has escaped to Lon- don hoping to pursue his career as a writer. At the beginning of the play, the father has been buried, but he remains alive in the son ' s mind and on stage. The pain of overcoming guilt about his father ' s death was not as sad as the son feared it would be because the joy and memories cf Da ' s loving helped him through it. Kathy Shwiff Drama --67 Lone Star playwrights show stuff Plays by Texans dominated the theater fare in Austin during November, with the one-night premier of Austin playwright Marty Martin ' s one-woman show about Sarah Bernhardt, the long-running Broad- way hit " The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas " and the production of D.L. Coburn ' s Pulitzer Prize winner, " The Gin Game. " Coburn ' s first play was presented three times in early November at the newly reopened Paramount Theater. Starring Phyllis Thaxter and Larry Gates as residents of a welfare nursing home, the play explored the way elderly are treated in modern American society. Moved by their loneliness to form a friendship, the two residents tried to top each other in both tales of their past and in card games of gin rummy. Thaxter won most of the games, which increased Gates ' foul mood. In retaliation for the way he has been treated by his family and by society, Gates took his anger out C DRAMA] on Thaxter, who managed to hold her own though at some points she was reduced to tears. Although the set never changed and the play had only two characters to carry the action, the dialogue, which was witty and at times poignant, riveted the atten- tion of the audience. The Paramount was converted into " The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas " Nov. 4 when a national touring company arrived for a month-long run. Playing to capacity crowds night after night, " Whorehouse " brought Austinites a musical adaptation of the true story about the La Grange Chicken Ranch ' s closing in the early 1970s. The play, writ- ten by Texans Larry L. King and Pete Masterson, included recognizable char- 68 Drama Sean Hennigan, as Bertram, is tricked into telling military secrets in " All ' s Well That Ends Well. ' Supported by her girls. June Terry center, portrays Mona Stangley, the owner of the Chiclien Ranch. I Two rest home residents work out their loneliness and frustration by playing ' The Gin Game. 1-arry Gates comforts Phyllis Thaxter in " The Gin Game. ' performed in November at the Paramount. acters such as a prominent Houston tele- vision reporter and a former governor of Texas who were brought to life by a cast that featured several Texas performers. Large musical numbers like " 20 Fans Were Turning " and " Texas Has A Who- rehouse In It " were audience favorites and the dance number featuring the Aggie cheerleaders brought applause even though the script had the Long- horns losing the football game, Greg Murphy won special acclaim with his " Aggie Specialty Dance, " a tap dance done in cowboy boots. In contrast to the bawdy musical play- ing downtown, the UT Department of Drama presented a Shakespearean clas- sic, " All ' s Well That Ends Well, " in the B. Iden Payne Theater Nov. 14-22. Kathleen Conlin directed the kings, dukes, count- esses, lords and soldiers who graced the sparsely furnished stage. Under Conlin, the classic comedy received a new twist. Instead of the tra- ditional Elizabethan background, the director chose to set the play during the 1820s. Corsets and elaborate gowns gave way to slim skirts, and Elizabethan tights disappeared in the wake of cuta- way coats and top hats. The set, though using few props, was quite intricate in quality. Arches stretch- ing from floor to ceiling and chandeliers gracing the air created the Sothic style of the French court. Lighting of blue or red indicated indoors and green tights communicated the idea of outdoors to the audience. Joan Holland Kathy Shwiff Drama 69 Subjects create own controversy The University ' s theater lights shone sporadically throughout February as only three major productions appeared. Although few in number, they covered a wide range of topics. " Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, " depicted the life of a genius, then " La Ronde " showcased emotions in sexual relationships, and finally the light- hearted musical Happy End provided another change of pace. ' Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, " dared to be redundant. The spirit of a woman who dared to be different, to embrace what others called " bizarre, " also dared to say that she dis- covered Picasso and bought a Cezanne [DRAMA) painting when only his landlord knew his name. Pat Carroll, winner of the Drama Desk Award for Best Actress in " Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, " opened her one-woman show at Hogg Auditorium on Friday, Feb. 13. For two nights. Carroll thrilled audiences with the dynamics of Stein the author. Stein the philosopher, Stein the avant-garde mind. The play, written by Austin playwright Marty Martin, is set in Paris. 1938. The most difficult thing about being a genius is that you have to sit around all day doing absolutely nothing, " says the voice of Carroll and the spirit of Stein. She unabashedly explains Cubism and other philosphies of modern painting and writing and the audience discovers that Stein s sitting around all day doing abso- lutely nothing was actually sitting around all day utilizing the gray matter dormant in most brains. Dealing with a more universal, if per- haps more controversial subject, Arthur Schnitzler ' s " La Ronde " played five 70 Drama Pat Carroll, as Gertrude Stein, explains Picasso to her audience. I wo couples go through the rituals ot getting acquainted in La Konde aura Drake and Doug Small portrayed Lil Holiday and Bill Cracker in Happy End. nights in mid-February at the B. Iden Payne Theater. The play first appeared in 1922 and is a depiction of human emo- tions in sexual relationships and the fear of commitment that sexual relationships bring about. With the lights off, sex scenes were dramatized to climactic clas- sical music. The play ' s first scene starts with a prostitute, who also ends the play. Each scene features two actors, one of them always a carryover from the previous scene. The characters go through the foreplay of talking each other into bed, assuring each other that they don ' t do this very often and that they do love each other. The prostitute very easily relays the feeling that all the other characters try to gloss over sex is just a normal part of life, and unless it is with someone very special, when it ' s over it ' s over. In the program was a line from a John Lennon Paul McCartney song which summed up " La Ronde " beautifully: " And in the end the love you make is equal to the love you take. " While these serious subjects were thrown violently around the stage, " Happy End " just lightly tossed around the old subject of love with happy end- ings. In the musical by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill, the stage was turned into a fictitious Chicago bar in 1919, filled with gangsters and the Salvation Army. Of course, a happy ending would mean nothing without an upward strug- gle, so Bill Cracker, played by Doug Small, meets up with Hallelujah Lill, a Sal- vation Army angel played by Laura Drake. Cracker is arrested for murder, and since she is in love with him, Lill loses the privilege of wearing her Salvation Army uniform. Following the guidelines of a stereo typical, light-hearted musical, " Happy End " allows unexpected surprises to take over and solve all problems. Everything works out for the best, and the charac- ters find help from unlikely sources to counter every bad situation and provide every " happy ending. " Even the ever- present villains smiled during the whimsi- cal finale, broke into song, and started the " old soft shoe " off th e stage and into the .wings as the closing curtain fell. They all lived happily ever after. Petra Benedetti Drama 7 1 Don Carlo shines as opera, play The University of Texas Department of Drama ended its 1980-81 season in grand style as it brought Giuseppe Verdi ' s opera Don Carlo " to the new Perform- ing Arts Center Concert Hall on April 23 and 25. Jerold Norman, one of America ' s new- est star tenors, sang the title role and internationally famous bass Ezio Flagello sang the part of King Philip II, Carlo s father. Kathleen Mott Kaun, who received a master s degree in voice from UT and performed in Europe for 10 years, played Carlo ' s stepmother, Eliza- beth. William Rhodes, a member of the UT music faculty, sang the role of the tragic hero, the Marquis di Posa. Com- RDRAMA) pleting the cast of 250 were members of UT ' s Opera Workshop, Chamber Sing- e rs, Concert Chorale and Choral Union. " Don Carlo " was based on Friedrich von Schiller ' s tragic drama " Don Car- los. " The play was presented in English in the PAC Opera Lab the same week. Like the opera, the play is set in 16th century Spain, where King Philip II (Law- rence Motal) tyranically rules the empire. His son, Don Carlos (Joseph Catmull), loves Philip ' s wife, Elizabeth (Tracy Brewer), who was betrothed to Carlos before she was forced into a political marriage to Philip. Philip is going insane, believing that his son and wife are lovers. Carlos ' friend, the Marquis di Posa (Sean Hennigan), frames himself by con- vincing Philip that he is Elizabeth ' s lover, so that Carlos can be free and lead the revolution against Philip ' s tyranny. Posa is shot by the king ' s guard and dies in Carlos ' arms. The pair ' s noble plans for freedom are doomed, for just as Carlos is leaving the city, he is captured by Philip and the Grand Inquisitioner. While the Spanish Renaissance was being recreated in the PAC, the Twen- ties roared again at Hogg Auditorium, 72 Drama n the opera. King Philip, portrayed by bio Plagello. addresses his subjects. Soprano Kathleen Kaun. as Elizabeth, sings during one of the elaborate crowd scenes of Don Carlo. Sean Hennigan as Posa listens to the problems of Joseph Catmull as Carlos in the play " Don Carlos as the Texas Union Theater Committee presented the Broadway musical " The Boyfriend. " Sandy Wilson ' s valentine to the inno- cent spirit of the Charleston-flapper era featured a familiar, universal theme: " boy gets girl, loses girl, gets girl and lives happily ever after. " Of the entire cast of amateur per- formers, only one was a drama major. Carol Prior, coordinator of the Cultural Entertainment Committee, directed the production. Mary Ellen Johnson, assist- ant coordinator for CEC and holder of a degree in music education, conducted the vocals for the show in addition to donning costume and pseudo-British accent for her starring role as Polly Brown. Keith Coffee, a senior Plan II major, portrayed Tony, Polly ' s suitor. Joan Holland Pamme Mickelson Drama Al becomes first student to direct UT production Until 1981, no student had ever beerf allowed to do more than act i-n a production for the University of Texas Department of Drama. That policy changed in June 1981, when Dennis Razze, doctoral candidate and .assist- ant instructor in drama, directed the department ' s production of " Gypsy " in the B. Iden Payne Theater. A " naturalized " Texan, Razze grew up in Wilmington, Delaware, and graduated from college in Allentown, Pennsylvania, in 1975. An actor in many grade school and high school productions, Razze didn ' t become interested in directing until his senior year in college. " I always liked to be in charge, " he said. " I wasn ' t good enough to make it as a professional actor. I was good at helping other actors. " Razze then went to Wayne State University in Detroit, Michigan, where he received his MFA in directing in 1977. He worked on five shows in two years, and was the first student ever to direct a production there. After receiving his Master of Fine Arts, Razze accepted an offer to work on his doctorate at UT, where he could study under Dr. Francis Hodge, a professor emeritus in drama. He came to Austin in September 1977, and in his first two years at UT acted in several productions. His chief interest was still directing, however, so when given the chance to direct " Gods- pell " at the Gaslight Theater in Decem- ber 1979, Razze grabbed it. It led to bet- ter things and in June I960, he directed the Austin Parks and Recreation Depart- ment ' s summer musical " Jesus Christ Superstar, " which drew the largest crowd ever for an Austin PARD produc- tion: 31,000 viewers in eight days at the Zilker Hillside Theater. Razze also directed " In My Life: The Music Of John Lennon " at the Gaslight Theater in March and then got the opportunity to direct " Gypsy " for UT. Razze decided to quit school in 1981 and devote himself to directing full time. He plans to stay in Austin though, because he believes theater has a future in the city. " Something is going to break here, " he said, " and I ' d like to be a part of it. " Although he will quit school just short of receiving his doctorate, Razze is quick to point out that a Ph.D. is not a require- ment for a great director. " I feel gopd about it, " he said. " I feel free for the first time. Free to create. " Joan Holland Director Dennis Razze lectures to his drama class. Reality depicted in masks It was a year to discover University of Texas art galleries. Visual illusions. Mexi- can masks, Greek vases and plaster casts were part of the fascinating traveling exhibitions and permanent displays. " Reality of Illusion " at Huntington Gallery was the first major exhibit of the year. Paintings, sculptures and ceramic works were used to illustrate illusions of perspective. The tricks included flat planes that appeared to be three-dimen- sional and paintings that seemingly floated over their canvases. Ordinary items such as water droplets, folded and torn paper, paper bags, ribbons and books were incorporated into the works. Highlights of the show included an ana- tomically correct female nude schulp- ture. a caged parrot painted on a mirror and a stack of ceramic books enclosed in a tamper-proof glass case. At the end of October, the exhibit, " Faces of the Other World: Mexican Masks from the Cordry Collection, " went on display at Michener Galleries. The 200 masks, drawn from a large col- lection assembled over a 40-year period by the late Donald Cordry are a record of Mexico s people, culture, religion and history. Cordry, who was an artist and designer, assembled the collection by traveling on foot and on horseback to remote villages where masked dances were still practiced. There he was able to study the masks in their cultural context. The procurement of 13 vases dating from 600-420 B.C. marked The Univer- sity of Texas efforts to build up its per- manent art collection. The vases were purchased during the summer and went on permanent display in September. On behalf of the University. Dr. Eric McCready, art collection director, bid successfully on the items at Christie ' s. London ' s largest auction house. The vases were among 99 in the distin- guished Castle Ashby Collection of the Marquess of Northhampton and pro- vided the earliest and most comprehen- ART] A young art enthusiast ' s perceptive abilities are apparently overloaded at the show. " Reality of Illusion. " 74 Art vases, illusions sive form of painting vailable to scholars of Western civilization. Scenes depicted on the vases varied from athletic compe- tition to warriors in battle. One famous portraiture of Hercules and the Nemean lion can be seen on a wine pitcher of the late 6th century B.C. Dr. Karl Galinsky, chairman of UT ' s Department of Classics hailed the new acquisitions as " significant, " providing not only research potential but also " aesthetic enjoyment. " After almost 25 years in storage, the William J. Battle Collection of plaster casts resurfaced. This aggregation of 60 plaster casts of Roman and Greek sculp- tures that went on permanent display in 1980 at the Humanities Research Center has a most interesting history. Professor William J. Battle built up the collection over a 20-year period. Using funds provided by the Department of Classical Languages, Battle amassed a collection that represented every period in classical art and contained such well- known pieces as " Venus de Milo, " the " She-Wolf of Rome " and the " Boxer. " Shortly after Battle ' s death in 1955, the casts were seemingly banished to attics and storage rooms. In 1977, Dr. Caroline Houser, then assistant professor of art history, learned of the casts and began an evaluation to determine if they were salvageable. She learned from Arthur Beale, head of Har- vard ' s Fogg Art Museum, that the collec- tion could and should be restored because if its importance. The painstak- ing and tedious task of restoration was completed in October 1979. Upon com- pletion of the restoration, McCready expressed an interest in placing the casts in permanent display at the Humanities Research Center. The cast collection is now invaluable because many major museums and uni- versities destroyed their collections when they became unfashionable and because the original craftsmen who produced such works are no longer living. The Uni- versity collection is now one of the larg- est and most prominent collections in the United States. Mark Barren Brian Vanicek An art student studies a Greek vase dating from 470 B.C. A Mexican devil mask menaces viewers at HRC. An intent student sketches " The Boxer. " one of the restored plaster casts of the William J. Battle Collection. Art 75 Masters, faculty exhibit As all the leaves turned to brown in November, Huntington Art Galleries opened a notably fine presentation of works by Professor Charles Umlauf, the internationally-known sculptor from the University of Texas and the holder of the Leslie Waggoner Professorship in Fine Arts. The exhibition consisted of 80 sculptures and was accompanied by 60 figurative drawings for the sculptures. Among the wide variety of works exhib- ited were portrait busts of Albert Schweitzer, Ezra Pound, Farrah Fawcett and Pope John XXIII. Other pieces depicted animals, religious and mytho- logical figures, abstract forms, female torsos, a family group and lovers. The works were made of rose marble and onyx, black marble, r ed terracotta, and bronzes of gold, brown and green. Umlauf, a member of the art faculty since 1941, developed the UT Depart- ment of Art ' s sculpture program. Amidst the hustle and bustle of regis- Umlauf s Farrah stands watch at the UT Art Muesum. tration, adds and drops, and financi aid, Huntington Galleries opened the spring semester with the 42nd Annual Faculty Art Exhibition. The show included over 1 50 of the latest works by the studio art faculty and four retired professors. The wide-ranging exhibition contained paintings, drawings, photographs, sculp- tures, designs and ceramics. The works constructed of manifold materials included watercolor, oil, silver, brass, wood, acrylic and glass. Two of the more memorable pieces were Bill Wiman ' s " Portrait of a Bodybuilder, " a realistic painting of a bodybuilder standing beside his own portrait and Thana Lauha- kaikal ' s " Broken Spirit and Jean, " a sculptural representation of the Chou Praya River in Thailand. Administrators of Huntington Art [ 5 ART) Galleries noted that the annual faculty show was of particular importance to art students because it allowed them to view in one place examples of the diverse styles employed by the University ' s pro- fessors of art. In late January, two temporary exhib- itions were on display in the Michener Galleries of the Harry Ransom Center. The first, " A Golden Age of Painting, " was organized by the Sarah Campbell Blaffer Foundation and consisted of 41 paintings by Dutch, Flemish and German artists of the 1 6th and I 7th centuries. The paintings illustrated a period when The Netherlands was embroiled in a suc- cession of political and religious upheav- als that preceded the country ' s division in the 1 7th century. This partition fos- tered a shift in subject matter from reli- gious themes to those that concentrated on the daily life of the Dutch people. Among the artists of the Blaffer collec- tion were more familiar names such as Anthony Van Dyck and Peter Paul Rubens as well as students and contem- poraries of the great masters, Rem- brandt and Rubens. Genres included in the exhibit were seascapes, portraits, still lifes, landscapes, religious images and At the Ars Domestics exhibit, two skyphos and a glass jug shed a beam of light on Greek and Roman civilization. 76 Art Dilworks enes of everyday life that depicted the ory and folk of The Netherlands dur- its Golden Age. he second of the late January exhib- ns, " Ars Domestica " (Domestic Art), ' as a presentation of classical art from e Indiana University Collections. The I display of 26 objects demonstrated 16 University of Texas ' commitment to ie study of ancient art. The works which were originally cre- led for the private use of citizens of ece and Rome included such items as tchers, vases, statuettes, glass and sil- r bowls, plus garnet-and-gold jewelry ' ashioned by Etruscan, Roman and Greek rtisans for wealthy patrons. The exhibition was organized by Pro- issor Thomas D. Boyd of the Depart- nt of Art. It was the first in a series of ; small shows designed to support specific academic courses in the visual arts. Mark Barren . R. Tarr and Rhonda Janssen canvass Bill Wiman ' s " Eight Miles A Day " at the 42nd Annual Faculty Art Exhibition. Tom Connolly views Abraham Janssen ' s " The Four Elements, " a painting personifying the elements of earth, air, fire and water by transforming them into symbolic figures ' Setting Chicken Still Life: Providing a sense of stability and deep unspoken emotion. NMLOGII Janet Brooks ' geometric " Portal II " Referring to an untitled work by Allen Griffith. Roy Hunt tells class. " We ' re going to assume these are ladies. ' 78 Art nd Art , Junior High gifted e nurmngton . rough April ual works-on-par of in bra Dew ' s ' Circus of Friends is literally " heads above all other pieces in the MFA and Student Art Show. " It ' s interesting. It ' - ' J - -- ' - some of it ' s kind o r Brinkley, a 1981 MFA ition with hi and talented ar Thes ' ' ' Galle departec .. format and five and brightly colored displays. I ing textiles, ceramics and bronze, a cache of hidden creative resources was released. In addition to the abstract works, there was a fine sampling of the more conservative visuals, namely photo- graphs and oils. " It ' s better than the faculty art show, " said an admiring security guard of the exhibits that allowed one to travel through the minds of UT art students. Brian Vanicek Photos by Larry Kolvoord Art by Beth Atken (top). Brian Nixon and Nanc Keller. Speakers No one in any of several offices throughout the University would try to guess how many lectures were presented during the year or how many people traveled to the University to give speeches or attend conferences. A September seminar on " Science and Literature: Two Cultures or One? " spon- sored by the Texas Union ' s Ideas and Interactions Committee featured eight experts in the sciences and humanities, including Nobel prize winner llya Prigo- gine, University professor of physics and engineering. Representatives from Middle Eastern countries met with University educators that same month to suggest ways Ameri- can businessmen could be better pre- pared for careers in the Arab world. That seminar, " The Role of the University in Cross-Cultural Communication, " included discussions on the domestic role of higher education in the United States, academic training in Middle Eastern studies at American universities, the role of universities in advising international students and teaching English as a sec- Gloria Steinem shares a light moment during her address on women ' s equal rights at the Texas Union. Nobel Prize winner llya Prigogine defines the connection between science and literature during a symposium which featured experts in the sciences and humanities. 80 Speakers Focus on wom en, communication fid language at American universities. During another Texas Union sympo- ,ium, one dealing with immigration to he United States, state representative Matt Garcia of San Antonio said he was Jooking forward to " the biggest chal- lenge of the 1980s " establishing a national immigration policy. Garcia, who was nominated by Presi- lent Carter for the position of commis- sioner of the U.S. Immigration and Natu- ralization Service, said he favored " some type of amnesty, " but opposed raising the number of Latin-Americans allowed to enter the country. Garcia later declined President Carter ' s nomination and asked that his name be removed from consideration. Discussions of the problems of Vietmanese and Cuban refu- gees were also held during the sympo- sium and views on the state ' s role in edu- cating children of illegal aliens were questioned. SPEAKERS The Ideas and Interactions Committee also sponsored an " Images of Women " symposium which featured Gloria Steinem, founding editor of Ms. maga- zine. Speaking to the primarily female audience that packed the Texas Union Ballroom on October 15, Steinem said, " We are becoming the man we wanted to marry. " Steinem expounded on the progress of the women ' s movement, add- ing, " It matters less what we choose than what we have the power to choose. " Steinem ' s speech was only one of a myriad of lectures held on campus that same week. Other University depart- ments sponsored talks on the Unitarian church, architecture and recent archaeo- logical discoveries that have shed light on aspects of the Bible. The Ideas and Interactions Committee sponsored an " Elections ' 80 " symposium featuring a panel composed of William Rusher, publisher of National Review: former senator Dick Clark of Iowa and Doris Kearns, Lyndon Johnson ' s biogra- pher, who gave the keynote address. Lisa Long Matt Garcia, who was nominated by President Carter for INS director, favors an amnesty " plan for immigrants. Attorney rney General Mark White boosts the Democratic Party at the Texas Union ' s " Elections ' 80 " symposium. Speakers 81 Native Texans Speak at UT Because the University of Texas is so large, symposiums and seminars on cam- pus are quite frequent. From September to November, many of the speaking slots were filled by prominent native Texans. The first speaker to disprove Thomas Wolfe s statement, ' You can ' t go home, " was U.S. Secretary of Education, Shirley Hufstedler. Hufstedler, whose department administered federally man- SPEAKERS] dated education programs, was in Austin on Sept. 6 to announce a $28,000 grant to the University Art Museum for its art education program. At the Michener Galleries, Hufstedler commented on an issue that had been smoldering in the Texas Legislature: educating the children of illegal aliens. She was quoted in a Daily Texan article as saying, " We have to take a good, hard look at a fair and comprehensive policy, not only undocu- mented workers from Mexico, but refu- gees from all over the world. " On Oct. 3, U.S. Secretary of Labor, Ray Marshall, a former professor of eco- nomics at the University, spoke to stu- dents at the Lyndon Baines Johnson School of Public Affairs. Marshall, whose department promoted the welfare ol wage earners, explained President Car- ter ' s plan to introduce government plan- ning into the steel and automobile indus- tries. Marshall also voiced his support ol a government loan to the financially unstable Chrysler Corporation. " Gov- ernment-guaranteed loans, like the one given to Chrysler, are cheaper in the long run for the economy as a whole, than allowing the corporation to go under, " Marshall said. On Oct. 18, the Joe C. Thompson Conference Center was the scene of a symposium entitled China: The Decade Ahead. " The keynote speaker, Texas Lt. Gov. William P. Hobby, focused his address on the oil and gas industry and its relations to Texas and China. Whil he labeled Texans as experts in the o and gas business, he had reservation about the ability of the Chinese to carr out their economic policies. In conck sion, he described Texan-Chinese trad as having the greatest undevelope potential in the world. On Oct. 31, an excited crowd crarri med the lobby of the F. Loren Winshi Drama Building to greet actress-comedi enne Carol Burnett. Burnett, who greJ up in San Antonio, was in town to visi her daughter, Carrie. While in town, Buij nett held an informal question an answer session at the drama buildinc Topics included the bumpy road to sho business, Burnett ' s own career and help ful hints for those pursuing actin- careers. After the session, she and hej family attended the Department o Drama ' s production of the musica Working. " Amanda Collie Brian Vanice Secretary of Labor Ray Marshall speaks to students at the LBJ School. 82 Speakers Bill Hobby addresses the symposium on " China: The Decade Ahead. Kki ijmj I, -:,: ' Ward : Hill Elementary students present Secretary of Education Shirley Hufstedlerwith artwork during her visit to the Humanities Research Center ' s Michener Galler Carol Burnett speaks out against profanity on stage during an informal appearance at the drama building. Envoys, blacks air opinion Duke of Alba. Jesus Aguirre, a writer for a Madrid newspaper, exudes warmth at a reception in his honor. c SPEAKERS Lectures and discussions hosted on the! University campus in the fall of I960 all focused on a common concern: keeping relations harmonious on planet Earth. Interracial relations were the meat ofj a week-long symposium entitled " Blacks and Political Machinery. " The Texas Union Afro-American Culture Commit- tee sponsored the October event. Thd University experienced a drop in black ' enrollment in 1 980-8 1 , down to a level oft 1,000 students. Psychology major Veon McReynolds said this drop was the resulti of blacks questioning the value of a col-j lege education. He said the average) starting salary of black college graduates! was $18,000, the same that a white higW school graduate could expect to earn. University student Eric Frank said rac-| ism on campus was insidious, " charging: that UT professors had an inbred bias) against black students which wasl reflected in the grades given to the stu- ' dents. Likewise, Emma Chambers, a jun ior radio-television-film major, said thai although civil rights advancements of tha 1960s abolished the outward signs of rac-l ism, negative racial attitudes continuec to exist. " When you have a black famil move in to a white neighborhood, yoi see the rest of the neighborhood begir to move, " she said. Frank Blair, a senior, called for a] greater involvement of the black church! in the political arena. " You cannot sepa| rate the church from black unity, " ha said. " There should be an increased amount of involvement in the church aj related to political issues, " he said. Later in the month, speakers drew stu dents attention away from domestic problems and into the sphere of interna tional relations. Dr. Peter Herms, Ger man ambassador to the United States spoke at the Lyndon B. Johnson School oj Public Affairs on Oct. 29. He told stuj dents that the close relations of Germar and American universities was one of the reasons for the strong ties between th two nations, but cited the " deplorable ' Dr. Peter Herms answers questions following his lecture at the L.B.J. School of Public Affairs. r . 84 Speakers icline in the study of foreign language the U.S. as a problem. The ambassador posed a German-American scholar- ip program, similar to the Rhodes ;holarships sponsored by the U.S. and reat Britain, to foster academic xchanges and language study. Jesus Aguirre, the Duke of Alba, from pain, gave a series of lectures the week f Nov. 10-14 in which he discussed the " When you have a black family move into a white neighborhood, you see the rest of the neighborhood begin to move. " ifficult political climate on university mpuses in Spain. Aguirre, also a writer r the Madrid newspaper ABC, said Spanish campuses have been trans- irmed into battlegrounds. " Politics has reatly invaded Spanish life, deteriorat- ig campus activities, " he said. In con- ast, he saw more order and less vio- nce in the U.S. " American democracy lias had many years of existence and panish democracy is just now being rn, " he explained. Steve Hamlett in T OUT OF SOUTH AFRICA U.T. MUST DIVEST SALAC member Lucky Bridgewater sings " The Redemption Song " to open the West Mall rally in October. I Izielen Agbon protests the treatment of blacks in South Africa at a rally sponsored by the South African Liberation Action Committee. Speakers 85 Activists and writers review state of U.S. Those speaking at UT during the spring included both makers of the news and reporters of it. Dick Gregory, the comedian-human rights activist, deliv- ered a disturbing message to a crowd of more than 1,000 in the Texas Union Ball- room the night of February 5. The crowd was left laughing at Gregory ' s jokes when it wasn ' t stunned and perhaps alarmed at the disquieting things he had to say. Gregory racked up numerous charges against many facets of society, princi- pally the handful of manipulators which he said c ontrols the United States. He said the government used the recently-ended hostage crisis in Iran to manipulate the American people and that ' the power of prayers, not diplo- matic efforts, released the hostages. As for politics, Gregory termed the Novem- Diclc Gregory delivers his message: " Ya ' ll got a |ob to do. " ber presidential election a " CIA com- puter rip-off, " noting that the ' closJ race became such a landslide that the networks declared the election results before western polls closed. Gregory ' s charges grew more serious, attributing the murders of black children in Atlanta to medical research. In addi- tion, he had some remarks about COM leges, " greedy ol white folk " and nig- gers. " He said colleges teach students how to make a living, but not how to live and that " a bunch of sick, greedy old men . . . determine what your (students ' ) curriculum is going to be. " On the sub|ect of race, Gregory told how he-once said " Lord, if I could just be like white folk, " but " Thank God He didn ' t answer that question niggers are crazy, but white folk are crazier than we are. When asked by an audience [A SPEAKERS] member how to organize against the " manipulators, Gregory refused to comment but repeatedly spoke the words Ya II got a job to do. And there ain ' t much time . . . " In March, another view of the national scene came from Ken Kesey, author of One Flew Over The Cuckoo ' s Nest. It came through the eyes of Patrick the Punk, one of America s new egion of dangerous disappointeds, " whom Kesey described in " Now We Know How Many Holes It Takes To Fill The Albert Hall, " an article he wrote for Rolling Stone magazine about the murder of John Len- non. Reading from the article, Kesey told of his meeting with Patrick, who was disil- lusioned with the " state of everything, about all the revolutionary sellouts . . . and brain-crippling shrinks . . . who run this dark . . . world. " On April 3, a moderately sized crowd grew to a large one throughout the day at a seminar held at the LBJ School of Public Affairs. The subject was " Thai Ken Kesey discusses a new breed of American, those disappointed with the unfulfilled dreams spawnea m the I960 s. 86 Speakers V ormer Texas governor John Connally, speaking at the symposium, The Press: Free and Responsible? " says that the free American press perhaps isn ' t so responsible. Vess: Free and Responsible? " and the juest list included severa prominent fig- ures in journalism and politics. The keynote address was given by for- sr governor of Texas John Connally launched some attacks on the nation ' s media. He accused the press of sgativism in reporting and of taking the titude that " the only news is bad lews. " He told the audience the press ihould defend the American economic system which allows the press to flourish. nsationalism was another fault, he said, counting the mass of coverage sur- unding John Lennon ' s alleged slaying Mark David Chapman. Later, addressing these and other charges made by Connally, columnist Harrison Salisbury said, " I used to work in a country where the press printed only good news. They were very positive in their treatment of the government and its economic system. Of course I ' m talk- ing about the Soviet Union. " Jim Lehrer, co-anchorman of the Pub- lic Broadcasting System ' s " MacNeil Lehrer Report, " concluded the seminar with a speech outlining both sides of the issue. Public T.V. ' s Jim Lehrer prepares to address the overflow crowd assembled at the LBJ School of Public Affairs. Speakers 87 The national company of " A Chorus Line, " which won the Tony Award for " Best Musical " in 1976. performs the show ' s finale to Marvin Hamlisch ' s ' Broadway ' s best performed at Drum Music, flash, and unbounded energy erupted on the Frank Erwin Special Events Center stage in January and March, as two of Broadway ' s most highly acclaimed musicals, " Dancin ' " and " A Chorus Line, " came to Austin. " Dancin ' . " created in 1978 by Bob Fosse, was still as innovative and exciting as it was on its first opening night. The production had no plot, and " . . . no orphanages, no Christmas trees, just dancin ' , some singin ' , and more dancin ' , " as the announcer put it. The entire three-act performance was nothing but a glorious celebration of dance, and it exhibited the art in every form from classical ballet to disco, to every form of jazz imaginable. The show was highlighted with per- formances by dancers Roumel Reaux and William H. Brown Jr.. who performed together to Jerry Jeff Walker ' s " Mr. Bo|angles. Brown, who appeared in Fosse ' s hit movie " All That Jazz, " stole the show with his interpretation of " A Manic Depressive ' s Lament. " in which he sang " The Feelin ' Too Good Today Blues. " The entire cast of 16 dancers appeared together in three lengthy pro- duction numbers, including a tribute to 1940s |azz with Sing, Sing, Sing " and a patriotic salute that began with " Yankee Doodle Dandy " and concluded with Yankee Doodle Disco. " The final curtain call allowed each dancer to take his own bow. personally choreographed to the orchestra s encore of the jazz instrumen- tal, Dan;: On March 27 and 28, the national touring company of " A Chorus Line gave three performances in the SEC. Set to the music of Marvin Hamlisch, " A Chorus Line was the story of an audi- tion for the chorus line of a Broadway show. The musical opened with the per- formance of the audition routine, after which the " first cut " was made by the new show s director. Zach, played by John McGee. Zach then interviewed the remaining candidates, and they spent the next hour relating life stories. Broken homes, endless hours of practice and crushed dreams were related as common childhood experiences. Each character was the personification of stereotypical Broadway hopefuls, like the wide-eyed girl from the country or the young scholarship recipient, each one dreaming of stardom. Performances by Thia Fadel as Cassie, Zach ' s ex-lover, and Alison Gertner as Diana Morales, from Spanish Harlem, highlighted the show. Fadel performed The Music and the Mirror as she told Zach that she needed the job, and beg- ged to be given the same chance as the other applicants. She was a budding Broadway star two years before, but 88 Dancin ' nt west to try Hollywood, where the Fates were not kind. She claimed she Hadn ' t had a real job while out there and, having decided she couldn ' t act, wanted to go back to dancing on Broad- way. Because she had been away so long, the only positions she could audition for were in the chorus. Zach knew she was too talented to return to the chorus line and refused to give her the position. Gertner sang " Nothing " and " What I Did For Love. " The latter was performed with the help of the entire company, after Zach asked them what they would do when they couldn ' t dance any longer. Throughout the musical, the cast, dressed in practice leotards and tights, lad been practicing the choreography of a number which would supposedly appear in the new show. After Zach ' s ' inal audition cut, the entire cast returned in gold lame tuxedos to perform One, the lavish production which lelped " A Chorus Line " win nine Tony Awards in 1976. Joan Holland The Broad Maggie Caponio, Jamie Patterson and Douglas Bates perform in a segment of " Dancin ' " at the SEC. A Chorus Line 89 Superdrum shows diversity: from stallions to ice skates A well-trained appaloosape- crowd appearing as .-.,, As the Frank Erwin Special Events Center filled with both young and old, even the main attractions, the Royal Lip- pizan Stallions, began to sense the excitement in the air. Horsemen trained in the classic European style of dressage, practiced in Greece under Xenophon in 400 B.C., walked the noble beasts, quiet- ing the animals ' highstrung nerves as the final inspection of everything from per- fect pedicures to polished saddles was made. When the spotlights finally shone, these imported Viennese steeds lithely pranced their way into the hearts of many an awed spectator. Riders and their snowy mounts went through the pas de deux, pas de trois and pas de quatre, which are series of moves using two, three, and four horses, respec- tively. Younger Lippizans still in training were brought out to demonstrate the time, effort and patience required to train one horse to stage perfection. Cnmoared to the polished grace of a more mature stallion with the full eight years of training, their moves were not as smooth or coordinated. Still, they tried hard to please their trainers and the intelligence and natural agility of their breed shone through their somewhat awkward attempts. The most breathtaking display of equine ability was in the " Airs Above The Ground number. Flanks shone a pearly luminescence as the horses maneuvered the most physically demanding moves of their performance, moves first used in wartime to protect riders in battle. The most stunning move featured was the mounted capriole. Car- rying his rider, the horse leaped into the air and while staying parallel to the ground, viciously kicked his hind legs at an invisible attacker. Many American-bred horses delighted the audience as well. Trainer Derrick Ros- saire s Arabian stallions, while being con- trolled from a longline, demonstrated eir strength and skill by walking the length of the floor on their hind !egs, long silky tails dragging behind. Concluding the pageant was the| Quadrille, epitome of Lippizan exhib ition. This performance exhibited thJ white stallions in an equine ballet of thj finest moves, executed with mirror-likJ symmetry. Two months after sawdust and stallions mingled on the floor of the Superdrum the arena became a skating rink. For four rs the SEC floor was an icy one the 1981 Ice Capades show delightec Austin with another treat of comedy, fur and spectacular skating. The shov, opened on April 23 with the theme ol " Disco 1981. " Featured skaters Peggy Fleming ancfj Charlie Tickner gave the crowd whai I was expecting flawless performances Fleming had long been a star attraction for the Ice Capades. She performec twice during the evening, and her 90 Lippizan Stallions matic interpretations of the music enth- ralled the crowd. The unquestioned highlight of the night, however, was the performance of 1979 World Champion Charlie Tickner. .Tickner, who won the bronze medal at the I960 Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, New York, was making his first tour with Ice Capades. This powerful ska- ter thrilled the audience with a routine of double and triple jumps. His first Austin audience gave him a thunderous ovation. Also appearing in the show ere Lorna Wighton and John Dowding, three time Canadian ice dancing champions. The two put on an exhibition of ice dancing, a newly-recognized form of pairs skating wh- h involves intricate footwork and exact pair coordination, but which does not allow lifts above the waist or difficult .jumps. Theresa Veach Jeff Bowlin Known for his classic style, Charlie Tickner executes a flying camel with smoothness and skill. Ice Capades 9 I The girl on the right is pretty and waiting; the " girl " on the left is bald and rigid. " Motorbike Mike. " self-proclaimed " terror of the pike. ' takes to the dance floor with his stylish partner. Beaux Arts belle Laura Breit. brings out the animal instincts of Brian Wilson. I Two masquerading clowns exchange pleasantries out by the courtyard pool. Owen Kappelman, the masked instructor, attacks a helpless student. While some students merely dabbled In merry-making, others were more seri- ous with their fun in that they turned par- tying into a scholastic endeavor. On ,pril I I, after nearly two semesters of eparation, the Student Council of the UT School of Architecture sponsored the Beaux Arts Ball. An annual event, the Beaux Arts Ball is named for the Parish school of fine arts and architecture. Architecture students have traditionally organized the event and decorated Goldsmith Hall for the all-campus masquerade ball. This year s theme of " Black-and-White " teamed with the unconventional structure of Goldsmith Hall made for a particularly impressive night of fun. Upon entering the building, guests were met by a thousand helium-filled bal- loons tied to as many air-inflated bal- loons. The ingenious effects floated aim- lessly between the fixed-eye mannequins that stood and sat complacently among the real-life attendants. Many of the masqueraders amused themselves by untying the helium balloons and inhaling the gas a whim that resulted in a tem- porary freezing of the vocal cords and a high-pitched voice. Room 105, an unassuming classroom by day, was transformed into a most accommodating ballroom, hosting The Scanners, " a rhythm-and-blues rock-and- roll band; " D-Day, a new-wave band; and " The John Cleave Quartet, " a jazz band. The vampire receiving all the attention out on the dance floor was Count Dracula. By day, the Count and his dance partner, the Countess, were known as Dean and Mrs. Harold Box. Student performers changed the Jury Room, an end of the hall chamber, into a comfortable little lollow, reminiscent of an improvisational nightclub. Back in the main foyer, guests repasted on a variety of snacks including a number of ' thematic appetizers such as clusters of black Concord grapes and a mountain of Oreo cookies. The open-air courtyard, accented by its shallow, tiled pool, doubled as a relax- ation area and as dispensing station for white wine, beer and soft drinks. Ptah, the ancient Egyptian god of architecture made a special appearance late in the evening. Clad only in breechclout and ceremonial headress, the bone white Ptah made his entrance in a coffin carried by a procession of 32 masquerading chess pieces. More than 500 students, teachers and townspeople made a night of the affair which lasted until 4 a.m. Asked to sum up the night ' s festivities, Scott Johnson, president of the Architecture Student Council, avowed, " It was one hell of a party. " Brian Vanicek CAMPAIGNERS HOOK HORNS Hopeful candidates pace UT campus as they vie for the student vote By the time the marathon presidential race was over, a multitude of University students had jumped off the sidelines and onto the bandwagon. From Septem- ber to November, the neutral territory of the West Mall was occupied by camps of troopers representing the three primary White House contenders: John Ander- son, Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan, and a host of minor candidates such as Libertarian Ed Clark. Though politically active students had different reasons for their involvement, they all felt compelled to inject them- selves into the political process. Univer- sity students played active parts in plant- ing yard signs, distributing leaflets and soliciting votes by telephone. Some students worked in local and state campaigns as well as in the presi- dential contest. Pam Seifert, a junior in the College of Natural Sciences and a worker in Jim Wallace ' s campaign for Assistant Supreme Court Justice said campaigning " was hard work but worth it, " adding that she would like to do it again. Bruce Elfant, a senior in the Col- lege of Communication, said that cam- paigning was a good way to " learn the political process, meet people and learn where to go within the government. " Several political rallies were staged on or near campus during the fall. Approximately 10,000 students gath- ered on the Main Mall September 16 to hear speeches by former President Ger- ald Ford and Republican vice-presiden- tial candidate George Bush. Before the speakers ' arrival, anti-Reagan cries were conveniently stifled by a Mexican maria- chi band. The speeches made by Ford and Bush seemed to deal as much with the Longhorn football team as with the important political issues of nuclear pro- liferation, the Equal Rights Amendment, foreign policy and inflation. Other rallies were held by Vice-Presi- dent Walter Mondale, his son, Ted, and by John Anderson ' s son, John Jr. Rally- ing reached its outer limits on October 22 when " no rally " was held on the West Mall in which " Nobody " was the candi- date. In a Daily Texan " Firing Line " com- ment, Jeff Delvaux, a senior in the Col- lege of Liberal Arts, wrote, ' Once you ' ve heard nobody orate, you II know you are nobody ' s fool and that nobody should be president. " In the end, University students bucked the national consensus and chose incum- bent Carter over Reagan and Anderson. The four on-campus precincts followed the traditionally liberal tendencies of col- lege students, voting 47 percent for Car- ter, 41 percent for Reagan and I I per- cent for Anderson. Steve Hamlett Brian Vanicek Excited Reagan supporters greet George Bush and former President Ford at a Main Mall rally. 94 Elections . ,-J . On a final Texas sweep, Vice-President Walter Mondale speaks at Wooldridge Park. Departing from a Main Mall campaign speech, George Bush mixes with the students. John Anderson Jr., on the presidential campaign trail for his father, takes questions from the crowd congregated at the independent rally held on the West Mall. Elections 95 WALK AND ROLL Getting through the pastures of knowledge at the University of Texas If it walked or rolled, it crossed the Forty Acres. Whether one was on the Drag on on Jester Circle, one could find cars, shuttle buses, motorcycles, bicycles, and mopeds. Likewise, sidewalks were busy with walkers, wheelchair riders, roller-skaters and skateboarders. More than 20,000 vehicles were regis- tered with the Parking and Traffic Administration making " C " stickers more of a hunting license than a parking permit. As the price of gasoline rose like a hot air balloon, fuel-efficient two-wheeled vehicles provided pleasant alternatives to automobiles. While 1,161 motorcycles were registered on campus, bicycles still led in the numbers game. With their unbeatable gas mileage, bicycles were hot items. Bike thefts made up the larg- est portion of the losses reported to Uni- versity police. Approximately 200 bicy- cles were reported stolen during the 1980-81 school year. The best features of the motorcycle and bicycle came together in the form of the moped. Though their stingy fuel hab- its had made them popular in Europe for More than 2 1 ,000 vehicles were registered with the Parking and Traffic Administration, making " C " stickers more of a hunting license than a parking permit. years, they were relative newcomers to the transportation family in Austin. Look- ing something like adolescent mini-bikes, they were cheap to operate besides pro- viding a quick way to get around. Perhaps the most familiar form of Uni- versity transportation was the white and orange-striped shuttle bus fleet whicn made the call " Next Stop " almost a: common as " Hook ' em Horns. " The buses, which operated on funds taken from students ' general service fees! served University students and person] nel. From individuals wanting a lift from the Littlefield Fountain to the Union, tc the Riverside refugees trekking in foJ 8:00 classes, the shuttle buses provided the vital link to campus for thousands. A times, being a shuttle-hopper mean waiting in an icy chill or a dismal rain onl to find that " your " bus was already full! Crowded conditions during the peal morning hours often resulted in 30 min-j ute to one hour delays or missing classe altogether. While it may have seemed at tim that only a single shuttle bus was ha dling all ten routes, there were actuall .-. John Holzer. Frank Ludlam, and Allan Fry utilize three cycles to resolve the enigma of rising fuel costs and the problems of on-campus transportation and parking! 96 Transportation fcijfoflj 1 ' wed it t buses operating during the peak orning and noon hours. For many, the problem of getting off mpus without a car was solved at least part by the Austin Transit System. A ty bus served as a means of escaping DC daily grind of academia to a more viting world of shopping malls, parks nd residential areas. Getting down to grassroots, after the ars had been driven, the buses ridden nd the bicycles pedaled, there mained the need for a certain amount walking. The vast numbers of students d faculty who walked across campus uld frequently be seen in the bare dirt ths through campus lawns caused by prdes of ' Longhorns " on their way to le pastures of knowledge. Rebecca Rhyne Traveling by trail, Mark Walker follows the footsteps of his fellow Longhorns on the west side of Waggoner Hall. autiously stepping off a shuttle bus into a crowd of students, one rider prepares to make the transition from life in the Riverside jungle to the academic battlefield. Transportation 97 ACROSS THE RIVER Riverside apartments offer all you ever wanted in a home and less Where Cherokees once pitched their teepees, modern apartment dwellers now experience urban living in four bedroom apartments. This " paradise lost, " lying just south of Town Lake, is a mere 20 min- utes away from campus. With the April 1981 decision by the Board of Regents to raise dorm rates 15 percent for the ' 81- ' 82 long session, more and more students began to look at off-campus living as an alternative. With so many students now living there, it seemed appropriate to take a tour of the Riverside Jungle. So hop on a shuttle and travel south down I- 35 to the " Rhinestone of the Colorado " Riverside. Above the expanse of concrete, multi- colored neon lights accent the communi- ty ' s prefab architecture reminiscent of " ' 60s Waco. " It is in this urban jumble that thousands of UT students do their best to work, play, study and live. As you travel down Riverside Drive, you are drawn into a kaleidoscope of images gray asphalt parking lots, stacks of uni- form apartment complexes that would make a sardine claustrophobic and the greatest conglomeration of fast food joints this side of Coney Island. Yes, for the six out of seven days you may be too busy to cook, there arej numerous fine restaurants from which to 1 select. Where else in Austin could onet, find the unique cuisine of Jack in the Box, Conan ' s and Taco Bell within a few short- blocks? For a really special evening out.i there is always dinner with the Colonel, i Culturally, Riverside is equally impres- sive with the Aquarius Four, Riverside Twin (of " Rocky Horror " fame), the Bev- erage Barn and various laundromats. When the sun sets over the Oltorfi Whataburger, the region is transformed.) Neon shines, beckoning Riversiders andl campus-dwellers alike to come and par-! take of the nightlife that cannot compare; to Monte Carlo. Hoping to escape then tedium of physics lab homework orl " Three ' s Company " reruns, they flock toil clubs like moths to a Midland streetlamp.j Flannigan ' s, with its " three for one " Monday special, is a popular spot for anyone looking to continue their hang- over into the week. The Back Room, Mother Earth and Rocky Raccoon ' s pro-| vide rock and roll for the masses while the Copper Dollar, filled with kikkers and " Redneck Mother " T-shirts, pockets the area ' s billiard market. For those who want to drink and dance with their own species, instead of min- gling with the Rexall rangers, wilted flower children and pseudo-preps that fill many of the night spots, a private partyl is the solution, and Riverside has almost cornered the market on them. To find a party in this area, just look for an apart- ment with the siren sounds of the B-52 ' s pouring out of the windows at 2 a.m. and a listing balcony, sagging with thel weight of 75 persons clustered around a near-empty keg. Even if it ' s not the party you were looking for, it won ' t make much difference. Cups of Shiner and conversa-l tions of " What ' s your major? " flow justj as freely no matter where you end up. Some would say that Riverside leaves! much to be desired. Still, even with over- crowded shuttles, seedy apartments andi deaf landlords, the region is a veritable bastion of luxury when faced with th prospect of " doing time " in Jester. Rebecca Rhyne Away from the bustle of Riverside Drive, Town Lake offers students a chance for peaceful afternoons. 98 Riverside F " i r JKILLRni " a Four DRUG I .1 USB Radio hack - aa - - . " Riverside, a world within itself, provides University students with all the necessities of life, from orange juice and aspirin to pizza and disco. . rirfhr trawl -., : " Little boxes on the hillside . . . " Looking toward Oltorf, the viewer is struck by the serenity (or rigor mortis) of the scene stacks of apartments filled with students in search of the almighty GPA. VN|Mi K ' A- ON THE AIR From Pago Pago to Alaska, Austin City Limits covers a lot of ground Six hundred tans follow the special guests to KLRN-KLRU studios at the Uni- versity of Texas, as ushers direct the crowd through the doors to the scattered wooden benches. Cups of free Miller beer lined up on tables are given out before the show and a child skips around the dance floor in anticipation. Loud whistles and urgent applause shake the room as Michael Murphy, the final coun- try-western artist to perform at Austin City Limits " in the 1980-1981 academic year, walks on stage, introduces his first song and begins his performance. Beginning in January, the Southwest Texas Public Broadcasting Council, of San Antonio Austin, with the help of national distribution via the Public Broadcasting System, brought the 13 performances and a few outstanding reruns to an estimated 8 to 10 million people in almost 260 cities in the United States, including stations in Alaska and Pago Pago, in American Samoa. With the assistance of PBS. " Austin City Limits " received widespread recog- nition and appreciation. Though the major networks have offered their audi- ences many country music series and country western music award specials, PBS has been the leader in television for all musical programming: opera, jazz, MJ TI n OTV umiii symphonia, folk, rock, and country. Six years ago, former producer Bill Arhos, vice-president of programming at KLRN-KLRU, was looking for a way to break through the market in which series were brought by the individual stations in the PBS network. When Willie Nelson starred in one of the first " Austin City Limits " programs, Arhos idea became a reality. The show became the first PBS series produced outside the major mar- ket and was rated one of the 10 most popular shows. Broadcasting industry insiders considered it the best ever. With approximately 65 bands around Austin at the time, the first season focused on local talent, the progressive country that was the " Austin sound. " " This was before Willie Nelson really broke loose, " Arhos said. " The people knew him. but he was still mostly an Aus- tin singer. " During the next two years, with the production switch from Arhos to During a break in taping, Austin City Limits director Allan Muir and assistant director Gary Merotti are briefed by the producer, Terry Lickona. 100 On the A r Terry Lickona, the music became a little more diverse, blending some blues and rock into the format. Though national tel- evision brought endless resources to KLRU ' s door, traditional country music, with its roots in the Austin soil, remained the main ingredient in the program. One notable appeal of the program was the high quality showcasing available to the performer. " Magic Man " Allan Muir, director of the show and an Emmy award winner, paid close attention to the lighting and sound quality. Under the supervision of David Hough, the music was recorded on 16 tracks for radio sim- ulcast in stereo. The lighting was per- fected by Bob Selby during the late afternoon rehearsals. This high quality in a season ' s pocket- ful of programs required every cent of the $350,000 annual budget the amount spent to produce one half hour of " Mork and Mindy. " " Austin City Limits " offered no real monetary gain for the performer or staff members. " Most of the staff could go to L.A. for a job, " Muir said, " but they stay. There aren ' t many ego trips in this pro- gram. " As for the performer, Muir explained, " People come on our show either because they want exposure if they re less well known, or in the case of the big- ger name groups, it ' s because they respect what we ' re doing. " Don Williams epitomized this attitude. The reputation of the program is the main reason I came, he said. " It ' s the best sound quality I ' ve ever heard on TV . . . they take more pains with audio than any show I know about, " Williams said. In return for loose, unstructured music and an informal appearance, the show provided the artists with a relaxed, open- ended concert effect. " The emphasis is on the music, not the glitter, " Muir said. The audience played an important part in the show. The cross section of people, all fans of the guest star, could always be seen swaying to the music or stepping out on the popular dance floor. The music they heard was familiar to them because it was homegrown somewhere in " Austin City Limits. " Amanda Collier A laid back Michael Murphy performs during the season ' s final taping of Austin City Limits. TwL Charlie Daniel s horn section participates in Austin City Limits ' mid-afternoon sound check. On the Air 101 THE LATEST FASHION Yankees turn into urban cowboys as Texas Chic ' sweeps the country He steps out of the doorway, a cross between Doc Holliday and Doc Severen- son, and swaggers down the sidewalk. His $500 boots will never walk a cow pas- ture and the mere sight of a horse would probably drive him to something stronger than the longneck he holds proudly in his hand. He tips his many- feathered Stetson to the ladies he passes and for the moment, considers himself a cowboy New York style. Not so long ago, the Lone Star state was alternately looked on with awe and scorn by the rest of the nation, depend- ing on the prevailing Hollywood depictions. The legendary state pride of the inhabitants has always made Yankees take boasts about Texas with a grain of salt, because with the exception of the Dallas Cowboys and the Alamo, there wasn ' t too much to substantiate that kind of tall-talk in those northern minds. The laid-back Texas lifestyle was perhaps best left to those unable to handle the fast pace of the eastern seaboard. But that was before the stampede. The western craze swept the nation and otherwise normal northerners began to don " kikker " hats and boots, ride mechanical bulls and listen to country music as if they had been two-stepping to it all their lives. The entire country was immersed in Willie, Waylon and the boys. Movies like " Honeysuckle Rose " and ' Urban Cow- boy " helped to perpetuate the myth of Texas as a unique corner of the world, where everything is bigger, life is better, and the people are downright friendly. The backlash of these and other enter- tainment juggernauts, including Broad- way ' s " Best Little Whorehouse in Texas " and T.V. ' s " Dallas " made it highly fash- ionable to look the part of J. R. Ewing. The clothing fad started in New York City, where western yoke shirts replaced button downs and what songwriter Gary P. Nunn referred to as " manly footwear " was worn proudly by any who could afford the inflated price of western boots. Suppliers of cowboy hats found it impossible to fill all orders. The U.S. Win- ter Olympic Team showed up for the opening ceremonies in Lake Placid in western hats, leather and sheepskin jack- ets and Levi ' s. The fad even had effects in Austin, where Stetsons and boots were as com- mon as armadillo races and longnecks. Some began to adopt the Yankee custom of tucking their designer jeans into their boots to show off their new Fryes and Tony Lamas, or even wearing boots with wool skirts. Clothing wasn ' t the only manifestation of Texas Chic. Country music dominated the Top 40 and names like Kenny Rogers, Larry Gatlin and Willie Nelson became as well-known in Boston or Chicago as in their Texas home towns. The music made country-western clubs more popular, too. The Lone Ster Cafe became the " in " place in New York City and Gilley ' s in Houston was swamped with tourists. Aus- tinites flocked to the Silver Dollar and Soap Creek in record numbers. Urban cowboys nationwide donned their finery, then headed to glamorous honky-tonks which probably had been pulsating discos only weeks before. " Kik- ker discos " like The Sundowner and Dal- las introduced newcomers to the Texas two-step and the Cotton-Eyed Joe. In Austin, six of the discos were opened in two years, adding to the already varied assortment of country music spots in the city known as the birthplace of prog- ressive country. Joan Holland Pat Cosgrove The Silver Dollar North is a hot spot for the country-western set. These two drink in the atmosphere while waiting for the bartender to draw another beer. 102 Texas Chic Beer and good conversation can always be found at The Silver Dolla student rides the mechanical bull at the Recreational Sports All-Nighter. Mercy Evans wins her division of Scholz Garten ' s |alapeno eating contest. Texas Chic 103 SHORTTAKES The high and low points of 1 980-8 I : trivia for memories of another yet _ntertamment The Saga Continues . . , Once again the Academy Awards had to present a special Oscar for outstanding technical achievement because another episode of the Star Wars saga was released in I960. " The Empire Strikes Back, " chapter five of the nine-part epic, featured the now-familiar faces of Luke Skywalker, Princess Leia and Han Solo, and introduced Yoda, a muppet created by Frank Oz. The movie quickly eclipsed the box office records set by " Star Wars " in 1 977. Part six, " The Revenge of the Jedi, " will be released in 1983. Emmy Awards The Emmy Awards were boycotted by almost everyone in Hollywood because of the actors strike, The only star accept an award in person was P Boothe, who received a Best award for his first starring role, th trayal of Rev. Jim Jones in the tele movie " The Guyana Tragedy. " Good Ol 1 J.R. People all over the world spent the sum- mer of I960 laying odds on who shot J.R. When the revealing episode of tl series " Dallas " finally aired, it se Nielsen records in the United States attracting the biggest audience in history of television. The show was in more than 80 countries aroun world. Who shot J. R. Ewing (Larry man)? None other than his villaino ter-in-law, Kristen (Mary Crosby). Soaps and More Soaps Students spent valuable study time gath- ered around televisions to watch the exploits of their favorite daytime stars. The Daytime Emmy award for ' top soap " went to ABC ' s " General Hospi- tal. " Austinite Christopher Cross ran aw with the awards, winning Grammys f Best Record ( " Sailing " ), Best Song ( " Sa ing " ), Best Album ( " Christopher Cross and Best New Artist Academy Awards Robert Redford s first attempt at ing earned him the Best Director for " Ordinary People. The movie also named Best Picture. The Oscar Best Actress was awarded to Texan Spacek for her portrayal of Loretta Lyi in Coal Miner ' s Daughter. " The Bf Actor title went to Robert DeNiro f role as Jack LaMotta in " Raging Bull Sports Pro Basketball After an uneven regular season, the Houston Rockets defeated both the San Antonio Spurs and the Kansas City Kings in the playoffs to face the Boston Celtics in the finals. The Celtics eventually won the championship series in six games. Pro Football The Oakland Raiders became the first wildcard team to win the Superbowl, defeating the Philadelphia Eagles 27-10. Oakland quarterback Jim Plunkett was named MVP. Both the Houston Oilers and the Dallas Cowboys were in the play- offs, but Houston lost to Oakland in the AFC wildcard playoff and Dallas lost to the Eagles in the NFC championship game. Houston coach O. A. " Bum " Phil- lips was fired after the Oakland loss and became the new head coach of the New Orleans Saints. ylor Stops Rocking e Baylor University president banned lying of rock music on the student .tation KWBU-FM, saying that the o rock songs were vulgar and sex jggestive. gar Sick-Out ing assistants at the University of sn staged " sickouts " in February arch, demanding that administra- ficials raise their salaries. Tennis Swedish star Bjorn Borg won his fifth con- secutive Wimbledon title in July 1980, defeating John McEnroe 8-6 in the fifth set of a match which included a 20-min-l ute tie-breaker. Borg was later defeated! by McEnroe in a five-set final at the U.S.j Open. Pro Baseball The Houston Astros finally made the] playoffs and their incredible pennant series with the Philadelphia Phillies will! probably be remembered even morel than the Phillies ' subsequent victory overl Kansas City in the World Series, wherel Philadelphia relief pitcher Tug McGrawl was named MVP. Four of the five games! in the Houston-Philly playoff went intol extra innings. Boxing In the match-rematch of the year,! Roberto Duran and Sugar Ray Leonard! battled first in Montreal and then in New! Orleans. In the first match, Duran, thel challenger, defeated Leonard by a unan-l imous decision after I 5 rounds. Thel rematch didn ' t last so long, however, as! Leonard regained his championship title! with an eight round TKO. 104 Short Takes ational Assassination Attempts fin office for less than 100 days, President Reagan, his press secretary James Brady, | a secret service agent and a police offi- cer were shot outside a Washington D.C. hotel on March 30. A suspect who was a [former Texas Tech student, John Hinck- lley Jr., was apprehended at the scene. [The shooting, coupled with the murder of Ijohn Lennon and the attempted assassi- Ination of Pope John Paul II, made many (people reevaluate their opinions on gun [control laws. Law Suit In the first libel suit against The National Enquirer to reach the courtroom, actress comedienne Carol Burnett was awarded $6 million in damages. Famous Ex Texas-Ex Robert Crippen joined fellow astronaut John Young in piloting the space shuttle U.S.S. Columbia on its maiden voyage in April. Hostage Homecoming On January 20, after 444 days in captiv- ity by Iranian militants, the 52 American hostages were released from the Ameri- can Embassy in Tehran, Iran. They were greeted in Wiesbaden, West Germany by Jimmy Carter while Ronald Reagan was being sworn in as the 40th president. Atlanta Murders By the end of May, the death count of young blacks in Atlanta stood at 30. The crimes began in July 1979, and most of the victims were between the ages of 7 and 16. People gathered from across the nation each weekend to help search for bodies or clues, and the federal govern- ment appropriated funds to aid the Atlanta Police Department ' s special task force in the investigation. The FBI sent more than 100 agents to help solve the case. In a take-off on the yellow ribbons worn for the hostages in Iran, Americans began wearing green ribbons -- the symbolic color of life in hopes that the killings would stop. State Legislature KK Rallie In a session where Billy Clayton over- came the publicity received during his Brilab trial and acquittal to win an unprecedented fourth term as Speaker ' ie House, the Texas Legislature red through piles of proposals which Gov. Clements had classified as " emer- gency. " These included a bill to raise the legal drinking age to 19. But the most important piece of legislation at least to the hundreds of college students who gathered from across the state to pro- test it was a. proposed 100 percent tuition hike in all state supported col- leges and universities. The Ku Klux Kian regained a spo Texas when they staged a rally in Fe in support of Texas fishermei putes with Vitenamese competito Texas fishermen claimed the influx Vietnamese upset the balance of tl ing industry in the Gulf of Mexico. Alien Education The U.S. Supreme Court agreed to he a case in which Texas state officials sa the federal government should t the costs of educating illegal alie dren in primary and secondary schools. The federal governmen earlier ordered Texas to admit aliens tu tion-free into the public school system. Natural Disasters Austin ' s " flood of the century " on Mem- orial Day killed 13 and caused $40 million in damage to the Shoal Creek area, but the local disaster paled in comparison to other tragedies throughout the world. An earthquake killed more than 3,000 people in Italy in November and in the summer of 1980, Hurricane Allen brought catastrophic destruction to the Caribbean. The storm came ashore north of Brownsville and caused flooding and tornadoes in many parts of Texas and Mexico. Polish Politics After weeks of labor strikes, the Polish Solidarity Union finally got recognition, the only labor union to be so recognized in a communist country. Months later, the farmers of Poland achieved the same end. Throughout the talks, Russian troops rested uneasily on the borders of the country, a silent threat to the pseudo- independent government. Royal Wedding England ' s Prince Charles, the heir to the throne of Queen Elizabeth II and the worlds ' most eligible bachelor, announced his engagement to Lady Diana Spencer on February 24. Lady Diana, a 19-year-old eleventh cousin of the prince, was a kindergarten teacher in London. Hunger Strikes Irish Republican Army leader Bobby Sands died in a Belfast, Northern Ireland jail after a 66-day hunger strike to force the British government to recognize IRA- affiliated inmates as " political prison- ers. " British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher refused. Sands ' death was fol- lowed by those of three other IRA pris- oners, triggering protest by IRA sympa- thizers world-wide and increasing the violence in Northern Ireland. Short Takes 105 AFTER THE DANCE Ninety-nine steps and countless memories engrave Mount Bonnell On the night of April 30, 1965, Dave and his girlfriend, Marilyn, left the gaily lit Varsity Carnival in Memorial Stadium and headed for " somewheres " on the Drag to get a couple of the " best burg- ers in Austin. " Whether or not " somewheres " served " the best burgers " is to be debated. There were lot of " best places " in those days -- places like the Flamingo, The Hitchin ' Post, The Palomino and Christ- ie ' s. However, as the Beatles, the Viet- nam War, mini-skirts, Earl Campbell and The Frank Erwin Center arrived, many of the places either shut down, moved or changed their names. Most recently, in the summer of I960, The Nighthawk on the Drag, a favorite of University of Texas students since 1932, became Flap- iack Canyon. But other places like Mar- tin ' s Kum-Bak Place at 2802 Guadalupe, the epitome of the American drive-in, stayed the same. Dirty ' s, as it is fondly known, is still one of the last places in Austin where the two of you can " Kum- Bak " and get one of the " best burgers in town. " Another place that the years have left virtually untouched is Mount Bonnell. Then, as now, the 755 foot west Austin peak served as an ideal location for day- time picnicking and late night after the dance excursions. 106 After the Dance " Seventy-six, seventy-seven, seventy- jght . . . " Shoulder to shoulder Dave and Warilyn counted the limestone steps up ne side of Mount Bonnell. Surveying the moonlit aisle before hem, Marilyn said, " It ' s a long way to he top. " Dave pointed to a solitary star twin- ling above the cedar-lined corridor. Make a wish, " he said. " Can I tell what I wished for? " asked Marilyn. " Only if you don ' t want your wish to come true, " Dave said, taking Marilyn ' s hand. Marilyn was silent as Dave counted " . . . ninety-seven, ninety-eight, ninety- nine. " Ninety-nine steps and they were atop the mountain. Dave guided Marilyn toward a concrete picnic table. Stopping short of their destination, he pointed. Sil- houetted against the back drop of the Austin skyline, a young couple kissed. " Look, " Dave said, " he ' s biting her. " " Shhhh. " Dave directed Marilyn to the ridge that overlooks the Colorado River. A dog ' s muffled barking cracked the cool silence. " There ' s a legend, " he said, his words low and even, " of an Indian princess who lumped into the river in sorrow because her white lover was killed to prevent their marriage. " On cue. a cold wind cuffed Mount Bonnell. Follow me, " Dave said, guiding Mari- lyn through an opening that marked a narrow rock path. " It smells like Christmas, " she said. The trail led to a rocky glade that was guarded by a solitary twisted cedar. The moon shone bright on the little plateau. " It looks like something out of a movie, " Marilyn said. Side by side, they watched the land- scape of rain-washed rocks and wind- blown cedars, determined to possess it through full enjoyment of all its luminous beauty. A cold gust of wind drew them closer as they sealed their affections with a kiss. A perennial favorite, Mount Bonnell continues to fulfill the romantic role of moonlit, starry-skied matchmaker. Only the couples change. Brian Vanicek ere did you spend your time? " I ' d dance and get drunk at the Sports Page, swim at Anna Hiss and hide in the third floor of the A.C, lis- tening to " The Greatest of Earth, Wind and Fire. " Other than that, I left 90 percent of my life at The Daily Texan. Roger Campbell Journalism, Sophomore " went to the frat parties and did a fashion show. I hung out in my room sitting around and doing home- work; also at the women ' s dorm. " Myron Johnson Liberal Arts, Freshman ' on weekends a lot like a good little girl. I went to a lot of Moore-Hill P ar ' e5 - jBfflBtaHHB R Janith Mills Liberal Arts, Freshman " hung out at the Silver Dollar because I loved to dance and drink lots of beer. " Janet Berger Engineering, Junior " hung out under Lake Travis. I ' m a scuba diver. " Greg Seitz Business, Senior extra time? Well, I was a DU little sister and I spent a lot of my time over there. " Elayne Cowley Education, Junior " often went to the Union and Dukes Royal Coach Inn ... and Sixth Street. I loved Sixth Street. " Lydia Headley Liberal Arts, Sophomore " . . . just a lot of little places like the dorm parties, Chelsea Street Pub, Madison Square Garden places I ike that. " Keith Avallone Advertising, Senior After the Dance 107 108 Athletics Athletics Edited by Jag Garrett Karl Mitchell Traditions and Issues 110 Football 114 Volleyball 128 Gymnastics 130 Golf 132 Tennis I 36 Track and Field 140 Basketball 150 Swimming and Diving I 58 Baseball I Recreational Sports I Athletics 109 traditions Sports Rich in Tradition; ntangible Part of Campus When youngsters have to be taught that " The Eyes of Texas " isn ' t the state song, you know UT traditions are impor- tant. In fact, the alma mater was adapted from the closing remarks in 1 899 of William Prather, UT ' s third presi- dent, and recalled by John L. Sinclair on May 12, 1903, when his original lyrics were put to the tune of I ve Been Work- ing On The Railroad. " Introduced at a varsity track benefit that evening in the old Hancock Opera House, its popularity led to copyright and royalties for the Students ' Associa- tion. So important is this tradition, a silk screen copy of the original manuscript was taken to the moon in 1969 by ex-stu- dent Alan Bean, and is currently dis- played at the Lila B. Etter Alumni Cen- ter. Even with a song in their hearts, UT teams and athletes were still unofficially labeled ' Steers " or " Varsity, " with occasional references to " Longhorns " until 1913, when H. J. Lutcher Stark donated warm-up blankets with " Long- horns " sewn on each. Three years later, Stephen Pinckney spearheaded a move- ment to actually purchase a Longhorn mascot and one was shipped from th Panhandle and pulled onto the footba field Thanksgiving Day of ' I 96 1, when ij was ' presented to the student body dur ing the UT-Texas A M game. Little did this first bewildered stee realize the precedent he would set, no did he comprehend how he ' d be namec It seems the A M victory of 1 9 1 5 ( I 3-C prompted the Aggie branding of the U mascot with the score in eight me numerals. Not to be outwitted, severe UT students altered the " I 3 " to a B. th " - " to an E and inserted a V in front o the " O " . Thus, BEVO became and bega a tradition that currently boasts BEVO X which stoically promenades under th care of the Silver Spurs service organizo tion at all gridiron contests. Perhaps it was the " branding inci dent " or merely the annual Texas-Texa A M class that inspired Burnett Pharr i 1923 to write the words to " Texas Taps, more commonly known as " Texas Fight. The original melody was written by Wai ter S. Hunnicut who collaborated wit James E. King on the Longhorn Bam arrangement that inspires any " orange blooded Longhorn to victory. Abe Lemons looks on in disbelief at a ref ' s call. SMU transfer Larry Long drops to his knees as the Houston catcher thwarts a possible steal to second base I 10 Sports Traditions r Guillermo Stevens returns an approach snot from his Razorbaclc opponent in a match Texas lost to Arkansas 7-2 this spring 3, But what about that " orange " any- way? It seems that the traditional burnt orange and white of the University of iTexas fought a long, hard battle just to jbe. Orange and white were adopted as the school colors by the Board of Regents on May 10, 1 900, after edging out orange-maroon and even orange- black suggestions. Although all shades of orange are acceptable, Coach Darrell Royal (in I962) and the late Coach Clyde Little- field (in 1 928) were responsible for the recommendation of using " burnt range, " adopted in I967. Since traditions are an outgrowth of expression, Harley Clark Jr., head yell eader in 1 955, decided to create one. e introduced the " Hook ' em Horns " ign at the Texas Christian University football game that year, and the signal resembling the head of a Longhorn appears with the first note of the " The Eyes. " Other meaningful UT traditions have been passed down through the years. Smokey ' the cannon has been fired since 1 953 by the Texas Cowboys when the Longhorns score at a football game. " Running the flag, " the un-furling of the massive 5 1 feet wide by 90 feet long Texas flag by APO members on the foot- ball field, first appeared at the Cotton Bowl in I962. " Big Bertha, " the 500- pound " biggest drum in the world, " was acquired by General D. Harold Byrd and presented to the Longhorn Band in 1 955 to promote UT ' s biggest and best " con- cept for football and parades. UT traditions are diverse as well as numerous. " Burning red candles before and during a heated football contest, the Frank C. Erwin Special Events Center ' s " orange glow, " " The wild bunch " at UT baseball contests at Disch-Falk Field, or even " sipping a brew " at Scholz ' s with students and ex-students attest to the variety. But there is no tradition quite so thrill- ing as watching major championships develop and being awestruck as the maj- estic University of Texas Tower floods the dark skyline with orange light. JillGarrett Jackie Swaim goes for two against Texas Tech. Sports Traditions III -Stand Up and Be Counted- Equality for women in sports was declared law in 1 975, but is it working? ' k I I V o person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be sub- jected to discrimination under any edu- cational program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance. " Title IX of the Education Amendments Act of 1972 On July 2 1 , 1 975, the eve of the Title IX deadline the world of college athletics grew quiet. Many held their breath wait- ing for the final verdict whether they would be found in compliance or found guilty of sex discrimation and stripped of federal funds. The problem was how to comply that is, how to eradicate sex discrimination in all phases of education without spending inordinate amounts of money or stepping on the wrong toes. The solution to that problem was left to each institution. Each was required to submit a self-evaluation detailing exactly how it proposed to deal with Title IX to the office of Health, Education and Wel- UT ' s Jackie Swaim drives past Texas Tech. fare, whose Office of Civil Rights had jurisdiction over Title IX by July 21, 1976. The University ' s self-evaluation con- tained reports from several committees concerned with different areas of the University. The most extensive report dealt with intercollegiate athletics, the area which was probably most affected by Title IX. " We have had no problems with that (Title IX) at UT and have been in compli- ance with it for the last six years, " Wom- en ' s Athletics Director Donna Lopiano said. " Texas ' policy is to have nationally competitive teams in both men ' s and women ' s athletics and we have achieved that. They didn ' t give a damn how you got them as long as they were equal. When Title IX first came out the Univer- sity said do what you have to do to get a nationally competitive women s pro- gram. And they ' ve done everything we ' ve asked, " she added. Passed by Congress in 1972, Title IX does not require that men s and women ' s athletic programs offer equal number of scholarships (or anything else for that matter) but simply that they offer equal opportunity. In the University ' s report, several areas were found in 1978 which were specifically mentioned as areas of inequality: the number of participants, equipment, facilities, services, schedules, salary of personnel, coaching time, provi- sion for medical attention and scholar- ships. With the exception of provisions for medical attention, most of the inequi- ties still exist, although they are well on their way to being eliminated. Perhaps the most visible inequities are in the number of participants and facili- ties. Unconcerned about the first, Lopi- ano finds the second a cause for worry. " With the exception of gymnastics and soccer, we haven had any pressure to add sports. " But the lack of facilities is of real con- cern. A case in point is the women s ten- nis team which practices and plays the majority of their matches at the Intramu- ral Courts 25 blocks from campus, just recently attained the use of the Penick- Allison Courts for matches, while the men ' s team has practiced there for quite some time. The possibility of building new on- campus courts to relieve the problem is being studied and has been for quite some time. The Civil Rights Commission also fur- ther defined Title IX by stating the equalization of budgets must be based on a " per capita " basis dollar for dol- lar expenditures for men and women ath- letes. " But equali ty isn ' t equal dollars. Equal- ity is equal opportunity, " Lopiano said. " Equal dollars do not apply. The Univer- sity is a couple of years ahead of Title IX. We started up-grading women ' s athlet- ics two years before Title IX came out. " Lopiano said she believes the statue is based on whether competition is equal, not how much money is spent on athletic programs. The only area the University may still have problems is recruiting, an area that is not clearly defined by HEW. Men ' s athletics subsidizes up to three vis- j its to campus for each high school recruit, and the women do not. The Asso- J ciation of Intercollegiate Athletics for ' Women, unlike the National Collegiate ] Athletics Association, does not allow these visits. In 1979. the men ' s athletics budget was $3.5 million $1.7 million of which was for football. The women ' s budget was $830,000. Even with inflation the imbalance is approximately the same. Things have not changed much. Theoreti- cally, if there were a women ' s football team, Title IX would stipulate equal opportunity with the men ' s football pro- gram. " It ' s really quite simple now that the opportunity is there. " Lopiano said with a smile. " Title IX has allowed us to imple- ment even more than we had before. It has formed single varsity teams " wher- ever practical, specifically in swimming, tennis, track and field and cross country, and even helped to add two more sports in the form of gymnastics and soccer. Texas ranks among the top twenty in complying with the statue. If we keep on like we have been, Texas may soon be an example for other schools. " Kan Mitchell 12 Title IX A Tale of Two Seasons " I guess you could say we had two different seasons ... the second half was a disgrace. " Koenning No one can determine how a team will do during a season not the sports writers, not the fans, not even the coaches. It is the athlete, his enthusiasm and determination to be the ibest that proves the team. If this motiva- tion dies, if he gives up and judges him- self and his team on the opinions of oth- ers, he has lost before he has started. I960. It began like any other football season at Texas. Spirits were high, recruiting had been excellent. Many players had come into their own this year and were ready for another romp in the " Akers of Cotton " that UT had found in 977. Junior tackle Kenneth Simms was Blitting as hard as ever and A. J. " Jam " Jones was at his peak. Even the offense was balanced with both Donnie Little and Rick Mclvor performing well. Admit- tedly, UT still did not have the depth it would have liked, but enthusiasm and determination more than made up the difference. Texas was to have an excellent season or so the critics said. Ranked ninth in the nation in pre-sea- son polls, the University opened its sea- son September I against Arkansas in the earliest SWC game ever played. Texas smothered Arkansas 23-17 in a game hat many thought proved Texas ' and )onnie Little ' s ability for the season. However, before the season was over, these opinions or predictions would change. Something would definitely go wrong. Something that could not be explained by a rash of injuries, a lack of experience among the starting players or a difficult schedule. Unfortunately, it would not be recognized by the players until the last game of the season had been played. By the time the Horns had stumbled to the end of the game against SWC oppo- nent Texas A M, many UT fans were gasping for air. Whatever they had just seen, it had not been football and it had surely not been Texas. Ranked second in the nation after defeating long-time rival Oklahoma, the Horns proceeded to the second season and four losses the worst since they went 5-5 in 1975. What happened? Where was the super team and its quarterback? For the approxi- mately 72,500 fans who watched Texas roll over and die in the second season, the problem was terribly obvious they just gave up. " It was just like playing the SMU game all over again. We just gave up, " said runningback Darryl Clark after the loss to the Aggies. After ending the regular season with two straight losses and an offensive total of 14, quarterback Rick Mclvor agreed with Clark. " We just didn ' t have the UT ' sA.J. " Jam " af OU defensive players as Texas boomed the Sooners 20- 1 3. intensity we did at the start of the year, " he said. " Losing like that is embarrassing. Especially when you know what we ' ve got. We ' ve got people with great poten- tial on this team. We ' re not dumb. We can think for ourselves and we can see that, " Mclvor said. Not many fans would have agreed. Watching Texas ' blind effort against the Aggies, as well as other memorable per- formances against SMU and Texas Tech, they would say " embarrassing " was too kind a word. Representative of all of Texas ' second season games, losing to the Aggies not only meant giving A M. its fourth victory of the season, it meant losing to a team with a staggering list of dubious " accomplishments " this season. The I960 Aggies were outscored by a 2- I margin in road games this year, were held to only one touchdown by the col- lective efforts of Rice and TCU and were outscored by Georgia, SMU and Baylor by a whopping combined score of I 5-7. Granted a loss to the Aggies does not mean the end of the world, or should not, even to the most ardent UT fan. However, the disturbing part was the trend that Fred Akers ' teams were set- ting. After Akers took Darrell Royal ' s recruits, namely Earl Campbell, to an II- regular season record in 1977, the Horns began having trouble winning the " big one. " Always in a rebuilding stage, they still managed to upset pre-season teams such as Arkansas. But then, with a Cotton Bowl bid on the line, the Horns hosted SMU and lost, 20-6. Later Texas started a new trend, one of getting various SWC coaches out of hot water with their alumni by losing games. Last year, A M ' s Tom Wilson was the beneficiary of Texas ' generosity, surviving the Aggie alumni axe with a I 3- 7 win that knocked Texas out of the Sugar Bowl. Rumors speculating whether Akers would soon join the ranks of those to come under alumni pressure were ramp- ant. He should, however, be able to get next year ' s seniors to the Cotton Bowl. These are the same players who were considered the best recruiting crop in the country three years ago. Kari Mitchell A Tale of Two Seasons 113 football .UT Arkansas 17 . ..UT Utah 17 .UT Oregon ...UT Rice 28 .UT Oklahoma . . . 13 23. 35 . 35 . 41 20 . 6 UT SMU 20 20 UT Texas Tech 24 15 UT Houston 13 57 UT TCU 28 UT Baylor 16 14 UT Texas A M 24 7 . . . UT North Carolina ... 1 6 Like a child who boasts of mastering the art of tying his laces, the Longhorns proudly surveyed a 5-0 mid-season record and a No. 2 ranking in both national polls smug in the belief that this was the year for cotton. But stag- gered by the loss of Rodney Tate and A. J. " Jam " Jones, the tightly knotted laces began to loosen, causing Texas to trip at the end of the season. Dealt two consecutive losses by SMU and Texas Tech immediately after the OU victory, Texas stumbled to a 7-4 record and a fourth-place conference tie with Rice the worst season since 1976. Plagued by inconsistency and injury, as well as a general lack of enthusiasm, the Horns appeared to be a strong defense supporting a two-part offense, the cata- lyst of which was Jones. When a dislo- cated collarbone sidelined him, UT ' s point average dropped from approxi- mately 27 points per game to 15.6. The running attack -- and the option - ground to a halt. The conclusion of the season saw many players take cleats in hand and for the last time leave the field to the strains of " The Eyes of Texas. " " It was just a frus- trating year for a senior, said Steve Hail, tight end. Everybody s thinking we had a losing season, but we went 7-4 and beat some good teams. Even though the last part of the season wasn ' t what we thought it would be, I look back on it as a whole and see a lot of good points. I can think of a hell of a lot of ways I ' d rather have ended it, " said Hall. continued I 14 Football ; v . W LM Up Short 115 A. J. Jam ' Jones breaks through the Arkansas line during the Horns season opening victory Ken Sims shows his spirit after the defeat over the Hogs. Long Hau -continued The Longhorns opened the I960 sea- son against the Arkansas Razorbacks on Labor Day before an audience of mil- lions. The wisdom of Fred Aker ' s decision to move the Arkansas game from the tra- ditional October date to accommodate ABC television was questioned through- out the summer. While Coach Akers, as well as Arkansas head coach Lou Holtz, felt the move gave an advantage to Texas, sports writers and apprehensive fans were not quite as confident. Among other things, both coaches agreed that the nationally televised game would give the Southwest Conference a great deal of exposure. The Horns proved Coach Akers cor- rect as they defeated the Razorbacks 23- 17. The Razorbacks, not having beaten the Longhorns in Memorial Stadium since 1966, came prepared to play a tough game. " I ' d like for Arkansas to be at Texas with something that would leave them moaning and groaning for about the next ten years, " said Bill Montgom- ery, former Arkansas quarterback. After the Longhorns were prevented from scoring by three major penalties and an 86-yard punt by Arkansas ' Steve Cox, the Razorbacks scored on a 39-yard touchdown run. A 52-yard field goal by John Goodson cut the margin to 7-3. A. J. Jones, who gained over 100 yards in the first fifteen minutes and amassed a total of 165 yards for the night, put the Horns ahead with a run from the Razor- back 10 yard line. An 8 1 -yard drive plus a controversial 33-yard interference pen- alty put Arkansas within a touchdown of the Longhorns with only 3:41 left in the game. However, with 1 :40 remaining and Texas facing a third and 1 3 on its own 32- yard line, Donnie Little took control. Lit- tle stunned everyone in Memorial Sta- dium when, after calling a sweep to the left to running back Carl Robinson in the huddle, he ran a bootleg around the right end for 17 yards and a first down. The entire left side blocked for the sweep left. " I called that play. It was a challenge for me, and I wanted to prove to myself that I could do it, " said Little. " I hope I proved it. I wanted to take the leader- ship role because I think the quarterback should, but it took eleven men not just me to do it. " With that bit of deception, Little played perhaps the best game of his col- legiate career. His statistics may not have been the most impressive (49 yards rus hing, no turnovers and 82 yards on eight of fourteen attempts), yet that night, Little was in control dropping the ball to his running backs instead of throwing into coverage. He stayed in the pocket looking for the open receiver. " His (Little ' s) maturity and his confi- dence were the big difference, " said i Coach Akers. " He took a lot of bumps and bruises his first two years, but he has matured and it showed. " Even though the offense proved consistent, the vie- I tory over Arkansas was not without its disappointments. Left cornerback Vance I Bedford injured his left knee early in the | game and by halftime, the crowd was ' informed that Bedford would be out for the season. " Vance Bedford is a great cornerback and we ' re going to missj him, " said defensive tackle Kenneth! Sims. The loss of Bedford placed further speculation on Texas ' young secondary | since he was the only returning starter. But another member of the secondary, William Graham, also proved his abilities by being named defensive player of the game in his first start ever for Texas. On receiving the honor, Graham said, " Being named defensive player of the I game made me feel God had answered | my prayers. All summer I prayed that I would do well in this game. For me, this honor was a faithbuilder in my abilities, as well as in God and my experiences in the future. " Coach Akers referred to the Longhorn meeting with Utah State as the " beginning of a second season. " After a three-week layoff, the Longhorns had I trouble with the Aggies during the first and second quarters. Perhaps a little too relaxed after their victory over Arkansas in the season opener, Texas spent a good | I 16 Arkansas Lawrence Sampleton slaps the turf in disgust after dropping a pass from Texas quarterback Donnie Little X ow . .; ;..,.. .k, v : - r- ' iw -. " ii : ... v !i I part of the first half making mistakes losing a fumble and two intercepted pas- ses, and getting penalized eight times for 65 yards. The Utah State Aggies, on the other hand went into the locker room with a stunning I 7-7 halftime lead. Texas marched 62 yards on their first possession of the second half cutting the Utah State lead to 17-14. Finally with 4:47 left in the third quarter, Texas seized its first lead of the night as A. J. " Jam " Jones dived over from the one- yard line. Besides scoring from Jones and Rod- ney Tate, Les Koenning caught a 24-yard touchdown pass from Donnie Little. Law- rence Sampleton closed out the scoring with a 24-yard pass from Rick Mclvor. Kenneth Sims was named defensive player of the game for being " all over the field " with ten tackles, a quarterback sack and a blocked punt. Jones, who rushed 24 times for 126 yards and two touchdowns, was named offensive player of the game. " I don ' t have anybody who played a perfect game, but Jones and Sims came close, " said Coach Akers. Texas had more trouble with the rain that drenched Memorial stadium than with the young Oregon State Beavers in a 35-0 shutout. The Longhorns won their third straight game in a battle that fea- tured two of the top running backs in the nation, Oregon State ' s Tony Robinson and Texas ' A. J. Jones. On the slippery continued A. J. " Jam " Jones is stopped by a Utah defender after receiving the ball in Texas ' win over Utah State. Utah 1 1 7 - Rice quarterback Randy Hertel s attempt to run past the Texas Itne is stopped by defensive end Ken McCune, as linebacker Bruce Scholtz and defensive end Dewey Turner close in. " Playing against my father was hard, but I couldn ' t think about that while I was on the field. He had to do his job, and I had to do mine. I ' m very happy for him, and I ' m only sorry that he can ' t be here with me. Les Koenning Wide Receiver " I ' ll use everything in my power to keep from going back to El Paso (for the Sun Bowl). That ' s probably the last city I want to visit. Terry Tausch Right Offensive Tackle Texas Kiki De Ayala makes a flying attempt to stop Oregon State ' s quarterback Scott Richardson. I 18 Oregon The heavy rain did not dampen th Oregon State defenders attempt to tackle Texas ' A. J. " Jam " Jones who struggles for more yardage. Long Haul continued astroturf, the defense held Robinson, the nation ' s second leading rusher to only 37 yards on 20 carries. The offense stormed to an early lead, rushing for 292 yards and passed for 174. The lopsided victory gave Coach Akers a chance to look at freshmen and reserve players. ' It was the kind of game we needed, " Akers said. " We got to play a lot of players; they got some expe- rience in a real game instead of prac- tice. " For freshman running back Terry Orr, it was an especially happy victory. He snared the first touchdown of his collegi- ate career on a nine yard run in the fourth quarter on his 19th birthday, no less. The Longhorns met the Rice Owls the following week. " It was a sloppy game and we made a lot of mistakes, " com- mented Coach Akers. The Horns led Rice 35-7 through three quarters but allowed the Owls 21 fourth quarter points. Texas lost four fumbles, one inter- ception and was penalized for I 34 yards. " It makes me madder than anything in the world, " said offensive tackle Kenneth Sims. " We should never have let them back in the game. " In spite of the Longhorns ' carelessness, there were several outstanding individual performaances. Completing eleven of sixteen passes, including two touchdown completions for 306 yards, Donnie Little set a new Texas record. In addition, Little rushed for 84 yards on eight carries and another touchdown. Other outstanding offensive players were Maurice McCloney who had three receptions for 120 yards and Lawrence Sampleton who had three catches for 89 yards. Doug Shankle led the defense with 1 6 tackles. Feeling comfortable with a 28 point lead at the beginning of the fourth quar- ter, the Longhorns had been looking continued Rice 119 Levi Mays and Ken McCune surge forward, pushing the Mustang offensive line back as Dan Hunter. Ken Sims and Robin Sendlein jump to block a SMU field goal] I Texas offensive linemen push the OU defense back, giving Darryl Clark the room to jump over for the score. " The whole first half it looked as i neither team wanted to keep the ball. We had what, 14 turnovers? That ' s incredible. But, it means a lot to the players and a lot to the fans. It ' s a big victory and some- thing that really can ' t be described in words. You don ' t want to come out a loser, I know that. " Donnie Little 120 Oklahoma Long Hau continued forward to its nationally televised game. Led by Donnie Little and his late-game heroics, the third ranked Texas team dropped Oklahoma its third loss in four years - " dropped " being the operative word. Marred by fourteen turnovers eight by OU and six by Texas the annual classic in the Cotton Bowl had OU quarterback J. C. Watts claiming that " the best team doesn ' t always win. " " I don ' t mind if a team goes out there and beats our butt when we give it our best shot, but when you just flat beat yourself, you feel lower than grass. I can ' t put into words how frustrating it is. I don ' t think there are appropriate words to say how an athlete feels when he works his tail off and then comes up short. " The Sooners did indeed " come up short " as Watts, who had a hand in seven of eight OU turnovers, fumbled in the first quarter at the Sooner five-yard line. Texas ' Ken McCune recovered, and Rod- ney Tate scored his first of two touch- downs, making the score 7-0. In the second quarter, Texas turned another Watts ' fumble into three points which, capped by John Goodson ' s eight- een-yard field goal, gave UT a 10-0 lead at halftime. OU retaliated after the half, using a Lo nghorn fumble at their own 29-yard line to set up a 43-yard field goal and close the gap to 10-3. A 36-yard touch- down scamper by OU fullback Stanley Wilson tied the game early in the fourth quarter. The Texas defense was solid, stopping the Sooners at the four-yard line on key plays by defense tackle Steve Massey, defensive end Dewey Turner and itrong safety Bobby Johnson. The Sooners were forced to settle for a three- point lead. " Our drive after that was beautiful, " said Coach Akers, " but it was also neces- sary, which makes it that much more beautiful. It was a great comeback and might be one of the greatest comebacks the University of Texas has ever had. But I think our defense won the football game. " Texas ' defense assured the " Horns of a 5-0 record by forcing eight OU turn- overs on the Sooners ' 16 possessions. Four of them were on interceptions of J. C. Watts ' passes, including two by free safety William Graham, who picked off the second one with 1 :29 remaining. The Texas offense responded with ten points late in the fourth quarter to put Texas ahead for the rest of the game. Donnie Little, leading rusher for the day, accounted for all but two yards of the fourth-quarter go-ahead drive. Little rushed for 26 yards and passed for 48 more. Maurice McCloney caught a 23- yard pass to set the Horns up with a first and goal at the Oklahoma 2-yard line, and Rodney Tate scored the game win- ner on fourth down. Fourteen days after the Golden Hat trophy had returned to the trophy case in Bellmont Hall, the SMU Mustangs recorded their first win over the Long- horns in 14 years and handed Texas its John Goodson attempts a field goal during the Texas first loss of the season. The Mustangs completed the day without a single turn- over, while the Longhorns had four. " We just couldn ' t get nothing to go right, " said tight end Lawrence Sample- ton. " Everything we did seemed to go against us. " The Mustangs ran at the heart of the Texas defense up the middle. " Our ability to run on Texas was probably the overriding factor, " SMU coach Ron Meyer said. The Mustangs gained 283 yards rushing. The absence of Texas ' leading rusher, A. J. Jones and three other offensive starters also aided the Mustangs in their 20-6 victory over the Horns. The only chance UT had at making a continued Oklahoma match-up in the Cotton Bowl. SMU 121 Long Hau continued comeback came with 12:08 to play. Rick Mclvor drove the Horns 71 yards to the SMU 3-yard line. On third and inches Texas ran a slow-developing, off-tackle play on which Darryl Clark was hit in the backfields and thrown for a six-yard loss. An incompleted pass on fourth down clenched the victory for SMU. The Longhorns ' dreams of the national championship practically vanished after the disappointing loss to SMU. However the Southwest Conference championship and visions of the Cotton Bowl were still in focus until the stunning confrontation between the Longhorns and the Red Rid- ers of Texas Tech. The Raiders, with the help of a powerful defense, presented Texas their second loss of the season. Again, as in past games, turnovers and penalties hurt Texas. Tech scored seven- teen of twenty points on Texas fumbles and interceptions. Coach Akers com- mended the Horns ' ' good physical effort, " but blamed the loss on mental mistakes and 141 yards of penalties. The Longhorns were forced to play " catch- up " football after the Red Raiders took a twenty-four point lead by the second quarter. In the second quarter Rick Mclvor led an 80-yard drive which put the Horns on the Scoreboard. A 24-yard punt return by Herkie Walls opened the next series. Mclvor hit tight end Lawrence Sample- ton on a 56-yard pass into the end zone. Capitalizing on a Tech fumble, John Goodson added a 42-yard field goal cut- ting Tech s lead to seven. By halftime Texas had pulled within four points of Tech. However, the halftime score of 24- 20 stood as neither team was able to score in the second half. Texas strong safety Bobby Johnson summed up the ' Horns feelings after their two consecu- tive losses. " It hurts. It dampens things, but these two games are gone. We just have to try to win all the rest of them. " The following weekend, the hurt threatened to become a persistent pain as, ten minutes into the Houston game, runningback A. J. Jones was lost. Side- lined with a dislocated collarbone, Jones was replaced by Carl Robinson, a third game starter who rushed for I 14 yards on 25 carries. Robinson just had a big play day, " said Coach Akers. He just kept scratch- ing and clawing the whole way. " The defense was the key. said UT s Doug Shankle. t will remember this one all my life. So will OU. 122 Texas Tech On a third and 27 for Texas, Donnie Little ' s pass is intercepted by Ted Whatts and returned 37 yards for a Texas Tech score. Texas lost to Tech 20-24. " Scratch and claw " became Texas ' offensive strategy as they struggled throughout the game to overcome Hous- ton ' s defense. Unable to make the final plunge into the endzone, the Horns had to settle for two John Goodson field goals. Set up for the first by a Mclvor drive to the Houston 26, the second fol- lowed shortly thereafter when Ken McKune and Bruce Scholtz forced a Houston fumble. Kenneth Sims recovered on the 27-yard line and Good- son kicked to extend the lead to 6-0. But at the end of the first quarter, it looked as if Houston would surge ahead. Quarterback Brent Chmn, on an 8 I -yard pass which was almost half of the Cou- gars ' total passing yardage, hit Eric Her- ring to put Houston within one yard of their goal. For two downs the Texas defense held, watching for their chance, and on third and one they found it. Sims and McKune hit Eddie Wright, causing a fumble to end Houston ' s only offensive drive in the first half. " It was one of the most memorable stands I can recall, " Akers said. " If that ' s not a team effort, I ' ve never been around one. After Chinn fumbled the snap at his own 33-yard line, Donnie Little began to engineer Texas ' first touchdown. March- ing to the 2-yard line, he handed off to freshman John Walker who lept for the score. The extra point missed, but the Horns were ahead 12-0. With the Horns still in front (15-7) in the fourth quarter and five minutes left to play, Houston coach Bill Yeoman substituted relief spe- cialist Terry Elston for Chinn. Although Elston had had wrist surgery early in the season, he hit Lonell Phea on a 17-yard pass and then connected with tightend Mark Ford giving Houston a first-and-ten at the Texas I I -yard line. Having gained two yards on the ground, Elston went to the air for three yards to Phea who tipped the ball and made the catch on the ground touch- down Houston. The Cougars elected to go for a two-point conversion to tie the game at 15. But even though Elston found Clark wide open in the endzone, Clark drop- ped the ball and Texas remained in the lead. " They had their share of mistakes and so did we, " Akers said. " All those things really evened out. That game could have been won by either team . . . We were the best today. " -continued A dejected Me " endures a little c chine Houston 1 23 Long Hau continued The next week the Longhorns gained a bid to the Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl by defeating the TCU Horned Frogs 51-26. More than 20,000 fans gathered at Amon Carter Stadium in Fort Worth to watch the Longhorns put forth their best offensive effort of the season. The Texas offense piled up 579 yards against the Horned Frogs as runningback Darryl Clark and quarterback Donnie Little each gained more than 100 yards against the SWC ' s worst defense. Showing some offense for one of the first times in the " second season, " Little completed 12 consecutive passes, rushed for a career high I 19 yards on 16 carries and scored three touchdowns. By the time TCU had thrown the last 39 passes, the Horns had scored their most points since beating Texas A M 57-28 in 1977. The Frogs, in losing their 13th straight to the Horns, were only in the game as long as Texas allowed, rushing for one first down and minus 43 yards. Much of those losses came on 10 quarterback sacks by the Horns for minus 94 yards as Texas ' front line bottled up TCU quarter- back Steve Stamp all day. Never having clearly shown where it was headed in this rollercoaster of a sea- Texas found itself at 7-2 and 4-2 in son conference play as the game against the Baylor Bears began. The unity of offense and defense which UT had found for one brief moment against TCU suddenly dis- appeared. Plagued by errors and incon- sistency, Texas was dealt its third loss a shutout, 16-0. A fan looks off in disgust as Texas fouls again] " It feels real good to do what we set out to do go undefeated in conference play. " Baylors ' All-American linebacker Mike Singletary said. Texas lost to Baylor I M As the Texas defense swarms Baylor ' s Walter Abercrombie, Bobby Johnson desperately grabs his face mask. The Bears ' first touchdown of the game came with 5:14 left in the half on a 64-yard, one-play drive. Baylor received the ball on its own 36-yard line after a 38-yard John Goodson punt. Jeffrey pitched out to Dennis Gentry who ran to the right side and, after a block by Mike Lively, went in for the score. The Longhorns had two chances to get deep into Bear territory in the first quar- ter. Once, quarterback Donnie Little was intercepted at the Baylor 20-yard line by linebacker Lester Ward, and later, Texas ' Steve Massey recovered a fumble by Gentry, but the Horns could not capital- ize on either too many errors. Then, with eight seconds remaining in the third period, Rick Mclvor came in for Little to engineer what looked like a Terry Elston come-from-behind-special. Mclvor hit Les Koenning with a 25-yard pass on first-and-IO, then John Walker ran for two yards to the Baylor 44-yard line to the end quarter. Two plays later, Maurice McCloney took Mclvor ' s 36-yard pass down to the Bear six-yard line. On second and five, Mclvor rolled right and tried to pass to a wide open Lawrence Sampleton, but the ball was deflected by Doak Field and intercepted on the goal line by Cedric Mack, dashing all hopes. Appearing far from prepared to end the season on a winning note, the Horns once again hurt themselves with penal- ties in the Texas A M game. Receiving eight for 97 yards, the I960 team became the most penalized squad in Texas history with a season total of 1 ,023. A controversial pass interference call on Mike Hatchett which set up the first Aggie touchdown prompted Hatchett to offer the overall feeling of the UT squad. " I didn ' t think I interfered with the receiver. I felt like it was a bad call. Maybe the official was an Aggie. " Even though Akers attributed the loss to a young team, it did not matter to the 15 graduating seniors. " You think a lot about this being your last game here, " Les Koenning said. " But going out this way God, I couldn ' t be lower than I am today. Now we have one game left and I think, being a senior, that we should take this one home for us. " The lost will- ingness and interest had returned at least to the seniors but was it too late to salvage their pride? As intense preparations for the clash against I3th-ranked North Carolina in the 22nd Bluebonnet Bowl began, it became obvious that the Texas Long- horns were smiling through clinched teeth. While a 7-4 record in the rugged Southwest Conference and a bowl invita- tion would be considered a successful season for many programs, to UT fans it was apparently a yawner. Without the quickness of Donnie Little and A. J. " Jam " Jones, the Longhorns seemed so much beefsteak for the hun- gry Tar Heels. Reduced to playing catch, North Caroline took aim at Texas quar- terback Rick Mclvor in the second half and completely stiffled any offensive effort by the Horns. The result was a 1 6-7 loss for UT which could have been worse except for a gritty, determined defense. When the offense was not clicking, which was nearly the entire second half of the sea- son, the young defense had to stay on the field longer than it should have, mak- ing the Texas defense subject to fatigue. continued Texas A M 125 Long Hau continued " Famous " Amos Lawrence and Kelvin i Bryant, rotating at tailback -for North Carolina, took advantage of this youth with their quickness. Lawrence rushed for 104 yards on 18 carries, including a 59- yard play for the game. Bryant, who ran the 100 in 9.3 and weighed 195 pounds, came on strong in the second half, rush- ing for 82 yards on 15 carries and catch- ing four passes for 3 I yards. Sophomore quarterback Rod Elkins guided the balanced Carolina offense, brilliantly passing 18 times, completing I I for 21 yards with no interceptions. In fact, Carolina played errorless football a Bluebonnet record. Even though Texas dominated the first half statistically and hogged the ball offensively, the Horns were their own worst enemies. Threatening on the first drive of the game, two consecutive pen- alties doomed the chance and John Goodson, who had been as consistent as the team, didn ' t even come close on a 37-yard field goal attempt in the first half. Goodson also fumbled a punt snap late in the third quarter that led to the only second half score, a field goal by North Carolina ' s Jeff Hayes. A crowd of 36,669, far below the 44,680 tickets sold, saw the lowest scor- ing Bluebonnet game since Texas beat Ole Miss 19-0 in 1966. The first half was a thriller, with both teams pulling out all stops with reverses, Carolina missing a two-point conversion on an old swing- gate play and some dazzling runs. It dwindled into a defensive struggle in the second half. Carolina controlled the ball as its defense shut down Texas with only two first downs, the last coming with only 4:14 left on a fourth-down run to the Longhorn 29. Carolina missed another scoring opportunity in the fourth quarter whe Hayes missed a chip shot 29-yard fiel goal. When the game ended, the Ta Heels were perched on the Texas 8-yan line content to let the clock run out. Texas did manage to score in the firs half but trailed North Carolina 13-7 a halftime. With only two first downs in th second half and the hope of a rally killed the Texas defense was forced to spen 20 minutes on the field. This imbalance caused several grum blings among the Longhorn defender about the offenses ineptitudes. In Texas disappointing loss to North Carolina. I 6-7 in the Bluebonnet Bowl, halfback John Walker carries the ball. 126 Bluebonnet Bowl " They haven ' t done it all year. When ' re hot, they ' re hot but . . . " senior linebacker Robin Sendlein said. Senior Ken McCune, who was the last ' :1I Longhorn to come into the lockerroom after he spent five minutes waiting out- Ofjf side fighting back the tears, said, " It ' s real frustrating. They ' re (Texas) going to have a hell of a team next year. If they don ' t, there is something wrong. " Even though the fans were not there, Coach Akers still believes in their faith- fulness. " I think fans do have big expec- tations of us, but they ' re always there. We averaged 72,000 fans this year and finished with a 7-4 record. Not many can claim that. " After this season, not many Texas fans would want to. riffri FIRST ROW: Kenneth D. Dabbs, Charles W. Lee, Bob Warmack, Willie L Man- ley, Fred S. Akers, Robert L. Fuller, Michael Parker, David L. McWilliams, Alan D. Lowry. SECOND ROW: Craig Douglas Rider, Charles Lee Vaclavik, Kenneth A. Shipp, Juan Ricardo Conde, Ted Louis Constanzo, Chuck Holloway, John G. Mize, Glen T. Swenson, Philip P. Bounds, Harold L. Simpson, Edgar A. Day, Michael Stevens. THIRD ROW: Daniel Jock Hunter, Brian Anthony Matusek, Terry Don Aams, Kenneth Eugene McCune, Benjamin Alan Williams, Jon Carson Aune, Leslie J. Koenning, Steven Patrick Massey, Robin Bruno Sendlein, Stephen Ray Hall, Leslie Elvin Studdard, Kenneth Wayne Doan, Bert Charles Vasut, Jon Noble Longerot. FOURTH ROW: Mark Gillis Weber, Joseph Leslie Shearin, Mark David Gibson, Jerry Lynn Grigsby, Peter Alan Smith, John Warren Good- son, Michael James Baab, Bruce Daniel Scholtz, Terry Wayne Tausch, J. John Toboika. Doug Shankle, William Roger Graham, Bobby Charles Johnson, Levi Mays. FIFTH ROW: Lawrence M. Sampleton, William Jeffrey Wright, Donald Ray Sirles, Maurice McCloney, Robert Edward Brewer, Ronald Lynn Muffins, Michael Andrew Poujol, Jefferson Davis Abies, Donald Keith Little, Michael Kyle Hachett, Tommories Cade, Hamice Don King, Craig Anthony Curry, Edward David Kruger, Julian Luis DeAyala, Eric Warner Holle, Larry Twardowski. SIXTH ROW: Dewey Ray Turner, Darryl Wade Clark, Alfred Gene Fields, Anthony G. Sciaraffa, Michael Thomas Kelly, Douglas Arlin Dawson, Robert Anthony Micho, Gregory Wallace Wright, James Patrick Moore, Adam Blayne Schreiber, Kirk Ericson McJunkin, Jim Scott Brewerton, Paul Kornegay Ludwick, Casey Arnold Smith. Bryan James Millard, Rick E. Mclvor. SEVENTH ROW: Kenneth Wayne Sims, McCurey Hercules Walls, Bret Alan McDonald, Rick Russell, Marcus Anthony Spencer, James Keith Roach, Ralph David Darnell, David Jeffrey Jones, Richard Bartley Benson, Richard Mark Thompson, Joseph Raymond Monroe, Carl Allen Robinson, Michael Loyce Brown, Edward Eugene Williams, Alvin Ben- nett Jenkins, Michael Alan Buchannan, James Michael Hoare. EIGHTH ROW: David Robert Whitmore, Alan Joseph Jones, Ervin Charles Davis, Rodney Dane Tate, Ralph Donita Johnson, Frederick Earl Acorn, Vincent Paul Aheorn, Thomas J. Dilworth, Larry Donnell Ford, Michael George Chapman, John Yancy Haines, Tommy Lee Woods, Richard Michael Hosto, Mike Alan Ructher, Jeffrey James Leiding, Michael Edward Luck. NINTH ROW: Joey Loyd Rawls, Clayton Forest Holmes, James Craig Carlson, Harris Isadore Argo, David Dwain Cousins, Bruce Eugene Dumler, Derr! Wayne Ohnheiser, Don Lowell Ryan, Keith Wayne Met- ting, Scott Alan Jones. Jerry George Greeson. Rodney Edmund Doutel, Mark C. Dominguez, Ted David Huffines, Russell Bradley Barton, Bryan Sherwood Baker, Gary Leon Leach, Rodney Clifton Jackson, Dennis Bruce Farris, Curtis Wade McKinney, Barton Lake Couch. TENTH ROW: Michael Thomas Ellis, Mark Greg- ory Lord, Robert Lane Fisher, Victor Reyna. Football - vo ey Setting Up a Better Season Meet Place Southwestern I st Texas A M Tournament I st St. Phillips College won UT-Arlington won Texas Lutheran College won San Jose State Invitational consolation winners Triangular: TLC and Angelo State I st Sony of Japan exhibition Lamar Tournament I st Houston Invitational 1 3th Texas A M won Meet Pl ac g Houston won Cal-State Northridge lost Triangular: Texas Tech and New Mexico . . . . I st Southwestern won UT Arlington lost UCLA Invitational 6th Texas AIAW 3rd Texas Tech won Mexico lost Southwest Regional AIAW 3rd Southwest Conference Tourney 1st The 1980 Texas Volleyball team began the season with a new coach, new talent, a tough schedule and a goal for the sea- son. That goal according to UT coach Mickey Haley was, " to be in Santa Bar- bara the second week in December " where the AIAW national championship tournament is held. The Longhorns opened the season with eight straight wins. Beating teams from Southwestern, A M, Nicholls State, Texas Lutheran College and a surprise win over tenth ranked UT-Arlington. " We did what we ' ve been trying to do, " Texas coach Mick Haley said after the Longhorns 1 vic- tory over UT-Arlington. Next on the Horns schedule was the San Jose State Invitational, where they played against second ranked University of Pacific, twelfth ranked Stanford, California- Irvine, and Tennessee. Texas won the consolation bracket in the tournament, losing to University of Pacific and Stan- ford, Haley commented, " I ' m satisfied and I think the team is finally starting to believe in itself. " Winning against Angelo State and TLC, for the second time, led the Long- horns to the highlight game of the season against Sony, one of Japan ' s most popu- lar teams. " You aren ' t supposed to win against a team like this, but there ' s noth- ing in the rule book that says you can ' t, " Haley said. With the loss of UT ' s rule book, the Japanese team showed Texas a little of their finesse and deception before a crowd of more than 3,200 in Gregory Gym. The Longhorns were beaten soundly in the first two games FIRST ROW: Stephanie Lynn Fournet. David DeGroot. Michael Haley. Cindy Nero, Mitch Casteel. SECOND ( ' 5-4. I 5-3), but came back in the third ROW: Deniz Mine Dosdogu, Jennifer Roberta Hayes, Kathleen Majorie Hiles. Kim Bindewald Thomas, Jo Beth game with a powerful rally but it was not Palmer, Sally Ann Schbbohm. THIRD ROW: Claudia Cannon Susan Marie Pena. Leslie Anne Lucas, Kim h 5 jcked the ; r fMrd wjn f Kismger Irma Cecilia banchez, Mary rrances Teeter, Trudie Richards, Katrma Clare Dornseifer, Julieanne M. de Ybarrondo, Debra Darlene Goodwin, Donna Jo Benton, Angle Androdie DeGroot. Sophomore Irma Sanchez gives it her all as she lunges at a spiked ball in Texas ' match with UT-Arlington which Texas lost. irSe asoi ' liii. t ,..| ;:ocl ; ! - Nrt ci tli( - ember of Sony, Japan ' s national touring team, m isses a block in their game against Texas on Oct. 10. . ' :: the day (15-12). Norio Lino, Sony ' s advi- sor, was impressed with the Longhorn ' s comeback in the third game. " They sub very well and have a good serving recep- tion, " he said. The remainder of the season the Horns placed in various tournaments. The Long- horns placed third in the TAIAW state tournament and third in the SWAIAW regional tournament one short of an automatic bid to the nationals. Disappointed but not discouraged by the bid loss, the Horns went to Lubbock for the SWC championships. " What you would have been and what you are, are two different things, " Haley said. It was time for looking ahead to what was attainable the SWC championship. After winning the first round of play, against SWC teams A M, Baylor and Texas Tech, Texas proceeded to the finals to face second place A M. The Longhorns, seemingly not eager to win, spent over two hours to defeat the Texas Jenny Hayes attempts a spike against TLC. Aggies for the seventh consecutive time this season, 15-17, 15-4, 15-5, 15-4. " We didn ' t do our best, but we played good enough to win, " said Haley. Cited as having an especially good tournament were center blockers Kim Thomas and Irma Sanchez, setter Sally Schhlobohm and Trudie Richards. Other hitters were senior Jo Beth Palmer and Leslie Lucas. " We had the chance to get to nationals, " Haley said. " Most teams don ' t get that far. " Volleyball 129 gymnastics 1 26.5 UT El Paso 121.75 121.05 UT SWTSU 123.15 TCU Invitational I st TCU Odess J.C 1st Louisville-Georgia 3rd I 18.85 UT SWTSU 1 12.2 Denver Invitational 3rd SWTSU Invitational I st 1 2 1 .3 UT Florida 1 36.5 TWU Invitational I st TAIAW State Meet 2nd I 35.45 UT Oral Roberts 1 46.45 1 29.2 UT Oklahoma State 1 45.45 1 3 1 .4 UT LSU 143.3 SWAIAW . ..4th Always Just a Fraction Away During 1980-81, gymnastics team head coach Kathy Fears discovered that money does come in handy. For the first time, Fears was given the green light to offer scholarships. The scholarships proved magnetic as Fears went ahead and signed three students who became national qualifiers. Three full scholarships went to Cindy Greer of Garland and twins Vicki and Debbie Forman from Florida. " It ' s differ- ent being able to go out and get what you want intead of waiting to see who shows up in the fall to be on the team, " Cindy Greer, was the only Horn to go to AIAW. 130 the third year coach at Texas com- mented about her recruiting. The three scholarship recipients ended up leading Texas to a second place finish at the Texas Association for Intercollegi- ate Athle tics for Women state meet a fantastic improvement from the previous year ' s last place finish. The Longhorns also had an impressive victory at the Texas Women ' s University Winter Sun Classic, the most prestigious meet of the year in the state of Texas. Texas ' season average was 131.00 points and the Longhorns broke the school scoring record many times throughout the season, ending up with a much higher average of 146.45 season average this year. " This was definitely the best season we ' ve ever had, " Fears said. " We did exactly as I planned. There were no real surprises. " Part of her plan was to qualify an indi- vidual for the national meet and Greer ' s seasonal average of 35.775 points placed her sixth among the 24 who earned at- large invitations to the AIAW national tournament in Salt Lake City. Fears attributed the season ' s success not only to the performances of the scholarship recipients, but also to a new factor of confidence in the team. Since Greer and the Forman twins performed new, more difficult routines, the rest of the team worked harder to improve their own individual performances. " They (other members of the team) see Cindy, Vicki and Debbie doing some of those tricks and they say, ' Those things are really possible; real people can do Vicki Forman exhibits balance and grace. those things, " Fears said. This season also saw the Longhorns on the road more than ever. They attended meets as far away as Louisville, Kentucky, and Denver, Colorado, and competed with teams that they had never been able to compete with before. They also competed on a regional basis with foes Louisiana State and Oklahoma State, both nationally ranked teams. The Long- horns did not beat any of those teams, but the 1980-81 scholarship ruling should alter that trend in the future. Fears claimed with confidence that this was only the beginning of a winning gymnas- tics program for the University. In addition to this new confidence, the Longhorns also got a new assistant coach, Tony Sonzalez, to help at work- outs. He was a welcome addition to the squad which had only two returnees from last year ' s team, sophomores Raquel Rios and Kathy Janecek. Fears ' season at UT was the best year, but not only on a competitive level. The coach described the 1980-81 team as the closest team she had ever coached. The Longhorns jogged together every morn- ing and competed in the Texas Exes Forty Acre Fun Run. " Two or three years ago, I would not have asked my gymnasts to do half this much, " Fears said. " Personality means as much as skill and our team had a good personality. " Freshman Cindy Greer works on the uneven bars. FIRST ROW: Victoria Lynn Forman, Debra Sue Forman. SECOND ROW: Coach Kathryn M. Fears, Sandra Janette Phillips, Elizabeth Marie Borel, Kathleen Ann Janecek, Raquel Rios, Cynthia Beth Greer, Marilyn Joy Leonard, Assistant Coach Antonio Gonzalez. Gymnastics 131 men s golf SWC Championship (Fall) 4th All-College Invitational 3rd Morton Braswell Invitational 5th Jim Corbett Invitational 9th Stanford Intercollegiate 9th Harvey Penick Intercollegiate 2nd Pan American Invitational 2nd Cardinal Invitational 3rd Border Olympics Invitational 3rd Morris Williams Invitational 5th SWC Championships (Spring) I st First Title Since 1 97 Horns Win SWC Championshi As the Longhorn golfers began the I960 fall schedule just one week after classes began, Coach George Hannon planned to use the six fall tournaments that the Longhorns entered as experi- ence for the spring season. With returning players, Jim Spagnolo, Lawrence Field, and Mark Brooks who were all-SWC selections during the I960 spring season, Hannon felt the Long- horns had an experienced lineup for the season. In addition to these all-SWC University of Texas Junior Lawrence Fields watches a putt fall short on an attempt to salvage a par. players, the Longhorns also had foil returning lettermen: Cutts Benedicl Tom Cornelia, Brian Williamson an| Andy Rose. The Longhorns began the season wij a fourth place finish in the SouthweJ Conference Fall Championship. Sin " We have the ability to play with the best teams any- where. We just need to get out there and play the kind of golf we ' re capable of. We have several people who I think can help us this year. We ' ll be alright. " the SWC championship is considered! practice tournament, Texas golfers wej not concerned about their first showinJ After two weeks to work on their garni Longhorn golfers, led by sophomoil Mark Brooks, charged to a third plad finish in the All-College Intercollegiai Tournament in Oklahoma City. Brool tied for second in individual honors wii a 209. After finishing the first round the Jim Corbett Invitational in secor ' Jim Spagnola attempts to chip to the gree I 32 Men ' s Golf I place, the Horns fell to ninth. The last round of Cutts Benedict kept the Long- horns from falling any farther. In the Stanford Invitational, Texas golfers fin- ished ninth. Although the fall season was not an overwhelming success, the Longhorn golf team had an excellent spring season. The Horns finished third in the Cardinal Clas- sic led by sophomore Lars Myerson and third in the Border Olympics Invitational led by junior transfer Sreg Aune. Texas then hosted the Morris Williams Invita- tional and found when it was over that they were in fourth place. Texas was not to be denied in the SWC Spring Championships. The Horns led the nine-team event most of the way before finishing just ahead of Houston. The end of May brought the NCAA tournament into view, and the Longhorns were prepared to do their best, but their efforts were not enough to finish in the top ten as the Horns came away with a 16th place finish. Cutts Benedict watches an iron shot toward the green during the Morris Williams Invitational this spring. Mark Brooks sails a drive down the fairway Men ' s Golf 133 women s golf Susie Berning All-College Invitational . .2nd Dick McGuire Invitational 7th Nancy Lopez Invitational I Ith Temple Junior College Invitational .... 2nd Lady Gator Invitational 8th Bluebonnet Bowl Invitational 4th Lady Spartan Invitational 9th Texas A M Future Pros Invitational .... 5th Betsy Rawls Invitational 8th Lamar Invitational 6th Texas AIAW State Championship 3rd Freshman Kim Shipman Named All-Americai UT Golfers Right on Course; The 1981 Lady Longhorn golfers had quite a record to live up to, having won the Texas Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (TAIAW) title four times since achieving varsity status in 1973. The Longhorns have since com- peted with the strongest teams in their region, some of which are among the very top in the nation. Sophomore Jackie Daiss follows her drive down the fairway after she hit a fine drive from the tee. Along with facing tough competitors there were the expectations of an award winning coach to live up to. Coach Pa Weis came to UT-Austin in 1957 and ha: since coached three state champion teams as well as national award-winninc teams. Yet with the experience of senior Deb- bie Petrizzi. who won the AIAW nationa champion title as a freshman, this year ' s team had high hopes and plenty o potential to meet or beat the previous record. Returning veterans joining Petrizzi were junior Bar! Brandwynne, who tiec for the individual low total at last year ' s Betsy Rawls Invitational; Cindy Figg, e junior in 1977 qualified for the Nationa I 34 Women ' s Golf Cindy rigq. a junior, prepares to putt. hevrolet PGA; Jackie Daiss, a sopho- more who gained experience in the Lady Spartan Invitational this spring; Lori Rogers, a new senior recruit competing in the Texas A M Future Pros Invita- tional; and senior Susan Watkins from Corsicana. Recruited freshmen included [ ' Kim Shipman, one of ten golfers through- iiout the country named All-American by the American junior Golf Association. After recovering from an illness, Ship- man won medalist honors at the Temple Junior College Invitational in November. Nancy Ledbetter, also a contender at the Texas A M tournament, and Debo- rah Wright, from the University of Ala- bama and Albuquerque, New Mexico respectively. Also in the lineup were sophomores Patrice Ritter and Kathryn Riviere. One of the highlights of the fall season was that Debbie Petrizzi and Kim Ship- man were invited to attend the Bluebon- net Bowl at Columbia Lakes Country Club in December, sponsored by Rice University and Tenneco. This was the third year the prestigious collegiate tour- nament was held and was the first year it had a women ' s division. The girls finished with a fourth place finish. The leading golfers on the team com- peted February 28-March I in the Lady Spartan Tournament, played on the diffi- cult Bayonet Golf Course at Ford Ord, in Monterey, California. The UT lineup included Jackie Daiss, Debbie Wright, Debbie Petrizzi, Kim Shipman and Bar! Brandwynne. The same week, Coach Weis sent five players to the Texas A M Future Pros Invitational, held March 1-3, at the Briarcrest Country Club in Bryan. Heading for Bryan were Nancy Ledbet- ter, Lori Rogers, Kathryn Riviere, Patrice Ritter and Cindy Figg. " This is the first time I ' ve ever done this send two teams out at the same time to two differ- ent tournaments, " Coach Weis said. " The California team placed ninth while the Bryan team came in fifth. The season premier home event came in March with the Betsy Rawls Invita- tional tournament, held at the Great Hills Golf Course. Golfers from 20 uni- versities, including most of the nations top 15 teams, and some of the biggest names in women ' s professional golf were participating. The Longhorns overall average put them in eighth as they travelled to Ath- ens, Georgia in June for the final AIAW National Championships. Cindy Figg grimaces as she misses a short putt after hitting a long drive to give her a shot at a birdie. FIRST ROW: Jacqueline Leigh Dais, Kim Ellen Shipman, Kathryn Allen Riviere, Bar! Leigh Brandwynne, Patrice Meryl Ritter, Nancy Ledbetter. SECOND ROW: Deborah Susan Pettrizzi. Susan Diane Watkins, Cynthia Lou Figg, Deborah Gale Wright. Women ' s Golf 135 men ' s tennis 9 UT Hardin-Simmons 7th 9 UT Lamar 2 7 2.. . UT Clemson 7 5 UT S. Carolina 4 1st 5 UT Texas A M 4 3 UT Trinity 6 7 UT Rice 2 9 UT Texas Tech 9 UT Baylor Corpus Christi Invitational . . . ...5th 1 .... UT Arkansas 8 6 UT Duke 2 4 UT TCU 5 8 UT Arizona 1 1 UT SMU 8 3 UT Miami 6 6th Confidence Fails to Rally Texas started off the 1981 tennis sea- son hoping to improve on their fourth place finish in last year ' s Southwest Con- ference race. They started looking for ways to get some experience by travel- ing to Amarillo to play in the Texas Open tournament to find some. In the doubles competition, the teams of Guillermo Stevens and Paul Crozier, Doug Snyder and Edgar Giffen and Doug Crawford and his older brother Randy each defeated their opponents and won the right to play some of the top-seeded players in the Open. Stevens and Crozier defeated Chip Wade and Richard Finger, 6-4, 6-4, before losing to the number one seeded doubles team of Dick Stockton and Gene Malin. Crawford and Crawford put down Max King and Tom Judson 7-5, 7-5 before losing to John Hayes and Kevin Kearns. Finally. Snyder and Giffen beat Rick Meyers and David Bryant 4-6, 7-5, 7-6 before they also lost in the next round to Romish Krishman and Nick Savi- ano. The singles players, Ted Erck, Doug Snyder and Craig Kardon, were all elimi- nated in the second round. Erck lost to Giffening serves a twist against Clemso Randy Crawford 6-4, 6-4, John Hayes eliminated Snyder 6-3, 7-6, and Mike Grant defeated the third Longhorn player, Kardon, 6-4, 6-4. " Those kind of players (professionals) can sometimes pull you up to their level, " the coach said. " I think Hayes, the guy who beat Snyder, is! ranked something like 96th in the world. I And it ' s just a great experience to be[ playing someone like Dick Stockton - he ' s one of the best in the world. " With the end of the Texas Open, the start of the dual meets began, and Texas blazed past its first two opponents, Har- din-Simmons and Lamar, by identical scores of 9-0. Texas then ran into its first brick wall, as they hosted the sixth-ranked Clemson Tigers. The Tigers tackled the Longhorns head on and left with a 7-2 victory. Texas ' only points came from Paul Crozier ' s victory over Clemson sen- ior All-American, Pedar Murphy 6-2, 7-6 in the shortest match of the day, and Doug Crawford who rallied to beat Greg Cooper 3-6, 7-6, 6-4. The Longhorns were looking for a boost after the Clemson meet and the University of San Diego Invitational lifted spirits as Texas clobbered the nation ' s top 20 for its first tournament win in the short season. UT junior Doug Crawford follows through on a forehand drive during practice at the Penick-Allison courts. 136 Men ' s Tennis After one day of competition, Texas was tied with second-ranked UCLA. Guillermo Stevens recorded the biggest upset of the day, defeating the tourna- ment ' s number two seed, Pepperdine ' s Richard Sallian, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4. Paul Cor- zier, Edgar Giffenig and Doug Crawford also advanced to the semi-finals. On Saturday, the final day of competi- tion, Texas took two doubles titles, due to the talents of Paul Crozier and Guillermo Stevens, and Doug Crawford and Edgar Effenig, and one individual title, courtesy of Paul Crozier, and the first place tro- phy in the tournament as they defeated the second-, third- and fourth-ranked teams in the nation, UCLA, Pepperdine and USC respectively. The-Horns then split matches with Trinity University 3-6, and Texas Tech University 9-0, in their preparation for the Corpus Christ! Invitational. Texas never got started in Corpus Christi as they finished fifth and came straight home for dual match victories over Duke and Arizona before losing to the University of Miami. At the Rice Invi- tational, Texas did even worse as they could only manage seventh place. Craig Kardon was the only singles player to reach the second round before losing and Kardon and Ted Erck were the only doubles team to win in the first round before they fell in the second round. With SWC dual matches fast approaching, Texas scrambled to pre- pare for the eighth-ranked Houston Cou- gars, but to no avail as the Cougars stomped the Horns 7-2. Before they could get on track, the Longhorns had also lost to South Carolina. Texas A M was next on the list, but this time the team beat the Aggies 5-4, to get rolling in conference play. Texas then swamped Rice and Baylor before being stung by third-ranked Arkansas 8- l,TCU5-4andSMU8-l. Paul Crozier jumps to return a high backhand. FIRST ROW: Donald Dravell Robinson, Paul Scott Crozier, Douglas Franklin Sny- der, Edgar Angel Giffenig, Gary Dean Ploclc. SECOND ROW: David W. Sny- der , Gullermo E. Stevens, Douglas Anthony Crawford, Gavin D. Forbes, Brian Theodore Erk, Craig Louis Kardon. Men ' s Tennis 1 37 women ' s tennis II UT Oklahoma 2 9 UT Lamar 8 UT North Texas I 5 UT South Carolina 3 6 UT Tennessee 3 7 UT Texas Tech 2 7 UT Rice 2 5 UT Texas A M 2 6 UT SMU 3 2 UT Florida 7 3 UTUC Berkeley 6 5 UT TCU 4 6 UT SMU 3 9 UT Houston 8 UT Rice I 8 UT UT Permian Basin I 4 UT Pepperdine 5 2 UT UCLA 7 7 UT ASU 2 7 UT Lamar 2 2 UT)USC 7 7 UT NTSU 2 4 UT Trinity 5 4 . . . .UT Clemson .. ..5 Wins, UT A Perfect Match The young tennis team opened the 1980-81 season at the Westwood Invita- tional hoping its youthfulness would be an asset rather than a liability. Finishing 20th in the nation last season, the ' Horns returned no seniors sending only four freshmen, four sophomores and two jun- iors into their first tournament at the Westwood Country Club. Poised and ready to challenge the " Greenhorns " were the perennial power Trinity, the defending Westwood cham- pions and last year ' s third-ranked team in the nation, and conference foes SMU, TCU and Houston. " Westwood ' s going to be tough, " Coach Dave Woods said. Our success will depend on the players on whether or not they have a hot tournament. If we play like we did in the challenge matches, we II finish number one or number two for earn captain Junior Cindy Sampson, with a perfect 8-0 record in doubles with Beth Ruman, hits a backhand. sure, " he added. Perhaps it was their preparedness or perhaps it was a mixture of youth and nerves but the Texas women ' s tennis team finished a disappointing fourth. Pretournament favorite Trinity nudged out TCU for the championship while SMU finished third. Freshman Tenley Stewart did the best in singles play by winning her first two round matches over the Aggies Sonja Hutcherson 6-3, 6-2, and favored Cynthia Hill of TCU 5-7, 6- 3, 6-1. In doubles, sophomores Kirsten McKeen and Jane Johansen upset Felicia Raschiator and Louise Allen of Trinity 2- 6, 6-3, 6-4 for UT ' s only first place win. " We ' re slightly embarrassed, " Woods admitted. " . . . But we ' ve got to start someplace, and it ' s good to start with the best competition in Texas. Besides, we played well, . . . just not well enough. " Junior Beth Ruman prepares to hit a backhand. 1 38 Women ' s Tennis - Beth Ruman waits to hit a forehand volley as her doubles partner, Cindy Sampson, watches. ;. rtrwd " W ' W w ' w got to s :dtostjrti ' - ? Whatever they lacked at Westwood, the ' Horns more than made up for it in the next few weeks starting with their final dual meet against Oklahoma. Sweeping all nine singles matches and two of four doubles matches in straight sets, the ' Horns were paced by junior captain Cindy Sampson, and freshman Vicki Ellis and Tenley Stewart. Sampson, playing in the No. 4 singles spot, whip- ped OU ' s Susie Brennan 6-0, 6-2 then teamed up with junior Beth Ruman to down Brennan and Jill Moreland in dou- bles, 6-1, 6-3. Ellis, playing No. I singles, defeated Linda Robson Oklahoma ' s top player 6-2, 6-2 them combined with Stewart to turn back Lillian Galloway and Lori Zeighton, 6-2, 6-1. Stewart won her singles match over Zeighton 6-2, 6-0. " We were pretty psyched up to go out and kill them . . . after what happened last week, " Ellis said. Riding the crest of the I 1-2 thrashing of Oklahoma, a poised and confident FIRST ROW: Jane Marie Johanson. Kristen Katherine McKeen, Mary Lou Seymore. Elizabeth Ruman, Karen Suzanne Wilson, Marynell Martinez. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Alisa Sampson, Elsa Hinoiosa. Diana Hernan- dez, Vicki Lou Ellis. Mary Josephine, Christine Harrison. THIRD ROW: Tenley Morrison Stewart, James David Wood, Bernadette Jean McCann. Kirsten McKeen hits a powerful serve against TCU. women ' s tennis team captured the SWC fall Championship Tennis Tournament at the Lakeway World of Tennis bringing their fall record to 9-0. Trailing 3-2, Ellis who had recently began to struggle with her game, shook off her slump to defeat SMU ' s Ellen March 6-4, 3-6, 6-4, tying the team score -at 3-3. Later, with the ' Horns leading 4-3, Ellis combined with sophomore Mary Jo Siammalva in dou- bles to down Laura Fischer and Libby French 6-2, 6-4 which clinched the cham- pionship for Texas at 5-3. Texas ' Cindy Sampson and Beth Ruman then defeated March and Vicki Vasicek, 6-1, 1-6, 6-2 to push the final score to 6-3. " I feel super, " Woods said. " I ' m really proud of the girls. They deserve it. Doubles definitely pulled it out for us. Vicki (Ellis) gave us the confidence we needed, " he added. Women ' s Tennis 1 39 Texas Relays Outstanding Team Tennessee Women Outstanding Performer Sammy Koskei, Southern Methodist University UT ' s Best Performers Herkie Walls Tammy Erienne UT ' s NEW Records 1 00 Hurdles: Tammy Etienne I 3.80 Discus: Laura Messner I77 ' 7 " 400 Relay: Donna Sherfield, Rene Rochester, Julie Holmes, Robbin Coleman 45.53 400 Hurdles: Tammy Etienne 57.37 NCAA Qualifiers Herkie Walls Geoffrey Koech Pedro Rivero Karl Smith Kelly Brooks Tammy Etienne Robbin Coleman Laura Messner Donna Sherfield Rene Rochester Julie Holmes The field was illustrious and expecta- tion high as they poured into Austin from every corner of the nation. From the West, UCLA; from the Southeast, Flo- rida and Florida State; Kansas came from the heartland; Minnesota from the thawing North. Approximately 2,000 athletes, representing close to 200 schools, competed in the events. Although Texas did not receive top honors at the Relays, Coach Cleburne Price believed the Relays were a success. " We had three goals: first, we wanted to have a great crowd that goes away enjoying the meet and knowing what ' s going on. Second, we wanted it to run smoothly. Third, and I guess most impor- tant, we wanted to see the University of Texas do well. Herkie Walls and Tammie Etienne ran extremely well. Our stand- ards have gotten progressively tougher, but we did it again. " men ' s track 142 . - " INDOOR Oklahoma Invitational 3rd Albuquerque Jaycee no score Dallas Invitational no score Lobo Invitational no score LSU Invitational 1st Southwest Conference 5th NCAA Championship OUTDOOR Baylor-North Texas-TCU-Texas 1st Border Olympics 2nd Rice Invitational I st Kansas St.-Rice-NTSU-Texas I st City of Palms Invitational 2nd Texas Relays no score San Angelo Invitational 2nd Baylor Invitational no score Texas A M Relays no score LSU-Wisconsin-Texas . SWC Championships I, I One Giant Leap for a Price When Texas ' indoor season became filled with the back-wind from other uni- versities ' sweat and elbows, Coach Cle- burne Price declared that UT was " defi- nitely more of an outdoor team. We ' re too long and lanky to run the boards effectively in indoor meets. " Texas got to prove Price ' s point in their first outdoor meet by outclassing Baylor, North Texas and TCU at Memo- rial Stadium. Price was overwhelmed by some early season performances of his team. Ricky Raggett placed third with a 1:51 .66 in the half mi e. Pole vaulters Tim Taft, Keith Sanders and Monte Hamilton finished one, two, three with vaults of I 7- 0, 16-6, and 15-6, respectively. The 400- meter relay pulled off a last place anchor leg, ran by Herkie Walls, to win in 40.35. Walls came from behind in the 100- meter to win with a 10.36, qualifying him for the NCAA outdoors in June. Koech outdistanced the 12-man field to win in the 5000-meters in 14:23.38 with fellow teammate Pedro Rivero in second with I 14:23.39. Robert Scott and Clifton Mur- ray leaped to first and third finishes in the long jump, chalking up distances of 24-4 and 24-2, respectively. UT lost its second outdoor meet in the City of Palms Invitational in McAllen. Baylor captured first, Texas A M took third and Rice took fourth. Texas won only four events to the Bears ' I 6, Aggies ' three, and the Owls ' two. Texas winners included shot putter Kelly Brooks with a toss of 60-1 I, Robert Scott in the long jump with a leap of 24-7, Owen Hamilton in the 880 at 1 :52.l I and Karl Smith with a 14.00 in the I 10-meter hurdles. Apparently not suffering from the Texas Relays, the Horns turned in eight first place finishes in the Angelo State Relays. " We sent some really good peo- ple and expected to run tough, " said Price. " Baylor was strong . . . but we gave them a run for their money, " he added. Placing second behind Baylor, the Horns won the shot put and high jump with the help of Kelly Boroks and Desmond Morris. The 440-meter relay team of Karl Smith, James Wheatfall, Reggie Sardner and Gary Roberson ran a 40.2 I to win that event as well. " We were pretty young this year and had very few seniors. We didn ' t know how they were going to perform, " Price said. " We just expected them to do the best that they could. Personally ... I think they all did well. " Pete Saravis winds up during last year ' s relays. FIRST ROW: Spence Jefferies, Christopher Bucknall, Gary Roberson, Jeff Lind- say, Barry Coffman, Sam Qualcoe, Bart Boles, Francis Garbrah, Fridrik Oskars- son, Marlon Pottinger. SECOND ROW: James Turner, Agust Thorsteinsson, George Tarr, Andrew Daniels, Hugh Spooner, Sam Chilton, Monte Hamilton, Geoffery Koech, Robert Overton, Lawrence Johnson, Tommories Cade. THIRD ROW: Gregory Watson, Robert Scott, Keith Sanders, Brian Sharpe, Paul Schu- mann, James Wheatfall, Bob Schultz, Danny King, Desmond Morris, Ian Staple- ton, Oddur Sigurolsson, Fredrick Acorn, McCurey Walls. FOURTH ROW: Har- ris Argo, Thomas Schutze, Ricky Faggett, Kelly Brooks, Timothy Taft, Marc Not- zon, George Collins, Wayne Johnson, Reggie Garner, Geoffery Crawford, Karl Smith, Richard Longoria. Dwight Davis. Men ' s Track 143 men s c.c, Texas A M Invitational 5th Westlake Invitational 2nd Texas Invitational 3rd Southwest Conference 2nd NCAA District 6 3rd NCAA Championships 26th Murphy ' s Law Slows Pacers After a second place finish in 1976, the Texas Men ' s Cross Country team slowly dropped to a disappointing sev- enth place finish in the 1979 conference race. But with a strong recruiting season by Coach James Blackwood, Texas lumped to a second place finish in the Southwest Conference, third place in the NCAA District 6 and 26th place in the NCAA National Championships in 1980. Texas started the season with a disillu- sioning last place finish in the Texas A M Invitational. After the meet was over, James Blackwood said that the Westlake Invitational over the next weekend would be " a good, true test of strength and speed and the team proved him right by finishing second behind Pan Ameri- can. " This race (at the Friday Mountain Ranch near Austin) was a true cross coun- try race, Blackwood said of the five mile run. " It was run through a ranch, with hills, uneven ground and mud. We had creeks to jump too, and one of them was about I 5 feet wide and a foot deep, so it was a good, true test. " Texas was paced by a fifth place finish by Richard Longo- ria; seventh place by Jason Griak; ninth place by G. R. Tarr; tenth place by Agust Thorsteinsson; and sixteenth place by Brian Sharpe. Texas then hosted its own Invitational at Kurth-Landrum Golf Course in Georgetown. Geoffrey Koech, who fin- ished third, typified the Texas team as they also finished third behind Baylor and Houston. It was not the best of times, and it was not the best of totals, Encircled by Southwest Conference runners, G. R. Tarr competes in a meet at Kurth-Landrum Golf Cou but overall the ' Horns finally began to look like conference race contenders. We beat teams today who have beaten us earlier. " Blackwood said. " . . . and Baylor and Houston could be within our capabilities at conference. " Overall, Blackwood was pleased with the team ' s performance. Baylor won the Texas Invitational with 49 points, and Houston was second, with Texas third. Despite Texas ' good showing, there were still some problems that arose. Jason Griak became ill after three miles of the ' race, and Richard Longoria and G. R. Tarr each were plagued through- out the race by stomach cramps, which affected the team s scoring. Points were received by Pedro Rivero who placed fifth; John Helmick who placed 17th; Brian Sharpe who placed 35th and Agusfl Thorsteinsson, 43rd. With the Southwest Conference meel approaching, Coach James Blackwooc reflected upon last year ' s seventh place finish. " We have a shot at third or fourth in the overall points total, said Black-l wood. But with Texas youth, they sur-j prised everyone by finishing a distanl second to five-time conference chamj pion Arkansas. Geoffrey Koech anc Pedro Rivero broke up the Razorback otherwise sweep in the meet by placinc second and third respectively. John Hel-| mick, Jason Griak, Drew Daniels, Richarc Longoria and G. R. Tarr finished I3th| 24th, 29th, 30th and 33rd respective! ' pushing the Longhorns to an eight poin-j margin over third place Baylor. 144 Men ' s Cross Country ROW: George Robert Tarr, Geoffrey Kipkoskei Koech, Richard Longoria, Andrew Milton Daniels. 3OND ROW: Harris Isadore Agro, John Vincent Helmick, Jason Jon Griak, Brian Wiltshire Sharp, Agust horsteinsson, Coach James Blackwood. Geoffrey Koech, who started running !s a means to get to school, was very pleased with his high finish. " I ' ve always Iked to run, " said Koech, a 130-pound jtudent athlete from Litien, Kenya. " I j as never good enough for the national Kenya team they traveled. " So has Geoffrey Koech. Over the past three years, he has attended LIT El Paso, Abi- lene Christian University and Ranger Junior College, and since coming to Texas, has become a welcome addition. Koech, proving useful to UT in many NCAA District meets, finished second once again. Although Texas got good depth from Pedro Rivero, fifth place, and John Helmick, Drew Daniels, G. R. Tarr, Richard Longoria and Jason Griak, who ran the 10,000 meters despite shin injuries, they could only manage a third place finish behind first place Arkansas and second place Houston. The third place finish in the meet was good enough for Texas to advance to the NCAA national championships that were to be held in Wichita, Kansas. November 24th dawned to a chilly 28 degrees. A temperature which the Long- horns never warmed up to, as Texas fin- ished 26th out of 29 teams. Texas once more was led by Geoffrey Koech who finished 79th. Pedro Rivero finished 81st and John Helmick took 1 86th followed by Richard Longoria, G. R. Tarr, Drew Daniels and Jason Griak. " We were really disappointed, " said Koech. " We just didn ' t run to our capabilities. " Coach Blackwood commented, " It was not a good race for us, but the experi- ence was go od for all of the runners. " After a climb from seventh to second in only one year and a third place finish in a very strong region, Texas had much to be proud of despite the disappointing finish at nationals. J exas runner John Helmick feels the full effect of a competitive 1 0,000 meter race on a warm fall day on the Southwestern University campus. ' ' In w. track and field A University of Texas runner pressures a Louisiana State runner in the women ' s 1 500-meter event at a quadrangular meet 2 1 March. 1 98 1 . Oklahoma Track Classic no scoring Astrodome Invitational no scoring NTSU-Baylor-Texas 1st Louisiana State Invitational no scoring LSU - Kansas State-Texas I st Texas Woman ' s University Invitational . .no scoring Texas Relays no scoring Houston- Baylor-Texas Southern-Texas ..1st Southern Cal-Tennessee-Michigan State- Texas 2nd TAIAW State Meet 1st Southwest Conference I st AIAW Nationals .. ..14th Running on the Right Track The best sword is not necesarily the one with the sharpest blade. A keen blade may make the initial cut, but with- out a firm, smooth composition, the sword can do no more harm than inflict minor flesh wounds. The 1981 University of Texas women ' s track team opened their season with the structure of a long, lethal sword. Stars like All-America hurdlers Tammy Etienne, Robbin Coleman and discus thrower Laura Messner were among those com- posing the sword ' s keen blade. Adding strength to the team ' s thrust were Donna Sherfield, Felecia Anderson and Hollie Denny. Polish for the team came from new tal- ents such as Robin Reed, Cheryl Thomp- son, Deannie Poleman and transfers Ann Morell, Heidi Hansen, Susan Sapper and Tracey Wong. It was the most balanced track team to date which after obliterat- ing NTSU, Baylor and TCU, breaking! five school records and two stadium - 146 W. Track and Field racl Donna Sherfield and Julie Holmes hand off in the 1 600-meter relay of the finals of the Texas relays. records, hosted Texas A M, TWU and Abilene Christian University March 7 in ' Memorial Stadium. An incredible feat ror that early in the year, it was an indi- cator of just how strong this year ' s team as to become. Freshman Terri Ebanks oettered a relatively old record in the SOOO-meters by 12 seconds in a 16:55.8 oerformance. All-American hurdler Tammy Etienne broke the 100-meter hur- le school mark her own with a new time of 14.0 seconds. She also broke the Memorial Stadium mark in the 400-meter nurdles with a time of 58.45. By March 25, the assault on school ' ecords had strengthened with another quandrangular victory this time over Kansas State, LSU and North Texas State. Longhorn All-American seniors Tammy Etienne and Laura Messner had a field day lopping off seconds in events in vhich they held the records. Etienne, one of the nations leading hurdlers, broke two school records in both hurdling events, finally going under 14 seconds in the 100-meter hurdles. Her 13.9 hand- feet further than the previous record. But even with the new records for speed, competition in the AIAW Nation- als was too fast for Texas. When the rough edges are smoothed out, next year ' s team will inflict more than a flesh wound. Julie Holmes squeaks by T5U in the I 600-meter relay Texas takes the lead in the first heat for the 1 00 meter hurdles, edging out Kansas State. fiSSl :. timed performance broke a three-year- :,,,... 3-: .old record she had set as a freshman. Messner broke the school discus record for the third time this year something hhe had done for the past three outings. iThe new mark became 167-8, over six women s c.c. Meet Place 1st 1st UT-Arlington Invitational 1st NTSU Invitational 1 st 1st TAIAW 1st SWAIAW 1st NAIAW 1 3th Harriers So Undefeated, Cross Country to Nationals With the heat of summer abating in the Texas Hill Country, many people focused their interests on football. But in the fall, football was not the only activity concerning Longhorn fans. Fall also meant cross country. In Coach Phil Dela- van ' s office, the anticipation for the women ' s cross country season started growing when the 1979 team brought home a disappointing 24th-place finish in the 24-team National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women meet in November 1979. The I960 season began on an optimis- tic note. Senior Christy Garcia, juniors Sandy Lopina, Maryanne Pils and Hope Wilson, and sophomores Julee King, Jana Muir, Jayne Swiegart and Kelly Wells from the previous year ' s squad returned for another season. Wells and Swiegart were the top contenders in 1979 and were expected to continue in this vein. The 1980 team fielded more experience than the 1979 team which had included ten freshmen. Furthermore, newcomers to the team carried impres- sive credentials. Lori Nelson, a freshman from Prairie View, Kansas, was the state high school cross country champion. Terri Ebanlcs, another freshman from Kansas, was the runner-up in the state meet which Nelson won. Transfer students Heidi Hansen, Tanja Milan, Susan Sapper and Tracey Wong rounded out the team ' s increased poten- tial having won numerous awards, records and letters from their alma maters. " We have no superstars, but we have good team balance in all 14 run- ners, " Delavan said. Workouts began with the team ' s sights set on the Sept. 20 meet at Texas A M. The Horns began the preparation by pil- ing up the mileage through the weeks before the meet with early morning and afternoon runs. " We ' d usually run medium and long distances, up to eight miles, fartleks (speed and distance drills) and paced workouts during the week. On the weekend, we ' d run high distances up to 20 miles, " said Kelly Wells. Under the coaching of Delavan and his new assistant Terri Anderson, the women skillfully prepared to compete with area teams and Southwest Conference oppo- nents. Compete they did as Texas seized first place with four Longhorns finishing in the top 10. Continuing their pace of the past season were Swiegart and Wells, who placed fourth and sixth The morning sun blinds a viewer from the start. Terri Ebanlcs, Jayne Swiegart. Kelly Wells, and Lori Nelson set the pace in the UT Cross Country Relays in Georgetown. Texas w on with a time of 33:12. 146 i ' d null) .. :;; bdidr-: ' : ' ' :-;:: FIRST ROW: Lori Jean Nelson, Christina Ann Garcia, Jayne Swiegart, Theresa Lynn Ebanlcs, Tracey Lynn Wong. SECOND ROW: Hope Wilson, Kelly Michelle We Maryann Pils, Jana Suzanne Muir. , ,11 respectively. Pleasantly surprising were the second and fifth place finishes by Ebanks and Nelson, neither having run the collegiate 5,000-meter distance in competition. Maryanne Pils took 13th place and completed the 36-point score which easily surpassed Lamar Universi- ty ' s 63 total points for the meet. The following week, after increased speed training, the ' Horns bypassed tough competition at the Rice Invita- tional in Houston to run in the Abilene Christian Invitational. This meet was more suited to the team ' s training goals since the course at the ACI meet cov- ered 5,000 meters instead of the short distance at the Rice Invitational. At ACI, team depth became evident as the top seven runners ' times were within 52 sec- onds of each other. Wells won the indi- vidual title with a time of 17:29.7 while teammates Swiegart, Ebanks, Nelson, Pils and Garcia followed in the next five posi- tions giving Texas a 2-0 record. As weeks passed, the women traveled and won convincingly. Ebanks won the UT-Arlington Invitational for her first individual collegiate victory. Five Long- horns made the meet ' s top 10 list for speed. Delavan ' s team had win number three. Number four came in Denton, Texas, against stiffer competition from Arkan- sas and Oklahoma in the North Texas State Invitational. Again, Ebanks, Swie- gart, Nelson, Wells and Pils had the low- est point totals with respective third, fourth, fifth, seventh and tenth finishes. The following week on their home course in Georgetown, the women split into two teams of five to participate in the sea- son ' s only cross country relays. The ' Horns ' top five from the North Texas State meet outran everyone while Gar- cia, King, Muir, Hansen and Wilson took fifth place as the UT " B " team. Still undefeated after five competi- tions, the women looked ahead to the Texas, Southwest and National AIAW meets. Winning these would garner state, regional and elusive national titles. Although Delavan ' s previous team ' s had had no trouble capturing the state and regional crowns, the past few years, the 1980 Lady Longhorns fell short in the national meet. Ebanks led the way at the state meet with a third place finish while the rest of the " familiar five " scored from fourth, fifth, seventh and tenth places. The ' Horns ' other freshman, Nel- son, rearranged the team ' s usual scoring order by capturing third place while Ebanks followed closely in fourth. Wells finished eighth and Garcia broke into the Texas " top five " by finishing tenth. For the third year in a row, Delavan ' s team headed for the Cross Country National AIAW championship in Seattle. " Realistically, a top 10 finish in Seattle is our goal. After last year, we just have to redeem ourselves, " said Swiegart, who was on the 1979, 24th-placed team. On the morning of Nov. 15, the unde- feated Longhorns stepped to the start- ing room for the 1980 season ' s last and biggest race, as did runners from 23 other teams. At the firing of the starting pistol, the large group surged forward stampede style, each shooting toward the national title. Unfortunately, body contact in the middle of the pack caused a few runners to stumble among them, Texas runner Terri Ebanks. The season closed with a frustrating I 3th place finish in the national meet. Nevertheless, the women ' s cross country team had a satis- fying season. Coaches Delavan and Anderson molded a youthful team into a national contender with freshman Nelson and Ebanks, proving themselves capable of running against anyone in the region. Women ' s Cross Country 149 basketball 77 UT Windsor 71 77 UT Pacific 78 91 UT Biscayne 76 101 UT NMSU 82 92 UT Long Beach 67 81 UT USC 89 65 UT DePaul 83 103 UT North Texas 82 91 UT Harvard 68 79 UT Texas Tech 89 51 UT SMU 53 71 UT Houston 91 62 UT Arkansas 60 64 UT TCU 66 74 UT North Texas 75 75 UT Baylor 70 67 UT Texas A M 63 40 UT Rice 46 83 UT SMU 63 48 UT Arkansas 54 59 UT Houston 75 88 UT TCU 84 82 UT Baylor 84 79 UT Texas A M 108 65 UT Texas Tech 54 90 .. . .UT Rice . . . .80 SWC Tourney 2nd place Lack of Depth, Lead Horns to When it rains it pours, and Coach Abe Lemmons just couldn ' t shake the black cloud that shrouded his inconsistent Longhorns. In their worst season in years, the faltering Horns were plagued by inconsistency and injuries. Comparing the bleak basketball season to a depres- sion, Lemmons said the Horns have fallen on " hard times. " Beginning with the loss of starting forward Henry Johnson in January when he was declared academi- cally ineligible, the team was crippled from lack of depth. Starting forward M ike Wacker was lost when he suffered a hyperextended knee in the first half of the Houston game in February. " Recruiting is the whole secret. " Lem- mons said. " We just don ' t have depth. You always figure it happens to other people, never figuring it on happening to you. In basketball, one of two guys can put you up there. " The fifth-year Texas coach ' s biggest Virdell Howland elbows his way past a University of Pacific player in Texas ' first loss of the season. Consistency ' Hard Times ' problem was replacing Ron Baxter and John Danks who combined for 44 per- cent of all Texas ' scoring last year. The lack of depth spelled the stroke of doom for the unpredictable Horns In the sea- son opener, All-American candidate Ron Cornelius had 34 points for the Univer- sity of Pacific to edge the Horns 78-77. Ken Montgomery led the Longhorns with 9 points but said, We made too many mistakes down the stretch that could have won the ballgame for us. " Lemmons Longhorns bounced back, winning three in a row, with outstanding performances from different players in each game. A career-high 34 points by Montgomery paced a 101-82 win over New Mexico State University and a thor- ough thrashing of Long Beach State 92- 67 followed where Henry Johnson hit a career high of 30 points. As Southwest conference play started, the Horns slid into their depression. Inconsistency again marred perform- ance. Texas avenged a 53-51 upset by Southern Methodist University and romped over the Ponies 83-63. Shooting an impressive 62.7 percent from the field, the Horns rallied to take the game from a careless Mustang squad in Dallas. Yet three days later, the Arkansas Razor- backs handed the Horns another setback as they repulsed a second half rally blitz- ing the Horns 54-48 in the Special Events Center. " You never know what they re gonna do I just can ' t explain it, " Lemmons said. " There ' s nothing that can be worse than last night. Usually, you can brag on one player or brag on something, but not last night. " When the Longhorns met the Texas Christian University Horned Frogs in their first game between the two squads. Texas proved that there could be some- thing worse than " last night. " Led by the fine 19-point scoring performance continued ISO Basketball rdTi CW .. ....... rMCK! ' . r-:-.i iK " ri : I ti.?:- M HC V IC " ... -::: ti- . :: " " ' r 43 Lack of , continued performance of guard Warren Bridges, the Frogs slipped past Texas, 66-64. Next, the Longhorns traveled north to Denton to take on the Eagles of North Texas State. Texas had swamped NTSU by 2 I points earlier in the season in Aus- tin, but at home, the Eagles evened the series at I- 1 with a 75-74 victory. With Henry Johnson ruled ineligible during the week, and Mike Wacker ill with the flu, the Horns missed some of their scor- ing attack. " You take away 56 points from your line-up and a loss is what you get, " said Lemons of the 38 and 18 points Johnson and Wacker scored respectively in their first meeting. Returning to the confines of the Spe- cial Events Center, Texas warmed up to give Baylor its first conference loss 75-70. For the first time all season, Texas moved all over the court like a finely tuned engine, as the Longhorns shot 52 percent from the field. For the next four games, Texas fol- lowed the rollercoaster effect as they won two games and lost two games. The Longhorns came out with a balanced attack to beat Texas A M by four points and then blew a seven point lead to lose 46-40 to Rice; both games were over- time. The ride continued as Texas revenged an earlier loss to Southern Methodist by winning 83-63 and turned around and let Arkansas avenge their loss to the Horns, 54-48. Texas then traveled to Houston and got thrashed 75-59. Sophomore Rob Williams led the Cougars with his game high of 32 points. Texas got back on the winning track as they held on to beat Texas Christian 88-84. Ahead 53-28 in the first half, the Longhorns let TCU slowly chip away at their lead until Texas was only up 84-82. Then, Ken Montgom- ery hit two free throws and Texas and TCU exchanged buckets before time ran out and Texas won 88-84. In the Heart- ' O ' -Texas Stadium in Waco, Baylor used three bench warmers; to slip by the Longhorns, 84-82. Severa controversial calls went against thel; Horns during the game, but the most! obvious occurred with two seconds left.f With Baylor ahead by two points and the; ball out of bounds, the Bear ' s Jay Shakirf ran over Texas ' Fred Carson and drew no; charging call. " We told the official tol watch him, " said Abe Lemons. " The guy! had just run over Fred on the last play, I and he did it again right in front of us. " Still feeling the affect of the loss,) Texas strolled into the Special Events! The Texas Basketball team practices in the Frank C. Erwin Special Events Center before a big game against Baylor. n 3 r fl FIRST ROW: Thomas Parks Douglas, Dale Alan Pearce, Lilburn Ray Harper, Jr., David Bradley Willett, Frederick Nel- son Carson. SECOND ROW: Michael John Wacker. Daryl Bushrod. LaSalle Thompson. III. Robert J. Cunningham. Jr., William George Wendlandt. Virdell Howland. THIRD ROW: Abe Lemmons, Brian Lawrence. Clifford Lee Rob- erts, Fetter Anthony Garcia. Kenneth James Montgomery. John Danks, Paul Johnson, Barry Dowdy. Gregory James Bawer. Center and was run out as Texas A M I won the game, 108-79. The Texas A M team got plenty of help from theirl guards, Reggie Roberts, Melton Wood-l ley and Roy Jones, as they scored 451 points, ten points above their combined! total average of 30 points per game. Needing two wins to receive a home court advantage in the Southwest Con- ference tournament, Texas went out and did just that. Texas beat Texas Tech 65- 54 and Rice 90-80 to finish fifth in con-| ference play. LaSalle Thompson keyed] both wins with I 8 points and 24 points 152 Basketball : I . - wof-iT " o foij ! spectively, and took down 15 rebounds 3th games. Texas came home to face Rice in the First round of the SWC tourney and with points from freshman guard Ray Har- BC, beat Rice for the second time in j " three days, 58-44. The win sent Texas to I face Texas Tech once again except this itime they would meet in the Hemisphere i Arena in San Antonio. Leading 36-35 at fhalf time, Coach Abe Lemons gave his [team a simple ultimatum play or leave. " At the half, Coach Lemons told i us to get it in gear and start playing, " , ? ' ' ' ... ,, win n u said LaSalle Thompson. " We just got patient with the ball in the second half. I think that was the key. " Texas responded by beating the Red Raiders 66-58. Thompson paced the Longhorns with 21 points and 13 rebounds. Texas now moved into the semi-final round against the I5th-ranked Arkansas Razorbacks. Playing their best ballgame all season, Texas beat the Razorbacks 76-73, led by Ray Harper ' s 22 points, seven of which came when Texas was down 67-62, UT claimed seven more points for the win, sending them to face the Cougars of the University of Houston in the final game of the tournament. Going into the game, Texas was very tired, and the Cougars ' fast paced style of basketball ran the Longhorns into the ground. Houston came away with the SWC Tournament championship 84-59 and received the bid to play in the NCAA Eastern Regional. For Texas, it was the long road home, but they had proven to themselves that they could be a team to contend with in the coming seasons. " I ' m real proud of our guys. I ' m real proud of what we ' ve done the last three weeks. They said we couldn ' t beat Rice twice in a row. That we couldn ' t beat Texas Tech. That we couldn ' t beat Arkan- sas, " said Thompson, runner- up to Rob Williams in the voting for the SWC tourna- ment ' s most outstanding player award. The Texas basketball team also gave head coach Abe Lemons something else he did not expect. They gave him a 15-15 record, mainly because of their play in the Southwest Conference tour- nament, keeping his non-los- ing seasons at the University intact. Even though Texas did not receive an invitation to play in a post-season tour- nament, they could come home smiling. The whole year Texas started freshmen and sophomores and the team knew they would be back with next year just around the corner. Basketball 153 mwj v w. basketball 87 UT Temple J.C. 44 52 . . UT Iowa 62 74 UT San Jose St. ... 54 82 70 86 UT N.E. Louisiana 67 71 64 79 87 UT Delta St UT Rep. of China UT Texas Southern UT Portland St .67 .56 .50 51 58 UT Old Dominion 60 72 65 UT Oregon St UT U C L A .65 78 106 89 . . . UT Cal. State Fullerton . . . UT N. Carolina St .42 91 73 UT N Carolina 75 76 UT Wayland Baptist . . . 68 82 UT Texas Tech 61 51 UT Old Dominion 57 67 UT SFASU 84 72 73 UT Baylor UT Texas A M .65 42 no UT Arkansas 61 83 UT Texas Tech 45 86 77 93 74 71 74 88 UT Temple J.C UT Wayland Baptist UT Oklahoma UT Baylor UT S.M.U (TAIAW) .51 .65 .54 .66 56 71 54 .UT Wayland Baptist (TAIAW) UT SFASU (TAIAW) .49 51 96 UT UT Arlington 51 95 97 66 UT Nebraska . UT Oral Roberts (SWAIAW) UT S F A S U (SWAIAW) .63 .63 70 73 63 . . . UT Southern (SWAIAW) . . .. .UT Illinois St.(NAIAW)... .52 .66 Last year ' s Coach of the Year, Conradt is an asset. Texas Joy Williams (42) and Nell Fortner (23) fight three Baylor women to gain possession of the ball. Fast Break Leads to State With the I960 graduations of seniors Linda Waggoner, Hattie Browning and Evwella Munn, Texas lost its quick-punch offense and fast, agressive defense. Thus, Texas had to change to a stronger defense which cut team speed but increased rebounds. The team traded for an offense which fed the ball to the posts for under-the-basket-shots, a defense and offense which was more suited for freshman Melissa Scott, sophomore Joy Williams, junior Cheryl Hartman and senior, All-American Jackie Swaim. Swaim, a second-year senior, got a present in the fall by receiving an extra year of eligibility after her knee injury in the Guisti Tournament in Oregon. Both she and Coach Jody Conradt said the boon of an extra year was a relief. " It ' s like having Christmas early they gave me back the one I lost last year, " Con- radt said referring to Swaim ' s loss before Christmas, 1979. Conradt, the Association for Intercol- legiate Athletics for Women ' s Coach of the Year, was depending on the experi- ence of returning players and the devel- opment of her freshman recruits and jun- ior college transfers for the season and she got what she hoped for. Returning post Hartman led the way for the I8th-ranked Longhorns in games against Temple Junior College and the University of Iowa, shooting 93.3 percent from the field. Helping Hartman were senior Nell Fortner and transfer Lesa Jones who averaged 12 and 14 points respectively per game. Texas hosted San Jose State and Texas Tech for their first two home games. In both games, Texas won by more than 10 points. The next stops for the Longhorns were Northeast Louisiana and Delta State (three time national champs). The Northeast Louisiana game was a blowout with the help of Swaim ' s record-breaking night of 40 points (14 15 F6 and 12 16 FT) and Nancy Walling ' s record 12 assists. Delta State showed the Horns a balanced attack and gave Texas a tough time as Texas won by only 4 points. I The Lady Longhorns came home for jj- one exhibition game and one regular sea- son game before they were to go to the Guisti Tournament of Champions before Christmas. The exhibition game was with the Republic of China (Taiwan) who came to Austin with a 17-1 record (their only loss coming to two-time defending national champion Old Dominion). The Taiwanese showed they were as good as their record as they took long distance set shots and substituted freely, pushing the Lady Horns into their finest defen- sive showing and holding the women of Taiwan to only 56 points, allowing Texas to come away with its seventh win of the year. Against Texas Southern, Texas had their way as they romped a 79-50 win. As returning champion of the Guisti Tournament, Texas was one of the two favored teams to take the tourney cham- pionship, but Old Dominion University stood in the Horn ' s way. Texas blew past host Portland State, but fell to second ranked ODU in a close 60-58 game. Texas bounced back, beating Oregon State to claim third place. After only a few days of rest, the Lady Horns faced lOth-ranked UCLA. All- American Denise Curry led the Bruins to a 78-65 victory over a lackluster Texas offense which only made a dismal 23 per- cent from the field in the second half. Cal-State Fullerton felt the Longhorns ' wrath as the women blasted Cal-State, 106-42. Texas ' three posts, Joy Williams, Cheryl Hartman and Jackie Swaim led the way with I 6 points each. Next up for the Horns was a grueling road trip to the East for games against North Carolina State and North Caro- lina, and then back to Texas for games against Texas Tech and Wayland Baptist. The eastern half of the road trip proved too much for the Horns as they fell to I Ith-ranked North Carolina State 91-89 in double overtime and to unranked North Carolina 75-73. The Longhorns showed how happy they were to be back in Texas by beating both Texas Tech and Wayland Baptist by 10 points. Back on the winning track again, the Lady Longhorns started feeling good about their game against Old Dominion. Throughout most of this game, Texas led by four or five points, but as time ran out, so did the Longhorn luck. continued Women ' s Basketball 1 55 Fast break continued Old Dominion, with 6 ' 8 " Anne Dono- van, took control and beat Texas 57-51. With the loss still fresh on their minds, Texas went to Nacogdoches for a game with Stephen F. Austin and as always, Texas took it on the chin, this time losing 84-67. However, Texas came back after their sixth loss in 10 games to start another winning streak as they beat Bay- lor and Texas A M in warming up for the first Southwest Conference basketball tournament for women. Texas had their highest output for the season in the first round against Arkansas, winning I 10-61. Joy Williams had seven blocked shots for a season high. Texas continued its win- ning ways over Texas Tech and Houston and finally lit the Tower orange. With the first SWC championship under their belts, the Lady ' Horns went to work on Temple Junior College, Oklahoma and Baylor as they prepared for the state tournament to be held at North Texas State University in Denton. Texas ' Joy Williams jumps high for a rebound against Old Dominion. Texas lost the game 57-5 1 . FIRST ROW: Esoleta Whaley. Terri Mackey, Denise Babicki, Sherryl Hauglum. Lesa Jones. Mancy Walling. Catherine McDonald. SECOND ROW: LeeAnn Peniclt, Debra Ranlcm, Joy Williams, DeRenda Durr, Jackie Swaim, Cheryl man. Melissa Scott, Nell Fortner. Hart ' 1 56 Women ' s Basketball n the first two rounds, Texas soundly at Southern Methodist University and ayland Baptist College by 20 points ch. The Longhorns knew winning their irst state championship would be tough ifter finishing second three years in a tw. After being down by 10 points at If time, the ' Horns turned around and n the state championship 54-5 I . Finishing the regular season, Texas molished UT Arlington and Nebraska the Lady Longhorns prepared for the uthwest AIAW Regional Tournament o be held in Nacogdoches on Stephen F. ,ustin ' s home court. In the SWAIAW Regional, Texas gave ral Roberts all they could handle as the dy ' Horns blasted them by 34 points, owever, the SFA Ladyjacks had never jst to Texas at home and they had no ilans to do so. In their semi-final game ith SFA, Texas self-destructed in the rst half. Hartman reinjured her knee fter being pushed down as she went for rebound. Nell Fortner got into foul Double early and sat on the bench until te in the game. SFA ' s Pam Crawford id not help matters as she continually rove in to the lane for the easy bucket. In the second half, Texas trimmed the idyjack lead and with nine minutes left i the game, the Lady Longhorns took he lead, but only for a moment. The adyjacks came back and controlled the lame until only two minutes remained. exas began another move bringing ' hem within two points, 78-76. With only ' 8 seconds left, SFA acted as if the game were over. SFA brought the ball iown the court slowly and just as they ISwaim and a Taiwanese player vie for the rebound. Sherryl Hauglum drives the lane past a Baylor post as she takes it in for two in another Texas victor crossed the mid-court line, Texas stole the ball. But before the ' Horns could capitalize, they made their final mistake. Texas also turned the ball over, and in their haste to try and get the ball back, Texas fouled SFA. A Ladyjack stepped to the foul line and sank the two free throws and before Texas could get the ball down the length of the court, the buzzer sounded, ending the contest. In the game for third place, Texas met Southern University, the runner-up to undefeated and number one Louisiana Tech in the Louisiana state tournament. Texas manhandled Southern 73-52 with smooth performances by J ackie Swaim and Nell Fortner. The only thing left for the Lady Long- horns to do was return to Austin and wait for an AIAW offer of an at-large bid to the National AIAW Tournament. Texas did receive an invitation to be the 15th seed in the tournament and host Illinois State in the opening round. Texas looked sharp in the opening minutes of the game as they took a commanding I I point lead, but they could not hold back Illinois State. Holding only a three point lead at half time, Texas came out and kept control of the game until Illinois took the lead with a minute and a half left in the game. Texas tried desperately to get the lead back, but failed, losing 66-63. Texas finished the season with a 28-8 record and ranked 12th in the nation in the UPI and AP polls. Women ' s Basketball 157 men s swimming NCAA Championshipille 67 UT Arizona 46 Pre-SWC 2nd 38 UT UCLA 75 65 Arizona State 48 All America 65 UT Texas A M 39 67 UT Houston 46 63 UT Miami 50 44 UT Florida 69 64 UT SMU 49 SMU Invitational 2nd SWC 1st NCAA.... ..1st After a second place finish in the NCAA Swimming and Diving Champi- onships in 1980, fans of the UT men ' s swimming team wondered what to expect for the approaching season. The ' Horns had but one goal to win the NCAA championship. With co-captains Scott Spann and Kris Kirchner, sophomores William Paulaus, Clay Britt, Eric Finical and Nick Nevid and some outstanding freshmen, the ' Horns possessed the kind of depth and talent of which most teams can only dream. Their efforts, along with those of other members of the team, produced for UT another SEC championship an the very first NCAA swimming champi- onship in its history. The Longhorns ' successful year began with a dual meet victory against Arizona, ' 67-46. Two weeks later, they finished sec- I ond in the SEC pre-conference meet in ! Lubbock. In early January, Texas suf- fered a disappointing loss to highly ranked swimmers of UCLA. Texas came back quickly and won their i next four meets against Arizona State, Stanford, Texas A M and Houston, fin- ishing their competition in January with a most welcome trip to Florida and vie- i tory over Miami. On February 7, Texas was pitted against what many consid- ered the most intense rivalry of the 7 just really enjoyed the whole year. " Coach Eddie Reese : FIRST ROW: Dru Dunworth. William Juvrud, William Paulus, Todd Crosset, Greg Hanigan, Scott Patterson, Matthew Schneider. Nick Nevid, John Smith. SECOND ROW: Craig Stafford. John Braun. Clay Britt. Andy Schmidt, Phil Nenon, Cliff Haggerty. Wayne Madsen, Billy Robertson. Rick Fields. THIRD ROW: Eddie Reese, Eric Finical, John Kenny, Joe Lajoie, Jeff Porter, Tom Agar, John Henry, Kris Kirchner, Mark Stohrer, Kris Kubik. Southwest Conference the UT-SMU dual meet. Only last year UT broke SMU ' s 23 year domination of the confer- ence by winning the SWC meet. " After all those years it ' s nice to get back, " said Senior Bill Robertson, summing up the Longhorns ' feelings about SMU. Indeed the rivalry added to both teams ' per- formances since their times were ranked in the top 10 in the nation in all but one event. Texas has easily proved who was the best with a victory of 64-49. The following week, Texas traveled to Dallas for the SMU invitational meet and John Kenny races to a second place win in the 200 butterfly. Although Kenny lost the race to Chris Waters of ASU by .03 seconds, Texas drowned ASU 65-48. 1 58 Men ' s Swimming P | The Perfect Ending to the Ultimate Goal ;: - --:. - - : , Longhorn senior Scott Spann, who had a hand in ,11 but one Texas record, celebrates aftTTimmlngthelK enough for first place. _After_a year under the leadership of Coach Reese and seniors Spann and Kirchner, the swim team was I iparted with a solid second place. Texas next found themselves hosting e SWC championship competition. As iredicted, Texas won the meet by lefeating its rival SMU, 594-504. In iddition to the victory, Texas came close rewriting the record books with new MM e tat torn p Kmes recorded in six individual events -- : and SWC records in all of the relay : initiofi!lbtta svents. But the best was yet to come. On March 26-28, the NCAA championship nL Tens trawK meet at the Texas Swim Center brought 4ie most exciting swimming and diving met in the world to Austin. With a num- ier one ranking all season and the home iool advantage, Texas was the favorite !to win. The ' Horns did not disappoint itheir fans as they captured their first |NCAA championship beating second Iklace UCLA 259-181. Texas dominated i [the three-day event, setting three Amer- ican records, two U.S. records and two NCAA records. Texas finished the excit- ing meet with an explosive performance in the 400 yard freestyle relay and Coach Eddie Reese was named Collegi- ate Coach of the year. " I just really enjoyed the whole year, " said Reese lafter the victory. So did the UT swim- b Iming fans. 159 di ivmg 46 2nd Arizona State 40 America 2nd IT Texas A M 39 UT Houston . ' 46 . UT Miami 50 UT Florida 69 .UT SMU 49 SWC 1st NCAA Championships 1st WOMEN Houston invitational . Ail-America . . . . UT Texas Tech .. . .UT Stanford . . . UT Arizona State . .UT Texas A M . . . . UT Houston . . . . UT Miami . . . . .UT Florida I South Carolina . .UT SMU . ' . . 1st .2nd . .21 ..70 ..70 ..23 ..51 . .60 ..52 ..42 ..53 ..1st . .1st - I I In the End, it was Texas With one of the finest diving coaches in the United States in Mike Brown, both the men ' s and women ' s diving teams were well prepared to follow up on their second place finish in the nation with respective National Collegiate Athletic Association and Association for Intercol- legiate Athletics for Women champion- ships in 1980. Joining the coaching staff at Texas in 1976, Brown quickly served notice that his diving team would be a force with which to be reckoned. His divers out- scored SMU in the 1978 Southwest Con- ference meet and Brown was named SWC Diving Coach of the Year. He served as meet director for the AAU championships in 1977 and 1979 and also served as host for the I960 Olympic div- ing trials. Three divers under his supervi- sion earned spots on the Olympic squad and Brown ' s teams have become big point contributors in both Southwest Conference and NCAA meets. The year 1981 was no different. The men s team of Scott Kaak, Mitch Geller and David Lindsey, third in the Southwest Conference, was one of the best teams Coach Brown had ever had. With strong performances in dual meets, the Longhorns looked as though they were ready to win it all. However, when the championship meets rolled around, the men divers were not favored to be a big factor in the diving competition and as a result, did not put forth their best performances. Coach Brown had opted for only two divers sophomore Scott Kaak and freshman David Lindsey, both excellent acrobatic divers. In the one-meter competition, the two recorde d 15 points for Texas cause as Lindsey placed fifth and Kaak seventh. In the three-meter event, Texas scored one better as Lindsey secured the fourth spot and Kaak held at seventh. " Kaak has just begun to fulfill his potential, " Brown said. " And although it might appear to be difficult to replace All-American Tony Scott, Lindsey may just be the best diving talent to enter the University of Texas, " he said. The main result of the SWC champi- onships was that only David Lindsey made it to the NCAA Championships held in the University of Texas Olympic Swim Center on the Austin campus. " I made a lot of improvements during the season, but I expected to do better than I did, " said Lindsey of his 24th place finish in the diving finals. Although the results were disappointing, they were enough in combination with the men ' s swimming team ' s total points for a first place in the NCAA Championships. The women ' s diving team, led by All- American Denise Christensen who won the AIAW three-meter title last year, hoped they could also improve their last years second place finish. Along with Christensen, the team consisted of another senior, Erin Beiter, and a pair of Swedish national champions, Suzanne Wetteskog and Anita Rossing. In the University of Houston ' s natato- rium on February 26-28, the Texas State AIAW championships took place. After the one-meter diving competition was over and the totals added up, Texas had Anita Rossing in first place and Erin Beiter in second place. Erin and Anita then switched positions in the three- meter contest to finish second and third behind Southern Methodist ' s Michelle Haines. The women ' s diving team was expecting great things from the National AIAW championships held in Columbia, South Carolina on March 18-21. But the day of qualifying ended on a very sour note as Erin Beiter was the only Longhorn to make it into the finals. But Erin was all the Lady Longhorns needed as the women s diving team com- bined with the women ' s swim team to take their first national championship. Having both the men ' s and women ' s iwimming and diving teams finish first in the nation in their respective NCAA and AIAW was also a first in national collegi- ate history; never before had both the men ' s and women ' s championships gone to the same university. " It ' s always been tough in the SWC and even worse in the NCAAs, " Brown said. " But, in the end, it was all Texas. 160 M W. Diving ' ' - . ' :: : -- ' thtfe men ifi - Mitchell Geller, Anita Christina Rossing, David Lindsey, Erin Kathleen Beiter, Scott Randall Kaak, Suzanne Eva . : . ... , , j ettesleog, Mike Brown. re Scott Kaak, who qualified for the National AAUs, performs a back dive off the three-meter board. . :: i:e JBO " Denise Christensen wins the 1981 one-meter dive. Mitch Geller checks his marks during the SWC meet . ,,,eNCW.r : ' w. swimming 66 ... Orange-White . . .47 83 UT-Texas Tech 21 79 UT-Stanford 70 79 70 73 UT-Texas A M 29 53 51 53 ... UT-Miami . . .. .60 61 UT-Florida 52 62 ... UT-S. Carolina 42 86 ... UT-SMU 53 TAIAW 1st AIAW 1st It Looks Like We Made If ..; ' - :: : .- The impact was the thing. Last year ' s six point separation between champion Stanford and runner-up Texas in the AIAW national meet was fantastic, unbelievable but this was the best. Nine returning All-Americans and their Broderick Award winner team captain Jill Sterkel had come back. What Texas had known and hoped for since Paul Ber- gen had come to coach at the university was finally here The UT women ' s swim team was first in the nation. Though the team lost three swimmers to graduation and one to ' lack of motivation (Penning- ton) " Bergen was set to make another stab at the title with a young but strong team. " We had to conteract the loss of these girls with improved performances from our veterans and our freshmen, Bergen said. ' Last year we had good balance but we just didn ' t have the depth like Stanford. We had a lot of quality and not enough quantity. " This year ' s team proved they both as they went up against the Texas Red Raiders in Lub-j bock. Hoping to showcase some of hisf team ' s nationally known talent, Bergen ' placed some of his swimmers in events they were not accustomed to swimming! in order to " measure (them) against local talent. " Evidently not thrown off pace by| the reorganization, the No. 3 ranked Longhorns outdistanced the Raiders 84- 14 sweeping all individual events and relays to completely dominate their first| dual meet of the season. " It was really| good to win a dual meet going away like; that, " Sterkel said. But it couldn ' t compare to the second): meet. Defeating top-ranked Stanford 79- j 70 gave Texas the added incentive they needed. After trailing Stanford until al one-two finish in the three-meter diving gave Texas the lead, a come-from-l behind win in the 400 freestyle relay - ; . , : -ID FIRST ROW: Cheryl Ann Pierse. Kimberly Ann Linehan, Kimberly Sue Block, Mary Jennifer Baron, Carol Fran- ces Borgman, Suzanne Eva Wetteskog. SECOND ROW: John Struck, Huddle Clark, Dian Kathryn Girard, Paul Bergen, Laura Ann Dockerty. THIRD ROW: Mike Brown. Denyse Marie Senechal. Jann Leslie Girard, Dorthy Jean Girardeau. Julia Emily Medick. FOURTH ROW: Tenley Ann Fisher, Rebecca Ella Kast. Jill Ann Sterksl.f Cynthia Lee Graham. Wendy Lynn Wells. the lap counter for teammate. I 62 W. Swimming [clinched the meet. The most enthusiastic krowd of the new year watched as Jill [Sterkel, the Longhorns relay anchor, trail- ling by half a pool length, caught Stan- ford ' s Kim Carlisle on the final turn. Sterkel out-touched Carlisle by 29 hun- idredths of a second for the relay victory and the dual meet win. ' It was exciting. I didn ' t want to count nyself out (because of Stanford ' s lead), when I looked at the last turn and saw we were even, I just told myself one nore lap, " Sterkel said. It takes 57 points to win a dual meet 3ut Bergen said that the Horns and the Florida Gators were so evenly matched that the deciding factor would be the relay the 400. And his team would vin it. " We have such confidence in the slay the nervousness came in holding he team (Florida) to less points, " he said. ' It ' s reverse psychology from last year n the 200 medley relay was Texas ' Bst), but this year our whole strategy vas just to get there, " he added. After the last event of the four-day i;wim championships March 21, their itrategy came through. For the first time I n four years and the first time ever by a jniversity women ' s team, the 27 stories the Tower glowed orange. The UT vomen ' s swim team has won the AIAW lational meet by more than 40 points. ] ' It ' s been a really difficult year for us, " liergen said. " There ' s been so many -.hanges. It (the championship) is more of |) relief. . . . There was a tremendous amount of pressure. It ' s hard to say how I eel right now, but it looks like we made I t! " racey Caulkins performs the breast stroke. Jill Sterkel, Broderick Trophy winner for two years, lifts her fist as she wins the 50 meter freestyle. Changing a Swimming Fear to Sold Who would believe a swimmer who has won an Olympic gold medal was once afraid of the water? As a child Jill Sterkel clung to the side of the swiming pool and cried. " I hated the water, " she remembers. " We have home movies of me in the water holding on to the side and screaming. I hated it! " But a beginner ' s swimming lesson at age 5 changed Sterkel ' s mind about being in the water. " I really got into it and joined a local team, " she said. " I was good enough at swimming where I got satisfaction out of it. I really started to like it a lot. " Sterkel began to show promise, and at age nine she moved on to a bigger team, The El Monte Aquatics Club of Los Angeles, where she swam under Don LaMont, UCS ' s new coach. " It was a whole different thing for me, " Sterkel said. " My workouts increased to six days a week for two hours a day. I got better, I was good enough to keep going. " " Better " is an understatement. Now an Olympic gold medalist, a two-time winner of the Broderick Award for swim- ming, the world record holder and the fastest woman in the water, people call her the franchise of the national cham- pion Texas women ' s swim team. And there ' s a reason. In two years of competing for the Longhorns, Sterkel has won nine national titles, set seven American records and has led Texas to its first national champi- onship as its captain. Time barriers fall by the wayside when the 19-year-old sophomore takes to the water. She ' s the only woman in the world to swim under 23 seconds in the 50-yard freestyle and the only woman to crack 26 seconds in the 25-meter free. With all these awards she has received, some ath- letes might let the recognition go to their head, but Sterkel ' s teammates say she ' s " just one of the girls. " " For as many awards as she has won, she acts just like anyone else, " said Texas swimmer Tenley Fisher, an All-Amerjcan herself. " You ' d never be able to tell she ' s a world record holder. She goes about it in such a way that you would never tell how good she is. " Competing in a special time trial at the Texas Swimming Center set up for the sole purpose of breaking world records, she was the only swimmer at the trials to break her own world mark, the 50-meter freestyle. When the 50 meters had been com- pleted, not only had she bettered her own record by two-tenths of a second with a time of 25.96, she became the first woman in the world to break 26 seconds. Sterkel, still breathing hard from her swim, walked over to the side of the pool to sign the papers saying that she had broken the mark. While most swimmers would still be leaping in the air after this kind of record, the Longhorn team cap- tain was shaking her head. " It just didn ' t feel right, " she said. " It ' s all right, I guess. I just really hadn ' t thought about it all day. " And with the national champi- onships riding on the last day of competi- tion several weeks ago, Sterkel, sick with a virus, swam two events for the Long- horns winning both the 100-yard free and anchoring the 400 free relay to take the Longhorns from the middle of the pack to a second-place finish in the event. " I did what I had to do for the team. " Not bad for someone afraid of the water. Suunne Haliburton W. Swimming 163 baseball 10-10 . . . . UT Texas Lutheran 5-1 UT St. Mary ' s 6-3 I I - 1 3 . I MO 9-17 . 6-14 5-4 . UT Lubbock Christian . UT Lubbock Christian .. .UT Oral Roberts I . UT Hardm Simmons . . UT Texas Wesleyan UT Lamar 4-5 UT Lamar 17 UT Texas Tech ... 5-7 UT Texas Tech ... 3-10 UT EmporiaSt. .. 1-17 UT EmporiaSt. . . 7-17 UT Midwestern . . 11-11 UT Southwestern . . 9-1 UTUT Arlington . . 8-14 UTUT Arlington . . 6-10 UT Minnesota . . . 8-6 UT Minnesota . . . 8 UT Houston 7-4 UT Houston.... UT Arkansas 5-8 UT Arkansas. ... 8 UT SA Dodgers . . . 8.. ..UT TCU.. 0-1 1-0 3-6 5-3 -10 0-2 5-8 4-8 0-1 ..3 1-6 1-4 0-6 4-5 2-3 1-6 7-5 5-6 3-1 ..7 6-3 . .7 4-6 . .4 ..0 7-15 UT TCU 3-2 4-21 UT Texas Wesleyan 1-8 6 UT Baylor 4 2-13 UT Baylor 5-6 8 UT Rice I 4-3 UT Rice 1-7 4 UT Texas A M I 2 UT Texas A M 4 5 UT Texas A M 13 SWC Tourney 1st NCAA Regional 1st College World Series 3rd As the dust settled on Disch-falk field April 24, fans began to realize that Texas had again achieved what has almost become expected of them -- winning another SWC crown. With the defeat of the Rice Owls, the Longhorns clinched their 54th (47th outright) SWC title and were ' second to none. ' " Our satisfaction defies all logic, " Coach Cliff Gustafson said. " I don ' t know how to explain it. Perhaps the over- all experience and dedication. Certainly, you have to start with (Tony) Arnold ' s pitching. " In any case, " We threw the coaches in the shower just for good ol tradition, " said Arnold. continued 164 Baseball Bt econ one y Second to continued The trouble with being good is that someone always seems to notice. Ask any college baseball coach and he ' ll tell you the same. The minute you get a good thing going, some major league playing scout comes whipping through your sta- dium, scooping up all the established tal- ent. But by the time the 1981 season opened, Texas coach Cliff Gustafson was quite accustomed to that sort of thing. It was not a case of armed robbery with him, even though the professional ranks had once again swiped his team of proven players such as Keith Creel, Jim Acker, Quin Lloyd and Kevin Shannon. " Every year you lose your good juniors, " Gustafson said. " It ' s that way every year. I ' d be concerned if we didn ' t have players of the quality that we could lose them. " Even though Texas was starting again, the 14-year coach believes that " It never gets old. It ' s great to start the season. It ' s never very tough, except after a good year. That makes you skeptical of the next year. You always feel excitement at the start with a new team. " Returning 14 letterman from last sea- son ' s team that finished 53-13 and SWC champions was indeed a reason for Gus- tafson to be excited. But with the annual depletion of the pitching staff, Texas was left with a maior rebuilding task. Since Creel and Acker were the Richards runs home in a game with St. Mary ' s. Tony Arnold, the 1981 A 0-0, in one of his 1 5 victories (without a loss). 166 Baseball only proven starters that Gustafson used on a regular basis last season, almost 13 remaining pitchers had an equal shot at the three-man rotation the Horns would employ in their opener against Texas Lutheran. But after watching his team manhan- dle the TLC Bulldogs 10-0 and 1 0-1 on a day that turned from overcast to sunny to light showers, Gustafson really didn ' t have much to worry about, at least as far as pitchers and baseball were concerned. Operating in a classic baseball style in front of 2,500 spectators, the win marked the 44th time the Horns have dejected the Bulldogs since their first contest in I960. " This is the first time we ' ve beaten Texas Lutheran that convincingly in several years, " Gustafson said after the double-header. " I think their pitching fell apart a little sooner than it would ordi- narily, but I think that ' s a credit to us. " The Horns swatted 17 hits and col- lected 12 walks off six Bulldog pitchers in the two games, providing that either TLC had a lot of improvements to make on the mound, or that the Longhorns were going to take up where they left off last year, when they won conference and led in team batting with a .286 perform- ance. The Horn ' s pitchers, on the otherhand, limited their opponent to a single run and seven hits in the 16 innings, hinting that Gustafson ' s pre-season pitching woes could all be for naught. " Our pitchers did a good job today, " he said. " Tony (Arnold) was in condition to go seven (innings in the first game) and if the game had stayed fairly close, I would have kept him in there. " But the pitching concerns were no over yet. In the game against St. Mary the Horns got an effective, if not a par ticularly artful, pitching performano from sophomore Tim Reynolds wh picked up the win with relief help fro Mike Hamer in Texas ' 5-1 opening tri umph. Reynolds in his collegiate start, strug gled with his control for most of his five inning stint, issuing five walks, includin three in the fifth inning, and gave u three hits. " I was behind in the count all day, ' Reynolds said. " I wasn ' t really pleased a all with my control. I couldn ' t get m curve ball over the plate. " The Longhorns took the second gam 1-0 in a taut pitching duel betweer Texas ' Dave " Chief " Seiler and Jimrn Tompkins and St. Mary ' s Bill Shock. The pitchers hooked up and matchec each other for six and one half scoreles innings before Texas broke through fo the game ' s only run in the bottom of the seventh inning. 1 4 $ ptgJ(R - | t. Mary ' s Steve Ramble walks away from second base as Texas players taunt him after a collision with Texas Dean David. David was out for the rest of the season. With one out, catcher Bill Soldthorn srked Shock for a walk. Mike Simon, running for Goldthorn, stole second base as Milo Choate took a called third strike, lark Reynolds was summoned to pinch hit for injured second baseman Dean (David ' s replacement Bryan Burrows, shock was called for a balk, his second of the game, pushing Simon to third. Then Reynolds shot a hard single into right field to score Simon with the only run of ' the 1-0 contest. After losing the second game of the four-series game the next week-end against Lubbock Christian College, 6-3, to end an unbeaten season, the Horns jcame back like stampeeding cattle to romp over the Chapparals, I I -5, and I 3- " Coach Sustafson said we had better jet after it or there ' d be some new faces slaying, " catcher Burk Goldthorn said. Sustafson played down the effect of the speech saying the crowd had as much to po with the team ' s performance as his It alic. " It was not a big speech . . . just a ittle one, " he said. " It just perks you up to see a crowd like that one. " Playing before a crowd of about 2,000, Texas was never in trouble after ;rhe first inning. After Lubbock Christian umped out to a two-run lead in the first, Texas paraded I I men to the plate as Chapparal pitcher Jamey Lanaham showed no control. He walked four, gave up a hit and was pulled after facing eight batters while getting only one Longhorn out. He was not alone as his teammates followed with two errors in that time span. Texas took a 6-2 lead and never looked back. Pitcher Doug Laufer settled down and did not give up until the fourth inning. That hit set up the most spectacular defensive inning of the day for the Long- horns. Walking Jeff Craig, Laufer gave up a single to Ricky Pinkerton. As Laufer struck out LCC ' s Louis Stevenson, catcher Goldthorn made a quick throw to nail Craig at second who had wan- dered down the line toward third base. And if that wasn ' t proof enough of Goldthorn ' s ability to make the jog to second, Texas fans didn ' t have to wait long. With LCC ' s Steve Cargil at the plate, the runner tried to steal second and Goldthorn easily threw him out to end the inning. In the third, Goldthorn smashed a 3-2 pitch over the right-field fence to up the lead, 7-2. For the day, Goldthorn went 3- for-6 with two doubles and a home run to continue his assault on the opposition ' s pitching staff. In the second game, Texas turned on the juice early with three runs in the first and four in the third. In the first, Spike Owens led off with a single to left-center and was followed by Larry Long ' s single. Zatopek doubled down the right-field line to score Owen. Chris Campbell sin- gled to right, scoring Long, and Robert Culley singled as did Tracy Dophied in continued Gustafson takes time to get a chaw in the sixth. Baseball 167 Second to continued an inning that saw all nine Horns go to the plate. Although the Horns overwhelmed Lubbock Christian in the last two games, they still did not have an outstanding pitching performance. Texas had no pitcher " take charge, ' Gustafson said. " I don ' t think I can say we were where we want to be. The pitchers have left some doubt. " But in the first of the coming string of 12 games in seven days, Gustaf- son got another chance to test his young pitchers. Now with 7- 1 in the season and ranking fifth, the Longhorns went a long way to prove they were worthy of their place- ment, but, in the end, came up short of time against Oral Roberts. Driving in 6 runs with a home run and a triple, Larry Long led the Horns to an I I- 1 win in the first game of the double-header against the 15-ranked Titans. But, in the second, time ran out on a six-run Texas rally, leav- ing the Horns and Titans in a 10-10 tie. Mike Zatopek and Mark Reynolds both hit three-run homers to pull the Bryan Burrows connects for a hit against Lubbock Christian. Burrows replaced Dean David after his injur Longhorns from a 10-4 deficit into the tie going into the ninth. The pair ' s homers were two of 19 extra base hits by both clubs in the double-header, including five home runs and eight triples. The home run assault was one of the most powerful in the seven-year history of the field. After a shaky first inning when Texas took a 3-0 lead, Oral Roberts starting pitcher, Ray Krawczyk, settled down to retire 10 Longhorns in a row as the Titans took an 8-3 lead off Texas starter Dave Seller in the bottom of the fifth. Therj Krawczyk got into trouble. Long dou| bled, then, walks to Zatopek and Chri Campbell, loaded the bases with one out. On a forced hit to Reynolds) Karwczyk made the double play anc ended the inning. Tying the game witn his first homer of the season in the eightH Texas ex-second baseman Andre Robertson s younger brother. Harlan Robertson, slides in safe just underneath the tag of the catcher from Lubbock Chnstiafc 168 Baseball : Catcher Burk Goldthorn dives back to first base before the throw from a Lubbock Christian pitcher ;: : ! Zwwt d Qj CUM W MSK ,:tl W iMfifingfag inning, Zatopek then drove in Spike Owen and Long with a 360-foot shot to left field. With ORU runners on first and second, Jeff Baker lined a single to Texas left fielder Tracy Dophied. Dophied took the ball on one bounc e and threw a per- fect strike to catcher Burk Soldthorn to nail the Titan ' s Dave Allen to home plate for the third out of the inning. The I -0-10 tie was a surprise to ORU coach Larry Cochell. " He is thinking if he scores 10 runs, he ' s going to win and I ' m thinking if I score 10 runs, I ' m going to win, " Coac- hell said. " This is a first for me. Texas has a good ball club. " The next day UT proved just how " good " as they totally overwhelmed Hardin-Simmons 9-0 and 17-2. Never having lost to the Cowboys in 13 meet- ings, the Horns rocked six Cowboy pitch- ers for 26 runs and 32 hits, supported by two fine pitching performances from Reynolds and Mike Winthrow. In the opener, Texas jumped on the board first with two runs thanks to four walks issued by Cowboy starting pitcher Greg Wilson. Spike Owen scored the first run of the day after center fielder Zatopek grounded out to second base. Texas added a single run in the second inning, four more in the third, which was capped by a two-run homer by Dophied, and two runs in the fourth. In the nine-inning night cap, Hardin- Simmons started off as if to play like a completely different team. The Cowboys struck first in the top of the third inning when third baseman Bryon Roberts sin- gled off Texas starter Winthrow, scoring Tracy Thomas from second. But Texas wasn ' t about to lay down. The Horns retaliated with four runs of their own in the bottom of the third with consecutive singles by Bryan Burrows, Owen, Long, Zatopek and Chris Campbell plus sacri- fice flies from designated hitter Reynolds and Robert Culley to make the score 4- 1 . Four innings later, Coach Gustafson sent reserves into the game for the start- ing nine, including senior hurler Jimmy Tompkins for Winthrow. The score wasn ' t close, but still within reason at 10-2. And that ' s when the dam burst. The Horns sent I 3 men to the plate in the bottom of the eight, bringing home seven more runs on eight hits to send Hardin-Sim- mons reeling. " I was happy to see us score a few runs and get some hits, " Gustafson said. " After Oral Roberts, I thought there might be a little let down, but that wasn ' t the case. The biggest thing confronting us now is the schedule ... six games in a row. It all comes down to resting the players. " " Rest is something the Horns couldn ' t find as they went up against Lamar in a double-header, March 8. Approaching the twin bill, Texas was perched corMort- ably in the No. 5 spot among the coun- try ' s finest baseball teams. In the opener, they enhanced that status, dejecting the Cardinals 5-2 behind the five-hit pitching of right-hander Tony Arnold (4-0). But in the nightcap, Texas sandwiched I I men left on base around a pitching performance resembling little league play eight walks and two wild pitches falling to Lamar, 8-4, halting the Horn ' s nine-game winning streak, drop- ping their record to 13-2-1 and tarnish- ing their national ranking. " It ' s over, " said third baseman Culley, one of the more subdued Texas players. Relief pitcher Mike Hamer throws against La " We can ' t change it now. When you play as many games as we have, back-to- back, you ' re gonna lose sometimes. We could play high school teams everyday and lose one. Things don ' t go right all the time. " Culley can personally attest to that. Having drilled five singles in eight trips to the plate during the two contests, including three hits in the latter, the sen- ior strolled up to bat representing the tying run for Texas with two outs in the bottom of the ninth and the bases loaded. This moment was not to be his, however, as he took a called third strike. " Things just didn ' t go like they were sup- posed to go, " Culley said. Winning II of 1 2 games over the spring break made for a great change. By the time the week was over, Texas had a whopping 107 runs to just 44 for the opposition. Although Texas did have a continued Baseball 169 Robert Culley pitches to an 8-3 victory over Minnesota. Texas won all four games against the Gophers. Second to continued 14-game winning streak snapped .on March 20 against UTA, they rebounded to take the last two and raise the record to 29-3- 1. After winning a lethargic four-game series against the Minnesota Gophers, 6- 5, 10-6, 8-3, 6-1, number-three-ranked Texas began to prepare for the first of their games against SWC opponents. " The biggest preparation for the series is rest, " Sustafson said at the start of his team ' s two-day break from 17 games in 10 days. " We won ' t have any strenuous workouts, particularly guys who have been doing so much of the work. I don ' t however, anticipate any problems with it (the two-day off period). " There were none as Texas stole by the Houston Cougars in each game of the three-game series all by a single run. Seeming to be playing to the tune of a broken record, one began to expect the Horns to make a comeback like they had done in their last 10 games after falling behind in the game ' s first two or three innings. And against Houston, they did. But there were eight errors coming off of plays that coaches drill over and over during pre-season training long enough to make it a part of a player ' s daily diet; two pickoff plays in the same game; five homeruns, most of those from least likely hitters. On the surface, all this zaniness meant little. The results still gave the 36- 3-1 Horns a 6-0 record, a one-game lead over surprising TCU and a 2 ' 2 game jump over Arkansas and Rice in the Southwest Conference. " We ' re sitting good, " Texas right fielder Larry Long said. " Like Coach Gustafson said, we need to win all our games at home. It ' s going to be tough in Arkansas. " Evidently, the rest of the Horns disa- greed as they proceeded to down the Arkansas Razorbacks in two of three games. Texas victories improved its sea- son record to 38-4-1 and 8-1 in SWC play, while Arkansas dropped to 21-12 for the year and 6-6 in conference play. TCU, which entered weekend play at 5-1 in the SWC, lost to Baylor, leaving the Frogs in second. " It was as good a trip as could be expected, " Gustafson said. " . . . we wanted to win two of the three. We re quite pleased. " Rounding out the season after 10 more wins and 2 losses, the Horns faced Texas The team congratulates Culley after he hits a two-run hon the Houston Cougars. 170 Baseball ondtn I4lr fcfe - -.:. :-, t ip |yp ri t Stole; hfc ' - - :: .-. .--. ' - ::: - : - ' : i : ::: i M and the grab for the SWC crown egan. After winning the first game of he three-game series, Texas lost the sec- nd and third, 4-2 and 13-5. Gustafson vas back at square one with his pitchers. [Five hurlers walked 10 batters in the third game. Dave Sei er who started the sec- |ond, could be the best example of Texas ' pitching problems. He had a no-hitter I for three innings, but was taken out when he walked four batters to score A M ' s first run. " It ' s the same thing we ' ve been looking at in the second and third games all season, " Gustafson said. " It boils idown to pitching or lack of it in our case. . I never remember having that much trou- ble finding someone to pitch a decent game. " Luckily for Gustafon, however, he had und Tony Arnold, who needs no relief. he junior from Irving pitched his I Ith complete game of the season to raise his (record to 14-0 for the season and 7-0 in suthwest Conference play. Despite being bothered by stomach ramps from the fourth inning on, Arnold attered 10 hits, struck out four and valked only one to give Texas its only win (of the trip to College Station with good sfensive help from the Longhorn field- was just throwing it up there and Dping they would hit it at somebody, " (Arnold said. " Everyone of those guys played a hell of a game. Anytime anyone got on, they made the play. " In the first game, the Aggies had run- (ners on base eight of nine innings but managed only one run as the Texas defense held firm. Burk Goldthorn threw Bryan Burrows tags Minnesota s Terry Steinbach out on a close play at second base during the third inning. out Billy Cannon at third base on an attempted steal, Chris Campbell com- bined with Spike Owen for a double play and Larry Long kept A M ' s David Ken- nard from turning a double into a triple by throwing him out at third with a long relay throw from deep right-center field to Robert Culley through Bryan Burrows. " That ' s the best defensive game we ' ve played in many a year, " Gustafson said as he recorded his 1 ,000th victory as a high school and college coach. " All it (the 1 ,000th victory) means is I ' m getting old. " The Texas win meant that the A M season wouldn ' t get any older since it eliminated the Aggies from the post-sea- son tournament. The Longhorns finished the season with a 48-8-1 record overall and a 16-5 record in conference play to win the SWC by four games over Arkan- sas. The lead would have been greater but the Horns lost three of their last four games since clinching the conference title aginst Rice April 25. Coach Gustafson expressed his feel- ings. " I ' m still proud of this team and its accomplishments. All year they ' ve been able to win when they needed to. I think the team is damned good. " And they proved it in the following few weeks, playing first in the SWC tour- ney and in the NCAA regional meet. The Horns were really second to none. fc . FIRST ROW: Thomas Alexander Hutson, Spike Dee Owen, Milo John Choate I... Guadalupe Uresti, Deron Carl Gustafson, Lawrence Bryan Long, Harlan Vann Robertson, Johnny Keane Sutton, Anthony Michael Brumley, Bryan William Bur- rows, John Bradley Jones, Freeman Buckner Irby, William Tracy Dophied, John Cyrus Turman. SECOND ROW: Keith Wayne Metting, Robert Culley, Michael Gerhard Simon, Charles Timothy Reynolds, Michael Manuel Hamer, Mark David Reynolds, Randall Perry Richards, Michael Lee Capel, Jimmy Don Tompkins, Tony Dale Arnold, Michael Zatopek, Jon Michael Livermore, Eddie Day. THIRD ROW: Coach Clifford Gustafson, Clint Thomas, Randall Steven Day, Douglas Reese Laufer, Kirk G. Killingsworth, Michael Gordon Konderla, John Joseph Machin, Michael Allen Withrow, Robert Wayne Hinson, Calvin Drew Schiraldi, David Raymond Seller, Burk Frank Goldthorn, Christopher M. Campbell, Coach William L. Bethea. Baseball 171 rec. sports UTSCA, The Quiet Victories A ithout varsity status or extensive University funding, sports clubs still found a way to flourish on campus. UT sports Club teams ranged from soccer to lacrosse, water polo to bowling and archery to wrestling. More than 1,000 individuals participated in 40 active sports clubs on campus. Forming a sports club was simple, perhaps account- ing for the large participation. All it took was a few interested people and a little time and energy. Clubs which ranged in nature from competitive to instructional to purely recreational were available. Funds for sports clubs came from department finances, membership dues, on-campus fundraising activities, off- campus donations and budget requests made through the Sports Club Associa- tion of the Division of Recreational Sports. Although sports clubs did not receive the funding enjoyed by varsity sports, there were still teams which excelled on the national level. The sailing team, hailed by Crusie Magazine and Yacht Racing Magazine as the country ' s best collegiate group, was a prime example. Competing against the varsity teams of the Merchant Marine Academy, Tulane, the Coast Guard Academy, Yale, Harvard and the Naval Academy, the UT team showed that varsity status and comfortable funding was not neces- sary to become nationally ranked. The sailing team competed in and won the Loop National Championships in Cleve- land with a score of 14 points, 8 points better than New York Maritime, which finished with 22 points. Another winning sports club which competed in out-of-town meets was the High Rollers basketball team, consisting of players in wheelchairs. " A lot of peo- ple around campus don ' t even know we exist, " Coach Charlie Dalrymple said of the High Rollers. Yet it was hard to ignore this unique basketball team. In the few years since it became a sports club, the High Rollers have emerged as one of the better wheelchair teams in Texas as well as one of the youngest. Although the season started rather slowly this year, the High Rollers were tied for first place with UT-Arlington after a tournament with UT-Arlington and Houston. The High Rollers ended their season in second place behind UT-Arlington. Although the High Rollers played bas- ketball mainly for enjoyment, the lacrosse team played with reckless abandon. Player-Coach Dave Cersonsky said, before the team ' s season opener with Texas A M, " Our attack men are killers and we have young midfielders with lots of wind . . . We have good feeders at attack and intimidating defense. " With many returning players, the lacrosse team was ready to oust defend ing SWLA college division champs Texa Tech. Although they took games from Oklahoma, Baylor, LSU and Texas A M A University of Texas student uses this gymnastics sports club practice to perfect his routine before a meet during the fall. . I 72 Recreational Sports - " " S JJ Hfc , ; e I e team was not fierce enough to beat Tulane, San Antonio, Houston and Aus- tin ' s Lone Star team. Plagued by injuries, the lacrosse team ' s hopes for defeating Tech were lost. The team finished fifth in their league behind A M, Tech, Tulane and Houston. Another sports club that shone on campus was the men ' s gymnastic team. Competing in several tournaments dur- ing the season, the men ' s gymnastic team broke several scoring records. The team placed fourth at their first meet at New Mexico Junior College. Traveling to Odessa for a tri-meet with the Odessa Junior College and Texas Tech, the gym- nasts placed second behi nd OJC. With victories over Tech and A M, the team was ready to defend their SWC title. The home made trophies the team had to prepare for the meet in Gregory Gym stayed at home. The men captured their second consecutive Texas Gymnastics Conference Title (SWC Title), breaking the scoring record with 191.55. Tech placed second with 173.4 and A M placed third with 164.3. UT also had the top three All-Round places tied up. Plac- ing first was Declan Fleming with a career best of 49.55, second place was taken by Jon Conrad with a career best of 48.10 and in third was Bob Duncan with a score of 44.20. " This team is a much more cohesive unit and that leads to a great deal of their success, " Coach Barry Shaw said. Although many other clubs partici- pated and placed in many tournaments, ' the clubs listed were some of the shining stars at UT. A Texas Tech Red Raider has the ball stolen from him by a Longhorn player in a game last fall. Ed Espinosa ( I ) drives past Glenn Williams of UTA. A Texas Lacrosse player charges after the ball as he gets tripped up in a game during the fall. Recreational Sports 173 Class A Intramural Champions Men ' s Touch Football Women ' s Flag Football . . Coed Flag Football Men ' s Punt, Pass, Kick Women ' s Punt, Pass, Kick Men ' s Tennis (S) Men ' s Tennis (D) Women ' s Tennis (S) Women ' s Tennis (D) Coed Tennis . . Coed Saturday Tennis Men ' s Table Tennis (S) Men ' s Table Tennis (D) Women ' s Table Marcia Machenberg Coed Table Tennis . . . Men ' s Handball (S) . . . Men ' s Handball (D) . . . Men ' s Racquetball (S) . Men ' s Racquetball (D) Delta Upsilon Pointless Sisters Thumpers James Harnett Linda McCalla .Mark Daniels .John Hawarth Ken Whitehurst .Cheryl Rosen .Cheryl Rosen Debbie Mautner .Sally Bowman Scott Moore .Carlos Baffier Diane Welch .Larry Rols .Mike Gopin Mark Sophir Tennis (S) . Linda McCalla Fred Kelly .Tommy Kubin .James Moody Manuel Raymond . Barry Smith . Dino Henderson Chris Kincaird Lone Star Club frisbee player in pursuit of UT pass in Frisbee Tournament at Memorial Stadium. Class A Intramural Champions (Continued) Women ' s Racquetball (S| Amy Lauterbach Women ' s Racquetball (D| Margaret Lucas Amy Lauterbach Coed Racquetball Amy Lauterbach Chris Kinkade Men s Badminton (S) .Gabriel Quadri De La Torre Coed Badminton . . . Men ' s Squash (S) . . . . Women ' s Squash (S| . Men s Golf . Coed Minature Golf , Tai Dang-Nhang Ong . . . Ben Harrison . . . Diane Edmonds . . . L. David Scott . . . Elizabeth Hawkins John Hawkins . . .Pars . . . KSA ers Men ' s Volleyball . . . Women s Volleyball Coed Volleyball Pars Men s Swimming The Bares Women ' s Swimming . . . .The Bares Coed Tube Polo The Bares Men ' s Track Slippery Rock Women s Track Garbage Men s Softball Firecrackers Women ' s Softball Athletes for Christ Coed Softball . . . .Turtle Ducks Men ' s Turkey Trot Women ' s Turkey Trot Coed Turkey Trot .Paul Borelli Janice Wolf .Cathy Sandoval Steven Pisaon . Ice Men Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Free Throw Richard L. Abers Women s Free Throw . . . Paula L. Price Men s Waterbasketball Alien Space Phlegm Coed Tube Basketball . . .The Bares Men ' s Team Bowling . . . .Cosmic Rats Men ' s Bowling (S) John Caldwell Coed Bowling Cathy Scrivener Dan Gardner Men s Weightlifting Quantui Graves 1 65 and below Men ' s Weightlifting Chris Sato 166 and above Men ' s Billiards (S) Men s Fencing (S) Thomas Dilon .Gilbert Sanchez Strategy is discussed by members of the UT Highrollers during a time out in wheelchair basketball game. I 74 Recreational Sports An intense volley by 102.1 team member helps provide victory over Intermediates in Intramural Volleyball. - . C I Outstanding Ail-Around Intramural Officia i Marty Driscoll Brad Kent Outstanding Basketball Olfical Manny Pacheco Intramural Council Representatives Craig Averch Lori Hood Bill Banowslcy Ingrid Christiansen Anita DeAngelis Jim Devlin Marty Driscoll Connie Fox Leslie Weinfield Robert Glass Lynda Lankford DeeDee Metzcher Betty Jo Powers Laura Virant Jerry Weant Freewheelers coach ( I ) and Crisp share Congrats. A sunny day. shadows create an illusion as a student appears to still be reaching for a UT national title. UT, Lonestar clubs battle in frisbee tournament. Recreational Sports 175 intramurals M Everything to UT Sports The Intramural Program offers mem- bers of the University community the opportunity for rewarding athletic expe- riences through a series of activities. With an array of 87 tournaments and individual events in 24 different sports, it is the goal of intramurals to satisfy every individual s athletic interest. Intramural Sports are divided into three different categories: men ' s, wom- en ' s and co-ed. Comparable activities are available throughout the year in men ' s and women ' s sports. The co-ed program supplements the others by offering the opportunity for men and women to compete in many different sports. Individuals are allowed to enter men ' s, women ' s or co-ed programs in any particular sport they choose. Intramurals offer a place for everyone from the novice to the advanced compe- titor. Men ' s intramurals are divided into Steve Green of the University of Texas strains to break the grasp of his opponent. I 76 Intramurals FIRST ROW: Robert Kelly Rives, Paul Franklin Rank, Nicholas John Nevid, Douglas Rodgers Daw- kins. SECOND ROW: Nick Charles Ralston. Kris Wallace Kirchner, Thomas Cornell Agar. THIRD ROW: Eric Allen Fields. Mark David Stohrer. " A, " ' B ' and " C " leagues to separate the students who are interested in a fairly high degree of skill and competition from the participants desiring a more recrea- tional, less competitive atmosphere with a lower skill level required. The Women ' s Intramural program is divided into the same " A " and " B " areas as well as an open and a novice section. Law-Srad. Faculty-Staff and Co-ed areas have only the open division of competition. The 1980-81 winners of the more pop- ular sports in the " A " division were: Delta Upsilon fraternity in men ' s touch football, the Pointless Sisters in v omen ' s flag football, the Ice Men in men ' s bas- ketball, the Firecrackers in men ' s Softball, the Athletes for Christ in women ' s soft- ball, the Bares in men ' s swimmirig, the Bares in women ' s swimming, Slippery Rock in men ' s track and Garbage in women ' s track. Intramurals I 77 1 78 1 98 1 Cactus Yearbook r The UT Seal The design adopts as its central feature the shield form that shows the origin of its heraldic arms. This shield is divided into two fields, the upper white, the lower orange, the University colors. In the lower and larger field is the open book, fit symbol of an institution of learning. The shield rests within a cir- cle of blue, the color of sin- cerity, containing the motto, " Disciplina Praesidium Civi- tatis, " the terse Latin render- ing of the apothegm of Presi- dent Mirabeau B. Lamar . . . " Cultivated rnind is the guardian genius of democ- racy. " Dr. W.J. Battle October 1902 1981 Cactus Yearbook 179 180 1981 Cactus Yearbook V 1981 Cactus Yearbook 181 182 Academics Academics Edited by Piper Rountree Introduction 1 84 Schools and Colleges 1 86 President 210 Vice-Presidents 211 Regents 212 Dean of Students 214 Chancellor 215 Short Takes.. ..216 Academics 183 Cooking bacon and eggs is basically a simple matter for the average person. For Dr. Ralph Read, it was not so easy. He could not tell when the bacon or the eggs were browned just by looking at them. He listened to the sizzle. Dr. Ralph Read, associate professor of Germanic languages, lost his sight as a result of dia- Seeing May be Believing, but Sniffing Works too betes, but still cooked for practical rea- sons, for pleasure and of self reliance. As a result of his new hobby, Read wrote a cookbook for the blind, Coping in the Kitchen. Read said that thousands of cookbooks exist, but that no good cookbook for the blind existed. Read used the term " food prepara- tions " rather than " recipes " in his book to emphasize that cooking by the blind requires much more effort than putting an assortment of ingredients together in correct proportions. Among Read s list of " food preparations " were fried eggs, pancakes, bacon, deviled eggs, coleslaw, creamed chicken pie, roast, and quiche. For the blind cook, the ears and the nose took the place of the eyes. For example, if the eggs sizzled too loudly, the heat was too high. Read advised sniffing cautiously over the pan occasion- ally to be sure meat didn ' t burn. His cookbook also told how to arrange dishes, glasses and appliances; how to pour, measure, time, slice, spread, peel and how to open containers. Read explained that setting up the kitchen was important and that no one else should be allowed to clean up the kitchen since moving a box of crackers from one cabi- net to another could be a major crisis. Read suggested marking cans and boxes with raised letters from a plastic tape marker and arranging them in alphabetical order. However, he added, his " alter ego " as a cooking specialist. With regard to his teaching abilities, to Patsy Chesnutt, a junior English major " He really knows his stuff. " Chesnutt also remarked that Read was a favorite pro fessor among students, and the only problem was reading messages that he wrote on the class blackboard. Dr. Ralph Read, associate professor of Germanic languages, enjoys perfecting his culinary skill it was not necessary " to alphabetize bags of things because you can just pinch them. Peas do not feel like macaroni. " Read said that Coping in the Kitchen would not be published in Braille because he intended for family or friends to read it to the blind person. Few of Read s students were aware of As of 1981, Read had been with th Department of Germanic Languages o the University of Texas for 14 years, an planned to continue his cooking an teaching for many years to come at 111 " I love it here! " Read said emphatically. 184 Dr. Ralph Read 2 ?tl -. " :, J =-- ' -il II :;;;;! : ; : -.i J5I THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN 1 r | i 1 1 News and Information Assistants to the President 1 Senior Vice President 1 Internal Audit (Executive Assistant to the Pres dent Development Office H Humanities Research Center 1 1 I I [Vice President for Student Affairs IVice President for Academic Affairs and Research Vice President 8 Dean of the Graduate School Vice President for Business Affairs Dean of Students p Institutional Studies J Libraries J Budget Office Student Financial Aid 1 Measurement 1 Evaluation Center J University Press H Business Manager [Admissions L__ Records Organized Research Units H University Publications J Data Processing [Counseling L Psychological Services f Organized Research Li Through Deans University Research Institute H Equal Employment Opportunity 1 Student Health Center Research Equipment L Coordinator J Faculty Center 1 Housing Food LMM Services I Sponsored Projects h " " H Personnel Services Employee Relations 1 Intercollegiate Athletics Center for Teaching Effectiveness J Physical Plant International Office Texas Memorial Museum Planning Services Recreational Sports -J Special Events Center Texas Union U " 4 Texas Swimming Center J University Police Winedele Inn Architecture k " " . 1 Business Administration f J Liberal Arts Communication | Graduate School of Library Science Continuing Education 1 Natural Sciences Education j Nursing Engineering P Pharmacy Fine Arts iJ LBJ School of Public Affairs School of Soc a Work I University Administration 185 School of Architecture " Architecture is more than tedious hours spent over a drafting board; it takes imagination and ingenuity along with hard work, " said Dean Harold Box. With enrollment restrictions set by the Board of Regents, only 420 students were permitted in the program. The school ' s admissions standards required a mini- mum of 1 ,000 on the Scholastic Aptitude test, one of the highest SAT require- ments at The University of Texas. Box advised students interested in Architec- ture to first take a class to make sure the subject would suit them as a career. Students were assigned projects, many of which had to do with the future of the University and the city of Austin. Box considered these projects good practice for the architecture students. Many of the projects were studied by city officials for ideas in city planning. Along with these time-consuming projects, students had to attend class lectures. The school also invited an abundance of guest lec- turers, world-renowned architects from India and the Soviet Union, for example. Dean Harold Box i Students ' Fantasies Denied in Renovations A group of third year architecture stu- dents designed plans with the future of Austin, not various business interests, in mind. The plan was to provide ideas as concerned Austin people and not clouded by vested interests, said Sin- clair Black, University professor and Aus- tin architect. The project had to do with the revitalization and renovation of the downtown Austin area. The students under the supervision of Black did not want to create another downtown Houston with masses of high- rise buildings and a concrete-congested atmosphere. Instead, they wanted to design a downtown Austin providing space for people rather than simply allot- ting space for buildings, cars and busi- nesses. Specific guidelines were that buildings would not exceed four stories and that pedestrian paths, underground Architect Sinclair Black exhibits a model of the fantasies designed and constructed by his students. 1 86 School of Architecture A detailed model shows proposed renovations of downtown Austin. and open " people places " would be con- structed to link the pedestrian paths. If started in 1980, the plan would have taken until 201 I to finish. Black stated, " the entire downtown area would be planned for future generations. " Black compared the plans to the real- ity of Quincy Market, a development in Boston, where plenty of " people places " were built and no skyscrapers congested the areas of city business. The plans were shown to various groups interested in the development of Austin, such as the WE CARE organiza- tion. Although they were impressed, Black said he was doubtful that the plans would ever be realized, but added, " We didn ' t do it for it to be realized. It was good just to have ideas. Not caring is what got us where we are now. " In a final week of review, architecture professors critically inspect students ' work for design flaws School of Architecture 1 87 College of Business Dean George Kozmetsky The College of Business had the larg- est number of full-time students in the nation and was the largest college on campus, with an enrollment of more than 9300 students. Adding to its great size, the College of Business offered programs to stu- dents of other fields. Students working toward PhD degrees in Humanities and the Social Sciences could receive busi- ness degrees through the Careers in Business Program. In January, a joint graduate degree plan in Communica- tions and business began which led to the simultaneous awards of MBA and MA degrees. The college ' s prestige and size could have been a result of its high rankings. In a recent survey of business deans, the undergraduate business program was ranked fifth best among state schools in the nation and the Graduate School of Business has ranked among the top ten in recent years. The Graduate School of Business is just half of the complex maze that comprises the entire business school.) I 88 College of Business Administration A mounted Longhorn head, with horns meas- uring 52 inches, overlooked studying students in the reading room of the Graduate School of Business. According to C.C. Pete Sublett, the University of Texas Business alumnus who donated the trophy, the steer was one of two longhorns that had wandered the Eagle ranch for more than 30 years. The animals were killed because of their age and donated to the Uni- versity. A similar Longhorn was given to the Men s Intercollegiate athletics office. .-.- Job placement bulletin boards are particularly important to graduating seniors such as Chuck Treleaven ,_ Jobs Wanted: The Search Goes On Entering college, students look for- ward to a bright, rewarding future after graduation. At the end of the tedious four years, though, many are turned out into a cold, cruel, jobless world. For some students, there was a bright side; during their senior year, students in the College of Business Administration could prepare for the future by receiving help from the CBA placement office. No other college at the University had as active a place- ment office as this college. The CBA placement office, located in the Graduate School of Business build- ing, was designed to help University stu- dents locate and set up interviews for jobs related to their field of study. More than 600 companies used the Placement Office as a medium for finding young, outgoing, future employees. To meet with the companies, graduat- ing seniors placed their names and tele- phone numbers on sign-up sheets. The office made appointments for the stu- dents and the students met with the firm representative in interviewing rooms located in the placement office. Often the companies planned recep- tions or parties for those students inter- viewed. Follow-up interviews were made for the students in whom the companies were interested. Many times if a com- pany was interested in a student, it would provide an expense-paid trip so the stu- dent could visit the firm. The wining and dining the companies gave paid off in the long run. Eighty-five to 90 percent of the M.B.A. ' s received three to five job offers and 75 percent of the B.B.A. ' s received jobs. A sign welcomes students to the GSB. College of Business Administration 1 89 College of Communication . Dean Robert Jefferys In 1 6 short years, the College of Com- munication has sextupled in size, enroll- ment growing from 502 declared majors in 1965 to 3,310 in 1981. The college ' s phenomenal growth has brought it to the number three position in size at the Uni- versity. The Department of Radio-Televi- sion-Film garnered the greatest number of students with 61 1 enrolled while the Department of Speech brought up the rear with 252 declared majors. According to Dean Robert Jeffery, the curriculum goals and requirements remained about the same for the col- lege ' s four departments despite the growth. Degree programs offered in the Departments of Speech, RFT, Journalism and Advertising provided students with broad educational backgrounds for futures in reporting news, selling ads, teaching, organizing management in bus- iness or producing films. Karat Kirkpatrick perfects her use of " hand skills. ' I Radio, television and film students, like Sandy Kyrish. gain experience through night productions. Advertising senior Beth Pritchett designs a campaign for a Switzerland-Houston conference. Seniors. Lavinia Correll and Tom Duderstadt monitor a broadcast of UT Newswatch. 1 90 College of Communication SilSH The three-building fortress of the Communication complex not only contains classrooms, but shelters production studios, photography labs and publication presses. r What Is That Old Rusty Building Though the Communication complex covers an almost two acre tra ' ct, bounded by Guadalupe and Whitis and by 26th and 25th streets, the huge, three building complex often seemed oversha- dowed by the other colleges at UT. An education in communication often seemed nebulous compared to the strict requirements of business or science majors. The College of Communication, however, provided optimal training and research facilities for its students. Seemingly shielded by the rusty exte- rior of the broadcasting building, the treasures within the complex remained unrealized by most University students. Built in 1973, the three buildings housed academic and production facilities for the College of Communication and for Texas Student Publications. The Texas Student Publication (TSP) building was the home of the Cactus yearbook, UTmost magazine and The Daily Texan. Through these publications, students were able to apply and develop the journalistic and photographic skills they acquired in their classes. The production building (CMB), was the location for the Department of Radio-Television-Film (RTF) facilities. Its treasures ranged from five radio studies for KUT-FM and radio libraries to six tel- evision studios for KLRN-TV. Addition- ally, two studios were taping locations for KLRN ' s " Austin City Limits. " In the most familiar section of the Communication complex, the academic building or CMA housed classrooms, offices and multi-media equipment. " Diversified-specialization " character- ized individual departments: from the seventh floor where advertising and speech offices and classrooms were located, to the second floor, a speech and hearing clinic enabled students to help children and the elderly with speech or hearing disorders. According to John Daly, professor of speech, ' With the speech department so clearly the strong- est in research and good people in all production, we ' re also probably the best equipped in the country. " The college combined dreams with reality in areas like production, writing, social work and management theories, and produced skilled and professionally oriented students. College of Communication 191 Education Physical Education majors must master sports well enough to instruct others in such basics as scoring in archery. Dean Lorrin Kennamer Resulting from the traditionally low pay and the scarce job market for teach- ers, the College of Education ' s enroll- ment has decreased. There were approxi- mately 2,500 students enrolled at the undergraduate level and approximately 1,000 at the graduate level in 1980. However, enrollment was expected to increase because the " word is out that teachers can get jobs, " said Dean Lorrin Kennamer of the College of Education. " The placement service in the college is able to get jobs for all their applicants, provided the students are willing to relo- cate, " he said. During the year, the college was in the early stages of developing a graduate level program which would specialize in educating students in the training of employees in industrial surroundings. The College of Education was also involved in an Adult Performance Learning program which developed books, films and other learning materials for young adult drop- outs who wished to qualify for high school diplomas. This self-paced pro- gram with 42 basic objectives helped these adults cope in society. " The educa- tion department is interested in the edu- cational process, wherever you will find it, " the dean said. Though archery classes do not require a high degree of fitness, they are growing in popularity. 1 92 College of Education Going To School To Play Sports . Daeshik Kim demonstrates Tae Kwon Do, ,tdatthi nis classes, like those of instructor Lynn Johnston ' s are always the first to be filled, according to Dr. Dorothy Lovett, associate professor of physical education. Les Koenning, senior: " My dad is a coach at Rice University. I ' ve always been associated with sports. I was raised with sports. When I get older, I ' d like to work with kids. " Todd Bouton, junior: " I am a swimmer and I like athletics. I want to coach and physical education is geared toward that. " Physical education majors, who were part of the College of Education, each received a Provisional Secondary Certifi- cate for completing the main degree plan. By completing four additional courses, they could also receive an All- Level Certificate enabling them to instruct students of all ages. One of the requirements that physical education majors had to fulfill was dem- onstrating competency in a minimum of six out of 32 activities like bowling, swim- ming, badminton, golf, tennis, baseball, sailing and soccer. " If you have a varsity letter in any sport in high school, that counts as competency in that sport, " Koenning said. Other ways of demon- strating competency were by examina- tion or by passing physical education activity courses. " RED I 19 (sections) are the activity classes, " Koenning said. " They are good because they familiarize you with many different games. For example, many peo- ple don ' t know the rules of soccer. If I take the soccer class, then I ' ve been (exposed) to it and could teach the rules to someone else if I had to. " Garry Tuttle, a former physical educa- tion major said that the PED I 19 classes were " easy but they took a lot of time. I only got one hour credit for three hours spent in class, " he said. Bouton thought that the University ' s physical educat ion program could be improved and that " the number of credit hours should be changed to be more realistic for the student. " In addition to the activity competency required, stu- dents also had to have eight hours credit from skill courses. They chose two con- centrations from aquatics, dance, gym- nastics, individual activities, racquet sports, or team activities and had a mini- mum of four hours credit from each con- centration. Susie Adams College of Education 1 93 College of Engineering Dean Ernest Gloyna In 1 980-8 1 , the College of Engineering was directly involved in more than 500 research projects, indicating the great demand for more efficient utilization of our natural resources and thus increasing the need for people trained in engineer- ing fields. The college adapted to meet the ris- ing demand for qualified engineers by building a new facility, Engineering Teaching Center Number Three, and recruiting new faculty, especially those trained in computer technology. Boasting more than I I I National Merit scholars who were freshmen and a total of more than 400 Merit Scholars out of an enrollment of 5,164, the Col- lege of Engineering exemplified the high caliber of students needed in such a diffi- cult and competitive field. Auto accident conditions ;an be recon computers like as the one Elman Brozovsky operate] Aerospace This department was internationally recognized for its aeronautical research center and especially its orbital mechan- ics laboratory where both theoretical and applied research was conducted in space-related studies. The department ' s overall credibility was shown by the growing number of professors who wished to spend a semester or a year working at the University. Chemical As well as focusing on the availability of resources and the cost of producing them, the Department of Chemical Engi- neering was involved with biomedic. research such as the methods of dialys There were five projects dealing wii subjects like artificial kidneys, the tran portation of chemicals within the boc and different treatments for kidney fa ure. Civil Especially noted for its outstandinl structural research laboratory, the Unj versity ' s civil engineering program wa rated among the most exceptional in thl United States. Meeting the curreri demands of society, the department placed emphasis on energy, environ 194 Engineering Computers Simulate Col ision Conditions The Computer Applications Labora- ory in the College of Engineering olayed a vital role in the solution of engi- neering problems. Both graduates and jndergraduates used the laboratory to ;earn the interactive and digital control Df computer graphics. Besides its instructional purpose, the Computer Applications Laboratory served as a ma|or research center. Spon- sored by the Texas Department of High- ways and Public Transportation, the most far-reaching research involved the simu- lation of automobile accidents. By read- ing in the known crash conditions, the terminals could compute and simulate previously unknown pre- and post-crash conditions on their computer screens. The reconstructions were utilized by law enforcement officials at both state and local levels. The simulations were admitted as evidence in court lo aid the state in its prosecution of criminal cases. , Kesearch has shown that computer terminals in the Computer Applications Laboratory are capable of determining pre- and post-crash conditions of auto accidents. - ,forki(M nent, transportation and housing. Research like the prediction of mortality ates from exposure to toxic materials elped to increase knowledge about the sks incurred from industrialization. Jectrical In addition to having more under- raduate students than any department f engineering at the University, this apartment ' s electronics research center ' as one of the I I in the nation funded by ne U.S. Department of Defense. Areas f study included solid state electronics, uantum electronics and electromagnet- :s. One point of emphasis for the department was to attract distinguished faculty members, especially in the grow- ing area of computer engineering. Mechanical Engineering studies within this depart- ment were concerned with computer updating. With more and more of today ' s technology relying on comput- ers, methods and designs for more effi- cient computers were in demand. Some other areas of research being studied in the Department of Mechanical Engineer- ing were accelerator breeding of fission fuel, hurricane track prediction models, electric utility economic problem areas and the efficient pulverization of solids. Petroleum Because of the fuel shortage, engi- neers had to predict more accurately where to drill for petroleum ore. One departmental research project sought ways to use minicomputers for determin- ing oil and water flow at drilling sites. Research was also being conducted on ways to provide for the transition to alternate energy sources like solar energy and to find methods of storing it. Engineering 195 College oi Fine Arts Dean Stanley Werbow The 1980-81 academic year was full of changes for the College of Fine Arts. The year ' s main event was the opening of the Performing Arts Center. The new facili- ties provided the means to enhance the cultural life of the University and the state. In addition to the center s opening, a new dean of the college was appointed on January 26, and assumed office on July I . Acting dean Stanley Werbow was replaced by Dr. J. Robert Wills, formerly the Dean of Fine Arts at the University of Kentucky. Though the college ' s enrollment drop- ped in 1980-81. it was hoped it would increase again as a result of the college s developments. According to an employee in the fine arts undergraduate office, ' It ' s still difficult to get a job with a degree in fine arts. " i I Dr. Morris Beachy is the coordinator of UT choral ensembles and conductor of the UT Chamber Singers. The Quest for Quality On the east side of the University campus, bulldozers hummed. Architects and foreman tramped around the site squinting up at the designs from the blue prints becoming reality. Thousands of brown bricks were added to the steel beams which towered overhead like the Tinker Toys of a giant. Finally in spring. 1981, as the University began the com- memoration of its first 100 years, the multi-million dollar Performing Arts Cen- ter was completed. The sounds of tenors and trumpets, choirs and concertos replaced that drone of machinery heard for so long at the corner of 23rd and Red River Streets. The opening of the new center pro- vided students and faculty members of the College of Fine Arts with a splendid showcase for their artistic talents. Most of the college s students were in the Department of Music, where it was hoped that the focus on the performance aspect would attract additional distin- guished faculty and students. Already, many students have been attracted by the faculty and wide variety within the department. Students came from all over the country to study under well-known teachers in the areas like trombone and trumpet, piano and voice. Through endless practice, practice and more practice, aspiring musicians spent their time striving for excellence. Departmental ensembles gave the musicians the opportunity to put wha ' they had learned into the spotlight Comprised of various music majors and a few non-music majors, students in the ensembles put their talents and energy into rehearsals and performances. The energy and talent, however, did not come from the students alone. The ensembles were headed by conductors such as Dr. Thomas Lee, coordinator o ' bands and conductor of the UT Wine 1 96 Fine Arts Ensemble; Dr. Morris Beachy, coordina- tor of choral ensembles and conductor of the UT Chamber Singers, and Dr. Flora Contino, director of the opera program and the UT Symphony. These conductors worked on making the ensembles the best possible by giving their students as much of their time, talent and patience as possible. The Department of Music placed emphasis on the applied maior, but was also qoncerned with the music education maior. The department worked to improve still others. One star example of excellence in music education was Janet M. McGaughey, UT professor of music. McGaughey, the I960 recipient of the Texas Music Teachers Association " Teacher of the Year " award and author of a widely used textbook on theory, gave frequent lectures to professionals on the linking of music theory and educa- tion. " Teaching is the noblest profession and there needs to be a greater concern for better musical experience, " Dr. Lee said. Shari Rodriguez mphony, conducts the opera. " Cosi Fan Tutte. Dr. Fiora Contino. director of UT Dr. Thomas Lee is the coordinator of bands and the conductor of the UT Wind Ensemble, Fine Arts 197 Dean William Livingston Graduate School Modeled originally from gradu- ate schools in Germany, the gradu- ate studies programs continued to maintain high standards. Essen- tially, graduate students faced heavier assignments, conducted joint research with their instructors and were strongly encouraged to conduct individual research. According to Livingston, the sense of " novices learning at the elbows of the masters " persisted. Out of more than 45,000 stu- dents enrolled at the University, approximately 8,000 of them were graduate students. Livingston pointed out that those working on their master ' s degrees focused mainly on researching their field more in depth, whereas the doc- toral candidate was not only required to do research, but also to submit some form of work which amounted to an " original contrib- ution to their field. " Entrance levels for the graduate school remained the same in 1980- 8 1 . A student had to have a B aver- age as an undergraduate and attain a score of at least 1 ,000 on the Graduate Record Examination. As Livingston specified, the score of 1,000 was only a minimum acceptance score into the gradu- ate program and individual departments might require higher scores. The Japanese Monkeys What Affects Their Reproduction? - A drink helps cool the heat of the monkey ' s new Texas home in the brushlands near Dilley. 198 Graduate School ' - Attending graduate school at the Uni- ersity of Texas meant something differ- nt for Sabra Noyes than it did for most ither graduate students here. While most graduate students spent eir hours concentrating on grasping e phenomenal quantity of information a lecture and digging through libraries r obscure data, Noyes ' studies were onducted " on the range. " Doing research for her Ph.D., Noyes ent two years near Dilley, Texas, inves- igating the social behavior of a troop of apanese monkeys. Noyes ' dissertation bjective was to investigate social lehavior which may influence reproduc- ive success. Specifically, the " influential requencies of aggression directed to pregnant females as a function of fetal ex " were examined. Living in facilities 50 yards from the onkey compound and 15 miles from the learest town, Noyes had been studying he troop the longest of any of the other esearchers at the compound and was ible to identify the monkeys on sight. ccording to Dr. Claud Bramblett, her :o-investigator at UT, " Sabra has the jest judgment of any one I ' ve encoun- tered; she has very good insight as to what is needed in managing and dealing with the troop. " What makes the troop of monkeys at Dilley so special? " Because we have con- tinuous documentation since 1954, the troop is the oldest and best documented in the country, " Bramblett said. H e added that it was very important to know the ancestry of a monkey when conduct- ing thorough research and documenta- tion of present behavioral habits. The results of Noyes ' research were that social stress can be an important factor in female reproductive success, that males preferred high-ranking females as sexual partners, that there was a diminished reproductive rate in low ranking females and that any study of reproductive success of socially grouped females must take into consideration the effects of social rank. In her investigation, Noyes ' primary concern was with the question: If Japa- nese monkeys receive and exhibit more aggression when carrying male fetuses than when carrying female, do other pri- mates possibly humans have similar tendencies? Piper Rountree Noyes studies behavior and adaptation. Sabra Noyes observes the Arishyama West Troop of monkeys which originally came from the environs of Arishyama, Japan, in 1 972. Graduate School 199 From Rags To Riches The nights studying for the LSAT are a memory now. You upheld your GPA and have your degree hanging over the bed. Now you ' re in law school, it ' s Saturday night and you sit at home with your macaroni dinner. The law student ques- tions: will the torture pay off? Students such as the one above had stiff competition for jobs, and to gain the competitive edge, many pre-law stu- dents specialized in areas closely related to law. One such student was Bryan Cal- vert. " With my business and accounting background, I hope to specialize in tax related law, " he said. The Law School also offered applied law programs like the Criminal Justice Program and the Prosecutorial Intern- ship. Though not abundant, these pro- grams provided students experience in police departments and government. Dean Sutton reminded law students that for 100 years students had survived the University of Texas law school and there were lawyers before that. Though difficult, the switch from Levi ' s and flan- nel shirt to a three-piece designer suit remained a possibility. Randy McClure The law school started its centennial celebration with the dedication of the Tarlton Law Library. The new facility was the second largest law library in the world. With the completion of his first full year as the dean of the law school, Dean John Sutton reflected that the new facility exemplified improvements that he believed would greatly benefit the students. Townes Hall was also to be ren- ovated and expanded to provide much- needed space and Sutton also wanted to see an increase in faculty salaries to insure the quality of law education. Only 500 students were accepted to the law school each year, of which 15 percent were out-of-state students. Stu- dents were accepted on the basis of their GPA and their LSAT scores, the average of those being 3.5 and 660 respectively. Sutton stressed that pre-law undergradu- ates could basically study what they liked, but a high GPA had to be main- tained in order to enter law school. In the law library, the student ' s choice of attire does not necessarily reflect career goals. 200 School oRaw WAIT JUST FIVE MINUTES! Two Year Study Relocates Emergency Medical Services Sites in Austin LBJ School of Public Affairs A student takes an overdose of drugs. A man in south Austin suffers a severe heart attack. A woman goes into labor in a North Austin shopping mall. All of these hypothetical situations are possi- ble. Will these people get help in time? Thanks to the Lyndon Baines Johnson School of Public Affairs, ambulances can reach all of them within five minutes. During a two-year study for the city of Austin, the LBJ School identified the 12 most efficient sites for Emergency Medi- cal Service vehicles. Participating in a research project required by the curriculum, students guided by Dr. David Eaton, associate professor, developed a series of com- puter models allowing the city to choose the best sites for stations. The most desir- able sites were those which allowed med- ical service vehicles to reach the greatest number of people in the least amount of time. Sites were determined by historical data on the distribution frequency of and response time to past emergency calls from Austin ' s EMS department. Eaton estimated the new sites would provide the best response time in 87 per- cent of emergency calls. The EMS studies saved the city North Austin Sites ' Koenig Lane and North Lamar MoPac and Northland Drive ' Burnet Road and U.S. 183 ' U.S. !83andDuval Road ' U.S. 290 and Berkman Drive 1 East Rundberg Lane and Cameron Road Dean Elspeth Rostow What is Public Affairs? Dean Elspeth Rostow of the Lyndon Baines Johnson School of Public Affairs said most of the school ' s graduates trained for careers in government, business, and non-profit institutions, entering staff and leadership positions in the public sector. Year-long policy-oriented research projects allowed students to work with governmental agencies like the Texas Energy and Advisory Committee, NASA and the Department of Human Resources. Students could also earn joint degrees with law, engineering and busi- ness, allowing them to earn two degrees simultaneously in a shorter period of time by means of an interrelated curriculum. approximately $2.8 million in construc- tion costs by choosing ambulance sites where fire stations already stood. $8 mil- lion may be saved during the next 20 years by this joint use of facilities. Eaton said the LBJ School of Public Affairs and the Austin EMS cooperated closely in the study. An EMS representa- ' tive was present at almost every meeting of the students involved in the study. The LBJ School ' s final report on the EMS project, published in October I960, contained statistical tables and two-and- three-dimensional computer maps. Details included the prime times for heart attack calls to the EMS, which were 8 a.m. to noon on Wednesdays and noon to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays. The LBJ School ' s research and study activities have centered around the areas of natural resources; energy and environment; human resources and social policies planning; federal, regional and state relations; and international policy. Besides the EMS study, students have conducted projects like the analysis of problems in controlling and preventing diabetes and strategies for preserving Chicano neighborhoods. Terri Whaley South Austin Sites ' South First and Ben White Boulevard ' East 12th and Springdale Road 401 East Fifth ' 505 West Martin Luther King ' Manchaca Road and William Cannon Drive ' Riverside Drive and Pleasant Valley Road LBJ School of Public Affairs 20 1 As part of her Plan II senior project, Janet Chaikind presents a demonstration on atoms and molecules to children at Austin ' s Oak Springs Elementary School i-c Freshman Nancy Soil ponders the pros and cons of the Plan II major. 202 College of Liberal Arts T PLAN II: Who Said Liberal Arts Was Easy? Instead of following the usual path to the bachelor of arts degree, a small group of students chose an alternative route, Plan II. The program centered on a high quality liberal arts curriculum in addition to the requirements that all Uni- versity students had to fulfill. Those inter- ested applied for admission to the Plan II program in addition to applying for admission to the University; students were selected on the basis of their intelli- gence, motivation and writing ability. Some attractive features of Plan II were the year-long courses, independent studies and small classes. There was no requirement to declare a major, though many students concentrated their studies in one area. Thus, a Plan II degree offered the student everything available with a Plan II bachelor of arts degree, plus the special advantages of being in the University ' s Honors Program. Nancy Soil, a freshman in Plan II, was very happy with the program. Although she found the curriculum challenging, she liked the individual attention and good teachers. " Since most of my classes are with other Plan II students, I can get to know the people better, " she said. " I would recommend it to anyone who wants to work hard and learn some- thing. " Some students dropped out of Plan II after their freshman year because they were not satisfied with their grades or would have liked a different curricu- lum of study. " I would recommend it (Plan II) to anyone who wants to work hard and learn something. " Susan Larsen, a junior, entered Plan II to acquire a broad education. She said it was " less personal than I expected, but I like the small classes and tutorials. " Tuto- rials, required of all students in the pro- gram, were loosely structured courses with interesting topics. Larry Goldstein, a sophomore, contin- ued with the program because, " the peo- ple in Plan II take school more seriously. I learn more from interacting with them. " He saw it mainly as a good background for graduate school; if he were not con- tinuing his education, he doubted that he would be in the College of Liberal Arts. Other participants saw Plan II as more than just a preparation for graduate school; they felt that it provided a com- plete well-rounded college education, not only a diploma. Senior Janet Chaikind felt that in addition to preparing her for medical school, Plan II gave her an excellent lib- eral arts education. Along with other Plan II seniors, she worked on a year-long research project. She studied trends in science education, researching the back- grounds of teaching at Austin elemen- tary schools and the training of their teachers. She also made science presen- tations to students. " The objective of the presentations isn ' t to make science appear dazzling or magical, but rather to explain its concepts in a way that is both exciting and understandable to the stu- dents, " Chaikind said. Hyla Sherman College of Liberal Arts Dean Robert King Since last year ' s merger forming the College of Liberal Arts, Dean Robert King has seen his responsibilities quadru- ple. In spite of the increased workload, he thinks the combination of the Col- leges of Social and Behavioral Sciences, Humanities and General and Compara- tive Studies into Liberal Arts was a great idea. One reason is Plan II, a diverse hon- ors program which previously was spread out between several colleges and now is considered a Liberal Arts major. King finds the increasing enrollment very encouraging and hopes that it is due to students ' desire for a broader education. He is very proud of the Lib- eral Arts Council. Unlike most other col- leges, which have a central building, Lib- eral Arts has classes almost everywhere; the new Liberal Arts Lounge in the Geography Building provides a meeting place for students whose majors range from Economics to Anthropology. When asked whether the very popular American Experience course will be con- tinued, King replied that the instructors, Kraemer and Philpott, are " burned out " on the class. It is very demanding and hard to teach, and finding new instruc- tors would be difficult. College of Liberal Arts 203 College of Natural Sciences Dean Robert E. Boyer Although he had been a geology chairman since 1971 and had directed a National Science Foundation project since 1972, Dean Robert Boyer admitted that his first year as dean of the College of Natural Sciences was not easy. Boyer, who succeeded Dr. Auline Schrank in September 1980, took on a job that included coordinating and developing projects for the departments of Biology, Chemistry, Geology, Home Economics, Mathematics, Medical Technology, Phys- ics and Zoology. The overall undergradu- ate enrollment was 5,303 in the fall I960 with the largest enrollment of 994 being in the Department of Biology. According to Boyer, one of the main The Datapoint Corporation displays new innovations in data processing at Technology Fair 1981 . areas being developed in the college was the job placement program. For the first time, a widespread effort was being made to contact businesses and corpora- tions to inform them of the career poten- tial of the students in the College of Nat- ural Sciences. Boyer remarked that several companies did set up interviews with students, but he hoped that as the placement office developed, many more companies would learn about the resource pool available in the graduates of UT ' s College of Natural Sciences. A week-long event hoped to be con- tinued by the college was the hosting of more than 900 high school students dur- ing Natural Science Week, March 22-28. Students and teachers from schools in San Antonio, Dallas, Austin and Houston who were interested in the sciences were invited to visit UT on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of Natural Science Week. Hoping to cultivate interest in the sci- ences, from cellular research to black hobs to quantum mechanics and diet analyses, some of UT ' s finest facilities and minds were ready for the visitors. Students were taken on " tours " via slide shows of such wonders as telescopes and algae collections. Panel discussions and lectures were also presented to the visit- ing students and their teachers. Maureen Creamer r r 204 College of National Sciences Natural Sciences Council Man-Made Wonder in the World of Science An actual drilling rig towered from behind the Academic Center. A talking typewriter for the blind and an elec- tronic automobile dashboard sat in the Texas Union Ballroom. These and more man-made wonders were just a small part of Technology Fair 1981, sponsored by the Natural Sciences Council and the Student Engineering Council on March ! 26-27. Twenty-three companies from all fields of industry displayed and demon- ' strated their latest technological discov- eries in an effort to inform the 4,000 stu- dents who wondered about the " state of ' the art " in the world of science. In addition to Schlumberger Well Ser- vices ' drilling rig, IBM ' s talking type- writer, and General Motors ' electronic dashboard, Texas Instruments presented various computers and terminals. Exhibi- tors included groups from such fields as aerospace, computer and electronics, j chemical, construction and manufactur- ing, petroleum and energy, and transpor- tation. Natural Sciences Week, March 24-27, was also sponsored by the Natural Sci- ences Council. Held in conjunction with Technology Fair 1981, professors from each department in the College of Natu- ral Sciences spoke about their individual research. Contributors included Dr. Mike Singer speaking on " Mathematics and the Rest of the World " ; Dr. William Wade on " How to Get More Oil Out of the Ground " ; Dr. Thor A. Hansen on " Mass Extinction " ; Dr. Roseann Shorey on " Heart Disease and Alcoholism " ; Dr. James Peterson on " Computer Science and Words " ; and Dr. Frank Bash on " Star Formation. " The week concluded with High School Science Day, sponsored by the Student Division of the College of Natural Sciences, to which high school students from all over Texas were invited. In an effort to promote teaching excellence within the college, members of the Natural Sciences Council held their annual Teaching Excellence Awards Banquet on April 23. Students chose an outstanding professor in each of the twelve departments; from those twelve, the council presented the Most Out- standing Teacher Award to Dr. Melvm Oakes, professor of physics. His cash award was raised by contributors in the Natural Sciences Advisory Council, com- posed of alumni of the University of Texas. Alan Hoffman, 1980-81 Natural Sci- ences Council vice president, had plans for the future of the council. Plans included having a representative from each organization within the department on the council so projects could be bet- ter coordinated. Their main goal, how- ever, will be to continue promoting aca- demic excellence. Debbie Whitehurst H0UI Representatives from Tracor, Inc.. a research and development company, tell a student at Technology Fair 198 1 about their contributions to the world of science. College of Natural Sciences 205 GERIATRICS: New Interest, ' Age-Old ' Needs Dean Billie Brown School of Nursing According to Dean Billye J. Brown, enrollment in the School of Nursing ' s doctoral program out-numbered that of its master ' s program for the first time. Of the 175 graduates, 90 were enlisted in the program leading to the Ph.D. Mas- ter ' s and doctoral degrees prepared stu- dents to become researchers, teaching and nursing administrators and leaders in clinical specialty areas. Because of the shortage of places for students to do their clinical experience, the enrollment in the school was only about 1 ,000 students. Nursing students were required to work 18 hours per week for four semes- ters in medical areas such as hospitals, health agencies, activity centers, doc- tor ' s offices, clinics and nursing homes. Nursing students are given on-the-job training by working with the elderly in nursing homes. Feme Kyba and Elizabeth Abel, instructors in the University of Texas ' School of Nursing, each worked on health care projects for older patients. Kyba, a doctoral candidate, spent two years as a nursing home consultant. Her work expe- rience sparked an interest in why young people study geriatrics. A junior nursing student who wished to remain unidenti- fied expressed interest in the problems of the elderly: " Older people need to have a better chance in jobs and things. A lot of times they are more capable than people think, " she said. To earn a degree in the School of Nursing, students enrolled in that degree plan had to spend part of one semester caring for the elderly by visiting activity centers and nursing homes. Abel hoped to use her research to determine a better way of deciding when to discharge elderly patients from hospitals. Abel said that the lack of emphasis on health care for the elderly was caused by society ' s conception of ill- ness as an inescapable part of aging. " Until recently, care of the elderly had not been taught in most professional schools in this country, " Kyba said. According to Kyba, 5 percent or less of the population now live in continuous- care institutions, but as life spans increase, more people may be institu- tionalized. She said approximately 20 percent of the population will, at some time in their lives, enter a nursing home. Kyba and Abel underlined their belief that there will be more alternatives to nursing homes available in the future. Kyba and Abel agreed that older patients ' mental problems had received inadequate attention and that " poly- pharmacy, " or over-medication, was also a major concern. A junior nursing major said most patients were very alert and knew exactly what was happening around them. " You have to respect the fact that they have their own minds, " she said. " They have the right to make their own decisions. " Abel commented that what many peo- ple seemed to forget was that most older people could cope quite well. A junior nursing student remarked, " We could learn a lot from them if we would only give them a chance to show us. " Kim Counts - 206 School of Nursing Social Workers Learn Outside of Classroom First year students in the master ' s pro- gram of the School of Social Work spent two days a week as interns. Some were involved at the Austin-Travis County Health Department. Austin operated several clinics where free health care was given to qualified citizens. Students assigned to these clinics conducted edu- cational seminars on topics from drug abuse to relaxation. Program participants were actively involved in the three areas of social work: referrals, resource linkage and counseling through work with hospital discharging and maternity cases, insurance aid and counseling of clinic patients. Sheral Skin- ner, one of the six students in this pro- gram, felt that the casework helped her learn professional responsibility. " These people are my clients, " she said. " I can ' t just not show up. " Myla Sherman M M lift W .::..: ' . ;: :: K ' +V ) Dean Louis A. Zurcher In spite of the obstacles it faced in the last year, the School of Social Work improved steadily, according to Acting Dean Louis A. Zurcher. After the resig- nation of Dean Wilber Heffernan, Zurcher filled the position. Though he preferred to teach and do research in social psychology, he said he would con- tinue as acting dean until the appoint- ment of a new dean. Commenting on the school ' s position, Zurcher said that the School of Social Work suffered a $ 1 .2 million funding cut. " It has been a difficult year, but now the school is coming out of that, " Zurcher said. " This is a testimony to the strength and commitment of our faculty and stu- dents, " he added. School of Social Work Dr. Vic Fermani cleans the teeth of his assistant, pre-dental student Frank LaGrange. School of Social Work 207 College of Library Science Dean Claud Sparks On the first weekend in October, the Graduate School of Library Science moved its collection of laboratory mate- rials from the Harry Ransom Center, where the school is located, to the sec- ond floor of Battle Hall. The move was necessary because the Humanities Research Center, also located in the Harry Ransom Center, needed more space. The name of the school changed in November I960 from the Graduate School of Library Science to the Gradu- ate School of Library and Information Science. The name change reflected the advancement of library science a field which grew to encompass more elabo- rate systems of information organization. The former name was no longer an accu- rate representation of the career desti- nations of a growing proportion of the school ' s graduates. Enrollment in the Graduate School of Library and Information Science for the year was about 250 students, though the job market has grown. For some kids, Saturday afternoons are lost to the enchantment woven by story-teller Laurie Sundquist. Story Time is not Just For Kids Only Anymore The children waited impatiently for Laurie Sundquist to pick out the books she was going to read to them. She made her decision and began to read softly but dramatically. The children were fasci- nated by her voice and by the illustra- tions in the book. As the story ended, they breathed a sigh of relief as the con- flict was resolved. Sundquist, a junior in elementary edu- cation, read to children at the University Co-op sponsored " Storytime. " The Co- op asks students from the education department, the drama department and the graduate school of Library Science to read to children on Saturday from 1 :00 p.m. to 1 :30 p.m. " Storytime is held in the children ' s literature book section on the second floor of the Co-op. The stories read to the three to six-year olds are usually picture books or beginning- to-read books. Sundquist hopes that " Storytime " will stimulate parent inter- est in children ' s literature. Because of LS322T, an undergraduate course in the graduate school of Library I Science, Sundquist knew the criteria for! choosing children ' s literature. The chil-| dren s literature classes " try to give stu- dents a survey of what to choose, " said I Shirley Lukenbill, LS322T instructor. Peo- ple " must learn to be selective, " she| added. Children ' s literature has a trend like! anything else. For instance, one of the! latest trends is to help children cope with] personal problems, such as death, divorce or a new brother or sister. Books! may comfort the child and let him knowl that his problems are not unique. He isn ' tl the only one to have big ears or a broken! leg or a day spoiled by rain. LS322T and the Co-op ' s ' Storytime " ! propose that children ' s literature is notl simple and thoughtless but deliberative! and conceptual. All children ' s literature! is not equal. There is a choice involved inl what to read to children. Susie Adamsl 208 College of Library Science Dean James Doluisio College of Pharmacy In the College of Pharmacy, students were either classified as " pre-profes- sional " or " professional. " Once the stu- dents had finished their first two years in the five-year program, they were desig- nated " professional " pharmacy students. According to Dean James Doluisio, the College of Pharmacy had a stable demand for both faculty and facilities. With a limited enrollment of 900 stu- dents, the college had few needs for actual expansion, although a new labora- tory building was under construction to modernize facilities. It was scheduled to open in the fall of 1981. Doluisio said that whether the phar- macy student desired to work in a small community or large city, the job pro- spects were equally bright. Drugs Are a Big Deal to Students A pharmacist is not only concerned j-ith how drugs affect bodily functions, rut also how behavior changes during Irug intake. " There are no perfect Irugs; they all have side effects, " said yean James Doluisio of the College of |harmacy. " We try to maximize their tiveness while minimizing side sets, " he said. Pharmacy majors were required to take at least six lab classes. However, stu- dents did more than mix chemicals and test them on animals. Research on the effects of drugs in current use was as common as studies on drugs that were not yet approved by the Federal Food and Drug Administration. One drug under study in 1 98 I was Per- aul Shedd and Brad Lanham introduce a laboroat dalite, a substance which inhibits recep- tors in the brain. There is a direct corre- lation between giving mice shots of Per- dalite and their climbing the sides of their cages. Different types of morphine were also undergoing study, some forms being used experimentally to treat schi- zophrenia. Approximately $17 million from fed- eral grants, private donations and corpo- ration grants are used each year in drug research in the College of Pharmacy. Dr. Richard Wilcox, a professor of phar- macy, was awarded a $4,500 University grant to do preliminary research to iden- tify chemical patterns present in the cen- tral nervous system. An estimated $45 million can be spent on researching all the new drugs that go on the market. After five to 10 years of research, only one out of 5,000 new rem- edies has a chance of being marketed. Because of the enormous funds required for drug research, universities and gov- ernment-sponsored research centers, instead of private companies, do most of the testing. Although the FDA is often criticized for its reluctance to approve new drugs, the stringent testing requirements are intended to insure the safety of the doc- tor ' s prescription. Elisa Lyles College of Pharmacy 209 UT ' s Five-Power Control VICE PRESIDENTS " A very smooth transition, " was how James Colvin, senior vice president of the University of Texas at Austin, described the reshuffling of the vice presidential position for this year. Previously the vice president of Busi- ness Affairs, Colvin became senior vice president. Unlike the other vice presi- dents, Colvin had no particular adminis- trative branch to oversee. I do act somewhat in a coordinating activity, " Colvin said. He was most familiar with the UT system and acted as aid and con- sultant for various research proiects and administrative matters of both the presi- dent and vice presidents. Charles Franklin moved from vice president of Administrative Services to vice president of Business Affairs. He was responsible for areas like the Budget Office and business management. The vice president of Graduate Stud- ies, Dean William Livingston, continued to have the responsibility of overseeing such areas as the University Research Institute and the graduate school. Gerhard Fonken served as vice presi- dent for Academic Affairs and Research. He was not only responsible for the organizational research units at UT Aus- tin, but he also was in charge of all col- leges and schools in the UT Austin insti- tution as well as libraries and the Meas- urement and Evaluation Center. Ronald Brown remained the vice presi- dent for Student Affairs. Brown was in charge of such areas as the Dean of Stu- dents Office and the Counseling and Psychological Services. RONALD M. BROWN Vice President for Student Affairs JAMES COLVIN Senior Vice President GERHARD FONKEN Vice President for Academic Affairs and Research CHARLES FRANKLIN Vice President for Business Affairs WILLIAM LIVINGSTON Vice President and Dean of Graduate Studies 210 Vice Presidents The Power of Peter ' s Principle PRESIDENT Students speculated on his actu al existence, referring to him as the Ghost in the Tower; a great many professors had heard only rumors of his deeds. Many pictures floated around the cam- pus of this elusive figure that few had actually seen, but University President Peter Flawn was not a man for the public spotlight. He was characterized by The Daily Texan as a ' cautious, low-profiled administrator. " Though both the " Major " in the car- toon strip " Bloom County " by ex-student Berke Breathed and Flawn were renowned for their " War on Mediocri- ty, " they had little more in common than looks. " No, I don ' t really see myself as a World War I major, " Flawn said. Where Breathed ' s character of the " Major " was more a Don Quixote boxing at shadows, Flawn took more concrete measures to counter mediocre standards at the Uni- versity of Texas at Austin. Determining that the graduate pro- grams were generally very strong, Flawn ' s administration regarded the undergraduate programs as its foremost concern. That meant greater attention was d irected toward the quality of edu- cation in the undergraduate classroom. The biggest change needed for his faculty was compensation, according to Flawn. " The quality of any enterprise is only as good as the quality of its staff, " Flawn maintained. He added that you couldn ' t keep a quality staff if you could not pay them. The University of Texas has been falling behind the national col- lege pay scales for the last 10 years, but when referring to a proposed bill to raise the University ' s salaries 18.6 percent in 1981 and to increase them again in 1982, Flawn said, " I think we made it. There has been no great opposition. " In the meantime, to the pleasure of many instructors, Flawn had been load- ing his guns with ammunition from the President ' s Associates ' Discretionary Fund. With more than 500 contributors, the fund was mainly used by Flawn to set up the Presidential Associates ' Teaching Excellence Awards. Through these awards, Flawn hoped to encourage excel- lence by rewarding " competence and integrity rather than popularity. " According to Flawn, not in 25 years had UT looked at its undergraduate instruction. Though the greater part of Flawn ' s time was spent dealing with administrative matters, " I meet with stu- dents groups whenever I can, " he said. The Friar Society, the Tejas Club and the Senior Cabinet were among the student organizations which had a chance to meet with him. Several times a year, Flawn also invited approximately 70 computer- selected students to a coffee with the president. Through these talks, Flawn said he tried to acquaint himself with stu- dent views, on the validity of course materials, for instance. " Students cannot always tell the really good professors from the bad, but we can sometimes get an idea. Some courses cannot be fun by their very nature, " Flawn said. Piper Rountree President Peter Flawn President 211 Meeting every six to eight weeks at various UT institution sites around the state, the November meeting of the Board of Regents was conducted in Ashbel Hall 212 Board of Regents The People Behind the Power REGENTS ' Trying to achieve academic excel- lence is rather difficult, " commented Regent Howard Richards. Appointed by the Texas Legislature to oversee 14 insti- tutions of higher learning, the Board of Regents for The University of Texas Sys- tem selects and approves policies for the entire UT System. Richards noted that University matters require daily atteniton - being a Regent is not just a leisure-type of position. For the fiscal year beginning September I, 1980, the Board of Regents had a budget totaling $1,048, 577,6 1 2 for the 14-component UT System. This amount represented an 8.9 percent increase from the previous year ' s budget. Of the 1980-81 budget, UT Austin was allocated $277,023,481 to be divided between the areas of educa- tional, auxiliary grant and general funds. The Regents are granted authority to rule on matters from property exchanges, like those which involved the exchange of one lot willed to UT San Antonio with six acres owned by the city, to approving scholarship funds or chair endowments like the $500,000 which went toward establish- ing the Nasser I Al- Rashid chair in engi- neering at UT Austin. In January, 1981, the terms of Regents Thomas Law, Walter Sterling and Dan Wil- liams expired. Their positions were filled by the appointments of Jane Briscoe, Thomas Rhodes and Beryl Milburn. Remaining Regents for the 1980-81 aca- demic year were Jane Blumberg, Sterling Fly Jr., Jess Hay, Jon Newton, James Powell and Howard Richards. At their April meeting held in Austin, the Regents approved several fee changes for UT Austin. Beginning with Regent Walter G. Sterling A Regent may be a businessman or a housewife, but despite their diverse occupations, the concern for quality education binds them together. the 1981-82 academic year, UT Austin residence halls, apartments, family stu- dent housing and women ' s cooperative housing units were to have an approxi- mate I 5 percent increase and the previ- ous property deposit amount of $50 will be doubled. A.variety of meal plan rates were also approved. The 20-meal plan would allow students to skip breakfast and the 10- meal plan would allow students to skip break- fast and eat out on the weekends. Overall meal rates, however, were also in for an increase of 10 percent for 8 I -82. The optional fee for the Cultural Entertain- ment Committee was deleted, while a joint fee for the CEC and Performing Arts Cen- ter was to be offered. Fees for parking per- mits and UTmost mag- azine rates were to remain the same, while higher fees would be charged for intercolle- giate athletics, the Cactus Yearbook, the Peregrinus Yearbook and lockerroom fees. Renovations to the Business-Economics and changes to the Graduate School of Business Buildings were also approved in April. By constructing a new University Teaching Center which would be a general-purpose classroom building, the Regents hoped that the overcrowded con- ditions in the existing Business- Economics Building would be relieved. The first phase of the projected renovations had an estimated cost of $18,920,000. All proposals are screened by the Chan- cellor. According to Jim Duncan, admin- istrative aide to the Chancellor, " We have a responsibility to see it ' s fiscally sound, not illegal and in the best interest of the institution and system. " Board of Regents 213 Providing the Student-Administration Link THE DEAN OF STUDENTS Students left parents and relatives in hometowns, but at the University they gained Dean of Students James Hurst. Although Dean Hurst did not exactly look the part of a sweet old grand- mother, he worked at the University for five years " to develop programs (for stu- dents) to help them acquire what they need to cope at the Univer- sity. " He resigned in May 1981 to take a position as Vice Presi- dent of Student Affairs at the University of Wyoming. While many universi- ties combined the offices of Dean of Stu- dents and Vice Presi- dent of Student Affairs into one, UT had both. It was felt a more tradi- tional closeness with the students should be reserved for the Dean of Students. The Vice President of Student Affairs had the larger responsibility of over- seeing not only the Dean of Students, but also other student rela- ted offices such as Rec- reational Sports plus Admissions and Records. Hurst ' s position was assimilated from the positions of Dean of Women and Dean of Men. Hurst said that these two deans were meant to act as " par- ents in residence " for children who were away from home for the first time. Since the I960 s when stu- dents were shouting for their rights as people, not children, Hurst ' s parental guidance leaned more toward academic disciplining than curfew watching. Hurst took great interest in the research and the progress being made in Students get vitamins from their mothers, advice from their fathers, and knowledge about how to cope at UT from Dean Hurst. Dean James Hunt the Student Life Studies unit. As the most recently established research unit, the SLS sought answers as to why trans- fer students persistently have the highest drop-out rate and whether or not " weed out " courses are valid in their selection processes. The Minority Student Services pro- gram assisted students socially and aca- demically in adjusting to such pressures as anonymity and loneliness. MSS offered advising through three student groups UNIT, La Amistad and Coali- tion of Minority Organizations (COMO). Counseling and referrals were also offered in the New Stu- dents Orientation and the General Informa- tion and Services to Handicapped Students programs. The Student Activities and Organi- zations unit was respon- sible for assisting on- campus student organi- zations with their use of University facilities and banking services. The Student Volunteer Ser- vices helped students locate projects for vol- unteer work in Austin. Student Resource Development was a source of pride to Hurst. Nationally acclaimed as innova- tive, the SRD assisted students in maximizing their success at the University by providing training programs in leadership and man- agement. This office worked closely with members of Omicron Delta Kappa each spring to train ODK members to present these workshops at the Leadership Institute. His office monitored all campus activities from behind the lines. After the Round- Up parade when COMO and other Uni- versity students complained that two fra- ternity floats were " racially offensive, " Hurst expressed the concern felt by the Dean of Students ' Office in The Daily Texan. Piper Roundtree 214 Dean of Students The Link That Coordinates the UT System THECHANCELLORi Everyone knew what professors did. The duties of the deans were usually within a student ' s range of comprehen- sion. To identify the administration ranks above the deans, though, often led stu- dents into a fog. " Let ' s see: the presi- dent comes after the deans and then the regents are at the top, right? But, what ' s a chancellor? " The office of the chancel- lor is just 3 I years old. Asso- ciate Justice James P. Hart of the Supreme Court of Texas became the first chan- cellor on November 15, I960. There have been only five chancellors. Where some had difficulty just coping with the complex- ity of The University of Texas at Austin, Chancellor E. D. Walker ' s administrative duties also included responsi- bility for 16 other University of Texas institutions, none as large as UT at Austin. From his office in UT ' s administrative building in downtown Austin, Walker coordinated and managed the UT locations in El Paso, Odessa, Arlington, Dallas, Tyler, Fort Davis, Smithville, San Antonio, Houston, Gal- veston, Port Aransas, and Austin. Some of his specific responsibilities were to prepare and approve recommendations for annual operating budgets for the Sys- tem and to present to the Board of Regents the nominations for all officers of the System Administration. Other duties that he had developed and imple- mented were programs for efficient management of personnel resources and for ong-range planning for academic programs, physical facilities and financial resources. UT ' s own police academy was under the Chancellor ' s management. Ail UT police received two years of training there and emphasis in the program was focused on student-related problems rather than traffic control. Walker maintained that it was not the goal of the System " to create institutions similar to UT at Austin everywhere, " but rather, " to help the various institutions to devJop according to their different strengths and geographical locations. " Piper Roundtree " Who ' s got the power? When you find out, let me know! " Chancellor E. D. Walker Chancellor ' s Residence Sparked Investigation The University provides a variety of housing. This runs the gamut from World War II government surplus tenements for married students and their families to a mansion for the chancellor. Whereas the barracks encouraged complaints, the building of the mansion, Bauer House, sparked investigations. Among the major controversies covered by the press in spring 1971 were the investigations of the Texas Senate Fact Finding Commission, which questioned circumstances regarding the building of Bauer House. E. D. Walker, who was Deputy Chan- cellor at the time, refused to reveal the source of a $600,000 donation for the construction of Bauer House. Walker said that he would not disclose the iden- tity because the source wished to remain unidentified. The Fact Finding Commission was also looking into the unusual hiring of W. T. Walker and Sons (no relation to E. D. Walker) for the construction work. The business was never issued written authori- zation for the work, and they were paid at irregular time periods. While $33,710 of the overall funds claimed to be utilized for Bauer House were paid to W. T. Walker and Sons for construction, there was approximately $150,000 of the expenditures for the home which were never accounted for. Chancellor 215 UT WINE PROJECT EXPANDED In the fall of 1980. the University of Texas Board o Regents approved a major expansion of the experimental vineyard project on University lands in West Texas. The acreage will expand from 14 to 160 acres and contain approximately 36,000 plants of the Chenin Blanc and 36.000 plants of the French Colombard varieties, produc- ing approximately one thousand tons of grapes the equivalent of 20.000 gallons of wine! The vineyard was developed to show that conditions ir West Texas would be suitable for growing grapes. The expansion was approved with hopes that private capita ' would be attracted to a West Texas winery. However, to the sorrows of many the University had no plans to pro- duce other than epe r ' e " t allv. NO FUN STUDYING? Rumor has it that fistfights almost broke out over the short- age of study space in the old law library. To ease the problem the University ' s School of Law has acquired a new, larger addition, the Tarlton Law Library, the nation ' s fifth largest law library. Dean John Sutton said the most important aspect of the new addition is that it will provide much needed study space. The new library can seat as many as 1 ,200 students at once, compared to 300 in Townes Hall. Associate Dean William Gibson hopes the new library facil- ities will become an attractive inducement for students rather than in off-campus rendevous " in somebody ' s apartment. " Tarlton will be a bigger place to study, but will it be as fun as studying as " somebody ' s apartment? " Some students find that studying wine too intently leads to hangovars and bad grades. Is studying at home i than studying at a library? Some claim that it is . . ., but Dean Sutto 216 Short Takes school disagrees. iURR-R-R-R ' ant to live where temperatures range from 58 to degrees below zero? Where the land is covered in ice snow, or where the sun never sets or shines for three month a time? David and Jeanne Honis did. Working on a sate tracking station, they planned on spending a year in AntaH The couple, both researchers for the University of T navigation and gravitation studies to measurements of ental drift and glacial movements, station had many comforts of home such as m and a book and record library. Outside news arrive ia teletype and an indoor gymnasium had facilities for . ' ball, volleyball, weightlifting and jogging. FISH CLEANING FATAL Laurie Strommer and John Mark Harras frolic in the foam of bast Mall hountam IMMEDIATELY those students who resorted to donating plasma for $9 , or stealing empty Coke bottles for the cash deposit, ote. Almost any student at the University can be loaned .o $1 50 cash in less than an hour after asking for it, with a nth allowed to pay it back. D apply for the emergency student loan, one must have a rrent fee receipt and photo I.D. and apply at the Financial ,id Office, For years, people have secretly thrown soapsuds into Uni- versity fountains. No one knows for sure who the culprits a re, but two or three times a month campus fountains are full of white, bubbly foam, and at graduation time, it becomes a " ' ' y sight. While most people find this prank amusing, it ed fatal to the fish in Waller Creek on October 10. Aus- s director of the Department of Environmental Health Ser- ., es explained that soapsuds thrown into Pease Fountain caused the water to overflow into Waller Creek, killing many fish. AND THE COSTS GO UP... Money and more money everyone wants it including col- leges and universities. By the fall of 1982, students can expect to dish out more money for education in Texas. Plans were approved by the Coordinating Board of the Texas College and University System, for a 100 percent tui- tion increase and a 27 percent faculty salary increase. For Texas residents, tuition will rise from $4 per semester hour to $8 per semester hour; non-residents ' tuition will jump from $40 to $80 per semester hour. An 800 percent increase has been proposed for dental and medical school students. For- eign students will face an increase of $400 per semester. Tuition has not been increased since 1957. Texas ' s tuition for non-residents, in some cases, was less than that of resi- dents in other states. Foreign tuition remained low because of a reciprocity clause which stated that if the student paid at least $200 tuition a semester and if the country he is from charged American students not more than $200 a semester, then the student would pay $ 1 4 an hour. An increase in tuition would raise the state ' s estimated net income of $59 million to $65 million which would be placed in a special fund in the state treasury. Institutions, not including The University of Texas or Texas A M, may use the revenue for construction or renovation of buildings and for increasing faculty wages. Ten percent of the tuition fees from under- graduate and graduate students will be reserved for grants to be awarded to students on the basis of need. Governor Bill Clements stated, " We need to increase tui- tion to bring it back to reasonable costs, and the people want it that way. As a university student sees it, the only reason for increasing tuition is " to keep people out, and it will probably keep me out. " Short Takes 217 You Learn Better When You Learn Something In our transient world, a foreign language is a valuable thing to know. Yet on a national basis, half of the students enrolled in foreign language courses in I960 dropped out by the end of the first year. Why? Students resented the increased study time that these classes demanded and doub- ted their value. A University of Texas professor and her associate received the Pimsleur award for their efforts to make foreign language more interesting to students. Dr. Janet Swaffer and Dr. Mar- garet Woodruff developed a new program for teaching Ger- man which reversed f he usual textbook order. " Unless stu- dents are thinking and analyzing, they can ' t learn a lan- guage, " Swaffer said. So instead of beginning with grammar rules, the course starts with games like following commands and directions, and emphasizes reading and listening compre- hension. For example, beginning students, given the com- mand in German, " Sit on the ceiling, " would give one or two word responses as to whether or not it was possible to carry out the command. As courses progressed, listening and read- ing assignments emphasized comprehension of the message rather than utilization of grammar rules. The results were impressive: an overall increase in enrollment in German, a more positive student attitude and greater reading and lis- tening ability. " You learn better when you learn something, " said Janet Swaffer. This rationale became a basis for a tract of culture courses set up by a team of German educators. Leonard Schultze, Bob Mollenauer, Catherine Arens and Janet Swaffer coordinated the courses, which covered areas of German his- tory and modern culture. In the courses, students critically viewed German films, read books and articles and discussed them in German. When students were asked to analyze mate- rial in German, they often found it easier because they had learned it in German initially! 100 Years of Texas A 1950s panty raid, coeds sitting in a field of bluebonnets on the site where the West Mall Office Building stands, the Guten- berg Bible and the Longhorn Band all are pictured in the book, The University of Texas: A Pictorial Account of Its First Century, compiled by Dr. Margaret Berry. Dr. Berry ' s book provided a panorama of highlights and low points of the University ' s first century. She included items of inter- est like the coming of the automobile, the dismissal of University President Homer Rainey. the Herman Sweat case and the integra- tion of the University. University president Peter Flawn noted, " The book is a visual experience scenes of the past, faces of those who built an insti- tution and faces of those who came, worked, played and laid a foundation for life. Males ' Prime 1 for Sex Male rats turn on to oil of wintergreen just as easily as to a receptive female rat, according to University zoologists. Patterned after Pavlov ' s reflex conditioning experiment, Dr. Claude Desiardins, a University zoologist, and Michael Graham, a former UT student, conditioned male rats to release sex harmones at the scent of wintergreen. Desjardins noted that the work " is the first evidence that sex harmones are discharged well in advance of mating, rather than during or after copulation. " He said the effect of this advance hor- monal release was like " priming the pump " for sex. In the experiment, rats were simultaneously exposed to vials of wintergreen and receptive female rats. On the eleventh exposure, when only the wintergreen was present, the sex har- mone level in the rats ' blood was just as high as when only exposed to the females. Desjardins said this showed that before rats mate, there are certain signals in their environ- ment that the male uses (to release harmones) as long as he knows them to be reliable predictors of sex. " The study could take on a profound meaning when applied to humans. The findings revealed that male sex harmones are not secreted continuously, but in controllable pulses. This could signify a type of " period " for the human male like that of the female. Consequently, according to Desjardins, females would not be the only ones subject to " raging har- 218 Short Takes Escape to the Stars The University ' s McDonald Observatory is no outpost for the simple stargazer. Astronomers had to submit research proposals to a review committee months in advance in order to use the five telescopes high atop a rocky hill in West Texas. Among UT ' s astronomers, the largest, most popular telescope at the observa- tory was the 107-incVi instrument. For the scientists who probe the universe, there is always the sense of discovery. " When you go to the telescope, there is a sense of power! " said astronmer Peter Cottrell. The Fisherman ' s Favorite Do you dislike your professors? Do you draw hideous pic- tures of them in your notes and look forward to giving them bad evaluations at the end of the semester? At least one pro- fessor at the University consistently won the praise rather than dislike of students. Dr. Thomas Philpott, who taught the American Experience, a history-government course, was the I960 winner of the Favorite Freshman Professor Award. He was selected by Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lamba Delta, the freshman honor societies. Philpott felt rewarded when he was able to emotionally touch students and since he was consist- ently ranked in the 97th to 99th percentiles of the class evalu- ations, he obviously succeeded. Non-Drinkers Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Graduate Students Drinks in One Sitting 1 22% 2 or 3 52% 4 or 5 19% 6 or More 7 Housing for Those Who Drink More than 4 in One Sitting (1980) Off-Campus (apts.) On-Campus (dorms) Fraternity-Sorority Houses Private Homes, Coops More than 90 percent of students surveyed by the UT Alcohol Advisory committee said yes. Yes, they drank - 75 percent once a week and 4 percent said they drank daily. Though students were learning to drink ear- lier in their lives as well as drinking more, according to Stanley Friedman, Alcohol Information Center director, Daily drinkers do not necessarily become alcoholics, but the chances increase, " he said. ORT!A ORT1A ORTlA CES CES ES Short Takes 219 it: 220 Classes Edited by Maureen Creamer nomores . . .286 Classes 22 1 ABDUL-GHAFFAR, TARIK AHMED, Austin: Zoology. AL-JUNDI, MADA. Syria: Pharmacy. ALLEN, HENRY KIPER JR., Temple: Finance. Graduate Bui iness Council. Finance Association. AMES. MARK OWEN, Dallas: Marketing American Marketing Association. ANDERSON, JOHN DENNIS, Austin: Speech. Performance Hour Committee Chairman. Research in African Litera- ture, Editorial Fellowship. ANDERSON. KAREN LEIGH, Austin: Accounting. BAW. ANDREWS. RAYMOND LEE; Austin: Public Affairs. ARPEY, GERARD JOSEPH, Austin: Finance. ARZE, IVAN OSCAR, Mexico: Economics. Laurel House Co-Op Voice Member. ASHMAN, THOMAS ROBERT, Akron OH: Petroleum Engineering. HET. Society of Petroleum Engineers. Intramural Sports. Big Buddies. ATKINSON, LINDA. Brownsville: Zoology. USTIN. KATHRYN WEIDMANN, Austin: Business Administration. AUSTIN. KENNETH RAY, Austin: Art. Ford Foundation Grant. Teaching Assistant Art Department Scholarship. BARNETT, DOUSLAS ELMORE, Aus- tin: Geography. BARRIENTES, ELIA NELDA. San Benito: Spanish. ZAFI. Graduate Student Organization. BASTIDAS. ALIRIO, Aust.n: Electrical Engi- neering. BENAVIDEZ, MELDA RAMOS. Edroy: Government. BERRY. DAVID FIELDING, Houston: Finance Finance Association. Slti Club. BISHOP, CAMELIA HAHN, Austin: Educational Psychology. BOUFFIER, CARLOS EDUARDO. Meiico: Biomedical Engineering. Teaching Assistant. Intramural Sports. BOYLE, BRUCE WILLIAM, Dallas: Mechanical Engineer- ing flTX ASME TBH. Graduate Engineering Council, Concert Chorale, Longhorn Singers Sailing Club. BROOM, DOYLE. EUGENE, Austin: Chemi- cal Engineering TBfl QXE AlChE. BROWN. MARY HELEN. Center: Speech. BRUCE. BRADY ORRIS. Houston: Economics. Cave Club. BRYMER. PATRICIA ROBINSON. Austin: English Education. Education Counc.l, KAH HA0 K ITA Teias Student Education Association. Who s Who. BUCKLEY, JAMES LEO III. Austin: Latin American Studies. BUTTER FIELD, PATSY M., Austin: Psychology. CAIN. LINDA HINKLE, Austin: Fmance-Accounting. CAMPBELL. CARLTON LAHE. Murfreesboro TN: Chemistry CARD. TIMOTHY WILLIAM. Freeland Ml: Chemistry, Chemistry Fraternity. CARRINGTON. CHARLES DUDLEY. Austin- F.nance-Real Estate. CAR RINGTON RHONE, ROLINDA. Aust.n: Advertising. CASCALLAR. EDUARDO CESAR, Austin: Educational Psychology. American Psychological Association American Educational Research Association. New York Academy of Sciences. American Association for the Advancement of Science. CAS- CALLAR. PATRICIA MOSTO, Argentina: Botany K American Phycolog- ical Association, Sociedad Argentina: Botamca. CHANCE, VERONIQUE. West Germany: Finance. CHANEY. ANNETTE LYNN. Buffalo NY Nursing, Black Graduate Student Association. CHAISUPARASMIKUL. PON, Austin: Urban Planning. American Planning Association. Austin Tomorrow Ongoing Committee. CHATAH, MOHAMAD IAHA, Aust.n: Economics, Tennis Club. CHAVEZ. JAVIER, Me.ico: Business Administration. CHEN. DI-CHINS. Ta.wan: Educational Psychology. CHRIS TIAN, JERRY DONALD. Austin: Educational Administration AK K CLAYTON, KAREN JEAN. Montgomery AL: Advertising. COHEN. FREDERICK IRA. Dallas: Accounting BA HE BPX CONESA. WILLIAM MICHAEL, Miam, FL: Public Accounting. BMl COOK, GARY DOUGLAS, Scherti: Business Administration. COOK. IVY DEWEY JR.. San Antonio: Mechanical Engineering. 9K$ Senior Cabinet Graduate Engineer ing Counc.l President, AFIT Liaison Officer. CORTEZ, ASENCIO JR., Kings- ville: Rehabilitation Counseling. COX, MARK ALAN, Fairfa VA: Business Administration. COX, WILLIAM JONES. Houston: Geography K. Ombudsman Outreach Committee. Teaching Assistant. CUENOD, EMILE MARC JR., Galveston: Bus.ness Administration. DELANEY, JOHN EDWARD. Austin: Accounting. DELUNA. CONCEPTION. Austin: Education. BESO AK AAEYC. DODO, RICHARD DENNIS, Austin: Business Administration. DOLEZAL. CHARLES ROBERT. Hillsboro OR: Actuarial Science. V-K k 222 Graduate Students c Graduate Students jtfhl ju DRISCOLL, JOHN PAUL, Austin: Civil Engineering. DROESSLER MAU KEEN SCOTT, Raleigh NC: Chemistry. DUFFUAA, SALIH OSMAN. Sudan: Operational Research. American Mathematical Society. Institute of Mathe- matical Statistics. K. EADS, DWISHT, Austin: Computer Science. EBERT, SUSAN LYNN, Austin; Advertising, Teaching Assistant. EL-ARABY, NAOIA AZKARI A, Egypt: Computer Science. Egyptian Student Association Social and Athletic Affairs Representative. ENSLANDER, STEPHEN WILLIAM, Austin: Educational Psychology Spec- trum.Middle Earth. ENNIS, ROBERT LEE, Dallas: Real Estate. Real Estate Society. Frisbee Club Director, Friends of KUT.FM. ESTES, ANGELA HOPE, Dallas: Early Childhood Special Education. FIDONE. DAVID ALAN, Helotes: Advertising. FOURNIER, PIERRE, France; Finance. 6ALVAN, JOHN JOSEPH, Brownsville: Bilingual Education, BESO President. FLESCA. GIBBONS, MARTHA ALISON, La Grange KY: English Education. GOMEZ, ROBERT MICHAEL, Brownsville: Business Administration, Finance Associa- tion. Business Administration Toastmasters. GREEN, DONALD CHARLES, Riverdale CA: Business Administration. GREEN, LAURA CHRISTIAN, Aus- tin: Curriculum and Instruction. Bilingual Education Student Organisation. El Portavoz Editor. HALL, RICHARD GILMER, Memphis. TN: Business Adminis- tration. HARRIS, CINDY ANNE, Harahan LA: Vocational Rehabilitation Counseling. HASENPFLUG, JAMES MICHAEL, Austin; Finance and Accounting. HAS- SAN, HASSAN M.W., Egypt: Applied Lingustics. Egyptian Student Associa- tion President. HEARD, VIRGINIA LAURIE, Austin; Business Administration. HELPENSTELL, MARILYN ELAINE, Corpus Christi; Educational Administra- tion, Educational Administration Student Association. HINNERS, JOHN ANDREW, Seebrook: Business Administration, Business Administration Toast Masters. Intramural Sports. HODGES, VALERIE JANE, Victoria: Audiology, National Speech and Hearing Association. Texas Speech and Hearing Associ- ation. HOULIHAN, JEAN SHEPARD, Austin: Architecture. HUDA, NURIL, Indonesia: Foreign Language Education. HOWARD, KEVIN BERNARD, Houston: Gradual. Studies. KA . HOWARD, MARGARET ANN, Austin: Anthropology-Archeology. HUANG, NIAN-CHYI, Taiwan: Electrical Engi- neering. IEEE. HUSSAIN, ABDULLATIF, M.S., Bahrain; Chemical Engineering. OXE HYDE, JULIAN HAWTHORNE, Lubbock: Speech. AEP. K. K, SCA. IBE, BASIL OBIJIAKU, Austin; Pharmacy. Zoology Association, Big Brothers. CircLe K International, Iff. ISODAN, SAMMY UYI, Austin; International Communication, International Club for the Poor. JUAREZ, ANA MARIA, Lar. edo; Anthropology. JULIEN, ROBIN CHARLES, Abilene; Accounting. Var- sity Cheerleader. KAHLICH, PAUL FREDERICK, Weimar; Architecture. KEY, KITTY VICTORIA, Laredo: Library Science. ALA. SLA. KIM. SANG KYUNG, Austin; Architecture. KIYOTO, KAZUTAKA, Japan; Business Administration. KNETEN, GLENN ALLEN, Alice; Photojournalism. KUBICEK, CARLA BETH, Shiner; Music Education, Concert Chorale. LAI, MATTHEW CHIN KHONG, Austin: Architecture. LAKE, GRETCHEN LEON, Fairbanks AK: Library and Information Science. GLISSA. COSS. LAMBERT, MARY ELLEN, Austin; Petroleum Engineering, nET, Graduate Engineering Council, Petroleum Engineering Graduate Stu- dent Association. LARUE, JON LANSFORD, Sisterville WV; Finance. Ski Club Scuba Club. Finance Association. LEIB. BRUCE GORDON, Dallas: Finance-Real Estate: American Marketing Association. ZBT. Orientation Advisor. Student Committee on Orientation Procedures. Texas Union Film Committee, Intramural Sports. LEMKE, KURT LAYNE, Yorktown: Finance, Finance Association. LEONARD, ROBERT J., El Paso: Business Administration Finance, Graduate Business Council. AlChE. Graduate Students 223 LEVINSON, MARK BRADLEY, Dallas- Accounting. LIEVENS. RONALD EUGENE, La Fena- Accounting. LOCKLEY, CAROL SUE, Mathis: Physical Education. LON6, DEBRA KAY, Mountain Home ID: Library Science. GLISSA. LUCKSINGER, LAURIE ANN, Kill M n: Public Affairs. MANNING, LYNDA L DARDEN, Austin: Zoology Science Education. MARTINEZ. JUDITH ANN, Edinburg: Spanish. Graduate Student Organiza- tion. MARTINEZ, MARY FRANCES, Beeville: Community and Regional Plan- ning. Community and Regional Planning Student Association. MARTINO, DAVID PAUL, Waatharford: Advertising KK . Longhorn Band Sect, on Leader. MASON, JAMES CARLTON, Round Rock: Law Public Attain. MAURICE, DANIEL C., Austin: Business Administration. American Marketing Association. MAYES, STEVEN JOSEPH, Austin: Business Administration. Finance Association. Campus Crusade for Christ. McAFEE, WILLIAM SCOn, Austin: Public Accounting. rA Menhalls. Community Business Adviiory Service. McCOY, GREGORY LEE, Fort Worth: Accounting Taxation. McDANIEL. NEIL BLAKE, Austin: History. McELROY, JOHN EDWIN JR., San Antonio: Management. McMAHON. CAROL NIEDERER, Austin: Business Administration. McMAHON, MICHAEL HAMILTON, Austin: Business Administration. MENDEZ. MARK CHARLES. New Braunfelt: Community end Regional Plan- ning. MILLER, GREG ORY LLOYD, Lakeway: Petroleum Engineering. ATA SPE AIME. RET TBD. MILLIKIN, MARCIA, Beeville: Education. MINGER, BARBARA ANN. Austin: Social Work. MINER, NELSON EDDY, Cincinnati OH: Civil Engineering. ASCE. MIXON, CAROLYN S., Austin: Speech Pathol- ogy. MODE, JOHN WILLIAM, La Grange: Petroleum Engineering. Society of Petroleum Engineer.. MORGAN, RONALD BENJAMIN, Oak Ridge TN: Mathematics. NADOBNY, PASCAL ANDRE. France: Finance. Graduate Bus iness Council. NAGASHIMA, EIICHI, Japan: Civil Engineering. NUGENT, GREGORY GERARD, Fort Hamilton NY: Finance Business Administration. ODELL, WILLIS WADE, Austin: Civil Engineering, ASCE. XE. Institute of Transportation Engineering, Chebadlubavitch Student Center. OTTO, ERIC EDWARD, East Bernard: Business Admmistration, Finance Asso- ciation K Bfl. PACE. SANDRA FALCONER. Austin: Curriculum and Instruction. PARMAR. KIRTIKUMAR MANSUKH, Austin: Electrical Eng.- nearmg. IEEE. ACM. PATRICK. JAMIN LEE. Houston: Business Admin.stra- lion. Cactus Goodfellow Graduate Business Council. ASCE President. Engi. neenng Leadership Service Award. TBF1. Texas Union Ideas and Issues Com- mittee. XE. PAUTSCH, ILSE DOROTHEE, West Germany: History. PECK. LENA HILLIS. Austin: Curriculum and Instruction. PENA. DIEGO JESUS, San Antonio: Law. PERDICARIS. JEAN ELAINE, Kil- gore: Vocal Music. ME VOICE Member. PRSTER, CHRISTIAN WILLIAM, San Antonio: Business Administration. PHILLIPS, JOHN DOYLE, Temple: Accounting. AXA. BAIK. K BIT HZ PINET, ISA8ELLE SUZANNE. France: Finance. PLOEGER. DORIS MAE MENDEL. Austin: Curriculum and Instruction. K KA . PLOEGER, FLOYD DAVID, Austin: Education. AK POLIFKA, BRUCE, Sea- brook: Finance. Finance Association. RADIN, DANIEL J., Cincinnati OH: Computer Science. REESE. JAMES ROCKNEY, Odessa: Business Administra- tion. Finance Association. REEVE. RICHARD PAUL Brecksville OH: Petro- leum Engineering. Society of Professional Well Log Analysts. Society of Petro- leum Engineers. 224 Graduate Students Graduate Students REICHSTEIN, ANDREAS VINCENT, West Germany: History. American Film Institute. Texas State Historical Association. RHODES, FRANCES GATES, Eaqle Pass: Applied Linguistics. RICHIE, DAVID MICHAEL, Austin: Educa- tional Psychology. RICHTER, SUNTER ERNST M., Germany: Finance. RIP- PER6ER, JANE AGNES, Austin: Nutrition. ROBERTS, MARK LOUIS, Austin; Business Administration, KU . ROBERTS, PAMELA JEAN, Austin; Special Education. RODRIGUEZ. MARIA MAGDALENA, Austin; Radio-Television-Film. RUTHSTROM, CARL RICH- ARD, Austin: Management. SAEGERT, LAURA KATHRYN, Austin; Library Science. AO. SAGMILLER, EDDIE LYNN, Temple: Public Accounting. SAN- CHEZ, IGNACIO SALINERO, Spain; Civil Engineering. SANCHEZ, SYLVIA, Brownsville; Speech Pathology. SCHELLHASE, JAMES ALBERT, Gonzales: Accounting, BAU . Treasurer, Accounting Association. SCHERBAK, JOHN, Irvington NJ; Physics. SCHNEIDER, CHARLES ANTHONY, Kingsland: Accounting, BAMJ. SHARPE, JOHN TIMOTHY, Aus. tin; Finance. Graduate Business Council. SHELTON, BERT GUSTAV, Austin: Civil Engineering. TBH XE, ASCE, Intramural Sports, SCORE. SHERIDAN, JOHN LUKE, Meeker CO: Architecture. SHING CHI-LYANG Taiwan; Civil Engineering. SHIRLEY, KATHLEEN RUTH, Texas City- Chemis- try. SKLAR, DONALD ROBERT, Shreveport LA: Accounting K BA SRALLA, TIMOTHY GERARD, Floresville: La.. Ideas and Interactions Com- ' mitt... TAYLOR, SHERRI LYNN, Austin; Curriculum and Instruction Long- horn Band, ZAI, KAF1, TBI. THOMASON, ABIGAIL CHANCE, Austin: Painting. THOMASON, HENRY ALBERT JR., Austin: American Civilization. THOMPSON, HAROLD GENE, Canyon; Business Administration. THOMPSON, SUZANN MARIE, Austin; Nutrition. THOMSON, PETER RAMSEY. Austin; Philosophy. TIBERINO, ERNEST JOSEPH III, Austin: Electrical Engineering. TRIPLETT, RONALD LEE. Ventura CA; Zoology. UMEHARA, HIDETAKA, Japan; Graduate Studies. VAIL, ANDREA, Houston: Public Affairs. VILLE- GAS, NOEL EDUARDO, Venezuela: Commercial Art Advertising. VOGEL, ERNEST FREDERICK, St. Joseph MO: Chemical Engineering, Intra- mural Sports. WALTER, BRYAN LEE. Fort Worth: Business Administration. HI. Baptist Student Union, University Republicans, Intramural Sports, Dean ' s List. College Scholar, BCI. WANG, KER-SHI, Austin: Chemistry, American Chemical Society. WAY- SON, ROGER LEE, Austin; Environmental Health Engineering, American Pol- lution Control Association. WELCH, ROBERT GLEN, El Paso: Finance. WELCH, TERRENCE SCOTT, Houston; Public Affairs. Young Democrats. The Navigators. WHITTINGTON, JEFF GORDON, Austin; Philosophy. Daily Texan Entertainment Writer. WIERUSCHESKE, CAROLYN FAYE, Library Science. WILLIAMS, JULIE DOROTHEA, Oklahoma City OK; Business Administra- tion. Graduate Business Council Grievance Committee. WILLIAMSON, SID- NEY ARTHUR, Austin; Chemistry. WRIGHT, STEPHEN ALAN, Ingleside: Community and Regional Planning. YORK, RONALD JEFFREY, Midland; Marketing. ZUIDERHOEK, FLORINDA, Austin; Social Work. ZYBERT, FRAN- CIS DANIEL, Chelsea MA: Chemical Engineering. Graduate Students 225 ABILEZ, HERNANDO ADRAIN. Austin: Liberal Arts. ABRAHAMSON, RALPH PAUL, Amanllo- Petroleum Land Management. Student Landmarks Association. Intramural Sports. ADAMS, KIMBERLEY ANNE, Dallas; Interior Design. ASID. ON K. ADAMS, LAURIE ANN, Wichita Falls: Education. Education Council. ADAMS, MITZI LEIGH, Simms: Finance. Cactus Section Editor. Finance Association. AIR Little Sister. ADAMS. RAYMOND JAMES, Austin: Architectural Engineering. NROTC. Scabbard and Blade. XE. Crow ' s Nest. ADAMS, TAMARA LYNN, Austin: Accounting. ADAMS, TERRY DON. San Antonio: Civil Engineering. ASCE. Varsity Football, T Letter-man Engineering Council. Engineering Scholarship Committee. ADDISON. JAMES WILSON. Houston: Accounting. KU . ADEN. MOLL YE KLINE, Corpus Chrlsti: Man- agement. GDE. ASPA. Resident Assistant. ASRASANCHEZ, RO6ELIO LOPEZ, Mexico City: Philosophy. Latin American Student Association. AGUERO. OLIVIA, Goniales: Management. Chicano Business Student Asso- ciation. Intramural Sports. AHLGRIMM, SUSAN, Houston: Chemistry-Pre -Med. AEA BBS AAA B AIDUN, NINA SARVAR, Kingwood: Computer Science AKINS. JOYCE LANELL, Austin: Spanish Education. AI6 Innervisions of Blackness. TSEA. AM College Scholar. ALDEN, ROBERT COMER, San Antonio: Plan II KA ALDRIDGE, LINDA ALISON, Houston; Management. AZ Intercolle- giate Knights. Southern Singers. ALEJANDRO, MANUEL CORTEZ. Sabinal: History. Pre-Law Society. ALEXANDER, SHARON ANN, Edlnburg: Anthropology. ALEXANDER. SUS ANNE, Granite Shoals: Pharmacy. PX. AL-FADLI. AMIN AHMED, Houston: Electrical Engineering. ALHADEF. GARY EDWARD, Dallas: Psychology-Pre- Dent, ZBT. Intramural Sports. Big Buddies o( Austin. ALLEMAN, WILLIAM ROSS, Orange: Petroleum Land Management. ACT, Intramural Sports. ALLEN, AMY LYN, Longview; Accounting. XQ 4X6. Accounting Associa- tion. ALLEN. LISA KAY, Garland: Management. ALTMAN, ANDREA REBECCA. Houston: Interior Design. IAT ASID. AMERSON. WILMETER, Conroe: Computer Science. ACM. UNIT, National Student Business League. DPMA. AMES, MICHAEL PRESTON, Houston; Finance ZAE Pre-Law Allocation. University Relations Committee. Finance Aisociatlon. AMUNDSON, LEE ANN. Richardson; Management. ANDERS, CYNTHIA JO, Edna: Pharmacy KE, PX. ANDERSON, DOYCE RENE, Auitin: Petroleum Land Management. Student Landmans Association. Intramural Sports ANDERSON, ELIZABETH KATHE RINE, Portland: Broadcast Journalism, Al Intramural Sports. Dean s List Match Matet. WICI. Pre-Law Association 6K ANDERSON, FELICIA ANNETTE. Houston: Radio-Television-Film. Women s Track Teem. ANDER SON. JODI SUE, Bangs: Special Education. SCEC. TSEA ANDERSON. KARA, Austin: Finance. KA Finance Association. Spooks. Pre-Law Associa- tion. ANDERSON, KENDALL LEROY, Atlantic IA; Computer Science ANDERSON. LAURIE JEAN, San Antonio; Education KT Little Sister. Intramural Sports. ANDERSON, SCOTT LEE. Houston; Petroleum Engineer- ing. ATQ. SPWLA. SPE-AIME. ANDERSON, TRISHA LYN, Houston: Adver- tising, XQ. Longhorn Singers. Advertising Club, University Republicans. ANDRES. ROGER LEE, Austin: Real Estate ZBT Real Estate Society. Finance Association. ANDREWS. MELISSA NEWBERRY. Abilene: Physical Education. ANDREWS, SERENA SUE, Fort Worth: Elementary Education. University Republicans. ANDRUS, CANDYE RENEE, Austin: Biology. AEA. Circle Francais. University Democrats. ANNON, LORI LYNN. Austin: Marketing. American Marketing Association. X6 APODACA, LAWRENCE HENRY, Austin; Education. APP. FRANK III, Brldgeton. NJ: Management. Transportation Club. APPEL, ARLENE RENEE. Fort Worth: Drama. IAT. HI. AAA. College Scholar. APPEL, CHERYL LYNN, Austin: Psychology. AQ Allied Health Organiza- APTAK. ELISA BETH. Tulsa. OK: Accounting. ARAIZA, FRANCISCO JR., Harlingen: Social Work. Admissions Information Delegate. ARMSTRONG. LARRY WILLIAM. DeSoto; Marketing. Acacia. ARMSTRONG. LAWRENCE COVALT III, Houston; Electrical Engineering. IEEE. AIAA. ACM ARNOLD, HENRY MAXWELL, Austin: Government. PA. Pre-Law Society. Sailing Club. University Republicans. ARNOLD. SUSAN BUCK. Houston; Advertis- ing. KA6 University Republicans. Advertising Club. 226 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors ARONOWITZ, ALAN BENNETT, Houston: Finance. Pro-Law Association. Student Discipline Policies Committee. Finance Association. ARTH. JAMES LESLIE, Olathe KS: Finance. Tejas Club. Union Film Committee. Texas Cow- boys. Teas Student Publications Board of Operating Trustees. ASHBY, JUDY KAY, Eagle Lake: Education. AAfl ATCHLEY. KAREN ELAINE, Round Rock: Accounting. BA . ATHERTON, LAURA ELIZABETH, Austin: Marketing, American Marketing Association. DPMA. ATKINS, DEBRA LYNN, Austin: Management. AZ$ Little Sister, Young Conservatives of Texas. A Q. ATKINS, JAMES HUGH JR., New Braunfels: Biology, AO Natural Sciences Council, AEA BBB. ATKINSON, VALERIE JO, Pasadena: Government. Pre Law Association. AUTERY, BARBARA LYNN, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. RTF Broadcast Club. Young Conservatives of Texas. WICI. AVANCE, DEREK WILLIAM, Austin: Accounting, Arnold Air Society. AZAM, MARY MADE- LEINE, Mission; Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association. TSDA. AZNARAN, USA MARIE, Dallas: Advertising, WICI, Orientation Advisor, Cultural Enter- tainment Committee, Advertising Club. BACKUS, RICHELLE LOUISE, Dallas: International Business. A t . AIH Little Sister. CBA Council, International Business Association. BAGNASCHI, STE- VEN ALBERT, Austin; Management. BAILEY, ELVA, Corpus Christ!: Nursing. BAIN, BRUCE WARD, San Antonio: Government-Pre-Law, AXA, Ski Club. Union Theater Committee. Pre-Law Society. BAKER, OEBORA LYNN, San Antonio; Spanish. AIA. University Republicans. BAKER, MITZI JUANITA, Canyon; Elementary Education, Posse, AY Little Sister, Education Council Secretary, A0 Social Chairman. BAKER, SUSAN ELAINE, Fort Stockton: Journalism. Daily Teten Staff. IAX. University Republicans. BAKER, SUSAN GINETTE. Wichita Falls; Advertis- ing. XQ. Advertising Club. University Republicans. BALDERSON, JULIE ANN, Corpus Christi: Special Education. Anchorettes. Resident Assistant, Resident Advisor. BALDWIN, CAROLYN BALLARD, Colleyville: Account- ing. BALDWIN, THEODORE SUTTER, Pittsburg. PA; Mechanical Engineer- ing. BALLARD. ANNA JANE. Daingerfleld: Education. A. BALLARD, PAMELA JEAN, Dallas: Organizational Communication, Baptist Student Union, Cactus Staff, Campus Crusade for Christ, Intramural Council, TSTA. BANKS, CHERYL ANN, San Antonio: Accounting. rB. BX. Texas Relays Student Committee. BANKS, STEPHEN MASON, Austin; Manage- ment. BARBERIO. CYNTHIA ANN, Austin: Accounting. BARBOSA, SONIEL TAVAREZ, McAllen; Marketing. AID. American Marketing Association. Chi- cano Business Association. BARCLAY, DAVID ALAN, Austin; Finance, HKA Finance Association. University Republicans. BARNARD, DEBRA KAY, Corpus Christi: Textiles-Clothing. DKA Dream Girl, ZTA, HKA Little Sister, Fashion Group. ON. BARNER, CRAIG ANTHONY, Fort Worth: Advertising, KAlp. Innervisions of Blackness, UNIT, Black Greek Council. Advertising Club. BARNETT, JUDY JANNETTE. Boston: Broadcast Journalism, Outstanding Journalism Student, ZAX President. Communication Council Cactus Outstanding Staffer. Cactus Outstanding Section Editor. TA President. OAK. BARRERA, JUDITH MARGOT, Laredo: Elementary Education. BARRETT, LEIGH ANN, Pampa: Music Education, YAI, K, OKA. BARRON, MICHAEL ANTHONY, Austin; Petroleum Land Manage- ment. Student Land man ' s Association. BASINSKI, PETER BLAISE, Dallas: Radio-Television-Film. BARR, CYNTHIA LOU, Austin; Mechanical Engineering. ASME. Society of Automotive Engi- neers. BARSHOP, RONALD CHARLES, San Antonio: Finance. ZBT. CBA Council President, Senior Cabinet, Student Involvement Committee, Union Board of Directors. OAK. Real Estate Society. BARSTEIN, MARK ALAN, Bir- mingham, AL: Marketing, ZBT. BARTON, TAMELA GAYE, Austin: Elemen- tary Education. TSEA. BASS, CARL EDWARD, Houston: Accounting. Accounting Association, University Republicans, Intramural Sports. BATES, BRIAN SCOTT, Dallas: Finance. AIIT BATES. DANIEL JOSEPH, Austin- Finance. B0H Finance Association. BATTLE, LISA MICHELLE, Beau- mont; Advertising. Advertising Club. BAUERLE, JANET ELIZABETH, San Antonio: English, Union Board of Directors Chairman, Union Program Council Coordinator, Orange Jackets, OAK, Mortar Board. AAA, ZTA. Friar Society. BAZAN, MARISELA, Laredo: Journalism. PRSSA. Resident Assistant. BEALL, WEBBER WESLEY III, Dallas; Finance. IAE. Interfraternity Council. Posse. Finance Association. Graduating Seniors 227 BEARDSLEE, JAMES WILEY. Austin: Architectural Engineering. AAAE. BEATTY, VICTORIA GAIL, Waco: Medical Technology. BECHTOL, OAR. LYN VON ROSENBERG. Austin: Marketing. Women ' s Track Team. Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes. University Republicans. Texas Relays Princess. BECK, ROLF STEVEN, Normanna: General Business. Intramural Sports. Resi- dent Assistant. BECKHAM, GREG KIM, Canada: Radio-Television-Film. Fencing Club. Communication Council. BECKHAM, CHARLENE, Center: Pharmacy. Baptist Student Union. BECKHAM, JOHN LACY. Abilene: Plan II. Mortar Board. TA Treasurer. Recreational Sports Committee. Special Events Committee. BECKMAN, JAMES JAY, Austin: Management. KA. Honors Program. Special Events Committee. Big Brothers of Austin. BEGALA. KATHLEEN PATRICIA, Mis- souri City: Advertising. WICI Advertising Club Resident Assistant. D y r,,,n Advertising Staff. BEIGHTLER. JUDITH ANN, Austin: Biology. BELL. CAROL JANE, Dallas: International Business. International Business Associa- tion. BELL, JOHN MAXIM, Houston: Engineering Management. ASME. APICS. BELL, SUSAN LYNN, Houston: Management: PB Resident Adv.sor Angel Flight. BELL. TOMMIE JEAN, Austin: History. Pre-Law Association. BENDA UN. ANNE BARBARA, El Paso: Radlo-Tehvision-Fllm. IAT Vice-President. WICI. BENEDICT, JANET LOUISE, Houston: Journalism. WICI. AAA. Dean s List. IAX. BENNITT, BENJAMIN A. JR.. Boerne: Real Estate. CA Real Estate Society. BENOLKEN, ANN LOUISE. Salem. OR: Plan II. Resident Assistant. Mortar Board. Liberal Arts Council. Intramural Sports. BENSON, JULIE LUCEL, Hurst: Accounting. CB Treasurer. BX. Account- ing Associet,on. Angel Right AAA. BENTZ, DONALD STEPHEN, Houston: Journalism. BENZ, KATHLEEN MARY, Houston: Special Education. CB SCEC. BERGERON. BETH JEAN. Missouri City: Clothing and Teitiles ON Fashion Group. Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club. BERGLE. BETH ALLISON, Houston: Advertising. Advertising Club. BERNACIK, THOMAS WILLIAM, Hamburg. NY : Government. BERRY, VICTORIA SHAWN. Austm- NSNA BEYER, KENNETH LLOYD, Sen Antonio: Computer Science. BICE, JUDY FRANCINE, Dumas: Accounting BA . Accounting Association. BICKHAM, GORDON KEITH JR., Corpus Christi: Accounting. Accounting Association. BIEGGER, BAR BARA JEAN. San Antonio: Nursing. fB Posse. UTSNA. BIEMER. LEO NARD JOHN JR., San Antonio: Petroleum Engineering. Society of Profes- sional Engineers Treasurer. SPWLA. Intramural Sports. BIJAK. RUSSELL BRADFORD. Houston: Computer Science BIROSALL. BETTY LYNN. Houston: Marketing. American Marketing Association. BIRD- WELL, DEBORAH KAY. Stafford: Finance AAA. BX BISHOP. ROBERT LEE, San Biology. AEA. BBB BISSEY. ROBERT OTT II. Universal City: Finan ce-International Business, Longhorn Band Section Leader. KKU Trea- surer. Intramural Sports. BISTLINE, CHRISTINE COFFEY, Beaumont: Physical Education. BITTENBINOER, TIMOTHY M., Waco: Pharmacy KIK Pharmacy Council. BLACK, MICHELE DENISE, Midland: Advertising. KA. Advertising Club. BBB BLACKSTONE, CHRISTOPHER. Austin: Physical Education. BLAIR. FRANK ELTON, Dallas: Psychology-Biology. Baptist Student Union President. Blackness in Movement Coordinator. NBPA. BLAKE, CAROLYN, Midland: Advertismg. Advertising Club. WICI BBB BLAKE, THOMAS KEVIN, Friendswood: Petroleum Land Management. BLAZEY, DAYNA LYNN, Houston: Government BLUMENTHAL. KAREN DENISE. Austin: Nutrition. Student Dietetics Association. Nutrition Advisory Committee. BLUMENTHAL. LAURENCE STEVEN, Houston: Biology AEA. BBB HI Ideas and Interactions Committee. BLUTHARDT, HEIDI MARIE. Dallas: Public Relations. Orientation Advisor. Spooks. Ideas and Issues Com- mittee. Special Events Committee Chairman. BOATMAN, CYNTHIA KAY, Sherman: Physical Education. AK BOATRIGHT. CAROLYN ANN. Corpus Chirsti: Electrical Engineering. IEK Computer Society. BOGART, KIMBERLYREAD. Houston: Broadcast Journalism. ZTA University Republicans. WICI. BOLTON, BARBARA LOUISE, Alvin: Mechanical Enqi- neering. TBR. fTTT. ASME. BOND. CAROLYN. Houston: Zoology-Pre-Veter- inary. AQ. BOND. JONATHAN ROBERT, Houston: Accounting. ATfl Accounting Association. BOND, MARK DEAKINS, Hallsville: Electrical Engi- neering. BONNET, PETER ALAN, Temple: Architectural Engineering. ZAE AAAE. XE. 228 Graduating Seniors Sraduating Seniors BORDELON, RODERICK ANDREW JR., Laredo: Management ASPA. CBA Council. BORN, ANNE HAYES, Austin: Management: ASPA. X6. BORN, KIMBERLY JEAN. Fairfield; Government. Pre-Law Association. BORRI CENO, ANN IRENE, Kempner: Marketing. Upper Class Advisor. AAA. UX6, rA, American Marketing Association. BOSTICK, JACOUELYN SUE, Aus- tin: Pharmacy. AX. Pharmacy Council. BOSWELL. LISA KAY, Sweetwater: Marketing. Real Estate Society. American Marketing Association. BOSWELL MELINDA ANN, Houston: Marketing, AXQ. K i Little Sister. BOTT, ROGER DALE, Amarillo: Business Administration. BOUNDS. MARK LANE, Houston: Civil Engineering. BOWERS. JULIA KAY. Vernon: Elemen- tary Education. AC, A Little Sister. TSEA. BOWERS, SHERREE JANE-ANN, B Paso: Special Education. Upper Class Advisor Vice-President. SCEC, Col- lege Register. BOWSER, JEWELL ANN, Houston: Home Economics. AQ. ASID. BOX, DOUGLAS D., Frisco; Radio-Television-Film-Marketing. BOYCE, TANYA SUE, Houston: History-Pre-Law. AXD. IN Little Sister. BOYETT, SUSAN ANN, Waco: Education. TSEA. Intramural Sports. BOYLE, BRIAN GEORGE, Dallas: Marketing, AKUi, American Marketing Association. CBA Council. BOYLE, MARY CLAUDIA, San Antonio; Architecture. Special Events Committee. Student Involvement Committee, Architecture Council. Intramural Sports. BRACKI, KATHERINE ANN, Richardson: Accounting. Res- ident Assistant. BRADFORD. PAMELA SUZANNE. Dallas: Marketing. KA, X6 Vice-Presi- dent. American Marketing Association. University Republicans. Campus Cru- sade for Christ, Student Involvement Committee. BRADFORD, SANDRA NELL, Weslaco: Pharmacy. BRADY, ROBERT ANTHONY, Wichita Falls: Geology. BRAININ, STACY LEE, Dallas: Plan II Accounting. AXD. Orange Jackets. Mortar Board, AAA. Ideas and Interaction Committee, KA Southern Belle. BRALEY, KEITH DUANE, Garland; Marketing-lnterntional Business. IX. American Marketing Association, International Business Association, Ski Club. UT Centennial Committee. University Republicans. BRAMLETT, JANE, Aus- tin: Clothing and Textiles. ON. BRAND, SHARON ELAINE, Houston: Business Administration, AE Hon. Pre-Law Society. BRANECKY, DARRYL GLENN, Victoria: Management. BRAININ, CHERYL DENISE, Houston; Business Administration. American Marketing As sociation, Student Involvement Committee, Finance Association. BRAININ, BARBARA LEIGH, Houston; Public Relations. At WICI PRSSA, Pre-Law Society, American Marketing Association. BRANNON, RICHARD DANA, Fort Worth; Petroleum Engineering, ATA. BRASHEAR, JOY ANNELLE, Dallas; Pharmacy, LPhA. BRASWELL, GINGER CAROLE, College Station; Finance. Finance Associa- tion. Real Estate Society. BRAUD, BERT STEPHEN, Wichita. KS: English. HI, Newman Club. Pre-Law Society. BRAUN, DONALD BRUCE, Kingwood: Marketing. BRAVO, DIANA OLIVIA, Laredo: Architecture. APX. BRAWNER, JEFFREY BEAUCHAMP, Seguin: Accounting. BA . Intramurel Sports. BRECHIN, JOHN LAWSON III, Tulsa. OK; Economics, Boxing Club President. AXA President. BREEDLOVE, ROBERT SHAWN, Austin: Real Estate. Campus Crusade for Christ. Real Estate Society, Intramural Sports. BREEZE, BOBBY GENE, Fort Worth; Aerospace Engineering. ROTC. Judo Club. BRENAN, KAREN LYNELL, Houston: Accounting, Rodeo Association, Accounting Association. BRETSNIDER, ROBERTA ANN, St. Louis. MO; Public Relations. IAT. BREWER. TRAVIS REX, Austin; Mathematics, PIKA. Swim Team. HI. Pre- Law Association. BRIDGES, JOHN ANDERSEN, Ormond Beach, FL; Petro- leum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association. A$O. BROCK. MICHELLE KAY. Midland; Plan II. KA6. Mortar Board. Orange Jackets. Liberal Arts Council. Student Involvement Committee. Student Land- man ' s Association. BROCKET!, SCOTT MONROE, Irving: International Busi- ness. Soccer Team. BRONSTEIN, STANLEY FRANK, Galveston; Accounting. IAM. BROOKS, OTIS. Dallas: Electrical Engineering-Computer Science, KA . IEEE, nin, HI. BROUGHTON, TERESA YVONNE. Pasadena: Social Work. BROWN, DANIEL ROBERT, Lake Jackson; Biology-Pre-Med, Intramu- ral Sports. Graduating Seniors 229 BROWN, ELIZABETH JEANNE, N Orleans. LA: Plan II French. BROWN, JUDITH LOUISE, Duncenville: Advertising, Advertising Club, Uni- versity Republicans. AAA K. BROWN. LAURA KATHLEEN, Austin: Pub lie Relations. Xfl BROWN, PATRICIA LYNN, Houston: Accounting. K BA . BIT AAA. BROWN, TERESA ANN, Hurst: Special Education. Resi- dent Assistant. 0QX. Special Events Committee. B Kinsolving. BROWNLEE, MARY ADELLE, Oklahoma City. OK: Advertising. KKf Little Sisters of Min- erva University Republicans. ASID, Advertising Club. Sailing Club. BRUCE, LAURA SHEPHERD, Houston: Public Relations. PRSSA. University Republicans. Cactus Staff. KAPresident. BRUMLEY, VICKI LYNN, Anahuac: Education. Spools. Resident Assistant. Fine Arts Committee. TSEA. QX. Match Mates. B Kinsolving. BRYAN. CLAUDIA CHRISTINA, Corpus Christi: Interior Design. ZTAService Chairman, ASID. Washington Internship Committee. BRYANT, PHILIP BARCLAY JR., Houston: Petroleum Land Man. agamant. Acacia. Student Landman ' s Association. BRYANT, WILLIAM CHARLES, Austin: Accounting. AYPres.dent. BA Posse. BRYANT. WIL- LIAM KEITH, Edna : Mathematics. B6n. Intramural Sports Council. BRYANT. WILLIAM MARTIN, Cluta: Management. BUCKINGHAM, MARY ANNE. Dallas: Accounting. Accounting Association. ITT Little Sister, AQ. BUDDRUS, HAROLD HENDRICKS. Elkhart. IN: Management-Merketlng. Z AFROTC. Scabbard and Blade. BUESCHER, MARK WAYNE, Baytown: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. Ski Club. SUSS. MARTHA MARIE, San Antonio: Marketing. AAA X6. BUON6IORNO, BRIAN ALAN. Sugar Land: Radio-Television-Film. CIKA Longhorn Band. RTF Broadcast Club. BURSHER. BEDFORD LEE. Dallas: Accounting. KA BURGIN. WILLIAM LYLE, Sulphur Springs: Architecture. IN. BURKE. SUSAN GAYLE. Austin: Education. BURKE, WILLIAM WALKER, Houston: Finance. ATO Te as Cow- boys. Posse. BURKHOLDER, LEAH PAGE. Pecos: Special Education KhT Teas Cowgirls TSEA BURLESON, JAMES DEWAIN. Big Spring: Chemical Engineering. TBTI. QXE AlChE. ASME. TSPA. Junior Fellows. BURLEY. PEGGY JAN. Austin: Aerospace Engineering. AIAA President. BURNETT. ROBERT STEPHEN, Poughkeepsie. NY Management. BURNS. JAMES LAWRENCE, Teague: Civil Engineering. ASCE. BURNS, PATRICIA MARIE, Houston: Management. Resident Assistant. Intramural Sports. BUR- RIS, MELISSA LYNN, Marble Falls: Business Administration-Public Relations. AXO Recording Secretary. Alter s Angels. AAA BURROUGHS, DOLLY DENISE, Dallas: Marketing. American Marketing Association. ASPA. BUTLER. PAMELA KAY, Garland: Secondary Education. BYRD. MARY ELIZ- ABETH, Dallas: Psychology A O. CAFFEY. DALE ALFRED. Thorndale: Jour nalism. CAIN, POLLY LOU, Dallas: Home Economics Education. VHTA. TSEA. CALDERON. ALICIA DENISE, Del Rio: Sociology. Chicano Culture Committee, Pre-Law Association. Chicano Pre-Law Association. CALDWELL, STEPHANIE ORILLA. Austin: Marketing. University Republicans. AID Little Sister, Pre-Law Association. CALLENDER. LAWRENCE DEAN, Houston: Finance. IN. CALLIS. WENDY SUE, Houston: Marketing. AXO Angel Flight. IN Little Sister. Texas Cow- girls. CAMP. SCOTT GLENN, Houston: Finance. KA BPI K HI Col lege Scholar. Pre-Law Association. Finance Association. CAMP, SUSAN O ' HARA. Dallas: Spanish. Data Processing, Ski Club. CAMPBELL, DUANE OWEN, Texas City: Biochemistry. K AlChE. Simkins Student Govern mant. CAMPBELL. JUDITH ROCHELLE, Houston: BiologyPre-Med. Black Health Professions Organization. BBB. Natural Sciences Council. Innervisions of Blackness. CANALES. YANIRA GRACE. Austin: English. Pre-Law Association Board of Directors. Young Democrats. CANNON. PATRICIA ANN, Austin: Nursing. Student Health Coalition. CANO, RUDY, Houston: International Business. AZR. CANTRELL. CRAIG STUART, Dallas: Electrical Engineering. Sti Club. Dean s List. CANTU, DIANA, San Juan: Elementary Education. CANTU, PALMIRA, Corpus Christi: Radio-Television-Film. K6 Little Sister. Chicano Business Student Association. CANTWELL, CATHERINE JEAN. Dallas: Journalism. Deily Staff. IAX. CARDENAS, RICARDO I., Waslaco: Biology. AEA. Intramural Sports. CARDENAS, OSCAR RIVAS, San Antonio: Accounting. Chicano Business Students Association. CARLSEN, ANN-LORRAINE. Middleton. NJ: Journal- ism. PRSSA. CARLSON, BYRON ALAN, Arlington: Business Administration. Finance Association. Real Estate Society. Ski Club. CARLSON, DAVID WIL- LIAM, Dallas: Biology. HI AEA. 230 Graduating Seniors CARLSON, KIMBERLY ANN, Houston: Nutrition. Student Dietetic Associa- tion President. ON. AAA, Mary E. Searing Home Economics Club. CARMI CHAEL. RHONDA KAY, Snyder: Advertising. CARNEY, CHARLES RUS SELL III, Corpus Christi: Accounting. AY. CAROTHERS, SANDRA LYNNE, Austin: Statistics. FB K Little Sister. CARR, CANDACE JO, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. KA. Ski Club. WICI. CARR, JAMES HENRY, Poteet: Management, ZTP Social Chairman. Intramural Sports. CARRANZA, DIANA, San Antonio; Civil Engineering. FIXD President. ASCE. SWE. CARRINSTON, DON STEVEN, San Antonio: Management, Wrestling Squad. UP Ritual Chairman. CARTER, ROSS EDWARD, Lampa- sas: Architecture. KA. CARTER, VANESSA JO, El Paso: General Business, Af. BX. Sailing Club. CARTLIDSE, LANA LEE, Corsicana; Government. Pre-Law Association. Dean ' s List. CARVAJAL, HOMER JR., Corpus Christi: Marketing-Advertising, Resident Assistant, Advertising Club, Student Involvement Committee, Union Steering Committee. A4 O. C Graduating Seniors :.. " d ; W CASBURN, MARK EDWIN, Brenham: Finance. AIH Finance Association. CASEY, MARY JUNE, Dallas; Marketing. ZTA, Dormitory Judicial Board. University Republicans. CASIAS, FRANCISCO JR., San Antonio: Civil Engi- neering, XE Vice-President. HZH. Engineering Council, ITE. TSPE. CASKEY, CHRISTIE SUE, Beaumont: Elementary Education. TSTA. CASKEY, SHARON KAY, Austin: Marketing, BX American Marketing Association. CASSARD, WILLIAM THOMAS, Houston: Petroleum Land Management. CASSIDY, MARK HEALEY, Sen Antonio: Finance-Real Estate. Senior Cabi- net Chairman, Real Estate Society President. CBA Council Co-President. Stu- dent Involvement Committee. Recreation Committee. CATHRINER, CHE- RYL JEAN, Houston; English. KA6. Cacfus Staff. Angel Flight. CATSINAS, ELIZABETH ANNE, Houston, Marketing, AXQ. American Marketing Associa- tion, Fashion Group. University Republicans. Finance Association. CAU SHRAN, JENNIE LOUISE, Terrell: Education-English-Communication. K KAH HAS. AAA. CAVAZOS, MICHAEL OSCAR, Raymondville: Electrical Engineering, Longhorn Band. IEEE. HIH. CAYWOOD, JERRY ALLEN, Rock- dale: Transportation. Transportation Association. CECIL, DEBORAH PROKOP, Austin; Nursing. CECIL, JEFFREY LYNN, San Antonio: Management. CERVENKA, NICHOLAS ROMAN, Austin: Archi- tecture, National Dean ' s List, Intramural Sports. CHAI, MARIA, Houston: Accounting, Resident Assistant. Orientation Advisor. Spooks, Upper Class Advisor, Special Events Committee. CHAMBERLAIN, ELIZABETH ANN. San Antonio; English. CHAMBERS, EMMA VERNETTA, Houston: Radio-Televi- sion-Film, Afro-American Culture Committee, WICI. Student Involvement Committee, Council of Minority Organizations. O Pearl. CHAMBERS, GAYLAN JAY. Richardson: Finance. Acacia President. Inter- fraternity Council. Recreation Committee. HZ, College Register. CHA- NON, GREGORY SCOTT, Houston: Accounting. BA . BfT HI, Pre-Law Association, College Scholar. CHAPMAN, CANDICE ANN, Sherman: Art Education. NAEA. CHAPMAN. JANET LEE, Dallas: Mathematics Education. AT. Special Events Committee. TSEA. CHAPMAN, LENITA KAY. Browns- boro: Marketing. CHAPMAN, WILLIAM BARNETT III, Austin: Real Estate. Ain, Reel Estate Society, Finance Association. CHARPENTIER, ALICIA LYNNE, Galveston: French, ZTA. University Repub- licans. KA 1 Little Sister. French Club. CHATAH, NADERA MIKATI, Austin: Accounting. Tennis Club. CHAVEZ, SERARDO GARCIA, San Angelo; Span- ish-Government. CHEEK, LINDA CAROL. Dallas: Communication, Advertis- ing Club. Film Committee. CHERRY, ROBERT SCOTT, Austin: Architectural Engineering. KKUJ. Longhorn Band. CHESTER, LEE ANN, McAllen; Elemen- tary Education. AAH HAS. CHIH, CHING-KANG KENNETH, Taiwan; Community and Regional Plan- ning. Chinese Sportsman Club. Chinese Student Association. CHOW, PAU- LINE. Houston; Real Estate. Real Estate Society. CHALUPA, PATRICK BEN- EDICT, Sealy: Real Estate, Real Estate Society HX. CHEW, KATHERINE HOPE. El Paso: Marketing. Ideas and Interaction Committee. Washington Internship Committee. CHIMENE. ANDRE ALLEN, Houston: Petroleum Land Management. CHUMCHAL. WILLIAM RUDOLPH, Victoria: Mechanical Engineering. ASME Chairman. Graduating Seniors 23 I CHUOKE, LAURA DEAN, Texas City: Biology. Commencement and Aca- demic Ceremonies Committee. BBB. CIKOTA, LEON DAVID, Austin: Psy- chology. CISSEL. SEORSEANN, Houston: Finance, KA0 Finance Associa- tion. Cowgirls. CLARK, LISA ANN, Dallas: Advertising. AATI. Adver- tising Club. WICI. CLARK, MARIE JOAN. Houston: Nursing. Intramural Sports. CLARK, ROBIN RHEA, Schulenburg: Elementary Education. KKI " , Special Events Committee. Panhellenic Council. HA6. AAA Education Coun. dl. CLARKSON, DAVID LEE, San Antonio: Petroleum Engineering. SPE-AIME. SPWLA. CLAYTON, CYNTHIA ANN, Austin: Psychology. University Sym- phony. CLEARY, KEVIN CHARLES, Austin: Government. CLEMENS. JOHN CARLTON, Amarillo: Finance-Real Estate. ZAE Real Estate Society. Big Brothers of Austin. CLICK, JAMES MICHAEL, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. CLINCH, JOHN URI, Houston: Geology. Texas Relays Student Committee. CLOUD, ROBERT TY, Austin: Mechanical Engineering ASHRACE. COBB, MARY SUZANNE, Houston: Personnel Management. AT. Aker ' s Angels. ASPA. COBB, VIVIAN NELL. Dallas: Radio-Television F,lm COCKE, TAMARA RUTH, Houston: Advertising. PIB AKE Little Sister. Advertising Club. WICI. COHEN, DENISE JOY, Fort Worth Organiiational Communi- cation-Spanish, ZAT Society of Organizational Communication. WICI. ZBT Little Sister. Dance Team Secretary. COKER, ALICE CATHERINE. Pittsburg: Interior Design. DB . Dean ' s List. ASID. COLBY, KATHRYN LOUISE, Austin: Radio-Television Film AAH Angel Flight. B Kmsolvmg AAA Dean s List. COLLARD. JESSE EUGENE JR.. Mesquite: Finance-Management, FIT. Finance Association President. COL- LENBACK, WILLIAM 6LYNNE, San Antomo: Radio Television-Film. COL LINS. CHARLOTTE LOU, Waco: Education. ZTA COLVIN. BRENDA SUE. Austin: Deaf Education. Baptist Student Union, Speech and Hearing Club. COMBS, CAROL LEE. Dallas: Radio Television Film XQ. University Republi cans. Texas Wranglers Sweetheart. COMBS. VIRGINIA LYNNE. Dallas: Physical Education-Business Administra- tion, AIA Water Ski Team. Intramural Sports, AUK. University Republicans. COMEAUX. MICHAEL DAVID, Scherti: Drama. Fencing Club. COMPEAN, RENE ROLANDO, Laredo: Biology. NCHO. Laredo Club, HI BBB. Intra- mural Sports. COMPAIN. SANDY SUE, La Marque: Physical Education. Intra- mural Sports. Texas Relays. CONEY, MALCOLM KIRKE III, Dallas: Finance. Finance Association ASPA CONLEY, PATRICIA FRANCES, Houston: Mar keting. f 9B Activities Chairman. Spooks. University Republicans. Student CONN. THOMAS ROBERT JR., Taylor: Electrical Engmeemg IEEE. CONTR ERAS, DORA ESTELLA, Pharr: Accounting. Chicano Business Students Asso ciation Treasurer. Intramural Sports X8 COOK. MATTHEW DAVID. Wei ford PA: International Business. COOKE. BRUCE ALAN. Austin: Engineering Management ATA. COOKE. JANIS. Houston: Plan II, B Kmsolvmg Dean s Ut.COOKSEY. MARTHA LEIGH, lrv,ng: History. COOPER. KIMBERLY JOAN, Dallas: Advertising Advertising Club Da. v Texan Advertising Staff. Cactus Staff. Assistant Fashion Editor. COOPER. WILLIAM PAUL, Houston: Finance A6 COPAS. STEPHANIE JO. Hous ton: Bio-chemistry. AEA. COPELAND. RHODA HELEN. San Antonio: Speech Pathology CB. Longhorn Singers Angel Flight CORBELL. SCOTT RAN DOLPH. Odessa: Petroleum Engineering. SPE-AIME. SPWLA. CORBETT. NINO ROLF, Houston: Finance. HKA. BK Varsity Singers. Longhorn Band, Intramural Sports, Finance Society, Pre-Law Association Director. CORRELL. LAVINIA SPAIN, Austin: Broadcast Journalism. WICI. CORGILL. CAROLE ANN, Austin: Journalism. CORSON. CHARLES DAVID, St. Louis. MO: Real Estate ZBT. CORTEZ. ALBERT. San Antonio: Electrical Engineer ing. Pin IEEE. CORTINES. JOSEPH MICHAEL. Lufkin: Petroleum Engineer ing, SPE-AIME. SPWLA. COTLAR, SCOTT JAY, Austin: Organiiational Communication. COTNER, BRYAN CLAYTON, Midland: Petroleum Engineering. SPE-AIME. SPWLA. COWAN, MELESSA SUE, Austin: Elementary Education. COW ARD. DAVID KEVIN, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. COX. CHRIS ELLEN, Houston: Advertising. UTmost Magazine Staff. Advertising Club. COX, RHONDA KAY, Brady: Music Education. IAI COX, ROBERT OWNBY, Dal las: Chemical Engineering. FIKA HZ. o o ' w 1 232 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors COX, RUTH ELAINE, Houston; Accounting, Cultural Entertainment Commit- tee, rA. Pre.Law Association. Innervisions of Blackness. COX, STEVE ROY, Pasadena: Accounting. Dean ' s List. CRADDOCK. SHARON FAY, Corpus Christi; English. CRAFT, RODNEY EUGENE, Pontiac. Ml: Clinical Social Work. GRAIN, SARA CHRISTINE, Richardson: Psychology, AAA, X. CRANDELL, MARK CONRAD, Houston: Petroleum Land Management AK K. CRAWFORD, KIMBERLY ANN, Missouri City; Advertising, Advertising Cub. CRE6OR, SUSAN HOWARD. Dallas; Government-Pro Law AAA. Posse, Cacrus Section Editor. CRENWEL6E, TIMOTHY MAC, Fredericks- burg; Management, AI Vice-President University Republicans. $HZ. CRIT- TENDEN, ROBERT WILLIAM, Houston; Marketing, IX Texas Exes Commit- tee. American Marketing Association. CROW, JAMES GREGORY, Fort Worth: Petroleum Land Management, 0KT. Student Landman ' s Association, iternational Business Association, Intramural Sports. CROWN, RICHARD LEE, Dallas; Engineering Management, ATQ, 6K, Intramural Sports. CRUPAIN, RACHEL, Houston; Mechanical Engineering. CRUZ, DIANA MARIE, San Antonio; Social Work, Pre-Law Association. CUELLAR, CYNT- HIA ANN, Houston; Radio-Television-Film. Chicano Culture Committee, Intramural Sports. CUELLAR, ELIZABETH ANN, Pleasanton; Music Theory, AAA, ZAI, University Chorus Secretary, Longhorn Singers. Women ' s Concert Choir, Dean s List. CUMLEY, WILLIAM FLOYD, El Paso: Drama. CUNNING- HAM, STEPHEN LEWIS, Alice: Biology, AEA, BBS. Dean ' s List, University Republicans, K, College Scholar. CUENOD, RONALD PILLOT JR., Houston: Reel Estate-Finance. KA, Real Estate Society. CULVER, KENDALL BLAKE, Austin; Education. CUMMINS, NANCY BRINSON, Houston: Textiles and Clothing, Fine Arts Committee. Fashion Group. AXA Little Sister. CURRY. SUE ANN, San Antonio: Petro- leum Land Management, Sailing Club. Student Landman ' s Association. DAB NEY, MICHAEL SCOTT, Mechanical Engineering-Business Administration. KA. DADA. BASSAM NASSIR. Lebanon: Civil Engineering. DAECH, ETTEEN MARIE, Austin; Accounting. DALEHITE, VIRGINIA ELLEN, Galveston: Mathematics. rB. National Sciences Council. DAL- THORP. MARGARET MAUREEN, Houston: Geology. KKF, Posse, Dean ' s List, Cactus Staff, USGS, Union Watch. Texas Cowgirls, Bored Martyrs. DAMM, MARYBELLE VAN, Beaumont: Humanities. DANDRIDGE, LARRY DON, Hillsboro: Petroleum Land Management. DANIEL, BILLY EARL, East- land: Marketing. DANIELS, MICHAEL JOSEPH, Austin: Chemical Engineering. DARBY, JOHN MARK, Grand Saline: Marketing-Management. BIT. DARNELL, THOMAS ANDREW, Austin: Art. HZ. Kfl K. DAVIES, LINDA KAY, Dallas: Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. A. DAVIS, CAROLYN JANE, Houston: Nursing, AZ6, Innervisions of Blackness, Afro-American Culture Committee, Black Health Professions Organization. DAVIES, DANA, Richard- son; Biology. DAVIS, LEONARD ARTHUR, New Orleans, LA: Business Administration, 2BT. University Republicans. DAVIS. SHARON GRACE, Austin: Account- ing. BAU . K6 Admissions and Registration Committee, NSPA. DAVIS, VICKI ELAINE, Gonzales: Marketing. BX. DAWSON, JOYCE O ' JEAN, Kil- leen: Government, Pre-Law Association. DAWSON, REBECCA JO, Beau- mont: Psychology. DEALING, DAVID MICHAEL, Austin: Architectural Engi- neering, TBH. XE. AAAE. ASCE. Intramural Sports. DEAN, DAVID LYNN, Austin; Electrical Engineering. IEEE Chairman, Engi- neering Council Treasurer. DEAN, KAREN KAY, Corpus Christi: Organiia- tional Communication. DEAN, LANTY WINFORD, Richardson: Marketing. DEAYALA, RAFAEL EMILIO, Houston: Biology. KY. DEBERRY, CYNTHIA ELIZABETH, Gonzales: Marketing. AXQ. Posse, Resident Assistant. DECHERD, MARK WOOD, Dallas: Accounting. ZE Vice-President. Texas Cowboys. Graduating Seniors 233 DEETJEN, DANA ELIZABETH, Houston: Nursing. DELIN. FREDERICK OTTO, Dallas: Graphic Illustration. DELLENBACK, STEVEN WAYNE, Mid- land: Computer Science Dormitory Student Government President. Men ' s Residence Halls Coordinating Board Secretary. DELUNA. JOSE JULIUS. Austin: Government, Chicano Pre-Law Association. Pre-Law Association. DE LUNA, MARTHA PATRICIA, Del Rio: Elementary Education. DENNIS, CATHERINE LEIGH, Houston: Accounting. AAA Dean ' s List. Lontjhorn Sing- ers. Bored Martyrs. DENNIS, RICHARD SCOTT, Houston: Real Estate. KA. Silver Spurs. Real Estate Society. DERNICK, DAVID DWIGHT, Houston: Geology. HI, Presi- dent ' s Honor Society. Dean ' s List. Getty Oil Scholarship. DERR. BARNEY RAY, Arlington: Civil Engineering. TBH. XE. ASCE, ITE. DERRICK, CATH- ERINE LOUISE, Houston: Accounting. BAU . Accounting Association. DEVINE, MICHAEL WESLEY. Westlake Village. CA: Civil Engineering: AQ. ASCE. TKP. DIAL. JOSEPH ANDREW, Placedo: Plan II. fA Cisco ' s Kids. Liberal Arts Council. DIAL, KAREN MARIE, Austin: Music. Longhorn Band, ZAI. DIAZ, RENE T.. La Feria: Mechanical Engineering. HIH. ASME. DICKERSON, JANE POOLE. Bay City: Management, XQ. University Republicans. IX Little Sister. DICKEY, WAYNE RAY, Tyler: Marketing, AY, American Marketing Associa- tion. DIERINGER, RICHARD JOE, Lulkin: Mathematics. Arnold Air Society AFROTC. DIETZE, JOHN FREDERICK, Roc.port: Finance. ATA. Cow- boys. DILWORTH, SONDRA BETH, Dallas: Radio-Television-Film. AI6 President. Innervisions of Blackness HI. DINNEAN, JACQUELYN MARIE, Houston Advertising. Advertising Club. DJORDJEVIC, ANNA NIKOSAVA, El Paso: Pharmacy. K Little Sister. KE Pharmacy Council. LPhA. DOBY. DONNA 6AIL. Austin: Special Education, KAH. TSTA. DOCKERTY. JAMES MICHAEL, Houston: Business Administration. Finance Association. DODD, HELEN JANE, Houston: Chemical Engineering. TEfl. QXE. SWE. AlChE. DODSON, DEIDRE DENISE, Garland: Organizational Communication. KKC. Longhorn Band Feature Twirler, Texas Relays Student Committee Aker ' s Angels. TBI DODSON, MICHAEL LESTER. El Paso: Marketing. DOLAN. CYNTHIA ANN, El Paso: Journalism, PRSSA. Texas Student Relays Commit- tee. DOMEL. JEANNE RENEE, Austin: Psychology. DOMINGUEZ, CARLOS E. VALLE, Mexico: Accounting-International Business. Accounting Associa- tion. International Business Association. DONAHUE. JANET MARIE, Piano: Liberal Arts Synchronized Swim Club. DOODY, ROBYN KATHLEEN. Auburn. NY: Petroleum Land Management Ski Club. Intramural Sports. Student Landman ' s Association. DOOLITTLE. MARGIE ELIZABETH, El Paso: Mathematics. DOSS, MELISSA NELL. Mount Pleasant: Management. DOTY. ALLEN VARNER, Houston: Accounting. DOTY. JEFFREY BALDWIN, Austin: Aerospace Engineering AIAA. DOTY, JENNIFER LOU, Austin: Aerospace Engineering. AIAA. DOTY, ROBERT DUPRE JR., Houston: Accounting. DOUGAL, LEONARD HARLEY. Austin: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. TBH QXE. DOUGHERTY. NANCY JO, League City: Chemistry. ACS. Intramural Sports. DOUGLAS, KATHARINE ANN, Seabrook: Electrical Engineering. HKN TBH IEEE. DRISCOLL, MARTIN JOHN, Dallas: Advertising. Intramural Sports Council Advertising Club. DRURY, JOHN PAUL. Austin: Mechanical Engineering. ASME. Intramural Sports. DRYMALA. WANDA LYNETTE, Kerrville: Elementary-Special Education. AAD. AAA. B Kinsolving. College Scholar. HAS Education Council Vice- President. DUHON, DEBORAH DEANNA. Gilmer: Home Economics Educa- tion VHTAT. DUMLAO, MARVIN ROY. Killeen: Secondary Education. DUN- CAN, EDDIE LEON, Vernon: Computer Science, ACM. Dean ' s List DUN- CAN, HARRIET NORRIS, Lufkin: Elementary : Education: HBO DUNCAN, LESLIE ANN, Tyler: Marketing. AAR. American Marketing Association. Uni- versity Republicans. DUDERSTADT, ANNA LAURA. Houston: Studio Art. DUNKLEY, TERRY MARIE, San Antonio: Chemical Engineering. TBfl QXE. AlChE. DUNN. KATHLEEN CAROL Nacogdoches: Dance. DUNNE, ROSEMARY BRIDGET. Dallas: Nutrition. Dietetics. XQ. Student Dietetics Association. DUPONT, MADELINE LOUISE, Austin: Advertising, TB. DUPONT, MICHAEL JOSEPH, Phoenix, AZ: Thermonuclear Dynamics. 234 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors DURAN, RICHARD FERMI, Eagle Pass; Petroleum Engineering OK6 SPE- AIME. nin. OURAND-HOLLIS, GABRIEL JR., San Antonio: Architecture OUVIC, NOEL HARRIET. Houston: English. KA. K Little Sister University Republicans. DYE, LESLIE 6ERARD, Orange: Computer Science-Manage- ment, AZfl EARL, PENELOPE JEAN, Panama: Latin American Studies Latin American Students Association. EARNEST. SUSAN JEAN, Houston: Accounting, A Treasurer. CBA Council, TKE Little Sister, AIR Little Sister National Dean ' s Lilt. EASLEY, MARK DAVID, Weatherford: Transportation, Transportation Club Vice.President. EATON, TERRY ALAN, San Antonio: Marketing AK OBA Council. EAVES, ANGELA MICHELLE, Copperas Cove: Government. Pre- Law Association, Teas Relays Student Committee, Student Involvement Committee. EBER, BETH DIANE, Memphis. TN: Finanace, AE ECKENROD KATHERINE MARY, Houston: Geology. IFC. ECKLES, DAWN, San Angelo: Psychology, Longhorn Singers Secretary. EDWARDS, PATRICIA ALINE, Odessa: Organizational Communication ZTA. EDWARDS, SARAH JANE, Houston: English. EFFRON, DANIEL LAW RENCE, Albuquerque, NM: Accounting. AK . Accounting Association BLAND, STEPHANIE ANN, Austin: Education. EISEN, EYDIE JAN, Beau- mont: Advertising. AE. Orange Jackets. PRSSA, American Marketing Asso- ciation. Cultural Entertainment Committee. Communication Council. EISNER, BONITA LYNN, Chesterfield. MO: Marketing, American Marketing Associa- EKMAN, CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL, Midland: Management-Government ELIZALDE, LAURA LUCILLE, Elsa; Government, Liberal Arts Council, Pre- Law Association. La Amistad. ELLIOTT, JOHN WEBSTER, Sonora: Account- ing. rA. ELLIS, KIMBERLY ANNE, Houston: Marketing. BO. American Marketing Association. Fashion Group. ELVIS, MARK FRITHJOF, Houston; Economics. AXA. OAK. Pre-Law Society Treasurer. University Republicans, Intramural Sports, HI. College Scholar. EL WELL, MICHAEL WILLIAM, Houston; Journalism. EMBRY, JOHN TREMAIN, Corpus Christi; Finance. Finance Association ENGLISH, MARY ELAINE, Austin: Plan II. AXO. Ideas and Issues Committee. Special Events Committee. Round-Up Steering Committee. EPPERSON, KAREN ROSE, Long Beach. MS: Archaeological Studies. ESCUDIER, SUSAN MARIE, Galveston: Plan II. HI. Resident Assistant. Dean ' s List, Junior Pel- lows. College Scholar. ESKENAZI, SAMMY, Dallas- Psychology-Pre-Law IAM. ESPARZA, BETTYE CAROLYN, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. El Grupo Univarsitario de Arte e Dania Folklorico. ESTRADA, ALBERT EDWARD, San Antonio: Business Administration Pre- Law Society. EUDY, RONNIE KYLE. Turkey: Finance. AIR AK, HZ FAH- OUM, OMAR MUNZER, Jordan; Accounting BA K Bfl. FAIR- CLOTH, BRYAN RAY, Lufkin; Real Estate. AK . Real Estate Society, Univer- sity Republicans. FALDYN, PATRICIA ANN, Columbus; Nursing. FAMBLES, MILLISON DASHIELL, Longview: Engineering Management. AFROTC. Intra- mural Sports. FARLEY, PATTI LILES, Austin; English. FARMER, D ' ANNE, Abilene: Physical Education. AXO Social Chairman. Bevo ' s Babes, Student Involvement Com- mittee, Texas Cowboy Sweetheart Nominee. FARMER. JAY CHARLES, Dal- las: Petroleum Engineering, Varsity Football. SPE-AIME Vice-President. FAR- RELL, MICHEL DAVID, Amarillo; Accounting, Accounting Association FATEHI, FEYZOLLAH, Austin; Mechanical Engineering. FEARS. CARRIE CELESTE, Beaumont: General Business, ZTA Corresponding Secretary. FEATHERSTON, GARY WAYNE, Houston; Business Administration. Student Landman ' s Association. Intramural Sports. FEIGER, MARCIE SIMONE. Dal- las: General Business-Marketing. Ski Club. Intramural Sports. FELKNOR, PHILIP LEON. Houston: Government-Economics. University Republicans. Pre- Law Association. Pistol Team. FERGUSON, LORETTA DELL, Austin: Market- ing. American Marketing Association. FERGUSON, TRACY ANN, Abilene: Education. Education Council. FERREE, MARK CHARLES, Fort Worth: Real Estate. X0E University Republicans. Graduating Seniors 235 FICKEL, DAWN FUTCH, Austin: Journalism. FICKEL. MICHAEL DOYLE, Fflugerville: Radio-Television-Film RTF Broadcast Club. Intramural Sports. FIELDER, JEANETTE LUCILLE, Austin: Engineering Management-Business Administration. APICS. SWE. X6. FIETSAM. VIRGINIA D.. La Grange: Nursing. FINER. JUDITH RUTH. Tulsa. OK: Advertising, AE Student Involvement Committee. Daily Texan News Assistant. Advertising Club. FIN- GER, CHARLES WILSON, Austin: Electrical Engineering. FINLEY, BRUCE FORREST, San Antonio: Radio-Television Film. FISH, AVNER, Elizabeth. NJ: Electrical Engineering. FISH, RICHARD HARRIS, Houston: Psychology. Longhorn Band. BK X FITCH, JUDITH LOUISE. Fort Worth; Accounting. AIA. Anchorettes. University Republicans, Intramu- ral Sports. FLAGG. MARTHA SUE. Dallas: Marketing. flB American Mar keting Association. University Republicans. Advertising Club. ATS Little Sis- ter. Bored Martyrs. FLANAGAN, KATHY CHRISTINE, Houston: Nutrition. Pre-Med. OAK. Mortar Board. Black Health Professions Organization. Natural Sciences Council. Student Dietetic Association. FLEET, TIMOTHY HADLEY, fort Worth: Finance. HKA. FLEISCHAUER, NANCY ANN. Manchaca: Interior Design. ASID. FLORANCE, MARGARET ELEANOR, City: Speech Pathology. FLORES, EDUARDO DARIO, Edinburg: Biochemistry. NCHO Student Health Coalition. BBS FLORES, GRACIE, Corpus Chriiti: Management. Chicano Business Student Associa- tion. ASPA. FLORES, LINDA ANN, Alice: Economics. Achievement Scholar. Chicano Culture Committee, Minority Affairs Council. Chicano Pre-Law Soci- ety. FLOYD, LAURI LYN, Houston: Finance. AAA Treasurer AAA. IE Golden Heart. Dean ' s List B Kinsolving. FOK, (ILL CHI-PIU, Hong Kong: Architec- tural Engineering FONTANA, BRIAN, Port Arthur Finence. FOOSHEE, SALLIE BRISTOL, Abilene: Public Relations. KKf PRSSA. Posse. AAA FORBES. KAYCIE BETH, Austin: Architectural Engineering. FORD, MARY FRANCES, Port Neches: Marketing. AAD. University Republicans. American Marketing Association. Teias Cowgirls FORD, MARYKTH SARAH, West Babylon. NY: Physical Anthropology. FORD, SHERRI LYN, Houston: Marketing-Management 0BX President. Stu- dent Involvement Committee. CBA Council. American Marketing Associa- tion. Reel Estate Society Secretary. FORDHAM. SCOTT LAWRENCE, Hous- ton: Accounting. Accounting Association. University Republicans. FORE- MAN, WILLIAM ROY. Austin: Aerospace Engineering. AIAA. FOSSUM, SCOn JERRY, Montgomery. AL: Chemical Engineering. OK AlChE. Posse FOWLER. CHERI DIANE. Houston: Government. Pre-Law Association. FOWLER. GARY BLAINE, Austin: Finance. Young Life Finence Association Intramural Sports. FOX, CLAYTON ANDREW, Houston: Mechanical Eng, neermg. AQ. Flying Club. University Republicans. FOX. CYNTHIA LYN ETTE, Austin: Data Processing, AAA. DPMA. College Register. FOYT, DAN- IEL ANTON JR., Austin: Radio- Television Film. FRANK, CAROLYN ELAINE. San Antonio: Accounting. BAU . Accounting Association. Synchronized Swim Team. FRANK, LAURA JANE. Houston: Interior Design. ASID President. K ON FRANKS. DEBRA LYNN, San Antonio: Computer Science. ACM FRANKEL. PATRICIA STARR, Minneapolis. MN: Marketing. American Marketing Asso- ciation. Real Estate Society BX FRANKLIN. CYNTHIA GORDON, Hous- ton: Kindergarten-Elementary Education. Resident Assistant. )B Kinsolving. ACEI. TSEA. Student Involvement Committee. FRANKLIN. DEBORAH LYNN, Tyler: Pharmacy. KE KU Little Sister. PX. LPhA. Intramural Sports. FRANKLIN. JOE DAN JR., Austin: Marketing. American Marketing Associa- tion. FRANKLIN, RANDALL BARKER. Houston: Russian Engineering. AY Fencing Club President. NROTC. International Business Association. FRATT, DIANE JANICE, Missouri City: Mathematics Education. TSEA. FRA ZOR. EDITH MELISSA. San Antonio: Finance. Symphonic Band BX Finance Association. FREDERICK. HUGH ALLEN, Austin: Biology IlKA Cowboys. BBS FREOERICKSON, MARY ANN. Austin: Advertising. Adveritisng Club. WICI. FREED. TODD SHELBY, Laredo: Journalism. Intra- mural Sports. RTF Broadcast Club. FREED. WILLIAM ALLAN. Dallas: Market- ing. Real Estate. ZBT Social Chairman. ZBT American Marketing Association. Real Estate Society. Interfraternity Council. Dean ' s List. FREEL, JEROME FRANKLIN, Houston: Business Administration. ATO Intra- mural Sports. FREEMAN, GLORIA JEAN, Dallas: Organizational Communi- cation AKA. FREEMAN, KAYE ALYSON, Midland: Petroleum Land Manage- ment-Finance. Student Landman ' s Association, ZTA, Finance Association. FRENCH. DONNA GAYLE, Frltch: Elementary Education. FRIDYE, DEBRA DENISE, Houston: Computer Science. ACM. FRIERSON, LEONOR BERNAR- DETTE. Laredo: Plan II. 236 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors s S FRIES, TERRI EILEEN, San Antonio; Special Education, KAH. TSTA. SCEC Vice-President. FRITSCH, DARRELL WAYNE, Austin: Accounting. Account- ing Association, Intramural Sports. FROST, ROBYN MARIE, Lampasas; Phor- macy. FUCHS, MARGARET RUTH, Texas City; Physical Education. KKF. Texas Cowgirls. Intramural Sports. FUCHS, MICHAEL LOUIS, Angleton; Pharmacy. Klf . LPhA, Intramural Sports. FUENTES, ESTELA RODRIGUEZ, San Juan; Architectural Engineering. XE. TBfl. FUJIMOTO, EVELYN MARIKO, Houston; Interior Design. ASID. ON. AAA. FUNDA, ED JOHN, Dallas; Real Estate, TKE. Real Estate Society. Finance Association, University Republicans, Dean ' s List. FYFE, STEVEN TREY, Amar. illo: Biology, UTA AEA. Intramural Sports. GADDY, JANICE MARIE, Marble Falls; Education, TSEA. GAFFNEY, JAMES EDWARD, Oakton. VA: Finance, Ain, American Marketing Association, Dorm Governmnet. GAFFNEY, MICHAEL O ' RILEY, Tyler: Petroleum Land Management, AY. Student Land- man ' s Association. GAGE, CYNTHIA LEE, Austin: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. TBH. GAL- BRAITH, NEILL NORRIS, Texas City: Marketing, American Marketing Asso- ciation. Accounting Association, Simkins Dormitory Government, Intramural Sports. GALLAND, KAREN KAYE, Richardson; Child Development. AQ. Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club, Child Development Club. XQ, Uni- versity Republicans. GALOW, SUSAN, Bay City; Business Administration. GALVAN, ADELFA ANA, Rockdale: Sociology-Mexican American Studies. GALVAN, MEL8A LAFORIE, Driscoll: Home Economics, Chicano Business Student Association. K6 Little Sister. GAMBINI, CARLA ANN, Galveston: Education, KAH, TESA. GANELES, DANA, Dallas; Speech. ZAT. Communication Council, Society of Organiza- tional Communication. GARCIA, BARBARA ANN, Texas City; Office Administration. Chicano Business Student Association, Admissions Informa- tion Delegate. GARCIA, DIANA DORIS, Harlingen: Social Work. GARCIA, EDUARDO, Sebastian; Government. GARCIA, JOSE JAVIER, Alice: Finance, $K0. GARCIA, RAMON ALVARADO, Cotulla: Electrical Engineering. GARCIA, RODOLFO JAVIER, Laredo: Journalism. GARDNER, CHERYL DIANNE, Austin; Journalism. PRSSA. GARDNER, ALICE JANE, Brownwood: Market, ing. X6. University Republicans. GARNER, RUTH LAYNE, El Paso; Journal- ism, KA6. Christian Science Organization, PRSSA, ZAX, Daily Texan Staff. GARWICK, GUY WALTER, Houston: Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Association. GARZA, CYNTHIA LOREEN, Victoria; Elementary Education, TSEA. NEA. GARZA, JESUS, Laredo: Journalism. Pre-Law Association. Chicano Pre-Law Association. GARZA, MARY ESTELLA, San Antonio: Accounting. Chicano Business Association, Intramural Sports. GARZA, PATRICIA, Laredo: Archi- tecture. GARZA, RAOUEL, Brownsville: Social Work. GARZA, REBECA MARGARITA, Laredo; Foreign Language Education. KAfl. ZAIT GARZA, REBECCA SRACIELA, Laredo: International Business. Pre-Law Association, Int ernational Business Association. Intramural Sports. GARZA, RONALD JOHN, San Antonio: Zoology, NCHO, Chicano Culture Commit- tee. Minority Organization Coalition. GARZA, VYONNE MARIE, Austin: Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association. AO. GASTON. CHRISTY, Austin: Finance. HBO Mortar Board, American Marketing Association. K, AAA. BIT. GATLIN, BRENDA SUE RICE, Houston; Government-Accounting, nB4 , Orange Jackets, Mortar Board. 3 KO, Spooks, Accounting Association. GAY, SUSAN ELIZABETH, Austin: General Business. A . TKE Little S.ster . GAYNES, SUSAN DEBRA, Austin: Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association. GAESLEN, DAVID NEIL, Austin; Petroleum Engineering. AZ. SPE-AIME. GEHMAN, TRACY ANN, Houston: Radio-Television-Film. RTF Broadcast Club Secretary. AEP. GELDZAHLER, GLENN G., Birmingham. AL: Manage- ment, ZBT. GELLER, NANCY ANNE. Houston; Elementary Education. Summa Cum Laude. TSEA, Intramural Sports. ACM. KAfl. GENECOV, JEF- FREY STEVEN, Dallas: Plan II. ZBT. HI. BBB. Posse. Texas Cowboys. Graduating Seniors 237 SERBER, JAMES ROBERT, Spring: Accounting. BA . Intramural Sports. GERHARDT, ALLISON LYNN, Houston: Accounting. Ann. BAOJ. GF.R HART, DAVID CRAIG, S ealy Redio-Television-Film, SERSON, DARLENE LYNDA. Bellaire: Special Education. IAT. SCEC. TSTA. SERSON, LISA ANNE, Dallas: Advertising Daily Texan Advertising Staff, Cactus Staff. WICI. Advertising Club. GERVIG, ANN MARIE, Waco: Elementary Educa- tion. FIB ACEI Secretary-Treasurer. KAfl 6ETACHEW, ELIZABETH. Austin: Pharmacy. GIBSON, JEFFREY GAL- LAGHER, Houston: Drama. GIBSON, STEPHEN SCOTT, Austin: Actuarial Science. HI Actuarial Club. GIESECKE, NOEL MARTIN, Irving: Biology. GILBERT, DARWIN BRIAN, Houston: Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association. GILBERT, MARK RANDAL, Houston: International Business-Finance. IN International Business Association, Finance Association. Intramural Sports. ILBREATH, CABANNE DE MUN. Houston: Humanities. GILLEN, SANDRA KAY, Seabroolc: Social Work. fB GILLESPIE, LORI DIANE. Austin: Psychol- ogy, Baptist Student Union. University Republicans. GILLUM, MELODY MEADOWS, Austin: Education AAA KAfl GINSBURG. BRIAN DOUG LAS, Waco: Management. GIRLING, GRACE ELIZABETH, Conroe: Interna- tional Business. AXA. Dean ' s List, 96 Kinsolving, Recreation Committee Chairman. 9BX, International Business Association. GLADE, MARY EUGENIE, Austin: Elementary Education A . GLADE, VANDI SHARON, Richardson: Zoology-Pre-Med. Mortar Board. OAK Vice- President. Angel Flight. Student Involvement Committee, Orange Jackets. Cacfui Goodfellow. AEA BBB. Natural Sciences Council. GLASS. BRENDA KAY, Austin: Child Development. GLASS. JOHN DUEL, Tyler: Petroleum Land Management-International Business, ATQ Student Landman ' s Associa- tion, University Republicans, International Business Association. GLASS, ROB- ERT SAMUEL. Tulsa, OK: Accounting. ZBT Treasurer. Intramural Sports. CBA Council. 6LASSFORD, SHEILA KRISTINA. Austin: Accounting ZTA Judicial Chairman. Longhorn Singers. X9 BOD Little Sister. Student Involvement Committee. GLAUNINGER, GINGER, Austin: Dietetics. ON, Student Dietetic Associa- tion. AO. GLAUSER. GREGORY JOHN, Houston: Radio-Television-Film, rrr. GLAZENER. EVELYN SUE, Beiton: Education KAIT TSEA GLAZNER. JOE WESLEY, Mineral Wells: Petroleum Land Management, I A, GLOVER, DAVID BRIAN, Houston: Accounting. AY, BA GLUNT, FRANCESCA, Dallas: Marketing. ZTA, American Marketing Association. GOAD, KIMBERLY SUE, Dallas: Journalism. XO. Council. IAX Cactus Staff. University Republicans. GOGA. MARIE LISA, Browns ville: Finance-Marketing, Finance Association, American Marketing Associa- tion. Fashion Group. GOLDEN, BRUCE ALAN. Austin: Marketing IAM Teias Cowboys. Young Democrats. American Marketing Association. GOL- DEN, SHARON, Houston: Commercial Art IAT GOLDMAN, ANN KIM BROUGH, Austin: Accounting, AAA. A Q University Republicans. Account- ing Association. GOLDSMITH, RUSSELL THOMAS, Port Arthur: Zoology, I$E Union Film Committee. GOLDSTEIN, LESLEE FERN, Houston: Radio-Telev,sion-F,lm. Communication Council. Pre-Law Association. WICI. GONZALEZ, ANA XOCHITL, Hous- ton: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. DH1. GONZALES. IRMA. San Benito: English. GONZALES, PATRISIA CATHERINE. Joshua: Journalism. WICI. PRSSA. Chicano Cultural Committee. Minority Organization Coalition. GONZALEZ, CHRISTINE DOLORES, Corpus Christi: Accounting. Account ing Association. GONZALEZ, MELISSA ANN, Falfurrias: Microbiology, NCHO Secretary-Treasurer. GONZALEZ, PAULA GUADALUPE, Austin: Business Administration. Chi- cano Business Student Association. ASPA. X6 GONZALEZ, SANTOS ORLANDO, Alice: Pharmacy. K6 OODIN, MARK ALLEN. Amarillo: Biology. BBB. GOODWIN, KATHY LYNN, Liberty: Actuarial Science. Actu- arial Science Club. Intramural Sports. GOODWIN, TIMOTHY CLAYTON, Brownwood: Business Administration. GOOLS8Y. JAMES WILLIAMS JR.. Houston; Accounting. IN Accounting Association, University Republicans. GORDON, BRADLEY IVAN, St. Louis Park. MN: Marketing. ZBT. American Marketing Association, Intramural Sports. GORDON, MARK JOSEPH, El Pato: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. University Republicans. GORMAN, EDWARD JOHN, Spring; History. 660. HI. AAA. Interfrafernity Council. Washington Internship Council. GOSNELL, VALERIE ANN, Austin: Psychol- ogy. GRAY, DONALD SPENCER. Fort Worth: Economics. 6RAYSON, DEANNA LYNN, Harlingen: Marketing. ZTA Rush Captain. American Mar- keting Association, Bored Martyrs. 238 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors 6REATHOUSE, SUSAN RENEE, Corpus Christi: Speech Pathology, NSSHA. NSSLHA, Red Ryder Preservation Society. GREEK, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Aus- tin; Architectural Engineering. KX AAAE. ASCE, Student Athletics Commit- tee. XE. ACI. GREEN, ANNE LOUISE, Houston: Education. GREEN, GARY ALLEN, Austin; Mechanical Engineering. Longhorn Band. TBfl DTI. II T GREEN, NANCY ALISON. Dallas; Marketing. ZTA. BX Recreation Com- mittee. Orientation Advisor. Student Involvement Committee. SCOOP. Cis- co ' s Kids. GREEN, PHYLLIS JO, Austin; Biology. GREEN, ROY LEE JR., Tyler; Mathematics. GREEN, STEPHEN MARK, Aus- tin; Zoology. SREENBERS, MARK SIM; Dallas; Biology-Pre-Med. Soccer Team. AEA BBB GREENWELL, ANDREW MADISON, Austin; Mechanical Engineering. AI. Inter-fraternity Council. AAA. ASME. GREENWOOD, GLENN WAYNE, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. RTF Broadcast Club. Wres- Ming Club. GREY, J ULIA LYNN, Austin; Graphic Design. Swim Team. GRIFFIN, CARL. Austin: Computer Science, ACM. GRIFFIN, JAMES DALE, Dallas: Biology-Pre-Med. UNIT. Jester Student Assembly. Black Health Profes- sions Organiiation. Admissions Office Delegate. GRIFFITH, GEORGE LARRY, Killeen: Government, Pre-Law Association, University Republicans. GRIFFITH, VIVIAN JOANNE, Baytown; Finance. Ideas and Interaction Com- mittee. University Relations Committee. University Republicans. GRIFFITH, LARRY RAYMOND, Killeen: Accounting. GRIFFITH, LINDA LEE, Austin; Accounting. fB Posse. BX. Angel Flight. GRIFFITHS, KATHRYN ALFSEN, Austin; Accounting, Accounting Associa- lion. Synchroniied Swim Team. GRIFFITHS, REBECCA LEE. Irving: Mathe- matics Education, AAF1. F1KA Little Sister, Student Involvement Committee. GRILLIETTE, LISA BERNICE, Corpus Christi: International Business, XO. International Business Association, University Republicans. GRIMES, CYNT- HIA ANN, Houston; Marketing, A, Ski Club. American Marketing Associa- tion. University Republicans. Acacia Little Sister. GRIMES, LILLIAN ALISON, Arlington; Radio-Television-Film, WICI. GRIMSBY, GARY MICHAEL. Seat- tie. WA: Civil Engineering. ASCE, Swim Team. GROOM, ROBIN DENISE. Fort Worth; Radio-Television-Film. RTF Broadcast Club. WICI. GROOS, RICHARD JOHN, LaPorte: Environmental Engineer- ing. Acacia. Pre-Law Association. Posse. GROSS, THERESA KATHERINE, Austin: Nutrition, Ski Club, Student Dietetic Association. GROTEFEND, KATHLEEN ANN, Austin; Nursing, TSNA. GRUBBS, NANCY ELIZABETH, Garland: Fashion Design. AIA. Fashion Group. University Republicans. GRUBE, CHARLES EDWARD, Dallas: Accounting. GUAJARDO. ROSAMARIA, Eagle Pass: History-Government. GUARDI OLA. AIDA VIOLETA, Laredo: Special Education. SCEC Membership Chair- man. TSEA. GUINN, ANDREW LEE, Tyler: Business Administration, KA, Posse, Silver Spurs, Real Estate Society. Cacfus Staff. GURWITZ, ANITA TERRY, Bastrop: Home Economics. AE. GUZMAN, LAURA. Laredo: Ele- mentary Education. BESO. TSEA, KAF1. GUZZI, JANA LEE, La Porte: Man- agement. HAAS, WAYNE JOHN, Austin; Computer Science. ACM. HACKER, BRAD- LEY ALAN, Dallas: Accounting. ZBT. Accounting Association. Ski Club, Young Democrats, Intramural Sports. HADDAD, SARDAR, Austin: Electrical Engineering, HKN, TBH. IEEE. HAILEY, JOYLYNN, Harlingen; English. AAfl Bevos Babes, IN Little Sister, Cactus Staff, Women ' s Concert Chorale. HAGAN, JOHN PETER, Spring: Management. ASPA. Daily 7ean Staff. HAGHIGHATIAN, YVONNE LUCILLE ROCHA, Austin; Te.tiles and Cloth- ing. HAGUE, SUSAN ANNETTE, Houston: Interior Design. ASID. HALBER- STADT, SUSAN WERNER, Dallas: Journalism. PRSSA. HALBROOKS. KATHRYN, Fort Worth: Advertising. AIfl Little Sister. HALE. LARRY VON, Austin; Biology. HALE, LISA ANN, Rotan: Drama Education, Drama Stu- dent ' s Association, Dean ' s List. HALE, MICHAEL ANTHONY, Deer Perk: Marketing, AQ. Graduating Seniors 239 HALL, GREGORY RANDALL, Austin: Data Processing. DPMA. Publicity Committee. HALL, JOE BENNETT, Anahuac: English. HALL, SANDRA LEA, Lake Jackson: Organizational Communication: Society of Organizational Communication. AAA. WICI. HALLA, KEITH JAMES, Round Rock: Civil Engineering. AROTC. ASCE. Ranger Unit Commander. HALLIBURTON. JOHN ROBERT II, Rockwall: Civil Engineering. ASCE. HALLOCK. NAN STEPHANIE, Manitowoc. Wl: Advertising. HAMANN, SARY ALLEN, Austin: Business Administration. HAMILTON, ANNABETH, Houston: Sociology KAO. K Little Sister. HAMM, JEAN ANNE, Bedford: Marketing. AKUJ. University Republicans, American Market- ing Association. HAMPEL, SCOTT EDWARD, Wichita. KS; Petroleum Engi- neering. AXA. SPE-AIME. SPWLA. TSPE. HAMPTON, JAMES WELDON, Dallas: Accounting. Longhorn Band. University Chorus, Intramural Sports, Accounting Association. HAMPTON, MARILYN SUE, Houston- Dietetics K. ON. HANDS, MARTIN ANDREW, Amarillo: Chem.stry, Junior Fellows BBB HANEY, GARY DANIEL, Corpus Christ. Business Administration. HANG. DAVID CHI-AN, Dallas: Architectural Engineering. Chinese Sportsman Club. HANSEN, HENRY J. III. Austin Petroleum Land Management. AIH Student Landman ' s Association. HANSON, MARY JAN, Spring: Accounting. Af President. National Dean ' s List. Match Mates, Rodeo Association. HANSON, SHARON LYN, Austin: Management. HARDY, KAREN ELISE. Austin: Finance. AAA. HARE. GEORGE REX RICH ARD, Round Rock: Electrical Engineering IEEE. HARFST, KELLY ELAINE, El Campo: Elementary Education-Government. AIF1 Little Sister President. HAR6ARTEN, HOLLY ANN, Austin: Finance. HARMON, JEFFREY LYNN, Orange: Social Work. HARPER. DENISE GAIL, Omaha: Psychology. HARPOLE, DAVID ALAN, Houston: Journalism. PRSSA. HARRIS. ANNE KATHARINE. Dunkirk. NY: Biology. BBB. HARRIS, CLARKE MALCOLM, Corpus Chruti- Petroleum Land Management. BOH Student Landman s Association. American Marketing Association, Intramural Sports. HARRIS, CYNTHIA JOYE, San Antonio: Speech Pathology. B Kinsolving. Kinsolving Judicial Board. NSHA. Resident Assistant. HARRIS, DAVID CAROL, La Mar- que: Petr oleum Engineering, SPE. HARRIS. LINDA RAE, San Antonio: Interior Design. ON ASID. HARRIS, SUSAN RAE. Taylor: Accounting. Mortar Board. BA CBA Coun- cil BX Spools. HARRISON, HARRIET MORSE, Waco: Accounting FIB HARRISON. JOHN JAY. Austin: Advertising. HARRISON, KIKKA THAJ. Conroe: International Business-French. A1A International Business Associa- tion. TKE Little Sister. University Republicans. HARSCH, RICHARD ALLEN. Houston: Finance-Real Estate Underwater Society. Finance Club. Real Estate Society. HARTSELL. JILL HOLLEEN, Dallas: Broadcast Journalism AXO Vice-President Posse. Recreation Committee. University Republicans. RTF Broadcast Club. HARVEY. DAVID ALLEN, Tyler: Finance. HASENPFLUG. MOLLY LAROSE. Austin: Te.tiles and Clothing. Fashion Group. HASTINGS. JEFFREY JAY, Rosenberg: Radio-Televislon-Film. HATCH, SABRINA GAYLE, Austin: Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. HAWARI, BEVERLY ANN PRESTON. Cisco: Elementary Education. TSEA. HAWIKNS. CONNIE LYNN, Vernon: History. HAWKINS. TAMERA MONIQUE, Duncanville: Child Development, Child Development Organization. Intramural Sports. HAWLEY, LORETTA RENEE, Hooks: Psychology. AQ. Black Student Psychological Association. Special Events Committee. UNIT. HAYEM, BERNARD RAYMOND, Austin: Business Administration. HAYES, DAVID LOUIS. San Antonio: Accounting. AI. Uni- versity Republicans, Accounting Association. Pre-Law Association. HAYES, JEAN MARIE, San Antonio: Radio-Television-Film, Af WICI. RTF Broadcast Oub. Advertising Club. HAYES, LAURA ALISON, Dallas: English. AXQ Bevo s Babes. Special Events Committee. HAYES, SUSAN LYNN, Dallas: Finance. ZTA. HEIMSTEAD, MICHAEL CHARLES, Houston: Accounting. IN HEINTSCHEL, TERRI MARIE, Bay town: Data Processing. HEJTMANEK, CHERYL DENISE. Palacios: Marketing. Americen Marketing Association. CBAS. Dean ' s List. HELBIG. KIMBERLY ANNE, Austin: General Business. Al . CBA Council President. University Council. CBA Outstanding Student. OAK. Senior HELD. LAURIE SUSAN. Houston: Psychology. jkiilJ 240 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors HELFENSTINE, SAMUEL MARK, Wichita Falls: Accounting BAOJ. BPZ. HI. Accounting Association. HELMS. VICKI LYNN, Austin: Management. Resident Assistant. ASPA. HENDERSON, MICHAEL WAYNE. Dallas: Adv.r. tising. HZ. Track Team. HENINGTON, MARK DAVID, Houston: Finance Pre-Med. AEA. Ski Club. HI. Student Service Committee. HENLEY, DUANE FAYE JR., Orange: Marketing. American Marketing Association. Real Estate Society, Intramural Sports. HENSON, DAVID CARL, Houston: Engineering, ASCE. HENSON, KATHLEEN ADELE, San Antonio: Psychology X. HERNANDEZ. IRENE H. Austin: Computer Science. HERNANDEZ, MARK STEVEN, San Antonio: Data Processing. Debate Club. HERRERA, EDNA ADRIANA. Lar- edo: Finance, Finance Association, Laredo Club. HERRIN, SYLVIA ANN, Marshall: Zoology. AAA, BBB. HERRO, JEFFREY PHILLIP, Austin: Market, ing. HERZOG, BEN ALAN, Houston: Radio-Television-Film. Communication Council Vice-president. OAK. RTF Broadcast Club. HEYMANN, PAULINA M., Austin: Radio-Television-Film. HICKEY, GEORGE WILBUR III, Marshall: Petroleum Engineering. SPE-AIME. HICKEY, WILLIAM MORAN JR.. Mid- land: Architectural Engineering, ZAE. Posse President. ZAE President, Texas Cowboys Vice-President. HICKMAN. JOHN CHARLES, Dallas: Aerospace Engineering, TKE. AIAA. HI. AAA. ZfT. HIGGINS, PAULA SUE, Alvin; Home Economics Education. VHTAT. HIGHTOWER, GAYLE NANCY, Houston: Advertising, KA0, Posse. KZ Lit- tle Sister, Union Program Council, University Republicans. Intramural Sports. HIGGS, CHERYL LYNN, Houston: Finance-Marketing. Resident Assistant. HIMES, MICHAEL, Allen: Aerospace Engineering. AIAA. HINES, JANE SUZANNE, Crockett: Education, KAH, AAA. TSEA. HINGER, CHARLES FREDERICK, San Antonio: Government, AOQ HINNERS, GARY ALAN, Seabrook: Petroleum Engineering, SPE-AIME, Intramural Sports. HINOJO5A, TANYA YVONNE, McAllen: Textiles and Clothing. Fashion Group, Christian Inter-Varsity Fellowship. HINSON. JAMES PATRICK, Hous- ton: Biology. ATO Silver Spurs. University Republicans. HINSON, RAMONA DEE, Austin: Advertising. Intramural Sports. Resident Advisor. HITT. KATHRYN MELANEE. Beaumont: Biology. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. HAS BBB HO, MIMI, Austin: Computer Science. ACM. HOBLIT, ROBIN CLAY, Odessa: Accounting. BAU Vice-President, BI " I. HZ. Dean ' s List. CBA Honors Program. Intramural Sports. HODDE, LEFAYNE ANELL. Brenham: Biology AIA AEA AAA. BBB HODGES, KATHRYN ANN, San Antonio: Radio- Television-Film-Orama. WICI. Circle K. Drama Student Organization. HOELSCHER. ALBERT ANTON JR., Aquilla: Education-Geology. HOELSCHER, CONNIE LYNN, Houston: Interior Design. ASID. Institute of Interior Designers. Angel Flight. HOFFMAN. RUSSEL JAMES. San Antonio: Accounting, Longhorn Handbell Association. HOFFMAN. BRYAN SCOTT, San Antonio: Architecture. HOGAN, THERESA MARIE, Austin: Physical Education-Business Administra- lion. HOLBERT, SHELLEY KAY, Austin: Archaeology. HOLDEN, DIANE LOUISE, Katy: Journalism. f B, Texas Student Publications Board of Operat- ing Trustees. Angel Flight Commander. IAX Treasurer. Z Little Sister. HOLLAND, JOHN ARTHUR. Austin: Petroleum Land Management. KA. Student Lendman ' s Association. Intramural Sports. Union Committee. HOL- LAND. LORA LOUISE, Blanket: Classics. Liberal Arts Council. Intramural Sports. University Classical Association. HOLLINGSWORTH, JANICE JEAN, Waco: Accounting, Accounting Association. HOLLINGSWORTH, ROBERT EDWARD. Austin: History. HOLMA, PATRI CIA ANN, Austin: Microbiology, French Club. HOLMES, BETH LYNN, Dal- las: Radio-Television-Film, WICI. Advertising Club. HOLMES. WILLIAM HENRY, San Antonio: Plan II, Pre-Law Association Vice-President. Liberal Arts Council. HOLSTIEN, SHIRLEY ANN S., Austin: Music Education. UT Wind Ensemble. HOLUB, KELVIN LEE, Pecos: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. Graduating Seniors 24 1 HONERKAMP. RODNEY FRED, Brenham: Marketing. AO. American Mar- toting Aisociation. Circle K. HOOD, CYNTHIA CHRISTINE, Austin: Psy. chology. HOOD, JACK WOFFORD, Austin: Chemical Engineering, AlChE. Intramural Sports. HOOVER. LESLIE ANNE, Austin: Nursing HOPKINS. ROBYN KYM, St. Louis MO: Marketing KI HOPPER, JACKSON BAR TON, Midland: Accounting I A. HORAN, MELINDA SUE, Dallas: Public Relations. Spooks. AAA Special Events Committee. HORNADAY, JON RUSSELL JR., Austin: Advertising. Advertitlng Club. PRSSA. MORTON. JACK JAMES JR., Dallas: Petroleum Engineering. RET. SPWLA, Intramural Sports. HORTON, LARRY ALAN, Bel- laire: Finance. AXA. Cultural Entertainment Committee. Faculty Building Advisory Committee. HOSKINS, RODSERS CARL, Pampa: Art. HOULI HAN, LOYD EDWARD, Orange Grove: Accounting. University Republicans. Dean ' s Lilt. HOUPT. CARLA SUE, Richardson: Advertising. HOUREN. JAY RANDLE, Dallas: Accounting. KI. HOUSTON, CHARLES SAMUEL, Dallas: History. Young Democrats. Pre-Law Society. HOUSTON, BRADLEY LEE, Austin: Petroleum Land Management Real Estate. AIR HOUTCHENS. STEVEN PAUL, Lancaster: Aerospace Engineering. AO. AIAA, IFF HOWE. WIL- LIAM CARROLL, Waiahachie: Petroleum Land Management. Intramural Sports. Resident Assistant HOWELL, SANDRA KAY, Arlington: Pharmacy. KE Historian. K Little Sis. ter. LPhA. Intramural Sports. HOWIE, JERRY ALLAN, Panama City. FL: Aerospace Engineering, AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade AIAA. HRNCIR. WILLIAM LAWRENCE, Laredo: Transportation. HSU, MARIA, Washington. D.C.: Elementary Education. HUBBARD, ELEANOR. Austin: Sociology RUB HUBBY. CLARENCE MEADE. Ingleside: Finance. Finance Association, Intramural Sports. HUDSPETH, TIMOTHY HAROLD, Dallas: Journalism HUFFINES. PHILLIP WAYNE. Lewisville Business Administration ATQ, Student Landman s Asso- ciation Real Estate Society Deans List. HUFFMAN. WOODFIN DALE. Wichita Falls: Finance IN. HUSHES. ANNE HOWELL. Houston Finance AXO AAA Orange Jackets Special Events Committee. Angel Flight. Col- lege Scholar, Student Involvement Committee, Dean s List Finance Associa- tion. HUSHES. ELIZABETH MARIE. Richardson: Computer Science ACM. HUSHES, JAMES SORDON. Houston: Accounting, Swim Team Letterman. HUSHES. LAURIE ANN, Brownsville- Management. Americen Association ASPA. HUSHES. TERESA MARIE, Conroe Interior Design AXO ASID. Ski Club. University Republicans. HU6MAN. KEVIN HERBERT. San Antonio: Architectural Engineering, XE. Pistol Teem. HULL. JANIS RENA. Houston: Computer Science. Ebony Flight. ACM. HULL. JONA- THAN HANCOCK. Canyon: Finance. AXA. Ski Club. Pre-Law Society. HUNSAKER. TARA SAYLE. Houston: Finance. Finance Association. Real Estate Society. HUNT. ROBERT ALLAN. Comfort: Electrical Engineering. HKN College Scholar IEEE. HUNTER, JACK LYNN, PCerm.t- Accounting. BAlK. HUNTER. JAMES HOWLETT. La Jolla. CA: Civil Engineering. XE President. Rodeo Association. Acacia ASCE. HUNTER. JAN MARIE. San Antonio: Finance tV " Varsity Singers President, National Dean s List BIT HURTTE. ROBERT EDWARD JR., Damgerfield: Accounting BAH ' . Accounting Association Traffic and Parking Committee HI. HUTCHESON, LUCY CURTIS, Hous ton: Psychology. KKP KI Liftl. Sister. Sailing Team, University Republicans. HYLTIN. JOHN MARTIN MAYS, Austin: Accounting. HYLTIN, ROXANNE ELAINE. Austin: Finance. HYMEL. MONA LUCILLE. Brownsville: Account- ing. BA . HYSMITH. JANET KAY, Missouri City: Interior Design. ASID K AAA B K.nsolving ON Deans List College Scholar. INABNET. PATRICIA BERNICE, La Marque: English. INGARI. ROBERTA ANN, Tantal Ion. MD: Biology. AAA BBS K Fine Arts Committee. INSERSOLL, KIM, Dallas: Marketing: flB American Marketing Associa tion. 0X6 University Republicans. INMAN, DANA LANE, Dallas: Biology. AXO. Natural Sciences Council. Angel Flight. BBB. AI Little Sister. IVASH. CAROL LESLIE. Austin: Electrical Engineering-Plan II. Longhorn Band TBI. JACKSON, DAVID WAYNE. Houston: Biology Pre-Med AEA BBB HI College Scholar. Powerlifting Team. National Collegiate Powerlifting Cham- pion. JACKSON. JAMES TUCKER. Houston: Finance. Finance Association. JACKSON. JAN ALLEN, Houston: Journalism-Advertising. PRSSA. WICI Secretary-Treasurer KI Little Sister, University Republicans. A " f Liliii jii 242 Graduating Seniors raduating Sepiors JACKSON, JOYCE LYNN, Longview; Home Economics. A Fashion Group. JACOBS, EVELYN LOUISE, Austin: Accounting. Accounting Association. JACOBSON, KALEN LEE, Houston; Plan II. JAFFE, SHARON ELLEN, Car- diff by the Saa. CA: Liberal Arts. JANCKO, ELLEN RANDI. South Fallsburg. NY: Radio-Television- Film. Resident Assistant. JANKOWSKI, PATRICK NEAL, Houston: Economics, Russian Club, Intramural Sports, Daily Texan Staff. JANOSEK, LOUIS FRANK, Austin; Computer Science. JANSEN, BARBARA ANN BOUTWELL, Round Rock: Elementary Education. Longhorn Band. TBI. JARRETT, TAMI SAY, San Antonio: Accounting, X6. C8A Council. Accounting Association. Fine Arts Committee. JASPER, ROBIN RUTLEDSE, Richardson; Management, IE. Intramural Sports. JATHO, DONALD WILFRED JR., Austin: Asian Studies. JEFFREY. NORA LEIGH, Austin: Music Education. JEMELKA, JAMES RUDOLPH. Houston: Radio-Television-Film, RTF Broad- cast Club, Texas Relays Student Committee, Underwater Society, Drungos. AEP. JENKINS, STEVEN MARK, Tyler; Marketing, American Marketing Association. JEU, DIANA YOKE-LYNN, Spring; Accounting. Pre-Law Associ- ation. AAA. JEWITT, SHEILA MARIE, Houston: Nursing. AQ. UTNSA. JIR- ABOVONISOT, MATHEE, Bangkok: Mechanical Engineering, TBH. JOHN- SON, CHARLES SAUTIER, Houston: Geology. JOHNSON, CHARLES THOMAS, Houston; Finance. IE Social Chairman, Intramural Sports, Golden Hearts Chairman, University Republicans. JOHN- SON, CLIFFORD, Austin; Management. JOHNSON, KYLE CRAIS, Dallas: Management. JOHNSON, SHERYL RHEA, Austin; Finance. JOHNSON, WILLIAM RANDELL, Piano: Government. JOHNSON, DAVID RALPH, Sealy: Physical Education. JOLLY, LAWRENCE BOYD, Los Osos. CA: Fine Arts. Baptist Student Union. JONES, ANDREW PERKINS. Houston; Finance-Pre-Med. Drungos. JONES, ANNE ELIZABETH, Dallas: Organiiational Communication. KKP. University Republicans Student Involvement Committee. Organizational Communica- tion Society. JONES, COROLE ANN, Houston: Accounting. JONES, DAVID ALAN, Houston: Marketing, Intramural Sports Council, American Marketing Association. JONES, GARY SCOTT, Carrollton: Plan Il-Pre-Med. JONES, HERBERT ANDERSON II, Dallas: Finance I1KA JONES, JACOUE LU, Austin: Dance. JONES, LINZA JOSEPH, Whitney: Marketing. JONES, MICHAEL LAMAR, Fort Stockton: Government. Social and Behavioral Sci- ences Council. AY President. H2, Orientation Policies and Procedures Com- mittee. JONES, MICHAEL WEBSTER, Houston: IX Treasurer. HI. Posse. Intramural Sports. JONES, ROBERT KENNETH JR., Austin; Management. Transportation. JONES. SABRA DENELLE, Kempner, Education. JONES. STEPHEN KORNE SAY. Terrell: Accounting. AIH. AQ. Tejas Club. JONES, THOMAS ADAM, Austin: Computer Science, AI, JORDAN, BETH RENEE, Tomball: Textiles and Clothing. Intramural Sports. Fashion Group. JORDAN, ERNEST SHAUN, Austin: Zoology. JORDAN, JANICE LYNN, Austin; Psychology. JORDAN, JOSEPH PETER, Austin: Civil Engineering, ETr. XE. ASCE. JOR- DAN, JULIE COLE, Dallas: Psychology. XQ. JORDAN, JULIE ANN, San Antonio: Elementary Education, AIA. A Q, University Republicans. TSEA. Intramural Sports. JORSENSEN, ROSEMARY RHEA, Austin: Advertising. JUDO, DAVID FLOYD, Midland: Accounting. Accounting Association, Resi- dent Assistant. JUDD, KIMBERLY, Te.arkana; Marketing, TB, University Republicans. Student Involvement Committee. Intramural Sports. Graduating Seniors 243 JUDY. KATHRYN MICHELLE. Belton- Education. AQ JUNEAU. ANDRE PHILL IPPE. Dallas: Insurance. ATO Texas Insurance Society Secretary. HI Intramural Sports. KAAK, SCOTT RANDALL Austin: Film Production. Swim Team. Diving Team. Film Club. KAAK, STEPHEN ERNEST, Houston: Fine Arts. Kfl KABLAWI, FADY FAWZI, Kuwait: Civil Engineering. ASCE. KAKORO. SAMUEL JUDAH, Austin: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. KALES, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Te as City: Business Administration. KALLUS, DONNA LOUISE, Waco: Interior Design. ASID. KAMIN, DANA ELLEN, Houston: Finance. BX Finance Association. Real Estate Society. AEH Little Sister. KAMPF. MARTHA ANN, Oklahoma City. OK: Advertising. KA6 International Business Association. WICI Advertising Club. KANE. GEORGE HENRY, Austin: Management. Dart Association. KANTOR, PHILIP JAY. Fort Lauderdale. FL: Government. AEfl Vice-President. Social and Behavioral Sci- ences Council. Liberal Arts Council. Interfraternity Council. Round-Up Com- mittee. KAPLAN, KATHY LYNN, Houston: English. XAT KARGES, KELLY JO. Fair (a. VA: Finance A EZ AAA AIH Little Sister. KARLAK, CINDY LEIGH, Dallas: Sociology. DB. KATCSMOHAK, CYNTHIA LOUISE, Plea unton: Physical Education. TSEA. KEARNS, CRAIG EDWARD, Pasadena: Accounting. Accounting Association. Intramural Sports. KEATING, SUSAN CAROL, Fort Worth: Elementary Education, DB. TSEA Publicity Commit- tee. KEELER, LESLIE MARIE, Houston: Nursing. AAA PA AKO Upper Class Advisors KEENE, CAROL ANN, Dallas: Marketing. KEESLER. CATHERINE USA. Glen Coe. MO: Advertising. University Republicans. KEILS. MARY KATHRYN, league: Management. Pre-Law Association. KEISTER, STEPHEN RONALD, Teiarkana: Government. KEITH, KENARO DEAN, San Angelo: ftology-Pre- Dental. AO KEITT. BRADFORD RUSH, Henderson: Petroleum and Management. Student Landmarks Association. KELLEY. BONNIE KAY, Lockhart: Marketing. X6 KELLEY, MICHAEL LAWRENCE, McGregor: General Business AIPI KEL LEY, RYAN CARDWELL, Houston: Geography-Psychology, Tolkien Society, A0 KEMPF, JULIE ANN, McKmney: Nursing KENNEDY. DIANA LEIGH. Universal City: Elementary Education. TSEA. KENNEDY. EILEEN MARY, Houston: Marketing. AIA. Angel Flight. Ameri- can Marketing Association. BX Cactus Staff. University Republicans. KEN- NEDY. LYDIA. Austin: Marketing BX KERR, CHERYL ANN. Austin: Eco- nomics X6 KESSLER, DAVID LAWRENCE. Arlington Height, IL: Market- ing. K American Marketing Association, Ski Club. KEY. JEFFREY EVAN, Grand Prairie: Goverrnment. KHOURY. RAMZI GEORGE, Jordan: F.nence- Marketing. AAA. KIBBE, KEMBERLY GALE, Longview: Psychology. KIDD. MICHAEL EDWARD, Houston: Architectural Engineering. ITT. NROTC. Dance Team. Intramural Sports. Crows Nest. KIMBROUGH. MARY ELIZABETH. Fort Worth: Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association. Resident Assistant, Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club. KING, TOMMY REX, Mount Pleasant: Finance. IN Finance Association. University Republicans. KINIRY, DANIEL KNOX, Dallas: Petroleum Land Management. Finance Association. KIRKPA TRICK, KAROL JEAN, Lake Jackson: Elementary Education. TSEA. SCEC Vice-President. KAH. HAS Education Council. KISEL, DAVID JOHN, San Antonio: Finance. Accounting Association. Finance Association. International Business Association. KISH, JACK LESLIE, Austin: Archaeology. KLEIDERER, MARY CATHERINE, Houston: Child Development AT ON KLEIN, DONALD LEE JR., Seabrook: Marketing. Intramural Sports, Men s Residence Hall Judicial Board. Dormitory Student Government. KNISLEY. CHARLES MICHAEL, Dallas: Mechanical Engineer- ing. ASME. KNUDSEN, MARK WILLIAM, Temple: Data Processing. DPMA. KNUPKE, SARAH MARIE, Corpus Christi: Business Administration. Student Landman ' s Association. KOCH, SANDRA JO. Houston: Psychology. KOEB- BERUNG, BETTY KAREN, Austin: Accounting. KOILE, KRISTEN, Austin: Biol- ogy. ZTA BK Mortar Board K AEA KONIG, AMY RAE. Houston: Radio- Television. Film-History. ZAT. Pre-Law Association. KOON, MAR- GUERITE CARLSON, Houston: Journals ZAX. WICI. 244 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors KOSTER, SUSAN MARIE. City: Plan II. Education. KOTCH. ALISON MOHR, Houston: Elementary Education. AP. Ski Club. TSEA. KRAUSE. NANCY ELLEN. Houston: Physical Education. KRAUSKA. ANNE ELIZA- BETH. San Antonio: Accounting. AXQ Treasurer, Bevo ' s Babes, Ski Club. Accounting Association. KRIST, KENNEDY KIRK. Houston: Petroleum Land Management. IX. Student Landman ' s Association. KROLL. QUIN DELL JR., Houston: Electrical Engineering. KROVETZ, TERRI LYNN. Dallas: Marketing. ZAT American Marketing Asso- ciation. CBAS. KRUSMAN, SANDRA ANNETTE. El Paso: Elementary Educa- tion, AE. KUCERA, JOHN RICHARD, Palo Alto. CA: Accounting. KUE- NAST, ANGELICA BRIGITTE, Austin: Zoology-Pre-Med. AEA Vice-Presi- dent. BK, AIA. Natural Sciences Council, BBB. Ski Club. KULICK, SHERYL LEE, Dallas: Marketing, AE X0 American Marketing Association. KUM MER, MICHAEL KENNETH. Brownfield: Petroleum Land Management. Stu- dent Landman ' s Association. KUNS, LARRY, Austin: Electrical Engineering. KUNZ, KRISTEN JAMESON. Winnetka, IL: Scandinavian Studies. KUSY, STEPHAN ROY. Schulenburg: Architecture, KVINTA. SHERRI ANN, Yoakum: Elementary Education, TSEA. KWAST, AARON ROBERT, San Antonio: Architectural Engineering XE TBH, AAAE. ASCE. LACKEY, LENEVA LEIGH, Pasadena Management X0 LACOSTE. BARBARA ANN, Beaumont: Advertising, Advertising Club. WICI. LADNER, JAMES LAMONTE, Victoria: Biology. LAFITTE, MARC RENOIR, Houston: Psychology. ATQ, Intramural Sports. LAMBERT, CRAIG NEIL. Dallas: Advertising, AEH, Advertising Club. LAMME, H. HALL, Aus- tin: Architecture. LANDERS, SUSAN MAE, Houston; Advertising, Advertis- ing Club. Sailing Club, WICI. LANE. DEBORAH ANN. Brajoria: Nursing, UTNSA. LANGFORD. CYNT- HIA JEAN, Helotes: Education. LAUGHLIN, LYNN ANN, Dallas: Child Development. AAA President, Morter Board. Orange Jackets, OAK. Student Involvement Committee. LANIER, THOMAS HUDNALL, Austin: Account- ing. AIH Treasurer. LAREDO, LINDA LUDIVINA, Freer: International Busi- ness Finance K6 Little Sister. International Business Association. LARI- MORE. JOHN CHARLES JR., Houston: Studio Art, Society of Visual Com- munication, Daily Texan Staff, KIT LARSON, JULIE DAWN, Dallas: Real Estate-Finance. BX. Real Estate Soci- ety, Finance Association, LASA TER, FRANKLIN RAY, Garland: Marketing. National Dean s List. BIT Intramural Sports. LASER, DIANE SUE. Houston: Marketing. ZAT. AED Little Sister. LATHAM, DAINA RAE, Brownfield- Spanish, AAA, rA. ZAPI. LAWLER, SCOTT WILLIAM, Dallas: Petroleum Land Management, KA, Intramural Sports. LAYMON, SONDRA GAYLE, Round Rock; Elementary Education. Concert Chorale, Varsity Singers, Young Life. LEE, DEBRA DAWN, Dallas: Finance, AP. Finance Association, American Marketing Association. LEE, GREGORY REID. San Angelo: Electrical Engi- neenng, MA Sinfonia, Longhorn Band, TBO, HZ, HKN, IEEE. UT Jaa Ensemble. Symphonic Band. LEE. MICHAEL, San Antonio: Architectural Engi- neermg, AAAE, ASCE, TBH. LEEHEY. SHEILA MARIE, Houston: Finance, AAH International Business Association, Finance Association. Intramural Sports. LEHMANN, KATHERINE LILLIAN, Houston: English, AXQ Historian. Match Mates. Posse, Special Events Committee. LEHMANN, WILLIAM ALLEN, La Marque: Computer Science. LEHR. JENNIFER JEWELL, Austin: Music. University Chorus. LEMKOWITZ. FRANKLIN DAVID. San Antonio: Petroleum Engineering. SPE-AIME. RET. LENZ, DON RAY, Austin: Accounting. LEON, ROBERT BRUCE, Victoria: General Business. Hillel Foundation, Accounting Association. LEONARD, BARBARA ANN, Dickinson: Home Economics. A3EA AQ Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club. VHTAT. Cactus Staff Resident Assistant. Ancho- rettes. University Republicans. LEOPOLD), ROBERTO G-, Germany: Govern- ment. TKE. Graduating Seniors 245 LEPERE, LESLEA CAROL, Houston: Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. Communication Council. LESLIE, DAVID MARK, Houston: Real Estate. Intra- mural Sports. AOO. Real Estate Society. LEVIN, LISA TERRY, Dallas: Biology- Pre-Med. ZAT. Longhorn Singers. Angel Flight. Young Democrats. Allied Health Organiiation. AEH Little Sister. LEVITIN, TERRI LYNN, Houston: Advertising. ZAT. LEVY, DARRYL HERBERT, Galveston: Finance. Longhorn Band. 0BK.Teias Cowboys. Fellowship of Christian Athletes. LEW, KENT HONG, Houston: Architecture. LEWIS, DANA LYNN, San Antonio: Geology. AQ. Student Geological Society. LEWIS, FARAHNAZ HEMATI, Austin: Management. LEWIS, LORI ANN. Garland: Elementary Education. T0B. TSEA. LIEBGOLD, RICHARD R., Houston: Radio-Television-Film. College House. LIGON. JOHN FARRIS, Houston: Geology. Texas Relays Student Committee Chairman. LINDELL, BONNIE GAIL, Austin: Deaf Education. LINDLEY, SANDRA JEAN, Houston: Education. AAfl TSTA. University Republicans. Intramural Sports. LINKOUS, REBECCA LYNN, Austin: Journal- ism. PRSSA. LINS, JOSEPH THOMAS, Houston: Radio-Television-Film. Fly. ing Club. LINS, MARGARET ANN, Houston: Computer Science. AZfl Little Sister. ACM. LIPMAN, ELISE ANN, Germantown. TN: Accounting. ZAT 6X. Accounting Association. LIPSHUTZ, HOWARD STUART, S.ou, City. IA: General Business, ZAM. CBA Council. HZ Te as Cowboys. LIRA-POWELL, JULIANNE H., Austin: Journalism. LISS, NANCY KAREN, Minneapolis. MN: Accounting AE BAU Dean ' s List. BX LITTON. MICHAEL DEL, Austin: Marketing. AZfl American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports. LITTWITZ, DAVID JAMES, Houston: Real Estate ZN. Real Estate Society Treasurer. Intramural Sports. LIVINGSTON. DAVID BRYAN. Garland: Real Estate Real Estate Society. LIVSEY. CONNIE FRANCES. Te, arkana: Advertising. Advertising Club President, Communication Council, WICI. Young Democrats, LLOYD, ELLEN, Houston: English. KA6 LOBB, GREGORY STEPHEN, Aus- tin: Radio-Television-Film. Longhorn Singers. University Chorus. LOCY, ELLEN FRANCES. Dallas: Radio-Television-Film. AAA. Orange Jackets. Mor- tar Board. OAK. Cisco s Kids. AAA. Spooks. Ideas and Interactions Commit- tee. Student Involvement Committee, Round-Up Steering Committee. LOH- MAN. JOHN HENRY JR., Houston: Accounting BAu K HZ BfZ Finance Association. Accounting Association LONDRIGAN, JULIE ANNE, Houston: Nursing. LONG, BRIAN RICHARD, Park Forest. IL: Economics. LOOMANS. LAURA LYNNE, Austin: Marketing. A Administrative Assist ant, X6. LOPEZ, AUDON JR.. Austin: Music Education. MA. Longhorn Band UT Wind Ensemble. LOPEZ. JOHN ALLEN, Aust.n: Radio-Televis.on- Film. LOPEZ. MARIA LINDA. Laredo: Finance. Laredo Club. CBSA LOPEZ. MARTIN DAVID, Austin: Plan II. Student Involvement Committee. Athlet.cs Committee Chairman. LOPEZ, SUSANA, Houston: Government, Pre Law Association. LOPOSER. LYNNE LOUISE. Austin: Accounting BPZ BA AAA LOPREATO. GREGORY FRANCIS. Austin: Marketing. American Marketing Association. LORENZ, JANETTE LOUISE. Corpus Christ,- Petroleum Land Management, AXQ, Bevo s Babes. Student Landman ' s Association. LOVE, WILLIAM BRUCE, San Antonio: Marketing. AY. Interfratemity Council. LOVETT. COLIN RICHARD, Austin: Mathematics AFROTC, Arnold Air Society. Scabbard and Blade. Young Democrats. AIAA. LOW, ELIZABETH CHRISTIAN, Houston: Radio-Television-Film. LOWE, DARLA GAYE, Garland: Nursing. Upper Class Advisors. Spooks. Match Mates. LOWE. WESLEY SHERIDAN, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. LUBIN, DAVID ADAM, Richardson: Radio-Television-Film. Handball Team. Young Democrats. LUBY, JAMES PATRICK. Corpus Christ,- Advertising. Advertising Club. LUCAS, LINDA GALE, Galveston: Petroleum Land Man- agement. AAD Mortar Board. Orange Jackets, Student Landman ' s Associa- tion. Pre- Law Association. LUCCI, JOAN MARIE. Houston: Plan II. English AIA, University Republicans. Ski Club. AXA Little Sisters. LUCERO. GILBERT OSCAR. Anthony: Electrical Engineering. IEEE. Com- puter Society. DZH. LUHN, LAURA WILLIS, San Antonio: Education. Educa- tion Council. Society of Southern Belles. LUKE, GEORGE BERNARD. Muen- ster: Electrical Engineering. AQ Intramural Sports. IEEE. LUM, GEOFFREY TSUN-FAI, San Antonio: Aerospace Engineering. TBFI ZI " T. Mortar Board. Student Engineering Council. AIAA AFROTC. LUNCEFORD, MICHAEL LLOYD, Tyler: Petroleum Engineering. SPWLA President. SPE-AIME. Student Engineering Council. Recreation Committee. LUNIN, GARY JOSEPH. Hous- ton: Finance. A9Q. Arnold Air Society, Finance Association. Pre-Law Associa- tion. 246 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors LUSKEY, ALAN DEAN, Dallas: Marketing. ZBT, Intramural Sports. Friar Soci- ty. American Marketing Association. LYNCH, ANN ELIZABETH, Houston: Accounting. BA . K Bfl. AAA. LYNCH, JAMES HOOVER, San Anto- nio: Engineering. AXA. Arnold Air Society, Cacruj Staff. Student Senator. AQ. Scabbard and Blade. AFROTC. ASCE. LYNCH, MARY BETH, Austin: Special Education. B6n Little Sister, SCEC. KAD.Big Sisters of Austin. TSEA. LYNS, KEVIN MICHAEL, Richardson: Accounting. AIR. LYNN, JOHN ALEX, Corpus Christi: Finance. ATO. LYTER-REED, LARRAINE LOUISE, Eagle Pass: Nursing. MACDONALD. KATHERINE ELIZABETH, Austin: Government. MACHIN, JO ELLEN, Dal- las: Accounting, AT Recording Secretary. Dean ' s List. National Dean ' s List. BX. University Women s Association. American Society of Women Accoun- tants. Daughter of the Diamond. MACHIN, TOMMY JAMES. Longview: Petroleum Engineering, SPE-AIME, SPWLA. MACHOS, SHEILA MARIE, Houston: Marketing, BX American Marketing Association. MACKEY, EDDY LEON, Dallas: Marketing. MADSEN, ELIZABETH RUTH, Houston: Advertising, Advertising Club. MAHAN. JUNE ANN, Corpus Christi: Government. HA0 AAA. Jester Stu- dent Assembly. AO, Ski Club. Pre-Law Association. MAHONEY. MARY KATHLEE, El Campo: Computer Science. ZTA. University Republicans, Bored Martyrs. MAKRIS, ANN PAULA, Houston: General Business. MALDO NADO, CRISTELIA, Austin: Data Processing. UT Ballet Folklorico. MALDO NADO. MICHAEL ALBERT, Houston: Finance. Finance Association. Pre-Law Association, Real Estate Society. MALONE, ALISA JO, Richmond: Social Work. AO. MANES, SARA SUE, Missouri City: Marketing. Finance. ZTA, X6. CBA Council. American Mar- keting Association, Cacfus Staff. Intramural Sports. MANGO, HAMDI KAMAL, Jordan: Architectural Engineerng. MANNING, LAURA ELIZA- BETH, Missouri City: Advertising. i " B. Advertising Club. Daily fe an Staff. Panhellenic Council. MANNING. SAM BLAGDEN II, Dallas: Finance. KA MARCH, PAULA ANNE, Dallas: Radio-Television-Film. RTF Broadcasting Club, WICI. MARQUIS, KATHRYN ANN, Austin: Journalism, PRSSA. WICI. MARK WORDT, JANET ELAINE, Kerrville: Pharmacy. KE. LPhA, Longhorn Band. Pharmacy Council. MARSH, JOHN WATSON, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. MARSHAL, MATTHEW ALAN, Houston: Education, Daily Texan Staff. MARSHALL, DAVID SABIN, Houston: Marketing. American Marketing Asso- ciation. Intramural Sports. MARTENS, STEVEN RAY, Austin: Finance. AID. MARTIN, DONNA LEIGH, San Antonio: Sociology, AAA. College Scholar, Intramural Sports. MARTIN, JOHN EDWIN, Midland: Finance, TKE. Univer- sity Republicans. Real Estate Society. Finance Association. Sailing Club. Young Conservatives of Teas. MARTIN, JOHN PHILLIP, Austin: Manage- ment. National Deans List. MARTIN, MELINDA KATHERINE. Houston: Communication. FIB . MARTIN, REX WILLIAM, Houston: Economics. Ideas and Interaction Committee. College Scholar. HI. MARTIN. WILLIAM KEVIN, Houston: Baptist Student Union. MARTINEZ, ANA MARIA, Laredo: Computer Science. ACM. A. MARTI- NEZ, BLAS ALBERTO, Laredo: Biology. University Laredo Club. HZ. BBB. MARTINEZ, DAVID RAY, Fort Worth: Management. OHZ. MASSIE. MAR- VIN GEROME, Austin: Secondary Education-Social Studies. 0K. MASSIN GILL. GEORGE SEALY, Fort Worth: Plan M.Pr..M.d. HI. Dean ' s List. MAT A, DONNA EGEN. Austin: Child Development. MATHEWS. JAMES HAROLD JR.. Beaumont: Marketing, ZE, American Marketing Association. MATHIAS, MATT VICTOR. Austin: Management. Ain. Cocfus Goodfellow, CBA Outstanding Student. Real Estate Society. MATHIS, PATRICIA ANN. Eagle Lake: Accounting. BA 1 . K AAA. MATOCHA. GARRY MARK, La Grange: Chemical Engineering. TBO OXE Vice-President, AXI Treasurer. AlChE. University Library Committee. Engi- neering Scholar. MATOCHA, THOMAS ADOLPH, La Grange: Zoology. MATTER. GREGORY JOHN, Houston: Biology. AEA Historian. BBB. Resi- dent Assistant, BK. Intramural Sports. Graduating Seniors 247 MATTHEWS. BETSY ANNE, San Antonio: Spanish MATTINGLY. JIMMY MIKE, Malakoff: Education. TSEA. SNEA. TSTA. Young Democrats, Deans List. MATTINGLY. SALLY LARSIN. Canton: Education. TSEA. SNEA. TSTA. MATTOX, DENISE, Hempstead: Biology ZB. MAUTNER. DEBRA LYNN. Glencoe, IL: Radio-Television-Film. I4T Communication Council. WICI Match Mates. MAXEY, LEE ZACHARY, Houston: Mamematics-Greek-Bibli- cal Studies. KA College Scholar. HI HME UNIT. Who ' s Who. Cactus Goodfellow. MAXWELL. HAL WENDELL, Dallas: Petroleum Land Management. ATO, Varsity Singers, Union Advisory Staff Student Landman ' s Association. MAY. SUSAN DOROTHY. Austin: Advertising. Al Assistant Rush Captain, Adver- tising Club WICI. American Marketing Association. Cactus Section Editor Daily ran Advertising Staff University Republicans. MAYES. MARSHA JEAN, Dallas: Advertising. AAA Advertising Club. University Republicans. MAYO. DOUGLAS CHRIS, San Antonio: Marketing. American Marketing Association International Business Association. Intramural Sports. Celtic Soci- ety. MAZUCA, THERESA, San Antonio: Management. Chicano Business Stu- dent Association Admission Information Delegate Financial Aid Committee. MAZUR, JILL ANITA, Piano: Accounting. AIM Little Sister. Karate Club. CBAS. MAZUREK, LINDA SUE, Hondo ' Home Economics Education. VHTAT. MCADORY. STEVE LEE, Missouri City: Petroleum Land Management. Stu- dent Landman s Association. Intramural Sports. MCALLISTER, STEPHEN WILLIAMS. San Antonio: Real Estate. TA Real Estate Society Finance Association. MCANINCH. KELLI ANN, Spring Physical Education FOB A K Intramural Sports. MCAULIFFE. AMY THERESE. Dallas: Special Edu- cation Al TSEA KA Southern Belle. MCCALL. SALLY ELIZABETH. Corpus Christi: Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman s Association. MCCANN. MARIANNE, Dallas: Interior Design. ASID. AAA. Intrmaural Sports. Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club. MCCARTHY. JANET. Groves: General Business MCCARTHY. KEVIN PATRICK. Austin Petroleum Lend Management $KT University Republicans. Student Landman s Associa tion. MCCARTHY, MICHAEL VINCENT, Scherti: Finance Rodeo Associa tion. MCCASLIN, FAITH LYNN, Houston: Elementary Education. AAR Fine Arts Committee. Resident Assistant TSTA. MCCAULEY, MARGARET, Fort Worth: Nutrition. Orange Jackets. ON. Cowboy Sweetheart. MCCLINTON, DARLYNE RINA. San Antonio: Data Processing X6 Inn.e. visions of Blackness DPMA. National Student Business League. Afro-Ame rican Culture Committee. MCCOLE. BRIAN THOMAS. Houston: Accounting BAUJ University Republicans Accounting Association Intremural Sports. MCCOLE. ELIZABETH JANE. Austin: Journalism. University Republicans Student Publications Board of Operating Trustees. PRSSA. WICI LAX MCCOMB, KAREN BETH, Arlington Speech Communication. A President. MCCOMMON. KAREN LEIGH, Houston: Psychology Resident Assistant MCCAUN, TRACY LYNN. Austin: Electrical Engineering IEEE MCDANIEL. BRENDA JOY, Amanllo Elementary Education Longhorn S.nq ers Resident Assistant Angel Flight MCDERMETT. DONALD J. JR., Seym our Finance AXA University Council Cultural Entertainment Committee K Bl ! HI MCELHINEY. DEOBRAH JANE. Austin: Elementary Educa- tion KAH TSEA NEA MCELROY. MELISSA. Wharton: Real Estate X6 Real Estate Society University Republicans. MCENTEE, DEIDRE MARY. New Braunfels: Civil Engineering. Track Team ASCE University Republicans Traf- fic and Parking Panel, University Council. MCGARRY. MICHAEL HENRY. New Orleans Mechanical Engineering ASME Bowling Team. MCGAUGHY. JULIE MAVERICK. San Antonio: Business Adm.mstrat.on Spanish DB HZ AAA Dean s List. University Republicans MC6EE. ROY LEE JR.. Tyler Accounting KA MCGILVRAY. JAMYE LOU. Fort Worth: French-Spanish BK MCGONAGILL, TERRY SCOTT. Talco: Finance. MCGUFFEY. PATRICIA LOUISE. Dallas: Nursing. XO Secretary UTNSA Cheerleader. Angel Flight. AAA. College Scholar. MCKENZIE. JILL LYNN. Dallas: Interior Design KKI " ASID ON. MCKINLEY. SUSAN, Universal City: Nursing, UTNSA Legislative Commit- tee. MCLARTY, SEAN PATRICK, Tyler: Petroleum Land Management. Stu- dent Landman s Association Intramural Sports. MCLAUGHLIN, LAURE. San Angelo: Government-History. Orange Jackets. Recreation Committee. Washington Internship Committee, Student Involvement Committee. Angel Flight Cisco s Kids Cactus Staff AQ MCMAHON. DENNIS JAMES, Fal furrias: Finance. A6 President. MCMILLAN. ROBERT ANDREW. Austin: Advertising. MCNEEL, ELIZABETH. San Antonio- Marketing AAfl Cactus Staff, Young Conservatives of Texas. MCNEIL. MARY JAYNE, Lufkin: English, Pre-Law Association. MCRAE. ALICE ANNE. Wichita Falls: Petroleum Land Management. Student Land- man s Association. MCTEE. CLIFFORD RAY III, Corpus Chirsti: Manage ment. IX. MCWEENEY, BRIAN KEVIN, Houston: Radio-Television-Film. MCWHORTER, MORGAN LLOYD. Longview: Accounting. MEDDERS. MARILYN MANSKE, Wichita Falls: History. KKP. 248 Graduating Seniors MEDRANO. JESUS S. JR., Son Antonio: Aerospace Engineering, AIAA. MEDRANO. MARGARET MELISSA, El Paso: Speech Pathology. Chicane Culture Committee, National Student Speech and Hearing Association. MEI- LERT, ERIC ALAN, Houston: Accounting. MEJIA. MARIO GERMAN, Peru: Finance-International Business. AKU . International Business Association Trea- surer, Real Estate Society. MELLON, SAMUEL WILLIAM, Beaumont: Gen- eral Business. MENDENHALL. PAMELA KAY, Midland: Advertising. Adver- tising Club. MENDOZA, JOE JOHN, Pasadena: Accounting. Accounting Association. American Marketing Association. MERAZ. DAVID, Pearland: Finance, Real btate Society, Intramural Sports. MERCER, JOHN THOMAS, Granbury: Economics. flKA, Liberal Arts Council, Student Professorship Committee. University Republicans. MESSNER, LAURA ANN, Shorewood, Wl: Radio-Tel- evision-Film, Track Teem. METZCHER, DEIRDRE LEE, Woodridge. IL: Sociol- ogy. KA, Dance Team, Intramural Council, University Governance Commit- tee. Recieation Committee, Allied Health Professions Organization, Resident Assistant. MEYER, TAMMY KAY GRAY, Austin- Chemical Engineering AXX AlChE. Graduating Seniors )) MEYERS, MATTHEW WALTER, Austin: Marketing. Fencing Club, American Marketing Association. ME2NARICH, HELEN IBARRA, San Antonio: Sociol- ogy. MEZNARICH, WILLIAM PAUL, San Antonio: Electrical Engineering. MICKAN, CYNTHIA KAY, Georgetown: Nursing, UTNSA Corresponding Secretary. MICKELSON. KIMBERLEY. Austin: Plan II. Cactus Yearbook Edi- tor, Liberal Arts Council, Ombudsman Outreach Committee. Parking and Traffic Committee, OAK. MIDKIFF, PAUL WAYNE. San Antonio: Petroleum Land Management, KT President, Student Landman ' s Association, Interfra- ternity Council. MIELCAREK, ANDRE, Denton: Government. NROTC. MIGONI, SYLVIA ANN. Austin: Psychology. AO, Young Democrats, Intramural Sports. B Grupo Universitario de Dania y Arte Folklorico. MIHOVIL, ROBERT JOHN, Galveston: Photojournalism. TSP Photographer. MILANO, MARY ELLEN KATHLEEN. Piano: Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. Resident Assistant. Upper Class Advisor President. Dean ' s List. MILLER, DAVID JOHN, Austin: Finance. MILLER, GINA LEIGH C., Houston: Broadcast News-Journalism. ZAX. WICI, Longhorn Singers. MILLER, JANE LYNN, New Braunfels: Nursing. AZ MILLER, JOYCE ANN, Austin; American Studies. MILLER, LINDA KARAN, Austin: Secondary Edu- cation, Teecher Education Council. TSEA. KAH. Education Council. MILLER, LISA JOY, Dallas: Marketing. ZAT Rush Captain. Dean ' s List. CBA Council, American Marketing Association. BX Fashion Group. MILLER. LISA LOR- RAINE, Austin; Studio Art. AAA. MILLER, PAUL BERTOLET, Houston: Mechanical Engineering, AY, ASME, SAE. MILLER. RICHARD CHARLES, Temple, Marketing-Management. KH . MILLER, SHERYL ANN, Houston; Accounting. MILLER, VALARIE ANN, Corpus Christi: Journalism. MILLIKIN. JOEL BYRON, Beeville; Advertising, N. Advertising Club. MILLS. KATHY JUNE, San Angelo: Management. MINZENMAYER, MELINDA, Austin; Advertising. A Rush Captain. Ameri- can Marketing Association, Cacrus Section Editor. UTmost Advertising Staff. MIRE, EDWARD ALWYN, Metairie, LA; Actuarial Science. Intramural Sports, Actuarial Science Club, HZ. MISNER, KAREN JEN, San Antonio: Marketing. Management. AC, AY Little Sister, BX, Finance Association. MITCHELL, KARI ELLA, Houston: Journalism, KA, ZAX. Cactus Section Edi- tor. Student Involvement Committee. WICI. MITCHELL, SHEILA VYONNE, Bryan: Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association, Alpha Angel, National Student Business League, Cacfus Staff. MIZRAHI. ROLAND STEPHEN, Atlantic Beach. FL: Finance, K, BCI. Dean ' s List. Notional Dean s List. Intramural Sports. MMEH, ETIM MOFFATT, Austin; Broadcast Journalism. MOFFITT, MARK EDMONSON, Houston; Engineering. MOLINA, LETICIA BERNADETTE. Laredo: Psychology. MOMANYI, ALICE KWAMBOKA, Aus- tin: Government. MOODY. MARGARET ANNE, Richmond: Advertising. Daily Texan Advertising Staff, Special Events Center Intern, Advertising Club. MOON. JULIE DIANE, League City: Social Work. MOONEY. MADELINE CRAWFORD, Dallas: Accounting, I B, BX, Accounting Association. Uni- versity Republicans. Graduating Seniors 249 MOORE, BARBARA LORRAINE, Huntsville: Office Administration. AKA. National Student Business League. MOORE, DARIA MARIE, Austin: Accounting. X6 Accounting Association. MOORE. JANE ELIZABETH. Houston: Speech Pathology. MOORE, KENNETH BRADLEY, Austin: Chemi- cal Engineering. AlChE. Intramural Sports. MOORE, LAURA LEIGH, Beau- mont: Liberal Arts. KA6. MOORE, MELODY MARIE, Universal City: Com- pu+er Science. AIA. Spooks, Angel Flight. Recreation Committee. ACM. MOORE, SUSAN MINOR, Houston: Graphic Arts. Austin Contemporary Vis- ual Arts Association. Student- Faculty Art Exhibit Committee. Educational Pol- icy and Curriculum Committee. Art Student Council President. KF1 President Rne Arts Council. MORALES, NORMA JEAN, San Antonio: Government. La Amistad, Chicane Pre-Law Association, Young Democrats. MORENO, ALTA- GRACIA VICTORIA, El Paso: Latin American Studies. MORENO, BECKY JANET. Sugar Land; Accounting. Accounting Association. BA . MORGAN, DAVID LLEWELLYN, Houston: Mechanical Engineering. ASME. Longhorn Bend. Ski Club. MORGAN, JON MAC, Mineral Wells: Petroleum Land Man- agement. MORGAN. NANCY ANN, Houston: Finance. AXQ. University Republicans. Finance Association. MORLEDGE, DAVID WALKER, Houston: Biology. IE Silver Spun. Recreation Committee. MORRIS, ROBERT CALVIN. Corpus Chnst, Accounting. MORROW, ANDREA CATHERINE. Cedar Park: Radio- Television-Film, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Disciples Student Fellow- ship. MORSE. JACK ALLEN, San Antonio: Biology. Mortar Board. Student Involvement Committee. Natural Sciences Council. Resident Assistant, Ideas and Issues Committee. Intramural Sports. MORTON, HAROLD THOMAS, Conroe: Geology: Tejas Club. University Chorus. MORUA, ANGIE MARTINEZ, San Angelo: Civil Engineering. AM. XE. ASCE. Din KO Little Sister MOSELEY, JOANNA SUE, Houston: Petro- leum Land Management. Student Landman s Association. Intramural Sports. MOSELY, DIANE RUTH, Houston: Chemistry. K American Chemical Society. MOSER, KAREN EILEEN, Austin: Computer Science ACM. MOSER, KENNETH WAYNE, Austin: Civil Engineering. Society of Profes- sional Engineers Treasurer. Student Engineering Council. ASCE. MOTAMEDI, MASSOUD, Iran: Electrical Engineering. MOTEN. BARBARA DISGS, Austin: Liberal Arts. MOURGLIA. RICHARD H., Houston: Finance. !E MOURSUND. MARILOU, San Antonio: Plan II. KKI AAA. Intramural Sports. Special Committee MOUTOS, LINDA CATHERINE, Austin: Chemical Engineering. MUECK, ALLEN VAN- NOY, Corpus Chirsti: Accounting, AXA. Accounting Association. University Republicans. MUELLER, CAROLYN GOOD, San Antonio: Archaeology. MUELLER, GAYLE ANN. San Antonio: Marketing. BX Vice-President American Marketing Association. MULDROW, MARY MARGARET, Angle- ton. Elementary Education. MULERO. ROSA LINDA, Austin: Elementary Edu- cation. MULLEN, MARTHA LEE, Dallas: Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. Communication Council. MUNN, RONALD KEITH, Austin: Petroleum Land Management. KKU ' , Longhorn Band President, Student Landman s Asso- ciation. MUNSON, HOUSTON COTTON. Goniales: Psychology-Pre-Law. ATO MURPHY, BRIAN JOSEPH. Austin: Government. Pre-Law Society. MUR- PHY, DONNA LYNN, Austin: Microbiology BBS MURPHY. KATHY ANNE, Tulsa. OK: Marketing. KA 9X3. American Marketing Association. University Republicans. Fashion Group. Washington Internship Program. Who s Who. MURTAUGH, WALTER TROUT, Austin: Government IE Sil ver Spurs. MUSGROVE, TERESA LOUISE, Dallas: Accounting AAA X6 Accounting Association. Film Committee. Canterbury Association. MUS- KOPF, BRIAN ANTHONY. Kingwood: Mechanical Engineering. Rying Club ASME. TSPE. A0. MUSTARD, REX MICHAEL, Dallas: Pharmacy. Red Ryder Preservation Soci- ety. MUYSENBERG. JAMES ANDREW. East Detroit. Ml: Computer Science. MYERS, VICTOR, McAllen: Management. A0Q. Pre-Law Society. NAB OURS, DAHL RICHIE. Bridge City: Radio-Television-Film IE NAIZER. ROSANNE HAJDA. Granger: Elementary Education. TSTA. NASH. NANCY CAROL, San Antonio: Elementary Education. AIA TKE Little Sister, KAFI TSEA. NATHER, MARILANE LEVINE, Austin: Journalism: Teias Student Publica- tions Board of Operating Trustees President. OAK. IAX WICI. KTA. NAU- GLE, REBECCA ANN, Dallas: Secondary Education. flB . Spooks. University Republicans. NEELY, SHAWN DURRETT. Dallas: Finance. B6H. Finance Association. American Marketing Association. NELSON, ELIJAH MORRIS JR., Fort Worth: Marketing. Acecia. Intramural Sports. CBAS. American Mar- keting Association. NELSON, ERIK LOUIS, Beaumont: Architectural Engi- neering. ACI. CSI. ASHRAE. NELSON, LEANN, Wichita Falls: Pharmacy. Red Ryder Preservation Society. PX. K LPhA. 250 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors NERICCIO, JOSEPHINE VERONICA, Laredo: Advertising, Cactus Staff. NESBITT, KATHERINE RUTH, Austin: Radio-Television-Film, HUB. Intramural Sports, WICI. NEUMANN, LINDA ANN, Big Foot: Home Economics Educa- tion, VHTAT, Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club, TSEA. NEUVAR, CAMILLE SHARON, Austin: Applied Voice Pedagogy, AM. ZAI. Chamber Singers. NEW, LINDA LEANN, Arlington: Political Sclence-Pre-Law, AXD, Pre-Law Association. NEWMAN, JOHN TRACY, San Antonio: Accounting, IAE, CBA Council, Accounting Association. NEWNAM, KAREN ELLEN, Houston: Interior Design, ASID. NSO, QUANS KIM, Tulsa, OK: Electrical Engineering. IEEE, American Nuclear Society ACM. NSUYEN-DUY, ANH-HUE SISI, Austin: Biology. NGUYEN, HUYNH.HOE DOQUANS, Austin: Advertising. NICASTRO, JESS ALLEN, Dallas: Actuarial Science-Accounting, CBA Council, Actuary Club. Intramural Sports. NIGHT, ANN DEE, Fairfax: VA: Nutrition. NIXON, NINA LOUISE, Fredericksburg: Anthropology, Liberal Arts Council, Who ' s Who. Mortar Board. Cactus Goodfellow. NOEL, JUSTIN LAYNE, Car- rollton: Accounting. Accounting Association. NONG, VIEN XUAN, Kerrville: Petroleum Engineering. SPE-AIME. SPWLA. NORSTROM, SANDRA LYNN, Corpu. Christi; Accounting, Af, BX. NORTHWAY, TAMARA LYNN, Round Rock: Accounting, Accounting Association, Dean ' s List. NORWOOD, DANIEL S., Midland: Management. OK . Student Involvement Committee. Intramural Sports Council, Tennis Club. Spanish Honor Society. NOSSEK, CARL JOHN, Houston: Journalism, PRSSA. NOVELLY, NICHO- LAS JOSEPH, Houston; Accounting, AID President. BAIf. UT Wind Ensem- ble. NOWELL. CYNTHIA JEAN, Corsicana: Elementary Education. NOY- OLA, JOSE LUIS, Corpus Christi: Marketing. NUSSBAUM, JULIUS III, Greenville: Accounting, ZBT. Accounting Association, Pre-Law Association, Intramural Sports. NUSYNOWITZ. MURRAY MARK. San Antonio: Transpor- tation, A Q, Transportation Club, Concert Band, Pre-Law Association, Intra- mural Sports. NUSYNOWITZ, RUSSELL NEIL, San Antonio: Chemistry-Pre-Med. Concert Band. Intramural Sports. Chemistry Society. ODOM, INES ELIZABETH, Victo- ria: Zoology-Pre-Med. Black Health Professions, Resident Assistant, Admis- sions Aide Delegate, Student Services Volunteer, KA . Crimson Court. UNIT. OFFERMANN, LYNN MACLIN, Baytown; Education, RAG, Education Coun- cil. Early Childhood Association, Special Education Council, SK. O ' LEARY, JOHN MICHAEL, Dallas: Management. All " !. Texas Union Policy Board. OLIVEIRA, MARY MARGARET, Corpus Christi: Government. Welcomer Association, Pre-Law Association, Law School Interaction Committee Direc- tor. OLMAN, KAREN ANN, Austin: Natural Sciences-Home Economics. AIA. O ' MEARA. CLIFTON BARBE, Austin: Biology. Gymnastics Team. Alpha- Omega Ministries. ONION, JOHN FRANK III, Austin: Government. AXA, Interfraternity Council Treasurer, Sing Song Chairman, Posse, Pre-Law Associ- ation. OPPENHEIMER, ELIZABETH ANN, El Paso: Marketing. AE. ORDO- NEZ, JUAN F., Austin: Electrical Engineering. HAIT Latin American Student Association. Tennis Team. ORNELAS, MYRNA JOY, Rio Hondo: Communi. cation, NSSHA. ORR, JENNIFER HALL, Austin: Education. KKP. KAH. AAA. KA Little Sister, Student Involvement Committee. O ' NEAL, MICHAEL RAY, Corpus Christi: Government. Special Events Com. mittee. Pre-Law Association. Traffic Panel Committee. Young Democrats. Dormitory Council. ORDONEZ, CECILIA ISABEL, Austin: Studio Art. OSGERBY. KAREN ELIZABETH, Piano: Advertising. Advertising Club. OTT- MANN, JUDITH DEL, Houston: Public Relations-Journalism. ZTA. WICI Vice-President, PRSSA. Match Mates, Recreation Committee. OTT, CARO- LYN LOIS, Austin: Psychology. OTTO, CARLA JEAN, Shiner: Marketing, American Marketing Association. OUTLAW, GARY DEWAYNE, Houston; Finance. AKW. Univ ersity Republi- cans. Finance Association. OVERLY, SUSAN KIM, Houston; Journalism-Eng- lish. Spooks, KA Southern Belle. University Republicans. Resident Assistant. OWEN, ROBIN BERNICE, Corpus Christi; Advertising. ZTA. B0H Little Sis- ter, Advertising Club. Posse, Cultural Entertainment Committee. Student Involvement Committee. Texas Relays Student Committee. OWENS, SAN- DRA, Longview: French. AA. PACHARZINA, LINDA JEANETTE, New Braunfels; Biology. AEA, AAA, BBS, B Kinsolving. Archery Team. PACKER, GREGORY DEAN. Dallas: Management. AXA, Cultural Entertainment Com- mittee. Faculty Building Advisory Committee President, Pre-Law Association, University Republicans. Young Conservatives of Texas, CBAS. Graduating Seniors 25 1 PAINTER. DANA BULKLEY. Austin: Bilingual Education. KKF TSEA. Univer- sity Rp u bkans. KA Linl. Sitter. PALOMO, OSCAR TREVINO, Crystal Cty: Radio-Television-Film. PAMPELL, RUSSELL JAMES, Austin: Computer Science. ACM. PANIAGUA. CATHERINE V., Del Rio: Nutrition-Dietetics. Student Dietetic Association. Nutrition and Dietetics Program Coordinator. PANKHURST, REBEKAH LYNN, Port Neches: Home Economics Education. VHTAT. PANNELL, TAMARA, Houston: Office Administration. PAPERMASTER. STEVEN GERALD, Austin: Finance. Simkins Dormitory Council. American Marketing Association. Finance Association. Soccer Club. PARADA, NANCY ANN, Houston: Interior Design. ASID. ON. Mary t.,ng Home Economics Club. AAA. PARKER. CHARLES LEE JR., Austin: Finance. PARKER. DENISE LORRAINE. San Antonio: Geography. PARKER. SYLVIA LEE. Cuero: Marketing. University Republicans. American Marketing Association B Kinsolving. PARKEY, RUTH ORMOND, Galveston: Account- ing. KKI " . Bored Martyrs. Accounting Association. Spooks. Water Ski Team, Texas Cowgirls. PARKEY. WILLIAM ROBERT, Galveston: Mechanical Engineering IX ASME. SAE. Water Ski Team. PARR. JAY C. Ill, Richardson: Biology. ZN. Longhorn Band HI KK . PASCHALL, JOE PIKE. Mesquite: Petroleum Engineering. Circle K. PATEK. SHARON FAYE. Houston: Accounting BA . PATTERSON, EVELYN MARIE. Longview: Mathematics. Omega Pearl. PAT- TERSON. JULIE LEE, Amarillo: Electrical KKf. Mortar Board Vic.-Pr.sid.nt. Orange Jackets, Ideas and Infractions Committee. TBFl. HKN PAUL. RONALD WILLIAM. Lake Jackson: Chemical PAWELEK, PAMELA SUE, Gillett: Finance. College Scholar. Dean s Finance Associe- tion. American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports. PAXSON. KURT 6EYER, El Paso: Business Administration. Texas Wranglers. Pr.-Lew Associa- tion. Finance Association. PAYNE, MARTIN BAXTER, Houston: Mechanical Engineering. KI Cowboyl. ASME. PAYNE. ROBERT JOE, Austin: Pharmacy. K LPhA President. Pharmacy Council. PEOIGO. CINDY LOU. Austin: Advertising AAA. Bevo s Babes. Anchorettes University Republicans. PEIFFER. MATTHEW DOULGAS, Houston: Mechanical Engineering. ASME Underwater Society. PENA, EFREN JESUS, Eagle Pass: Marketing. American Marketing Association, International Business Association. PENA, FRAN- CISCO INDALECIO JR.. Laredo: Biology NCHO PENA. GENE PAUL, Weslaco: Marketing K6 PENNINGTON. LISA HOWARD, Houston: Gov .rnm.nt. BK Intercollegiate Debate Pr.-Lew Association PENNINGTON. PAGE SANDLIN. Houston: Engineering. AlChE. TBH. QXE. PEREZ. MICHAEL ESCALANTE. Houston: Radio-T.levision Film. RTF Broad cast Club. PERROUX. BRETT LOUIS. Mobile AL: Engineering-Business Administration Longhorn Band. KKU Historian. PESCHEL, DARBEY DANEA, San Antonio: Accounting. X6 Intramural Sports. PETER. DOUG LAS H., Austin: General Business PETERSEN, TIMOTHY EARL. Austin Mechanical Engineering. ASME. DTI, TBD, Student Engineering Council. Society of Automotive Engineers PETERSON. JOHN RICHARD. Roswell NM: Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman s Association. PETERSON, RICHARD SCOTT, Austin: Accounting. Accounting Association. PETLIN. ALAN SCOTT, San Antonio: Marketing. ZBT Intramural Sports. American Marketing Association. PETRICH, PAUL RANDALL. Omaha NE: Architectural Engineering TBfl XE AAAE President PETRICK. DAVID WAYNE. Austin: Real Estate. AIfl Real Estate Society. Finance Association. PETRUZZI, JAMES DANIEL. Houston: Electrical Engineering. HKN. TBO Pre-Law Association PETRY. CHRISTENE ANNETT. El Paso: Special Educa- tion. KAD. Education Council. TSEA Editor. Resident Assistant. Orientation Advisor. PETTY, LAURA LYNNE. Abilene: Elementary Education, AAA. IX Little Sis- ter. PFEFFER. REBECCA LYNNE, Dallas: Sociology PFEIFER. JENNIFER ANN. Richardson: Architectural Engineering. AAAE. PHAM. QUE THI NGOC. Lafayette LA: Pharmacy. PHILLIPS. CRAIG ALAN. Grand Prairie: TBfl ITP President. AIAA. Engineering Council, Engineering Scholar. PHIL- LIPS. VICKI COLLEEN. Weatherford: Elementary Education TBI. Longhorn Bend AAA TA TSEA. AK SNEA. PICKERING. CHERYLL ANN. Houston: Advertising. AXQ Rush Captain- Secretary IN Little Sister. Advertising Club. PICKETT, MELISSA LYNN, Houston: International Business-Finance. AC, International Business Associa- tion. University Republicans. Finance Association, American Marketing Asso- ciation. PIERCE, WILLIAM BRADLEY, Abilene: Plan II. University Republi- cans. AEA. PIERINI, ALLYN ANN, Austin: Actuarial Science XO K BfT AAA Sk, Club. Actuarial Club. IX Derby Day Queen. PIGEON. CHARLES BRADLEY, San Antonio: Electrical Engineering. KA. IEEE. PINKERTON. GLENN LEWIS, Metegorda: Accounting. 252 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors PIPKIN, GREGORY PHILLIP, Houston: Chemical Engineering. KA. AlChE. Intramural Sports. PIRKLE, KAREN ANN, Mesquite: Theater. PIRTLE, DORO- THY GAIL. Dallas: Accounting. KKI " . Finance Association. Accounting Asso- ciation. Special Events Committee. PITTARD, CYNTHIA DENISE BARR, Cedar Park: Public Relations. PITTS, LARRY JOE, Dallas: Finance. Finance Association. Intramural Sports. PLUMB, STEVEN MICHAEL, Houston: Accounting. ZAM. POAGE, LYNNE THOMPSON, Austin: Marketing. POLINER, ROBERT BRIAN, Dallas: Electrical Engineering, Longhorn Band. TBD HKN. Symphonic Band. IEEE. POLK, PAMELA NATASHA, Dallas: Marketing, HZD, Alpha Angels. American Marketing Association. National Student Business League POLUNSKY, STEVEN MICHAEL, San Angelo: American Studies. AEF1, Lib- eral Arts Council. Young Democrats. POMERANTZ, LISA BETH, San Anto- nio: Radio-Television-Film. XAA, TA. POOL, KEITH DOUGLAS, Austin: Architecture, AAAE, ASHRAE. POOLE, EDWARD STEPHEN, Austin: Petroleum Engineering, SPE-AIME TBD. POPE, JAMES BLAND, Irving: Management-Marketing. IN. American Marketing Association, Posse, Intramural Sports. POPEJOY, PAULA MAR- TIN, Temple: Child Development, A, AAEYC, AY Little Sister PORPORA FRANCINE MAGDALENA, Huntington Station, NY: Chemical Engineering ' AlChE, SWE. PORTER, ROBERT STEPHEN, Houston: History. AAA. HZ Pre-Law Association, Jester Student Assembly, Volunteer English Tutor to For- eign Students. POWELL, DAVID JAMES, Austin: Biochemistry. KKUJ. BA, Longhorn Band Section Leader. POWERS, ELIZABETH ANNE. Corpus Christi: Fashion Merchandising, KA Fashion Group. PRESCOTT, DAN HARVEY, Houston: Advertising. PRES SLER, TERRY ELIZABETH, Houston: Plan Il-English. FIB . PRICE, LINDA KAY, Richardson: Speech Pathology, AXO. Young Life, Young Republicans, FIKA Little Sister. PRITCHARD, RICKY GLENN, Cleburne: Marketing. PRITCHETT, ELIZABETH CAROLYN, Dallas: Advertising. AAA Executive Vice-President, Advertising Club Board of Directors, AAA, K. Young Republicans. PROCTOR, MELANIE ANN, Dallas: Special Education Resident Assistant Spooks, OX. PRUETT, DONNA GENELL, Gonzales: Advertising BX Advertising Club, WICI. TSP Advertising Intern. PRUITT. CARA LAYNE, Driftwood: Advertising. HUB. PURCELL. JOHN WARD, Austin: Finance. PURDOM, MILES THOMAS, Conroe: Accounting, ACM, Accounting Asso- ciation. RACHFORD, LAURIE ANN, Houston: History. XD Vice-President. Pre-Law Association, University Republicans, Bored Martyrs. RAGAN, BRYANT TIMMONS JR., Houston: History. Wine Club Vice-Presi- dent. K HI AAA, University Republicans. RAHE, LORI LEA, New Braunfels: Accounting. Accounting Association. RAINBOLT, JEAN ANN, Austin: American Studies. ZTA. RAINE. CATHERINE ANN, Houston: Geol- ogy. nB. RALLS, MARY LOU BOECKER, Austin: Civil Engineering. TBIT XE, ASCE. RAMBIN, MARK PAUL, Austin: Accounting, BA AY. RAMIREZ, DIANA, Wharton: Computer Science. ACM. RAMIREZ, RICH- ARD EDWARD, El Paso: Finance, AZfl Senior Vice-President, CBA Council, Union Building Policy Committee, Parking and Traffic Panel. HZ. RAMOS, ROSEMARY ESTRADA, Austin: Government. University Relations Commit, tee. Chicano Culture Committee. Pre-Law Association. RAMSAY, JOHN MOFFETT, Houston: Government. Ideas and Interactions Commtitee. Young Democrats President, Pro-Law Association, Board of Directors HZA RAM- SEY. BRENDA KAYE, Lake Jackson: Finance AQ. RAMSEY, DANA DANISE. Highlands: Advertising, Advertising Club, University Republicans, Ski Club. RAMSEY. MARIBEN, Austin: Accounting. KKf Treasurer. BA . BZf K, Teias Cowgirls. Bored Martyrs. AAA. RAMSEY, WILLIAM SCOTT, Pecos: Accounting. I A. RATCLIFF, CARL RANDALL, Garland: Government. Inter-Cooperative Council. RATHE, PAUL GUSTAVE, Austin: Finance. RAU, DAVID LEE, Conroe: Secondary Education, TSTA, TNEA. RAWL. CHARLES WILLIAM. Houston: Finance. HZ AZD. Finance Association. Graduating Seniors 253 RAWLS. JOEY LOYD, Bedford: Physical Education. Football and Track Stu- dent Trainer. RAWLS, KATHRYN ANN, Austin; English. Liberal Arts Council, ITA RAY, HAL ROBERTS JR., Wichita Falls: History. Liberal Arts Council Treasurer A6. HI HKA. Pre-law Association. Dean ' s RAYES, CLIN- TON MONROE. Corpus Christi: Mechanical Engineering. ASME. Society of Petroleum Engineers. Intramural Sports. RE, ANN AVERYL. Austin; Broadcast Journalism. KTBC-TV Intern. REASAN, CHARLES LESLEY, Austin; Petro- leum Land Management. Acacia. Student Landman ' s Association, Real Estate Society. REARDON, THOMAS W. JR., Pittsburg; Physical Education HAS KAD Pre-Law Association. REDER, PAUL AAFEDE. Austin; Biology HI RED FIELD, JOSIAH 8ECKLY, Corpus Christ, Electrical Engineering. REED, CYNTHIA JEAN, Oceanside. CA: Marketing. REED, MARY DENISE, DeSoto: Liberal Arts. Al . Teas Relays Princess, Student Involvement Com- mittee. Acacia Little Sister. Acacia Sweetheart. Fashion Group. REESE, ELIAS JR., Dallas; Electrical Engineering. HKN, IEEE. REILAND, HAROLD PETER JR., Wichita. KS Petroleum Land Management Student Landman s Association. RELDER. DAMON EDWARD. Garland: Biol- ogy AQ. Steer Studs. Intramural Sports. RENAUD, CHRISTOPHER R.. Midland: Petroleum Engineering. I A. Texas Cowboys AIME. SPWLA. Uni- versity Republicans. REPP, STANLEY, Dallas: General Business. AED. RESEN DEZ, JOSE CRUZ, Corpus Christi: Government. AXA, Pre-Law Assoc.ation. RHONE, SUSAN SHIRLENE, Northbrook. IL: Nursing. A University Repub- licani AQ. UTNSA Student Involvement Committee. AY Little Sister. RHYNER. PAMELA KAY, Fort Worth:, Undergraduate Admiss.ons Committee. Student Health Coalition. I6T, NSA. RICHARDSON, CRAIG EUGENE, Pasadena: Civil Engineering. Z i ASCE, Civil Engineering Steering Committee. RICH. ELKA ROSE. Houston: Organizational Communication AE Society (or Organizational Communication RICHARDS, CHRISTO- PHER BELTON, Da.ngerfield: Aerospace Engineering AIAA. RICHARD SON, DAVID IAN, Austin: Computer Science. Arnold Air Society AFROTC RICHEY. JOHN FRAZIER, Austin: Chemical Eng,neering. AlChE. RICHKER, RUSS DAVID, Dallas; Management, ZBT AIR Intramural Sports. RIDDICK. WILLIAM M.. San Antonio: Architectural Engineering. fA. CSI. RIEDESEL. BETH ELAINE. Yorktown: Nutrition. K ON Student Dietetic Association. RIGG, TOREY ANN JACOBS. Universal City: English Educe- tion. Longhorn Singers KAR HAS. RILEY, LISA LOUISE. San Antonio- Ele- mentary Education ACEI. RILEY, LOUIS STAPLETON III, Dickinson: Market- ing Dean ' s Lilt. RIOS, CRISTELA DIANA, McAllen: Pharmacy AAA PX LPhA. RIOS. RUBEN, McAllen: Pharmacy, LPhA. RIPKOWSKI. JO BETH. Liberty Market mg AAfl American Marketing Association. Pre-Law Association. RITCHIE. WELSEY GORMAN, Taft- Business Administration, ATA Social Chairman. RITTENHOUSE. BARBARA MARIE. Kingwood: Finance Finance Association Real Estate Soc,ety. RIVAS, JOSE ROLANDO. Biokjgy-Pre-Med. NCHO, BBB Discipline Policies Committee. Student Organizations Commit- ROBB, JOHN HOWARD. Houston: Electrical Engineering IEEE Computer Society. University Republicans. ACM. Young Conservatives of Teas. ROBERSON. DENNIS WALTER, Fort Worth: Public Relations. PRSSA Sports Information Office Student Assistant. ROBERTS. BOB WARREN JR., Hous- ton: Real Estate. National Dean s List. Real Estate Society. ROBERTSON, AMY GAIL, Austin: Petroleum Land Management, KA6 Student Landman s Association ROBERTS, NANCY JANE. Austin: Finance. ROBERTSON, DAVID GENE, Fort Worth: Architectural Engineering. XE, TBH. AAAE. ROBERTSON, JEFFREY HEATH, Houston: Petroleum Land Management Student Landman s Association. Real Estate Society. ROBINSON. ARLENE. Pflugerville: Social Work. ROBINSON. JAMES PATRICK, Austin: Account ing. Accounting Association. ROBINSON. SUSAN ANN. Austin: Manage- ment. ROBLES, ROBERT TAMEZ. Weslaco; Finance, Real Estate Society, Finance Association. RODRIGUEZ. EDNA LETICIA. Brownsville: English Pre- Law Association. RODRIGUEZ, HECTOR ROBERT, Corpus Christi; Insurance Insurance Soci- ety CBA Council. RODRIGUEZ. KENNETH LEIGH. San Antonio: Dairy fean Staff. Baptist Student Union. RODRIGUEZ, MARTHA EDNA. San Ben ito: Finance-International Business. Finance Association. International Business Association Young Conservatives of RODRIGUEZ. NORMA ANN, Corpus Christ,: Psychology AQ RODRIGUEZ. ROBERT HERNANDEZ, San Antonio: Psychology. RODRIGUEZ, RUDY JAVIER. Harlingen; Government. 254 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors RODRIGUEZ, SAN JUANA, Weslaco: Marketing. CBSA. ROE, KIMBERLY RENE. Wichita Falls: English. ROGERS, OLIN EOMONO, Dallas: Psychology. TKE. ROGUS, CAROL ANN, Austin: Advertising. ROHLEDER, ROBERT KEITH, San Antonio: Management, Intramural Sports, Arnold Air Society Commander. ROMAN, DIANE ELAINE, Dallas: Accounting, Af. AK . C6A Council, Accounting Association. RONSTADT, TIMOTHY MARK, La Fayette. LA: Management-Petroleum Land Management, AIR. Student Landman ' s Association. ROOKE, JOHN MICHAEL, Arlington: Broadcast Journalism, 66(1. Longhorn Band Freshman Advisor. IAX. KUT-FM Sports Director. Daily Texan Staff, University Republi- cans. ROOSA, CHRISTOPHER ALLEN, Austin: Management. AIR. CBA Council. ROSE, SUSAN CAROL, Sinton: Education. ROY, DANITA ANN, Houston: Marketing, American Marketing Association, Pre-Law Association. National Student Business League. ROSS, HARLEY MATTHEW, La Marque: Mechanical Engineering, ASME, Intramural Sports. ROWE, SHIRLEY VAUGHN, Austin: Accounting. Accounting Association. RUBENSTEIN, MICHAEL KEITH, Birmingham, AL: Plan II. ZBT President, HZ, Pre-Law Association, Washington Internship Program, University Coun- cil. RUBIN, DIANE LYNN, Houston: Accounting. BA . CBA Faculty-Student Committee, BX. RUBIN, JAY MICHAEL, Hallettsville: Biology, ZAM. AEA, BBB, HI, Natural Sciences Council, Health Profession Peer Advisor. RUCK, KIMBERLEE ANN, Spring: Advertising, Bevo ' s Babes, Advertising Club. RUDELL, LINDA MARIE, Killeen: French. RUIZ, SHIRLEY JANICE. Austin: Medical Technology-Microbiology. Long- horn Band, BBB. RUSK, BENETTA LEE, Austin: Finance. XO. Campus Cru- sade for Christ. Track Tream. Cross Country Team. RUSSELL, EVAN WADE. Bellaire: Journalism, AO, ZAX. RUSSELL, SUSAN LEE. Springfield. MO: Finance. KKI . RUTHERFORD, GWENETH GAIL, Lockhart: Marketing. Sym- phonic Band. AO. RUWWE. ELIZABETH ANN, Midland: Journalism. KKP, PRSSA, WICI, Cocfus Staff. RIZICKA, SUZANNE, Taylor: Management. BX. Finance Association. SADEGHI, KHOSROW, Iran: Civil Engineering. SAEGERT, MARYANNA BETH, Paige: Accounting, Accounting Association, Longhorn Band. Intramu- ral Sports. SALAZAR, CARLOS EDUARDO, El Salvador: Chemical Engineer- ing, Association Salvadorena de Ingenieros Quimicos. SALEH, CHARLES ANTHONY, Tyler: Electrical Engineering. IEEE. SALIM, ALICE MARIE, Mil- waukee, Wl: Accounting. SAMMONS, SUSAN LEE, Houston: Finance. National Dean s List, Finance Association. Accounting Association. SAMUELSON. PAMELA SUSAN, Coupland: Education, TSEA, HAS. SANCHEZ, JERRY G., Beeville: Govern, ment. Pre-Law Association. SANDERS, JAMES MICHAEL, Fort Worth: Finance. HZ. Orientation Advisor, Resident Assistant. Cultural Entertain- ment Committee. SANDOVAL, KENNETH GERARD, Austin: Accounting, K . Tennis Club, University Republicans. SANTIS. ROSA EIDEMA, Austin: Government. SANTOS. CYNTHIA SANDRA, Laredo: Social Work SANTOS, CYNTHIA YVONNE, San Antonio: Pharmacy. KE. KJ Little Sister. LPhA. Pharmacy Council. SARGENT, ANDREA MARA. Edna: Psychology, AKA. Innervisions of Blackness, Pre-Law Association. Black Psychological Association. SATTER- WHITE, SAMUEL JACKSON, Lufkin: Advertising SAVARD. STEVEN PAUL, Dallas: Advertising, IE, Advertising Club. SAWTELLE, ELLEN. San Anto- nio: Education. FIB . SAWYER, KEITH RUSSELL, Tyler: Petroleum Land Management. University Republicans. Student Landman ' s Association. Tennis Club. Sailing Club. Scuba Club. Intramural Sports. SAWYER, THOMAS EDWARD, Angleton: Account- ,ng. SCANDELLI, GABRIELLA, Italy: Journalism. SCHATTEL, JOHN LOUIS. Austin: Meteorology. AFROTC. SCHEIN, JOANNE, Austin: Nursing. SCHLUETER, FRANK BYRON, Bryan: Marketing. Longhorn Bend. American Marketing Association. Graduating Seniors 255 SCHMAHLENBERGER, SUSAN ANN, San Antonio: Nursing. Upper Class Advisor. SCHMERBECK, MARK GARRETT, Kerrville: Dean ' s List. Depart- mental Honors. XP. Circle K Lieutenant Governor, Rules and Regulations Committee, Student Senate. 6K. TJCTA All- State Band. Young Democrats State Convention Delegate, CROP Treasurer. Literary Magazine First Place Essay, Easter Seals Campaign Coordinator. SCHMITZ, JOHN ERIC. Denton: Petroleum Land Management. KI. SCHMIDT, RICHARD WILLIAM, Mid- land: Petroleum Engineering, B0F1, Society of Petroleum Engineers. HZ. ran SCHNEIDER, ELAINE MAE, EI Paso: Mathematics. FIME K SCHNEIDER, JANE ELLEN, Mothis: Marketing. American Marketing Associ- ation. SCHOEN, ROGER STEPHEN, Tenarkana: Engineering Management. APICS. SCHOLZE, LISA KATHRYN, San Antonio: Elementary Education. Southern Singers TSEA. SCHOTTLAENDER, KEVIN LESLIE PETER, Garland: Electrical Engineering. IEEE, TBH HKN. Ski Club. American Marketing Association. SCHRECK, JOHN FREDERIC. Houston: Electrical Engineering. HKN. IEEE. TEin. SCHRENKEL, PETER JACK. Austin: Mechanical Engineering. SCHROEDER, STEVEN FORREST, Spokane. WA: Secondary Education KT Resident Assistant. AROTC. SCHUIERT. JANICE 6AYLE. Fort Worth: Accou nting. Accounting Associa- tion. Intramural Sports. SCHULER, JOAN ELIZABETH, Austin: Accounting. Finance. AXQ Treasurer Finance Association. SCHULTE. JANET ELIZA BETH, San Antonio: Public Relations PRSSA K AAA SCHULTZ. RAY ANTHONY, San Antonio: Engineering Route to Business. Rifle Team Captain. SCHUTZE, DIANE MARIE, Dallas: Sociology SCHWOB, PETER WILLIAM, San Antonio: Marketing. AY. Interfraternity Council. SCOGSINS, SUSAN MARIE. Harlingen: Speech Pathology AXQ SCOTT. BARBARA JOSEPHINE. Killeen: Nursing. UTNSA President. flfM SCOTT. DILLON RAY, Austin: Journalism. PRSSA. SCULL, LYNN DIANE. Dallas: Bus- iness Administration. fA. SCULLIN, JOHN THOMAS, El Peso: Finance. Finance Aitociation. SDANO, CHERYL ANNE, Austin: Electrical Engineer- ing. TBH. HKN. AEA AAA A Aker s Angels UT Wind Ensemble. Sym- phonic Band. SWE. SEBESTA. BETSY ANN, Bellville: Accounting, Accounting Association. X9 SEGAL, HOLLY JOANNE, Brookline. MA: Elementary Education IAT TSTA, KAH PIA6 SELBY. MICHAEL DUANE. Austm: Accounting AY BA4 Intramural Sports. SELIG, JAMES BERNARD, Galveston: Finance-Real Estate, IAM Finance Association. Real Estate Society 9HX. TBI. College Scholar. SERRANO, EVELIA, Richmond: Biochemistry. SHAFER. STACY LYNN, Midland: Special Education-Elementary Education. Baptist Student Union. SHANNON, DAVID ANDREW. Houston: Advertismg. AXA. Advertising Cub, SHANNON, SUSANNAH ELAINE, Dallas: History. SHAW, GREG- ORY PHILLIP, Dallas: Finance. KA. Finance Association. SHAW. JAMES WARREN, Ma well AFB. AL: Chemical Engineering. AFROTC. AlChE Tree surer AXI SHAW, ROBERT EDWIN JR., Austin: Political Science. Pre Law Association. AO SHEDD. WARREN GLEN, Abilene: Petroleum Land Man- agement, Student Landman s Association. SHEFFIELD, ERIN KATHLEEN, Austin: Nursing, I6T. UTNSA. SHELTON. TAMARA RUTH, Austin: Mathematics AAA K PIME Actuarial Science Club. SHEN. TZE-CHIEN TIM, Houston: Electrical Engineering. HKN IEEE. AAA. Film Committee. SHERMAN, MARK CHRISTOPHER, Bryan: Mechani- cal Engineering. Barracuda Club President. TBH Vice-President. DTI. ASME. Austin Rugby Club. Ski Club. SHEPHERD. PAUL DOUGLAS, Silsbee: Engi- neering Route to Business. KK Longhorn Band. SHEPHERD, MICHAEL WAYNE. Austin: Finance. AXA. Finance Association Social Chairman, Intra- mural Sports. SHERMAN, DOLORES MAY HARTLEY, Austin: Nursing. NSNA. SHERRILL. DESSIE DAWN, Austin: Elementary Education SHIFRIN. LISA SUSAN. St. Louil. MO: Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. SHILLING. EILEEN MARIE. Bowie. MD: Nursing. SHILLING. JOHN JULIUS, Austin: Mathematics SHIP MAN, FAITH ANNETTE, Orange: Finance TBZ AAA Longhorn Band. Finance Association. Intramural Sports. SHIPMAN, MARGARET JANE, New Orleans LA: Management. OAK. Mor- tar Board. Orange Jackets. 0X6. Ombudsman Outreach Committee. BPZ Resident Assistant. SHIRLEY. CAROL MARIE, Teas City: Anthropology. SHOCKLEY, HAROLD GENE JR.. Corpus Christi: Finance. Teias Wranglers. Finance Association. SHWIFF. KATHY JOYCE, Dallas: Plan II. Daily T,,tn Managing Editor. Cactus Section Editor. IAX IAT SHOUPP, CYNTHIA KAY, McAllen: Nursing. SIBLEY, ELIZABETH TODO. Dallas: Marketing. American Marketing Association. Student Involvement Committee, Angel Right. 256 Graduating Seniors SICARO, (CATHERINE MARIE, Pasadena: History. Young Democrats. Col- leg. Scholar K. SIDES, DODIE GAYLE, Odessa- Deaf Education. AIA. NSSHA. SIEBS, LAWRENCE EDWARD, Dallas: Aerospace Engineering. ran. irr. SILVER, JANET PAULA, Northbrook, IL : Radio-Teievision-fiim. RTF Broadcast Club. WIG. SIMANK, RONALD ALAN, Bishop: Accounting. AIR College Scholar. Intramural Sports. SIMLER, CUNTON CAMERON, San Antonio: Marketing. American Marketing Association. RTF Broadcast Club, Racquetball Club. SIMLER, JAMES TAGGART JR., Austin: Civil Engineering Handball Teem ASCE. SIMO, NANCY SUZANNE, Rio Hondo: Advertising. Advertising Club. SIMON, BARRY ANTHONY, Austin: Electrical Engineering. IEEE Com. puter Society Vice-Chairmen. Audio Engineering Society. Intramural Sports. SIMONS, LAURA KAY, Houston: Accounting. Ar. 6X. Rodeo Association SIMONSON, BRENDA KAY, Dallas: Art. SIMONTON, JEANNENE. Hous- ton: Finance. Orange Jackets. A Scholarship Chairman. Film Committee. Graduating Seniors SIMPSON, DEVONA ANN, Austin: Accounting. SIMS, BARRY MICHAEL, Austin: Photojournalism. SINCLAIR, JUDY KAY, Ennis: Pharmacy. AOQ, Intramural Sports. SITRA, LISA ANNE, Salveston: Psychology-Education, An. SKALICKY, RANDALL ERWIN, Sanado: Radio-Television-Film. K. SKINNER, RECECCA LYNNE, Houston: Journalism. ZAX. SKLAR, MAURICE ALAN, Houston: Accounting, Ain. Accounting Associa- lion. UT Jan Ensemble. SLACK, CYNTHIA ELLIOTT, Pecos: Finance. KKT, Teas Cowgirls. Bored Martyrs. SLAGLE, MARY-ANN, La Marque: Account. ing. Dean ' s List. X6 Intramural Sports. SLOSKY, MICHELLE LYNN, Colo- rado Springs. CO: Marketing. SMALLWOOD, GLENN ERNEST, El Paso- Social Work. SMITH, ADENA MAUREEN, Dallas: Advertising. AEH Little Sis- ter. SMITH, BRYAN HAMILTON, Fort Worth: Architecture. APX. SMITH, CHARLOTTE RUTH, Pease AFB. NH: Physics. AFROTC. Mortar Board. Arnold Air Society. Scabbard and Blade, AAA. SMITH, CINDY, Austin: Sen- eral Business. Baptist Student Union. SMITH, DEBRAH EILEEN, Thorndale: Fmonce VBX. Finance Association. SMITH, JANET LYNN, Houston: Adver. tising. AAA, Advertising Club. SMITH, KAREN ANN, Houston: Nutrition. BX AQ Student Dietetic Association. SMITH. KEVIN CHARLES. Universal City: Management. AIR Resident Assistant. SMITH, KRISTIN ELIZABETH, Houston: Radio-Television-Film. WICI. SMITH, PAULA RENE, Lake Jackson: Textiles-Clothing, Fashion Group, American Marketing Association, Anchorettes Secretary. If I Little Sister. Intramural Sports. SMITH, REGINA KAREN, Austin: Management. 4X6. National Student Business League. Campus Christians. Democrats on Campus. Innervisions of Blackness. SMITH, RICHARD HARRY, Austin: Petro- leum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association. SMITH, ROBERT DARRELL, Austin: Aquatic Biology. SMITH, ROBERT PAGE JR., Amarillo: Classics, University Shuttlebus Com- mittee, Liberal Arts Council. University Classical Association. University Republicans. K HI. SMITH, RUSSELL ARNOLD, Austin: Business Administration. SMITH, SHERRON ELIZABETH, Tomball: Accounting, AXQ Altruistic Chairman, BAU. Upper Class Advisor. AAA. SMITH, TAMMY LYNN, Dallas: Radio-Television-Film. fB. B Kinsolving. Posse. Angel Right. WICI. SMITH, TRACEY MARIE, Lewisville: Broadcast News Communication Honor Student. Radio-Television News Directors Association. Texas Press Women. SOLINGER, JAY SAMUEL, Houston: Italian. SONLEITNER. STEVEN MARK, Houston: Radio-Television-Fllm. Intramural Sports. Dean ' s List. SOROKIN, JORGE, Mexico- Electrical Engineering. SOTELLO, JACOUE, Boerne: Accounting, Accounting Association. A Q. Admissions Information Delegate. SOTO, RUBEN JR., Laredo: Accounting. University Laredo Club. BAlK. Chicano Student Business Association. SOURS, KENNETH PAUL. Austin; Advertising, Advertising Club. SPADACHENE. STEVEN MITCHELL, Dallas: Finance. Graduating Seniors 257 SPARKS, CHERYL MARIE. Port Arthur; Computer Science. AAA. ACM. SPARR, RICHARD ARTHUR JR., Dallas- Speech Communication -Pre-Law. IAE, Society of Organizational Communication President. T Award Member. SPECK, CYNTHIA SUE, Eden: Pharmacy, K Little Sister. KE. Pharmacy Council. LPhA. SPECTOR, MITCHELL BARSHOP, San Antonio: Finance. ZBT. HI, Bn, Finance Association. Real Estate Society. Pre-Law Associa- tion. CBA Council. SPEYER, SUSAN LYNN, Tulsa. OK: Nutrition. Synchron- ized Swim Team. Student Dietetic Association. SPIELMAN, DANIEL BRUCE. Austin: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. SPIZER. LYNN RHONDA, New Orleans. LA: Marketing. IAT. American Marketing Association. SPRINGER. TIMOTHY ERIC. Austin; Philosophy. SPRINGS. JANE ELIZABETH, San Antonio: Social Work SQUYRES, KATHIE JEAN ROGERS, Odessa; Computer Science. STACY, PHILIP HARWOOD, Kerrville- Secondary Education. IAE STAFFA, (CATHERINE LYNNE. Austin: Finance, 0BX. Finance Association. STALLINGS, RAY PATRICK. Austin: Aerospace Engineering. AIAA. NSPE ASME. STANDISH, KATHLEEN CHARLOTTE, Houston: Elementary Educa- tion. ACEI Vice-president. STANDLEY. SUE DEBRA, Alvin: Government. ITA. AAA. ZAI. University Chorus. STANFORD. SUSAN DIANE. Houston: Microbiology. STAPLES. JANET LEE. Houston: Elementary Education. AAA Young Republicans. AAA. STARK, DELBERT HERBERT JR., Brenham: Civil Engineering. ASCE XE. Dean ' s List. STAVINOHA, SUZANNE CATHERINE, Houston: Journalism. WICI. Ski dub. IAX. Intramural Sports. STEIN, 6AYLE JANET. Memph.s. TN: Adver- rising. AE9. Round-Up Chairman. Sing-Song Chairman, Longhom Singers. STELZER. KIMBERLY JANE, Georgetown: Finance. Finance Association. STEMSLEY. SONJA LYNNE. El Paso: History. AKA The Jewel Club Black Greek Council. Intramural Sports. STEPHENS. THOMAS SUMMER. Tyler; Chemical Engineering. AlChE. STEVENS, JEANETTE, Sulphur. LA: Marketing. STEPHENSON. FLISA MARIA, Austin: Public Relations. PRSSA President. Orientation Advisor. Minority Student Service Peer Advisor, Afro-American Culture Committee. Ideas and Issues Committee. WICI. STEVENSON. THOMAS M.. Houston: Management. IN Young Conservatives of Texas, International Business Association. STEWART. ALLYSON KAY. Dallas: Advertising. STEWART, JEFFREY WAYNE. Alvin: Finence. Finance Associe tion. STEWART, JOHN PAUL. Clifton: Architectural Engineering. AAAE. ASCE. STEWART. SHERYL ANNETTE. Houston: Biology AAfl Teias Relays Student Committee. STINE. HARRIET ELIZABETH, Un.versal City: Computer Science. ACM. AAA. Jester Center Advisor. STOLLER. LESLIE SUE, Dallas: Marketing AE AID. American Marketing Association. CBAS STOLTE. STEPHEN CRAIG. New Braunfels: Civil Engineering ASCE. STORSETH. TRACY DELLE. Amar- ilk): Sociology. XQ. University Republicans. STORY, KRISTIN KAE. San Anto- nio: Biology-Pre-Med. AAfl President. UT Sweetheart. Outstanding Student. Who ' s Who. DKA Little Sister. Teias Relays Queen, Mortar Board. Orange Jackets. Student Involvement Committee. Spooks Secretary, College Scholar. Natural Science Council. AAA. BBB. STOVALL. GARY FRANKLIN, Hughes Springs: Accounting. Accounting Association. BA STOVALL, TINA SUE, Weslaco: Home Economics-Interior Design. ASID. STRAND, PATRICIA ELLEN. Corpus Christi; Fine Arts STRATTON. JUU ANN, Austin: Social Work. ZTA Angel Flight. Campus Crusade for Christ. STRENGTH, STEVEN CRAIG. Tyler; Marketing ZE American Marketing Association. University Republicans. Young Conservatives of Teias. Squash Club. STRIEBER, LESLIE JOHN III, San Antonio: Accounting. ZTT. University Republicans. Interfratemity Council. STROUT. ROBERT HAYES. Austin: Government. Judo Club President. Japanese Conversation Club. STRUG. SUSAN HARRIET, New Orleans LA: Advertising. Advertising Cub. IAT K STUDEBAKER. LISA ANN, Austin; Education. KAD. TSEA Histo- rian. DA6 President. STURM. ALVIN MILTON, Yorktown: Chemical Engi neering. Archery Club. AlChE. SUCHOFF. MONICA LYNNE. Corpus Christi: Psychology. AAA. National Chicano Health Organization. Chabad House. Hillel. Young Democrats. University Republicans. SUFFIELD, THOMAS MATTA, Houston: Finance. IAE Vice-President. Rush Captain. House Manager. Finance Association. SUGAREK, JOE L, Skidmore: Adver- tising. Advertising Club. SULLIVAN, BRIAN DAVID, San Antonio: Accounting. Accounting Associa- tion. SULLIVAN, ELLEN MARGARET, Austin: Nursing. UTNSA. TSNA. SUL- UVAN. PATRICK TANNER. Houston: Engineering Management. I E. Ski dub. Intramural Sports. SULLIVAN. SARAH ANNE. La Porte: English. BA . AA SULLIVAN, THOMAS WILLIAM, Austin: Aerospace Engineering. AIAA. Flying Club Secretary. SUNDERMAN, MARK OWEN, Sinton: Finance. IN. 258 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors SURLES, LESLIE ANN, Houston: English. ZTA Historian. Texas Relays Student Committee. ITA. Student Involvement Committee. SUTTON, VIRGINIA URBANEK, Taylor: Communication. WICI. SUPPLE, PAUL CLEMENT, Pom. pane Beach. FL: Radio-Television-Film. SWANGER, DERRY WAYNE, Texar. kana: Accounting. BA Pre-Lew Association. SWICK, GERALYN, Groes- beck: Pharmacy. KE. LPhA. Kli Little Sister. American Society of Hospital Pharmacists. SWINSLER, JACK MARVIN, Austin- General Business SWINNEY, KARLA KAY, San Antonio: Business Education. AXO. X8. nan. SZILAGY, THERESA LYNN. Lexington. KY ; Nursing, AQ. UTNSA, AAA. TAFFERA, ANTHONY ROGER, Shatter. CA: Petroleum Land Man- agement, Ain. TAI, JEFFREY CHIANG-HWA, Hous ton: Finance. Finance Association. ASPA. Intramural Sports. TAK, BEN SEOUNGRYOUNG, San Antonio; Business Administration. TAMEZ, ROLAND MARTIN, Houston; Accounting. Chicano Business Student Association. TARLETON, FRANCIS SAMUEL, Hot Springs. AR: Accounting. Intramural Sports. TATE, VANESSA MICHELLE, Austin; Psychology. TAYLOR, BAKER STEPHEN, Temple: Government, University Republicans. Student Christian Fellowship. TAYLOR, CHARLOTTE JEAN, Balch Springs: Radio-Television- Film. TAYLOR, FRANK ROWAN, Memphis. TN: Marketing. TAYLOR, JIMMY RAY, Austin: Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Asso- ciation. TAYLOR, JOANNE MARIE, Schenectady. NY; Advertising. Advertising Club. WICI. TAYLOR, RICHARD KERRY, Alice: Music. Longhorn Band KKiK. MA. TEICHMAN, CHERYLENE, Austin: Interior Design. ASID. Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club. TEMPLE, RICHARD JAMES, Birmingham. Ml: General Business. Lacrosse Club. Ski Club. TERRELL, RICHARD LEE, Richardson; Aerospace Engineering, IN, IPT, HI. THEARD, CHRISTINE MARIE, Houston; Biology. Black Health Professions Organization Resident Assistant. BBB. AEA. THIELE, MARK ALLEN, Baytown: Electrical Engineering. HZ HKN. TBn. IEEE. Ski Club. THIRLOF, LISA MARIE. Houston; Marketing. American Mar- keting Association, Ski Club. THOMAS, SARA MARGARET, Clairsville. OH; Accounting, AA President, Posse. Angel Flight. BIT. AAA. College Scholar. THOMAS, PATRICIA FAYE, Arlington: Spanish-Portuguese. AAA. K. IAH. Spanish Theater Group. Endowed Scholar. THOMPSON, CHARLES KEVIN, Austin: Architecture. THOMPSON, DEANNE ELIZABETH. Houston; Organizational Communication, Al . Ski Club Executive Board, Texas Relays Student Committee. THOMPSON. HAROLYN EDLEECA, Dallas: Art. Kn Treasurer. THOMP SON, JIM BUCK, Rowlett: International Business. THOMPSON, JERI PAU LETTE, Piano: Marketing. American Marketing Association. THOMPSON, JOHN THEODORE, Corpus Christi: Biology. Acacia. THOMPSON, JOSEPH WHITAKER III, Arlington; Business Administration. IE. THOMPSON. KELLY RHEA, Fort Worth: Finance. Silver Spurs. Finance Association. IAE Pledge Trainer. THOMPSON, LAURA CAROLYN, Corpus Christi; English. TBI, ITA, 6K Alumni Association Vice-President, Longhorn Band. THOMPSON, NAN- NETTE, Austin; Management. THOMPSON, PAUL BUNDY, Houston; Finance, IAE. Finance Association, Pro-Law Association. THOMPSON, RAN- DALL ALAN, Kingwood: Electrical Engineering. Amateur Radio Club. IEEE. THOMPSON, ROLAND WYNN JR., Marketing. THORINGTON, MAR- IANNE, Houston; Marketing. American Marketing Association . TIDMORE, MARCUS GLENN, Athens: General Business. Student Landman ' s Association, Real Estate Society. TIJERINA, NORA LYDIA, Pharr: Home Eco- nomics, A0O. VHTAT President, K6 Little Sister. TIMBERLAKE, CLAIRE JEAN, Seabrook; Psychology-History. TIPPS, GEORGE WOOD JR., Over. ton: General Business. BIT. K. TIRAS, PAMELA JOYCE, Houston: Adver- tising. Spooks. Cactus Section Editor. Communication Council President. TIN CALL, JULIE ANN, Richardson: Plan ll-English.French. Liberal Arts Council President. Senior Cabinet. Junior Fellow. 0)BK, Mortar Board. Graduating Seniors 259 TINNELL, WILLIAM JAMES, Corpus Christ,- Biology. Acacia. AEA Fine Arts Committee TINTNER, SHARON KIM, Houston: Elementary Education. RA6 AAA. TOMLINSON, MICHAEL DORAN, Austin: Business Administra- tion. Data Processing. Services for Handicappd Students. DPMA. TOMSU. EDWARD ANTHONY, Austin: Finance. HI. TOTAH, JACOB HUBBARD. Fort Worth: Engineering Science-Biomedical Engineering, AEA. Intramural Sports. TOWERY, RUSSELL RAY, Cuero: Radio-Television-Film. TOWRY, DEBBIE JEAN, Austin: Data Processing Management XQ DPMA. AAA. University Republicans. BOf! Little Sister. TRAMMELL, STEVEN RUS- SELL, San Juan: Mechanical Engineering, Longhorn Band. ASME. TRAN, THU-TRANGTHI, Garland: Marketing. American Marketing Association. TRELEAVEN, CHARLES PETER JR., Houston: Engineering Management. ATO. University Republicans. Intremural Sports. TRETTER, ANDREA LEIGH, Columbus. OH: Marketing. Dean ' s List. AAA. American Marketing Associa- tion. Fashion Group. BX. College Scholar. ZAT Treasurer, ZAM Little Sister. TREVINO, EDDY HUGH, Corpus Christi: Architectural Engineering. AAAE President. Intramural Sports. TREVINO, OSCAR JR., San Antonio: Management. TRIPLET!, WILLIAM HARRY, Wesleco: Architecture. TRUJILLO, LEE ANTHONY, Corpus Christi: Accounting. Accounting Association. TRYUCO. PAUL ANTHONY, Auitin: Accounting. Intramural Sports. TSCHIRHART, ANN ELIZABETH. Castroville: Civil Engineering. ASCE. TBfl. XE. TSCHIRHART. CHERI ROSE, Castroville: Accounting. Accounting Association. TUBBS, TERESA LYNN, Houston: Public Relations. XQ. PanheHenic Council. Special Events Committee. Posse AAA. PRSSA TUNS, XINA SHAW SUE. Dallas: Marketing. Ski Club. TURNER, DAVID LEE. Houston: Commercial Art. KK Longhorn Band TURNER, RANDALL RAY, Austin: General Business TA. Real Estate Society. Finance Association. University Republicans. Intre- mural Sports. TUTJE. DAWN RENEE, Austin: History. TYLER. DEBORA MARY, Richardson: Chemical Engineering. AlChE. TYLER. IRVING HENRY, Austin: Accounting. Student Affairs Advisory Coun. cil. Accounting Association. TYLER, MARY CLAIRE. Austin: Special Educe- t ' on Association of Blind Athletes. SCEC. UCHEMEFUNE, BONIFACE NWAGBOGWU. Austin: Finance. Finance Association. UNDERWOOD. CONNIE LYNN, Austin: Advertising. Advertising Club. UNDERWOOD, ROBERT MILTON JR.. Austin: Radio-Television. F,lm. UNG, JOANNE, Nor ton AFB. CA: Secondary Education, AQ. UPDEGROVE, JOHN DEWEY. Aransas Pass: Zoology, Dormitory Student Government Secretary. Intramural Sports. URECH, BOWMAN ANDREW. Bellaire: Civ.l Engineering. ASCE. CSI. Jester Student Assembly. UZZELL. CATHERINE LYNETTE, San Antonio: Marketing. BX American Marketing Association. Ski Club University Republicans VAIL, BENNERS FOX. El Peso Radio-Telv,sion-Film. VALENTINE. SARAH LYNN, UvaWe: Enqlh.H,story ZTA Spooks Fine Arts Committee, Bored Martyrs. VAN HOY. DARIUS RHEA. Crystal Lake. IL: Radio- Television.Film AQ Ministries. Resident Assist- ant. Orientation Advisor. VAN LANDUYT. DIRK CHARLES. Gross. Pointe Snores. Ml: Marketing. American Marketing Association. Lacrosse Oub. VARDY, (CATHERINE LEA. Lubbock: Psychology. VARNER. PATRICIA NORA. San Antonio: Kindergar- ten- Elementary Education. Angel Flight. TSEA. KAH VASQUEZ, MARINA I. Weslaco: Biology. Allied Health Organization. NCHO. El Grupo Umversi- tario de Danja y Arte Folklonco. VASWANI, SANJAY, Austin: Management. CBA Council. American Marketing Association. VAUGHAN. JAY ALLEN. Angleton: Bectrtcal Engineering. IEEE. VAUGHAN, JUDY CAY, Angleton: Marketing. American Marketing Associ ation. VAUGHN, JOANNE MILDRED, San Antonio: Advertising. VAVRUS, CHARLES JR., Austin: Computer Science. VEGA, DAVID, Austin: Architec- rural Engineering AAAE VEGA, PATRICIA ANN, San Antonio: Special Edu- cation, KAR VEGA, SANDRA R., Austin: Real Estate. Real Estate Society. VERHOEF, THEA MARGARETHA, Sen Angelo: German. VETERE, COL- LEEN MARIE. Austin: Biology. Big Buddies of Austin VIARD. ROBIN GALE. Linden: Elementary Education, TSEA. SCEC. Handbell Club. VICINAIZ, VIC- TOR VINCENT. San Isidro: Psychology. La Amisred. Chicano Culture Com mittee. VICKERY, BRENOA S.. San Antonio: General Business. VICTOR. SALLY ANN, New Orleans LA: Marketing. ZAT. 260 Graduating Seniors VILLARREAL. FERNANDO. Austin : Psychology. VIRANT, LAURA ANN, Dal las: Plan II. Barracuda Club. VOLLUZ, 6ARY RONALD. Austin: Journalism. Daily ran Staff. VORIES. PAULA ELIZABETH, Houston: Radio-Television- Film. WADE, GARNETT ALLEN, Dallas: Petroleum Land Management. DKA Student Landman ' s Association. Intramural Sports. WAKEFIELD, BARBARA SUE, Houston: Advertising, KKC, Advertising Club, University Republicans. WALKER, ALLEN GERALD, Austin: Marketing. WALKER, CHARLOTTE JEAN, Corpus Christi: Art. WALKER, MARK CALLIS, Red Rock: History- Geology. Pre-Law Association. WALKER, MARK DOUGLAS, Baytown: Accounting. Accounting Association. WALKUP, KEITH ALAN. Fort Worth: Accounting, Accounting Association. University Republicans. WALLACE, JOHN ROSS, Houston; Finance. flKA. Pre-Law Association, Finance Associa- tion, Dean ' s List. (C Graduating Seniors WALLACE. NICHOLAS JESSE. Dallas: Civil Engineering. KI President, ASCE. WALSH. JANET LEE, Austin: Special Education. AIA. Longhorn Band. TSEA. WALSH, MARC PIERRE, Houston: International Business, Pre- Law Association. WALTERS, DALE ROBERT, La Marque: Civil Engineering. Baptist Student Union. ASCE. WALTON, ROBERT WAYNE, Baytown: Civil Engineering. ASCE. Ski Club. WALVOORD, KYLE RUSK. Garland: Radio- Television-Film. WARD. CAROLYN CHAPMAN, Houston: Special Education. flB. Dean ' s List. WARD, CYNTHIA LANE, Austin: Radio-Television-Film. PRSSA. AOd. WARREN. JAMES CALVIN. Corpus Christi: Business Administration. WAR- REN, JAMES WRAY, Big Spring; Accounting. Ideas and Interaction Commit- tee. Pre-Law Society. University Republicans. WARREN, JOHN RICHARD JR.. Midland; Mechanical Engineering. KI Secretary. HI. ASME, Intramural Sports. Dean ' s List. WASHINGTON, DEBORAH DENISE, Houston; Manage- ment. National Student Business League, ASPA. Student Involvement Com- mittee. WATANABE, KAREN LYNN. Houston; Accounting, BAlf . Ain Little Sister. BIT. AAA. WATERS, ELIZABETH ANN, Houston; Advertising-Marketing. AXO. Advertising Club, Student Involvement Committee. WATKINS. GARRY MORGAN, Austin: Computer Science, ACM. WATSON, JUDY KAY, Houston: Psychology. WATSON, OHO CRAIG, Kilgore: Psychology. Scandanavian Club. WATSON, ROBIN ELAINE, Spring: Nursing. ATA, AZ Little Sister. Dean ' s List. UTNSA. WAY, WANDA RUTH, Biloii, MS: Chemistry, Intercollegiate Bowling Team. WAYMIRE, LISA GAIL, Spring; Advertising. WEATHERALL, ELISE ANN, Houston; Finance-Real Estate. AAA Real Estate Society. IE Little Sister. Dean s List. WEATHERSBEE, BURT ELLIOTT, Rotan: Civil Engineering. ASCE. XE. WEATHERSTON, GEORSE DOUGLAS JR., Pleasanton: Latin American Studies. WEAVER, TERI LYNN, Jourdanton: Education. WEBER. THOMAS MARK, Houston: Biology-Pre-Med. DKA. Silver Spurs. BBB. WEBSTER, DONNA LEIGH, Austin: Nursing. UTNSA. WEBSTER, RUTHANN WILHELM, Austin: Advertising, PRSSA, Advertising Club, Underwater Society. WEDGEWORTH, BILLY ROGER JR.. Dallas: Manage- ment. KAU . Innervisions of Blackness. UNIT. WEEKS. EDWARD ALDEN, Greenville: Electrical Engineering, IEEE. Wheelchair Athletes Association. Dormitory Government. WEIHS, LEANN, Fort Worth: Elementary Education. TSEA. WEIHS, LENORE ANN BRANSFORD, Fort Worth: Elementary Education. WEIL, BEN ALEXANDER JR., Houston: Finance. RKA. WEIN6ARTEN, HELEN RUTH. Fort Worth: Special Education, IAT SCEC, TSTA. WEISE. LEN MORRIS, Austin: Public Relations, Longhorn Band, Young Democrats, PRSSA. WELLS, JEAN MARIE, Missouri City: Finance-Real Estate. i B, BX. Real Estate Society. University Republicans. WELLS, ROBERT ALAN. Houston; Marketing. Graduating Seniors 261 WENGLEIN. TERI LYNN, San Antonio; Physical Education. The Eyes of Texas. AAA President. Spooks President, Texas Relays Student Committee, Orange Jackets. Mortar Board, OAK. KAR. WENSKE, SANDRA KAY, Shiner: Ele- mentary Education. TSEA, Intramural Sports. WESSELS, GARY ALLAN, Houston: Petroleum Land Management, Bowling Team. AROTC. MAG. National Dean ' s List. WESSELS, LARRY ANDREW, Houston: Advertising. Doily Texan Staff. Recreation Committee. Dean ' s List. Longhorn Band. Intra- mural Sports. WESSON, LAWRENCE REGINALD III, Houston: Government Education. University Republicans, Student Senator. Texans for Freedom. WESTMORELAND, ROBERT KEITH, Canton: Finance. OK Finance Associ- ation. WETTIG, DANIEL WAYNE. Austin: Architectural Engineering. AY Vice-Pres- ident. Secretary, Engineering Council President, Senior Cabi ' net, AAAE. ASCE. ASHRAE. WETTIG. RONALD ALAN, Austin: Accounting, AY. Intra- mural Sports. WHALEY, DON BARNARD, Corpus Christ,- Petroleum Land Management. Acacia. Student Landman ' s Association. WHEELER, ALLISON ANNE, Dallas: Communication. KKC. PRSSA. WHITCRAFT, SUSAN DIANE, Dallas; Nursing. UTSNA. TSNA. WHITE, BEVERLY ANITA, Killeen: Broadcast Journalism. Cultural Entertainment Committee. National Student Business League. WHITEHEAD. JANET LYNN, Corpus Christ,: Photojournalism. WHITE- HEAD, JEFFREY ALAN, Key Biscayne. FL: Advertising. ATA. Daily J,,,n Staff. Squash Club, Advertising Club. Scuba Association. WHITLEY, DELINDA CHARLENE, Paris: Finance X6 WICKLINE, KAREN aiZA- 8ETH. Houston; Geography. Pre-Law Association. Wine Club. USGS. Intra- mural Sports. WIETING, BECKIE LYNETTE, Portland: Petroleum Land Man- agement. Student Landman ' s Association. WIGGANS. JOHN SHERMAN. Dallas: Electrical Engineering. Longhorn Band. KKU HX AEA. TBR IKN Intramural Sports. WILEY, UNDA ANN, Tyler: Home Economics Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association. WILKE. ELIZABETH JUNG, Fredericksburg; Nursing. WILKIN- SON. JOSEPH NEAL, Austin; Geology. USGS. AIMl WILLI, PAUL HER MAN, Spring: Electrical Engineering. IEEE. WILLIAMS, BECKY ANN. Ros coe: Data Processing-Marketing. 9BX. American Marketing Association, DPMA. Bevos Babes. WILLIAMS. CHARLES SLATER JR.. Houston: Man- agement. Junior Executives Club President. Dean ' s List. KU Vice-President. WILLIAMS. CLYDE WILLIAM JR.. Corpus Christi: Finance. Finance Associa- tion. WILLIAMS, DAWNA REE. Pearland: Finance-Marketing f B AAA Aker ' s Angels. X6 WILLIAMS, MARK JEFFREY, Dallas: Accounting. AY Recreational Sports Staff BAW BIT. K. WILLIAMS, ROBERT EDWARD. Houston: Accounting. Accounting Association. Intramural Sports. WIL- LIAMS, SHEILA MARIE. Columbus: Public Relations. Innervisions of Black- ness. PRSSA. Alpha Angel. Project Info. UNIT. WILLIFORD. MARY ELIZA BETH, Houston: Finance, XO Orange Jackets. Mortar Board. Pre-Law Associ- ation. Posse. WILSON. KELLEY MICHAEL. Austin: Management WILSON, NANCY ROWE, Houston: Accounting. ZTA. University Republicans. Texas-Exes Uni- versity Relations. WILSON, PATRICIA ANN E., La Mesa. CA; tiles. Fashion Group Display Chairman, Dance Team Costume Chairman. 262 Graduating Seniors 1 Graduating Seniors m r f -v ( WILSON. PATRICK CARLTON, San Antonio: Radio-Television-Film Black- ness in Movement. WILSON, STEVEN ARTHUR, Austin: Finance ATA WIL- SON, WILLIAM SCOn, Whitewright: Architectural Engineering ASCE AAAE. WINCHELL. MARK HARDIN, Waco: Accounting. KI. Deen ' s List. Intramural Sports, AAA. HI. College Scholar, Drungos. WINEGEART PHYLLIS LEE, Gonzales; General Business. WINGFIELD, ELIZABETH ANNE Dallas: Advertising, XD. Advertising Club. University Republicans. WINSLOW, LAURA MARIE, Dallas: Journalism-Public Relations fB PRSSA Secretary. WINSTEAO, DARRYL CLIFTON, Austin: Real Estate WITTE. DANIEL ALLAN, Inei: Mechanical Enqineerinq. WOFFORD, WILLIE DEE JR., Crockett; International Business. International Business Association, Pre-Law Association. Finance Club. WOHLSCHLAE6ER, LAURA JEAN, Mesquite: Latin, University Classical Association Treasurer. Texas State Senior Classical League Vice-President. WOLAN, BETSY DEANE, Houston: Market- ing, BX. American Marketing Association. Ski Club. 3 WOLD, THEODORE WILLIAM. Dallas: History. Liberal Arts Council. HI. Intramural Sports. College Scholar. Dean ' s List, Student Involvement Commit- tee Membership Chairman. Pre-Law Association. WOLEBEN, ELIZABETH AMELIA, Houston: Art. Kfl. WONG, WALTER, San Antonio- Architecture WOOD, REGAN DELANEY, Houston; Petroleum Engineering HI SPE- AIME. WOOD, ROBERT STEWART, Houston; Mechanical Engineering. ASME. Lacrosse Team Captain, TBH. HZ. WOOOSIDE. PAMELA ELISA, Houston: Public Relations. AXO. PRSSA. WOODY, CATHY LYNN, Dallas: Real Estate-Finance, AAH. University Republicans, Real Estate Society, WICI. WREDE, MARK ALLEN, Howe; Accounting. ZTf, Flying Club. WRIGHT, ELLEN NEOMIA, Beaumont: Spe- cial Education. TSTA. SCEC. WRIGHT, JULIE ANN, Houston; Accounting. XQ President, Special Events Committee, Accounting Association. WUERM- SER, THERESA MARIE, Richardson: Nursing. AXQ. UTSNA. AZ Little Sis- ter. WULFE, LONNIE CLARENCE, San Antonio; Accounting. ZAM, Univer- sity Republicans. BA CBA Council. WYLER. KARL OTTO III, Dallas: English. Liberal Arts Council. WYSOCKI, CHARLES JOHN, Dallas: Accounting. ATA. BA . Accounting Association, Intramural Sports Manager. YEAGER, DEBRA MAE, Vernon; Secondary Edu- cation, AAA Secretary. YEGLIC, CYNTHIA LYNN, San Antonio: Physical Education, B Kinsolving, AO, A K. Resident Assistant. YEUNG, SUK CHING, Hong Kong; Music. Women ' s Concert Choir. YOUNG, FAYE BEA- TRICE, Houston; Petroleum Engineering. AKA. HZH. SWE. SPE-AIME, Inner- visions of Blackness. YOUNG. HOLLY BETH, Dallas: Biology-Medical Technology ZAT Natural Sciences Council. AAA. YOUNG, TIMOTHY CORWIN, Houston: Finance. ZX. Finance Association. YOUNG, WENDY GAIL, Houston: Computer Sci- ence. ACM. YOUNGBERG, DIANA LYNN, Tyler; Marketing. Af, Texas Relays Student Committee. American Marketing Association, Texas Relays Princess, Posse, UT Sweetheart Semi-Finalist. Cactus Staff. ZAPALAC, STE- VEN, Seely: Management. ZAPATA. DAVID D.. San Antonio: Architecture. ZAPATA, ESTELLA H., Austin; Social Work. ZA VALLA, KEVIN RAY, Hous- ton; Finance. AQ. Finance Association. ZAYYANI, RAJA YUSUF. Bahrain; Architectural Engineering. ZEE, RICHARD JOHN, Richardson: Accounting. AO. ZIETZ. BARRY LEWIS, Houston; Psychology-Pre-Med, ZBT, U X. ZIM- MERMAN, DARRELL LEE, Uvalde: Finance. Longhorn Band. MA Sinfonie. ZIMMERMAN, SUSAN BETH, St. Louis. MO: International Business. Interne- tional Business Association. ZIMRING, LORI SUE, St.Louis. MO: Government. AE . Pre-Law Association. Washington Internship Program, Special Programs Committee. ZIPP, LISA ANNE, New Braunfels: Biology. ZREET, ALLAN WAYNE, Austin: Architecture. HZ. National Dean ' s List. ZUCH, CARO- LYN LISBETH, Suqarland: Psychology. ZTA Treasurer, Mortar Board Trea- surer, BK K, AEA X, AAA, College Scholar. ZVONEK, LEO ANTON JR., Austin: Accounting. BAU . Graduating Seniors 263 ABEYTA. DAVID LEE. Odessa ADDICKS. JEFFERY ALLEN. Houston A ATHON. JOHN CHARLES JR.. Spring AGATSTON. AMY REBECCA. Dallas ALEWINE. ELIZABETH ANN. Amarillo ALEXANDER. GREGORY PAUL. Aleiandria. VA ALEXANDER. WILLIAM ALLAN, Houston AMES. EUGENE LEROY III. San Antonio ANDERSON. ALAN WARREN. Austin ANDERSON. CHARLES MARINO. Austin ANDRUS. RHONDA. Fort Worth ANGERSTEIN. PAULA JANE. Meyersville ARGUN. FATIMA HAT1CE Beaumont ARMSTRONG. CHARLES LEONARD. Houston ARREDONDO. GLORIA IRENE. Laredo ARREDONDO. RENEGALVAN. Kingsville ASH. STEVEN PATTERSON. Dallas ATKINSON. ELOISE LIZZIE. Brownsville BALL. ALICE ANN. Itatca BALL. RANDELL LEE. Itasca BANKS. BRIAN STACY. Austin BANOWSKY. BILL RAYMOND. Seabrook BARDIN, RICHARD LYNN. Austin BARDWELL TAMMYE LYNN. Longview BAUER. ELIZABETH CHRISTINE. Bedford BELFLOWER. TINA RUTH. Longview BELL. BROCK O ' CONNOR, Austin BELLER. MARY MARTHA. Harlmgen BENAVIDEZ. REBECCA ANN. Pnarr BERKMAN. STEPHEN LAWRENCE Simonton BERRY JACK ALDRICH. Houston BEUTNAGEL. TIMOTHY DUANE. Austin BIGGERSTAFF DIANE BETH. Houston BILHARTZ. GREGORY JAMES Medina BLACK. JIMMY THOMAS. Del Rio BLAIR. MARK ALLEN. Vancouver. WA BLUM8ERG. ROSELYN KAY. Kingwood BOBBITT. JACK NEWTON. Houston BOGLE. KEITH EUGENE. Austin BOLAND. JAMES JOSEPH III. Houston BOND. JO. OK BONE. CAROLYN ELIZABETH. Houston BOOKER. TRULA RENEE. Houston BORG. KEVIN LEROY. El Paso BOSTICK. BECKY BOILING San Antonio BOURDON. KRISTIN CAROL. Sweeny BOWEN. JOSEPH ALEXANDER. Austin BRADFIELD. CONNIE ELIZABETH. Shiner BREWSTER. JANICE LUCILLE. Pharr BRIMBERRY. MARILYN KIM Grapeland BRIZENDINE. KAREN LYNN. Florence BROMAN. WILLIAM HENRY JR. Houston BUCY. JAN IS CAROL Brady BUI. HAI QUANG. Parkin. AR BUI. THUY MINH. Austin BUKOWSKY. CLIFTON RAY. San Antonio BURNETT. BRUCE TILLMAN. Munday BURNS, TAMMYE R AYE. Austin BURRELL. ANDREA DOREEN. Dallas BURRIS. EDITH ELAINE. Alice BUSH. ALAN CLAYTON. Houston CABLE. DAY. Sulphur Springs CALDERON. ESTER MARIE. Del Rio CALLAHAN. RONDEY WYNN Dallas CAMPBELL. RICK LANE. Center CANON MARION CLAUDIA II Dallas CANTU. RUBEN GONZALEZ. San Anton.o CARDIFF. HAL VICTOR JR.. Katy CARMAN. MICHAEL ALLEN. Montgomery CARON. STEPHEN WETHERILL Memphis. TN CARPENTER, DARRELL TUCKER Arlington CARRASCO JOSE ALBERTO. Peru CARRINGTON, MARY LOUISE. Mornstown. NJ CARRUTH, MATTHEW CARL. Longview CASTRO. JUAN. Austin CHANEY. LANDRA FLORENCE. San Antonio CLARK. CAROL DENISE. Kaufman CLARK. CAROL RAE. Houston CLARK. JEFFREY LEE. Midland CLOUTIER. MONA FELICE. Shiner COATS. RICHARD HARLAN. Tampe. AZ COCHRAN. DEVIN SCOTT. San Antonio CODY, PAMELA CATHERINE. Austin COHEN, DAVID KRISS. Houston COLBERT. CHERYL FREDA, Houston COLE. JAMES LEON JR.. Houston COLEMAN. ABBY BETH. Corpus Chris ti COLEMAN. NANCY BUNNY, La Feria COLLINS. JERRY EDWIN. Houston COMBES. RUSTIN BRADLEY. Dallas 264 Seniors COOK, SCOTT CARSON. Beaumont COOPER, MICHELLE NICOLLE, Bahamas COR8ELL. JOHN WARREN. Austin CORNEJO, AZENETT ALICIA, Brownsvill. CORNWALL. JOHN DAVID. Dallas COX. LISA COLETTE. Houston COX, TIMOTHY PAUL, Austin CUNNINGHAM. JONATHAN KELLY, Houston CURRAN, THOMAS FRANCIS, Austin DAVIDSON. BARBARA LEE. Houston DAVILA, LETICIA LAURA. Oilton DAVIS, SUZANNE KAE. Victoria DENNIS. ROBIN ROSEMARY. Austin DEVANY. MARY LANG LEY PEEBLES. Austin DICK, JOHN FREDERICK. San Antonio DICKERSON, LARRY EARL. Austin DIGIOVANNI. ANN GERALYN, Groves DITTERT. DIANA LYNN. Bellville Seniors , fffip DOHANICH. KEVIN JOHN. Austin DOWELL. DWIGHTSLEN. McAllen DOWIES. PAMELA LYNN, Orange DUDERSTADT, THOMAS JEROME, Gomales DUGGAN, PHILIPVERNON, Spring DUKE, JOAN MICHELE, San Antonio DULIP. VINAYKUMAR MOTIRAM, Austin DWYER, MARIANNE, Houston EBACH, JOHN LESLIE. Austin EDWARDS. DENNIS KIRK. Odessa EDWARDS. JOEL DANE. Houston EHRLICH, RICHARD ALAN, Austin EKERY. STEFANIE LYNN, B Paso ELLIOTT, MARK ANTHONY, Abilene FAHEL. RAMSEY ALAN, San Antonio FARLEY. JENNIFER PAULINE, Houston FARMER, LYNN MARIE. El Paso FAUSER. KURT STEPHEN, Dallas FERNALLD, KATHLEEN ANN, Houston FINCHER. CYNTHIA SUE, Garland FISHER, SHERI LYNN. Houston FISK. HARRY JON, Dallas FLOOK, HOWARD OLIVER III. Houston FLOWERS. TRACEY BESS. Austin FOCHTMAN. JULIE ANNE. Austin FOX, MICHAEL ALLAN. Houston FORTENBACH, ERIC JULIAN, Houston FRADY, PAMELA ANNE. Burnet FREEMAN, ROBIN JANICE. Brownsville FRIEDMAN. ADRIENNE MELANIE. Laredo GAN, ANDREW CARTER. Fort Lauderdale. FL GARCIA, CYNTHIA ESTHER, Corpus Christ! GARCIA. GERARDO HEBER, Houston GARCIA, MARC DAVID, Falfurrias GARCIA, ROLAND ANTHONY, San Antonio GARZA, DENNIS RICARDO, Laredo GARZA, NELSON RUDY. Austin GEARNER. MARK ALLAN, Dallas GERBER. ANDREA JILL. Houston GERSCH. DEBORAH LYNN. Austin GIDDEN. BONNILEE. Temple GIDLEY. THOMAS KENDALL. Baytown GILL, GLENN EDDIE, San Antonio GLASS, SHARON MARIE. Gonjales GLEASON. DANIEL MICHAEL. Beaumont GODINICH. MARY JOSEPHINE. Galveston GODWIN. DANA ELIZABETH, Jackson, MS GOETH, ELISE NORMAN, Austin GOGA, IVO JOHN. Brownsville GOLDMAN. MARK ALAN. Tulsa. OK GONSOULIN, JENNIFER. Houston GOTCH. STEPHEN MICHAEL. Xenia, OH GRAF. LARRY WAYNE. San Antonio GRAHAM, ROBERT JOHN, Marble Falls GREEN, STEVEN LANCE. Dallas GRESHAM. ANITA MAE, Austin GRIMES, AMY. Midland GROCE, TIMOTHY STEPHEN, Austin GURWITZ. BARBARA SUE. McAllen HAEST. JAMES FRANCIS. Dallas HAIRSTON. MARK MORANCY, Houston HALL. DELLA JO. Baytown HALL, JOHN MULLINS, Overton Seniors 265 HALL. KATHY JEAN, Mt. Plsasant HANAN. DAVID BILL. Houston HANKINSON. CAROL ANN. Richardson HARDIN. LESLIE DIANE. Austin H ARRELL. MARY ANN. Fort Worth HARRIS. JEFFREY EGLON. Houston HARRIS. MICHAL LYNN. Austin HARRISON. GRADY ANTERO M.. Conro HARRY. GALEN WADE. Waco HARRY. WAYNE ROBERT. Freport HART, TAMRALA ANN, Hurst HARVEY RHONDA LYNN. Houston HARVIN. ROBERT DONALDSON. San Antonio HAYNES WILLIAM ASHTON. Austin HEALY JENNIFER RAE. Piano HEATH. CHARLES CECIL. Waco HEINEN. DIRK DETLEF. Austin HELWEG. ADA ZOE. Shin HEMPE. STEVEN GEORGE. Tytar HENRICHSON. CYNTHIA GAY. Corpus Christi HENSLEY. CYNTHIA SUE, Victoria HERMANN. BRUCE DAVID. El Paso HERMOSILLO. JESUS CARLOS. El Paso HERNANDEZ. DEBORAH FLORES. 0.1 Rio HERNANDEZ. THELMA. Eagle Pass HERRIN. JON CHARLES. Austin HEYDINGER. PETRA RENEE. Austin HILLE. JOHN COO PER. Austin HOBBS KATHRYN FERRELL. Saabrook HOGG. KAREN LA REE Orang. HOLCOMB. MICHAEL VAUGHN. Houston HORST VICTORIA HOPE. Naw Kansingfon. PA HUBER. CYNTHIA LYNNE. Austin HUDSON. KIMBERLY HELEN. Od.ssa HUFFSTUTLER. LYNN DIANE. Mission HUTCHISON. DANA MARIE. Tuscola INGRAM MARC LEONARD. Austin INMAN. DEBORAH ANN. M.nola IRBY. DONALD KEVIN, Baytown IVEY. CORINNE LOIS. Bio Spring JACKSON. DAVID RANDALL. Dallas JAMAIL LYNN MARIE. Houston JETER, ROBBILYN. Wichita Falls JOHNSON. CATHY LYNN. Houston JOHNSON. KIM MARIE. Houston JOHNSON. SCOTT FIELDS. Dallas JOHNSON. STEVEN BRYAN, Houston JOHNSON. TOM GRANT, Houston JONES PATRICIA ANN. Houston JONES. ROBIN LYNN. Houston JORDON. ERIC DAVID. Houston JORDAN. FRANK JOHN. Houston JUMP. JERRA. Waatharford JURECKA, TAMMY ELIZABETH. Austin KATOPODIS. CHRISTINE. Houston KENNEDY. JANIS CAROL. Austin KENRICK. ANTHONY JOHN. Austin KERBOW AMY SUE. Houston KILLION. BELINDA SUE. Kingsvilla KING, ALLAN GOLDSTON. Houston KING. DONNA CHRISTENE. Houston KING. JAMES FRANCIS. Austin KINGSBURY. MARY ANN, Brownsville KINZIE. CYNTHIA ANN. Brownsvilla KLAHN CAROL ANN. Sugarland KLETKE. ALLISON JULIE. Dallas KNOTT STEVEN WARD. Houston KOHL. CINDY LOU. Poplar. MT KRAUSSE MARGARET HELEN. Brownsvill. KRONBERGS. LINDA E.. Grwnvilkl KUECKER. DEBORAH MAE. Cuaro KUNI. DOUGLAS WOOD. Austin JUNSCHIK. PATRICIA ANN. Karn.s City LAM. KEI-TUNG GEORGE. Hong Kong LAWLER. DAVID STEVEN. Dallas LAZO. PETER LUIS. Montgomery LEE. LISA CLAY. Austin LEHMANN. MAURICE JOHN. Boarna LEHMANN. SANDRA DENISE. Ladbattar LEO. MYRA LIZA, Raalitos LEVIEUX, LIZETTE LOUISE. Lawisvill LEWIS. JOHN DAVID. Houston LEWIS. RICHARD MARK, Grovs LINCOLN. SHEILA VALBEEN. Lubbock LIPKIN, STEPHEN DAVID. Dallas LIPOVSKY PETER ADAMS. Saabrook LIPPERT. JAN LOUISE. Waco LLOYD. KATHY JEAN. Big Spring LOPEZ. ALICE JOYCE. Corpus Christi LOWE. JANET LYNN. Galvaston 266 Seniors LUND. JOHN SIMMONS Carrollton MACKEY. LISA KAY, Longview MAGEL. RICHARD KARL. Simonton MASLIOLO. LISA ANNE. Dickinson MAKAR. JOHN LOCKWOOD Austin MALDONADO. ROBERT RICHARD. San Antonio MANOY. KEITH B ' VELL Dallas MANSOLO. EILEEN. Dallas MARTELL. SUSAN DEBRA, NY MARTIN. JULIE ANN. Houston MARTINEZ. JOANNA Corpus Christ! MARTINEZ. JOAQUIN III. Mission MARTINEZ. MARIA GLORIA San Juan MASON. LESLI ANN, San Antonio MASSEY, RONALD ALAN, Grand Prairie MATHEWS. DAVID RICHARD, Corpus Christi MAYFIELD. KRIS ALAN. San Antonio MCADAMS, WILLIAM JACKSON. Houston MCFARLAND. JEFFREY MICHAEL Houston MCKINNEY, JACQUELINE DENISE, Houston MCQUEEN. DAVID JAMES. Round Rock MCWHIRTER. JON DAVID. Pflugervill. MEHARG. CAROLE LYNN Austin MELITZ. ROBIN LEE. Austin MESSING. DAVID LOUIS. Fort Worth METCALFE. JULIA ANN, Temple MEYER, MARK CHRISTOPHER Austin MEZZETTI, MARTHA MARIE, Austin MIELKE. GREGG MICHAEL. Houston MILES. TRACY ANN, Austin MILLER, DIANE LEE, San Antonio MILLER, JOHN BRISCO. Baytown MIRANDA, JOSEPH MARK, Dallas MITCHELL, ROBERT LYLE, Hurst MONCURE, MELINDA TOY Bastrop MOORE, HEATHER LEIGH, Hinsdals IL MORE. BERNADE TTE MARIE. Austin MORENO. TRINIDAD ANN, Austin MORGAN, CAROL SUE, Midland MORMAN. SARA ANN Houston MOSS. PETER CHADWICK, Houston MOTHERSHEAD. GEORGE MILAM. Midland MUNGER. MARILYN ELAINE Austin MUNOZ, RICARDO E.. Eagle Pass MURPHY. ROBERT PARSONS. Dallas MURRAY. MICHELLE JEANEEN. Corpus Christi NACHLAS. JULIE ELLEN. Houston NAJERA, RICHARD G. JR., Dallas NAVA, MARY, Taft NEVELOW, CRAIG ANDREW, Dallas NEW, LARRY CURTIS, Fort Lee, VA NORDHAUSER. KENNETH ERIC, Austin NORWOOD, JOHN OLIVER, Danville, CA NORYIAN, JAMSHID. Charleston. SC NUSSBAUM, BERNARDO. Ecuador OEHLER. RACHEL GAY, Fredaricksburg OHNHEISER. DERRL WAYNE Austin OTT, KATHLEEN SUE, San Antonio PACE, JAY BRYCE, Midland PARKER, KEVIN RALPH, Hobbs, NM PATTERSON, PAIGE, Rockwood PECORE, KATHERINE LINDA. Spring PENNINGTON, DONNA MARIE. Fort Worth PEREZ. LEO DAN, Falfurrias PERRIN. WILLIAM B., Brownsville PERRY, ELIZABETH DALE. Houston PHILLIPS, DEBORAH ANN, Abilene PINEDA. OSCAR LOUIS. Brownsville PITCHER. ERIC ROBERT. Dallas PLUSK, CYNTHIA MARIE, Littleton. CO POLLARD, CRAIG DONALD. Waco POWELL. PAUL EDWARD, Houston PRICE. HOLLIS GLYNN JR.. Houston PRUNEDA. IRMA BILL. Kerrville PUCKETT. SUZANNE LOUISE. Corpus Christi QUINTANILLA. ROXANNA FRANCES. Corpus Christi OUON. NATALIE ANN, San Antonio RACHAL. VAUGHN EDWARD Houston RAMIREZ, MARIE ANNETTE. San Antonio RASCOE, THOMAS GRAF, Houston RAUN, MARY LOUISE. B Campo Seniors 267 RAWSON. EDNA JEAN. San Antonio REYNOLDS, TINA CATHERINE. Longview RICHARDS. RICKY VERNE. Clifton RIPLEY. KENNETH EARL. Comenche RIVERA. ILEANA IMELDA, RivenidCA ROBERTS. BENNETT JAMES III. Houston ROBERTS, MARY ALICE. Bremond ROBERTSON. CHELE SCOTT. Austin ROBINSON. THOMAS WESLEY JR., Houston ROBLES. ROGELIO T.. W.slco RODRIGUEZ, ALEJANDRO WILFRED. Housto RODRIGUEZ. ALMA LITIZIA. Laredo RODRIGUEZ. LOUIS REY. Corpus Christ! RODRIGUEZ. MARIA ELSA. Eagle Pass ROGERS. GERALD PAUL. Flint ROPER RICHARD RODNEY Fort Worth ROSEN. DONNA LYNN. El Paso ROWE, RITA LYNN. Austin SALE. JAMES JOSEPH, El Paso SALEH. MARK ALLAN. Tyler SANDLIN, SUZAN MARY, Bedford SATTERLEE. CYNTHIA M.. New Orleans LA SAUER, CHRISTINA DENISE Austin SCHOPPAUL. J AMES MARTIN. Dallas SCHULMAN. ROBIN AMY, El Paso SCOTT, STEVEN MARK, Irving SEIME, JO ANN, Austin SERNA. REBECCA ANN, Dallas SHACKELFORD. DONNA GAYLE. Austin SHAMOUN, PAUL EDWARD, Corpus Christi SHARPE, MARY KATHRYN. Kingsville SHAW. KARL DENNIS. Miami FL SHEPHERD. EUGENE BYRON JR., Houston SHEPPARD, NORA KAY. Austin SHIPP. THOMAS THAD. Austin SHIRLEY. THOMAS WALKER. Corpus Chnsti SIEGEL FREDERICK SCOTT, Baton Rouge LA SMITH ALEXINE CARRIE. San Antomo SMITH GEORGE KEITH, Houston SMITH HEIDI JEAN. San Antonio SMITH MARK DOUGLAS. Houston 268 Seniors SMITH. RHONDA CAROL. Carrollton SMITH. SHARON LYNN, Austin SMITH. TAB RILEY, Amarillo SMITH. TIMOTHY CHARLES, Houston SMOOT. PAMELA KAY. San Antonio SNELL. STEVEN MARK. Houston SNYDER. MICHAEL FRED, Painting SORSBY, CATHY LEANNE. Houston SOSA, MARTHA ELVA. Laredo SPAULDING. PATRICIA L. El Paso SPEIGHT. MATTHEW LEITHEAD Irving SPENCER. EDITH ANN Sweeny SPENCER, WILLIE C. III. Houston SPICER. AMY CAROLYN. Houston STANCZAK. DENNIS CRAIS. Houston STANUSH, DAVID PAUL. Son Antonio STATTON. JAMES CHRISTOPHER, Dallas STEVENS. SCOn RUTHERFORD. Irving STOUT. MARTY JANN. Bedford STRINGER. GREGORY RAY. Dallas STROUD. DAVID WAYNE. Stanton STRUCK. JOHN ROGER. Miami, FL SUCH. ROBERT BRIAN. Houston SUDDERTH. JESSE BRICK. Early SULLIVAN, MICHAEL CONRAD. Garland SWANSON. SHIRLEY LYNN. Midland SWOFFORD. CHARLES ROBERT Clyde TARVER. JOE EDWARD. Port Arthur TAYLOR. DAVID CHRIS. Austin THOMPSON. DAVID PATRICK, San Antonio THOMPSON, LESLIE KAY, Austin THROCKMORTON, DOUGLAS A., Austin TIDWELL. BETTY MICHELL Lamesa TITTLE. GARY LYNN, Houston TOLEDO, RAUL. Dallas TORRES. RICHARD ACOSTA, New Braunfels TOWNS. THOMAS KELLER. Kingsville TREVINO. FLOR LETICIA. Brownsville TREVINO. SYLVIA BELINDA. Laredo TRIMBLE, CAROLYN SUE. Jacksonville TUCKER, JAMES GILDEROY, Dallas URIBE, MARIO ALBERTO, San Ygnacio VAN WICKLEN, STEVEN LESTER, El Paso VARNER. DOYLE RUSSELL JR., Houston VAUGHN. JAMES BRADLEY, Richardson WAGNER, RUSSELL ALFRED. El Paso WARNER. NANCY LEA. Alice WASMUTH, JOHN FREDERICK, San Gabriel. CA WATSON, SHIRLEY BETH, Fort Worth WEGEFORTH. SHARON ANNE. San Antonio WEISE. DAVID LEE. Luling WENDT. WILLIAM ROBERT, Austin WEYGANDT, DEBORAH GAYLE. Houston WHITE. BETTY ANN. Houston WILCOX. NEAL ALLEN. Baytown WILDER. MARCO BASIL. Austin WILLEKE. DIANA JO. Eldorado WILLIAMS. RALPH CARLTON, Dallas WILLIAMSON. LYNN ANN, Brownsville WILLIS. ANGILYN. Brady WILLIS. KAREN. Kirbyville WILLIS. LAVON DEVORA. Houston WILSON. HELEN ALINE. Austin WILSON. KATHLEEN PEARCE. Houston WINETROUB. MIRIAM SUE Austin WINN, CHERYL LYNN. Houston WINSTEL. DONALD TODD. Dallas WINSTON. LYNN DAVID, Houston WISHNOW, DANIEL ALAN, Houston WITTE. KELLIE LYNN. Dallas WOLLER, WILLIAM KIRK San Antonio WONG. HON FAI. Hong Kong WOODS. JENNIFER LYNN. Baytown WOODWARD. MARY LEE Huntsville WORTHINGTON, LAURI. Austin WRAY. RALPH BELLWOOD JR.. Killeen WRIGHT. CATHERINE LEE. B Paso YSAGUIRRE. PAUL. Horlingen ZARUBA, CYNTHIA ANN. Temple ZAYAS. DELPHA BELINDA. Brownsville 2ELITT. DAVID LESLIE. Houston Seniors 269 ABBEY DONNA LYN. Tyler A8ELE. STAGEY KARAL Dallas ABRAMS MICHAEL JAY. El Paso ACKER. RAMONA KAY. New Braunfels ACOSTA. LOUISE PATRICK. Austin ADAMS. BEVERLY DIANNE. Hamilton ADAMS JANET DENISE. Abilene ADAMS. JEFFERY LAUDERDALE. Dallas ADAMS. JIM ALFRED III. Dallas ADAMS. JULIE. Athens ADAMS. LESLIE SHERYL. Dallas ADAMS. NORWICK O.. Sugar-land ADAMS RONALD KEITH, Houston ADKINS. JILL ANN. Haskell AKARD. ELIZABETH JANE. El Paso ALANIS, ARTEMIO A.. San Antonio ALDERSON. ERIN LEE. Houston ALESCH. CLARE GARALEE. Lubbock ALESSI. JEFFERY LOUIS. Hitchcock ALEXANDER. JUDY ANN. Abilene ALEXANDER. JUDY ANN. Houston ALEXIUS. ERIN ELIZABETH Austin ALFARO. DIANE GALAN. San Antonio ALLEN. JULIE MYERS. Houston ALLEN. STEPHEN DAVID. Te.arkana ALLEN. VICKI JAN. Klngwood ALLRED. DAVID EDWIN. Fort Worth ALSTON. GRETCHEN. Austin ALSTON. KIRK ANDERSON. Austin ALVARA. EDDIE. El Paso ANDERSON, ALLISON COOK. Houjton ANDERSON. BARRY LEE. Austin ANDERSON, JEAN ANNETTE. Houston ANDERSON. JOHN THOMAS, Austin ANDERSON. JOSEPH EHLINGER, Houston ANDERSON ROBIN LYNN. Round Rock ANDREWS, MICHAEL WAYNE. Tyler ANNEAR, BRENT ARTHUR Lews,, lie ANTON. GAIL ELAINE. Fort Worth ARBUCKLE, KAREN LOU, Beaumont ARCHER. WALDRON LIONEL. Beev.lle ARDELEAN. GEORGE MICHAEL. Beaumont ARDOIN.STACEY ANN Houston ARELLANO. GILBERT, Austin ARGUETA-DIAZ. NICOLAS. Austin ARMES. LORI GENE. Decatur ARMSTRONG CHRISTINE M., Fort Worth ARMSTRONG. NEIL ALLEN. Coco Beach FL AVARY. MARTHA ELLEN San Angelo AZORSKY DEBORAH RAE, Overland Park KS BAER. JEROME BENNETT, Nashville TN BAGGALEY. CAROL ANNE Richardson BAILEY, SHERYL LYNN. Midland BAILEY, THEA JEAN. Oklahoma City OK BAIN. DAVID WILLIAM. Dalles BAIRD CYNTHIA MARIE Marshall BAKER CHARLES STEWART Houston BAKER, LINDA DIANE. Austin BAKER STEVEN SCOTT. Dallas BAKER SUE ANN. Lake Jackson BALKE SHANN A.. Houston BALL. DAVID CHARLES. Sugarland BALLARD. BARBARA ANN. Tyler BALLARD, CURTIS LLOYD, Amarillo BALLI.RE8ECCA. San Antonio BARCLAY, BARBARA ANN Harlingen BARDIN, ELIZABETH O NEAL. Austin BARNES BRENDA ANN Deer Park BARNES, JAMES OUINCY San Antonio BARNETT, SARAH ANN, Urbane IL BAROUSSE. JOHN KURT. Galveston BARRE, MICHELE ANN, Hockessin DE BARRON. MARK EVAN, Rogers BARROW, ARTHUR RAY. Austin BARTA MARK JOSEPH San Angelo BARTON RICHARD JOSEPH JR.. Laredo BARTOS BRIAN DAVID Ta(t BASSETT MELANIE ANN. Waco BATTAGLIA. REBECCA SARAH. Vienna VA BAUGHMAN RICKEY ALLEN Baytown BAULCH. THOMAS DONALD JR., Houston BEALL. SHERRY ANN. Galveston BEAMON. SUSAN. Houston BEAN, ZANA DIANE, Clute BEARDSLEY. ALEXANDRA T., Prescott AR BEAUCHAMP. ROBERT ELLIOTT, Houston BEIGHTLER. SUSAN JEANNE, Austin BELKNAP ROBIN DONE. Sequin BELL, MATTHEW LEIGH, Dekalb IL BELLESEN, CHERYL LYNN. Seguin BELTRAN. ADOLFO JR.. Brownsville BENDITZ. DAVID HANS. Houston BENE. THOMAS FRANKLIN. Austin BENNETT. BARI LYNN Dallas BENOLKEN. GRETCHEN AMY, Magnolia BERGER, JOHN JEFFREY Austin 8ERRYMAN, WILLIAM OTWAY, Houston BERTA. SUSANNA MARIA Round Rock BESS. ALLEYN MAYK NEYL, Austin BEST MELANIE VIRGINIA Houston BETCHAN. VICKI KATHERINE. Austin BEVER, SUZANNE LEE Houston BIANCHI. MARIE BETH. Kernes City BICKHAM. JANET DEE. Corpus Christi BIENKO, DIANA MARY, Chicago IL BIERDS. RICHARD LEE, Rosebud BIGGS. GINARENEE Dallas BIRK SUSAN ANN. Austin 270 Juniors BISHOP. THOMAS LIVINGSTON. Victoria BITTNER. CAROL LYNN. Weimer BLACK. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston BLACK. LISA MICHELLE. Son Antonio BLACK. PATRICK CARTWRIGHT. Dallas BLACKBIRD. MAUREEN CECILE. Pasadena BLACKBURN, CRAIG CURTIS. Houston BLACKBURN. JULIE ANN. Austin BLACKMON, LORRIE LEA, Spring BLADES. RICHARD MILLS. Houston BLANCHETT, DANIEL JOHN. Corpus Christi BLAUGRUND. EMILY ANN, El Paso BLAYLOCK, LISA KAY, Austin BLOMQUIST, PRESTON HOWARD, Austin BLUMENTHAL. JEFFREY ALAN. Austin BOATWRIGHT, LAURA ANN. Houston BOBROWSKI. LEONARD JOSEPH JR., League City BOCANEGRA. SANDRA PEARL, Weslaco BODOR, SUZANNE CHRISTINA, Houston BOGGS, DEBORAH LYNN. Lewisville BOHL ANN ELIZABETH, San Antonio BOHLS, WILLIAM BRIAN. Austin BOLDT WILLIAM STEWART, San Antonio BOLIN, TERI LU. Carriio Springs BOLTON. ANITA ELIZABETH, Houston BONE, JOHN DOUGLAS, Houston BONE, TRACY ELIZABETH, Bellaire BONNER. AMY ELISABETH. Dallas BOONE, MARY CAROL, Austin BORCHARDT. KELLEY ELIZABETH, Houston BORCHERS. REBECCA BOLLING. Yoakum BOREN, HUGH RUSTY. Wichita Falls BOREN. LIBBY LEIGH, EH City, OK BOREN, TERRY LEE, La Marque BOSART, DONALD RAY. Leander BOUNDS. ROBERT THOMAS. Carrollton BOURDEAUX. MELANIE. Atlanta. GA BOWE. CHRISTINE. Austin BOWERS. KELLY LYNN. Little Rod. AR BOWMAN, VALERIE FRANCES, Houston BOYD, MELISSA LEE. Corpus Christi BRADSHAW. GREGORY BRIAN. San Antonio BRALY, ANITA MARIE. Beeville BRAND, PINKARD ALAN. Houston BRANNICK. LOREN LEE. Denton BRASHER. RICHARD CRAIG. Cleerwater. FL BRASIER. CHARLES MICHAEL. Katy BRASLAU. CYNTHIA GAY. Austin BRAUS. SHARON JO, Kingwood BRAWLEY, RHONDA SUE. Azle BREHM. RHONDA LYNN. San Antonio BRIGHAM. BEN MADISON III. Midland BRISTER. RICHARD CARROLL. Alta Loma BRITTON, ALVIE HARRIS, McAllen BROADWAY, ALLISON LEE. Englewood. CO BROOKS. JAMES C.. San Antonio BROOM. BLAKE STUART, Richmond BROUSSARD, BESSIE REESE. Groves BROUSSARD. MARY JANE. Groves BROWER, ROBERT CARLTON. Fort Worth BROWN ALISON ANDREA. Houston BROWN, ANTHONY WAYNE, Austin BROWN, CHERYL DELONE. Austin BROWN. DANA MICHELLE. Corpus Christi BROWN. GUY JONES III. Missouri City BROWN. KATHRYN ANNE. Houston BROWN. KEVIN JACKSON, Huntsville BROWN. MARY CATHERINE, Dallas BROWN. PAUL GREGORY. Sherman BROWN. PHILLIP MARK. Arlington BROWN RICHARD LAWRENCE, Austin BRUCE, LAURA ANNE. Houston BRUCE. RICHARD HAROLD. Austin BRUMLEY. BONNIE SUE. Austin BRUNER. ROBERT EARL. Houston 8RYAN, LAURA KAY. Austin BRYSCH, KAREN LEA. Runge BUCEK. KATHY LEE. Yoekum BUCHANAN. ANN KATHLEEN, Austin BUCHANAN. LINDA ANN. Dallas BUCHANAN. ROBERT MARK. Dallas BUCHHOLZ. ROBERT ALDEN. Garland BUCK, BONNIE SUE, San Antonio BUCKNER DANNETTE MARIE, Spring 8UNTIN. HELEN ELIZABETH. Fort Worth BURCH, JULIE BETH. Fort Riley. KS BURDINE. SCOn GRIFFITH, Houston BURELL BARBARA ANN, San Antonio BURKE. KEITH WADE. Houston BURKE, MARY ELIZABETH. Austin BURKE, PAULA KAY. Irving BURKETT GREGORY GERALD, Houston BURKS. ROY BRUCE. White Oak BURNETTE. KAREN SUE, Weatherford BURNETTE, ROBIN CAROL. Dallas BURNS. TERESA ANNE. San Antonio BURROUGHS. SCOTT ANDREW. Arlington BURTON. AIVIA DENISE. Austin BUSH. CATHY LYNN. Palestine Juniors 271 BUTLER. ANNETHERESE, Dallas 6YRD. JAMES HAL JR.. Houston BYRNE. MARY EILEEN. Austin CAHALAN. JAMES LAWRENCE. Houston CAHILL. PATRICK MICHAEL. Houston CALE. STEVEN PAUL. Wichita Falls CALHOUN, MICHAEL LEE. Houston CALHOUN. TRACIE. Omaha CALICCHIA. JUDITH ANN. Houston CALLICOTT. CARI DELL. Irving CALVERT. BRUCE ALAN. Richardson CAMARGO. RICARDO. Brownsville CAMILO. JOSE MANUEL. Austin CAMPBELL. BRYAN CLIFFORD. Houston CAMPBELL. CAROLYN. Longvi.w CAMPBELL. DEBORAH ELIZABETH. Dallas CAMPBELL. LARRY DALE. Austin CANALES. RICHARD RAY. Arlington CANCINO.CARMIN DOLORES. Fredericksburg CANO, BELINDA. W s laco CANON. KIMBERLY JOY, Austin CANTRELL. WILLIAM BROBERT. Houston CAPLAN. CHER ICE MINETTE. Houston CAPP. JEANNE ELLEN. Surgarland CAPPEL FRANCIE RUTH. Fullerton. CA CAPPS. KENNETH DWIGHT. Austin CARDENAS. ELSA MARIE. Brownsville CARLISLE. TAMARA KAY. Fort Mitch.ll. KY CARMICHAEL. PAUL DONALD. Denison CARPENTER. DINA ALLISON. Piano CARPENTER. SUSAN KAY. Houston CARR. MARY GERALDINE. Stafford CARR, RODNEY LEE. Houston CARRIKER. LEVVY RANDELL. Marshall CARTER. JOEL REAGAN. ![.- CARTER. KATHRINE MARIE. Carthage CARTER. MARK LYNN. Houston CARVER. TAMARA KAY. Irving CASSUAL. VANCE. Fort Worth CASTIGLIONI. DONALD JAY. Gelveston CASTILLO. DIANA LYNN, Fort Worth CASTLE. CAROLE FRANCES. Abilene CASTLE. CUFF DARREN. Arlington CASTLEBERRY. LINDA KAY. Pasadena CAUSEY. RICHARD ALAN. Houston CAVE. BOB LESTER. Sn Antonio CERVENKA MARK WILLIAM Austin CERVENKA. PAMELA MARIE. Houston CERVETTI. JEANNE MARIE. Colorado Springs. CO CHADICK. ROGER LEE. Winnsboro CHANCELLOR, PRESTON LEE. Od.ssa CHANDLER. CAMERON DEE. Dallas CHANEY, RAYMOND JESSE. Austin CHAPPELL. DANNY MICHAEL. Gala. VA CHAUCHE. CHRISTINE NOEL. Houston CHENEY, OAKLEY WILLIAM III. Dallas CHESNUTT. PATSY LYNN. Herlingen CHICK. ALAN FREDERICK, Littleton. CO CHILCOAT, CYNTHIA ANN, Victoria CHILTON. JOHN LEVI, Delias OHONG, ANDREW WILSON, Lake Charles, LA CHRISTENSEN, ELLEN JEAN, Midland CHRISTENSEN. PAULINE ANNA, San Antonio CHRISTMAN. JOYCE JANE. Houston CHRISTNER, MACGREGOR VAUGHAN JR.. Wheeler CHUMNEY. WINIFRED SWEARINGEN, Sen Antonio CIRILLO. JANIE LYNNE. Denver. CO CLARK. LEANNE. Dallas CLARK. SUZANNE MARION. New Braunfels CLAY. PATRICK GREGORY. Opelousas. LA CLECKLER. GRADY DALTON. Austin CLINE. TONYA MARIE. Odesw COCHRAN SHAWNNAKAY San Antonio COFFMAN. JOEL MARK. Lubbock COKER. MICHAEL CRAIG. Te.arkana COLBERT. ANTHONY CHRIS, Haskell COLLEN. CYNTHIA MARIE. Austin COLLEY. SANDRA JEAN. Lake COLLIER JOSEPH PATTERSON II. Buna COLLINS. CAROLYN LOUISE. Crosby COLSON. BRUCE ELIOT. Austin CONDEL, ANITA GAYLE. San Antonio CONDOS. JAMES ALEXANDER. Sen Antonio CONDREY. BETH ANN. Houston CONINE. MARY JANE. Dallas CONLEY. JOHN HOUSTON. Corpus Christ! CONNART. CANDI LYNNE. Jackson. MS COOK. BARSA SUE. Dickinson COOK. CHRISTINE ELIZABETH. Atlanta COOK. EILEEN ROSE. Houston COOK. KYLE CRADY. Austin COOPER. CARRIE LEIGH. Austin COOPER LORETTA ANN. Arlington COOPER. PERVIS EDWARD JR.. Austin COOPER. THOMAS WESLEY. Brownwood COOPER. VIVIAN ELLEN. Tyler CORDER. JOHNNA BETH, Uvalde CORDOVA, SANDRA ALICIA, San Benito CORNELIUS, DAVID ALLAN. Austin CORRIGAN. PEGGY, Salt Lake. UT COTTON. JULIE ANN. Houston COULTER. KEITH EDWARD. Lubbock COURTNEY. CONSTANCE E.. Plainview COW ART. NANCY MARIE. Houston COWLEY. SUSAN ELAYNE H.. Irving COX. ALDEN LEROY JR., Harker Heights CRAVEN. EDWARD DANIEL. La Porte CRAWFORD. BRAD WAYNE, Odessa 272 Juniors CRAWFORD. MIKE WILLIAM, Austin CRENSHAW. CAROLYN RENAY. Fort Worth CREPEAU. MICHAEL WAYNE. Dallas CREWS. KELLEE ANN. Seabrook CROWTHER, NANCY DOROTHY, Belton CUDE. SUSAN DIANE. Arlington CUELLAR, JAMES EDWARD. Pleasanton CULPEPPER, SANDRA SAY. Odessa CUMMINGS. CONTSTANCE BLAIR. Houston CUNNINGHAM. SUSAN. Fort Worth CURRY, LISA. Missouri City DALTON. GREGORY JEROME Houston DANIELS. BRENDA JOYCE Confer DANIELS. MARK HOLLAND. Houston DANIELSON, GRACE FRANCES. Austin DAUGHERTY. MICHAEL L. JR., Austin DAUGHERTY, THOMAS HOWARD JR.. Fort Worth DAVIDSON. SUSAN CAROL, Austin DAVIS, ANGELA DENISE. Austin DAVIS. JENNIFER JEANNE. Abilene DAVIS. LINDA JEANNE. Piano DAVIS. WADE HAMPTON. Dallas DAWSON. BRADLEY ROSS, Houston DAY, GARRY STEWART. Dallas DEAHL. TIMOTHY JAMES, Arlington DEAL, SARAH STREET. Houston DEAN, JON TODD. Mansfield DEAN, THERESEA LASHELL Houston DEANGELIS, ANITA MARIE. Austin DEFALCO. PHILIP, Dallas DEFOY. WILLIAM RANDOLPH. Houston DEGLANDON. NANCY KAY. Austin DEITERMAN KAREN SUE Austin DE LA CRUZ. SANTA JUANITA. San Antonio DE LONG. JANIS KAY. Houston DEL TORO. SONIA MARIA. Hondo DEMARCO, THOMAS PATRICK. Studio City. CA DEMING. MICHAEL RAYMOND New Braunfels DEMLER. SHERRI LEONE, Odessa DENISON, JIMMY LEONARD, Austin DENKLER. THOMAS NEIL, Houston DERRYBERRY, RICHARD LEE. Beaumont DES CHAMPS. JOSEPH LAWRENCE. San Augustine DE VAUGHN. HERMAN LEE. Dallas DEVINE, CHERYL ANN, Houston DEVITT, DANA ANN Dickinson DEVLIN. JIM TUCKEY. Conroe DEWAR, THOMAS NORMAN. Fort Worth DEWITT, JULIE ANN, Houston DIAZ-ESQUIVEL MARIA B. Amarillo DICKINSON, DEIRDRE BYRNE, Houston DICKSON, JIMMIE 8EARL. Longview DICKSON, STEVEN LEE, Houston DICKSON, SUSAN MEREDITH, Dallas DIETRICH. JORJAN CORINNE. San Antonio DIMINUCO. STEVEN LEWIS. Dallas DODSON. KATHLEEN DIANE. Arlington DOHNER. KAREN CARMEN. Austin DONNELLY, JOHN THOMAS. Beaumont DONOHUE. ERIN MARIE. Dallas DORSEY. ALYCE KAY. Dallas DOTSON. JANET NANETTE. San Antonio DOTTER. DAVID ROWE, Evanston. IL DOUGHERTY. VICTORIA M.. Corpus Christi DOUGLAS, CYNTHIA A.. Austin DOUGLAS. KEITH ALAN. Austin DOWD, FREDERICK EUGENE III, Farmers Branch DOWLEARN. ROBERT THOMAS, Seguin DOWNS. CHRISTOPHER RANDALL Houston DRAEGER, ELLEN LOUISE. San Antonio DRAKE. JOANNA ELIZABETH, Arlington DRAPER, KAREN ANN. Alice DRIVER. ROBERT EARL JR.. Houston DRYER. LINDA LOUISE. Dallas DUBOIS. CHARLES DOUGLAS JR., Austin DUBOVE, FERNANDO ANIBAL Houston DUNN, CHARLES MELTON, Waco DUPREE. JAMES HENRY. Austin DURANTE. GARRY JOHN. Austin DURHAM. DIANNA LYNN, Dallas DURSO. MARK HAMPTON Groves DUTTON, MICHELLE DEBBA, Austin EASLEY. MICHAEL RAY, Victoria EASLEY. MILLICENT MAURINE, Columbia. MO EASTLAND, BENJAMIN GILLIAM, Corpus Christi EASTLAND. SUSAN SIMMONS. Fort Worth EATON, ANGELA JANE. Dallas EDELMAN, DAVID BUCK. Tyler EDWARDS, ROBERT WAYNE. Corpus Christi EDWARDSON. JEFFREY CRAIG. Houston EGGERT, MICHAEL ANTHONY Houston EHRENKRANZ, MINDY ELLEEN. Houston EISENHARDT, CHARLES FREDERICK. Houston ELFENBEIN. SCOTT PHILIP. Dallas ELGIN. SUSAN JEANNETTE. Piano aiA. DONNA JO. Alvin ELIAS. MICHEAL DAN, Houston ELIZONDO. ROBERTO, Laredo ELLINOR, DANIEL HORTON. Dallas Junior -273 ELLIS. CAROL MARIE. Houston ELLIS. KENNETH DUQUE. Aransas Pass ELLIS, LAURA VICKERS. Son Antonio ELLIS. RICHARD LYNN. Orange ELLIS, STEPHEN LAFAYETETE. Austin ELLIS, TINA MARIE. Richardson ELTIFE. KEVIN PAUL. T EMERY. ROBERT WALKER. Dallas ENSLE. MARTA LAYNE. Dallas ENGLISH. MARTHA ANNE. Burleson EPSTEIN. BARRY DANIEL, Dallas EPSTEIN. SALLY FAY Omaha, NE ESCAMILLA. ERNEST C. Hondo ESCAMILLA, GEORGE MANUEL. Sao Juan ESCARENO, MICHAEL DAVID. San Antonio ESLER. KIM MARIE, Woodv.lle ESPARZA. GERARDO MARIN, Uvalde ESSEX, PETER JOSEPH III Houston ETHRIDGE, MARTHA LOU Ogletby EUBANK. CHARLES STANLEY. Austin EVERETT. BARBARA JEAN. Abilene EWING. JOHN ROBERT JR.. Aile FAJKUS. EARL EMIL. Ratonie FAR6ER, JUDI LYNN. Des Mo.nes IA FARIAS. ELIZABETH ANNE. Corpus Christi FARMER. JON CHILDRESS, Nacogdoches FEIWELL JON D.. Chicago. IL FENSKE. ROBERT GEORGE. San Antonio FERGERSON, ANGELA DELIGHT. Henderson FERNANDEZ. ROBERT MARC, San Antonio FILER, CYNTHIA ANN. Houston FINCK, MARY SUSAN, Sen Antonio FINGER SALLY IRENE. D ' Hanii FINLEY ANNA LOUISE Beaumont FISCHER, KELLEY DAWN, Austin FISHEL. CARLA JEAN. Midland FISHER VICTORIA LYNN. Burke. VA FISHER, WILLIAM RICHARD. K.ngwood FISHKIND. MARK SEYMOUR, Austm FISHMAN. STACY JO, Wetertown. SD FITZGERALD. RICHARD SCOTT. Round Rock FLATO. JOHN KNOX. Austin FLEMATTI, LYNN SUZANNE Richardson FLIER PAULA LORRAINE Rapid City SD FLORES. ANGELICA, Laredo FLORES. SYLVIA ANN, Alice FLORIAN MARK ELTON La Marque FLOYD, JAMES MINYARD Houston FLOYD. JEFFERY NEIL Marshall FOLKES LEE MARVIN San Antonio FONTANA LAWRENCE JOSEPH, Port Arthur FORD, LISA TEXAS. Houston FORD, TERRI LYN. Duncanville FORINASH. BRENDA KAYE. Universal City FOSTER. CRAIG CRAWFORD. Dallas FRANCIS. JANE COLBY. Kingwood FRANKS, RONALD REED. Buda FRANKLIN, PATRICIA LYNNE, Mesqu.te FRANKS. CAROLYN ANNE Dallas FRAZIER CHARLES GRANT. Missouri City FRAZIN, CINDI R. Dallas FREE. CAROLINE LUCILLE. Dallas FRENCH. DOUGLAS ALAN, Charlotte, NC FRICKS, BRADLEY JAMES. Houston FRIEDMAN ANNE LOUISE Houston FRIEDMAN. BRADLEY ALAN. Dallas FRIEDMAN LESLIE KATHERINE Houston FRISCH. HAROLD DEAN. Fredencksburg FRITZ DONNA LEAH Austin FUCHS RANDELL GENE Houston FURUTA. GLENN TSUYOSHI. Richardson GAISFORD. TAMI AYN. Dallas GALLOWAY, SCOTT DENTON. Colorado Spr.ngs CO GALVAN. ESEOUIEL. B Paso GAMEL GERALD LEE. Katemcy GAM EL. TERRY WAYNE Freeport GAMM THOMAS SCOTT, Cypress GAMMILL BRIAN KEITH Houston GARCIA. ALMA ELIZABETH. Laredo GARCIA. ANITA SUSAN, Corpus Chriiti GARCIA. DONNA ELVA. Mission GARCIA. JUAN McAllen GARCIA. SENOBIO. San GARDNER. CLOMA JON. Vernon GARDNER MARY ELIZABETH Houston GARDNER. SHARON CLARE. Austin GARDNER VIRGINIA LEE Houston GARNER. REGGIE VON. Hamilton GARRETT. ELIZABETH JANE. San Antonio GARRETT. JENNINGS A. III. Cedar Park GARZA. ERNEST R.. Corpus Christi GARZA. ORLANDO RENE. Corpus Christi GASKAMP MARK ALAN Brenham GAUDIN. RODNEY KEITH, Austin GAYLORD CHERYL LANE, Victoria GEE. JULIA SUSAN. Houston GEIL, GLENN CASTLE. Austin GENITEMPO MARK ANDREW Houston GEORGE. BRENDA KAY, Palestine GEORGE, STANLEY DOUGLAS Dallas GERKE. MARY LYNN. Houston GERSON. GARY SCOn, Dallas GETTMAN. MICHAEL DONN. Allen GEYER. GEORGIA LEE. Austin GIAMMALVA. FRANCES ARLENE. Houston GIBBONS SHERRY LYNN Houston GIDDINGS. CATHERINE DENISE. Dallas GILLEY, HAROLD THOMAS. Houston 274 Juniors GIRARD, CHERYL ANN. Austin SISH. DEMISE RENEE Austin GIST, JANICE ELAINE. Austin GLANDER, VIRGILIA RAYE. Houston GLANTZ. BARRY LOEB. St. Louis. MO GLASSFORO. GEORGE EDWARD II Laredo GLENN. THOMAS LANE Palestine GODDARD. JOHN CHALMERS. Sen Antonio GOINS. BARBARA JEAN, Houston GOLD. JEFFREY ALAN Dallas GOLDBERG. GAYLE ANN, Houston GOLDEN, SHIRLEY ELIZABETH Houston GOLDSTEIN, SHARON MAY Tuscaloosa AL GOLMAN, ALECE. Dallas GONDESEN. LYNN MARIE. Galveston GONSOULIN. JEAN ELIZABETH, Beaumont GONZALES. ALBERT. Pharr GONZALEZ, ANTONIO R El Paso GONZALEZ. LINDA MARIE, Benavides GONZALEZ, LISA DEANNA, Richardson GOOD. RALPH LOUIS III, Tyler GOOD, SHAWN DAVID Dallas GOODE. RICHARD LYNN Midland GOODI NG. DOUGLAS JAY. Dallas GOODMAN. MICHAEL LEE. Pasadena GOODMAN. OMER HENRY Beaumont GOODWYN. WADE WILLIAM. Durham. NC GOOSTREE. JERE DANIEL Richardson GOOTEE. MARY FRANCES. San Antonio GORDON. CARL WILLIAM. Hebbronville GORMAN. JOHN RAYMOND Houston GOSSETT. JAMIE DEE. Rankin GRAGG. ROBERT STEVEN San Antonio GRALL. TERRY LEE. Austin GRANT, HARRY DANIEL JR., Houston GRAY, JAMES TERRY. La Porte GRAY, LAURA ANN Missouri City GRAY, STEPHEN MOFFETT Austin GRAYSON, BENNETT PURSE Dallas GREEN, CINDY LUANN Corpus Christi GREEN. IVOR ROBERT Austin GREEN. KELLEY BENEE. Corsicana GREEN. SHERI LAVONNE, Georgetown GREEN, VICTOR STEVEN Pasadena GREENE. PATRICIA SUSAN, Pikesville. MD GRIESBACH, STEVEJOHN, Corpus Christi GRIFFIN, MICHAEL JOHN Ml Houston GRILLIETTE, ALAN TERRY Corpus Christi GRINSTEAD, WILLIAM CARTER III. Houston GROEN. KELLY LEIGH. Oklahoma City OK GROSECLOSE. WILLIAM B. Ill Hou ston GUERRA, GARY WAYNE, San Antonio GUERRA. RICARDOJOSE Austin GUERRA-LOPEZ. PETRA, Austin GUERRERO. YVETTE ESTHER Galveston GUEVARA. RAUL ALBERTO Laredo GUILLERMO. ROMEO DIVINA, Jacksonville GUNTER. JAN KRISTEN Houston GUPTON. LISA GAIL. Edinburq GUSEMANO. LOUIS FRANK Houston GUTIERREZ. ELIZABETH CHRISTINE. Austin GUY. SHERYLANN Liberty GUZMAN. ANNA MARIA, Edinburg HA, HUY THUC-ANH Houston HAAKMAN, JOANNES ANTHONY Lake Jackson HACKER. KAREN COLLEEN, Round Rock HAFIZ, WALEED FUAD, Saudi Arabia HALDEN, DANIEL LYNN Austin HALEY, CHARLES RAYMOND. Pittsburgh PA HALIBURTON. DENISE ELAINE. Sherman HALL. JOHN CLAYTON. Dallas HALL. PATRICK DOUGLAS. Uvalde HALL. SHIRLEY ALANE Wilmington DE HALLOWELL, TRACY JON Tyler HAMER. MICHAEL MANUEL. Los Angeles CA HAMILTON. CHARLES MELVIN, Dallas HAMMETT. JEFFREY ALAN Dallas HAMMIT. GARRY LEE Plainview HAMMOND. VIRGIL THOMAS Austin HAMMOUDEH. BASSAM AHMAD MAHMOD Kuwait HAMPTON, DAVID WAYNE. Austin HAND. DONALD EVERETT JR.. Houston HANDS. MARY RUTH Amarillo HANESWORTH, JOHN ALBERT. Houston HANN, KIMBERLY ALISON, Houston HANNEMAN, PAUL WILLIAM, Houston HANNEMANN, VALERIE ANN Elgin HANSON. ERIC JOSEPH. Seabrook HARATSIS. GEORGE CHARLES, Fort Worth HARDCASTLE. BEN WILLIAM. Haviland. OH HARDEMAN, BRIDGITT D Austin HARDILEK, KENNETH PAUL Dickinson HARDIN, RICHARD WAYNE. Tyler HARKRADER. TERESA LEVORDA Pampa HARPOOL. JOHN RICHARD. Denton HARRAS, JOHN MARK Victoria HARRINGTON. NEEL ALLEN. Arlington HARRIS, BEVERLY KAY, Austin HARRIS, HARLAN DANIEL, Austin Juniors 275 HARRIS JON ALAN Dallas HARRISON. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. Houston HARRISON. BEVERLY JEAN. Austin HARRISON. CARTER WAYNE. Dallas HARRISON. PATRICIA ANN. Fort Worth HART JEFFREY FRANKLIN Fri.ndswood HART. MICHAEL STEPHEN. Dallas HARWELL LAURIE ANN Smithfild HASE, MARSHA JO. Sherman HATHAWAY JANE San Antonio HAUFLER. WAYNE ALLAN. League City HAUN. BRYAN KENT Meyersville HAUSER. JOHN BRADLEY. Houston HA WES. JAY. Houston HAWKINS. KATHRYN LYNN. Friendswood HAWKINS. TIMOTHY HOWARD Tyler HAYDEN. TIMOTHY EDGAR. San Antonio HAYMON. ROBERT BRIAN. Baton Rouge, LA HAYNES GREGORY LYNN. Victoria HAYNES. SONDRA LEIGH. Houston HAYNES STEPHEN CRAIG. Bishop HAZELWOOD. ANNE LOUISE. Dallas HEARD KATHLYN LOUISE. Lake Jackson HEBERT KERRY LYNN. Port Arthur HECHT MELANIE DAWN, Atlanta. GA HEGER RITA JO. Weimar HEHEMANN GARY EDWARD, El Paso HEILMANN. DEBORAH CAROL, Belleville. IL HEINS. ANDREW MARTIN. El Paso HEINZE. WILLIAM FREDERICK. Houston HELDENBRAND. JEFFRY RAY. Smithfield HELLER. MELISSA. Houston HELLIKER . CAROL RUTH. Houston HELMER, DONALD HENRY. Midland HELMS, BARBARA ELIZABETH, Dallas HENDRICKS, MARK CASE. Midland HENNERS. LORIE. Spring HERNANDEZ, GLORIA ANN. Mercedes HERNANDEZ, JAMES. San Antonio HERNANDEZ, LEROY GARCIA, Uvalde HERNANDEZ. PATRICIA. Laredo HERNANDEZ RAYMOND Austin HERNANDEZ. ROMELIA, Eagle Pass HERNANDEZ. ROSE MARY, Houston HERRIN. DIANA SCOn, Austin HERSHO. LAURA ANN. Austin HESTER. RONALD GLEN, Snyder HEWETT. SHERRI LANE. Dallas HIBBS JAMES ERIC. Dallas HICKS, JENNY LEA. Richardson HIGHT BOWDEN CASON. Richardson HILL. GARY LEE. San Angelo HILL. JOHN EDWARD, Missouri City HILL. SARAH HARVEY Houston HILL. STEVEN GLEN. Killeen HILTON. DEBORAH GAIL. Pasadena HIMES. SHANNON LACELLE. Center HINDS. GARY LEE Austin HINOJOSA, PATRICIA MARIE. Austin HITT FAE LYNN. Beaumont HO. LINUS. Austin HO. THAO VANKY Austin HODGES. STEPHEN BRADLEY. New Braunfels HODSON. DAVID LONG, Houston HOFFMAN TINA BLANCHE Houston HOFFSCHWELLE. ANN FRANCES Houston HOLLAND. RANDALL WAYNE. Overton HOLLAR. MARGARET ANN. San Antonio HOLLINS. DAVID HOWARD. Houston HOLLOWELL. DINA RENE. Athens HOLMES. JOHNNIE RAYNIECE. Austin HOLMES. ROBERT BRYANT. Katy HOLT, GAYLE LYNNE, Granbury HOOKER JODI ANN. Kingwood HOPKINS. DONA GAYLE. Gary HORECKA. BONNIE DAWN. Kingwood HORSTDANIEL. ELLEN MARIE. Piano HOSKINS. LUCY, Austin HOSPERS, APRIL LYNN. Fort Worth HOTZE RICHARD KENNAN Austin HOUSE. THOMAS MACK JR.. Austin HOUSER. MELISSA KAY. Lubbock HOUSTON. ANGELA KAY. Dallas HOWARD.GRIFFINB.IV Dallas HOWARD. JEFFREY ALLAN, Fort Worth HOWELL. BETSY ANN. Houston HOWELL. WILMA LEONETTA. Marshall HOWINGTON, MITCHELL JAY. Dallas HRUZEK. BRENDA JOYCE. Houston HUBENAK. LAD JEFFREY. Kerrville HUDDLESTON. FIELDING KENT. Naples HUDSON. TERESA ANN. Houston HUGHES. DION. Fort Worth HUGHES. JOHN HENRY. Austin HUMMEL. LAURA LEE. San Antonio HUMPHRIES. CLAY DEAN. Fort Worth HUNDLEY, ROBERT SPENCER. Fort Worth HUNT. SUSAN LYNN. Boerne HUNTER. CRAIG LEE. Austin HUNTER. HOLLY ADAIR, Beaumont HURST. STEFANI DEE. Baytown HURT MARGARET RUTH Plainview HUSBANDS. JOHN CLAGUE. Conroe HUTCHISON. DEBRA LEE Austin INAMETI. EFIONG A. E.. Austin INCE. JAMES KENNETH. Piano INGLISH. DIANE ANTOINETTE. Houston INGRAM, STANLEY PAUL. Dallas 276 Juniors IRVIN. ANDREA ELAINE. Houston ISTRE. CHERRY ANN. Cypress IVEY. CYNTHIA ANN, Marshall JACKSON. DONNA LORRAINE, San Antonio JACKSON, SHERION JANETTE Austin JACOBS. BRUCE ELVIS. Austin JACOBS, HELYNSAIL. Houston JAMES, JENNIFER. Austin JANSEN. ROBIN MARIE. Somrvill JEANES. LORI DENISE. Universal City JEDINAK, MARTHA CHRISTINE. DeSoto JEFFUS. RICHARD EUGENE. Austin JENKINES. SCOTT THOMAS Weslaco JENKINS. KELVIN LEROY, Shreveport. LA JENNINGS. TERRY LEE D.. San Antonio JENNINGS. WILLIAM DAVID. Austin JENTZ. LORETTA ANN, Austin JENTZ. RORY ADAIR. Austin JERIGE, KIMBERLY ANN. Abilene JOE. LINDA SUE. Dallas JOEST, MARK ANTHONY. Austin JOHN, NANCY SUE. Austin JOHNSON. ALISON JANE. Austin JOHNSON. ARCHIE WAYNE, Austin JOHNSON, CAROL MARIE Houston JOHNSON, CASSANDRA ANN. Fairfield JOHNSON, CHARLES GRAHAM, Jackson. MS JOHNSON. CHRISTOPHER S. Dallas JOHNSON. DAVID BURKE, Kingwood JOHNSON, DOUGLAS SCOTT. Austin JOHNSON. JULIA AILEEN, Morton Grove IL JOHNSON. KATHRYN ANN. Austin JOHNSON. LEA ANN Gonjales JOHNSON. LEE THOMAS. Marble Falls JOHNSTON, PAULA LOUISE. Amarillo JONES. BRIAN PETER. Piano JONES, JEFFREY VINCENT Dallas JONES. JOANNE. Dallas JONES. KARIN LYNN, Woodlands JONES. KEY RANDALL. Dallas JONES. LISA GAY. Kilgore JONES. MARK LEONARD Houston JONES. ROBERT RANDLE. Kerens JORDAN, KRISTIN KAY. Tomball JORDAN. SUSAN JANE. Fort Worth JORDAN, TERRY THOMAS Spring JOUBERT. ANDREE PATRICE. Houston JUNEAU. JEANNE ELIZABETH, Dallas JUNG. DAVID STEPHEN, Conroe JUNIOR. SUSAN DANETTE. San Antonio JURACH, PATRICIA JOANN Sinton JUSTICE. JENNIFER ANN. Houston KAHN, BRIAN ALAN, Austin KALBITZ. CYNTHIA RUTH. Baytown KALMANS, HELEN SUE, Houston KAMMLAH, MICHELLE MARGUERITE Fredericksburg KANEGAE, TIMOTHY TAKEHIKO, Westminster CA KAPLAN, JUDITH ANN, Dallas KARAMANIAN. MARY HELEN San Antonio KASPAR. JAMES PATRICK. Taylor KEETCH. KELLY ANN. Randolph Air Force Base KEEVAN. KATHRYN JEAN San Antonio KEITZ. DANIEL MCLEOD, Dallas KELLER. BARBARA ELIZABETH. Houston KELLEY. GRANT BYRON. Dallas KELLING. PHILIP CARL. Brenham KELLY, CAROL ELIZABETH, Houston KELLY, DEEJ., Fort Worth KENNEDY. DAVID CLAYTON, New York. NY KENNEDY, MARSHALL SCOTT. San Benito KERR, KATHLEEN ANN, Richardson KERR, TERESA ANN. Nixon KESSINGER. DAVID PAUL. Jacksboro KESSLER. KIMBERLY KAY. Del Rio KING. 8RENDA KAY, Vernon KING, EULALIA MARIE, Orange KING. MARK ALAN. Dallas KING. PATTON SPENCER. Houston KINSLOW, KAREN CLARICE. Austin KLAPROTH. TAMMY ELAINE. Jackson. MO KLATT. JANET SUZANNE. Waco KLEMENT, MICHAEL JOSEPH. Mission KNIGHT. KAROL KAY Houston KNIGHT. KATHLEEN ELIZABETH. Friendswood KNIGHT. MARY FAYE. Dallas KNIGHT. MICHAEL JOHN, Beeville KNOPP, PAUL JAMES, Austin KNOX, DANA ELAINE Denver City KNOX. LESLIE ANN. San Antonio KNUDSEN, JOHN MARSHALL. Temple KOEHLER. DONALD JOSEPH II. Lewisville KOEPPE. DORIS MARIE. McDade KOLB. HELYNNE MARY, Seguin KONIG. RONALD WILLIAM, Houston KOPPA. VIRGINIA KATHLEEN College Station KORENEK. JAMES LAWRENCE. San Antonio KOTARA SUSAN MARIE Houston KOTT. R. CHARLES. Houston KOURY. ALICIA ANNE. Austin Juniors 277 KOVAR. JAY LANCE. Victoria KRAMER. KATHRYN SHAMBAUSH. Winnatka. IL KRAMER. LISA ANN. Dallas KRANKOWSKI MARYANNE Singapore KRASNE. MARCIA LYNN. B Paso KRAUSE. ALAN SCOTT. Victoria KRIEWALDT. LESLIE KATHRINE. San Antonio KROG. KARL WAYNE. Oranga KROTZER LISA DALE. Houston KROUSE, CYNTHIA KATHERINE. Austin KUBICEK, JOED.. Austin KUBIN. THOMAS EDWARD, Houston KVETON. RUSSELL JOHN, Port Lavaca KVINTA. WILLIAM DAVIS JR.. Houston KWAS. CASSANDRA JO Houston LABARBERA. KATHRYN ANNE. Rockwall LACEY. DOUGLAS WILLIAM. Austin LACZKO. DAVID WILLIAM. Austin LAIBLE. JAMES MICHAEL. Houston LAIT. AMY JO. El Paso LAMBERT. LINDSAY LEE. Dacatur LAMBERT WAYNE WILSON JR.. Fort Worth LAMPERT. ELLEN NAN. Corpus Christi LAMPRECHT THERESE MARIE San Antonio LANDRY. MICHAEL KYLE. Port Nch.s LANGHORNE. LAURA ANTOINETTE. Handarson LANKFORD. LYNDA LEE. Arlington LARGIN JUDY KAY Canton LARKIN, DAVID RONALD. Corpus Christi LARSEN. MICHAEL CHRISTIAN. El Peso LARSEN. SUSAN MARY Santa Rosa. CA LASON CARYN ANNE. Norman OK LASTINGER DAVID WILLIAM Austin LAUCIUS THOMAS ANTANAS. El Paso LAWRENCE CINDY KAY Fort Worth LAWSHAE. CHARLOTTE ANNE Austin LAZA AMBER DAWN Richardson LEACH, MARGARET LYNN Pasadana LEACH, MICHAEL THOMAS. BWill LEAVELLE. JACQUELINE DENISE. Houston LEE CHERYL ESTER Oranga LEE. JOANIE KUI, San Antonio LEE. JOHN ANSON. Houston LEFEVERS. JAMES KYLE Arcadia LEFKO. KATHY ANN. Ovarland Part. KS LEGE. ANNE ELIZABETH. Victoria LEGG. SHAWNAGAY. Liverpool LEIFESTE. ELIZABETH LUCILLE, Houston LEMMER, THERESE MARIE. Houston LESIKAR. LEANNE. Houston LEVINE. JOHN ALAN. Houston LEVINE. MARGIE KAYE. Fort Worth LEVINE. ROBIN JOY. Sugarland LEVY. JAYSON LANE. Galv.ston LEWIS. BARRY DEAN Odassa LEWIS. DAVID VAUGHAN, San Ang.lo LEWIS. MICHAEL JOHN JR.. San Anton.o LEY. PHILLIP BLAINE, Na.d.,lla LEYENDECKER. MARK DANIEL. Austin LIENER. ROBERT Dallas LILLY. GLENN ALAN Houston LILLY. KEVIN JOHN San Antonio LINDAHL, ERIC JOHN Missouri City LINDSEY. HELEN KAY W.atharford LINDSLY. DENISE SIMONE Austin LINGLE DAVID ALAN Missouri City LOCKE. KEVIN BRIAN. Waahachi. LOCKWOOD PAUL LLOYD Laka Jackson LOEFFLER, KEN MICHAEL Mason LOESER JOSEPH BARTON. Houston LOGAN. JEFFREY KAYNE D.nvr City LONG ANDREA LYNNE Houston LONTOS. GEORGIA. Corpus Chriiti LOPEZ CARLOS ALONZO Larado LOPEZ. OSCAR OMAR Larado LOTRIDGE. JOANNA. Richardson LOTT MICHAEL DEAN Corpus Christi LOUGHEED. ALISON WINSOR. Austin LOVEDAY DENISE ANN Houston LOVEJOY JEAN MARIE. Fort Worth LOVETT LORI ANNE, Dallas LOUIS. RUSSELJ.. Plant. FL LUBIN. ALISON LEA. Richardson LUBKE, GEORGE WALDO JR .. Rockwall LUKE. MARY ELIZABETH Muenstar LUNDOUIST. ERIC ELVIK. Houston LURIE. RHONA DENISE. Dallas LYNCH. KRISTIN S.IZABETH Cyprass MACE. ELIZABETH ANN, Houston MACK. JULIE KAY Austin MADDEN CLETE DAVID. Richardson MADDOX DANIEL DEAN Houston MAGEE. CYNTHIA ANN. Houston MAGGIO JUDITH ANN Houston MAGLIOLO. RICHARD JOSEPH. Dickinson MAHER. SHAUNA LEE. San Antonio MALLICK, MICHAEL WILLIAM Caspar. WY MANN ANDREW DAVID Nw York NY MARCHESE. ANGELO GEORGE Piano MARES. JACOUELYN GAYLE D.ckinson MARK. LISA BETH. Spring MARSHALL. ANN ENID. Marshall MARTIN. KENNETH WAYNE, Austin MARTIN. ROBERT WALDON. Houston MARTIN. SHERYL LYNN, Danton MARTIN WILSON CLARK III Fort Worth MARTINEZ. ELIZABETH M.. Carlsbad. NM MARTINEZ. GLORIA JEAN. Dal Rio 278 Juniors MARTINEZ. GUILLERMO DAVID. Laredo MARTINEZ. LETICIA LAURA. Laredo MARTINEZ. RENE. San Benito MARTINEZ. RICHARD. Corpus Christ; MASON. LORI ANN Arlington MASSARI. GREGORY CHARLES. San Antonio MASSEY. MARGARET KATHRYN. Abilene MASSEY. STEVEN ROBERT. Austin MATHENEY. CLARK BARTON, Houston MATHER. GORDON SCOTT. Austin MATOS. LILIANA MERCEDES. Fort Worth MATTHEWS. HUGH LEE. Rockwall MATTHEWS. KIMBERLY ANN. Corsicana MATUS. CHARLES MELVIN JR.. Johnson City MAURICE. JEFFREY LANG. Fort Worth MAXWELL. JAMES BARRY. El Paso MAZUREK. TERRY LOUIS. Hondo MCADAMS. MELANIE LEE. Houston MCAFEE, LAURA TANNEHILL. Austin MCBRIDE. JAMES D. III. Richardson MCBRIDE. ROBERT R.. Houston MCBRIDE. SHARON ANN. Dickinson MCCLAIN. MARK ALAN Lubbocli MCCORMICK. JOHN ARTHUR. Dallas MCCRACKEN. HOWARD CEVERT III Dallas ' MCCULLOUGH. LINDA KAY Austin MCDOLE. CYNTHIA ANGELA. Garland MCDONALD. MICHAEL CARL. Spring MCDONALD. SHERRIE ANTOINETTE Thrall MCDOWELL. ANSEL LEWIS. Lake Jackson MCGARVEY. JOHN DAVID Irving MCGAUGHEY. ROBERT JACK. Richardson MCGINNIS. RONALD EARL. San Antonio MCGLADE. MARK GILMARTIN, Tampa. FL MCGLAMERY. NANCY LYNN DeSoto MCGOVERN, CAROLYN MARIE. Houston MCGOWAN. HELEN ROMA. Austin MCKIE, ELLEN ELIZABETH, Austin MCLAREN. JAMES KEVIN Irving MCLAUGHLIN. CHRISTI ANN. Taylor MCLAURIN JAMES SCOTT Houston MCLEAISH. LAUREL THERESA. McAllen MCLEMORE. DAVID MYRE. Arlington MCMANIGLE. MILTON RICHARD III Odessa MCMURRY, NORMAN KEITH, Dallas MCNAUGHT. DONALD CLARK JR.. Portola Valley. CA MCNEAL. RICHARD. Dallas MCNEIL, ALAN PAUL McKinney MCNELIS. DARIN ASHLEY. San Antonio MCNELIS. SEAN ALDEN, San Antonio MCNULTY, MICHELLE DENISE. San Antonio MCRAE, BOBBI ANN Austin MCSHANE, MARY KATHERINE. Houston MECHLER, ROBERT CARL, Anchorage. AK MEDINA, ADELE MARIE, Galveston MEDLIN, AIMEE LOUISE, Dallas MEEKS, MARK RANDALL, Houston MEIGHEN. HUBERT VINCENT El Paso MELE. CELESTE MARIE, Dallas MENDOZA, ELSA DIANA. Laredo MENUT, DEBORAH JO Houston MEREDITH. SHERYL JEAN. Cypress MERRILL, WALTER ASHLEY, Victoria MERTZ, SUSAN CAROL, Eldorado METTING, JERI LYNN, Yorktown METTS, SARAH LYNN Houston MEYER, JOHN ROBERT Dallas MICKUNAS. MARK JOSEPH. Austin MILAM CHERI LYNN Austin MILBURN. KAREN BEARDEN. Austin MILBURN. ROSALIE MICHELE. San Antonio MILLENDER, LESLIE ANN. Dallas MILLER. BARBARA HELENE. San Antonio MILLER, BRIAN KEVIN Midland MILLER. CYNTHIA KAY. Orange MILLER, MARK RANDALL, Austin MILLER, MICHAEL KIRK. San Antonio MILLER, RICHARD TODD, Houston MILLIKEN. STEPHEN EDWARD. Weatherford MINSKY. DEBRA SUE, Dallas MINTER, KENNETH CRUSE III. Houston MINTON, BRYAN KENT Corpus Christi MISENHEIMER, DONNA LANE. Houston MISKO. VALERIE LYNN. Richardson MISTROT, PATRICIA ANNE. San Antonio MITCHELL. KENNETH WAYNE Waco MITLYNG, JAMES ALLAN, Dallas MITTLEDORF, PAIGE ANN. Dallas MITTS. DOUGLAS LAWRENCE. Fort Worth MIZELL MICHAEL LEO. Palestine MODE. CONSTANCE PELHAL. La Grange MODRALL. GAYLE LYNN. Houston MOKRY. GILBERT WESLEY. Taylor MOLSBERRY. FRANK HOWARD II McAllen MONCADA. RICARDO ALFONSO, Eagle Pass MONROE. SANDI KAI. Houston MONTGOMERY. ELISABETH H.. Midland MONTIEL. DELIA ROSIE. Brownsville MOODY. SCOTT WINGFIELD. Dallas Juniors 279 MOONEY. RUSSELL KIRBY, Houston MOORE, LINDA ANN. Richardson MOORE MICHAEL ANTHONY. Austin MOORE MUSS ROSE. Austin MOORE, PAMELA RENEE. Dallas MORALES MARINA San Antonio MORENO. GLORIA ELISA. Houston MORGAN. STELLA SUSAN. Houston MORONEY MICHAEL ANNE. Houston MORRIS, ELAINE RENE. Victoria MORRIS. THOMAS BROOKS. Dallas MORRISON NANCY SUE. Fort Worth MOSELEY. KRISTEN DIERLAM. Austin MOSLEY KAY HARVEY Austin MOTEN. ROBIN MICHELE, Austin MOTHERSHEAD. JAMES CHRISTOPHER. Midland MOYER, JON GILMORE, Amarillo MUEHLBERGER. SHARON ANNE. Galv.ston MUELLER. SUSAN DEE. Austin MUNGUIA, JUAN MANUEL. Mission MUNOZ. JOHN RUBEN, Dallas MUNSCH WILLIAM F. JR., Arcadia MURPHY, JANET LEE. Pasadena MURPHY KATHRYN LYNN Harlingen MURRAY. DEBRA DIANNE. Palestine MYERS, DAVID CHARLES. Midland MYERS. ELIZABETH ANN, Temple MYERS. GEORGE CLAIBORNE, Longview NAFTALIS. TRACY LEE. Dallas NAKAHARA LUKE. Dallas NATHAN. ALLISON JULIA. Beaumont NEAL KATHLEEN MARIE. Austin NEAL TERRY MICHAEL Austin NEGRON. HELEN TERESA, San Antonio NEILL GEORGE MICHAEL. Fort Worth NELSON, DARLENE ELAINE. Alvin NELSON, DEBORAH KAY. Fnendswood NETTLES, TAYNAGAYLE. Baytown NEUMANN, CAROL ELIZA BETH. San Antonio NEUMANN KATHERINEAN N Aransas Pass NEUMANN, PETER MARK. Saudi Arabia NEVINGER. LOIS ANNE. Warsaw, NY NEWBERG. STUART MICHAEL. Dallas NEWBERRY WILLIAM STALLINGS JR.. Austin NEWKIRK. GAYLIA DAWN San Antonio NEWLIN NANETTE GAY Houston NEWMAN. JANET CAROL. Houston NEWMAN. WILLIAM ARTHUR, San Antonio NG LILY YORK-LUN, Austin NGUYEN, CHANH TRUNG. Houston NICHOLS. DANA BRALY. Le.inqton NICOUD DEBORAH ANN. Dallas NIELSEN. BETSY JANE. Kmgsville NILSEN KENNETH DENVER, Austin NIVEN. KATHERINE FITCH. Montgomery NORSTROM PAMELA ERIN. Corpus Christ, NORTHROP. PAUL MICHAEL. El Paso NUDLEMAN DAVID ALAN Fort Worth NUNLEY. ANGELA MARIE, Waco NUNNALLY. ROXANNE ELIZABETH. Austin NWACHUKWU. UZOMA AKUECHI. Austin O ' BRIEN. KAREN ESTELLE. Dallas O CONNELL. JAMES KEVIN. Houston ODELL, BONNIE JEANNE. Austin OETKING. PAULA LOUISE. Rockwell OLIVARRI LINDA LOU San Antonio OLIVE. DAVID MONROE JR., Houston OLMEDO. KIM ELLEN, Seabrook O NEILL PATRICK JOHN. Abilene O NEILL TIMOTHY PATRICK Dallas ONG. TUAN THANH Houston ORR KELLY KAYE Homton ORR. PHOEBE. Dallas ORTIZ, JOHNNY JOE, Victoria ORTIZ, LINDA ANN, Brownsville ORTIZ RITO Austin ORTON, ROBERT WHITFIELD. Odessa OTTO CHERYL ANN Shiner OWENS. RAY ANTHONY. Austin PACHARZINA DEBORAH LAYNE New Braunlels PAGE. JOHN VANCE. Houston PALLA, ROCHELLE LEAH, Houston PALMER KATHERINEANN, Houston PAMPELL. SHARON DENISE Houston PARKER, LAUREEN KATHARINE, Austin PARKER, SUSAN. Dallas PARKER TERESA RENEE Houston PARKER, WILLIAM FRANCIS, Austin PARMA TIMOTHY ALAN San Antonio PARSONS. CHRISTY LYNN, San Antonio PARTENHEIMER JEFFREY SCOTT, McHenry. IL PASCHETAG, CARL DE SEAY JR.. Austin PASHOLK LISA MARIE. Elgin. IL PATEK. JO ANN. Houston PATTERSON. AMY LYNN. Lake Jackson PATTERSON. JEFFERY BOB. Dallas PAUKUNE. PAMELA LOWELL. Houston PAXTON, MARTHA ELLEN. Palestine PEARSON. MICHAEL WAYNE. Spicewood PEDEN JAMES LOUIS. Spring PEKAR THERESA LYNNE. Schertz PENA. ALICIA HERNANDEZ. Corpus Christi PENNINGTON RHONDA ANN Fort Worth PERALEZ RICHARD DARYL. Austin PEREZ. DEBORAH. Flores.ille PERKES. GREGORY THOMAS. McAllen PERLEY. JULIE LYN, Lewisville PERLMAN. ROBIN. Mobile. AL 280 Juniors PERRY. BOBBY DEE. Rosenberg PERRY, DERRYL LYNN, Texas City PETERSON, DIANE LYNN, Temple PETERSON, SAYE LYNN, Corpus Christi PETERSON, KRISTINE KATHRYN Arlington PFLUSER. JANET ELLAINE. Auitin PHELPS. YOLANDA DENISE. Houston PHILLIPS, BRUCE ALLEN. Pleesanton PHILLIPS, DIANE LYNNE. Auitin PHILLIPS. ELIZABETH ALISON. Euless PHILLIPS. HARRY SHANNON JR Bay City PHILLIPS. JOSEPH DAVID. Houston PHILLIPS. MARY ADRIENNE. Austin PIASCIK. DALE ESTHER, Hitchcock PINKSTON. THOMAS RANDALL. Denver City PISCHEDDA. EDWARD ROBERT, Arlington PLATTS. DEBORAH ANN. Houston PLUMB. MARCIA RUTH. Houston POLLOCK, SUSAN FAYE, Ada, OK POOL. SUSAN ELIZABETH, San Antonio PORSCH, SHELLY JEAN. Midland PORTER. JAMES ROSS, Arlington POTTS. WILLIAM CHARLES. Houston POWELL, ELIZABETH ANNE, Austin POWELL. KAREN DENISE. Austin POWERS. DAVID WAYNE Austin POZMANTIER, LAURIE BETH, Houston PRENTICE, CAMILLE. Austin PRESLEY. KYE ANN. Dallas PREUSS, PAUL MARCUS, Le.ington PRIETO. DANNIELLE YVETTE, Sen Antonio PRINCE. CATHERINE ANNE, Houston PROCTOR. ROBERT BRENT. Abilene PRUITT, DEBORAH LAJUAN, Dalles PUCCI. ARMANDO TRAVIS, Bayville. NJ PUENTE, DIANA DELFINA, Uvalde PULIDO, LESHA LYNETTE, Houston PURITZ. SHELLY BETH. Shawnee Mission, KS OUAST. KYLE TRUMAN. Austin QUEZADA. DAGOBERTO Pecos QUINT, ROBERT STEVEN. Delles RACKLEY, RACHEL RHEA. Baton Rouge. LA RAESZ, CHERYL ANN. Taylor RAIGN, MICHAEL STEPHEN, Lubbock RAIMONDO, DEBRA JEAN, San Antonio RALSTON. NICK CHARLES. Laguna Beach, CA RAMIREZ, EMILIO BEN, San Antonio RAMIREZ. MARCO ANTONIO. Eagle Pass RAMON. ROBERTO JOSE, Weslaco RAMOS, JOSE ESEQUIEL JR.. Corpus Christi RANDALL. SUSAN MELANIE, San Angelo RAPHAEL. ALAN ARTHUR, Wherton RASP. JEFFREY PAUL, Piano RATTIKIN, ALICIA KAY. Fort Worth RAY. ROBERT THOMAS. Houston RAYMOND. KATHRINE LYN. Richardson REEB. KAREN FRANCES. Lockhart REED. SHIRLEY ANNE Houston REID. THOMAS ANDREW JR., Pasadena REILLY. FRANK MICHAEL, Marble Falls REIS. CHRISTINE ELIZABETH. Missouri City REKOFF, KEVIN CHRISTOPHER. Galveston RENFRO. LEIGH ADRIENNE. Corpus Christi RENFRO, MICHAEL ROYCE. Arlington RENNER NANCY ANN Lamesa REYNA, CHARLES IV. San Antonio REYNA. DESIREE. Galv.ston RHYNE. THOMAS RICHARD, San Antonio RICARD. PAUL ROBERT. Woonsocket Rl RICHARDS. NINAE LUCILLE, Austin RICHARDSON, PATRICK TIMOTHY. Houston RICHTER. JAMES RAY, Freeport RICHTER. JOSEPH PATRICK. San Antonio RICKERSON, YOLANDA V., San Antonio RIEDEL. AMY LYNN. Houston RIHA. ANITA MARIE Austin RILEY. JOAN ANNE. Austin RIPPLE, LARRY THOMAS. Houston RIVIN. ANDREW SCOTT, Siou City. IA ROADY, MELISSA JO. Houston ROBBINS. CHRISTOPHER CHARLES. Arlington ROBBINS. STACY CYRIL. Houston ROBERTS, DAVID NEAL. Austin ROBERTS. MARK ARTHUR, Houston ROBERTS. MARK EDWARD Tyler ROBERTS. MARK HUDSON, Jeckson. MS ROBERTSON. CHRISTINE. Beaumont ROBINSON, LYNN MARIE. Dallas ROBISON, DAVID SCOTT. Houston RODGERS. RANDY DAVID, Te arkana RODMAN, GLORIA SUE, Greenville RODRIGUE. EILEEN GRACE, Houston RODRIGUEZ. RUBEN LOZANO. McAllen ROEHRIG. THOMAS GERHARDT. Houston ROLLWAGE. JANET DIANE. Lake Jackson ROOT, MARY KAREN. Houston ROQUEMORE, DARLENE MARIE, Sen Antonio RORSCHACH. CARROLL ELIZABETH Irving ROSELLO, STACIE LEE. Dickinson Juniors 281 ROSEN. CHERYL ANN. Lubbock ROSENBAUM. GLENN VAN. Ros.nb.rg ROSENBERG, LISA ELLEN. N.wOrl.ans ROSENFIELD. STUART DAVID. Dallas ROSENSTEIN. DANA SUE. MacDill, FL ROSENTHAL. ROBERT ALAN. Dallas ROSENWASSER. JOEL MARK. San Antonio ROSS. SCOn KEVIN, San Antonio ROSS. YOLANDA LYNETTE, Beaumont ROSTEET, MARK STEVEN, Houston ROTHBARDT. ELLEN LYNN, El Paso ROTHGEB. JOHN REESE JR.. Austin ROTTO. GARY STEVEN, El Paso ROUNTREE, PIPER ANN, Harlingen ROUSSEAU. RICHARD WAYNE. City ROUZE. SCOTT GORDON. Houston ROWAN, DIRK RANDALL. Van ROWELL. RHONDA KAY. Dallas RUBIN ANDREA BETH Fort Worth RUBINSKY. NINA JEAN. Brownsville RUDOLPH. CLIFFORD MARK. Houston RUDY. SANDRA JEAN. San Antonio RUIZ. LUCILLE GERALYN. Austin RUIZ. ROBERT JOE. Houston RUNGE. LOUIS HERMANN. City RUSHING. PATRICIA CELESTE, Conroe RUSSELL, BARBARA LOIS, Auitin RUSSELL. PHILLIP EDWARD. Burn.t RYAN. CATHERINE ELAINE, Stafford RYAN. JULIA ANN. Fort Worth SACKS. DAVID JAMES. Houston SAFELY. DAVID BRUCE. Austin SAGE. GLEN HOLLAND. Houston SALAZAR. OLGA LYDIA. San Bemto SALINAS. NORA MARIA, Austin SAMS, BRIDGETTE AUGUSTA. Beaumont SANDERFER. STEVE ELIOT, Au.tin SANDERSON. JUNE MICHELLE. Corpus Christi SANDIDGE. RAYMOND MARSHALL. Richardson SANDOVAL. STEVE EDWARD. Austin SAPER. LISA LEHRER, Austin SARTIN. GARY JOSE. Dallas SAUNDERS. LORI CHERYL. Baytown SAWYER. KAREN ELAINE. Copperas Cove SAYE. TIMOTHY DAVID, Houston SCAPERLANDA MICHAEL ANTHONY. Aust.n SCHAAR. ALLEN DALE. Victoria SCHERER GEORGINA MARIE. Weatherford SCHLATTNER. KAREN ANN. San Antonio SCHLAUDRAFF DONNA LYNN, Katy SCHMIDT, KELLY LYNNE, Dallas SCHMIDT, PETER DALE, Fort Worth SCHMIDT THOMAS GERARD City SCHNURR. ELYSSA MINDY, Houston SCHOLZ, MARK FREDRICK. San Antonio SCHOTT, KATHRYN ANNE. Castroville SCHROEDER, ARLENE. Yorktown SCHROEDER, CHERYL LYNN Houston SCHULER, JEAN ELLEN. Aust.n SCHULTZ. GRETCHEN SUZANNE. Dickinson SCHUTLZ, KENNETH PAUL. Austin SCHUMACHER. SUZANNE. El Paso SCHUMANN. REX ANN, Lampasas SCHWARZ. MELISSA CAROL. Mercedes SCHWENKER. STANCE DIANE. Taylor SCOGGINS. DAIL HOWARD. Rockwall SCOTT BRIAN ANDREW Dallas SCOTT. GREGORY WILLIAM, Aust.n SCOTT. LOUIS ALLEN III. El Paso SCOTT. RIKI DALE. Houston SCOTT. VICTOR DOUGLAS Richardson SEAL. DENISE LYNN. Rockford. IL SEGREST. CYNTHIA DIANN. Odessa SENGELE, JEAN KATHLEEN. Victoria SENSENEY, HILDEGARDE ANNE, San Antomo SEWELL. BENNETT NEWTON IV. Austin SHANNON. THOMAS EDUARD, Houston SHARP JAMES LEONARD III Austin SHEA, ANDREA ANN Dallas SHEETS. CHRISTY LEIGH. Austin SHEFFIELD. ERIC BAKER. Houston SHELTON, JANICE LORAY, Galveston SHERMAN, ALISSA BETH, Dallas SHERMAN GAYLA DAWN, Nacogdoches SHIDELER, STEVEN SCOT. Houston SHIELDS. WILLIE LUTHERAN. New Boston SHINEFIELD PAULA MARIE. Austin SHIPLEY, KIRK EVAN. Dallas SHIRLEY. SHARON PATRICE. San Antonio SHWIFF. LAURIE ALINE. Dallas SILVER SARA RUTH Austin SIMMONS. DIANNE MARIE. Houston SIMMONS. SARALYN KAY. Piano SIMMONS. SHARON KAY, Houston SIMON. CRAIG FORREST. Houston SIMON KENNETH JAY Houston SIMPSON. DARRELL RANDALL. Irving SIMPSON. TOMMY RAY. Orange SIMS. JEFFREY LLOYD. Austin SKELTON, SHARON LYNN. Houston SKOLNICK MICHAEL F.. Houston SKRUHAK, MARK ANTHONY, San Antonio SLACK. BAMBI GWENDOLYN. Houston SLATTERY MARC BEAUMONT. M.dland SLAUGHTER, KEVIN HOWARD. Dallas SLAUGHTER SUSAN AUGUSTA. San Ang.lo SMALL. KIMBERLEY ANNE. Killeen SMATHERS. ROBERT FELTON, Austin 282 Juniors SMITH, BRUCE GERALD. Austin SMITH. CAROL SUSAN. Englwood. CO SMITH. CYNTHIA ANNICE Garland SMITH. DAVID RAY, Baytown SMITH, DOUGLAS WILEY, Denton SMITH, GARY GLENN, Austin SMITH, KARLA LUCILE, Houston SMITH, KATHERINE ANN, Austin SMITH. KATHERINE EUGENIA. Dallas SMITH. MELISSA RUTH. Austin SMITH, RICHARD ALLEN, Port Neches SMITH. ROBERT SCOTT, Athens SMITH. SCOTT RADER. Houston SMITH. STACY ALAN. Houston SMITH, SUSAN ELIZABETH. Longview SMITH, SUSAN LYNN, Piano SMITH, WENDELL FRANK. Temple SMITH, WENDI KAY. Dallas SMOLIK, BLAIN, Barker SMOOT, KELLEY. Austin SNODGRASS. KEVIN ROY. Port Arthur SNOWDEN. PHILIP EUGENE. Corpus Christi SOKOLOWSKI. CINDY JEAN, San Antonio SOLAND, CHARLES FREDRICK, Austin SOLCHER. LAURA ANNE, Houston SOLIS, CARLOS XAVIER, Donna SORIANO. YOLANDA, Austin SORRELL. RYAN RAY, Lufkin SOTO. RUBEN BROCARD, Austin SOUSARES. JERRY DON. Austin SPARKS. THERESA LYNN, Missouri City SPEAR, ROBIN, Austin SPECHT. ONA RAE, Houston SPECIA. ANDREA ELIZABETH. San Antonio SPILLER. BILL J.. Brady SPINNLER, KAREN ALLISON, El Paso SPRINGER, KAREN JOY. San Antonio STAHL, BENNETT LAWRENCE Dallas STAHL. PAMELA ANN, New Orleans, LA STANDEFER. THOMAS BISHOP. Aile STANISH. JAMES RAY, Austin STANISH. JANET KAY, Austin STANISLAV, LISA, Hampton VA STANLEY. ROBERT WILLIAM. Montgomery STARK. JAN WALLACE, Houston STARKEY. SCOTT H., Austin STARRY, SIMONE, Dallas STAVINOHA, ANNA CHRISTA. San Antonio STEELE, DONALD W., St. Louis, MO STEFANEK, LINDA RAE, McKinney STEIG. GRETCHEN ELIZABETH. Richardson STEINGRAPH. SETH LEE, Austin STELL, DANA DENISE. Austin STEPHENS, RILEY RUSSELL, Austin STEPHENSON, MARC JOEL, Baytown STETTLER, ROBERT WILLIAM, Houston STEVENS, GREGORY ALAN, Amarillo STEVENSON, STUART WAYNE, Piano STEWART. JAMES BACHTEL. San Antonio STEWART. SHARYN ANN. Houston STOLPER, SALLY JO. Muskogee, OK STONE, CARLA LYNN, Dallas STONE, CECELIA ANN. Corpus Christi STONE, JULIE ELIZABETH, Houston STONE, SUSAN ANNE, Fulshear STORM. RANDALL JOEL. Austin STOVALL SUZANNE MARIE Austin STOWE. GARY WILLIAM, Richardson STRATMAN. SHELLY ANN, Austin STRAUS. GERISUE. Miami. FL STREBECK. PATRICIA KAY, San Angelo STRICKLAND. JOHN HOWARD, Uvalde STRINGFELLOW. DANA GAYLE. Round Rock STRUBLE. RICHARD LOUIS, Austin STRYK, ELAINE ROSE, Victoria STUM, CYNTHIA DANEAN, Azle SUBLETT. MICHAEL ALLYN, Houston SULLIVAN. DENNY MARK. Dallas SULLIVAN. JADE ARTHUR. Austin SULLIVAN. JANET DEE. Austin SUMMERS. DONALD RAY, Arlington SUMNER, EDWARD CULVER, Houston SUTHERLAND, LISA LYNN, Austin SUTTON, SUSAN ELAINE. Lamposas SUZICH. TERESA ELLEN. McAllen SWEARINGEN. TARA LEE. Dallas SWEDBERG. EDWIN CHARLES, Houston SWEET, JUDY RACHELLE, Dallas SWIFT, CLAIRE ANNE. Amarillo SWINNEY, KATHLEEN JUNE. San Antonio SWITZER. ELANA SUZANNE. Sealy SYKES. SUZANNE. Sugarland SZYMASZEK. DAVID FLOYD. Bay City TAEUBER, RALPH JULIUS JR.. Dickinson TAMEZ. ELIZBIA ANIELA, Harlingen TARLTON, BARRY JOE. Austin TARR. GEORGE ROBERT, Tampa. FL TAUSSIG. EDWARD HOLMES. Lake Charles. LA TAYLOR, BRETT GORDON, Levellond Juniors 283 TAYLOR. DAVID ANDREW Houston TAYLOR. PATRICIA ANN Potet TERRY. STEVEN CRAIS Plono THACKER. CHARLES EDWARD Son Antonio THOMAS. EDWARD JAMES Dallas THOMAS, LANE KENNARD. Austin THOMAS. TAMARA LYN Houston THOMASON. JAMES CRAIS. Hurst THOMPSON. ELIZABETH MARIE. Piano THOMPSON THOMPSON. THOMPSON. THOMPSON THOMPSON THOMPSON THOMPSON THORNTON. THURMOND JAMES H.. Shreveport. LA JAY MIKE. Arlington MARC EDWARD, Austin RAY STEVEN. Houston ROBERT LEE III. McKinney SHARON FRANCES. Dallas TAMYRA MARIE Seabrook JOE BRYAN JR.. Fort Worth MELISSA GAIL. San Antonio TICHACEK. JANET ANN. Houston TIEMAN LAURA J.. Austin TIME. ROBIN MICHELE Dallas TIPPS CHRISTI LYNN Houston TOLAR. KIMBERLY ANN. Austin TOLIVER. ROBERT IV. Houston TOMLINSON. JAYNE C.. Schenectady. NY TOMSU. MICHAEL JOSEPH. Austin TOUBIN. JEFFREY CHARLES. Br.nham TOWNSEND. RANDY LEE. Belton TRAN, DANH UY. Dallas TRAUTWEIN PAUL ANTHONY Austin TRAVIS. MICHAEL HENRY. Austin TRAWEEK, DARRYL WAYNE. Dnison TRENKELBACH. CURTIS LEE. San Antonio TREVINO. AGNES ELIZABETH, Pearsall TRINIDAD. PAUL ANTHONY. San Antonio TROIANO MICHAEL JOSEPH. Austin TROXELL STEVEN LOUIS. Port Arthur TRUE VICKI RENEE. Austin TUCKER. CHARLES LEE III. Cuero TUCKER TIMOTHY LEE. Lonqvi.w TULL (CATHERINE VIRGINIA Corpus Christi TUREK. GABRIELLA. Austin TURNAGE NORMAN SCOn JR. .Fort Worth TURPIN. MELISSA ANN. Fort Worth TWIDWELL. DORSEY VERNON JR., Austin TYSOR. JANET ELAINE. Houston UBERNOSKY DIANE LYNNE. Rosenberg UNDERWOOD. STEVEN CLARK. Wyckoff. NJ UNIETIS KATHERINEANN Houston URESTI, AARON RENE Benevides VAANANEN, DAWN ANGELA, Austin VAIL. JOHN MARK. Blooming.ton. IL VALDEZ. AUDREY ANNETTE. Sar, Anton.o VALDEZ. CARLOS. Donna VALDEZ EDWARD CHARLES San Antonio VALDEZ. ELIZABETH FRANCES. Houston VAN DE MARK. CRAIG M., Houston VANDERLAAN. VALERIE K, Richardson VANHEEK ENGBERT JAN, Holland VANICEK. BRIAN ALLEN Temple VAN MAERSSEN VERONICA H. Dallas VAN MATRE, DEBRA SUSAN Conroe VAN MATRE. THOMAS ALLEN Conroe VAN STEEN8ERG. NICHOLAS. San Antomo VANT CAROL RUSSELL Dallas VARGA FERENC FRANCIS. Dallas VAUGHAN ROSS LINDSAY. San Anqelo VAZOUEZ. LETICIA ELDA. San Antonio VEIT PEGGY JEAN Houston VERA. JAVIER SIGIFREDO Brownsville VILLARREAL NANCY. San Anton.o VINCENT. JEFFREY MICHAEL. Houston VINCENT, LESLIE JOAN San Anton.o VIRK. REETINDER DICKY SINGH, Dallas VON ROSENBERG. CLYDE HERMANN Dallas VOSLOH, KATHY ANN. Baytown VOWELL. JULIA ANN. San Antonio WADSWORTH MICHAEL DAVID. Austin WAELDER. MARTIN KIEL. Fort AR WAGES. STACI EILENE. Wichita Falls WALKER. RALPH FOREMAN. Houston WALKER SUSAN DIANE Houston WALKER. WILLIAM GREGORY, McAllen WALLACE. BRUCE ALVIN Dallas 284 Juniors WALLA CE. CAREN LYNNE. Auitin WALLACE. GREGG B.. Austin WALLACE. VERA MARIE. Auttin WALSH, EDWARD JOSEPH III Galveston WALSH. JAMES DANIEL. Corpus Christ! WALSHAK, DAVID BERNARD JR.. Goniales WALTERS, KAREN KELLY, San Antonio WALTRIP. MATHER KNIGHT, Houston WARDLAW. JIMMY LEE JR.. Greenville WARNER. MICHAEL HENRY. Odessa WARNER. SHERI LYNN. Alice WARREN, GORMAN DARVIS JR.. Aransas Pass WASHINGTON, REGINAGAIL. Italy WATSON. KARMEN KAY, Houston WATTENBARGER, JOHN MICHAEL. Houston WAY. KAREN SUE. Midland WAYNE. RALPH ERSKINE. Austin WEARDAHL. ELIZABETH ELSIE. Long Grove, IL WEBB, JANICE ANN. Houston WEBB, MELISSA ANN, Abernathy WEBER, ANNE MICHELLE. Houston WEBER, VALERIE GAIL, Pearland WEHRING, JOHANNA LEAH, Bellville WEIDNER. JODIE MELINDA. Ponca City, OK WEIL WENDY ANNE Houston WEISE. MARY BETH, Houston WEISER. DAVID, Dallas WELLS. ANN LOUISE. Cameron WELLS. LINDA FAYE. Houston WEST. KYLA V.. Abilene WESTBACK, KAREN LYNN APO NY WESTBROOK. SANDRA KAY. Irving WEXLER, SHELLEY MELANE. Sugarland WHEATLEY. SAMMIE ADREAN. Austin WHITE. MELINDA ANN. Houston WHITE. SUSANNE RENEE, Abilena WHITEHURST, DEBORAH AN N, Corpus Christi WHITEHURST, ROBERT FRANK. Austin WHITMAN, LATANYA FAYE. Dallas WHITTINGTON. LESLIE FONSHELLE, Dallas WILKINSON, ANDREA LYNN, Houston WILLIAMS, CHARLES JACKSON, Amarillo WILLIAMS. CHERYL ANN. San Antonio WILLIAMS. EVAN MICHAEL Austin WILLIAMS, GINA LOREE, Austin WILLIAMS, STEVEN PAUL. Houston WILLIS, DONNA SUE. Austin WILLIS. JAMES THOMAS. Fort Worth WILSON, BILSON MAURICE. Austin WILSON, CLIFTON COKE, Houston WILSON. DE.LORES ANN. Huntsville WILSON, KATHLEEN SUSAN. Corpus Christi WILSON. MARGARET JANE, Houston WILSON. SHEILA ANNE. Houston WINKLER. SAMUEL TIMOTHY, Denver City WISIAN, KENNETH WARD Austin WISSEL. ANNE MARIE. Houston WITT, KEITH CONNALLY, Waco WITT, MARY FRANCES. Midland WITTLE. DARRYL ROBERT. Austin WOLBRUECK. DAVID JOHN, Austin WOLKOW, DIA BETH, Austin WOOD, GREGORY WILLIAM, Houston WOOD. JAMES NORMAN. Houston WOOD. LYSABETH ELLEN. Groves WOOD, THOMAS KELBERT, Austin WOODBURY, BRUCE SAMS, Corpus Christi WOODRUFF, LORRAINE MARIAN. Houston WOODS. MELISSA DIANE, Austin WOODWARD. BRYAN ALLAN. Breckenridge WOOTEN. YVONNE MARIE. Houston WORLEY. WILL YAGER. Houston WOROB. PHILIP GORDON. Austin WOTHKE RHONDA LYNN. Houston WRIGHT. BROOKS ALLEN. Abilene WRIGHT, JANET MARIE, San Antonio WRIGHT, KELLYE ANN, Dallas WRIGHT ROYLE VINCENT. Laredo WURSTER. JILL ANN, Greenbrier, AR YAMPANIS, CHRISTINA, Dallas YANAS. CHRISTINE. Jourdanton YATES. CYNTHIA ELAINE. Houston YBARRA, MELBA JEAN. Kerrville YOUNG. CHRIS MORROW, Lubbock YOUNG. JAMES RODNEY, Dallas YOUNG, SAMUEL BARRY. Harrison, NY YOUSUFF, SUMAIRA FATIMA. Austin ZAVALA, MICHELLE IRENE. Del Rio ZAVALETTA. GINA MARIE, Brownsville ZELIKOW. ROBIN ELIZABETH. Houston ZIENTEK. DONNA SUSAN. Bellaire ZIKOS. ANGELA KATHLEEN. Dallas ZIMMERMANN. BYRON HAROLD. Port Arthur ZINK. ELIZABETH KAY. Temple ZIRKER. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston ZUBIATE. ELIZABETH. El Paso ZUEHLKE. FLOYD L. JR.. Thorndale ZVONEK. BILLY JOE. Austin ZYLA. MARK LAWRENCE, Dunwoody. GA Juniors 285 ABBOTT. BRADLEY HAMILTON. Amarillo ABELSON, DEBORAH ELMORE. For! Worth ABISROR. KENNETH PHILIP. Piano ABNEY. KIMBERLY ANN. Austin ABRAHAM. WILLIAM KEVIN. Houston ABRAHAMS. LISA SAIL. Houston ACKERMAN. JOHN FITZGERALD. Irving ACUFF, KEITH ALAN. Houston ADAMS. GAY MAXWELL. Suqarland ADAMS GRETA KAY Fulton ADAMS. LAURIE ELLAN. Dallas ADAMS NANCY ANN Arlington ADAMS. THOMAS WILSON. Houston ADCOCK. DEBRA ANN. Cleburne ADLER, SHERYL ANN. Houston ALBRECHT. SUSAN LYNN. Piano ALBRIGHT ELIZABETH ANNE Tylr ALEXANDER. MICHELE YVETTE. Houston ALLEN. BARBARA NAN Boerne ALLEN. JAMES MARTIN. Longvie. ALLISON. BRIAN RUSH. Wichita Falls ALVARADO RICARDO. McAIIn ALVAREZ. EUGENE VINCENT. La Marqu. ALVAREZ. RICHARD, Houston ALVIS. DAYNACECILE, Vienna. VA AMBLER EDWIN PRICE Waco AMES. HONEY CAROLE. Houston ANDERSON. JAMES BURTON. Dickinson ANDERSON. JOHN DAVID. Richardson ANDERSON. MARTHA SUE. Kaufman ANDERSON. MARYKAY. Houston ANDERSON RORY KAY. Houston ANDERSON WILLIAM ARNOLD Austin ANDRUS. LORI DARLENE. Houston ANDRUS TAMARA MICHELLE. Austin ANES. ELIZABETH. Houston APPLEBAUM. PHILLIP ROBERT Houston ARCHER. JULIA ANN. Tyl.r ARGO. HARRIS ISADORE San Antonio ARGUIJO. DANIEL ROBERT. Pleasanton ARING. JOHN STEVEN. Austin ARMSTRONG. ANDREA, Louisville KY ARMSTRONG. HAROLD WAYNE, T as City ARMSTRONG JAMES DONALD Austin ARNOLD. BARTON LEE. Austin ARNOLD MEREDITH LEE. Corpus Christi ARNOLD STEVEN DANIEL Houston ARRECHE, MARIE TERESA San Antonio ARRINGTON. ISELY GLENN Fr..port ARROYO CHARLES PHILLIP El Paso ATMAR, RALPH LIPSCOMB III. Houston ATWOOD LAURA LYNNE Houston AUSTIN SHERI DIANE Houston BAB6. JOSEPH SCRUGGS. Austin BABICKI. DENISE. Georgetown BACON. LYNN. Coppras Cove BAGLEY LISA LYNNE. K.atchi.. LA BAILEY. LISA DIANE. Dallas BAILEY. TONYA. Dallas BAIRD. COLLEEN JOAN. Austin BAIRD TERRI LYNNE. The Woodlands BAIZER DAVID ALAN. St. Louis MO BAKER DUDLEY DUGGAN IV Austin BAKER LAUREL ELAINE Houiton BAKER ROBERT RANDALL Houston BALKE. BRENDA KAY. Houston BALL, KAREN LYNN LeaqueCity BANKHEAD COREY FRANKLIN Carthaqe BANKHEAD MISSY KELLY, Allen BARBOZA JOHNNY RAY San Juan BARGAS. ANNA MARIA, Fort Worth BARHORST TERRY DAVID JR. Houston BARNES. CATHERINE KAREN. Austin BARNES PAULA LYNN SanAnton.o BARNETTE, JEFFREY DON Aust.n BARRERA. EDWARD LUIS Midland BARRON BARBARA RAE Houston BARRON. TERESA MARIA, Austin BARRY, JULIA MAUREEN. San Anton.o BARRY. LAURA GRACE. Houston BARTLETT. DONNA JEAN. Houston BARTOLOMEO, VIRGINIA ANN, Dallas BASCO, JULIE ANN Collq Station BASSE. RUTH ANN. Frdr,clsburq BATE, JOSEPH GREGORY Houston BATTEN. JODI MARIE. New Orleans. LA BAUER PATRICIA ANN Dallas BAUM. HOWARD BRUCE. Fort Worth BAZAN FRANK ANDRES Houston BEAM. ELIZABETH EILEEN. Bellaire BEAN. ELIZABETH STRATTON. Baytown BEEMAN. DIANA DEAN Dallas BEEMAN. THOMAS DEAN. Houston BEGALA. PAUL EDWARD. Missouri City BEHRA, JAMES DAVID. El Paso BELCHER. JILL. Richardson BELL. DENETIA MARIA. Houston BELL. ELEANOR MARGARET. Lois Forest. IL BELL. JENA LANISE, Denton BELL KATHERINE MARIE Houston BELL. LANCE WILLIAM. San Antonio BELL. LAURA ELAINE. Shawnee. OK BELL. VIRGINIA. Dallas BELOTE. WILLIAM DUARD. DeSoto BENBOW. DAVID DOLPH. Houston BENDALIN. LAURI SUE. El Paso BENESH. WILLIAM STEPHEN. Wichita Falls BENNETT. KATHRYNE ALISON. Houston 286 Sophomores BENNETT. LYNNE ANNE. Son Antonio BENNETT. REBECCA DENISE. Austin BENOIST MARIANNE MARTIN, Natchei, MS SENSING. VERONICA LYNN. Houston BENSON. BRIAN SCOTT. Kingwood BENSON, JAMES DONALD. Dallas BENTLEY LAURA KAY, Richardson BENZ. KAREN MARY. Houston BENZ, KEVIN JOHN. Milwaukee. Wl BERESWILL. SALLY LEE. Houston BEREZIN. DAVID LOUIS. La Marque BERGER. ROBERT HERMAN, Gainesville. FL BERGSTROM, CHARLES RICHARD IV, Houston BERKLEY, RUSSEL MARK. Austin BERKOWITZ. AMY JEANETTE. Atlanta, GA BERLIN. SHERRI RENEE. Garland BERNSTEIN, ROBERT CHARLES, Beaumont BERRY, ALICE JESTER. Houston Sophomores 2) BERRY MARC EDWARD. Prairie View BERTUCCI. CHRISTOPHER f., Austin BESTEIRO, MARIA DEL PILAR, Brownsville BEVERAGE. SUSAN MAREE. La Mesa. CA BEVERIDGE. BERTITO BUTLER II. San Antonio . BILBO. LORI BETH, Richardson BIRD, PAIGE LYNN. Spring BISKAMP, ERIC ERNEST. Dallas BLAIR. ALLISON ANN, Houston BLANCHARD, LLOYD ANTOINE. Universal City BLANCHARD, MICHELLE MARY, Fredericksburg BLANCHARD, ROBERT WAYNE. Pasadena BLANCO. DIANA, Hidalgo BLAND. SELINE ALTA. Houston BLANDINO. JULIE ANN. Houston BLANK, JENNIFER JEANEAN. Pasadena BLANKENSHIP, GARRY RAY. Austin BLANTON, JAMES NEAL JR.. San Antonio BLASCHKE. LYN ROCHELLE. Smithville BLASINGAME, E. MICHELLE, Azle BLEVINS. DANA PAUL. Pharr BLISS. SHANNON DLAYNE, Austin BLOMOUIST, LAURA JEAN. Dallas BLUM. KAREN ILISE. Dallas BOBBITT, RODNEY DALE, El Paso BOEGNER. GREGORY SCOTT, Houston BOEHM, KATHERYN ETHEL. Brenham BOEHM. ADELIA ELEANOR. Brenham BOEKER-HALL. KAREN RENE. Katy BOHN DAVID CHRISTOPHER, Dalles BOLTON. LESLEY KAREN, Houston BOND. ROGER TAYLOR, Houston BONNET, LISA ANNE, Dallas BORCHERS. MONA LYNN, Fredericksburg BOREN, JAMES SANDY JR.. San Antonio BORNSTEIN. SHARON FRANCES. Fort Worth BOSCHMA. WILLIAM LAWRENCE. Houston BOSWELL. GAYLE JEANINE. Austin BOSWELL. SAM PENN JR., San Benito BOUNDS, CARA LYNNE. Houston BOURNE. PHYLLIS CAROLE. Cypress BOUROUE. REBECCA JO. Deer Perk BOUSAID. SANDRA MAY, Houston BOWERS. MIKEL JOE. Vernon BOWLIN, JEFFREY BRIAN. Stafford BOYKIN, JEFF NEWELL. Abilene BOYLE. ANNE ELIZABETH. San Antonio BRADSHAW, JONI LYNN, Houston BRAESICKE. SUSAN JANE, Dallas BRAGG. DEETTEJEAN, Richardson BRAININ, LAURA LEE, Dallas BRANDT, EDWARD FRANKLIN, Dallas BRANN, ERICH JOHN. Houston BRAWLEY. CAROLE JEAN, Austin BREAUX, FRED THOMAS, Fort Worth BREAUX, JULIE ELIZABETH, Port Arthur BREMER. SUZANNE CAMILLE. Dallas BRESLAU, CRAIG ALLEN, Houston BREWSTER, LAURA EILEEN. Pharr BRIGHAM. DAVID TRAVIS. Midland BRILL. PAUL EDWARD. Houston BRIM. BETH ANNE. McGregor BRITO. MARGOT VERONICA, Dallas BROCK. WILLIAM DALTON. Houston BROMAN. JOHN ARTHUR. Houston BROMSER, LEAH ELAINE, Gatesville BROOK. SARA LYNN, Houston BROOKS, DONNA ELAINE, Austin BROOKS, JOHN ALLAN, Houston BROOKSHIRE. BRITT, Arlington BROWN. BARBARA RYAN, Dallas BROWN, CATHARINE ELIZABETH, Colorado Springs, CO BROWN, GLENDAGAY. Irving BROWNING. ALICE LYNN, Corpus Christi BRUCE, CATHERINE COLLEEN. Dallas BRUN. MARY ELIZABETH, Dallas BRUSENHAN, HARRY HAMMETT JR., San Antonio BRYANT, PAMELA JOYCE, Waco BRYSON. SHANNON ANNE, Richardson BUNTING, DENISE ANN, Rockwell BURBACH, EDWARD DONALD. Whitefish Bay. Wl Sophomores 287 BURGHER, CEDRIC WAGGONER. Dalles BURKE. MARTIN LUTHER. Houston BURKETT. MICHAEL SCOTT. Dallas BURNETT. DIANNA LEIGH. Austin BURNS. KATHLEEN. Houston BURNS. LAUREL ELIZABETH. San Antonio BURRUS. STEVE CRAIG. Irving BUTLER. ELIZABETH. Dallas BUTLER. JACK BOGGS. Burn.t BUTLER. MATT ALLEN. Arlington BYCZYNSKI. DIANE CAROL. Houston CAESAR. MARIE ROSE. Arlington CAHILL. STEVEN JOSEPH. Houston CALDERON. GUILLERMO MARIO JR.. Dl Rio CALDWELL. WILLIAM FRANCIS. Houston CALHOUN. CHARLES GALLOWAY. Tyl.r CAMERON. DEAN BRUCE. Edinburg CAMP. HOWARD BRADY JR.. Houston CAMP. LESLIE. Piano CAMPBELL. CALA MICHELLE. Springfield VA CAMPBELL. ROGER RAYDEL. Dallas CAMPBELL. SCOTT KEITH. Austin CANFIELD. JONI JEAN. Upper Marlboro MD CANION. SHELBY LEANN. Mancheca CANNON. CHARLES EDWARD. El Peso CANNON. ELIZABETH 8ENTON. Dalles CANTY, STEPHEN ANDREW. Sen Antonio CAPITO. PAMELA RAE. Galveston CAPPS, CARLTHOMAS, Pleesenton CAPPS. LISA CORINNE. Richerdson CARDENAS, CAROLINA. San Antonio CARDENAS. CELINA TERESA. Sen Antonio CARDENAS. MINERVA. Pherr CARLSON. JAMES CRAIG. Kenedy CARR. DAWNA ELAYNE, Jacksonville CARR. SANDRA LEE. Conroe CARRASCO. NOHEMI. El Paso CARSON, MATTHEW JAMES Delias CARTMELL. SHANNON LYN. Houston CEASAR, BRIDGET GAY. El Campo CERNOSEK, GARY JAMES, Cypress CERVENKA GREGORY PAUL. Aust.n CHADICK STEVEN RIGS8Y Dallas CHALLAKERE. KEDARNATH K. Muskogee. OK CHALOUPKA, BRIAN DOYLE Houston CHAMBERS. CHARLES CARROLL. Houston CHANEY CRYSTAL LEONA. Sen Antonio CHAPA, NORMA ALICIA, Sen CHAPMAN. ALTON CRAIG Dallas CHAPMAN. LAURA KAY Dalles CHASE, ARTHUR SCOT Aleiendne. LA CHENAULT. NONA ANN Grehem CHESNUT. DANIEL OLIVER, Delles CHIMENE, BEAU CALVIN, Houston CHINN. LOUIS DOTHIN. Lubbock CHRISTENSEN. DREW ROWE, Sen Antonio CHRISTINA. CHERI LYNN. Cor B us Chnsti CHUMCHAL. CHARITY JOANN Shiner CIGARROA. MARTHA LOUISE. Leredo CLAMAN. JUDITH HIRSCH Delles CLARK. DEBRA ANN, Houston CLARK. EDITH ELYSE. Delles CLARK. GARTH A. A.. Kingwood CLARK GINGER LOIS Delles CLARK ROBERT CHRISTOPHER Round Rock CLARKE. MARY ANNE, Houston CLARKE ROBERT WILLIAM JR.. Aust.n CLEAVER SUSAN SHELBY Dallas COEL. M6LINDA MARGUERITE P Paso COFFIN, MICHAEL EDWARD Delles COHEN. STEWART CHARLES Delias COLE SHANNA D ' ETTE, Fr.endswood COLE. TRACY LYNN. Houston COLEMAN. RANDY GERARD Houston COLLARD MICHAEL WAYNE. Sen Antonio COLLINS CRAIG MARTIN, Fort Worth COLLINS. SUSAN STUBBS. San Antonio COLOUITT AMANDA SUZANNE Houston COLWELL SHEILA MARIE. Pearl River, NY COMBS REBECCA MARILYN Manhattan. KS COMBS SANDRA LAVERNE Pra.neView COMEAUX. WAYNE DAVID. Tombell CONDITT, MELISSA Fort Wortti CONINE, JOAN MARIE Dallas CONNEIGHTON, KEVIN FRANCIS Houston CONNELL. TERENCE PATRICK New Bern. NC CONTRERAS, ALFREDO. Donne CONTRERAS ANTHONY CAMILLUS. Sen Anton.o COOK EDWIN DOAK. Houston COOK. MARY SHANNON. Dallas COOKE, LESLIE EVANS. Kermit COONEY, ANNE MARIE. Houston COOPER. HALLIEWARD ADAMS Dallas COOPER. LAURIE ALICIA. Sen Antonio COOPER. LOUISE CHARMAINE. Round Rock COOPER. RANDALL JOSEPH, Canyon CORBET. KELLY SUE. Phoenix. AZ CORDER. KEITH EDWARD Arlington CORONADO MICHELLE MARIE. Sen Antonio CORRIGAN, CATHERINE ANNE Delles CORTEZ. PATRICIA. San Antonio COTRONE VIVIAN MARIE. Houston COUCH. BRENDA DIANE. Houston COUNTS SUZAN KIMBERLY Arlington COVINGTON. KENNETH LEE. Austin COWAN. SHERI LYNN. Brownsville COWART. SUZAN ANNETTE. Piano COX, BILINDA LEE, Dallas 288 Sophomores Sophomores COX. DAVID BROOKRESON. Abil.n. COX, PAUL ALAN, Richardson COXWELL. CONEY LEE JR., Austin CRABB, CARLA DENEAL. Piano CRABB. CHERYL ANN. Eogfe Lake CRAFT. LISA ELIZABETH. Dallas CRAGER. JACK EARL. Canyon GRAIN. DONNA SUZETTE, Son Antonio GRAIN. KATHARINE EUGENIA. Longview CRAM. CAROL ELIZABETH, Corpus Christi CRASS. THEODORE FREDERICK, Lubbock CRAVEN, SUSAN LYNN. Spring CRAWFORD. CAROLYN. Houston GRAYS, DAVID EDWARD. Bridgewoter. NJ CREAMER. CYNTHIA ANN, Seabrook CREAMER, MAUREEN LOUISE. Houston CRIDER. KIMBERLY ANN. Dallas CRISS. MAUREEN, Austin CRISS, SUSAN ELIZABETH, La Marque CROFT. RODNEY MORRIS. Houston CROISSANT. JEFFREY MARK. D.nton CROSBY. MOLLIE SUSAN. Richardson CROWNOVER. MICHAEL WHEELER. Austin CRUMLEY. ELIZABETH MARY, El Paso CRUSE. JULIA MAUREEN. Houston CRUZ, JULIE ANN, Dallas CUKJATI. JOSEPH JOHN. Irving CULL. DANA LOREN, San Antonio CULLOM. HALE ELLIOTT III. Houston CUMBERLAND. MICHAEL SHAWN, San Antonio CUMMINS. SCHERYL LYNN. Houston CUNNINGHAM. GLENN WALKER. Houston CUNNINGHAM. MARY ELLEN, San Antonio CUNNINGHAM, TERESA ELEANOR. Dallas CURRIE. DEBRA ANN. Austin CURRY. DONNA CAROLE. Pearland CURTIS, SUSAN ANN. Austin CUTAIA. MICHAELA LYNN. Groves CYR, JEFFREY ALLEN, Schertz DABNEY. DRU DEBORAH. Dallas DAILY. NANCY ELLEN. Houston DALTON. ANNE MEREDITH, Oklahoma City. OK D ' AMBRA, JOSEPH JR., Galveston DAMON. DAVID DREW. Austin DANCKWARDT-LILLIESTROM. NICLAS J.. Sweden DANIELS. ELSA LYNN. Houston DANIELS. PATRICK BRAXTON, Grand Prairie DANILE, JAMIE LYNN. Tyler DARDEN. WILLIAM LEE, Dallas DARLAND, RANDALL H., Houston DARLING. DIANA LOUISE, Grand Prairie DAVENPORT. LISA CAROL. Houston DAVEY, ELIZABETH ANN. Dallas DAVIDSON. BENJAMIN H.. Littlefield DAVIES. DANA LOUISE. Houston DAVIES. EDYTHERENE ' E. Dallas DAVIES, LYDIA, Houston DAVILA. ROBERT DAVID. Dallas DAVIS. CARLA ANNETTE. Houston DAVIS. CHRISTINA, San Antonio DAVIS. CYNTHIA DIANE. Edna DAVIS. ELIZABETH, Kingwood DAVIS, IRIS CATHLEEN. Tyler DAVIS. JORDAN LEE. Sugarland DAVIS. KATHLEEN ANN. San Antonio DAVIS. LESLIE ELLEN. Piano DAVIS. SARA ANN. Houston DAWKINS. TANYA LYNN. Houston DAWSON. SAMUEL GLENN, San Antonio DEAHL. MARTHA CHRISTINE. Houston DEAN. DEBORAH CLARE. Waco DE LA CERDA. MARIA LUISA, New Braunfels DELEON, ANNETTE MARIE. Corpus Christi DELOACH. SHERRIE KAY. Dallas DEMPSEY. ROBERT EDWARD. Dallas DEMUS. PRINCESS ALVIE. Dallas DENLINGER. JACK WATSON. Houston DE PAGTER MELISSA VELMA. McAllen DERRICK. DOUGLAS BRIAN. El Paso DESILETS. LAURA ANN. Fort Worth DEVENPORT. JOHN THOMAS JR.. Jacksonville DEVEREAUX. DONALD KENARD. Houston DEVLIN. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Austin DICKENS. CONSTANCE LYNN. Houston DICKERSON. SUSAN MAE. Boy City DICKEY. HOWARD THOMAS. Phoeni . AZ DIERLAM. INGRID MELISSA. Houston DIETZ. DIANE ELIZABETH. Richardson DIETZ, LYNN ELAINE. Houston DILDY. JO ELLEN. Elgin DINGEL JAMES EDWARD. San Antonio DITTEMORE. KATERINA RENEE. Houston DIVINE. RICHARD LAWRENCE. Austin DIXON, JENNIFER GAIL. Fort Worth DOAN, SUSAN ELAINE. Fort Worth DODSON. DAWN DENETTE. Garland OOERR ROBERT THEODORE. Houston DOLLARS, ROBERT ALAN. Fort Worth DOMASK. ANN MADELINE. Houston Sophomores 289 DOMINSUEZ, MARIA DIANA. Big Spring DORAN. CAROL ANN, Shreveport. LA DOREK, REBECCA ANN. Houston DORNES. ERIC MICHAEL. San Antonio DORSET. RICHARD ANTHONY, Austin DOSDOGRU. DENIZ MINE, Turkey DOWNES. MYLES HODGES, Austin OOZIER, DEBORAH ANN, Dallas ORENNER. WESLEY FORREST, Dole DRURY. FRANK RUDOLPH, Midland DUAINE. ALLISON KIRSTIN, Irving DUBOIS, DONNA MARY. Houston DUESTERHOEFT, D ' ANN ELIZABETH. Austin DUFFY. LINDA ANN. Fort Worth DUKE, DOUGLAS ALAN. San Ang.lo DULWEBER. VINCENT LEE. Longview DUNHAM. LORI LYNN, Houston DUNHAM. MALIA, Houston DUNLAP. DARLA LEIGH. Houston DUNLAP, MARY ANNETTE, Hubbard DUNN ALICIA ROSAMOND, Southl ake DUNN, CHARLES EARL. Pasadena OURAND-HOLLIS. MARGARITA RAQUEL. San Antonio DURR, DAVID WRIGHT. Nacogdoches DUSEK. DIANA LYN, Weimar DYO, RICHARD KENJI. Austin EACRET, LLOYD CARROL III, Dallas EARL MARK CHRISTOPHER. Fort Worth EBERT. STEPHANIE SHARON. Houston ECKHOFF CHRISTOPHER D.. Austin EDGELLER. THOMAS JOHN. Novato. CA EDMONDS, LINDA DIANE. Anahuac EGGER. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Mullin EICKENROHT, ROBERT DAY. Houston EIGNER, DEBORAH SUE. Austin EISENBERG, ELLEN JO, El Paso EISENBERG, SUSIE LYNN. Houston ELDER, STEPHANIE JO. Austin ELKINS. KELLEY MARTIN, Houston ELLIOTT, ELAINE ANNE, Houston ELLIS, RHONDA KAY, Jasper ELUM. YVETTE LELETA, Houston ELVIS JENNIFER RUTH. Houston EMBREY, DEBORAH LYNN, Burleson EMERT. RANDALL JAY. St. Louis. MO EMMET, SEAN RICHARD, Waco ENGELS MICHAEL LAWRENCE. Piano ENGLANDER. HELAINE FRANCES. Waco ERNSTES. SUSAN AUGUSTA. Schulenburg. ESKEW. JOY LYNN. Corpus Christi ESPESETH. ROBYN LAYNE. Tulsa, OK ESPEY. RANDAL CONNELL. Houston ESTRADA. MICHAEL. Dallas ETTINGOFF. JUDITH LYNN. Memphis. TN EUBANK MICHAEL RAY, Waco EVANS, JILL MARIE. Conroe EVANS. THOMAS CHARLES. Dallas FALLON, LESLIE ANN, Houston FANT. ANNE CAROLINE, Houston FARRINGTON MARY ANN. Garland FARRIS. DEIDRA GWEN. Abilene FEAGIN. MARY ELIZABETH. Tyler FEHMER. MARY KATHERINE. Dallas FELGER. DESIREE ANNETTE. Houston FELICIANO JACQUELINE AIDA. Dunwoody. GA FELLMAN. LOURI BETH. Omaha. NE FERGUSON. MARK JEFFREY. Arlington FERRIES, STEVEN REID. Alamo FERRIN. FLAVIA JAN. Austin FICK. CHARLOTTE KAY. Houston FIELDER. ANDREW VERNON. Scherti FIELDER. STEWART ASHBY. San Antonio FINE. DAVID HASKELL. Austin FINGER. SUSAN GALE. Houston FINKELMAN. ALAN SETH. Houston FINN, KELLY ROY. Hutto FINNERAN, NANCY DALE. Houston FIRGAU. CLAIRE ANN. Highland Park. NJ FITZGERALD, LAURA LYNN, Dalla: FLANAGAN. DEBORAH DAWN. Port Arthur FLANARY. SHARON ELIZABETH, Austin FLINK, THOMAS ROGER, Houston FLINN, JEFFREY SCOTT. Houston FLORES. HECTOR ALAN. Pleasanton FLORES, JAMES ROBERT. Beeville FLORES. ROLANDO MANUEL, San Antonio FOGARTY, KELLY JANE, Houston FONT, MARK ANTHONY. Austin FOOTE, SHERRY GAIL. La Porte FORD. JOANNE MARIE. San Antonio FORD. MICHELLE ELIZABETH. Dallas FORNEY, SUSAN ROBINSON, Houston FORSYTHE. KAREN SUZANNE. Houston FORTENBERRY, LOYD SANTIAGO. Austin FOSTER. ELIZABETH LEE. La Grange FOSTER. VICTOR SCOTT. Campbell FOUNTAIN. MARGARET LYNN, San Antonio FORTICQ. DAWN MARIE. Liberty FOWLER. JAMES SCOTT. San Antonio FOX. DAVID MICHAEL II. Houston FRANK, KAREN DENISE. Houston FRANZ, CAROLYN MARIA, Hidalgo FRANZEN. GARY ALLEN. San Antonio FRAZAR, KATHY ANN, Eagle Lake FREED. GARY LEE, Galveston FREESE. CAROLYN LEE. Fort Worth FREIS, CARLTON FRANK. Houston FRENCH. DELANEY DEAN, Houston 290 Sophomores Sophomores FRIEDMAN, ARTHUR STANLEY, Houston FRIEDMAN. DAVID MARK. Wichita KS FRIEDMAN, STEVEN DAVID, Beachwood. OH FRIEDSON. DAVID HOWARD. Fort Worth FRISBY. AMY LYNN. Corsica FRUM. DEBRA LEE, San Antonio FUCHS. LINDA ANNE, Austin FULCHIGNONI, ALFREDO MARCO. Brazil FULLERTON. MELISSA LYNN, Austin FUMIC. SUSAN MARIE, Houston FURLOW. CARLA ANN Temple FURST, ROBERT SAMUEL. Dallas SABBY, KRISTI LEE. Italy SADOL. STEVEN MITCHELL, Dallas GALAVIZ. BLAS CERDA, San Antonio SALCERAN. REUBEN ENRIQUE, El Paso SAMEL, ROBERT CHRISTOPHER, Austin GAMMON. WILLIAM GEORGE, Houston GANZ, DAVID HENRY, Houston GARCIA, BERTHA. Austin GARCIA, KARL VICTOR, Falfurrias GARDNER. DEBRA SUE. Austin GARDNER, SHARI DENISE. Houston GARIBAY, SYLVANAMARIAA El Paso GARMANY, ALEXANDRA, Golden. CO GARNER, DAVID LEE, Dallas GARNER, PATRICIA LYNN, San Antonio GARRETT, GREGORY TODD, Dallas GARRISON, JULIE KAYE. Richardson GARWOOD. WILLIAM DUDLEY III Seabrook GARZA, CYNTHIA DENISE Austin GARZA, JORGE EDUARDO, Mexico GARZA. RENE UVALDO. Brownsville GASTON. LAURA JEAN, Missouri City GATLIN, ANDREW CLARK. Hurst GAUS, TRACY LORRAINE, Austin GEARNER. PATTIJEAN, Winnsboro GEIGER. RICHARD BENJAMIN, Austin GEISER, SHARRON FAYE, Mobile, AL GENO. KATHERINE LOUISE, Waco GEORGE, LANI GAIL, Austin GERON, MARY FRANCES. Dallas GERRIE. JAY CHARLES. Austin GERSON, CYNTHIA DIANE Houston GHEDI. TODD RUSSELL. San Antonio GIBSON. GARY WAYNE. Austin GIBSON, JANNET LYNN. Friendswood GIBSON. TAMARA DEE. Houston GILBERT. DORIS JEWEL, Galveston GILDON. KIMBERLEE. Portland GILDONE. MARCIA ANN, Houston GILL, LAUREN ANN, Canyon GILL, LESLI ANN. Irving GILL. ROSALYN DIANNE. Kingsville GILLETT. SUZANNE. Garland GILLIAM, GRETCHEN KAY, Houston GILLIS, EMILY, Fort Worth GILMER. ELIZABETH JAUBERT, Houston GILTNER, THOMAS ROBERT, Corpus Christ! GIROD, MARC ANDRE, Katy GLASGOW, GENNIFER ANN, Tyler GLASS. WILLIAM EDWARD. San Antonio GLAZENER. LEE ROY, Belton GLENNON, JOHN NEWTON. Austin GLIDDEN, GENEVEVE, Houston GLOVER, SAMUEL DAVID, Austin GLOVER, TERESA ANN, Pasadena GOBEN, GALEN DEWAYNE. Richardson GODFREY, DERRYLLAVERNE Dallas GOERTZ. DANIEL EUGENE. Austin GOLDEN, LAUREN MICHELE. Houston GOLDSCHLAGER. DAVID JOSEPH, Austin GOLDSTEIN, ADELE LYNNE. Houston GOLDSTEIN. BARBARA ELLEN. Houston GOLDSTEIN. DAVID SCOTT. Dallas GOLDSTEIN. GREGG HOWARD Houston GOLDSTEIN, MILA RANI. Houston GOLEMAN. DAVID HAROLD, Beaumont GOLMAN, MARK EDWARD. Dallas GOMILLION. LAURA LYNN, Pasadena GONZALES, OLGA. San Antonio GONZALES, VICTORIA ROJAS. Sinton GONZALEZ, DANIEL GIRO. Harlingen GONZALEZ. MELBA, Alice GONZALEZ. SAUL EDUARDO, Austin GOOD. ALLISON, Houston GOODWIN. CHARLES MARK. McAllen GOODWIN. GAY ANNETTE. Houston GORDEN. WILLIAM CLEVELAND, Houston GORDON. HOLLY KENDALL. Fort Worth GORDON. KEVIN KIRK, Victoria GORDON, ROBIN ELIZABETH, Beaumont GORDON. WILLIAM STEVENS, Victoria GORMAN, RICHARD LEE, Spring GOUDEAU. PATRICK WENDELL, Liberty GRABER. VALLETTE V. K., Beaumont GRACE. ELIZABETH LAUGHLIN. Houston GRADY. JULIA ANN. Texarkana GRAHAM. KERRY LINN, Mason Sophomores 29 1 GRATTAN. JOHN STANLEY. Austin GRAVES. GREGORY KYLE. Spring GRAVES. ROSEMARY. Son Antonio GRAVETT. JAY SCOTT. McAllen GRAY. NEAL RADEN, Odessa GREEN. LETHA FRANCES. Austin GREEN. MARISA JEAN, Houston GREEN MARK MCKINLEY. Houston GREENBERG. ROBERT N. Dallas GREENE. DONALD DREW. Corpus Christi GREENE. LESLIE. Fort Poll. LA GREENWOOD. JAMES LEE JR., Dallas GREER. EDWIN DYER. Houston GREGORY, LINDA GAIL. San Antonio GRIFFIN. STEVE. Austin GRIMES. DAVID LINK. Midland GRIMMER. KATHLEEN ANN. Austin GRISHAM. GEORGE RUDOLPH. Beaumont GRISSOM. RANDY CLEVELAND. Carthage GRITTMAN. DIANE LAURRAINE. Houston GRUENER. DAVID CHARLES. Frnport GRUWER. GIL WILLIAM, Tulsa, OK GUERRERO. JOSE MANUEL. Gelveston GUINN. JOSEPH ROBERT. Houston GUINN, MELISSA EASTON. San Antonio GULL. ERIC MARCUS WHITMAN. San Antonio GURWITZ. KAREN ALANE. Bastrop GUTIERREZ. JOHN DAVID. Bedford GUTT ' NG KEVIN KNOWLES. San Antonio GUNMAN. ADOLFO, Crystal City HABY. PHYLLIS ANN, Castroville HACKEMACK. PATRICIA LYNN. Houston HACKETT, JEAN ELIZABETH. Austin HAEGELIN. GRETA. Wales HAENOSH. TALI. Huntsville HAERR BARBARA ELLEN. San Anton.o HEASLY, KENNETH BANKS. Houston HAILEY. JAMES LEON II. Herlingen HAJOVSKY. LAURA ANN Brenham HALE. ELLEN DOUGLAS, Atin HALE. KELLY TOM, San Antonio HALE. SHARON LYNN. Sen Antonio HALFPENNY. SARA ELIZABETH. Piano HALL. LESLIE ANN. Houston HALL. SHAWN ADAIR. Piano HALL. TRUDY ANN. Corpus Christi HALLMARK. RON TOMPKINS Brownsboro HAMAD. SAID MAOSTAFA. Lebanon HAMMANN. JOANNE BETH. Austin HAMILTON. JEANIE MARIE. San Angelo HAMMOND. JAN DEMISE. AHington HAMMOND. TIM FREDRICKS. Houston HANDELMAN. MARY ANN, St. Louis. MO HANDY, JOHN CHARLES. AHington HANKINS. CHARLES HARRISON JR.. Arlington HANNAN. DOUGLAS BRUCE. Austin HANS. ELLEN ADELE, San Antonio HANSEN. JOHN PHILLIP. Houston HARBUCK. TOM DOUGLAS. 0 ' " HARDEBECK. MICHAEL JAMES A ul t.n HARDENBOL. ERICK. Houtton HARKEY. JOHN DANIEL JR.. Brownwood HARKNESS. CYNTHIA LYNNE. ichrdsoi HARLAND. LORRIE KAE. Deltas HARMON SUSAN LEIGH. Dalles HARRELL. ROBERT EARL JR.. Delles HARRIS. JANE ANN. Fort Worth HARRIS. KAREN SUZANNE. Corpus Christ, HARRIS. MARK ANDREW. Duncanvrlle HARRIS SHARON KAY, Houston HARRIS, TAMMY MECHELLE. Houston HARRISON. RICHARD LEE. Houston HART. CHAR LES ER NEST. Marshall HART. WILLIAM MYRON. Wappingers Falls. NY HARTMAN. ANDREW CHARLES. Bryan HARTMAN, TIMOTHY ELTON. Piano HARTMANGRUBER ANDREW DIMMITT San Antonio HARTSELL. RACHEL MAUREEN. Delias HARVELL. LISA ANN. Richerdson HARWOOD. MITCHELL BRANT. Leiington. MA HASH. STEVEN VINCENT. Houston HASSAN. CHRISTOPHER SETH. San Antonio HATCHER. MICHAEL CHARLES. Milford. Ml HATFIELD. KATHLEEN RUTH. Delles HATLEY. RICHARD BAIN. Longview HAUGHT, FRANK DAVID. Houston HAYATIAN, TINA ALANE. Houston HAYDEN, WILLIAM WEBBER. Austin HAYES. JULIA ANNE. Tulsa. OK HEAD. SUZANNE. Tyler HEANER. JOHN MARTINDALE. Brownsville HECHT. JANET LYNN Houston HEGEMIER. BARBARA JEAN. Sen Antonio HEIDGER NORMA SUSAN McAllen HEIL MARK STEVEN. Goliad HEINTSCHEL. DANIEL FRANK JR.. Pasadena HEJL. KIMBERLY SUE. Houston HELLINGHAUSEN. SARA, Midland HEM WEN HENDRICK DERK. Houston HENDRICKS. SHARON KAY. Dallas HENDRICKSON. RAYMOND DREW. Houston HENORIX. CAROL BETH. Houston HENNINGER. CAMELAGAYE. Dallas HENSEY. LAURA aiZABETH, San Antonio HERBEL. DANE MICHAEL. Piano HERNANDEZ. JOE JR.. Donna HERNANDEZ. ROBERT VINCENT. Marshall HERRERA. HECTOR JOHN. Houston 292 Sophomores HERRERA. LAURA, Brownsville HERRING. JOE RAY JR.. Kerrville HERRING. ROBIN JEANNETTE. Houston HERRINGTON, CHARLYN KIM. Dallas HERRMANN. LEIGH ANN, Lab Jackson HESS. DAREN STEVENS. Englewood, CO HIGHTOWER, KIMBERLY ANNE, Houston HILES. DAVID RUSSELL HENNING. Austin HILL. HEIDI JOANN. Austin HILL. JANET DIANNE. Dalles HILL, MARY ELIZABETH. Sugarland HIMES. STEPHEN FREDERICK. Seabroot HINES. ROXANN TERESA. Universal City HINOJOSA. ELSA. Falfurrias HINSEY. JANET MARIE. San Antonio HISE. CLARK ALAN, Austin HODGE, JOSEPH RANDALL, Midland HOECKER, LEECARLTON, Dallas Sophomores HOLCOMB. CINDY LEE. Tyler HOLGUIN, OMAR JOSEPH. Austin HOLLAND. JOAN DEE, Del Valle HOLLANDER, STEPHANIE ARLYN. Dallas HOLLIDAY. WILLIAM HUNTER. Richardson HOLLINGSWORTH. SANDRA JEAN. Houston HOLLISTER. WILLIAM HOWARD. Dallas ' HOLMES. COLEY EDWIN III. Kerrville HOLMES, DEANA MARIE, Houston HOLMES, MARY A., Sarasota. FL HOLMGRAIN, FLOYD HAROLD. Mitchellville. MD HOOLE. BARBARA JEANNE. Spring HORD, DIANE GAIL. Houston HORICK. RONALD GLYNN, Temple HORN. AUDREY LOUISE. Stafford HORN, PHYLLIS DIANE, Austin HORNADAY. DAVID ALAN. Austin HORNBERGER, WILLIAM HEVERMANN. Laredo HOROWITZ. LAURIE ANNE. Dallas HORSEMAN. LAURIE ANN, Corpus Christi HORSLEY. CHRISTOPHER ALAN, Houston HORSTMANN, RONDA RENEE, Irving HORTON. TRACY JANICE, Friona HOUK, CLIFFORD NORMAN. Houston HOWELL, KENNETH CURTIS JR.. Friendswood HOWERTON, HUGH JAMES. Alvin HOXIE. CHERYL ALYSA. Austin HOYT, CYNTHIA LYNN. Houston HUBBY, KATHERINE CAROLINE, Ingleside HUFFHINES, TED DAVID, Missouri City HUGHES. KELLY, Fort Worth HUGHES. LORI LYNN Fort Worth HUGHES. WILBERT. San Antonio HULL. TRUETT ANDERSON. Fort Worth HUNTER. PATRICIA CLAIRE. Houston HURBROUGH. PAUL WILLIAM. Houston HUTCHINSON, DON WILLIAM. Seguin HUTSON. BRUCE RANDALL. San Antonio HYATT, DAWN CHARISSE, Midland HYMEL, ANNE MARIE. San Antonio HYMES, CHERYL ELIZABETH, Dallas INCE. TRIA LOUISE. Houston INGRAHAM, SANDRA KAY, Austin INSERNI, ROBERT MICHAEL, Corpus Christi IRWIN, TROY VANCE, Pleasanton ISDALE, THOMAS NELSON, Houston IVEY, BEN CURTIS, Denton JACKSON, CATHERINE LOUISE. Bellaire JACKSON. DANIEL ROYCE. Corsica JACKSON, JILL SUZANNE, Victoria JACKSON, JOSEPH NATHAN, Richardson JACOBI. CAROL ANN, Piano JACOBS, JUDSON DOWLING, Richardson JACOBS, LAUREL ELIZABETH, Houston JACOBSON. DOUGLAS NEIL, Overland Part. KS JAMES. KENDRICK ALLAN, Houston JAMES, SUSAN MARIE. Dallas JAMESON, PAULA ELIZABETH, San Antonio JANTHO, EDWIN SCOTT. College Park. MD JENKINS, NICHOLE LILA, Copperas Cove JENSEN, CHARI LYNN, Houston JENSEN. STEVEN ROBERT. Houston JESKE. LESLIE ALAN, Pearland JIRIK ANDREW WILLIAM, Redford. Ml JOACHIM. KAREN RUTH. Houston JOCHEC. VALERIE DENISE. Stafford JOHANSON. BARBARA JANE. Austin JOHNS. LAURA K.. San Antonio JOHNSON, JAMES BARTON, Houston JOHNSON. JAMES SIDNEY. Fort Worth JOHNSON. JANA MARIE. Austin JOHNSON. JEFFREY RAWLS, Brenham JOHNSON, LISA DIANE. Houston JOHNSON. NANCY LYNNE. Houston JOHNSON, RAM DIAN. Austin JOHNSTON, ROBIN LAURIE, Magnolia JONES. BARRY WAYNE. Austin JONES. JASON THORPE. Richardson JONES, LAUREN PAIGE, Dallas JONES. ROBERT SCOTT. Round Rock JONES. SARA ELLEN. San Antonio Sophomores 293 i JONES. TERRI LIN. Houston JONES. TROY LEE, San Antonio JONIETZ. LIZABETH. Hallettsville JORDAN. JOSEPH THEODORE. Missouri City JORRIE. JULIE ANN. San Antonio JOSEPH ANTHONY FRANCIS, Austin JUSTICE. DEOBRAH LOUISE. San Antonio KALLODAY. GEORGANNE. Austin KAMAS. TANYA CELESTE. Houston KANETZKY, STEVE LAWRENCE. Austin KARABATSOS. BRENDA ANN. Houston KARAU. LORI JANE. Houston KAROTKIN. JULIA. Houston KASISCHKE, LAURIE ANN. Venejuela KATZ. PETER SYD, Houston KAZALEH. EDWARD JAMES. Galveston KEE. SUSAN ANN, Houston KEGG, CAROL TERESA. Houston KEITH. ERBIN BRIAN. Houston KELLER, ALBERT LLOYD. Houston KEMBLE. LORI ANNE. Houston KENDALL, ANN MARIE. Houston KENDALL. KATHERINE ANN. Houston KENDRICK. ANITA SUSAN. Dallas KENNEDY. DAVID KEVIN. Sinton KEY. KATHLEEN. La Porte KEY, PATRICIA LOUISE, Austin KICE, JOANNE ELLIOTT. Lubbock KIGHT. STEVEN HOKE. Houston KILLINGSWORTH. KIRKG.. Piano KIM. SARAH, Denton KINARD. JOHN DIAL. Fort Worth KING. DONALD EDWIN. Dallas KING. JULEE REBECCA. Austin KINGMAN. WILLIAM BRAND. San Antonio KIRBY. PAMELA ANNETTE. Houston KIRBY. RICHARD FRANCIS. KIRCHNER. CYNTHIA KAYE. Houston KISER. JANET LEE. Austin KITTRELL. STANLEY JOHN. San Antonio KLEIMAN. BETSY ANNE. Austin KLEYMEYER.LILIACRISTINA. Austin KNAVEL. JEFFREY-GLEN Dallas KNOP. KIM C.. Houston KNUDSEN.SOREN. Houston KOCH. DAVID BRUCE. Dallas KOHLER. WILLIAM LEE. Baytown KOLODZEY. LACY DEE. Victoria KONDERLA. MIKE GORDON, Austin KOOG. THOMAS MCKINLEY JR.. Del Rio KOPECH. MICHAEL PETER. Hempstead KORMAN. BLAKE ALAN. Abilene KORNBLEET, LAURA ANN, Fort Worth KOTT. BURTON WALTER. Fredericksburg KRUEGER, CAROL SUE. Houston KUHN. MARTHA SUSAN. Houston KUNIK. MARK EDWIN. Houston KUPER. KAY LYNN. Austin KYLE. JERRY VAN JR., Houston LABOVE. JILL, Houston LAMBERT. DEBRA ANN. Robstown LAMBERT. MARY DENISE. Houston LANDENBERGER. CHRISTINA JACKSON. Dallas LANDERS. MARIANNE. Lampasas LANGFORD. LISA LOUISE. Monahans LANGSTON, LAURA FAY. Mission LARIMORE, ROBERT KARL. Fort Worth LARKIN ALAN FREDERICK. Dallas LASKY. CYNTHIA JILL. Dallas LASTINGER. KENNETH DEXTER. Austin LAURENCE. LISA RENE. Fort Worth LAWRENCE. ARDENE MARIE. San Antonio LAWRENCE. JOHN STEWART. San Antonio LAWRENCE. LAURA ELIZABETH. Houston LAZO. DAVID MICHAEL, Williamsburq. VA LEAKE. LAURA ANN, Tyler LEAR. TED NORMAN, Kaufman LECLAIR. CAROLE ANNETTE, Houston LEDVINA. DANIEL FRANCIS. Milwaukee. Wl LEE. ALDRIC KUO-CHUN. Dallas LEE. JIMMY. San Antonio LEE, WOODY BRIAN. Corpus Christi LEGRAND. ELIZABETH ANNE. Corsicana LEINWEBER. CINDY WEST. Austin LEINWEBER, LEONARD LOUIS. Austin LEITHEAD. LAURA DALE. Houston LEONARD. PAMELA KAY. Dallas LEONDAR. BRANDT SAMUEL, Hurst LERNER. ARLIS ELLEN. Houston LETSOS. KAREN LEA. Austin LETTUNICH, NANCY CAROL, Eagle Pass LEVENSON, KENNETH BRUCE. El Paso LEVENSTEIN. BRENDA LOUISE. Borger LEVENTHAL. LAURA. Dallas LEVIN. BARRY LEWIS. Austin LEVY, JEFFREY STUART, Waco LEVY, ROBERT LAURENCE, B Paso LEWALLEN. JO KATHRYNE. Houston LEWIS. BRENDA EILEEN. Houston LEWIS. BYRON JAY, Houston LEWIS. GRACIEGARNELL. Hempstead LEWIS. JOHN STEPHEN. Houston LEWIS. JULIE BETH. Houston LEWIS. TRACY MARIE. San Antonio LEWOHL. KARL ANTON, Englewood. OH LEYENDECKER. LORIE ANN. Houston LEYENDECKER. WILLIS DANIEL. Brownsville LIKEN. BECKY JOY. Dallas 294 Sophomores Sophomores LINDON, VALERIE CLAUDINE. Houston LINSCOTT, STEPHANIE, Baytown LINTON. CRESPIN MICHAEL. Houston LIPINSKI. GEORGE EDWARD, Houston LISBON. LEA. Austin LISSON. STEPHAN NEIL, Dallas LIU. PETER TSON-H. Fort Worth LIVELY, CARROLL SUE, Austin LOEFFEL, GARY BRIAN, San Antonio LOESCH, DAVID WAYNE, Victoria LOCKSHIN, JODY SUE. Houston LOESER, ROBERT LOUIS. Houston LOGAN. ROBERT NORRIS. Baytown LOHSE, ALBERT RICHARD. Houston LOIACONO. DENISE, Austin LONERO, LAWRENCE ANTHONY. League City LONG, CHARLES RAY Decotur LONG, CHRISTINA ELIZABETH, Dallas LOOSE, DAVID CARL, Houston LOPICCOLO. SALVATORE PHILIP, El Paso LOSEY, CHRISTOPHER MARK, Dallas LOUGHLIN, JOE THOMAS. Sinton LOUIS. SHERRY JEANNE, Austin LOVE, LUCY WRYE, Houston LOVE. NANCY KAY. Dallas LOVE, TAMI JAN, Conroe LOW. ANNE JACQUELINE, Dallas LOWE. JOYCE KAYE, Austin LUBRITZ. LESLIE, Hattiesburg, MS LUDLAM, FRANK HAGAN. Houston LUDLOW, STEPHANIE BESS, DeSoto LUEDECKE. CHERYL ANN. San Antonio LUEDKE, RHEAANN. Marlin LUEDTKE. ANDREW EARL, Austin LUEVANO, MARCIAL JR., San Antonio LUKE. ROBERT ANTHONY, Holbrook. AZ LUNA. JOHN CHRISTOPHER. Houston LUNA, NORA ALICIA, San Diego LUNDQUIST. MARK DAVID. Houston LUSCHEN, DAVID MITCHELL. Houston LUSKEY. TERRI MELISSA. Lubbock LYMAN. KIMBERLY MANGET, New Orleans. LA LYSEN. LAURA RENEE. Dallas MACK. LAWRENCE EDWARD. Austin MACLAUGHLIN, ANNE STEWART. Cincinnati. OH MACNOLL STEPHEN WALTER, Flushing. NY MADISON, PERRI ANN, Longmeadow. MA MAEDGEN. ALAN LOUIS, Volera MAFRIGE. DONALD PAUL JR., Houston MAGUIRE. CHIRSTOPHER C.. Dallas MAHAN. LAURA ANN, San Antonio MAIER, CHARLOTTE KAY, Freeport MAISEL, KRISTI DOWNING, San Antonio MAJOR. JAMES ARTHUR, Houston MALLIA. WAYNE JOSEPH, Galveston MANDELL. VIRGINIA LEE. Seabrook MANLEY. JOHN DAVID. Madison. CT MARABLE. KATHLEEN ELIZABETH, Dallas MARCACCIO, ANITA CLARE. Houston MARCUS, ANDREA MICHELLE. Omaha, NE MARKLEY. MOLLY JANE, Austin MARROGUIN. AULIO JR.. San Antonio MARTIN. MELISSA ANN, San Antonio MARTIN. SUSANNAH BRONWEN, San Antonio MARTINEZ, GRETCHEN MARIE. Houston MARTINEZ. LISA CHRISTINA. Kingsville MARTINEZ, MARY LOU. Poteet MARTINEZ. RAFAEL HERNANDEZ. Seguin MARTINEZ. SYLVIA ANN, Goliad MARTLER, JULIE ANN. Dallas MASON. KEVIN KAROL. Ozona MASSINGILL. WILLIAM RICHARD. Fort Worth MATOCHA. JENNIFER HELEN. La Grange MATSON. MARK STEVEN, Corpus Christi MATTHEWS. DEANNA ANN, Corpus Christi MATTHEWS, EDWIN VINCE III. Galveston MATTHEWS, WILLIAM SCOTT, Beaumont MATUS. MARGARET AMALIA. Dallas MAUER, LYNN-ANNE, Odem MAXWELL, KAREN ELAINE, McGregor MAXWELL, PAMELA RHEA, Lometa MAY. DENISE LYNN. Austin MAYER. LAURIE, Beaumont MCANELLY, KATHRYN LOIS. Houston MCBRIDE, JANIE ADELIA. Houston MCCALL. LISA LYNN. Fort Worth MCCAMEY, GARY LANE. Proctor MCCARN, JAMES EDWIN. Austin MCCARTER. ALFRED NELSON, Houston MCCARTHY, DANIEL COLTON. San Antonio MCCARVER. KELLI ANN. Houston MCCAUSLAND, WILLIAM HENRY, Dallas MCCLENDON. DEBORA ANN. Universal City MCCLESKEY. PETER BENNET. Seminole MCCOLLUM, DAVID BRUCE, Austin MCCONNELL, ZACK GREGORY, Italy MCCORMICK, FLORENCE COURTNEY. Houston MCCORMICK. KIMBERLY, Dallas MCCOY. KYLE WILEY, Tyler Sophomores 295 MCCULLOCH. SCOTT ANDREW. Dallas MCCUTCHON, PAUL FERRIS. Corpus Chriili MCOANIEL. CAROL ANN, Amarillo MCDONALD. RANDALL KEITH, Baytowo MCDONALD. ROBERT BYRON. Houston MCDOUGALL. PAMELA CHRISTINE. Austin MCELHANEY. MICHELE KAY. Junction MCELHANEY. PATRICIA JEAN. Corpus CKristi MCELROY. SHELLEY MARIE. Wharton MCFADIN. ANGELA MICHELLE. San Antonio MCFARLAND, SENA LYNN. Somerville MCGEE. JANNA RUTH. Richardson MCGINN. MAURA VIRGINIA. Austin MCGINTY. KATHERINE MARIE. Stafford MCGIVNEY. ANNETTE KATHERINE. Conro MCGUIRE. TIMOTHY RAY. Clovis. NM MCHANEY. JAMES GORDON. Victoria MCINTYRE. JOHN NEALE. Houston MCKAY. GREGORY DAVID. Richardson MCKAY. MARGARET CLAIRE. San Antonio MCKENNA. JAMES DAVID. GalvMton MCKENZIE PETER HUMPHRIES. Dallas MCKEOWN. CAROLYN JOSEPHINE, Laredo MCKINNEY. CURTIS WADE. Garland MCKINZIE GWEN DENISE. Houston MCLAUGHLIN. STEPHANIE MARIE, Beaumont MCLIN, EDWARD DONALD. Austin MCMASTERS. JANET LEA. Houston MCMILLEN. WILLIAM CHARLES II. Danton MCNEIL. JON CURTIS. Fort Worth MCNULTY. MURPHY MICHAEL. Houston MCPARTLAND. BRYAN ARTHUR. Austin MCPHAUL. KATHLEEN MARIE. Austin MCWHERTER. JOSEPH VICTOR. Austin MEIS. JOANNA. Victoria MELODY. THOMAS JAMES. Houston MEMS. MARK TODD., MERRILL, BRIAN DAVID. Austin MERRITT BEN MARSHALL. Dacatur MEZICK MARY LOUISE. Swiherlend MICHALK. MICHAL TAMARA. Houston MECHIE. EARL HATCHER JR.. Austin MICKELSON, SANDRA KAY. Dallas MIDDLETON, LAURA FRANCES. Carrollton MIGLIORE. CYNTHIA ANN. Houston MILEWICH DANIEL ABRAM. Dallas MILLAR. DARRYL JEFFREY. Austin MILLER. CAROL ANNE. Corpus Christi MILLER. DEAN MACDONALD Dallas MILLER. DEBRA LYN Dallas MILLER. DEE ANNE. Houston MILLER. GARY RAY. Pasadena MILLER. MELODY LOU. Vega MILLER. SH LEY HOPE. Houston MILLIGAN. JAMES EDWARD. Fort WorhS MILLIORN. LOMAN D. JR.. Burnet MILNER. JULIANNA. Houston MIRELES. JAMES RICHARD. Clear Lake MIREMADI. AMIR-HASSAN. Austin MITCHELL. ANDER NEKITA. Woodville MITCHELL, MICHAEL WALTER. Sherman MONDAY. ANTHONY SCOTT. Austin MONTELONGO DANIEL. Alice MONTGOMERY. CYNTHIA ANNE. Fort Worm MOORE. DAVID WAYNE. Austin MOORE. DEBORAH SUE. McAllen MOORE. INGRID BRUNNHILDE. Austin MOORE. KELLEY LYNN. Odessa MOORE, LEIGH WOEHLING. Houston MOORE. MARGET LESLIE. Houston MOORE. MICHAEL DEAN, Austin MOORE. MELISSA ANNE. Lubbock MOORE, ROBIN, Longview MOORE. SHELBY LEE, Richardson MOORE. TRACY. Longview MOORE. VERNON HATLEY III, Marshall MOORES, MICHAEL CHARLES. Austin MORALES. RIPPY JUDE. Uvalde MORALES. TERESA. Uvalde MORAN. MARY ELIZABETH, San Antonio MORENO. ROGELIO ISMAEL. Austin MORGAN. DANETTE ELLENORA. Austin MORGAN. JULIE LOUISE. Nacogdoches MORIN ADRIANA LUISA. San Diego MORKOVSKY, CHERYL ANN. San Antonio MORLEDGE. SUSAN MARIE. Houston MORRISON, SHERI LOUISE. Houston MORROW. JANICE LEA, Cleburne MOSELEY, CHERYL LYNN. Waxahachie MOSS. GARY PHILEMON. Austin MOSS, SABRINA ELAINE. Heame MOTEN. TRUSCENIA LATRELL. Houston MOURITSEN. KAREN ELIZABETH. Dallas MOYER, ROBERT JOHN. Austin MOYER. WILLIAM MICHAEL. Houston MOZLEY. WILLIAM HERRICK. Richardson MUNOZ. LILLY ANGELA. San Antonio MUNSON. PEGGY ELIZABETH. Gon.ales MURPHEY. MICHAEL CLAY. Refugio MURPHY, BRUCE POTTS. Austin MURSKI, BILLIE STANLEY. Houston MUSIL. BARBARA JEANNETTE. Houston MUTZ. ALAN ALBERT. Sinton MYATT. WILLIAM KENT, Houston MYERS. NANCY ADELE. San Antonio NABULSI. AWNI N AJ ATI Jordan NADDEF. MICHAEL STEWART. Austin NAFTOLIN. DEBBIE MICHELLE. Houston v JML . 296 Sophomores Sophomores NAGLE, DOROTHY WARE Houston NAUGLE. LISA DEBORAH Houston NELSON, DAVID LUND. Houston NELSON, ELLEN FRANCES. Houston NELSON. MATTHEW TOLBERT Houston NELSON, THOMAS EDWARD Austin NESBITT, EARLSTROUD, McKinney NETHERTON, FRANK MOORE Austin NEUMAN, LORI ANN, San Antonio NICASTRO, RITA DIANE, Dallas NIGHT. SCOTT GORDON Beaumont NITTINGER, BRENDA CAROL Austin NIX. LEE ALAN. Seabrool. NOACK. ROBYN ELIZABETH. Austin NOACK. RODGER PATRICK JR Austin NOLL. KATHERINE ELLEN. San Antonio NORDHAUSER. LYNN DIANE. San Antonio NORDMEYER. BARBARA ANN Houston NOVELLI. NANCY ANN. Houston NORRIS, ELAINE. Morlin MORRIS. KIMBERLYANNE Richardson NORRIS. PATRICIA KELLY. Corpus Christi NORRIS. MARK ALAN. Richmond NORTHCUTT. WALTER RIDLEY Longview ' NOTOWICH, STACY RAE Memphis TN NOTION, MARC ANTHONY. San Antonio NOVAK, JOHN KEVIN, Austin NURENBERG, SUSAN GAIL, Dallas NYENHUIS, BRIAN KEITH. Dallas O BRIEN. TILLMAN DAVID III Baytown OCHOA. STEPHANIE MICHELLE, El Paso ODDO, CHRISTOPHER JOEL, Houston OHMAN, ELIZABETH BARNES Houston OHNHEISER, LEIGHANNE. Tempi. O ' KEEFE. LOUISE MARY, Dallas O ' KRENT. SAMUEL IRA, San Antonio OLIN. ROBYN ELIZABETH. Friendswood OLINGER. KIMBERLY SUSAN Houston OLIVAREZ. ANIEL IBO. McAllen OLIVER. JEANNE DENISE. San Antonio OLIVER, LISA DIANE Brownwood OLSEN, CHRISTOPHER REED Austin OLSON. MICHAEL PAUL Austin OLVERA. DANIEL ANTHONY. Sweetwater O ' NEAL, HILARY ANN. Dallas O ' NEILL. JOSEPH PATRICK Clute O ' NEILL. SHANNON MARIE Dallas ORLIN. CYNTHIA RENEE Houston O ' ROURKE, MARY PATRICIA, Houston ORR. LISA KAY, San Antonio ORTIZ. ROBERT ANTHONY, Houston O ' SAIL, BRENDA MARIE Georgetown OSCHERWITZ, STEVEN LEE, Fort Worth OSELLA. STEFANO ALBERTO, Italy OSTROFSKY. MARC HOWARD. Houston OWEN. DIAN, Corpus Christi OWENS. JANET LATRIECE. San Antonio OWENS. JULIE ANN. Dickinson OWENS, LISA LYNN, League City OWENS, MARK DAVID Dallas OWENS, YVONNE L ' NELL. San Antonio OWRE, ERIC LEONARD, San Antonio OXFORD, DIANA LYNN, Hurst PACE, JACQUELINE, Dallas PAGE, DARREN RUFNER. Fort Worth PAGEL, CAROL LYNNE Conroe PAGENKOPF. SUSAN DENISE, Corpus Christi PAINTER, AMY PHELPS. Austin PALASOTA. SAMUEL RAY Houston PALMER, ALISON, Waco PALMER. CYNTHIA LEE Dallas PAPE, SUSAN ANN. Newport News. VA PARDUE. LYNN ANN. Houston PARKER. ALLISON PAIGE Groves PARKER, DAWN WREY, Carrollton PARKER, SUSAN LEE. Austin PARKER. VALERIE LYNN. Port Arthur PARRA. RENE RAMIRO Laredo PATE. JAN KATHLEEN Beaumont PATIL. SHEELA KASHINATH. Houston PATRICK. MATTHEW GARRETT. Houston PATTESON. PAMELA GAYLE Houston PAYNE, DAVID ROBERT, Austin PAYNE, DEDRA SUSAN Houston PAZ. MARIA SOLEDAD, Port Lavaca PEACE. WARREN, Austin PEACOCK, PAULA MARIE. Webster PEACOCK. TANYA KELLIE, Houston PEARL. BARBARA SUE, Houston PEARLMAN, LESLIE ANN. Texarlona PENA, RODOLFO SALINAS. Falfurrias PENBERTHY, WALTER BOWKER, Houston PENICK. LEE ANN. Austin PENNINGTON. THOMAS CARL Austin PEREZ. BARRY DAVID. Austin PEREZ. LAURA ALICIA Austin PERKINS, LAURA LEIGH. Fort Worth PERKINS. LYDIA JEANNE. San Juan PERRY, DEANNA DEE. Austin Sophomores 297 PESCHEL DEREK DRU. San Antonio PETERS. RAYMOND HILLARD. Tylr PETERSEN. PHILIP PAUL, Austin PETERSON, TESSA LEA. Angleton PETERSON. WILLIAM THOMAS III. Dallas PETRICK. HOLLY MARIE. Austin PEWITT, KATHLEEN MARIE. Austin PFEIFER. CAROL LEE. Richardson PHILLIPS. AMY BYRNE. Houston PHILLIPS. ERIC GREGORY. Dallas PICKENS. DAN ROBERT. Houston PICULAS. RENEE LOUISE. Houston PIERATT. CINDY LEE. Houston PIERCE. GREGORY CLARK, Austin PIERCE. STEVAN SCOTT. Houston PIKE. STEVEN EDWARD, Fort Worth PILATI. ANNE LOUISE. Houston PINA. ERNESTINE. Houston PITCHFORD. PATRICIA GAYLE, El Paso PITTS. STEVE LEN. Midland PLOTKIN, CAROLYN ANN. Houston POLK, MALLORI LAVONNE. Dallas POLK, SCOTT MICHAEL, Houston POLLOCK. DONNA MARIE. Shin.r POMPINO. MARY LEE. Arlington. VA PONDER. TERESA ANN. Waco POOL. ROBERT BROOKS. Houston POPE. SHERILYN DALE. Brownsville PORCARELLO. LISA ANN. Houston PORTER. RHONDA LEE. Dallas POTTS. NANCY ANN, Dallas POUJOL. MICHAEL ANDREW. Houston POWELL, JANETTE EILEEN. Dallas POWELL, LAURIE LORRAINE. Austin PRATHER. LINDA KAY, New Orleans PRESENT. HOWARD BRIAN. Olivtt., MO PRESTRIDGE. MATHEW. Austin PRICE. CAROL CASHION. Montgomery. AL PRICE, CHRISTIAN ELIZABETH, Amarillo PRICE. CHRISTINE DIANA. Spring PRIMROSE. CHARLES ALAN. Austin PRINCE, MAUREEN GRACE. Dallas PRITCHETT, DONNA SUE. Conroe PRO. ROGELIO MARK. Corpus Christi PROULX. DANIEL THOMAS. Dallas PRUITT. SUSAN ELAINE. Vernon PRYER. LINDA KAY. Del Rio PUMPHREY. PHILIP OWEN. Houston PURCELL. JAMES WILLIAM III. Katy PURIFOY, PAMELA KAY, Texarkana PUTNAL. MICHAEL EARL, Galveston PUTNEY, DOUGLAS RAY. Lynnfield. MA PYLE. JALEEA KAY. Houston QUICK. GRADY HERBERT. Dallas OUINN, ANDREW MCSWIGAN. Houston RAFFKIND. ELIOT DEAN, Amarillo RAMIREZ. MARIA MAGDALENA, Laredo RAMOS. ELSA MARIE. Laredo RANSOM. EMMALEE KATE. Austin RASCHKE. KAY RENEE. Austin RAWL. ELIZABETH BAILEY. Houston RAY. DIRK ANTHONY. Houston RAYMOND. RICHARD EDWARD. Benavides READ. WILLIAM COLEMAN. Tyler REAGAN. MIRIAM RUTH. Houston RECKLES. MICHAEL SCOT. Houston REDDEN. MARK EDWARD. Jacksonville. FL REED. KAREN ANN. San Antonio REESE, ROBERT TODD. Austin REEVES. BEVERLY GAYLE. Gainesville. FL REEVES. BRIAN THOMAS. Houston REIDY, JOHN FRANCIS. Houston REYES. DONNA LEE. Houston REYES. SUZANNE CASTRO. Uvalde RHINE, RUSSELL WAYNE. Decatur RHYNE. REBECCA JAN. Fort Worth RIBAR. BILL CHARLES. Austin RICE. NORA LINDA. Manuel RICHARDSON. KAREN SUSAN. Groves RICHARDSON. LAURENCE JAY. Austin RICHTER. GREGORY ALLEN. Freeport RIECK. HOLLY GRACE. Dallas RIGGS. STEPHEN JOSEPH. Austin RINKANSRUD. RONALD ERWIN. St. Petersburg, FL RILEY. ALAN WHITCOMB, San Antonio RILEY. SHAWNA KIM, Port Arthur RIOS. ROSE MARY. Hondo RITTER, ANN TERESA. Houston RITTER. ERIC DENNIS. Richardson RITTER. MICHELE ILENE. Carrollton RIVERS, LINDA KATHRYN, Houston ROACH, MELISSA. Houston ROACH. SHEILA DIANN. Houston ROBBINS. PATRICIA JANE. Houston ROBERTS. TERRY LYNN. Austin ROBERTS. VICKI LEE. Fort Worth ROBERTSON. HARVETTA MACHELL. Orange ROBERTSON. PATRICK GORDON. Austin ROBINSON, GEORGEANN. Austin ROBINSON. JOHN GARY. Austin ROBLEDO. BRIDGET. San Antonio ROBLES. FRED LEE. San Antonio RODNEY. RICHARD ALLAN. Houston RODRIGUEZ. GUMESINDO. Crystal City RODRIGUEZ. LUIS CARLOS. Mexico RODRIGUEZ. MARIA DEL CARMEN, El Paso RODRIGUEZ. MARISELA CARMEN, Houston RODRIGUEZ, ROBERTO. Laredo 298 Sophomores Sophomores ROE, SHERRY EUAN. Dallas ROELINS. GERARD PATRICK. Houston ROGERS. DANA MARIE, San Antonio ROGERS, KAREN GAY Dallas ROOS. DOROTHY LYNN, Port Arthur ROOS, SALLY MELANIE. San Antonio ROSAS. DANIEL, Falfurrias ROSE, EDITH WILSON. Broolfi.ld CT ROSE. MARGARET ANN. ROSE, MARY CAROLINE. Abilene ROSEN, ROBERTA GAIL B Paso ROSS. REBECCA LAVERNE. Houston ROSS. SHARON LYNN. San Antonio ROTE. SCOTT CABLE. San Antonio ROUCLOUX. CATHERINE LYNN, Austin ROUSH. EDWARD PAUL. Alexandria VA ROUSH. JULIE ANNE. Houston ROWLAND. STEPHEN LEE Houston ROWLETT. WILLIAM DAVID Dallas ROY. RENEESIMONE. Austin RUCAS. SCOTT KEVIN, San Antonio RUDRAUFF. SALLY ANN. Midland RUNDELL, SHELLEY ELIZABETH. University Park MD RUNNELS. DAVID GRAYSON Fort Worth RUSSELL. CHARMAINE MARIE Brownsville ' RUTCHIK, FRANCES PAULA Dallas RYAN, CHRISTOPHER K.. Fort Worth RYDER. CHARLENE NELL Houston SADLER. MELISSA GAIL. Richardson SAENZ, JULIAN, El Paso SALAZAR, JUANA MARIA, San Antonio SALERNO, ROBERT JOHN, Dallas SALINAS. MARIO ALONZO San Juan SALINAS. SANDRA, Sen Antonio SANCHEZ. DIANA LETICIA. Eagle Pass SANCHEZ. NATHAN RAY. Austin SANCHEZ. NELMALYDIA, Rio Grande City SANDELL, SHARON RAE, Woodbridge VA SANDERS. DOUGLAS STEEL. Fort Worth SANDRIDGE. JOHN STEVEN Sherman SAN MARCO. GREGORY SCOTT San Antonio SARGOLOGOS, LISA CHRISTINE Austin SATTERFIELD, TODDOWEN Austin SAUCEDO. MARGARET ELLEN. San Antonio SAUCEDO. SANDRA CARMEL. El Paso SAUNDERS, CYNTHIA LEA Piano SAUNDERS. MEREDITH ANNE. Houston SAUNDERS. RUTH ANN Memphis TN SAWYER. VIRGINIA MARY M.. Austin SCALLION, NANCY LYNNE, Houston SCAMMEL. CATHERINE SUE. Dallas SCHEEL. DENISE MARIE, Universal City SCHIMMEL, RICHARD LEE Fort Worth SCHLUETER. SARAH AMY, Seguin SCHMIDT, DAVID ARNO LD, New Orleans, LA SCHMIDT. DENISE MARIE Paoli PA SCHMIDT, DONAL RAY JR., Corpus Christi SCHMIDT. SCOTT HAROLD. Mason SCHMITT, KAREN ELAINE. Houston SCHMITT. VICKI MICHELLE, Corpus Christi SCHNEIDER. MARY MARTHA. Austin SCHNEIDER. TERRI LEAH. San Antonio SCHOLZE. LARRY KURT. San Antonio SCHOPPAUL. FLOYD RANDOLPH Dallas SCHORN, TERRI LYNN. New Breunfels SCHRAMM. CAROLE JANICE. Victoria SCHUELKE. JOSEPH SHELDON, Houston SCHULER, JOHN WILLIAM. Austin SCHULER, WILLIAMS LANCE. Houston SCHUMANN. PAUL LEE, Austin SCHWARTZ, CAROLYN JO. Austin SCHWARTZBERG. SHERI. Houston SCOTT. CYNTHIA ANN. Fort Worth SCOTT, EDWARD WILLIAM IV Austin SCOTT, LISA ANN. Lubbocl SCOTT. ROBERT RANDOLPH. Houston SCOTT. THOMAS MILTON. Austin SEARCY. JANET LEE Austin SEAY, JOYCE MARIE. Pleasanton SECKER, ANNE ELIZABETH Dallas SEGAL, TRACIE FLYNNE Waco SEGEL. BEVERLEY ANN, Houston SEGUIN. DAVID LAWRENCE. San Antonio SELF. JAMES CALVIN. Carrollton SELLERS. CHARLES THOMAS Dallas SELZER. LINDA CAROLYN. Houston SENTERFITT. DIANE, San Saba SESSIONS. MARY ELLEN. Willow Grove PA SETTEGAST. CARLITA JOYCE. Houston SEYMOUR. THOMAS LYLES. Columbus SHACKELFORD. DEBBIE LYNN Austin SHAFER. DAVID LEE. Houston SHANDS. KATHRYN ANN. Huffman SHANKLIN, BRADLEY CARL. Houston SHAW. RICHARD CALVIN Dallas SHAW. SUZANNE LEIGH, New Braunfels SHEFFIELD, BARBARA LYNN, Austin SHELTON. SHARON ANN Houston SHEPARD. SCOn JAY. Dallas Sophomores 299 SHERMAN, MYLA JEAN. Dallas SHINE. CYNTHIA LEE. Dallas SHIVER. LARISA JANE. Post SHOMOS, MONICA JEAN. Austin SHORE. SUSAN KAY, Fort Worth SHUSTERMAN, DEBORAH LYNN. Dallas SICKENIUS. DAREN RAY. Floresville SILBER. REAGAN WAYNE Sn Antonio SILBERBERS. DANA ANN. Dallas SILVERNALE, TAMMY LYNN. Longview SIMMONS. ANITA KATHRYN, San Benito SIMPSON. CHARLES LEE. San Antonio SIMPSON. LINDA ELIZABETH, B Paso SIMPSON. STEPHEN GORDON. Houston SINGER. LINDA BETH. Baumont SISK, DAVID MCDANIEL. Austin SKINDELL. MICHAEL PATRICK. El Paso SLATER, SANDRA JANE. Austin SLATER. STEVEN JOHN, Austin SLAY. MARY ESTHER. Duncanville SLIGER. KRIS MARTYN. Midland SLINKARD. NICHOLAS WADE, Austin SLOAN. REBECCA LAURE. Corpus Christi SMALL. JULIE LYNN, Overland. Park. KS SMART. CAREY MUSGROVE, Dallas SMITH. BARBARA LYNN. Galv.ston SMITH. BEVERLY ANN. Alvin SMITH. CHERYL LYN. Richardson SMITH. CYNTHIA LYNN. Houston SMITH. CYNTHIA YVONNE. Houston SMITH. HENRY BARTON, Austin SMITH, JULIANNE KATHERINE. Tomball SMITH. JUSTIN LEE. D.I Rio SMITH. LAURA ANN. Houston SMITH. LAURIE ANNE. Houston SMITH. MARGARETS ELISABETH. Dnton SMITH. MICHAEL BLAKE. Allis. Wl SMITH. REBECCA ELAINE. Dallas SMITH. ROBERT TED, Houston SMITH, SHELLEY MARIAN, Houston SMITH. STACY ANN. Dallas SMITH. STACY RUE. San Antonio SMITH. STEVEN DON. Tyler SMITH. STEVEN WAYNE. Scherti SMITH. SUZANNE ELIZABETH. Houston SMITH. TERESA ELLEN. Houston SMITHERS. GLENDA JOYCE, Sugarland SNOW. JENNIFER GAY. Terrell SNYDER. DOUGLAS FRANKLIN. Austin SO6EL. CINDY ANN. St. Louis. MO SOLTIS. STEPHEN MATTHEW. Piano SOMMERS. NANCY ANN. Rockville. MD SOSA, NORMA ALICIA. Laredo SOSLAND. ERICA. Longview SOTO. MARC ANTHONY. Laredo SOWLE. SANDRA LEE. Houston SPAID. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Houston SPANGLER. MATTHEW ELMS. Bedford SPARKS. WILLIAM JEFFREY. Midland SPECIA, GRANT ANTHONY. San Antonio SPEER. SCOTT PARKER. Houston SPENCE. WALTER DAVID. Bay City SPENCER. CRAIG MORGAN. Houston SPERRY. STEPHEN RAY. Houston SPILLER. DAVID LEE. Jacksboro SPINKS. WILLIAM CLARKE. Vanderbilt SPRIGGS, TERRI ELIZABETH. Houston SPRING. GRETCHEN, Lufkin SPRINGER, ROY EARL. Austin STAHL, CATHY LYNN. Tyler STALLINGS. REX PATRICK JR., Austin STAMBAUGH. JOHN MICHAEL. La Marque STANDERFER. SUZANNE. Piano STARASINIC, PAMELA KAY. The Woodlands STARR. PAMELA JEAN, Houston STATMAN. CARYN. Dallas STEARNS, MARY ANN. Smiley STEEL. JEFFREY CATER. San Antonio STEHLING, STEPHEN FRANCIS. Baytown STEIN. GARY WAYNE. Houston STEPHENS. SHARON LEE, Big Spring STEPHENSON, SHARON KAY, El Paso STERN. PATRICIA. Dallas STEVENS. KATE MARIE. Dallas STEVENS. LELAND CLARK. Sulphur. LA STEWART. DESHAUNTA LATONNA. Austin STEWART. PAMELA MAY. Houston STILL ALAN JOHN, Dallas STODGHILL. STEVEN HALL. Dallas STOKES. WILLIAM THOMAS. Dallas STONE. PATRICK SCOTT JR.. Pasadena STONE. SANDRA SUTTON. San Antonio STORK. KAREN ELAINE. Austin STORY. MARY ELIZABETH. San Antonio STOVALL, CRYSTAL LEA, Houston STOVALL. DONNA T.. Weslaco STRANGE. RHONDA RENE. Port Arthur STRICKLIN. STEVEN MARK. Pasadena STRUBLE. JOHN BRADFORD. Dallas STRUFFLINO. ROSEMARY LOUISE. Houston STUEBER. JULIE ANN. Houston SUAREZ. ROSENDA. Houston SUFIN-SULIGA. ISABEL GRACIELA. The Woodlands SUMMERS. ARLENE KAY. Houston SUMMERS. LAURA GAIL. Houston SUPPLE, JANET LYNNE, Fort Worth SUTTER. TONI CHARLENE, B Paso SUTTON. JOHNNY KEANE. Houston 300 Sophomores Sophomores SWEENEY. ERIN ELIZABETH. Belleire SWIFT. ELIZABETH COLSIN, Waco TALLEY. LORI LEA. Falfurrias TAMLYN. RONALD HARRY JR. Missouri City TATUM. JOHN ALLEN. Houston TAYLOR. (CATHERINE BARRY. Houston TAYLOR. MELINDA ELAINE. Houston TAYLOR. NEALE HOMER. Houston TAYLOR. SUSAN MARIE. Wetmore TAYLOR, SUZANNE. Temple TEASDALE. DAVID LEROY. Garland TEDFORD. GREGG LAURENCE. Sonora TEECE. DAVID RICHARD. Richardson TEIBER. TODD ANDREW. Houston TELTSCHIK, DEANNA LYNN Korrville TENISON. COLLEEN CLAIRE. Dallas TERRY. CYNTHIA JAYNE. Houston TERRY, VALERIE SUE. Ravmondville THADDEUS. THOMAS EDWARD, San Antonio THAMM, MICHAEL DAVID. Cuero THIELEMANN. GREGORY SCOTT. Houston THIELEPAPE, JACK MILTON. Austin THOMAS. JOYCE ANN. Houston THOMAS. LUCINDA ANNE Austin THOMAS. ROBERT BRADLEY. Austin THOMASSEN. DEBORAH ANN. Houston THOMPSON. GARY DALE. Kingwood THOMPSON. PAM BUTLER. Houston THOMPSON. RUSSELL WAYNE. Palestine THOMPSON. TERRI SUE. Beckley. WV THORMAHLEN. DIEDRE ANN. Lubbock THORMAHLEN. JAMES MARK. Lubbock THORMAN, KAREN LYNN. Dallas TISDALE. TAMRA LEE, Waco TITENS. STAGEY RUTH. Ovorland Park KS TOBIN. KATHLEEN PATRICIA. San Antonio TOLLISON, MARK WHITFIELD. College Station THOMASZEWSKI. ROBERT CARL Houston TOMS, THOMAS ROBERT. Gilmer TOOHEY, EDWARD LAWRENCE III. Conroe TORIAN, ROBERT GERARD. San Antonio TORRES. ANNA PATRICIA. Houston TOWNE, BARBARA LOUISE Dallas TOWNSEND. ALAN LEE. Hempstead TOXEY. JULIA FAGAN. Arlington TRAINER, GORDON EDWARD, Temple TRAVIS, MICHELLE ELIZABETH. Dallas TRAXLER, VERNON CLYDE. Sugarland TREVINO. ANTHONY. Del Rio TREVINO. SANTA LIZA. Pearsall TREYBIG. TINA MARIE, Austin TROSTEL. ROBERT MICHAEL, Dallas TUCKER, JACQUELINE SUE. Houston TUCKER. KAREN LEIGH, Austin TUMEY. SHERYL ANN. Austin TUNG. CEDRIC SHAW-CHUC, Austin TURMAN. JOHN CYRUS. New Braunfels TURNER. DONNA LYNN, Houston TURNER. PAMELA DAWN. Marion TURNER. ROBERT LEE. Austin TURNER. THOMAS RICHARD, Austin TUTTLE. TERRI LEE. Dallas TYNAN. CHRISTINE SIOBHAN, San Antonio UBERNOSKY, SANDRA KAY, Rosenberg UNSELL, TERRI JEANNE. Dallas URBANOWICZ. BARBARA JEAN, Houston URIAS. DEBRA ANN. Austin URIBE, SUSAN MICHELLE. Arlington VACCARO. SUZANNE JOAN, Seabrook VADER. SUSAN DIANE. Austin VALENZUELA. ALFREDO. El Paso VAN PELT, VALERIE. Midland VANT-HULL. JULIA MAUREEN. Houston VARNADO. BETTY LORRAINE. Houston VASOUEZ. EDWARD LEE, Pecos VAUGHN, CARL EDWIN JR., Corpus Christi VAUGHN. SANDRA DEE. Houston VEACH. THERESA REGINA. San Antonio VECCHIO. VALETA ANN, Kingwood VELA, DAVID MONCIVAIS. Del Rio VENTO. CINDY ANN. Houston VERDINO. PERRI. Missouri City VILLARREAL. CYNTHIA ESTELA. Harlingen VILLASENOR. MELISSA ANN. Austin VINES. MONA DELILAH. Shreveport. LA VOELKER, RICHARD JOHN III. Dallas VOGELFANGER. TAMAR M.. Houston VOGELGESANG. ROSS EDWARD. San Antonio VOGT. KENNETH JUDSON, Austin VOLZ. BART EDWARD. Houston VON ROSENBERG. ROBIN SUE. Big Spring VREELAND. JUDY ELLEN. Freehold. NJ WADE. JAMES EMORY. Houston WAGGONER. JAY HOWELL. Odessa WAGNER. BRYAN CAMPBELL. Fort Worth WAGNER. RALPH ANDREW. Shiner WALCOTT. CHAD DURAND. Austin WALKER. MICHELLE SUZANNE. Dallas WALKER. PAUL BENNETT. Austin Sophomores 301 WALL. KYLE ELLIS, Dallas WALLACE, D ' ANN EVE, Austin WALLACE. JUDI LYNN. El Paso WALLOCK. LOREN CHERYL, Corpus Christ! WALLRATH, LAURA LYN Houston WALLS. LAURA CARLSEN. Auitin WALTER. TERESA CAROL. Arlington WALTERS. RANDY NEAL. Roclwall WARD. DANIEL HARRY. San Antonio WARD. DEBORAH LYNELL. Alvin WARD. VICKIE ELIZABETH. Dallas WARREN. KENT TIMOTHY, Fort Worth WARREN. SCOn COURTNEY, Victoria WARREN. SCOn RANDALL. Stafford WARZECHA. DOUGLAS WAYNE. Point Comfort WATKINS, ANNE MARTIN, Houston WATKINS. MICHELLE LYNN. Houston WATKINS. PAMELA GAY, Dallas WATSON. MARK WAYNE, Houston WEAR. ROBERT PAUL III. Houston WEAVER. KIMIE KAY. Collyvill WEBER. SALLY LYNN. Abilen WEBRE. JOSEPH SEPTIME. Brownsville WEGENHOFT. CURTIS EDWARD. Eagle Lale WEIKMAN, CAROL ELIZABETH, Houston WEIL. RUSSELL ALAN. Houston WEIL. TAMMY ANN, San Antonio WEINER, JOAN LORI. Houston WEINFELD BRENDA. Richardson WEINSTEIN. JEFFREY LEE, Fort Worth WEISMAN. MARSHALL CRAIG, St. Louis MO WEISSMAN. LAUREN DE, San Antonio WEITZEL. ROBERT EDWARD. Houston WELLBORN, RODNEY ROARK. Cleveland WELLS. JAMES WALTER. Lubbock WELLS. KIMBERLY LYNN, Fort Smith AR WELSCH. JAMES CRAIG, B Pao WERLEIN. DIANE LYNN, Simontor, WERNECKE. MELISSA ANN. Austin WESLEY SUSAN LYNN, White Oel WEST. EDWIN COREY. San Antonio WEST. MARC HUNTER. Pleinview WEST, MASON DREW. Plainview WESTERLAGE. KEITH CHARLES. La Marque WETTIG. STEVEN SCOTT. Austin WHALEN, SUSAN ANNE. Spring WHATLEY, DEAN GREGORY, Austin WHARTON. AMY LAURA, Houston WHATLEY. LYNN ANN, Houston WHATLEY, SHERRY LYNNE. Austin WHATLEY. WILLIAM CLAYTON, Loogview WHEATLEY. TRACEY LEA. Houston WHEELER. KAREN SUE. Austin WHEELIS. CATHERINE LOUISE. Austin t r 302 Sophomores WHITE. ELIZABETH MARIE, Roswell. NM WHITE, LEISA ANNE, Dallas WHITE, VICTORIA LYNN, Lubbock WHITE, WARREN KIRTLEY, Houston WHITEFOOT, MARI LYNNE, Casper. WY WHITEHEAD, SUSAN, Houston WHITEHURST. CYNTHIA LEE. San Antonio WHITSON. LAURA ELIZABETH. Houston WICHETA, THOMAS ALAN. Austin WICKES. JANET DAVISON, Fort Worth WIEDOWER, MICHAEL DEAN. Houston WIER, WILLIAM KEITH, Longviw WIESE. AARON JAMES, Houston WILDENTHAL. JOHN MARK. Houston WILHELM. RANDY LEE, Houston WILHITE, DEONE ROSET. Austin WILK. SHEILA, Son Antonio WILKE. SAYLE HENRY, Spring c Sophomores K . r i WILKINSON, ANN COLEMAN, Houston WILKIRSON, ANNE. Grandview WILLIAMS, DAVID JED. Austin WILLIAMS, DIANA BOUCHARD, San Angelo WILLIAMS, EVE DARLENE, Irving WILLIAMS. GEORSANNE. La Porte WILLIAMS, JAMES CARLTON, Houston WILLIAMS, JOHN KIRK. Dallas WILLIAMS, LYNN ALISON, Dallas WILLIAMS, MARK EDWARD, Piano WILLIAMS, VANESSA. Dallas WILLIAMSON. CATHERINE ANN. Midland WILLIAMSON, SUSAN ODETTE. Galveston WILLIES. EGBERTO. Austin WILLIS. HOLLI BETH. Brady WILLMAN. LINDA JEAN, Houston WILLS. SEAN ERIC, Victoria WILSON. ALLISON HOPE. Houston WILSON. BRADLEY ALAN, Midland WILSON, DAVID BRUCE. Terrell WILSON, JAMES ARTHUR JR.. Dallas WILSON, ROBIN ANNETTE, Austin WILSON, TRACY ELIZABETH, Austin WININGER, STEVEN KELLY, Longvie WINSETT. TROY ALAN. Houston WINSTEL, DARLA ANN, Dallas WINTER, MILDRED VIRGINIA. Humble WINTERS, KAREN DENISE. Dallas WINZIG. ELIZABETH THERESA, Houston WISE, LISA ANN, Austin WISE. STEVEN EUGENE. Little Rock, AR WISSEMANN. BEVERLY SUE. Fredericksburg WISSLER, NEYSA LYNN. Austin WITEK, SHARON DORENE. Sugarland WITHERSPOON WENDEGUITAR. Fort Worth WITTEN. ROY JOHN JR.. Houston WHITTENBACK. TERESA LORRAINE. Harlingen WOLFARTH, JOHN HOLMES JR.. Dallas WOLFSON. MARGO LOREN, Corpus Christi WOLOSKI, JUDITH. McAllen WOMMACK. DREW SCHILLINGER III. Palestine WOO. SUSAN LYNN, San Antonio WOOD, JOSEPH PRYOR, Austin WOOD, JULIE DIANE, Richardson WOOD, LISA RAYE. Austin WOODMAN, DIANA MERRILL, Sugarland WOODS, GINA LYNN. Dallas WOODS. HOLLY KATHLEEN. Baytown WOODUM. NAOMI YVONNE, Houston WOOLLEY. CHERYL MARIE, Houston WREN. MICHAEL CRAIG. Dallas WRIGHT, ALLISON JANE. Houston WRIGHT. JEFFREY TODD. Denver City WRIGHT. JOHN SCOTT, Garland WRIGHT MAIA JANE, Houston WRIGHT, NATHAN JED, Austin WUENSCHE, TIMMY LEON, Spring WYLL GREGORY LAWRENCE. Dalles WYNNE, ALICIA STALEY, Tyler WYSOCKI GREGORY THOMAS, Dallas YAGER, CHARLES EDWARD. Fort Worth YANCEY. JOANNE, Kerrville YANEZ. SANTA CATALINA, Del Rio YEAGER. AMY LYNN. Wichita Falls YEATTS. SHERRI LYNN. Bridgeport YORK, ROBERT EDWIN, Corsicana YOUNG. KAREN ANN. Laredo YOUNG. KIMBERLY KAY. Austin YOUNG. ROBERT EARL. Houston YOUNGBLOOD. SUSAN BERNICE, Houston YUJA. GEORGE HENRY, Austin ZALESAK. MICHAEL ROBERT, Rosenberg ZAMBRANO, OSCAR LEE, Goliad ZAPFFE. JAMES ALLEN. Dallas ZAPICO, ROSAURA, Laredo ZEITLER. KARLENE BEOLIA. Lake Jackson ZIELKE, KIMBERLY ANN. Coral Springs. FL ZIMMERMAN, SUSAN LYNN. Houston ZIMPELINAN. GARY MICHAEL. Fort Worth ZUNIGA. BERNARD. Laredo ZYSKIND. CLAUDIA KAY. San Antonio Sophomores 303 AARON. TODD SAMUEL. Dallas ABBEY. BRIAN KEITH. Farmers Branch ABBOTT, CHRISTOPHER WAYNE. Houston ABBOTT LEIGH ANN. Fort Worth ABELL. KATHLEEN KEY. Dallas ABELS. MARC LEWIS. Wichita. KS ADAIR, JACQUELINE. Austin ADAMS. SANDRA LEE. Missouri ADAMS. THERESA. Beaumont ADDISON. JAMES SHELDON. Richardson ADKINS. J. MARSHALL. Houston AGAR. LYNN ALICE. McAllen AHERN. SHEILA RENEE. Galveston AHR. KELLY LYNN. College Station AHRENS. JEFF SCOn. Houston ALCALA. JOSE WILFREDO. Alice ALEXANDER. BENNY JOSEPH. Houston ALEXANDER. HUGH ELBERT III. Beaumont ALFORD. MARK ALLAN, Denton ALLCORN, JOHN KEVIN. Houston ALLISON, DIANE CECELIA. Corpus Christ! ALLISON. LAURA KATHRYN. San Antonio ALTEMUS. ROBERT JOSEPH. Houston ALTMAN, MICHELLE FAYE. Houston ALVAREZ. HENRY JOSEPH. Austin AMARO. LYNDA MARIE, San Antonio AMASON. WILLIAM HAROLD. Pasadena AMBERSON. LAWRENCE R.. Austin AMLUNG. LISA MICHELLE. Del Rio ANCIRA. BARBARA GAYL. Laredo ANDERKO. DENISE MARIE. Georgetown ANDERSON, AMY ELIZABETH. Dallas ANDERSON. GAIL MAXINE. Houston ANDERSON. HAP. Grand Saline ANDERSON. ROSEMARY ELIZABETH. Austin ANDREWS. JILL CAROL. Bellevue. WA ANDREWS. KERRY LEE. Dallas ANDREWS. LISA MARY. Austin ANDREWS. STAGEY ANN, Houston ANTELL. MARYANN FRANCES. Houston APPLEBAUM, FREDDY WAYNE. Houston APPLEBAUM. JAY ISAAC. Houston ARMEL. JOSEPH LAWRENCE. Kingwood ARMISTEAD. COLLIN RAY, Garland ARMSTRONG. SALLY LEIGH. New Orleans. LA ARNOLD. MICHAEL LEWIS. Austin ARZE. CARLO ANTONIO. Me.ico ASBILL STEPHEN CARTER. Carlsbad. CA ASTON, SHARON LYNN. Fort Worth ATKINS. JENNIFER KARMEN. Pasadena AULT. DAVID RYDEN. Dallas AUSTIN. MIRIAM WILLINGHAM, Euless AZORSKY. GREGORY IRWIN. Overland Perl. KS BAGLEY, SHERYL LYNN. Austin BAILIFF. BONNIE ELIZABETH. Fort Worth BAIRD. KARIN JAN. Austin BAIZE. REBECCA LYNN. Houston BAKAL. RUTH HILLARY. Arlington BAKER. DAVID LLOYD. Houston BAKER. MICHELE MARIE. Iowa Park BALCH. VIRGINIA SUZANNE. Lubbock BALDWIN. GLENN FORESTER. Dallas BALES. LESLIE KAY. San Antonio BALTRIP. KAREN ROCHELLE. Houston BARAJAS. CHRISTOPHER R.. El Paso BARB. ROGER ALAN. Houston BARBERO. GINA ANNE. Dallas BARBORAK. MARY LOUISE. Granite City. IL BARGAS. DARIOJR..Odem BARKER PAMELA DIANE. Fort Worth BARKER, ROBERT ALAN. Richardson BARLOW. REBECCA LYNN. San Antonio BARNARD, GARY RAY, Austin BARNETT. EDWARD WILLIAM, Houston BARNETT, WILLIAM JASON. Goniales BARRESI. STEPHANIE MICHELE. Houston BARROW. BERTHA DIVERNON. Houston BARSHOP. JAMES JOSEPH. San Antonio BARSTEIN. LINDA ANN. Birmingham. AL BARTHOLF. JOLIE MIC HELLE. Dallas BARTLETT. ANNE. Houston BARTLETT. CHARLES MICHAEL. Dallas BASS. ROBERT LEWIS. Austin BATEMAN. JILL ANNE. Tyler BATT. WALTER BERMAN. San Antonio BAVER. DOUGLAS LESSHER. San Antonio BEALL, DENT BROWNING. Sweetwater BEARD. HORACE TAYLOR. Waco BEASLEY. JILL ELAINE. McGregor BEATY. STEVE MICHAEL. Port Neches BECKER. JANET KAY. Austin BEEBE. DAVID WILLIAM. Round Rock BEEN. JOHN REIDEL. Houston BEJBL. MICHELLE EILEEN. DeKalb. IL BELL. HOLLY HART. Fort Worth BELL. MELISSA ANNE. Houston BELL. SHARON SUE. San Antonio BELLI. LISA DOMINIQUE. Austin BENAVIDES. DAVID ALVARADO. Corpus Christi BENDER. SCOTT ALAN. Dallas BENEDETTI. PETRA MARGOT. San Antonio BENEDICK. JOY SUSAN. St. Louis. MO BENNETT. BARBARA JO. Houston BENNETT, CHRISTOPHER SOLON. Austin BENTON. WALTER CLAY. Houston BENZ. PATRICIA ANNE. Houston BERGERAC. DIANE ALLISON. Dallas BERGSCHNEIDER. KEVIN HENRY. Austin 304 Freshmen BERLIN, MARVIN WADE, AltaLoma BERNI. MARCIA JILL. Bonham BERRONES, JESUS. Laredo BERRY, CHERYL LEIGH. Rockville. MO BERRY. KARLA LU. Anson BERTUZZI. LAURAS.. Piano BEST. CHARLES FRANK, Si-anbury BEST, PATRICIA ANN. Burnet BETTIS. TOMMYE LOU. Houston SEVERS. JAMES WALTER. Salvton BEVIS. CAMERON HUNTLY. Houston BEWLEY. MARK ALLEN, Austin BHATT, RAJKUMAR SURYAKANT, Garland BIEDINGER. ROBERT EARL JR., Mineral Wells BIFFLE. ANTHONY LEE. San Antonio BIGGERS, EDWARD DALLAS. Dallas BILLINGSLEY, PAIGE KEENE. Richardson BINK. LEIGH ANN. Grand Prairie BIRD. DARYLVERNON. Dallas BISHOP. JOYCE DEE. San Benlto BISHOP. KEELY WYNN, Bedford BLACK, CARLA JAYNE. Austin BLACK. CYNTHIA SUSAN, Houston BLACK, DIANE REBECCA. Houston BLACK, VICKI ANN. College Station BLACKBIRD. KATHRYN MARY. Pasadena BLACKWELL. JOHN ERIC. Corsicana BLACKWELL, WILLIAM EDWARD. Arlington BLAKE, MARK DOUGLAS. Midland BLASCHKE. DEBORAH DEMISE. West Point. NY BLATTMAN, MARCY LYNN, San Antonio BLEWETT. KEVIN LEE. Paradise Valley, AZ BLOCK, STAGEY NAN, Houston BLUMBERG. JOEL SAUL. San Antonio BOATWRIGHT, CHARLES DREW. Dallas BODA. JERRY JR.. Edcouch BODE. BARBARA JANE. San Antonio BODE. MATTHEW STEVEN. Mason BOENING. CHRISTOPHER LEE. Karnes City BOHMFALK. SHANNON DEANN, Austin BONFADINI, KIM6ERLY RAE, Katy BOOTY. KAREN EVAUNE. Dallas BORDEN. VALERIE RENEE, Houston BOREL. ELIZABETH MARIE. Carrollton BORENSTEIN. STEVEN. Dallas BORNE. CLAYTON JOHNSON IV. Mandeville. LA BORNEMANN. DEL SCOTT. Lake Jackson BORTNICK. JONATHAN AVRAM, Kansas. MO BOURGEOIS, JULIE KATHRYN, Dickinson BOUSHY, LIELA LEE, Houston BOWDRY, CYNTHIA LEE. Stephenville BOWEN, JULIA MAE, Dallas BOWERS. MICHELEL ANNE. Houston BOWMAN, SALLY. Austin BOWMAN. SARAH LAUREN. Austin BOX. MARCY JA N, Garland BOYER. JANICE EMILY. Austin BOYLAN, JEANETTE MICHELLE, Comanche BOYLE, BRENT VICTOR, Dallas BOYSEN. MOLLIE ANNE. San Antonio BRACKEN, ROBERT CHASE, Dallas BRADFORD, MILLICENT THERESA. Austin BRADSHAW, MARY ELIZABETH. Winnsboro BRADSHAW, PAUL RAY. Diboll BRALEY. JACK BERTEN JR.. Richardson BRAND. MARIKA ELIZABETH. Houston BRANNAN. ELAINE LANDON, Wichita Falls BRANNEN. KEVIN PAUL. Austin BRASWELL. CAROL DENISE. Kerrville BRATTON. NANCY LYNNE. Pearland BRAUN. CATHERINE QUENTA. Houston BREITBARTH. ILENE ROBIN. Dallas BRENNECKE, JOAN FRANCES, Victoria BRENNER. BRUCE WILLIAM, San Antonio BRESLER, LAUREN ROCHELLE. University Heights, OH BREWER. DELISA RICHELLE, Mount Pleasant BRINK, WILLIAM DEWITT. Kingwood BRISCOE. RANDOLPH BRIAN. Houston BROCK, MICHAEL KEVIN, Houston BROOKS, JENNIFER MARIE. Austin BROUNES. RONALD TODD, Houston BROWDER, JANIE. Houston BROWN. CHARLES DOUGLAS. Tyler BROWN. DANA LYNN, Dallas BROWN, JACKIE DAVID, Dripping Springs BROWN, JAMES BENJAMIN. Richardson BROWN, JEFFREY WEBB, Tyler BROWN, KAREN ANN. San Antonio BROWN, KATHRYN LYNN. Houston BROWN, LISA KAY. Huntsville BROWN, MARIA STANTON, Waco BROWN, ROGER BRYANT. Menard BROWN. TIM RICHARD, Corsicana BRUMBACK, BRADLEY DAVID. Houston BRUNO. ANNE FRANCES. Houston BRYANT, MELISSA ANN, Dallas BRYANT, STEPHEN GRAY. Austin BUCHANAN. CYNTHIA LYNN, Edna BUCK, LINDA LEE. Lancaster. PA Freshmen 305 BUCKLEY, KATHRYN MICHELE. San Antonio BUCKNER. BRENDA. Houston BUDEIRI. ULA ZAFIR. Saudi Arabia BUELL. PETER DIMMITT, Dallas BUFFKIN. STEVEN CARLOS. San Antonio BUI. JAMES VAN. Abilene BULL. POLLY. San Antonio BUMP, JULIANNE. Houston BUONGIORNO. ELIZABETH JUNE. Sugarland BURDETTE. WILLIAM JAMES. Houston BURG. PAMELA FELICE. Dallas BURGESS. JOHN RICHARD. Dallas BURKHARDT. JOHN DANIEL. Cleburne BURNETT. CATHERINE ANNE. Austin BURNS. WILLIAM ROBERT. Austin BURR. BLAKE ROBERT. Houston BURRETS. PARK WHIDDEN. Houston BURRUS. ELIZABETH ANNE. Irving BURTON, AMBER JOYCE. Austin BUS. BARBARA ELLEN. Del Rio BUSH. LYDIA HELEN. Houston BUSHONG. ADAM CHARLES. Corpus Christi BUSSE. FRANKLIN KEITH JR.. Austin BUTCHOFSKY. ROBERT LEE II. B Paso BUTTS. CEYMORE M.. Austin CADENA. CHRISTOPHER RIVIER. Corpus Christi CAGE. RHONDA CHERYL. Goniales CAGNA. GINA CARIDAD. Belloire CAINE. KATHLEEN MARIE. Houston CALDWELL. SHELLEY ELAINE. Houston CALHOUN. FRANK DAVID. Houston CALLENDER DONALD PAUL. Houston CAMERON COLLEEN ROBIN. San Antonio CAMMACK. RETTA SUE. Pasadena CAMPANA ROBERT FRANCIS JR.. Richardson CAMPBELL. CHARLES EMERY. Sugerland CAMPBELL. JULIE JENNIFER. Waco CAMPBELL. SANDI SHEA. Madisonvllle CANALES. DEBRA ANN. Houston CANTRELL. KEITH GRAHAM Dallas CANTWELL. LAURA LEE, Dallas CAPETILLO. RAUL ANTONIO. Pasadena CAPLAN. WILLIAM DENIS. Houston CAPP. CLAUDIA ELAINE. Sugarland CARDENAS. RICHARD E.. Brownsville CARR. PHILLIP EDWIN. Dallas CARSEY. ANNE ELIZABETH. Dallas CASEY. BARRY. Rockwall CASEY. RHONDA GAY, Crosby CASH. SHERRIE LYNN, Dallas CASH. WARREN PINCKNEY. Houston CASTILLO. FELIX MARIO. San Antonio CASTRO, JUAN FRANCISCO. Brownsvill CASTRO. ROSE MARY Taylor CATES. CATHY LYNN. Garland CATHEY. MITCHELL LAYNE. Fort Worth CAVAZOS. RAMIRO ALFONSO. Wesleco CAVE. MARK THOMAS. Longview CAVIN. JENNIFER ANN, Houston CEKUTA, DAWNA RAY. Houston CHABYSEK, DAVID HERBERT. Houston CHADICK. TAMI LORI. Dallas CHAMBERS. ANN. Austin CHAMBERS. CATHERINE JOANNE. Irving CHANDLER. GRACE ELIZABETH. Dallas CHANDLER. PAMELA ANN. Missouri City CHARBA. KATHRYN LEE. Houston CHERNER, JACOB C.. Birmingham. AL CHERRY. L.MICHELLE. Houston CHICK. ARDEN BARRETT. Littleton. CO CHICO, GREOGRY JOHN. Engelwood. CO CHISHOLM. JOHN ANGUS III. Eagle Lake CHOPIN MARC COLIN. Piano CHU. WINSTON YUEN FONG. S.ngapore CHUOKE. NANCY ANN, T.ios City CLARK. SUSAN ANNETTE. Dallas CLAYTON, GARY LANE. Houston CLAYTON. JAMES ROBERT Austin CLEEK. SUSAN LYNNE. Littleton. CO CLEMENTS. DAVID LEE. West Monroe. LA CLIFT, DANIEL DEAN, San Antonio CLINARD KIMBERLYGAYLE. Houston CLITHEROE. CARIE ELLEN, Houston CLOUTIER, JOSEPH HENRY. Corpus Christi CLYMER. JULIE MARIE. Hurst COCKE ANN ELIZABETH Baton Rouge LA COE. MICHELE MARIE, Son Antonio COGGINS, MICHAEL ANTHONY, Lockhert COHEN, KELLI ANN. Houston COHEN, ROBERT LEWIS. Wichita, KS COLE. SCOn WARREN. Houston COLEMAN, BARBARA ANN, LaFeria COLLARD. BRADLEY KEVIN, Mesqu.te COLLINS. LINDA LEE, Houston COLTZER. WILLIAM HOWARD. Galveston OOMAN, KATHRYN. Calvrt COMEAUX. ERNEST DAVID. Beaumont COMSTOCK. SALLIE KAHLE. Houston CONE. RENEE DENISE. San Antonio CONKLIN. CHRISTY MICHELLE. D. Leon CONNAUGHTON. LISA CAROL. Dallas CONNOLLY MAUREEN ELIZABETH. Houston COOKE. ALLISON. San Antonio COOKSEY. FRANKLIN CARLYLE. Austin COOLEY, KAY NAN. Livingston COOPER. DEBBIE LYNETTE. Round Rock COOPER. SUSAN KAYE. Deer Park CORBETT. PATTY SUE. Taylor 306 Freshmen GORMAN, LEAH SZERENE. Austin CORNISH, ANGELA MARIE. Son Antonio CORONADO, DESIREE YVONNE. Son Antonio CORREA, CHRISTINA MARIA. Omaha. NE COUDEN. TOM CHRISTOPHER. Mocomb. IL COURTNEY. KEITH ALAN. Twos City COVINGTON. DOUGLAS LEE, Duncanville COWAN. DAVID BRUCE. Wichita Foils COWAN. WILLIAM WINFIELD JR.. Fort Worth COWHERD. SHARON LEIGH. Houston COWSER. TERRI ANN, Corpus Christi COX. LOMAN MICHAEL. Kingwood COX. NAVARRO CAMPBELL. Nacogdoches COX, SANFORD CURTIS III, El Paso CRASS. MARY PATRICIA Lubboclc CRAWFORD. DANIEL CLYDE. Brenham CRISS. SHERRA ANN, Rockwoll CROCKER, CRAIG SHELTON, San Antonio CROOK. GENTRY ELIZABETH, Austin CROW. AMY ELIZABETH. Houston CROW. JOHN WALLACE. Deer Park CROWNOVER. CARLA SUE. Corpus Christi CRUMPLER. JULIE DIANE. Burnet CRUZ. JOSE DARIO. Rockdale CUBA. KAYE ANN. Olney CUELLAR. CAROL ANN. Pleasanton CUELLAR. ROY. Spring CUKIERMAN. SYMA REJIL. Son Antonio CUMMINGS, ROSS MARTIN. Houston CUNNINGHAM. JAY NORMAN. Menard CURB, VALERIE LEE, Houston CURTIS. MELINDASUE, Canyon Lake DABOUB, CHARLES HUBERT JR.. Dallas DAIGLE. MARK ALLAN. Jefferson DALE. JOSEPH TERRY. Nashville DANFORD. JEFFREY PATTEN, San Antonio DANIELSON. DARRELL JOE. Austin DARDEN, ROSS HEDRICK, Woco DAUGHERTY. LISA DIANE. Fort Worth DAVENPORT, AMY CONGER. Midlond DAVID. ARLENE GRACE. San Antonio DAVIDSON. MELISSA ANN. Austin DAVIS. CHARLES MARION. San Antonio DAVIS. CHARLOTTE. Tyler DAVIS. FORREST POWELL. Houston DAVIS. HALLIE FALVEY. San Antonio DAVIS. HEIDI BARR, Houston DAVIS. REBECCA ANNE. Sugarland DAVIS. ROBERT MARK, Austin DAWSON, DOUGLAS ARLIN, Houston DEAKIN. CHRISTINE ANN, Son Antonio DEBROOKE, ARLEEN MICHELE. Brownsville DERELL, CATHERINE JEANETE, Temple DECKARD, CARL ROBERT. Port Arthur DECKER. THOMAS MICHAEL. Anton DEf RANGE. LORI ANN. Missouri City DEGEER, AILEEN ANN. Missouri City DEGEURIN, PERIN GREG. Houston DEGRASSI. CLAIRE ELAINE. Amarillo DE KEYSER. DAWN ANNETTE, Austin DE LA ROSA. JUAN ESPINOZA, San Marcos DE MARCO. DAVID SCOT. Schenectady. NY DEM PSEY. JEAN ELIZABETH, Son Antonio DESENBERG, JULIE, Houston OESMARAIS. GARY NORMAN. Delray Beach. FL DE VEGA. NELSON. Sherman DEWITT. DEBORAH JANE. Austin DICK. MARJORIESEVERIN. Houston DICKERSON. JEFFREY LANE. Dallas DIETER. LAURIE ALISON. Houston DILL, DON KEITH. Wichita Foils DILLMAN. MICHELLE CHARLOTTE. Harker Heights DITTA. DIANE JOSEPHINE, Pasadena DITTERT. CHRIS LEE. Bellville DIWIK. ANDREW WALKER. Columbus. OH DODD, DAVID HAROLD. Spring DOEDYNS. CAROLYN SUE. Bishop DOERR, GREGORY PAUL. Austin DOLAN. SALLY EILEEN, Dallas DOLL, PAUL GREGORY, Houston DOLPHIN. WILLIAM ROBERT, Kettering, OH DOMBROW, PAULA FAYE, Galveston DONOVAN, PATRICIA JEANNE, Piano DOOLITTLE. KELLY ANN. San Antonio DOUGHARTY. SARAH ELIZABETH. Beaumont DOUGHTIE. DAVID W.. Houston DOUGLAS. JULIE ANN. Garland DOUGLAS. RALPH LESLIE. Seabrook DOWELL. CHERI DENISE. Austin DOWNEY. ROBERT LLOYD. Houston DOZIER. JANA LENORE. Houston DOZIER. MARY REBECCA. Dallas DRAKE. BRET GREGORY. Humble DUBNICOFF. CAREY ROCHELLE. Dallas DUDERSTADT, JANELL RENEE. Gonzales DUDERSTADT. RUTH MALI. Houston DUDRICK. CAROLYN MARY. Houston DUGAN, CLIFTON HARRIS. Houston DUGAN, REBECCA JANE, Midland Freshmen 307 DUKE. SARAH NELL. Jourdanton DUNCAN, TRACY ADAM. Atascosa DUNN. ALVIN BERTRAM. Dallas DUNN. LISA MEREDITH. Springfield. VA DURAN. SANDRA. Austm DURHAM, CLIONA MARY. Corpus Christi DURSO. STEVEN MARTIN. Groves DUVAL. VERONICA ANN, Spring DVORACEK. PAULINE FRANCES. Norway DVORETSKY. BARRY ALLEN. Houston DYER. MARIAN MICHELLE. Stafford DYER, SUSAN EILEEN. Carrollton DYESS. WILLIAM DAVID. Dallas DYKES. JULIA ANN. Houston EADY JANA LYNN, Killeen EASTERLING. LORNA LEE. Grand Prairie EASTMAN. ROSS TYRRELL. Beeumont EBERHARD. KELLEY RENEE. Missouri City EBERHART. GREGORY SCOT, Euless ECKERT. TERRANCE SCOTT. Dallas EDELMAN, MARK HOWARD. Houston EDGE. ANGELA ANNETTE. Houston EDWARDS. MARK CLAYTON. Kety EDWARDS. MARY PATRICIA. Stowell EFFROS. GREGORY MARTIN. Fort Worth EHRESMAN. WALTER WEEKS. San Antonio EHRLE. ABBY LEE. Houston ELAM. ELIZABETH LYNNE. Dallas ELDER. SUZANNE ELIZABETH. Austin ELLEY. RANDALL GEORGE. San Antonio ELLINGTON, MICHELLE ANTOINETTE. San Antonio ELLIOTT. ELIZABETH SIBLEY. Houston ELLIOTT. EMILY KATHRYN. Sonora ELLSWORTH. JOHN DAVID. Piano EMERY. SARAH ELIZABETH. Corpus CKristi EMORY. CHRISTINE KAYE. Austin ENGELMAN. KATHY MINETTE, Wichita Falls ENGLISH. PATRICIA GAY. Austin ENGLISH. TIMOTHY WAYNE. Universal City ENGLUND. PAUL THOREAU. Raynham. MA ENGMAN. KIMBERLYANN. IA ENRIGHT. KIMBERLY ANN. Flint ENRIOUEZ. JIMMY. Corpus Christi ERNEST. MICHAEL DAVID. Houston ERVINE. BRIAN RUSSELL R.chardson ESKRIDGE. ELIZABETH BURR. Houston EVANS. ANGELYN ROCHELLE. Belton EVANS. SUSAN ALLYSON. Houston EVELETH. ROBERT GERALD Copperas Cov. FAGEN, ROBERT JOSEPH. San Antonio FAHEL. STEPHANIE ANN San Antonio FAIR. NANCY RENEE. Rockport FALICK. JEFFREY LEWIS, Houston FALK, KEVIN RAY, Clyd FALLAS, RANA KIM, Houston FALUN. RODNEY LYNN. Lubbock FARGE. LISA JEAN. Houston FARRELL. GREGORY TERRENCE. Temple FAULCONER. GRANT ALBERT. Tyler FAVER. DAVID LLOYD Piano FELKER. ROBERT CHRISTOPHER. Missouri City FELTON. GUY ANTHONY. Houston FERGUSON. KAREN MCCABE. Houtton FERGUSON. WILLIAM GREGORY. Irving FERNANDEZ, BRENDA ROSE. San Antonio FERRARA. RICHARD ANTHONY JR.. Dallas FERRIS. GREGOR1 JAMES. Richardson FETZER. CHRISTINE MARIE. Houston FIELDCAMP. ELISABETH NELSON, Houston FISCHER, GAYLE VERONICA. LibertyviHe. IL FISHER. KAREN LEA. Austin FISHER. LEA ANN. Houston FISHER. SHAWN ELIZABETH, Coraopolis, PA FITCH. JOHN PROSPER JR.. Alvin FinS. ANGELA SUE. Marshall FLANAGAN. JEAN ANN. Rockport FLEET. JUDE DUANE. Austin FLINT. PAMELA JEAN. Victoria FLORES. JESUS ARTURO. Mercedes FLORES. MARTHA. San Antonio FLORES. MARY LINDA. Houston FLORES. RUBEN GENARO Houston FLOYD. CLAY LAMAR. Portland FLOYD. STEPHEN LANE. Midland FONTENOT. PAULA RENEE. Houston FORBES. KATHRYN E.. Fri.ndswood FOUGEROUSSE. CAROL ANN. Galveston FOUTS. WILLIAM DAVID. Port Arthur FOWLER. TERESA DAWN. Austin FOX, MARY JEANNE. North Stonington. CT FOX. STEVEN JACK. FOYT, JERRY ZARR. Houston FRANCIS. RICHARD ELGAR JR.. Kingwood FRANKEL. BOBBI JAE. Houston FRANZ. MARK ALLAN. Houston FREDERICKS. BRIAN PATRICK. Houston FREELAND. IOLA KATHERINE. Brednton FL FREEMAN, DAVID SCOTT. Houston FREEMAN. JENNIFER LEE. Katy FREEMAN, SUSAN LESLIE, Houston FRELICH. JEFFREY ALAN. Clayton. MO FRIDLEY. BARBARA JEAN. Baytown FRIDYE. JUDY MARIE. Houston FRIDYE. MARK JOSEPH, Galveston FRIED. DAVID BEER III. New Orleans. LA FRIEDMAN. BRADLEY HOWARD. Dallas FRIEDMAN, REID FERRELL, Houston FRIERSON, TATIANA. Houston 308 Freshmen ' 9t " FRISBIE. BILL PARKER, Austin FROST. PATRICK CALVIN. Liberty FUENTEZ, SLENDA SAIL. Kingsville FUHRMAN. ELIZABETH BLANCHE, Houston FULLER. JAMIE ANN. Longview FUQUA. JANA CLAIRE, Dallas FURNEY. MICHAEL GLENN, Richardson SALLEGOS, IRENE. Mission GALLERY, CATHERINE ALICE, Houston GAMBLE, LORI LYNN. Crockett GARCIA, ELEAZER, Richardson GARCIA, LUANNA. Robstown GARCIA. NORMA ALICIA, San Bnito GARCIA, SYLVIA JULIETA. Rio Grand. City GARDINER. HEATHER, Canada GARDNER, GREGG BYRD, San Antonio GARNER. CARA JANE, Austin GARNER, ELAINE GAY. San Antonio GARRETT. PATRICIA JEAN. San Antonio GARSSON. LEE SCOTT, Dallas GART. JULIE ELLEN, Dallas GARZA, CAROLINE. Jourdanton GARZA. DIANA, Houston GARZA. EDWARD. Brownsville GARZA. MANUEL ANTHONY. San Antonio ' GATTIS, LAURA RENE. Austin GATTON. LISA KATHRYN. Pasadena GAUMER. CHRISTIE LEE, Dallas SAUNA, SYLVIA ANN, Pasadena GAYNE, MATTHEW BARAK, Houston SEE, SIMONE ABBY, Houston GEHBAUER, JOHN GARY, Spring SELDZAHLER, EVAN. Birmingham, AL SENNARELLI. IDA-ANN Dallas SENTLE, MICHELE, Piano GEORGE. LINDA SUE. Katy GEORGE. MARK EDMUND. McAllen GERHARDT. SHARON ANNE, Austin GERLING, MICHELE MARIE. Austin GHAHREMANI. KAY, Houston GHORMLEY, MARC BROOK, Dallas GIAMMALVA. JANA LYNN, Houston SIBBS, SARY WAYNE, Houston SIDDINSS, COLLEEN MARIE. Lafayette. LA GIDEON, TIFFANY, Fort Worth GILB, MICHAEL WAYNE, Austin GILCHRIST. MARILYN RUTH, Houston GILLEAN, ELIZABETH ANNE. Houston GILLESPIE. LINDA KAY, Austin GILLHAM, MARTHA VIRGINIA, Odessa GILLIAM. CHRISTOPHER TODD. Dallas GILLIS, JEFFREY VAUGHAN, Spring GILLUM, JAMES GRANT, Houston GILMER, CECILS ELIZABETH. Houston GILMORE, CAROL, Houston GINDLER. JACK BLANCHARD, Gonzales GIRARDEAU, DOROTHY JEAN, Baytown GLANDT, MARTHA JEAN, Houston GLOVER, CATHERINE ANN, Houston GLOVER, WILLIAM MICHAEL, Round Rock GOAD, ALISON. Irving GOLDBERG, DANNY MICHAEL, Tyler GOLDEN, MARY.ELLEN TAYLOR, Dallas SOLDENBERS. CYD HELANE, Dallas GOMEZ, ROBERTO JR.. Pharr GOMILLION, DIANNE. San Antonio GONZALEZ. GABRIEL, San Benito GONZALEZ, GONZALO, Galveston GONZALEZ. JULIO ELOY. Hebbronville GONZALEZ, SUSAN LYNN, Kingwood GORDON, BETH MICHELE, Houston GORDON, LAUREN BETH. Houston GORMAN. SUSAN ELIZABETH Houston GOULAS, DIONE MARIE, Houston GOULD, CONNIE 8ERNICE, Austin GRABER, JOHN WILSON. New Braunfels GRADO. VELIA. El Paso GRADOVILLE, SRETCHEN JANE. Kerrville SRADWOHL, ELIZABETH MICHELLE. Beaumont GRAEF. MARK CURTIS, Houston GRAGE. STEVEN HAMPTON, Dallas GRAHAM, DAVID ANDRUS, Austin GRAVES. CYNTHIA LYNNE. Austin GRAVES. DAVID DRAKE. Nacogdoch.s GRAY, CONNIE MARIE. Beeville SRAYSON. SCOTT EMBRY. Pampa GRBIC, VINCENT ANDREW, Houston GREEN, CARRIE LEE. Dallas GREENBERS, ANN MICHELLE. Houston GREENBERG. SANDRA GLENDA. Houston GREENE. WILLIAM THOMAS. San Antonio GREENLEES. GENE. Austin GREENWOOD. JOHN MURRAY III, El Campo GREER. JAMES GILBERT, Houston GREGG, KIMBERLYN KAYE, Palestine GREGORY. TIMOTHY LELAND. Houston GREGSTON. BRENDA KAYE, Missouri City GRIFFITH. ROBERT HAMILTON. Houston GRIFFITH. SUZANNE MARIE. Camarillo. CA Freshmen 309 GRIMSBY. LINDA MARIE. Houston GROUNDS. STEWART LEN. Pasadena GROVES. LISA GAVE. Beeville GUENDULAr. BELINDA ANN. Son Antonio GUERRA. ITALO EDUARDO. Austin GUERRERO. RAMIRO ANTONIO. Rio Grand. City GUIDICE. MINDISUE. Koty GUNDY, JAMES RUSSELL. Columbia GUNKEL ANN MARIE. San Antonio GUNSBERG. BETTY ANNETTE. Houston GURNEY. DARRELL WAYNE. Bridge City GUSTAFSON. TRACEY LEE. Houston GUTHERY. BARBARA KATHLEEN. Ridgeway. NJ GUTIERREZ. RODRIGO. Houston GUY, JASON ANDREW, Houston GUY. LISA ANN, Houston GUZMAN. REBECCA LYNN. Edinburg HAASE. JASON PIERCE. Son Antonio HACKER. COLLEEN GAY. Houston HADLEY. GREGORY STUART. Abiln HAGEMEIER.JEANNIEANN.Sugarlond HALCOMB. JOHN CHRISTOPHER. Houston HALE. JOHN ANTHONY JR.. Houston HALEY, BLAKE HAROLD, Austin HALFORD. ROBERT HARRIS JR.. Dallas HALL. CASSANDRA. Shreveport. LA HALL. CURTIS JR.. Houtton HALL. JEANANNE, San Antonio HALL. KEVIN RAY. Dallas HALL. LISA MARIE. Houston HALL. STEPHANIE LYNN, Chontilly. VA HALLMAN. MARK RANDALL. Garland HALLMAN. PHILLIP MICHAEL. Garland HAMLETT. SAMUEL STEPHEN. Arlington HAMMOND. MILLS. San Antonio HAMPTON. ROBERT WILLIAM JR.. Sweetwater HANCOCK. ALBERT MYLES JR.. Dallas HANCOCK. PATRICK L. San Antonio HANKINS. DAVID SAMUEL. Highland Park. IL HANKS. KENNETH JAMES. Austin HANKS. SUSAN PAIGE. Dole HANSEN. LESLIE GAYLE. Austin HANSON. ANNE KAREN. Houston HARATSIS. PAUL THEODORE. Fort Worth HARDING, PAUL JOHN, Austin HARELIK. BETH SUSAN. Houston HARPER JULIE KAY Spring HARRELL. MARGARET LELIA. Houston HARRINGTON. RUTH LYNNE. Austin HARRIS. CARL VINCENT. Conroe HARRIS. SUSAN LESLIE. Houston HARRISON. KENNETH EUGENE. Sealy HARRISON. LINDA LEE. Odessa HARTMAN. EVE ROCHELLE. Dallas HARTWELL. CHARLES GERARD. Houston HARTWELL. HELENE MILBY. Midland HASTINGS. BRUCE ANDREW. Fort Worth HASTINGS. LARRY SCOTT. Austin HATFIELO. ALICE ELIZABETH. Austin HAUGLUM. SHERRYL ANNETTE, Victoria HAUSER. ANN KATHRYN. Houston HAUSER. DAVID ISRAEL. Dalles HAWKINS. CYNTHIA ANNE. Houston HAYES. HOLLY BETH. San Antonio HAYS. SHARLA SUE, Richardson HAYS. WILLIAM BAKER Houston HEANER. MICHAEL LEWIS. Brownsville HEBERT SUZANNE ELIZABETH. Dalles HEIN. NATHAN CARL. Austin HEITING. DAVID ROBERT. Richordson HELM. SANDRA KAY Waco HEMPERLY. DAVID STILLWELL. Houston HENDERSON BRYAN NEAL II. Odessa HENDRIX. KIM6ERLY ANN, Spring HENGST. CHARLOTTE LYNN. Houston HENINGTON GIBSON MEAD Houston HENRIOUES. CAROL ELAINE. Phoenix. AZ HENRY DENISE. Port Arthur HENRY. KARLENE S. S., Spring HERFEL. CHRISTI LYNN. Crotton. MD HERMAN. RONALD JOSEPH. Arlington HERNANDEZ. STEPHANIE MARIE. San Antonio HERNANDEZ. SYLVIA GARZA. Son Antonio HERRERA. JOSE ARTURO. Robstown HERRERA. SUSAN ELAINE. Austin HERRING. JEANNETTE MARIE. Houston HIDE. STEPHANIE ANN, Houston HILDEBRANDT. SANDRA ELAINE. Houston HILL. JEFFREY ALLEN. Seebrook HILL. JULIA LUCYLLE. Austin HILLER. SHANNON LEA. Kingwood MILLIARD BRENT ALLISON. Dallas HINCHMAN. SARA JANE. Spring HINOJOSA. JOSE OCTAVIO. Rio Grande City HINOJOSA. TONYA YVONNE. Humble HISE. HOLLY GAYE. Houston HLAVINKA. DANNY ALLEN. Belloire HODGE. CHARLES LEE, Dallas HODGINS. DAVID BRIAN. Dallas HOFF. JOHN VINCENT. Houston HOFFMAN. BETH ELLEN. Austin HOGSETT. REGENA DIANNE. Sugarland HOHMANN. KATHRYN EILEEN, Groves HOLBROOK. ERIC CHARLES. Austin HOLCOMB. MITCHELL KYLE. Houston HOLDEN. JOSEPH CARL. Houston HOLDRIDGE. JAMES YOUNG. Garland HOLLABAUGH. MARY SUSAN. Garland 310 Freshmen f f JFA UMrJr HOLLAND. DENISE WINTERS. Corpus Christi HOLLEY, CATHERINE JANE. Pearland HOLLOWAY. DAVID EUGENE Rockdale HOLLOWAY. LAURA LYNN Lubbock HOLLOWAY, TIMOTHY LEE Houston HOLM. LORI LYNN. Driftwood HOLMES. JOHN THOMAS, Austin HOLMES. RONALD RICHTER Dallas HOLT. MARCIA LEISH. Dallas HOLTON. DIANA LEIGH. Fort Worth HOLZMAN. STEVEN Houston HOMMER. MARY ROGEANNA Eulsss HOOPER, JEFFREY DARWIN Cotulla HOOVER. SHELLEY LEIGH Irving HOPKINS. MARY CAROL. Conroe HOPPENSTEIN. MARLA SUZANNE. Waco HOPPER, TANY THOMPSON Houston HORNSBY. CYNTHIA RENE. Canyon Lai. HOROWITZ. LAURENCE HERMAN. Dallas HORSEMAN. LYNDA LEA. Corpus Christi HOUSE. CYNTHIA ANN Abilene HOUSE. ELIZABETH ANNE. Fort Worth HOUSTON. VERONICA MICHELLE Houston HOWARD. JOE GREGORY Austin HOWELL. STACEY JERIENNE. Fort Worth HOY, DOUGLAS SHAW Dallas HUDGENS. LEESA ROSINE. Austin HUDGINS. JAMES CARL, Fort Worth HUDSON, SUSAN KAY Dallas HUGHES, JENNIFER BARBARA. Houston HUGHES. LISA KAREN. Richardson HUGHSTON. SUSAN ELIZABETH Dallas HULTGREEN, DAGNY ELIZABETH. Canada HUMANN, WALTER JOHN, Dallas HUMPHREY, APRIL ELIZABETH Abilene HUMPHREYS, DIANE LEE. Houston HUMPHRIES. STEPHANIE LOU. Kingwood HUNN. KIMBERLYFAYE. Piano HUNT, JEFFREY WILLIAM Van Vleck HUNTER. CYNTHIA JOYCE Killeen HUNTSINGER. AUDREY GALE. Mathis HURLEY. JOANNE MARIE. Dallas HURT. ROBERT MICHAEL. Houston HWANG. HYE SOOK, Houston HYDE, THOMAS A. JR., Midland ILLHARDT, KIMBERLYANN Sequin INSULL, WILLIAM III. Houston INTERRANTE. MARK FRANCIS Dallas IRBY, REX KEVIN. Houston IRISH, COURTNEY AYN, Missouri City IRVIN, RENEE DIANE. Houston IRVINE. JULIA LOUISE. Houston IRVING. CHRISTINA LYNN. Dallas IRWIN. MARGARET LYNN. Groves ISAACSON. NANCY RAE Dallas IVY. FRANK JOSEPH JR.. Austin JACKSON, LAWRENCE CHASE. Englewood CA JACKSON. ROBERT LESLIE. Ponchatoula LA JACOBS. MARK DOUGLAS Houston JACOBS. PAUL HOFFMAN, Austin JAMES. NICHOLAS MARTIN Lake Jackson JAN, REZIEZAHEER, Houston JANECEK, REBECCA JEAN, Piano JANKOWSKI. STACEY AUDRA Houston JANWAY, LORI ANN, El Paso JASTER, ROBERT WALTER Stafford JENKINS. BOYD RUSSELL. Mount Pleasant JENNINGS. CHARLES FLETCHER Austin JENNINGS. MARK EDWARD, Houston JENSEN. JENISE LYNN, Houston JENSON, CAROL ANN, Pearland JOACHIM. JULIANNE. Humble JOHANSON. CAROLYN JEAN Austin JOHNSON, DANA LYNNE Houston JOHNSON, ELIZABETH ANNE. Commerce JOHNSON. JEFFREY HAYMES. Houston JOHNSON. ROSE MICHELLE. San Antonio JOHNSON, ROSS ALAN San Antonio JOHNSON. SALLY ANN, Houston JOHNSON. SONYA RENEE. Arlington JOHNSTON, ALMA, Edinburg JOHNSTON. ANSLEY EDENS San Antonio JONES. CHRISTOPHER WARREN Austin JONES. DIANNE MICHELLE Dallas JONES. DWIGHT EDWARD. San Angelo JONES. FRANCES SUSANNE. Houston JONES. FRANCINE JANE. Ann Arbor Ml JONES. JULIET SHAWN Pasadena JONES. LARRY DEAN. Texarkana JONES. LESLIE GAY. Fort Stockton JONES. MARTHA MICHEL Friendswood JONES. MELISSA LEIGH. Dallas JONES. RICHARD DAVID. Austin JONES. SANDRA KAY. Houston JONES, SCOTT ALLEN, Rusk JONES. SHARON ANNETTA, Galveston JONES. TAMMY ONITA Dallas JONES. VINCENT BRADLEY. Houston JONES. WILLIAM MARTIN, Austin Freshmen 311 JORDAN DREW M., Dallas JORDEN. DAVID EMERSON. Houston JOYNER. DEBORAH LORAINE. Austin JUCKER. RENEE LYNN. Houston JUMPER. JULIE ANN. Houston JUREK, GAIL ANN. Dallas JUSTISS. GINA RAE. Fort Worth KAAS, KYMBERLY ANN. Richardson KAISER. DEBORAH JEAN, Shravaport. LA KALAS. GEORGE PAUL. Houston KAMMERER, LAURA JEAN, Austin KATZ. EVAJAQUELINE. Meiico KATZ. ROBERT MYLES. Houston KAUK. BRENDA KAY. Rosenberg KEELER. ROBERT ALAN. Dallas KEEN. JOHN MARK. D.Soto KEENE, CINDY A.. Houston KELFER. MAX STEVEN. San Antonio KELLEY. JEFFREY GREGG. Houston KELLY. LINDA CAROLINE. Friendswood KELLY. MICHAEL SHANNON. Houston KEMP. ALISA LYNN, Fort Worth KENDRICKS. SAMUEL AUSTIN. Irving KENNEDY. MARK JAMES. Austin KENNEDY. SHAWN MORGAN. Austin KENNEY, BRIAN PATRICK. Frisco KENNY, JACQUELINE SUE, Austin KEPLINGER, LEE ANN. Houston KERR. JANET MARIE. Niion KERR. VIRGINIA SHANNON. El Paso KETCHERSID. JAN LYNN, San Antonio KEY. MONTY JACK. Abilna KIDD. DONALD HAMILTON. Richmond KIDD. MICHAEL WILLIAM. Austin KIDD. SHARLYNGAIL. Pasadena KIDDER. STEVEN SAMUEL. Victoria KIESLING. KENNETH DEAN JR.. Richardson KIM. DAVID CHONG GON. Houston KIM. KWANG NAM. Houston KIMBELL. TOD NELSON. Dallas KINCAID. ELIZABETH ANNE. Crow.ll KIRK. ANDY EARL. RockdaU KIRKSEY. VALERIE. Austin KJELDSEN. MATHEW JUEL. Kingwood KLASKIN. HOWARD NORMAN. Austin KLEIN. SHIRLEY DEBORAH. Galveston KLINETOB. DARWIN CHRISTOPHER. Houston KLOTZ. STEVEN RANDALL. Fort Worth KNICKERBOCKER. CHRISTINE. Austin KOBREN. BARRY ALAN. H Paso KO CUREK. GLENN PAUL. Pasadana KOEN. LORI RAE. Austin KOENIG. BRUCE MICHAEL. W.imar KOENIG. CHERYL DIANNE. Austin KOLENDA. TIMOTHY EUGENE. Florsvill KOLITZ. MARK RICHARD. San Antonio KOLM. RHONDA SUE. San Antonio KOONCE. THOMAS ALLEN. Arlington KOPLAR. ELIZABETH ANN. Dallas KORN. VICKI LYNN. Corpus Christi KOSTER. NANCY LOUISE. T.asCity KOSUB. BRUCE EDWARD. Huffman KOTARA. MICHAEL KEVIN. San Antonio KOTTWITZ. JAMES BYRON. Houston KOUNS. BRIAN MATTHEW. Tas City KRAMER. RITA LYNNE. Odessa KRAUS. KATHY KAY, Houston KRAUSE, KERRY SCOTT. Austin KRIST. KEVIN DAVID. Houston KROLL. MELANIE ANN, San Antonio KRUMHOLZ. JULIE ANNE. Austin KRUPP. GERALD ANTHONY. Eulass KRUSE. CAMERON ROSS. Saabrook KUBALA. MARK JEROME. Baumont KUGLEN, MEREDITH SUZANNE, Harling.n KYRISH. LORI ANNE. Austin LACOUME. LORI GRACE. Lab. Jackson LACY. SCOTT EDWARD. Garland LAFFERTY. SUZANNE KIMBALL. Carrollton LAGUARTA. KIRK STERLING. Houston LAM, CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL. Wichita Falls LAMM EL. MICHELLE LYNN. Irving LAMNECK. MARY PAT. PortCh..tar. NY LANCTOT. ALDOR ROLAND JR.. San Antonio LANDAU. LISA. Dallas LANDRUM. PATRICK WAYNE. Austin LANG. BRENDA DEA. Rio Hondo LARATTA. KATHRYN ROSE. Houston LARGE. JOCELYNE SARA. Dallas LARKIN, LESLIE ANN. Richardson LASTER. MICHAEL HOWARD. Landr LAUDERDALE. JAMES HENRY. Mercedes LAUGHLIN. RICHARD LOGUE. Houston LAWLEY. MARK TIMOTHY. T.,artana LAWRENCE. ARCHER RUSSELL. Alice LAWRENCE. DAVID STANLEY. Houston LAWSON, JOHN BLAKE. HuntsvilU LAY. MARGARET LYNETTE. Fri.ndswood LEE, MALCOLM KEITH. Houston LEE. TELINA MARIE. Houston LEEPER. JOE NAYLOR. Houston LEHMAN. BRENDA GAYLE. Lubbock LEISSNER. LAURIE ANN. Baytown LERCHE, KIMBERLY ELECE. Austin LESCHBER. MELANIE SHAWN. Austin LETOW. LORI HELEN. Dallas LEVINE. KAREN MICHELLE. Atlanta. GA LEVINE. LAWRENCE JAY. Dallas 312 Freshmen LEVINSON, LANE SYDNEY, Austin LEVY. JEFFREY SCOTT. El Paso LEVY. JOHN IRVIN. Dallas LEWALLEN. LANDER KYLE. Houston LEWIS, GREGORY GORDON. Houston LEWIS. HOWARD SPRIND. San Antonio LEWIS. STEVEN THOMAS. Dallas LIEDTKE. KATHRYN LISBETH, Houston LILIKER. KAREN DEAUN. Houston LILLEY. TERRI LEA. New Wav.rly LINDEMAN. SUSAN KAY. Seguin LINDLEY, JAMES ROBINSON. Austin LINDSEY. DAVID MOORE. Tallahassee. FL LINDSEY. SANDRA LEANNE. Austin LINTOTT. MARY ELLEN. Pasadena LIU. JEANNE MEI.CHYL. Stafford LOCKWOOD. CAROL SUSAN. Lake Jackson LOEB. NEIL DAVID. Dallas LOFTIN, STEPHEN MC8RIDE. Houston LOHMEYER. MARGARET ANNE. Bryan LONG. JANICE MARIE. Lubbock LONG. LISA ANNE. Big Spring LONG. MICHAEL ROBERT. Corrollton LOTT, MADELINE KENDALL. Houston . LOVETT, MARY. Seguin LOWN. RUTH ANNETTE. Hearn LOWRY. BRIAN KENNINGTON, Wauwatosa. Wl LOWTHER. SHARON LYNN. Missouri City LUBEL. DARRELLJ.. Houston LUCE. DANIEL ALAN Austin LUCK. SHARON MARIE. San Antonio LUECKE. MARTIN WRIGHT, Cameron LUGAR. TODD RILEY. Indianapolis. IN LUNDEEN. PAMELA JAE. Houston LUNDQUIST. CHARLES MICHAEL III. Houston LUNGWITZ. LAURIE ELAINE. Houston LUTES. TERESA LYNN, Houston LYLE. LAURA ELIZABETH. Richardson LYLES. DEANNE. Pasadena LYLES. ELISA LOURINDA. Fort Worth LYNCH. LEE BURTON III. Longview MACALUSO. MICHELLE ANDRES. Austin MACKINNON. MARK LHAMON. Austin MADDOX, RHONDA MICHELLE. West Teas City MAGER. MARY DOROTHY. Carbondale. IL MAGINN, PATRICK SHAWN. Universal City MAGNUSON, WILLIAM JOESPH JR., Longview MAHAFFEY. ROLAND JOHN. Odem MAHAFFEY. STEPHEN CLAIBORNE. Glen Ellyn. IL MAILHES. KAREN MARIE. Conroe MANCHESTER. LISA KAY. Houston MANDERNACH. KELLY KAY, Dallas MANN, KATHERINE LESLIE. Beaumont MANNING. SARAH DOROTHY, Del Rio MANNING, TAMMY CHERI, Spring MARCH. WAYNE ALBERT, Houston MARCUS. EMILY FREEMAN. Dallas MARGOLIS. JEFFREY EDWARD. Houston MARKER. EDWARD ANDREW. Memphis. TN MARKOWITZ, DAVID IRA, Houston MARKS, AARON BLANE, Virginia Beach. VA MARKS, STUART BENTLEY, Houston MARRIOTT, ANNETTE, Houston MARTIN. DEBORA KAY. Houston MARTIN. JEFFREY GLENN. New Orleans. LA MARTIN. MELANIE BROOKS. Dallas MARTINEZ. KAREN. Amarillo MARTINEZ. LUCIA. Houston MASHBURN. ELIZABETH KATHLEEN. Midland MASSEY. CYNTHIA ANN. Houston MASSEY. GAIL LAUREN. Houston MASSEY, RHONDA CHARISE, O;ona MASSICOTT. ANDREA MARIE. Houston MASSIE. JEWEL MICHELLE. Austin MATHIAS, ELLEN CASTLEMAN. Waco MATHIS. TOMMY DON. Fredericksburg MATTESON. RICHARD DYKES. Houston MATTHEWS, ASHTON TODD. Houston MATZINGER. MARGARET ALLISON. Katy MAULDIN, PAULINE. Dallas MAURER. KAREY GLYNN, San Antonio MAXWELL. TIMOTHY PATRICK. Libertyville, IL MAY DONNA CAMILLE. Kingwood MAY, ROBERT ALAN, Jasper, AL MAYHEW. RUSSELL SCOTT. Stafford MAYZER. LAURA ANN. Houston MCANELLEY. MELISSA RUTH. Houston MCANELLY. PHYLLIS ELIZABETH. Austin MCCARTIN. MICHELE LYNN, Dallas MCCARTY, MARY KATHLEEN. Marble Falls MCCASLAND. JULIE ANNE. Dallas MCCLELLAN. MARK BARR. Austin MCDONALD. JOHN CALVIN. Houston MCDONALD. MONN ETTE M AR IE. Austin MCEUEN. NEIL SCOTT, Austin MCFARLAND, PAMELA FAYE, Canada MCFARLAND, THERESA ANNETTE. Lubbock MCHUGH. ROBERT JAMES. Sequin MCKAY. STEVE ROSS. Houston Freshmen 313 MCKEE. GERALD WESLEY. Austin MCKENNY. HEATHER MARIE. Monument. CO MCKENZIE, MARY ELIZABETH. Fort Worth MCKINLEY. SHERRI LYNN. Beaumont MCKINNEY. MARY JEAN. Taxarkana MCKINZIE, LAVONNA LEE. Houston MCLAIN. RODNEY ODELL Denton MCLAUGHLIN. ANTHONY LEONARD. Beaumont MCLAUGHLIN. TERESA LEE. Taylor MCLEMORE, JEAN MARIE. Austin MCLEOD. MARYJANE. Houston MCLEROY. LEAH ELLEN, Dallas MCMAKIN, KELLY STATON, San Antonio MCMAKIN. SAMUEL AUGUSTUS. Victoria MCMEARN. DINA LYNNE. Houston MCMINN. JULIE EVELYN. Corpus Christi MCNAUGHT. KEVAN EDWARD. San Francisco. CA MCNUTT, CINDY SUSAN. Austin MCPHERSON. PATRICK SEAN. Houston MCROBERTS. CAROLE SUSAN. Tulsa. OK MEADOWS. ERIC RICHARD. Pasadena MEDEIROS. TONI MARIE. Spring MEFFORD. ELIZABETH PRUETT. Piano MENDEZ. MARTHA EUNICE. N.w Braunfels MENDOZA. CHERYL ANN. Houston MERCADO. SUE LENA. Austin MERINO. LORETA MARIA. Houston MERLICK. ALECIA MARIE. Dallas MERSIOVSKY. BRUCE NEIL. T.mple MERTZ. MICHAEL THOMAS. Eldorado MESKILL. WILLIAM DANIEL. San Antonio METCALF. TRENT DEAN, Houston MEYER. JEANNE MARIE. Pasadena MEYER. SANDRA KAY. Dallas MICA. DARRELL ROSS. Austin MICHAEL. DEMISE MARIA. Kinqwood MICHNA. RACHEL SAM. El Paw MICKISH. MARLENE MARIE. Sugarland MICULKA. WENDEL RAY, Houston MIDLO MARIANNE. Dallas MILANESE. JOSEPH JOHN. Derby. KS MILLER. ALEXANDER KYNASTON. Dallas MILLER. JULIE MAUREEN, Fort Worth MILLER. MARY ELIZABETH. Dallas MILLER. SCOn MCCLUER. Fort Worth MILLER, SHAWNA MARIE. Dallas MILLER. WEST. Corpus Christi MILLS. JANITH KAY. Laredo MILLS. STEVE CRAIG. Midland MINTER. SUSAN ANN. Houston MINTON. SHARI LEIGH. Katy MIRSKY. RICHARD ALLAN. Dallas MITCHELL. JAMES LEE. Dallas MITCHELL, JEFFERY SPENCER, Teas City MITCHELL. JILL ELIZABETH. Houston MITCHELL, LESLIE LUCAS. Sherman MITCHELL. LYNNE RAE. Richardson MITCHELL. MOLLY JEAN. McAllen MITELMAN. RISA ANN. Houston MIYASHITA, LAURA FAY. DeSoto MOBLEY. CELIA CLAIRE. Graham MOFFITT, ANN MICHELLE. McAllen MOHLER. ELIZABETH ANNE. Austin MOHN. DOUGLAS HOWARD. Richardson MOLINA. SYLVIA IRIS. McAllen MONROE. ROBERT MATTHEW. Austin MONSIVAIS. MARCO. San Antonio MONTGOMERY. WILLIAM CHILDRESS. Houston MONTOYA. RENE PERALES. Sequin MONZINGO. JONIGAYLE. Fort Worth MOODY ROSS RANKIN. Galveston MOOK. ANTHONY ARNOLD. Houston MOORE. ASHLEY SUZANNE. Renton. WA MOORE. CARY TODD. Sweetwater MOORE. ELIZABETH KAREN. Houston MOORE. LINDA LEA. Kaufman MOORE. LISA. Hamshire MOORE. MARK DAVID. Granbury MOORE. MICHAEL RUGELEY. Sequin MOORE. SALLY VONEDA. Beaumont MOORE. VIVIAN LYNNE. Austin MORALES. CYNTHIA ANN. Uvalde MOREY. MELINDA GRACE. New Braunfels MORGAN, JILL YVONNE. Bulverde MORGAN, REBECCA ANN, Austin MORGAN, SUSAN VIANN. Fort Worth MORRAN ALISON MARY. Austin MORRISON. CHANA D ' LYN. Houston MORRISON. CYNTHIA NANNETTE. Biloii. MS MORRISON. DAVID JOHNSTON. Houston MOSHER. JENNIE LOU. Richardson MOSLEY. KIM ALLYSON. Houston MOTL. LLOYD JAMES. Arcad.a MOTT. JULIE ANNE. Dallas MOTZFELDT. HEDDY MARIE. Kinqwood MOUNT. SALLY LYNN. Dallas MUIR. CHARLES DAVID. Dallas MUNOZ. ANA LUISA, Corpus Christi MUNOZ. RAFAEL ZAVALA. Dallas MURCHISON. DAVID ALAN, Austin MURPHEY. LYLE BERNHARDT. Houston MYERS. EDGAR. McAllen MYERS. LISA LEIGH. Houston NANTZ WILLIAM CLARK. APO. NY NAUMANN. MICHAEL ALAN. Austin NAVARRO. MODESTA. Edinburq NELSON. KEITH BRITTON. Wichita Falls NELSON. LORI JEAN. Mission Hills. KS 3 14 Freshmen NELSON, MAUREEN ANSIS, Houston NELSON, PETER DINES, Cap., MO NERICCIO, WILLIAM ANTHONY, Laredo NEUENSCHWANDER, CARON LEIGH. Houston NEUMANN. LISA JEAN, Aransas Pass NEWBERG. JEFFREY SCOTT, Dallas NEWMAN, CATHERINE LOUISE, Austin NEWMAN, ILANA S. Houston NICHOLS, CHARLES SCOTT. Richardson NICHOLS, KEITH CLYDE, San Antonio NICHOLS, REX A. JR., Lonovi. NICHOLS, YVETTEJEANNETTE Austin NICHOLS, YVONNE JOANNE, Austin NICHOLSON, PENNI LYNN, Raymondville NICOUD. STEPHEN LOUIS, Dallas NIPPER. LARRY DON, Amarillo NIX, CAROL ANNE. Houston NOBLE, ANTHONY SCOTT. Carrollton NOEL, RICHARD LEE. Houston NOLEN, CHRIS MARTIN, Houston NORDEEN. TODD ROBERT, Richardson NORRIS, SARAH ELIZABETH. Houston NORSTROM, STACY JO, Corpus Christi NORTHCUTT. JUDITH ELLEN. McAll.n . NORVELL, LYNNESEDGLEY, Beaumont NUSSBAUM. MELANIE STRAUSS. Greenville OAKES, KATHERINE ANN. Austin OBERLANDER. ANDREW ROYER. Richardson OCHOA. ORALIA, Galveston O ' DONNELL. DUNCAN RANDALL Houston O ' DONNELL. WILLIAM SOUTHWELL JR.. Houston OGDEN. SUSAN JEANNETTE. Austin OLMSTED. JAMES EDWARD. Kingslond OLSCHWANGER, RICHARD K.. Dallas OLSON. CATHERINE JOY, Piano O ' NEAL, DINK ALBERT, Houston OPPENHEIM. LAUREN SUSAN, San Antonio OPPERMANN, SUZANNE MARIE Galveston ORKSHNED, YUGOVACK ARI, Houston ORTIZ, ORALIA, Dallas OWEN. CAROL ANN, San Antonio OWENS. RONALD KEITH JR., Austin PACE, LEONA LANELL, Dallas PAKIS. ALISON MARGARET Waco PALACIOS. CYNTHIA. Corpus Christi PALLA, ERNEST MARC. Houston PARADA. DIANE LOUISE. Houston PARK. AMY CATHERINE. Fort Worth PARKER. DANIEL PATRICK, Port Aransas PARKER, MICHAEL ANDREW, Missouri City PARKISON, SCOTT WIMBERLY, Dallas PARKS, SUSAN CLARE. Euless PARR. LAURA LYNN, Richardson PATE, WILLIAM L. Dallas PATKICK, KEVIN MICHAEL. Richardson PATTERSON. EDWARD JAMES III. Galveston PATTERSON. JEFFREY EDWARD Garland PAUKUNE. PATRICIA KYNDALL. Houston PAWELEK. TAMRA LYNNE, Karnes City PAXTON. JANE STRATTON, Palestine PAYNE, GREGORY JAMES, San Antonio PEAK, GARY DON, Eostland PEARCE. ELIZABETH ANN, Austin PEEBLES, WILEY HUGH, Spring PEERY, THEODORE DAVID. Houston PEIFFER. TRAVIS CHRISTOPHER, Houston PELFREY, DANA LYN. Austin PELLETIER. KAREN MARGARET, Honolulu, HI PENA, MARIA ISABEL Rio Grande City PENA, MARK SIDNEY, Edinburg PENDERGRAFT. SUSAN ELIZABETH, Houston PENNINGTON, ROBERT MARK, Houston PEREZ, DELLA FAY. Falfurrias PEREZ, JOHN, Austin PEREZ. MARINELJR., Falfurrias PERKINS, DOUGLAS MERRILL, San Antonio PERKINS, JOHN MICHAEL. Houston PERLISKI. LORI MAE, Dallas PERLMAN, BRIAN SCOTT, Birmingham, AL PERMENTER. TIMOTHY NOEL, Dallas PERRYMAN, WHITMELL DAVID. Houston PESKIND, STEVEN PHILLIP, Dallas PETEREK, PRISCILLA LYNNE, Temple PETERS. DAVID WARD, Austin PETERSEN, DANIEL DALE. Austin PETERSON. DARBY DEE. Tulsa, OK PETTUOHN, LESLIE L., Richardson PETITT. CLEVELAND ROY. Houston PETTIT, JEFFREY EUGENE, Houston PFEFFER. BLAKE ANTHONY. Houston PHELPS, PEGGY CHICO. Austin PHILLIPPE. RICHARD ALAN. Dallas PHILLIPS. JEFFREY CRAIG. Pleasanton PHILLIPS, KEVIN PATRICK, Bay City PHILLIPS. ROBERT ALLEN. Pampa PICKENS. ELIZABETH CATHERINE. Denton PIERCE. GREGORY TAYLOR. Abilene PILAND. LESLIE AUGUSTA. Houston PILLSBURY, ROCKWELL DOLE JR., Dallas Freshmen 315 PINKSTON. LINDA KAY, Dallas PIRTLE, JAMES SUTTON. Dallas PITTMAN. CASSANDRA. San Antonio PIZZITOLA. LITA RENE. Houston PLEASURE. DEIRDRE RENEE. San Antonio PLILER. PAUL ALLEN, Longview PLUECKHAHN. SUZANNE. Carrollton PLYMIRE. JAMES HENRY. Palm Beach, FL PODLISKA. JAMES GEOFFREY. Austin POE WILLIAM EUGENE. Galena Park POGUE. GINA LANE. Kingsville POHLI.EMIL SCOTT. Dallas POKORNY. JIMMY WAYNE, Taylor POLLARD. BYRON NEIL. Houston POLLARD. NICK BRADLY. Winnsboro POLLEY. DAVID KENT. Oklahoma City. OK PORTER. SHAHARRIET ALICIA. Port Arthur POTHIER. RENEE. Austin POWELL. DEBORAH LORRIE. McKevett POWELL. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston POWER ALEXANDER GRIPPING, Houston POWER. THOMAS LEE. Garland POWERS. LEEANN. Abilene POYNTER. KEVIN DONALD. Houston PRESSLY. LAURA. San Antonio PRICE. KATHRYN LORRAINE. Pasadena PROBST. REGINA ANN. The Woodlands PROVOST. DAVID ANDERS JR.. Port Arthur PUCCETTI. RICHARD ALLEN. Galveston PULMAN. RANDALL ALAN. San Antonio PYLE. SUSAN MARIE. Arlington QUANDT. BRIAN DOUGLAS. San Antonio QUINTANILLA. JOSE CARLOS. Austin RABON WALTER KEITH. Spring RACKLEY. CHARLES KEVIN. Aransas Pass RAINE. DEANNE MARIE. The Woodlend RAMIREZ. GLADYS. Houston RAMIREZ. LETICIA YVONNE. San Antonio RAMOS CECILIA MARIA El Paso RANDALL. BRION GARY, Richardson RANDALL. CRAIG KING. San Anqelo RANKIN, PATRICIA YVONNE. Houston RANSDELL. WILLIAM WESTON, Houston RASH, DON RUSSELL. Rockdale RATER. STACEY LYNN. Fort Worth RATTAN. MICHAEL DUDLEY. Houston RAY. ALEX HIRSCH. Dallas RAYOS. JESUS MARTINEZ. Pecos REDER. REBEKAH LEE. Houston REED. JAY TEMPLE Dallas REESE. WADE BOWEN. Houston REEVES. ANNETTE GRACE. Humble REEVES. DAVID ALLAN. Greenville REEVES. MICHAEL DRUMMOND. Danville CA REFSELL. IVANELL. Huntsville REID. JENNIFER LAIN. Lufkin REID. NONA LEE. Corpus Chrirf REID. VANA LYNN. Houston REIFF THOMAS CLINTON. Houston REILLY. CHRISTOPHER PAUL. Houston REINAUER. EILEEN MARIE. Houston REINER. THOMAS RICHARD. Kerrville REITER. MINDY MICHELLE. Lancaster REVAK, THOMAS WILLIAM. Pearland REYNOLDS. JANE SUSAN. Corpus Christ! REYNOLDS. TROY EDWARD. Port Neches RHODES. HELEN ELIZABETH, Austin RHODES. KYLE REBER. Baytown RICE. AMANDA ELLEN, Houston RIDDLE. RACHEL ELLEN. Meia RIDER. PAMELA LEIGH. Austin RIDGAWAY. ALICE CATHY. Port Arthur RIFF. TODD GORDON. Lake Charles. LA RIGGINS. RACHEL. Longview RITTER. EDITH PATRICIA, Houston RIVERA TERESA MARGARET. San Antonio ROBB. GEORGE CLIFFORD. Houston ROBB SARAH BETH. Fort Worth ROBBERSON, MICHELLE ELAINE. Humble ROBBINS. MAUDETAYLOR. Seabrook ROBERSON JAMES CLINT. Gainesville ROBERT. ANNETTE. Tyler ROBERTS. CLIFF LEE. Houston ROBERTS. JOHN PATRICK. Houston ROBERTSON. LESLIE ANN. Houston ROBERTSON. MICHAEL D.. Houston ROBERTSON, WILLIAM GRACE, Houston ROBINSON. EMILY BRICE. Sherman ROBINSON. LYNDI MAURINE. Mesquite ROCHA. DELMA. Gregory RODGERS. SHANNAN. Dallas RODGERS. TAMMY LYNNE. Castroville RODGERS. WILLIAM CALHOUN IV. Endwell. NY RODLI. CHRISTINE ANNE. SugaHand RODRIGUEZ COURTNEY ADRIAN. Baytown RODRIGUEZ. IDA LOU. Corpus Christi RODRIGUEZ PORFIRIO JR.. McAllen ROGERS. JOAN MARIE. Hondo ROGERS. KENNETH EDWARD. Houston ROGERS. ROBERT RAGAN. Houston ROOKE. ROBERT LOY. Arlington ROOSTH. SHERYL BETH. Corpus Christi ROSCOE. KAREN ELIZABETH. Terrell ROSE. JANISE. Houston ROSENBERG. GARY ALAN. New Orelans. LA ROSMARIN, LANCE JASON, Houston ROSTRON. DAVID CHARLES. Cypress ROUP. OLGA ANNA. Brownsville 316 Freshmen ROUX. KATHLEEN ANNE, Houston ROWE. GLADSTONE MCLENDON III, Houston ROWLAND, NANCY MARIE, Houston ROZENDAL, MERRY ANN. El Paso RUBENSTEIN, RANDALL BRIAN, Dallas RUBENSTEIN, RONALD ALAN, Dallas RUBENSTEIN. SAMUEL GLEN. Birmingham. AL RUBIN, BARRY ZEFF, Fort Worth RUBIN, HOWARD ALAN, Hallottsville RUBIN, LORI EILEEN. Miami Beach. FL RUBINSKY. MELANIE ANN. Brownsvilla RUDE, STEPHEN MILES. Dallas RUNK. ALICE RUTH. Austin RUNNELS. RICHARD DON. Austin RUSHING, VERONICA JOAN. Houston RUTHERFORD. SALLY ANNE. Houston RYAN, KEITH FRANKLIN. Houston SABATELLI, MICHAEL JAMES. Beaumont SADOWSKI, CHARLES WILLIAM, College Station SAENZ, VELMA DIANA, Rio Grande City SAFF, GARY NATHAN, Pomparo Beach, FL SAINT, TAMMY LYNNE, Stafford SALDIVAR. CAROL LYNN, Houston SALE. JEFFREY GRAHAM, Houston SALES, TRAVIS JAMES, Houston SALSBURS, LINDA SYDEL, Houston SAMPLE, KEN MADISON, Smiley SAMUEL. MICHAEL ALAN, Louisville. KY SANCHEZ. CINDY ANN, Corpus Christi SANCHEZ, MABLE THERESA. Del Rio SANDALL. STEVEN ROSS. Houston SANDEFUR. GREGORY CLAY. Texarlana SANFORD, TRACEY, Orange SANKARY, LISA KAY. Fort Worth SARABIA. PERLA MARIA. San Antonio SAUNDERS, CHARLES RICHARD JR., Allen SAUNDERS. KIMBERLY LANE. Baytown SAVERA, GREGORY SCOTT, Irving SAYLOR. SUZANNE KATHERINE. Austin SCARBOROUGH. FRANCES MARIAN Abilene SCHAEFER. ANGELA GAYE. Midland SCHAFERLING, SANDY LEAH. Richardson SCHAFROTH. LISA DEANN. Austin SCHARRINGHAUSEN, MELISSA LEE, Corpus Christi SCHEEL, DAWN ELIZABETH, Colorado Springs, CO SCHEIRMAN, CAROL ANNE, Houston SCHERER, CAROL ANN, Orange SCHLUETER, GRETA KAY, Bryan SCHMELTEKOPF, JAMES MILTON. New Braunfels SCHMELZER. LISA ANNE. Dallas SCHMIDT. DONALD ANDREW, New Orleans, LA SCHMIDT, RONA SHIRE, Austin SCHNITMAN. KIMBERLY SUE. Richardson SCHNITZER. JULIE SELYNN. Dallas SCHNITZER. LARRY. Dallas SCHOFIELD. F. SUZANNE, San Antonio SCHRAM. ANTHONY BERNARD. Houston SCHUELING. CATHY MARIE, Hondo SCHULTZ, STEVEN CHARLES. Sugarland SCHUNDER, TRACEY ANN. Fort Worth SCHUPP. CARL FREDERICK III, Austin SCHUSTER, DAVID HUNT, Louisville. KY SCHUSTER. SALLY IRENE. El Paso SCHUTZE, THOMAS CARL. Dallas SCHWARTZ. DAVID MICHAEL, Dallas SCHWARTZBERG, SCOT ALAN. Dallas SCHWARZ. JOHN FISHER JR.. H ouston SCHWARZBACH. ROBERT TRAVIS, El Paso SCHWEIZER. CYNTHIA LYNN. Dallas SCOTT, CRAIG EUGENE. New Braunfels SCOTT. DARYL RAYMOND. Dallas SCOTT. JAMES WILLIAM, Houston SCOTT, JOHN BARRET. Fort Worth SCOTT, MICHAEL ROY. Corsicana SCOTT. PAUL ANTHONY, Dallas SCOTT. THOMAS RUSSELL. Richardson SECHELSKI. LUCILLE MARIE. Houston SEELIGSON. HARRY C.. Dallas SEIDA. STEVEN BRENT. Garland SEIDEL. ADAM LEE, Dallas SELLARS. SUE FRANCES. San Marcos SELLERS. STACY CAROLE. Missouri City SELLMEYER. ALISON KAY. Lubbock SELMON. RODNEY GERALD. Bedford SELZER. LARRY DAVID. Houston SENN. JODIE ELAYNE. Dallas SHANNON, JOHN DAVID, Houston SHARP. BARRY DANIEL. Crockett SHARP. ROBERT ORIN. Kingwood SHARPLESS, GARY NEAL. Beaumont SHAW. JANA BETH. Houston SHAW. KAREN RENEE. Galveston SHEENA. GREGG DAVID, Houston SHELBY, BRYAN DEAN. Bedford SHERMAN, JON ROBERT, Buena Park, CA SHERMAN. VINCENT ANTHONY, Groves SHERRILL. RUSSELL LYNN. Denver City SHERRY, BILLIE, Mesquite SHETLER. JEROLD DAVID, Dallas Freshmen 317 SHIDLOFSKY. CHARLES STEVEN. Dallas SHINDLER. ELYN JOY. Siou. City IA SHIRLEY. SUZANNE. Dallas SHOOK. CARRIE SUZANNE. Beaumont SHOSID. LARRY LEIGH, Dallas SHOUP. SHERYL ANNE, San Antonio SHROUT. STEPHEN MICHAEL. Houston SHUB. BERNARD LEE JR.. Arlington SIDES. OANNA CAROL. Odessa SIEBER. ALAN NELSON. Stillwater OK SIEGFRIED. ROBIN JEAN, Dallas SIEGMUND. SHARON GAY. Aledo SIELING. RICHARD DOUGLAS. Richardson SIEWERT. JULIA ANNELL. Abilene SILBERMAN, MARC GARY, Shreveport LA SIMONS, CHRIS SHIRLEY. Tyler SIMONS, STUART WESLEY. Houston SIMS. PENNE ALISA. Houston SIRMEN, LORI DIANE, Dallas SITTON MINDY ANNETTE, Austin SKLAR BRADLEY JEROME. Birmingham AL SKLENCAR, TODD ALAN, San Antonio SLAGLE JANEKAYE. La Marqoe SLATTON, BRUCE ERNEST. El Paso SLAUGHTER CYNTHIA ANN. San Angelo SLOAN. DAVID MARK. Chesterfield MO SLOAN. DONNA MARIE. Houston SMARTT ALLISON DEEANN Andrews SMITH. BERNARD SCOTT. Houston SMITH. BETTY HAYNES. Harler Heights SMITH BRADLEY KEVIN, Tyler SMITH, CASSANDRA DENISE. Dallas SMITH DAVID DUNCAN Houston SMITH. DEBORAH LYNN. Yoalum SMITH DERI DIANE Austin SMITH ELLEN DORSEY. Amarillo SMITH. HARRIET HEERMANS. San Antonio SMITH JAMES DAVID, Nacogdoches SMITH JO ELLEN. Dallas SMITH. JOSIE ANN. Lockhart SMITH. JULIE KATHLEEN, Houston SMITH. KEVIN MICHAEL Houston SMITH. MICHAEL SHAWN. Houston SMITH PATRICIA JEAN Houston SMITH. ROBERTA JEANETTE. Houston SMITH, ROBIN JEAN. Houston SMITH, SUSAN GAIL. Eastland SMITH SUZANNE VIRGINIA. Houston SMITH WILLIAM JERAL. Ft. MeadeMD SMOTHERMAN, DARBY ANN, Fort Worth SNIDER ROBERT DAVID, Lubbock SNODGRASS, CONSTANCE JEANNETTE. Cuero SOLL. NANCY SARA. Dallas SOLOMON, ROBERT GREGG. Roslyn NY SOMERVILL. SARAH TRUDIE, San Benito SONIK, LOIS ADRIENNE. Houston SOTO PHILIP PAUL. Austin SOULEYRETTE. REGINALD ROY, Austin SPEARS, BENJAMIN ARTHUR, Garland SPEARS. BETTY ANN. Abilene SPILGER. JON BARTON. Houston SPIVEY. SUZANNE REBECCA San Antonio SPRING. MICHAEL MOODY Graham SQUIBB. KAREN. Dallas STAHA JANET ALINE. Houston STAHL. KAREN, City STALLINGS. EMILY RUTH. Terrell STANTON JOAN MARIE. Houston STARK. SYNTHIA SELESTE, Dallas STARK. TAMERA LEA. Houston STARKEY STEVEN DALE. Fort Worth STARR. ROYAL MOORE. Houston STATHAM, K. SCOTT. Anderson STAYMAN, PHILIP SANFORD. Garland STECKLEIN, JONETTE MARIE. Shreveport LA STEELE, JOHN RODMAN, M.dland STEFFEN, SCOTT JEFFREY. Richardson STEIN CHERYL RAE, Richardson STEINBERG. RICHARD USHER. Austin STEPHENSON. DEBRA KAY. Comanche STERLING. SHARON LEIGH. City STEVENS. MARC GREGORY. Austin STEVENSON. PAIGE HARKEY San Antonio STEWART. BRIDGET RENEE. Austin STEWART. SHARILYN. Houston STEWART. SHELLY LYNN. Kingwood STEWART. STEPHANIE SUZETTE. Austin STILLWELL. SUSAN BLAKE. Houston STOKER KIMBERLY, Fort Worth STONE. LLOYD EVAN Oklahoma City OK STONE ROBERT MICHAEL New Orleans. LA STONE. WILTON RODGER JR.. Pottsboro STOVALL BLANCHE VIVIAN Houston STRATTON. ROBERT DEVIN. Houston STRAWN. JOSEPH EDWIN III. San Antonio STRICKLAND. PEGGY ELIZABETH, Austin STROBEL, MICHAEL EDWARD, Bellaire STUBBS, WILLIAM HOWARD. Galveston STUMPF, SHELLEY LIANE, Houston SUCHART, LAURIE BETH, Houston SUDDATH, PAULA SUE. Dallas SULLIVAN. BETTY ANNE. Houston SUMMERS VALERIE FAY Houston SUTHERLAND. DEANA JANET. Corpus Christi SWAIM RALPH JAY. Fort Worth SWEEZEA. LORI MICHELLE. San Antonio SWIECA, RICHARD JOHN, Houston SWOFFORD, KIMBERLY LYNNE. Cedar Hill 318 Freshmen SYKES, SHARON ANNE. Auitin SYLVESTER. ANDRE JULES, Longview SYLVESTER. ANDREW LEE, Longview SYMON, ROBERT BRUCE JR.. Houston TAEBEL, HOLLY SUZANNE, Arlington TAFT. FREDERICK SCOTT, Austin TANNER. LEHUA VENITA. Cibdo TAUSSIS, JAMES EDWARD III, Lake Charles. LA TAXMAN, TRACEY ELLEN. Houston TAYLOR. DAVID ROBERT. Fort Worth TAYLOR. DINA KAY. Msquit TAYLOR. JENNIFER LI. Ingram TAYLOR. GERALD LEE. Seabrook TAYLOR, LISA LYNNE, Conroe TAYLOR, TODD ADAMS. Houston TAYLOR. TRACY RENEE. San Antonio TEARE, JEFFREY THOMAS, Arlington TEAS. ANDREW PARKER. Houston TEBBE. TRACEY JUNE. Conroe THAL, JEFFREY LAWRENCE. Dallas THARP. WEBSTER GEORGE. Houston THOMAS, CYNTHIA LYNN. Austin THOMAS. DOUGLAS ROSS. Houston THOMAS. PERRY CLARKE. Burkburnett . THOMAS. TIMOTHY CHARLES. Houston THOMPSON. ALVIN HENRY C.. Flatonie THOMPSON, BONNIE SHERYL, Los Fresnos THOMPSON, JEFFREY DON. Corpus Christi THOMPSON, JOHN WILLIAM III. Houston THOMPSON. MARTIN EDWARD. Houston THOMPSON. MICHAEL RICHARD. Dallas THOMPSON, SANDRA JEAN. Dallas THOMPSON. SUSAN JEANNE. Spring THURMOND. JAMES ROBERT. Austin TIPPEN, SUSAN LYN. Abilene TILLMAN. VANCE RANDALL. San Antonio TIPPS. MICHAEL KEVIN, Houston TIPTON K EVIN HOWARD, El Paso TIRAS. YVONNE EVE. Houston TOMPKINS. MEREDITH LYNN. Refugio TOMPKINS. ROBERT TURNER. Nocona TOMSON STEVEN WILLIAM. Dallas TORNELLI. JANET LUISA, Mexico TORRES. WILLIAM HENRY III. Houston TOWLER. JANA LEE. Jacksonville TOWNSEND. ALAN WAYNE. Orange TOWNSEND. BRADFORD WESLEY, San Antonio TRANSOU, STEPHANIE, Houston TRAYLOR, WILLIAM TIMOTHY, Dallas TRELFORD, JOHN ANDREW. Lubbock TREVINO. MARY ANN. Falfurrias TREVINO. RICARDO RENE. Pearsall TRIAL. TARA ANN. Boerne TRUELSON. THOMAS CLINTON, Fort Worth TRUM8LE. ROMAN, Victoria TURSCOTT, TAMARA ANN, Houston TSCHOEPE, EDWARD ANTHONY. San Antonio TUBBS. NEWTON HANFORD III, Tyler TUBBS. TRACY ANNE. Houston TUCKER, JERRY RAYMOND. San Antonio TUCKER. VIRGINIA PRATT. Houston TULLY, JOY LLYNN. Houston TURNER. BRUCE WAYNE. Wichita Falls TURNER. CURTIS BERRY, Temple TYSON. ROBERT CHAN. Houston UM. KWANG YOUNG. Austin UNRUH. JULIE ANN, Lawrence. KS URBANI MARY JO. Galveston URBANOWICZ. IRENE SOPHIA. Houston URIBE. RICARDO ABEL JR.. Laredo VALENCIA. ELIA, Soliad VALENZUELA. CARLA MARCELA, Houston VALLBONA MARIA TERESA. Houston VALLONE. DOMINIC RICARDO. Laredo VAN BRUNT. VERNON GLENN. Dalles VAN DE VEN, MICHAEL GERARD, Cape Girardeau, MO VAN ERMEL SCHERER. LINDA MARLENE. Austin VAN HELILE, PHJLIP-JAN, Netherlands VAN NIEUWENHUUSEN, JOHANNES W., Netherlands VANDER-STRATEN. RICHARD. Austin VAUGHAN. ELIZABETH ANN. Stafford VAUGHN DAVID ALLAN, Odessa VAUGHN, DAVID CAMERON, Dallas VAUGHN, MELISSA LYNN. Corpus Christi VAUGHN, MICHELLE MARIE. Irving VAUGHTER, LORRI RUTH. Arlington VEITZER SCOTT MICHAEL. Omaha. NE VELA. YVONNE MARIE. Falfurrios VELEZ. DIANA MARIE. San Antonio VERDINA. MARILYN ANN, Houston VICTORIN. LAURA JANE, Miami. FL VILLARREAL. DAVID. Corpus Christi VILLARREAL. DEBRA ANN. Corpus Christi VILLARREAL. MARIA GRACIELA. Houston VILLARREAL. ROQUE. Corpus Christi VILLARREAL. ROSA MARIA. Rio Grande City VILLASANA. ELVAGAIL. Dallas VINE. ANDREW DOUGLAS. Louisville. KY VOGEL. PAULA GAIL. Dallas Freshmen 319 VOGES RAENEL N.w Braunfels VOGT. CHARLES HOLLAND, Austin VOLKERT. FLORA ELLEN. Houston VOLPE. JOSEPH ANDREW. Austin VOLZ. ROBERT BRANT. Crystal City VON DOHLEN. MARY SAY, Goliad VON KREI SLER. ALEXANDER N.. Austin VORMELKER. ERIC DEAN. San Antonio VOSS. DOUGLAS AUSTIN. Seabrook VOSS. RALPH. San Antonio WACHEL. SUSAN PAGE. San Antonio WADDELL, ELEANOR M.. Fort Worth WADDLE. LINDA JO. Arlington WADE, BETH ARNETTE. Houston WADSTEN. GREGORY DEAN Mesquite WADSWORTH. KIMBERLY KAY, San Antonio WAGONER. CHARLES 8.. Carrier.. MS WAKSER. JULIE BETH. Dallas WALDROP. GREG ALAN. Lamata WALKER. BRUCE ELLIOTT. Tampla WALKER. CAROLYN ANN. Beaumont WALKER. FRANCES ANN. Amarillo WALKER. KIMBERLY ANN. Houston WALKER, LINDA ANNETTE, San Antonio WALKER. RAY ALAN. Edinburg WALL. DAVID ALAN. Houston WALLACE. ANGELA. Galveston WALLACE GREGORY DAVID, Austin WALLACE. KIMBERLY ELIZABETH. Lubbock WALLACE. MARY ANNE. Nassau Bay WALLOCK. STEVEN CRAIG. Corpus Christi WALSH. DAWN MARIE, Naw Braunfals WALSHAK. MICHELLE D ' AUN. Gonieles WALTER. JOHN HALL. Dallas WALTERS. LISA ALLYSON. Katy WALTON. TOM ROBERT JR.. Austin WARDLE. JAMES PHILEMON. D.I Rio WARE. PAUL DALE JR.. Galv.ston WARNER. ELANE MARIA. Alice WARONKER JAY ARTHUR Atlanta GA WARREN. CANDACE MICHELE. Houston WARREN. JAMES DOVER. Aransas Pass WARRICK. DANIEL JOSEPH. Houston WASHINGTON. SIBYL ROCHELLE. Dallas WATTENBARGER. ROBERT CHICK. Houston WATTS. ELIZABETH ANN. San Antonio WAYLAND. ALAN CHRISTOPHER. SoutMake WEAR. KELLY ELIZABETH. Houston WEATHERTON LAURA GAYLE Cypress WEBB. ROBERT PAUL. Lubbocl WEBSTER. HOLLY ELIZABETH. Missouri City WEED. RICHARD OLIVER. San Antonio WEGMANN. GRETCHEN IRENE. New Orleans. LA WEHMEYER. ROBERT MICHAEL. Fredericksburg WEINBERG. DAVID. Austin WEINBERG, MICHAEL OWEN. Seabrook WEISE MICHAEL PATRICK, Houston WEISSMAN. SARAH DEBORAH. Houston WELLING. JUDSTON FREDERICK. Houston WELLS. LISA GAY. Austin WELLS. WILLIAM HOWARD. WENDLAND. WILLIAM DEAN. Austin WENSKE. VICKI GAIL. San Antonio SUP 320 Freshmen WERMAN. LOUIS JEFFREY, Northbrool. IL WERNETTE. CHARLES HIEMAN. Universal City WESTMORELAND. EDWARD JAMES. Houston WHALEY. TERRI LYNN. Marihall WHEELER. AMANDA SCALES. Dallas WHILDEN. MARGARET SCOTT. Houston WHITE. AUCEAN ROSE. Midland WHITE. ELIZABETH BLAKE. Delia, WHITE. KEVIN DENNIS. Refug.o WHITE. KRISTI GAIL. Aldo WHITE. LEE WAYNE. Austin WHITE. MALCOLM DAVID. Dalla, WHITE. MICHAEL BRENT. Pram. Village. KS WHITENER. RICHARD RULFS. Kingwood WHITSON. ROBERT JOSEPH. Houston WHITTON. BARBARA ANN. Houston WHITTY. MICHAEL DOUGLAS. Houston WHITWORTH. GINA LYNN. Gah eston c Fresh men WIELAND, SCARLET SUE. Austin WIGGANS. SCOn DONALD. Dalla, WIGINTON. AMANDA KAY. Houston WIGLEY. JEFFERSON WILLIAM. Houston WILCOX. JOE PAUL. B Paso WILDE. JENNIFER. Houston WILK. DEBRA JANE. Piano WILKENDORF. JONATHAN ALAN. Fort Worth WILKERSON. LISA BETH. Dallas WILKINS, ELLEN LAURA. Houston WILKINS. NANCI JANE. Corpus Christi WILKINSON. PAMELA JEAN. Houston WILKINSON. SHERRIL LYNNE. Bastrop WILLETT, DAVID BRADLEY. Kansas City. MO WILLIAMS. ANNE MAURIETE, Austin WILLIAMS. CAROLYN ANN. Richardson WILLIAMS, HARVEY MCLEAN, San Angelo WILLIAMS, JIM RILEY. Houston WILLIAMS. JEFFERSON BOONE. Tenafly. NJ WILLIAMS. MARTHA DIANNE. Dallas WILLIAMS. MORGAN CLAY. Fort Worth WILLIAMS. PATRICK DEWAYNE. Austin WILLIAMSON. JODI LYNN. Houston WILLIFORD. JENNIFER ANN. Houston WILLIS. JOSEPH DONALD. Fort Worth WILLIS. KIMBERLY LYNN. Austin WILLIS. LINDA DIANE. Fort Worth WILLIS. RON DEWITT, Lampasas WILSON. KAREN LEE. Austin WILSON. SHELLY ANNE. Richardson WINANS. DAWN MARIE. Brownsvilla WIND. ANGELA CAROL. Houston WINSAUER. JOHN STANLEY. Houston WINTER. HAIDEE KATHLEEN. San Antonio WINTER, NICOLE MONIOUE. England WIPFF. DEBORAH ANNE. Houston WISENER. TERESA ANN. Bedford WISHNET. AMY ALLISON. Houston WITT. MARY ANN. San Antonio WOHLFORT. LAURIE ELAINE. Main WOLF. ALICIA ELAINE. Groves WOLKENSTEIN. JON ALAN. Dallas WOMACK, KENNETH STERLING, Houston WOOD. BOBBIE KAY. Houston WOOD. KAREN RUSSELL, Clifton WOODARD. DANIEL R.. Houston WOODARD. JOHN KENNETH. Houston WOODS. CYNTHIA LEE. Dallas WOODY MICHAEL LEE, Clavaland. TN WOOSTER. JACQUELINE GAIL. Willis WORD. DARCY LONETTE, Lakehill. WORK. DAVID LAURENCE. Spring. WORM. JEFFREY ALAN, Friandswood WORSHAM, SCOn LEE. Austin WORTHAM. GEORGE JEFFREY. Houston WUSTRAU. MICHAEL WALTER. Austin WYNNE. MITCHELL KENT. Shaman WYRICK. SHARON LYNNE. Lakehills WYSOCKI. SYLVIA SANDRA. Brownsvilla YANG. VICTOR UNSUEO, Mount Pleasant YELICH, THOMAS EDWARD, Houston YERKS. TIMOTHY SCOTT, Austin YOUNG. BEVERLY. Dallas YOUNG. CHRISTOPHER ENNIS, Houston YOUNG. DAVID MICHAEL, Houston YOUNG. NATALIE JO. Tatum YOUNG. PAUL FARR, Lufkin YOUNG. ROBERT EDWARD JR., Cypress YOUNGBLOOD, CLIFFORD DWAIN. San Antonio YOUNGBLOOD, CLYDE JACK, Houston YOUNGBLOOD. MELANIEJEANNEnE. Fort Worth YOUNGCHILD. KENNETH EARL III. Houston YOUNT. BARRY WARD. Halotas ZANE. CHERYL LYNN. Corpus Christi ZAPATA. ERNEST JOSEPH. Rockdale ZIEGLER. LYN. Houston ZIPP. ROBERT VON WEISE. College Station ZIRKER. KATHLEEN MARY. Houston ZOBAL, KATHRYN MARIE. Fort Worth ZUCH. LAURA ANNE. Sugarland ZUNKER. BRYAN WAYNE. Houston Freshmen 321 322 Honorary Organizations and Limelight Honorary Organizations and Limelight Edited by Diana Willeke Honorary Organizations 324 Outstanding Students 340 Goodfellows 350 Special Awards.. ..356 Honorary Organizations and Limelight 323 Jose Rolando Rivas President Richard David Brower Vice-President Judith Rochelle Campbell Treasurer Laura Dean Chuoke Historian MEMBERS Susan Kay Abbott Michael Dale Allen Kimberty Ann Arlinghaus Robert Edward Askew James Hugh Atkins Jr. Joseph John Barth lit Judith Ann Beightler Jesus Rene Beritez Jane Lee Berry hill Paul Arthur Biichoff Laurence S. Blumenthal David Bruce Book Richard David Brower Philip Mark Brown Judith Rocheile Campbell Anna Maria Cantu Michael Bernard Caplan Michael David Chandler Laura Deart Chuoke Janice Kathryn Clare Martha Elaine Cook Stephen Lewis Cunningham Cynthia Taylor Curry Randal David Davidson Mary (Catherine Decel! John Marshall Devall Jon Frederick Dietlein John David Doehring Rebecca Lynn 8. Dorsett Jane Covington Edmond Cheryl Lynn Eisen David Bruce Engler Steven Jeffrey Pass Clarence Elmer Feagin Jr. David Jay Feldman Ernesto Fernandez Lucy Faye Fetner W.tliamSchaeffer Fischer Teresa Flores Hugh Alien Fredenck Glenn Tsuyoshi Furuta Pamela Garcia Noe Martin Giesecke Mark Lee Ginnings Vandi Sharon Glade Matthew CaryGomill.on Mark Sim Greenberg Anna Mario Guzman Charles Harlow Mailmen Terry Craig Hammond John Albert Hanesworth .lames Gordon Hansard Anna Katharine Harris Ruby Nell Harris Steven Albert Harris Mary-Jean Hettrup Virginia Lynn Headley Charles A. Hennessey Sylvia Ann Herrin Lauri Lee Hitchcock Kathryn Ferrell Hobbs Lefayne Anell Hodge Charlotte Faye Hoehne Alan Samuel Hoffman Elizabeth H.Hornbuckle Michael Kuang Hsu Harold Winthrop Hughes Phil.p Wade Hunt Roberta Ann Ingari Megan Glenn Inglis Dana Lane Inrnan Jay McCutcheon Jones John Frederick Kaiser Judith Tracy Kassner Katharine Allison Keith Ronald William Konig William Neal Kruger Angelica B. Kuenast James Lamont Ladner Charese Rene Kurt Charles Lange Stephen Lshn Lapin Ellen Sue Lefkowitz Michael H. Leonidov Joseph Mark Levine Mary Kay Lyons Lisa Anne Magliolo Gregory John Matter Anne Routier McNeely Dan Clayton Megarity John Robert Meyer Kenneth White Mitchell Daniel Omar Montalvo Debra Lynn Mucasey Susan Dee Mueller Seth Lowell Neubardt Jon Mark Northam Linda J. Pachanina Walter Lane Parker II Joy C. Parr III Larry Vance Parsons Roland Powell Perdue Diane Leigh Polasky Lynn Vera Poole Paula Le Price Sylvia Ann Proctor Helen Elizabeth Ragsdale Alan Arthur Raphael Seth Allen Reiner Jose Rolando Rivas Laurence Clayton Roberts Monica Ann Rocco Phyllu Rodenbusch Lon Kay Rogers Scott Kevin Ross Jay Michel Rubin Nancy Lee Ryan Raymond M. Sandidge Frances Ellen Shaiek David Scott Shapiro James Burr Shaw Grayton Keith Smith Robert Darrell Smith James Edward Soto Martha Buller Stephenson Kerry Donald Stewart Krist.nKae Story Christine Marie Theard Steven Martz Thomas Tuong Van Reetinder Dicky S. V.rk Miriam Li;e Vishny Kenneth Paul Watkms Thomas Mark Weber Mary Ellen White Deborah Elaine Williapi SPRING INITIATES 1981 M.cheet Abraham Alton Jetferv David Beckman Jacqueline Gail Bickham James Patrick Couglin Suzan Annette Cowert Joan Elizabeth Deffeyes Jorge Barbero Dominguez Jr. Angelica Flores George Steven Fidone Gary Lee Freed Laura Ann Gray Harold Winthrop Hughes Phyllis Ann Kepeller Kelly Martinez Dolores Cecile Olivarez Larry Vance Parsons Linda Kay Prather Vivian Shultz Deborah Ruth Syna Phyllis Tonymon Bettina Vaello Beta Beta Beta Combining an interest in natural sciences with actual experience, Tri-Beta members took a field trip to Big Bend. A national honor soci- ety created to promote a better appreciation of biological study, Tri- Beta offered biology tutoring and established a microscope loan pro- gram. The organization emphasized scholarly achievemerrt, dissemina- tion of scientific knowledge and natural science research. Membership is open to all students interested in life sciences with at least a 3.25 grade point average. The University Colors Mace celebrates the official colors selected to represent the University of Texas orange and white. An eagle with downswept wings, symbolizing superaverage mental activity, refinement and dignity surmounts the mace. The reverse side is composed of the UT symbol surrounded by a field of white which represents purity, innocence and truth: inside the symbol is colored orange, which, after William II of England, represents warmth, fervor and zeal. 324 Beta Beta Beta The Eyes of Texas The Eyes of Texas, whose members ' names are top secret until graduation, strive to preserve University traditions. Each semester, candidates who show leadership, enthusiasm and dedication to the University are tapped in. They distributed the words of " The Eyes of Texas " and " Texas Fight " to other organizations, set up the Christmas tree on the West Mall and revived the tradi- tion of the Torch Run for Round-Up. They also selected Arno Nowotny as the recipient of the Margaret C. Berry Award for outstanding contributions to stu- dent life at the University. Surmounted by replicas of the six most commonly minted coins of the United States, the Business Administration Mace features the money used to conduct the nation ' s commerce These corns include the dollar, the half-dollar, the quarter, the dime, the nickel and the penny. The individual faces ot head of the mace include the dollar sign to represent the field of finance and a replica ot a ledger sheet to represent the field of accounting. A replica of a letter of correspondence ,s used to represent the field of general business and the likeness of a credit card represents the field of marketing. James Leslie Arth Ronald Charles Barshop John Lacy Beckham Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Stacy Lee Brainin Michelle Kay Brock Mark Healey Cassidy Virginia Lynne Combs Rustin Bradley Combes Mary Elaine English Eric Otis English Joel Ferrell Nancy Alison Green Lynn Ann Laughlin Ellen Frances Locy Vicki Anne McCanse Margaret McCauley Richard Steven Seline Jeannene Simonton Kirby Simons Walker Cathy Leanne Sorsby The Eyes of Texas 325 FALL Abbot: David Lloyd Haug Scrivener: Robert Charles Walters Almoner: Margaret Lynn Liddle SPRING Abbo-t: Billy Neat Graham Scrivener: Julie Ann Tindall Almoner: Kenneth Andre Allen SPRING 1980 INITIATES Kenneth Andre Allen James Neeley Gribble Neal Stuart Manne Susan Collette Mengden William Blake Rodriguez Carmen Marie Serna Steve McConnell Smith Maureen Johanna Walker Robert Charles Walters FALL 1980 INITIATES Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Preston Howard Btomquist Billy Neal Graham Gordon Kenneth MacDowell III Mark David McKinnon John Mark Metts Steven John Stepan Patricia Faye Thomas Julie Ann Tindall m B Friar Society The Friar Society is the University of Texas ' oldest honorary organization. Abbot David Haug said the two main purposes of the group are to recognize stu- dents who have made significant contributions to the University and to provide them with the opportunity to discover problems and goals of the University with society alumni, as well as University administrators and regents. Selection of mem- bers is based on the applicant ' s leadership, scholarship, service and character. Members chosen by the current actives are inducted in both spring and fall cere- The likeness of a building was selected to represent architecture. Atop the Architecture Mace rests an idealized rendition of the Main Buil ding of the University, long since its completion in the mid 1 930s, a symbol of truth and academic freedom. The structure illustrated is an idealized version, possessing four identical facades, all patterned after the southern exposure of the actual Main Building. The uni- versal symbol of the column, a supporting pillar made up of a base, a shaft and a capital, appears on the front of the mace, symbolizing stability. 326 Friar Society Gammi Phi Alpha Samma Phi Alpha, whose initials appropriately enough are GPA, is the honor society which recognizes scholastic achievement among the residents of four residence halls Andrews, Blanton, Carothers and Littlefield. A resident of one of the dormitories who has attained a 3.25 grade point average and completed at least 12 hours at the Uni- versity is eligible for membership. New members are initiated each spring at a formal dinner. The University of Texas Mace is composed entirely oi brass and is intended for sta- tionary use at important meetings. This mace is surmounted by an eagle, a diurnal bird noted for its size, strength, grace, power and keenness of vision. The outstretched wings symbolize the University as an institution ready to serve and take to itself those who seek wisdom in an earnest manner. One side of the head of the mace is the Seal of the University of Texas and on the reverse side is the map of the state of Texas, the agency from which the University ' s power and authority are derived. Susan Lee Moffett President Holly Adeir Hunter Vice-President JayneC. Tomlinjon Secretary Catherine Jean Mentzer Treasurer Julia Maureen Vant-Hull Historian ANDREWS Judy Jannette Barnett Christine Bow Julia Mae Bowen Deborah Ann Brack; Catherine Colleen Bruce Elizabeth Davis Ava Marie Dixon Virginia Lee Gardner Barbara Jane George Phyllis Ann Haby Carol Susan Heid Barbara Jane Johanton Kimberlea Kingston Karol Lynn Kreneck Deborah Ann Laredo My o- Joe Lee Suzan Lee Moffett Pamela Renee Moore Rachel Gay OeMer Uilie E. Ondoff Racio Pacheco Suianne K. Schiller Eileen Teresa Sheehy Jayne C. Tomlrnson BLANTON Viclti Jan Allen Tricia A. Bem Ann Irene Borriceno Joan Frances Brennecke Nancy Lynne Bratton Leah Elaine Bromser RetteSueCammack Ann Marie Campbell Carmin Delores Cencino Judith Ellen Clark Patty Sue Corbett Gentry Elizabeth Crook Donna Carole Curry Ann Madeline Domaslt Cheri Deniie Dowell Martha Anne English Barbara Ann Fastold Meriwether Lee Felt Kim Elizabeth Fisher Kelly Lynn Ranigan Patricia Ann Galbreath Jennifer Gonsoulin Jana Hathaway Elsa Hinojota Emilie Therese Hoffman Nancy Sue John Kristin Kay Jordan Kimberly Kay Kessfer Meredith Suzanne Kuglen LeAnne Lesikar Kimberly Ann Matthews Tracie Ann McFadden Marilyn McNaughtor, Vivian Lynne Moore Dolores Cecile Olivarez Vicki Collen Phillips Lisa Beth Pomerantz Terry Lyn Prather Marjorie Queen Vicki Elaine Reese Bridget Robledo Lou Ann Robertson Mable Theresa Sanchez Grace Kathleen Schneider Christine Joyce Smith Heidi Jean Smith Sylvia Katrin Staves Shelly Lynn Stewart Teresa Ellen Suzich Janet Ann Tichacek Kathleen Patricia Tobin Susan Elizabeth Unger Karen Kelly Walters Lorette Ann Weiss Pati Jane Williams Beverly Sue Wisseman Peggy Irene Wong Janet Prances Zeitler CAROTHERS Tracy Lynn Adair Julie Ann Basco Rebecca Teresa Cabaza Patsy Lynn Chesnutt Carol Ann Doran Karen Marie Doran Mary Elizabeth Ells Margaret Lynn Fountain Regina Ann Hart Kathryn Melanee Hitt Holly Adeir Hunter Margaret Ruth Hurt Catherine E. Kantenberger Suzannah Luther Catherine Jean Mentzer Sherri Lynn Morris Patricia Lynn Nilsson Kathleen Marie Pewitt Linda Kathryn Rivers Carina M. Rodriguez Diana Sanchez Marsha Lynn Uhl Julia Maureen Vant-Hull Johanna Louise Wagner Teresa Wittenbach LITTLEFIELD Eileen Archer Leila Lee Boushy Laura Marian Britz Ginger Lois Clark Sandra De La Cerda Carolyn Sue Doedyns Doris Jewel Gilbert Julie Anne Hayes Aimee Louise Medlin Kelli Ann McCarver Stacy Elizabeth Sallee Perla Maria Sarebia Jonette Marie Stecklein Alina Maria Suris Janet Luisa Tornelli Pamela Jean Wilkinson Bobbie Kay Wood Janet Marie Wright Gamma Phi Alpha 327 Evelyn Jean Artero Julia Allison Austin Patricia Ann Baskind Lee Forrest Cox Martha Davis Anita Marie DeAngelis Victoria Lynn Fisher Barbara Jean Geymer Donna Zoe Grabow Jane Paula Graubart Terri Herbert Margaret Jones Stephen Ernest Kaak Carol Kelly Terry Lynn Rita McCulla Susan Minor Moore Diane Gail Potter Sandra Rodriguez Cynthia Marie Satterlee Jean Ellen Schuler Deirdre Anne Stuart Edleeca Heroine Thompson Elizabeth Amelia Woleben Kelley Ann Wright . ft Kappa Pi Although art is one of the oldest professions dating back to caveman days, the art honor society, KappaPi, is one of the youngest on campus. The organization initiated its first members in April 1979 according to scholastic achievement and contribution to the Department of Art. Nominees with at least a 3.0 grade point average are selected by a student membership committee and initiated in formal ceremonies during the fall. Twenty-five students met the requirements this year. The Commencement Mace, traditionally carried by the senior marshal of Commencement, is topped by a male figure in academic regalia symbolizing the successful completion of an educational program of study. Two eagles with upswept wings surround the figure and represent the faculty urging their stu- dents to enter the profession for which they have been trained. Surrounding these eagles are eaglets which represent the student body. The tassles which hang below the head of the mace are similar to those which appear on the caps of the degree candidates; each color represents a specific field of study. 328 Kappa Pi Mortar Board Mortar Board, a national honor society for seniors, selected mem- bers for their service and their scholastic and leadership abilities. The organization ' s main purpose is to support advancement of women and Mortar Board offers the Margaret C. Berry Scholarship annually to an outstanding sophomore woman in conjunction with Orange Jackets and Texas Exes. Members were treated to hors d ' oeuvres and cocktails at the LBJ Ranch as guests of Lady Bird Johnson and also sponsored " Applause for Excellence " week, a tradition in many eastern schools in which students applaud outstanding teachers at the end of a lecture. The Mortar Board Mace is topped by a replica of the mortarboard, an academic cap with a close-fitting crown surmounted with a staff, cloth-covered square board. This cap represents the completion of formal education pursuits. During Commencement, this mace is intended for use of the Graduate School on behalf of the students who have previously had a baccalaureate degree conferred upon them. Kenneth Andre Allen Janet Elizabeth Bauerle John Lacy Beckham Ann Louise Benollcen Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Stephanie Andrea Bower Stacy Lee Brainin Michel le Kay Brock Bebe Barbara Carpenter Elizabeth Ann Danze Eric Otis English Kathy Christine Flanagan Christy Gaston Brenda Sue Rice Satlin Vandi Sharon Glade Susan Rae Harris 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 Jane Shipman Charlotte Ruth Smith John Rogerson Smitherman Cathy Leanne Sorsby Kristin Kae Story Julie Ann Tindall Kathryn Jane Tullos Susan Lee Vittum Mary Elizabeth Williford Carolyn Lisbeth Zuch Mortar Board 329 Kenneth Andre Allan President Eric Otis English Administrative Vice-President Vsndi Sharon Slade Membership Vice-President Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Secretary- Reporter Kathy Christine Flanagan Treasurer Margaret Jane Shipman Leadership Institute Coordinator Cheryl Ann Zarernba Faculty Liaison Dr. David McClmtock Faculty Advisor Elizabeth Jane Akard Scott Bedford Aston Lisa Marie Aznaran Judy Jannette Barnett Ronald Charles Barshop Janet Elizabeth BaueHe Vicki Lynne Behrend Ann. Louise Benolken Stacy Lee Brainin David Tarrant Bright Michelle Kay Brock Kevin Gerard Brown Judith Rochelle Campbell James Lee Chandler Sandra Lavern Coaxum Keith Allan Coffee Rustin Bradley Combes Philip Ignatius Danze Theresa Ann Davis Mary Elaine English Steven Jeffrey Fass Joe Albert Galvan Jr. James Neeley Gribble David Lloyd Haug Kimberly Anne Helbig Ben Alan Herzog Amy Ruth Johnson Scott Haral Johnson Lynn Ann Laughlin Lindsey Duane Lee Margaret Lynn Liddle Ethel Irene Little Ellen Frances Locy Ana Laura Lopez Gordon K. MacDowell M Elizabeth M. Martinez Lee Zachary Maiey Margaret McCauley John Mark Metts Kimberley Mickelson Suzan Lee Moffett Marilane Levine Mather Nina Louise Nixon John Osborne Julie Lee Patterson Fernando Jose Pena Mark Stephen Poulos Joan Kathryn Powell Elizabeth C. Pritchett Vicki Elaine Reese Jose Rolando Rivas Andrew Scott Rivin William Blake Rodnguez Joseph Raymond Ruiz Susan Louise Russell Teresa Shu Charlotte Ruth Smith Cathy Leanne Sorsby Kristin Kae Story Cristine Marie Theard Patricia Faye Thomas Layne Allen Thompson Julie Ann Tindall Kathryn Jane Tullos Irving Tyler Arleas Upton Susan Lee Vittum Darren Charles Walker Robert Charles Walters Webber Kathryn Rose Wedel Diana Jo Willeke Cristma Marie Woodhams w iff Omicron Delta Kappa " I thought we came to college so we wouldn ' t have to do manual labor, " groaned Omicron Delta Kappa members after four hours of sweeping, mopping and picking up trash as a money-making project at the Erwin Center. Omicron Delta Kappa, one of the nation ' s oldest honor societies, also had a campus-wide leadership institute, the year ' s biggest project. Approximately 80 individuals who demonstrated lead- ership and scholarship and made significant contributions in their respective fields were included in the organization. A fall reception was held at the Bauer House. The Presidential Mace was prepared especially for use in 1964 when President Lyndon B. Johnson served as Commencement speaker. It will be carried in the Commencement procession again only in the event that the President of the United States is again the Commencement speaker. The proportions are massive and the mace is fashioned entirely of brass. In an effort to symbolize the exaltation of the position of the President, an eagle with upswept wings was selected as the dominant figure. 330 Omicron Delta Kappa Hi Omicron Nu Membership in Omicron Nu, a home economics honor society, depends upon high scholarship and leadership abilities. A minimum of 3.2 grade point average is required for juniors or seniors and gradu- ates must have a minimum of 3.5. When members are selected in the fall, only 10 percent of the registered juniors in home economics may be chosen and of the registered seniors, only 20 percent can be elected. The arts and sciences cover numerous areas of study and require several maces for full representation. On the mace ' s head, the letters A and S designate the academic realms of art and science. One face bears furnishings of the home which symbolize the art and science of home economics the art of making a home and the science of relating it to society. Other sides represent the fields of chemistry and medicine, premedical studies and the field of physics. President Margaret McCauley Vice- President Mary Ann Schorlemer Secretary Olga 0 1 Rosario Powers Treasurer Ginger Glauninger Advisor Karrol Kitt-Rodriguez Editor Margaret Jeanetta EUalock FALL INITIATES Shirley Lynn Ayers Mary Ellen Donnelly Cynthia Eggenberger Carol Susan Heid Joanne Stephanie Keenmon Edith Aurora Kitchens Gail Ann Klemen Betsy Ann Lamb Susan Diane Lee Cynthia Lee Mahaffey Mary Louise Maier Marianne McCann Julie Ellen Nachlas Hope Marie Nelson Tarn, Lynn Noel Mary Ann Schoriemer Denise Dawn Sodolak Joni Ann Tiner ACTIVES Kimberley Anne Adamt Debra Kay Barnard Judith Eileen Beauvais Beth Jean Bergeron Margaret Jeanette Blalock JaneW.Bremlett Rosemary Butler Kimberly Ann Carlson Mary Susan Coddington Linda Jaye Cox Unda Lee Craney Suzanne Kae Davis Carolyn Jean Dennis Dorothy Boswell Dundei Susan Feinberg James Harold Fisher Laura Jane Frank Evelyn Marilco Fujimoto Ginger Glauninger Sizabeth Howrey Gray Debbie Lynn Ham Marilyn Sue Hampton Linda Rae Harris Lisa Mary Hitchcock Greta Sue Hof ' mann Ellen Draper Hollyday eiiabeth Gai! Hunter Mary Catherine Kleiderer Uia Dean Loeffler Joyce Wilson Lynch Margaret McCauley Jill Lynn McKeniie Lauren McPherson Nancy Ann Parada Judy Caroll Potter Olga Del Rossno Powers Robert Glen Pyle Caryn Rexrode Beth Elaine Riedesel Betty Jane Robertson Ma ry Wolff Rosenthal Nancy Doris Schug Sheree Letter Scudder Alaxa Fay Sparkman Lauren Christine Stacel! Julio Rosine Stout Unda Ann Wiley FACULTY Anna Brightman Mary Burson Carolyn Callis Karen Cotton AnnM.DuPont Mary E. Durrett Margaret A, Eppright Sue A, Grenirtger Vickie L. Hampton Ann Reed Ardis M. Rewerts Phyllis I. Richards Karrol Kitt-Rodriguez KathyR.Shelton Jean Sutherland Julie A. Williams Omicron Nu 331 Phi Beta Kappa Just the name Phi Beta Kappa connotes academic excellence. The organization has evolved into the leading honor society in America which promotes scholarship among students and graduates of American colleges. Upper division students cho- sen for membership on the basis of high scholastic achievement gained the privi- lege of wearing a Phi Beta Kappa key. New members from the colleges of Liberal Arts, Natural Sciences and Fine Arts were inducted in a formal ceremony during the spring. When the Old Main Building was razed in the early 1930s, it was felt that the stately beauty of the old building must be preserved in token form in a mace to be carried at Commencement exercises. Among the objects saved from the demolition were a few of the numerous wood carvings. One large and two small maces were designed. The mace for the senior marshal is surmounted by a figure repre- senting the fruit of wisdom. On one side of the head it bears a five-pointed star the Lone Star of Texas. President John R. Zammito Vice-President Betty Sue Flowers Secretary William A. Darity, Jr. Treasurer Sally C. Miller Election Coordinator Barbara M. McFarla| Special Award Winners: Patricia Faye Thomas Junior Enricka Marie Dillman Senior Honorary Member: William W. Kibler Alumni Member: Clement Greenberg, M.D. ELECTED AS SENIORS FALL 1980 Alex Benson Alford James Hugh Atkins, Jr. Kathy Clay Babin Gary Lee Blum Thomas Reed Brown Karen Joy Carlisle George Carrion Janet Lynn Chaikind Robin Lee Clark Randall Craig Coffey Kenan Davis Cowling Danni S. Daniels Kathleen Elaine Davis Jon Frederick Dietlein Michael Joseph Dowling Andrew Martin Einspruch MariVonne Essex Steven Jeffrey Fass Deborah Ann Fawn 332 Phi Beta Kappa David Jay Feldman Michael Robert Finnell Kristine Louise Fitch Lawrence Edward Foote David Allen Furlow Brenda Sue Rice Gatlin Stephen H. Heim Janmarie Booth Hines Carl F. Hoover, Jr. Jan L. Hubalek id Sorrels Hurt illiam Jay Hyman Roberta Ann Ingari Donald Wilfred Jatho, Jr. Melissa Talbert Johnson Patrice Jean Johnson Charles David Kinder Nancy Lynn Kolitz Stephen Wayne Lemmon Frederick Irving Lewis Jennifer Lewis Randal Jay Lerner Cheryl Naomi Levin Mark Clifton Maberry Steven Lee Makarsky Kathryn Gail Marshall Jill Martin Jana Orsinger Mason Patricia Anne Mayfield Susan Collette Mengden Betsy Ann Milstead Laura Lea Morgan Kathleen Gaye Morris Andrew Johnson McDavid Mary Lynn McDavid Jerry Daniel Nash Cynthia Harrison Norwood Elizabeth Ann Oppenheimer Sarah Catherine Owen Lisa Pearson Raymond Charles Perkins II William Bradley Pierce Walter Alan Pope Frank Proschan Carol Jacqueline Reed John Lawrence Robinson Barry Alan Rosenbaum Mary Louise Ross Lori Jean Ryan Rosario Salvador Linda Sus an Sarles Lucinda Jane Schlather Patricia Grace Shaffer Michael Ben Silva, Jr. Art Glenn Smith Youel Curtis Smith III Harley Mark Soltes Robert Jackson Stewart John Clifton Thorpe, Jr. Laura Ann Virant Kathleen Devine Watson Michael Ladd Webber Wanda Dean Wells Julie Willcott Sandra Gail Woods Susan Gail Zamorano ELECTED AS JUNIORS FALL 1980 Lori Ann Robinson Baron Susan Louise Bickley Mark Lane Bowen David Kriss Cohen Philip Ignatius Danze Susan Marie Escudier Brent Morgan Gray Mark A.Gretchen Arthur Marsh Griffin Karen LaVerne Herrington Kurt Charles Lange Maryellen Coles MacDonald Donna Leigh Martin Nina Louise Nixon Nora Lee Ochoa John Moffett Ramsay Anna Catherine Robinson Elaine Mae Schneider Patricia Faye Thomas James Bradley Vaughn Cynthia Sue Wolford Andrew Robert Zinn ELECTED AS SENIORS SPRING 1981 Joshua Gabriel Abramowitz Nina Sarvar Aidun Paul Franklin Andrews Branch T. Archer Meta Elizabeth Bach Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Suzanne Margery Berberet Eric Alberts Blumrosen Stacy Lee Brainin Bonnie Dale Bratton Alicia Brown Jay Wiley Brown Becky Ann Brudniak Jo Anne Buress Michael Bernard Caplan Patricia May Carley David William Carlson Richard Jay Cohen Anne Louise Cook Susan Laruel Cox Elizabeth Ann Crabb Rebecca Lea Crosby Cynthia Taylor Curry Mary Belle Van Damm Ruth Ann Daron Enricka Marie Dillman Jeffrey James Dyrek Christopher Browning Eddens David Bruce Engler Charles C- W- Fehrenbach, Jr. Lucy Faye Fetner Adele Franzblau Leonor Bernadette Frierson Bryan Andrew Garner Sharon Ruppert Green Mark Sim Greenberg Bryan Jay Gresham James Neeley Gribble Susan Jane Grubbs, Penny K. Habbeshaw Regina Ann Hart Kenneth Gayle Hawari Virginia Lynn Headley James Lloyd Hilton William Henry Holmes Charles Samuel Houston Michael Kuang Hsu Miles McHaney Johnson John Frederick Kaiser Paul David Keinarth John Andrew Kerner Jeffrey Evan Key Gregory Reid Lee Kevin Francis Lee Freda Lynne Levy Gregory Brent Lind Laurence Daniel Lomax Eriko Matsumoto Gregory John Matter Jo Ann Merica Alfred Michael Meyerson Evan Vincent Nave Celia Beth Neavel Donna Ng Eric Reid Olson Jennifer Susan Oppenheim Elizabeth Ann Pfeil Elaine Ann Plettman Bryant Timmons Ragan, Jr. John Martin Ratliff Sheila Diann Rodgers Melody Brooks Royall Michael Keith Rubenstein Jay Michel Rubin Patricia Ann Samuels Jeffery Lynn Schroeder Gary Alan Seloff Frances Ellen Shalek Amy Ann Shaw Tamara Ruth Shelton Tiana Maury Shiver (Catherine Marie Sicard John Michael Slavik Robert Page Smith, Jr. Kristin Kae Story Sarah Anne Sullivan Jennifer Ann Swedenburg Paul Edward Szurek Donald Wyman Vasco Charles Vavrus, Jr. Thomas Mark Weber Robert Allan Weitzel ELECTED AS JUNIORS SPRING 1981 Jennifer Ann A ' shmos Mary Elizabeth Barber John Francis Colwell Shawn Craig Ellison Christopher David Hays Kathy Ann Lefko Marcia Elaine Letaw Joseph Puthenveetil Mathew Cathy Elizabeth Rager Scott Kevin Ross Susan Beth Shapiro Marc Joel Stephenson Matt Warnock Turner William Arthur Van Eimeren Phi Beta Kappa 333 SPRING 1961 INITIATES Kimberly Ann Ahem Elizabeth Eileen Beam Eleanor Margaret Bell Petra Margot BenedeH! Lynne Anne Bennett Tommye Lou Bettis Kathryn Mary Blackbird Karen Rene Boeker Michele Boynton Vic ! Lyn.n Brumiey Eiizabe ' h Ann 8u-r u i Claudia Elane Capp Sherrre Lynn Cash , Diane Cassin Lesl-e E. Chipp Susan Snelby C eaver BetK Cleveland Ma ' y Shanon Cook Carol Ann Cetera Suzanne Marie CoHor Suiette Grain Marie Louise Crowlev Wa ' v Ellen CurtningKarr SKelley Rene Darby Debra Lynn Dial Sarah , Dougherty SeckvSueDry Ma! a : isamond Dunn Colteen Jane Dycut Jennife ' Ruth Elv.g Joy Lynn Eskew 1 a Feriander Julio t Mana Veronica Frenlte ' athleen Frelt Shen Lynn Gou er Kerry L nn Graham Lo r - Ar.n.e HST , Harmon Jeennette Suzanne H Alice Elizabeth Hat .e!d Suranne Ef;zabeth Hebert Sa a Heliinghausen K;mb ! S e ' Sara Jan Hinchmar Jenny Lee Noel Diana Le-gh Hofton D.or.a Kyle Hood April Lynn Hospers Cynthia L nn Hoyt Aarti Jain Cflfo ' Ann Jenson Au r o ' - a Ehiabeth Johnton Sa ' a Ef ' er Jones J-ji ' e Ann Jumper Jar Lynn Ketche ' i.d Joanne Elliot K.ce Rhonda Sue Kolm Ani a Ann Kroflf ng T-ar 1 , Den ' se Lamber Mary Pat Lamneci Ardene Marie Lawrence Sarah Cnftenden Loud G no Lu zza Mary Dorothy Mager Mar Ann Martino Robin Lee McCJIough Carole Anne McDonald Katnerrne Mane Me ' .- Marga ' e Ann McGuire Martha Eun.ceMendez She ' ie, HODC M Ja-vtnKay Mills K.rr, Al ' vson Mot ' ey Melinda Ann Myers Brenda Carol Nittmqer Carol Arne Nu Pa ' r cifl AnoQ Br.en Robyn ElLzabert-O ' , " Jeanne Deniie Oliver I ' sa D ' flne Oliver Owen Elizabeth Anne Powell Karen Sue Purdy Nancy Ann Rhone Edith Wilson Rose Mary Margaret Rumph D ' ane Leigh Sawder Kathryn Ann Stands Suzanne Leigh Shaw Penne Alisa Sims Linda Beth Singer Lori Marie Sommerfelt Tern Elizabeth Spriggs Laura Lucille Staff Laura Pauline Sta " ; e Pamela May Stewart ' . ' Elizabeth Sweeney Amber Lorene Thresh Patricia Ar-ne - T rry Jeanne Unsell Joanna Vague Carla Marcela Va ' enzuefa Theresa Regine Veachsa RaenelVoges Dawn Mar-e Waisr- Lynn Ann Wh 8 tle v Eve DaHe e V. Ma.aJaneW ' .ght Jo Anne Yancey Kathleen Mary 2 rier MEMBERS E ' :beh Anne - Zana Diane Bean vnr, Beckett K,mber|y Diane Benson Suzanne Christina Bodo ' El-zabeth Diane Bohac Amta Elizabeth Bolton Mone Lyf f Borche ' i Sandra May Bo sa d Teresa Ann Brow, D ' 0nn E ' .iabeth Carlson Ann Margaret Car ' er - c % LeanneOark Caren Anne C Anne Louise Cook 1 nrt Cotton Susan Eiayne Co!e Maureen Con E ' liabe ' h Mary Crumley 9 Dav.i Brenda Arm DeVezin Joy Lynn Eskew K.mMar.eEsler Elizabeth Lauqhlm Grace Jane Camathan G ' aner Kathleen Ann Gr ' f rr.e ' Susan U ' se G-ei 7 L nda Susan u eHer Mana E ' ena Gu ' ' ' rez Lori Jane Karau Jear,n,e Kocurek E.Jeen K ur ik .anno Laura Ann Mahan -ge ' fl McDoie Anne Ro w .er McNee! Ma- ' , Lcu ' $e Mez ck Laura Legene Morrow Dorothy Ware Nagie Barbara Kristme No!e Sarah AnnO MaHev SvU ' sLee Parker Valer ' Lynr Parr , a ' - Debra Jean Ra-mondo Robyn Lynetie Ra. " s Jane L SheeKai Te ' . Ann S ngleron Glenda Joyce S , in Sorr-me 11 Susan El ' iabeth Spa ' d L-nda Joyce S e r e - Lvnn Weber Wendy Anne Weil Dawn Angela Wendt Sandra Kay Weitbrook El.iabe ' h Theresa Winzig i Lynn Yegiic Phi Beta Kinsolving One group of Kinsolving Dormitory residents not only shared living quarters but a similar goal the pursuit of academic excellence. Women residents who attained a 3.5 grade point average for a semester were eligible for mem- bership in the dormitory ' s honor society, Phi Beta Kinsolv- ing. The group fosters e ercise of intellect and encourages academic achievement. Phi Beta Kinsolving was chartered on Sept. 26, 1961. Serving as a symbol of " enlightened vigilance, " a replica of the burn ing lamp surmounts the Nursing Mace. A burning lamp has been consid- ered the universal symbol of nursing since Florence Nightingale, known as " the Lady with the Lamp. " brought scientific nursing into being during the Crimean War. On one face of the mace appear the Oreelt letters Alpha and Omega which represents man ' s life. 334 Phi Beta Kiniolving Pi Lambda Theta For future educators who proved that educating themselves was requisite for teaching others, Pi Lambda Theta national education honor society offered recog- nition. With six credit hours in education courses, a 3.5 cumulative grade point average and a recommendation from a faculty member, a student was eligible for initiation. Graduate members were required to maintain a 3.7 grade point aver- age. In 1981, the Psi chapter of Pi Lambda Theta named Dr. John Huntsberger honorary faculty member. The topmost figure in this mace consists of a cluster of three Teachers ' Certificates. It is in the Col- lege of Education that the art of teaching is advanced. An open book appears on the front face of the mace symbolizing the educational process by which information is preserved and conveyed. One face of the mace bears the emblem of Phi Lambda Theta, the national honorary organization for women in the field of education. The reverse face features the emblem of Phi Delta Kappa, the national honorary fraternity for men in the field of education. President Lisa Ann Studebaker Vice-President Holly Joanne Segal Secretary Lebba Darleen Roseman Treasurer Janie Faith Sponsor Jewel Rasche FALL 1 980 INITIATES Carol Ann Adams Elizabeth Jane Akard Nancy E. Budet Catherine K. Cherry Patsy Lynn Chestnutt Cecilia Tak Fun Ching Loyce Lee Collenback Pauta Lorriane Flier Diane Janice Fratt Mirm Garland Joseph John Granata Lori Anne Harris Beverly Ann Hawari Jane Suzanne Mines Elizabeth Kay Hughes Katherine Lisa Hughes Lynn Hopkins Jackel Ruth Anne Kane Mary Kathrine Kennon Helynne Mary Kolb Mary Beth Lynch June Ann Mahan Panayiotis Photiou Matsis Sharon Anne McDermit Carol Anne McQueen Vicki Colleen Phillips Thomas Joseph Rachal Thomas W. Reardon Jr. Phyllis Elder Ronner Patricia Ann Samuels Vincent Paul Schielack Jr. Tammi Gay Sefclk Lynn Vander-Straten Patricia Nora Varner Cindy Wilkin Karen Elizabeth Williams FACULTY John Huntsberger SPRING 1981 INITIATES Ronald Keith Adams Tom Suraphol Apaiwongse Kim Elizabeth Fisher Laura Beth George Laurence Patrick Goines Pamela Grover King Susan Marie Koster Kathryn Lennox Lisa Lewis Margaret Jean Loucks Cheryl Ann Lucas Nancy Katherine Mack Ellen Hawley McGee Patricia Norris Kathleen Anne O ' Brien Julianne Marie Richter Cindye Arlene Rizzolo Suzanne Williams Pi Lambda Theta 335 FALL 1 979 INITIATES Diana Kay Atchison Johnnimae Bachus Timothy Bi+tenbinder Abraham W. Chang Kathleen Elaine Ethridge Paula Elaine Nelson Joel Wesley Owens Marsha Ann Raebel William Edgar Reed Jr. Susan G. Trochesset Po-May Tsoi Ann-Sheng Tu George Tsu-Ping Woo SPRING 1980 INITIATES Sandra McMahan Adams Cynthia Jo Anders Julie Kay Blacksmith Cristela Diana Casas Chin-Yin Irene Chen Phyllis Chen Robert V. Demarest Lester Reed Dillon III John Christopher Glade Mark Evan Goldman Melissa Carol Fenner Edna Rodriguez Guerra Ann Elizabeth Hardison David Earl Magnuson Leann Nelson Opeloye Olorunniwo Karl Wayne Proschko Seyed Mehdi Rezazadeh Kenneth Stephen Santone Carolyn Ann Hemme Scott Selim Seyhan Daniel G. Sinski Carol Ann Sharp Dawn Thompson Richard E. Wilcox SUMMER I960 INITIATES Susanne Alexander Randell Lee Ball Karen Elaine Guynes Bjerkeli Deborah Lynn Franklin Thelma Hernandez Kae Soo Kim Duane Klaus Melvin Robert Miller Michael Shea O ' Neill Mary Louise Raun Paul Neil Shedd Christine Ellen Spears Curtis Clarence Stauffer Subhash Chandra Tannan RhoChi Struggling with organic chemistry and toxicology, pharmacy majors got encour- agement and a sympathetic ear from helpful Rho Chi members. The University ' s pharmacy honor society, Rho Chi, fosters good fellowship among pharmacy stu- dents and pharmacists everywhere and supports advancement in the field of phar- macy. Founded in 191 I, Rho Chi promotes scholarship, friendship and the recogni- tion of achievement in the pharmaceutical sciences. Each member strives to uphold pharmacy at a high level and reflect the profession at its best. High atop the UT Mace is the symbol UT which symbolizes the responsibility and authority of the Board of Regents. Members of this nine-person panel are appointed by the Governor of the State of Texas: each serve a six-year term and are representative of those individuals who love the University and give unselfishly of themselves for its benefit. On the front face of the mace is a seal of the Univer- sity which represents authority. A burning candle with a hand shielding its flame appears on the oppo- site side of the mace representing the protection that is offered to the institution. 336 RhoChi Sigma Gamma Tau In its 2 1st year at the University of Texas, the Alpha chapter of Sigma Gamma Tau was proud to see one of its initiates, Robert Crippen, be the first to take the co-pilot ' s controls in the space shuttle. An honorary society of students of aero- nautics and astronautics, Sigma Gamma Tau chose members who exhibited schol- arship and character. The group sponsored activities like faculty firesides and a model rocket contest. This mace is surmounted by a replica of the statue of Alexander Frederick Claire, the Patron Saint of the College of Engineering. It is doubtful that any legendary figure has ever had a more enthusiastic following than ALEC, as he has been known to engineering students. One face of the mace bears a triangle and a plumb with line. They are representative of engineering drawing. The second face bears a replica of the rig of Santa Rita No. I, the rig used to discover oil in 1923 on the property of The University of Texas. A ramshorn symbol appears on the third face. This symbol like a " check mark " was used by the original Dean of the College of Engineering as a mark of excellence. Craig Alan Phillips President Robert Luter Vice.Preiident Kenneth Paul Schultz Secretary-Treasurer GRADUATE STUDENT MEMBERS P. A.M. Abuseli Ahmad Hussein Ahmed Iraj Amirkabirieri S. Balakrishnan Reuben Chandrasekharan Tsu-ChienCheu Donald Cooper David Dannemiller Richard Eanes Peter Gelicki William Greenwell Ronald Hopkins Kyong Been Lim John Lundberg Richard McKenzie James McMillan Joseph Peters Steven Poole C. Raiasenen Behiad Raofi Sohi Restegar George Rosborough Che.KwanShum Samuel Werd Tom Wilson UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Andrea Jo Albert Eva L Allen Mark Holland Daniels Randal Kirk Douglas Claudia Lee Duncan David Keith Geller Xavier Joe! Gonzalez Charles Allen Halsell Jack Ervin Hase Timothy Edgar Havden John Charles Hiclcman James Kevin Holliday Ronald Glenn Hopkins Steven Paul Houtchens Thomas Gregory Howsman Walter Ingram Carleen Yvonne Limmer Geoffrey Tsun-Fai Lum Robert Raymond Luter Jr. William Jackson McAdams Craig Alan Phillips Kenneth Paul Schulti Lawrence Edward Siebs Hugh David Stovall James Alan Summers Merk Edward Turk fALL 1980 INITIATES Joseph G. Aje Edward Rivera Del Real Randal Kirk Douglas Jackson R. Ferguson Kirk Rosentlel Fleming David O ' Neill Gill Anthony Wade Harper Schuyler Stevenson Horn Daniel Joseph Kohut Russell Gregg Kuitems RasolNamnabat John Richard Nolan Jr. Agha Mohammed T. Rahni William Scot Reinke William Mark Sims Lance Sindo SPRING, 198 1 INITIATES Mark Allen Blair Edwin Zachary Crues Merk Craig Eisley Jeffrey Glenn Glotup Bruce Edward Griffith Peter Wilhelm Halamek Jyh-Horng Kuan Peul Scott Lockhart Robert Anthony Luke Robert Erwin Rikantrud David Sommerfieid William E. Underwood Sigma Samma Tau 337 Tau Beta Pi Diligence with textbooks and calculators paid off for 40 engineering students in the fall with their induction into Tau Beta Pi, a national engineering honor society. ,The organization recognizes students for superior scholarship and character. Mem- bers are selected twice a year from the top 12 percent of the junior class and the top 20 percent of the senior class. Tau Beta Pi was founded in 1 885 and the Texas Alpha chapter was chartered in 1916. The Engineering Mace is a medley of symbols which represents five areas of engineering. The large gear wheel placed on top represents mechanical engineering. In the center of the gear wheel is a rep- lica of Edison ' s original light bulb which symbolizes electrical engineering. The front bears the symbol for aerospace engineering a propeller. The third side shows diagrams of a building ' s climate con- trol system to represent architectural engineering and the last side has a chemical tank for chemical engineering. Glenn Patrick Miller President Mark Christopher Sherman Vice-President Karen Lea Brysch Recording Secretary Michael Lee Treasurer Page Sandlin Pennington Cataloguer Linda Arleta Kubina Assistant Corresponding Secretar David James Hudek Barbara Louise Bolton Section Representatives FALL INITIATES 1980 Steven Adams Kenneth Ray AlvisJr. Randal Dean Baker Gary Allen Binning Jack Marcus Bogle Robert Allan Breazeale Charles F. Cummings Wilson Morris Fraser Jr. John Earl Gartman Michael Lee Goodman Timothy Edgar Hayden John Charles Hickman 338 Tau Beta Pi 339 FALL INITIATES 1980 Continued Terri Marie Horvath S, ven Paul Houtchens Michael Ren Kent Ian Scott Krause es Andrew Luckemeyer ert Raymond Luter Jr. rie Terry McGarry David Greer Marshall Mark Edware Mear Christy Lynn Parsons Martin Baxter Payne Richard Dowell Peterson Andrew Leland Randolph Thomas Alden Ritch Jr. Gary Lynden Ross Kenneth Paul Schultz Carol Susan Smith Seungyoon Peter Song Thomas Summer Stephens James Rowsey Sturman Gregory John Thomas Joe Terrance Tucker Burt Elliott Weathersbee Paul Anton Weissgarber John Waggoner Ming Chung Wong Mehrad Yasrebi James Martin Zeigler ACTIVES Brenda Marie Auzenne Lisa Anne Beaudry Brian Harris Bennett Preston Howard Blomquist Barbara Louise Bolton Todd Evan Bovey Karen Lea Brysch James Dewain Burleson Richard Thomas Campbell Cambell Duncan Carter Ted Allen Carter Pak-kin Chan Marco Antonio Colindres Terry Marie Dunkley Ramsey Alan Fahel Stephen Michael Fierros Cynthia Lee Gage Rebecca Sue Gardner David Lee Garner Laura Lea Garner Xavier Joel Gonzalez Gary Allen Green Daniel J. Gutierrez Benjamin Franklin Harrison Randy Doyle Hazlett William Frederick Heinze Stuart William Holland Thomas Gregory Howsman David James Hudek Zubair Hussain David Lee Johnson Kathryn Helen Johnson Kenneth Rudy Kamon David Dale Kennedy David Wayne Drumrey Linda Arleta Kubena Rhonda Ellen Lambert Gregory Reid Lee Michael Lee Geoffrey Tsun-Fai Lum John Simmons Lund William Jackson McAdams William Wynn McMullen Jon David McWhirter Joaquin Martin III Keith Brian Masters Garry Mark Matocha Frank David A. Mercer Brian Kevin Miller Glenn Patrick Miller Kevin Lloyd Miller Sara Ann Morman Paul Michael Northrop Laurence Edward Parent Page Sandlin Pennington Timothy Earl Perersen Paul Randall Petrich James Daniel Petruzzi Craig Alan Phillips Robert Brian Poliner Kathryn Louise Popielarczyk Richard Louis Romatowski Eric Lee Royal Christopher James Rutland John Fredric Schreck Cheryl Anne Sdano Nancy Jean Seiler Jerry Michael Seitzman Mark Christopher Sherman Darrell Randall Simpson David Wayne Sloan Timothy Charles Smith John Rogerson Smitherman Jeffrey Miles Swindall Mark Allen Thiele James John Tobia Gavin Nicholas Vaverek Robert Allen Viktorin John Raymond Waggoner Earl Thomas Wahrmund Eric Windsor Weidmann Maxwell Choate Whiteley Stanley Kevin Widener Bruce Gilman Williams David B. Woshok Terri Marie Horvath Steven Paul Houtchens Michael Ren Kent Alan Scott Krause James Andrew Luckemeyer Robert Raymond Luter Jr. Mane Terry McGarry David Greer Marshall Mark Edward Mear Christy Lynn Parsons Martin Baxter Payne Richard Dowell Peterson Tau Beta Pi 339 Who ' s Who Only 50 of the approximately 46,000 students from the University of Texas at Austin were selected as outstanding campus leaders for the 1980-81 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students ii American Universities and Colleges. Outstanding students have been hon- ored in the annual directory since it was first published in 1934. The Senior Cabinet chose the 50 Uni- versity students from a list of nomina- tions compiled by the cabinet. They were selected in the fall on the basis of aca- demic achievement and leadership in community and campus activities. Those students selected for the award received certificates in April at a recep- tion held in their honor at the Lila B. Etter Alumni Center. Elizabeth Jane Akard Judy Jannette Barnett Ann Louise Benolken Stacy Lee Brainin Kevin Jackson Brown Pamela Kay Buchmeyer Laura Campobasso James B. Chandler Patrick William Duval Mary Elaine English Eric Otis English Kathy Christin Flanagan Brenda Sue Rice Gatlin Randolph V. Gonzalez Robert Samuel Glass William Carter Grinstead Kimberly Anne Helbig Robin Clay Hoblit Charlotte Faye Hoehne Lora Louise Holland Larry Alan Morton Anne Howell Hughes Scott Haral Johnson Mary Helen Karamanian Michelle Kay Brock Linda Arleta Kubena Kathy Ann Lefko Mark Bradley Levinson Kevin John Lilly Martin David Lopez John Christopher Luna Don J. MeDermett Jr. Elizabeth M. Martinez Kimberly Mickelson Jack Allen Morse Christy Lynn Parsons Fernando Jose Pena Jose Rolando Rivas Andrew Scott Rivin Cheryl Ann Rosen Richard Steven Seline Margaret Jane Shipman Robert Page Smith Christine Marie Theard Julie Ann Tindall Pamela Joyce Tiras Irving Henry Tyler Darren Charles Walker Diana Jo Willeke Julie Ann Wright 340 Who ' s Who College Scholars Some students managed to survive the University ' s intense academic environ- ment and even come through with flying colors. At the University of Texas, 78 jun- iors and seniors posted at least a 3.5 grade point average in 1980-81. The " all-A " students, known as " Distin- guished College Scholars " were saluted on April 1 1 at the University ' s annual Honors Day Convocation. The distin- guished college scholars were introduced individually at the ceremony in the Erwin Special Events Center. A reception for the honorees and their guests followed the convocation. In recognition of high academic achievement, the top of the Main Building was lighted orange in the twilight hours of Honors Day. Architecture David Scott Kivel Business Administration Jennifer Eileen Bethel James Douglas Bennett Paul William Chung John Michael Edwards Susan Raa Harris James Sidney Johnson Gloria Alma Juarez Cynthia G.Kostas KathyAnnLefko Matthew Sean Maloy Maralene Martin Jeffrey Lang Maurice Joseph Victor McWherter David Paul Stanush Lysabeth Ellen Wood Communication Lisa Anne Childers Charles France McCoy Jr. Benjamin Alfred Morris Linda Louise Robinson Cheryl Ann Rosen Education Diane Janice Fratt Christa Martha Montoya Vicki Colleen Phillips Jane Lee Schulh-Mendoza Engineering Dwight Russell Alexander Preston Howard Blomquist John Mark Caldwell Allan Drew Clark William C.Grinstead III Thomas Henry Holman Stephen Pierson Leary David Charles Matthews Julia Lee Patterson James Carl Romig Paul Kessler Rosenberg David Bernard WalshaUr. Albert Y.Wu Nursing Patricia Ruth Deblock Liberal Arts Mary Elizabeth Barber Christopher David Berlew George Scott Christian Bruce Whiby Colegrove Enricka Marie Dillman Linda Lee Goldman David Scott Goldstein Jane Hathaway Stuart Andrew Jacobson Dorothy Anne Lentz Eileen Achorn Mason Beverly Jean B, Meyer Eric Reid Olson Katherine Marie Sicard Jennifer Ann Swedenburg Patricia Faye Thomas Julia Fagan Toxey Laurence Scott Zakson Andrew Robert Zinn Pharmacy Phillip Blaine Ley Social Work Diane Elaine Marschall Notural Sciences Kimberly Ann Arlinghaus Elizabeth Dawn Brawner Mary Catherine Bus Thomas Norman Dewar Michael Leonard Durci Michael Lawrence Elfant Steven Albert Harris Linus Ho Kathryn Ferrell Hobbs John Frederick Kaiser David Andrew Naumann Gregory Neal Parker Fernando Jose Pena Linda Kay Prather Beth Elaine B. Riedesel Ronald Roy Schneider Eileen Teresa Sheehy Ted Kirk Woodward College Scholars 34 1 Outstanding Students Nina, a senior majoring in anthropology, was secretary of the Liberal Arts Council and assistant registrar for the Texas Memorial Museum. She was also Phi Beta Kappa, a Junior Fellow and listed in Who ' i Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Nina Louise Nixon r majoring in radio television film, was a member of Delta Sigma Phi and vice-president of the Tejes Club. He alio wa scholarship chairman of the Student Involvement Committee, Omicron Delta Kappa historian and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Kevin Jackson Brown Julie, a senior majoring in Plan II, was president of the Liberal Arts Council and scrivener of Friar Society. She was also a member of the Senior Cabinet and Phi Beta Kappa and a Junior Fellow. Julie Ann Tindall 342 Outstanding Students Julia, a senior majoring in electrical engineering, wai vice-president of Mortar Board and contact chairman for Orange Jackets. She was also Kappa Kappa Gamma historian received the I?8I Outstanding Woman Engineer Award and was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Julia Lee Patterson Outstanding Students t NM ' Witrte ArtCW % W Christine, a senior majoring in bioiogy-pre-med, was president and secretary-treasurer of the Black Health Professions Organization and a resident assistant at Jester Dormitory. She was also a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, and listed in Who ' s Who Among Studontt in American Colleges and Universities. Christine M. Theard Paul, a junior majoring in international business, was president of Tenas Wranglers and received a Rotary Foundation Undergraduate Scholarship to the University of Strathclyde in Glasgow, Scotland. He was also selected the 1 980 Omicron Delta Kappa Leader of the Year and was publicity co-chairman of the Texas Union Ideas and Interaction Committee. Paul William Hanneman Outstanding Students 343 Outstanding Students Janet, a senior majoring in English, was selected Dad ' s Day Outstanding Student and was chairwoman of the Texas Union Board of Directors. She was also Texas Union Program Council Coordinator, Chairwoman of the Texas Union Cultural Entertainment Committee and a member of Mortar Board. Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Cathy, a senior majoring in mechanical engineering, was president of Tau Beta Sigma and a section leader of the Longhorn Band. She was also treasurer of Orange Jackets and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. Cathy Leanne Sorsby 344 Outstanding Students Steven, a graduate student majoring in community and regional planning, was a member of the Red Ryder Preservation Society and vice-president of the University Solar Energv Society. He was also a member of the Texas Solar Energy Society and a speaker at the Fifth National Passive Solar Conference in Amherst, Massachusetts. Steven John Stepan Vandi, a senior majoring in zoology-pre-med, received the 1979 Orange Jackets- Mortar Board-Texas Exes Scholarship. She was also vice-president of Omicron Delta Kappa, a member of Mortar Board and state president of Angel Flight. Vandi Sharon Glade Outstanding Students Zach, a senior majoring in Mathematics-Greek- Biblical Studies, was an Omicron Delta Kappa Leader of the Year Finalist. He was also in the Greek Honors Program and a member of P! Mu Epsilon and Kappa Alpha Psi. Lee Zachary Maxey Outstanding Students 345 Outstanding Students . Liz, a junior majoring in government-pre-law, was a peer adviser in the Collage of Natural Sciences and a member of the Student Committee on Orientation Procedures. She was also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Texas Union Cultural Entertainment Committee. Elizabeth M. Martinez Michelle, a senior majoring in Plan II, was president of Mortar Board and vice-president of Orange Jackets. She was also a member of the Liberal Arts Council, Student Involvement Committee and Kappa Alpha Theta. Michelle Kay Brock Robert, a senior majoring in accounting-pre-law, was a member of the Council of Business Administration and treasurer of Zeta Beta Tau. He was also vice-president of the March of Dimes Campus Action Program. Robert Samuel Slass 346 Outstanding Students i : " Brenda, a senior majoring in accounting and government, was a member of Mortar Board and Orange Jackets. She was also a member of Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Brenda Sue Rice Gatlin Outstanding Students Fernando, a senior majoring in biochemistry, was vice-president of the Tejai Club and member of the Student Involvement Committee. He was also a summer orientation adviser, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Fernando Josa Pena Outstanding Students 347 Outstanding Students Judith, a senior majoring in biology-pre-med, was a member of the Black Health Professions Organization and Innvervisions of Blackness Choir. She was also treasurer of Beta Beta Beta and a member of the Natural Sciences Council. Judith Rochelle Campbell Limelight Tradition The 1981 Cactus marks the 50th anniversary that outstand- ing University students have been spotlighted in the year- book. The Limelight section was created to recognize outstand- ing academic achievement and significant contribution to the University of Texas. The first Goodfellows were selected in 1931. By 1937, they were included with the Bluebon- net Belles in the Personalities section. The section ' s name was changed to Limelight in 1939 and this was also the first year Outstanding Students were selected. Liz Daily, 1974 Cactus editor, decided that students were no longer interested in campus beauty contests and she elimi- nated coverage of the Ten Most Beautiful and Bluebonnet Belles. Goodfellow and Outstanding Student coverage has changed very little since the honor was introduced. For the 1952 edi- tion of Cactus, an addition to the Texas Student Publications Handbook switched selection of Limelight winners from the Cac- tus editorial staff to a selection committee. Selection commit- tees make decisions independ- ently of the Cactus editorial staff. Of the 46,000 students at the University in 1980-81, 22 Out- standing Students and 40 Goodfellows were chosen repre- senting the best of the best. Kim, senior majoring in Plan ll-government was 1981 Cactus Yearbook Editor-in- Chief and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also a member of the Ombudsman Outreach Committee and Liberal Arts Council and a volunteer at the Austin Rape Crisis Center. Kimberley Mickelson 348 Outstanding Students Beth, a senior majoring in Plan II botany was secretary of Orange Jackets and Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also co-chairman of the Texas Union Ideas and Interactions Committee and an orientation adviser. Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Outstanding Students Jose, a senior majoring in biology-pre-med, was president of Beta Beta Beta and the National Chicano Health Organization. He was also a member of the discipline Policies Student-Faculty Committee, Omicron Delta Kappa and Texas Achievement Scholar. Jose Roland Rivas Outstanding Students 349 Editor ' s Specia Outstanding Student Awards Mark David McKinnon Former Outstanding Students and Goodfellows Still in School Outstanding Students Kenneth Andre Allen Scott Bedford Aston James Neeley Gribble Cynthia Keen Ellen Frances Locy Gordon K. MacDowell II John Mark Metts William Blake Rodriguez Kristin Kae Story Layne Allen Thompson Kathryn Jane Tullos Robert Charles Walters Claire Webber Teri Lynn Wenglein Goodfellows Kenneth Andre Allen James Leslie Arth Janet Elizabeth Bauerle Suzanne Lorraine Berkel Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Michelle Kay Brock Pamela Kay Buchmeyer Deidra Denise Dodson Eric Otis English Kathy Christine Flanagan Rhonda Gail Floeck Vandi Sharon Glade James Neeley Gribble Glenn Webster Holley Lindsey Duane Lee Jennifer Lewis Gordon K. MacDowell II Lee Zachary Maxey Jacqueline Denise McKinney Nina Lousie Nixon Jamin Lee Patrick Julia Lee Patterson Fernando Jose Pena Steven Michael Pulunsky Robert Elmer Ray William Blake Rodriquez Margaret Jane Shipman Thomas Charles Swinnea Robert Charles Walters Robert Michael Weylandt 350 Editor ' s Special Outstanding Students Editor ' s Special Awards Eric, a senior majoring in Plan II, was vice president of programming for Mortar Board and administrative vice president for Omicron Delta Kappa. He was also selected Dad ' s Day Outstanding Male Student and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universi- ties. He was a member of the Student Involvement Com- mittee and historian of Kappa Alpha fraternity. Mark, a senior majoring in Plan II, was editor of The Daily Texan and was one of nine s tudents selected for fall initiation into the Friar Society. He spent a brief time in jail during the fall semester rather than comply with a sub- poena he considered a threat to freedom of the press. He was a member of the Red Ryder Preservation Society. A special award was given this year to two students who have con- tributed far more time and energy to the University than was asked of them. For various reasons, Eric English and Mark McKinnon were not included in the selection proc- ess for CACTUS Outstanding Stu- dents and as a result were chosen by the 1981 CACTUS editor to receive separate special awards. Eric Otis English Editor ' s Special Outstanding Students 35 1 Diana Jo Willelce, Andrew Scott Rivin. Vicki Lynne Behrend Goodfellows Diana, a junior majoring in journalism, was associate editor of the 1981 Cactus and received the Will C. Mayes journalism scholarship. She was also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and listed in Who s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Andrew, a junior majoring in accounting, was associate coordinator of the Texas Union Program Council and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. He was also a member of the Tejas Club and Texas Cowboys. Viclci, a senior majoring in accounting, was chairman of the Student Involvement Committee and president of Angel Flight. She was also a member of the College of Business Administration Council and Alpha Chi Omega. John, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of Mortar Board and the Texas Union Special Events Committee. He was also treasurer of Phi Gamma Delta and received the Berry M. Whitaker Leadership Award. Susan, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a student representative to the University Council and a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. She was also a member of Orange Jackets and Omicron Delta Kappa. Ronnie, a senior majoring in finance, was president of the College of Business Administration Council and a member of the Texas Union Board of Directors. He was also a member of the Student Involvement Committee. Sandra Lavern Cooxum. James H. Lynch John L. Beckham, Susan Louise Russell. Ronald Charles Barshop 352 Goodfellows Soodfellows Rutty, a senior majoring in finance was president of Texas Cowboys and vice-president of Kappa Alpha. He was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Centennial Fellowship Committee. Stephanie, a senior majoring in architecture, was secretary-treasurer for the Architecture Council and a member of Mortar Board. She was also coordinator of the Beaux Arts Ball. Patrick, a graduate student majoring in business administration, was president of the Graduate Business Council and a member of the Senior Cabinet. He was also listed in Who ' s Who Among Sruc enrs in American Universities and Colleges. Tom, a doctoral candidate in marketing administration wa s a Fulbright Scholar and a member of P! Lambda Theta and Phi Kappa Phi. He was also a member of the Graduate School of Business Council. Ellen, a junior majoring in accounting, was vice-president of Kappa Alpha Theta and a member of Orange Jackets. She was also a member of the Texas Union Special Events Committee. Sandra, a senior majoring in accounting, was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and treasurer of Innervisions of Blackness Choir. She was also a member of the National Student Business League and the Texas Union Afro-American Culture Committee. James, a senior majoring in environmental engineering science, was commander of AROTC and a member of Lambda Chi Alpha. He was also a student senator at Moore-Hill Dormitory. Tom Suraphol Apaiwongse, Lysabeth Ellen Wood Rustin Bradley Combes. Stephanie Andrea Bower, Patrick Foster Hamner Soodfellows 353 Sally Jo Stolper, John Christopher Luna, Doreen Lucille Wheeler Goodfellows Sally, a junior majoring in business management, was secretary oi the College of Business Student Council and pledge trainer for Spooks. She was also a 1 980 delegate to the student government constitutional convention. Chris, a sophomore majoring in accounting-psychology was vice- president of the College of Business Administration Student Council. He was also an American Institute for Certified Public Accountants scholarship winner. Doreen, a senior majoring in general business, was president of Phi Beta Chi and a representative on the College of Business Administration Council. She was also a member of Christian Science Organization. Teresa Malissa Davis, Jeannene Simonton, Richard Steven Saline Julie Ann Wright, Elizabeth Jane Akard 354 Goodfellows Jack Allen Morse, Elizabeth Ann Mace, Keith Allan Coffee Joan Kathryn Powell, Ethel Irene Little, Christy Lynn Parsons Teresa, a senior majoring In electrical engineering, was a section leader for the Longhorn Band and a member of Orange Jackets. She was also a member of Tau Beta Sigma and a finalist for Outstanding Woman Engineer. Jeannene, a senior majoring in finance, was a member of Orange Jackets and Alpha Phi. She was also president of Cisco ' s Kids and a member of the Texas Union Film Committee. Richard, a senior majoring in government, was Rush Captain of Zeta Beta Tau and president of the Interfraternity Council. He was also a member of the Student Involvement Committee. Julie, a senior majoring in accounting, was president of Chi Omega and a member of the Texas Union Special Events Committee. She was also listed in Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Soodfellows Betsy, a junior majoring in elementary education, was president of the Education Council and a member of the Senior Cabinet. She was also a member of Orange Jackets and Omicron Delta Kappa. Jack, a senior majoring in biology pre med, was a member of Mortar Board and the Student Involvement Committee. He was a resident assistant at Jester Dormitory and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Elizabeth, a junior majoring in accounting, was treasurer of Alpha Chi Omega and a member of Orange Jackets. She was also vice- president of Spooks and a Kinsolving Dormitory advisor. Keith, a senior majoring in Plan II, was chairman of the Student Committee on Orientation Procedures and the Texas Union Rim Committee. He was also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and did research in the Department of Botany. Joan, a senior majoring in finance-chemical engineering, was a student representative on the University Council and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also a member of the Student Involvement Committee. Irene, a junior majoring in advertising, was a member of the Texas Union Board of Directors and Campus Crusade for Christ. She was also a member of Delta Delta Delta and Omicron Delta Kappa. Christy, a junior majoring in petroleum engineering was a member of Orange Jackets and Delta Gamma. She was a Distinguished College Scholar and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Goodfellows 355 Soodfellows Lisa, a senior majoring in advertising, was president of Women in Communications and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also media chairperson for the Student Committee on Orientation Procedures. Sue, a senior majoring in computer science, was Corps Commander for AFROTC and a member of Orange Jackets and Mortar Board. She was also pledge trainer for the Arnold Air Society. Richard, a senior majoring in finance, was president of Delta Sigma Pi and a recipient of the George M. Koimetslty Endowed Presidential Scholarship. He was also a member of the College of Business Administration Council. Phil, a senior majoring in government pre-law, was vice-president and rush chairman of Alpha Epsilon Pi. He was also a member of the Texas-Exes Washington Internship Program steering committee and the Liberal Arts Council. Ruth, a senior majoring in accounting pre-law, was president of the National Student Business League and a member of the Pre Law Association. She was also a member of Gamma Phi Alpha and the Texas Union Cultural Entertainment Committee. Darren, a senior majoring in government communications, was chairman of the Cultural Entertainment Committee and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. He was also a member of the Liberal Arts and Communications councils. Lisa Marie Aznaran. Susan Lee Virtum, Richard E. Ramirez, Darren Charles Walker Simone Starry Philip J. Kantor, Ruth Elaine Cox 356 Goodfellows Goodfellows Sitnone, a junior majoring in marketing, was public relations officer for Kappa Kappa Gamma and a member of the College of Business Council. She was also a member of the Texas Union Cultural Entertainment and Recreation Committees. Maggie, a senior majoring in nutrition, was program chairman of Orange Jackets and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also a member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority and the Texas Relays Student Committee. Elaine, a senior majoring in Plan II, was chairperson of the Texas Union Theater and Special Events Committees. She was also songleader of Alpha Chi Omega and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. David, a senior majoring in Plan II, was a member of the Student Involvement Committee and of the Moore-Hill Dormitory Council. He received the Texas Cowboys Ex- Students ' Association Scholarship and is listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Charlotte, a senior majoring in physics, was flight executive officer for the Air Force ROTC and the first woman chosen for Air Force pilot training. She was also a member of Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa. Mark, a senior majoring in aerospace engineering, was president of the Texas Society of Professional Engineers and a member of the Student Engineering Council. He was also a member of Engineers Week and Convocation Committee and Sigma Tau Gamma. Pam, a senior majoring in advertising, was president of the Communications Council and classes section editor of the I960 Cactus. She was a member of Spooks and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Margaret McCauley, Mary Elaine English, Martin David Lopez Charlotte Ruth Smith, Mark Allen Blair, Pamela Joyce Tiras Goodfellows 357 The Diversity the University Offers 358 1981 Cactus Yearbook Round-Up Round-Up is more than a raucous week-end overflow- ing with beer, drunks, and dancing . . . for each there is in Round-Up what they want to find, just as there is at the University an answer to everyone ' s quest. For Round- Up symbolizes the University and the University is the cul- mination of man and his achievements, his interests and his involvements. The Daily Texan !973 P 1981 Cactus Yearbook 359 360 1 98 1 Cactus Yearbook 362 Student Leadership Student Leadership Edited by Debbie Whitehurst Ombudsman ' s Office . . . . 364 Orientation Advisors . . .365 Texas Union .... , .366 Texas Student Publications . . .372 School and College Councils . ..382 Dormitory Government . . . .392 Student Government . . . .398 Student Leadership 363 Ombudsman Offers Advice to Students C In 1968, Dr. John R. Silber created the position of Ombudsman for the College of Arts and Sciences. The Ombudsman investigated complaints from students and faculty. In the fall of 1970, the posi- tion expanded campus-wide. Cheryl Zaremba, University Ombuds- man, listened to student problems, inves- tigated the facts, found a solution and then recommended corrective measures. She said that between 1500 and 2000 students either called or stopped by her office this year. Through the handling of student and university problems, Zaremba, a third year University of Texas law student, often passed on this advice to students on getting through the university with the fewest hassles: " Get a copy of the University general information bulletin and become familiar with your school regulations. Make sure you know your rights and the University ' s rights. Know what classes are required and what grade-point average you need to keep. " Also get as much documentation as you can when dealing with the Univer- sity. Jot down dated notes about what people have told you, so that you can go back and state who told you what and when. " Created as an auxiliary to this office, the Ombudsman Outreach Committee assisted the Ombudsman in discovering more general problems of the University community. It strived " to achieve the maximum effect of the Ombudsman pro- gram, " said Chaundra Grattan, chair- person of the committee and Ombuds- man intern. Some of the problems the committee worked on included researching resi- dency problems and communication dif- ficulties between foreign teaching assist- ants and their students. In comparing the roles of the Ombuds- man and the Ombudsman Outreach Committee, Grattan said, " Where the Ombudsman treats symptoms as patients come in, the committee works on prob- lems before they affect students. We act as a preventive cure. " pjriod pp,rc :::.: : , 7 OMBUDSMAN: Cheryl Ann Zaremba. OMBUDSMAN OUTREACH COMMITTEE: Chaundra L. Grattan, Robert Sean McDonough, William Jones Cox, Cheryl Ann Zaremba, Charlotte Faye Hoehne, Kathleen Lynne Smith. 364 Ombudsman Ombudsman Outreach Orientation Advisors Welcome In the New Freshman orientation is a seven-week period in the lives of 60 courgeous upperclassmen when more than 1,000 freshmen descend upon The University of Texas campus. The 700 to 800 orientees who attend each of the seven summer sessions are housed at Jester Center dur- ing their four-day stay. The 60 orientation advisors help fresh- men and transfer students become acquainted with the UT campus, dormi- tory living and class schedules. They well come and make the orientees comforta- ble as they prepare the newcomers for the realities of college life through cam- pus tours, health and student services information, preregistration advising and local entertainment tips. After a series of rigorous interviews during the fall, orientation advisors are selected by the Student Committee on Orientation Procedures (SCOOP) and a representative of the Dean of Students Office. SCOOP is composed of nine returning advisors selected by their peers of the previous year. This commit- tee is responsible for such activities as disseminating orientation publicity and designing interview questions, as well as screening and selecting new advisors. All orientation advisors are required to attend a class during the spring semester to train them in the various areas of the orientation program. Advi- sors are instructed in program planning, academic advising and problem solving, situations each advisor will be con- fronted with during his or her summer job. FIRST ROW: James Neeley Gribble, Dan Harris, Laura Jean McCarty, Lisa Marie Aznaran, Tara Gayle Hunsucker, Margaret Jane Shipman, Susan Grace Edwards, Suzanne Lorraine Berkel. SECOND ROW: Nancy Alison Green, Sharon Justice. Laura Dawn Vaigert, Kerry Giles, Laurie Ann Rodriguez, Linda Lou Oli- varri, Maria Chai, Chaundra L. Grattan, Bebe Barbara Carpenter. THIRD ROW: Robin Amy Schulman, Shelley Ann Riggs, Deborah Ann Stanley, Kenneth Andre Allen, Joy Arlene Tomlin, Shannon Dlayne Bliss, Liz Martinez. FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Myers, Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, Clay Weldon Laird, Stephen Victor Hatch, Dana Darling, Jeanne Elizabeth Juneau, Barbara Louise Boehm, Timothy Wayne Whisenant, Anita Ruth Wenning. FIFTH ROW: Russell Hal Scheinberg, Kevin John Lilly, Sharon Owen, Timothy Dean Martindale, Randi Lopez, Stephanie Camille Diina, Keith Allan Coffee, Ginger Saldana, Thomas Edward Cmejla. SIXTH ROW: John Doyle Ragle, Charles Alfredo Montero, Tze- Chien Shen, Traci Lynne Hiller, Donald Jay Castiglioni, Aimee Louise Medlin, Joey Barry. SEVENTH ROW: Floyd Winfield Reifein, Mite Sanders, Bob Wal- lace, John Walton Sheley, Jim Frizzell, Steve Ferrell, Ernest Ray Harris, Fernando Jose Pena, John Robinson. Orientation Advisors 365 The Texas Union: The Living Room of the Campus The Union is the living room of the ' campus where academic accredited education ends and the socialization of students in that educa- tional process begins, " said Jim Taylor, director of Texas Union Dining Services. " It ' s like the appetizer and dessert of a gourmet meal, " he said. The Union developed over a long period of time. In the early 19th century, founders of the first student unions declared that they be a " symbol of unity for the university. " They would provide masters of facts, wits, logic, and power to convince with a place and opportunity for airing politican views for improving their minds. Unions grew to train leaders, promote social and cultural events and to maximize student volunteer services. In all, they created opportunities for rich experiences which shape the cultural, intellectual and social environment of the campus. " The Texas Union was built in 1933 to accommodate students and provide fun and relaxation in its dining areas, ball- room and lounges. Meeting rooms and offices served organizations. However, 10,000 World War II veterans returning to UT in the mid- 1 940s stretched the Union ' s accommodations beyond the limit. Therefore, the building was expanded in the 1950s and it reopened in I960, only to be closed again in 1973 for ma|or remodeling and refurbishing after the violence and physical abuse that came with the ' 60 ' s. Finally, in March 1977, the building reopened as the present familiar Texas Union. In 1981, the Union held events for Dad ' s Day, Round Up, Armadillo Daze. Texas Independence Day, Cinco de Mayo, and gave itself a birthday party celebration on March 20. It sponsored all-night parties, speakers, symposiums and social events, and fed students. The Union had an art gallery, a copy center, general store, recreation center, movie theater, information desk, and this year ' s addition, a check cashing service. Debbie Whitehurst r j m i , Impressive in stature, the Texas Union is a familiar sight on the West Mall. 366 Union UT ' s Cultural, Political and Social Threads From bowling to bellydancing, the Texas Union either presented, provided, or sponsored it. During the year, students attended various art exhibits, visited the Rec Center, shopped at the General Store, used the Copy Center (especially during final exams) and were kept informed and entertained by various Union programs. Although the Texas Union was a favor- ite meeting place for students to eat, drink and socialize, the Union also filled the day to day needs of students. One of the newest services the Union offered during the year was a student check cashing service. According to the head of the Union Program Council, Janet Bauerle, " the service was very beneficial to the students. We received a very good response; many students used the service throughout the year. " UT students also used the food malls Students in a Union informal modern dance learn mobility, flexibility, and coordination. at the Union more than ever this year. The management put the drink malls in more convenient locations, put cashiers on both ends of the food mall and encouraged the use of the Cactus Con- nection, an area where students could get a quick bite to eat without having to stand in long lines. The Texas Union Theater, where stu- dents could see award winning movies like " Kramer vs. Kramer " and " All That Jazz, " was also a favorite attraction. Movie enthusiasts could also see foreign, avant-garde and classic films all at a low cost compared to commercial rates. Various symposiums of the Texas Union attracted large numbers of Uni- versity students. The Images of Women symposium in November featured femin- ist Gloria Steinem as the keynote speaker. NFL referee Jim Tunney was the featured speaker at a positive thinking symposium in December. Budget cuts made necessary by student ' s rejection of a fee increase in October eliminated plans for other speakers. Recreation Center activities, ranging from darts, ping pong, and backgammon tournaments to daily bowling and pool specials, kept students contented between classes. Robert Flores Shane Stead, a professional glass blower, demonstrates his work at the Texas Union Arts and Crafts Show, December 1-5. Mike Wattenbarger helps students at a Union Committee orientation meeting. Union 367 " Wok This Way. " featuring Wong Yu in a Chinese cooking demonstra Hon. was part of the Fine Arts Committee ' s Oriental Art Symposium. Kerry Awn, one or the lead singers of the Uranium Savages is " hot to go " in his 7-1 I shirt. Janet Bauerle. chairwoman of the Texas Union Board of Directors, cashes the first check at the Union ' s new check cashing office. Andrea Worth is the cashier. Everett Lewis, league bowler, practices at one of the Union ' s lanes. 368 Union Union Provides Good Times Texas Union All-Nighters continue their tradition of attracting large crowds, fine entertainment and good times. Friday Gras, reminiscent of a Sat- urday night on Bourbon street, was held in September and attracted over 8,000 people. The all-nighter featured jazz bands, hurricane drink specials, magi- cians and palm readers. ' ( The Texas Union Horror Show in Octo- ber turned the Union into a ghostly sight. Normal people obscured by weird cos- tumes wandered in and out of the Union to spend the long night bobbing for apples, playing " whippit " (a game simi- lar to musical chairs) and watching vari- ous horror films both classic and ludi- crous. The most popular attraction, though, was the haunted house which was appropriately named the " Best Little Horror House in Texas. " Until the witch- ing hour and beyond, a steady stream of people somehow passed safely through the hideous horror house which also turned out to be a hideaway for some fiendish-looking spooks. Star Trek time arrived in early spring with the coming of the Time Warp all- nighter. Dedicated Union employees spent hours decorating various parts of the Union to represent different eras in history. Westerners entertained them- selves by wandering over to the Rec Center for a drink at the " Orange Gar- ter Saloon. " In the spirit of Al Capone and prohibition, UT gangsters danced and drank at the " Roaring Twenties " speak-easy. Teen angels and kool kats (reminiscent of the I950 ' s) jitterbugged at the Peppermint Lounge (Santa Rita Room) or watched a replica of a USO talent show at the Tavern. Those with a more outer-space taste had fun " foiling " their friends by wrapping them in alumi- num foil. Still others played " Atomic Annihilation " a game where you could destroy the country of your choice by dropping large mushrooms on a map of the world spread across the floor. Robert Flores Informal ballet classes at the Union offer non-dancers some fun and unusual diversion. Mary Ganzon demon- strates a controlled pile in her class. Union 369 Board of Directors Expands Union Benefits The Texas Union Board of Directors attempted to encourage broader stu- dent support and involvement in the Texas Union by improving and expanding the appeal and availability of the Union programs, services and facilities to the University community. " The Texas Union can be what a person wants to make it, " said Janet Bauerle, Board chairwoman, who along with five other students, three faculty members and two ex-officio members comprised the Union ' s govern- ing body. The Board expanded the Union ' s oper- ating hours to include later evenings and Sundays which enabled students to take advantage of the Union more often. The Board attributed the improved effi- ciency and quality of the Union ' s food services to the Union ' s new, more profes- sional management staff and training program. In addition to improving the Union ' s existing services, the Board added a new check cashing service which gave stu- dents a fast, convenient place on campus forgetting cash. Funding being one of the Board ' s pri- mary concerns, they forced constant investigation into more efficient meth- ods of cost control to prevent inflation- induced cutbacks and price increases for Union services and programs. The never- ending battle with inflation necessitated a fee referendum in February which failed to increase student Union fees from $12 to $14 for fall and spring semesters and from $6 to $7 for summer semesters. In order to prevent the need for further student fee hikes, the Board decided to study an enrichment board of University alumni who would help locate alternate sources of funding for the Union and its activities. FIRST ROW: Ethel Irene Little. Ronald Charles Barshop, Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, Philip Ignatius Danze, James C. Hurst. SECOND ROW: Carolyn M. Bible. Charles T. Clark, Kenneth Andre Allen. Lindsey Duane Lee, Richard H. Kraemer. Patricia S. Kruppa. Frank B. Bartow. 370 Union Board of Directors Program Council Creates New Committee : ' - Tables set with elaborate foods, gor- geously costumed servers and entertain- ing jugglers, jesters, dancers and musi- cians transformed the Texas Union Ball- room into a Tudor hall fit for a king. Held " ' ' on three nights in December, the Union ' s Theater Committee ' s Madrigal Dinner ' ' ' was sold out. Proclaimed an enorous suc- cess by all involved, the Madrigal Dinner will be an annual project of the Theater Committee. The Theater Committee was created to allow non-drama students the Wl opportunity to participate in stage pro- ductions. In the spring, the Theater Com- mittee brought a musical, " The Boy- friend, " to Union audiences. The newly created Theater Committee was one of the nine Union Committees over which the Texas Union Program Council presided. The other committees were Film, Ideas and Interaction, Cul- tural Entertainment, Recreation, Fine Arts, Special Events, Chicano Culture and Afro-American Culture. Students comprised the Program Council that consisted of a chairman from each of the committees, a coordinator and an assist- ant coordinator who led the Council in deciding and guiding activities at the Union. Janet Bauerle, Council coordina- tor, believed the Union committees were excellent ways for students to volunteer their time and efforts to active partici- pation in Union programming. Each semester, several hundred students applied for positions on the various com- mittees. The principle aim of the Union Com- mittees was to broaden student experi- ences beyond the normal classroom cur- riculum by introducing cultural events, the arts, politics and distinguished lectur- ers to the University population. Two especially distinguished lecturers were Gloria Steinem, feminist activist, and Dick Gregory, a political activist. The Union programs also provided students opportunities to socialize at the all-night bashes, and enjoy lunchtime discussions with the Longhorn coaches. - ; FIRST ROW: Richard H. Eden, Jr., Judith S. McCann, Diane Sail Perwien, Kath- erine L. Lehmann, Heidi Marie Bluthardt, Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, Carol A. Prior. William W. Schwehr, Pamela Kay Buchmeyer, Laura Ann Campobasso, Mary Elaine English. SECOND ROW: Andrew Scott Rivin, Keith Allan Coffee, Jose Rodriguez, Ellen D. Jockusch, Maria D. Harelik, Sharon G. Sarner, Darren Charles Walker, Mollie Susan Crosby. Union Program Council 371 cations Imp he University of Texas publications operation, established in 1921, manages The Daily Texan, Cactus and Peregrinus yearbooks. UTmost magazine and the University Directory. The oldest of these publications, the Cactus, was first published by the class of 1894 as a book of nearly 100 pages of prose, poetry, a photograph of the capitol and a group picture of 9ach class. Now the 700-page book includes pictures and sto- ries of the academic year ' s students, fac- ulty, organizations and events. Previously called the Alcalde and the Ranger, and owned by a private firm, the Texan began publication in October 1900 as the result of a merger between two rival newspapers: the Ranger and the campus newspaper, the Calendar. From 1900-1907, the newspaper came out weekly and became semiweekly from 1907-1913. As fall classes started in 1913, it became The Daily Texan. ' year, circulation reached 53.000 dents, faculty and staff. A third endeavor Texas Student Publi cations has attempted is a student maga- zine. The lives of the Texas Ranger, a col- lege humor magazine (1923-72), the Riata, a student literary magazine (1961- 72) and the Texas Engineering and Sci- ence Magazine (1965-72) ended in Janu- ary 1972 by TSP Board vote because they were being published with more lia- bilities than assets. The Pearl appeared the following fall as a monthly supple- ment to The Daily Texan. Because of declining interest, the name was changed to Maverick to generate more reader interest and advertising appeal. The res- cue attempt failed: the Maverick was discontinued in May 1977. Despite five previous failures, a sixth UT magazine, UTmost was born in the fall of 1 978. The UT law school ' s yearbook title, the Peregrinus, refers to a " person who is going places. " Named after Praetor Per- egrinus. the patron saint of law students, the book was first published in 1949 by the Society of Peregrinus until 1970. when TSP assumed publica- Debbie Whitehurst nd Change The Daily Texan rolls off the printing presses at an approximate speed Hour for a two-section p .- 372 Texas Student Publications TSP Board Survives Year of Controversies Keeping the business and financial end of Texas Student Publications running smoothly and efficiently was not an easy task, but the TSP Board kept the situation under control. The 1980-81 year brought about changes and improvements to The Daily Texan, UTmost magazine, Cactus yearbook and Peregrinus, law school yearbook, all publications of TSP. The University Directory was also published in the fall under the supervision of TSP. Aside from routine matters of approv- ing budgets, appointing editors and set- ting policies, the board was involved in some controversial issues during the year. One was the passage of a motion requiring all organizations represented in the Cactus yearbook after 1981 to be " registered student organizations at The University of Texas at Austin, or (to) sign a statement of non-discrimination with regard to membership in their organiza- tions. " Jim Arth, an at-large student member of the board said if the sorori- ties refused to sign the statement and fraternities supported them strongly enough to withdraw their representation from the Cactus, the yearbook could lose approximately $64,000 in page picture charges and revenues from book sales to the Greek community. The board was also confronted with the issue of the jailing of The Daily Texan editor Mark McKinnon on contempt of court when he was subpoenaed to turn over TSP negatives during the trial of 16 Middle Eastern University students. Because the board could not officially request or solicit funds for McKinnon ' s legal defense, all monies for legal expen- ses were contributed on an individual basis and by organizations such as Sigma Delta Chi, the society of professional journalists. Other action take n by the board was the purchasing and installation of a $502,000 computer typesetting system in April. Loyd Edmonds, TSP General Man- ager, said this system was designed for the production of student publications as well as text processing on campus and the training of journalism students. UTmost magazine, which sold 3,500 subscriptions for the year compared to the 2,200 subscriptions sold in the previ- ous year, changed its publication sched- ule from monthly to quarterly. The maga- zine had always operated with a deficit and the board was trying to reduce the loss to not more than 20 percent of total expenses by 1983. The TSP Board was composed of four journalism or advertising students, two at-large students, two journalism or advertising faculty members, one busi- ness administration faculty member and two newspaper professionals. SPRING MEMBERS: Kathy Joyce Shwiff. Joseph John Tedino. FIRST ROW: Marilane Levine Mather, Mark William Dooley. James Leslie Arth, Robert Miller, Eli P. Cox III, Elizabeth Jane McCole. SECOND ROW: M. Dolores Ebert, Lester Loyd Edmonds Jr., David H. McClintocIc, George E. Runge, John Mike O u ' nn Mark David McKinnon, John Evans Havens, Martin L. Gibson, Kim- berley Mickelson. William Robert Booth, Diane Louise Holden. TSP Board 373 The Daily Texan A Campus Tradition According to CBS ' Lou Grant, the field of journalism is exciting, fun and fast-paced. It can be, but it ' s not all that simple. Every week, 150 students contributed their time, sometimes as much as 40 to 60 hours, to The Daily Texan. Permanent staff included the editor and associate editor, managing editors, plus writers for the features . . . and news departments, features, entertainment, sports, editorial and news departments, reporters, copy editors, and photographers. There were also many volunteers. A typical day at The Daily Texan began at approximately 9:00 a.m. when departments became aware of the day ' s upcoming events and prepared to follow up on current news. Throughout the day, stories were assigned to reporters contin- uously until 5:00 p.m. Then the copy edi- tors, assistant managing editors, and wire editors laid out the newspaper, made up the pages, and wrote the head- lines. Copy was set in type in the com- posing room and pasted on dummies. Meanwhile, the photo department had been working all day from 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. At 2:00 a.m., the 16 to 32 page daily paper was run through the press so it could be delivered between 4:00 and 6:00 a.m. on and off campus. This was just the daily newspaper. Every Monday, a handful of student jour- nalists produced Images, a weekly arts and entertainment supplement to The Daily Texan. Another outside depart- ment of the newspaper was the advertis- ing staff. Composed mostly of advertis- ing students, this group sold advertise- ments which provided revenue to pay for publication costs. Although The Daily Texan used United Press International, the New York Times, and Pacifica News services for most of the national and international news, the staff sent reporters as far away as the National Democratic Convention in New York City and the Republican Conven- tion in Detroit. In covering state, local and campus news, The Daily Texan dis- patched reporters to major events, such as the Houston Astros play-off games in Houston and major Southwest Confer- ence games. Reporters also covered " beats " including the City Council, Board of Regents and the State Capitol. Controversial issues The Daily Texan encountered this year included the " no negs " aspect of the disruption of Fery- doun Hoveyda ' s speech for which Editor Mark McKinnon spent a night in jail and the allegation levied by fraternity mem- bers accusing The Texan of having an " anti-Greek " bias in their coverage of fraternity and sorority events. The Daily Texan first appeard in 1900 as the only college daily in the South. Since then, it has grown to become " one of the best collegiate newspapers in the nation, " said Joe Tedino, fall news edi- tor. The newspaper has earned such awards as the Sigma Delta Chi Mark of Excellence Award as the best all-around newspaper for its region and the Pace- maker Award of the Associated Collegi- ate Press by the American Newspaper Publishers Association. Dinah Wisenberq edits her copy for the Texan at the Video Display Ter- minal. Dally Texan Editor Mark McKinnon and Photo Editor Tim Wentworth discuss the impor- tant news stories and photographs of the day at budget meetings that were held every afternoon. 374 The Daily Texan FIRST ROW: Melissa Ward. Hancel Lynn Deaton, Wendy Sue Farb. Donald Phil- lip Puffer, Carlos Antonio Sanchez, Glenn Allen Kneten, Susan Lynn Albrecht, Sheryl Soltes, Kathy Joyce Shwiff. SECOND ROW: Jody Steven Denberg. John Scott Campbell, Davis Halsey Tucker IV, Joseph John Tedino, Janet Louise Bene- dict, Melanie Cecilia Hershon, Mark David McKinnon, Ronald Edward Seybold, Robert Andrew Wiedemer, Pamela Michelle Brown, Mary Elizabeth Hearne, Nancy Sail Walser. THIRD ROW: Michael Melvin Hults, Brian Andrew Wilson, James Aaron Trotman, Paula Jane Angerstein, Kevin Mark Vandivier, George Mark Coleman, Robert John Mihovil, Collin Klee Barnes, Robert David King. FOURTH ROW: Arthur Scott Lind, Washington Gardner Selby, William Marcus Henricks, Timothy Dean Martindale, Alisa Lynn Hagan, David Keith Pyndus, Geneive Elaine Abdo, Thomas Harris Hartman. FIFTH ROW: Timothy Lee Wentworth, Klaus Herring, Robert David Davila. Clayton Wood Stromberger, Brian Randal Dunbar, James Reid Laymance. SIXTH ROW: Kenneth Leigh Rodriguez, David Stalder Burks. Roger Raydel Campbell, James Drummond Burch IV, Brenda Sue Kopycinski. Rosanne Palacios, Christopher D. Walters. Christopher Rood Frink, Kunio Ishida. Editor McKinnon Defends First Amendment Right in " No Negs " Suit " I960 marked the year The Daily Texan met the First Amendment head-on. After 26 University students were arrested for vocally protesting a speech delivered by a former ambas- sador to the United Nations under the Shah of Iran, county prosecutors began gathering evidence for a trial that followed. Because a Dally Texan photographer was present during the demonstration, prosecuting attorneys requested that all published and unpublished photographs and nega- tives be turned over to the court. " Beth Frerking, editor at the time, chose not to comply with the request citing First Amendment privileges guaranteed to the press. The prosecu- tors responded by issuing a subpoena for the material. Frerking ' s tenure ter- minated before the court formally asked for the subpoenaed material so I inherited the subpoena. " When the court proceedings reached the point where I was asked to turn over the material, I declined to cooperate and was subsequently jailed briefly and fined $100. Mine and Frerking ' s attorneys argued that while the press does not enjoy an absolute shield from the courts, the only time the press should be required to turn over unpublished editorial materia is when it has been clearly established that prosecutors have exhausted all other avenues of gather- ing evidence, that the evidence sought is not available elsewhere, and that there is a compelling need for the evidence. Given the circumstances of this particular trial, representatives of The Daily Texan and their attorneys did not feel the prosecution exerted ade- quate effort to act in accordance with standard guidelines and, therefore, felt no obligation to cooperate and set a bad precedent that could endanger the free expression of other news organizations. " Mark McKinnon, editor 1980-81 The Daily Texan 375 Arts and Entertainment Featured In Images fV- FIRST ROW: Catherine Alison Chriss, Karen Kay Hurley. Melanie Cecilia Hershon, Jody Steven Denberg. SECOND ROW: Paula Rae Manley, Alexander Arnold Plaza. Advertising Staff Supports Texan ' s Habit FIRST ROW: James Danial Theall. Kathleen Patricia Begala. Gina Anne Mont- gomery, Lisa Anne Serson, Margaret Anne Moody. James Walter Wells. Jane Marie Hagan. Jeffrey Alan Whitehead. SECOND ROW: Joel Reagan Carter. Laura Elizabeth Manning. 376 Daily Texan Diversity, Hard Work Better UT ' s Magazine UTmost, the innovative University of Texas magazine, survived another year of budget-slashing by the Texas Student Publications board. The board held a meeting in early spring to decide whether or not to continue publication of the magazine. According to editor Bill Booth, the decision to even consider abolishing the magazine was primarily a financial one and not one reflecting the quality of the magazine. Booth said that even though UTmost ' s circulation was low, approximately 6,000 purchased on a campus with a student population of close to 46,000, the magazine was on its way up and only needed a little more support and funding from the board. In content, the UTmost staff aimed to spice up the copy and quality of the pub- lication and to increase advertising and circulation. Publication was made quar- terly instead of monthly and the size increased from 32 to 64 pages. In addi- tion, UTmost staffers did their own pro- duction work in 1980-81. One main difference that set the UTmost staff apart from the previous year ' s was the fact that they were not all communication majors. Staffers were enrolled in the colleges of Liberal Arts, Fine Arts and Business Administration. The diverse backgrounds the staffers brought with them resulted in more wide- ranging and interesting stories. Articles in the year ' s UTmost issues ranged from a thought-provoking look at the cancer patients and staff at Hous- ton ' s M.D. Anderson Hospital, to a peek at the business school ' s growing problem of overenrollment, to the Bevo Awards (similar to Texas Monthly ' s Bum Steer Awards). Finally, UTmost published results of a best-worst faculty poll in the March issue which brought to light the more memorable complaints and praise for UT faculty members. FIRST ROW: David Keith Pyndus, Paula Jane Angerstein, Carlos Antonio San- chez, John Scott Campbell. Michele A. Rodriguez. SECOND ROW: Maureen ! ' . ' " ' Janette Raskin, Terri Eileen Salminen, John Carlos Cantu, William Robert Booth, Geneive Elaine Abdo, Cynthia Blue Shaw, Clayton Wood Stromberger, Rhonda Rozel Gillis. UTmost 377 Cactus Preserves UT Traditions Since I 894 Kicking off the year in a historical set- ting with a workshop at Winedale, the Cactus yearbook editors introduced a tradition-centered theme. Shifting to a more conservative for- mat, continuity was extended through earth-tone colors, cleaner graphics and sophisticated copy. The yearbook ' s I I sections were run by 12 section editors. Each section ' s progress was guided by the associate editor and editor-in-chief who also approved all layouts and copy, after approval by the copy editor. Planning started at Winedale, but pro- duction began almost immediately because of the institution of fall dead- lines. A staff of approximately 150 worked diligently to produce one of the largest UT yearbooks ever. After endur- ing deadline pressure for three months, section editors enjoyed a temporary rep- rieve in Dallas in January. During that spring workshop, section editors toured the Taylor Publishing Company plant and discussions focused on writing good copy and designing clean layouts. A controversial issue faced the staff when the Texas Student Publications Board voted to exclude from future edi- tions of the Cactus any organization who refused to sign a statement of non-dis- criminatory selection of members. A let- ter from state representative Ron Wilson of Houston prompted the action. How- ever, Cactus editor Kim Mickelson said, " The board decided to act irrespective of any decision from the Attorney Gen- eral ' s office and formulated its own pol- icy to conform with that of the Universi- ty ' s. It is not necessarily the opinion held by the Cactus. The Cactus is a student yearbook, representative of the year ' s people and events, and it is our hope that it will continue to be so. " Continuing the high standards and excellence of the past, the Cactus gar- nered such awards as the Ail-American rating from the Associated Collegiate Press and awards from the Printing Indus- tries of America. Jerry R. Thompson, Supervisor of Yearbooks; Ronald D. Hicks, Assistant Supervisor of Yearbooks. SECTION EDITORS: FIRST ROW: Piper Ann Rountree. Academics; Martha Sue Anderson, Military; Kari Ella Mitchell. Athletics; Mitzi Leigh Adams, Greeks; Joan Dee Holland, Special Interests and Features: Kathy Joyce Shwiff. Features; Gloria Sue Rodman, Copy Editor. SEC- OND ROW: Brian Allen Vanicek. Features: Deborah Ann Whitehurst. Student Leadership; Jen- nings A. Garrett III. Athletics: Maureen Louise Creamer, Classes and Copy Editor: Judy Jan- nette Barnett. Professionals: Eric Baker Sheffield. Special Interests. 378 Cactus Diana Jo Willeke, Associate Editor; Kimberley Mickelson, Editor-in-Chief Lynn Marie Robi nson, Special Interests: Rhonda Gail Floeck, Photo Coordinator. FIRST ROW: Anne Louise Friedman, Michelle Irene Zavala, Tara Ann Trial, Perry Jo McCollum, Cynthia Lee Bowdry, Pamela Mickelson, Cindy Ann Sobel, Terri Lynn Whaley. SECOND ROW: Ernest C. Escamilla, Demetria A. Williams, Eve Rochelle Hartman, Lisa Anne Long, Joanna Elizabeth Drake, Janet Danson Wickes, Myla Jean Sherman. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Brian Bowlin. Travis Christo- pher Peiffer, David Lee Clements, Theresa Regina Veach, Stephen David Allen, Rachel Riggins, Debra Susan Van Matre. Cactus 379 Law School Book Represents Justice, Truth In 1900, Judge W. S. Simkins, of the University Law School, explained to his Equity class how the legal system of the Roman Empire was developed. When a nation was conquered by Rome, trade and commerce soon sprang up between the previously barbaric nations. How- ever, there was no legal system to settle their differences. The Roman Emperor appointed a chancellor to travel between the states to settle disputes that arose. He did not enforce the laws but pre- served justice according to his con- science. Because he peregrinated per- forming his duties, he became known as the Praetor Peregrinus. Peregrinus is the Latin word for traveler. The present symbol of the Praetor Per- egrinus represents justice, truth and an attitude that indicates the law is ever ready to protect right or prevent wrong. In 1949 the School of Law published its first yearbook and named it the Peregri- nus. It was published by the Society of the Peregrinus until 1970 when the stu- dent assembly authorized Texas Student Publications to take over supervision and publication of the Peregrinus. Under Editor Jane Owen, the 1981 Peregrinus stressed a new format. In an effort to create a new look for the book, she emphasized photography more than ever before. FIRST ROW: Steven P. Pumphrey, Ronald D. Hicks, Jane Connell Owen. SECOND ROW: Larry A. Kolvoord, Jerry R. Thompson. Staff Provides Support and Business Acumen FIRST ROW: Joann M. Fisher, Thelma Heather. SECOND ROW: Pam Colson, Mary K. Fielding, Susie Srubbs. Jean G. Hogue. M. Dolores Ebert. THIRD ROW: John L. Ross Jr., Douglas W. Marshall, Sylvia Bravo, Lester Loyd Edmonds, Karen J. Anderson, Kathleen M. Rose, Pamela Jo Russell. 380 Peregrinus TSP Staff TSP Photographers Expose University Life -. here VIDEO CASSETTES FIRST ROW: Ralph Barrera, David Johnson, Mike Hults. SECOND ROW: Rocky Kneten, Brian Wilson, Tim Wentworth, Jim Trotman, Kevin Vandivier, Jan Son- nenmair, Robert Mihovil, Brad Doherty. NOT PICTURED: Susan Allen Camp, Keith Kenney. TSP Photographers 381 Councils: Formed to Focus on Student Interests College councils were formed in the late ' 60s and early ' 70s when, according to Dr. Rich Heller, Assistant Dean of Students, student government was involved in political protests against the war in Vietnam and power struggles with the Board of Regents. Much of the attention and time of student govern- ment was focused on external issues rather than University-related issues. The councils were created in response to student complaints that no one was doing anything concerning matters of teaching excellence and faculty-student relations. In 1973, after functioning for approximately two years, the Senior Cabinet constitution was approved by the regents, with funding provided from the Student Services Fees. Julie Tindall, president of the Liberal Arts Council, said that even though " the arguments for abolishing student govern- ment never suggested that Senior Cabi- net and the college councils take its place, the fact is that college councils are beginning to do so. Circumstance has caused us to unconsciously slip into the role. Within this decentralized stu- dent government role, Tindall said that the 15 college councils more adequately served the basic academic and career interests of students, the original man- date of any student government. This year, a plethora of councils strived to achieve common goals: to assist in career development, to serve as a " buffer zone " between students and faculty, to promote teaching excellence, to represent their students and to p.o- mote unity and enrichment. In addition, all of the colleges had advisory councils, made up of successful citizens such as Lowell H. Lebermann Jr., Dolph Briscoe, Tex Schramm and Walter Cronkite, who were particularly inter- ested in the development of the colleges. Besides providing financial support, the advisory councils also provided public relations support for the colleges throughout Texas and the United States. D.bbie Whitehurct J BJTB Jil i ; n sJP HBBM H)V n 382 College Councils Cabinet Selects Top University Students According to Senior Cabinet Presi- dent Mark Cassidy, " The primary pur- pose of the Senior Cabinet is to enhance the quality of education through aca- demics at the University. " The presidents of each college council made up the cabinet body. Working with funds allocated to them from the Stu- dent Services Fee, the Senior Cabinet functioned as a liaison between the fac- ulty, the fifteen college councils and the student body. Among the group ' s responsibilities were the selection of three at-large members to sit on the Student Services Fee Board and the selection of three rep- resentatives to the University Council. Screened from university-wide nomina- tions, the selected students were appointed in the fall. Another fall activity of the cabinet was to select finalists for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Cabinet members chose the year ' s fifty University representatives on the basis of scholarship, leadership and involvement. To aid University students, the Cabi- net ' s annual publication Choice was dis- tributed through academic advisors. Choice was a guide-booklet designed to help students choose their elective hours wisely. Besides this curriculum-enrich- ment guide, the Senior Cabinet pub- lished the University Calendar in The Daily Texan listing monthly campus activ- ities for students and faculty. iliil BB FIRST ROW: Barbara Josephine Scott, Andrea Lynne Long. Mark Healey Cas- sidy, Pamela Joyce Tiras, Cecilia Marie Binig. SECOND ROW: Lynne Marie Hersho, James B. Chandler III, Julie Ann Tindall, Karen Sue Cannon Irion. THIRD ROW: Scott Haral Johnson, Ivy Dewey Cook Jr. FOURTH ROW: Robert Oddy Williams III, Richard Anthony Dragisic, Charles Timothy Delaney, Kimberly Anne Helbig. Senior Cabinet 383 Art Student Council Carves Niche Color lacking in academic life? Rules cramping that style? Need to carve a personal niche into the awesome world of UT? What ' s an art student to do? The Art Student Council ' s 12 members were there to help. The council members, who served on a voluntary basis, fielded problems, complaints and suggestions from fellow art students. Susan Moore, president, said the Council acted as a liaison between the art faculty and administration, and the student body. Students frequently put their artistic talents to work in the kitchen and held bake sales to raise money for extra activi- ties like an art auction, exhibit and com- petition in the spring. Students enrolled in the College of Fine Arts entered their work in the competition, exhibit and auc- tion which gave their work the opportu- nity to be seen and purchased. FIRST ROW: Julia Allison Austin, Susan Minor Moore, Jill Whitten. Evelyn Jean Artero. 384 Art Student Council L.W. Business Council Speaks for College . ri, The College of Business Administra- tion Council considered itself to be the studentvoice of the college. As President Kimberly Helbig said, " This organization is an umbrella organization for roughly twenty organizations in the college. " According to David Bright, chairman of the 1980 constitutional convention, " The CBA Council is a political organiza- tion as far as campus politics are con- cerned. " In September, the council voted 51 to 6 against endorsing this year ' s proposed constitution which would reinstate the Students ' Association an action repeated by the student body in a fall election. This action by the influential CBA Council, which represented 20,000 business students, was deemed the first major setback of the semester for stu- dent government supporters. According to junior council member Keith Zimmer- man, " The council was disturbed by the inability of the student government to control its own budget. " The council members planned all CBA events, including the traditional CBA Week of lectures and seminars on differ- ent aspects of business and featuring a keynote address by Mr. Stanley Marcus, co-owner of the Neiman-Marcus depart- ment stores. The council also held an eco- nomic symposium on small business, aca- demic fireside chats with CBA faculty members and Student Involvement Day to encourage student participation in business organizations . Socially, the council sponsored parties such as the October 24th Casino Night, at the Texas Union, where over 700 busi- ness students and their friends mixed in an unacademic environment. This partic- ular project, co-sponsored with ten other business organizations, raised over a thousand dollars. Proceeds received by the council were used towards the devel- opment of a student endowed professor- ship fund. FIRST ROW: Mary Helen Karamanian. John Christopher Luna, Kimberly Anne Helbig, Terry Alan Eaton, Russell James Harper, Roger Anthony Perez. Sally Jo Stolper. SECOND ROW: Liza Graciela Sonzales, Julie Anne Krumholz, Jordan Lee Davis. Rebecca Marilyn Combs. Kevin John Lilly, Kathleen Susan Wilson, Robert Parker Doty. Brian George Boyle. Keith Alan Zimmerman, Carol Lynn Rosenberg, Elisa Michelle Kuntz. Sandra Jean Rudy. THIRD ROW: Joan Kathryn Powell, Diane Elaine Roman, Linda Ruth Maness, Kenneth Jay Simon, Simone Starry. Doreen Lucille Wheeler. Elizabeth Ann Teatom, Isely Glenn Arrington, Darrell Wayne Gurney, James Tuckey Devlin, San|ay Vaswam, Stephen Gray Bryant. F OURTH ROW: Mary Elizabeth Bradshaw, Turner Ford Gassaway, Ric- helle Louise Backus, Paul William Hanneman, Scott Jay Gruber, Patrick Wendell Goudeau. Donna Marie Fields, Robert Henry George, Kathy Crocker, James Bachtel Stewart, Myra Douglas, Lonnie Clarence Wulfe. FIFTH ROW: Christo- pher Allen Roosa, Terry Marie MacPeak. James Daniel Walsh, John Edward Kac- zor, Thea Marie Bautista, Mitchell Reed Kreindler, Craig Curtis Blackburn, Roderick A. Bordelon Jr., Robert Hamilton Griffith. CBA Council 385 Social Events Fill Communication Calendar When asked about the activities of the Communication Council, President Pam Tiras answered, " Well, we haven ' t done anything really crazy, nothing off-the- wall . . . not yet. But the council plans fun activities for all students and faculty in the college. We have a good time. " Representing the College of Commu- nication, 30 students made up the Com- munication Council. Members of the council planned social events such as the Oktoberfest and mixers for the students and faculty. Both of these events have become an annual tradition of the coun- cil. The Oktoberfest was held on the West Mall, transforming the mall into a myriad of fun, food and games. The Communication Council sponsored this celebration of fall and participated in it with 21 other campus organizations. The council also sponsored beer and popcorn mixers for the faculty and students of the College of Communication. The council organized the first student orientation to the college. As Tiras said, " People do not realize how complex the college is they don ' t realize the vari- ety it offers, from speech pathology to radio-television-film. " The October orientation was held for the freshmen, sophomore and transfer students in com- munication and featured discussion ses- sions with the various department chair- men and instructors within the college. In the spring, the council sponsored the annual Communication Week. Dur- ing the week of March 2-6, speakers came to the University to speak on dif- ferent aspects of the current media where it is now and where it is going in the future. On March 7, Parents ' Day, the DeWitt Carter Reddick Award was given to an outstanding contributor in the field of communication. FIRST ROW: Lauren Louise Lowder. Connie Frances Livsey. Pamela Joyce Tiras, Lorain Wong. Ah Koek Yeo. SECOND ROW: Leslea Carol LePere. Julie Leslie Wasserman, Jeanne Etaabeth Juneau. THIRD ROW: Alyce Kay Dorsey. Martha Lee Mullen. Patricia Ruth Goodman. FOURTH ROW: Cheryl Ann Rosen, David Alan Nudleman. Ben Alan Herzog. Jaime Michael Fowler, Dana Ganeles, Judy Jannette Barnett. Darren Charles Walker. 386 Communication Council An Apple for the Education Counci Every year the Education Council holds an education symposium and every year, the Education Council invites speakers. This year, it invited Dr. John Narciso, psychology professor at Trinity University and author on self-image, and Wilhelmina Delco, state representative and chairman of the Committee on Higher Education, to be their keynote speakers during Education Week, March 3-5. In addition to the Narciso and Delco, the symposium included mini-sem- inars, speakers from the Austin area and " terature that could help future teach- ers. " The focus is on education how it relates with today, and how it will affect future teachers, " Betsy Akard, president of the Education Council, said. The Council also had service projects twice a semester. Members of the Educa- tion Council and the Special Education Council gave a Halloween party for men- tally retarded children at St. John ' s Reh- abilitiation Center. The council held a pre-registration booth, giving students help with degree plans, plus orientation guidance and other helpful information. Social projects included an informal cof- fee get-together with Dr. Lorrin Ken- namer, Dean of Education, and a Christ- mas party open to all education students, faculty and staff. Besides service and social projects, the Council also presented awards to out- standing education faculty and students for their contributions to the college. The Teaching Excellence Award, $750 and a certificate, went to an outstanding fac- ulty member chosen from student and faculty nominations. Another award of $500 to finance graduate school expen- ses was given to the outstanding student teacher of the year, chosen from student teacher supervisors ' nominations. FIRST ROW: Diana Townsend Malkemus, Wanda Lynette Drymala, Mitzi Jua- nita Baker, Elizabeth Jane Akard. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Ann Blackburn. Stacy Lynn Hill, Linda Karan Miller. Karol Jean Kirkpatrick, Lynn Maclin Offer- mann, Christene Annett Retry, Robin Rhea Clark, Lisa Clay Lee, Laurie Ann Adams, Nancy E. Fairweather, Jane Pollard Anderson, Cyd Susan King. Education Council 387 Engineering Students in a Field of Opportunity A good ol ' chili cookoff concocted by the Student Engineering Council gave engineering students a break from calcu- lators and slide rules in April. The spring picnic also included canoe races, a soft- ball game and even chariot races. Also in the spring, the council held a western dance at Dessau Hall near Austin. The foot-stomping music of " Texas Fever " put students into the dancing mood. The council also sponsored academic activities for the students in the College of Engineering. A new feature in the council ' s spring schedule of events was the March Technology Fair. The fair brought representatives from several corporations to the University to intro- duce students and faculty to recent inno- vations in the engineering field. In addition, the council distributed the Vector, a bi-weekly newsletter alerting engineering students to the numerous activities and services available which could enhance their education. The 1980-81 council placed special emphasis on participation and academic involvement in the different engineering societies. The council promoted aca- demic excellence by awarding the Gen- eral Dynamics Teaching Award to an outstanding faculty member and the Stu- dent Leadership Award to a dedicated student, both of whom were voted on by all engineering students. These awards are giv en yearly at the Engineering Con- vocation during Engineering Week, Feb- ruary 22-28. Members of the Student Engineering Council were chosen by the various engi- neering honor and professional societies. These representatives served to uphold academic excellence and opportunity for the University ' s engineering students. FIRST ROW: Joe D. Kubicek, Mark Anthony Joest. Sylvia Obregon, David Lynn Dean. Kenneth Ray Alvis Jr., Norman Edward White. SECOND ROW: Linda Arleta Kubena, Lynne Marie Hersho, Daniel Wayne Wettig, James Green Boggs, Amy Carolyn Spicer, Catherine Frances French, Julia Aileen Johnson. THIRD ROW: Geoffrey Tsun-Fai Lum, Pamela Jean Wilkinson. Nancy Jean Seiler, Jacqueline Denise McKinney, David James Hudek. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Guy Johnson, Karen Leo Brysch, Robert Wayne Edwards Jr., Bryan Clay- ton Cotner, Terri Kay Eaton, Chris Michael Tschirhart. Mark Holland Daniels. FIFTH ROW: Kevin Lloyd Miller. Colister Dickson III, Timothy Earl Peterson. Jerry Michael Seitzman. 388 Student Engineering Council Liberal Arts Council Raises Fund Money " Probably the thing everyone remem- bers about the Liberal Arts Council is the Dunking Booth we had at Oktoberfest, " said President Julie Tindall. " We had a lot of fun, but more importantly, we got students and faculty together in some- thing that will serve the college as a whole. " Proceeds went to the Liberal Arts Student-Endowed Professorship, an unprecendented fund-raising effort on campus which students initiated, with students choosing the recipient on the basis of teaching excellence. Perennial projects included the semes- terly " Electives Expo, " which took place immediately before pre-registration and compiled course information from all lib- eral arts departments. It was put together through the faculty liaison sys- tem, which appointed council members to relay information from the depart- ments in the College to the Council. The establishment of the Liberal Arts Lounge was a recent accomplishment of the Council in conjunction with the dean ' s office. The lounge provided a place for liberal arts students and faculty to read, talk, eat and relax. The weekly faculty fireside series and " L.A. Lunches " were also held in the lounge. New members were appointed after interviews with previous council mem- bers. The question on whether or not to open election by students was consid- ered by the Council, but they over- whelmingly voted it down, keeping the traditional appointment process because they felt they were representative enough as is, and they could keep the council diverse through the appointment procedure. FIRST ROW: Julie Ann Tindall, Nancy Elizabeth Newton, Rebecca Teresa Cabaza, Beverly Gayle Reeves, Mary Adrienne Phillips, Laura Jane Lederman. SECOND ROW: Sarah Shannon Silvus, Lisa Jane Harris, Robin Perlman, Kimber- ley Mickelson. THIRD ROW: Lynn Elizabeth Opitz, Caryn Anne Lason. FOURTH ROW: Jane Hathaway, Mary Kathleen Gillette, Jose Esequiel Ramos, Jr., Freda Lynne Levy, Tammy Fuller Gest. FIFTH ROW: Nathalie Julia Frensley, Katherine A. Montgomery, David Michael Schwartz, Randall Lynn Fluke. SIXTH ROW: Leah Therese Orsak, Cynthia Lee Whitehurst, Daren Charles Walker, Robert Christopher McClelland. SEVENTH ROW: Kathryn Ann Rawls, Joseph Andrew Dial, Anne Louise Hazelwood, Robert Laurence Levy. EIGHTH ROW: Nina Louise Nixon, Diane Mary Friday, Mary Geraldine Carr, Phillip Thomas Farring- ton. NINTH ROW: Deborah Lynn Jackson, Lora Louise Holland, Carol Ruth Hel- liker, Brett Milhim Campbell. TENTH ROW: Paul Edward Szurek, William M. Bingham, Jr., William Henry Holmes, Kenneth Gayle Hawari, Hal Roberts Ray, Jr., Steven Michael Polunsky. ELEVENTH ROW: Bruce Allen Phillips, Steve Par- ker, Danny Vernon Smith, Karl Otto Wyler, III, Theodore William Wold. Adele Franzblau, Laura Lucille Elizalde, Yasmina G. Segerlind, Brian Edward Carey. Liberal Arts Council 389 Natural Sciences Council Sees Real World Each April, approximately 35 students from the College of Natural Sciences, which covers a range of majors from mathematics to home economics, are chosen to become members of the Natu- ral Sciences Council. The applicants must complete an interview session to be selected for the Council. The members of the Council serve to help students get an understanding of new developments in industry and to allow industry to become aware of student interest in the " real world. " Activities sponsored by the Council for students ' benefit included a Plane- tary Exploration Festival in November, a panel discussion of Women in Science and the Technology Fair. The Fair, at which major corporations exhibited vari- ous scientific innovations, was held in conjunction with the annual Natural Sci- ences Week. During this week, professors offered their time and knowledge to stu- dents in the form of seminars and lec- tures. One new aspect that enhanced the organization ' s pride was their new status as a voting member of the Faculty Cur- ricular Review Committee. This standing enabled the Council to play an active role in upholding and upgrading the quality of the faculty and education at the University. However, being a member of the Nat- ural Sciences Council was not all work and no play. At the beginning of each semester the Council sponsored a Beer Bust that allowed everyone to get to know each other. In April, at the Natural Sciences Banquet, the Council presented the first Teaching Excellence Award to an outstanding faculty member. FIRST ROW: Mary Alice Roberts. Lauri Lee Hitchcock Neal Allan Hartman, Allan Samuel Hoffman, Cecilia Marie Binig, Stuart David Rosenfield. SECOND ROW: Kellye Ann Morris, Sarah Kim, Judith Rochelle Campbell. Sarah Safia Yousuff. THIRD ROW: Deanna Dee Perry, Laura Lynn Holloway, Sandra Jean- ene Hehmeyer, Mary Jo Roper. FOURTH ROW: Lucia Adriana Frenkel. Ann Ellen Hughes, Paula Lea Price. Barbara Ann Burell, Dan Clayton Megarity. FIFTH ROW: Laura Marie Polter, James Hugh Atkins Jr., Vandi Sharon Glade, Jack Allen Morse. SIXTH ROW: Chris Morrow Young. Timothy David Saye, James Blaine Stevens, Glenn Tsuyoshi Furuta. 390 Natural Sciences Council Council Works to Achieve White Coat Pharmacy students take their work seriously. In order to accomplish the goal of donning the white coat and filling the prescriptions, a rigorous five year aca- demic plan must be completed. So what happens if a student and a professor have a dispute over a grade on a test? What if a pharmacy student just can ' t get along with a certain professor? The Pharmacy Council was established in the 1960s to act as a liaison between stu- dents and faculty of the School of Phar- macy. Its 13 members were elected each semester by fellow students. Associate Dean Victor Yanchick of the School of Pharmacy, representatives from different organizations within the School of Pharmacy and Robert Wil- liams, president of the Pharmacy Coun- cil, spoke at an orientation meeting for incoming pharmacy classes at registra- tion each semester. Williams said the council helped the new students " get acquainted with the University and with everyone else in the Pharmacy School, since most of the incoming students are third year transfer students and don ' t know anyone. " In order for students to meet infor- mally with the dean and pharmacy instructors, the council sponsored brown bag lunches and fireside chats at the Union. They also sponsored Parents ' Day in the spring, when parents of pharmacy and pre-pharmacy students took a tour of the new Pharmacy Building. In late November, the council offered students the opportunity to tour the Uni- versity of Texas Health Science Center in San Antonio. They toured the medical and dental schools, the library and the main hospital. Students were also able to speak with Dean Charles Walton of the UT Health Science Center and students enrolled there offered some insight into what intern work was like. At a faculty-student retreat at the Thompson Conference Center in the spring, pharmacy students were able to discuss problems that had come up dur- ing the year and to brainstorm some ideas for the coming year. The Pharmacy Council concluded activities in April with a faculty-student picnic. FIRST ROW: Kathleen GriHis, Richard Scott Sasano, Russell Lawrence Byrd, Elise Norman Goeth, James T. Doluisio, Ann Geralyn Digiovanni, David Max Castro, Leann Sue George, Robert Oddy Williams III, Robert Joe Payne, Ran- dell Lee Ball. SECOND ROW: Kyla Vay West. THIRD ROW: Cherokee Star Whitlock, Mary Josephine Godinich, Karen Jo Linares. Kathy Jean Lloyd. Pharmacy Council 39 1 Dorms: Histories and Traditions of Their Own J k A ore than 5,000 or nearly I 2 percent ' ' of all University students lived in dormitories on campus. They were con- ent, but they also provided, accord- o Dr. Robert Cooke. director of Housing and Food Service, a unique opportunity for individuals to develop the understanding and skills ... of demo- cratic community including leader- ership, compromise and coopera+ But besides being convenient, dorms had histories and traditions of their own. a freshman dorm, was donated in 1927 by Major George Little- onor of hi s wife. The other wom- en ' s residence halls, Andrews (1936), Carothers(l937), Blanton (1955) and solving (1958), as well as Littlefield, opened each fall term with a Labor Day Watermelon Fest for all University dorm residents. They had dorm governments, parties, test files, sit-down dinners for special occasions academic honor socie- ties and newsletters. Each of the men ' s dorms achieved ough their own unique features. Brackenridge, the oldest, was 1933. Together with Roberts (1936). these two were known as " the ghetto " or " family. " They held a Burger Burn in the fall and a Hawaiian Luau and Ghetto Games in the spring. Prather (1936) was called Wild Willy ' s Hall in honor of Wil- liam Prather, ex-president of the Univer- sity. Simkins (1955) men were known as " roaches " because of problems of pest infestation since the early ' 70s. They tra- ditionally sponsored a Casino Night, Roach Olympics and Roachfest. a par- ody of New Braunfels Wurstfest. Finally, Moore-Hili (1956) residents benefitted the Austin community with its Fun Run for the March of Dimes and sponsoring of a foster child. Jester Center, the University ' s newest, largest and only coed dorm, was built in 1969 by a famous Austin, architect to 3.000 men and women. It was named after Beauford Jester, former governor of Texas and former chairman of the Board of Regents. Debbie ... .; " ' - 1 g Jester Center residents catch some rays at " Jester Beach. 392 Dormitories Jester Student Assembly Unites the Masses Jester Center. A maze of three thou- sand students from backgrounds as div- erse as a gathering of the United Nations. So there were bound to be pnoblems. Jester Student Assembly, the student group charged with governing and providing leadership for residents, was there to help solve problems, offer advice and listen to suggestions. The job of the Jester Assembly was, according to Angelo Marchese, JSA president for the past two years, highly rewarding. The first goal of the JSA was to help freshmen adjust to their " new family " at Jester. During the year, the Assembly settled difficulties among resi- dents or between residents and Jester staff members. The JSA sought to estab- lish an open and informal dorm atmos- phere by urging residents to attend the biweekly meetings and give their opin- ions on dorm related subjects. The Jester Student Assembly was more effective this year than in the past because " there are more responsible people acting as Jester Student Assem- bly representatives now, " Marchese said. The task of keeping Jester residents informed and entertained was delegated to four subcommittees. Events included political forums, free movie screenings at Texas in Jester Auditorium, Cinema, a spring formal and Casino Royal. At the Casino Royal, Jester residents gambled the night away, with the proceeds of close to $ 1 ,000 going to charity. FIRST ROW: Mary Alice Roberts, Synthia Seleste Stark, Gail Ann Jurelc, Caro- lyn Dianne Manton, Kathryn Rose Laratta, Celeste Dawn Kettl. SECOND ROW: Will Hugh Phillips, Traci Ann Watson, Delnor Everett Poss. Bruce Savas Kentros. THIRD ROW: Floyd Harold Holmgrain. James George Donder, Angelo George Marchese, John Nile Fischer II. Jester Student Assembly 393 Resident Assistants Organize Dorm Life " - JM WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS RA ' S: FIRST ROW: Allison Rachel Breazeale, Madelyn Simmons, Zana Diane Bean, Mollye Kline Aden, Kimberly Kay Kessler, Susan Elizabeth Upchurch, Mary Jane Conine. Suzan Lee Moffett. SECOND ROW: Linda Kay Castleberry. Sylvia Lynn Sommer, Natalie Elizabeth Garner, Andrea Jean Hennes, Ann Louise Benolken, Cynthia Lee Strimple, Katherine Ann Bracki. Carolyn Marie Silveira. THIRD ROW: Debra Kay Paxton, Yield Lynn Brumley, Teresa Ann Brown, Leanne Clark, Anne Routier McNeely, Lynn Marie Gondesen, Kimberly Ann Ahern, Kathleen Susan Wilson, Patricia Marie Burns, Brenda Ann Devezin, Janet Marie Wright, Aimee Louise Medlin. MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS RA ' S: FIRST ROW: Samuel Ray Palasota. Gregory John Matter, James Albert Weissenborn, James Tuckey Devlin, Richard Eades. Timothy Chris Flach, Shahid Ullah. Terrence Patrick Connell. Joseph Stuart Pevsner. SECOND ROW: Lloyd Antoine Blanchard, James Michael Sanders, Steven Forrest Schroeder, Gary Douglas Cook, Darin Ashley McNelis. Michael A. Scaperlanda. Sean Alden McNelis. Thaddeus Henry Ashmore, Howard Nel- son Moore, Michael Andrew Herrity. THIRD ROW: Mark Edmund Rupp, Bennat Curtis Mullen Jr., Richard Arlen Davis Jr., Marvin Ray Banks Jr., Edward Alden Weeks, Chuck Lee Chandler. Charlie Mark Ott, Barry Donald Blanton, Lodewijk Joseph Lux, Lee Andrew Edwards, Tze-Chien Shen. 394 Resident Assistants MRH WRH e JESTER EAST RA ' S: FIRST ROW: Thomas Mark Porterfield, David Wayne Larry, Joseph Raymond Ruiz. SECOND ROW: Margaret H. Alfriend, William Samuel Rhea, Caryl Anne Tobia, Bruce Emerson Crawford, Gloria Hersilia Gon- zalez, David R. Plaisance II, Richard Edward Espinosa. THIRD ROW: Michael Peter Kopech, Thomas Jerome Duderstadt, Frederick S. Rudesheim, Curtis Bryan Canaan, Walter Bower Umberfield, Bruce Glen Barre, Steven Allen Kraal, Kevin Charles Smith, Jeffrey Jay Hastings. .-A JESTER WEST RA ' S: FIRST ROW: Jenina Martin, Harvetta Machell Robertson, Tara Mar- anda Turner, Mary Belle Van Damm, Deborah Kay Nelson, Agathe Paule Remillard, Karen Jean Sweeney, Ron Friqault, Jeffrey Adam Bourgeois. SECOND ROW: Orlando Lionel Cisneros, Betty Ann White. Beverly Anita White. Karen Leigh McCommon. Jane Suzanne Mines, Sandra Kay Schroeder, Richard William Sheehan III, Jack Allen Morse, Naomi Jea- nine Mack, Shannon Dlayne Bliss. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Curtis Howell Jr., Francine H. Gertz. Christine Marie Theard, Christopher Lloyd Matzke. Alison Winsor Lougheed, Glenn Eddie Gill, Patrick Alan Dunnahoo, Teresa Ann Kerr, Marshall Scott Campbell, Darius Rhea Van Hoy. Matthew Leigh Bell. Bolivar Rubiano, Patrick William Duval. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Bruce Kreiling, Daniel Allan Cunningham, Bryan Shelton McKinley. David Harris. Oli- ver Jonathan Rowe. Dean William Van Landuyt, John Jeffrey Burke. Resident Assistants Jester 395 Moore-Hill Largest Men ' s Residence Ha RESIDENT ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: Shahid Ullah. Samuel Ray Palasota. Mar- vin Ray Banks Jr., Barry Donald Blanton. Bennat Curtis Mullen Jr.. Gregory John Matter. Richard Eades. SECOND ROW: Lloyd Antoine Blanchard. Richard Arlen Davis Jr.. Lee Andrew Edwards, Mark Edmund Rupp, Timothy Chris Flach. DORM COUNCIL: FIRST ROW: Raul Alberto Guevara. Michael Shawn Cum- berland, Russell John Kveton, Gary Allen Franzen, Paul Greg Brown. Troy Lee Jones. Anthony Aaron Moos. SECOND ROW: William Charles Potts. Scott Edward Studdard. Russ Wayne Harris. Victor Douglas Scott. Lee Andrew Edwards. Martin Edward Thompson. Raymond Hillard Peters. 396 Moore-Hil Upper Class Advisors Aid in Transition Frieda Freshman moved into Little- field Dorm on August 23, 1980. Her pot- luck roommate hadn ' t arrived. She was from a small town and knew no one on campus. Moping in her new 8 ' x 10 ' room, she was surprised to hear a knock on the door. She called, " Come in. " A smiling advisor came in and said, Wel- come to UT. Want to go have a pizza? " The Upper Class Advisors included advisors from Andrews, Blanton, Caroth- ers, Littlefield and Kinsolving dorms, forming the legislative body of Women ' s Residence Halls. These women arrived before fall classes began and furiously prepared the dorms for the arrival of new residents. They worked on doortags, hall decorations and programs for their halls and welcomed each resident by helping her move in and get acquainted with the campus and its people. Members of the advisory were chosen by their peers during the previous year based on their " integrity, initiative, empathy for others, leadership and enthusiasm. " An annual " tapping in din- ner " m the spring honored the new advi- sors and allowed them to eat a good meal in the dorm cafeteria. Founded in 1927 by Littlefield Head Resident Margaret Peck, the Upper Class Advisors were sponsored by the Dean of Women ' s Office. Monthly meet- ings of officers and door chairmen with Miss Ruth Smith, sponsor of the organiza- tion, kept the advisors informed on cam- pus activities. Projects the advisors took part in included a Valentine ' s Day carnation sale in order to raise money for a WRH schol- arship. The scholarship was awarded to a women ' s residence hall resident accord- ing to financial need. Each separate dorm conducted their money-making projects in order to raise money for their own dorm functions, including a dorm formal, parties and advisor retreats. Cleaning the stadium, putting inserts in The Daily Texan and working at the Special Events Center were some of their projects. FIRST ROW: Jennifer Gail Dixon, Mary Denise Lambert, Carolyn Jo Schwartz, JoAnne Yancey, Terri Yvonne Thompson, Cara Lynne Bounds, Carole Louise Gordon, Cynthia Lynn Hout, Debra Cay Detwiler, Maid Jane Wright, Ingrid Brunnhilde Moore, Isabel G. Sufin-Suliga, Mary Nava. Jena Lanise Bell, Mary Karen Root, Jill Marie Whitley, Donna Sue Pritchett, Sherri Lee Phillips, Char- lotte Kay Pick, Nancy Caroline Meredith. SECOND ROW: Anita Ann Kroening. Erica Sosland, Holly Suzanne Williams, Gayle Lynn Modrall, Elizabeth Dale Perry, Rosemary Louise Struffolino, Gayla Renee Graham, Colleen JoAn Baird, Mary Elizabeth Peagin, Allison Hope Wilson, Catherine Jean Mentzer, Sarah Amy Schlucter, Helen Teresa Negron, Patricia Cortez, Pamela May Stewart, Dorothy Lynn Roos. Martha Susan Kuhn, Laura Lyn Wallrath. THIRD ROW: Lisa Ann Por- carello, Flavia Jan Ferrin. JoAnnette Smart. Robyn Elizabeth Olin, Terry Jeanne Unsell. Joan Marie Conine. Bridget Robledo. Stephanie Anne Givens. Barbara Jean Hegemier, Lynne Anne Bennett, Gloria Cristina Estrada, Lynn Ann What- ley, Jeanne Denise Oliver, Cynthia Ann Chilcoat, Lori Jane Karau, Lisa Marie Pasholk, Linda Kathryn Lawler. FOURTH ROW: Carol Ann Doran, Ann Made- line Domask, Corinne Lois Ivey, Maria Therese Besozzi, Kelly Sue Corbet, Sandra Carmela Saucedo, Kimberly Ann Matthews, Sharon Dorene Witek, Aide Araseli Bosquez, Lori Lea Talley, Melinda Marguerite Coel, Marilyn McNaughton, Pati Jane Williams, Katherine Ann Kendall, Barbara Kristine Nolte, Terri Lachelle Hayes, Liann Marie Tercilla, Donna Mary Dubois, Carol Ann Cotera. FIFTH ROW: Louise Mary O Keefe, Kelli Ann McCarver, Barbara Jeanne Hoole, Kath- erine Ann Sullins, Lisa Ann Hochman, Carol Lee Pfeifer, Ginger Lois Clark, Julia Maureen Barry, Cynthia Kaye Kirchner, Nichole Lila Jenkins, Melissa Kaye Long, Lorua Jane Hunt, Doris Jewel Gilbert. Upper Class Advisors 397 Voter Apathy Leads to Defeat of Student eighty. A year of governmental change, political games and clashes at the federal, state and local levels, as well as at the University level. While President Jimmy Carter was trying unsuccessfully to raise America from a low economy and low morale, stu- dents at UT tried in vain to thwart hostil- ity and apathy and to revive Student Government. The pre-election politics of the cam- paign to reinstate the old Student ' s Association could be classified as low key; the post-election scene however, was one of controversy and debate. The history and development of the idea to bring back Student Government at The University of Texas gives a clue to the controversy and formation of two oppos- ing factions that lay ahead. There were as many opinions on the issue of Student Government as there were students on the campus. Proponents and opponents spoke out in rallies, debates, fliers and The Daily Texan. The proponents based most of their arguments on the past actions of Student Governments. Popular accomplishments included development of the Student Health Center, shuttle bus program and teacher evaluations. Also, it was pointed out that this was not a reviving of the old Student ' s Association of the past but a restructured government. Their most obvious stand was taken on the issue of students controlling the allocation of fees. They acknowledged that this would not be an immediate reality, but that it would probably occur. A final argument was that any government was better than no government at a ll. That was the argument most rigorously attacked by Student Government oppo- nents. Many questioned the vagueness of the proposition stating that students should take an " active and decisive role " in the allocation of student service fees. The regents had the right to veto the constitution if it passed and opponents claimed that was why the proponents would not include a concrete provision for Student Government to take control of the fees. In an editorial in The Daily Texan, editor Mark McKinnon acknowl- edged the possibility of the regents ' reaction of control of fees was included, but he went on to say, " We do contest . . . the notion that many pro-govern- ment people seem to be under, and that is that if a constituion is submitted and approved by the regents, then students will be in a better position to lobby for the power to govern student service fees. Excuse the egregious cliche, but such a move would be putting the cart before the horse. When students went to the polls on October 8, they were asked to choose among these options: a new constitution to reinstate Student Government and, if approved, two propositions which stated the procedures for electing officers to the first term of government and that students should take an " active and deci- sive role " in the allocation of student ser- vices fees. The inclusion of the proposi- tions as separate issues prompted addi- tional arguments from both sides. Stu- dent Government Now, the group back- ing the reinstitution of the Student Assembly, said that the framers of the constitution had intended for the propo- sitions to be included in a single vote on the constitution. According to Commis- sioner Sherry Foote, the Election Com- mission could not go along with this because they had no documented proof that that was their intent. " APATHY CYNIC, the main force against Student Government, also argued that the prop- ositions should not be included because the one urging students to take an active and decisive role in fee allocation would mislead students into thinking they had undue power in that allocation. The origi- nal ballot was finally used in the election. When the polls closed, students had chosen the proposed constitution by three votes. The two propositions also passed. The victory was far from over- whelming, with only 9 percent of the stu- dent body voting in the election and numerous voting irregularities occurring. There were problems with polling booths opening late and people without current University ID cards being turned away. In addition, the students needing to go through " problem voting procedures " ran into even more problems. They were told to go to the Alpha Phi Omega office in the Texas Union with a fee receipt and driver ' s license. The election commissioners were in and out of the office and many voters were unable to wait for them to return. After examining the charges of voting irregularities, the Election Commission decided that there had been enough dis- crepancies to warrant a second, supple- mentary election. In this election, the vote on the constitution was overturned with students defeating the proposition by a 2 to I margin. The proposition out- lining election of officers in the new gov- ernment was also overturned. Neither side was surprised by the outcome of the supplemental election. According to Jim McCormack, a member of Student Gov- ernment Now, the vote had " become an emotional issue for the no-voters. " But APATHY CYNIC member Jeff Delvaux stated that the students decided the out- come. The battle did not stop there. Propo- nents of student government filed an appeal the day after the election which questioned the validity of the supple- mental voting. In a hearing held on the subject, several students charged that there had been numerous students who voted in both elections. But since no names were produced, the charges were dismis sed. The commission could not invalidate the results unless there was proof that the number of irregularities exceeded the margin of the election. The commission deliberated over all of the grievances and finally, on January 21, 1981, certified the results of the two elections. The certification of the results marked the end of the I960 attempt to resurrect Student Government at UT. If proponents wished to start the proc- 398 Student Government Government ess again, they would have to start at the very beginning by circulating a petition and electing delegates to a constitu- tional convention or by writing amend- ments to the constitution proposing stu- dent government and having it approved by students through petition. In either case, the petition would have to be signed by 30 percent of the people vot- ing in the previous elections. The only way student government proponents would have accepted defeat as the final word on the issue was if there had been a new, rather than supplemental, election because according to constitutional con- vention chairman David Bright, " nothing short of a perfect election " would have resolved the issue. On the other hand, Kerry McGrath of APATHY CYNIC was happy with the results and the way the commission handled them. McGrath supported a Student Government, but he said that there were doubts about its success here, given the students ' non- participation in the elections. Everyone agreed that there would have to be changes made in order for Student Government to return to The University of Texas. But no one really knew what these changes should be. It was summed up best by proponent Amy Johnson when she said, " If we would have gotten beat, it ' d be okay. But the feeling is kind of ike, ' what did people really want ' ? " Nineteen hundred and eighty-one ush- ered in a new U.S. president, Ronald Reagan. Reagan has brought many changes at all levels of government and life. Whether the national trend of change will once again affect campus politics, possibly returning the Student Government to The University of Texas, remains to be seen. Perry McCollum In front of Jester Center, Will Wright hands out leaflets urging students to vote in the constitutional elections. J Student Government 399 400 Professional Organizations AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS FOUNDED 1852 Professional Organizations Edited by Judy Barnett Internships 402 Communication Organizations 403 Home Economics Organizations 408 Pharmacy Organizations 412 Business Organizations 416 Music Education Organizations 435 Pre-Law Organizations 437 Health Organizations . Engineering Organizations 442 Professional Organizations 401 nterns Get Firsthand Experience For many University of Texas students, internships were a way to gain firsthand experience and they often served as stepping stones to employment after graduation. Although available internship oppor- tunities were diverse, the College of Communication boasted one of the larg- est intern populations on campus, largely due to the fact that most employers in the communications field emphasized experience in prospective employees. As a result, students flocked to the commu- nications placement office and the departmental heads who maintained contacts with media representatives for leads on internship opportunities. " Very few media representatives recruited interns on campus due to the competi- tive nature of the media, " said Geralyn Blanda Vine, director of the placement office in the College of Communication. The College of Business Administra- tion provided information concerning internship possibilities in the business and financial world. " Students regularly checked the bulletin board outside the CBA office for employee listings and then took the initiative in sending poten- tial employers a resume and cover let- ter, " said Mary Lynn McGuire, CBA placement office representative. Busi- ness students were able to take advan- tage of numerous firms interviewing pro- spective interns on campus. Because of the demand for engineers, the Engineering Career Assistance Cen- ter provided many internship services. " Students desiring internships register with our office and we arrange on-cam- pus interviews for the prospective interns with various engineering firms, " said Anthony Franzolino, director of the Engi- neering Career Assistance Center. The placement office for Geological Sciences boasted a 100 percent place- ment rate in I960. " Many oil companies including majors and independents visit the campus to recruit students for sum- mer employment as well-loggers, to per- form core analysis or work on oil rigs, " said Kim Hedestadt of the Geological Sciences Placement Office. The Career Choice Placement Center located at Jester Center served as a one-stop internship information center. " Although we do not place students in internships, we do provide an array of Janice Butler works as a graphics design intern in the publicity department of the Texas Union. internship information in all areas rang- ing from public service to advertising, " said representative Mary Jo MacG- ruder. Students could obtain the addresses and deadline dates of contacts from the job directories available. The office also assisted students in making career choices and in resume writing. Another internship opportunity open to students, is The University of Texas Washington Internship Program, admin- istered by the UT Ex-Students Associa- tion. Originated in 1974, the program has enabled University of Texas students to serve as interns in Congressional offices, federal agencies and private businesses in Washington, D.C. The primary functions of the program are fourfold: 1. to provide centralized information about existing Washington intern- ships, job opportunities and appli- cation procedures. 2. to expand opportunities for new positions and special programs through efforts of staff and volun- teers. 3. to assist UT interns in logistical sup- port with Washington and Austin briefings, travel and housing information. 4. to provide interaction between stu- dents and Texas Exes through a variety of programs and receptions in Washington D.C. Internship qualifications, responsibili- ties and pay scales vary with each office. Some, but not all, require a Civil Service Examination. All travel and housing expenses are borne by the intern. Aca- demic credit may be arranged on an individual basis through one of several University departments. The Ex-Students Association hosts several briefing sessions during the year to acquaint students with application procedures and housing information. Any UT student interested in applying for an internship should register early in the fall for the following summer. An internship provides practical expe- rience in the career field in which the stu- dent is interested along with a firsthand look at the structure of the Federal gov- ernment. Of the hundreds of students applying for internships through this program only 50 received internships last summer, but for those 50 it may have been the experi- ence of a lifetime. 402 Internships FIRST ROW: Andrea Ann Shea, Carol Jean Hovey, Catherine Winn Johnston, Tra- cey Felice Gardner, Marisela Bazan, Melanie Dawn Hecht, Shauna Marie Burke. SECOND ROW: Flisa Marie Stevenson, Laura Marie Winslow, Claire Anne Swift, Linda Kathryn Baker, Lynn Marie Zeman, Cindy Ann Sobel, Sonia Maria Del Toro, Tina Marie Miller, Dillon Ray Scott, Len Morris Weise. THIRD ROW: Sharon Marie Noble. Lauren Sue Levy, Mary Susan Finck. Claire Suzanne Donaldson, Rebecca Lynn Linkous, Kelvin LeRoy Jenkins, Shelly Jean Porsch, Stephanie Fragapane, Linda Diane Baker, Dana Denise Stell. FOURTH ROW: David Alan Harpole, Dennis Wal- ter Roberson, Alan Wade Bell, Michelle Irene Zavala, Robin Anne Burson, Robert Lynn Walker, Scott Rutherford Stevens, Steven Slen Hill. " Over the years, the UT chapter of the Public Relations Student Society of America has consistently shown great progress. We ' re constantly working to provide a diverse program based on the needs of all public relations students, " said Flisa Stevenson, chapter president. Already one of the biggest chapters in the nation, the UT group experienced a 61% growth in dues-paying members during 1980-81. Reflecting that growth of membership was the upswing in activity PRSSA expe- rienced. A new community project com- mittee handled public relations accounts for such groups as Big Brothers Big Sis- ters of Austin and the UT High Rollers wheelchair basketball team. While prov- ing beneficial to the community, these accounts allowed members to sharpen their public relations skills through designing brochures, creating advertis- ing and planning special events. Other projects undertaken by PRSSA included writing a brochure that helped explain public relations and suggested courses for public relations majors to take, as well as distributing " Precedent, " a publication for professionals that lists club members and their accomplishments in public relations. An internship commit- tee sought new opportunities for mem- bers to gain work experience, and in the spring, the group held its second annual OLYMPICOMM, a day-in-the-park for students and faculty of the College of Communication " . Rounding out the year was the annual Spring Symposium and Banquet honoring outstanding public rel- ations practitioners and an outstanding student. Besides having the intent to pursue a career in public relations, prospective members must have maintained a 2.0 SPA and University scholastic stand- ards. PIMTSI The logo belonging to the Public Relations Student Society of America exemplified the group ' s efforts to be the best PRSSA chap- ter in the nation. This chapter has attained the status of the largest student chapter in the nation due to their efforts to present a diverse public relations program. PR Student Society Carries Torch for Olympicomm Public Relations Student Society 403 Sigma Delta Chi Supports Freedom of the Press The three Greek letters, Sigma Delta Chi, stood for words that were basic to the purpose of SDX. They were Sophia, Dynamis and Chaios. Genius was the talent we brought. Energy was the means we used, and Truth was the goal we sought. Without these elements journalism would cease to serve. " Let ' s nuke ' em! " Those were the three words young Democrat Kathryn Tullos attacked Republican Presidential Candi- date Ronald Reagan ' s foreign policy with at the fall forum on presidential can- didates sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, Society of Professional Journalists. Young Texans for Reagan ' s Steve Munis- teri and Students for Anderson Repre- sentative Paul Saletan also engaged in the forum to promote the views of their respective candidates. However, the heated debate at the fall forum was only one of the programs sponsored by SDX to advance the cause of the freedom of information. Other programs included a First Amendment Conference on the rights of journalists under the First Amendment and the Legal Defense Fund, a new program set up by University and Professional Chap- ters in coordination with the National SDX Organization, to provide legal aid to journalists. The University of Texas Chapter donated more than one hun- dred dollars to the new fund to help off- set legal fees encountered by journalists forced to go to court for their refusal to turn over information to the courts. Internships and job prospects were concerns of many journalism students, and SDX made efforts to educate mem- bers on these topics. One such effort was through Geralyn Blanda Vine, Director of the College of Communications place- ment office. At the first meeting of the fall semester, Vine discussed the pros and cons of obtaining jobs and internships and instructed members on the art of resume writing. But all work and no play can make jour- nalism majors dull writers, so SDX mem- bers remedied this with fraternizing and beer drinking at the fall and spring mix- ers held at the Texas Union. The society is the largest, oldest and most representative organization serving the field of journalism. FIRST ROW: Judy Jannette Barnett, Diane Louise Holden, Marguerite Carlson Koon, Michelle Denise McNulty, Mark William Dooley. SECOND ROW: Diana Jo Willeke, Kan ' Ella Mitchell, Gayla Dawn Sherman, Dorthea Olivia Castanon, Kathy Joyce Shwiff, Donna Leigh Drake. THIRD ROW: Cynthia Angela McDole, Elizabeth Elsie Weardahl, Elizabeth Jane McCole, Rhonda Belinda Spurlock, Brian Allen Vani- cek, Alanna Louise Clary, Matthew Leigh Bell. 404 Sigma Delta Chi FIRST ROW: Jean Marie Hayes, Jan Allen Jackson, Angela P. Smith, Rita A. Atwood, Candace Jo Carr, Sharon Ruth Owen, Judith Del Ottmann, Lisa Marie Aznaran. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Sharon Lord, Donna Genell Pruett, Karen Sue Burnette. THIRD ROW: Diana Jo Willeke, Marianne Alida Ruicci, Carol Sue Krueger, Rachel Katya Adelson, Sheila Marie Colwell, Nan Stephanie Hallock, Peggy Ann Vargas, Emma Vernetta Chambers, Lisa Anne Gerson, Jeanne Elizabeth Juneau, Mary Ellen K. Milano, Laurel Lei Scott, Claudia Jean Graves, Shannon Dlayne Bliss, Sonia Maria Del Toro, Dorthea Olivia Castanon, Marguerite Carlson Koon, Sabrina Gaye Hatch, Judy Jannette Barnett. FOURTH ROW: Angela Jean Abbott, Kari Ella Mitchell, Leslea Carol LePere, Susan Simmons Eastland, Anita Sayle Condel, Ann Mary Reid, Donna Marie Doxstater, Martha Nan Kampf, Caryl Ann Tobia, Kathryn Ann Marquis, Phyllis Carole Bourne, Lavinia Spain Correll, Joanne Marie S. Taylor, Cynthia Jo Strand, Elizabeth Jane McCole. FIFTH ROW: Michelle Irene Zavala, Leslee Fern Goldstein, Lorrie Kae Harland, Mary Judith Perez, Suzanne C. Stavinoha, Rebecca Balli, Diana Hudson Webber, Rebecca Flores Herron, Dana Marie Rogers, Shirley Alane Hall. SIXTH ROW: Kristin Elizabeth Smith, Shannon Kaye Blaney, Dana Denise Stell, Sherri Rae Kilwien, Lillian Alison Grimes, Robin Denise Groom. " Get the Big Picture " was the theme for the National Meeting of Women in Communications, Inc. in San Diego. But " getting the big picture " characterized the 96-member WICI chapter all year as they faced issues ranging from ERA to career development. Blending communications lectures with champagne brunches, WICI united pro- fessional women communicators and stu- dents in a businesslike partnership. Presi- dent Lisa Aznaran said one of the big advantages of the University chapter was that it offered an opportunity to see what it ' s like in the real world. " It removes the stigma of professional peo- ple, and gives students a chance to com- municate one-on-one with people in the field. " The professional partners also assisted in finding internships for their student partners. Secretary-treasurer Jan Jack- son said that WICI members found dif- ferent ways to work in the business world, and in addition, put members in contact with people who had the same goals. " Getting the big picture " on commu- nications trends and issues, speakers such as reporters Stephanie Williams and Mark Hanna, and producer of the " Eleven " show, Barbara Miller discussed communications at monthly meetings. While the student chapter ' s member- ship tripled in size, the national organiza- tion boasted over 9,000 members includ- ing students, and such notables as colum- nist Erma Bombeck and Ladies Home Journal editor Lenore Hershey. National programs focused on two maior areas: the progress of women in the industry and freedom of information. tons. The logo for Women in Commu- nications, Inc., reflected their goal which was to unite women in com- munications and recognize their achievements. Women in Communications Get the ' Big Picture ' Women in Communications 405 FIRST ROW: James Dale Whetzel, Lauren Louise Low- der. Kathleen Elizabeth Knight, Scott Jay Cotlar. SEC- OND ROW: Sheila Camalc Henderson, Michelle Miteff, Anita Gayle Condel. Cynthia Yvonne Wyatt. Compared to other University profes- sional organizations, the Society of Organizational Communications Stu- dents was a new group formed to serve a new college major: organizational com- munications, which is located in the speech depart ment. The group ' s goal was to educate the public, especially the business community, about the applica- tions of the skills learned in this curricu- lum. This educational process involved THIRD ROW: Pamela Lynne Carter. Cynthia Marie Harnest, Sheryl Lynn Stevens. Sandra Lea Hall. Gayle Eileen Mallia. questionnaires which were sent to Dallas and Houston business centers as well as other southwestern cities to get feed- back on communications needs in regional business fields. The question- naires asked for details concerning types of jobs available in the field of organiza- tional communications at a particular business, if the business saw a need for hiring speech majors and in what specific capacity they would be employed. Communicators Research Regional Business Needs The seal of the University of Texas symbolized the high ideals of UT, as well as those of the Society for Organiza- tional Communications Stu- dents. The words " Disiplina, Praesidium and Civitatus " reflected the basic values of SOCS members in their quest to educate the public about organizational commu- nications. Organizational communications curric- ulum stressed the importance of under- standing employee interactions in formal and informal business settings. Dale Whetzel said most students pursuing this career enter personnel management at first, hoping to move into a position as an organizational communications con- sultant. Most businesses did not have full- time communications consultants although there was a growing awareness in the business community of the impor- tance of this type of expertise. There- fore, the long-term aim of the society was to help develop the job market and career opportunities for its members. " The organizational communications field experienced phenomenal growth because business executives discovered that specialists who can improve employee morale, having it result in a productivity |ump, are invaluable to any business, " said Whetzel. During the past summer, organizational communications enthusiasts formed the Speech Commu- nications Association and held their first convention in New York City, another indication of the inroads organizational communications has made in the commu- nications and business world. Besides being involved in this growth spurt, the organization took time to attend extracurricular activities including the Recreational Games Tournament; Oktoberfest, where the group sold pop- corn balls from a booth on the West Mall and a " Semester ' s End Bash. " 406 Society for Organizational Communications Students Spending Spring Break at the advertis- ing headquarters of the United States, Madison Avenue, was one of the Ad Club ' s biggest projects of the year. Almost half the club traveled to the " Big Apple " to participate in the exciting activities. The group flew to New York for the annual week-long excursion, toured several agencies ranging from media sales to full and inhouse agencies. Visiting the typical tourist spots was also included on the agenda. Besides sponsoring a Halloween " Come As You Were " reincarnatior party earlier in the year, the club helped on an advertising seminar sponsored by the Southwestern Association of Adver- tising Agencies. Hosted on the Univer- sity campus, the seminar was attended by professionals from Oklahoma, Ari- zona, Texas and other members in the Southwest. The one day event included speeches, slide shows and audio-visual presentations by these professionals, many of whom were UT graduates. A tour of the communications complex and a scenic drive around Austin concluded the symposium. ' Big Apple ' Tour Entices Job-Oriented Ad Students The club also sponsored students entering work in the National American Advertising Federation Competition. Fundraising efforts included selling cara- mel apples in conjunction with Oktober- fest, a carnival of booths on the West Mall hosted by various communications organizations. Another source of revenue was the showing of the 1980 Clio award winner for advertising excellence in the field of broadcasting. Most club members agreed that speakers from such businesses and agen- cies as the Houston Chronicle, the Chi- cago Tribune, Overseas Media Sales Limited and Ad II were beneficial. For example, at an October meeting a panel composed of advertising agents from Dallas and Houston discussed routes to facilitate entry into the job market. The UT Ad Club logo reflected the dual purpose of the organiza- tion which was to foster fellowship among students pursuing advertis- ing careers and increase their awareness of career opportunities in the field of advertising. FIRST ROW: Jon Russell Hornaday Jr., Janice Sue Butler, Eric Baker Sheffield, Christopher Scott McNamara, Connie Francis Livsey, Richard Charles Frish, Eliza- beth Carolyn Pritchett, Stanton Edward Schnepp, Terri Lyn Ford, Glenn Eddie Gill. SECOND ROW: Ronald Alan Massey. Melanie Louise Glover, Constance Elaine Courtney, Wendy Anne Weil, Patricia Lynne Clement, Tamara Dee Gibson, Heather Marie Marcom. McGavock Dickinson Bransford, Connie Lynn Underwood. Teresa Lynn Berger, Laura Elizabeth Manning, Jacgueline Marie Dinnean. Kathleen Patricia Begala. THIRD ROW: John Hines Tynan, Sue Ellen Enright, Audrey Annette Valdez. Annette Marie Laake, Kimie Kay Weaver, Mary Faye Knight. Terri Elizabeth Spriggs, Valerie Denise Jochec, Karen Sue Deiterman, Dana Danise Ramsey, Barton P. Darling, Teresa Lorraine Wittenbach. FOURTH ROW: Julian Miles Harrison, Eliz- abeth Ruth Madsen, Nancy Carolyn Nau. Sheila Faye Mitchell, Mary Lee Pomponio, Bleen Mansolo, Chris Ellen Cox, Thomas Joseph Higgins, Eric John Trusing, Lorie Henners, Mark David Neuweiler, Nancy Suzanne Simo, Barbara Ann Lacoste, Helen Kay Lindsey, Sarah Margalit Garber. FIFTH ROW: John Paul Zorn, Brian David Till, Carole Evans Dulak, Jeffrey Cater Steel, Celeste Marie Mele, John Stephen Henry III, Ann Elizabeth Hornbeck, Karen Elizabeth Osgerby, Kevin John Benz, Gary Michael Howell, David Harold Goleman, Kimberly Ann Crider, Julianne Bump, Dana Ann Silberberg. Michele llene Ritter. SIXTH ROW: Richard Carroll Brister, Rose Mary Rios, Abigail Hayley, Lynn Diane Huffstutler, Rebecca Lynn Hall Hermes, Pamela Kay Starasinic, Liliana Mercedes Matos, Alison Winsor Lougheed, Joe L. Sugarek, Debra Jean Johnson, Marsha Jean Mayes, Micheal James McMahon, Joyce Ann Douglas, Andrea Jo Black, David Andrew Shannon. UT Advertising Club 407 FIRST ROW: Robert Walker Emery. Richard Curtis Kelley, Nancy Ann Parada, Laura Jane Frank, M. Buie Harwood. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Ann Perry. Connie Lynn Hoelscher, Claudia Christina Bryan, Laura Alene Hughes, Kellie Lynn Witte. Denise Gayle Dillard, Melissa Lynn Fullerton. Rana Kim Fallas. Carole Elaine Nor- man. THIRD ROW: Teresa Marie Hughes, Charity Jo Ann Chumchal. Maria Teresa Vallbona, Rebecca Lynn Barlow, Meredith Suzanne Kuglen, Pamela Ann Chandler. FOURTH ROW: Rebecca Muense Hart. Marianne McCann, Jennifer Lynn Woods Delores Ann Wilson, Tina Sue Stovall. Janet Kay Hysmith, Kay Harvey Mosley. Car- ole Ann Harrison, Lisa Sail Abrahams. American Society of Interior Designers The logo belonging to the Soci- ety of Interior Designers exempli- fied their dedication to promoting a spirit of unity and professionalism among ASID students. " The American Society of Interior Designers is a great opportunity because it enables students to meet professional designers, obtain their point of view and widen their knowledge of the different fields of design, " said Nancy Parada. ASID vice president. At a fall meeting, Rob Vaughn of Envi- ronmental Concepts in San Marcos dis- cussed " Imagemaking Design. He emphasized creativity in design and the technique of creating a mood by using one ' s imagination. His technique involved making interiors look like fan- tasy worlds, a style used in his designs at nterior Design Students See World Trade Center in Dallas Disney World in Florida. In the spring, ASID members attended Southwest Regional Career Day in Dal- las. They toured interiors in the Dallas- Fort Worth area, including the newly designed offices of designer Tony Foy. At the World Trade Center, members toured contract showrooms including Metropolitan, Knoll and Thoret, three firms displaying their latest furniture designs. Members also engaged in a roundtable discussion with professional representatives of all areas ranging from furniture to institutional facilities. The year approached its grande finale with the ASID Awards Banquet at Zilker Park Pavilion in April. Awards were given for " Outstanding Student " and to the student maintaining the highest grade point average. On the lighter side, an award was given to the student most likely to be late for class. 408 American Society of Interior Designers The logo belonging to Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Chap- ter at the University of Texas exem- plified the group ' s effort to pro- mote the home economics profes- sion by allowing students to take part in experiences related to the profession. The organization also strived to let students develop leadership potential through monthly meetings. Mary E. Sear- ing was associated with the Ameri- can Home Economics Association. " Stress is a universal problem and everyone deals with stress at some point in their lives, " said JoAnn Cope, a Read- ing and Study Skills Laboratory repre- sentative who conducted a stress man- agement workshop for the Mary E. Gear- ing Home Economics Chapter. Cope said identifying the symptoms, pinpoint- ing the cause and attacking the problem was the best method for dealing with stress. She also suggested time manage- ment to prevent stress. The MEG chapter dealt with all areas of home economics ranging from nutri- tion to interior design. In the fall, all members toured the home of Dr. Peter Flawn, University president, to observe design techniques and the use of art objects and antiques as decor. Dr. Buie Harwood, a UT professor of interior design who helped decorate the presi- dential home, detailed the history of its valuable memorabilia. In January, Don Graham, a represent- ative from the American Red Cross, showed a film and demonstrated cardiopul- monary resuscitation (CPR) techniques. Graham emphasized the importance of knowing CPR, a technique that could save the life of a stranger or loved one. To augment the information gathered from speakers, MEG members attended fall and spring conventions. In November, the Texas Home Economics Student Section convened in Waco and gave student chap- ter leaders the opportunity to further develop leadership skills and to discuss membership drives and organizational improvement. At the Spring Convention in Dallas, mem- bers gained knowledge about the myriad fields of home economics through interac- tion with professionals. Members were enlightened by Dr. Nancy Wedemeyer ' s presentation concerning her research in family relations and communications. Wed- emeyer, associate professor of home eco- nomics at UT, focused on the area of divorce. The convention also gave members the opportunity to tour booths set up by different companies and collect information corresponding to career interests. The MEG chapter strived to further their knowledge about the changing world of home economics that downplayed the tradi- tional areas of cooking, sewing and home maintenance. Dr. Kinsey Green, director of the American Home Economics Association summed up the changes by emphasizing home economies ' expansion into business. " This is due to the changing roles of women since more mothers are now working and raising a family at the same time, " she said. Association increases Scholarship Funds FIRST ROW: Kathleen Diane Dodson, Rachel Gay Oehler, Mary Catherine Bus. SECOND ROW: Sue Alexander Greninger, Linda Ann Neumann, Nanette Gay Newlin, Elana Suzanne Switjer, Beth Jean Bergeron. Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Association 409 FIRST ROW: Demse Grace Kana. Christine Elise Josey. Beth Jean Bergeron. Ann Kathleen Buchanan, Patricia Anne Wilson, Molly LaRose Hasenpflug, Brenda Kay Higgins, Georgia Lorraine Ford. Lori Ellyn Hamberg. Sherry Kay Chandler. SEC- OND ROW: Camela Gaye Henninger, Lori C. Stiller. Margaret Claire McKay, Valentino Yee, Melissa Louise Barrera. Kimberly Anne Ellis. THIRD ROW: Cara Sue Ellis, Christy Leigh Sheets. Joyce Dee Bishop, Kye Ann Presley, Sally Ruth Anderson, Beth Renee Jordan, Sherri Jo Franklin. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Brinson Cummins, Debra Susan Van Matre. Elizabeth Anne Powers, Allison Julie Kletke, Joni Lynn Bias-, singame, Tina Alane Hayatian. FIFTH ROW: Claudia Lee Cowan, Paula Elizabeth Jameson, Leslie Margaret Harpool, Katherine Ann Welch, Karlene Beolia Zeitler, Lisa Ann Green, Ann M. DuPont. The logo for the University of Texas Fashion Group exemplified the group ' s desire to promote interest in the clothing and textile industries. Presenting students the opportunity to become acquainted with job responsibilities and experi- ence needed to enter the fashion world were also emphasized in the logo. " It is important that students are con- stantly aware of fashions, notice people ' s apparel, what they buy and the move- ment of trends if they want to get started in the fashion business, " said Dwight Byrd, a freelance fashion coordi- nator from New York. Byrd spoke to the University of Texas Fashion Group mem- bers at their Second Annual Fashion Career Day held in October. Not only did the seminar provide tips on how to get started in a fashion career, but it was also open to all interested UT students who wanted to gain information in the areas of design, hairstyling and fashion management. Hairstylist Herat Nejati of Austin featured demonstrations in hair- styling with tips on current styles and trends including French braiding. Besides Career Day, the group spon- UTFG Holds Career Day sored a Fashion Career Course and their annual Spring Fashion Show. Participants in the Fashion Career Course traveled to Dallas for a symposium at the Dallas Apparel Mart where they were able to meet one-on-one with fashion industry professionals and acquire information on textiles and clothing. Seeing their own designer fashions modeled on the runway of Market Hall highlighted the trip. The UT Fashion Group ' s annual Spring Fashion Show in April allowed students interested in the various aspects of fash- ion to put together a major fashion pro- duction with music, choreography, light- ing, set design and modeling. The cloth- ing modeled in the show consisted of original student designs as well as cloth- ing from Austin area retailers. All of these efforts served to give stu- dents pursuing careers in fashion fields the opportunity to become acquainted with the skills needed in the fashion industry. 410 UT Fashion Group Bigger did not prove to be better as shown by the Vocational Home Econom- ics Teachers Association of Texas. Although they were few in number, they had a large voice in generating interest and awareness of vocational home eco- nomics career opportunities at UT. Through VHTA, members not only learned about career opportunities, but also about each other. At the November meeting, big sisters and little sisters were chosen for the first time in an effort to promote sisterhood. Freshmen and soph- omores were paired with seniors to pro- mote friendship and share experiences. One such experience was a lecture by Mrs. Effies Eastham from the State School for the Blind. Eastham lectured on childhood development, one of a variety of home economics careers. However, she spoke about a child deprived of sight and his particular adjustment problems. Her most touching remark, " that blind children are not dumb, just blind, " revealed the under- Home Economics Teachers Promote Careers, Sisterhood standing spirit VHTA members strive to bring to their careers. Meanwhile, Christmas bells rang in the distance as members planned for their semi-annual Christmas Banquet. VHTA members dipped their thumbs into the plumb pudding to celebrate the end of finals and exchanged Christmas gifts. To wind up the year, VHTA members applauded their officers ' efforts in pres- enting them eye-opening lectures and affording them opportunities to socialize with their sister VHTA organization at Southwest Texas State University in San Marcos. At the Spring Initiation Ban- quet, new officers were tapped in and encouraged to follow in the footsteps of their sisters. The Vocational Home Economics Teacher ' s Association logo exem- plified the purpose of VHTA which was to encourage community par- ticipation and awareness of career opportunities in vocational home economics. FIRST ROW: Nanette Gay Newlin. Nora Lydia Tijerina, Mona Marie Foster. SEC- OND ROW: Dora Alicia Chapa, Polly Lou Cain, Paula Sue Higgins, Lynn Marie Jamail, Elana Suzanne Switzer, Kathleen Diane Dodson, Elsa Loraine Orozco, Sheryl Lynne Agnew. THIRD ROW: Judith A. Hetherly, Jean T. Sutherland, Barbara Ann Leonard, Linda Ann Neuman, Rachel Gay Oehler. Mary Ellen Durrett, Deborah Deanna Duhon, Janice Lucille Brewster, Stephanie Lynn Ekery, Wilma P. Griffin, Carol Akkerman-Sain. Vocational Homemaking Teachers Association 41 1 FIRST ROW: Timothy M. Bittenbinder. Michael Louis Fuchs, David Terry Walthall, Sing Ngai Lock, Hal Victor Cardiff Jr., Terry Lynn Philmon, Richard Scott Sasano. SECOND ROW: Eric Dean Nelson, Randal Milton Boswell, Patrick Martin Fuchs, Robert Alan Mitchell, Jimmy Thomas Black, Dennis Wayne Song, Richard Rodney Roper, Stephen Gatlin Brogdon. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey David Pick, Mark Wayne Boswell, Bradley Charles Lanham, Steven Edward Boswank. Gary Lee Hill. Robert V. Demarest, Michael George Woodley. FOURTH ROW: Claud Geoghegan Cam- eron, Brian Keith Wiggins, James Lee Stryker, Michael Wayne Jackson, Phillip Blaine Ley, Timothy Jay Haflin, Robert Oddy Williams III, Ronald Lee Coffman. The meaning of the Kappa Psi insignia was cloaked in secrecy and was not revealed except during the initiation ritual. " Although Kappa Psi Pharmacy Fra- ternity is a professional organization dedicated to brotherhood and the enhancement of pharmacy, we also like to pride ourselves on our service to the community, " President Michael Fuchs said. One such service project was the Drug Awareness Program Kappa Psi pre- sented at Austin area elementary schools. " The program warned students about the harmful effects of narcotics and other illegal drugs, " according to Treasurer Mike Wayne Jackson. While members lectured on the dangers of marijuana use, mice were employed to demostrate the effects of barbituates. Kappa Psi deemed the program a suc- cess because they felt the demonstration increased drug awareness among ele- mentary students and would keep them Kappa Psi Sponsors Drug Awareness Program from experimenting with drugs. The witching hour came, and the Kappa Psi ' s were in costume when they went to the Meadowbrook Children ' s Home complete with trick or treats of candy, toys, and prizes donated by area businesses and community organizations. Kappa Psi took pride in this one effort to extend a helping hand to the community because it offered a group of children the prospect of trick or treating, a Hal- loween treat they seldom have the opportunity to enjoy. Besides taking pride in their commu- nity service activities, Kappa Psi had a strong sense of fellowship among old and new members as well as other pharmacy chapters in the School of Pharmacy. The fall semester got underway with a tri- mixer where members from Kappa Psi, Kappa Epsilon Pharmacy Fraternity. Longhorn Pharmaceutical Association and the Pharmacy Council socialized and renewed acquaintances. Kappa Psi members were selected each fall and spring from men enrolled in the School of Pharmacy. 412 Kappa Psi The Longhorn Pharmaceutical Associ- ation regrouped this past summer and began the fall semester better organized in order to coordinate their efforts toward more member involvement in campus activities as well as community service. The reorganization efforts culmi- nated with the adoption of a new consti- tution which extended the length of the president ' s term to a semester and revised the election code so that officer elections would be at the year ' s end as opposed to the beginning of a new year said President Joe Payne. " Streamlining the organization would lead to a stronger LPhA voice in campus affairs and increased student involvement in com- munity service projects, " Payne added. Increasing public health awareness was a major goal of the revised LPhA game plan. One of those efforts was hyperten- sion screening at Austin area shopping malls where LPhA members set up booths and tested shoppers for high blood pres- sure. If the test results were positive, shoppers were advised to visit a family physician for further examination. A second health awareness program Pharmaceutical Association Adopts New Constitution concerning venereal disease was aimed at Austin area elementary and junior high school children. LPhA members lec- tured to the students with the aid of a video presentation and distributed pam- phlets explaining the cause and effects of venereal disease. Afterwards, students participated in a question and answer session about venereal disease preven- tion and treatment. The whole preven- tion effort was carried out by LPhA in hopes of detering students from becom- ing one of the ever increasing numbers of venereal disease cases reported each year among elementary and junior high students. The Longhorn Pharmaceutical Associ- ation was also involved in a variety of state and nationwide pharmaceutical organizations. The seal of the University of Texas symbolized the high ideals of UT, as well as those of the Long- horn Pharmaceutical Association. The words " Disiplina, Praesidium and Civitatus " reflect the basic values of a LPhA member in his quest to expand his knowledge in order to later serve his community. FIRST ROW: Cheryl Ann Raasz. Martha Marie Mezzetti, Susan Carol Davidson, Thelma Hernandez, Gloria Irene Arredondo, Sharon Marie Glass, Delpha Belinda Zayas, Mary Josephine Godinich. SECOND ROW: Ann Geralyn Digiovanni, Deborah Marie DeMarco, Cari Lynn Griffin, Sandra Tsuyako Saito, Terry Lee Snyder, John Scott Sabrsula, Lisa Kay Maclcey, Karen LaRee Hogg, Cynthia Sue Hensley. THIRD ROW: Patricia Elizabeth O ' Neal, April Lynn Hospers, Sing Ngai Lock, Robert Joe Payne, Jimmy Thomas Black, Kathy Jean Lloyd, Terri Lee Rush, Alice Ann Ball, Randell Lee Ball. FOURTH ROW: Cynthia Gay Henrich- son, Janis Ann True, Danny Lynn Hancock, Curtis Clarence Stauffer, Terry Jane Ray, Hal Victor Cardiff Ir., Kathryn Anne Brown, Roselyn Kay Blumberg. FIFTH ROW: Gina Renee Biggs, Kim Marie Esler, Michell Betty Tidwell, Stancie Diane Schewnker, Rebecca Jane Zatopek, Carla Elaine Kenyon, Jennifer Rae Healy, Virginia Ann Bailey. SIXTH ROW: Mark Wayne Boswell, Paul Neil Shedd, Robert V. Demarest, Russell Lawrence Byrd. Longhorn Pharmaceutical Association 413 ACTIVES: FIRST ROW: Martha Marie Mezzetti, Pamela Kay Smoot, Sandra Kay Howell. Delpha Belinda Zayas, Ysela Donna Herrera. Karen LaRee Hogg. Deborah Ann Inman. SECOND ROW: Betty Michell Tidwell, Ann Geralyn Digiovanni, Debo- rah Lynn Franklin. Sandra Denise Lehmann. Pamela Ann Wilson. Cynthia Sue Hens- ley. Kathy Jean Lloyd. THIRD ROW: Mary Louise Raun, Veronica Yvonne Campos. Landra Florence Chaney. Janis Carol Bucy. Jennifer Gonsoulin Lisa Colette Cox, Terri Lee Rush. FOURTH ROW: Cynthia Sue Speck. Seralyn Swick, Vicki Joan Hur- ley. Alicia Farriel LeRoy, Cherokee Star Whitlock, Debra Renee Bridges. " Johnnimae Backus had a vibrant, energetic personality with a wholesome love for life. She had tremendous com- mitment to the health and happiness of others which became a natural focus for her career, " eulogized Dean James Doluisio. Those words expressed the thoughts many Kappa Epsilon Pharmacy Frater- nity members could not express when they heard that their past president, fel- low student and friend, Johnniemae Bac- kus, died from a rare disease she con- tracted during a summer swim in Lake Travis. Despite the difficulty in finding words to express their loss, KE members and alumni gave a onetime scholarship to a deserving pharmacy student in the fall. Senior pharmacy student Richard Roper was awarded the scholarship on the basis of his academic performance and con- tribution to the College of Pharmacy. After recovering from the tragic loss of their friend, the KE ' s got underway with a tri-mixer during fall where mem- bers from KE as well as Kappa Psi Phar- macy Fraternity, Longhorn Pharmacy Association and Pharmacy Council got together to socialize, make new friends and renew acquaintances. The KE ' s and their new found friends in Kappa Psi banded together at Hallow- Kappa Epsilon Members Get ' Spirit Go Trick-or-Treating een to brighten the lives of underprivi- leged children living at the Meadow- brook Homes. Both fraternities coordi- nated their energies to raise donations in the form of toys, candy and Halloween decorations from local businesses to give as prizes to the children. " Many of the children had very little contact with the outside world and were excited at the prospects of trick or treat- ing, something they had rarely gotten to do on Halloween, " KE President Michell Tidwell said. National Kappa Epsilon Grand Coun- cil Advisor Susie Bartlemay of Piano closed the fall social calendar with her inspiring lecture on " Women as Winners in the Pharmacy Profession " at the KE Alumni Supper in November. Following the whirlwind fall schedule, KE mem bers returned to school in the spring with more zest than ever before. Even before they had recuperated from 414 Kappa Epsilon the holiday season, KE ' s were planning their February Valentine Formal. Good food, good drink and good music were on the caterer ' s agenda for the formal which was traditionally held at the Lila B. Etter Alumni Center. After KE ' s escorted their beaus to the Valentine Formal, they decided who would receive awards at the Spring Awards Banquet. Not only would a pledge be recognized for her loyalty and hard work for the past year, but awards would also be given to the most active junior and senior members. The senior award was given in the name of past- president Johnnimae Backus. Kappa Epsilon was founded in 1943 as a national professional fraternity whose purpose was to unite women pharmacy students. The group ' s goals included the promotion of high scholarship, friendship and cooperation with University faculty. The Kappa Epsilon insignia exemplified the goals of women in pharmacy: profes- sionalism and unification of women in the field of phar- macy. Pledges are selected each fall and spring from women enrolled in the Col- lege of Pharmacy and are required to maintain a 2.0 cumulative grade point aver- age. Kid wino wins football at Halloween party. PLEDGES: FIRST ROW: April Lynn Hospers, Melinda Ann Rodriguez. Lisa Jane Clifton, Leslie Kay Thompson, Gina Renee Biggs, Susan Carol Davidson, Ulrike Helga Smith. SECOND ROW: Lily York-lun Ng, Marie Diane Bazaldua, Roselyn Kay Blumberg, Kathryn Anne Brown, Sherry Jean Baldwin, Kim Marie Esler. THIRD ROW: Rebecca Jane Zatopek, Sharon Marie Glass, Patricia Joann Jurach, Terry Jane Ray, Janis Ann True, Judy Suzanne Markham. FOURTH ROW: Cari Lynn Grif- fin, Deborah Marie DeMarco, Cynthia Ann Carnes, Nancy Robin Duffle, Janice Patricia Maranto, Pamela Erin Norstrom. FIFTH ROW: Sandra Tsuyako Saito, Stan- ds Diane Schwenker, Pauline Anna Christensen, Sharon Anne Wegeforth, Lori Faye Layne, Janet Rose Pecora. Kappa Epsilon 415 University of Texas Finance Associa- tion members didn ' t get to tour Ewing Oil, but they did gain firsthand knowl- edge watching Republic National Bank and Dresser Industries operate in Dallas. Elvis Mason, chairman of the board of First International Bancshares made a rare visit to the University and presented an overview of his corporation ' s job training program at a reception hosted by the First National Bank of Dallas at the Lila B. Etter Alumni Center. Mason emphasized to seniors the importance of developing good interview skills for upcoming job interviews. He mentioned topics of interest ranging from career opportunities in the financial field to the newest banking technology, automatic transfer machine banking, an innovation which answers the demand for speedy collections accomplished by the new MPACT machines. Not only did members agree that the speakers were of career benefit, most members agreed that annual field trips to Dallas and Houston helped them make busin ess connections. to call on when they entered the job market. In the fall, UTFA visited Lomas and Nettleton Mortgage Investments in Dal- las, as well as Republic National Bank and Dresser Industries. At Republic National Bank, Charles Pistor, chairman of the continued hy did you join the University Texas Finance Association? " I wanted to be exposed to the different career opportunities available in the financial world. I had heard about the guest speak- ers and they sounded very interest- ing. I ' m glad I joined because I met different people within financial institutions that guided me in my career choices. I was also able to begin building a network of busi- ness connections that will be help- ful to me upon graduation. " Kara Anderson Finance, Senior Austin UT Finance Association members drink up at one of their fall social mixers held at Scholti ' s Beer Garten. Why did you join University of Texas Finance Association? " UTFA gave me the opportunity to become involved with the finan- cial community and to take advan- tage of the business meetings it presented. It also emphasized to me the importance of developing interviewing skills for my upcoming job interviews. Most important to me, however, was the business insight UTFA provided me. " John Embry Finance, Senior Corpus Christi OFFICERS: Jesse Eugene Collard Jr.. Era N. Ford. Julie Claiborne Brown. Michael Wayne Shepherd, Sandra Jean Rudy, William Hudson Winters. 416 UT Finance Association iard and distinguished University alum- nus, presented his corporation ' s job aining program, stressing the field of nternational banking. At Dresser Industries, Jim Corboy, ice-president and chief accountant, ' rovided UTFA members with a financial urvey of his business. His introduction of resser ' s corporate planning system was iignificant since Dresser Industries was e largest industrial designer of oil and al equipment in the world. Risk man- igement, including everything from international contracts to Dresser ' s insur- ance and pension plans, was included. Many members also took advantage of the receptions hosted by the First City National Bank of Houston in conjunction with City National Bank of Austin. The reception enabled members to meet one-on-one with executives as well as for- mer UT students employed by both banks. These and other receptions held during the year were conducted in an informal atmosphere to encourage per- sonal contact with top executives. Finance Association Tours Dallas Businesses Through this opportunity, UTFA mem- bers discovered how to pursue careers compatible with their special interests. Personal interaction also occurred in the realm of student-faculty mixers. Members got a chance to discuss finance courses with professors in the Depart- ment of Finance at " Meet the Profes- sors " night. Traditionally, this event was the first activity of each fall and spring semesters giving students the opportu- nity to know professors on a more per- sonal basis and assess courses offered in the department. " Students have the opportunity to discover that professors also have a sense of humor and that it ' s not always business with them, " said Jesse Collard, UTFA president. The UT Finance Association logo reflected the purpose of the organ- ization which was to familiarze its members with all facets of the financial world as well as provide constructive information necessary for building a career in business. FIRST ROW: James Allan Mitlyng. Gary Lee Hinds, Barbara Marie Rittenhouse, Ginger Carole Braswell, Joan Elizabeth Schuler, Kara Anderson. Denise Gay Gersch, Martha Edna Rodriguez, Sheryl Ann Guy. Katherine Lynn Staffa, Sandra Jean Rudy. Era N. Ford, Julie Claiborne Brown, Adin Allen Brown, William Hudson Winters. SECOND ROW: Jesse Eugene Collard Jr.. Michael Jacques Darrouzet, Kendall Evans Bundy, Ernest C. Escamilla, Randall Ray Turner, Joan Kathryn Powell, Jamos Bernard Selig. James Tuclcer Jackson, James Carroll Allen, Clarence Meade Hubby. Steven G. Papermaster, Michael Wayne Shepherd. Sonny M. A. Shiekh. UT Finance Association - 417 Phi Chi Theta Visits Dallas Businesses " May the candle of knowledge guide our ship to achivement. " That description of Phi Chi Theta ' s insignia exemplified their dedica- tion to the promotion of higher business education for women in order to foster high ideals for women in business careers. " We gained more personal and pro- fessional satisfaction from our field trips than any other endeavor we undertook during the past year. Traveling to Dallas business and industries gave us insight to career opportunities, job expectations and job responsibilities, " Phi Chi Theta historian Sandra Teran emphasized. About twenty members visited various businesses including an insurance firm and an accounting firm during field trips to Dallas in the spring and fall. Besides visiting firms to learn from professionals first hand, the fraternity engaged in several service projects. At one of those projects, the members served as waitresses at a special fund- raising dinner attended by leading Aus- tin businessmen. Money from the dinner helped buy groceries for senior citizens registered with " Meals on Wheels, " a daily community service that delivers either hot meals or groceries to the eld- erly and the handicapped. The club also participated in Career Business Association functions such as the fall fund-raiser and Casino Night, where they spent much of their time at the gambling tables trying to win money for various scholarships offered in the business school. Another joint effort was the Executive Cocktail Party held at the Texas-Exes Alumni Center for business personnel conducting job interviews on campus. The fraternity also coordinated their energies with other business frater- nities in presenting Parents Day, which informed parents of various educational opportunities available to their sons and daughters by way of a campus tour plus a tour through the College of Business Administration. Phi Chi Theta also sponsored the Sen- ior Tea where all graduating seniors were recognized. FIRST ROW: Sara Elizabeth Halfpenny, Laura Lynne Loomans, Kathleen Pearce Wil- son, Debra Leigh Doss, Pamela Suzanne Bradford, Brenda Joyce Tittle. Lari Leigh Carter. Mary Ann Slagle, Jenny Lea Hicks. Sandra Elaine Teran, Liza Graciela Gon- zales, Cheryl Elysa Hoxie. SECOND ROW: Grace Ann Mercado. Elizabeth Fay Konde. Angela Michelle McFadin, Melissa McElroy. Dawna Ree Williams, Nancy Melendez. Jean Lee Kostohryz, Martha Joy Tapsak, Jennifer Eileen Bethel. Julie Lyn Perley, Sara Sue Maness, Lauri Anne Cope. Martha Marie Bugg. THIRD ROW: Phyl- lis Bernice Ahrens. Sherrie Lee Webster. Andrea Jane Davis. Miriam Elizabeth Robb. Nancy Elizabeth Ferguson. Kathleen Ruth Hatfield, Julie Diane Wood, Joanie Kui Lee, Julia Susan Gee. Martha Eleanor Mein. Bonnie Dawn Horecka, Kristi Downing Maisel, Kathy Anne Murphy. Alice Jane Gardner. Mary Helen Karamanian. FOURTH ROW: Tami Gay Jarrett. Adriana Walter. Gail Margaret Cassin, Santa Liza Trevino. Agnes Elizabeth Trevino. Paula Renee Redfern, Felisa Adelfa Garza. Peggy Irene Wong. Natalie Ann Quon. Nancy Jo Sebesta, Amanda Suzanne Col- quitt, Leslie Lizabeth Willis. Mary Elizabeth Luke. Janice Leigh Weber. Sherry Lynn Osburn. Paula Guadalupe Gonzalez, Vera Anne Rodriguez. Kelly Lynn Ahr, Marian Glynn Richardson. 418 Phi Chi Theta iH B l HM H HH M HHBH FIRST ROW: Benita lleen Talisman, Alice Luy Gee, Sol Frank Kavy, Freddy Monreal, William Boyd Brown. SECOND ROW: Elaine A. Rich, Harrie Elizabeth Stine, Charles Ricky King, Judd Thomas Rogers, James L. Peterson. Although the first meeting of the year scheduled by the Association of Com- puting Machinery was cancelled because of rain, members quickly rebounded and got down to business with a full calendar of fall and spring events. In a series of fall meetings, Dr. John Mashey from Bell Laboratories and John Carswell of Ford Aerospace Corporation took to the podium to explain their firms ' use of computer equipment. Mashey pre- sented Bell Laboratories ' new system, UNIX and described that system ' s prac- tical application. Besides introducing a new operating system for the computer in Painter Hall, Mashey discussed methodology for attacking large programming problems: attack it first, let it fail and then try again. President Sol Kavy said that this was a unique strategy in the area of com- puter programming because when one runs a program, one does not think about failure. But Mashey ' s strategy seemed to center around the old adage " learning from your mistakes. " His methodology was based on cost-ratio analysis; for example, it did not cost as much to fail once and learn from the mistakes as it did to repeatedly patch up a program over a lengthy period of time. Since graduation was around the cor- ner for many members, employment opportunities were a main topic of dis- cussion. An employment agency in Hous- ton specializing in the placement of com- puter scientists visited the Association in the spring. The agency described career opportunities and specifically, which computer languages, like COBOL, BASIC and PASCAL, were in demand. Despite the time consuming schedule of most computer science majors, Presi- dent Sol Kavy attributed the large mem- bership of 250 students to the fact that any interested and willing worker was welcome. ACM also sold computer cards to members at discount prices and made computer publications available. The logo belonging to the Asso- ciation for Computing Machinery reflected the organization ' s pur- pose to keep members informed about the latest developments in computer hardware and software as well as providing information to students concerning career and research opportunities. ACM Learns New Computer Languages Association for Computing Machinery 419 AS PA Offers Opportunities The American Society for Personnel Administration at the University was a " great opportunity, because executives are in great demand due to the changing social values in our country, such as mar- ried women returning to work and the increase of continuing education stu- dents entering the job market, " said Miriam Robb, president. Robb described the organization as " a neutral group, not limited to management majors, just those interested in personnel relations. " In its second year at UT, ASPA informed students interested in person- nel and labor relations about current trends in the field of personnel. In order to encourage and prepare students for careers in this field, ASPA held monthly meetings in which invited guests spoke about various aspects of personnel rela- tions and shared their knowledge and experience with members. At one meet- ing, Reuben McDaniel, UT associate pro- fessor in management, pointed out the essential of training and developing per- sonnel administrators. Mai McClinchie of IBM Training and Development dis- cussed the educational backgrounds needed for entering the personnel rela- tions field. The ASPA also sponsored a fall seminar on interviewing techniques. The logo belonging to the American Society of Person- nel Administration exempli- fied their efforts to acquaint students about careers in personnel administration and labor relations. ASPA also strived to develop a nucleus of professional future admin- istrators. FIRST ROW: Roderick A. Bordelon Jr., Miriam Elizabeth Robb, Ralph Greg Bare. Lisa Beth Fridriksson. Anne Hayes Born. SECOND ROW: Sherrie Lee Webster, Mary Suzanne Cobb, Tammye Lynn Bardwell Sracie Flores. Julie Elaine Cook. THIRD ROW: David Allen Woodle, Hurlie Herman Collier, Martin Mooney Morales. Dolly Denise Burroughs. 420 American Society of Personnel Administration FIRST ROW: Daniel Francis Purcell, Sanjay Vaswani, Serena Brooks, Elaine Marie Flugel, Suzanne Schumacher, Dirk Charles Van Landuyt, Jeffrey David Sims, Dr. Rob- ert P. Leone. SECOND ROW: Lori Lynn Annon, Debra Susan Van Matre, Lisa Marie Thirolf, Caren Lynne Wallace, Barbara Rose Swierc, Helen Sue Kalmans, Leslie Kath- erine Friedman, Sylvia Lee Parker, Janet Lynn Tichacek. THIRD ROW: Dana Sue Rosenstein, Jan Carroll Peterson. Timothy Landrum Stryker, Laura Carolyn Thomp- son, John Hughes Bres, Gregory William Smith, Elgon Brenton Williams, Sylvia Franco Acosta. FOURTH ROW: Franklin Ray Lasater, Michael Barrett Glazer, Arlene Phyllis Koopman, Andrea Beth Rubin, Jean Marie Dolan, Lorraine Marian Woodruff, Karen Anne Hendershot, Helen Cedillo, Casilda Claudia Clarich, Mar- tha Elva Sosa. ' As inflation takes its toll, business competition for the consumer dollar is on the rise, resulting in an increased demand for marketing professionals to package products for audience appeal, " said Serena Brooks, president of the Uni- versity of Texas Marketing Association. The AMA got a closer look at market- ing careers in the fall when members examined marketing in the media and the sports arena. Jonathon Edwards, account executive for radio station K-98 appeared together with Lori Grouse, promotion director for KTBC Channel 7 to explain their different marketing methods. Edwards described K-98 ' s pro- motion efforts as informal in order to attract the teenage audience. This infor- mal promotion included giving away K- 98 T-shirts to listeners and sponsoring roller-skating events. In contrast, Crouse described the inner workings of KTBC s marketing plan as more structured and carried out through commercials empha- sizing the news and programming awards the station has received. Another aspect of marketing was investigated by AMA members in the spring when Bill Little, assistant to the Longhorn Athletic Director and Lau- rence Payne, marketing manager for the San Antonio Spurs discussed the prob- lems in marketing college and profes- sional sports. " One of the drawbacks of marketing college sports is that college team members can ' t advertise like pro- fessional teams due to National Collegi- ate Athletic Association regulations, " Little said. In contrast to Little ' s descrip- tion of marketing in college athletics, Payne described the role of the team ' s promotion book in selling tickets. Mar- keting for the National Basketball Associ- ation is a touch and go situation because your success depends on your audience, " Payne said. m -4 VIERIC4N MARKETING 4S6OCI 1TION The logo belonging to the Amer- ican Marketing Association exem- plifi ed their effort to inform mar- keting ma|ors and students in rela- ted fields concerning career opportunities. Marketing Association Meets Business Professionals American Marketing Association 42 I FIRST ROW: Susan Beth Zimmerman, Alfonso Gallardo, Mary Lee Grasse. Dana Claire Rosenblum. Melinda June Sawberger, Arthur Stanley Friedman. Dawn Marie Coulson. SECOND ROW: Anne Louise Friedman, Mario German Mejia, Catherine Ann Ragland, Rachel Teresa Martinez, Marie McDermott, Richelle Louise Backus. Willie Dee Wofford Jr., Romeo Divina Guillermo. THIRD ROW: Faye S. Toplitsky. Andrew Carter Gan, Linda Ludivina Laredo. Martha Edna Rodriguez, Mark Randal Gilbert, Darienne Kay Meyer, Cecilia Joyce Longoria, Jon Bartley Burgin. The logo belonging to the Inter- national Business Association exemplified the organization ' s ded- ication to bringing together busi- ness students who are interested in dealing with the foreign scene. The Association also extends an open invitation to students in other internationally related fields. As far as the progression in the life span of an organization was concerned, the International Business Association was in the infancy stage. After a difficult birth four years ago, it suffered a severe illness. Two years had passed since it first began its remarkable recovery and the organization slowly grew stronger and became more active. " We ' ve been working very hard to reorganize, " Cathy Ragland, president, said. At this preliminary stage, IBA often depended upon the College of Business Administration Student Council for co- sponsorship of fund-raising activities. " However, we re different from other business clubs, Ragland said. " We ' re more laid back; not as formal. " An individual project the IBA spon- sored was the International Food Night where many of the members who were international Business Grows Stronger Everyday foreign students or had lived abroad brought a covered dish representing another country. Everybody joined in the fun of tickling their palates with the vari- ety of cuisine. In addition to these extra-organiza- tional activities, IBA enjoyed listening to speakers from all positions in the business world dealing with various forms of inter- national trade. The list of guests included representatives from Chemical Bank in New York; CertainTeed in France, one of the top 50 multinational firms; Gulf Oil Co.; and Texas Commerce Bank. The wide variety of speakers informed the members about international finance and law, foreign companies in the United States and careers in international busi- ness. Each topic contained valuable information to the members because of their interest in the cultural and foreign relations aspects of business. The diverse membership included not only business students, but students rep- resenting nearly every college on the University of Texas campus. Many mem- bers were liberal arts students with con- centrations in international studies or foreign languages. 422 International Business Association The largest Mexican-American Busi- ness organization on campus, the Chi- cano Business Students Association was voted " Outstanding Student Organiza- tion " for promoting innovative program- ming, professionalism and dedicated service to the College of Business Administration. CBSA received this acclaim by sponsoring speakers, field trips and scholarship fundraisers. CBSA provided student interaction with the business world by inviting busi- ness leaders to speak at their monthly meetings. Ed Gonzales of ARCO Oil and Gas Co. of Dallas shared insights with members on the " Chicano as a Profes- sional. " He emphasized interviewing skills and discussed image-making to pre- pare students for job interviews. After the presentation, Gorfzales hosted a reception at English ' s Restaurant for all CBSA members. Another noted business leader, Diva G. Garcia, owner of Personnel Consult- ants in Houston, presented the group with information concerning the " 1980s- Chicano Association Voted Outstanding Student Group Decade of the Hispanic. " Stressing the different job opportunities in which stu- dents could realize their potential, Gar- cia emphasized the importance of main- taining a high grade point average. During the spring semester, members went on their annual field trip to Hous- ton where they visited with Coopers and Lybrand, an accounting firm; Mobil Oil, which sponsors summer internships for CBSA members; and the Bank of the Southwest. Several luncheons, cocktail parties and receptions were held for CBSA members by the firms. CBSA aided students in the educa- tional process by awarding annual schol- arships to qualified members with funds raised by sponsoring dances and selling pan dulce, a Mexican sweet bread. The logo used by the Chicano- Business Students Association exemplified the group ' s effort to add dimension to the educational process through participation in various projects and interaction with the business community. FIRST ROW: Susana Ventura Perez, Diana Delfina Puente, Cynthia Ann Cadena, Liza Graciela Gonzales, Teresa Morales. Casilda Claudia Clarich, Grade Flores. Graciela Andrea Cantu, Dora Estella Contreras. Cynthia Ester Garcia. Eugene Mar- tin Galvan, Olivia Aguero, Mary Lou Martinez. SECOND ROW: Linda Yvonne Hinoiosa, Rosenda Suarez. Richard Alvarez. Suzanne Castro Reyes, Gerardo Marin :sparza. Paula Guadalupe Gonzalez, Ernestine P. Hinoiosa, Santa Liza Trevino, heresa Mazuca, Norma Linda Montalvo. Adolfo Alvarez Jr. THIRD ROW: Mary Estella Garca. Maria Diana Dominguez. Agnes Elizabeth Trevino. Maria Linda Lopez. Ida Iris Gonzalez. Mary Ann Saenz. Hector Perez Hernandez, Margaret Rios. Elizabeth Anne Farias. Cynthia Margot Martinez, Ruben Lozano Rodriguez. FOURTH ROW: Daniel Silva, Ernest R. Garza. John Louis Gonzalez. Ronald Rodri- guez, Robert Anthony Ortiz. John Delgado. Marco Antonio Ramirez, Robert Joe Ruiz. Dr. Nelda C. Garcia. Ernest C. Escamilla. Chicano Business Student Association 423 FIRST ROW: James C. Brooks. Jane Ann Wilson. Beth Marie Bianchi, Alice Anne McRae. Sheila Yvonne Mitchell, Richard Wayne Hardin, Kelly Lynn O ' Shieles. Donna Michele Pattillo. James Tuckey Devlin, Kyle Valsain Gribble. SECOND ROW: Thomas Joseph Maness. Nacy Caroline Meredith, David Grayson Runnels, James Kenneth Morrison, Stuart Evan Nance, Patrick Cartwright Black, Keith Wade Burke, Bryan Allan Woodward. George Marcus Weaver, Ronald Edward Schroller, Lucy Annette Poerner. Cecilia Joyce Longoria. David Earle Wade. THIRD ROW: Wayne Lockett Huff, Ronald Keith Munn, John Clifford Galo, James Gregory Crow, Eric John Afedt, Danalee Lofton. James L. Sharp, James Allen Cisarik. William Thomas Cassard, Mark Lyndon Hall, Mark Allen Parrish. Brett G. Taylor, Richard Blake Win- ston, Gary Hugh Garrison. OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: James Tuckey Devlin, Donna Michele Pattillo. Martha Anna Radke. Karen Marie Fagin. John Clifford Galo. 424 Student Landman ' s Association Over 250 seniors graduated with bachelor ' s degrees in Petroleum Land Management in the spring of 1981, an indication of how much this seven-year- old program and the oil industry have grown in recent years despite oil short- ages. " The oil industry will be booming for the next 10 to 15 years due to the increase in domestic exploration, " said Martha Radke, secretary of the Student Landman ' s Association. The Student Landman ' s Association held monthly meetings each of which featured a total of 30 industry represent- atives who enabled members to obtain career information. Those programs involved guest speakers from both pri- vate and governmental organizations. John Poerner of the Texas Railroad Com- mission informed members about the his- tory and function of the commission as well as the fact that all states have similar institutions. C.A. Cook, an Arco Oil Co. representative, explained accounting principles employed in the oil and gas industry because he said it was " helpful for the landman to know where the money used to buy and lease oil landf is obtained. " Also, Joe Knot, an independ- Student Landmans Association Grows Despite Oil Shortage ent oil dealer from Sugarland, reviewed leasing agreements with members and discussed technicalities of land leasing on which oil wells were drilled. The highlight of the year was a March cocktail party honoring Dr. Nick P. Woodworth, retiring Petroleum Land Management Coordi nator. Over 200 oil and gas industry representatives attended the bash at the Driskill Hotel. The association boasted about 150 PLM majors who were not only interested in meeting with professionals, but also enjoyed fraternizing with one another. Each semester the club sponsored a " Makin ' Hole Golf Tournament " and a skeet shoot at the Austin Skeet and Gun Club. The spring semester concluded with a banquet at Copeland ' s Restau- rant. The seal of the University of Texas symbolized the high ideals of UT, as well as those of the Student Landman ' s Association. The words " Disiplina, Praesidium and Civita- tus " reflect the basic values of a SLA member in his quest to expand his knowledge in order to later serve his community. FIRST ROW: John Alex Lynn, Keith Russell Sawyer, Sarah Marie Knupke, Michael David Hale, Martha Anna Radke, Nick P. Woodward, Karen Marie Fagin, Edward Daniel McCue, Michael O ' Riley Gaffney, Kelly Allison Stephens, Ralph Carlton Wil- liams. SECOND ROW: Steve Lee McAdory, Joanna Sue Moseley, Michael Anthony Barren, Doyce Rene Anderson, Ellen Stacy Anguish, Pamela Sue Fails, Sean Patrick McLarty, Lesha Lynette Pulido, Linda Gale Lucas, Craig Andrew Edwards, Brenda Caye Cornwell, Jimmy Ray Taylor, Robert Kent Fields. THIRD ROW: Robert Brewer Townley, Steven Baker Craig, Randal Paul Wilson, Richard Harry Smith, Howard Scott Hanger, William Carroll Howe, Warren Glen Shedd, Bradford Rush Keitt, Kenneth Grant Dixon, William Marie Blumenshine, Sandra Kay Montgomery, Paul Wayne Midkiff. Monica Lynn Rosenkranz, Gary Wayne Featherston, David Alexan- der Oge. FOURTH ROW: Guy W. Garwick, Tab Riley Smith, Harold Peter Reiland Jr., William Gregory Davis, Jayne Kuchman Williams, Arthur Hunt Applegate, John Merrill Wade, Jeffrey Heath Robertson, Richard Kevin Halbert, Hal Wendell Max- well II, Warren Judson Davis, John Richard Peterson. Student Landman ' s Association 425 Phi Beta Chi Joins Race for Research The Phi Beta Chi Profes- sional Business Women ' s Fra- ternity was as historical as the yellow rose which served as the organization ' s em- blem. t BX was the first busi- ness fraternity founded for aspiring businesswomen at the University of Texas. ACTIVES: FIRST ROW: Marget Leslie Moore. Donna Genell Pruett, Alison Lea Lubin, Peggy Lea Smith. Janet Ann Tichacek. SECOND ROW: Michelle April Stickney. Mary Lee Grasse. Sheri Lynn Ford, Jean Marie Wells. Linda Lee Griffith, Cheryl Ann Banks. THIRD ROW: Mary Jane Conine, Lauren Gail Francis, Diann Lin Terry. Karen Anne Smith, Carrie Marie Buie. FOURTH ROW: Leslie Katherine Friedman, Lauren De Weissman, Holly Suzanne Williams, Debra Susan Van Matre. Vicki Brown Davis. FIFTH ROW: Karen Sue Beck, Elizabeth Dale Perry. Sheryl Ann Tumey, Lydia Kennedy, Doreen Lucille Wheeler, Kimberly Ann Helbig. SIXTH ROW: Thea Marie Bautista, Sharon Kay Cas- key, Melinda June Sawberger. Ellen Rhea Bronstein, Annette Heckmann, Margaret Cecilia Casey. Phi Beta Chi, the first business frater- nity founded at the University of Texas exclusively for women, was established in 1971 to help women business students band together, share their interests and aid one another in pursuit of their mutual goal: understanding the business field and the business job market. The frater- nity sowed its first seeds in early 1971 with the help of Dean George Kozmetski of the Business School, and it eventually bloomed into an active organization with more than 80 members. Phi Beta Chi members quickly found a way to combine financial interests with service projects. Members ran for dollars in a five-mile jogathon at Zilker Park where members were sponsored on a per-mile basis with all proceeds going to a cancer treatment fund. Members raised $700 in the race to the finish line. In addition to service projects, Phi Beta Chi members invited speakers from different aspects of the financial world to speak at bi-monthly meetings. Bob Barrett, a business executive from Hous- ton ' s Armour-Dial Corporation discussed business positions available with his com- pany and provided interview suggestions to graduating seniors anxiously awaiting their first job interviews. One point he emphasized was having a knowledge of the company with which one interviews; specifically the chain of command within a particular business and the business interests of that company. Phi Beta Chi members extended their efforts in the Council of Business Admin- istration Week, including the CBA Casino Night fundraising activities as well as the Fall Organizational Fair on the West Mall. However, one of their more unique events was the Fall Banquet at the Pecan Street Cafe in November. The usual fare of wining and dining was high- lighted by twenty " unexpected guests, " business professors whom members invited as escorts to the event. Phi Beta Chi President Doreen Wheeler said most of the professors invited considered this a high compliment. Each fall and spring semester a pledge class composed of undergraduate women in the College of Business Admin- istration was selected to join Phi Beta Chi ' s endeavor to promote women in business. Pledges were required to meet all university scholastic standards as well as meeting a 2.0 cumulative grade point average. 426 Phi Beta Chi : . - !! ' . ,..,, ' , n .. ..; ), Cll- m , ulFiifonfS be ' , How have you benefitted from your membership in Phi Beta Chi? " As a senior accounting major, I found that the speakers Phi Beta Chi sponsored from all aspects of the business world were most beneficial. For exam- ple, an account executive from the " Big Eight " accounting Firm of Ernst and Whinney offered career suggestions as well as giving an outlook on the business world. " Cheryl Banks Accounting, Senior San Antonio OFFICERS: Carrie Marie Buie. Thea Marie Bautista, Lydia Kennedy, Vicki Elaine Davis, Doreen Lucille Wheeler, Alison Lea Lubin, Janet Ann Tichacek, Peggy Lea Smith, Donna Genell Pruett. : ' ieta PLEDGES: FIRST ROW: Lori Michelle Sweezea, Renee Denise Cone. Joan M. Conine. Peggy Jean Veit, Janet Dee Bickham, Christine Yanas, Debra Lynn Robins, Allison Lynn Keller. SECOND ROW: Debrah Eileen Smith, Melanie Ann Speegte. Sylvia Helen Chronopoulos, Linda Joyce Sterett, Madeline Crawford Mooney, Gina Loree Williams. THIRD ROW: Diane Josephine Ditta, Brenda Jean Foss, Melinda Royce Weston, Lou Ann Kubicek, Darlene Marie Roquemore, Kaye Ann Cuba, Diane Louise Parada, Lydia Davies, Rebecca Sage Danziger. FOURTH ROW: Judy Ann Alexander, Lori Marie Arnold, Vicki Jan Allen. FIFTH ROW: Sharon Sue Pierce, Petra Margot Benedetti, Deborah Gayle Weygandt, Julia Elaine Cook, Cynthia Katherine Krouse, Amy Elizabeth Crow, Laurel Elaine Baker, Kathleen Patricia Tobin. SIXTH ROW: Tracy Anne Vaughan, Catherine Lynn Hoffman. Diana Mary Bienko, Joanne Lynne Venuto, Karen Maree Brosky, Susan Elizabeth Unger. SEVENTH ROW: Kimberly Anne Ellis, Cathy Lynn Bush, Becky Ann Williams, Cheryl Lynn Cummins, Suzanne Schumacher, Mona Felice Cloutier, Deborah Kay Birdwell, Ellen Lee Mitchell, Cheryl Ann Williams, Alicia Kay Osborne. Phi Beta Chi 427 The Beta Kappa Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi at UT lit its 50th birthday can- dle at its anniversary celebration in November at the Villa Capri Motor Hotel. The anniversary celebration included a dinner aboard the Riverboat Commodore on the Colorado River, fol- lowed by an awards presentation and dance at the Villa Capri where Travis White was presented the " Award of the Golden Helmet " by Nicholas Novelly, president, for his role as one of the founding members of the UT chapter. The celebration culminated the following day in the Beta Kappa Gold Tournament at Morris William Golf Course. " Besides priding ourselves on brother- hood, which is the basis for the success of the fraternity, the Delta Sig ' s also emphasize scholarship, " said Rick Rami- rez, spring president. In addition to an anonymous alumnus donation of $10,000 to the National Delta Sigma Pi Endow- ment fund at the 50th anniversary cele- bration, two $500 scholarships were pre- sented during the year on behalf of the Beta Kappa Chapter to Rob Wendt, jun- ior vice president and to member Eddy Thomas for their outstanding service to the fraternity. To encourage scholarship, Delta Sig members enjoyed the benefit of having more friends in classes, finding the best teachers and receiving help in courses in which they were experiencing difficulty, said Randy Lemer, senior vice president. " This is an advantage consid- ering the enormous size of the business school, " he added. Most importantly, Delta Sig ' s prided themselves on their extensive profes- sional program. In the fall the chapter held its professional banquet honoring Max Courtney of Tyler as an outstanding alumnus and Dr. Eugene Nelson, a busi- ness professor of business law, as an out- standing faculty member. The chapter also sponsored a field trip to Dallas where alumni including repre- sentatives of Arthur Anderson Account- ing Firm, Republic National Bank and Arco Oil Co., hosted for members a div- erse program of business interests. In addition to having speakers at regular chapter meetings and at " brown bag " luncheons, the chapter also sponsored a Professional Day in the spring at the Col- lege of Business Administration, where professionals from all sectors of the busi- ness world were on hand to talk with interested University students. " We are constantly looking for new student mem- bers to uphold our high standards of achievement. " Randall Lemer, Sr. Vice-President FIRST ROW: Linda Ellen Abramson. Kathryn Halbrooks, Lisa Kelly Kubosh. Kath- leen Susan Wilson. SECOND ROW: Sylvie H. Chronopoulos. Janet Lee Searcy. Lynda Lee Lankford. Mihi Leigh Adams. THIRD ROW: Kelly Elaine Harfst. Emily Jane Auld, Dena Lynn Mathis. Jana Kay Scoville. Richelle Louise Backus. FOURTH ROW: Carla Ann Patton. Marion Lorraine Counts, Suzanne Lee Sever. Susan Jean Earnest, Tenley Joye Gorder, Caren Lynne Wallace. FIRST ROW: Robert Henry Eason, Matthew Aber Hickey. Nicholas Joseph Novelly. Michael Del Litton. Randall Stephen Lemer. SECOND ROW: Thomas Hudnall Lanier. I Edward Daniel McCue. Jack Miller Allen Jr.. Matt Victor Mathias. THIRD ROW: | Charles William Rawl. Ray Brown Ramirez, Richard Lee Miller. David Wayne Petrick. j Kevin Michael Lyng. Ricardo Alfonso Moncada. FOURTH ROW: Herbert C. Pestor III, Raymond Charles Tye. Com Alattin Cangir, Darrel John McCall. William Ross Alleman. I FIFTH ROW: Paul Jones Rash III. Thomas Allen Chambers, Orous Alan Mulder. Bradley j Lee Houston. SIXTH ROW: David Edward Garcia. Brent David Giesler, Ronald Alan Simank. SEVENTH ROW: Roger Anthony Perez. Howard F. Carter Jr., James Edward Gaffney. Leslie Gerard Dye. EIGHTH ROW: Anthony Roger Taffera. Curtis Stuart Cannon. Robert Byron McDonald, Thomas Neil Denkler. NINTH ROW: Charles Thomas | Davis Jr., Mark Edwin Casburn. Scott Gordon Night. Stanley Paul Ingram. Kevin James i Burks. John Arthur McCormick. 428 Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity ' : ' . ! Wafers " d 1 - ' : ' " H ' : l ere ;- ' .:-. The insignia belonging to Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity symbolized efforts to uphold high standards of achievement. The Delta Sig ' s also prided themselves on brotherhood which is the basis of the success of the fraternity. The Beta Kappa Chapter at the University of Texas is the largest chapter in the Delta Sigma Pi family of international professional fraternities boasting 100 active members and 2032 initiates. Nicholas Novelly, Delta Sigma Pi president, presents award. How have you benefitted from your men bership in Delta Sigma Pi Business Frater- nity? " First of all, I enjoyed the feeling of brotherhood that existed between myself and other fraternity members. Secondly, the speakers we invited from all sectors of the business world were beneficial because this enabled me to develop contacts that will be helpful in starting a business career. Also, being a fraternity member will be helpful later since I will come into contact with Delta Sig alumni in all aspects of busi- ness. Brad Houston Senior, Business Dallas FIRST ROW: Patrick Cartwright Black, Soniel Tavarez Barbosa, Thomas Alfred Giles, Michael David Wadsworth, Ray Roy Reed, Kevin Charles Smith, Christopher Allen Roosa. SECOND ROW: William Douglas Athas, Charles Phillip Arroyo. Edward James Thomas, John Edward Kaczor, Rich- ard Michael Eason. THIRD ROW: Clark Preston Manning, Jeffrey Rae Krause Jr., Michael Law- rence Kelley. FOURTH ROW: Sergio Rodriguez, Paul Benedict Munson, Paul Mark Traeger, David Brent Fuchs, Charles Edward Traeger. FIFTH ROW: Richard Edward Ramirez, Clayton Royce Cla- baugh, William Robert Wendt, Kelly Lee Carter, Charles Lynn McGuire. SIXTH ROW: Maurice Alan Sklar, Timothy Allan Hudnall, David Paul Massengale, Willis Coronet Ragsdale. SEVENTH ROW: Harvey Lee Farley III, Cem Alattin Cangir, David Kile Braun. Delta Sigma Pi Celebrates Fifty Year Anniversary Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity 429 Alpha Kappa Psi ' Bounces ' Funds Into MDA Research The coat of Arms of Alpha Kappa Psi was its heraldic insignia and possessed secret significance which was not revealed except during the initiation ritual. Harlem globetrotter Ovie Dotson and San Antonio Spur Johnny Moore utilized their professional skills during Alpha Kappa Psi ' s eight-hour " Basketball Bounce " on Labor Day. The demi-mara- thon at Highland Mall raised money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Combined with the " Basketball Bounce, " the fraternity sponsored the " Best of the Band Benefits Bash " at the Silver Dollar Country Western Dance Hall. Members sold tickets to the bash which featured four local bands, includ- ing The Debonaires, Janet Lynn with C. W. Slick, The Innovations, and Mesquite, all of whom donated their time and effort to the event. The two fundraising activities enabled the fraternity to con- tribute almost $2,000 to the MDA. Dribbling tor dollars. FIRST ROW: Shannon LaCelle Himes, Judy Ellen Vreeland, Ruben Rodriguez, Donald Bird Spradlin, Brian George Boyle, Diane Elaine Roman, Amy Dwyer, Terry Alan Eaton. Marc Joseph McGaffigan, Karen Dawn Swope, Porfirio Rodri- guez jr. SECOND ROW: Jay Clinton Hall, Kevin Eric Mackey. Gary Dewayne Outlaw, John Callyn Tiefel, James Joseph Roland II, Adrienne Melanie Fried- man, Barbara Lee Davidson, Christopher William Munson, Bryan Ray Faircloth, Glenn Harold Peterson, Glenn Forester Baldwin, Cynthia Marie Plusk. Leslie Karen Rosenblum. THIRD ROW: Mark Conrad Crandell. Frank Parker Jr.. Belinda Sue Killion. Kenneth Gerard Perk. Thomas Patrick Connell. 430 Alpha Kappa Psi I FIRST ROW: Beverly Sue Wissemann, Christie Margaret Schulter, Galen Wade Harry, Jean Anne Hamm, Stuart Wayne Stevenson. Michelle Marguerite Kammlah. Carole Lynn Meharg, Robert Walter Schack, Patricia Ann McGee. Delia Day Melendez. Teresa Renee Parker. Julie FJziobeth Breaux. Teri Ann Singleton. SECOND ROW: Lori Anne Lovett, Bernard William Rohde, Craig Michael Lindberg. THIRD ROW: Martha Frances Kimbrough. Susan Jane Jordan. Members visited several companies including Brown and Root Engineering Firm in Houston; Rotan-Mosle Stock Bro- kerage Firm in Austin; and Harkens and Company, a drilling firm in Dallas. From these field trips, the group learned about the workings of stock brokerage and the effects of government regulation. During the fall, Alpha Kappa Psi spon- sored three faculty appreciation break- fasts where coffee and doughnuts were served at the Graduate School of Busi- ness. The Breakfasts gave members a chance to mingle with business profes- sors, teaching assistants and fellow fra- ternity members. AKY members cele- brated the end of the semester with an elaborate December formal at the Lila B. Etter Alumni Center. A catered cocktail banquet for the faculty in the spring replaced the Fall Faculty Breakfast and the Spring Ban- quet at Copeland ' s concluded the year. Each fall and spring, a pledge class was selected from the College of Busi- ness Administration to join AKY in their business, social and community service endeavors. John Maurice Francese, Donna Sue Robertson. James Bachtel Stewart, Mario German Mejia, John Gilbert Ernst, Margaret Ellen Saucedo, Heidi KayOshman. FOURTH ROW: Michael Dale Westfall. Laurie Ann Cohen, Ted Walter Skopinski. Malia Dunham, Theresa Lynn Sparks, Robert Earl Hardie. Jr., Jerry Dean Webb. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Noel Foster, Bradley Miles Sommer. Arthur Dale Burns. AKY member collects money for muscular dlstrophy on Labor Day at Highland Mall. Alpha Kappa Psi 43 I FIRST ROW: Cheryl Drae Flanagan, Yolanda Lynette Ross, Greta Celeste Dudley, Carl Edwin Vaughn Jr., Cynthia Elaine Morris, Iris Laurel Dudley, Betty Grace Stub- blefield, Danita Anne Roy. SECOND ROW: Rondey Wynn Callahan, Pamela Nata- sha Pollc, Princess Alvie Demus, Sheila Diann Ards, Carol Olivie Grant, Susan Lyneice Jordan, Trelia Denise Stein. THIRD ROW: David Wayne Lewis, Walter Lee Berry, Sabrina Renise Harris, Demetrius Glenn McDaniel, Tyrone Riccardo Freeman, David O ' Neal Brown, Sandra LaVern Coaxum, Myra Douglas. The insignia belonging to the Natio nal Student Business League exemplified their effort in bringing students with different business career goals together by sponsor- ing career counseling, community service and social activities. The National Student Business League brought students with different business career goals together by sponsoring aca- demic and career counseling, community service and social activities. The main purpose of the NSBL was to give members an overview of career options in the business field. In the fall, a representative from Main, Hurdman and Cranstown Accounting Firm described careers in accounting and finance and discussed internship programs. In addition to informing members about career opportunities, the NSBL helped its members make business con- tacts. On the College of Business Admin- istration Career Day in the spring, the NSBL took a field trip to Houston for a firsthand look at business in operation in League Unites Students With Many Business Career Goals order to learn about career opportuni- ties and job requ irements, and to estab- lish contacts for job interviewing. Service to the community was also a major objective of the NSBL. Each semester the league sponsored a canned food drive in Austin to benefit the Rose- wood Community Center. The NSBL also initiated three $500 scholarships to be awarded on the basis of scholastic achievement and financial need. Friendship and social activities were also of importance to the NSBL. In the spring, the NSBL organized intramural co-ed baseball teams as a diversion to the tedium of school. Throughout the year the league sponsored other social activities such as bowling and skating parties, picnics and potluck dinners. In addition, the NSBL held its annual spring banquet where awards were presented to outstanding members. The NSBL was open to all students pur- suing careers in business who maintained a 2.0 grade point average and other Uni- versity scholastic standards. 432 National Student Business League The University Accounting Associa- ion was one of UT ' s fastest growing rganizations. " Our group began two ears ago with 30 members and at the present time we boast over 250 mem- bers, " said Jim Walton, president. UAA provided a unique opportunity for students interested in accounting to experience the " real world " of profes- sional accounting through a variety of activities including speakers, workshops and field trips. In the fall, Jerry Hayes, an Arco Oil Co. representative, addressed the group on opportunities in industry accounting. " The presentation was very helpful since it showed members the alternative to public accounting, which is the type usu- ally stressed in university curriculum, " Walton said. Later, members traveled to Business Students Discover " Real World " Of Accounting Houston to tour three accounting firms: Coopers Librand; Cheapham, Srady and Leferty; and Exxon. In the spring Gardner Parker of Ernest and Whinney in Houston gave a presen- tation on what upcoming graduates could expect during the first few years in the accounting field. " The organization really helps with meeting people and getting together people with similar atti- tudes since the accounting department is so large, " Walton said. The UAA logo exemplified the group ' s effort to provide members with professional accounting expe- rience. A.-rmimy, ' ' : " W ' S " l ! m :sw opportuii e-rs snd to estib- :;; ' -tlie be- 1 It :; . . ; scholastic mi - . -.: , FIRST ROW: Gary M. Cadenhead, Stacy Anne Mihalsky, Craig Curtis Blackburn, Dolores Faye Mika, Randall Stephen Lemer, Betty Ann White, James Robert Wal- ton, Karen Ann Schuele, Leslie Denis Cassidy, Michael Anthony Sanchez, Paul E. Sha- mun. SECOND ROW: David Paul Stanush, Paul John Stall, Stu Alan Molina, Jay Clinton Hall, Allison Lynn Keller, Richard G. Najera, Lorenzo Sierra III, Deborah Ann Thomassen, Thomas James McReynolds, David Wayne Webb, Michael Anthoney Moore, Eric Dale Ede, David Floyd Judd, Maureen Elizabeth Krause, Michael David Farrell, Javier Sigifredo Vera, Robert Michael Starling, Thomas Neil Denkler, Lydia Jean Martinez, Judy Ann Alexander, Lucia Trelles Vela, Elaine Rose Stryk, Olga M. Winter, Maribel Gonzalez, Mary K. Allen, Bertha Amelia Sanchez. THIRD ROW: Gregory Wayne Hopper, Gary Todd Spivak, Susan Elaine Veal, Elizabeth Jewel MacOueen, David Edwin Allred, Kevin Leroy Borg, David Alan Statman, John Rich- ard Burgess, Thomas Paul Donovan, Russell Gene Owens, Melanie Lee McAdams, Diana Delfina Puente, Tony G. Cuellar, Gordon Keith Bickman Jr. FOURTH ROW: Karl Hoover Holtzman, Timothy Patrick O ' Neill, Alicia Kay Rattikin, Loren Todd Grummons, Raymond Andrew Knutz, Evelyn Louise Jacobs, Clete David Madden, Mark Allen Dolifka, David Michael Zamora, Robert E. Hurtte, Lois Anne Nevinger, Sheri Lynn Pietsch, Jean Lorraine Bell, Susan Corine Otto, Caron F. Willingham. FIFTH ROW: William Bryan Bohls, Kilgore V. Trout, Boyd Wray Naylor, Ernesto Garza, Lynda Lee Lankford, Patricia Ann Malone, Linde Raley, Bruce Andrew Ezell Daniel Michael Gleason, Catherine Louise Derrick, Susan Ann Birk, Judy Francine Bice, Michael Christian Larsen, Joe Kenneth Taylor, Dee Donald Crisp, Miles Thomas Purdom, Julie Lyn Perley, Betsy Ann Sebesta, Brenda Marie Froebel, Mark Randal Browder. SIXTH ROW: Alan Gregory Harvey, Paul Robert Senecal, Russell Alfred Wagner, Ruben Lozano Rodriguez, Marc Jon Cramer; Edwin Stewart Molina, David Wayne Wessling, Sean Alden McNelis, Daren Ashley McNelis, Brian Thomas McCole, Evangelos John Demetriades, Leroy Alwin Becker, Charles John Maahs, George Claiborne Myers, Brett Lee Montana, Diane Antoinette Inglish, Patrick Michael Cahill, Kay Lynn Kuper, Michael Allen Carman, Lisa Ann Sweeney, Susan Marie Kotara, William Patrick Leiser, Kenneth Earl Raney, Leonard Randall Johnson, Ronald Craig Wohlfort. University Accounting Association 433 FIRST ROW: Roger Scott Smith, John Leslie Love, David Mark Leslie, Mark Haley Cassidy, Mary Kathleen Finck, Rene Francois Bell, Sally Jo Kittles. Roger Lee Andres. SECOND ROW: Seorge A. Weatherall, Nino Rolf Corbett. Frank Michael Reilly, Wade Alan Masterson, Tami Say Jarrett, Melissa McElroy. Jean Marie Wells. THIRD ROW: J. Scott Weaver, William S. Killo Jr., James Bernard Selig. David James Littwitz, Elise Ann Weatherall, Bob Warren Roberts Jr., Sherri Lyn Ford, Thomas Xavier Coronado, Bryan Ray Faircloth, James Lee Goettee Jr., John Maurice Francese. FOURTH ROW: Louis Isaac Rosenthal. Vince Scott Margiotta, Patton Spencer King, Charles H. Wurtzebach, Preston Laron Pope, Linda Ann Ivins. FIFTH ROW: Paul Gustavo Rather, Harry Felton Gibbs, Gary Alan Pfeffer, Terry V. Grissom, Patrick Benedict Chalupa. Robert Tamez Robles. Andrew Jeffry Avant, Richard Allan Zbranek, Sara J. Christensen. The University of Texas seal sym- bolized the high ideals of UT as well as those of the Real Estate Society. " Disiplina, Praesididium and Civitatus " reflect the basic values of a society member in his quest to expand his knowledge. " The University of Texas Real Estate Society challenged students with similar interests to unite while learning about career opportunities in their chosen field, " said Mark Cassidy, president. To meet that challenge, the group ' s 80 members sponsored activities during the year to broaden their professional hori- zons. In the fall, J. B. Goodwin, a UT graduate and local realtor, spoke to the group about entrepreneuring in the real estate profession. During the spring, Dr. James A. Grasscamp, who was the head of the real estate program at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin, outlined his work in developing real estate programs on the university level. " Grasscamp told us to Real Estate Society Unites Students With Same Interests be as innovative as possible and never be discouraged, " said Jo Baylor, a member of the Real Estate Society. Real Estate Career Day was one of the group ' s largest and most successful pro- jects in the fall. Career Day sought to enhance the image of real estate and promote communication between real- tors and students. Graduating seniors were also afforded the opportunity to interview with participating realty firms. The group also held monthly T.G.I.F. ' s at the Lila B. Etter Alumni Center where group members had the opportunity to meet with Austin realtors. " The T.G.I.F. ' s were not only fun, but they were helpful in making contacts with local real estate agents, " Baylor said. Matching graduates with employers was one of the Real Estate Society ' s major objectives. This was accomplished by collecting resumes of graduating sen- iors and compiling them into a book sent to realtors state-wide. 434 Real Estate Society 1 A cultural and academic international fraternity for women pursuing musical careers, Sigma Alpha lota sought to raise the standards of productive musical work among students and promote a stronger bond of musical understanding. Sigma Alpha lota joined its brother fraternities for recitals of their musical creativity. At one such recital, the attire of the performing students indicated the fraternities ' diverse memberships. A trombone player in a black tuxedo was a sharp contrast to this piano accompanist who was wearing a long flowered skirt, sleeveless blouse and earth sandals. When the tuxedoed trombonist finished, the audience of fellow music majors, vis- iting friends, white-haired parents and faculty applauded their favorites. The members desired to form a strong interest in music and raise the standards of musical work through constant prac- tice. Even during informal get-togethers and parties, four or five members would give a practice performance of a current project. This diligent effort was in prepa- Sigma Alpha lota Promotes Music Interests Among Women ration for year-end scholarship auditions. The winner of the Austin Alumnae Schol- arship performed a 30 to 40 minute pro- gram during the May Brunch held for members of both Sigma Alpha lota and the Austin alumnae. Sigma Alpha lota also supported high school students ' musical efforts by moni- toring University Interscholastic League solo and ensemble contests. SAI mem- bers sold UIL letter jacket patches, which earned the group more than $4,000, with proceeds going to scholarship funds. To be eligible for membership in Sigma Alpha lota, a candidate must have at least a 3.0 grade point average in music courses undertaken. The Insignia belonging to Sigma Alpha lota Music Fraternity reflected the group ' s efforts to- raise the standards of productive musical work among women stu- dents attending The University and further the development of music in America. I FIRST ROW: Pamela Gardner Hooper, Julie Kathryn Bourgeois, Sandra Elizabeth Derby, Linda Elaine Stolar, Rhonda Kay Cox, Judith Ann Goldapp, Elizabeth Ann Cuellar, Ellen Jean Christensen. SECOND ROW: Mary Watson Barker. Virginia Low Beauchamp, Monica Jean Wilson, Pamela King, Mary Kristi Trimble. Alice Marie- Therese Speller, Kathryn Eileen Wohlt. THIRD ROW: Sheri Diane Austin, Valerie Rae Severin, Mollie Anne Boysen, Dr. Amanda Viclt Lethco, Joan Edythe Schubert, Carolyn Elizabeth Cobb. Vivian Kaye Haisty, Patricia Gayle Page, Diane Catherine Janda. Sigma Alpha lota Music Fraternity 435 FIRST ROW: Jill Ann Wurster, Diana Leigh Ksnnedy. Linda Karan Miller, Janie Lyn Johnson. SECOND ROW: Norma Susan Heidger. Lisa Ann Studebaker, Iris Jean Smith. The logo belonging to the Texas Student Education Association exemplified the group ' s effort in providing members ' insight into educational career opportunities. The University of Texas Chapter of the Texas Student Education Association provided members an insight into educa- tional careers by sponsoring lectures and workshops, and participating in district and area conventions. Through these activities, TSEA introduced many differ- ent aspects of classroom and teaching decorum to members. The UT TSEA co-hosted the Austin Area Educational Conference in Georgetown by organizing workshops on " How to Use Newspapers in the Class- room, " presented by a representative of the Austin-American Statesman and " Composition Through Literature at the Junior High School Level. " The UT TSEA TSEA Co-Hosts Austin Area Educational Conference also attended the District IV Convention] in Edmburg, Texas, where member elected delegates to the Student National Education Association and] received information about state educal tional issues such as bilingual education! and education for children of illegal aliens. TSEA was an active chapter fojj the Student National Education Associa tion and the United Teaching Profession. Members also benefited through chapter insurance while they did studen teaching, through subscriptions to majoi educational journals, plus free convenl tions and interaction with students havl ing similar career interests. Among the year ' s social functions wan a Christmas party held in the Texaj Union where local Future Teachers ol America members from Austin area higH schools joined in the festivities. TSE 8 concluded the year with their annual banquet where outstanding chaptejl membership awards were presented. 436 Texas Student Education Association " The Chicano Pre-Law Association sought to facilitate the admission of Chi- cano students into law schools and we sponsored a series of activities to meet that goal, " said Raul Vasquez, president. In the fall semester, representatives from Harvard Law School and the Uni- versity of California visited the Chicano Pre-Law Association and provided gen- eral information about the curriculum offered at their respective schools and the reputation of their programs. Throughout the year, the Association and the Minority Students Services spon- sored workshops which gave members tips on applying to aw schools, prepar- ing resumes, obtaining letters of recom- mendation and honing interviewing skills. Members were also informed as to how law school selection committees reviewed applications and how the Law School Admission Test would measure their ability. " Most members agreed that these workshops were very benefi- cial in informing them as to what to expect in law school and on the Law School Admission Test, " Vasquez said. Chicano Association Aides Minority Student Efforts In the spring, the Chicano Pre-Law Association ' s projects included establish- ing an in-house library containing inform- ation about many law schools in the United States. A second project was the establishment of a scholarship fund from which a scholarship would be awarded to a member based on academic excellence and financial need. With the implementation of a " buddy " system with UT law students, members gleaned information about which courses and instructors were the most helpful. Overall, the guiding pur- pose of the " buddy " system was to famil- iarize students with law school. Any student pursuing a career in law was invited to join the Association. Te The seal of the University of xas symbolized the high ideals of UT, as well as those of the Chicano Pre-Law Association. The words " Disiplina, Praesidium and Civita- tus " reflect the basic values of a Pre-Law Association member in his quest to expand his knowledge. Jose Julius Deluna, Ricardo Morado, Jesus Garza, Idolina Garcia, Trinidad G. Garcia. Chicano Pre-Law Association 437 OFFICERS SEATED: Mary Elizabeth Bills. Karen Denise Powell. Yahira Grace Canales, Gloria Jean Martinez, Mable Theresa Sanchez, Mary Margaret Oliveira, Perry Jo McCollum. STANDING: James Mark McCormack, Cheryl Ann McManus, David Scott Robison, William Henry Holmes, John Moffett Ramsay, Larwence E Strassner, Stephen Wayne Lemmon, Nathalie Julia Frensley. The seal of the University of Texas symbolized the high ideals of UT, as well as those of the Pre-Law Association. The Words Disiplina, Praesidium, and Civitatus reflected the basic values of a Pre- Law Association Member in his quest to expand his knowledge to better to serve his community. As one of the largest professional organizations on campus, the University of Texas Pre-Law Association provided its undergraduate membership with information on the many aspects of a legal career, ranging from law school entrance requirements to current court- room developments. In addition, the Pre- Law Association focused on the law rela- ted fields of government politics, public administration and public affairs. In order to prepare aspiring law stu- dents for the rigorous criteria of law school admissions, the Pre-Law Associa- tion sponsored Law School Admission Tests preparatory sessions, which offered instruction, workbooks and taped lec- tures for review and mock LSAT testing situations to improve test-taking skills Pre-Law Students Learn About Legal Career Opportunities prior to the actual testing. Members alsc learned how to apply to law school anc the method used in selecting students. Trends and developments in law schools and the legal field were pre sented to members through seminars anc speakers. During the fall semester Thomas Gibson, the Dean of Admission] for the UT Law School informed student on admission requirements. As part of hijs presentation, he participated in a " Questions and Answers " seminar with panel of Pre-Law Association member to give them a realistic view of law schoo and its admission procedures. Also, Jac queline Strashun, Grand Jury Prosecute from the Travis County District Attorj ney ' s office, explained to the member! the job duties of a prosecutor, in corf trast with those of a defense attorney. In addition, the Pre-Law Associatio; sponsored several $500 scholarships, il conjunction with the Texas Exes, fo| graduating seniors planning to atten law school. 438 UT Pre-Law Association FIRST ROW: Alicia Denise Calderon, Fatima Hatice Argun, David Scott Robison, Perry Jo McCollum, Stevan Scott Pierce, Montecella Yvette Davis, Jose Julius De Luna, Cheryl Lynn Cummins, Rebecca Lynn Baize. SECOND ROW: Stephen Wayne Lemmon, John Cooper Hille Jr., James Ray Ritcher, Tina Renee Cotton, Mable Theresa Sanchez, Gloria Jean Martinez, Mary Margaret Oliveira, Dawn Marie Coul- son, Karen Denise Powell, John Moffett Ramsay, William Henry Holmes, James Mark McCormack. THIRD ROW: Mary Elizabeth Bills, Nathalie Julia Frensley, Yanira Grace Canales, Leslee Fern Goldstein, Georgia Lontos. Scott Griffith Bur- dine, Gregory Jerome Dalton, James Sidney Johnson, Hal Roberts Ray Jr. FOURTH ROW: Keith Edward Coulter, Rebecca Graciela Garza, Myra Liza Leo, Ra|kumar Suryakani Bhatt, Cheryl Ann McManus, Lawrence E. Strassner, Jon Bartley Burgin, Mark Callis Walker, Robert Stephen Ferrell. FIFTH ROW: Roger Worthington, Scott Paul Hazen, Steven Clark Underwood, Tommy Ray Simpson, Hector Robert Rodriguez, Thomas W. Reardon, Murray Mark Nusynowitz, Joe Ray Herring Jr., Mark Steven Rosteet, Charles Samuel Houston. How did you benefit from your membership in the Uni- versity of Texas Pre-Law Association? " The Pre-Law Association gave me an advantage over other pre-law students since it is difficult to get into law school. Two of those advan- tages were the Law School Admission Tests preparatory sessions and mock LSAT test- ing situations which helped me improve my test-taking skills for the LSAT. " Ellen Haddock Business, Freshman Houston Paul Burka, senior editor of " Texas Monthly, " discusses journalism and the law. UT Pre-Law Association 439 FIRST ROW: Norma Louise Roberts, Loretta Karen Friday, Judith Rochelle Campbell. Shaharriet Alicia Porter. Dar- rell Quincey Robinson. SECOND ROW: Christine Marie Theard. Ernest David Comeaux, James Kevin Russell. Sheryl Denise Manning, Naomi Janine Mack. THIRD ROW: Michael Wayne Archie. Sibyl Rochelle Washington, Michael Wayne Sparks, La Tonya Dichelle Kennedy, William Timothy Traylor. The seal of The University of Texas symbolized the high ideals of UT as well as those of the Black Health Professions Organization. BHPO promoted success in the health-related fields and assisted members in gaining insight into their chosen profession. Black Health Professions Organization members at the University of Texas got firsthand job experience in preparation for medical careers through volunteer work at Austin area hospitals. This was only one facet of BHPO ' s programming which included field trips to Texas Medi- cal schools, faculty-student mixers and workshops. All programs were geared to help students gain knowledge concerning their chosen health professions. In the fall and spring semesters, BHPO visited the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston, the University of Houston Medical School, Baylor College of Medicine and University of Texas Medical School in San Antonio. These tours informed members on admission requirements and the curriculum offered Health Professions Students Tour Texas Medical Schools Why did you join the Black Health Professions Organiza- tion? " I joined BHPO to learn about the opportunities available in the medical field. BHPO was helpful in provid- ing information about get- ting into medical school, which classes to take each year in preparation for medi- cal school as well as sponsor- ing tours of the various medi- cal schools in Texas. I thought the tours were the biggest advantage of BHPO because they will help myself and other members decide now which medical school we want to attend and gear our course study and effort at obtaining admission to that specific medical school. " William Timothy Traylor Freshman, Pre-Med Dallas ' . ' ,: I:::. at each school. BHPO members also had the opportu- nity to attend student-faculty mixers a the Texas Union which enabled them t enjoy informal conversation with profes sors in a relaxed atmosphere. Expenenc in a medical capacity before enterin medical school was one important topi often discussed at these gatherings, spring social gathering at the home o Dr. Wayne Ingram was a tradition fo BHPO members. In addition, the Black Health Profes sions Organization sponsored workshop: to help students polish their interviewing skills in preparation for medical schoo interviews. Members also got informa tion concerning the " how-to ' s " of apply ing to medical school and information or what to include in applications. " The primary goal of the Black Healt Professions Organization is to promot success in the health related fields, " sai Christine Theard, president. Any student pursuing a career in th health professions was invited to join. 440 Black Health Professions Organization Although the National Chicano Health Organization prepared its mem- bers for acceptance into professional schools, whether medical, dental or the allied health services, its founding pur- pose was to serve as a support group to help incoming minority students adjust to a large university and to encourage one another in their studies. Dr. Carlos Moreno, UT alumnus and founder of NCHO, inspired members when he visited in the Fall. He told them that with group support combined with driving ambition and top grades, they too could graduate from Harvard Medi- cal School. He also provided an overview of the job advantages now available to minority students in the health field and urged them to follow his example and set up medical practices in their hometowns as he did in his native San Antonio. NCHO also hosted speakers from area medical schools, as well as those out-of-state, in order to familiarize stu- dents with admission requirements and special programs offered to minority stu- Chicano Health Organization Founder Inspires Students dents. In January, a program co-spon- sored with the Black Health Professions Organization featured guest speakers from Baylor ' s Familiarization Program, the UT Medical School in Houston ' s Enrichment Program and the UT Medical School in San Antonio ' s Medical College Admissions Testing Program. In April, representatives from Harvard visited NCHO in Austin to encourage minority students to consider the medi- cal curriculum at Harvard. The presti- gious recruiters stressed that when applying to medical schools, motivation, competitive spirit and a high grade point average were qulaifications for admit- tance. Several NCHO members were accepted to Harvard upon graduation. The emblem belonging to the National Chicano Health Organi- zation exemplified the group ' s effort to prepare members for acceptance into professional school and for careers in the den- tal, medical and allied health pro- fessions. FIRST ROW: Jose Wilfredo Alcala, Steve Reyes Pina, Jesus Berrones, Roberto Ramirez, Joseph Raymond Ruiz, Francisco Indalecio Pena. SECOND ROW: Rosaura Zapico, Ana Marie Cuellar, Rita Kathleen Acebo, Marie Annette Ramirez, Melissa Ann Gonzalez, Anna Maria Cantu, Bridget Robledo, Belinda Olivia Avila, Martha Nelia Gonzalez, Laura E. Hernandez, Victoria R. Gonzales, Maria Soleded Paz. THIRD ROW: Ademar Chavana, Jorge Barbaro Dommguez, David Alejandro May- orga, Jose Rolando Rivas, Rene Rolando Compean. Pedro Castaneda, Rogelio Marie Pro, Luis Ricardo Oliva, Marissa Rebecca Estevis, Johnny Ray Barboza, David Cham- pion Cortez. FOURTH ROW: Ronald John Garza, Juan Jose Rodriguez, Jesus Jav- ier Naranjo. Ricardo Abel Uribe. Jr., David Alvarado Benavides, Luis Martinez, Jr., Rose Mary Hernandez, Daniel Omar Montalvo, Roen Jose Garcia. National Chicano Health Organization - 44 1 FIRST ROW: Elvia Fernandez, Debra Sail Robinson, Gladys Ramirez, Maria de Jesus Flores, Frances Martha Cardenas. Martha Cecilia Jimenez, Manuela Gomez. SECOND ROW: Juan Romeo Rioias, Diana Carranza. Christopher R. Cadena, David M. Reyes Jr., Anna Maria Bargas. Sandra Salinas. Maria Magdalena Ramirez, Jose Manuel Guerrero. Jesse Torres Gonzales, Johandra Gratta. THIRD ROW: Armando Saenz, Isabel Fernandez, Carlos Newman, Sonia Gutierrez. Misael Sau- cedo, Augustin Mena III. Ramiro Gutierrez, Eloy Valdez. Pedra Alberto Castillon. Ramiro Antonio Guerrero. Bridget Renee Stewart, Javier Francisco Cabello. FOURTH ROW: Colister Dickson III. Hector Rene Trevino. Jose Ramos Jr.. Fredrick Lee Redd. John Thomas Contreras. Robert Anthony Ortiz. Roy Cuellar Jr., Marcial Luevano Jr.. Alberto Alejandro Morales, Ramon Alberto Garcia, Carmen Patricia Chavez, George Mario Martinez. Karen Laiuan Rucker, Robert R. Jackson. FIFTH ROW: Martin Edward Trujillo. Pi Sigma Pi Recruits Minority Students The Pi Sigma Pi insignia reflected the service fraternity ' s dedication to assisting minority engineering students in their aca- demic endeavors, working to increase the number of minority students in engineering and pro- viding a casual social outlet to sof- ten the ' cultural shock " of Univer- sity life. Minority enrollment increased in the College of Engineering at the University of Texas due, in part, to the World of Engineering and Christmas Recruiting Programs sponsored by Pi Sigma Pi Minority Engineering Fraternity. The col- lege ' s enrollment swelled in 1981 to the point that University officials were exploring proposals to raise the college ' s admissions standards especially in the area of Scholastic Admissions Test Scores and advanced high school prere- quisite courses. Elvia Fernandez, Pi Sigma Pi journalist emphasized that by saying that this competitive situation would give students more incentive by forcing them to work harder and increase their reliance on Pi Sigma Pi representa- tives for information that would give them a competitive edge on other stu- dents trying to gain admission to the College of Engineering. Although the demand for engineers was shrinking, Fer- nandez said this would not dampen Pi Sigma Pi ' s minority recruiting efforts, even though higher admissions standards might exclude many intelligent minority students from enrollment at UT. As many as 750 Texas area high school students flooded the gates of Pi Sigma Pi ' s World of Engineering Recruiting Program during the past year. Students were welcomed to the UT campus and ushered to Hogg Auditorium where rep- resentatives from student housing, admissions and financial aid provided information on the " how to ' s of UT " con- cerning their respective topics. The high- light of the day-long program was the multimedia presentation depicting the ups and downs of college life in dating and social situations. Afterwards, the high school students were taken on a tour of the College of Engineering ' s eight departments. Of the minority students introduced to the engineering depart- ment through the World of Engineering Recruitment Program, most expressed an interest on engineering and related sub- jects, said Fernandez. Christmas recruiting, similar to the World of Engineering Recruitment Pro- gram, was another Pi Sigma Pi recruiting effort. Over the Christmas holidays, Pi Sigma Pi members spent time visiting their own alma maters telling high school students about UT ' s engineering pro- gram and how they benefitted from it. Like the World of Engineering Program, Program, the Christmas Recruiting Pro- gram representatives provided informa- tion packets on student housing, admis- sion requirements and financial aid. Overall, the major purpose of Pi Sigma Pi ' s programs was to soften the cultural 442 Pi Sigma Pi Fraternity shock many freshmen and transfer stu- dents experience when they arrive at the University. One such program which aided in the transition from high school was the Big Brother Big Sister program. Senior members were paired with their younger " brothers and sisters " and given a tour of greater Austin and the Univer- sity campus and instructed on the " do ' s and don ' ts of University life. Pi Sigma Pi members wound down their year of programs with a spring ban- quet where active members were recog- nized for time and effort in making the organization ' s programs a success. Besides being recognized for their loy- alty, hardworking students were rewarded for their academic perform- ance efforts. Graduating officers were recognized for their outstanding efforts. Pi Sigma Pi also provided an engineer- ing tutorial service for students having problems with lower-division engineering courses, in addition to listing group members in the Minority Engineering Resume Book printed each year for engi- neering firms. Membership was open to any minority student pursuing a career in engineering. OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Johandra Grattan, Elvia Fernandez. SECOND ROW: David M. Reyes Jr., George Mario Martinez. Diana Carranza. BELOW: High school students gaze at exhibits during Pi Sigma Pi ' s tour of engineering facilities. How have you benefit- ted from your member- ship in Pi Sigma Pi Minority Engineering Fraternity? " In my senior year, John F. Kennedy High School students came to The University for the World of Engineer- ing Program sponsored by Pi Sigma Pi. I enjoyed the way they informed students about different engi- neering programs on campus. Upon my acceptance to UT, I joined the group because I wanted to contribute to the organization. " Maria de Jesus Flores Freshman, Engineering San Antonio Pi Sigma Pi Fraternity 443 FIRST ROW: Lee Alan Nix, David Dee Crabtree, Richard Curtis Coe, Peter Joseph Volpe, Mark Joseph Gordon. Charles C. Crane. Leonard Harley Dougal, Brenda Marie Auzenne, Teresa Ann Kerr. SECOND ROW: Pamela Jean Wilkinson, Jeffrey Vaughan Gillis, Linda Arleta Kubena. THIRD ROW: Terry Marie Dunkley, Kip Irving Pavey, Douglas Todd Henry, Thomas Summer Stephens, Julia Aileen Johnson, Ste- phanie Anne Givens, Miriam Ruth Reagan, Susan Elizabeth Spaid, John Bernard Warrick, Karen Lea Brysch, Evelyn Marion Erb, Sherry Susan Looney, Howard F. !HBSHHIiBIBKai a !? Rase. John G. Ekerdt. Teresa Prado, Anthony John Toprac. FOURTH ROW: Daniel Bruce Spielman. James Roger Kelley. Debora Mary Tyler. Mark Allan Plummer, F ran- cine M. Porpora, Arthur Ray Barrow. Peter Joseph Gilmore, Chad Alan McCaslin, Paul K. Toprac. Stuart William Holland, Hsiac-Pin Tseng, John Bradley Roucis. Ben- iamin David Herzog, Francis Daniel Zybert, Willard Tyler Geiger, Kathryn L. Popie- larczyk, Neal Allen Wilcox. The logo belonging to the Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engi- neers exemplified their effort to promote interaction between fac- ulty and students. " How to be a Successful Engineer " and other enlightening topics were addressed at monthly meetings of the American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers. In the fall, Harvey Groove, man- ager of Owen ' s Corporation, a fiberglass production firm, told members that it takes hard work, ingenuity, determina- tion and knowing your business inside and out in order to be successful. Later in the fall, Dr. Karl Morgan dis- cussed the Engineering Cooperative Pro- gram in which students working toward their bachelor ' s degree in engineering could spend up to half a year obtaining firsthand job experience and earn a sal- ary at the same time. Chemical Engineering Students Discover the Keys to Success In the spring, two professional engi- neers, Henry Gropte, of Gropte Con- sultants and Phil Lowell of Lowell Con- sultants, briefed members on the consult- ing business and how to enter that lucra- tive field. Consultants were usually retired engineers who sold advice to companies that encountered problems. Educational field trips also played a major role in programming carried out by AlChE. In the fall, members toured the Dupont Chemical Plant located in Freeport and the Dow Chemical Plant in Victoria. At both plants they viewed the manufacturing processes leading up to the final product of paints, rubber and other synthetic materials. AlChE sought to promote social and educational events for engineering stu- dents. " Most members agree that they benefit greatly through working with fel- low engineers and associating with estab- lished professionals in their field, " said Anthony Toprac, president. 444 American Institute of Chemical Engineers t . eec SKI up to Design competitions and oral presen- tations highlighted the regiona confer- ence convened by the American Society of Mechanical Engineers at Texas A M University. The UT of Texas chapter of ASME participated by designing a trol- ley car mechanism powered by a fly- wheel that would climb a wire extended between two points in midair. The Uni- versity chapter has won the design com- petition for the past two years. The oral presentation competition involved 10 to 15 minute presentations on favorite engi- neering topics. " ASME is a very important part of the development of a mechanical engineer, " said John Cochran, treasurer. ASME invited guest speakers to discuss topics ranging from the latest technological advances to the mechanical engineering graduate school program at UT. In the fall, Richard Bennett, a representative from Bell Helicopter, gave a film and slide show presentation on new technol- ogy employed in helicopter design which Engineering Organization Challenges the Competition enabled them to take off like helicopters and fly like planes. He also showed slides of the Cobra combat helicopters used in Vietnam. In the spring, Dr. Sary Bleit, UT professor of mechanical engineering and graduate adviser, outlined admission policies in the College of Engineering and described the course of study offered in the Department of Mechani- cal Engineering. ASME concluded the year with an awards ceremony at the annual Engineer- ing Convocation. ASME named their organizational adviser, Dr. Ronald Pan- ton, as the year ' s Outstanding Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Cam Carter as Outstanding Mechanical Engi- neering Student. The American Society of Mechan- ical Engineer ' s logo reflected the effort they took to develop intraper- sonal communication skills by spon- soring social events to encourage development of such skills. FIRST ROW: Joe D. Kubicek, John Richard Cochran, Maxwell Choate Whiteley, Martin Kiel Waelder, Miguel Enrique Munoz. SECOND ROW: Tran Ziep, Pamela Lee Rupprecht, Marie T. McGarry, James Rowsley Sturman, Sharon Marie Conces, Mark Douglas Smith, James Andrew Luckemeyer, Thao Van Ho, John R. Howell. THIRD ROW: Sharon Van Burkleo, Cynthia Lou Barr, Douglas Brat Skopp, Gray Allen Franzen, Paul Kessler Rosenberg. FOURTH ROW: Philip Paul Petersen, Matthew Ben Stangl, Daniel Robert Joyce, Peter Adams Lipovsky, Mark Christopher Sherman, Timothy Earl Petersen, Jerry Michael Seitzman, Rob- ert Clifton Barker. American Society of Mechanical Engineers 445 Architectural Engineers Sponsor Photography Contest The logo belonging to the Amer- ican Association of Architectural engineers exemplified the group ' s effort to bring together architec- tural engineering students so that they can exchange ideas about their future profession. The American Association of Archi- tectural Engineers generated a feeling of camaraderie among members through many informal club get-togethers like the pre-football game barbecues and Friday afternoon gatherings at Eastwoods Park. That camaraderie, an important aspect of the club ' s teamwork, inspired enthusi- astic participation among members, resulting in the successful completion of many activities. The World of Engineering Program was one of the group ' s major projects during the year. The program, sponsored each year by the UT College of Engi- neering, served to inform high school stu- dents about the UT engineering curricu- lum and careers in engineering. AAAE members took part in the program, dis- playing their work from design studio classes for the hundreds of visiting high school students who converged on cam- pus for a day in November. Architectural engineering curriculum involved learning to identify various building styles such as Victorian or Early American. To improve those skills, the club sponsored a photography contest which required participants to photo- graph a favorite building. The person photographing and describing the most aesthetically pleasing building in a 200- word or less essay was selected the cash award winner. In addition to other activities, guest speakers visited in the fall and spring to provide information on current trends in architectural engineering at each biweekly meeting. The speakers also bet- ter familiarized members with the profes- sionals in their chosen field. " They help you realize what ' s going to be expected of you, " said Jennifer Pfeifer, president. FIRST ROW: Wendy Lynne Wright, Amy Carolyn Spicer, Katherine Louise Tieman, Karen Leigh Tucker. SECOND ROW: Richard Luevano Jr.. James C. Peacock, Peter Luis Lazo, John Paul Stewart, Ruben Rodriguez. THIRD ROW: Michael Lee, David Greer Marshall, Aaron Robert Kwast. John Joseph Anglada Jr., Terry Don Adams, David Gene Robertson. John D. Lozavo. Paul Randall Petrich. FOURTH ROW: Dan- iel Francis Ledvina, John Chantler Heide, James Wiley Beardslee. 446 American Association of Architectural Engineers FIRST ROW: Jackson Stephen Lacy, John Joseph Green, Sylvia Obregon, Rebecca Lynn Jones. Charlene Ann Mika, Bruce Carter Montag. SECON D ROW: Robert Jeffery Clawson, John Paul Tellkamp, Richard Kellogg Morton, Robert Wayne Edwards, Jr., Drew Michael Endacott, Timothy Earl Peterson, Ronald D. Matthews. THIRD ROW: Carl Robert Deckard, William Keith Smith. FOURTH ROW: Wal- dron Lionel Archer. Vikki Lynne Varichar, John Michael Best, Paul Bertolet Miller, Carl Andrew Morris, Jr. Design competitions played a major part in programming carried out by the society. The MINI BAJA and Formula SAE were examples of the automotive designs developed for competition by the society. The MINI BAJA, a one-man vehicle fabricated of light steel with an eight horse-powered Briggs and Stratton was scheduled for competition in Mexico City in May 1981. In contrast, the For- mula SAE was a one-man, low powered Indianapolis style vehicle designed for competition and was powered by an engine similar to that found in Malibu Grand Prix miniature race cars. Besides design competitions, the mem- bers sponsored numerous projects such as Tune-up Day which was held during both the spring and fall semesters in the parking lot adjacent to Robert L. Moore Hall. This activity, which doubled as a fundraiser and a learning experience, was an inexpensive way for faculty and students to have their cars tuned up for a $ 1 fee plus the cost of parts. Other activities the group engaged in included an SAE chapter meeting in San Antonio where Bob Bagely, a representa- tive from Exxon Chemical Corporation in Detroit, Michigan, outlined the latest trends towards smaller chassis and engines. " New engineers will make things happen in automobile design in the future, " Bagely said.