University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1986 volume:
- -, G---541.5 :lt ,. -.gf J N
' -f U'R'7'53 -L 'ifjsr w.3?rl if " 9
-, ' K 1. :y, 1,15
.- B- , 1 H ' Q --i:1,.'?'fi5s'.,-
. 1- -is ,,331.'1s.vSEf-sl
' 'fl' 7, -V' -, , 'LJWV "K ' .15 V, '..- 'E 'G-5i"'."-'T-5-'
I' 'L - , 'f'::'1,I1.:"'f"i' '52, 'En-N.
'- .feb ,ig-A57 L A . , ffqrg, 'E' 1, ""g-721-45 .Q -"
' K- X 2'-r, . ' .T .1.gT sQ19s-sf as:
. ,.. We -L-be-Qf-Szfigera-'r+egss..
1 1 Li qu. i ' ' Sys e gffgg
, , ' ' . ' ' - , X' -q Sfjaffifks-a .
, 'Li-Gi 1-'N
- , . -' :..f-:ms--,
- -.4 . 1-lg-:
.V "L,--,--. ,:- X41
Q 1, . ..f, u
-HM ..,k?,, s
.., X fR:..,.,.:,, , ,. - .-
,, ,Q .--,J f.
-. 4--1: we-. -:suis 'ilirr-SQ
.11-, -.. ,.
GLU TEER 19 6
Volume No. 89
University Of Tennessee
Knoxville, Tennessee 37996
, , ".f'..:,,
1 Tv'-,'R' V
- .4 '- : ,.
UfA' 'I ' V
Q - V .
he word around
campus was that the
sun turned orange.
And we were hot.
What started as
just another year
ignited into a flame
that became explosive before it
was half over. ln the debris were
our victories. UT was blazing
into national recognition.
The fire rapidly spread from
academics to athletics.
he flrst spark came
professor, Dr. William
Bass, was chosen
"The Professor of the
Year." The national
Council for Advance-
ment and Support of
Education cast an eye on the
campus and spotted a scin-
tillating example of perfection.
What they were looking for they
found - an outstanding
teacher, public servant, collec-
tor, administrator, philanthropist
and public speaker.
""""ilf""f? , ,
.I .'.. '--- N--i
, I .
xl 4 '
1 +- 4
n X " 'fi'
X fr nl U
af' ' W1'
T ' 7
2' E '
emerged as a
tribute to Ten-
phasis on educa-
tion. So did Presi-
visit to UT.
During the fall quarter, the
president spent a historic after-
noon in Knoxville with a lunch
and briefing entitled "Teaming
up for Economic Growth.
Reagan, seated next to our own
Chancellor Reese, was told how
higher education cooperates
with business and industry. He
also heard about the Science
Alliance between the university
and Oak Ridge National
5. , sk wi
.. Q, ' . . p
by 4 .
A V '. H Q Y
, .flu . l
A 0 Q49
C . -LA
f- 1...' Y
fl G.-, ,, 'fan if
K Q . .
,, IA, ' H . sv
W an -s 8 "'
' ' u 'V ' 1" "
N., 1 gig'
15 dlp - V - - - --wanna-.aus-anna..---ana-.-.4,.. ....
,aw 'P' .3, .... . ...,....-
, ,nl ll ly
s tuba , f., 1
. W 'V
,. 1 u ,--it '
-:FN -V ' " I
. , . . 5 , , , . . V , V . .Q 1...-5f1.V5,7.f , In A ,Y L g ' A gals-Q',. ,,5 ,. 43: :hai ab... .V
A I , , . 1 5... .. . ,x ,, .,g,EQ,y,
V . , V N , V,'.,r,q.,-7-tm ,3-3-...igaaige'Q-QyafWV.2'f:,g. .JL , 51254 , "fe
, , X , I , w I J-V .. Jwv-,-,yyi jg ,y.:My,,: -L, r. M' n,,-"':.- , 7 ,M 1 '-v. X
'- -, ' V- .z-.V..-qw...-fuhw-w.:'..:a 'Rf , :"'V-:A
' ' ' . V - 'wi 'ff "rQ.2L5?i.TC'fU7i?4'i"'N3-ffe-
V 4- ' r '- 1' 3 " 1,",f.",.j.'fin--Q132fp,,r' ' - -' 5 551, hw,
' - ,. - V 1 ' - ' , , .' f' '.'V - 4'F,,Qa.1Z-.wif-::.".4-'f43SV'i' npr.. 121- M. "f. 5
. ' . ' V A V - :ff
' . V L ' . - , ' ' -, I T ""' l' l:5'7.ff:'-,."1Z
m Y ' I , , , - H " V - ' . r ' pri,-V. -.'1fy.-g2g'.'.',w2.f.:,1'
31 'f 4 3 4 "4 sg
no L sq 5 tb'-XX, . 'Xl
W W x, a Q VVVV I
lf... I V ., t
4 " wi ...L
' 1- 1.
. i i if
to catch a
the top ex-
if only for a
hours, the president's visit left a
mark lmay we be so bold as to
say a brandl on UT forever.
And if these occurrences
weren't exciting enough, fall
quarter kindled some more sur-
prises. Instead of cool, autumn
weather the temperatures kept
rising. This seasonal switch
caused a big orange fever that
reached epidemic propcrtions.
Opening - 9
r Af. ' f
I f 1 O
I' 0 -, "' Q
1 099: 3.4.1. - .
.'s..stvf' Q 'L T 5 E..-fl 4
at Q 6,
4 an 1 M .
A., , ,THvo' ,f-581.
up-og-Q-ni. --.. W,-1- -
.agp P 1
T q u i c k I y
traveled from a
show of brain
to a mighty
brawn. We all
k n o w th a t
smoke, there's fire, as Vol fans
followed the spark started in
Neyland Stadium. Football time
in Tennessee ran through a
series of conquests and finished
in championship. They were the
essence of teamwork. Through
their achievements they proved
that aiming for a common goal is
more fulfilling than individual
he team s success
sprinkled sweet pride
over Tennessee. A
sweeping Sugar Bowl
victory against Miami
of 35-7 gave the
Volunteers a ranking
i in the NCAA of 4th in
the nation. Expert coaching and
dedicated players delivered the
trophy of legitimacy back to UT
football. It was well deserved.
New Orleans, homesite of the
Sugar Bowl, may have been
scarred permanently in the
wake of our victory. Swarms of
orange-clad fans invaded the
city. Bourbon Street was one hot
streak. No doubt the Vols, who
outnumbered the Hurricane fans
7-to-1, left a scorching impres-
I ' ' :J . -.-as .. -.
f 4 dsx'-wnwuv 5,
L'-r Q.. 1
.A, r Y
as -'Z' faL'mi'!m'..x
1-.1 V.-are .., . LQ' . ,, V ' Q 93' ,
' w - - Q-'H
ani sv 2.
I- Q X
Q. ", 9' '
,. ' . - Q lx
" Q .
5? Q 4
Q i. 'I
QV: rib' .-
., 'n Q-v
- ,f 1
. I H U
V- 'rf " ' f
f Nm 1+ Q
",, . 1, 1'
A an ,px 1 ,, 4 8
f sv L F 1 I W'
5 A . v 'N 6 , ' X, . 9 1
It M h sf ' .h fb. fb' Ig 1 W r ix
L . ' 1 , , QM , 44
' . , J 1 l in li A ,M ,e. .4 Q B
Y' 1 ' Q 'T 6 - pf? Q M
.y " 4 Q-3 ,- hi
.l .x n K Q Q vt . qi , VP APY
Y- ' -1. Y 1 . .. 'Q X 8 F'-
- ', S , Q .. ' 1
J Q i 5 sk 5-"' .Q n ,fx ,, Q.. V
D 'xh " . ,qi T' f ' -'
f I f .Vg - . ' Q. . W I
, .4 ' . . ' Q' Nw
- .mi Q
. D F ' f
LGCAL HCT SPGTS
Y J L
,. Q - f.',f..
,, , ..
' v "..' '. 4' , w, V
- -- .- .. A .
QQ, 5 I Y ' .
av 4 9'
. I ""A
-Ll .-' W,-.. N
1 .1 ' ,N ' A
'NQS-4 .51 --4
4. .-4" ,
.." '-1 "' ... ' '. ""L1..1"'
- ,M lk ,.., M, 1 . ' -, F .
x "' -1 ' 'ff , " A .Nq .4 A4 W.
. K' , 1' ,A-4 , 1' , ' -. h-
a-4 ,,,' -4 -N 1 - -. E 2-4 . ,.
J- A, +3-ixxihh-,x.. N ,. I - ML. A
,fx .4 fi -1 A- .. ,.
-. ,M ,-.1 S-A N ., ..
f .. 12" -4 X. -1 --f . '-
Q...-' MK 14 .A-'-' -." - " --
, K+-,,xx.M ..N, .. --
. .. . H ,
" 1' -.N 24 ...U -.'
f x' -4 -I ...
N -X Aqptdiwkur YM .,CN.,-.tAH A
1.4 -,lf-4 ,. A- X.. '-M
N I A4 " 1.
'4 .1 1
0-"' - 4
R Afwxhc YL, H,.AL4A'
. "Q '4,.."' A-1 L.
"' ,4..'4 A. A ,fin .."'Lf,-gh W4 N
,W x "' .. "un-
L ., A -. , A
Aw, .1 '-' . ." rf.- '
,-. A, M ,A
By Alison McCall
No longer in the light of that awesome trio we admired on the
stage of Stokely many years ago CPoliceJ, Sting pulled a solo act
with an electrified performance-back again at Stokely for
Homecoming weekend. a .
What a switch for this music maker, who described his '.'The
Dream of the Blue Turtles" tour as quite a learning experience
with new company he keeps on s ag .
' ' usicians, Sting cranked
With the talents of his fellow Jazz rn
dition of the title cut from his album. In the
9' out a jazzy ren
' ' h mon , Sting changed his tune. In a
height of beltmg out the ar y
18 Student Life
o more 4
police protec ich I
flash the man and his guitar led the band into a "poppin"' and
' " ' St' ulled
"rockin"' version of "Demolition Man, an oldie ing p
f m his Police collection
The strings of Sting's guitar played duet with the catching
' ch featured tunes
rhythm of Branford Marsalis' saxophone 1n su
as "We Work the Black Seam," and a melancholy "Bring on'
You haven't changed a bit, Sting. You still dance, sing, and
rock Stokely like you used to. Yet now you're the man with a
new sound, and no more Police proteci
Sting steals the Homecoming show with his solo per-
formance at Stokely Athletic Center on Nov. 2. In an
explosive appearance, Sting thrilled the crowd with
old Police renditions and new hits. Photos by Peter
rwi ., 1 5
- 'vt xref-
,,. -,,, A ,-1
-- --fr.-.1 .
E-I 5- 1' -Fira. l
, I ,
'Q '-I 1
Student Life - I9
By Ruth Ann Coleman
What famous entertainer has an in-
credible voice and enormous audience ap-
peal? I-lint: he performed at Stokely this
Does Kenny Rogers come to mind?
Rogers once again entertained fans on
Nov. 5 with a collection of his old and
After a medley of songs, including
"Crazy" and "She Believes in Me,"
Rogers informed the audience on his
latest fundraising project for famine relief
in Africa and America.
With a charged audience and excep-
tional entertainment, Knoxville was
treated to an outstanding evening with
Kenny, and "Ruby," and "Lucille," and
20 Student Life
'VXX Wi J"
By Donna Smith
Amy Grant, a Christian Rock singer
and former Vanderbilt student, opened at
Stokely in October, and brought a dif-
ferent kind of reaction from the crowd.
Expecting 'a reserved singer, they saw a
flashy-dressed rocker that belted out
songs from her new pop-like
album,"Unguarded," as well as some of
her beloved older tunes.
Group participation was the key ingre-
dient to enjoying this gig. "Love Will
Find a Way" had the crowd on their feet,
clapping and dancing with Amy. During
her famed "El Shaddiah", the audience
sang along too, but this tune left a hush
No one can say Amy Grant's concert
wasn't colorful either. As the lights came
up, Amy came dancing on the stage in
pink and black polka dot slacks. In her se-
cond set, Amy again came out dancing -
this time in bright yellow.
Good clean fun and music - that's
what Amy and her lively band wanted to
give UT. And that's just what we got.
Student Life 21
Q it VI I- Rexx". gc 'ig A-A Q -X
, ,B fm
4 1 '
. 43 , A
" I - P
'vs " 1
A UF" x?
1, A v
, - '.'5.'K'ijI-
, , 1, 44
if' Z 21
. '1.'.-, 5 '15-
Z . 4 'nj
-.' A , '7' M
A . , - . gi
f -" .fr
J . .
"' ' -'mi'
R , 4 ,'
Y'. '.' :""'. ,K
tw 1 , 3 ,AA . . , ., IA
.,, 1 .
. c . v'.! ' A 4-1
1 'R J' ft
1' ., gk ' lo
'H 5 9 - .A e .'
1 -,f Mr ' , ,WP ' .Q 44 ,,
L Q-,ga -A IJH 1-' if ,. r
W" 'SQ '.f"f1n. "f- .z. 1 1
Q, 'V' ' , 'L ,.
Xu I 'QM .. - Sul 5'-
A bs '
FI ...J ol
X 'Vg J. '
S , ' '
. Vs: :D sl
4 ,eff Lo X-
D , if 23
- - 5. .
. L ,
x X 'Vik
is ' Q
,f ,Jaxx ffx'-ff' if
.53 -iff 2 'f 'f M 'fiigvlgaf 1" M ' .1 'af 'K 42? '
- 'if' 0' ff fix di Qi",
,fa -wf,.,f A 'gQef',,!, 1 f A
'A " f' if QF? : . fi , .
, .Ff'.:"fw'w' 'QQ .jf'b3"f '2"Q.lg' 'F
Q:' lf-'Nw-f f 'f f,f4f.,if'fff2f',5 A
. f Y 'xg 7,11 My Y 1? .
of ff lf P
if 'SV,A A.yf':!,,ifiwS,J,i rfvlr ,vyflii ,J an
4 'Hr' ,ff ff f' "
tp, V- lvypgwpiglf V,
., gf Q.
'1 if 4,4 "',
431' 1 Qi' 'fl " '
,sh , :g:,A',. 4
By Alison McCall
Ah, the Strip...the infamous strip...the
six blocks of Cumberland Avenue we take
for granted from freshman year to senior.
In the daytime, we make use of its
businesses - the Torch for breakfast,
Kinkos, Wendy's for lunch, Rechen-
bachs, First Tennessee Bank. Long after
twilight, the Strip sheds its professional
exterior and provides a place for the night
people of UT to roam: "Meet me at
OCl," or "Join me in line at the U-
Club," are typical suggestions for a night
on the Strip. To satisfy victims of a sweet
tooth, there is Baskin Robbins or
Swensen's for ice cream. For the late
night! early morning crawlers, Taco Bell is
at your service. And don't forget the gut-
bombs at Krystals. The Strip is also a
place to get you where you're going, as it
is a connection to I-40 and downtown.
Maybe it's just an avenue to cruise, to see
who's out. This year our claim-to-fame
Strip has seen the birth of Vols Textbooks
and the death of Gabbys. It's "home
sweet home" to us UT students, it's the
place to go for necessities or for fun. It's
the six blocks of stores we take for
,,-. Q . -
'A 8 4
:TTTT , - . .
9 -pa Q- -
A 'Civ-3 5 1' '
'uf' S N 'Tx ' . - ini'
lAQu0'Q+- "5 'f' 'f"e
, . '..f,..,1 we-:sn
W be 'V at u
1.7 ! " . Ha
7 . ' x dl x
D A '. .. 0? ,
, I - .QQ u . .
- . . Q.
Q - ' -- .1 H
213 , ' J
' ea., .I
-rf 'r 1' V
,un ' ' W V
' ' tn,31,,.f
A gf 'l 'Y
1 -. , 1 fi-vrf.-In M
x ' 3 --1 .' '., W
' "'Q...,:-4-1' as
rv -1---r -
A 'H 90" M
1 . . -
wa-is-2.'?f'g.'ff ie N
' ite an A
Q -4. ,.
7-I ' ' -L
P' '12 Y
4.41. ' K
' '.f',"'v'4f"' . ,-'
f' Y I ' j, , t Fa
A fs I, rf- f O ,. R f AL ,
- "Ah: "2 xi ' er cl ...fs
k 'g O' K 4. Y 3 .nv
Q A ...,, f
T' .WJ y'
H K F if i n
A ' 3 'f.
,yin , .
4-. .A A 7'
I. Danny Dunlap. i'!",'fS?7i
comes face in kim: w-'til i 1 f
foodl. If S5145 riasrfiss ani W
sure A Fruslunnzznlj' 9.
iimmcc, sccg Mm impii
rcncc for mlicgc ?i9'Q f? .
guess who the Erefmzufgf
8 - Student Life
Colle e ,
By Gayle Kiser
Freshman - it's a label we've all en-
dured - the ridicule, the tiresome jokes,
the condescending looks - but it's tradi-
tion and not likely to change. That's pro-
bably because there's a little voice in all of
us that stomps on any feelings of compas-
sion we might have and cries out, "If I
had to suffer through it, so should they!"
We've all been there - first in high
school and then in college. And always as
upperclassmen, we look back at the in-
coming youngsters in disbelief and ask
ourselves if we could ever have been so
"lt's embarrassing to eat in Morrill,"
said Tonya Abel, a freshman in com-
munications. "lt's like the students there
look at us and know we're freshmen. It's
like we're always trying to shed that
freshman look." ,
But what a time it is -- that first break
away from home. Our social life
blossoms, curfews don't exist, and no one
is going to tell Mom we skipped our 7:50
three days in a row. Of course, throw in a
few bouts of homesickness and one too
many "no credits" in English composi-
tion, and itis not all fun and games.
But who'll forget that first brave at-
tempt at doing laundry -'iWhat do you
mean you have to sort them'?"- or deal-
ing with that first "all freshmen deserve
an F" professor, or trying to explain first
quarter grades to your folks, or making
bets on what that fried entree in the
cafeteria really was.
But despite all the trials and tribula-
tions, so many of us look back to that
first year as the best year of college - a
year of self-discovery and personal
Student l ifc 29
lin' J A L, '
By Beth Hall and Gayle Kiser
One of the most tragic parts of going to
college is leaving the comforts of home
and moving into a dorm. At least that's
how it seems when you walk into that cold
dorm room for the first time with its bare
floors and bare walls, and you say to
yourself, "Things couldn't possibly be
worse." UThen your roommate walks
in-you know, the one that grunts instead
of speaks and thinks "The Color Purple"
is a crayon.
But, of course, it's not as bad as it
seems-just a few weeks and you're right
"I just slapped up a few posters and
30 Student Life
. - -Wai.
.H 141.1 glad
-gy,.."12L 7 7' Q'-':'.,'S S",
K "B 5-. .1 V Q i Y 'P
v x Lk ' .
. ' A
Dorm I is Castle
called it home," said one Massey Hall
resident. "lt was a never ending slumber
About 7,800 UT students live in dorms.
And quite a few of those are Knoxvillians
who choose to live in dorms rather than
enjoy the comforts of home.
"lt gives me the chance to be out on my
own but still close to my family," said
Ruth Ann Coleman, a senior in
And dorm living has great things to of-
fer. Why, once you get the old roommate
situation taken care of and reconcile
yourself to cafeteria dining, it's just one
big social event.
Of course, dorms do have their disad-
vantages-like when the fire alarm goes
off at 2 in the morning three days in a
row-or when you forget you don't have
visitation, and the RA puts you on report
despite all your protests of innocence-or
when you get locked out of your room for
the fourth time this quarter and have to sit
in the hall for an hour until your room-
mate comes home because you don't want
to pay the lockout fine.
Then again, you can also come through
four years of dorm living with a lot of
happy memories and friendships that last
a lifetime. So you see, from East to West,
"a man's dorm is his castle."
ut x x I
lf ul -I n Q
vi l la xt l'w
, Q V f., I2
of l, B,
x ',A" B B
,5gf:f,1 4- 1-if-,JI
l. Tammy Russell, a junior in interior design, and
Mary Beth Korey, a senior in pre-dentistry, make
their home in Morrill a little creative with bunk
beds.2. Labeled as "lobby rats," a group of lless llall
residents lounge ln the lobby, making conversation.3.
Need an appliance? With a residents' association card
and your ID, an RA, like Nancy Beck, and "Bob,"
one ol Hess llall's "celebrity vacs," will be happy to
accommodate you.4. Then again, your "castle" is a
good place to study - or sleep as the case may be lor
Bill Brim, a resident ol Greve llall.
- .4 I L V
Student Life - JI
.nik-u 0 n 0-
ut with the
in with the New
By Ruth Ann Coleman
For the first time ever, Coke does not
reign at UTK. Pepsi has taken over.
Pepsi signed a three year contract with
UTK last summer after extensive
marketing research and student surveys.
With student preferences split almost
evenly and the promise of more money
from Pepsi, UT said hello to the "new"
"Pepsi and Coke both give a certain
percentage of the revenues from the ven-
ding machines to fund student activities at
UT. The difference between the percen-
tages Pepsi and Coke offered amounted
to almost S80,000, and Pepsi got the con-
tract," explained Joe Fornes, director of
purchasing at UT.
The contracts are three years long and
renewable for two more years after the
three year period. After five years, the
whole bidding process begins again.
By now you're probably wondering
why we have Pepsi on campus and Coke
at the ball games. It's simple. The
Athletic Department has a separate con-
tract with Coke. The department will also
have a bidding process at the end of the
five year period, but its contract is
separate from the university's.
"As for the price increase from thirty-
five cents to forty cents, it is a small in-
crease compared to paying fifty or fifty-
five cents elsewhere in the community.
We tried to keep the prices low for the
students, faculty and staff ," Fornes said.
Student reaction to the changeover has
been mixed. Some prefer Pepsi and some,
like Mary Beth Wright, junior in accoun-
ting, would like to see Coke return to the
"Coke is an American tradition, and
besides, it tastes better," Wright said.
Like it or not, Pepsi is here to stay...at
least for two more years.
32 Student Life
, W- M.- Nl :W if K I r 1 In
' if 'P ' 5-E
- , ., ,. . I I .Wu-J' 1 i li- L.. Q ' ' Q-. 'X .
.I an ll-...l,! Hill' . lv Q
. .. . I . ----VFW - 'fs .
1 ' Qian- if " , 'i if . ' '
. . ' 1,31-V ,Q ...ciarv e- L lm ' '
T '--- ' ., ' 'K33s.y "'y'wvNw I
,eq gl .
Q ' 'J
1. Out with the old, in with the new...as Coca-Cola
trucksemade their exit, Pepsi trucks delivered this
year's new soft drink.2. The taste ofa new generation
is the taste for UT.3. Too bad we can't have it both
ways. Although many are sad to bid Coca-Cola
farewell, many welcome the arrival of Pepsi.
I " .-' . .4 .
.1 - ' fi" f' M " .
E-.Q . .ra--f-W.- at
' 1?-!, - . gf. ,,, , .
v 1. .V
6.29-fa.d..-I alfa' 1 .
Student Life - 33
s Not E sy Being Greek
About I6 percent of UT's students
belong to Greek organizations, and that
number is increasing every year.
Greeks make up the majority of the
competition in All Campus Events each
year. They put hours of hard work into
building floats for Homecoming, prac-
ticing musical numbers for All-Sing, and
rehearsing skits for Camicus.
And let's not forget why we're all here
in the first place - Greeks stress
scholarship. Each quarter, groups in
ang, . 1
1. lf you're Greek and male, lucky you - you get a
fraternity house to boot. Here Jimmy Schorr, Hunter
Fairchild, Spike Tickle, Stuart Hornsby, and Chris
Allen, members of Phi Delta Theta, relax in their
chapter room.2. Ah, togetherness...an element of
brotherhood.3. Margaret Hudson and Helen Davies
sit and chat in the hallway of the Alpha Gamma Delta
floor in Massey. AGD's were the first to take advan-
tage of this new accommodation for sororities.4. The
paraphernalia for Greeks is endless. Debbie Ford, a
Delta Gamma, makes a selection at Rechenbach's,
where she is also an employee.
Student Life 35
Photos by Kevin Krahwxnkel
both Panhellenic and the Interfraternity
Council are ranked according to their
overall grade point averages. Sororities
in Panhellenic consistently rank a good
deal higher than the All Women's
Average for UT. And many Greek
groups have study programs and
scholarships available to their members.
Greeks also occupy their time doing
work for philanthropies and service
projects. Barbecues, balloon sales, and
fund runs are only a few of the activities
they set up to raise funds for their
Used to be you could spot a Greek
from miles away. It's not so easy
anymore. For one thing, preppy clothes
are not longer standard Greek apparel.
And Greeks are not longer poor little
rich kids killing time in college. They
are campus leaders, athletes, scholars,
and students working their way through
36 Student Life
' xi: " ft'
-'os i . -5
ings, wg, '
.fu 'es-. . , .
elym X '
z h gmc' J 3,
'ei N L.
X A .
X ll Q sl' u j p H'
'11 1-E Z, 2'
X il Q
Q , ,
. Tom -McNutt
1. Some get all the luck...if your boyfriend happens to
be Greek, he just may give you a lavalier like Phil
Ketron, a Lambda Chi, gave his girlfriend Kandy Kel-
ly.2. Sorority friends who drink together, stay
together.3. Let's dance, baby! One of the highlights of
a mixer is dancing. And you don't have to be good at
it! Here two Greeks strut their stuff, and start the ball
rolling at this mixer.
Student Life - 37
'V ' " fb, Q .
"" .rn' 1' ' --- .' '-
-- .'--' If ..
. .1 .
. , -
,Xuwgr .lr 4,5
Succumbing to the Norm
By Alison McCall
It never fails. It seems every year new
fads swarm the campus. Everybody is
either wearing it, doing it, or eating it.
Then, years ago, the "preppy" phase
hit UT, and the campus was crawling with
pink and green. Add-a-beads became the
norm-one fad and have proven to be
In recent years, the "Greek look"
became the norm around campus. Guys
donned Duckhead khakis, girls were buy-
ing Tretorn tennis shoes, and everybody
was wearing JAM shorts.
As the 80s draw to a close and lifestyles
are becoming more individualistic, these
trendy outbreaks have become few and
Or have they? Sure, the gals are still
wearing their Tretorns, but Reebok has
come out with an aerobic style that has
become the "in" look now. When Classic
Coke came back, an entire line of clothing
bearing the Coca-Cola name accom-
Then people needed more than just a
watch to tell time - they needed a
Swatch. And no doubt about it, you can
find the chicks or those first-daters at
TCBY, UT's favorite frozen yogurt shop.
Don't get us wrong - some of those
traditions are still diehard, aren't the guys
still wearing Duckheads?
Student Life - 39
....... 1 . L,
L D 'N
It 1' 1
1 ,' f
" .15 -..va
1'-v i "
, I 6' 1,4
' - .
S ' .
Q xr fr
4-gg . h
,qw f .
f l'3fE'i3"'5'E- A
Y -Q 3 1
4 - R
LJ -,hy 1
5- .- ... Q ..-.,,.,.,
3.x . ,-
---,.-- N -...L--
, Q J,gi3",,.f,q'j5f.
. " up A 'fwfv'
, ight .
lues. . .
By Alison McCall
It was bound to happen. Just last year
Tennesseeis state legislature passed a law
raising the drinking age to 21 - a curse
for many freshmen and sophomores who
now find getting into bars quite an
obstacle. With the "Grandfather" clause,
those born before August, 1965, can
breathe a sigh of relief. Others, however,
must resort to more drastic measures like
obtaining fake IDs, slipping past
bouncers, or pleading stupidity -
"I-Ionest, I left my license in the car ,.... "
Over the next few years the new drink-
ing age will take its toll on student drink-
ing. We will be seeing less and less of the
undergraduates in the local eating and
What is an under-age drinker to do?
"I just have somebody buy it Cmy
drinki for me. No problem," said Joni
Padden, a freshman in Communications.
"I will feel relieved and disappointed
fwhen I turn ZH," said Rick Sherrill, a
freshman in advertising, "because I will
finally be of age, but the challenge of get-
ting into the U-Club will be gone."
Until they have reached "that age,"
those under 21 will have to finds ways to
get around the system or find alternatives.
Too bad they just can't drown their sor-
rows: somebody may come along and say,
"I need to see some ID, please."
Student Life 43
' 'P' if ' 1'
? 2:"'5iQ7 ' 0' -. 5.43
.1-A..L?2 E s 'C'
-Qs. Q 4, If -
l 0' 'M 'K Q ' .
1 'fu H . 0 0
T Q Q1 , 0 ' N J
P V V
I I' ,,J A :O ct
1 f ' " 0'
, 53. ., ...
.-gfQi:I?3'f H ff ,
- 2:-'I"ff. A ff
fv , ,
. I x
1 fav! P
xl' - 1
i'v, xl' . .S
ai V, V i -n 1
' ' XX' ., E
Q' Q '
--r M.. ,
as . w
J I ,.
ffl , .
1" - " l's'
1 - . -
. 4. - '
ff. 1, N .1 hu, - fx- ,
.ar 5 1
, vi' 4
...aug . '
r . K,
ff '14 f
C-015 0o. Jh-
' f lu-
.. --... ,,..,.
. . Y
gg i 9
if 'JE' -f Jaw V
1 1 xx!
ing it to M , ab
43 . SQ Y
'S 5 0 0. '
l.There they are, playing soldier boys. The Lambda
Chis, with their "little toy guns," took first place in
their division and overall. 2. The motley-clad Delta
Gamma!Alpha Gamma Rho duet sang a little Sun-
shine. 3. You have to admit, these guys, the Sigma Phi
Epsilons have courage -- and the ability to sing. John
Craft and Mark McQuain get ready for their "wed-
dingf' 4. The Andrews Sisters - almost. The Alpha
Gamma Deltas give their renditions of oldies in dazzl-
ing green dresses. 5. The Kappa Deltas and Kappa
Sigmas "Have a Party" with their presentation of
fl .9 Q
'Vli' .A O I .
use 0 5 0
I 'L ' ' ' 'o
. Q o ' 'QQU' 'f
by Alison McCall
It happened again. In the All Campus
Event Committee's annual All Sing com-
petition, the brothers of Lambda Chi
Alpha took first place in their division
The theme for this year's vocal com-
petition, which was held on a Saturday
night in February at Alumni Gym, was
"Fascinatin' Rhythm." And "fascina-
tin"' it was.
"The competition this year was much
closer," said Jacquie Lawing, ACE chair-
person. "Everbody's guess for a winner
just didn't seem accurate,"
The Lambda Chi's kept up a victorious
tradition with their barbershop rendi-
tions. On the menu for that night was
something sweet and simple. "Softly as l
Leave You," and "lf He Can FighttLike
He Can Love, Oh What a Soldier Boy
I-Ie'd Bel," with toy guns for props.
The brothers, with their barbershop
style have been winners almost every year
for over 10 years. What's the secret,
"Well," began Randall Oakley, a third
year brother, "Bob Eubanks is a really
good director. I'm sure he's the highest
paid director for All Sing on campus.
He's really good and can really teach us
how to sing."
"It's for sure we don't go to "social-
ize". We're there to really practice. And
we practice a lot."
What is it?
"Well, it's for the fellowship, and
especially the fact we wanna win."
The contenders worth mentioning in
this musical duel are the brothers of
Sigma Phi Epsilon. These guys trilled a
heartwarming oldie "Yesterday" in a dim
auditorium--a performance that left many
a listener sighing. Then the brothers did
the impossible. Clad in bright dresses
tdefinitely not the formal kindl and tuxes,
Student Life - 51
1 ' X
VL ,','qL7?k1 '
3 ,. .
Us N5 Tx.
H 'wi' 1?-sv
si tk 1' ff':,jf'Y'ff2'3-Q
f gs- 5 ff:,Mgr.:fff T2
.-fN"' f1- f1-fE23f'
sg' .-F. ,Ox-Uw:',,'.1
f7 '31-" rf ai. +
'F uv' ,."'j Vi"
10- 1' v
'N E 4-.12 ' '..i,k,
' "'f.."" A. J- ' '
4,1 ,L ,
,- b , . D Y I- ,' ,
-X ,, mv, Y
L, A .
I , . Q
' -v , 1
4 X X "v ' US'-u '
. 5 ,
v Y rn' ' mv -
' J' t' S-'.i'T15 -1
1-.9-, 'X J.
. 'qiigizi ' :Q
"4 a 7'-X
'ye Q J -
" 'Q 1-.2'..fy f-.n
v Q.,-P, -Su
T 29? ' 'J'
-K. . t
1 rg sl
' ' .36
o ,My Q,-. , H
.'. A, J
After years of abolished love on
I-lalley's Comet, King O-limp-us fDavid
Barkerl finally allowed the cat fdressed
in sparkling longjohnsb to dance around
the "Gimme Some Lovin." The
emperor's daughter, Virginity C'Well,
Virginity, some things were just meant
to be lost . . ."J was then allowed to love
the man of her dreams, Neil Hyde, also
clad in that cute underwear.
The group's skit featured Andrea
Easley, portraying a notoriously fat
AOPi C'I-lefty, he ty, hefty!"J who was
doing Camicus with the Lambda Chi's
C'Wimpy, wimpy, wimpy . . ."b, and the
ever popular Dr. Ruth fAaron Snyderj
who sang "Give it to Me, Baby," when
consulted on the matter of love - "sex-
ually speakingj' of course.
The ladies of Chi Omega went solo
this year and pulled out a second place
win in their division and overall. Their
skit was fashioned after Dream Girls, in
which the no-nothin' nerd, Katherine
Finch, also winner of the best actess
award, made a complete tum around
when she sang, "Look at me I am
Changin'." Flash dances to "lt's
Rainin' Men" anti, "This ls the Life"
56 Student Life
gave the audience entertainemnt to
The Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa
Delta Sorority skit had three Volunteer
Football players "Go Back in Time" to
Miss DZ's Place, where "nothin dirty is
going on," to leam the mystery of how
to win the Sugar Bowl. This group rank-
ed third place in their division.
Another item to make its debut
helped compile the judges' votes faster
"This time round we tried usingta
computer to tally the final scores," said
Shelly Goebel, the new chairperson for
ACE, "we had the results in less than
half the time as when we tally them
This year also marks the first time in
three years that Lambda Chi Alpha
handed over their first-place ACE
trophy to another winner.
Really, we actually had to buy the Sig
Eps their own trophy for this year's win,
said Jaquie Lawing, retiring chairper-
son. "Since the Lambda Chi's won three
years in a row, it's customary that we
retire the trophy to the winner - they
deserve it by then."
1 -A-1 J .li
1. Tom Higley, best actor and member of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, tries to protect his ruby boobies from the
wicked witch.2. The Lambda Chi's and AOPi's
managed to repair their sabotaged backdrop before
Friday night's performance. Someone had broken into
the Lambda Chi house early Thursday morning and
poured paint all over the finished canvas.3. Fiji and
KD take the audience and Rocky Top "back in time"
to New Orleans and the Super Bowl.4. Katherine
Finch, best actress and member of Chi Omega, iinds
out that being herself is more important than being
Tm ssF?s S ass
v -'..a ,L " - 5 ,,,.,,u: xv"
e"T'Qfgg g g ills.
' S ifom Mmclilmt
X A s,.n.
I X., S
Student Life - 5
-4 U 3.11-'ii-.iq-'f
5 A 'g li if J'
U -Ln' N W .gg Y X
I., 'avi -.4
. I ' ' Q ,IA
-'fI..x'-.. 'lx ,sro sf'
0 v 'S. ,. A
. . ,,,...
. ' gl
y 3 1- '
,, , W N
0, ,WWW '
V Q , 1. S
all 9 V
. 8 5 Y
fi: A ', I
A , . ,. f
. ,V 4, In K.-,.
Q. Q E I X g
1 , WW Q
4 fp fi '
, 'f 3 V
I' .14 ill, S.,
11-..ulnw4 ,. I mb
wr-4 ug 1
W-Y ' 'Jr'
" Q 'z-- 1'
4'Ei""F'j"? ' "'
1 ' , 1
' 5 5YYf'+vk"
g - iw'
. I 5
. X 5
' 'X 'N
L 'Vx'Qt?3 'fN'K
gbx x X
I "' ,.....
I v A 73-r-gfyq.
, fs T'
so 4 f.""N f4
.K , f N
V '60-kwa-'X,Q . 5 .51
V Q, X:
im Y 1 f '-
XXX 4 jk
,4 r '
s- L N' t
CIF- U sk M'
X., N enum.
fx ,--,. X-S
fx ,KX , fs
rgianffg vp- H
By Alison McCall
Yes, my friends, this was a year of
"Major victory," and many of us can
proudly say "we were there!"
We were the devoted ones, who, in our
quest to be seated at the bowl game, sat in
line for more than twelve hours--all for a
ticket that read "Sugar Bowl."
We were the thousands of UT students,
alumni and other assorted fans decked to
the hilt in Orange and White, with "Go to
Miami" pinned proudly to our chests,
who walked, sauntered and even dragged
their drunken bodies down Bourbon
Street putting fear in the hearts of Miami
"It was great because nobody worried
about being old enough to get into bars,
and the whole attitude in New Orleans
was geared toward the Vols winning the
Sugar Bowl, said Angie Shewman, a
freshman in marketing.
But oh, those Miami fans just under-
estimated the power of a victory-hungry
football team. Not to mention the
cheering--we mean roaring--of the UT
students who had come too far to see
defeat on the field.
Pefef Harris Student Life 6l
Q17 -.W-H. .f'5Z'ri'?- -
' ' 1.1 5, yew. ,
-' ' J f'-,.s.'. .5 Y . '.1,.,,-
- - ef fy, "1 ',:g..' f.,
' 2- ' - w-
, ' v - gt:.f4
I Peter Harris
62 - Student Life
L , .
By Gayle Kiser
"Feel the burn," Jane Fonda says.
Well more and more UT students are do-
ing just that as they bend, stretch, and
squeeze their way through aerobic classes
both on and off campus.
University Nautilus closed one Friday
last May. The following Wednesday an
iaerobics class was started at the Student
Aquatic Center. It has since grown into
five classes offered throughout the week
at the Aquatic Center and the HPER
Tbuilding. Classes hold anywhere from 60
to 80 students and faculty members, and
lall but one class are filled.
l. Jump, kick! This aerobics class gives coordination a
new name as they work out in the Aquatic Center
where classes are free to UT faculty and students.2.
Men and women alike are getting into the fitness craze
with the UT aerobics program. The classes are funded
by the Student Activities Fee.3. Working up a sweat,
these girls jog their way to healthier hearts and toned
muscles.4. Senior instructor, Kathy Meacham con-
Becky Wilkerson, head of the aerobics
program, describes it as a program of
rhythmic exercise and aerobics.
But why in the world are students
sweating and groaning their way through
Sherry Holland, a senior in biology,
took aerobic classes at a health club. Now
she makes up her own routines to do at
"When you're doing aerobics, e
not doing it for anyone else, only fo. Ju.
It really gives you a clear head - helps
you forget about homework and any pro-
Xkqlg ,WN ' X
gh... X 4-ia!!
ducts a UT aerobics class. She is one of five instructors
involved in the program.
-.. ,,,, -...-N
blems you're having," Holland said,
Judy Houbler, a senior in speech
pathology, takes a low-impact aerobics
class at Balance Pointe on Kingston Pike.
"Aerobics makes me forget about
everything else. lt makes me feel less tired
and more alive," Houbler explained.
Aerobics programs improve flexibility,
endurance, muscle tone, and contribute to
Aerobics classes are offered at health
clubs, churches, and various organiza-
tions around Knoxville.
Student Life 63
if W ' ff
652 fs, 4: C
1- ff ffffif + , i
,P ....-Q gf-fm'
x K ' 1.
A Q f.-swf
7, -n.,..,s, 3
1 , 41 . ,H
, f .
,qw . wv --4'
, ,, wmfw X..,-?-- ,-bf"
a, , 1 - ,
a X ,
K 5 y
Q- V, 2 ,Qs
'F - 1,3-
64 - Student Life
F nw 1
t ,4 M
A 1 , --3:31-3431-72,i'.,9? ff . '
. mf" L' ' ' 15-3-'2--491
W - ' ff"7:"' 1 ,v2.?g.4-fy
If ' .V .Z-:T"h1'.13'Q
11"-,V Y A 7:71 f"'Q3f-7'TS'1'
' -ff if 4. , . 1 lh,E'i?'.C.'1T-IL 'V
3-'.'-L-,, :Tf.gQ+zLi'i'2"11!1:,,.'- ' ' ' , ' '1,'gE..Tsef-J.-if
N122 QFail",-,If-f'fG.7g:' ' -,.f'
. :J--'Y-fit? ' .Q L-5,-7 g ' if r57?':-1,341
. "lf: Sfiwgv-,-f.-:"i31:5HZ -. ,, L- -:f.n,:1-s-
IS..--r -iN"f-?32E.- L.-215531-w ' ' 1- -if 121
as taxi--f-,Y f , if---3,
ff-Cjfmjwagifp -4- 21'-gg: f-fff"'i- .V . ,Y L.:--:wg ,.
N f- -x'1C' W" A . . ,: .- .- ' ' g ' -.lnlr
4 'Es' ":f2-fc'-:nga-'Ji-fi -'- I '61 . " "
' Q.,--f1?5:3L:. ,igrfsbig ,- ' ,
v '- .. wszgzjnya 4
Student Life - 65
if 1 fat' .ra 1 .iff i '
.9 ' 1
- li'-., ff... E
vs" HM v
ly ' . 'ic ,,h
" 124, ri y u ei .' .ff
'MJH , . W.
A afar. V H
5 ., "
1 ' ff-bf
r vs 4-P A i
M' J f,
1' f . ,. 1.,
X 1' ' I ' ,v ..
-s .A , Y 'J'
vv may-Q G
fy ,V vf' v 45.
.. ,jj , x
, I .,,4fftw,zl r-
f , 1+ i X'
.wi , ,.,
' 9 -P
A ' Q
Q . .10 il?
3 Kcxin Kruhwinkcl
if1-- Slutltlll l.Ilbt'
By Gayle Kiser
We had our doubts! After an Indian
summer that seemed to last forever,
temperatures finally started to drop.
Out came the sweaters and winter coats
- home went the short sleeves and shorts
- and we settled into winter quarter,
dreaming of snow and cancelled classes.
An occasional snow and ice storm blew
through the South, but January in Knox-
ville came and went with scarcely a flurry.
Temperatures climbed, and spring fever
filled the air.
But no sooner had we put away the
wool than the weather folks forecast a
good old-fashioned winter storm, predic-
ting freezing rain and six inches of ac-
By 2 o'clock on Valentine's Day, the
storm was going full force. The university
was closed, and commuters rushed to get
home before roads became impassable.
But it wasn't the snow that blocked the
l the hlll.
roads, it was cars. They lined Cumberland
for hours, occasionally inching forward
through the slush.
Many commuters gave up and aban-
doned their cars, staying with friends on
campus for the night.
For others who were unable to get off
campus, the afternoon and evening turn-
ed into one big party. Snowball fights
abounded, and business on the Strip
But the fun and, for some, the misery
was short-lived. The next day brought
temperatures in the 50s, and snow and ice
became a slushy, drippy mess.
After that, temperatures rose and fell
with the typical unpredictability of a
Knoxville winter, bringing much rain but
And as always, hopes for more snow
were soon replaced by dreams of sunny
spring break on hot southern beaches.
ff 1 V
" I HE!
S I Il'
' 3 .
9 f , - ,
.4 , Q . WN f si w T-it
. 5 Q 5 ff 2 f ' I xi
, A - , f , - V '
,,, , , -'ff W-pflin ' ' ,Q
1 ' ' "U ' ' ' x 4
, 'rd' Y , - . . . .V .
' ' ' . f 1,1-L 3234: 'iff AM K : v rag. f-.--1 - ,ff
' -Xndx Demo .7
-x 4 1
s., V U-
68 - Student Llfc
I. Barry Henderson, a freshman in civil engineering,
sits in Greve Hall preparing for a Calculus 1840 test.2.
Geoff Gryder, a junior in organic chemistry uses his
skateboard as a backrest while he studies for a test in
organic chemistry. He has about 45 minutes to cover
two chapters.3. Cindy Day, a freshman in studio art,
sketches a tree for her Art 2100-series drawing
class.4. Between classes, a group of students combine
relaxation and study in the Art and Architecture
urning the idni ht il
By Gayle Kiser
Studying - that's what we're here for,
right? Well, it's what we're supposed to
be here for, anyway.
Whether it's a 10-page research paper,
accounting homework problems, a
chemistry mid-term, or a 100-page
reading assignment, we've all got to do it
at some time or other.
And we'll do it just about anywhere
and at any time - at the libraries for
what's left of theml and study rooms scat-
tered across campus - at night, on
weekends, or between classes.
Of course, the most popular time of the
quarter to study is before and during
alternatives period - you know - exam
But, studying does have its advantages
- besides allowing you to pass your
classes, that is.
Ever use it .to wiggle your way out of a
date? You couldn't ask for a more ready-
made excuse - "Oh, darn! I forgot all
about that 20-page paper that's due Mon-
day. I'm really sorry..." And it's the
perfect alibi too. Why, what better way to
explain your apparent disappearance to
an irate girlfriend than to tell her you
spent those lost hours in the library
stacks? Okay, so maybe it's a bit far-
fetched, but she couldn't prove otherwise,
So smile when you crack that book -it
just may come in handy!
Student Life 69
. v ft-
Food for Thought...
By Betsy Palmer
At the University of Tennessee at Knox-
ville, students are faced with many
choices. One of these choices is deciding
on a good place to eat. Students can eat in
one of the cafeterias or in a restaurant on
the densely-populated Strip.
One of the more popular cafeterias is
Smokey's in the University Center, which
is known for its nightly potato bar. But
there are differences of opinion.
"My favorite cafeteria is Sophie's,
because they have the best hamburgers on
campus," says Sonya McFarlane, a
sophomore in broadcasting.
The Strip offers hungry students a nice
change of pace from the cafeterias. All
different kinds of fast food are offered,
from hamburgers to tacos to chicken.
Baskin-Robbins and Swensen's are great
for ice cream breaks, while TCBY tThe
Country's Best Yogurtl serves lower-
calorie yogurt as a delicious ice cream
There are also restaurants on the Strip
such as The Torch, Ruby Tuesday's and
Copper Cellar. Copper Cellar is well-
I. Who says fast food can't be healthy? Greg Bell, a
junior in accounting, helps himself to the Wendy's
salad bar.2. Joe Harrison, a freshman in business,
places his order with waitress Janet Coors, a junior in
nursing, while his companions, Kelly Hamontree, a
senior in nursing, and Mary Ann Beute, a senior in
agriculture, look over Swenson's menu of go0dies.3.
Between classes, Maria Maples, a sophomore in
music appreciation, chooses to "eat out" - literally.-1.
.Iason Thompson and Utica Cunningham, a
sophomore in pre-pharmacy, dine at the Copper
Cellar, one of the fancier restaurants on the Strip. The
"Cellar" is particularly well-known by students for its
happy hours.5. Melisa Davidson and Jennifer Tallent,
a junior in education, grab a bite to eat at Wendy's,
one of the more popular fast-food joints on the Strip.
known for its elegant dinners, and
especially for the tasty appetizers
available during Happy Hour. "Ruby's"
offers more casual dining, which mostly
attracts UT students.
Sharon Perry, a sophomore in advertis-
ing, explains, "I like Ruby's because it's a
nice restaurant with a fun atmosphere."
The Torch, however, is a restaurant
with a more homey atmosphere. lt is a UT
landmark with a very friendly staff, which
students love. Jenny DeWitt, a
sophomore in elementary education, likes
The Torch "because they have fast, effi
cient service. The food is really good
especially their cheese omelets, and I
think you really get your money's
Overall, there are plenty of places to eat
at UT Knoxville, and there is enough
variety to keep almost everyone pleased.
f1i?l9f'G fi5 f
1535? ' 1 I
,C .gl V-
E 3 I -
,ir A J A
,, Q 2
I' 9 QQ
A. Q- f .
. , w
"- w. ,
' , 5' .ww
6'Bl0od ood" Cau e
72 - Student Life
. j X
By Alison McCall
It doesn't seem very hard. All you do is
walk in, sit down, answer a few personal
questions - "Do you weigh more than
ll0? Have you been sick lately? Have you
had any record of heart disease in your
family? Cancer?,' - give 'em your arm,
wince when you get "the needle," and
tah-dah, you've done your part to con-
tribute to society by donating blood.
During February this year, hospitals
galore were coming to campus in search
of blood-giving students to help their
plight of blood shortage.
This year many dorms got in on the ac-
tion to help out.
. A 1
"On each floor in South Carrick, the
RA's were trying to get as many pople as
they could to give," said Madeleine
Moriarty, a Freshman in University
Doug Jones, a Freshman in Business,
said he gave for the same reason.
"Plus I thought, why not. It's for a
good cause." That was Jones' first time
Even with motivation like a contest,
some people still have a hard time cross-
ing that line to turn their A positive, B
positive, etc., over to a complete stranger.
"Some of my friends say they don't
weigh enough, or that they've been sick,"
Moriarty said, "or that it's just too
Whether it's for the fun of it, Cwhich
can seem doubtfull, or for a good cause,
hospitals and the like always seem in need
for more blood. Countless grievances -
or exuses - do tend to stay valid for those
not capable of givingg yet as these
hospitals come more often to campus,
perhaps students can give-in and "give-
to" such a worthy cause. And you can't
deny it's a "Bloody Good Cause" indeed.
Student Life 73
Cast Your Ballot...
By Gayle Kiser
Spring arrived, and once again UT's
campus was inundated with the campaign
posters, buttons, and other paraphernalia
of SGA hopefuls.
This year, candidates tried to spark stu-
dent interest with promises that ranged
from putting pencil sharpeners in every
classroom to solving the age-old issues of
campus phone services and parking.
Four parties sponsored presidential
candidates, and two additional candidates
The candidates presented their plat-
forms at two debates sponsored by the
Nelson Webb and Tina Lobetti of the
Tennessee Party emphasized goals of ob-
taining students dental care and tem-
porary parking at libraries.
Bill Goforth and Paul Gunn of the For-
74 Student Life
ward Party campaigned with goals of ex-
tended drop deadlines, ice machines in
residence halls, improved phone service,
and published teacher evaluations.
William "Captain Stadium" Brownell
of the KRAP Party expressed his inten-
tion to reorganize SGA so that its energies
are strictly aimed at student needs.
One of the more humorous campaigns
was conducted by Mark Harrison and
Craig Lawson of the Movement to
Alleviate Student Hardship CMASHJ Par-
ty. They stressed a relaxed, down-to-earth
approach, and focused on goals of install-
ing pencil sharpeners in every classroom,
shortening drop and add lines by adding
more terminals, court-martialling all un-
fair ticket writers, and "eliminating all
teachers who can't speak English?
Independent candidate Spruell Driver
emphasized student awareness of SGA
progress, improved credibility of SC
with faculty, and improved phone servi
Bo Ferger, another independent ca
didate, stressed increasing student par
ticipation in SGA activities, improv
parking and phone services, and deal
wih fee increases.
Slightly more than 2,100 students tu
ed out to vote in April's election, do
about 150 from last year.
Nelson Webb was the presidential w
ner with 800 votes, while Tina Lob.
won the vice-presidential race by a lar
slide with 1,094 of 2,071 votes.
The Tennessee Party, the largest of
three parties entered in the election, vi
all but seven of the 43 student Senate se
and all but three of the 37 seats on
Undergraduate Academic Council.
1. SGA presidential and vice presidential candidates
participated in two panel discussions sponsored by
the Issues Committee. The panelists were represen-
tatives from various campus organizations.2.
Students cast their ballots at the University Center.
Unseasonably cold weather kept many students
away from the polls.3. Presidential candidates used
all kinds of innovative promotional techniques. This
Bo Ferger supporter donned a "sandwich board" to
advertise Ferger's problem-solving ability.
lr Tlurnr :1
k Y! Plz
Q IIIIUKIAR u o
I'-V' vrurr ,
. . .
f....,Q.4..,5t-A..-I ,t-N., -, --,
. gm, SL Ami
5 . V 'H E
A gg: A
-,Q , 1.1
, , -r ' 'rift 3
Student Life - 75
When a TENN SSEEman Becomes President
By Alison McCall
When the tallies came in, sometime
around midnight in the middle of April,
Nelson Webb, the new president of the
Student Government Association, won by
an obvious tnargin.
"We won 94 percent of the elected
seats," Nelson said, "I expected the party
to do well. On the other hand, I was sur-
prised by the large number Tina tLobettil
and l won by."
Henry Nelson Webb, a senior in Opera-
tions Management, is also a third year
Resident's Assistant in Greve. Last year
he was Spencer Dewitt's President Pro
Temg now he is President of our student
body. What is SGA's real function, and
what does a president do for it?
"The job of the SGA is to be the first
avenue a student uses for a problem, even
before the ombudsmang it's an advising
ibody, really," Nelson said.
President Webb also said the job of the
t president would be to see that complaints
jare tended to, whether it be by passing a
bill through the student senate andfor
faculty senate, or just directing a student
to the right place for help.
When a president enters office, he also
takes with him certain goals that were
previously set up in his campaign.
Nelson's concerns were establishing den-
tal care at the clinic, better landscaping
across campus, and better communication
between government and students.
"As for the dental care," said Nelson,
"it is in the beginning Sl8gCS, but it is
feasible--that's the important thing."
Landscaping includes anything from
better parking facilities to improving
areas around Fraternity Park.
"As for communications," began
Nelson, "inthe past it has been a problem
that issues before the Senate wait two
days after the meeting before being
posted. I think students should be told
before the meeting what issues are going
to be discussed, so they can come and
represent a specific side."
Our new president said he is thrilled at
working with Tina Lobetti, a senior in
"Tina is very hard working, very
motivated. She's a dreamer more than l
am, it seems she comes up with some of
the greatest ideas."
ln turn,Tina responded,"l may be the
dreamer, but Nelson is smart enough to
think ideas all the way through. l know
he is already working on the budget for
this coming year--that's his specialty."
Tina and Nelson are making this year
the year to build a reputation for SGA.
With so many TENNESSEE people in of-
fice as well, Nelson hopes that is a good
"l want to see that something is really
done. So many times it seems that things
get started, and nobody sees them
through. lt's time to get started on these
issues, and tnore, then let the students
know that SGA does exist, and that we're
doing our job."
Student Life -
Ho The Other Half Lives...
By Gayle Kiser
Dorm life isnit for everyone. In fact,
only about 7,800 students live in the 13
dorms on campus. That means about 60
percent of UT's undergraduate students
Some choose to live at home where cost
is minimal and Mom's cooking is
Others choose to rent apartments,
either for respite from the
more-uh-functional dorm rooms or
from the campus itself.
And of course there are those students
who talk their parents into buying them
condominiums, which are springing up all
78 Student Life
over Knoxville in response to their grow-
ing popularity as investments.
Regardless of the accommodations,
however, the advantages of off-campus
living are numerous. Among other things,
there are no visitation restrictions tread
"no sneaking your date up the back
stairwellnl, no meal plans tread "real
food"J, and no room inspections tread
"no one to find the beer in your fridge or
count the nail holes in your wall"j.
But off-campus living does have its
disadvantages, the grandaddy of which is
the parking situation.
You can't even walk through a com-
muter parking lot without seeing some
hapless commuter in a running car
waiting for a parking space. They sit pois-
ed over their steering wheels, eyeing your
every move from the moment you enter
the lot until you pass the last car on your
Other commuters use the spare time to
sleep or study, oblivious to the world out-
side their cars.
But whether home is West Knoxville or
nearby Fort Sanders, whether they walk
three blocks to campus or rush to find
parking spaces three hours before their
classes start, as an alternative to dorm liv-
ing, UT's off-campus population seems to
like off-campus best. - '
1. Don Clardy, a junior in mechanical engineering, and
Joni Padden, a freshman in communications, study
with,Max the mutt. One of the advantages of off-
campus living is being able to choose a pet other than
the typical goldfish.2. Larry Romanowski, a
sophomore in electrical engineering, takes a snooze
before class in one ofthe commuter parking lots scat-
tered around campus.3. A familiar sight, these parking
stickers allow students to use commuter lots. Most
students complain, however, that more stickers are
issued each year than there are parking spaces.
. - 'f'
3' 3' Q
1. ff! .QL if
, K , I A
1 1 '
i I -
X , I. 0
Student Life - 79
...7 ',g 1'Z'Xg2'?'Ih'I1i' -'
By Gayle Kiser
It happens every spring - frisbees, ten-
nis rackets, softballs and gloves are pulled
out of storage, dusted off, and readied for
Students itching for activity take to the
tennis courts and softball fields, deter-
mined to work off that winter flab and
show off those suntanned bodies.
Once again, we ducked frisbees sailing
across Presidential Courtyard in defiance
of courtyard rules, and took to the drop-
and-add lines to vie for the last available
spots in tennis and exercise classes.
CAnd how many times spring quarter
did you pass the tennis courts on your way
to class only to be pelted with stray tennis
balls as the beginners practiced their
At night, the roars from the intramural
fields sounded the arrival of softball
For anyone interested in trying
something new, there were plenty of
sports to choose from at the spring sports
carnival. UT's sports clubs sponsored ex-
hibits at the University Center Plaza that
ranged from ultralights to rowing
For students who preferred organized
activities, the Recreation Coordinating
Committee provided several springtime
activities, including a Cades Cove bicycle
trip, whitewater rafting, horseback
riding, an Atlanta Braves Sunday, and a
dayhike to Virgin Falls.
And of course there were the usual
spectating sports events of spring - the
Dogwood Relays and Volunteer baseball
and tennis - where UT students showed
up to cheer and enjoy the warm weather.
80 - Student Life
4 Andy Demo
1. At the varsity tennis courts, Shelby Cannon, sophomore in business, volleys with
his opponent in a tennis tournament. 2. At the Rowing Club exhibit of the UT
Sports Carnival, Winston Leslie, sophomore in liberal arts, instructs Debbie Kazy,
senior in agriculture-business, on how to use a rowing ergometer. 3. John Hilker
jumps to catch a frisbee thrown by Christopher Biderman, freshman in electrical
engineering, outside the Humanities and Social Sciences building. 4. The Flying
Club also had an exhibit at the sports carnival, where Michael Betz, professor of
sociology, and his son Mark examined an ultralight called "the swallow."
Student Life 81
A. lm L
. Luna.. +4
' U ii - I i l i
as Std llf , , ,
I 'I Q
g... ,, I
, 1 a
I Y' f i In I
- ....-:Q i
my fa.. N-.4--.lung N v
'S-ir' 2... ,,,B
as ' "' I-uf-un -....-....., wfzmwf ml IQ- '--J.:
I . -1-, ---- ,--'--- ,- -....
J. g..-v-cniugqi, I -V ' - A' ?'frL
V ' k -I. N . I , f'c'!'1"W,,1- pf N, " lt,-,t.kV, l - 1 Nut, N-
I VMI' I I
-I I I IIS
I I ..IAI.ullIl
,I II Milli
A! - 3 - -- '
- Y '-
1 . 7 I '
f mv f ' 7
,' ,"' "li 'L Q' lv' ' 'X ', S1udcmLifI-8?
I W "
1 Life's Beach...
By Alison McCall
"Toss the books, pack up your
junk-we're outta here!"
In that eventful yet brief week and a
half, it is amazing what one can do to
make that little bit of time a break
time-Spring Break time.
Like something out of an Annette
Funicello movie, UT students pack their
belongings and roadtrip to the beach.
Many bring along only drinking money
and a bathingsuit. Others take necessary
measures for provisions. Kyle Lynch, a
senior in economics, said he stole 20 or so
boxes of cereal from Morrill to feed his
crew headed for Panama City.
You can't say we live close to the
beaches of the east coast, either. Some
Volunteers travelled as much as sixteen
hours fdepending how fast you drivel to
84 Student Life 0
reach some sand and salty water. That is
two or three tanks of gas, to boot, each
What is there to do on the beach?
Well, if you were lucky enough to go to
the Bahamas, like the Sig Eps and their
little sisters, and the Pikes and their little
sisters, "a good time was had by all"
would be quite an appropriate
response...yetit was an understatement to
Rick Sherrill, a freshman in com-
munications and a Sig Ep, said, "I
couldn't believe it down there--all you
needed was a plastic cup, and nobody
cared what you drank out on the streets."
Others did things a little differently.
Linda Gardner, a senior in Broad-
casting, went with UT's Campus Crusade
for Christ to join other Crusaders across
America in lovely sunny Daytona.
"We had meetings in the morning an
at night," Linda said, "but in the after
noons we were on the beach...once wi
were even on MTV."
Then again, some don't get so lucky.,
Not every UT student gets the thrill of T
major road trip: no sand, no water.
"I just stayed at home," said Camill.
Malcolm, a freshman in psychology. "
drove up and down the strip twice. Oh,
got sick with a stomach virus, too." i
After the switch to semesters, Spring
Break won't be such a "great break" il
homework is all we have to come back tol
"Well," as Chris Coughenour, a junior
in recreational therapy,put it, "at least we
don't have to come back to last quarter's
- Fu '..,' c LL,
, T 0.7 - - 4'
I: ' L'-F' ' 'R
1,713 1-' 'V-b.
s ,,1li'b'.lL 'e
.: if -5 f
xx. ,N ,,, . of
. " '.x"kq?x.4f' 1.-
,v,,:.-c-9.-:S ' X,,,ff.s1 c. N
37:-, -- 5 xhxbl '24
1' ' ,fff
ff' i 477 3 A
A' -. -sn'
l. Yes, these guys are from UT! Visiting the beaches
wof Daytona were the crew from MTV and David Let-
terman's own Larry Bud Melman.2. Packed and
:crammed into every sunny place on campus, UT
lstudents piled outside at the tirst sight of ultraviolet
Student Life - 85
, Y Af- Q
,Q .'r V' .
'v.,1':l'. 4 '
'75 ',""F' .
:" "iw -2
S 1 i-v
23" Q V J
A 'aff' .
xv 4,1 5'
S, lc "lt .
' ' q,.lf.
,Q ,I T! ,
I" .an N'
Z' . 1.
1. . up
. - .iff A
1 ' NQQEV1, A ' Q
,1 E, fi
W 1 x
Q 1-, '
fw, - f , .1 ,ez-
8 ' v x f' 'Q-is-I 'bL'.'vf.'
f , . .,, ill'
fs , F 1- r' ' V .
. ' . , 3595" ' '
1 A ' fu., ,, 2
- 4 N 4:31-ji-'rj' '
1, 1, I , "lx 4
. ' I
v, ln! I
3 1 V gli.
nv , --+4 ,. .
g Q , ,: .
J' '34, '.: .JJJQ V 53 , 4, ' .,
an f .-
In , "" v
.4gJ5?- 4- I
E jg gg
1. Jeff Soldan, a sophomore in business, and Leah
Brooks, a junior in communications, model their
J AMS. This bright, flowery attire swept the cam-
pus spring quarter. 2. Angie Pratt, a sophomore in
education, wears shorts as she studies near Mc-
C lung Tower. 3. Shorts and water make a cool com-
bination for these students standing in the fountain
outside the Clarence Brown Theater.
ho Wear Short SHORTS?
By Alison McCall
Have you ever noticed what it is about
spring quarter that is so unlike that of any
other quarter at UT? Everybody wants to
get out and show off their legs!
Oh, sure, we all come back in the fall
with our summer tans and wear shorts like
a second skin-big deal, right? But get a
UT student after a winter in a cocoon of
blue jeans and heavy sweaters, and you've
got a crazed Volunteer ready to leave
hibernation Cnot to mention winter
So without hesitation the blue jeans are
up ttemporarily-we know about those
cold spellsj, and those little knickers are
out, and with good reason.
"There's nothing like getting out and
stretching your legs-shorts are the best
thing to wear for that," said Mary Ar-
nold, a sophomore in business education.
This year shorts have gotten a little bit
more personalized. Where once
Duckhead cutoffs were the norm, these
babies have been replaced by something
just a tad less conservative. The gals on
campus might still wear their tennis
shorts, but now they have found
The alternative tothe average Joe Blow
shorts that once set the trend is the arrival
of the JAMS shorts.
Oh, just look around you, they are
everywhere. The guys are wearing them,
Greek and non-Greek alikeg the ladies are
dressing them up for parties, or dressing
them down for just studying.
Low-and-behold, when JAMS came
out with them, everybody wanted to copy
them. Students are walking around cam-
pus with Sears, Ocean Pacific, Avon, and
what have you, stamped to the back of
Now everybody-well, almost fthere
are the diehard Nike and Dolphin
fansj-wants to get into the picture with
their flowery, colorful and loud, down-to-
Anyway, it will be a rarity to find peo-
ple wearing jeans or pants once the heat
of spring has set in. The thing to wear will
be, you know, a little "short attire."
Student Life 89
90 - Student Life
Y - '-if-'--V -J
1. It ain't exactly Ft. Lauderdale, but residents of
Massey and Greve Halls make the most of the lawn
outside Greve. 2. Springtime spectating isn't limited to
the sunbathers - Melissa Townsend, sophomore in
business, Mary Beth Korez, junior in interior design,
and Jill Johnson, junior in business, enjoy the fair
weather at a Volunteer baseball game. 3. Chris
Poynter, sophomore in pre-med, washes his car out-
side the Pi Kappa Alpha house on Fraternity Row. 4.
Undaunted by the lack of an outdoor pool, Shannon
Clabough, senior in accounting, sits in the sun near the
Aquatic Center, soaking up rays and enjoying a good
By Gayle Kiser
As the temperatures rose this spring
so did the students, to the flat, hot roofs
of various residence halls on campus.
Armed with towels, pillows, cool
drinks and tanning oil, students took to
the heights once again to study or nap or
to talk with friends.
The outdoor pool at the Student
Aquatic Center was closed again last
spring, so sun bathing for many students
was limited to the sun roofs and grassy
spots on campus. Others gathered in the
park off Cherokee Boulevard - at least
until the city cracked down on parking
violations - where the water could be
seen if not enjoyed.
And as scantily clad students worked
on deepening their spring break tans,
body-watching - that age-old rite of
spring - also reached its peak.
Some body-watchers placed them-
selves strategically in open spaces where
towels and bodies littered the ground.
Others, with binoculars in hand, took
their positions on roofs and in windows
perched just above dorm sun roofs.
For those students who preferred not
to cram onto crowded sun roofs or lay
out where the closest water comes in a
spray bottle, there were other spring
rituals to take part in - like washing a
weekls worth of pollen off of their cars
or taking a drive along a dogwood trail
or just getting themselves ready for
another long, hot summer.
Student Life - 91
ngn. 'a '
1 'A Q N18
'WE by yi? EVN-s
-.0 ' 'C.n.'x , , ,gg 405. gl
By Betsy Palmer
Over the years, as tuition and other col-
lege costs have skyrocketed, times have
changed for the average college student.
During the college years of our parents'
generation, most students spent the ma-
jority of their time studying or enjoying
leisurely pursuits. Only a few held jobs,
and even then, most held them just to
make some extra pocket money.
Today, however, the story is different.
Many college students are either working
or looking for work because the costs ol'
attending college have risen so much.
And as the market for jobs gets slimmer
and slimmer, many students are trying to
get an edge by cramming in as much ev-
perience in their chosen fields as they can
.lobs that UT students hold both on
campus and oft' range from working
behind the counter at Wendy's to manag-
ing a pet cemetery.
.lenny DeWitt, sophomore in elernen-
tary education, cashes checks for Western
Union at a small desk pushed against the
wall in Good Times Deli.
Another UT student, Leanne Williams,
teaches gymnastics to kids from four to
eighteen years old at Perpetual Motion
Gymnastics School in Maryville. She
teaches beginning classes, advanced
classes at the school.
"l feel lucky because l can do a job and
work hard at it, but still enjoy it so much
and improve myself while l do it,"
Shelly Green, a sophomore in advertis-
ing, works at the Child and lfamily Ser-
vices provision of United Way. This is a
protective service agency that counsels
abused children and their parents. Shelly
is secretary for two counselors in the
"Compass" program, which is a program
to help people in Morgan and Scott coun-
ties. She talks to the clients, types their
files and opens their cases for the
counselors and puts cases together.
"lt's depressing sometimes, but it's
good because they're coming in for help.
You have to get an objective view. lt
makes me feel good that l'm working at
an agency that's helping people," Green
Whether they are working 40 hours a
week to put themselves through school or
to get experience in their chosen field, or
just working a few hours to make some
extra spending money, more and more
students are opting to work while they're
And there are probably as many dif-
ferent jobs as there are students at the Ugu' fi g .. yv. '
University of Tennessee. -. r- J at 1 ET..
t"team"l classes, and even cheerleading
1 ,f I au:
W W . at 4
Ea .. W1
5 l l an
- -4-nn. - i
ag-..r. "Y P t
, ' .
l. lifeguard Doug Sadler. an junior in recreation. takes
a look at what used to he the outdoor pool at the Stu-
dent Aquatic C'enter.2. lhirsts? Sou may have seen
Paula Belden, a senior in advertising, serving up
drinks at Rubs 'luesdafs on the Strip. 3. Nou may
joke about the "mystery meat" of the das. hut mans
students find jobs in the numerous I-'ood Services posi-
tions around campus.-I. Donna Walker, a senior in
psychology. spends part of her spare time eashiering at
Vol Textbooks on the Strip.
Student Lite - 93
H,gm,, mc Yellowstone Backwvnfff Siem Cub Q L
U 'Uv 11156 fm any 1 yy-.lilpi Mark 'Nvain
Q Houses' mxaamce Q:A,i?BQf,,f
J . u6fiTL iDlREQT0RYlI985l86 s '
- Qif"'i' 1 , S is -
Wme S1111 ISTICS I EESSH gig '-
R Swag KNIVES!!! NUI
wonua ATLAS '6U1Ed'U0" QDMALLY W
H X 3 sr -1
' ' '- a. J
If if , X
' 'f' 1 , ,. P. , Q "
X I s
X -mms SBYGWNIQ..
? U.-. - H--,.
' ff A , 5'
SCa,,n 1 -
YNI mN'.1mrw-- '-N
, i'w2If?"" '
Taking Care Of Business
The Grient xpress
1. L. B. Anderson, professor of finance, describes
the places he saw while in China. 2. Anderson
discusses his invitation to consult in the People's
98 - Academics
By David Wickert
In a world of increasing international
tensions, one UT professor is doing his
part to bridge the gap between two
seemingly averse countries.
Leslie Anderson, professor of finance,
is a consultant to Peop1e's Bank of China,
and he spent last summer in China both
analyzing the country's economy and
lecturing at institutes and to economists.
Anderson was the guest of Fang Lee,
deputy director of the bank, and was
chosen by Lee because of his reputation in
commercial banking and international
The Chinese economy has been taking
bold steps since 1980 when the Commun-
ist government first committed itself to
experimenting in a controlled, distinctly
Chinese, capitalism, Anderson said.
"When you see the strides that they
have made in only five years, it's breath-
taking," Anderson said. "When you see
what they're doing it really makes you
Anderson spent eight weeks in the
country between mid-July and September
touring the country and visiting banks
and the "commercial free zones," or the
areas of controlled capitalism, in the
country. He was much impressed with the
ingenuity, productivity and friendliness
of the Chinese people. Anderson said the
people were highly educated, and the level
of health was excellent.
And the natural beauty of the country
also won Anderson. He climbed to the
top of the Great Wall and traveled the
Yangtze River, which he called the two
most thrilling experiences of his visit.
Interactions such as this one are indica-
tive of a marvelous potential relationship
between the United States and China,
Anderson said. With population of well
over one billion, China represents an
incredible, yet untapped, market for U.S.
products and technology. Business inter-
action is already blossoming, he said.
"Everywhere I went I saw IBM and
Apple computers," he said.
There were also Mercedes-Benz auto-
mobiles running side-by-side with burro-
drawn carts on the streets, he. added.
"There's a mixture of the ancient and the
Textiles from China are already an
American staple, and other Chinese
products will soon be as common, he
China's image as a depressed commun-
ist state is rapidly diminishing, and a bold
new economy will greatly benefit it's
people. Anderson said the government is
renewed in its commitment to raise the
standard of living of all of its citizens.
Anderson will be a consultant for the
People's Bank for 10-15 years. He hopes
to return to China once a year while
w- Bm - is X
'Yi 4 "
100 - Academics
By Bridget Moser
Within the newly renamed College of
Human Ecology, the major in Early
Childhood Development stands out
because it seems to contradict the col-
lege's current emphasis on integration of
all parts of our lives without concen-
trating on the traditional options of home
The major itself involves several
courses in the Child and Family Studies
curriculum, but more importantly, it in-
volves first-hand experience working in
the Child Development Center.
The Center is housed separately from
the rest of the college. It provides facilities
for laboratory research of preschoolers,
and gives the student a chance to learn, in
a controlled environment how to teach
One of the more important things to
keep in mind when looking after people of
such an impressionable age is that
everything around them now will affect
the way they interpret current events and
their own personal problems 'later on
When the student realizes that eve
games affect a child's world-view, he wil
begin to grasp the scope of influence al
facets of life have on a young mind.
The importance of play cannot be over
emphasized, because children are mor
likely to remember play-time activitie
than they are to absorb lessons dictated t
them from the front of a classroom. I
they enjoy an activity, it will probably af
fect them, to a greater extent.
These are some of the things a huma
ecology emphasis on child developmen
tries to express. Consequently, when U
students graduate and start to teac
preschoolers or to work in day-care
centers, the new curriculum should help
them understand that a child's integration
into society depends on education at an
early stage. According to these current
theories in child development, play-time
may have more of an impact on children's
social development than any kind of for-
l. Ellen Wolfe, a work-study student, helps three-year-
old Kelly Presler put together a puzzle. 2. Allen Mc-
Clure and LiYi Chang watch as Betsy Winchester at-
tempts a headstand.
, S L
w T '
, , ,. ,
75 ' !
a TQ f
if 'jj A .f.fw4-w.,a,.,qy
.,,. x ,
. ' 'A F
3 V , ,, 4
A -J. ew.
"QQ" N mf'-i
f 4 Yr i
gg' ,, Y v '
4, ,Q ax'
"' . 'F 1
' ,Jr '31,--ff
. I .11 L-A 'V'
,440 4 'Q Nr
AJ' ii 3.41 avhingfz
. Q f W
f , ,"'15f.uf'k'1?'i-5'f"' ' Q , A ' . 4
' V V WR' 1 . rfpfgw 1 fs
"'vHK2'Kb - W,-'95 " . ' A,
H A K fl 05 A 'iii 3'
v Q ,,
" ' ' K fl. kv,
:R id af fb. in . 1.
A .f Q -
we ,Q ,
' ,, V.
1 f- 1 W
.1 ' be .
"Ze 3 N '
. W M
. xx '2
.,,. .z- ,
,gif ' V yr 3?
' 5 ,
" 2' 'ff
'H " ' y...
X, K- ' I
Q l - ',
12' '. V . f 1 A , .f - 3, -ga.
. ,.f!. JL ' 1 t N., A Llv. I Y :I nv. tv ,L
, ' -- .- ' '
. . 'w v .' , , 4 Q " - f
td ,-bf-P U4 95' X.,-HQQ. -A' . 4. V lt
.:"'y " --Lf? ifgyi 35 f ' n
,, 1 - 1 ,cn X
4 ' . -sire? 3 3"'sv1.'s " fy
TQ, 1, '.- .gy ', 'T "fit Q ' "
- i.' "P", x.
x- 1' ,-. If xl- -
tr, - . QYA-,-14,1
5'-'ws ----.- - S-
P ""' a ' ' Af ' ' mx
. .. . A W, . 0 fi '41 J r ,595-Q Q
in 1 0:31 4 - 3 awk?-' "f 'E ' x
"-'J ff -fs-':+ : .2
in S ' - ' .'
. ans.:-i?'u :,,,g ' ' 4- wif- Ln,
'K 2 , .
' . 5 ',..'
s 4 i
1 , - u'! s '
1.5: . ' '
"1 5 ,. ,D '-x'
.1-,ff f .f",-M w .. . 4-3.9
' Q ':i:li4r,b'Y2'7i"-St4"iQI..18
S ti "I
'Q 15 ' lf?
5 -. F
Q01-an ,1.,,:,, ,I
VJY,'if.2.vg,v-wr., 1 'V f E' -J
lr' ' A354 limi
45.-M-1 A x' -'-QW"
L., .3 'rug
.E , .N ,
W ' .a f xx . "X "
Q, ' , . , I, ' I .7
- , m -4 -. -
lv, .' i 12 . .s.,,..5 5
of, 'kdfs ' sf, ' .I 1 gif ,Qi
wr X -
Talk to the Animal
by Leigh Ann Berry
Environmental Practice has been a
department with the College of Veterin-
ary Medicine since 1974. The department
was included in the overall administative
plans for the College started in 1974. The
practice treats zoo animals and has an
out-patient load that includes pet birds,
hamsters, gerbils, snakes, pet turtles, and
"anything that is not considered a domes-
tic pet or a domestic farm animal,"
according to Dr. Jim Jensen, instructor of
zoo animal medicine at the UT Veterinary
Jensen added that he and the residents
spend up to 40 hours a week at the
Knoxville Zoo. In addition, the practice
responds to emergency calls seven days a
1. This horse was nursed back to health at UT's Vet
hospital after breaking a leg. 2. A pace-maker was at-
tached to this poodle last fall.
Jensen said that the College of Veterin-
ary Medicine is in a "great position",
having a nice-size zoo only seven miles
away. The residency program at UT is
only one of eight to 10 nationwide that
deals specifically with zoo animal medi-
UT also offers a two-year internship to
a student chosen by the college.
"Usually there's a lot of interest
because training programs like this are
very scarce," Jensen said. The person
chosen gets involved with the zoo and also
works with the outpatient clinic and
Every senior student in the environ-
mental practice program goes through
clinical rotation, which is a two-week
period in which he is involved in zoo
work, hands-on laboratory experience
and any clinical cases.
Furthermore, 25 students in their last
six months have an opportunity to come
back for an additional two weeks of
clinical rotation on a voluntary basis.
Jensen said that the zoo animal medi-
cine program is "a very closed field of
veterinary medicine for there are only
about 70 full-time zoo veterinarians that
really make their complete living off of
itf' He concluded that UT's environmen-
tal practice department "is a good
confederation of people who work very
well and are surprisingly cohesive."
By Gina Worley
The College of Home Economics hopes
to enhance employment opportunities and
increase enrollment with its new name.
On September 27, the College of Home
Economics became the College of Human
Ecology, as the result of a 1984 proposal.
The university's Board of Trustees made
the change after examining colleges at
several universities who have already
changed to Human Ecology.
Increased career specialization within
the college was a major reason for the
change. Only two percent of the students
are working toward the traditional majors
of Home Economics Education and
Home Economics Extension.The rest are
majoring in non-traditional majors like
tourism, food and lodging, merchandis-
ing, textile science, dietetics, and interior
design. The primary concern of home
economics is no longer the home, but the
environment as a whole.
In the last fifteen years, Home
Economics units at many universities have
changed their names. Two years ago a
group of deans from various universities
met to agree on a common name. They
chose Human Ecology for two reasons.
Human Ecology expresses the interactions
of individuals and families in their en-j
vironment and "ties together all of the'
professions in the College...because they
deal with people interacting with people."
There have been no major curriculum
changes with the switch to Human
Ecology. No negative effects are felt by
students presently enrolled in the College.
Dr. Karl Weddle, Assistant Dean of
Human Ecology, believes the change will
have a "positive effect on students."
I f 1 5 l
- 4- Q 1 l
T X' A 9
1 9 Us Q . l
' A , x l
,.'- r .
.y.. '4 ' 1
- , if . s , K i
V151 5 atm ,S Q K
D sw 5 . -Q 1 l
xx ix he f 5 J KK' , C
K .Q ,Q ' Y . nl
,B , xt' av I tb qi
,. Kilt' it 3 ss' , .
2' Q ' , ...L
x 9: -'X'-,K y -f
im' Y Q R Q , v J ix v
2 Marci Vogt
il. Learning to cook in a modern, time-conscious en-
ivironment is a far cry from the "made from scratch"
recipes taught twenty years ago. Cooking today is
imore utilitarian and less based on the time-consuming
lmethods that used to be popular. 2. Phyllis Miller, a
Jgraduate assistant in Textiles-Apparel, helps Laura
Payne, junior in Fashion Merchandising, construct
iclothing to the proportions of this mannequin.
sf, :if 'v-Q.,
. , i . ,, 1 A, .Q
5' c f 1 ff -
.gwjgte E - at
-1 . . -1- 2? W .
.zvrzwzgitil gy w
' 'E-'ff -' " V I V E -.f
Q ' . H 'A '
, - .
By Donna Smith
Where can you hear the tuneful tones
of Jason and The Scorchers, Amy Grant,
and Louis Armstrong, bellowing the
blues? If you're lucky and live within a
five mile radius of UT, you'll find it at
90.3 on your FM dial.
WUTK. Residing deep within the heart
of Andy Holt Tower, the student-run sta-
tion has been going strong since January
WUTK is a stereo-sound station
operating at 128 watts. Because of its low
power, it finds its listening area limited.
Laura Nutzell, program director for the
station, said there are plans currently
underway to expand the broadcast area by
increasing the power, but no definite
plans can be announced.
WUTK is different from most stations
in the Knoxville market. It changed for-
mat last year, going from a primarily rock
station to one which plays a variety of
Nutzell said the station plays
"backtracks", those songs found on the
1 k 106 - Acader-1 iv?
4 f '
Q F ,Q I
1 ' S' T '
F T gg 5 QI'
ev I ,.
fi t it f
1. . vi-V F ,
Top 100 albums, which are not yet releas-
ed by the recording companies for com-
"We were playing 'Take On Me' by A-
ha in August 1985, way before it became
popular," she said.
On-the-air seven days a week, com-
munications students and others earn
hands-on experience that can lead to
Nutzell said that the station gives in-
terested students the chance to develop
their broadcast voices so that they will on-
ly have to learn visual techniques for
WUTK alumni grace the airwaves of
many television and radio stations in
Knoxville and surrounding areas. Sharon
Cate, a former announcer, is now director
at WMYU-FM. Former employee Bill
Stewart is now at WTVK-TV and Sarah
Barnes is now in sales at WOKI-FM.
Operating from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m., the
station features a variety of specialty
shows, which have become student
By Donna Smith
WSJK-TV provides on-air educational
instruction to 43 school systems in the
area, but it also provides university
students with the much-needed practical
Jim Kuehn, Channel 2 developmental
director, said he is well aware of the
"Catch 22" of finding jobs-of not being
able to get a job because of a lack of ex-
perience, yet being unable to get ex-
perience because of the inability to get a
Each quarter the station uses 10 to I2
practicum students. They work in public
information, studio work, public rela-
tions, art work, programming, and
member services at the station's office
and production facilities in the Com-
Susan Barrett, senior in public rela-
tions, said, "It ther work at the stationj
has given me practical experience outside
of what's in the classroom because what
you do here is for a real live audience."
Kuehn said that turnover is low at the
station, but some practicum students have
been hired because of their experience.
Tracey Graham, senior in journalism,
worked a practicum at the station during
the summer, which led to a job this fall.
Area UT students grew up with the sta-
tion's programming. "Mr, Rogers",
"Sesame Street", and classroom instruc-
tions are broadcast each day. According
to reports, at any minute during the in-
school services, 25,000 children are
WSJK is a Public Broadcasting System
station, having been with the system since
1966. Before that, it was funded by the
Tennessee Schools, Board of Education.
Kuehn said the station gets 14 percent
of its funding from the Corporation for
Public Broadcasting, 35 percent from the
state board of education, and the rest
comes from the public.
The station provides programming for
all ages, but Kuehn said UT students seem
to prefer shows such as "Dr, Who",
"Sneak Previewsn, and "Mark Russell".
"Especially Mark Russell,'i he said, refer-
ring to the political satire show.
f I ' fl '
l.Barry Rice and Karen Daniel show that it's not very
hard tocatch on to the technicalaspects of radio work.
2. Peter Harris and "The Dan" pose just before going
on the air. 3. Craig Keeton, Carol Owen, and
Abbe Billings behind the scenes at Channel 2. Even
behind the camera, the look is professional. 4. Abbe
Billings and Eric Selbo do a little camera work for a
broadcasting class. Maybe one day it will be for
By Beth Hall
Over the past two years, 86 percent of'
the graduates of the College of Law have
found employment within six months of
graduation, according to JoAnn
Gillespie, Director of the Career Planning
and Placement Center.
Graduates of the George C. Taylor Law
Center are most often placed in jobs in
Tennessee, in such cities as Nashville,
Dallas, and Houston. Starting their first
job, they will make anywhere between
l. In this student-produced mock trial, Charles
Fleischmann is an attorney making his point in court.
2. Black students protest alleged racism in the College
of Law. 3. The George C. Taylor Law Center is home
for UT's College of Law. lts placement record and
academic integrity are widely praised, but the charges
of racism last fall cast a slur on its excellent
512,000 a year in a small town to 541,000
in a large city.
The College of Law offers a curriculum
leading to the degree of Doctor of
The College of Business Administration
in conjunction with the College of Law
provides a dual-degree program. This
program enables a student to earn a
degree of both Doctor of Jurisprudence
and Masters of Business Administration.
e Than a Paste-Up
I ' Y 4
, - V M
V f-X S
'll Y X T
,. V. ,X XX-1 .li X-X
, , X K-
5 1 - 1 '
1 N1 l
C V' ,Qi
W c xx -l-
l in 1 .X X'
1 , l 1
1 K1 1A1
X-f ' 1A xj
1 1 1
as 2' e 2 52141 Sf I si Ti l 11 aff? C. KN. ,fx ,fx
M L n 1 ? 1 17 W1 fi 151 l :Q 1 1" H Q71 1 ll 1 2 Qi 1 Q'
0 1 1 1 1 l1 1? I 11 5:1 1 l ,H W I1 ff' l1 l l V Y . N
,, - .Y g , 1- .mv H- ' my 1 ' l 1 L+ l '1' J l ' c'+, , l l J ix.f"7 ix! ,
Ll- -i x., x.,' x.f 1 .. IL: y. f f - f N ,f ,W-I , N, X f N
' ' 4
l. Students in robotics lab watch a machine at work. 2.
Alan Parhan, senior in Civil Engineering,
demonstrates some of the latest in surveying equip-
ment. 3. Engineering students construct tomorrow's
variation on water skis.
1 l Academics
W-.1-5' -.aw -' W.-
, Awww, yu 1 -1' X ,...
x19 1 .pa
M1 mr 11'
Kevin Krahwinkel 2
By Donna Smith C
'Feeling the heat' in the job market
means hitting the pavement in the search
for employment, but thanks to the
Cooperative Engineering Program at UT,
budding engineers are finding the transi-
tion from school to job much easier.
Elizabeth Corlew, director of the pro-
gram, said that approximately 600
engineering students have co-oped at 148
participating firms in the past year.
Students traditionally work for seven
quarters while at UT, alternating class
and work quarters. They must begin their
co-oping during their freshman or
The experience is invaluable prepara-
tion for their future careers, but it also
pays quite well. Corlew said that on the
average the students make 527,000 during
their work quarters, and usually earn
greater starting salaries after they
1 A A as-N
THE M Mi
At first, students are assigned to some
form of lab, maintenance, or field work.
By their third or fourth periods they
usually assist a graduate engineer and ad-
vance to more complex programming.
The last periods involve working on a
special assignment or having a work crew
assigned to the student.
Tim McVey, a senior in 1 electrical
engineering, worked at NASA'S' Marshall
Space Center in liuntsville'j5Heiworked in
electrical design, and., built a program
which dealt with supplyingparts for the
space shuttle. Although he's not made his
final decision, McVey said he has been of-
fered a job at NASA.
Of course, that's all a part of the pro-
gram. Its goal is to give students the
chance to achieve emotional and social
maturity while building the confidence
they will need in their respective fields.
' g ,
C '71 g""""' ...L
in '-'--' " Q...
fgX,,g"" , V
wr' ' "
V, h ' ,+..
" 719' 'x-'.
1 Y vii' ' '.""Tx' '
5 'O 5 , .-..,a- '
' 1 ani
Q 1 J , 4 v,f .. Q
pd' Y 0 h ' . gf J gh J ,P
4 Tj -A
aw- 161 .
Q, ,L-ttf-i'.f.? I
. -A :QQQPY-'K'
. , f .
. ' L' ,vw - 'A
0 Q 'J as " 'I' lg' 5 5
Q . , .'
-Quo A ,
. .-no :FJ
' F ,
Academ I 13 v
, , ,sp-.
By Diana Stultz
Whether it's perfecting a robot for an
assembly line or processing a new
material, engineering graduate research
can be as broad and as diversified as the
human mind can imagine. The reason for
such diversity? It could be because of the
wide range of departments in the College
Arnulfo Perez is an electrical engineer-
ing graduate student working toward his
doctorate. His research problem? Solving
the problem of "machine vision".
"Humans use vision every waking mo-
ment," Perez explained, "but it is more
difficult for a machine." A robot's vision
will only work if certain elements such as
light and angles are correct.
Machine vision is currently in use in
robots on assembly lines. The purpose of
the research Perez is studying is to perfect
"Robots are now used in a line, but you
have to be very careful because the robot
does the same motion, and if a part isn't
there, there will be a mistake or damage,"
he said. Perez is working on putting cen-
sors in so robots will be more complete.
Having finished all class work, Perez
studies existing research articles on the
subject and works on the computer. He
hopes to be finished with his work by the
end of this year.
Another important area of engineering
graduate research is done in the depart-
ment of civil engineering. Dr. E.G.
Burdette has been involved in many
graduate research projects over the years
and has had many graduate students
working under him. His longest and most
current research has been on bridges.
The over-all goal of bridge research is
to lead to methods and inspection techni-
ques that result in safer and more
economical bridges for the public.
"There are two words which highlight
all research, and they are safety and
economy. Safety is the number one
word," Burdette said.
Burdette's newest project, which began
February 1 of this year,involves trying to
do a better job of determining bridge load
capacity. "It's easy to condemn a bridge,
but it's very expensive, and it makes it
very hard on everyone. Our goal is to get
as accurate as possible and to get data
from any kind of bridge we can find to
base our methods on," he added.
The project will be completed February
1. Research requires some access to graphs and other
data .made available through computers. 2. These
machines are used for biomedical engineering.
Academics - l I5
By Diana Stultz
For students at the University of Tennessee who are interested
in studying German or French, a new form of campus life may
A section of Melrose Hall is now living space for students who
are studying one of the two languages. Started "unofficially"
last year by a former head resident and German major students,
the group managed to convince the administration and the
residence halls that the special section was a good idea.
While there is room for 50 students, there is a waiting list, ac-
cording to Mark McQuain, head resident assistant of the sec-
tion. Currently, around 48 students are living in section G.
"lt seems to be doing well. It really helps the students because
they can study the culture as well as work on conversational
skills," McQuain said. Several of the students are planning trips
to Germany and France over the Christmas holiday.
Currently there are no prerequisites required to live in section
G-just an interest in German or French. But McQuain sees this
changing, especially if space continues to be tight.
Plans are in the works to set up a language lab with maps and
dictionaries downstairs. This will allow the students to develop
their foreign language skills even further.
3 Kevin Krahwinkel
l 16 Academics
...Life in a Melting Pot
1. Students gather in the lobby of one of the German-
speaking floors. This gives them a chance to practice
the language without being ridiculed by native
speakers. 2. Students in Melrose hold a get-acquainted
party. 3. Karen Jackson, freshman in pre-physical
therapy, works on her French lab. 4. Raul lRafael
Clements! pins Marjorie tKeytha Graves! to the floor
before attempting to rape her in the University Com-
pany's production of "Extremities," a drama by
By Diana Stultz
There is a place on campus that can
turn an empty, ordinary stage with its
wooden beams, stage lights, and thick
black curtain into an imaginary delight.
Try to imagine the most complex of
scenery -- only, if the scene you imagine
happens to be related to the current play
at the Clarence Brown Theatre, you won't
have to imagine. The set designs are so
convincing that you soon forget you are in
a theatre in Knoxville.
The December production of "A
Christmas Carol" left everyone who view-
ed it feeling as if they had been to Charles
Dickens' London. It was one of the
largest and most complex sceneries to be
used at the Clarence Brown Theatre,
Mark Fields, director of marketing and
public relations for the UT Theatre
Building of the set began in July, and
because it was so large, a semi-truck had
to be rented to store it in until the
previous play was finished.
Turn-tables on top of a circular moving
stage transported the set from one place
to another and allowed the audience to
enjoy many different scenes. Hand-
painted "bricks" on the building scenery
had to be touched to see if they were not
But this is only one example of the
work that is put into every production.
There are 40 to 50 people involved in
building a set. While some are graduate
students or volunteers, a lot are employed
full-time to build the sets for the six an-
nual shows inthe Clarence Brown Theatre
and the four in the Carousel.
"However, the sets in the Carousel are
much simpler, mainly because of its size,
and the budgets are much simpler also,',
The average cost of a production in the
Clarence Brown, including costumes, is
S2,000. The cost of the set can run from
57,500 to S12,000. Money is mostly taken
from the box office to pay for the costs.
Fields wishes more students would take
advantage of the productions here on
campus. Many are unaware of the work
that goes into each play and the profes-
sionalism that is exhibited in each play.
By Diana Stultz
The study of strata, the study of
sedimentary rocks, measuring strikes and
dips -- do any of these sound familiar?
Probably not if you are majoring in
engineering, education or business. But to
the graduate geology student, these might
just be everyday terms -- expecially if he is
working on his field experience.
Field experience is a very time-
consuming but necessary step in obtaining
your master's or doctorate degree in
geology. Charlie Lutz is one such student
who is working toward his Ph.D. Lutz's
specialty is structural geology, and it is in
this area that he does his field work.
Structural geology consists partly of
looking at rocks in a given area and seeing
how they deform. In his field work, Lutz
is mapping an area seven to eight miles
long that hasn't been mapped before.
By looking at the rocks in this area,
measuring strikes and dips, and looking
for features to see what deformations are
there, he is able to compile data for his
Since he began his field work in 1983,
Lutz has spent most of his summers work-
ing at the location and in the lab. Look-
ing at slides of certain rocks through a
microscope allows Lutz to view features
of deformation on a microscopic view.
Lutz has completed 98 percent of his
work, and he expects to graduate next
1. Theatre students learn about what goes into
creating the visual scenery for a production. 2. Charlie
Lutz pores over a map of the area he is now working
ug...-- 4 -.C 1-1
By Thao Pham
Far too often in a large institution
smaller organizations seem almost hidden
amid the many things available for
students to do. Although they exist in
great numbers, these unheard soldiers
seem to thrive and give the school its
One such organization is AIESEC, a
French acronym for the International
Association of Students in Economics and
Business Management, which arranges in-
Founded by students after World War
Two, AIESEC now has chapters in 62
countries at 440 different universities. In
the United States, AIESEC chapters are
located at 66 affiliated academic
Their central purpose is to promote in-
ternational internship exchanges which
will enable companies to employ foreign
business students for two to eighteen
This year AIESEC-Tennessee is hosting
three international students: Giorgos
Moshovis from Greece, works in Glocker
in the Center for Business and Economic
Researchg Marie Beasart of France plans
to work for Little Miss Muffet as a
marketing consultant for the entire yearg
Fritz Schuelle of Germany has a contract
with TVA in the areas of accounting,
journalism, and finance.
AIESEC-Tennessee has also sent its
own members to foreign countries for
short-term traineeships. The most current
recipient of this honor is Thach Pham. A
computer science major, Pham works for
Sivecos, a computer marketing firm in
1. Don Stephenson is Scrooge's nephew in "A
Christmas Carol? 2. Anna meets one of the Kingls
children in "The King and I." 3. An assistant to Dr.
Gordon Burghardt, a professor of psychology who
works with reptiles introduces one of their pets to an
undergraduate student. 4. Two young people dance on
Christmas Eve as Scrooge and the Ghost of Christmas
Present look on. 5. Students can practice playing their
musical instruments in practice rooms in the music
building. 6. Lisa Carroll, a graduate student in botany,
prepares fern extracts for gel electrophoresis.
Academics I 2
.55 . 1 .
On the main part of the campus, the
College of Agriculture in general tends to
be overlooked as an extension of the
The college, however, has substantial
recognition compared to some of the
more obscure majors within it. People
science-and the rest is basically forgot-
ten, if it was ever known.
Ornamental horticulture is one major
few students know about and even fewer
talk about. The cultivation of plants used
for decoration more than anything else
does make a dent in our society. How
many times have you ordered a poinsettia
for Christmas from your florist? An or-
chid for Easter? A dozen roses for so-
meone you care about on Valentine's
Day? These plants have to be grown very
carefully, with extreme concern given to
all external conditions that could affect
Beautiful things do make a difference
and it is the duty of a public university to
produce citizens who can enhance our
As Keats said, "Beauty is truth, Truth
is Beauty. That is all we know and all we
need to know." '
For Green Thumb l
,ifffx fz - N fA -Lgs' 'fpf xi jf
X XX!! Q XL 3 Xf-.X
..-,V Vsxs. t ' -71.
"' 'ai T
, ' ,
xx Mx X Kevin Krahwinkel 'RT
X V X 5 . N--QAMH V .
XX. "" ' V Y'-,X-5.. 1 ff TX ML- X' if-f N
f 7, fi U ,f'27" I f' X- ,X-. f '
,f 1 ,V ,f M J
, I 1 f A ' .1 'i K Q
xX ,A ' V
-XX . ' "5 fr ' if 'Q 'Q
, f I ' I 94 X y,,,,V4i " " Q Xi ,
. A . His'-D u- X ff! is xx il '- V
' K X W- X 4'- V . f ,,
if.- .f4iggTk -4 -3 :are '-
mf 1 -f ,f,- ,..-,Q . M' -5,3g,f,Z2f?l 'EigfQ35 'K pf.. N15-.'-' :J-,, WUT1 X 1
. H, . I I L --11-N: -Us 'V ' A ' I U 'Q L V.
f fill X F: ai mg:-4 I ' 5, M ' , P
". ,LQ '.' U-'Rae-fi I" ! FfI,1 . .-W' Q ,f
. ' 'L ." Y "' 'z x- , , I x!.A I.:-------f Huy ,,-,- fn,-1. , '-,L. 'L,, A' Q' J' ' , N L 1 Y
-1-1' Vs 'F' if 1 NH f if fw ff . .
'X '- 'f X ' 3 LM ,.-' 1 ' 'Z - i,
'H .A L - . MS.
. ' lfh-' -'l' .A q " 83,322.3 ' Wi- 6 ir' .' 'A 1 t ' - 573 'Ii ' 'T ' " .V ",
'TVX . u X .X "5'P,. l' tiff' Q v Aj. 'Q 5, mx V L ' Qx
-wa? ., , -.W -sp .s-gr.,-gxlf' -' .1---':., - vga '
Q l V ,ysrxw 'rfxplis Lis. .V I, 0' x
. - ,, Q ' ' - 'A 4
N, 4 ' V N .' Q, tl' 1 Ox: XX' x ,IM 44,141 1 j---ir Six' V- I
'ik qxt ,X X ,N 1' I I
5 X H J . Qi' LJ5 ., . I I 4. T
' . .n 1 A .bib K ' ' l. xi -AX . 1' Q L. XXX:
lfxf ' Q,-hw 1 ' , xx " O 1 ,, 'T I ,I-.fxlz ' v'
1' ' Q l.'5.'. A 'N - ' ' X ' '4
S 'N' Q 'A v '
L -,ff , -1, ' -I ,,. ,f X
8 hx fo? ' ' A g . nk '
.. ' .x I '
x K J f , r
-' . .1 if " l
fy I W J 5
'N H QX x J
y ccsatzsv Facet Q Q . 4
it 0 greets SALLS ONLY A rgzsaqx I g ' iff 1 '
ax I I "' E nf . I P
I F t flu I I V
Q i I 5 '
A . An i
-HF ,U s f
cost for this
l. Lori Cate, fullttime senior library clerk, looks up
records on a hook at the Main Library. 2. Johan Van
Tilburg, graduate student in Finance and Transporta-
tionlLogistics, researches parent companies of Dutch
firms. He is from Holland and did undergraduate
work there at the European University. 3. Adding to
the federal documents shelf list is Leigh Anne Hubbs,
a junior in office systems management and a student
library assistant. 4. Don Gibson, junior in psychology
researches Greek civilization for a paper. 5. George
Partridge, a graduate student working on a degree in
Environmental Engineering, works through the
citations. Each 10
computer ,costs about 55,
to six data
"get hooked" on it
said it doesn't do everything. "It doesn't
read the article for you."
Trade and In-
The cost is
who have tried
the convenience. However
the service is to students, she
E 1 ..,,.
"!"" lah -
5 ' x' M
I , '
F F " "
X gm? ,'!,.p'-mqtt . JJ'
I ' Effie:
Chips Aho l
By Bridget Moser
lf experience really is the best teacher,
UT. marketing graduates will make
mince meat out of competitors in even the
most cut-throat industries.
Marketing Channels is a class required
of all majors-and according to the in-
structor, Dr. Ernest Cadotte, enjoyed by
Cadotte's philosophy of an experiential
approach to teaching is brought to life in
the class, which takes the form of a game.
Students form teams that compete against
each other for the best financial perfor-
mance record by the end of the quarter.
Three represent manufacturers, six are
distributors, and the others simulate the
functions of a bank, an advertising
research firm and the IRS, played in the
game by Cadotte and some student
Each player has a role in his or her
team. Some are presidentsg vice presidents
of sales, marketing research, and produc-
tiong and one serves as an accountant.
Poker chips represent computer chips, the
product up for sale, and monopoly money
In case a team performs poorly in a
financial sense, there is also a paper due
which explains what the teams and in-
dividual students learned from the
Another requirement for each team is
that it be able to forecast how it would
react if the class were to continue into
next quarter, and Cadotte said he thinks
this is one ofthe most essential lessons.
,J .5 1:4
u WJ ' X' '
-x 3, A
Q V q, iq
By Donna Smith
Leather chairs, old books, wooden,
tables, silence -- the words conjure up
thoughts of libraries in stately old man-
sions at the turn of the century. Yet such a
library can be found at UT in the Special
The department, housed on the second
floor of the Hoskins Library is unknown
to most students. Begun in 1959, it was
one of the initial steps taken toward
library preservation in this country.
Rare maps, books, and more than 2.5
million manuscripts can be found in the
department. Patrons support the depart-
ment with book and monetary donations.
Catalogs come in from rare book
dealers around the world, according to
John Dobson, Special Collections
librarian. The funds provide him with the
ability to immediately contact a dealer
and buy the item since any hesitation
might result in it being already sold.
Purchases usually fit into one of the
library's extensive collections such as:
Tennessee Historyg North American ln-
diansg Early Voyages and Travels, and
Assistants must aid students in finding
items since it is a closed-stack system.
This is not surprising, especially since, ac-
cording to Dobson, a novel similar to one
donated by a patron recently sold for
The items are kept in a climate-
controlled environment for preservation.
"The temperature in here is kept at 70
degrees year-round and at a 50 percent
humidity level," Dobson said.
Housed deep within the stacks are Early
Imprint treasures such as a 1481 edition of
Cicero's "De Officiis" and "Biblia In-
tegra", printed in 1945.
One of the highlights of the department
is the Estes Kefauver Collection. The
items, which include campaign files and
television interviews owned by an il-
if H' it
U.-0 4 ',Q 5
al rg are
Q 2 .
l Y I
lustrious U.S. senator from Tennessee,
were donated by his family. The collec-
tion amounts to more than 59,000 pounds
and is housed in a library wing where the
senator's office is preserved.
Old copies of The Volunteer and The
Orange and White, forerunner to The
Daily Beacon, can also be found.
A 1900 edition of The Orange and
White has this story on the front page:
"The young ladies of the University under
the direction of a very efficient physical
director, Miss Anne Gilson, have taken
up athletics with a vim...the winter's hard
training in the Gym is doing wonders
toward hardening tender muscles."
Not exactly, "Summitt gears Lady Vols
toward Tiger slaughter," but items in this
library give support to the statement,
"The times-they are a-changinlf'
1. The office of Senator Estes Kefauver has been
recreated in the library reading room. 2. Dr. Clinton
Allison, professor of educational history.
Academics - 129
By Diana Stultz
News editing and display is more than
just a required course for journalism ma-
jors. It could make a difference on where
a student will get a job after graduation,
according to professor William J. Zima.
Zima, who was a visiting professor in
the School of Journalism for winter and
spring quarters, said that although all
computers are different, "if you learn the
basics, you can adapt to different
"When we do printing and paste up, it
takes us through the entire process of do-
ing a whole publication. Students get very
good experience of producing newspaper
pages using wire copy. Once you can
understand that, you can go to work
anywhere," Zima explained.
The computers are basically typewriters
with video screens that have additional
functions, which allow you to print on
screen. The cursor, which appears on the
screen, is the "impact point". The com-
puter has many "function keysn that
allow you to organize how you put
material on the screen.
A large memory will hold material as
long as you wish, allowing you to modify
it, change it, save it or wipe the screen
clean daily. As Zima pointed out, this
cuts down on paper resources significant-
ly. But even more important is the fact
that the entire process is a lot faster than
the old way. "We can do things almost in-
stantaneously now," Zima said.
"The system we have here is a lot fur-
ther along than many across the coun-
try," Zima said, comparing the computer
system in UT's school of journalism with
others across the country.
Understanding and using computers to
create newspapers is becoming very im-
portant. As Zima put it, "Computers are
becoming such a vital part of all our
1. Visiting professor William Zima teaches journalism
students how to use the VDTs that have invaded
ll9WSl'00l'l'lS 8Cl'0SS the COUntI'y.
Academics - l3l
I W W
.4 . ,H :N
It's The Art Of Healing --- Nursing
By Bridget Moser
With only 120 students .accepted into
upper division courses, competition
within the UT College of Nursing is
strong and disappointment is inevitable, a
college official said.
Barbara Reid, the associate dean in
charge of Student Affairs, said that even
if students have achieved the standards re-
quired for freshman or transfer admis-
sion, they are still evaluated by a panel
before they are admitted into the upper
A 22 ACT score is required for
freshmen joining the program, and a high
school GPA of 3.5 is also required, Reid
Lower division candidates must fill out
a form requesting admittance into the
junior and senior level course work. They
are judged based strictly on academic
"T he evaluation takes into account
how well they have done overall, but it
concentrates on their grades in nursing-
related classes. They could have boosted
their GPA's by taking basketweaving or
something else that's not relevant," Reid
Academic records are the only criteria
by which students are considered, Reid
said. The college does not include
telephone recommendations, written
references or personal interviews in the
"We can't use information obtained
that way because it's too subjective,"
Reid explained that an analysis of so-
meone's academic record includes how
many times they have withdrawn from as
class as well as whether or not they have
repeated courses. ,
"This indicates perseverance and con-
sistency, which are important criteria
qualities for prospective nurses to have,"
Reid said. . .
1. In Pat Dropplemaifs health assessment class,
students give each other physical examinations in-
cluding developmental, psychologiml, social and
spiritual assessments. 2. Meg Brown, junior in nurs-
ing, tests junior Lori Wilhoite's rehexes during their
health assessment class. 3. Mary Siler, junior in nurs-
ing, jogs to test her physical condition.
2 Kevin Krahwinkel
It K g
Q ' 0
By Diana Stultz
When William Bass, professor and
head of the Anthropology Department at
the University ofTennessee, was called in-
to the chancellor's office, he suspectd he
was in deep trouble. A group of citizens
who had discovered Bass's ongoing
research of how human bodies decay had
been causing quite a ruckus. He was sure
they had complained to the chancellor.
"ln fact, l was prepared to come back
with good arguments supporting the pro-
ject," Bass said.
As it turned out, Bass never had to use
those arguments. Only good news awaited
The Council for Advancement and
Support of Education had selected
William M. Bass the 1985 National Pro-
fessor of the Year. The panel that judged
the competition had selected Bass over
256 other nominees from 41 states and
Bass attributed part of this to the fact
that he is so well known.
"l'm probably one of the best known
faculty members here. l enjoy meeting
people," he explained.
And he does meet people, in the
classroom, at faculty meetings, on his
many forensic investigations, and at his
100 or more annual speaking
On October 21, Bass went to
Washington, D.C., to accept his 55,000
award and deliver a speech at the
"But," said the professor, "I wasn't
quite aware of the importance of this. l've
been too busy to enjoy it."
Bass now receives standing ovations
from enthusiastic supporters whenever he
addresses a group.
"This is by far the biggest and the
best!" he said, grinning ear to ear, when
asked how this honor compares to others
he has received.
Bass said he thinks the national prize
will increase the visibility of the An-
thropology Department on campus. "lt
gets us recognition and it gets more
And to this caring professor, that is the
most important part -- getting students
WILLI M BASS
1. Dr. William Bass, with Chancellor Jack Reese and
UT President Ed Boling, accepts the honor of being
named the Most Outstanding Teacher during half-
time at the UT-Florida game. 2. Bass, Associate
Professor of Anthropology, is congratulated by Presi-
dent Ronald Reagan for receiving the award. 3. The
skull Dr. Bass is holding represents the subjects of his
research - ancient people. 4. Bass explains a point to
a perplexed student after class.
hat's HOT in '86:
BYOUgl1t to YOU by UT'S ISSUES C0l11h1itfE6
By Donna Smith
UT'S Issues Committee is responsible
for bringing a wide variety of issues deal-
ing with current events to the campus
This year's schedule of events gives a
mini-insight into what issues were con-
sidered most important in 1985-86.
In November, the Committee spon-
sored a three-day lecture symposium on
apartheid. General information talks as
well as discussions concerning the pros
and cons of disinvestment in South
African industries were leading topics.
This program spurred an anti-apartheid
protest in which about 20 students
peacefully demonstrated, holding up signs
on the University Center plaza.
AIDS was the topic of a two-day lecture
symposium in February. Several students
attended to express their frustration at the
way gay people were ostracized because of
fears of the disease. Most were more
distressed over national reactions than the
subdued concern on campus. The lectures
also covered the fear of contracting AIDS
through needles when giving blood.
Government was also dealt with,
whether it was national politics in
Washington or student politics here at
The Committee sponsored a lecture by
Jody Powell, press secretary under former
President Jimmy Carter, who discussed
the role of the press in government.
Powell emphasized the importance of
fairness in the media as well as objectivi-
ty, which he said were intricately related.
"Who watches the watchdog?" he ask-
ed. "The press in America needs some
sort of regulatory body to keep its own
honest. When reporters make up sources
or fabricate stories, it reflects badly on the
press in general. If we don't do this
ourselves, the people may do it for us-in
the form of laws that regulate press
"The press should also report mistakes
and unethical conduct by journalists in
order to increase credibility," Powell
The annual Student Government
Association CSGAD lectures and debates
are also provided by the Committee.
This year Nelson Webb, Bill Goforth,
Spruell Driver, Mark Harrison and
William Brownell ran for President of
SGA. Debates were not very heated or
controversial except for one anti-
homosexual statement made by vice-
presidential candidate, Craig Lawson,
who was running with Harrison in the
The committee is composed of
students. Lucy Hamilton, assistant direc-
tor of student activities, said that students
apply for the positions after seeing ads in
The Daily Beacon and then face a screen-
ing process. Potential members are
screened by those Committee members
who are seniors and graduating seniors.
She said that screenings may be held
during fall or winter quarter.
"Students who don't take advantage of
these varied programs and activities spon-
sored bythe Committee are missing out in
more ways than one," Hamilton said.
"They are financed by UT student ac-
tivities fees, because they are sponsored
by a student committee under the Central
Program Council. Part of the function of
a university is to expose students to both
new and contrasting ideas. Through the
Issues Committee, UT brings important
current events to life and encourages peo-
ple to develop their own ideas."
1. A crowd of students gather in Presidential Cour-
tyard to listen to SGA candidates debate the 1986
issues. 2. Bo Ferger, candidate for President, tells
students how he'lI improve student government if
elected. 3. Presidential candidate Bill Goforth hands
the microphone to Ferger, as Paul Gunn, Goforth's
Vice-Presidential running-mate, looks on.
, 14- o
lf, wg 'fi 5' :
x wa- KQV-.M 5-. , W. VV
. N, . 4
., ,,.pv -vf,
YF 45235 -V
, . - .. S? V, V
, A 'Qgf . , V V-,,,,, A .-- ..,,.-...-
, ' - un. -as
I - '---" . V, V M ,X-M, -- I f -, --119' - P V
1 J- l'1'.7 wx if XX .Q-ff , -Q. 9-'Q' ' -ggi. X. .
V V 'A V M 'L'-I Wg. ,Laid . fkvi-,AJ n - ,.,V-ff -...vuwi .V
f-- " " A ,V .V V VV V 1 - 4- L" 2 V Sf'Ve,:3'f
1 ' ' 'I S fy A Z7 Tv 1 ' 3 V , J f ,V-is-5
mi ,W . , -4 .........-1 MH Q-n-ww-'HV-S' V-.mg - . ....... Q-, , 1. ,V . -M .. -cz... ,L..........-1- .r
J, gr V ' ' -'-- - 4 L
' -N , - .., AJ 5?-V ' . - - ' ' . -
-,. Y .,
I LV -ui ae . ......4 ,W N ,U .
' I in ' Z '-
V... at .-. , -.H I TH .mv V-iw a VM V V .J V V-.V Lift!
--- --V- f.. .zz ,.,. .,' . ,gi ,, F,
A . - - i,..V -... . .---,- ' I .,w -X '.--.nan .,
-. , A V,' V V E3 M26 '5 -Q,-q,.,7.,,,,,
, 's.. ' -- -,,, -an .. ,A , 'Vp '
A . ., . 4, V , V AV --.V-. V V J 5
--... 4. , -, Q 'jf Egg, V- K . 'Q -V' ff ' V :ow L
I , VV, 6 ' 'N-qi: 3 3 V. ,, VV - ,..,L ,M L 4f I V Vyq- W
'...- ., .. -.f ny Vw gf ,iq -. . 'Wa V V .--. , V U--- N-, . ,' ,, X
, "9 - f ..v A V , f by -. QV -. . 4 V -'N .NH
1-4w--3'Qgww. J. Mg 97? W'W vWQ-fww1wVVM-V ww
f - V . ., V , . V g M h
Vw , .V-W . V. ...- ,,., J . ,.V..,V-,Ai,VV . . fn V V V M-
,Xgdlim ' :V -xg VV ,V PF V5--q.,.T, 'V-f....4., - sql.- ,Qld '
,. . .V VV.: L, ., A-V---n V I
., A, 'Q -' 'f ff Q., -af 43 alum.. . .D . V . V 'N-' V 3 , V
im V . L V - .-,Vg ,, Jax.. ,-,,.V., 'V V . ' 1 . .
'V K ws' , QV J. 1 . A V V V .:, VV V.-5 A N M' A V
TZ gf!-E1 - V, ,.. . 5 ' - -QL, L..' , V Va- , - V. - M. V, " M Alma-
' .fd ff v' Q E ,V Q .' gqan fu . ,' 4'---f Lu.. V. L.. n ,,. I..-.,. ,Vg ' 'f" ,wif V 2
. ' . 1 Q ' J .' - . ' ' " , Mt . O
V F 4. ., vt- , V-ish, fx mf- V, . , " . U K .- ,V A , VA Q V
. Wd V. ...., 3 2, V. -V, Ai -'V --.....- V
, , 0' , 1 V A , ,.
2""" "1 V rf 1l"'f'5'V2R' ' W V. V... 2 1
,, V 1-....' .. J,
'. ""',, K..
aaa--' V' VV
haf' ' -5. '3:2l??'i5 -' Rua-nw
, ' V-4 V 'Nf.2:9?f ' W- .1 .Mew -hw -Aw N"""k
ES-'fs 1 1 'rn " 'N A 1 ,.--.. V., ,, .V , . V, V rfrffqif' V ',""'."""'T' f""'V. V'V-.Q,,""',i ' - Q,-Y' ,- QF' ST
.. . , V. .. . Vu, nf Vw ' A ' V 7' i T Q X f?'L.V'EX Q."SVn?i'5I5 w ' V Vu -' , 'I U ' - -'-
Vex' -?: ,f . ,I p 4 'V Vw ' parzf 9 V V V ,, V 1-W Vwfff '
' Q- : V .,,gV,l1 ,Ez-V. gggf. .-aiiafgff-f A ' -ff, fi an . 4 V ,, V YV 5 m, V W ',,5,,.4.y-5 hu., U ,.,XQ-,V4a,1z.5.-e.usfwsnb'Qf
.. ,, V, awp? V -Vg Y if. V f 1 , , . -fm M, Mu..-lint, .,-.,-,ww INNHK
' 5 'hr " A U N AH MMM 'A"X"xMW"' AME'-9 w 'Lai' V ,..-QV. ,V ,.. N .- fp, vw ,,.r,g..,-.ff-M4 "'VQ
f-V. Qmv .' Vswa "" f""" ' "fu A 149
.5 ff"q,+r-f'f1fvV-:ff xx ' -If' WVR 252 115 1 fi" gg X N"?2w 3'
V: V T 1, V . X sv ,S V,f.y,,V,3. VV."-' fri ' V -X J. 1' VV' ,
V Sgr i ggsfmf " If'!A1'n,q'igQ5P?t3VV nn' ffrfv-L-VV X V. V, . V' 'Ji as-an-f' isdn P ,HY ' Mk
I V in . ., ,VG , 'L ' ' ' V- ' w V VV I V A .V gpwv.-W-v-Q ,sw ,yew-'w-aww.
M', -i,VV VV Mmwg. -M .wwwwww W fw h
4 'QV ' ' Six? 1, 4' fu. snv' A, A -. . ,V 1' xiii' 4 -1- ,X V iw, nwv-'V-V-V -H new-no, J A M Aff' A """"""
V f'w 'awww wwwmwf VV' V V335 fy qw ffwng N?+
v- V ",'- ., , rl: ani S' fx ' ' gV,gff1,, ge . '- 1 ' .1 " S, , ,
1 ,V - - Vf, V 4 VV.. . w, Vp -,. 5 V uf- .5 V V A . A TVA
' 5 S ' 4 i Ex A .VJ -' V-A VAIQV-vm' up v-urn' .. ,..'VV,.V ,,,,,,-Q hifiiwib .,Vf.-.p...,,.a-go fl ' K X ,,nwXi-V, V
. Humwh, WWw1W?UWwQ A g . V V-
H Q- A ' wif, , A 1 A 5 V ' V. V ' V F :-uf 3 ' - llix-2"
,J Hi. 4 v-- Ha.-.J-1, , V---Va n.,........,gn,.4-- .f-..-mn' ...,.u4n-niinqu-nina U.. 4'0" .nn...a -..+- ...V Cn-mama-an -
V ' X' , V ,L V ' ' V ' 4 L4gg..1gf?wi11f'A
""' "' -7 -'-M' ' annum M-, V1 , . - ' x ,,.-,. ,tw - '-.V-iw' M-urn VV v Vs,-.--a..-..mf..-,....V,.a....a.V.............,13 ' " """' " ' '
V " 'v . V ' QQ , V ,
V , V V J V V Q ' Vx' x K v
...ni v V , , ,,, ,V ,mg
K' , x --
Q + . .
0 ' V ,- V ' 3. ' ' -V. 3
. 3 ,V e ff, mV , ,Q . f 4,-Vi
, ' x I uf, -, V , ,QV
e 4 . . ff? Q 5
..- . V , ... A W ,V V+..1f. 4 in - VV
H . V .p- .-A..V........ -. V' A Awww, .V
, 4,-.r , A. ,. 1., . ,. W
V P v V V lf min V V ' A V 3
--'C V, ..... I Q' V4 f bs -7 Q4 -
3. Q at fy ' N. 'jf-Vmnf . .li
in - , . ,
1--... - ' -mg.: Q "Y V , pu
4-J V . , '
, V, ,,,,,,,j,V ,V V V 1 ,Vf "-'Fw , ..-, - ,Quay -V' Wi If
. . V. V. VA WVVV-V'-'.V VV., . ,,,,,,,, ,V V V
-1' - V 1 2-'1 , ' V .
.V YN f, , . VV VV.. A-J Q.
' ll ' '--hi,b..wV 'v dlalx Vw: . va ,fr Aus: '
,sg V - ' V- -"5"yw-nris inf.-.na-LN+f '0' vfl-ilvj Qu-w ,Lv I 1 A I ui'
" V .' q 'Vin 'W
..V..1 , 'I V - asv
""' ' " 'b'--- ' fer- 'Tix 1
V, I .. 4- - f-3
' -V-- o-warm ' "' ,-5. . V VV V VAX VV?
CV, . V ' A
. f' T 'F .J?f1f"'1'
, 1 . ' f: 1- '
.' I f V ffk 'i I 'Vt--'in ' -A V .- 8
"" -A 4- LV---..--.-1
D , ,, 4 VH , 4-'NV Qfr-l'f',',y,'5 in V,
. , -. .ga , ' "ff Y
' . .. A ' ff .+V .u.:vc?4Qiv--i'.: V. ' T 5
V 005-'WX Q J g 'I I F H
RV YV 'Q ,- V pn V V, V V
9.5 Lair 7.4 x V Q V-
,pf . -V V ,j w-V-s1a,Vp
A . ' 'A-V-1 -um NY' ' "1-Life
-u .,g.W.fVrg,gi,g, . Vu
3. .'jX,y. E .gf
. . ll. . 1- V ' - 4 -
'Q 'sv -. K-ing 5 Bi 7'
- sewn NV -f-V ,
- V - V W,'1VV':M
, V Vp V' VJVMJVPXQEY'
" A"""'wl4-an-in.. '-vm "5 -.Q L. V V
,Q "' . A -. .
Q ... , ' + Wifi
A - . ... v 9-"'
V' WH? V- .V
A 5 xi' L, 5' 7""' 'W N,
V . j-' 17' g1Yfr :3,..V .- .. 'V I twig, - 'J'-V ,,
.v ' .5 Q . Vr 'rfQi1fI.1"'V.
M 1,-wr '
4 QV' .
DVERTI I :
he art of persuasion
By Betsy Palmer
In the college of communications at UT
there is a very unique course offered to
seniors in advertising--Advertising Cases
and Problems. Jackson's students admit
that while the class is extremely difficult,
it is also a lot of fun.
"Work, work, work-group meetings
constantly. The fun comes in the actual
presentation and in the friendships gained
through it all," said Ginger Hess.
In "Cases", students make presenta-
tions, write analyses and solutions of
cases, and participate in back-up teams.
Back-up teams essentially challenge or
confirm another team's ideas.
Students work in groups of about five
for each presentation. They read and
analyze a case in the textbook and then
write and present the case to the class. On
the day the students make their presenta-
tion, they act' as if they are actually
presenting their ideas to an advertising
agency. They dress for the occasion, act
very business-like, and try to sell their
ideas to the rest of the class.
Trying to make others believe in their
ideas is not always easy, as some students
have found. Ideas may be put down or re-
As Daryl Bythwood said, "Cases gives
the college student his first chance to real-
ly try out his or her own ideas in the
almost real world of advertising."
Students must learn to express
themselves in front of their peers and be
able to work with different kinds of peo-
ple. If a student is not able to do this at
the beginning of the course, he has
definitely learned by the end of it.
Individual opinions are valued.
Students are encouraged to say what they
feel about all the ideas brought forth in
Previous knowledge from other classes
is put to use in the class, as well.
Overall, many students agree that this is
the best class they have ever taken. Jane
Mitchell feels that "Cases is the most
practical course in the advertising cur-
riculum. We learn by experience, not by
memorizing meaningless theory. DeFor-
rest Jackson motivates tstudentsh better
than any professor I've ever hadf'
Trisha McClanahan sums it up, saying,
'fCases is an opportunity to learn 'inside'
what we'll really be doing on the
l. Ace account executive Mansfield presents his
group's ideas to the "board of directors." 2. Mansfield
and the rest of the class listen as Prof. DeForrest
Jackson delivers his critique.
Academics -- I-11
1-mf-gr,..... . s .. '...
4 N, Sifxaryiw ',
1 'Q -g'Vffg7F5'W
"4 ' '
mf-,g,. , -ww-
1 ' v
f L vs24'5n'f' Q
' f -H-ewf'2,f'Q"f'x
X , 'W
', ' 1.2 fu'u6""f
T, - .wrzyg '
-Nr , , Q F --r
vl ' , , 4,
'Mr' -f 3 A , '
,., . . V
-Q Q5 '
'L rr: -Q--V
,a-wi! - . ,gg-:gust
V fu fi' f
,kkul . ,.
f , '
f Qtta dance. pg,
It lSl1't just FOI' b3ll6I'lh3S ZHYITIOTE
.By Linette Porter
With feline grace, the woman slipped
from the office into the empty hallway.
The red leather she wore accentuated
every cat-like muscle.
"That's Nora Cherry McCampbell.
She's on her way to do CATS in Vienna,"
fsaid Richard Croskey, coordinator for the
,UT dance program.
3 "We have a large number of students
gwho are dancing professionally all over
fthe world. Some are in Paris, New York,
Los Angeles and Miami," Croskey said.
l "Certainly they don't all make it. We
have teachers from our program every-
jwhere," Croskey said.
Q Dance majors have been offered at UT
for six years, Croskey said.
"The department fluctuates as to what
classes they can offer each quarter. There
a waiting list, especially in the
classes," Croskey said.
Most of the elementary classes, such as
tap, ballet and modern dance are taught
by graduate teaching assistants.
As well as performance classes, the
program offers courses in choreography,
dance history, rhythmic analysis and
"As an instructor, you have to assume
that there is a dancer in every class you
teach. A lot of times someone gets turned
on and that's where it starts," Croskey
said. g . ,
The dance program has two concentra-
tions of dance, ballet and modern. To
receive a major in dance, students are
required to spend three years with the
Repertory Dance Company.
The Repertory Dance Company
involves three classifications for its mem-
bers. The first company's prime function
is to perform. The second company is
comprised of understudies for the first
company and the third handles produc-
tion, costuming, technical and promo-
Xb-A., .uni JT, Qi? 5 u
. - - 4 jul .'
, . or t js,
ig' 5 -. '5'. - T - .2
. , 5-5 I . V -Q . .
. K w g li .. h s f 5 X -
1 , if-ip, 1 I' . f .
2 4 ' , g
3 Marci Vogt
The company's name has spread
around the country with performances in
other states as well as in Knoxville.
Traveling helps prepare students for the
dancer's mobile lifestyle, Croskey said.
A summer workshop with Lee Theo-
dore's dance company was scheduled to
provide instruction in theater dance, tap,
singing and acting.
"The transition to semesters is not
going to affect us that much. Most
technique classes and composition
courses are scheduled to last a year,
anyway. Our elementary classes are in
three sequences too," Croskey said.
One major goal of the program is to
separate from the physical education
"Nationally, dance has moved out of
physical education. It is a physical activ-
ity, but it is also definitely a theatrical
performing art," Croskey said.
1. Jamie Ballou, a senior in dance, shows the world
what dance means today in Croskey's jazz class. 2.
Sometimes, dance is erratic-even though everyone's
doing something different, it flows. 3. And this,
children, is how we kick in dance class. 4. Diversity
has its moments, but sometimes unison expresses the
-- '-- 0 P' 'o.':.o.f-' w"'::.'.
20825 235 3805 335: gi 9'-EO as-QB QED' ::'o""5' ESOC
NUI CD - e-+"'1y-4 p-40" ,Or OCD fD"lvs P'l
va'-""" 0.5691-rwo-55"'lDfp 'UE-: CDOCCUF--""' AQ- rn"4:3f"Q '-Q.."".3 "3
: mmf-fcoo J2'g5'w m,,,UQf'.5.'f,,t-+:s'a:'1M.27,'V',,,ff: 5'm:rm 'm0Q.,,,.-+:1.gg
ax--D'n.fe,-.5 -.m 0:55 ::D'fvw5 P+E3.w Q- N-1 - D wo. O'
Q....rum,g5wQ.Q,g..-.--Omqqgl 514011. ,,ru.5o:,. H-gag rooO0:,s:::
mQ.'U,.1mH.m::-3 Cm O Q-1-rg xczxsfhv-1
'45ZO-5"'0'2E:r.-.59'wm0'99""':'UD-1145'BHC DWQE' 52:-fm 'D
- rn '-4'--'O rg CD cn HOL-5--' 3 -E.SD0"'I3"-:QP-10
Q,o.E.3'-UQUE-E,o2.g9'-:'a2'-:Q5+,9E,-52.35-',.,g,,, 5,1592 6Q'E'5"'Eg'3"'Q-351:
Q-.g"4 O S-P ON v-+,QQ QQ Q-Dqqfbgfn--P-1 Him Cc"f,',U ,HSQDMT
-,,,m2C'-gg 9-'30c:OO 5 H1-5.5 -moo?-fb gd? Hg -,RQ 0m'UQ14rp
5:1 :Sf-'CL Q Q- 'Om E. fb nr -- sn
32599 fQ93aQBgQ5Q55B5gem 595 5255325555533
54952 553,91 goE'.fDo..5Q:fDw3O2'QM g,L-'EY gag' g,820i'5"Q,,'5-'07
wi'-fb 2 5-'ee MFE-Q2:.a'vQ.E"'Qe'4 Q52 as-Hmm: 5- aww
m.':5'5'wC mmm gg'-:'. Q-+ 0-'S"QQ- -,Q-,rn '-n....v-- moo Q4025'5"1'O"3'
Do .Q-l HQ' Q.'.E1r-:Om fb Q-Up: HO ff wwoafbo O'D:f23
-43"8g,gg ggi. ,gaming 2-9+ Uama 5-gg UQS2e.5-?+.o'2' agin-
QUQE-nra 5'-QQ mtgm-d,Q.g'wQ, 2: mpg gun-'C O9-m9'5'5gEf ,..QF:"'2
gmt,-'QQ' Q2-'Q gig-5'C3gq-pgjg mv-1 EQ-f-+ GWB E-from
:mx so-me-:ew 52 Bae was QMS was
-1' mt-1. Q -- ' H- -- "cr
.szgg-5 2.3-Q gig nag 35 25.5 E?-ig 515.51 9523: -Q59
King? FSQ :-"sT'o 'Fics Ein. iran: :fum Q4-1-4 HNF.-f9. 3.9'fn
By Linette Porter
1. It's a strain, but these guys think it,s worth it-both
emotionally and physically-to push themselves to the
,, ng x,...1
9 "-0' ' Wing
' ":5'I'xfZ+'df"?f ,af -
' f 52 Ufwxl'
f- uf, ,naq,y:M, 7A ,Q
'A .1Sf,ff"13Q1'f-if "ul "
f,'+i+J,'A,fHf. W., , '
,'f,g,g:zg':ge' fda ..
'Qf.Qwf"Z"-- 15'f 'f -
S, g.,.5v"i42 ig. 'V
',..i-,E :' '
,. .131-' f
,7 .R v,,,b55gQ'k , -.1-. 4 -
123, ,- Wifi'
W. 'fc' N 9.133
.1 -iv, . M-lv , ,
Aww-agp ,' . wx, 3,
.' -ix." "y R iJf'.x:'i: " .
Y . , 5631-Q4- ,. ,lfix-,,, M .
.Vx ,-. 4. ,. ,- .t. f
:.v. , rg' -is-W'
- 9- .MVA N ', ,I
15311. f J
A 'g '39 'fc-. dr- ,Q-xmalf' 'Q-Q 1
, 511 ,'y4g"- g,,.. . 'q "
1-. .,' I I -,. 1. ", "-J ' ',"' n 1 ,
9 'vw '-we 'F'-'fr A . -. ' A
. ,, ,hsux.:,,b-'vig I, ,-.L 35.1. ' J. ,131 . -
""f"3'f,-jf','f14'!"'.-LEA' -4-.gm f" "V, Q ,, k
. , - .w .5-f-1 .,' ',.'--1 -. K
gf? Q'f.,f-af f'-:jg , -,xt - -Y ' , -
1 s-- iw' rw- .-s':."'e-W-. --:- 'J'
x v-...NQy'-.e Q. , 1, .y - f .,.. f
5 .l er., ,.Lf,,. 4',KJ'U.'.L'. I ,HJ ' .
FF.-?"!'Y-A ' 7f"'7'T'5' A Q I '-gf ."3'f 2- Q' V"'vf: 2'
,,' , . . "A .. 4- "1 ' 2' -'Q - 1' 4
N' i,4.l.ilv8 'j ,C'ff.:,4q .,,. K.. -, 2.1 .
mi-A1-' f- s- - 4. fi' 'fu -Lf' fix .J '
F"'X:4 -?vF',Ms 2 . f"f,?"4 N' ' Af: ' 'w 0- 'I - '
-f-1,955-"gf--?,,.xZ.fm5s-..,f,:QfQ,-ig-fu, , !.f.,j - Q r- le- 1, 1. Q,
' .TXQLQ .4...j'4445 11 I-,':gfJ..A'g-1 ,A .' " -Pa' :-575 ,-. 1. .
W -.P .:?'L'1:x "fxpHry' I 5 ,,,n",h, 'f vs -fl Q 'ZZ J
3, 15,-It WI . 5, A Myra'
ki. s,- if - evil -1.3 I i 'fl-A, -6 '1'rr ' 'I-.
146 - Academics
By Bridget Moser
Lying awake nights dreaming about it.
Anticipating the day when studying until
class the next morning is over and you can
sleep nights like the rest of the world-or
at least not feel so guilty about relaxing
when the work day is finished. Missing
classes, taking spur-of-the-moment road
trips to Opryland, spending spring
quarter in the sun at Cherokee Park and
throwing a party for every conceivable ex-
cuse. The graduation march echoes in
your mind at least four times each
day-more than even, say, your favorite
song by either Robert Palmer, Whitney
Houston or Van Halen.
Clearly you have an acute case of
senioritis, one of the few diseases as yet
incurable, and for which there are no pro-
spects of any scientific breakthroughs
before our grandchildren have
Seniors graduating in Spring Quarter
1986 spread themselves as thin as possible
this year, playing as hard as they could
while they could and doing well enough in
school to take off with that piece of par-
chment in June.
"It seems strange, working so hard for
four years and spending most of your
parents' savings in the process. Then,
when you leave, the only tangible thing
you have to show for all that is a piece of
paper that is supposed to represent what
youtve become thanks to your college
edueationj, one senior said.
It may not seem like much, but, accor-
ding to Bob Greenberg, director of the
Planning and Placement Center, most
employers are more concerned that you
have a diploma than they are that you
took certain classes or made certain
Taking those things for granted,
however, is not the answer either. If
employers are disappointed with several
graduates of the University, they will stop
recruiting here, and that means any UT
degree will be worth less.
Right now, Greenberg said, the degree
is worth quite a lot here in the South, and
is steadily increasing in value. If UT
graduates continue their impressive per-
formance, some of the stigma of being a
public southern university may fade
That's why seniors have to take the
Comp. Exam. The university wants to
know if it has succeeded in producing
students who will be able to function pro-
ductively in the "real world."
The knowledge we have ingested
throughout these four years is not only
academic, but social as well. We've learn-
ed about our own strengths and
weaknesses, about dealing with people of
all types, about being assertive enough to
go after what we want.
Above all, we've learned that anything
worth having requires sacrifices. We may
risk losing friends for the sake of a princi-
ple or a job, or vice versa. We may have
to choose between the possible humilia-
tion of making an effort and the security
of trying for what you know you can get.
For four years, we've been practicing at
life. Now we're ready to get out and use
our education in ways that we think will
matter. If that's in medicine, education,
architecture-whatever-it's time now to
l. With each diploma, another student enters the "real
world." Preparation for this adjustment has been a
major UT concern, represented by the requiredmz 1
,. .1 I '
A "4 .'? ,'
.swf -ff' , Q
. t I W,,a,,, ,
- , ' t
' - ' ,r ,N ,
By Carol Owen
If given his preference,
Alex Haley said he would
class open to all students
Haley taught a section
5560: Magazine Article
to meet three out
because of schedule
Haley expressed interest
the class Spring Quarter, but time
allow for it.
When UT asked Haley to be an adjunct
professor of journalism and American
studies, Haley and UT agreed he could
work around his schedule, the Pulitzer
Prize-winning author said.
Haley, whose primary residence is in
Norris, ,said he chose to teach here
because "UT asked me?
"So we sat down to work around my
schedule. No other university is more
First I am
have to do. I want to do it. Over the
Fve formed a general rule. I do ut
.Ll-. U X
L K Q in 1
--+-. ,. , . ..ClU.H.u...l
f 9 ., ,
w 1 . f
J, A, 'L
asic Skills and
in Points for
Alexander at UT
By Jennifer Billings
Students majoring in education here at
UT have a lot of changes ahead of them,
most of which are due to Gov. Lamar
Alexander's Better Schools Program.
Because of these changes, the College of
Education has altered some of its re-
quirements for graduation. Although the
Better Schools Program consists of more
than just the Career Ladder Program, this
part has received the most publicity and
has spread to 35 states.
The Career Ladder Program was
developed to identify and reward outstan-
ding teaching. It is primarily done
through evaluation and certification.
Dr. Russell L. French, professor of
Curriculum and Instruction here at UT,
said, "One reason the Career Ladder was
created in this state is because teachers are
certainly not paid adequately, and at the
same time, the general public is not will-
ing to put more tax money into the same
Polls taken in 1983 and 1984 show 80
percent of the citizens throughout the
state were willing to spend more money
for public education if there was greater
accountability and something new and
different being done.
In the early 1900's, doctors were paid
poorly and given little status. Years later,
medical schools upped their standards
and requirements for entering medical
school and becoming a doctor. Now the
medical field is a very prestigious field to
be in and even harder to get into.
In a sense, the Career Ladder Program
is doing the same thing for education in
Tennessee. By rewarding teachers for bet-
ter performance, professional develop-
ment, and higher education, more
qualified teachers will become involved in
the education of the children in
During the first years of implementa-
tion, 1984 and 1985, there was much con-
cern whether or not teachers would
become involved in the Career Ladder
Program. In the state of Tennessee there
are about 41,000 teachers K-12 and, out
of this, 39,000 teachers signed up for
some level of the Career Ladder. Only
3,200 of the teachers that signed up were
evaluated last year, and about 39 percent
of these teachers made either Levels I or II
of the Career Ladder. The program may
be new, but there are a number of Career
Ladder teachers already out in the
"Since the program involves so much
that is different, the first couple of years
are not going to run smoothly. Obviously
there will have to be some refinements
and changesj' said Dr. French.
l.Z.3.4. The curriculum lab is a requirement for educa-
tion majors. It is used as a sort of library. Information
that gives students ideas about how to teach certain
topics can be found through computers, books, and
l. Bruce Combs, on the right, is living proof that UT
engineering graduates do get hired. He spoke to Tony
Borzoni, a chemical engineering senior about the op-
portunities available at Dow Chemical Company at the
Career Carnival in the University Center Ballroom
during Spring Quarter. 2. Karen lVlcConnico, a junior
in electrical engineering, asked Susan Joseph, an elec-
trical engineer for Sverdrup Corporation, about job
opportunities. 3. Ben Thompson, senior in electrical
engineering, speaks to Lavonne Casey, from Siecor
Corporation. 4. Southern Region Recruiting was also
on hand to give students advice about where to apply
for jobs. Charles Eudy is a manager for the recruiting
company. He answered questions posed by students
majoring in a variety of engineering disciplines, in-
cluding this one by Keith Jeffries, a junior in chemical
By Diana M. Stultz
IBM, General Electric, Macyis Depart-
ment Stores and the First National Bank
of Atlanta -these represent only a few of
the approximately 90 organizations that
attended the second annual "Career Car-
nival". The carnival, sponsored by Career
Planning and Placement, brought excite-
ment to spring quarter and attracted close
to 2,000 students.
"The carnival provides a chance for
students to explore and learn about what
jobs are available to them,', Robert
Greenberg, director of Career Planning
and Placement, said. "For freshmen and
sophomores, it can help determine a ma-
jor. For juniors, it's good preparation for
Some companies are interested in
recruiting students from any major while
others are looking only for engineers, said
The carnival events are preceded by a
banquet at the Hyatt Regency the night
before to get UT faculty interested. At the
banquet, faculty have a chance to talk to
representatives from companies and find
out what it is they like or do not like
about UT students and the programs.
But the carnival is only one service the
According to Greenberg, there are
three major programs offered to under-
graduate students. The first is the career
planning program. Along with helping
students choose electives, find summer
employment and provide individual
counseling, this program also helps
students choose a major.
The cooperative education program
gives students an opportunity to gain
practical experience before graduating.
Students alternate quarters of full-time
study and full-time, fully paid work ex-
perience. Although it adds an extra year
to meeting graduation requirements,
many students feel the experience they
gain is worth the delay.
A third program the center provides is
placement activity. Part of this involves
teaching students how to look for jobs
through credit courses, workshops and in-
ldividual counseling. Video practice inter-
tviews offer students a chance to see how
lthey perform during a job interview and
imake any changes necessary, said
An important part of the placement ac-
,tivity is the on-campus recruiting pro-
fgram, which begins each year in October
land ends in May. This program attracts
,employers from around the country to
tconduct on-campus interviews with
lgraduating students for positions within
The Career Carnival itself gives
students an idea about what firms are
looking for in new employees so that they
.can prepare to apply for interviewing.
RQ' I 'C , Flying high or on the ground,
2 Q new recruits will be ready for anything.
By Bridget Moser
Close your eyes a minute and picture a
ROTC student. A uniformed, short-
haired tif you can see itj image of a
man-women haven't been in the services
long enough to become cliches-floods
the movie screen in your mind. You might
even be able to make out the Hewlett-
Packard calculator on his belt.
Now open your eyes and see how close
you came to reality.
Air Force ROTC students at UT take a
wide variety of classes and major in
disciplines ranging from pre-med to law
"We run it like commands outside the
university are run," Captain Michael
Chaney said. "Each AF station is a world
unto itself. We have to have nurses,
accountants, teachers, lawyers and tech-
nically skilled people in order to exist
independently on the outside. We have to
be prepared for anything."
"For the first two years, the student is
under no obligation to stay in the Air
Force," Chaney said. "Freshmen take a
general course which exposes them to us.
They learn that each command has a
responsibility to the whole to complete its
l. Holly Anderson watches as an engineer refuels a
KC-135 tanker, which is similar to a large Boeing 707
at Tyson Air Force Base. 2. Cadets gather for promo-
tion ceremonies. 3. Cadet Colonel John Washington
and Cadet Major David Evans flank either side of
visiting General Richard Hearn. 4. Off-duty, Captain
Mike Chaney spikes the volleyball and Cadet LeRoy
Ray runs up to the net to keep the ball from hitting the
Chaney explained that sophomores
take a history class because historical
successes and failures can help decide
which action would be appropriate in a
given situation. Q
"An example of this would be when
George C. Scott, in the movie "Patton,"
turned in the direction from which
Rommel's troops would be coming and
said he knew exactly what to do because
he had read Rommel's book."
As juniors, Chaney said, students take
courses in speaking and writing in the
form of military briefings. Group
dynamics are also an essential element in
"Officers are leaders and managers,
and as such, they have to be able to deal
with people," Chaney said.
"The senior class. is more like a po-
litical science class. Students talk about
national defense issues and current
events. Last quarter it was Nicaragua.
Right now Libya is a hot spot."
"The seniors also take part in a role
playing game. They take parts as the
president, vice-president, secretary of
state or secretary of defense. Then they
are given a crisis situation, and they have
to respond to it in the context of their
These academic classes are supple-E
mented by leadership laboratories.
"We stress academics even more thanl
the army," Chaney said, pointing to the
2.0 minimum GPA they must maintain.:
"We harp about that constantly."
Of the 180 cadets in the program, 60
are on scholarship, which pays tuitioni
costs as well as a S100 monthly stipend.
The GPA requirement for that is 2.2, but
it's highly competitive. To become an
officer you must stay in the Air Force
four years following graduation," Cha-
"When students start taking ROTC
classes, we encourage them to be as
involved in campus life as possible
because that's also part of their educa-
tion. Some are active in sports-we do
emphasize physical fitness here."
Although a variety of majors are
welcome in the Air Force, many students
come into it wanting to learn to fly. Other
options are to become navigators or
missile officers. .
"You donit have to be an engineer to
fly," Chaney said. "Technical and non-
technical degrees are both acceptable."
4-, ,W , V 6 1 I It!-ruff? I 356, F
'..X?-Z ? , N
IQ I' '-
V QQ? G' . 'NN
x , X
2 SN fi xii
f QN K
s:- ,- .-
s - N . ,'x XX
- .ff J, .5 ,,'
- , I
Academics - 155
Taken from the Daily Beacon
The annual Celebration of the Arts, the
Chancellor's honors banquet, went off
with a bang Wednesday night, May 7.
Five seniors were named 1986
Torchbearers, the highest honor given to
students by UT. Torchbearers are thdse
individuals who "epitomize the finest
qualities of the University of Tennessee
students." Recipients of this award were:
Jacquelin Marie Lawing, a political
science major from Memphis. She served
as co-chair of the all-campus events com-
mittee, academic council and student
disciplinary board. She is a member of the
steering committee for the Volunteer
Community, semester transition cur-
riculum committee and undergraduate
council. Lawing has been active in the
UTK theater program, students against
mulitple sclerosis, freshman aid coor-
dinating team and student ambassadors
for higher education.
Nancy Ann Beck, a pre-pharmacy and
biology major from Knoxville. She has
been active in student govemment, sorori-
ty affairs and the campus entertainment
board at UTK. She served as secretary of
the Student Senate and co-chair of the
entertainment board. Beck is active in Pi
BetaUPhi sorority,Qserving as its first vice
president and panhellenic delegate. Other
activities include work with the Central
Program Council and the Knoxville Sym-
phony. She has also been a residents' assis-
Rebecca Elizabeth Wallace, a college
scholar from Knoxville. She has appeared
in several productions of the University
and Clarence Brown Theatre companies,
including The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,
The Importance of Being Earnest, and
Julius Caesar. She has served the Theatre
Students' Association as vice president.
She was a member of the organizational
and planning commitee of the German
House, has served as a member of the
dean of liberal arts' student advisory com-
mittee and as a resident assistant in
Lori A. Welker, a food technology ma-
jor from Clarksville. She was a student
senator, a member of the student rights
committee and a member of the campus
rape awareness committee. She is a
member of the college of agriculture
student-faculty council and has been ac-
tive in the residence hall association. She
has also won several food technology com-
U Andrew C. Wicks, a college scholar
from Knoxville. Wicks has worked for
E ERGY PUSHED
T0 0 TER LIMITS
" BY 86 UT SE ICR
2 David Bradshaw 3
,, L vs.. i I
M.. . -
-EC. , .
..-X, ,.,t -,
-- 1 'lj-.
four years in the liberal arts advising'
center and was on the debate team. Hee
was a Rhodes Scholarship finalist andy
won first place in the McClung Oratoryg
Contest. He was the outstanding senior inn
Greek organizations in 1985 and is as
member of several leadership and honors
societies. He is a member of Delta Up-f
silon fratemity and has served in variousi
leadership roles. Wicks has served as a
member of the undergraduate council and
the academic council exposition.
Seven other students were recognized
for outstanding leadership and service to
UT. These students were:
Cynthia Adkins, an engineeringmajor
from Hampton, Va, who worked as a co-
op student at NASA and helped recruit
students for the Minority Engineering
Charles Davis, a liberal arts major from
New Paltz, N.Y., who plays on UT's foot-
ball team and has worked with several
William Parker Halliday, a business ad-
ministration major from Memphis, who
was active in his fraternity, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, and helped in the fund drive for
United Way. .
Edward Jordan, a senior in liberal arts
from Memphis. He served on the black
cultural programming committee and is a
member of the Knoxville Urban League.
Ford Little, a senior in business ad-
minstration from Knoxville, who is direc-
tor for the Student Legislative Interest
Group, has also been an SGA senator. Lit-
tle is also president of the Undergraduate
Alumni Council, is a member of Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity, Mortar Board and
Omicron Delta Kappa.
Robert Marshall, a business administra-
tion student from Tullahoma. He has been
rush chairman, pledge trainer, vice presi-
'dent and president of his fratemity, Phi
Delta Theta, and has also worked with the
Undergraduate Alumni Council, Mortar
Board and Omicron Delta Kappa.
1. Paul Wishart, far left, won the 'Public Service
Award. Bruce Wheeler, Deforrest Jackson,
Christopher Craig and John Bohstedt won Outstan-
ding Teacher awards.2. The Love Gospel Choir sang
during a musical interlude.3. Andy Wicks, Lorie
Welker and Rebecca Wallace were three of the tor-
chbearers.4. Reese presents the torchbearer award to
Y 5, A
R ii W .M
ff ' V
W yi, f i ' A' X
6' 5 1 . 4
4 ,, A ,.
af , ,,
3 'T i
,K ,.,, ,.. .
V 3' gi'-1.31. , r
1. Robinson is helped off the field after his season-
ending knee injury suffered during the Alabama game.
2. UT survived a second-half Deacon comeback to
defeat Wake Forest. 3. Daryl Dickey filled Robinsonis
shoes well by leading the team to the SEC
, n'I"" a
, ,. .211
. . .,.. .. .. .,Q.,,,
0 rleans st le New Year
-5546.2 may ""
N Q Q we
. - . W if
,f N- si
, J 5 .Ugr-
53, ' 'W
162 . ,,. 3,
Q ' 151 X
A , M...
. - -1-DEN-' " I A
'!2:r'fg?'?-rgzmxf ff Yen' -aw "
IM 3, wr. , , . 1
164 - Sports
sw.: AS E
xr, ,. '
I X ,
X I . 5: 5
. i ,
-nl Q I
.. ai, .A ' ,ii
f wie?-l if
1. Daryl Dickey was named the Sugar Bowl's most
valuable player. 2. Sam Henderson barrels his way
through Ole Miss defenders for a score.
Sports - 165
I, .fu '1'
' 1 9
-in " V-
f 5- N
- Ag: 9 . .
.W - '
- , 'H - W '2. '
Ag, , W 0 '.
'sl 4 ' ,,
' ' SK '
5.112 -V 4
,, A E. 1
Nw .M 32 A'-
,,, - A fx.
' ,,.. .
I Q sir.. V
"-.. ' . 1 1 '
e ,. ..
,h -. .. v- L .-
..,' - '
3 ff? QE -
' ' z
W 4.. gg,
' ' 8 ,
A ' f 4' .
, A ,Y
'z A ?Qif
,- 1 .-1565
. ' -F14?Zlt'Yf3 V,
. . "aKi
.., ,, .
,- :rc sr
. Y . ., J. ' V
MQ V Lg' 37'
,Q-jig , Lfkr,
'fn gn' R, .V
fg5QffX?f M., Q
si' I 42,1 -Q
1 xg. 1' N
By Charlie Rosenberry
With bright eyes, rosy cheeks and a
smile as wide as the Mississippi River,
Tennessee head coach Johnny Majors sat
in front of a microphone with about 150
He looked like the rambunctious,
sport-loving child that is in every athlete,
like the child he was while listening to his
father talk about football.
At press conferences, the Volunteers'
mentor always has a story or two to tell.
Now, after a historical 35-7 victory in
the Sugar Bowl against second-ranked
Miami, the stories will be of Majors.
"I don't think, at this time, there's a
better team in the country," Majors said.
"It was terrific and I couldn't ask for any
The Hurricanes stormed into New
Orleans with high hopes of a national
championship. They left like dust in the
wind. The Mississippi ran orange.
"Some nights you come out and it is
just not meant to be," said Jimmy
Johnson, Miami head coach. "On
offense, we had no continuity and that is
crucial in trying to win any game."
Tennessee finished the season 9-1-2 and
was ranked number four in the nation by
the Associated Press and the United Press
Quarterback Vinny Testaverde led
Miami to a touchdown on its first
possession, connecting with Mike Irvin
for an 18-yard touchdown and a 7-0 lead.
For the next 56 minutes, Testaverde
only saw Tennessee enter the end zone.
Testaverde also got a good view of the
Louisiana Superdome's ceiling, as he was
sacked seven times by the "Orange
Feeling safe behind his offensive line in
the eye of the hurricane all season,
Tennessee defenders made the Miami
backfield the most unsafe place in New
How did Tennessee get to Testaverde?
"CWe didl some of the same things
we've done all year," Majors said. "You
ought to talk to Ken Donahue and our
defensive staff about that. They've been
putting in hours and hours?
The Vols held the Hurricanes to 32 net
yards rushing and cut the legs out from
under a team that averaged more than 30
points in a game in 1985.
Meanwhile, Tennessee's offense pro-
vided more excitement than Dick Clark's
New Year's Eve extravaganza the previ-
Quarterback Daryl Dickey threaded the
needle so many times that he wove a
pattern of victory as picturesque as the
50,000 Big Orange fans that saturated
Bourbon Street and the Superdome.
Dickey's performance earned him the
most valuable player honor, bringing to
an end a miraculous season in the fairy
tale career of the fifth-year senior.
"Today, it was a dream come true for
me," Dickey said. "When our offense got
shaky in the first series, it didn't shake
our confidence. We knew we would come
back in future series?
.Fa -. A '
re 21 7
:ss the Ill?
. f. 'v
.uf :H '
. - 4.
'Q V vm
"lv -Ajfqlt' J ',, 4 . 'Q-,,,
, ' Lfifnf. -'.f-'H L Q it .J A ,4f'1i3',g, H A
' - , V rssj, 3533, f A f '
' 5. I ' ' ' :Q X ' E ' '
. Af ' ' .Q
, .. 23' 923. Jig" D I 3 ' Pl' ,-
'-. sb-W.,-.... . -, - Hs ' "'3
ng.-1 a 2
Q .. ,.f"'W'.
'K 5:1 ,L ,,.
'Lug :f 4
' -Wzivf' ' '
4 .. Q..- ...
rykoi "ll", 'LF' af
1.6, J .5 , ,r R, ,i
1. A Georgia Tech defender tries to get a hand on the
ball. 2. Coach Majors and Andre Creamer discuss
possible options during a time out. 3. A flying Tennes-
sean goes for a first down the aerobatic way.
Sports - 177
vo- ny .
U' "' v
u-. Y '
A , 'val'
Sports - 179
A4 .. -I
By Collin Smith
The year 1986 in Volunteer basketball may be referred to by future Tennessee
generations as the unfulfilled season.
"This last season our team never fully reached its potential. Factors such as in-
juries with some of our key players stopped our momentum in many of our con-
ference games," head coach Don DeVoe said.
Particularly when viewed in the bright sugar-white glare of the fall's football
successes, this season for coach Don DeVoe, his cagers, and their fans was all the
more a disappointment. Still there's no reason to belabor this point and every
reason to look towards next year.
But people tend to forget disappointments as fast and as painlessly as possible,
taking out as many good memories as possible from the experience and going on.
And there are good memories.
The clutch play and high-scoring ofjunior guard Tony White is the kind of
play that earned him a first team conference selection and an honorable mention
for All-American. Another bonus was the emergence of freshman forward Dyron
Nix as a major contributor to Vol hoops in scoring and rebounding when called
upon to take up the slack left by the injuries. And then there's next year.
"The future looks very bright. Nearly all of our starters are returning and we
will have some great individual improvement going into next year's seasonj,
Four of the top five scorers this season for the Vols are retuming. Three of the
five will be seniors: Tony White, Fred Jenkins, and Anthony Richardson. The
'86-'87 season might just be the chance for Volunteer basketball to sprinkle a lit-
tle sugar of its own.
S2 .. . Y m
Sports - l8l
l82 - Sports
1. Rob Jones dunks another one. 2. Defenders are of
no use to Dyron Nix. 3. Tony "the Wizard" White
entertains a young fan.
. A, L, I -wa-
,.ff'5'1.4 Q. Y
zhiwv-.. ' J
-. , S
r, "H 5'
,F ,iq urn.,
I 4:56 -
. . ai
: 5' ' 5
als., Ati- '
'wQ s,'?--.41 x
N 1' X fi
fr-Pye: -,, ' ,
.. . .Q
-L1.'YX.' :" - ,z X 7,
,4 .f .,, V W
, fm.. ,"' '-' .Y-Q .
1. East Carolina tights for Melissa McCray's shot. 2.
Bridgette Gordon takes the ball down the court. 3.
Sheila Frost aims for another Lady Vol defender.
Andy Demo I
Sports - 189
..' If .
."' '. I
. ', 1' X qgx
1 f X'
stt,f,'.s Q' ' K
-6 N .
' 'R , 'Q
X , r , 1'
i " ' '
. - NM4. if., . l
. '-ss - .iaslgxlr gf 7:
r' 'Jef "
tri.-39420. ,Z 1
Y- N - 1 ' 1- 1? .
' . S
'J--'fn ' M, ' , "'- - .
lr- A s', ,,qY1n:x,,
L 4- Ls -Q
, -:xi 'yf
',l . ...lf
! w -.
W- ' .'.A x I
5 T . -Y.,
.5 i 1.
' . A IU :L .,
- , ' C
,f-f""', f '
' 'K I4 ,. V,
- . ,
Q . K
ns- ' xx-f
a X ..s
.A, X .
1 , '
, 'us .
v ' '
. Q. -
X.',N-nv , H S5
' ' N ' . a
- , .x .o
' ' vo- '
5 . L.'
rd. In l . X x 5 r
" A Q ' A X
. v ,
Sports - 191
192 -- Sports
, . ,
, ff vt-'fsffllffv
Bob Hlllhouse .wa fr - H
.A.- -- 01.3 A .:', val-ns- .. 1
, aff' A a
' -fw."w',, 3',4.,f,,gggff., W. ,, .-da,-ff .,,,f..',"r"!fl.,,v My ,W wg,-' , 4 'J '
, , ' 2'
W Aw 3 E 1, 'aiu' J' -gi EE., ol n,. ' N A rg-C-'?f5H25 " a , " v k A "kv, ,W
' a " " ' -Ma v'1fha'.w.ALf i ' a A Gui '. .fg...Y ' 'A' Q-L- -aa -
3 David Bradshaw
Sports -- 193
:A ,, .915 wh 4 Q
, . ,
: ' '. .QQ
,A,..- l1.'.33 S.-
Q 1 rv
-vr 4 'x.5
x Q. 1 N
xv ffm- x '
1- A-V-h., .Q,Lg,g.
gl! ' 'v --gm-.-..,k 1 4,
"' ' ,. ,
-us ' P at Lrgwyra
f '. L," 2 12, .V
-. - 4 ' w eww-'-f.. ,
W Y I
,, ' ' ' U'--.,,L,,,,, Af,
-f "-Q'-1-1--av A Q-Q, "F uw'-X ,fi-
K - , r.,..t'F'-Alkgl'-L"
. -,., R- . A H.',lg?'.4,Z?,:...
.gk 5? 9 A A.Q,,4fr
, ' ' Q-1'?'?nf4x'f V
AF dv.: .N ,HIBLQ L' ,. 9415,
A ,M X , ' ., . ' 14434,
r ' ' Tfzizmilw.
"' ""UY:1"fW"'f' iw s 'M M44
, ' 'S
.4 - .N
. , . av .
. .- 'H 4
v 6 . . 'M 1 1 - A ' Nfl. .
. . 4 ,
N 5... wa 4 'fav MAY?
'XX-,.. 'wr AW' 9' QI . ,
" 413' 'N' l" g.QlEUimv?1v' 'mg , X ' ff' Q' ' f A
N-' gf", ' J , , s
, iq Y I 533595. .g.q5' apio-
s 'Q My L x
KNM mn- , g Milk
' I ' .jlf m
M ff ,H W K .M
.4 if few Mr ""9'i., Q -f 1 '
X .gr H+? f iff. sr-if -1- - 554,-1rx,.1
KX Gaaatxfh-Q - Q A
A . 'V' rid!
Y ,, , - I
,A JT' 'H"" '
5 Q , ' 1. 2
0 l' , ' I
be Q ' y I ', Q ,A . D s. I ' 1
av A at R1 . ' t, I
A - - -
.Y ' Q pr I' 7 '
,I , ffl'
is i 1
fm? 'Q 'Q'
A ,B 'L 4 'E'
4, C ub,4f'd6
x , 5 '
n 5 x ' 'QM ax
. 7 It 1
- , 051
ar ' '
46 X 5
.M , 1, Aj V ,v Af
km ' '
M: 8 '- B
51. ' 0 , , V ,A
1 " I1 I
QQ I: Q fini A ,
.- 4 '
198 - Sports
Qihgr kigk in
1. Bubba prepares to pass the ball off...2. As Lewis
Mitchum kicks it toward the goal.
G if is
,W V- ve- Q+
V. ' ' 7"""f"",.-,
, ., 4 Mu. A xmwsa .W
AA ,A , .- . 51' ji .A X
H- ' :B "" -V L ' R f I 'S 'f-A' . S Qi z 'M
Q Xi V 1 Qf QQ Q A is ' 'A QQ? 'A Q, ' Q Q ' t Elf
A ai QQL AQ Q?-QQ! 'A ,QQ QAQQ A Q .AQ Q ,A A Q Q1 1,-QQQQQQ Q
PQ ALQAAV Q AAA, A. . Qi A,,., Q - 5 A Svfy. A 1,-gf pw
,A fy 'ff f I -A 1 f A 0 - Ax 1' A, A PW
Y? v ' Ax ' V ' A lf , 03 " J V 'A 1 ' 9"'S 4' 1' I ff '-V' ' A 4
.-I 1 if ,.f .- ' " 493 A E' Af I' ' uw' - 'nf ' A1
X Q, QQ f A 4 Q Q E A Q Au., Q Q , Q Q ,Q Q QQQWQQ A QQ A- QQ A
F Q , ,Q A s QA., - - .AQQM Gm Q Q. A Q A 4 'ti ,AL
, 5 . I ,A Q, ,Q 'v Q ' , 3 ' f' Q A, .A 'M N 'Al if P, ww
AA ' ,A A A ,mf-AA A A . A J A ' .
-K .A-gr. , Q. 5 ' f A 18' 5
f A ,,.. Q II' QA QA, ,QQ - 1 ff V , f
nf W A -S , , 'QAQQ A f, QQQ Q QQQQLXQ Q Q.,,:y5 Q Q1 Q ,LQ M
A 4-4-,A 35. A .1 QQ Ad3:iQQQJQA Q Q
as-.-a ..-q A,A..--rw-y-4..ns-..,4n...,4,,,.- 94.4 H-as-a.Q.,.,........,.,.,,., V
A A ,,,...AA.N '-'7- A T, ...ASIS
A Fl'NhL.,-ns-ff..- ...Q
4, 'N 7' A Q
'iFNw wh Q
011 Af' 5' 'I 71
Q ,MMA , Q' Q 1
Wm. "W uiif r'
iwwp- 'W N' " '31 ' X 5
'lk 'M Q5 9' 'Maw 1 - - fad' Q , QA" Q
x . ' is '
Q, f I ' , ,A
A ,M ,
A . A V
W ,-w W., it S W
g nv' A '
Q W4 4 4 '4 N 'Qu QQ WSW Q 1 ,- AO'
,WA wr f '
1 eds. :QA 'M f'fx'Q,,XxQmw4Qps.,a,p- Q 6' A -ki,-fbW.
- 7 .Q '11, f-
S ' Q10 ' "4,,AQA If 'N 4 A A. 'S Q:
by "ff 'Q. :I 'Fx4.Ah A
w..4,,Q ' I 'V in ' Q A 5' A V
-..".'Q ,. - --an
A A, "do - Y
A .Z uv, 5 A' A -,
Aw .ra X"dm Q' Qwnvu - , A 4' :M QQ
w ' 'MM' A- .
4'9" M rw 931 4.-.A ,. A
Q., 'K' 4 M ' ' '
A K, 'Q A V 'Q
vi ' 4' ' .
' x ' - -QA A 4, Q.,
. A A f- - f
A QQ QC., flu... ,nn 3
- .9 ., 'A
5 W 'QA' mm, a - . v
.H . - .
Mu. Q-6.4. -..QQ .Q -.x-QQ Qs
-v -" ,B Q " --Vx
. 0 -va . ' 4'
A po lk 'mfg Q A
. t Q '-
.1:""A an A -N
-wg A os. ' SQA,-Q
' 1 1 ' Q ' 9
. . 1- .
. I Q v v W Q Q ?- Q
W' ' Cl 5' -ph-0
sl ,I QLQQ -A
U n I
,Q .QQ A Q Q JA QQ Q .W
5 Q .5 ' T
'C "N, A Dr 'Aw ' "N 'ns' n
' u ,Th -QQ Q 4 A .
I' In '
A ' '- 1 A
mu' K at I sh . , Q 1 A r Q 2?
YU. v 1 ' ' ' 'Q' '.' "
, HQ A A 5... A QQ - ,
D p AC . . Q 15' Q'
i U 0 1 x
' ' ' ' 'N ' .
K ' ' D . ' 1 Y
. 8 W? . ' ix. ,YQ '
,qlhg-gag, "I A A ' " A "' '
,A vw l " ,'- . , . 41 "
gg, u- A
5 Wi. , Q Q ...Ph xt Q.. 0 it A
QQ. Q - - 1- Q Q
,R . ""--'W' hr wwf- . A -'J' 'L 7' r- ' L oA , 5
mm Q '- Q QQ -QQ, S Ns Q- sQh,. -'TQ -get
A LQ' . A 'J I Q Q vs' -, A r O
ann ' ,Maw Q is QQ, Q ,, , Q . - L -Q 1.1,
' Q .il 1 - A ' v' ' 0 'K Q 6 - ' 453 .
i ' x D v 5, , Q ' v , . . i'
. Q . J 4' Q - 3. 5- - A f - A
'A'-Alu m --'A' --,, A
-. -'r 'z f -A A., - - f ' , Wy.
M A , .:.ar- .Af +A-
. A ' .qty v " 'C 5 H.. - , A J
, qs, ,Q , . 1 A,s,'. " , I 2 -' -
Wulf. '. """' I J
1 k I
Sports - 203
204 - Sports
. -' ' - g-,-.4 ', 'fir'
191 51,51 .filfyo Qi. ,
nu " .bod ' y ' '
,J . .5.? ", I
Tv ' -...Jw 1 ,
4 N , g
. .4 'Ai.'t'i""' .vxib A -Q
Sports - 205
., 'Kew 5 ,
i Ex 2 Is'
X X iff YQ
N V ' '
X .tl 'EW 3
'r 'r' vylj-J
. wily, gy A'y 'QF
. . , .
7 ' 1 S'
'S : iv ir? 2, ' sr
V ,l V 9 x A
'jf J Q X
, , Q
I 1 f' pg., , -.
f i :V 15 af YT: J I Uk I lv "
, fn gifkjf
1 it 4 Q ' win? av'
' .1 in f 1 4.,,.Afs
3 , 'kan 9' 4
,F - 1 . 1 .
f 5 1 fix " ms H M... I t f U
Q 7 ff 'J 1 , I
N f 4' . J, 7 n
L Q 'xxx Ag
Q 5 8 A, ' V, 1
. . .
,h I Quia
' ' 'Af
. ' -v
1 J ,1
- wi. V0
.. . .
. 4. Q4 .,- . . - Q
,,.x-,.'g.,"A 1.,, -.wH,,,,, ,
qv-q----.f-1-0 vt... ....q..,... ,,.
Jn. ' W' .
Amiga. ., 'Q
L, , -...q.r'4"'
.'f-j--fn, 1' eh .
, , V. gp 1 .
,Q-5 .. ., I,
'hf.7'h-'LX'f. u .JEL 'Sr1..:..-.. .
, ,A ..-
-f Q-we 3,
S , ,,,, A
David Bradshaw 3 David Bradshaw
Sports - 215
'uf ,Jg1,,W,QNx 1
, rlvff '
, , QW ,A
W V u,
W .. ,"K3",
. . .M
X ,f,XQu mf
. 5 -
Members: 90. H5
Founded: October 21, 1961.
Activities: Homecoming, Car-
nicus, Intramurals, Foxtrot for
philanthropy - Cystic Fibrosis.
Purpose: Broaden college ex-
perience and provide opportunity
to develop leadership skills and
Activities: To sponsor Homecom-
ing in the Fall, All-Sing in the
Winter, and Carnicus in the
Purpose: to program Homecom-
ing, All-Sing and Carnicus for all
1 i - L campus organizations.
, ,, , , ,
Y ' ' 1
x., v , x
.J Q' ' 1'
fr 5.-1 -3.
First Row: Kevin Locascio, Toney Shea, Shelly Goebl, Sara Rutherford, Steve Cubine, Latrice Jackson, Michael Gregory
Dodge.Second Row: Jeff Taylor, Alison McCall, Renee Payne, Jill Hooker, Sandi Johns, Sharon Thompson, Lucy Hamilton,
Chris Coughenour, Robert C. Elderidge III, Jacquie M. Lawing, Tracie Graham, Karen Goforth.Last Row: Fritz Mephail,
Kevin McLoud, Tom Monaghan, Melissa Massey, Jami Sessoms, Paul Wilson, Jim DeFreece, Lisa Byrd, Karen Dunham, Kel-
ly Shreve, Brian Skelton, Bekah Couch.
Front Row: Trish Curtis, Jane Mooney, Lynne Magee, Karen Daughtery, Alexa Moon, Lori McGrellis, Becky Mclntire, Jen-
nifer Cook, Linda Jolley, Sonda Holland, Judy Smith, Kathy LeTendre, Wendi Adams, Elizabeth Sparks, Kim Gray, Jenny
Hutton, Jenna Hendry. Second Row: Julie Tittle, Valerie Williams, Robyn Carpenter, Janine Young, Beth King, Vicki Fagan,
Melanie Biggs, Candy Kirkland, Pam Bradford, Melissa Lewis, Sally Smith, Susan Malling, Alicia Akin, Kathy Marquis,
Christy Howard, Peggy Lloyd, Betsy Kemp, Kathy Willingham.
xW ' 1 S La
-'li"':"" " ' A ip Jr
v-,fix 'A '
, , f R .
1 Q 3 A., Q H M
I 1 ,Jvmq . - Q I
I . I 4-.fi Q
I - l " 5 Ll I .
1 :' t ll
Front Row: Hunter Powell, Stacey Hillier, Andrea Witzke, Shannon Long, Jenny Byrn, Meri Beth Moore, Cheryl DeCireene,
Bobbie Justice, Wendy Kimmett, Maria Moretta, Angie Strand, Sonya Hicks, Rebecca Presswood. Second Row: Jamie
Whoric, Kristen Carr, Suzie Polka, Jennifer Byar, Josephine Dicks, Pam Collins, Kris Watson, Suzanne Sackleh, Joy Laman,
Patti Walker, Tammy Heath, Missy Crockett, Suzanne Horton.
Photo: Kevin Krahwinkel.
Activities: Every year sponsor
Guide for Brides to raise money
for their philanthopy - the
Ronald McDonald House, Service
project every quarter, and par-
ticipate in all three of the main
campus events - Homecoming,
All-Sing and Carnicus.
Purpose: To maintain the enrich-
ment of friendship, maintain
strength of character, and high
educational standards and
First Row: Doreene Morehead, Penny Caldwell, Julie Watson, Misty Shuck. Second Row: Kim Fennell, Mary Kinzel, Lucille
Hawks, Anne Detrick, Sara Faye, Mitzi Mowery, Bekah Couch, Cindy Ford. Third Row: Lynda Hazelwood, Laura Tonkin,
Jenna Moss, Jill Erikson, Andrea Easley, Jackie Droppleman, Mary Pinkney, Suzy Allen, Chris Collins, Amy Waldrop.
Fourth Row: Elizabeth Carter, Susan Frazier, Lisa Edgin, Jenny Patton, Kim Vernon, Ashley Wilson, Tonya Clowers, Debra
Laxton, Patti Houricane, Kitti Stevenson, Laura James, Karen Drew. Fifth Row: Emily Crockett, Angie Harrell, Renee
Rankin, Joy Edwards, Kathy Knowling, Kathy McNally, Sandy Morse.
First Row: Diane Breightol, Cassie Zelmer, Michelle Mabry, Stephanie Dodge, Jill Sirey, Betsy Scofield, Deanna Carter,
LeAnne Luv Filson. Second Row: Marcy Shelton, Mary Anne Dickerson, Beth Allen, Holly Strickland, Laura Gore, Kristen
Bromstead, Joan Collier, Beth Gill.
First Row: Ashley Fisher, Susan Morgan, Elizabeth Ewell, Tiffany Hall, Rhonda McChug, Cayci Cartwright, Mary Anne
Mobley, Karen Haffey, Valerie Brown. Second Row: Lisa Warren, Kristen Moody, Leah Bishop, Amy Matthews, Laura Lee
Colbert, Kristen Cauldwell, Melanie McClurg, Stephanie Hurst, Sarah Couch. Third Row: Julie Gilbert, Cheryl Kelly,
DeAnne Booth, Jennifer Smith, Cherie Arrowood, Sandra Papachus, Jill Dunn, Kim Parks. Fourth Row: Susan Scwor, Terri
Jones, Amy Baxter Jill Buhanon, Melissa Higgins, Colleen McNally, Tiffany Owen, Kathy Wolfenbarger.
Activities: Homecoming and
Purpose: Campus involvement.
First Row: Gina Whited, Sharon Bowman, Lynette Nipp, Patty Parnell, Kim Shelton, Michelle Sellarf.
Second Row: Mary J. Smith, Sheri Wedel, Suzette Mason, Karen Rehder, Lyn Leckie, Jennifer Deal, Julie Smith, Louise
Holtson.Third Row: Clara Smith, Jane Bower, Laurie Morgan, Janet Ellis, Sue Ann Edwards, Kristi Canan, Judy
Culberson, Sandy Solomon.Last Row: Lori King, Kate Chronic, Cindy Biddle, Robin Parks, Hellen Doules, Regince
Abshov, Denise Prillaman, Robin Bayless, Sarah Passons, Jennifer Thompson.
Front Row: Jimmy Lynn Fellers, Claiborne D. Taylor, Boyd J. Lee, Joseph L. Huffine, Doug Tabor, Troy Turrentine, J.
Swami Williams, N. Smurf Niles.Second Row: William H. Deathridge, Joe P. Builderback, David Eugene Akins, Robert Jay
Edmundson, John H. Willis, William C. Seeley, Curtis Witham, D. Reuben Buck, Ricky L. McKinney, David L. Bawl-
ing.Third Row: Kerry Todd Gowan, Tracy L. Wheeler, Dale C. Rose, John R. Batchelor, Richard M. Hadley, Jason B. Oliver,
C.B. Brown, Chris Martin.Back Row: Sam Mayes, Stephen York, Joey Butler, Mike Walker, Steve Jones, Chris Dean, Bryan
Founded: 1951. '
Activities: Donate money to their
philanthropy - Holston Homes
for Children, Homecoming, All-
Sing, Intramurals and Carnicus.
Purpose: To better agricultural
men while in college.
. J..- 1 by
'J' , I
- : I
,pn tir 5
,WOM Eu y ni-We
Activities: Community as well as
campus service-oriented projects.
Purpose: To cultivate and pro-
mote ethical standards among
college-age girls and women.
4---ffm, ' "'
- Vi "W f frifi 11
Front Row: Sandra Draper, Cammie Davenport. Second Row: Charise Bennett, Cynthia Nunnally, Devora Butler, Vivian
Ross, Kim Kindall, Sandra Sawyer, Sandra Anderson, Yolanda Williams, Laquita Sanders. Third Row: Deidre Swift, Andrena
Hughley, Ida Jones, Ceecy Reed, Anderine Boyd, Arnita Willis, Lisa Beard, Dahna Sharp.
Front Row: Shelley Stephens, Janet Carlin, Laura James, Kathryn Meadows, Kim Brown. Second Row: Terry Rowell,
Charlotte Meier, Karen Ivey, Greg Whisnant, Mary Louise Bright, Janet Steele, Sandra B. Richer. Third Row: Bill Seward,
Sam Jones, David Hightower, Robert Ballard, Christie Gladdish, Cindy Stone, Jill Ervin, Tricia O'Neal, Stacy Gardner.
Fourth Row: Jay Artman, Gerald Waggoner, Jeff Gordon, Zach Clayton, Teddy Clark, Brent Gray, Nancy McDonald, Joel
Farris, Lisa Thomas, Sidhat Abeywickrama.
Activities: Participates in Alumni
Homecoming Brunch, Founder's
Day and Spring Banquet.
Purpose: To further individual
welfare of its members and to
foster scientific research in com-
merce, accounts and finance.
,......-.. ... .,...... -
Q Founded: 1902.
4 Awards: Distinguished Service
Activities: Participates in
Homecoming, All-Sing, Carnicus
Purpose: To promote sisterhood,
charity work, and have fun in the
First Row: Amy Bard, Leslie Leggett, Cris Buenahora, Melissa Brandon, Mendee Comer, Kim Crowley, Nancy Jackson,
Emily Jennings, Christi Behnke, Camille Volkert, Ana Buenahora. Second Row: Beth Sherwood, Kristin Montgomery,
Judy Houbler, Kelly Kuns, Robin Craig, Shelly Kelso, Dottie Hester, Amy Murchison, Molly Alexander, Lettie,
Herbert, Leeanne Walker, Andrea Manhardt, Misty Duncan, Jennifer Tallent, M.L. Coughlin, Sharon Thompson,
Christine Laymon, and Patsy Grubb.
Front Row: Susan Moore, Kelley Gilmer, Carol Williams, Tonya I-Iunt, Angela Campbell, Lisa Fischer, Jackie Goodpasture,
Marie Burnett.Second Row: Mary Kate Porter, Helen Hampton, Lorraine Armstrong, Gail Montgomery, Kimberly Beaver,
Amy Stevenson, Carolyn Sells, Helen Berry, Chris Nagel.Last Row: Laura Sumrow, Kathy McCool, Lauren McKee, Kathy
Rutherford, Sonja Arnold, Andrea Manhardt, France Gasquet, Katie Quillen, Annette Andersen, Patti Holcomb, Jennifer
Simpson, Macy Kirkland, Leah Moffitt. '
U ngol vb
Q Q C
Activities: Homecoming, All Sing,
IFC-Panhellenic Christmas Party,
American Lung Association, Big
Brothers! Big Sisters, Intramurals.
Purpose: To help each member
grow to reach her fullest
Front Row: Ann Catherine Ervin, Monica Griffith, Angie Franklin, Margaret Clancey, Denise Peabody, Angie Phillips, Kelly Wilder, Carol Ann Shipley,
Arleen Farrow, Delaine Smith, Tamilyn M. Streeter.
Second Row: Stacy Gardner, Michelle White, Terri Crow, Blair Reynolds, Tina Mull, Cynthia Mutz, Tanya Essary, Cindy McCormick, Mary Wasset, Karla
Balent, Kim Wiggins, Lisa Williams, Beth Wright, Susan Fletcher.
Third Row: Elizabeth Fortson, Corinne Cutler, LeeAnn Denney, Lynn Berry, Carroll Carlson, Colleen Harrigan, Debbie Schardt, Wendi Weaver, Melanie
Colwell, Mary Nehls, Jennifer Austin, Holly Sittel, Kelly Doxstader.
Back Row: Thao Pham, Kathy Carneal, Mary Arnold, Kim Brown, Missy Moore, Vickie Zuber, Beth Butler, Becky Smyth, Melanie Wykle, Lisa Townes,
Sherri Williams, Sherrie Cleek, Lori Woodford, Lisa Cobble, Renee Reuben.
Front Row: Jenny Byrd, Kandy Kirk, Kevin Riddle, Kathy Wheeler, Betsy McEuen, Hala Bdeir.Second Row: Richard
Drinkwater, Michael Scott, Tommy Wade, Scott Busby, Dan Bass, Richard Herron, Mies Van Der Rohe.
Activities: Participated in AIA
National Convention- San Fran-
cisco: AIAS Grassroots: Ten-
nessee Society of Architects Con-
vention: Gulf State Regional AIA
Convention: Forum - convention
of all architecture schools.
Purpose: Student organization to
organize architecture schools and
combine their efforts to advance
the science and art of architecture:
to promote excellence in architec-
tural education, training and
practice, and to foster an ap-
preciation of architecture and
related disciplines among all
Front Row: Paul Dunbar, Pam Campbell, Kyle Kummer, Susan Bowman, Susan Mrochek, Holly Marquess. Back Row: Fred
Weber, Steve Baloga, Edward Clark, Chuck Arnold, Dan Bauch.
, fi? x
Activities: Participated in Putt-
Putt Tournament, football,
volleyball, and softball in-
tramurals, Gatlinburg Weekend,
Southern Regional Convention,
Engineer's Day, July 4 Party, An-
nual Spring Picnic, meetings with
great speakers, National Annual
Meeting, and T-shirt sales.
Purpose: Offers the opportunity
for meeting impressive represen-
tatives of large companies,
meeting the professors from the
Department on an informal basis,
and helping to create a friendly at-
mosphere with classmates.
Front Row: Michael McKerley, Carol Gibbs, Holly Harrell, James A. Hamilton.Back Row: Adam Paul Brenner, Charlene
Connell, Brian Bales.
Activities:Accounting Day, Spring
Accounting Symposium, picnics,
banquets, audits and
Purpose:Recognition of the
outstanding achievements of
declared accounting majors for
excellence in accounting practice
and promotion, for self-
development, and for association
among members and practicing
accountants, encouraging a sense
of social responsibility.
'. " UI,
'sv 10175 1
".. Ii '.
.11 , ,46,
R ' I
H . .
-.-A, ..,-,.z.. u
Activities: The pep club is in
charge of decorating all athletic
facilities before each game. The
club distributes shakers at all
home games and assists the
cheerleaders in game activities.
The club takes special road trips
to away games. The club also
sponsors hospitality rooms and
organizes pep rallies.
Purpose: The purpose of the pep
club is to support the athletic
department and all athletic teams.
This includes getting as many
students as possible to support the
teams and to show their BIG
Front RoW:Michael Greene, Dana Massie, Neal Click, Tracy Polite, Suzanne Layton, Andrea Norton, Jennifer Anderson,
Blair Reynolds, Doug Lee. Back Row:Chip Lajeunesse, Stephanie Wright, Kelli Key, Carole Sweeney, Karen Johnson, Kelly
Richardson, LeAnne Johnson, Stanley Kerr, Kris Mutz, Lisa Richardson, Paul Foley.
Front Row: Kari Jones, Jill Ervin, Katherine Finch, Delane Hendrix, Paige Crabtree, Marilyn Seay, Elizabeth Cowan, Meg
Patterson, Kathy Greer, Emily Schaefer, Liz Gianotti, Libby Kemp, Emily Kinnard, Cara White, Kay Stakely, Wendy Turner.
Second Row: Angie Parrott, Vanessa Young, Dana Chamblee, Suzanne Boone, Laura Sawyer, Cathy Hayes, Pam Owens,
Angie McAnulty, Mary Ruden, Meg Byers, Christy Mcl-Iorris, Emily Bond, Jan Naifeh, Trecia Knapp, Anna Murray. Third
Row: Shelly Burrows, Betsy Crowder, Virginia Gandy, Elizabeth Mayo, Ellen Crenshaw, Stephanie Burrows. Fourth Row:
Kelly Mahan, Courtenay Ray, Trinka Gaines, Susan Smith, Tracey Buntain, Amy Cuddy, Lee Kirkpatrick, Lili Chase, Emily
Marshall, Anne Anthony, Lori Bay, Kathrine Patch, LeAnn Mynatt, Marie Barrow, Kim Coulter.
' f f ' , I r--P +--- I
I fn i 1-Q-. B , S 'T 1 ,
4-. J 1 U M, 1 ,, f A as Q F ir,
- W . 92,
gf me -
x ' xr' '
Front Row: Lora Gray, Becky Coiner, Lee Ann Catton , Tiffany Hitt, Kim Peck, Marsha Hobbs, Jennifer A. Parolini.
Second Row: Jenny Williams, Emily Wendel, Kathy Butke, Elizabeth Gross, Ada Johnson, Amy Doty, Elise Phillipy, Caren
Black, Susan Butler, Molly Moore.Third Row: Beth DuPree, Catherine Cheek, Kelly Taylor, Penny McRoy, Kelly McCabe,
Mimi Basler, Karen Daniel, Dayna Phipps, Martha Cornwell, Camilla Clayton.Fourth Row: Lori Lawhon, Elizabeth Hern-
don, Amy Connelly, Beth King, Kara Clang, Amy Parolini, Brigette Ladance, Maria Monaco, Lisa C. Davis.Back Row: Missy
Martin, Amy Snyder, Melissa Holder, Audrey Stokely, Amy Enoch, Leigh Warner, Brigial Shea, Amy Utley, Sissie
Front Row: Ann Rich, Tracy Conner, Becky Soldan, Randa Afifi, Beth Brothers, Angie Davis, Patti Kiefer, Lisa D. Davis,
Debbie Ingle.Second Row: Marian Davis, Tracy M. Scholis, Julie A. Barnes, Anne Adair, Julie Gardner, Sheri Rainwater,
Kristi Avgeris, Krista Whitesel, Amy Williams.
Third Row: Allison Stokely, Debbie Brown.Fourth Row: Ruth Kennedy, Sara Graf, Dori Ackermann, Mary Siler, Susan
Rome, Nancy Connelly, Laurie Brothers.Back Row: Daffer, Lauree Creson, Patrice Sommer, Beth Snyder, Joni Tarter,
Homecoming, All-Sing, Carnicus,
Art Fest, and Tri Delt philan-
thropies are children's cancer
research at UT hospital and
Purpose: To establish a perpetual
bond of friendship among its
members, to develop a stronger
and more womanly character, to
broaden the moral and intellectual
life, and to assist its members in
every way possible.
First Row: Martha Moyers, Suzanne Millsaps, Kellie Johnson, Cindy Kite, Kimberly Mackey, and Nancy Trondsen. Second
Row: Paige Buchanan, Julie Boyd, Cathy Cantrell, Susan Baker, Jennifer Lukas, Lisa Smith, and Tish Klotwog. Third Row:
Jill Howell, Susan Kaatz, Kim Kintzel, Kim Sloan, Suzanne Morton, Katy Zvolerin, and Jeannie Sorrells. Fourth Row: Karen
Wickens, Terri Johnson, Cathy Smith, Sandy Leach, Joy Patten, Kim Henry, LuAnn Garner, Spencer DeWitt, Patti Wagner,
and Betsy Bohannon.
First Row: Anita Carden, Luanne Kemp, Lori Collette, Stephanie Baird, Barbara Johns, and Natalie Eastman. Second Row:
Deanne Irby, Kathy Leiderman, Cari Swann, Kristina Davis, Amy Schollens, Julie Tallent, J anni Benson, and Kristie Haynes.
Third Row: Julie Dutton, Wendy Thompson, Rebecca McGee, Beth Hofferbert, Hope Hodgson, Lisa Byrd, Julie Sackett,
Kathi Kerr, Laurel Regnier, Jennifer Napier, and Janet Wilkerson. Fourth Row: Scottie Wilkerson, Kim Church, Allison
Tyler, Monica Dodson, Debbie Ford, Tracy Grissom, Wendy Neely, Marion Owen, and Julie Davis.
, Members: 110.
Hr Activities: Homecoming, All Sing,
Carnicus Sponsor of Anchor
Splash, Aid the Blind Fraternity
Purpose: To provide members
with social activities to enhance
personal growth as well as ser-
vice activities to encourage com-
11:5 b '
Q ' if '
Founded: 1926. .
Activities: Participate in
Purpose: To strive for excellence,
to promote brotherhood, and to
First Row: Doug Kitzmiller, Chris Sewell, Joe Long, Russell Walker, Doug Sadler, Scott Herbert, Steven Bie, Tony Hun-
nicutt, Mark A. Johnson, Wooodson Farmer, Craig Lawson, Greg Tuter, Frank Pellerin, Doug Mooneyhan, John Rich,
and Don Gonce. Second Row: Justin R. Jones, Russell Ing, Mike Myers, Shawn Tubbs, Rick Mitchell, Eddy Hidalgo,
Andy Bayak, Allen Parker, Mark Douglas, Ben Hooper, Robert Niemann, Mark Harrison, Kendall Kaylor, Tom
Vicars, David Justis, Chris Ryan, and Rob Power. Third Row: Ed Tadlock, Buck Cochran, Brian Chase, Scott "Fish"
Fisher, James Mosier, Scott Gilbert, Sean Neal, Mark Mattson, Maurice Boyer, Biu Smith, Tommy Hines, Billy Durkin,
and Chris Loftis.
,. .. A .
Front Row: Bryan Cobb, Robert Taylor, Dave Bramwell, John Bruner, Chase Bramwell, Andy Wicks, Rikki Waterhouse.Se-
cond Row: John Matera, Jim Bryant, Rob Blazer, Will Adams, Charles E. Hughes.Third Row: Beth Leuthold, Jeff Zimmer-
man, Michael Jones, Steve Peglar, Jim Jenkins, Bryan Coulter.Last Row: Scott Greer, Dan Clements, John Morss, Ted
IHAQQ- pf '
1 f ir'
F 1 lr,
W7 , T X
- -------u .
Awards: Second place in
volleyball, playoffs in softball,
first actives academically spring.
Activities: Participates in
Homecoming, Intramurals, Mix-
ers and Philanthropy, and Torch
Purpose: The promotion of
friendship, diffusion of Liberal
Culture, development of
character, and the advancement
Homecoming, Carnicus, In-
tramurals, All-Sing, and Philan-
Members: 11. 95"
Activities: Select and recruit art
shows, install and maintain the
shows, select and purchase art
locally and nationally for UC per-
manent collection, and CPC
Purpose: Brings local and national
art shows to the University Center
Gallery, and annual student sd -Alf l
photography competition giving If
awards and prizes.
First Row! Michael Stutz, Mary Helen Ayres, Kiffen Lunsford, Kate Swan.Last Row: Rhea McLean, Lori Marks, Leslie
First Row: Dennis Rose, Phil Datsun, Gerry Sexton, Bob Tiell, Rusty Esch, Mark Ford, John Houston, David Graves,
Bud Marcum, Todd Stone, Barry Carter, Mitch Pratter, and Bob Schell. Second Row: Brian Reynolds, Doug Sims,
Kevin Ferguson, Wayne Robertson, Jim Bob Reagan, Mike Land, Robby Singleton, James Tunnel, Steve Gass, Bob
Hughes, David Grimes, and John Duke.
Activities: Homecoming, Delta
Gamma anchor splash, Block and
Purpose: To build a man physical-
ly, mentally, and spiritually. It is a
fraternity for men who were
brought up with an agricultural
background or in rural societies.
Also since it is as small a fraterni-
ty as it is, it can provide a friend-
ship and brotherhood not
available in larger fraternities.
Christmas Party, Greek Awards
Banquet, Greek Leadership Con-
ference, Blood Drive in the
Purpose: Service to the organiza-
tions who are members of the
First Row: Rod McDow, Greg Dodge, John C. Davis, Chase Bramwell, Doug Jenkins, Kerry Nabors, Mark McQuin, Pal
Duke, David B. Shueden.Sec0nd Row: Chip Hatcher, Curt Martin, Kerry Gowan, Mark Ford, Doug Tabor, Jasper E. Clay,
Frank McClure, Bill Calhoun, Johnny Ellis, John Palmer, John Speed.Third Row: Dan Clemnts, Doug Kitzmiller, Robin
Meadows, Kelly Allen, Allen Pollitt.Last Row: Thomas Clark, Bubba Halliday, Ben Harrington, Stan Pendergrass, Evan Rit-
tenberg, Keith Walker, Robert W. Rudolph, Bob Marshall.
. - -- 1 , .2 ,. , -,iw -- - , . . .. . c, . ,L-, . M., - ,,-A -2,,1,-,u1:,..-
Pictured: Rusty Allen, Steve Uchytil, Steve Fraker, Lee Fulchew, Duck Beyer, Mark Gawlas, Phil Quinton, Stephanie Wright,
Eric Dule, Cheryl Wiegand, Kim Gemf, Jane Bowen, Amy Brooks, Jennifer Schuller, Dallas L. Blair III, Robert W. Rudolph
III, Kirk Taylor, Scott Samuels, Kevin Gawgaware, Amy Dendler, Dana Hulgan, Hunter Patten, Kym Wilson, Pam Gressel,
Starla Wells, Teri Hansen, Jack Nicklaus, Jr., Chad Welbaum, Mike Webb, Mike Daniel, Jeff West, Karl Frederick, Nancy
Pepple, Eddie French, Laurie Stubblefield, Karen Jackson, Beth Bardner, Warren McWhirter, Joe Kay, Davis Kirk, Jim Cole,
Doug Johnson, George Ryan, Sharon Graves, Bill Brode, Jim Crabb, Matt Garst, Kevin Stophez, Stephen Craig Gaunt,
Steven R. Smith, Var Naze, Ray Bar, Darrell Breeding, Jr., Brad Greer, Cam Russell, Scott Fleming.
MY , D ll E Q , ' Oi' Q
M-,'.,9,.-J .CQ A -f.-ca. .a.tf.-.-:: Qt-,Ll EL-t
Founded: December 1, 1883.
Awards: Beta League Football
Champions '81-'84, Runner-up QC
Fraternity Football Champion-
ship '84, Most Improved Chapter
'82, All University Tennis and -N
Golf '85, Beta League Volleyball
and Racquetball Champions.
Activities: Participate in In-
tramurals, Homecoming, MDA,
Purpose: offer an experience in
learning and living that will pro- 'F ' F V
vide for the scholastic and social i 'S Ei
enrichment of your college years .
and for the development of your f 'v jc
capabilities and character. h JL fx
lik' 'Ln' - -
Activities: All Campus Events, ln-
tramurals, and Philanthropy
Project. X? 1' f' A
Purpose: To unite members in J
close band of friendship, to
cooperate with administrative of-
ficials, and to cooperate with
other collegiate organizations in
solving mutual problems and in
building higher standards.
Front Row: Janet Williams, Courtney Daley, Angie Hoffman, Carolyn Thompson, Jenny Dewitt, Katie Carothers, Gwen
Synder, Nancy Fosnaught, Cathy Braden, Karen Goforth.Sec0nd Row: Melissa Mazza, Cyndi Nelson, Peggy O'Neill, Amy
Christiansen, Vicki Ogler, Elizabeth Templeton, Lee Anne Rhodes, Cindy Langston, Karen Hood, Kim Murray, Cynthia
Olsen, Mary Beth Wrightffhird Row: Kimberlee Hensley, Michelle Baker, Virginia Sinney, Anne Brickner, Paula Gallagher,
Sherry Brooks, Leann Dniule, Cindy Avery, Alison Greive, Alissa Washburn.Last Row: Cheri Singletary, Yanet Graves,
Maria Barringer, Kathy Bradford, Kate McConnell, Kelly Kwegher, Beth Hall, Ruth Ann Coleman.
,b , I D
.-.N , :,..,, ef-11
I 1 Members: 125.
f Founded: March 20, 1932.
3 Activities: Homecoming, All-
Sing, Blood Drives, Intramurals,
Purpose: To provide a high stan-
dard of intellectual, moral, and
' social deportment among its
Front Row: Holly McCall, Richard Herron, Patricia James, Mike Mianer, Penny McRoy, David Boyd, Kenna Williams, Julia
Boyd. Second Row: Allison McCall, Kandy Grills, Chip Reid, Jane Morgan, Ron Vanderputt, Kelly Shreve, David Bart, Terry
Atchley. Third Row: Stacey Wilson, Sherri Sandman, Leslie Bowman, Mike Hill, Brian Osborn, Tom McNutt, Cindy
Rauhuff, Marla Curtis, Lisa Harrison, Shalla Huber, Biran Forkner,Laurie McMinn, Nancy Boyd. Fourth Row: Sam Phillips,
Marla Murrah, Kyle Jones.
Front Row: Robbie Durham, Cathy Cantrell, Lisa Belles, Ann Wagner, Beth Armstrong, Tony Shaw, David Loope, Mike
Jones, Becky Weddle, Kevin McCloud. Second Row: Staci Hillier, Alice Bradley, Keith Miller, Jamie Davis, Whimberly
Parks, Scott Atchly, Mike Brewer, Julie Gleerge. Third Row: Mark Hurst, Chuck Hamby, Teresa Crowder, Lisa Taylor, Don-
na Rhinehart, Todd Witcher, Kelly Nichol, Mike Fields, Mark Witsong, Diane Federico. Fourth Row: Mark Suchy, Scott
Henze, Andy Hubbard, Mike Hill, Andy Dunsmore, Ron Vanderpool, Jay Eubanks, Mike Henze, David Bart, Mark
A . 1' L NF' 4?
t 34. -, Jr -n.,, q
96' Xlll! 3 '
aw we -Jlff
xv' Q22 Qqf J J17
VI R gi VIR
,gi - ' 3,
' ' tx v
.. f' .,.?f5.,,, ,
,. 4. I Xl vin' '.
G? N, '- 'B
Q1 f-iw 25
I' 5-Q -1 "" ' ti
I ,, tx Q
xv C, '
11, SH-S rf,f'3f'il'
yi' L2 -Ng, Hr
f."n. ' .:...
,Mic .-1. YQMW . A f
' 'fi-'.?.:::1"9fF.' l. J:-?.,.,, I . fx'
L.. 4- -11.13, ip Ag
.A f V . . .V , ki' ---,
- 1 ', ,Q
Front Row: John Davis, David Erickson, Mr. Will, Jeff Hawkins. Second Row: Sandy Claiborne, Tracey Watson, Cathy Har-
dison, Tommy White, Leslie Samples, Troy Hopkins, Sonya Spann. Third Row: Tom Hodge, Cheryl Crenshaw, Marion
Thompson, Milly Emerson, Marlene Brogan, Chip Reid, Danita Bumpious. Fourth Row: Kevin Hyatt, Brian Skelton, Joey
Lane, Daniel Walker, Jay Woodall, Al Mire, Sam Phillips, Brian Forkner, Wayne Easly, Randel Okley.
Activities: Greek Leadership Con-
Christmas Party for children from
Boys Club and Girls Club of
Knoxville, Scholarship Banquet to
recognize outstanding achieve-
ment within Panhellenic, support
of UTK Lady Vols, and participa-
tion in various philanthropic ac-
tivities in the community.
Purpose. To serve as a governing
body for the 18 sororities on this
Activities:Trips to Nashville,
Atlanta, and Europe.
Purpose: To prepare students for
careers associated with manage-
ment promotion and distribu
-. -J tion of textiles and apparel
First Row: Lily Yi, Sharron Trentham, Yvonne Talley, Sara Jackson, Cris Buenahora, Jaya Raines, Gina Hutson, Kimberly
King.Sec0nd Row: Judy E. Vaughn, Laura Payne, Julie Arapakos, Lesa Pettit, Paige York.Third Row: Tracy Scholes, Kathy
Crook, Nolen Raines, Cindy Hastings, Devika Earls, Prissy Plemons, Micki Graham, Patti Rose, Misty Shuckle, Junelle
Stiles, Mary McCool, Cheryl Morris, Donna Ballenger, Suzie Hartman, Peggy Schafer.Last Row: Johnnie Willis, Bill Beasley,
Susan Benton, Nicholas Strange, Terry D. Clemens, Tom D. Carroll.
First Row: Tammy Streeter, Shanon Bowman, Louise Hobson, Patti Hagler, Lori Woodford, Cathryn Johnson, Karen
Wickens, Laura Shepard, Caroline Segers, Carol Egli, Penney Caldwell, Chris Collins, Leslie Leggett, and Macie Burnett. Se-
cond Rowz Thao Pham, Kelly Riggs, Barbara Johns, Sherry Campbell, Elizabeth Cowan, Donna Anderson, Shannon Harr-
ington, Patti McGowan, Trecia Knapp, Ada Johnson, Cathy Letendre, Suzanne Horton, Jill Bohannon, Marte Dubose,
Karen Carter, and Sharon Thompson.
Hmm- .-. V ..... . JN... Q. .,,. -.--- ...Mu H... . x.,. fsLL.,,aEan-AW.. .,,,.,... .
Members: 78. : '
Founded: 1963. ""'ff "
Activities: Homecoming, All-
Sing, Community Events - con-
tribute time and money to several
charitable organizations, and
Purpose: The purpose of Phi Delt
is to give students the opportunity
to build friendships with one
another while becoming more in-
volved in social and campus ac-
tivities. The fraternity annually
generates money for the heart
fund, while sponsoring Halloween
and Christmas parties for under-
privileged kids. While consistently
having one of the top GPA's for a
fraternity, the Phi Delt's are two-
time defending champions of the
Fraternity All-Sports Champion-
ship and finished third overall in
this year's Homecoming.
JJ 31' 7554
Front Row: Scott Mahoney, Kevin Locascio, John Jernigan, Thomas Lauerman, Tom Waller, Michael O'Brien, Eddie Crit-
chlow, Manny Bautista, Mike DeFreece, Robert S. Marshall.Sec0nd Row: Spike Tickle, John Bobo, Chris Allen, Dave
Dirmeyer, Tim Souors, Paul J ankowski, Jack Bartusch, David Kurtz, Brandon Linton, Trey Elder.Third Row: Johnny Costa,
Stuart Hornsby, Rodney Adams, James Herbers, Swave Sammons, John Thornburg, Spanky Reilly, Karl Heinss, Joseph T.
Scholz, Jim DeFreece.Last Row: Barry E. White, John R. Hackemeyer, Alan Ledger, Pete Abernatly, Jody M. Beasley, Ben
Miller, Todd Smoots.
1--mamma .2 -gf-.L.
Pictured: Mark Christiansen, Robbie Chance, Mark Robinson, Chris Land, Craig " Glide " Francis, Jace Jackson, Johnny
Ellis, Randy Onkotz, Allen Bell, Ray Bentley, Rick Schlelp, Michael A. Harty, Bill Dance, Margot Lit, Chris Calvert,
Caroline Bright, Todd Binkley, Suzanne Burkart, Bos Henry, Tracy Simons, Jeff Simons, Collin Atnip, Walter Howeton,
Michael Callahan, Harry "Harbo" Moseley, Cathy Edmundson, Andy Barbie, Julie Pine, Michael A. Simon, Jan Mid-
dlesamp, Doug Jenkins, Brent Cundall, Jeff Rabensteine, Susan Sweat, Tommy Scooter Madison, Hope Haskins, Mary
Leland Henry, P.J. Centner, John Stambaugh, Beth Ann Ladd, Tony Legg, Michael Clark.
? W -rff
Activities: Homecoming, Car-
nicus, All-Sing, Intramurals,
Sponsor Winter Bash.
Purpose: Promote brotherhood,
stimulate scholarship, and
L. .l- ,s....--
Activities: All-Sing, Honors Band
and Chorus Symposiums, and
various other activities in the
Music Dept. Members participate
in numerous musical organiza-
tions throughout East Tennessee.
Purpose: To encourage and ac-
tively promote the highest stan-
dards of creativity, performance,
education and research in music in
America. And to instill in all peo-
ple an awareness of music's im-
portant role in the enrichment of
the human spirit.
Pictured: Eric White, Scott Hood, Lynn Hunt, Mike Stallings, Paul Weeks, Chuck Montgomery, Ron Sharpe, Bill
Burke, Jeff Johnson, Michael Kull, John Norton, Matt Brayton, Bill White, Pat Burke, Parkey Wilburn, Steve Barrett,
John Emert, Mark Phillips, Paul Gatten, and Jeff Miller.
First Row: Cheryl Harris, Susan McFaddin, Michelle Clinard, Beth Hackerson. Second Row: Jim Inman, Matt Lauer,
Ali Keshavarzi, Atit Desai, and Bobby Bodenheimer.
Purpose: To promote interest in
mathematics through programs
and activities and to provide
recognition of the University's
outstanding math students in all
.-, f D ,Q . , .
,' ' ,. ,J 'vyt '
FQ 1,5 2' jpg. 3--pl' -V13
,. tum-, 5,
g ii .FTLQQVQ
V 7 T
is-53. V V V 'TMA' " "
.,f, .,, . ', -ls Q, - www H I ' -lip
.., , ,
' C if -,Quia-" Lpbs-'Tiff M1474 5 ,uns-7' 'js' ,AV " 14.04 5 Li 5. Q' v" 1' W' 'N U
W FY 1 ' qi! ,ef ' ugfriff 'F
I I N 1 ' a F or 4
Q I A 5 S'
' 39 "
at -f i,,i,e-5. 7 F
N ,gg g ' : 'L
Founded: April 28, 1867.
Arrowmont School of Arts and
Crafts, Local Philanthropy-Fort
Sanders Child Development
Center, Carnicus, Homecoming,
All-Sing, Formals, Socials, and
Front Row: Carolyn Tabor, Kim McPhie, Stephanie Stapleton, Cathy Swindeman, Caroline Bryant, Lulu Martinez, Pearson
Uhlhan, Katie Hixson, Melissa McClure, Danita Culburtson, Emily Wilson. Second Row: Missy Crumbley, Maureen Scanlon,
Kim Thomas, Carrie West, Stephanie Lenius, Leslie Titcomb, Ambey McMillan, Mary Ellen Giles, Paige Pardon, Lori
Skelton, Carol lddens, Renee Reipe. Third Row: Jill Jinnett, Bridgett Moser, Nancy Beck, Sherry Dean, Leslie Lyons, Lori
King, Laurie Pesut, Valerie Francis, Lisa Howard, Lisa Lowers. Fourth Row: Carrie Lundin, Sharon Burkart, Michelle
Bellenger, Angie Lawson, Suzanne Phillips, Dana Jaggers, Connie Latta, Kim Winslette.
Front Row: William H. Calhoun, Holly Steel, Joel Rector, Tuck Bounds, Roberta DeWick.Back Row: Peter W. Hastings, Lin-
da M. Blair, Amy Dickson.
Activities: Have guest speakers
and films and participate in Spr-
Purpose: To advance the science
of psychiatry and provide ex-
perience for the members.
Pictured: Kim Nicley, Lynda Jones, Jennifer Tate, Cathy Gray, Christi Grey, Julie Gray.
, .,,. .wha
aw- a.w..,, M '--- - Z--12----E..-as-M aaa -
Activities: Participated in world
hunger symposium: district and
national convention, WATTEC
competition: Levi Strauss com-
petition, were one of 25 schools
accepted. The club held an Easter
Egg hunt for the Columbus
Home: a mini-competition for
communications majors last spr-
ing: and is part of Job Link, an in-
novative recruiting venture. Spon-
sors a Professional Partners Pro-
gram and a student run agency -
Campus Practitioners - which
provides real world experience.
Purpose: To acquaint students
with public relations profes-
sionals: to provide leadership by
interacting with other public rela-
tions professionals: to provide out
of classroom experience: to pro-
vide a network for those students
majoring in public relations.
f ,W......1:.nxza- 1-
First Row: Chris Shure, Dean Siewert, Chris Thoeny, Will Haley, Jim Rivers, Byron Farmer, and Eric Erickson. Second
Row: Bubba Halliday, Jeff Jones, John Bradshaw, Chris Fielder, Edward Kaiser, Danny Overbey, Gage Logan, Douglas
Gray, Hugh Hiestrom, and Ramey Martin. Third Row: Bruce Francis, Tim Odom, Tim Yount, Richard Rambo, Greg
Jenkins, Scott Holsted, Tom Pfeifer, Bobby McClelland, Evans Jack, and Clay Smithe. Fourth Row: John Nagel, Dane
Scism, D.J. Hanneken, Joe Crockett, Jamey Denton, Rob Eldridge, Mike Moon, and Jim Roseman.
Founded: June 18, 1879.
Activities: All activities on cam-
pus, especially basketball, soccer,
softball, and turkey trot: ranked
high overall among fraternities:
and holds a boxing tournament to
raise money for their philan-
thropy-MD. SAE raises the
largest amount of money for their
philanthropy than any other
organization on campus: and they
also participate in Carnicus.
Purpose: A social fratemity that
K., A .I 'B f
.-" x V' s
r'9f95i't'Ji. , '1 r 'fl . - . ff'
,, Q- wavy. .,lf,, -,' 'xg' , we
.N f F U, 'u:r'.14xn'b'g'43' K., 'Jax
. W y Cf: 2169: li 5 uf ,
-4. J, N I rl' .Q X . Q
21" ' R I3 :mf
is !'Yiv'b?:?S K ' '
v X :LK
. , - -
, " sg' ,jk
0 mgsagrgmmV.f...,4m4m4i-1.-f mnmh:A. -2-uwww QTNmmwm.7Na.' ..., ,w1..wf,m-vammw.swamfmm51Ml. are-r --rr
First Row: Gary Asher, Lee Connelly, David Herbers, Randy Mansfield, Bill Wehby, Pat Muscari, Paul Hecht, and Tom
Gallagher. Second Row: Jim Rivers, Jeff Soldan, Larry Mallery, Ricky Johnson, Doug Van Voorst, and Tom Skinner.
Third Row: Jeff Bowers, Steele Clayton, Matthew Daniel, Lou Chiozza, Mott Ford, Wyatt Isbell, and Steve Phelan.
Fourth Row: Eric Styles, Ron Helmhout, Posey Hedges, Rick Adams, Bob Bedell, Martin Olson, Evans Jack, Jeff
Siewert, Pat DeMere, and Aaron Siegel. Fifth Row: Richard Koella, Gibby Gilbert, and Todd Marek.
Founded: Local chapter - April
23, 1960, National - June 12,
Activities: All-Sing, various ser-
vice projects for the music depart-
ment, Angels and Mortals
Christmas Surprise, sponsor an
annual recital for UT composers
to present their music.
Purpose: To foster interest in
music, to promote social contact
among persons sharing an interest
in music, to promote excellence in
music and other endeavors of its
members and to provide service to
the music department.
Front Row: Laura Woolwine.Second Row: Angee Allen, Katrina Foster, Sara Smith, Caroline Kelly, Karen Evans, Malissa
Wilson, Robin Foster, Kathy I-Ioldway.Back Row: Angie Wyatt, Sarah Phillips, Natalie Carpenter, Mary Elizabeth Heaney,
Angela Gail Akins, Amy Price, Susan Barrett.
First Row: Bert Livance, Christine Petroski.Second Row: J aimie Pickles, Becky Buckham, Sharon Price, Paul Utterback.Third
Row: Sanjiv Pandya, Kenneth Park, Barry Riggsbee.LaSt Row: Darrell Jenkins, Tony Smith, Chuck Norton.
Founded: September 28, 1985.
Awards: Slimy Slug Award - most
slugs eaten in a quarter by an
Activities: Participated in Celebri-
ty Slug Bowl-a-Thon, Slug-of-
War Tournament, Slug Toss-a-
Thon to benefit unwed mothers.
Purpose: To further universal
knowledge and awareness of the
severe threat to society and its in-
habitants by terrestrial gastropods Kgqgrat.
and to establish a world-wide slug re P09005
relief fund C l-900-SLUG-AID J in
order to relieve the burden of
slug-infester areas so that the
children of tommorrow may live
in a slug-free environment. We
would also like to reduce the
number of people who drink wine C A N S
C C F lefl,
Activities: Alumni Referral Ser-
vice, Summer Jobs Festival, a
booth at the Activities Carnival,
sponsor receptions for
graduating Seniors, attend
Senior meetings, attend Alumni
Chapter meetings, assist in
Homecoming registrations and
tours, and Golden Grad
Purpose: The purpose of the Stu-
dent Alumni Associates is to offer
services to the students in the
University community. The
S.A.A. hopes to encourage
students to continue their affilia-
tions with the University after
graduation through active par-
ticipation in the National Alumni
Front Row: Joy Price, Marty Wright, Sherri Rainwater, Elizabeth Cowan, Leslie Bird, Cindy Davis, Emilie Schaefer, Lisa
Hales, Beth Mitchell.Second Row: Shea Riley, Patti Kiefer, Libby Zemp, Tom Enders, Jo Jo McFadden, Tom Conley, Ed
Kaiser.Third Row: Ruth Kennedy, Ford Little, Robin Craig, Misty Duncan, Sheila Wright, Suzanne Chamblee.Fourth Row:
Pat Saunders, Bob Marshall, Billy Seely, Steve York, Rob Ashton, Craig Collier.
First Row: Thao Pham, Greg Whisnant, Nancy Welsh, Spencer DeWitt, John Bobo, Frank Wolfe, Kelly Tankersly. Second
Row: Doyle McCoy, Chet Hatfield, Stephanie Green, Mark Herndon, Lisa Phillips, Luanne Patterson, Devora Butler, Sean
Reilly, Jenny Patton, Allison Burdette. Third Row: Phil McGill, Nancy Beck, Gary Poythress, Tim Burgin, Buddy Pelot, Russ
Roberson, John Wetzel, Jill Brown, Joe Huffine, Lori Welker. Fourth Row: Dan Berube, Steven Guy, Mark McQuain, Bubba
Halliday, Bobby Gaylor.
Members: 43 senators and 38
Purpose: The senate deals with the
nonacademic issues such as stu-
dent rights, improvements to cam-
pus - both physical and policy
improvements. The academic
council deals with academic issues
such as teacher evaluations, honor
code, and curriculum re-
quirements. The council also
sponsors an Academic Exposition
in which all the colleges show
some of the research projects they
are working on.
'S' ' Q :cv -j f rv p
if Z, - M, X
l iw , , rv it
v 9 1 . H Y ' I A 7 ' X'
l ' rw fri W' gi
.1 'fL531f'1. :--W-'rf-' ,
J J ii J
.4 g, J 1, ,, A, Qu
.IM . ' N, its 1.
. 1' il" ' -'ffl'
-' 1 4 ,tty ,
N 'Q 1
i J I A -.J Y5r'x3f
i 1 l I A
Front Row: Martin Smith, Don Stephens, Harvey Halcott, Dave McClure, Tom Wheaton, Rick Boyd, Kent Hall.Back Row:
Scott Behan,Joel Rector, Paul Maynor,Joanie Wolfe, Jodi Tate, Randy Robinson, Michelle Little, Dale Horton, Edward Ar-
cher, Clare Cunningham.
First Row: Micky Perry, Sherae Patterson, Jenny House, Anna Iqal, Marcia Jiemer, Alison Hightower, Dawn Pickle, Kristi
Warren, Joyce Crubb.Second Row: Brian Cronner, Scott Rogers, Jeff Byrum, Rick Biddle, Tim Hathaway, Rocky Beaty,
David Sanchez, Collins Batdhelon, James Pratt.Last Row: Steve Tapp, Jim Scruggs, Erik Stubstem, William John McConnell
IV, Pete Mancud, Denise Ellis, Tom Caffey, Chris Kirk, Winston Leslie, Keith Pellerin, Glenn Morris.
--C A "4" -MF
Q -.J '- ri
...... -...-..x. - 1
, - ---- """7- 4
F - .rf .-...Ea-gg:
- - 0.44
Front Row: Buddy Mayo, Debbie Tappan, Linda Graham, Jane Pope, Phyllis Fisher. Back Row: Odis Ellison, Lynne
Nennstiel, Eric Smith, Karen Cole, Brenda Carney.
Purpose: To provide the student
staff with guidance as well as
leadership in producing three of
the top student publications in the
Pictured: Odis Ellison, Karen Mynatt, Buddy Mayo, Tim Dirymerer, Eric Smith, Debbie Tappen, Betty Allen
Purpose: To assemble the student
publications and university
X QQ if! if
it , P
uf, , s
Purpose:The Account Executives
work daily selling local advertiz-
ing that appears in the Daily
- A -
Pictured: Andy Young, Sandy Smith, Sara Rutherford, Kim Fennell, Lessie Tate, Abbe Billings, Tom Fussell.
Front Row: Ron Schaming, Les Murray. Second Row: George Newton, Marci Vogt, Paul Hethmon, Kevin Krahwinkel, Peter
Harris, Andy Demo.
Purpose: To provide professional
photographs for the use of the
Daily Beacon and Volunteer.
""-- - 'F , Members: 60
I Purpose: To produce a daily stu-
' dem newspaper with the basic
i belief that follows that of the Col-
' umbia Journalism Review, "Ifthe
i press isn't making people mad, it
N isn't doing its job."
Front Row: Eric Selbo, Ben Keeton tholding newsbearj, Bill Brewer, Marci Vogt, Paul Hethmon, Leon Stafford, Joel Mosko,
Collin Smith, Rhonda Gibson, Jane Pope, Greg Altum. Back Row: Peter Harris, Craig Keeton, Jean Mills, Brian Wolfe,
Leslie Barton, David White, David Wickert Qholding Andrew Keetonj, Carol Owen, Jeff Brumley, Courtney Harrell, Mark
Burgess, Andy Cogan, Ben Hull, Mark Ferguson, Debra Collins.
Front Row: Amy Fletcher, Suzy Slember, Bobby Reed, Lee Gardner. Back Row: Jamie Gannon, Greg Spinner, Haley Panzer,
Forrest Craig, Pat Allen, Chip Delffs.
Purpose: To produce a student f
literary arts magazine to draw at- ,
tention to student's as well as ff' '
faculty's artistic works.
U X jf YY
,, aff' ,K-ix lx Z Q
Pictured D1ana Stultz Llnette Porter Brldget Moser, Marla Sant1n1 Peter Harrls Susan Chapman Donna Smlth Kevln
Krahw1nke1 Beth Mltchell EPIC Smlth Nancy Hooper, Tom McNutt
, , 5-V. .
' "':'l'x.'- g1.l2i,Zkz.L.
Economics and Political Science
Adkins, Amold II
Arevalo-Tovar, Jaime J.
Arnold, Connie B.
Secondary Math Education
Atehley, James H.
Oftice Systems Management
Bailey, Larry Aian
Bird, Scott G.
Bakri, Nazif Ghazi
BaB, Mark M.
Bapoo, Zainal F.
Barrett, Susan M.
Bateman, James D.
Batey, Ellen Teresa
Bearden, Eric D.
Beck, Nancy Ann
Bernshausen, Todd Fritz
Tourism, Food and Lodging
Bickham, W. Wesley
Blazer, Robert D. Jr.
252 - People
ti I f
' . Q
X 'sg X
QQ' as 'r f
Y .I I
, 'Q g J
5, 74 r N 5 V br Q M Qs V . Y S
1 ' X 9 A "
t H C
., ,,, , ,V
Brown, Bobbie Lynn
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
Secondary Science Education
Callaway J r.,Morris
Wildlife and Fisheries Science
Transportation and Logistics
People - 253
General Business M.S.O,
Corporate Public Relations
Ofticc Systems Management
Critchlow .lr., David
254 - People
I- , 1,
Q :fp Y ,sa ' - if f-V.
, ,Mn I
, e flli
, We , it
J. r 15
..e,V.te W ,
vo" ' ,
'55 V , vi
, s. .,,-Q
l it 5
Mathematiesrfom puter Science
Secondary English Education
Office Systems Management
Home Economics Education
People - 255
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
Hagwood, B. Scott
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
256 -- People
Holt, P. Kim
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
I-loubler, J udy
Of lice Systems Management
Communication sl Broadcasting
Qfw . ff
V 1 Q-A
-f-+P 2.1. fs ,
2 58 - People
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
Leinart Jr., Bill
Locke Jr., Jack H.
Lynch, J. Kyle
McDeyitt, J. Richard
Mcliachern Jr., Don
McKinney, Charles J.
People - 259
Miller, James C.
Moore, G. Barrow
Engineering Science! Mechanics
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
Norton, James Edward
Norwood Jr., Archie
Forest Resource Management
gs, . ,
1- S v
1 . ..,i. wt '-1, lf-3, g
r ' tx ,
' ' "'7i7f'W'
'Q ' 1
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
Child and Farniiy Studies X t
Paz, Mary Jane
Textiles and Apparel
Rahman, Nik Nor
Rector Jr., P. Ben
Riggs, Joe 1
People - 261
Rogoski, Joseph Richard Jr.
Rose, James M.
Russell, Martin Robert Jr.
Sampsell, Ronald Howard
Sanders. LaQuita Lynne
Seeka, Sulaiman M.
Plant and Soil Science
Shade, Tena V.
Sherfey, Tamara E.
Shipley, Carol Ann
Shrader, Gary B.
Simpson, Nancy S.
Speech and Hearing Education
Smith, James C.
Smith, Mark Allan
262 - People
Statom, Lelan A.
Steel, Holly A.
Stevens, James R.
Stroner, Susan K.
Stumbo, James R.
Telson, Pf Antony
Tengku Ahmad, Tengku
Tl ciifsiislriiifii 5
Tice. Benjamin D.
Tilley, Robert J.
Van Sickle, Craig
Vineyard, J. Preston
Waldrop. Amy S.
Walker, Leanne B.
Wang, Pete Y.
Wells, James Sr.
Wheeler, Charles II
White, Kimberly Paige
White, Lisa M.
Williams, Audrey Langer
Williams, James T. Jr.
Williams, Sheila R.
Willis, Johnnie Jr.
Wilson, Emily L.
Wilson. Jeffrey D.
Witcher, :Todd P.
Wong. Shung-Shan Samson
264 - People
.X gf i
lx ,S" J
' L 4
. ffw': 41y LEi':.iv- :,.
Woody, Robin ,
Yarnail, Steven V.
Young, John William
Young, Vanessa C.
Yow, Bryan Presley
Tourism. Food and Lodging
Arseneawit, Carl J.
Barnes, Randy A.
Bowman, Susan Elizabeth
Bowman, Timothy G.
Bryant, Patricia M.
Speech and Theatre
Furr, Connie Lee
J yi, Nancy
King, Rockforde D.
Parikh, Deepak R.
PurnelL John W. lll
Library and information
People - 265
Addis. Steven D.
C ir. il Engineering
Alred. Amy Elizabeth
Altiler. Timothy Dale
Atkins. Kathryn C.
Barrett. Edward Ill
Tourism, Food and lodging
Tourism, Food and Lodging
Bond. Raymond A. Jr.
Boring. Karen Renee
Nlathematics and Computer
. J F. as
, , ,av
am Og Peter Hams
266 - People
9 ' l
Buckley, Anthony J.
Burton, Bruce L.
Calhoun, Tanya Anne
Cochran, William L. Jr.
Deal, Ronald B. Jr.
People - 267
Douglas, Gregory L.
Fowlkes, Kenneth R. Jr.
Fraiser, Robert S.
Goodman, John E. Jr.
Gray, Ronald III
Hensley, K. Alan
Hull, Davki M.
J acobus, Cheryl A.
Jenkins, Leonard Jr.
Wildlife and Fisheries Science
268 -- People
' ' 7923717
tg, ff ETYTYEE7' , 4 ,eg ,. lUl,'AZxf' W ' H A
.i . f was 3 . Bib i' l,
, . r ,, t ,,
, ,- t V .Y
Q, ,x- fo 0
fa' cs 1
S an if
. at '. as
A iv" ' " """"" ,, Am-
f 1 'xg
0 9 '
s - , 3 .17
. Q , V A
.Q , " i Mew'
A' LIL ,i Kin gs VZ, l
I ,fwfr 1 V I K, 35.1. '31, .
V 7 f , .,..,, J, .1
, ' " U
l I i
s,,,j x., K
.'a.- 1 'f ' I
' 1 . E
f "r"""a'L .,., , ,,,, ..
T '43 Q
s' ,, I
f' - 1
, Ae- no J 1
fx 14 A
na X A
Love, Walker Jr.
Mathematics and Physics
Lucas, Pamela D.
Lydon, Patrick C.
Magaw, Amy Margaret
Mcllroom, Terri Lynn
McNeill, David K.
McPherson, Marilyn A.
McRoy, Penney L.
Mooneyhan, Douglas M
Nelson, John Craig
Newport, James B.
Norfleet, Tonya M.
Patton, Harry E. Jr.
Popnen. waunm A.
People - 269
Ratledge, Joseph E. Jr.
Riner, Rebecca N.
Rigby, Daniel G.
Sadler, Douglas S.
Samayoa, Jose A.
Schreiner, Gregory N.
Smallwood, Anthony R.
Smith, Byron J.
Smith, Jeffrey W.
Smith, Kristin Lynn
Stevenson, Laura A.
Stover, Christine Marie
Waggoner, Gilbert R.
Warren, Carla K.
Williams. Mark Anthonw
-v ' 1 yawn
7 .il x
Benson. Janette L.
Tourism, Food and Lodging
Boyd, John Stephen
Brown, Mary Carol
Physical Fitness Specialist
Brewer, James Larry
Calhoun, N. Louanne
Collier, Katherine Elizabeth
Collins, Michael E.
Cotton. Dale C.
Early Childhood Development
Curtis, Robert B.
Davidson, Donna l..
l 'I :":ui-'xtliotts
272 - People
Q rf : , if'-,ig Q. , 1 ,S VLHTTWTW
3 , 1 ' -4. lg ,
g 4- 4.
. fl, 174'
'fn 'ff -+
s E S'
'ii Sail fa
' f QV gt.,
w ' at
Ha, E est,
if x I
., L... ,Q
, 4," xi'
A:-fc 5' ' '
g.g,v f:'. .. I.: -V ., , ,. A , Q,
.l.. .,t ' v.,.n
i waz? 5 X yi-
4 N, I
, as r,
if . f
'f J, RZ.
, P ,
1, f .
s, ' V
c I 'f
1.,. 4 .
.aw 5 f
z gf Q., Ti' 'iiafbw '
" 1 'si-V: . ' '1 2' Mr
. 1 YK I 2, 1 ., , e, 1,
,' M ., an 6 E I 1'-
N an fv-
' . 1
Drinnen, Diane B.
Duncan, Stephanie, L.
Hall, Harold ll
Hasty, Lynda Gayle
Hathaway, Julie Diane
Joffe, David Jr.
Johnson, Bryan S.
Johnson, Jeffrey A.
Jones, Kris C.
Joyner, Robin D.
Lim, Pin Pin
, , wt Y
Lisenhy, Linda Y
Business Administration .a gf , .3
Lyle. Mary Kate
Marketing and Political Science
I . ,555 v U
Mahaffey, Robin K N' A A K
lnterior Design ' ' 'i E A
NICCBFIEI Nlarlk T. V li V
Computer Science -
McKee Anne Marie
Mckeehan, Kristy FN ri E
Elementary Education Q A 5 -o 1.
Mathematics Q, fx
, , I if
Mcwhirter, Warren x ,
Miller, Celeina .
.L-' Q 1
, ij. E
X Mooney, Jane ,V
Advertising , I v rf
Mullen, Wendy 54
Landscape Architecture A
1 ' 4 -' I -,. . , 1 , , vp,
. E 2 lin' Q Q A .Msn f'4h,'-,CV Y: XFN.,
' .," ff'.'.. ,,, JE'
W 'Q' fi
iff 'Eff 97 ,FT 1
6,9 .l' ' Q, X
f Xc 5 it
David Bradshaw i
David Bradshaw Peter Harris
274 -- People
.. A ' , f
es... ,, , t ,,
Jw! Inv rim V
Payne, James Preston Jr.
Penner, Greg J.
Prince, Martha Jane
Food Technology and Science
Reinke, Theresa D.
Roberts, Mary Katherine
Robison, Samantha Lynn
Rogers, Lynn E.
Shah, Priti R.
Smith, Susan 0.
Smith, Tracy A.
Biology and English
Sockriter, Mary Ann
Stafford, Teresa A.
People - 275
276 - People
Van Hooser, John
Wolfe, Brian C.
- Sash, Q Seine:
X ec- asf
1 - X - .4 "fx:-aff-egg,
. sg Aa ...,
sf, X ,
A ,g X
v 'P X
1 " A
- S - ae , -amz
c fa .4
.gidzwfxf 4- .yr
Andy Demo B111 Peach
,. s , .V News A ,,,
. f - 4 , ., qgysz'
,-'awe W .- f
QL J if '
. ei '
1 K' --+4
' J- 5.
m y fr . ,.
, We A
51. 'f "tiz,i:s-'sneer Ia.,-me
, 1.5-'W - P1 1-3 ,5-, .
H ', 'V' xl
. 'E 4 '
: . I
5 garmin :."'z1,vt
Adler Jr., Bradley
Bevins, P. Scott
Booth, Dee Ann
Wildlife and Fisheries
People - 27
f- ffsa af
e ' 'Mel
.L 4. 5
wa- I: 55 Fo.,-
tt W J-Q 5,25
4 -ttt ,
it it. K
Rs ss X X fn
am qggi. ,Q i
'4'jx..1 Q ,lm ,V , I
4 1 I.
,-35,-. g -':,c f ., ff, . ,
..v.,i,.gy, j , v Q
,,.,,5m.a1- , ffm 'gl H
Lfkffz , r- W -4
by 8 sing' .11
"I . .
f " n 1 .'J"
5 sl 186, ' ,Aj .
' '. Tis- '
1 -v ..g A ,url-f-'5
. A. -
, his i
'nu Ni ' A
People - 279
Henry, Mary Leland
280 -- People
. 'Q 'X
ff53 ., wx. . ,
4 A '71
, p X
, -fl .er ' ri
'Vs 9 Vi
ov' '45 Qs i ..-,Q
il ,1 5 ' X ' J" A
. - Q
I., Q., .zz L Q.
l ' Q '
:J LSL 4 I .
-,mimi I ' 'gs
tum - lAinQ..,4anal31.n.L '
f gi " A , v
.F is 'L
s ff' 2 5
Q 54" -, Y51 'V2.i 'Q""1g -6 Jag " 1,
F . . x ' N,-. in-STSWLM .f
, .5 , S
3 s , -- ,- h
I' ' wg
LU. , 1
. Mu' ' 4
.K is 11 iii,
. o file
' . Eiisifiitff
, 4 4:g,jtzie,i13f-
fre, ' 5, Q '
t wiser' r
' -efwwsrdweszsfssyvsgvrn'-'P 'ws ,
7, R. 11
XM? 51,1 5.
' ' We ' ri X .
V 1 t sg
if k Q 75 S
, -i ,-A.
' wi :ll
A -f ,,,4a,,.f V ,i -'-- fi-We
: .a- 7 ,M
A , WV. t. - M i .s A
s I . , -
F., . 1 s 'W N G' '
af J' . ' X, V ,
,KM " ...fe-
Iifl' is '
, - 4 -t .
r, 'A'-T1-els Q
kr.-'xg fir S'-
1. , J
'X XI- ', '
W4 V - .
,153 1 ,N 5,
Hodgens. Leigh Ann
Hutson, J. Eric
, Lechner, Elizabeth
Ledbetter, Lee Ann
- Mickler, Keith
Morell, C. Linda
Okes Jr., Emerson
282 - People
a t V
au-uw.--W 4 .anx-
f1-Y-55 14? . - V 'r
-,MA -.-, V
K : . '11 -V f
if 'aim 'J F' '
' X345 rw
t . 1 5x2 HF
A-gi X. :?,:.fE'-. '
-Q. A f , 1-K' :-
. ,Y V
People - 283
Schulz Jr., John
L iw: 'vm
,I- .. ft., fe . ., .
,Q at ,
-Q , .
v-3-1-w'f'-- e M --e-
.- .1 t
.a as 8 0 W,
- , ,Ag L I t
,, f -74 ,
i A ' ,T-for
1 Qi, I,
' ,, 'fl -. :,., ' s 1
M.-.5.4.ff5S5y.' mga,-,. -. t , V. it
if -View r - :Q 5 4,1
f get .
?Wf'n?- -ff-1 r fvweywffy-
1f5e, ,1..,y':A- ,t .gi 1 ff: M, ' ' K - - -Tef-
t- xg- A '. r ,.-vi'
A' at v. 3+ -"
s A M "
.. ,Win .
af' fr ", wi
iw I "1
, . 4
we ,ff . , , .,
- X Y. A f I
? if 9 i
,.:: , is - V 0,61
3'5" x ,
aff ' A " - -
e r iei'.rt..,. ., T
:ffm J' if"
A Smith, Bradford
Soetje, Mark X
South Jr., William
Tourism, Food, and Lodging
Wildlife and Fisheries Science
Walker. Patti i
' People - 285
' 1 .1
' J ik
-n v my N Q
Whitener, K. Roxamte
K Wilson, Stacy
- Wyatt. Tracy
286 - People
, .. ' fl
.- , 1, -!..4J.Z inf 6,
fs , Q
.2 . ,.
,f it ,
v,,v s ,,,, , ,
.W 4 53
t 3 2
,W K Q
W Q , , , -,Xe Hr?
. r .
- M3 f
' me 1 P . .,,'e
x f ' 4.
-. Qi as-Q,
5 yzfif Q lam
. ij' . Q 'fy'
Q 'IL' 'Q , iq'
H :INV 1 ' :sr
bf 45 'N
,I mfg!! E an
,, eh k
Adler Jr., Bradley F77
Bevins, P. Scott-277
Business Administration-277 E
Booth, Dee Ann-277
Brown, Bobbie l.ynn-273
Critchlow Jr., David-274
Foust, J ames-255
Fowlkes, Kenneth R
Fraiser, Robert S.-268
fb HB5 lfVAClO'f... H55 CRAZY.. , ,
fr Hes rQr,41,1,yF?5,,,,,5, 1 THINK IWSEEN fwwn.
it KADAf DUCK!
0 f 0
f 'Sv' l I N. ll 'i --J' , ': - ff 2
jk. A yitsa , C. Q-,,,f,, if o e L.,
wafvr ME TU NO, IVE NICE 5!j0T THANK5
CHANOECHANAJELS? wr :rf aofvfvicl ' NANCYl
A f Q A b .Q y.' L V ', I vii. iv, E V ,,.......,. Ill alll-- l'
Goodman, John E., Jr.-268
Gray, Ronald, HI-268
Hagwood, B. Scott-256
Hall, Harold, II-273
Harnage, J ulie-256
Harris, J ill-260
Hasty, Lynda Gayle-273
Hathaway, Julie Diane-273
Henry, Mary Leland-260
Hensley, K. Alan-268
Hodgens, Leigh Ann-261
Holt, P. Kim-257
Hull, David M.-268
Hutson, J. Eric-261
J abbour, Edward-268
Jacobus, Cheryl A.-268
Jenkins, Leonard, Jr.-268
Joffe, David, Jr.-273
Johnson, Bryan S.-273
Johnson, Jeffrey A.-273
Jones, Kris C.-273
Joyner, Robin D.-273
J yi, J ane-268
J yi, J udy-261
Ledbetter, Lee Ann-262
Leinart, Bill, Jr.-259
Lim, Pin Pin-273
Locke, Jack H., Jr.-259
Love, Walker, Jr.-269
Lucas, Pamela D.-269
Lydon, Patrick C.-7.69
Lyle, Mary Kate-274
Lynch, J. Kyle-259
Magaw, Amy Magaret-269
McBroom, Terri Lynn-269
McCarter, Mark T.-274
McDevitt, J. Richard-259
McEachern, Don, Jr.-259
McKee, Anne Marie-274
McKinney, Charles J.-259
McNeill, David K.-269
McPherson, Marilyn A.-269
McRoy, Penney L.-269
Miller, James C.-260
Morell, C. Linda-262
Nelson, John Craig-269
Newport, James B.-269
Norfleet, Tonya M.-269
Norton, James Edward-260
Norwood Jr., Archie-260
Okes Jr., Emerson-262
Patton Jr., Harry E.-269
Payne Jr., James
Paz, Mary Jane-261
Penner, Greg J.-275
Pickering, Linda -261
Q ' ' "'
f wk? ?ZP9
X ,Q 'lx 5'T'aggws 695m
,4, f VW
ff? f W ,
THE lATfENT MILL ISNT Rl:5POND1NG 7 OKAV SOME MOR5 LEECHE5'
Poppen, William A.-269
Prince, Martha Jane-275
Rahman, Nik Nor-261
il' r I
I , ,'
-s U 1
.XB If .
. ' ' 1 Q I Q 1
I - t - , . n -
n. I Q K
1 9 l , ,
I ' ..
l '.'.ye A , :
' ' N3 ' V 'u ' '
' . . ' - I . X
, - ,
. - f . J
5 ' j 1 . s. .'7 'r , iNx:..::1, , .,1:f :44:f -' . . , .3
.... "fs-:? ..' ,ct -'-'av i :5":'11f?xi5-3525?-55E5:'., '. .' ' " .5-'-1 2,1 , " F' f -I .f .-if if
-f . 4. . . , " '- .'.- . . f. .1-.,'..' . . ff-1 ,-,f 5.1, f X, . - 1' .f-.1
s . '-ve . l -Q? - - wg v...y:::3.,,,.g.', -15.-If 1.5.3.,.,'y,' Af42,.,Qyf' ,5.f4.,' 4,4 f pu f nc. -,fl f . V
-- N -4- .- .x -. . -. - - -1-:--'cc-.' ' 1-. fzo.-: ..v,a"f4 4-' 4- 4 "ff -1- fwf-
, gt N.. , , . .,., . ,. .. . .- ,, ., . ,
. , l. . ,, ,, U . A., M .-., N, .L ,. . ...c v ... ., -, -, .
,g ...s-,.-. ., W. .q. 9.. .. V A-b r --1 --- HW'-' - --- 'ff' -H
. ,4 I .. 5-, ,N .,34,, .- .,,.,
. l. I ,,5.., +5 .w4.,, ,xM,.,,,,5.:,.,.1.5.g3..-.5p:.-.-.g.3.5:.,.3.:.,.,.3.:,,. t-,',.-,- -,-- . - :-. '- 4'-.'
" ' 51-fNg:.-25.52A2517'5fi7TgfyfI3I1f'f?ZLQ'5f'fZ:.3,1gIj1.:'f,:Z.'i.f"'If'3i'f7gZ'IfITI4l''."'-if :':9.i' " p,'i'.31"f."ffQ:1,',.' 7'fjf:'.'37 '.':':':i.-.'3 uf':5'3:4'3f21:Z-:-3522231-El.ia. ':-S'3Qi"i+ If' 'I5I"7 ':T'7.
. f Aofffklrgih. .3 5.34.:.3.x.-.220.127.116.11.5.:.3.,.53..:.:.'.23..:gg:g55.kg., - - 3.573351-.1:3', ,.5'::g.f lzf-1:7224-f F.- :zzz-1-'-1. ie- :3.'.2:7:?':2:3:5.5....-.3195
4. e Nr,-.F .-A ::-.vze '-:'-::-gx-:4::-:az-:-'-:-.tr-:-:-.eb4 -,e. ,- F 'yr' 1+ :-:sz-1--'-:ef ,-.g44.3. A.ji-I-.If.-I-f-1'I4C-I'I-Z-H2412-. --u.-:-:1:-:-1-:-1.1-:rr-14,1-,.g.c, .,
' ' 'iff'ffl:l'"",''5?fff:'f':-331lfiiitjgzggfi'Z7gf'f.f.ifl:5fl:i:43-53:1I 3:':ff'2X:ffff3fi?1fQ'I' '-'!"'. -i:7:f:'fi7'f'1'f7f:5:5f'f'f?5375ff5fZf. '355f':353'Ttf:':'f""3"4"?:'5 vt-
w w -. .,-':-:-.-tc::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:. -2:4P'f.oc-:-.-:-.-:-'-:-:---'-'-:f1- Iv' ' V' -1- '.
,4-',:-.-:- '.-2-::4-:-:-:':-:-:-.-.- . . :4z-.-:-.-:-:- :ez-.. ..f 1' 1' . . ..,. .. ,
-I e3.'4-Af-.g.:.3,3.,.3.5.5.:4,5,- ,Q5.3.5.:.1.:.:,,,.,,g..g:gM,.g.34-L: g. A 5.5.1.-3.3.3 -.v.yi,3.35,,-,Wig . '4.,5.3,. ---,.1.-,-, f 4 . ,
v -.ez72'3"I'X5A.-3:5Sal37:2'f:'i:I-5:""1'I:" ff '1- If .'f:f."' ff.-Z1?f.fQf. ffl:-11 L. 'l'7?VT55i4fI"' - .' 'Zn-.-: 1
ati-.vf.. , V 1 p , . -xii:-:l::9'." :r ':Pllg2ff?fff?5lZ3?5T: I1233755Ifffg3g1'V:-'5f7:Z?Z:f7'.-.5,'.f" .--:if5:fL53l' 1.23 454Z9?"'iWf?i:-" 1- 32445242 '7' " ':,fZ' df?-ff.:
.. X . A " -'V A' -'Q . , if -- . u .. - .- ,.. . -:-.1-F5-1-'?:?.'-.f'-:iz-A'.1 .2:1:1.5:5:3'-:"3:"'-I-.-232.' ,:pc-:-:- .'."1"'W-25:fiiziiirf-4' "'f"'Z:1 .- A-'ip-.-'?27v."'9 I--5' ZH -7 Wh?-"4-' I 129,-".'..f' 'fi'
X . :' " .155 N' 9? '-S 'Pg .1 5'-F 9:15,:g.,:::,Q,.-.-if KS5:14Fv:3i:Q"7' .'1"'-:-iiX42ff'X'2i:' ":1:iiZf:f'2ii'15"" f14"'fi"1ii 'f'7'??57?fZE-Q"g5'W ' f' iff . ff f'Wi2f"
I. qf " - iff'-1 . N1 15: .RX 1-Q -. '. '- Fi:-'Q-:iz-zkliie' ,':fA':-:Fc--ii '..'s2:A ,:.f. 9 .f,..-IQ, , ,il . +'1?4--QK444Ka.,.- .- A ' " ' 'ffgl-I-:w2fga:yf
-. '- 'JW cv " P ' 1-5' - 5.-:??:?g,L-:fi-:Qty ,fag-:-:+.2gv:4:-,.-qi"-514 -A' I-'99 . 4 4-' eq.-.yi 55,5591-4 Ze:-:4-,ef--'. 74 .- .4-1. ' ' 5,2 ' 1 -f-.45'4g:3Qf'x-
x 1 -, , . r, .. ,. ,- . -V 4- 4. - 1.5.3 ,.3.3.:., 45: 5.- .W . , - S., . N. .c3.,.3.g,,.g,g-9-'.5-.. .-xg' ., .-.f,.-: ce '4- -'L --A' .V , -. -
' --:I-I .. .g:j, gz- 1' .-:ff 4:,:1,.5.o.,vg3g' :g,5.:.'r5 gif.,-,.1?v.-'-tggf :gg-' 31:5-::c':3:'5H:4Q5' ,:f:f:3jQg313f:Q113-2:-' 4111152115.5:Zi:'f??923f:y:3K4fT2p25f2Z59 'ff . ' ' ,Jen . " ' '
' 1' - " X "" .. 'C:,'2-' Xxx" - '- - Is. .,e -'31 ' '.....1:'25f:f. ':':" "-:4i:f3fffSf4fk'5 f?'9y?Q'11-'55' -' '25.333t7'7G:'.if'-:3:f:?2k-icg3fZ3:5:f':2,':7Q 33: - "1-'Z 1' Q- H'
" F ' 13' ' " " ' ' 42:15, " ,.,.gQ:32Y.Q.7.'tQ Qggrfrfrftlagfz-f.':':'"2'55-,: ::'.i:f'?.':-11::h1"':cU:I:-Ig-QI-.Q:3:fq:5:Q:ft:L '-:?".i.1.'f ,f:'.f:.3'I:iF:f :"1::ff:f:7":- Z5-Q .15 - f..'f:3:?.- -
, .. - - - - ' ' ' 'L 'Z3AfgqfQ3fi:,q'S.fi2fffffQ31Iffi:12135-ff1?5??5fif3:'fif5fIik.2i2Efi?5'Sf?f??:fi33515E-:5622lfffif5f-if25Qiii25555323lfffff'Q.-fffEffI2ff25QE:"912:11 "'f,"f27f X
, ,yy.,:.5:S:.:Li5.:.E,3?:.lV-5.E5.Et?,:.:,:.E,Fiji-:5:-,E-:,5SigE:.3:.5t:.:,:......,.. Lx.-L 'W . il V..-!i4:M:.,,, ,I
ga - , 'ii.5153-3:5315f5E5E2gEg3'5S1::EhrTf11-'fiI . ' 'A 'I 8 ' -
.-ua...- - ' . . E A
i v , p . - g . E- , .U '
If 1 g v gg' - -1 .cf -
Qi J f 7- Q - ll
n 5 9 u I g
Ratledge Jr., Joseph E.-270
Rector Jr., P. Ben-261
Reinke, Theresa D.-275
Rigby, Daniel G.-270
Riner, Rebecca N.-270
Rogers, Lynn E.-275
Rogoski Jr., Joseph
Rose, James M.-262
Russell Jr., Martin
Sadler, Douglas S.-270
Samayoa, Jose A.-270
Schreiner, Gregory N.-270
Schultz Jr., John-264
Secka, Sulaiman M.-262
- Sellers, Kenny-270
Shade, Tena V.-262
Shah, Priti R.-275
Sherfey, Tamara E.-262
Shipley, Carol Ann-262
Shrader, Gary B.-262
Simpson, Nancy S.-262
Smallwood, Anthony R.-270
Smith, Bryon J.-270
Smith, James C.-262
Smith, Jeffrey M.-270
Smith, J ulia-265
Smith, Kristin Lynn-270
Smith, Mark Allan-262
Smith, Susan 0.-275
Smith, Tracy A.-275
Sockriter, Mary Ann-275
South Jr., William-265
Stafford, Teresa A.-275
Statom, Lelan A.-263
Steel, Holly A.-263
Stevens, James R.-263
Stevenson, Laura A.-270
Stover, Christine Marie-270
Stroner, Susan K.-263
Stumbo, James R.-263
Telson, Pf Anthony-263
Tice, Benjamin D.-264
Tilley, Robert J .-264
Vineyard, J. Preston-264
Williams Jr., James T.-264
Waggoner, Gilbert R.-270
Waldrop, Amy S.-264
Walker, Leanne B.-264
Wang, Pete Y.-264
Warren, Carla K.-270
Wells Sr., J ames-264
Wheeler, Charles II-264
White, Kimberly Paige-264
White, Lisa M.-264
Whitehead, Tommy -266
Whitener, K. Roxanne-266
Whoric, J amie-266
Williams, Sheila R.-264
Willis Jr., Johnnie-264
Wilson, Emily L.-264
Wilson, Jeffrey D.-264
Witcher, Todd P.-264
Wolfe, Brian C.-276
Yarnail, Steven V.-265
Young, John William-265
Van Hooser, John-276 Willi21lTfS, Anne-264 Young, Alan-265
Van Sickle, Craig-264 W I l l 1 2 H1 S . A ll d F 9 Y
' Ol-lNO.... TEz2Lf AND 1' ARE -mg eooD,,..
E, "THE WHAT- some-, 'ro A Paw... RED me WEAR
'fO-wEAR- WHICH DO VOU 'THINIQ ONE. 'me BLUE.
5'fNQRONlEf' ISHOULD WEAR? ,
T 2 W7 gg J --X A
. ' I' 1 f , Qufi S - ff
MFT fd-I af ' 'lf l q f f v,
fi. 5 ...I , gfv, X j J 4 ' A , RV ,
ll E 'Kg W' f wean Jailln
i f -1 i lv' J I ""'! .
1 - 1 H i X f h Y I
Jggzf r CAN-r www J No J ...you mow:
0 5ELlEVg IS Qouk fklglfffs FRENCH FRIES
gf, rr' EVEN Paosuemrf f Leer AT me
DSX 0 1 BOTIDM OF THE
X N V, - , BAG!
f ll 5
W If 1-C
x ? D
f, I 4. '
fa 5 Zo"
eg X, X ff X
If .w lm Q f ff'
- ' Q
' ' kg W-J
-4 I .
m - l"'a.?'
Young, Vanessa C.-265
Yow, Bryan Presley-265
I hCld Q STEEUUQ PIQSHC nails wouldnwl. work
pi, A JK Y 1
V 1 A -E24l'n3SGru1'CQ
i i 5Per.1'rr16n
I 15 ff 3 P 2
1. f-K'KY'f6'M .X
Q ' WW? A -
I U N1 1:21511 I F 1
1 limlmx " f , . PJ
I ' M
g 1 M211 1" V11
f 'Z If J 5, L lhf if W
fC Z 'feed , '. fx
11 1 A Qi 216.
OF COuR5E HES CoMroRTf1BLE! X
, ,.uu,Y 1 V
""5"1:1'bQ2 Y J
-:f:-:-x-:- f 1
DFDHLY IWW -. -
' - A fy
f -5 7 9
-.c-:'.'fIf3.'.2.iff:-2252:-2-:IE ' ,
- '- 53:52:2:Q2:3:1:3:225555355531:53:35:igzgz-sg:-:3:, "P -gg:
x y -'ff'151553:5iTf?E-Sr:E-Er:-5523253---Er?-:2:'1'ZjSf:-.-. ..+ ' 2E1E23:5E3E3E3E3
.-..:1E22Qf2EfE3.,.,., "' 4 -. f I:IIffffffiflffiiififlSI?-Elf!55ff?1i5f,:-f3:1:!:2:5EfS2f2 .-:-:EYES-E-E-2211EiEj.,.,.,
.-.f:3:3:1:Y:1:-:-:I:-:-: :- ' .-:fS:2:2:1: '-:f:3:3:::::5:::55 ::-. I: :.:3'3:2:""':2:1 "" 1,f:3.f:2:1.2.- -:-:-
0.-.-EififfffffffffffzfefizizEliflffz'5' ' ':ifffffgfiff'2:f:f:':::-.-::5:I-I-I' -.3ff:2fff5f3f'f?:f:5f5f5fSff553255525259 H :I:1:3:2:2:5iifi-fffizififffi
5f5151515f5E52Z52???E5E5i?E315E5E5E5-:1:r:r:2:r3.r:2:-:-.-:---:. -N 3'f'I:f:Z:f I9 ' N"5?i?E5E5E5.rErE """' '"'"'"5:i2:3E:'rE1Er1rE1EgE?
554IEEff:Eff:Sz5:2:f:2:f:2:2:3fY'3""""' tt: ""-' "- 'f"'Hffg. ' O G fi'f1fI:'::3:f :-:13f121E11g122fffE:E2 +
' 5. 231325: 1:-:3:g:-:-sg: -
X .?" U, -X aff! C RIM 5 L f' 1
X E:E:E:iEQ?i NEW QRJME LO6- 1. gg: C L A 55 IC '-fs: 1-,Eggs 'I' -'-'
'. ,,- -1. jpg -Zid-
,.: --.. E fi S- E3 1:2 Q " :rw-' xx ':2a2.':2z2::f.2s:a
TEEIEZEISISISZSZEQZ' - -- : 52 D :::1 B-H wi :E:E..:E:E.:E:E:E:E:
if:f:2:2:Q:f:Qg5y , It nm f ,C I I I ,EN :g5g3:,E,.,.g:E:3:g
333335325152-ff: ,.-L-:1'A "j 5-'47-:""' f2gE355:3.3.gH4. ix P ' ""' ""
-I --E -an -5? 5 Lfx fi.. R ..,..:.,:Q:,,-:1'
E15-:IEISIEIEIEIEPS ' li 'f if ' .. ,,, ,,.. - .gf -- :' , . - . :-.3.15-:-31152231-S 3:11119--'I--:"-:
iiizifiifiifffz -' ' . . ., . - - :5'3:5 1 555. 3:Ef?- if' 'ff255523223fizifjffi-91433251252f.'ff3fi5Q53!?f2115f3fE55: ' ""-"' z
' Z'2422215Ig!EZEfQv"Zf,'3',:Z:2:2'Zigi :f pf 171: S-: 5 - Jibffz- 53 -'31fJi':C-f 113531:5:7f:i.'f:5:5":5'1'f1r"2:-1f'1'fi5':755'f5 :-I+:-:-Sify
' xf332f2'x2:54:r.-:-SE-:Iii--'fili '31 51- 555: ...' ff gb-' zfgzgzgggzgzygxg315112-'E Z'QE'E-.'1-E's.w:.i1r211' 'E1?2:k2' "'1'1'1f-
'- "'.25'-:322I5If5Q?5.2g':":2:5: .gg .-N-5-,,f:,lff: Q ' I-I315251:3.5311:5:2:5:5:1:f:f:::f.:5"5:f:-i:5:f'f.-: ff:
sA4':.'.....+c:SEi-:za ,jfggrfgf tis F.:-x bssXXsvS"55'fjf.:2f.f:51I.5-If:-z. . Q-F. I NNN
o 0 ul .I li ' ' .I - - I .A '
1 5' if .f fi ' if fMQ.2p::g1:gf'
2 - 1? -ff ,pk s- - '- fi' - . i. f?5 's:!fff1'2f'f
'af a- if if if X 225: ,r-ff , :s ' 3 5:55 -15
' 8 M . ' ' 1 ' . g Zz" .vi-. 2"
"r THINK THI5:':'S'0LVE5 YOUR PROBLEM n
CONCERNING CENSORSHIP AND Sruofm Rlams.
NJ-Y You '-1+
APP HEQE Il
By Nancy Hooper
Leave it to UT to schedule graduation on Friday the 13th.
The first sign of approaching doom came when I ripped open
the plastic bag around my cap and gown, excitedly trying
them on. The cap was warped. I-Iorribly warped. Now severe
paranoia has set in. To steal Murphyls famous words, I know
that if anything can go wrong, it will. I have a feeling my
deformed cap is only the beginning.
I can see it now. I will be filing into Stokely Athletic Center
with the rest ofthe College of Communications, gloating over
my academic achievement when I'll suddenly realize I'm at
the end of a row and there's no more chairs. So I'll end up
standing through commencement. Of course I can use that
time to reflect on my the
This yearbook is a combination of
One chapter of my life IS now over I'm excitediiabouif
starting the next Ive really felt the heat during my senior
year and I will continue to do so as I wait outside to graduate
in 90 degree temperature with 96 percent humidity. I just
hope the heat doesn,t cause my taped "Free At Lastll message
to peel off my cap.
and the best of a talented staff. I thank f 1
A' mf ,Q 1 ' 1. I
ff' ' ' ,Y il' A ' 'P 74" ' ,. ,
ww'-,fv , V-Y Qffwe1f'41ffVx'i,.v'fiYfA pwff "ifwg'gy?ff. if
- M154 J' mg 5,1 -fvyfyg : 524. . v- 23"'g3,QLf5:, 1, 51 Q
v ,. ,. ',.gfsaf1, w- Afxf. H' , -.".em'?' 1 ww A- '-N,z.4lP'P H Y- ' ' mf 1? 9 v ' ,M " A y
1 ,N-uma. .4- , W' A -n ,, . ,fa W ff, .. rn Q ,Q ,QL , .Miz an-:if fvmg. ,4 .
. ,414-. A ,Y 4 ,ff L'-:fy .f 11 ik ,,,, ,wh is., 4'-lk., V '15 A Mdvf , 1 W
, r , . ', YF4f1 'I',?N,zL fs' 1 It E '
fp-:A f-,ffz3ffQwwgQQivf1nq1,gF?f?!QZNf'j,,rv"g33f-' xf4i5sfg,i,' , - 5.Q'5g Q, A ff, X f x , f
Q " " 5 vw 1 Q-w,:fg,fn aff-wS'4.v 'W y gn 'fI'g'ien.4Qghfg,, .3g5,f,3'b?:'g,'g,s? zanwgi. Q- 2 4 . ' 1
'W " 4- ,f 'fy ,W 1, - , f,f,vz,'x',, my :,, "9 , ' fr ,, N Q-,.
Mi" f f ?t?w",,fi,if"7i3" "f"f,'5yF5',? A nazi' 3' , x
, 5973 Y3,?,w2Q3w:3,f5f'.1f aff gn' 2 : , , '12, A M, vv
.W-Mm. -. i , .f,v,,f Q' Q5 4,'. 1. M. 4AA5wf'
5 L YN 'Vkf w ff' , ' f Q
. fl' 3 2 , 'fT:i,wQ,?7f'fi. 'f5,,l4,f- , xp, F if A
E 3 . f .. f' , 5
' if ' f' " fi M 34 X541-'f ww f, V31 ' ,
fu 1 ' if M, 1 1 Q . 1 J , I, iw v V
'SQA : 71,31 Q'.."f sg , A 'X z'Kagf'5 - ' Q jf fS1',ffJim5'j"hg:,f.' QV" N14 ' -, 1 ' Nh Q' f ' 4 ' fyfffffi ff' z
3552? A':.'hQ?f-5-,fy Biff x4,.w5gfA7,h M 1,- " 4 36 " wif y u A gi'wl,:j,g,-f,, 4 ' ,,, , af 4' :W V Q .QI . 3 xqnjv wuz. 1- ge
' ' V' 1' '77f1?'if-WV? ff ' :iw fy X 2 WY'-' f Y . ff -' 1' '41 'iff' ' -' '4 ff' ' . ' 1"-' 4 2".:L 9 .
' """"1f"3'f'2':"51Hf l '27qS"'A 'x fg??:77f'5 'f?M4fiE"'k'ff1 . ' 7 iii. X A if ' 7 Wi, 41 '1+'2Lff'59f avi--Q 'Vffff iw?
- ' Y, -' 'mv 41 ,j SA," w ,ww .Ag K 42 'iz ' ' v 'Ya-v,-Q, I. 'Qygg -n Y a , K , 4 ,Z ,Y-iffy gg- A
4 ', ' - , A Q - 'vu
airy .J ,- '
'PJ , L4 .
. , ,
, , 5 12? 4.
X . ,Q wx? 1: ' 14
1 ' J 4 ',,'--25' V' 2 a n 3 x Lf - ,li .
ff, f . - tw . JL NB' -.., ,
5, . . .ygwf ,, 'her f f ' 4 9,-' -
l"- H A ,,:fH,,?., f,J'7' A ' C :,,', ,f 'h
y",Tf'P"w ff " " -' 'W 5' ' "" f
4 ' A ja ., ,, . 1, 'L-pf' ,
, 5 . wf"'3'.:f' ' 4' y 'Q X, - 2 - -' 9 -.
'35 , , .. 1 1
ig ,...-...L A
Co-Editor in Chief- Nancy Hooper
Co-Editor in Chief- Tom McNutt
Art Director - Eric Smith
Associate Editor - Kevin Krahwinkel
Student Life Co-Editors' Gayle Kiser
Sports Editor - Susan Chapman
Organizations Editor - Beth Mitchell
People Editor - Beth Mitchell
Photo Editor - Kevin Krahwinkel
Copy Editor - Diana Stultz
Reporters: Donna Smith
Ruth Ann Coleman
Photographers. Peter Harris
- Jane Pope
Academics Editor - Bridget Moser
Volume 89 of The Volunteer was printed by Taylor
Publishing Company of Dallas Texas using the offset
lithogrpahy process on 80 pound paper stock. The Volunteer
cover was designed by the co-editors and the art director. The
photography for the cover was done by Paul Hethmon The
cover is made on a four-color durolith board with top foil
stamping of logo and toolline surrounded by a thin debossed
area Endsheets are on mat black paper stock with applied
cherry red spot color and varnish.
All photography was taken by student publications
photographers Student portraits were made by Sudlow
Photography Inc. 127 N Vermilion Street Danville Illinois
Typeface used was English Times. Headlines were in
English Times in 24 point or larger. Body copy was in l0!l l
English Times and caption copy was 8! 9 English Times Bold
Photo credits were set in 7 point English Times
The 1986 Volunteer Poster was printed on 18 by 24 inch
100 pound gloss enamble paper stock using a six-color
The 1986 Volunteer had a press run of 2000 copies and sold
for S20 The offices of the Volunteer s editorial staff are in
Room 5 Communications building The University of Ten-
nessee Knoxville 37996-0314
61838. 3 , ' , ,
Special Thanks To
9: ,. ,wy-
. 4 1
KH , 1 .,
r 434.1 .'-
af' -gf ri-
. . ,.
,- ,,'.!.,,Q, '
-N,-. in .
., ,, , ,
ul ., " '
. D P1. V .
x', . ,. 14 -I 5 in
, .Y.. -
gasp rv I '
- ff -'o '1"'l
7223.-9, KN.. '
,1,7'. .q, V N .3 .,
.. . -
f. '2'."'?. 1 i
TQ '-'Ll .A.. 4
-11915 "" 1'
'ffm-if ' '
W.,,!'. VN, .
.-ii F 4'
: ' ,- . '
.. HF- '
' Q -, . - '
.ek :qw .sh
,: 'v .P
.nnlv-- s- .
l,9 - .. 1- J ,I
Q 'xx ,faq '-
, 1 fi!
1 ,V , V , J
,n..' .1 4 ,-,.,
. T .
J .4 .1 s.. . , ,
,-'-' -'Q-'-",:' '
'ul' M, b . h
A .u. 1
' - ' Qc , ' 'A ' 5 1 .
gc g , in. is -A H
' 1-nt 4
. ' , -.
1. - ' ', 14
xx. v'.- -- "- .
5 ' 1 ' -. ,
. 1 , L - , n
'-' ' 0 ', Aa' il- ,. l
', 5.L x.. ,h v w
. Q : al
I - I
. -, Q ' '
I , - , " x
5.5 . .
, ' 1
4- N-1. Ah. -' . Q
. ' ,
. 'Kg ' ,
.I .'- . 5
. - f Q '
v 3 f
li' 'L.J "
T' - ' '
t Au ' -. .
T . ,. A -
- vb ,,s.
., N '
- v 1 , '-
' In Q Y
. 4.3. 4
uh' ' turf
. 0 Y
'., yyg, A
T ",s' r'
. ,-5 .
. ' ' ,
Suggestions in the University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.