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Full text of "Entre Nous 1986"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

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http://archive.org/details/entrenous1986samf 




Birmingham, AL 35229 

Volume XLVII 




2/Oprnmg 



<P Expectations 
Break Tradition 




jfa s summer's activities were 
JL JL coming to a close, people 
began returning to a traditional 
semester of classes. Samford was 
becoming a more personal univer- 
sity striving to enhance its stan- 
dards and better understand the 
needs of its students and faculty. 
During the year, students discov- 
ered a unique faculty and faculty 
discovered a unique student body. 
Both were seeking to discover dif- 
ferent lifestyles together. 

As the semesters quickly 
passed, the year proved to be any- 
thing but traditional. Whether it 
was listening to the first unexpect- 
ed football win in Maryville, 
Tennessee on WVSU or attend- 
ing one of the band parties, stu- 
dents had an enthusiastic spirit 
wherever they were. Samford was 
becoming a school of change with 
different things happening every- 
day. 

The summer provided a time 
for students to take vacations 
south to the beaches and north to 
the mountains. Some worked to 
raise money for tuition or attend- 
ed classes, but many just relaxed 
during their break from the pres- 
sures of school. During these 
short months, the university un- 
derwent a major face-lift that 
went beyond all anticipations the 
fall semester students might have 
had. Those alterations would 
serve the school well into the next 
century. 



jyicky Moore, a senior business 
I\.management major from Leeds watches a 
play in practice during the heat of last 
summer's football training. 

Opt 



Relax 

All year the environment at the uni- 
versity had a relaxed feeling, although 
never relenting on the Christian ideals 
and values that Samford was based on. 
The search for something to occupy a 
student's time never proved to be a 
long one. Often, the road led to Vail 
lobby and a Domino's pizza. Aside 
from gorging themselves, students 
formed study groups that thrived on a 
supply of Cokes, loaded with caffeine. 
From Wendy's to Baby Doe's, they 
always searched for creative alterna- 
tives to dining in the Cafe. Unlike past 
Jan-terms, dorm lobbies were sparsely 
populated as people looked for outdoor 
activities to occupy their time. The 
temperature rose to the 60 degree mark 
with no sign of snow in sight. 

The time came, however, for stu- 
dents to attend class, which seemed to 
some, a novel idea. Eight a.m. arrived 
earlier with each passing day and the 
one-and-a-half hour Tuesday/Thurs- 
day classes grew longer by the week- As 
the spring semester approached, it ap- 
peared that the only time not exhausted 
in class was spent in Step-Sing rehears- 
al. Every night for three weeks, groups 



T~*xcitement is found in many sum- 
L/ mer activities. Brian Lewis, a junior 
from Seltna, and Sandi Gilbert, a junior 
from Hanceville, find it at a costume 
party on roller skates. 

^>ome students, like Wendy Martin, 
Kj a freshman from Birmingham, often 
find time to study while waiting on a 
ride from friends. 




4/Oprning 




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April, 6 month old daughter of married student 
jcjLPuuI Eikenberry, is amused by receiving a 
balloon from a clown at Fall Carnival. 

The Welcome Back Party gives Jo Jo Hendrix, a 
freshman from Birmingham, and other students 
time to talk to old friends and enjoy one of their favor- 
ite pa st times — eating! 



practiced hour after hour yielding ef- 
fects for a spectacular show. After that 
campus-wide event passed, studying 
and the day-to-day grinds were once 
again the standard routine for most 
students. 

Inspite of the monotony of routine, 
a smile could be picked out of any 
crowd. Samford students have always 
been known for their cordiality and 
Christian spirit in helping others. 
Building friendships on traditions like 
going to see a basketball game or tak- 
ing a quiet walk to the Chapel were not 
altered by the busy schedules and ac- 






Clowning around 
at the Alpha Delta 
Pi and Lambda Chi 
Alpha "Tie On" Mixer 
are Scotty Mitchell 
from Valdosta, GA, 
Greg Mercer from 
Sneeds, FL and 
Madison Kay, from 
Jacksonville, FL. 
I 




6/Openmg 



1 raditions That 
Never Grow Old 



activities of today's student. Friends were 
always available to add a helping hand 
or a listening ear. 

The traditions of the university 
were rapidly moving through all the 
transitions of a new age. With a new 
television station installed on the east 



side of campus and a main frame com- 
puter added to Samford Hall, the uni- 
versity has worked to create an envi- 
ronment to enrich its students. Yet, it 
was the students, faculty and adminis- 
tration who added new ideas and ener- 
gy to its long standing traditions. From 




summer classes and activities to regu 
lar fall and spring semesters, we wer<' 
reaching for academic excellence in <t 
Christian environment, to prepare stu 
dents for careers and occupations in c 
constantly changing world. 

— Cindy Padget 





Laughter and smiles can also be found by SGA 
president, Joey Vaughn in a routine student 
government meeting. Joey is a senior from Geneva. 

From Assistant to Student Affairs to the charac- 
ter of one of the ten lepers, this clown is just one 
of the many faces of Dean Rick Traylor. 



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8/Oprning 




From the School of Nursing, Shar- 
on Bently and Darlene Carter 
demonstrate the special techniques 
learned in their clinicals. 

Students from the Cumberland 
School of Law anxiously await 
the Judge's verdict in a mock trial, 
practiced every semester. 




During a summer Tech II lab, Rick 
Tharnhill learns to mix com- 
pounds and chemicals in the School 
of Pharmacy. 





10/Academics Division 




Dr. Joe Dean is the Vice-President of University 
Relations. His office directs many facets of the 
university. 



OON»T*E*N«T*S 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 

SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

ASTRONOMY 

STUDENT TEACHING 

COMMUNICATIONS 

DEBATE 

DEAN TRAYLOR 

ACADEMIC DEANS 

VICE PRESIDENTS 

PRESIDENT/TRUSTEES 



12 
14 
16 
18 
20 
22 
24 
26 
28 
30 
32 



Academics Div 



V>arla Barnes, a freshman 

from Anniston. and Stacey 
Godfrey, a freshman from 
Pinson, concentrate on 
research in the nursing lihran 
at HMC — Monul.ur. 




On Pins and Needles 



The Ida V. Moffett School of Nursing of the 
Birmingham Baptist Medical Centers and 
Samford University merged in 1973. The 
John H. Buchannan Building at BMC-Montclair 
housed faculty offices as well as dormitory and 
classroom facilities for nursing students. Mrs. Ida 
V. Moffett, the lady for whom the school was 
named, is a graduate of the school. She maintained 
a prominent and active role by taking a personal 
interest in the students. 

The Nursing School was widely known for its 
excellent academic program. A few times a year, 
however, nursing students put away the books for a 
few hours of enjoyment. One of these occasions 
was the Annual Thanksgiving Dinner that was held 
one Monday before Thanksgiving Holidays began. 
Kim Carlile organized the dinner this past year. 
When asked how long the event had taken place, 
Kim, a resident assistant at Montclair, said, "I'm 
not sure, but I've been here for four years and it has 
been going on at least that long." The dinner was 
held in Harris Auditorium and the nursing students 



invited the basketball team as their special guests. 
Other guests included members of the Student 
Government Association as well as faculty mem- 
bers and their families. The guests were provided 
with plenty of food. Dinner consisted, naturally, of 
turkey and a variety of covered dishes. The turkey 
was supplied by the hospital and each girl was 
responsible for providing one covered dish. Kim 
said, "... we always have tons of food!" Guests 
were also treated to special entertainment. This 
entertainment varies from year to year. Mrs. Anne 
Hartlene, coordinator for the dinner, said, "One 
year the basketball team even sang Jingle Bells for 
us." 

Chris Young, a resident assistant, added, "This 
dinner sort of makes up for the real Thanksgiving 
Dinner that many of the girls will miss. Everyone 
will not be able to go home for the holidays. It also 
provides a bit of Thanksgiving for the basketball 
team since they are involved in a tournament and 
will not be able to go home either." — stacey Godfrey 



12/School of Nursnj; 



. 



J A 



Taking Drugs 
Seriously 



The Department of Pharmacy was orga- 
nized on January 31, 1927. It operated 
as an integral part of the university. 
Within the school, an active, countinuing 
education program was growing. The school 
was expanding the scope of its education op- 
portunities for pharmacists. The expansion in- 
cluded a seminar program held on campus with 
three seminars scheduled per semester. The first 
of these was held on October 13. In attendance 
were approximately 100 practicing pharmacists 
from throughout the state of Alabama. Atten- 
dance to later seminars increased at a pleasing 
rate to the Pharmacy School administration. 

Aside from the home based seminars, the 
school was investigating the possibility of cor- 
respondance courses under the direction of 



Lori Acunias. One exciting development in this 
area was a pilot project in connection with the 
Hospital Corporation of America. This pro- 
gram provided continuing educational pro- 
grams for all HCA pharmacists in 400 hospitals 
throughout the world. It involved the develop- 
ments of computer-assisted instructional units 
using a hand -held computer system known as 
Study -Pak. If successful, the school reserved 
the right to market this system all over the 
United States. 

As far as future plans for the department 
were concerned, the Pharmacy School was 
planning to take a group of pharmacists to the 
Samford Centre in London for a study in inter- 
national pharmacy. 

— Rachel Pinson 




Trial and Error 



__ 



Within our gates was housed one of the 
top law schools in the United States. 
The Cumberland Law School did not 
originate here, but was born in 1847 at the newly 
founded Cumberland University in Lebanon, Ten- 
nessee. On October 1, 1847, the first class of seven 
students met in the offices of the school's only 
instructor, Judge Robert Carruthers. Carruthers in- 
stituted what may have been the first mock trial 
program in a law school. In the 1950s Cumberland 
University closed its doors but found a new home 
for its law school. The Trustees of Cumberland 
reached an agreement with Howard College in Bir- 
mingham and in 1961, the Cumberland Law School 
began classes in the library of the newly named 
Samford University. By 1964, the school had 
moved to Memory Leake Robinson Hall where it is 
still housed. 

There were many reasons for the recognition 
that the Cumberland School of Law received. Per- 
haps the most prominent of these reasons was the 
mock trial program. This trial program is a yearly 



event that is sponsored by the American Bar Asso 
ciation and the American College of Trial Lawyers. | 
In 1984, the Cumberland School of Law won the { 
national competition for the second time in its 
history. At that time, Cumberland was only one of 
three schools to have won the competition twice. 

What does the mock trial program provide for a 
future lawyer^ James Haley, retired Circuit Court 
Judge, stated in the January 1985 "Birmingham" 
magazine article, "If you want good trial lawyers, 
you've got to give them practice. At Cumberland, 
they get all the practice they want. We prove all the 
time that if you want to be a good lawyer, this is a 
good place to be." 

In addition to the excellent mock trial program, 
the School of Law also boasted one of the most 
outstanding Student Bar Associations in the coun- 
try. The Association was comparable to the Student 
Government Association in the other disciplines of 
the University. The Student Bar Association re- 
ceived numerous awards from the American Bar 

Association. -Rachel Pinson 




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in the- 



me: 



give 
hat t 
Mock 



mock court. 



Corley often 

important position 

that of the judge. 



eqtslan Cumberland are often 
n first hand application of 
heyi earri in the classroom, 
rials ptovide experience in 
prosecution and defense. 









■ *l 







^"~»arol Caldwel 
V— /tied student, and 
Christy Stephens, a junior 
from Marietta, GA, use 
some teamwork to figure 
t\ie exact positions of the 
star Proxima 
faii astronomy lab. 



. 



Black Holes and 
Supernovae 



Dr. Glotfelty's Astronomy class became 
one of the most popular classes taken as a 
lab science requirements. In lecture, stu- 
dents learned about our galaxy, comets, stars, and 
the sun. In lab, students learned how to construct, 
set up, and use a telescope. Lab consisted of experi- 
ments dealing with different planets, plotting the 
paths of the stars, and use of different telescopes. 
Dr. Glotfelty also provided extra credit lunar 
and stellar labs. These met on top of the Physical 
Science Building at different times throughout the 
semester. In lunar labs, students observed the 
craters and maria of the moon. In stellar labs, the 
students were able to locate far away stars. 

The telescope on the roof of the Physical Science 
Building has been there for 20 years. It had a 16 inch 



reflecting telescope mirror and Kave optics tele- 
scope. It was used during required lunar labs to 
look at the moon, planets, and stars. There was one 
disadvantage to the location of the telescope. The 
lights of the city, pollution, and rain often inter- 
fered with what could be seen during the labs. 

Dr. Glotfelty has been teaching Astronomy for 
seven years. Aside from his astronomy classes, he 
taught physics, electricity magnetism, quantum me- 
chanics, and a seminar class. Dr. Glotfelty became 
interested in Astronomy as a child and he has been 
passing his interest along to others. Thanks to Dr. 
Glotfelty, when students did well in his class, they 
could say; "I saw it in the stars." 

— Haiti t Von / 



fi<j 



■ 






Presenting .1 question to students, Scott Roman, a 
SeniOI from Ft. Lauderdale, FL, gains s.iluable 
experience »S B student teacher at Mountain Brook 
junior High School. 





Teaching To Teach 



In addition to classwork and 
projects, students in the Or- 
lean Bullard Beeson School 
of Education gained on-hands 
experience in teaching elemen- 
tary through high school classes. 
The program was called the 
Professional Semester, and was 
taken in the student's final semes- 
ter of undergraduate studies. Be- 
sides teaching, each student also 
took "block" courses which were 
designed to fit in the first few 
weeks before entering the class- 
rooms. The teachers were graded 
on a pass/fail basis for these 
studies, and the grade was deter- 
mined by three evaluations: one 
from the cooperating teacher, 
one from the student, and one 



from a University supervisor who 
made a minimum of three visits 
to the classroom. These evalua- 
tions were then compiled by Dr. 
Jesse Jones, Director of Field Ex- 
perience. 

To be admitted to the Profes- 
sional Semester, each applicant 
had to maintain a 2.2 minimum 
GPA on a 4.0 scale. To exit the 
school and become licensed by 
the Alabama State Board of Edu- 
cation, students had to accom- 
plish a 2.2 GPA in each area of 
curriculum: general, professional 
care classes, and his/her major 
classes. 

OBB School of Education was 
accredited by the National Coun- 
cil Association of Teacher Edu- 



cation. It was also approved by 
the Alabama State Board of Edu- 
cation and was a member of the 
National Association of State 
Department of Teacher Educa- 
tion Certification, which was a 
required review by law. In 1985, 
the School was visited by both 
accrediting organizations and 
was again evaluated in the Spring 
of 1986 by The State Board of 
Education. 

The School of Education 
gained wide-spread recognition 
over the state. Out of the 29 col- 
leges participating, Samford stu- 
dents ranked 2nd in line on pass- 
ing their exit exams, a 
prerequisite to licensing. 

—Jack LanJham 






«***™* 






( 








Experiencing a change of pace, Mountain Brook 
Junior High School students enjoy the variety 
that having a student teacher provides. 




Displaying a geometrically correct superman, 
Wendy Runyan points to other student-created 
mobils that help illustrate the principals of 
geometry. 

Working on a tricky geometry problem, Wendy 
Runyan, a senior from Ashland, assists a 
student at Vestavia High School. 






Academics/21 



The Word Will Spread 

s 



amford's new edition this year was the 
, renovated Journalism/Mass Communi- 
cations department headed by Dr. Cle- 
mensen. 10 years ago, the Journalism depart- 
ment was closed down, and while several of the 
courses were still offered, no major was avail- 
able. 

The new department was added, however, and 
though it was small it was full of energy to 
grow on. The word for the future of JMC defi- 
nitely became "expansion". There were ap- 
proximately 65 majors taught in the depart- 
ment, but within the next two years, Dr. 
Clemmensen planned to expand facilities and 
offer around 100 majors. The concentrations 
will eventually include advertising, public rela- 
tions, broadcasting and jouranlism. 

A vital part of the Journalism/Mass Com- 
municatons department had to be the addition 
of new faculty members with three new profes- 
sors added to the department. Clarke Stall - 
worth was a part-time professor and also served 
The Birminigham News as associate news edi- 
tor. Primarily, he taught writing courses using 



knowledge he gained in his 30 years of exper- 
ience. 

Dr. Charles Russell came with 30 years of 
experience behind him also. He taught at Cor- 
nell University, University of Arkansas and the 
University of South Carolina, instructing Mass 
Communications courses. Dr. Jon Clemensen, 
head of the department, had been involved in 
the newspaper business and Journalism educa- 
tion for over 10 years. He taught the advertising 
and editing classes as well as serving as advisor 
for the Crimson and the Entre Nouse. 

The Journalism/Mass Communications de- 
partment offered students the chance to gain 
hands-on experience by working on the Crim- 
son and Entre Nous staffs or braod casting over 
the airways of our own radio station, WVSU. 
Dr. Clemmensen said that the community also 
appreciated Samford students and offered 
them internships even when they did not have 
much experience. He commented that "Sam- 
ford students seem to be a cut above other 
students. People are more willing to take a 
chance on them." 



r. Jon Clemmensen, Head of the new Journalism 
Dept. is the only full-time instructor. Dr. Russell 
Mr. Stallworth are the other new professors who 




Acadei- 










Got What It Takes 



The debate program had an outstanding 
year under the leadership of director of 
forensics, Skip Coulter and first -year 
coach, Erik Walker. Debaters Keith Herron and 
Guy Boozer finished with a ninth place ranking 
in the 1986 National Debate Tournament held at 
Dartmouth College. The program as a whole 
traveled to tournaments at Vanderbilt, Emory, 
Mercer, West Georgia, Auburn, Texas A&M, 
Baylor, and other schools, with teams also com- 
peting at the University of Southern California, 
Wake Forest, North Western University, and 
University of Utah. Continuing to carry a good 
reputation, the debaters placed in top rankings in 
many of the tournaments they attended. 

The debaters, when not traveling or spending 
many hours in the library, also put much time 
into preparing for the Bishop Guild Debate in 



November and February. These tournaments for 
college and high school students, respectively, 
were named in honor of law school professor, 
Brad Bishop, who at one time the was highly 
successful director of the debate program. 

The regional college tournament enjoyed its 
biggest and best year yet, while the large high 
school tournament continued to attract top 
notch students from across the south to our 
campus. The program also ran an extensive high 
school debate workshop during the summer and 
a one-day workshop in the fall. University debat- 
ers and coaches worked with high school stu- 
dents and coaches statewide throughout the 
year, instructing them in debating theory and 
methodology. 

— Tod J Carlisle 



_>4/Debate 





uy Boozer, a junior history major from luscum- 

bia, practices the closing of a delivery he pre 

pared to use at one of the high school workshops. The 

debate office provides a place for teammembers to 

rehearse for tournaments. 



uniors Steve Moss and Johnjordan reflect on a point 
in an upcoming debate. Steve is an international 



usiness major from Hadison, 
business major from Selma 



,„„ 



The 1986 team members are: 
Ginny Gibson, Steve Moss, Guy Boozer, Todd Car- 



T\ 



I 



hile John is 



bn, 



Erik 



Walker, 



lisle, and John Jordan. Not 
Coulter and Keith Herron. 



II 



< ' 



ck 



Acadc 



Skip 




Worth Checking 

Out 



One of the best things about 
college life was the chance 
to interact with fellow stu- 
dents in various organizations. Be- 
cause of this interaction, one gained 
valuable knowledge of people that 
could only be found outside of the 
classroom. A main benefit of involve- 
ment was the chance to strive with 
others to achieve a common goal. 
What was truly helpful to students 
was when college administrators went 
out of their way to become involved 
by aiding them in reaching their goals. 
Dean Rick Traylor was someone who 
tried to fulfill these expectations. 

Rick Traylor began his job in the 
summer of 1985, coming to Beeson 
Student Center from the North Caro- 
lina Baptist Association where he was 
a consultant to professional campus 
ministers and youth ministers across 
North Carolina. He tackled his new 
job as Assistant Dean of Students 
with great advances in developing 
and enhancing the structure of stu- 
dent activities. 



Traylor felt that, "Samford is a well 
kept secret," but he went on to add 
that it "is on the verge of being one of 
the great showplaces of the South- 
east." 

Traylor's office was always open to 
complaints and suggestions as well as 
being available for students to just sit 
and talk. His time to rest and chat, 
however, was minimal, for he was a 
very busy administrator. As well as 
being in charge of Beeson Student 
Center, Traylor was found in all as- 
pects of campus life. From committee 
meetings, athletic events, administra- 
tive work, fraternity and sorority 
functions, speaking engagements, 
mud wrestling, and even regular desk 
work, Dean Traylor put forth a 100% 
effort. His presence at these events 
made students aware of his commit- 
ment to the University. Dean Tray- 
lor's involvement with students was a 
factor of which the University could 
be proud. 



-Jack Landbam 




88888 



m 
ffl 




v 



f-r 



A few embarrassing moments in the life of a Dean: 



• •I was presiding over daily chapel. I 
said "Let us rise for the benedic- 
tion. " Actually, we had just begun 
and it was supposed to be the invo- 
cation. 99 

— Dean Lee N. Allen 
School of Arts and Sciences 





4£l forgot to check my clothes and 
went out on stage with part of my 
robe unzipped. ^% 



— Dean L. Gene Black 
School of Music 



• 4 . . . being hit in the face with a pie 
during a school of pharmacy pic- 
nic.}} 

— Dean Timothy N. Burelle 
School of Pharmacy 




28/Deans 




4 4 We were on our way out and there was 
Dean Fincher noting the ones who 
were leaving. %% 



— Dean John Carter 
School of Education 



44 No two days are the same. 9 9 



Dean William D. Geer 
School of Business 





« 



delegator of responsibility . . . ^ 9 

— Dean Joyce E. Radar 
School of Nursing 






• 4 When you get to the end of your 
rope — tie a knot and hang on. J J 



—Dean Martha Ann Cox 

Vice President in charge of Student 

Affairs 





4 4 I made a career change at mid-life 
and I have been at the universtiy 



ten years. %% 



— Dr. Joe Dean 

Vice President in charge of 

Athletic Administration 



44- there's no such thing as a nor- 
mal day. 59 

—Dean Paul Dietzel 

Vice President in charge of Athletic 

Administration 




**v 



4 



30/Vice Presidents 




4 4* * * budget proposals, construc- 
tion, and innovation projects. I 
am in charge of organizing and 
managing these projects.^^ 



— Mr. Gerald Macon 

Vice Presidenr in charge of Business 

Affairs 



4 4 1 m the old vice-president as far 
as service is concerned.^? 

—Dr. Ruric Wheeler 

Vice President in charge of 

Academic Affairs 





4 4 The opportunity to serve as a Vice- 
president of Samford University 
and a Dean of the Cumberland Law 
School is an enviable one . . .77 

— Dean Parham Williams 

Vice President and Dean of Cumberland 

School of Law 



Academics/il 



Taking 

Great 

Strides 



Launching a S28 million fund- 
raising campaign and begin- 
ning construction on five new 
dormitories were just two of the many 
events and improvements President 
Corts enacted this past year. 

The funds were to be dispersed 
among student aid, faculty and aca- 
demic programs, science laboratory, 
theater, computer equipment, student 
life programs, renovations, academic 
facilities and the annual fund. 

Beeson Woods, the new dorms to 
house 200 students each were complet- 
ed in late summer. Built on the east 
side of campus, they incorporated 
apartment-style suites and living area. 

Corts also brought in two new vice- 
presidents. Paul Dietzel became vice- 
president for Athletics and Parham 
Williams for Cumberland School of 
Law. 

The computer needs study, called 
CATS, was completed. Construction 
began on a new Student Activities 
Center next to the gym. Faculty and 
staff benefits were improved and den- 
tist insurance was added for employ- 
ees. Renovation also began on the Stu- 
dent Center, including a new 
bookstore, snack bar, post office, well- 
ness center, and lounge. 

Also added to the east side of cam- 
pus was the new television station, 
WCAJ. The community station, Chan- 
nel 68, began air play on January 31 
from its Samford location. 

President Corts spoke to numerous 
churches and organizations through- 
out the year and preached on several 
Sundays to churches in Alabama. 



President C oris stands with the Beesons in the presi- 
dential office; Tht Hnsons allowed a large por- 



„ono 



fthe 



funding for the new Beeson Woods. 



}2/Presuknt/Boar, c f 




Brett McEwen. a sophomore biology major 
from Trussville, puts on a different type of 
face during his leisure time, a pig? 




Protecting her beauty from the sun's aging rays, Dee 
Branch, a senior communications major from Cull- 
man, applies suntan lotion to her face. 






34 Faces Division 




Charles Hooper, a senior human relations major from 
Atlanta, GA, grins at the fact that he has a whole free 
day on the beach during Summer Beach Project in 
Panama City, FL. 



After finding their room rolled for a "surprise", Mary 
Kay Kim and Stacia Sinclair share a laugh in their 
Smith dorm room during summer school. 




C«0«N«T»E»N«T«S 



Trends 

Star Series 

WCAJ 

College Bowl 

Southside 

Florida 

Weightlifters 

Money 

Rain 

Mail 

Halley's Comet 

Challenger 

Memorium 



36 
46 
50 
54 
56 
58 
60 
62 
64 
66 
68 
70 
72 



Faces Division 35 





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Clip It! 



as fashion trends were 
moving toward com- 
fortable clothing and cotton 
casuals, styles for hair were 
also becoming less stringent. 
Girls moved away from hot- 
rolled, heavy cuts into 
bouncy bobs that they could 
wash-and-go. 

For those who wished to 
keep a long style, however, 
bright plastic hairclips were 
the answer. In summer heat 
hair could be twisted into a 
knot and kept out of the way, 
or swept back from the face 
in one simple motion. 

Connie Selleca, from the 
hit series, Hotel, and Joan 
Van Ark, of Knots Landing 
fame, made the item a fash- 

A rainbow of clips provide 
the consumer with a variety 
of choices while adding a sporty 
look to a hairstyle. 



ion statement by wearing 
them on their prime-time se- 
ries. Girls wore all shapes, 
sizes, and colors for any 
event. 

They came with a shell de- 
sign or a polka-dotted bow 
to match any outfit. With a 
sporty collection to choose 
from, hairclips had quickly 
become a fashion accent for 
girls with long locks who 
could just "clip it and go!"A 



ulti-colored plastic hair- 
clips hold back unruly 



M 

locks and keep tendrils from es 
caping. 





Born In 
England 



as the American mind 
was geared toward fit- 
ness and health, fashion 
turned that way, too. Reebok 
shoes were manufactured in 
Europe and sold from $40- 
$45. They were designed as a 
running or aerobic shoe, and 
had been adopted as a fash- 
ion statement. Worn by men 
and women alike, they came 
in the standard white, or 
could be color-coordinated 
with clothing by matching 
black, red, light blue or pink. 



They were also offered in 
high-top styles for the discri- 
minating shopper. When 
Reebok became a sought 
after fashion item, the com- 
pany also began manufactur- 
ing T-shirts, sweatshirts and 
other paraphernalia to boost 
Reebok's image as a fashion 
trend. A 

The newest look in footwear 
has become much more than 
an athletic shoe. Reeboks are 
now a fashion must. 




W>/Trends 



\\'N 



am 




Chic Plastique 



the Swatch craze ex- 
ploded with force across 
campus. No longer was one 
Swatch the acceptable norm, 
students adorned their arms 
with more of the plastic ti- 
mepieces in order to keep up 
with the hour in London, 
California, or the 
Physical Science 
Auditorium clock. 
Costing only 
$30, a Swatch was a relatively 
inexpensive accessory to 
match a wardrobe. Its bright 
colors and surprising designs 
became more of a status 
symbol than a Rolex! 
Swatches came in styles to 

t frlhe crazy r.%;w wave in 
JL Swiss watches" has in- 
vaded from arms to ankles. 
When the wrist is covered stu- 
dents resort to legs in order to 
have a showplace for their 
Swatches. 



swatch 



suit any personality. Bold 
graphics, paisley faces, ca- 
moflauge print, Halley's co- 
ment, or scented bands were 
popular models to choose 
from. Besides being a deco- 
rative addition to the wrist, a 
Swatch was waterproof and 
could be sub- 
merged up to 
100 feet. These 
made them the 
ideal sport watch. The popu- 
lar "swatch guard," a twisted 
bit of stretchy, colored plas- 
tic, added even more to a 
watch's worth, while protect- 
ing the face from scratches. 
Swatch quickly swept the na- 
tion, and was no longer a 
novelty, but an everyday ad- 
dition to an outfit. A 




Swatch expanded its line to in- 
clude not only watches, but 
clothing, totebags, umbrellas, 
knives and sun shields. 





On The 
Rebound 



fashion runs in cycles, and 
the I960 "paramecium" 
print returned to make 
it's mark on the 1980's. Pais- 
ley appeared on fall and win- 
ter fashions: big or small, 
bold or subdued, it left noth- 
ing untouched. 

It was first found on wom- 
en's sweaters and dresses. 
Yet, gradually it grew to big- 
ger prints and began to be 
appropriate for any clothing 
item. Men wore them on 
shirts, ties, and boxers, while 

Straight from the 60's in all 
sizes and colors, paisley 
adorns anything from shirts to 
shoes. 



women adorned themselves 
from the bottom up. Paisley 
made shoes, socks, pants, 
belts, and earrings its home. 
Available in bright colors, as 
well as soft shades, paisley 
even went denim and was 
plastered on all types of blue 
jeans. 

Christmas saw paisley 
wrapping paper and stock- 
ings, while umbrellas, table- 
clothes, dishware, and purses 
were manufactured year- 
round. What would have 
been tacky and out-dated a 
few years ago, topped the 
fashion trends. A\ 



Faces/37 



Got Those 
Blues? 



everybody had the 
blues. Yet, the trend 
moved toward black, paisley, 
or floral prints instead of 
staying truly blue. Students 
found many ways to incor- 
porate the new blue jean 
styles into their wardrobes. 
Casual for a date, comfort- 
able for class, or sporty for 
hitting the town, an invest- 
ment in a good pair of jeans 
was essential. 

Guess? offered classy 
women's jeans with faded 
pockets to those shopping 
for a brand name. Bongo be- 
came popular when they 
manufactured splashy floral 
or paisley prints to renovate a 
plain jean collection. Cool 
black jeans by Forenza were 



the ticket for a hot night on 
the town, as the new styles 
became a personality state- 
ment. Designer jeans were 
decidedly out of fashion as 
Calvin Klein, Gloria Vander- 
bilt, and Jordache took a 
back seat to new fashions. 

An irreplaceable old fa- 
vorite was revived when Le- 
vi's started an advertising 
campaign in order to boost 
its image. 501 button-fly 
Blues were no longer just for 
the guys, now they were 
worn by both sexes. The 
shrink-to-fit style was a big 
hit for the Levi's company. 
Although they were once 
thought to be going out of 
style, jeans remained a defi- 
nite aspect of a college stu- 



dents wardrobe. Whether 
lounging around, or out and 
about, the blues may fade, 
but jeans will always re- 
main. A 

Decisions, Decisions. With a 
variety of old and new 
styles available, sometimes a 
well-worn favorite pair of jeans, 
matched with a denim jacket, is 
still the only choice. 

A good ol' Levi's label with a 
no-frills pocket and a little 
orange tag has remained the 
base of the blue-jean industry 
since its invention by Levi 
Strauss in 1898. 






Jammin'! 



When thoughts 
turned to Florida, 
formals and finals, spring 
also hit the fashion world. 
With all the outrageous 
patterns and prints that 
cropped up, Jams were one 
of the wildest. Casually 
worn with T-shirts and jer- 
seys or carefully matched 
to a top or lightweight 
sweater, Jams easily made 
the transition from class- 

Original Jams are perfect 
beach attire. The outland- 
ish colors and new wave 
shapes made them attractive to 
either sex. Men and women 
alike wore them from morning 
to night throughout the spring. 



room to intramural field. 
Only manufactured in ber- 
muda or cropped length, 
they featured cartoon char- 
acters, bold floral prints, 
graphic scribbles, or geo- 
metric shapes. 

They started on the 
coast, spread inland, and 
soon were as at home in a 
shopping mall as on a surf- 
board. Jams were no longer 
a label reserved just for 
shorts, either. Tops and 
other sportswear soon wore 
the white patch that pro- 
claimed them Original 
Jams.^ 




38/Trends 



Classic Trend 



What was once only a 
liquid refresh- 
ment.has now be- 
come the latest in — — ^ ■ 

sportswear. New (?(^ L'CUX 



Coke was not the 
only expansion made in 
Coke's manufacturing line. 
The familiar red and white 
lettering appeared first on 
rugby shirts. This caught on 
quickly and exploded into a 
rainbow of colors. Light 
blue, yellow, and gray were 
some popular additions. 
Soon, tote-bags were includ- 
ed, and the Coca-Cola craze 
began. All types of clothing 
appeared from the standard 
rugby, to blouses, jackets, 

The well-known logo of the 
Coca-Cola company ap- 
peared in stores as the clothing 
became a hit for young people. 
Adorning purses to duffle bags, 
Coke items were an instant suc- 
cess. 



jeans, and skirts. The mer- 
chandise was reminiscent of 
the 50's and evoked an All- 
American, ap- 
ple-pie attitude. 
Coca-Cola 



sportswear was 
a casual addition to any 
wardrobe. Appropriate for 
class, a date, or a shopping 
trip, Coke was seen every- 
where on campus.^ 



The glass may be broken, but 
the company of Coca-Cola 
certainly is not. The added line 
of casual sportswear has drasti- 
cally increased Coke's revenue. 





Colorful 

Collection 

1 1 



t 



he United col- 
'ors of Benet- 

>ton" blazed 
across Birmingham. Big 
rugbys worn with jeans 
became yet another status 
symbol to add to a ward- 
robe. The brightly lit 
stores attracted all types 
of customers. Mirrored 
columns and white walls 
were geared to a high- 
tech lifestyle that ap- 
pealed to the Yuppie gen- 
eration. Clothes were 
displayed on shelves lin- 
ing the walls, thus elimi- 
nating the problem of 
shuffling through racks 
of tightly packed clothes. 
As the popularity of 
the clothes increased, 



m 



Benetton added their 012 
line of children's clothes 
and accessories. This col- 
lection proved to be as 
well-received as the origi- 
nal, and mother-daughter, 
father-son teams were 
seen proudly wearing 
matching Benetton. The 
Benetton name quickly 
became well-known as 
bold graphic letters spell- 
ing out their logo were 
blazoned across all the 
merchandise.^ 

The Benetton Bear pre- 
sides over this assort- 
ment of Benetton clothing. 
This furry white creature 
comes in two sizes and has 
his own genuine Benetton 
rugby shirt. 










































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Faces/39 



4 










The Yuppie 
Revolution 



are you wondering why 
so much fuss was being 
made over compact disc 
players these days? You may 
have thought that with LPs 
and cassette tapes widely 
available, the world wasn't in 
great need of yet another sys- 
tem of sound reporduction. 
Take time for a CD test lis- 
ten, however, and wonder no 
more. The sound was sensa- 
tional. 

Compact disc players pro- 

A compact disc has become 
the current status symbol 
for anyone wishing to be on top 
of what's new in the elctronic 
world. Although expensive, they 
are becoming easily available. 



vided audio free of hiss — that 
annoying undertone you of- 
ten hear during quiet pas- 
sages on cassette tapes. CDs 
would not develop clicks 
and pops over time, as did 
LPs. In fact, CDs were as 
close to perfect sound repro- 
duction as technology had 
managed so far. 

The discs themselves were 
AV\ inches in diameter and 
could hold up to 74 minutes 
of music on one side. Be- 
cause the entire disc was en- 
cased in tough plastic and 
nothing but a beam of light 
came in direct contact with 
the stored musical informa- 
tion, record wear was a worry 








of the past. 

Nonetheless, if your re- 
cord library was basically 
complete, there was no need 
to jump on the CD band- 
wagon. Turntables and LPs 
would be around for the next 
30 years, though little effort 
would be made to improve 
their performance. If you 
were building a record li- 
brary, however, or if you 
were interested in better 
sound quality than what your 
records were giving you, 



The discs themselves are stur- 
dy and last much longer 
than regular albums, this makes 
them an attractive investment for 
record collectors. Most record- 
ings are now available on com- 
pact discs. 

you'd be wise to consider a 
compact disc player.^ 





•10/T rends 



■ 



Cyclops 



With stricter con- 
trols and more 
emphasis placed on safety, 
new laws were made to 
lessen the daily risks in- 
volved in driving a car. One 
of these laws provided for 
the addition of an extra 
brake light. The bright light 
was installed in the back 
window of all new cars. 
The law stated that any new 
car manufactured from the 
1986 models on, were re- 
quired to have an extra 
light in the window. 

The light was much 
more noticeable than the 
regular tail lights had been 
in the past. It was only 
bright when the brakes 



were applied and therefore 
at night it was not confused 
with tail lights. 

When the lights first ap- 
peared, they were not well 
accepted even though con- 
sumers knew it was in- 
stalled as a safety measure. 
Yet as more and more were 
manufactured and merged 
into the market, they be- 
came far less noticeable. 
Eventually only two brake 
lights will become the ex- 
ception instead of the 
norm. A 

A Nissan Maxima applies its 
brakes, and the brake 
light recently installed in a 
new car's back window, warns 
that it is slowing down. 





Plastic Money 



the fast-paced lifestyle of 
the average American, 
certainly found its home in 
college students. Credit 
cards were an easy way to 
quickly "buy now and pay 
later". When one was in a 
rush to get back from the 
store in time for class, they 
were the perfect answer. 

Credit card venders made 
it so easy when they arrived 
and set up booths in the stu- 
dent center or offered col- 
lege students special dis- 
counts rates if they would 

>redit cards are found in al- 
<most any store, especially 
large department stores. They 
are an easy way to make pur- 
chases and put off payments until 
later. Many students would rath- 
er use credit cards than carry 
cash. 



c 



"only sign right here". Get- 
ting and using those pieces 
of plastic was no problem for 
any college student. It was 
the excitement of finding 
mail in your box, and then 
the disappointment one felt 
when the thick white enve- 
lope from Pizitz appeared in- 
stead and created those end- 
of-the-month blues. 

"If my mother ever saw 
this ... ", gasps a flabber- 
gasted student, as she realizes 
those "little things" added 
up to much more than she 
expected. Establishing good 
credit and learning to deal 
with bills without the help of 
mom or dad was all a part of 
learning and growing, away 
from home.A\ 



Faces/41 



Our Hero 



Sylvester Stallone made 
the transition from 
boxer to fugitive in First 
Blood. The sequel, Rambo: 
First Blood Part II, was the 
hottest blood and sweat 
movie of the year. 

The character, Rambo, 
was released from the jail he 
was bound in at the conclu- 
sion of First Blood and sent 
by government officials to 
Vietnam to check on missing 
POWs. The movie traces his 
struggle through the jungle 
undergrowth as he wins the 



freedom of American 
POWs, instead of merely re- 
porting their existence. The 
muscle-bound hero manages 
to capture the helicopter and 
escape the perils of Vietnam 
while winning the ladies 
hearts at the same time. The 
action-packed flick appealed 
to all types and was a box- 
office smash that grossed 
millions for Stallone. A 

Bathed in sweat, Sylvester 
Stallone, as Rambo, scans the 
sky for approaching helicopters 
as he travels through the jungle. 





On Top 



Actress Meryl Streep por- 
trays Danish writer Ka- 
ren Blixen as she surveys her 
coffee plantation in Kenya. 



nominated for 11 
Awards including 
Best Actress and Best Pic- 
ture, Out of Africa cap- 
tured the hearts of roman- 
tics across the nation. 
Meryl Streep portrayed 
the sensitive writer, Karen 
Blitzen, who struggled to 
save her coffee plantation 



in Africa. Blixon fought ob- 
stacles on all sides as she delt 
with the trials of an unfaith- 
ful husband and her own in- 
volvement with Englishman 
Denys Finch-Hatton, played 
by Robert Redford. Set in 
the beautiful countryside of 
Kenya, this sweeping classic 
spanned decades as the three 



hour movie unfolded the 
story of a dedicated wom- 
an. Redford and Streep 
worked together to create 
a special magic on the 
screen that left the touch- 
ing story permanently en- 
graved on the hearts of 
America.A\ 



42/Movies 



Whoopii 



t 



Standup comedienne, 
Whoopi Goldberg, 
made the jump to the big 
screen when she debuted as 
Celie, the starring role in The 
Color Purple. Based on Alice 
Walker's Pulitzer prize-win- 
ning novel of life in the rural 
countryside of the Deep 
South, the movie explored 
the story of Celie as her per- 
sonality grew and blos- 
somed. 

Directed by Steven Spiel- 
berg, who has won numer- 
ous Oscars for films he pre- 
viously directed, the movie 
portrayed the great hardships 
that the main character, and 



W 



hoopi Goldberg and Mar- 
garet Avery star as Celie 

and Shug Avery in Warner Bros. 

hit The Color Purple. 



those around her, underwent 
as Celie delt with the beat- 
ings inflicted by her hus- 
band, and the separation 
from her beloved sister that 
spanned 40 years. 

When Shug Avery, played 
by actress Margaret Avery, 
comes into Celie's life, she 
slowly teaches her to find her 
own sense of self-worth. As 
Celie gains her dignity she is 
able to leave her abusive hus- 
band, Mister, and become 
her own master. Celie leaves 
with Shug to go to Memphis, 
and eventually returns to live 
in the home where she grew 
up. She is reunited with her 

Portraying Celie, the role that 
won her an Oscar Nomina- 
tion for Best Actress, Whoopi 
Goldberg remains quiet and re- 
served in a small country church. 



sister, and finds the children 
that were taken from her at 
birth. Celie's triumph over 
Mister was the crowning glo- 
ry of this film. Nominated 
for 11 Awards, The Color Pur- 
ple was a heart-wrenching 
story that reached out to the 
audience. A 



This famous scene from The 
Color Purple depicts Celie 
reading the novel that she and 
her sister treasured before their 
cruel separation. 



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Faces/43 













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Addition 



When David Lee 
Roth left Van Ha- 
len to go solo after the suc- 
cess of his hit singles, "Cali- 
fornia Girls" and "Gigolo," 
no one was sure what 
would happen to the rest of 
the group. Yet with the ad- 
dition of long-time rock 
star Sammy Hagar who 
took over the lead singer 
position, Van Halen man- 
aged to keep its spot at the 
top of the charts. 

They performed in Bir- 
mingham in March during 
the tour of their new al- 



bum, 5150, featuring the 
hit, "Dreams." The heavy 
metal group rocked the 
Civic Center (and surround- 
ing buildings) as fans went 
wild at the antics of Eddie 
Van Halen and his new lead 
singer. The audience did 
not seem to mind the 
switch to a new singer, and 
the concert was a big draw 
for college students. A 

Performing for an adoring 
Birmingham audience, 
Sammy Hagar, Van Halen's 
new lead singer rocks the 
downtown Civic Center. 





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44/concerts 



Remember Me 



Iong-time Motown leg- 
end, Diana Ross, made a 
comeback as she rose to the 
top of the charts with her al- 
bumn, Eaten Alive. Her sul- 
try, sex-symbol image at- 
tracted fans of all kinds and 
the Civic Center was packed 
with people wanting to hear 
music from her Golden Ol- 
dies. "Stop In The Name Of 
Love," "Ease On Down The 
Road," "Reach Out and 
Touch," "Ain't No Moun- 
tain High Enough," "Touch 

Dazzling her fans in a shim- 
mery silver gown, Diana 
Ross sings from her albumn. 
Lady Sings The Blues, in the packed 
auditorium of the Birmingham 
Civic Center. 



Me In The Morning," "Love 
Hangover," and "Eaten 
Alive," were the heart of dy- 
namic Diana that her audi- 
ence came to enjoy and cele- 
brate. 

Her overwhelming stage 
presence featured lighting 
spectaculars and elaborate 
costume changes. Shimmery 
sequined gowns, color-co- 
ordinated microphone cords, 
and special staging effects 
such as a round stage, con- 
tributed to the success of the 
March 4 concert. 

Her electric personality 
captured the hearts of her au- 
dience. From a "family re- 
union" to dancing with the 
kids that surrounded the 



stage, she reached out to the 
emotions of her fans. Caught 
up in the legendary magic 
that she created with cos- 
tumes and scenery, the 
crowds tried to postpone the 
inevitable conclusion of the 
concert by calling her out for 
three encores, in which she 
sported a pink leather suit 
with matching rhinestone 
boots to say her good-bye's. 
Her exotic outfits coincided 
with the themes of the set as 
Diana took her audience 
through all the types of mu- 
sic she has been involved 
with. She bid her fans fare- 
well in a touching rendition 
of "Forever Young. "A 



This special fashion and trends introduction to the 
Faces section requires much gratitude and many 
thanks to the following department stores and com- 
panies for the unrestrained use of their merchandise, 
props, and photographs: 

PARISIAN INC., Riverchase Galleria— 
Swatch and Coca-Cola and shoe depart- 
ments 

BENETTON, Riverchase Galleria— 
T-shirts, rugbys and accessories 

UNIVERSAL CITY STUDIOS INC.— 

photograph from "Out Of Africa" 

WARNER BROS. INC.— photographs 
from "The Color Purple" 

BIRMINGHAM POST HERALD— 

photographs by Kim Kulisu and other 
staff photographers of Van Halen and 
Diana Ross 

REUNION RECORDS, Nashville, 
Tenn. — photographs of Amy Grant from 
Director of PR, Melinda Scruggs 




Unguarded 



amy Grant's fall tour 
was LInpredictable, 
Unbelieveable, and Un- 
guarded. She hit Birmingham 
in October and the coliseum 
was packed for her concert. 
It featured the song "Love 
Will Find A Way," the first 
gospel song to rise on the 
Top 40 charts. 

Her album also included 
the hits "I Love You" and 
"Sharayah." Yet, old favor- 
ites like "El Shaddai" and 
"Sing Your Praise to the 
Lord" from her Dove 
Award-winning album Age to 
Age, were also very much in 
demand. Earlier hit melodies, 

Gospel star, Amy Grant, en- 
tertains a captive audience 
on her Unguarded fall tour. Her 
friendly attitude delights the Civ- 
ic Center audience as she sings 
"Straight Ahead." 



such as "Father's Eyes" and 
"Fat Baby" were ones that 
dedicated fans could not 
pass up. 

Her rapore with an audi- 
ence that included a very 
wide age span was part of her 
success. Her down-to-earth 
attitude mixed with the 
quick-paced humour of hus- 
band-guitarist Gary Chap- 
man and offered something 
that everyone in the diverse 
audience could relate to in a 
positive way. The wild cheer- 
ing and songs of praise lifred 
up to the Lord made for a 
exciting concert atmosphere. 
Old fans and new ones 
warmed to Amy's style, and 
were delighted with the con- 
cert. Guarded or not, Amy's 
performance was certainly 
Unforgettable.A 



Faces/45 



Akridge-Smith 










Ronald Akridge AFROTC 

Jerry Aldndge II Educ 

Myralyn Allgood For Lang 

Timothy Banks Music 

James Beasley Phar 

Margaret Brodnax Engl 



Jim Brown Hist 

John Carter Educ 

Selina Carter Nurs 

Joan Chambers Home Ec 

Ben Chastain Chem 

Charlotte Coleman For Lang 



William Cowley SCT 

George Crocker Math 

Joan Crowder Nurs 

Laurence Davenport Biol 

Susan Dean Math 

Chad Denson Bus 



Tom Denton Biol 
David Downing Phys Ed 
James Dunn Bus 
WT Edwards Rel 
James Fisk Chem 
Rosemary Fisk Engl 



Billy Gamble Bus 

Aho Garner Educ 

William Geer Bus 

Henry Glotfelty Phys 

Ann Godfrey Math 

Eugene Grant Bus 



Diann Hardin Nurs 

LS Hazlegrove Chem 

Ursula Hendon For Lang 

Calvin Howard Law 

Mike Howell Biol 

Mary Hudson Math 



Bob Jones Bus 

\ lonensc Jones Chem 

Joyce Jones Educ 

Lee Ketcharn Libr 

Terry Laurenzi Bus 

Everett l.emeron Acct 



AtiliijftlUMrf 




46/Star Scries 




Juanita Lewis Nurs 
Mabry Lunceford Rel 
Ellen McLauglin Biol 
Kim Mangham Horn Ec 
Jennings Marshall Bus 
Catherine Mitchell Math 
Barbara Money Nurs 
Perry Morton, Jr Phys 



Bonnie Myers Nurs 
William Nelson Lib: 
Randall Odom Bus 
Barbara Olson SCT 
Eric Olson SCT 
Frances Owens Engl 
Roger Parker Phar 
William Peeples.Jr Math 



Joyce Rader Nurs 
Marlene Reed Bus 
Darlene Renfroe Nurs 
William Richardson Music 
Robert Riegert Law 
Dorothy Scott Nurs 
Betty Shepherd Music 
Tulu Smith Nurs 




Spellbound 



an exciting new tra- 
dition began with 
the Star Series, which 
featured performances 
by six of America's fin- 
est artists. With 75 stu- 
dent ushers, 1800 to 
2000 people attended 
each show, while ticket 
prices ranged from $12 
to $15. Mark Fuller, di- 
rector of LSW, was 
coordinator for each 
successful event. His 
contacts came from all 
over the US, including 
New York, California, 
and the Midwest. From 
the spellbinding magic 

Performing one of his 
most famous magical 
feats, David Copperfield 
levitates a woman in mid 
air, passing a hoop over 
her to show that no strings 
are attached. 



of David Copperfield to 
the shimmering sounds 
of the Mantovani Or- 
chestra, the Star Series 
added a significant new 
dimension to the per- 
forming arts in Birming- 
ham. 

David Copperfield, 
considered the greatest 
magician of our time, 
stunned the crowd in 
September as he per- 
formed many amazing 
feats. Demonstrating 
what many had seen on 
television before, he 
walked through steel 
walls, elevated a wom- 
an, and vanished a boy 
and duck. His most 
popular feats included 
levitating a Ferrari and 
vanishing the Statue of 
Liberty before live audi- 
ences. 



Faces/47 



Bernice Spencer Nurs 

Camille Stern Nurs 

Charles Strain Bus 

Billy Strickland Music 

Stance) Susina Phar 

Janice Teal Psy 

Jean Thomason 

Witold Turkiewicz Music 



James Tweedy 

Kenneth Van Sise Bus 

Phyllis Vaughan Nurs 

David Vcss Hist 

Elizabeth Wells I'niv 

Joy Whatley Nurs 

Carlton Whirley Rel 

Eva White Music 



Donald Wilson Hist 

Latrelle Anderson Acad Aff 

Roy Bain Tech 

Virginia Bridges Camp Min 

Tom Cleveland Admiss 

Martha Ann Cox St Aff 

Joseph Dean, Jr. Univ Rel 

Paul Dietzel Athl 



gs^r 





Spellbound cont. 



Best known for his 
flamboyant fashion as 
director of the Tonight 
Show bands, Doc Sever- 
insen led one of the 
most talented and versa- 
tile groups of the Star 
Series. In October, Se- 
verinsen delighted audi- 
ences with his unique 
blend of music and affa- 
ble wit. Also being con- 
ductor of the Phoenix 
Pops, Severinsen tours 
several weeks each year. 

Bringing all the razzle 
and dazzle that comes 
with the personality of 
Ray Charles, the jazz 
pianist stunned the pub- 



lic. He appeared in No- 
vember, performing his 
most famous hit, 
"Georgia". 

Best-selling author, 
proverbial talk show 
host, successful co- 
median, and MCA re- 
cording artist, David 
Brenner has long been 
appreciated. He enter- 
tained a crowd in Febru- 
ary with his enthusiastic, 
relaxed stage humor. 

Remembered for his 
elegant style and sound, 
Mantovani performed 
in April. His music com- 
manded the strong sup- 
port of a 35 musician or- 



chestra. 

As the house lights 
went down and the cur- 
tains went up, Star Se- 
ries brought excitement 
and entertainment to 
Birmingham. Director, 
Mark Fuller was very 
pleased with the success 
of the shows and looks 
forward to the new spe- 
cialty of the Fine Arts 
Center. 

—Angtla Prattr 
Kristin Hawkins 

Ray Charles entertained 
audiences from all 
over the Birmingham area. 
His electric personality lit 
the piano keys during his 
jazz performance. 






Spencer- Womble 






*> <■ 




iMJ^ji (I 




Jimmy Webster Devel 
Rune Wheeler Acad Aff 
Lydia Winfrey St Cent 
Greg Womble WCAJ 



Richard Duncan Comp Serv 
Laverne Farmer Mgmt 
Bruce Foster Phar 
Candi Gann Hous 
Deborah Gillespie Hous 
Elizabeth Glaser Para 



Connie Grisham Law 
Michael Gunnels Comp Serv 
Tim Hebson Hous 
Tracey Herren Comp Serv 
Lena Hoffman Well Cent 
Krisne Klann Hous 



Ann Kolter Tel Serv 
Carter Law.Jr Bldg Serv 
Loretta Littlejohn St Aff 
Sandra Loworn Law Libr 
Sara Mann Nurs 
Ruby May Hous 




Marilyn Morton Libr 
Michael Murphy Admiss 
Gladys Owens Hous 
David Potts Capt Dev 
(Catherine Randol St Cent 
Bobbie Rice Nurs 



Ralph Rozell Bus 
Neil Shepherd Mgmt Off 
Regina Thomas Libr 
Richard Traylor St Aff 
Terne Walker Biol 
Tammy Watson Purch 



sal 







4 



Ables-Bodenhausen 




















:-.•:•.-. •.-.•.•.•:•:•. •.-.•.•.•. 












|: : : : : : ::-:-:-:-::::-::-:: 










































, , , 














B|SI 





























Lorna Abies Span Fren, SO 

LeeAnne Abney Elem Ed, SO 

Tim Abncy Hist, SR 

John Adair Finan, SO 

Michael Adams Envir Sci.JR 

Fran Adkinson ECE. FR 



Jame Ailor Math. FR 
Dawn Allen Nurs, SR 
Susan Allen Nurs, SR 

Veronica Allen Acct, SO 
Alisha Alligod Ch Rec.JR 

Beth Allison Gr Des, FR 



Jeffrey Allison Hist Rel.JR 

Philip Allen Bus Ad, SR 

Greg Aired Rel, SR 

Kimberli Alton Phar, SR 

Kim Ancona Und, FR 

Allyson Anderson Int Rel,JR 



Beverly Anderson Acct, SO 

Gery Anderson Chem Biol. SO 

Joy Anderson JMC, FR 

Julie Anderson Engl, FR 

Stephen Anderson Rel, FR 

Tamara Armistead Math, SO 



Traci Armstrong 

Angel Arnold 

Leah Ashworth 

Susan Aycock 

Brenda Bailey 

Laura Bailey 



Acct. SR 
Mus.JR 

Nurs, SR 

Nurs. SR 
Nurs.JR 

Nurs. SR 



Lisa Bailey Elem Ed, FR 

iiaker Rel. FR 

Beth Ann Barbee Biol, SR 

Michclc Barfield Phar. SR 

Frank Barker. Ill JM( , |K 

Jimmy Barnctt Nurs. SR 



Allison Barrow Und. FR 

Carla Barnes Nurs, IK 

Solane Bartlclt Biol, SR 

Tmcka Bates JM< 1 K 

Rick Bearden Und, FR 

■■- islei Bus l K 








i^fST*: 







1 



WCAJ: Taking Great Strides 




birmingham's new 
local television 
station, WCAJ- 
TV opened doors for 
"old time" family enter- 
tainment. Channel 68 
provided cable viewers 
an alternative to prime 
time series. 

The station began its 
air time on Januray 31 
with the help and sup- 
port of local churches 
and institutions. 
Churches such as South- 
side Baptist, Indepen- 
dent Presbyterian, and 
St. Luke's Episcopal 

Even small tasks like in- 
serting a re-run tape re- 
quire great concentration 
to be sure that every detail 
is checked. WCAJ provides 
all types of family enter- 
tainment. 



were some donators 
that recognized the 
need for genuine family 
entertainment. As a re- 
sult, these churches and 
other institutions, such 
as Carraway Methodist 
Medical Center, bonded 
together to sponsor 
WCAJ with revenue to 
provide this entertain- 
ment. 

Owned by Celtic Me- 
dia, Channel 68 was a 
non-profit corporation 
that objectively set out 
to provide a positive im- 
pact on the American 
family. WCAJ offered a 
variety of programs to 
satisfy the entire view- 
ing public. "Cisco Kid" 
remained ever popular 
with children Monday 




Beatrice Beauchamp Nurs, SR 
Karen Beck Nurs, SR 
Thomas Belcher Int Rel. SR 
Cathy Bell Home Ec.JR 
Linda Bell Nurs. SR 
Mandy Bennett Mus Ed. SO 
Molly Bennett Voice, SR 
Shaton Bentley Nuts, SR 



Sarah Bennett Music ECE. JR 
Ron Berger Phys Ed. JR 
Emory Berry Acer, SO 
Eddie Bevill Rel. SO 
Sandra Biggs Elem Ed, JR 
Diana Bigler Accr.JR 
Laura Billingsley Psy, SO 
Margaret Birkhead Nurs. SR 



Steve Bishop Math. FR 
Margie Bivens Nurs, SR 
Elizabeth Blankcnship Fas 
Chris Blackerby Ace: SO 
Wanda Bla 

Sandy Blaxton Pub Ad. SR 
Sylvia Blevins English, FR 
Brenda Bodcnhausen N 



Faces/51 



WCAJ cont. 



through Friday morn- 
ings. "Morning Stretch" 
was offered as an exer- 
cise program. 

Live broadcasts were 
also aired from the 
ACTS satellite station in 
Ft. Worth, TX. After- 
noon shows included 
such favorites as "I 
Dream of Jeannie" and 
"Bonanza". Nighttime 
viewing was Filled with 
special concerts and 
movies. 

Located on the east 
side of campus, Channel 
68 was a tremendous as- 
set to students looking 
into a broadcasting pro- 
fession. Internships and 
part-time jobs for stu- 
dents were available. 
Another advantage was 
that WCAJ completed 
the set forJMC majors. 



They could now choose 
from printing areas like 
the newspaper or year- 
book or from broad- 
casting on radio or tele- 
vision. 

Station manager, 
Greg Womble, de- 
scribed a typical day at 
Channel 68 as "unusual- 
ly crazy". He went on to 
add that no one day was 
ever the same and they 
"always had to be two 
steps ahead." The future 
of WCAJ is definitely 
taking great strides of 
advancement. 

— Ktm Shanklw 

Student volunteer, Rick 
Bearden, takes a seat in 
front of the large control 
board of Channel 68. Like 
WVSU, 68 operates on stu- 
dent and community volun- 
teers who enjoy broadcast- 
ing. 




Marcus Bodenhausen MBA. SO 

Melisa Bolanos Und, FR 

Guy Boozer Hist.JR 

Bonnie Boyd Nurs. SR 

Mark Bowers Ch Mus. SR 

Melanie Boyd JMC. JR 

Patsy Bradley PreMed, FR 

Dee Branch JMC. SR 



Amanda Brannon F.lcm Ed. FR 

Sherry Brasfield Math Comp Sci.JR 

Gerri Brock Biol. SO 

Michael Brock 

Susan Brock JMC. SR 

Dina Broghammer Int Dcs. FR 

Amy Brooks Hist. FR 

Laura Brooks JMC, FR 



Diane Brown Pv. [ K 

I.oucllen Brown Chem. SR 

Rebecca Brown Pub Ad. FR 

Rhonda Brown Nurs. SR 

Teresa Browning Biol. FR 

Alisha Bnjr:\ ( omp So. SR 

Phar. FR 

I .1 M< 





tfAhitik 






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. 


Hut 







kfl 



Bodenhausen-Cleveland 





^JdiM^iJ 





Lee Burchfield Rel. SR 
Angela Burdell Rel Ed.JR 
David Burdeshaw Mus Ed, FR 
Phillip Burgess Organ Piano, SR 
Lissa Burleson Psy, FR 
Gigi Burns Pub Ad, FR 



Kimberly Burns Biol, FR 
Matthew Burton Und, FR 
Algela Burroughs Nurs, SR 
Tim Bussey Engin, SO 
Lynn Buttemere Und, FR 
Beverly Bynum Nurs. SR 



Carol Caldwell Int Des. SR 
Anne Calhoun Nurs, SR 
Mary Jon Calvert Bus Ad, JR 
Ginger Campbell Sec Ed. SO 
Nellie Campbell ECE. SO 
Robin Campbell Music FR 



Steven Canada Rel.JR 
Dawn Cantrell Bus Ad. JR 
Glynn Carden Phar. SR 
Todd Carlisle Pub Ad, SO 
Kathryn Carnes Nurs. SR 
John Carter Admin, SR 




Kim Mane Carter JMC. SR 
Micheal Carver Nurs, SR 
Darlene Carter Nurs. SR 
[Catherine Center Bus. FR 
Carol Chambless Und, FR 
Kelly Charles Int Rel. FR 



Shirley Chastain Mus. FR 
Peytonne Childers Nurs, SO 
Deborah Chilton Hu Rel, SR 
Christy Choyce JMC. SO 
Christine Chnssinger Und, FR 
Allison Clark Food Ad. SO 



Donna Clark Bus. FR 
Julia Clark Voice. JR 
Teresa Clark Math. SO 
Jerri Lynn Clay Mktg, SR 
Shawn Cleland Tech Wr. SO 
Marv Sue Cleveland Nurs, SR 




Faces/53 



Coe-Dunkin 






Chris Coe Nutr, SR 

Ron Coe Mktg. SR 

Tex Coe Inter Law. SR 

Deana Coggms t'nd. FR 

Rhonda Cole Nurs, SR 

Melissa Coleman Und. FR 



Stephen Collier Chem, FR 

Shirley Collier Nurs, SR 

Donna Collins ECE.JR 

Robin Collins Biol, SR 

Wendy Collins Chur RecJR 

Deiv Compton Int Rel, SO 



Eugenia Coogle ECE, JR 

Robin Copeland Mgmt.JR 

Connie Covington Fash Mer, SR 

Karen Covington JMCJR 

Dick Cowan Fin Mgmt, SR 

Paula Craddock Chem. SO 



Wanda Crane Nurs, SR 

Nina Crear Nurs, SR 

PA Crenshaw Home Ec, SO 

Susan Crew Nurs, SR 

Stephanie Older Und, FR 

Todd Crider Int RelJR 



Tami Crisp Fin Mgmt, SR 

Dawn Cnswell Mktg, SR 

John Crocker Rel. SO 

Carla Crowder Chur Rec Psy, SR 

Carol Crowder Nurs, SR 

Mary Cunningham Bus, SO 



Lanae Curry Bus. FR 

Sandra Curtis Nurs, SR 

Connie Cushing Biol, SR 

Lana Dailey Engl, FR 

m Darnell, Jr Math Fr. SR 

Gayle Dausche Nurs, SR 



Paula Davenport Nurs, SR 
Pmcilla Davies Nurs, SR 
Gwen Davis Sec Ed, SO 
Ivey Davis Pre Med. FR 
Shannon Davis Acct, SR 
Cheryl Dean Nurs. FR 



54/College Bowl 




MaryAnn Dean Und, SO 
William Dean, Jr Acct Fin, SO 
Jennifer DeBrohun Bus.JR 
Jimmy DeCario Gr Des, SO 
Liesl Dees Und, FR 
Eric DeLap Und, FR 
Amelia DeLoach Int Des, SO 
Angela Dempsey Mktg.JR 



Tom Dempsey Und, FR 
Carrie Ditthardt Nurs, SO 
Jennifer Dole Biol, FR 
Sharon Donaldson Pub Ad, JR 
Susan Donaldson Und. FR 
Augusta Downey Und, SO 
Kay Downs Nurs, SR 
Steven Droper Phys Ed, SR 



Darren Driggers 
Morris Driggers 
Bradley Duncan 
Bethany Dunlap 
Danny Duncan 
Karen Duncan 



Ch Mus, FR 
Ch Mus. SR 
Int Rel. FR 
Mgmt, SO 
Mus Ed, FR 
Biol Chem, SO 



Kent Duncan Phys Ed.JR 
Jennifer Dunktn JMC, FR 





Mind Games 



dubbed the "Varsi- 
ty Sport of the 
Mind", College 
Bowl consists of just 
that — the performance 
of the mind. Played by 

Suzy Herrington and 
Tom Belcher are con- 
gratulated by Dr. Cleveland 
on their performance. They 
are members of one of the 
BSU Choir teams. 



many different organiza- 
tions, it involves answer- 
ing questions on such 
subjects as Current 
Events, History, Science, 
Literature, and Math. 

Alpha Delta Pi also par- 
ticipated in College 
Bowl. Here, three sisters 
concentrate on their com- 
petition in order to try for 
more points. 



The winning team, 
BSU Choir, represented 
Samford at the Universi- 
ty of Florida, for the Re- 
gional Competition in 
the spring. College Bowl 
provided an opportunity 
for organizational as 
well as individual partici- 
pation. 

— Cindy Padgell 






I! 



Faces/55 



Charles Dunn 

Elaine Durrett Bus. FR 

Sherry DyerJMC FR 

Gina DykemanJMC.JR 

Christie Dykes, Und, SO 

Michael EasterlingJMC FR 

Leslie Eanes Elem Ed. SO 

Pat Eddins Pre Med. FR 



Sherrie Edmonson Bus Ed. FR 

Laura Edwards Math. SR 

Mary Edwards Acct, SR 

Alan Ellis Bus. SO 

Robert England Bus Mgmt. FR 

Mary Erwin Nurs. SR 

Mark Espy Mktg. SO 

Peggy Estes Nuts. SR 



Rene Etheredge Nurs. SR 

Eugene Eudy.Jr. Eng Rel Psy. JR 

Tammy Evans Phar.JR 

Denise Fawley Nurs. FR 

David FickenJMC, SR 

Knsri Fields Organ. SO 

Kimberly Fitch Paral, SO 

Deitra Fitzpatrick Acct. FR 



r\ fCW^n 




In High Gear 





restaurants and special- 
ty shops surrounded 
the newly restored Five 
Points South area on Bir- 
mingham's Southside that 
has emerged as a nucleus 
for dining, entertainment 
and shopping. Cool even- 
ings could find individuals, 
couples, and even large 
groups of friends meeting 
on the sidewalks for a night 
filled with fun and excite- 
ment. 

A statue of Brother Bry- 
an, Birmingham's good Sa- 
maritan, could be seen on a 
street corner. A large foun- 
tain, benches and ironwork 

The pink flamingos and 
Louie's logo under the 
Barber's Milk and Ice Cream 
sign has become a trademark 
for the heart of Five Points 
South. 



Hopper's proudly displays 
its neon lights through 
dark windows to produce a 
special lighting effect no one 
can miss. 

decorated the center of 
Southside and yielded a 
festive atmosphere to the 
piazza-like gathering place. 
Arts and crafts festivals 
were held in the heart of 
Southside in both the fall 
and spring. Roads were 
blocked off and all types of 
bands were hired to play. A 
different kind of music 
could be heard every hour 
while strolling on any 
block of the area. South- 
side truly lived up to its 
reputation of being the 
"college scene" as many 
students rented apartments 
downtown to enjoy the 
beauty of the area. 

— Cindy Padgett 



Vs/Nightlife 










Debbie Flaker Finan, SO 
William Fleagle Bus, FR 
Kelly Flowers Chur Rec, SR 
Marianne Folsom Elem Ed, FR 
Kelly Ford Und. FR 
Jeff Forstman Pub Ad, SO 



Edith Foster Phar. FR 
Jeff Foster Und, SO 
Edwina Forstman Bus. SR 
Linda Fortunis Paral, JR 
Scott Fountain Phys Ed, SO 
Robbie Fowler Pub Ed.JR 



John Franklin Int Rel.JR 
Timothy FrancineJMC, FR 
Regina Frazier Phys, SO 
Sheryll Free Nurs, FR 
Tommy Fuller Rel.JR 
Sharon Gagliano Nurs, SR 



Joe Galyon Piano, SR 
Renee Gardner Nurs, SR 
Alton Garland Hist, FR 
Lisa Garrard Bus Mgmt, SR 
Kay Garren Nurs, SR 
Rebecca Garren Nurs, SR 



Rhonda Garrett L'nd.JR 
Kelly Gentry Nurs, FR 
Brian George Acct, SO 
Ginger George Nurs.JR 
Pamela Ghee Biol, FR 
Kenneth Gibbs Int Rel Fren, SR 



Gmny Gibson Int Bus. FR 
Carol Gillespie Phar.JR 
Michelle Gilmore Nurs, FR 
Ruth Anne Glausier Fash Des, FR 
Gretchen Glenn Mktg, FR 
Kathie Glenn Nurs. SR 



Siacey Godfrey Nurs, 1 K 

Jill Goggans Biol, SR 

Mary Ellis Goodtoe Nurs, SR 

Melisa Goodwin Psy, Fr 

Miriam Goodwin Soc. JR 
Kimberlv Gordv Psy, FR 





























































^H III 




ll*liiiy|l 




mm^MM^m 









_l 






4 



Graham-Howe 



-^ 




Jim Graham Mus Ed.JR 

Karhy Graham Nurs, FR 

Ginger Graves Biol, SO 

Patti Green Elem Ed Math, JR 

Morgan Green Psy Soc, SR 

Tim Gregson Mgmt.JR 



Mark Grimes Rel, SR 

Karen Grizzle Acer, SO 

Billie Sue Groves Chur Rec, SR 

Richard Hadden Phar. FR 



Letina Ha 



Hist, SO 



Kimberly Hale Mgmt.JR 



Charles Hamilton Int Rel, SO 
Suzanne Hamrick ECE. SR 

Stanley Hanby Chur Mus, FR 
Bryan Hancock Mgmt.JR 
Debbie Hand Int Des, JR 
Melissa Hannah Mktg. SR 



Shern Hannah Engl, SO 

Phillip Hanvy Mus. SO 

Paige Harbour Elem Ed, hR 

Teresa Hare Nurs. SR 

Christopher Harper Und, FR 

Bill Harper Rel. SR 



John Harrell Mus Ed, SO 

Suzanne Harrington Psy. FR 

April Harris Nurs. SR 

Julia Harris Phar, FR 

Vickie Harris Bus, FR 

1 M, Hartsock Biol, FR 



Thomas Harvey L'nd. FR 

Ron Haskamp, II Gr Des, SR 

Hope Haslam Und, FR 

1- ffn . H.uther Finan, SO 

Kristin Hawkins Bus, FR 

Carole Hayes JMC, FR 



William Heath Rel Ed, SO 

Ken Hcdrck Finan, JR 

Joan Heilman Elem Ed, SR 

Lisa Helton Occ Ther.JR 

Nancy Helton Rsy. FR 

Holli Hrnder<on Phar.JR 




222 











m 



• 



Desperately Seeking Sunshine 




mmssBgmmggmm 





et s see now, 
where did I 
stash those 
sunglasses last fall?" 

"Ah . . . my beach 
towel. I can't wait to lay 
it on the white sand and 
listen to the waves roll 
in while my skin drinks 
in those rays." 

Taking a spontane- 
ous trip down to the 
coast could be one of 
the most refreshing 
breaks for a student. 

Call a bunch of 
friends, and take off as 
soon as possible for the 



sunny beaches. 

Packing the right 
paraphernalia is also im- 
portant. It includes ev- 
erything from swimsuits 
and towels to suntan oil 
and beach balls. Flip- 
flops, Jams, and radios 
make the overnight bag 
complete. 

Once all these items 
are collected, toss them 
in the car, roll down the 
windows, open the sun- 
roof, and turn up the ra- 
dio as you cruise down 
165, following the Flor- 
ida road signs. 

—Cindy Padgett 








Kathy Henry Phar, SR 
Susan Herrington Int Rel, FR 
Kelly Hester Elem Ed, FR 
Kim Hickman Nurs. SR 
Melinda Herndon Phar. SO 
Beth Hill Nuts. FR 
David Hill Bus, FR 
Jeffery Hill Phat.JR 



Shelley Hill Sec Ed, SO 
Mitzi Hipsher Mus Ed, SR 
Christine Hoisington Fash Mer, JR 
Angela Holbrook Fash Mer, FR 
Stephanie Holderby Biol. FR 
Allison Holleman Sec Ed, JR 
Robert Holloway Finan, SR 
Karen Hood Nurs, SR 



Charles Hooper. Jr Hu Rel, SR 
Mark Hooper JMC. FR 
Leslie Hope Nurs. SR 
Susanne Hopper JMC, FR 
Kim Hornsby Sec Ed. SO 
Steven Hornsby Hisc, SO 
Leigh Hosch Biol, FR 
Beth Howe Nurs, SR 



Faces/59 



The Weighting Game 



Sweat trickles down 
her face as her arms 
quiver underneath ten- 
sion and strain. 13 • • • 14 
... 15 ... 16 ... she 
counts in her mind as 
she struggles to lift the 
heavy bar. Each semes- 
ter, females enrolled in 
Women's Orientation 
or weightlifting classes 
could accurately de- 
scribe the grueling pro- 
cess associated with 
keeping in shape. As so- 
ciety becomes increas- 
ingly health oriented 
and weight concious, 
women are following 
the trend to keep in 
shape and have toned 
bodies. 

Adding to this, the 
running, swimming and 
abdonimal curls that 
Women's Orientation 



required, helped stu- 
dents reach individual 
goals. 

Susannah Clark, a 
freshman from Dan- 
ville, Ky, was a top 
weightlifter. She en- 
joyed working out in or- 
der to keep her body in 
peak condition. Clark 
worked out as much as 
possible in area spas, yet 
she had an off season in 
which she didn't do any 
lifting. Women who 
lifted weights were not 
concerned with build- 
ing large muscles, as 
male weightlifters were, 
but only wished to keep 
their bodies in good 
condition. 

— Hallie Von Hageti 



Pat Carter, a freshman from Gardendale, 
concentrates on pulling the bar as she 
works out in the weight room. 

Sherri Yancey grips the sides of the ma- 
chine as she tries to reach her maximum 
leg extensions during her Women's Orien- 
tation class. 





r, 



II 



i 



Jon Howell Phar. FR 

Stanley Hicks Phar. FR 

Kim Huckaby Acct, FR 

Alan Hudson Math Eng, SR 

Barbara Hudson Int Des, SO 

Gracie Hudson Nutt. SR 

Lynn Hudson Nurs. FR 

Lynn Huey Sec Ed. SR 



Scott Hughes Bus, FR 

Jeffrey Humbet JMC. FR 

Bryan Hutchins Chur Mus. SR 

David Hum JM< , I R 

Sherri Hyde Nurs. FR 

Stephanie Hyde Nurs. SR 

Julie Ingout | 

Becky Jacks NutrJR 



Carlcne Jackson Edot IK 
Gayle Jackson 
Jane Jackson Mktg.JR 
Robbie Jackson Mus Id. SR 
Grate Jave Hist Pol Sci.JR 
Lela Jenkins Nurs SR 
Jill Johnson 1 
Keith Johnson M 










60/Weightlifting 



Howell -Lawrence 





n so 











dM^J 









Kim Johnson Nurs, SR 
Pamela Johnson Eng Phys, FR 
Paul Johnson SCT. JR 
Ramona Johnson Paral, SR 
Sally Johnson Int Rel, SO 
Beverly Jones Math Biol.JR 



David Jones Rel, FR 
Melisha Jones SCT, SR 
Paul Jones Camp Sc. SO 
Stephanie Jones Pub Ad, FR 
Stephen Jordan Mgmt, SR 
Steven Jordan Mus, JR 



Jan Kallaher Nurs, SR 
Nancy Kardas Nurs, SR 
Madison Kay ECE. SO 
Joy Keith Nurs, SR 
Angela Kelley Nurs, SR 
Eddie Kesler Int Rel, FR 



Cynthia Kennedy Phar, SR 
Missey Key Fash Mer, SO 
Carolyn Kilgore Math Voice, JR 
Teresa Killian Nurs, SO 
Brian Kilpatnck Phar. FR 
Won Kim Math, SO 



Chenta King Acct, SO 
Celeste King Engl Hist.JR 
Scotty King Phys Ed, SO 
Kathenne Kingren Acct, FR 
Belinda Kircus Sec Ed.JR 
Keith Kirkley Mus, FR 



Donna Kitchen Nurs, SR 
Andrea Knight Nurs, FR 
Kathi Knowles ECE. SO 
Susan Kyatt Hurs, SR 
Tracey Kornegay Anat, FR 
Lois Lambert Psy Span, SO 



Alan Lancaster JMC, SR 
Dawn Lancaster Math. FR 
Jack Landham Mktg.JR 
Cheryl Lane SCAT, SR 
John Lankford Econ Fin, SR 
Amy Lawrence JMC. FR 




Faces/6 1 



A 



Layman-Martin 



■ ■ ':■ •'•.• ' 




^^^^^^H 





















Chris Layman Nurs, FR 

Jennifer LeCroy Biol. FR 

Mclinda Ledbetter Nurs. SR 

Dian Lee Nurs, SR 

Joni Lee Mus Ed, SO 

Kerry Lecper I!u Rel, SR 



Rhonda Lewis Nurs, SR 

Bert Lindbergh Engl.JR 

Martha Lindley Nurs, SR 

Kelly Lipscomb Nurs, SR 

Lynn Lister Nurs. SR 

Cathy Little SCT, SR 



Gregory Little Comp Sci, FR 

Shelley Livingston Nurs, SR 

Pam Long Nurs. SR 

Leslie Longshore Mgmt, SO 

Jeff Loper Comp Sci, SO 

Kimberly Love Nurs, SR 



Sheila Love Mus Ed. FR 

Kiplyn Lowery Mktg, SR 

David Lowry Bus, FR 

Kristen Lucas Hist, IK 

Tern I.undy Elem Ed, SR 

Grey Lyles Rel. SR 



Richard McAlister Bus, SR 

Jill McBrayer Biol, SR 

Alicia McBride Soc. SO 

Chuck McCall Finan.JR 

Dana McCormack Nurs, SR 

Dari McCormack Nurs, SR 



Kay McCollum Elem Ed.JR 

Steven McCown Rel. FR 

Sonya McCrary Int Des. SO 

Tom McCullough Bus, FR 

Mary McCutcheon Phar, JR 

John McDamel Chur Mus. FR 



Patrick McDonald Int Rel, SO 
Stephanie McDonald Phar. FR 
Gmny McElveen Fash Mer, SR 
Steve McFall Rel. SR 
Becky McFarland Bus.JR 
Ann Carol McGaha Rel Ed. SR 




62/Money 




f| A fy ** 





Anne McGee Sec Ed.JR 
Alisa McGohon Fash Mer, SO 
Mary McGraw Bus, FR 
Cynthia McKenzie Mktg.JR 
Heidi McKinley Gr Des.JR 
Robert McManus Acer Fin.JR 
Mark McNair Pre Med, FR 
Lisa McNeill Und, SO 



Larry McQuiston Sec Ed, SO 
Pamela Mable Acct.JR 
Martha Maden Phar, SR 
Teresa Madison Nurs, JR 
Ten Maltese Fash Mer, SR 
Shannon Maner Nurs, SR 
Chen Mangum Sec Ed, SR 
Larry Mann Rel, SR 



Nancy Mann Phsy, SO 
Leslie Mansfield ECE, FR 
Mern Marett Mktg.JR 
Mandy Markham JMC. SR 
Rod Marshall Rel Hu Rel.JR 
Betsy Martin Law Bus. SR 
David Martin Acct. FR 
Leigh Fran Martin Horn Ec, SR 



Money Matters 



• n the nation, overall, 

Ithe econimic status 
was on the "up" this 
year. However, many 
college students felt as 
though they only exper- 
ienced the "downs." In- 
creased tuition was the 
factor affecting college 
students throughout the 
nation. State schools as 
well as private universi- 
ties were increasing their 

George Washington, 
Abraham Lincoln, and 
Andrew Jackson, are all 
names learned in elemen- 
tary school. College stu- 
dents, however are more in- 
terested in collecting their 
own personal portraits of 
these leaders. 



prices. Studies showed 
that by the year 2000, the 
price of a 4 year educa- 
tion in a public school 
would reach as high as 
$40,000 while mounting 
to $100,000, for a private 
school. 

Gas seemed to be the 
only price that de- 
creased. Dropping from 
$1.20 to below a dollar, 
stopping at a gas pump 
was no longer such a 
strain on the wallet. In- 
flation occured in other 
areas though. Food, 
drink, and clothing all 
experienced cost in- 
creases. Things certainly 
were not the way they 



were when our parents 
were kids, but the eco- 
nomic changes and in- 
flation were a natural 
part of the changing so- 
ciety. 

Textbooks $25.00-$40.00 
Semester hour $123.00 
Yearbook $17.00 

Candy Bar 35c 

Swatch Watch $30.00 
Movie $4.00 

Records $8.99 

Minimum Wage $3-35 
Apple Ik $1,705 

Shoes $42.00 

Samford traffic 

ticket S10.00 

— Rathf. 



Faces/63 



Shannon Martin ECE, SO 

Sharon Martin Int Des, SR 

Cynthia Maryanow Int Bus. JR 

Rhonda Mason Soc.JR 

Judy Masttn JMC.JR 

Linda Mathis Mgmt, SR 

Lynn Matthews Nurs, SR 

Tina Mauk Phar.JRR 



Laura May Bus, FR 

Mark May Psy, FR 

Terri May Fash Mer, FR 

Chrstie Meadows Nurs, SR 

Amy Melton Und, FR 

Mark Melvin Psy, FR 

Franchesca Mcrrell Bus. FR 

Rhonda Merrell Med Tech. SO 



Nancy Mezick Voice. SO 

Cassandra Mickels Nurs. SR 

Anna Miller ECE. SO 

Joel Miller Bus. FR 

Leisa Miller Nurs. SR 

Nancy Miller Nurs, SR 

Scotty Mitchell Int Des, FR 

Kimberly Monroe Nurs, SO 




Wet Results 



* f it's raining any- 

1 where in the world, 
it's raining in Bir- 
mingham! The valley 
that Birmingham rests 
in seems to attract and 
trap clouds that hover 
over the city and block 
out the sunshine. Some- 
times an entire week will 
go by without a glimpse 
of the sun. 

Waking up in the 
morning to find the 
mountain shrouded in 
mist and a slow drizzle 
sprinkling the campus, 
was a common occur- 
ance during the fall 
rainy season. From foot- 
ball games to Fall Carni- 
val, rain plagued many 
campus events. In the 



Gulf, hurricane Elena 
caused many weather 
problems for Alabama. 
People evacuated coast 
al towns and headed in- 
land. Driving wind and 
rain followed them and 
the effects of the storms 
were felt all over Ala- 
bama. 

Rain coats, Duck 
shoes, and a sturdy um- 
brella were a must as the 
rain fell day after day. 
Relief came, however, 
when a dry spell hit dur- 
ing the spring season. 

Bright umbrellas could 
be seen even from Vail 
dorm when several dedi- 
cated students stuck it out 
during a rain storm at a 
home football game. 



Birminghamians who 
had complained about 
the constant stream of 
rainy days in the fall, 
now found themselves 
searching the skies for 
those familiar black 



clouds. 



-Halli, Von Hagen 



Strong winds often accom- 
pany Birmingham's light 
rains as demonstrated by Le- 
titia Hairston's blown um- 
brella. Letitia is a sopho- 
more from Anniston. 



Tit 




I 



M/Rain 



Ml 



Martin-Pasley 



i 




Douglas Moore Mgmt.JR 
Dwayne Moore Mus Ed, SR 
Ellen Moore Int Rel, SR 
Kimberly Moore Biol. FR 
Amy Moon Int Des, FR 
Alan Morns Finan, SR 



Cindy Morns Nurs, SR 
Diane Moore Nurs, SR 
Janet Moorison Nurs, SR 
Teresa Morrison Sec Ed, JR 
Melissa Mouchette Nurs, FR 
Laura Moussakhani JMC, FR 



Alice Myers Und, FR 
Scott Myers Und, FR 
Charlie Mynck Bus. JR 
James Nabers, Jr Biol, SR 
Bethany Naff Horn Ec, SO 
Beth Nason ECE, FR 



Hudson Neal Bus, SR 
Mary Necl Bus, FR 
Patti Nelson Phar.JR 
Michael Nester Biol. SO 
John Nicholson, Jr Rel, FR 
Melissa Nix Nurs, SR 




Kim Noland ECE. SR 
Stephanie Nunn JMC.JR 
Brenda O'Byrne Phar. FR 
Sandra Oldham Biol. SO 
Allison Olive Acct, FR 
Poppi O'Neal Mgmt.JR 



Chris O'Rear Biol Engl.JR 
Christa Osborne Nurs. SR 
Jospeh Osmore Phar.JR 
Charles Owens Hist.JR 
Martin Owens Law, FR 
Tammie Owensby Nurs, I R 



Phillip Pack Phar, SO 
Johnny Padalino Rel, SR 
Cindy Padgett JMC.JR 
Lynn Parish N 
Leslie Parks Und, I R 
Ben Pasley Rel. SO 







4 



Pate-Roberts 





Sharon Pate Mus Ed, JR 

Bif Patterson Voice, JR 

Connie Rae Paterson ECE, SR 

Jeff Pattetson Mgmt. SR 

Mati Beth Patterson Reg Ed, SR 

Pam Patterson Phar, PR 



Paige Pattiilo Nuts, SR 

Billy Payne Mus, SO 

Linda Payne Mus Ed, FR 

Melanie Payton Nurs. SR 

Melanie Pennington Mgmt, FR 

Lynn Petkms Piano, SO 



Barbara Perren Elem Ed, SO 

Cindy Perritt Int Des, SO 

Beth Pery Engl. SR 

Kirk Perry Rel. FR 

Billy Pfeifer Bus, FR 

Charlotte Phillips Math, FR 



Kevin Phillips Mus, FR 

Rosalee Phillips Elem Ed, SR 

Amy Pietce Biol, FR 

Linda Pierson Int Rel, FR 

Letha Pilgtim Horn Ec, SO 

Kathleen Pilleten Nurs, SR 



Rachel Pinson Und, FR 

Vineesa Pinson Biol. FR 

Phillip Plemons Nurs, SR 

Kara Plcss Phar Biol. SR 

Lori Posey Phar, SO 

Gena Powell Mktg, SR 



Laura Powell Int Des, SO 

Angela Pfatet Biol, FR 

Judy Preachcts Psy. JR 

Marsha Pritchett Phystd.JR 

David Proctot Finan, SR 

John Puckett JMC. SO 



Sally Pyle Biol. SO 

Rich Queen Mgmt, I R 

Tina Quinn Pliar.JR 

Robert Rager. Jr Acct, SR 

Michael Ragsdale Rel, FR 

Sheryl Ralcy Nuts. SR 




(Vi/Junk Mail 



M 



-. 



Will It Be Trash or Treasure? 




Some frequented it 
up to six or seven 
times a day, some as lit- 
tle as once a week. To 
some it brought a ray of 
sunlight into their dreary 
day of 8 o'clock classes 
and afternoon labs; to 
others a crashing feeling 
of despair and loneli- 
ness. No, the place in 
question was not Stu- 
dent Accounts, Regis- 
trar's, or even the Cafe, it 
was the day-making — or 

Atypical home for mail 
box stuffers and cam- 
pus memos is the trash cans 
located near the post office. 



breaking — Post Office. 

A simple gaze into 
that little box could 
bring hope, a romantic 
love letter, food, or for 
the lucky ones, even 
money! Usually though, 
these initial hopes were 
crushed by the reality of 
the dreaded campus 
mail. Everything from 
"revised book store 
hours" and pizza cou- 
pons to SGA memos 
and fear-striking green 
envelopes containing 
telephone bills. 

A favorite box stuffer 
was the church bulletin. 
Some students got as 
many as three a week, all 



from different churches. 
Their only competitor 
was the Pizitz flyer, 
which everyone would 
agree was much better 
than a Pizitz bill. 

But despite the deves- 
tation of finding bills 
and flyers and such junk 
mail, some students con- 
tinued to check their 
mail every time they 
went through the Stu- 
dent Center. It was their 
hope that, after wading 
through the colorful 
campus mail that deco- 
rated the floor and trash 
cans, some real mail 
might be found. 

— 4my Puree 




Fulton Ramsay Und, FR 
Mark Randall Biol. SR 
John Redding Hist, SR 
Jeanne Redman Mktg, SR 
Ann Redwine Horn Ec, SO 
Jeff Reece Bus. FR 
John Reece Math.JR 
Brent Reese Phys Ed.JR 



Alan Register Finan, SR 
Lee Renfro Phar, SR 
Lisa Renne Fas Met, FR 
Jim Rice Und. FR 
Ttaci Rice Nurs, FR 
William Rice Bus.JR 
Martha Richardson Nurs, SO 
Egla Richey Span, SO 



David Rigg Rel Ed, SO 
Kattina Riley Mus, FR 
Stephanie Riley Bus, SO 
Laurie Roark Phar, JR 
Michelle Roberson Nurs, SR 
William Roberson Hist Pol Sci, SO 
Debbie Roberts Nurs, SR 
Stacy Roberts Acct.JR 



Faces/6"' 



■ 



Once In A Lifetime 




not seen since 
1910, Halley's 
comet orbited into 
Earth's view once again. 
Comets, known as neb- 
ulous celestial bodies, 
revolve around the Sun. 
They are characterized 
by a long, luminous tail 
that can only be seen 
when the object is mov- 
ing toward the Sun. The 
coma of some comets 
exceed the planet Jupi- 
ter in size. However, the 
solid portion of most 
comets is equivalent to 
only a few cubic kilo- 
meters. 

Comet mania became 
very visible last spring, 
as did Halley's. The 
heavenly body was used 
as promotional material 
on everything from 



shirts to watches. A spe- 
cial exhibit was even 
held at the Riverchase 
Galleria featuring a 
large painting of the 
comet's path through 
the heavens and several 
videotapes and comput- 
er graphics. 

Halley's had best visi- 
bility in March and 
April. It could clearly be 
seen with a pair of bin- 
oculars. To make comet 
watching more exciting, 
star parties were sched- 
uled by the Birmingham 
Astronomical Society in 
late March. Also, many 
people gathered on 
Hwy 280 to view the 
once in a lifetime ob- 
ject. 



Man Virginia Robertson Nurs, SR 

Amanda Rodgers Int Rel. FR 

Gina Rogers Nurs. SR 

Susan Rogers Nurs. SR 

Shcryl Rooker Eng Phys Ed. SR 

Wendy Rooker ECI IK 

Josephine Rodriguez Und, FR 

Scott Roman Educ. SR 



Robin Rosdick Mgmt.JR 

Beth Rozendale Fas Mer. SR 

William Rudd Einan. SO 

Wendy Runyan Sec Ed. SR 

Connie Sachar Nurs, SR 

Tim Samples 

Joel Samuels Ch Rec. SR 



..nderford Ch R«. SR 
trrs Pub Rel. SO 

Jim Sari 

Nurs SR 
Karen Saunders Mgml, SR 



Wf/HalltVs ( ( 



mm 




Robertson- Smith 



Allen Saunders Acct, SR 
Tom Savage Rel Ed, FR 
Rebecca Sayler Voice, SO 
Jane Anne Scates Math Eng, SR 
Maria Schilleci Mgmt, FR 
Janna Schroeder Nurs, SO 



Bryan Schultz Finan.JR 
Stacy Seales ECE, SR 
Kim Seavy Nurs, SR 
Donna Sellers Nurs, SR 
Stephanie Sellers Acct, FR 
Rebecca Senn Nurs, SO 



Kim Shanklin JMC, FR 
Camille Shaw Und, FR 
Amy Sheehan Biol, FR 
Susan Sheffield Pub Ad.JR 
Donna Shelley Mus Ed, FR 
Brett Shelton Mktg.JR 



Karen Shelton Biol.JR 
Suzanne Shoemake Und, FR 
John Shoff Und, FR 
Joey Shunnarah Phar, SO 
Andrea Simmons Bus,JR 
Lon Simmons Nurs, SR 



Joel Sims Sec Ed, SR 
Stacia Sinclair Elem Ed, JR 
Melissa Singley Phar, JR 
Lauri Sitton Hu Rel,JR 
Stephanie Skillen Und, FR 
Bryan Skinner JMC, SR 



Shan Shinner Phar.JR 
Michele Slay Law, FR 
Bonita Smith Int Rel.JR 
Cynthia Sm.th Nurs, FR 
Janme Smith Psy, JR 
Keith Smith Pre Med, FR 



Keith Smith Plus, SR 
Ken Smith Rel Hu Rel.JR 
Kim Smith Phar, SO 
Leaellyn Smith Nurs, SO 
Lisa Smith Nurs, SR 
Rachel Smith Und, FR 








Faces/69 



■ 



A 



Smith-Traylor 








Sandra Smith Nurs, SR 

Sherry Smith Nurs, SR 

Vicenta Smith Biol. SR 

Stacy Smitherman Rel, SO 

Amy Smothers Bus, FR 

Carol Soles Nurs, SR 



Janet Solmon Phar.JR 

Michelle Spencer Elem Ed, JR 

Tim Spurgeon Pub Ad, JR 

Celia Spurrier Elem Ed, SO 

Karen Stanley Nurs, SR 

Sarah Standerfer Mus Ed.JR 



Peggy Steele Nurs, SR 

Amy Stengell Sec Ed. SO 

Christy Stephens Mgmt.JR 

Libby Stephens Mus Ed, SR 

Sharon Stephens Und, FR 

Beth Stevens Horn Ec, SO 



Ten Stewart SCT, FR 

Kayla Stoker Eng Fr.JR 

Tammy St. John Nurs, SR 

Anna Story Math. SR 

Lori Strain Psy, SO 

Stephen Stroud JMC. FR 



James Sullivan Rel. FR 

Randy Sullivan Und. FR 

S'iian Sutton Int Des.JR 

Bryan Talley Acct, SO 

Darryl Talley Acct, SR 

Sandra Tate ECE.JR 



Beth Taulman Psy Eng. SO 

Ann Marie Taylor Nurs, SO 

Melissa Taylor Mus. SO 

I ayloi Law, FR 

Denise Terrell Acct, SO 

Keith Thomas Finan, JR 



Mark Thomas Biol. SO 

Robert Thomas Hu Rel, SR 

Sabrcnia Thomas Phar. FR 

Terence Thomas Phar. SR 

Pam Thomaston 

Alan Thompson Rel, SO 




E233 




70/Space Shuttle 




Kim Thornhill RelJR 
Malisa Thrash Eng, FR 
Alan Thrasher Mktg. SR 
Ronald ThreadgiU Voice. SO 
Cynchia Tidwell Int RelJR 
Kay Townley Nurs, SR 
Nonne Trad Elem EdJR 
Ronny Tricquet RelJR 



David Trull Mus EdJR 
Tern Tucker Fus Mer. ER 
Rex Tuckter Chem BiolJR 
Charley Tudisco Nurs, SR 
Mary Turner Nurs, SR 
Douglas Turnure Phys, FR 
Norine Trad Elem EdJR 
Lynn Traylor Rel. JR 







1/28/86: 11:39 am 



^ t /^h, God, 

X^don't let 
happen what I think just 
happened." The space 
shuttle Challenget silent- 
ly crept upward arching 
beautifully on another 
voyage into the vast 
realm of outer space. 
Hundreds of people 
marveled once again as 
American technology 
displayed its might. 
Then there was that little 
flame. Only 73 seconds 
after liftoff, seven 
Americans "slipped the 
surly bonds of earth to 
touch the face of God." 
It was a cool Januray 
morning at Cape Canav- 
eral, FL. Six astronauts 
and a school teacher 
were strapped into the 
cabin of the Challenger 
nervously awaiting the 

Flown at half-mast for the 
entire day, the Ameri- 
can flag honors the seven 
Challenger members who 
lost their lives in search of 
their dream. 



beginning of a journey 
most can only dream 
about. Mission control 
checked, and then re- 
checked all the vital 
equipment that would 
sustain them on their 
journey. Finally, the 
words came through the 
headsets. The final 
countdown had begun. 
The shuttle's three main 
engines and two solid 
rocket boosters came to 
life. The craft slowly 
crept upward freeing it- 
self of the cumbersome 
bonds of the launch pad. 
The horror came fas- 
ter than the mind could 
comprehend it. The little 
flame mysteriously ap- 
peared on NASA's long 
range cameras. Where it 
came from or what 
caused it didn't matter. 
That little flame started 
an explosion that shook 
our nation; an explosion 
that took with it the lives 
of seven Americans 
dedicated to the dream 
of conquering the un- 



known. 

The cause of the terri- 
ble explosion that put an 
ugly scar on NASA's rel- 
atively unscratched safe- 
ty record was the subject 
of much study and spec- 
ulation by experts 
around the world. The 
facts were sparse. After 
70 seconds into the 
flight a faint orange 
glow flickered between 
the shuttle's belly and 
the adjacent external 
fuel tank. The huge tank 
full of liquid oxygen was 
clearly the source of ex- 
plosion, but where the 
orange glow came from 
was a much harder ques- 
tion to answer. That 
didn't matter then. 
America had just lost 
seven heroes. Seven 
Challengers who were 
willing to risk it all in 
pursuit of a perfectly 
American dream, to 
reach for the stars. Only 
this time, it just wasn't 
meant to be. 

— Toil J Carlisle 






LuAnn Tyre Mus, SO 

Mary Carol VanCleave Bus.JR 

\ anoy SCT, SO 

Vanture Occ Ther. FR 

Scon Varnem Psy. FR 

Amv Vaughn Psy. SO 

David Vaughan Finan, SR 

Joey Vaughn. Jr Acct. SR 



Cecil Vincent Phar.JR 

Dwight Vincent Rel, FR 

Cindy Vines Bus. FR 

Hallie Von Hagen JMC. SO 

Sallie Waddill Nurs. SR 

Vitginia Wahlheim ECE.JR 

Tracyc Walker Biol, SR 

Joel Wallace Mgmt. SR 



Michael Walsh Bus. FR 

Melanie Ward Nurs. SR 

Mark Watets Acct, SR 

Stephanie Watkins Nurs. SR 

Tim Watkins ChMus.JR 

Stephanie Watts Biol Psy, JR 

Joel Weavet Hist, SO 

Craig Webb Rel.JR 




Do not stand at my grave and 

weep; 
I am not there, I do not sleep. 
I am a thousand winds that blow. 
I am the diamond glints on snow. 
I am the sunlight on ripened grain. 
I am the gentle autumn s rain. 
When you awaken in the morning's 

hush, 
I am the swift uplifting rush . . . 
Of quiet birds in circled flight. 
I am the soft stars that shine at 

night. 
Do not stand at my grave and cry; 
I am not there. I did not die. 

— Anonymous 



Tragic Accidents 
Claim Three Lives 



dr. James Lewis Tread- 
way, a member of the 
English faculty since 
1971, was killed in an auto- 
mobile accident on Monday. 
August 19- He was traveling 
through Mississippi when his 
car ran off the road late that 
evening. Dr. Treadway was a 
popular teacher because he al- 
ways seemed to take a person- 
al interest in his students. A 
memorial scholarship fund in 
honor of Dr. Treadway was 
established for Samford stu- 
dents by Mrs. Patricia Tread- 



way, and children, Elizabeth, a 
Samford graduate, and Scott, 
a current student. 

Student Cameron Howell 
was killed in an automobile 
accident on July 4, 1985. The 
former tennis team member 
was traveling through Missis- 
sippi on his way home from a 
tennis match in Decatur. The 
accident happened late that 
night, and Howell died during 
surgery at a nearby hospital. A 
junior from Starkville, MS, 
member of the Sigma Nu fra- 
ternity. Howell was well-loved 



by faculty and students alike. 
The music department lost 
an aspiring organist and a 
member of the University 
Chorale on Thursday, Sept. 
19. 1985, when sophomore 
Doug Holt was killed in an 
automobile accident. He was 
traveling to a church music 
workshop in Huntsville, when 
he lost control of his car and 
ran up under an eighteen- 
wheeled transport truck. 
Doug, a 23-year-old music 
major was a native of Bir- 
mingham. 



orium 



Tyre-Zeigler 




WK^^^M 



»*-> ^n $ 




Steven Yeaget Nurs, SR 
Lisa York Nurs, SR 
Manbeth Zwayet Educ, FR 
Sheryl Zeigler Bus. SR 



Preston Weed Finan.JR 
Elhzabeth Welch Occ Thet, SO 
Anne West Sec Ed. SO 
Jack West Finan.JR 
David Weston Pub Ad. SO 
Julie White Horn Ec, SR 



Matla White Math. SR 
Sallie White Nuts, SR 
Sandra White Voice, SR 
Ginny Whitehouse JMC, SR 
Gwendolyn Whiteside Fas Mer, FR 
Linda Whitman Hurs. SR 



Carol Wilder Nuts.JR 
Gina Wilemon Soc, SR 
Tommy Wilkinson RelEd.JR 
Btad Williams Pub As. FR 
Ginny Williams Int Des, FR 
Laura Williams Nurs. FR 



Lisa Williams Nuts. SR 
Rebecca Williams Acct, SR 
Renee Williams Biol. FR 
Ttacie Williams Nurs, SR 
Laurie Williamson Nurs. SR 
Myrna Williamson Nurs, SR 



Sherry Wilson Nurs, SR 

Ty Wilson Bus, FR 

Andy Withrow Comp Sci, FR 

Carolyn Withrow Comp Sci. SR 

Norman Wood Biol, SO 

Pennie Wood Finan, SO 



Elizabeth Woodall Psy. SO 
Linda Woodward Nurs. SR 
Tracy Worley Ch Rec, SR 
Burke Wren MusEd.JR 
Kathy Yates Nuts. SR 
Jonathan Yeaget Pub Ad, SR 



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Faces/73 



4 



TRADITION 



'jv 



VA 



■^ 



Praying becomes a vital part of sum- 
mer missions, as seen here on Sum- 
mer Beach Project. 

Practicing for an upcoming perfor- 
mance Koinonia strives for perfec- 
tion. 





Act: 8 rehearses hour after hour to 
get even their facial expressions to 
project their characters. 



^ 



mfJSt 



it VI 



■»- 



74/Campus Ministries Division 



Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity mem- 
bers proudly display the '85 Fall 
Carnival T-shirts. 





Dr. Bowden and Family explain the 
symbolism of their Chrismon at the 
Hanging of the Green held every Christ- 
mas in the chapel. 




C*0*N*T*E*N*T*S 



GINNY BRIDGES 

ACT: 8 

KOINONIA 

BSU/ MISSIONS 

CHRISTIAN EMPHASIS 

HANGING OF THE GREEN 

MISSION TRIP 



76 
78 
80 
82 
84 
86 
88 



Campus Ministries Division 75 



4 



Ginny Bridges dir- 
ects and heads 
all ihe programs and 
activities of Campus 
Ministries. Here, she 
stands in front of the 
Chrismon tree at 
Hanging of the 
Green, a tradition 
sponsored hy Campus 
Ministries. 




76/Ginny Btidges 



inny Bridges battles it out with Dean Martha Ann Cox 
^during the mud wrestling event at Fall Carnival. 



A friend to 



students and faculty alike, Ginny Bridges exemplifies 

Ministry In Outreach 




Ginny Bridges is a remark- 
able young woman who 
has taken on a tremendous 
responsibility as the director of 
Campus Ministries. As director, 
Ginny planned numerous campus 
activities which included such 
events as RA hall sessions and stu- 
dent missions. Students took Cam- 
pus Ministry sponsored mission 
trips to Panama City Beach, Rio 
Grande and other exciting places 
to teach and spread God's Word 
to others. Ginny even took charge 
in promoting social concerns such 
as world hunger. These were just a 
minute portion of activities that 
she headed up with the help of 



student committees. The students 
who worked closely with her felt 
that Ginny was the paragon of en- 
couragement. She was always en- 
thusiastic and excited. And, even 
when things were not successful, 
she hung in there and persevered 
with a faithful determination. 

Being a woman in the ministry 
is a difficult task, but Ginny was 
obviously following God's calling. 
Besides being a campus minister 
director, Ginny allowed herself to 
be a friend to students as well. 
Gracie Hudson, who was an affili- 
ate of Ginny's and the president of 
Campus Ministries, felt that Ginny 
was an extremely warm and sensi- 



tive person. She encouraged Gra- 
cie and several other students to 
follow their calling into the minis- 
try. 

Ginny was definitely a strong 
and committed spiritual leader, 
unconcerned with mundane sur- 
roundings. She added a great deal 
to the prestige of Samford and im- 
mensely to its Christian atmo- 
sphere. The traditions Ginny start- 
ed in Campus Ministries for 
students and the surrounding 
community remained a vital part 
of the Christian emphasis that the 
university provided its students. 



Sbanklin 





Ginny sponsors a bible study in 
Smith lobby once a week 
for the students attending summer 
school. 

Ginny Bridges. Karen Brown. 
Demmie Gail Blanco, and 
Cindy Morris gather in Vail lobby 
for a Halloween get-together given 
by the Housing Office. 



Campu' ! 



•E* 



2 




Dedicated Christian actresses 
and actors of Act: 8 entertain through 

\ Ministry in Drama 



i 



The faces of Act: 8 portray many differ- 
ent personalities — normal and abnor- 
mal. 

The Christian drama 
group Act: 8 was 
among one of the many 
activities sponsored under Cam- 
pus Ministries. Act: 8 adopted a 
unique style to present drama in 
a creative and zany atmosphere. 
The members were always eager 
to spread the excitement of 
Christianity through drama. 
Even though Act: 8 was not ac- 
tually the same in number as the 
previous year, they were still the 
same in purpose and much 
more. 

Act: 8's primary goal was to 
glorify God and lift up the name 
of Jesus Christ in front of all 
mankind. The group chose to 
present the good news of God 
through acting because it was 
personal and easy for the audi- 
ence to relate to. The dedicated 
members of Act: 8 felt that their 
characters were actually part of 
themselves. Act: 8 projected 
comfortable and relaxed sur- 
roundings for college students 
to have fun and yet at the same 
time disseminate the love and 
strength of Jesus to others. Act: 
8 concentrated all their efforts 
into stressing the importance of 
knowing God and the provi- 
sions He made available to 
know Him. 

— Kim Shanklin 



Alan Thompson, a sophomore from Bir- 
mingham, listens carefully as Paul gives 
instructions on the next skit. 




Paul Johnson, director of Act: 8, maintains con- t ois Lambert listens intently on the phone 
trol, wondering if this group will be ready for JL<while acting out a part in the skit "Call Me 
their upcoming performance in Montgomery. Anytime." 



vS 




7H/Acf 8 



\ \ \\\\i \ 





-.rhi 





J rim Sanders, Lois Lambert, 
JAlan Thompson, Paul 
ohnson, Stephanie Nunn, 
Beth Nason, and Rick Bear- 
den show a little of their off- 
stage ability. 

Act: 8 members: Paul Johnson, 
Lois Lambert, Jim Sanders, Alan 
Thompson, Nicole Vanoy, Beth 
Nason, Stephanie Nunn, and 
Rick Bearden. Not pictured: 
Matt Burton, Karen Covington, 
Kristin Lucas. 



Campus Ministries/79 




Stepping out on a solo, di- 
rector, Ben Pasley takes 
the lead in one of the group's 
weekly practice sessions. 
Ben is a sophomore Religion 
major from Millbrook. 

first Row Traci Armstrong. Be- 
verly Jones, Laurie Roark, 
Vanessa Junkin, Denise Terrell 
Second row: Ben Pasley, John 
Elrod. Chris Baker, Randy West. 
Danny Courson, Scott Kavli. 
Not pictured: Mark Burkhead. 




ft* 



Building on a foundation from 
God's word, Koinonia puts their 

Ministry in Music 







JKW A dding percussion to the band, Scott 
XVKavli, a freshman from Leeds, serves as 
Koinonia's drummer. Each instrumentalist 
has to audition every year, as do the vocalists. 



Singing is not Koinonia's only activity. 
They are strongly supported through 
prayer and concern. Along with a weekly 
practice session, they also make time for 
sharing and bible study. 




Posing as Ben's backup group, the vocal 
members of Koinonia work to get just 
the right sound for an upcoming perfor- 
mance. 

Koinonia was a contem- 
porary Christian en- 
semble whose purpose 
was to declare the gospel of Je- 
sus Christ through contempo- 
rary music. The name Koinonia 
was derived from the Greek 
word translated "fellowship" 
which actually meant "sharing 
in common." Koinonia's pur- 
pose was summed up in I John 
1:3. 

"... declare we unto you that 
you might have fellowship 
(koinonia) with us, and truly our 
fellowship (koinonia) is with the 
Father through Christ Jesus." 
With the attitude that Koinonia 
had, it is no wonder that they 
saw their abilities as a special gift 
for adapting to worship and 
reaching out to others. 

The members or Koinonia 
were selected through annual 
auditions. The group ministered 
throughout the southeast in 
church functions, campus activi- 
ties, and mission field evangel- 
ism. To be a member of Koin- 
onia, one must be a Christian 
vocalist and/or instrumentalist 
with a sincere desire to know- 
God and make him known to 

all. — Kim Shanktin 



Campub ' 




Frank Harris, a senior from Millbrook, participates in 
Hanging of the Green. Frank is narrator and one of the 
senior honorees. 



Through reaching out to the community and local 
churches, mission groups and BSU choir are 

Ministry in Missions I 



Sponsored by Dr. Sigurd Bryan, 
Ginny Bridges, and Dr. Timo- 
thy Banks, BSU Choir was 
composed of students who had volun- 
teered their time and efforts in exerting 
the importance of worship through 
music. They spread their love of God 
by singing in convocations, area 
churches, tours and special occasions. 
When a few members were asked why 
they volunteered to participate with 
BSU, they gave responses such as: "be- 



cause they love to sing", "meet new 
people", and "minister to others." 
Though BSU was small in number, 
they took on a tremendous responsibil- 
ity in spreading Christianity to others. 
Their objectives included leading peo- 
ple from all backgrounds and church 
experiences in worship, and clearly pre- 
senting the plan of salvation in con- 
certs and mission activities, leading to a 
point of decision. One way in which 
BSU planned to meet these objectives 



was by taking a winter ministering tour 
to Bethel Bible Village which served as 
a place for kids whose parents were in 
prison. Here, BSU opened new doors 
for the children and showed them 
God's love. BSU Choir has obviously 
took on many responsibilities and as a 
group, they shared close relations and a 
deep concern for others. 

— Kim Shanklin 




"BSU Choir" First row: Becky Jacks, Amy Melton, Julie Ingouf, Stephanie Crider, Deborah Chilton, Donna Hazard, Angela Burdell, Wendy Sands, Denise Fawley, F.ugenia Coogle, Suzy Ham 
rick, Leslie Parks, Barry Sallas. Second row: Eddie Lightsey. Anna Miller, Suzy Herrington, Rita Matthews, Carolyn Kilgore, I.iesl Dees, Karen Hernngton.Judy Preachers, Susan Graves, Naotr 
l.usk, Charlotte Toya, Lana Riddle, Craig Mann. Third row: Brian Harper, Tom Belcher, Mark Randall, Steve Anderson, Morgan Green, Tom Dempsey, Tim Samples, Larry McQuiston, Tom Can 
•is Harper. Gery Anderson, Randy Sullivan, Andy Vincent, Mark Thomas, David Jacks, Jeff Allison, Joel Wallace. Not pictured: Keven Boles, Tom Savage, Ron Threadgill, Stev 
Hornsby, Lauta Bailey. Melody Carroll, Patricia Fulbright, Alicia McBride, Sallie Waddill, Carey Ann Willis, Karen Saunders. 






82/BSL' Choir/Mission groups 




Chris Scearns spends time with a friend during a 
Saturday in downtown Birmingham. Chris is a 
freshman from Huntsville. 



Inner -city mission was a group that trav- 
eled to the downtown Birmingham area to 
provide fellowship and a caring environ- 
ment to children who needed Christian ex- 
amples. 

Hannah Home was a refuge for lonely, 
misdirected ladies. Some stayed one night 
while many stayed a few months. The Han- 
nah Home provided a Christian environ- 
ment for fellowship and concern. The Min- 
isterial Association often visited the 
Hannah Home to help with special projects 
and to spend time sharing and sincnncr 




A 

spor 

c 



nxiously awaiting "Saturday friends," this young 
..boy is a participant in the inner-city mission project 
sponsored by Campus Ministries. 



»onnie Cushing, a senior from Gadsden, listens 
/attentively to two youngsters while they share their 
time and concerns during Inner-city missions. 



Campus Ministries/83 



Weekend and once-a-month 
fellowships provided students with 

Ministry 
Through Worship 



Covenant Worship was a monthly 
event where students gathered 
to share and praise. It was start- 
ed with Covenant Weekend in Septem- 
ber and continued to meet needs 
throughout the year. 

Another event closely related to Cov- 
enant Worship was Christian Emphasis 
Week, which focused on awareness of 
World Hunger. The featured speaker 



was Tom Westbrook, Minister to Col- 
lege Students at University Baptist 
Church in Coral Gables, FL. Instead of a 
formal speech, Westbrook held a dia- 
logue with question and answer time. A 
panel of faculty and students were also 
available to answer questions or offer 
opinions and suggestions. 

Westbrook spoke Monday, Tuesday, 
and Wednesday during the convo hour. 

— Cindy Padgett 





Tim Hebson, director of housing, took a special 
part in the Covenant Worship of April. All the 
services were held in Reid Chapel. 



Sharing in special music, Christie Dykes and Terry 
Mil 



iller sing a duet. 



K4/Covenant Wotship 



. 




&7P yn 




Chi Omega led an ensemble special before the 
speaker shared his words. Chi Omega's were 
dedicated members of the Greek Choir for every 
Covenant Worship. 

Evangelism director for Campus Ministries, Tol- 
bert Davis held an important position in their 
many activities. Tolbert is a junior religion major 
from Birmingham. 





Campus Ministries/85 



■ 



d 




Jeff Siith, a senior music major from Birmingham, 
sang ihe Christmas favorite "O Holy Night." He was 
accompanied by Clay Campbell on the guitar. 



The annual Hanging 

of the Green ceremony recognizes 

senior honorees and puts everyone 

In the Christmas Spirit 



As luminaries lit the path along the 
sidewalk, students gathered in Reid 
Chapel for the traditional senior rec- 
ognition ceremony, Hanging of the Green. 
This year's ceremony was held on Tuesday, 
December 3. 

Sarah Standerfer, a junior from Nashville, 
Tennessee was the committee chairman. This 
year, twelve honorees were chosen. These sen- 
ior students were nominated by various cam- 
pus organizations and then voted on by the 
Council of Chaplains of Campus Ministries. 
They were selected for their outstanding lead- 
ership, scholarship, and overall contribution 
to campus life. 

The traditional events of the service includ- 
ed, The Lighting of the Advent Wreath, The 
Hanging of the Green, The Holly and the Ivy, 
The Lighting of the Chapel, The First Christ- 
mas Tree, The Lighting of the Chrismon Tree, 
and The Candlelighting Service. The honorees 
were placed throughout the chapel and held a 
part in each event. This was a new addition to 
this year's ceremony. While the previous year, 
different seniors participated in each part of 
the program. 

— Cindy Padgett 




Frank Harris and Ann Carol McGaha, Hanging of 
the Green narrators, light the Advent wreath as Phi 
Mu Alpha sings from the balcony. 



86/Hanpng of the Green 



Dr. Steve Bowden, professor of Religion, stopped in front of the Chrismon tree with his 
wife and children, Beau, Justin, and Amanda. The Professors and their families attend 
the Hanging of the Green each year to hang the symbolic Chrismons on the chapel tree. 






• enior honorees Leigh Fran Martin and Darrell Baker assist Frank Harris 
)and Ann Carol McGaha in beginning the Candlelighting Service. 







\ 

1 


r 





Dr. James Fisk, a 
chemistry profes- 
sor, and his wife Dr. 
Rosemary Fisk, an 
English professor, 
explain the meaning of 
their Chrismon as their 
son, Gregory, reaches 
for the microphone. 






BSU Choir and Jeff Stith lead the 
congregation in singing "From 
Out of the Forest W here They Stood" 
as the honorees walk across the stage. 



Campus Mimstnes/87 



Centralized in the middle of the French 
Quarter, John Elrod, Scott Kavli, and John 
Franklin rejoice with their new friend Steve. 




88/Mission Trip 




The most important part of the trip is witnessin 
Here, Alan Thompson prays with and 
strengthens, Al, a newly committed Christian. 



Care and concern are shown 

jas students spend their New Orieands vacation in 

Ministry through Love 




Spring Break of '86 will be a long 
remembered experience for a cer- 
tain group of dedicated students. 
These delegates went to New Orleans, 
LA on a mission trip sponsored by Cam- 
pus Ministries. They left Pittman Circle 
Saturday morning March 8, with every- 
thing from pillows to puppets stuffed 
into their cars. After a long but fun day 
of driving, the group finally made it to 
the Vieux Carre Baptist Church, in the 
heart of the French Quarter. 

Here a week of many trials and victo- 
ries began. The pastor, Roy Humphreys, 
was instantly befriended by the ones 
who had not been to New Orleans the 



previous year, and old times were dis- 
cussed by those who had experienced 
the city before. After unpacking and an 
orientation session, everyone went out 
to explore and make the much anticipat- 
ed trip to the Cafe du Monde for beig- 
nets, a delicious, sugared pastry. 

Sunday, the students were in charge 
of the church service, held in the small 
chapel on Dauphine Street. During the 
week they used their special talents to 
minister to those in need. As the days 
passed, many friendships were made, 
both with people on the streets and with- 
in the group itself. Bonds were formed 
which will never be broken. 



Like all the students that went to New Orleans, Kim 
Thornhill shares with people as she walks down 
the street. Here, she talks to a new Christian named 
Steve. 

Tony, a runaway, was led to the Lord, 
and adopted by everyone as a willing 
helper and friend. Steve, a friend return- 
ing from the year before, became a spe- 
cial tool to help minister to those from 
his past. 

After three days of puppets, singing 
and praise in Jackson Square, and a wor- 
ship service at the Baptist Rescue Mis- 
sion, not one individual could say that 
he had not played an active part in shar- 
ing God's love with those who so obvi- 
ously needed love in their lives. 

— Amy Pierce 





Finding new truths in God's Word, Tony eagerly 
reads the scriptures. Tony is a new friend gained 
during the spring trip. 

Singing choruses with the congregation becomes a 
crucial part of worshipping. Susan Graves and 
John Elrod lead in songs of praise. 



Campus Minisi 






TRA 




ITION 



Graduating seniors, Allison All 
good, Elaine Bailey and Darrel 
Baker participate in commence 
ment exercises. 



Demonstrating choreography to 
"Dance Attack," Marsha and 
Brenda Pritchett perform in the tal- 
ent competition of the Greek Pag- 
eant. 




Posing for a last look from the 
judges, Miss Entre Nous contes- 
tants model in the evening gown 
competition. 



n a fl ° 





90 Honors Division 



M 




Preparing to receive the John Buchanan Award, 
Dr. Charlotte Jones glances toward the balcony 
as students applaud in her honor. 




OON*T*E*N*T*S 

John Buchanan Award 92 

Awards /Scholarship Day 94 

Step Sing Awards 96 

Who's Who 98 

Honors Program 108 

Homecoming 110 

Greek Pageant 112 

Miss Entre Nous Pageant 116 



Honors Division/91 



A 



Philosophy of Teaching 

The classroom environment should be a place for 
learning not only about some subject but about 
one's self as well. A classroom should allow a per- 
son to feel good about himself and provide the 
opportunity for success. Often we tend to reinforce 
only the negative in the classroom while ignoring all 
the positive behaviors that exist. 

The teaching/learning process should allow stu- 
dents to identify their strengths and feel a sense of 
accomplishment through them, yielding a positive 
self-image. Weaknesses should also be identified 
and put in proper perspective. There is too much 
pressure to do well in everything, which we all know 
is impossible for we all have weaknesses. 

I've tried to remember all the experiences I've had 
with teachers and not replicate them, at the same 
time I've attempted to impliment the positive beha- 
viors, most of which came in college. 

In monitoring my teaching behavior, I've always 
tried to put myself in the students position. 

I can remember wanting to teach since the age of 
five years when I would line my dolls up and teach 
them the alphabet. I've had other career opportuni- 
ties but can't leave my first love teaching and work- 
ing with people. 

Charlotte Jones, Ph. D. 
School Psychologist 




E 



njoying teaching. Dr. Charlotte Jones 
instructs many different psychology courses. 



Chosen by graduating seniors. The John 
Buchanan Award is a reputable and 
respectable one. Here, Dr. Jones receives her 
platter from Dr. Ric Wheeler at the 
Presidential Convocation. 



l )2/John Buchanan Award 



1 



j^MHHH 






II llljeing a qualified teacher 
1 l=yand respected friend, Dr. 
^Charlotte Jones was this 
year's recipient of the presti- 
gious John Buchanan Award. 
Dr. Jones received her doctorate 
and School Psychology creden- 
tials from the University of Ala- 
bama, Tuscaloosa. Originally 
from Adamsville, her major was 
Pre -law before she began study- 
ing psychology. She once 
worked as a court recorder in 
Mobile. She then realized that 
psychology and teaching better 
fit her needs and added to her 
personal fulfillment. 



Although she has been teach- 
ing here for thirteen years, Dr. 
Jones feels that she is going 
home instead of going to work 
each day. The pleasant people 
and Christian atmosphere give 
her the freedom to be an indi- 
vidual in her career. Dr. Jones 
instructs five psychology 
courses including: General De- 
velopment, Adolescent Psychol- 
ogy, Social Organizations, Ab- 
normal Psychology, and 
Psychological Testing. 

This award was named for 
Dr. John H. Buchanan who was 
a long-standing trustee. The re 



cipient is chosen by a faculty 
committee. Before the top two 
or three teachers are considered 
by the committee, they have 
been nominated in a survey of 
graduating seniors. The seniors 
can nominate up to four teach- 
ers of the university, then two 
from their major. The points are 
totalled and then turned over to 
the faculty committee. This 
honor has never been awarded 
to the same teacher twice. Obvi- 
ously, students respect Dr. Jones 
as a teacher, yet they also admire 
her as a friend. 

— Susan Herrington 



Jeff Prince, a senior 
from Lacey's Spring, 
and Kelly Lenox, a 
sophomore from 
Somerville, are just two 
of Dr. Jones students 
who admire and respect 
her teaching talents. 







cholarship Day was held in 
Reid Chapel on Wednesday, 
April 16. during convo hour. 
Dr. Ruric Wheeler, Vice President for 
Academic Affairs, presided over the pro- 
gram which honored students who 
earned superior grades in fifteen or more 
hours. 

This event was inaugurated by the 
faculty in 1956. Since then on a day in 
April or May, the University has call out 
for public recognition of superior stu- 
dents. The class divisions for Scholar- 
ship Day were based on the following 
number of hours: sophomore — 44 hours; 
junior — 76 hours; senior — 100 hours. 

The Scholarship Committee set up 
the program which featured student 
speakers such as senior, Kevin Kranz- 
lein, senior, Lee Ann Blackmon, and ju- 

Rajesh Gupta acquires the Dr. Jean Mead Dunbar 
Award, a special award in pharmacy. Rajesh is a 
senior pharmacy major from Birmingham. 



nior, Stephen Peeples. Mrs. Frances 
Owens was the chairperson for the com- 
mittee which included fifteen members 
both faculty and students. 

Awards Day was held on Wednesday, 
April 23. Dr. Ruric Wheeler presided 
and special scholarships were given to 
students in his/her major field. 

Dr. W.T. Edwards, University Chap- 
lain, who gave the scripture reading and 
prayer, set a goal for the honored stu- 
dents. He said, "We should reach for the 
ultimate at which time our Lord can say 
to us, "Well done thy good and faithful 
servant'." 

— Carole Hayes 



Receiving The Interpreter's Bible, Steve McFall, a 
senior religion major from Rainsville, accepts the 
Herman Ross Arnold Award. This was a special award 
presented by Dr. Wheeler. 





94/Awards Day 




Accepting the Hypatia Scholarship Award, Cynthia 
Tidwell, a junior international relations major 
from Pell City, receives a silver bowl from Dr. Wheel- 
er. 





Religious Education major, Ann Carol McGaha ob- 
tains a silver bowl for the Religious Education 
Award. Ann Carol is a senior from Selma. 

The S. Louis Armstrong Memorial is a pre-med 
award that honors two people. Mark Thomas, a 
sophomore biology major from Geneva, and Teresa 
Ann Morrison, a junior biology major from Jackson- 
ville, accept this honor. 






A 



163 




\_ 







midst all the excitement and 
organized chaos oi Step Sing. 
some people received special 
ignition. Dr. Mike Howell. Biology 
professor, and Mrs. Francis Hamilton, 
Ilistor\ professor, received the Friend- 
liest I ea< lie during the Saturday 

Dr. I lowell is down-to-earth, not in 

i all. I Ic makes you 

cation even 

'homore Karen 

of the : 

I've 

and 

Awards 



concern in individuals. Their unique re- 
pore with their classes made them de- 
serving of this student -chosen honor. 

Stacia Sinclair and Greg Long were 
chosen by the student body as Friend- 
liest Students. Their smiling faces and 
outgoing personalities made them per- 
fect choices. Scholarships were also en- 
dowed by the Student Government As- 
sociation to members of each class. The 
Scholarships were for $500 dollars, and 
were funded by the cost of the show 
tickets. Recipients were Stacia Sinclair. 
Ann Mc Gee. Sail) Pyle, Kim Burns, and 
Mandy Rogers. They were selected by 
their GPA's and involvement in campus 
ac mines. 



Professors Frances Hamilton and Mike Howell ac- 
cept their awards of Friendliest Male and Female 
Teacher alongside Juniors Stacia Sinclair and Greg 
Long, who were the recipients of the Friendliest Male 
and Female Student awards. 






# '^n.^ "& 



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Honors/97 



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TRACI ARMSTRONG, a 
senior accounting major from 
Montgomery, was a member of 
Phi Chi Theta, Hypatia, Phi 
Kappa Phi, and Omicron Delta 
Kappa. She has been named to 
the National Dean's List and re- 
ceived highest class honors. She 
received the Gail Hyle Award, 
was Homecoming Queen, and 
was voted 1986 Greek Goddess. 
A sister of Alpha Delta Pi, she 
served as Treasurer and Presi- 
dent. She was a Crimsonette and 
a cheerleader as well as a mem- 
ber of the Student Activities 
Council. 



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FRANCES ELAINE BAILEY, 
a senior sociology major from 
Birmingham, has served on the 
World Hunger and Homecom- 
ing committees and has been 
named to the National Dean's 
List. She was also a member of 
Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu 
and the Spanish Club. 



• 

t 

■„' JANE BAGWELL, a chemis- 

try major from Mount Olive, has 

been active in Campus Ministries 
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I B B B B B °^ tne c ' own ' n g ar >d internation- 
al ministries. She has also served 
I I on the SGA committee as S-Day 
a I chairperson. She was named to 

•■■■■■ U M • 1^ ., J 

I | the National Dean s List and was 

B a B B B I a member of Hypatia, the Math 

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KELVIN BORTHWICK, a 
physics engineering major from 
Jacksonville, Florida, was a 
member of the tennis team and 
was named to the 1985 All Aca- 
demic/All Conference Tennis 
team. He was named to the 
Dean's List and was a member of 
Pi Mu Epsilon. 



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LOUELLEN BROWN, a 
chemistry major from Roanoke, 
has been named to the Dean's 
List and was a member of the 
Math and Spanish Clubs, for 
which she received the Spanish 
Department Award. She was 
also a member of Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta and 
Phi Kappa Phi. 




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MELODY CARROLL, a sen- 
ior education major from Jinja, 
Uganda, was a member of 
Kappa Delta Epsilon where she 
served as President. She was also 
President and Vice-President of 
the Association of Childhood 
Education International and 
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BSU Choir. 



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CATHY CHANDLER, a sen- 
ior religious education major 
from Mobile, has served as 
Chaplain of Hypatia and also 
participated in the Women's Dis- 
cipleship Program and the Min- 
isterial Association as well as 
serving as President of the Reli- 
gious Educators Club. 



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DICK COWART, a senior 
business major from Lanett, was 
on the Dean's List and was a 
member of the Association of 
Business Majors. He was the cap- 
tain of the baseball team. 




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A 



Who's Who cont. 



TODD CRIDER, a junior international relations major from Madrid, Spain, was President- 
Elect of the SGA, Vice-President of the SAC, President of his sophomore class and his 
freshman class. He worked as a Crimson columnist and Editorial Coordinator. He held 
membership in Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Honors council, was President of Pi Delta 
Phi and Vice-President of the French Club. He was involved in the Debate Team, the Theatre 
Department's productions of Spoon River Anthology and Madwoman of Chaillot, the National 
Conference of Christians and Jews and the Simulated United Nations held at Auburn. He was 
first Speaker Security Council at the Model U.N. and won the American Citizenship Award. 



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CONNIE CUSHING, a senior biology major from Gadsden, was a member of Pi 
Gamma Mu, Hypatia, Beta Beta Beta, Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. She 
has served as senior class Secretary and as senior Resident Assistant in Vail Dorm. She 
was on the Campus Ministries Support Group and was a Co-Chairman for the Campus 
Ministries Mission teams. She has also served on the Inner-City Mission team. 



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PAM DICKEY, a senior nursing major from Birmingham, was involved 

in Pi Gamma Mu and the American Nursing Association. She served as 

Chaplain for the Alumni Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and as a 

Senator from the Nursing School. She also was nominated for the 

Florence Nightingale Award and she plays the organ. 




■ ■ I 
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|i M 



100/Who's Who 



LAURA EDWARDS, a senior math major from Brentwood, Tennessee, was a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda 

Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon, Hypatia and Omicron Delta Kappa, where she served as Vice-President. She is a sister of Zeta Tau 

Alpha sorority, where she served as President. She was a Little Sister for Sigma Chi fraternity, and was also the Sweetheart 

of Sigma Chi for a year. She has been a Cagerette for the Basketball team, a member of the SOLO team and was a Resident 

Assistant in Vail Dorm for two years. 



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DAVID FICKEN, a senior journalism/mass communications major from Montgomery, was a member of Phi 
Kappa Phi and Omicron Delta Kappa. In 1985 he was voted an Outstanding Young Man in America. A brother of 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, he served as Secretary, Rush Chairman and Fraternity Education Director. He was 
SGA Vice-President for Student Developement, Chairman of the Entertainment committee and Chairman of the 
Student Center Activities Board. 



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MARK ALAN GRIMES, a senior religion major from Marietta, 

Georgia, was a member of the Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, where 

he has served as President, first and third Vice-Presidents, Secretary, 

Treasurer and Alumni Chairman. He has been honored as Model Pledge 

and Model Active. He also received the Outstanding Service Award and 

the Outstanding Senior Award. He worked at WVSU as a disc jockey, 

personnel director and news director. He was the senior Resident 

Assistant for Crawford-Johnson Dorm. 




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BILLIE SUE GROVES, a sen- 
ior church recreation major 
from Bessemer, was a member of 
the Spanish Club for which she 
received the Intermediate Span- 
ish Award. She was also a mem- 
ber of the Church Recreation 
Majors Club social committee, 
in which she was awarded the 
Most Outstanding Church Re- 
creation Major Award. She 
served as an assistant in the 
Women's Intramural Program 
and as Secretary in the Religion 
Department, in addition to 
teaching elementary Spanish stu- 
dents. 



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MISSY HANNAH, a senior 
marketing major from Franklin, 
Tennessee, was a member of Phi 
Chi Theta business fraternity. 
She has been a Senator from the 
School of Business as well as be- 
ing a member of the Association 
of Business majors. A sister of 
Zeta Tau Alpha, she served as 
second Vice-President/Pledge 
Trainer and Social Chairman. 
She has also been named Best 
Member. She worked as the Stu- 
dent Activities Council Director 
of Special Events. She has re- 
ceived the Step-Sing Leadership 
Scholarship and has been a dis- 
cipleship leader. 




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2/Who's Who 



KEITH HERRON, a senior 
finance major from Tuscaloosa, 
was a member of Phi Gamma Mu 
and the SGA Constitutional Re- 
vision committee. He served as 
President of the Bishop Gill De- 
bate Society and 1985 Treasurer, 
1986 Vice-President of the Asso- 
ciation of Business majors. He 
received the Barbur Damour 
Academics and Leadership 
Scholarship and the Wall Street 
Journal Award. He was Top 
Speaker at the Baylor University 
Debate Tournament, Second 
Place Speaker at the Northwest- 
ern Debate Tournament and 
Top Ten Debater in the Nation 
for 1985 and 1986. 




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GRACIE HUDSON, a senior 

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Tennessee, served as President B B B a 

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Campus Ministries, and was a 

member of the BSU Choir, and a *_ 

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as Music Chairman and second 

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grammer. She has been a senior 

member of the Panhellenic 

Council and she received the 

senior Zeta Tau Alpha Award. ■ 

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and the Women's History Week _■ 

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international business major B 
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ma Mu and the Debate Team. He _•. 

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dall Award, the Rotary Interna- 
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President. 

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MELISHA JONES, a senior 

speech, communications, and a a a a 

theatre major from Birmingham, 

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Omega. She worked as World ■ 

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summer missionary in New , 

York. She has been involved in ■ 

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ing Earnest, The Birds, hast a 

Lynne, Our Town, Spoon River 

Anthology, Fieffer's People and 

The Misanthrope. 

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ANN CAROL McGAHA, a 
senior religious education major 
from Selma, served as Secretary 
of Omicron Delta Kappa while 
holding membership in Alpha 
Lambda Delta and Hypatia. She 
also received the Community 
Service Award. A sister of Zeta 
Tau Alpha, she has served as Rit- 
ual Chairman and as a member 
of the Judicial Council. She was 
the Campus Ministries Summer 
Missions Chairman and has been 
a summer missionary in Gatlin- 
burg, Tennessee and Lake Plac- 
id, New York. She has been a 
member of the University Cho- 
rale, the Religious Educators 
Club, the Dean's List and Gen- 
esis Project. 



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Who's Who cont. 



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CINDY MORRIS, a senior nursing major from Montgomery, held membership in the Spanish Club, 
Alpha Lambda Delta and served as the Campus Ministries Summer Missions Chairman. She worked as 
a summer missionary in the Rio Grande River Valley. As a sister of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority she 
presided as President, Corresponding Secretary and Scholarship Chairman. She helped on the 
Housing and Fall Carnival committees of the Student Activities council. She was also the chairman of 
the Samford Phon-A-Thon and received the Nursing Student Life Award. 



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GENA POWELL, a senior business major from Birmingham, was Phi Chi Theta Vice President and 
most Outstanding Member in 1985. She was the Association of Business majors Chaplain. She was also 

involved in SOLO team and Genesis Project. 



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JOHN REECE, a junior business major from Ridgefield, Connecticut, served as 
SGA Vice-President in charge of Senate, an SGA Senator for two terms, Senate 
Student Life Division chairman, and College Bowl committee chairman for two 
years. He was involved in the University Chapel and Religious Life committee, the 
University Improvement of Instruction committee, the University Bookstore 
Advisory committee, the High School Scholarship Interview committee, the World 
Issues Seminar steering committee and the University Computer Planning team. A 
brother of Lambda Chi Alpha, he served as President-Elect, Alumni Relations 
Chairman, chapter correspondant and scholarship chairman. He held membership 
in the Greek Choir, the Math Club, the German Club, the SOLO team. Genesis 
Project, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon and was a WVSU Broadcast 
Announcer. He received a Step-Sing Scholarship and was named to the Samford and 
National Dean's List for two years. 



104/Whos Who 




PEGGY SANDERFORD, a senior church recreation from Huntsville, was a member of 
the Church Recreation Majors Club where she served as Vice-President. A member of 
Gamma Sigma Phi she worked as President and First Vice-President. She has been a part 
of the Samford University Theatre and has led others as a discipleship group leader. 



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JANE ANNE SCATES, a senior math major from Sheffield, was a member of 

Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron Delta Pi, and has served as Vice-President of 

Sigma Tau Delta. She was a member of the Math Club and the National Dean's 

List. She has received the Outstanding University Service Award, Luke 

Scholarship, Math Scholarship, Junior Education Award, Gaines S. Dobbins 

English Scholarship and the Kurz English Award. A sister of Chi Omega, she 

served as Secretary, Pledge Trainer and Vice-President. She was on the SAC 

Homecoming Committee, the University Discipline Committee, the University 

Scholarship Committee and was a Senator from the School of Education. She has 

served on the Luke Scholarship Selection Committee as Assistant to the Student 

Activities Council. 




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JOHN SCOTT, a senior biology major from Birmingham, was a member of Beta Beta Beta, Omicron Delta 
Kappa and has served as Treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Delta. He received the Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Med 
Award, and was a member of the Math and French Clubs. He was his junior and senior class President, and was 
a member of the University Disciplinary Council. 



Honors/105 



A 



Who's Who cont. 




JOEY SIMS, a senior math 
and English major from Glen- 
coe, was a member of Phi Kappa 
Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon and Sigma 
Tau Delta. He has been awarded 
the Myrtis Kurz Scholarship and 
the Kurz Award. He was the 
pitcher for the baseball team. 



106/Whos Who 




■ ■ ■ ■ 



STACIA SINCLAIR, a junior 
education major from Dothan, 
held memberships in Hypatia, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Genesis 
Project, SOLO team, University 
Chorale, SGA Activities com- 
mittee, the University Disciplin- 
ary Council and the University 
Discipline committee. She 
served as Alpha Lambda Delta 
President, junior class Presi- 
dent, Theatre Hostess, and Sig- 
ma Chi Little Sister. She received 
the Kappa Delta Epsilon Award, 
a Step-Sing Scholarship, 1986 
Friendliest Female and junior 
Homecoming Assistant. She was 
also involved in the Campus 
Ministries discipleship and mis- 
sion teams. 



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MARIA McCLAIN TID- 
MORE, a senior early childhood 
education major from Colum- 
biana, was a member of Pi Gam- 
ma Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, the Ala- 
bama Association for Young 
Children and the Alabama Asso- 
ciation of Teacher Educators. 
She has served as Secretary of 
ACEI and as President of Kappa 
Delta Epsilon. She has been 
named to the Samford and Na- 
tional Dean's Lists, and has re- 
ceived the AAYC Outstanding 
Student Award, the Ima Reese 
Scholarship Award, the Elemen- 
tary Senior Award for highest 
GPA and the Future Teacher Ef- 
fectiveness Award. 



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Not Pictured: 

ALAN REGISTER, a senior 
from Plant City, Florida, was in- 
volved in the Student Judiciary I 
Council, and the Senate Athletic l 
committee. He was a member of j 
Sigma Chi fraternity and served t 
as a Resident Assistant. 



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ANNA STORY, a senior 
from Valley, was a member of 
Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu 
and Alpha Lambda Delta. She 
has served as President of Pi Mu 
Epsilon and Vice-President of 
the Math Club. She received the 
George W. Hess Memorial 
Award. 



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CHARLOTTE TOYA, a sen- 
ior nursing major from Birming- 
ham, was involved in BSU Choir 
and Pi Gamma Mu. She was a 
nursing school senator and won 
the Student Life Award in the 
School of Nursing. 



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JOEL WALLACE, a senior 
management major from Bir- 
mingham, was a member of 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi and Phi Eta Sigma. 
Joel has served as President of 
the BSU choir, as a discipleship 
leader and in the Campus Out- 
reach Discipleship Program. 



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WIN YERBY, a senior history 
major from Selma, was a mem- 
ber of Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Alpha 
Theta Honor Organizations. A 
brother of Lambda Chi Alpha 
fraternity, he has served as Presi- 
dent. He was Editorial Coordin- 
ator of The Samford Crimson, 
he received the History Alumni 
Award and the Colonial Dames 
Award. 



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Brown, professor of history, became director of 
. the Honors Program in the spring semester. 



Dr. \X T. Edwards, professor of religion and Uni- 
versity ( haplain, teaches the Honors Seminar 
which is a requirement for an Honors Degree. 




108/Honors Program 







r. Polly Williams directed 
|§f i the Honors Program in the 

fall, organizing the London 
Center piogram at the same time. She 
put together the Honors Council spe- 
cial Phi Kappa Phi/Honors Program 
convocation, lecture series, and orga- 
nized any get togethers for the honor 
students. 

J. Brown, history professor, reorga- 
nized the program in the spring. He 
had been on the Honors Council, a 
group of faculty and students that 
met and made decisions about the 
activities, and the future of the pro- 
gram. J. Brown was always an active 
member and organized many events 
while Dr. Williams was the chairman. 
Faculty members were Dr. Ben Chas- 
tain, Mr. Samuel Mitchell, Dr. Ellen 
McLaughlin, Dr. James Brown, Dr. 
W.T. Edwards, and Dean Allen, pre- 



siding. 

The program honored students 
with both academic honors, which 
was a 3.5 GPA and above, and highest 
academic honors, which was a 3.7 
GPA and above. It also honored stu- 
dents who were working on a degree 
with honors. These students took a 
special Honors Seminar, did extra 
work in several courses to earn a 
grade of H, and had a special project 
in their major in order to complete 
their degree. In addition, they had to 
earn and overall quality point average 
of 3.0 and a 3.5 average in their major. 
Graduating seniors who were candi- 
dates for Degrees with Honors were: 
Sheila Bullock, Todd Huckaby, and 
Mark Randall. 



D 



r. Polly Williams, was director of the Honors 
Program for the fall semester. 




Honor: 




Holding her Homecoming Roses, 
senior Traci Armstrong, a busi- 
ness major from Montgomery, proudly 
wears the crown of 1985 Homecoming 
Queen. 



110/Homecoming Queen 



molt titan just p/LettL) |yQC£S, 

homecoming queen and 
attendants climax the 
events of the week 

P 



erhaps the most ex- 
citing part of the 
Homecoming activi- 
ties were the Halftime show, 
and the crowning of Traci 
Armstrong as the 1985 
Homecoming Queen. Traci 
was voted Queen during a 
student body election. Traci 
felt that, "It was probably the 
most exciting thing that has 
happened in my college ca- 
reer." Being chosen by her 
classmates and peers made 
the honor a valuable one for 
Traci. 

Traci represented the stu- 
dent body well by being in- 
volved in all types of campus 
activities. She was a cheer- 



leader for a year, and on the 
Drill Team for two years. She 
presided as president of Al- 
pha Delta Pi her senior year, 
and was a Pi Kappa Phi little 
sister. She was a member of 
such honorary groups as Hy- 
patia, Phi Kappa Phi, and 
Who's Who in American Col- 
lege Students. She was a 
member of the christian sing- 
ing ensemble Kononia, and 
served on the Miss Entre 
Nous Pageant Committee, 
and was Chairman of the 
Spirit Committee. She was 
also voted 1986 Greek God- 
dess, and was awarded the 
Gail Hyle Award for out- 
standing senior woman. She 



managed to maintain a GPA 
of 3.724 while involved in 
these activities. 

Her court, which was also 
chosen by a student body 
election, consisted of Janice 
Thompson, an education ma- 
jor from Langdale, and Gra- 
de Hudson from Hermitage, 
TN represented the senior 
class. Stacia Sinclair, an edu- 
cation major from Birming- 
ham, and Dawn Cantrell, a 
business major from St. Pe- 
tersburg, FL, were the junior 
class delegates, and Laura Bil- 
lingsley, an education major 
from Hollywood, FL repre- 
sented the sophomore class. 

— Clay Chaff "in 





2ueen Traci Armstrong stands sur- 
rounded by her court. Dawn Can- 
. Gracie Hudson, Janice Thompson. 
Stacia Sinclair, and Laura Billingstey. 

1984 Homecoming Queen, Suzanne 
Stigler, proudly crowns the new 
Queen, Traci Armstrong, as her escort 
Clay Campbell looks on. 



Honors/111 



d 




1986 Greek Goddess, Alpha Delta 
Pi, Traci Armstrong, a senior 
from Montgomery, begins her reign 
alongside Greek God and Sigma 
Chi, Doug Moore, a junior from 
Marietta, GA. 



rtek Pageant 



it's di a wiotteit c% styde, 

when Greeks 
double their pleasure 
at the spring pageant. 



Oulminating the 
events of Greek 
Week '86, the 
Greek God and Goddess 
Pageant was directed by 
Christy Stephens and Clay 
Chaffin. Greek organiza- 
tions sponsored contes- 
tants and provided a talent 
act for judging. The talent 
included singing by Mike 
Hunter of Sigma Chi, Cin- 
dy Herring of Chi Omega, 
Molly Bennett of Alpha 
Delta Pi, Wayne Morris 
and Scott Dyess of Pi 
Kappa Phi, and dancing by 
Marsha and Brenda Prit- 
chett of Delta Zeta. Resha 



Riggins of Phi Mu, per- 
formed the winning num- 
ber as she sang "Face to 
Faith." 

The judging of the con- 
testants was divided into 
25% leadership, 25% schol- 
arship, 25% sportswear, and 
25% evening gown. The 
male contestants were vot- 
ed on by the Greek portion 
of the student body. Doug 
Moore, sponsored by Zeta 
Tau Alpha, was awarded 
the honor of Greek God. 

The Leadership Award 
was given to Sally Wil- 
liams of Zeta Tau Alpha. 
Sharon Donaldson, spon- 



sored by Delta Zeta, was 
second runner-up to Greek 
Goddess, and Christie 
Dykes, sponsored by Pi 
Kappa Phi was first. 

The honor of Greek 
Goddess was bestowed on 
senior, Traci Armstrong. 

Traci felt that, "the 
Greek Pageant meant 
something because it was 
based on leadership and 
scholarship." She went on 
to comment "I feel like my 
hard work for these past 
four years has finally paid 
off." 

— Amy Pierce 





Pageant Committee member, 
Girod Cole, a senior Sigma Nu 
from Tuscaloosa, and pageant Di- 
rector Christy Stephens, a junior Al- 
pha Delta Pi from Marietta, GA, 
present the awards during the Greek 
Pageant. 

Wayne Morris, a junior Pi 
Kappa Phi from Huntsville, 
puts emotion into his music as he 
sings "I'm Not Alone," accompa- 
nied by Scott Dyess. 




Rttn »<r-Up 



114/Greek Pageant 



■ 








Honors/in 




Teresa Chappell, a sophomore 
nursing major from Sterrett, 
takes the walk that begins her reign 
as 1986 Miss Entre Nous. She was 
sponsored by her parents. 



1 lf>/Miss Entre Nous 



ilk bote ikot got At bote 

made pageant contestants 
winners in the judges eyes 




he polish and poise 
in the Miss Entre 
Pageant was a- 
chieved through the dedi- 
cation of pageant direc- 
tors, Clay Chaffin and 
Marsha Prichett, who 
worked hard to make this 
Miss Alabama Preliminary 
a success. The fact that the 
pageant was an official 
Miss Alabama Preliminary 
required many hours of ex- 
tra work. Everything that 
was done had to be ap- 
proved by Miss Alabama 
Headquarters. Very strict 
official rules drawn up by 
The Miss America Pageant 



System, and distributed 
among the fifty states, had 
to be followed exactly. 

Pageant meetings with 
the contestants began im- 
mediately following Step 
Sing. A Miss Alabama 
field director came and 
held a pageant workshop 
informing the contestants 
of exactly what they need- 
ed as well as what was ex- 
pected of them. This work- 
shop was the beginning of 
what proved to be a major 
undertaking for the pag- 
eant staff. 

The theme "A New At- 
titude" was chosen, and re- 



hearsals got underway for 
the contestants and direc- 
tors. Several rehearsals 
were held that provided 
the girls with a chance to 
become used to the stage. 
They rehearsed the swim- 
suit, talent, and evening 
gown portions of the show 
which enabled them to get 
to know one another. Pre- 
liminary preparations in- 
volved finding judges who 
had to be from an official 
Miss Alabama judges list, 
and also finalizing details 
such as, getting food for 
the judges, informing the 
stage crew of what their 






\ ' 




■ 


























































i 1 






Entre Nous Pageant Director 
Clay Chaffin, with Assistant Di- 
rector and Choreographer, Marsha 
Pritchett, smile in relief as their 
hard work and months of prepara- 
tion come to a close. 

Master and Mistress of Ceremo- 
nies, Wayne Morris and the 
reigning Miss Alabama, Angela 
Tower, entertain the impatient audi- 
ence with anecdotes, as they fill in 
the time while the judges are making 
their decision. 



fc— 



Honors/117 





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Amy Stengell, Mandy Bennett, Kim Thornhill, Anne McGee, Beverly Jones 



Honors/! 19 



Dee Branch, a senior Mass Com- 
munications major sponsored 
by Phi Mu, sings "I Still Believe In 
Me" during the talent competition. 

Miss Birmingham, Angie Self, a 
student at the University of 
Alabama tap dances to a medley of 
patriotic songs. She performed as 
entertainment while the audience 
waited for the judge's decision. 




120/Miss Hntre Nous 



Resha Riggins, Samford student 
and reigning Miss Trussville, 
and Christie Dykes, 1985 Miss Entre 
Nous, sing a duet entitled "In His 
Love", as the audience anxiously 
awaits the naming of Miss Entre 
Nous. 




£Ktft£ JlfoUS COKt 



duties were, ordering flow- 
ers and awards while con- 
stantly checking in with 
Miss Alabama Headquar- 
ters. 

After all was finished, 
however, the directors felt 
that the rewards greatly ex- 
ceeded the work, as the 
night culminated in one 
the University's most suc- 
cessful pageants. Fourth 
Runner-up, Stacey New- 
some was sponsored by 
her parents, and she per- 
formed a gymnastics rou- 
tine to "Rockit," by Herbie 
Hancock. Third Runner- 
up, Laura Billingsley was 
sponsored by the sopho- 
more class, and she sang 
"Rockaby My Baby" and 
"Sewanee." Janine Smith 
was Third Runner-up and 
winner of the Talent Com- 
petition. She was spon- 
sored by the Flag and Drill 
Team and played "Feaux 
Folletx" on the piano. Sec- 
ond Runner-up, Rhonda 



Garrett was the winner of 
the swimsuit competition. 
She was sponsored by Sig- 
ma Chi Fraternity and 
played "Air The High 
Mountains" on the harp as 
her talent. The winner, Te- 
resa Chappell, was spon- 
sored by her parents, and 
she sang the country -west- 
ern song "I'm Crazy" in or- 
der to capture the title of 
Miss Entre Nous. In June, 
Teresa represented Sam- 
ford at the Miss Alabama 
Pageant. 

Entertainment was pro- 
vided by 1986 Miss Truss- 
ville, Resha Riggins, who 
sang the contemporary 
christian song, "Coner- 
stone." Resha also sang the 
duet "In His Love" with 
Christie Dykes, 1985 Miss 
Entre Nous. 

— Clay Chaffin 



Donald Cunningham and Jeff 
Gilliam, members of the stage 
crew, take apart the stage after the 
pageant. 




Backstage at the pageant, the dis- 
array of clothes, make-up and 
hot rollers shows the confusion be- 
hind the scenes in the dressing 
room. 



. 



Honors/121 




122 Lifestyles Division 




Discussing their new classes, some 
music students take a break in the 
Student Center. 



» 



^T5 



t* 




i;4ff 



T<^ 




Showing the lifestyles lived by stu- 
dents who spent a summer on the 
beach, Emory Berry catches a wave on 
a boogie board. 




C«0«N«T«E*N«T-S 



SUMMER 


124 


SUMMER MISSIONS 


126 


MOVING IN 


128 


BIRMINGHAM 


130 


RENOVATIONS 


132 


HOMECOMING 


134 


WORKING 


136 


FALL CARNIVAL 


138 


OPEN DORMS 


140 


CHRISTMAS 


142 


JAN TERM 


144 


THEATRE 


148 


SHOPPING 


154 


STEP SING 


158 


LONDON 


172 


SPRING FEVER 


176 


S-DAY 


178 


FINALS 


182 


GRADUATION 


184 



Lifestyles Division/ 123 



Ah Summer! 

Summer and 
School, do the 
two mix? 



Whether on the beach or in the classroom, 
students spent their summers in two differ- 
ent worlds. While most were working at 
summer jobs, serving as summer missionaries or relaxing 
on family vacations, Samford was going through another 
term of summer school. 

Though on a smaller scale, classes ran much as usual 
during the summer term. Students lived in air-condition- 
ed Smith and Pittman. They took classes in chemistry, 
foreign languages or anything else they needed in order 
to make up credits or get a little ahead. 

Aside from the two summer school terms offered, 
Samford engaged in a variety of other events during the 
summer. Debate and Yearbook workshops were hosted 
on campus for high school students, in addition to so- 
rorities preparing for Rush on different weekends 
throughout the summer. 

One of the highlights of the summer was the three 
orientation weekends lead by Solo teams made up of 
Samford students. These weekends gave incoming fresh- 
men and transfer students the opportunity to register for 
fall classes and gain first hand information about Sam- 
ford. They attended fraternity parties, went to orienta- 
tion seminars and got their first taste of the cafe. 

The University did not just shut down over the sum- 
mer; it was alive and active in summer programs and 
preparations for the fall semester. 

— Hallie Von Hagen 








Carol Van Cleave, Laurie Roark, and Cyn- 
thia McKenzie pose with Yosemite 
Sam during an end-of-the-summer trip to Six 
Flags Over Georgia. 

A bewildered freshman, Shirley Chastain, 
waits in the registration line as Dr. Bryan 
gives her a card. 




124/Summer 




A bird-filled beach in Maine 
attracts traveling Samford 
students during summer vacations. 

Anne McGee, a junior from 
Birmingham, studies during 
the summer term in order to pick 
up some extra credits. 




Amy Crawford, a sophomore nursing major 
from Sylacauga, takes a break from summer 
school to fantasize about being on the Florida 
beaches. 



Lifestyles/125 



From the warm beaches of Florida to the cool winds of 
New York City, God keeps calling students into 

Summer Missions 



i 



Lake Placid, New York, New 
York City, Mexico, along the 
Rio Grande, and Panama City 
Beach were a few of the exciting places 
where Samford Students gave their time 
for summer mission work. 

Cindy Morris and Ann Carol McGaha 
were the chairmen for Summer Mis- 
sions. Campus Ministries sent a team of 
six to minister in music for ten weeks at 
Lake Placid. They held concerts in hos- 
pitals, worked in local churches, super- 
vised youth groups and directed day 



camps throughout the Lake Placid area. 

Kay McCollum, Amy Graves, Jeff Al- 
lison, and Tim Spurgeon went as a mis- 
sion team to New York City for two 
months. They held Bible schools and led 
music programs. They were also sent out 
by the Campus Ministries Summer Mis- 
sions Program. 

Other students did mission work in 
Panama City Beach where they worked 
with Campus Outreach of Alabama on 
Summer Beach Project. Students from 
colleges throughout the south spent 



their summer witnessing and sharing 
through activities sponsored by Beach 
Project. 

Students also traveled to the Rio 
Grande where they held day camps for 
underpriviledged children. This "River 
Ministry" was sponsored by the Spanish 
Club and has been a long-standing mis- 
sion adventure in the Language Depart- 
ment. 

— Amy Lawrence 



Students in Lake Placid, New York 
perform a concert at a nursing home. 
This mission team also worked with day 
camps and churches during their ten week 
mission trip. 




Brett Stewart, a sophomore from Florence, leads a 
group of junior high students in prayer. Teaching a 
Sunday school class was one aspect of Beach Project. 






126/Summer Missions 



Rob Thomas, a Montevallo student, Kirk Martis, a Samford graduate, Richard 
Colley, Jeff George, Colleen Gaynor, Steve Buchanan, a Montevallo student, 
Brent Reeves, a Samford graduate, and Jim Bohanon show their excitement while 
spending their summer doing mission work for Beach Project. 




This Bible School group in New York City is very excited 
about showing off their pictures in Miss Kay's class. Kay 
McCoIlum is a junior in Elementary Education and spent her 
summer working with Summer Missions. 



Lifestyles/ 127 




128/Making a Home 



I Lugging heavy boxes up four flights of stairs, painting 
over that gross shade of pink, and learning to live with 
someone you've never met before is all part of 

Making A Home 



In the fall as a student packs up all 
his belongings to move to 
school, he usually leaves behind 
more than mom's home cooking. His 
own bathroom, plenty of space, and 
the absence of roaches are some of 
the things college students give up for 
the dorm sweet dorm. 

For many students, moving to 
school this year was more of an ordeal 
than usual. Girls who were accus- 
tomed to living in C East were moved 
to rooms in Smith since their hall was 
turned over to guys making the first 
Coed dorm. 

The overflow of girls were housed 
in the "barracks" of Vail, and the old 
Kappa Delta sorority room. By the 
middle of the fall semester, however, 
most of the girls were moved into 



permanent rooms. 

Housing was more of a problem 
for freshmen and transfer students. 
One transfer, a junior from Enter- 
prise, was housed in Vail's barracks. 
She thought she had paid all the nec- 
essary fees, yet upon arriving she was 
told she lacked twenty -five dollars 
and would be living with five other 
girls in the barracks. Luckily, within 
two weeks everyone was moved out 
of the barracks into permanent hous- 
ing. 

Thomas Harvey, a freshman from 
Columbus, Mississippi lived in the 
gymnasium along with four other stu- 
dents. He shared an office turned into 
a bedroom with one roomate. Thom- 
as said that the bad part of living in 
the gym was the lack of social activ- 



ity. Therefore, he spent a great deal of 
time in Pittman. 

Mike Manning, a freshman from 
Corner, and Fran Adkinson, a fresh- 
man from Hueytown, were two of the 
students who lived in A - B dorm. Both 
said that they thoroughly enjoyed liv- 
ing in a coed environment. 

Each individual had their own sto- 
ry about the perils of moving in, but 
most problems were worked out. Stu- 
.dents who were not happy with their 
room situation during fall semester 
had a chance to change rooms for the 
spring semester. Tim Hebson and 
Candi Gann did their best to help 
students with their housing problems. 

— Amy Lawrence 




The first week of school, a student's room is 
in a state of confusion, but as soon as a room 
is put in order it can be a niche for them to "get 
away from it all." 



,-iv 



Lifestvu 




Birmingham's own solution to Miami Vice is well 
represented by these beautiful flamingos. These 
pinkish wading birds greet hundreds of visitors to the 
zoo daily. 

The Birmingham Zoo is the largest zoological 
compound in a nine-state area and exhibits nearly 
700 mammals, birds, and reptiles. Among the most 
recent additions are a children's petting zoo, a seal 
pool, and the only predator building in the United 
States. 



Standing high atop Red Mountain, Vulcan, the mythical god of the forge, symbolizes the iron 
industry which represented Birmingham's lifeblood for decades. The 55-foot statue is said to be 
the largest iron figure in the world. 



1. Ml/Birmingham 



From Five Points to the Botanical 
Gardens, Birmingham is a Magic City 



On The Move 




Birmingham has emerged as the Southeast's hub for medical 
'care and reserach, biomedical engineering, and finance. 
|he city is now involved in an ambitious construction boom 
hth the erection of the Equitable Financial Centre, SouthTrust 
fank Tower, and the Riverchase Galleria Metroplex. 

reen Springs Highway is just one of the major arteries that 
kjslices through the city of Homewood. This strip offers 
idividuals everything from eating establishments to retail 
hoppes. 



Waterfalls, statuary, and flora 
from throughout the world are 
features of the Botanical Gardens. 
The flower collections are one of the 
largest in the deep South and the 
bonsai exhibit and the fern collec- 
tion have national reputations. 



When campus life, or cafeteria 
food got to be too much, stu- 
dents often ventured outside 
the gates to taste a little bit of the com- 
munity. Whether it was fast food on 
Green Springs Highway, a lazy picnic at 
Oak Mountain state park, or the fast- 
paced action of Five Points South, stu- 
dents could find plenty when they were 
ready to get away. 

The Botanical Gardens were a roman- 
tic way to spend an afternoon. Students 
were seen strolling hand-in-hand 
through the lush pathways and exotic 
greenhouses that made the Gardens a 
quiet place to talk and relax. 

As afternoons turned into evenings, 
the craving for food drove students to 
Green Springs or Valley Avenue where 
fast food restaurants abound. For those 
with a little extra money, Baby Doe's, or 
Fred Gang's gave students a second 
choice. Steak & Egg provided a home 
for late-night studiers who lost out when 
the International House of Pancakes 
shut its doors for good. 

From low cost trips to the 200 and the 
Vulcan observation deck, to free en- 
trances at Sloss Furnaces Museum or the 
Botanical Gardens, students found Bir- 
mingham an exciting place to live. 

— Hallie Von Ha gen 




Lifestyles/131 



11B1UHU 






?m mm ®e& $s& asss ism mm ®m m& m& mis %m $m \ 



Renovations to Beeson Student 

Center, additions to Seibert Gymnasium, and 

construction on the new dorms gave the campus 



A New Look 



Samford was putting on a new 
face as construction and ren- 
ovations began all over cam- 
pus. The Student Center and the new 
dorms underwent alterations that 
were geared toward the growing 
needs of the student body and staff. 
The bookstore was expanded to in- 
clude more cash registers, dressing 
rooms to try on clothing, and extra 
space for book displays. The hours 
were extended so students were able 
to shop in the evening as well as the 
morning. Mrs. White, manager of the 
bookstore, was excited about the 
changes and said, "The bookstore is 
for the students, and we are here to 
help in any way." The much needed 
expansion of the bookstore was a wel- 
come sight to returning Jan -term stu- 



dents. 

Another major addition to campus 
was the construction begun on the 
new dorms. The east side of the cam- 
pus underwent total renovation and 
students were told that the dorms 
would be opened in the fall of '86. 
The rumors of East Campus housing 
slowly became a reality as a residential 
village with five to seven dorms 
emerged from the woods behind the 
chapel. These apartments, which 
would house around 41 students each, 
included all the comforts of home 
with a kitchen area, carpet, cable TV 
hook-up, computer interface outlets, 
and spacious storage areas. One wel- 
come addition was the provision of a 
parking space for every student, re- 
ducing parking problems to a mini- 



mum. 

The Student Center also under- 
went major changes. With the addi- 
tion of new post office boxes, expan- 
sion of the lounge -pool table area, 
and the additions to the snack bar, the 
Student Center was much better 
equipped to fill the student's needs. 
Sam's Place, as the snack bar was 
named, added a salad bar, pizza deliv- 
ery to the dorms, and an extended 
menu to accompany the expansion of 
other areas in the Student Center. 

The addition of the new dorms, the 
renovations to the bookstore, and the 
expansion of the Student Center 
made the campus much more conve- 
nient and comfortable for students. 

— Amy Laurence 



The parking lot above the tennis 
courts receives the attention of 
the students early in the year as the 
beginnings of a new building ap- 
peared. 




1 }2/l< 






^ jpsw sa»4& &ma %mm, mm. asaes mssk 



rom a deep hole beside Seiben 
I JL Gymnasium, rods and bars emerge to 

' i — " 

/ / TJalancing on steel stilts, a workman tapes 

m ■ "-'* u, JLJdrywall as renovations are made to the 

/ fP student center. 




Piles of wood, paint, and 
plaster are a common sight 
in the student center as changes 
unfold and new additions are 
made. 






Fans supported the Bulldogs through their 
second year of GrOWillg PaillS 

^, • » . .» • i . _i -^ t : i /•"-..„,■.:„ ur.. J, 



Establishing traditions was 
part of the job given to the 
Homecoming Committee. 
Samford's second football Home- 
coming proved to be one full of 
excitement and energy. 

The committee, chaired by Pat 
Price, sponsored different events in 
the Cafe each night. The jazz ensem- 
ble provided dinner music and Lisa 
Bradfield, a senior from Atlanta, 
Georgia, entertained her audience 
with a comedy routine based on the 
professors and staff. 

Lambda Chi Alpha was awarded 
first place for their skit "Lambo" 
and Phi Mu won first place with "If 



I weren't a Phi Mu ..." in the skit 
competition held during the pep ral- 
ly on the football field. Alpha Delta 
Pi won first place for their float en- 
try to the Intrafraternity Council 
float competition. 

Although the score of the game, 
63-7, against the University of Day- 
ton, was not all that the team or its 
fans desired, the halftime activities 
were thoroughly enjoyed. After the 
band performance, the Homecom- 
ing Queen was finally crowned. 

Laura Billingsley and Dawn Can- 
trell served as the Sophomore atten- 
dants while Stacia Sinclair and Ja- 
nice Thompson represented the 



Junior class. Gracie Hudson was the 
Senior attendant and Traci Arm- 
strong was crowned Homecoming 
Queen 1985. 

Despite the shattering loss, stu- 
dents kept their energy level high by 
attending the Homecoming Party 
held at Quality Inn -South. The en- 
tertainment was provided by a disc 
jockey from 1-95. 

— Hallie Von Hagen 



Homecoming Queen Traci Armstrong, a 
member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, 
stands with her court after her coronation by 
President Cons during traditional 
Homecoming activities. 



V. 



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134/Hoi 



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Lifestyles/ 135 



. 



-— I 




1 VS/F.nd of the Money 



Too much month at the 

End of the Money 



As tuition and the cost of 
living rose steadily, more 
and more college students 
were working throughout the 
school year instead of just the tradi- 
tional summertime employment. 

The Birmingham community of- 
fered a wide variety of job opportu- 
nities. Many students found intern- 
ships dealing with the subject they 
were majoring in, or jobs that pro- 
vided them the money they needed 
for school. 

Work -study was an option of- 



fered to students who wanted to 
work on campus. The bookstore, 
library, cafeteria, and Samford Hall 
offices provided all types of jobs for 
students seeking on-campus posi- 
tions. Assistant teaching in biology 
or chemistry labs, shooting pictures 
for photographic services or work- 
ing in sports medicine also gave stu- 
dents job opportunities that offered 
them experience for their major. 

Many used the money they 
earned to help pay for tuition, 
books, or spending money. Yet, 



however their earnings were used, 
one can be sure it never lasted long. 
Students caught in the crunch 
learned to pinch pennies to make 
ends meet. The word "overdrawn" 
was commonly heard and the dread 
of having to call home for more 
money was frequent. 

With the threat of running out of 
money always present, college stu- 
dents were forever trying to get and 
keep jobs that helped their bank 
balance survive the college years. 

— Halite Von Hagen 




A sophomore elementary 
education major from 
Birmingham, Kristen Phillips, 
spends her working hours as a 
waitress at the Cabana Cafe. 



Lifest] 




Wendy Ru 
( ravvfor 



endy Kuunyan and Kim 

d, members of Angel 



D 



ean Traylor helps housing 
director, Tim Hebson, throw 



Flight, an organization that 
supports ROTC, sell homemade 
baked goods to raise money for 
Fall Carnival. 



Ginny Bridges face first in mud, as 
Dean Cox crawls out of the way. The 
mud wrestling contest was one of the 
major highlights of Fall Carnival. 





Dina Broughammer, a freshman 
from Gulf Breeze, FL, puts the 
finishing touches on a cup. 



•V 



V, 



i 



W/Fall ' 



>. 



* 






Low temperature and chilling winds made it a^ 

Cold Night At the 
Carnival ^— 



After being postponed 
due to hurricane 
winds and rain, the 
night of Fall Carnival 1985 fi- 
nally arrived with clear skies 
and freezing temperatures. Stu- 
dents bundled up in warm 
sweats and down jackets and 
spent an evening in the parking 
lot of LSW to support summer 
missions. 

Organizations set up booths 
to sell their wares with all pro- 
ceeeds going to fund summer 
mission projects. A dunking 
booth, a Pepsi taste test, a 



haunted house, and a rope slide 
from tree top to parking lot 
were some of the new additions 
to this year's variety of booths. 
The traditional cotton candy, 
hot dogs, funnel cakes, and na- 
chos were in popular demand 
as students sought to warm 
themselves from the bitter 
cold. 

The highlight of the carnival 
was always the mudwrestling 
contest, and this year proved to 
be no exception. Students 
pooled their money in order to 
watch Dean Cox and Ginny 



Bridges battle for the title of 
Mud Wrestling Queens. Dean 
Traylor teamed up with Tim 
Hebson to challange them in a 
mean fight to the end. The 
wrestling finished in a spray of 
mud across the crowd. 

Despite the freezing tem- 
peratures and double postpon- 
ement, this year's edition of Fall 
Carnival was an overwhelming 
success. It will always remain 
an unrivaled tradition of the 
Fall semester. 

— Halite Von Hagen 




Trying to keep warm, Christy 
Vanture, talks with Jamie 
Collins as they wait for someone 
willing to take the Pepsi 
Challenge. 







Vail second east is filled with visitors 
during trick-or-treating hours on 
Halloween. 



The relaxed open 
dorm policy has more 
students asking 

Your Place Or 
Mine? 



As traditions were 
broken and changes 
were made in other 
areas of campus life, the admin- 
istration relaxed its rules on 
open dorm policies. The dorms 
were open for visitation on dif- 
ferent Saturdays throughout the 
semester. The sound of male 
voices in the halls of Vail be- 
came familiar on Saturday after- 
noons, and females were seen 
coming in and out of CJ and 
Pittman. 

Open dorms were also held 
on special occasions such as 




Homecoming and Step Sing. 
On Halloween, the doors were 
open to students who went 
trick-or-treating, or who just 
wanted to "see how the other 
half lives." Children of faculty 
and staff were seen trotting up 
and down the halls with bags of 
candy, ready to appear at an un- 
suspecting student's door. 

— Hallie Von Hagen 

Deborah Gillespie is dorm mother for 
C-dorm where she is affectionately- 
known as "Mama G." Here in Vail lobby 
her daughter, Morgan, dresses as a tennis 
ball for the Halloween costume contest. 







140/Open ! 



A unique happening on Vail fourth east 
occurs during Halloween open 
dorms. With added open dorm days, 
males were seen in the halls of the 
women's dorms more than in previous 
years. 




Tim Hebson takes control of 
Halloween Open Dorms from the 
desk phone in Vail lobby. Tim is Housing 
director and supervises all housing 
activities. 



Lifestyles/141 



Tree lights and 
greenery proclaim the 

Christmas 
Season 

A 



s Christmas spread throughout Bir- 
mingham, lights and greenery ap- 
peared. Blinking bulbs outlined 
dorm room windows, while wreaths were 
hung on lampposts and doorways all over 
campus. 

Sororities and fraternities instilled Christ- 
mas spirit with Formal and Semi -Formal shirts 
proclaiming Christmas messages. Banners 
hung everywhere, and Secret -Santa signs be- 
side dorm room doors gave off a festive air. 
The cafeteria got into the action with garlands 
draped from chandeliers to corners and a 
huge tree dominating the scene. The annual 
Chrsitmas dinner consisted of the traditional 
turkey and dressing while untraditional staff 
members acted as waiters and waitresses. 

The Entre Nous brought Santa Claus to the 
Student Center where he posed for pictures 
and passed out candy canes. 

Students prepared for exams, shopped for 
the perfect gift, attended parties, and tried to 
catch their favorite Christmas specials 
through the bustle of activity going on 
around them. Speculation over snow ran high 
as students wondered if this year a white 
Christmas would finally come. When exams 
were completed and packing done students 
headed home to mom's cooking and visiting 
relatives. 

Throughout the activity and non-stop 
commotion of a Samford Christmas the true 
meaning of good will and giving was never 
forgotten. As the library bells pealed forth 
traditional carols and Christmas cards were 
sent to friends, the genuine warmth of stu- 
dents shone through the haze of exams and 
packing for home. 

—Hall it Von Hagtn 

Candles light faces of students as they march down the 
aisles of the chapel singing "Silent Night" at the 
« on< lusiofl of Flanging of the Green. 

A fallen banner in the Physical Science building 
proclaims the closing of the Christmas season. 




A traditional Christmas 
lights the scene as it 
presides over the Shades 
Mountain Water Works on 
Highway 280. 




142/Chnstmas 





uys gather in the Student Center to have their 
Tpicture made with Santa Claus. 

eff Allison, a junior from Leeds, adds an ornament to 
the cafeteria Christmas tree as he assists other Genesis 
roject members in the decorating. 




The Entre Nous brought Santa Claus to the Student 
Center and set up a booth for studeuts to have their 
pictures made. 



JT 



Lifest) li 



Da mi) Proctor, a senior Business major from 
Louisville, KY, and Leslie Mansfield, a freshman 
from Alphar, lounge in the lobby of A-B dorm. January 
term gave them a break in the busy schedules they 
follow during Fall and Spring semester. 

Beth Taulman, a sophomore Education major from 
Nashville, TN, and Norman Wood, a 
sophomore from Hueytown, aerobicize to the song 
"Jump" by the Pointer Sisters during their two-week Jan 
term class. 




An aerobics class of over 100 people exercise under 
the direction of Dr. Dunaway. The class met every 
day in the gym during the two-week Jan term period. 
Getting a P.E. credit out of the way during the short 
Semester is a tradition that was upheld by the larger- 
than-normal enrollment in this class. 




in term 



One class and extra free time all added up to 

A Relaxed Atmosphere 




1 



A 



Veronica Allen, Andy Withrow, and 
Shannon Scott relax in the lobby of 
dorm A-B as they watch a movie at 2:00 in 
the morning. Andy seems to enjoy the 
opportunity of staying up late in the lobby 
with two girls. The residents of dorm A-B are 
the only ones given this privilege. 



When students think of Jan 
Term, visions of cold 
winds, nights spent by the 
fire in Vail lobby, games of Trivial 
Pursuit, and sliding on cafe trays 
down Vail hill all come to mind. Yet, 
this Jan Term turned out to be differ- 
ent from the norm. Classes started at 
8:00 Saturday morning, and students 
prayed for snow to cancel them. No 
snow fell, however, and classes con- 
tinued as scheduled. The snow never 
appeared since temperatures rose into 
the 50's and 60's. Vail and Smith were 
empty this year as students took ad- 
vantage of cool weather and clear 
skies to go out instead of keeping 
warm in the lobby as they had done in 
the past. 

Although there weren't as many 
sweats making their way into class- 
rooms this year, the relaxed atmo- 
sphere was there as usual. Jan term 
saw the opening of the new book- 
store as well as the cafeteria crack- 
down on showing I.D.'s. 

Students spent long afternoons 
playing pool in the student center or 
watching the latest soap opera action. 
Some took advantage of the extra 
time by adding on more work hours 
to their schedules. Most students, 
however, used the chance to catch up 
on sleep, spend time with friends, or 
find innovative ways to entertain 
themselves. This was demonstrated 
by students who, still wishing for 






Relaxed cont. 

snow, were seen sliding on stolen cafe trays 
down the slick brown grass of Vail hill. 

The two weeks passed quickly, and stu- 
dents soon returned to the hectic pace of 
spring registration and Step-Sing rehearsals. 
This Jan term was one of changes, yet the 
slow -pace of one class was one that everyone 
missed when the chaos of Spring term began. 

— Hallie Von Hagen 









Tanuary term offered students a variety of 
I interesting classes. Marion Ferguson, head of the 
Nome Economics department, taught an 
International Foods class to interested students. 
Here students sample some of their own cooking. 

Ralph Chin-A-Young, a sophomore from 
Miramar Beach, Fl, Bruce Osborn, a sophomore 
from ('harlestown, Indiana, and Darren Thomas, a 
sophomore also of ("harlestown, Indiana, take 
advantage of some extra time to indulge in a 
competitive game of basketball. 



1 Ki/(an term 





Mike Manning, a freshman Music major from 
Empire, tries his skill at the game of Risk in 
the lobby of dorm A-B.Jan term offered much more 
free time since students only took one or two classes. 

During Jan term, student, Deiv Compton, brought 
a Christian Jew to the International Foods class 
in order to show students how the Jewish Passover 
meal was, and is, celebrated. The class tried such 
delicacies as lamb, bitter herbs, motza balls and 
crackers. 



Lifestv! 



From L . S . W . to the American College 
Theatre Festival, The Misanthrope cast is 

In the Spotlight 



The Misanthrope was a 
300 year old comedy 
which explored a 
world of truth matched against 
gossip and falsehood. Lovers 
quarrels, a battle over a beauti- 
ful young woman, the revenge 
of a jealous old maid, the dis- 
closing of confidential letters, 
lawsuits and showdowns led to 
an evening of intricate plots 
and surprise endings. 

Written by Moliere centuries 
ago, the play was still an accu- 
rate portrayal of human nature 
today. It stood the wear of time 
because the characters were 
ones that still existed in the 
modern world. 



The play was a translation of 
Richard Wilbur's, and was di- 
rected by Harold Hunt. Marty 
Higginbotham played Alceste, 
a man so truthful that he could 
not abide with white lies or any 
type of flattery. The woman he 
was in love with, Celimene, 
played by Peggy Barker, was 
the epitome of all he detested. 
The story line centered around 
his fights with the other men 
chasing her and the battle with- 
in him to rid himself of his love 
for her. The supporting cast of 
Jeff Gilliam as Philinte and Me- 
lisha Jones as Eliante provided 
insight into the play and its 
characters. 



The most memorable per- 
formance was by Bill Sellers 
and Chris Causey as Acaste and 
Clitandre. Their mere appear- 
ance on the stage brought con- 
tinuous laughter from the audi- 
ence. Other supporting 
characters were Daniel Neil, 
Leah Taylor, Greg Patterson, 
Mark Corn, and Paul Johnson. 

The Misanthrope was an entry 
into the American College The- 
atre Festival. The cast traveled 
to Montgomery, where they 
competed with area colleges 
and universities for the chance 
to travel to Washington D.C. 
and perform in competition 

there. —Halite Von Hagen 





The cast of The Misanthrope gathers Appreciation students. Barbara Olsen 
on the set designed by Eric Olsen and designed and sewed the intricate costumes 
built by theatre majors and Drama worn by the cast. 



Lifestyle 



Marty Higginbotham 
looks skeptical as 
he works out plans with 
Mark Fuller, Scenery 
Designer. Marty 
directed the production 
of Summer and Smoke. 







Toy Anderson, a freshman from 

I Montgomery, brings the character of Mrs. 
winemiller to life as she reveals the secrets 
Alma Winemiller thought were known only 
to herself. 




Alma Winemiller, played by Leah Taylor, 
stares at her caller, Paul Johnson as Roger 
Doremus, as he shows her pictures of his beloved 
mother riding an elephant. 




1M)/Summer and Smoke 



Promoting deep thought while 

providing entertainment, Summer and Smoke was a 

Tough Act To Follow 



Once again, the theatre depart- 
ment presented its audience 
with an outstanding produc- 
tion. Summer and Smoke, written by Ten- 
nessee Williams and directed by recent 
graduate, Marty Higginbotham, was a 
hit across campus. Dealing with a com- 
mon William's theme, the play explored 
the struggle of Alma Winemiller, played 
by Leah Taylor, as she tried to control 
her love for John Buchanan, Jr., played 



by Jeff Gilliam. 

Taylor and Gilliam gave inspiring per- 
formances as their characters exper- 
ienced psychological changes. The sup- 
porting cast provided comic relief as Joy 
Anderson, played the crazy, old Mrs. 
Winemiller, who teased her love -sick 
daughter by shattering her southern illu- 
sions and exposing the feelings Alma 
would not admit, even to herself. Paul 
Johnson brought the house down as 




Roger Doremus, Alma's fumbling suit- 
or. Peggy Barker broke from her tradi- 
tional role of pretty, young heroine, to 
be equally effective as Mrs. Bassett, a 
fiesty, old busy-body. 

Summer and Smoke provided its audi- 
ence with an unforgettable evening of 
entertainment. 

— Hallie Von Ha gen 




Teff Gilliam, a junior theatre major from Birming- 
I ham, captures the female hearts in the audience as 

John Buchanan, Jr., Alma Winemiller's desirable next 

door neighbor. 



Mark Corn, as Gonzales, protects his daughter, 
Rosa. Teri Stewart played the sultry, Spanish 
woman who tried to win the love of John Buchanan. 
Jr- 



Lifestyles/151 



d 



In the last performance of the season 

The Experience Shows 



The Theatre Department closed 
its season with a hilarious rendi- 
tion of Oscar Wilde's classic, 
The Importance of Being Earnest. This 
timeless spoof on the art of telling white 
lies kept the audience geared for the next 
twist of fate throughout the perfor- 
mance. 

Set in England in 1885, the plot traced 
the antics of Jack Worthing, played by 
Jeff Gilliam, and his comrade, Algernon 
Moncrieff, played by Marty Higgin- 
botham. The two actors slyly steered 
themselves through a variety of mishaps 
and communication gaps as both as- 



sumed the name of Earnest. Their true 
loves, Gwendolen Fairfax, played by 
Peggy Barker, and Cecily Cardew, 
played by Melisha Jones waded through 
the tangled web of misunderstandings 
to uncover the true "Earnest ". 

Though Algernon's aunt, Lady Au- 
gusta Bracknell played by Leah Taylor, 
tried in the best interest of her daughter, 
Gwendolen, to come between the love 
affairs, the couples were united in a sur- 
prised ending that left the audience won- 
dering what exactly had happened. 

The supporting cast of Nicole Vanoy, 
as Miss Prism, Pauljohnson, as the bum- 



bling Reverend Canon Chasuble, Eddie 
Lightsey as Lane Algenon's servant, and 
Daniel Neil who played Merriman the 
butler, did an excellent job of portraying 
the minor characters. The shoes of the 
Theatre Department's graduating sen- 
iors Leah Taylor, Marty Higginbotham, 
and Melisha Jones were certainly filled 
by incoming talent. The close of the 
63rd season was certainly one that prom- 
ised much for the future of the depart- 
ment. 

— Amy Pierce 




i taring wide-eyed at ihe utterances of Lady Brack- T^\ r<>PP>ng sugar cubes into the cup of Gwendolen 
• nell, ( <i ilv I ardew and Algernon Moncrieff can- .L/Fairfax, Cecily Cardew astonishes Merriman the 



not conceal their surprise. 



Dropp 
Fairf 

butler, since he had distinctly heard Gwendolen ask 
for sugarless tea. 



MfiVlWJW j W* it' » r't ''•'» 



III.III.M,' 



\*>2/The Importance of Being Earnest 







Lifestyles/153 



Crowds at the opening of the Riverchase 

Galleria quickly realized when the going gets tough, 

The Tough Go Shopping 



I 



When the Galleria opened its doors in The opening ceremonies were as impressive 
February, university students as well as the building itself. For two nights before the 
as Birmingham area residents turned complex was open to the public, private screen- 
out in full force to view Alabama's ings were given to big-name executives. Sam- 
new State-Of-The-Art mall. The crowds soon ford Delta Zeta's, along with sisters from Au- 
discovered, however, that the Riverchase Gal- burn and Alabama were honored to serve as 
leria was more than just a mall. This was evident hostesses for these events, including Wednes- 
in the elegant Wynfrey Hotel that greeted driv- day morning's grand opening activities, 
ers who came through the main front gate. Among their duties the sorority seated guests 
The Wynfrey ottered luxurious overnight ac- at the dinner parties and conducted tours 
comodations, conveniently located in the midst throughout the mall. Dignitaries and officials 
of 200 specialty shops and five anchor stores, previewed the shops as well as the Wynfrey and 



The office town, also located within the mall 
complex, was a massive 250,000 square-foot, 15- 
story structure. Still, the most impressive attrac- 
tion proved to be the soaring 10-story glass 
atrium through which the sun and sky poured 
onto shoppers who turned out to gawk at the 
country's tallest skylight ever seen in a mai 



Office Tower areas during the extravagant 
evening affairs held on Monday and Tuesday 
night. 

Wednesday's grand opening welcomed the 
public and they cordially responded in great 
magnitude. The parking lot, built to accommo- 
date six thousand cars, was filled to capacity, 



causing people to park even along the interstate 
in order to see Birmingham's biggest attraction. 

The ribbon was cut at 10am on February 19. 
The Alabama and Auburn bands heightened the 
excitement as dignitaries and VIPs directed the 
action. Miss America, escorted by Samford's 
own Sharon Donaldson, was on hand with Miss 
U.S.A. to pass out flags and sign autographs. 
Musicians, minstrels, mime artists and jugglers 
wandered the large aisles during the day, enter- 
taining crowds of children and adults alike. 

Broadcasting from the balconies was Chan- 
nel 6 News, whose weather team was prepared 
to give TV viewers an upclose look at the struc- 
ture while keeping them up-to-date on weather 
conditions. I-95's most popular DJs. Mark ■ 
Thompson and Brian Phelps, also telecasted ■ 
their morning show from a site inside the Gal- 
eria. 




154/Shopping 





Browsing through Rich's fragrance de- 
partment, I-95's morning DJs, Mark 
and Brian, entertain audiences as they 
broadcast live on opening day. 

Dominating the centre courtyard and 
surrounded by 30-foot ficus trees, this 
fountain provides a haven for shoppers to 
relax beside. The sparkling fountain can 
also be drained to form an ampitheatre on 
special occasions. 



Lifestvles/155 



Costing well over S6 million, the hand- 
installed glass atrium hovers 10 stories over 
shoppers below. This crystalline shopping city 
contains almost 16,000 glass panes in the 
skylight. 

Added to shrubs, nets, birds, and even a 
lifesize camel, Banana Republic seemingly 
rode a jeep through their display window for the 
complete safari atmosphere. 





iVi/Shopping 





Shopping 
cont'd . 



As the excitement of opening day 
dimmed and the crowds became less 
dense, the atmosphere settled into one 
of elegance in the massive shopping 
city. Couples ate by the splashing foun- 
tain as shoppers strolled through the 
burgundy and green carpeted corridors 
encircling the mall. 

Shopping was energetically pursued 
as students used the time to explore 
new styles and trends and escape from 
the confinements of campus. With 
new shopping areas sprouting up on 
Greensprings, in addition to the variety 
provided by the Galleria, almost any- 
thing a student needed was only a 
credit card away. 

Although the Galleria only brought 
one major department store, Macy's, 
that was not already in the Birming- 
ham area, the stores that did anchor the 
mall were more updated than their 
counterparts. Parisians's "new genera- 
tion" store was trendy and upbeat in 
every department. Even conventional 
stores such asJC Penney's and Rich's 
received a face lift at the Galleria. 

Shopping was a sport participated in 
by all types of students, and the River- 
chase Galleria provided the means for 
them to explore it in ways that had 
never been dreamt of before. 

— Hallia Von Hagen 



Advertising for Chick-Fil-A, an R2-D2 look- 
alike entertains children at the grand 
opening festivities. Chick-Fil-A has proved to be 
one of the most popular restaurants in the food 
court area. 



Trend setting shoppers search for the 
latest styles and fashions by window- 
shopping in front of Jarrod's. 



Lifestyles/15" 




Technical Rehearsals and 
weeks of practice become 



important parts of 



Getting Prepared 



ri 

bon 
dnii 



When the word Step Sing was 
mentioned, blinding lights, 
screaming crowds, and but- 
terflies in the stomach came to mind as 
students remembered the thrill of being 
on stage. Yet those feelings only 
stemmed from one weekend of perfor- 
mances. 

Months before anyone began to cho- 
reograph or write, preliminary prepara- 
tions got under way. Shelly Slate was 
chosen Step Sing Chairman and began 



to plan for the biggest event all year. By 
November, all the groups had submitted 
a theme. Christmas and Jan Term found 
choreographers and directors busily pre- 
paring for the upcoming trials. 

The first three weeks of the spring 
semester were spent in practice and re- 
hearsal. Choreography, music, costumes, 
and smiling faces all had to work in 
harmony to produce a winning show. 
An aura of secrecy surrounded the com- 
petition as groups attended band re- 



hearsals, lighting techs, and stage re- 
hearsals. For three long weeks the 
campus pulsated with the life of Step 
Sing. Tired students fell asleep in classes, 
and dedicated performers were seen gy- 
rating in strange ways when they 
thought no one was watching. Yes, Step 
Sing had once again invaded. 

With one week until showtime, this technical re- 
hearsal was important to Sigma Chi as they put 
themselves into perfecting their show "After Hours". 




The sisters of Delta Omicron concentrate on their 
moves as they improve their show, "Success", dur- 
ing a technical rehearsal. Delta Omicron provides the 
Fanfare each year as a traditional part of Step Sing. 
Alisha McBride leads out as the girls go through their 
moves. 



During a late night practice session, these tired 
Delta Zeta's listen to their music director as she 
gives ihem tips on how to project and blend their voices. 



158/Prepatations 



Phi Mu's stand together in a formation as they 
look up into the balcony where their 
choreographer is telling them what to do next 
during an important technical rehearsal. 




Z eta's, Sherri Hannah and Sally Williams, 
move to the 60's hit "I Can't Get No 
Satisfaction" as their group gets used to the 
stage during technical rehearsal. This hard 
work paid off when Zeta took first place in 
the Women's Division with their show, 
"Feelin' Groovy". 




From the judges booth. Dean Traylor.J.T. 
Harrell, and Dean Martha Ann Cox, 
discuss problems and work out solutions as 
they observe the groups going through 
technical rehearsals. 



Step Sing/H9 




Alan Hudson, Technical 
Director, and Shelley 
Slate, Chairman, explain the 
new Step Sing rules to the 
audience during Dress 
Rehearsal. 

Billy Payne, a sophomore 
music major, takes a 
break during a technical 
rehearsal to consult with a 
director about music scores. 

Mark Fuller, Director of 
the Concert Hall, con- 
sults with Barry Harwell 
backstage as they work out 
production problems. 




Donald Cunningham, a sophomore 
from Griffin, CA, concentrates on 
closing the stage curtain at the right 
time as he worked with the crew to in- 
sure a smooth performance. 



160/Behind the Scenes 




Backstage crew and musicians provide 

The Unifying Element 



Step Sing was the glitter and glam- 
our of sequin -studded performers 
changing from mere students into 
Broadway dancers through the illusion 
of a spotlight. A clumsy boy learned to 
move with the beat and a plain girl was 
transformed into a long -lashed beauty 
on stage. However, the people that made 
the production possible were the techni- 
cians who worked their magic back- 
stage. 

LSW was a hectic hub of activity as 



the band and stage crews rehearsed to 
insure that all would run without a flaw. 
The crews concentrated on lighting 
ques, microphone adjustments, and cur- 
tain drops in order that everything 
would run according to plan. 

The band learned the pieces for each 
show, and they were on hand for techni- 
cal and dress rehearsals to provide live 
music for the groups to practice with on 
stage. The band was composed entirely 
of students from the music school, who 





auditioned and were paid for their posi- 
tions. 

The lighting and stage crew consisted 
of students that worked together to 
make the event a success. Step Sing was 
a blend of talent provided by students 
that came together to produce a profes- 
sional performance. 

James Gray, a Senior music major from Wetumpka, 
directs the band during a practice in the pit. James 
wrote music scores for many of the participating 
groups. 




Kyle Gober and Chase Ezell work out lighting 
problems in the booth below the balcony. The 
lighting was qued and set up by students who 
worked hard at making each show a success. 



Step Sing/ 161 




Professional expertise and Dress 
Rehearsal jitters force performers to 

The Cutting Edge 



T 



|he night of dress rehearsal 
was one that had been an- 
ticipated during the three 
weeks of practice. For some, it was a 
time to cut loose and have fun with 
their show before the judges ar- 
rived, while others felt that the pres- 
sure of performing before their 
peers made it their worst show. The 
mood was lightened, however, as 
the Pi Kapps and Sigma Chi's 
switched costumes and the Lambda 
Chi's added a little more (or a little 



less) to their attire. 

Another one of the most enjoy- 
able aspects of Step Sing were the 
performances given at the Fanfare 
and Finale of the show. The Fanfare 
is traditionally performed by the sis- 
ters of Delta Omicron, professional 
music fraternity for women. Delta 
Omicron is not allowed to compete 
in Step Sing, but they shared their 
talent in music and motion as a non- 
competing group with their theme 
of "Success." 



The Finale was performed by the 
brothers of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 
Phi Mu Alpha contributed to Step 
Sing in a variety of ways as instru- 
mentalists for the band, composers 
of several shows, and in the presen- 
tation of their foot -tapping show, 
"Ain't She Sweet." Directed by 
Greg Parker and choreographed by 
Jeff Hunter the Grande Finale was 
an exciting end to Step Sing 1986. 

Jeff Hunter, a senior Music major sweeps 
sequins and glitter off the stage as Phi Mu 
Alpha sings "Let Me Call You Sweetheart." 




Marlin Johns, a senior 
from Birmingham, 
sports blue boxers and no 
shirt as he lets loose on 
dress rehearsal night when 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
performs "Poverty." 



b; 



[ill Sellars, a senior 
from Birmingham, and 
Jennifer Cons, a senior 
Communications major, 
host Step Sing '86. They 
introduced each show and 
told the Step Sing history. 




162/Non-Competing Division 




n dress rehearsal night the crowd 

was treated to a performance by JL fraternity Delta Omicron struts 



The professional music 
f. 



Pi Kappa Phi that featured costumes to "Success" as they begin the 

borrowed from Sigma Chi. grand finale of their show. 



• 



Step Sing/163 




164/Men's Division 



From the big city 

to the Heart of Dixie, competition 



Makes Every Move Count 




The Men's Division provided 
stiff competition as Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, and 
Sigma Chi battled for the winning 
spot. The absence of Sigma Nu and Pi 
Kappa Alpha did not dampen the spir- 
it of competition between the fraterni- 
ties. 

Sigma Chi turned on the heat in 
their show titled "After Hours." They 
described night life in the city by sing- 
ing: "Tonight," "Rhythm of the 
Night," "City Rhythm," "Tonight To- 



night," "C.I.T.Y.," and "Love is Al- 
right Tonight." Directed by Clay Chaf- 
fin and choreographed by Tim 
Passmore, the Sigma Chi theme 
showed everyone what can happen 
"after hours." 

Pi Kappa Phi took second place 
with their theme depicting the "Old 
South." Directed by Scott Dyess and 
choreographed by Bruce Stallings, 
they inspired the crowd to relive those 
glorious days by singing: "Dixie," 
"Wild Eyed Southern Boys," "Rocky 



Top," and "The South's Gonna Do It 
Again." Here in the Heart of Dixie the 
Pi Kapp show made all proud of their 
heritage. 

Lambda Chi Alpha won the first 
place silver platter with their crowd - 
pleasing show directed by Hal Ward 
and choreographed by Keith Thomas 
and Tim Bembry. Their theme of 
"Poverty" included the songs: "No- 
body Knows the Trouble I've Seen," 
"Uptown Girl," "Gloom, Despair, and 
Agony on Me," and "Happy Man." 




Step Sinc/ld 1 ) 




Action and Drama 



Help Mixed Division Become 

Better Than Ever 



The Mixed Division con- 
sisted of any organizations 
and classes that wished to 
participate. The absence of the 
Senior and Sophomore classes did 
not dampen the excitement of 
competition for the division. 

The Freshman class won the 
award for Most Spirited group as 
they struggled through production 
problems to perform their show. 
Directed by Katie Ray and choreo- 
graphed by Katie Ray and Teri 



Stewart, the Freshmen took off in 
their first Step Sing show with the 
theme "In Flight." 

The Ministerial Association 
won second place in the Mixed Di- 
vision with their inspiring theme, 
"He Holds The Key." Their mes- 
sage challenged and encouraged 
the audience to look heavenward 
for guidance. Directed by Sheryl 
Rooker and choreographed by 
Sheryl Rooker and Stephanie 
Nunn, the MA's expressed the im- 



portance of a relationship with our 
Lord. 

The Junior class continued their 
winning streak by taking first place 
in the mixed division for the third 
year in a row. With the theme of "A 
Gangster Rhapsody," the Juniors 
stole the show with action and dra- 
ma as director and choreographer 
Shawn Harden led the class in a 
madcap race through the reckless 
days of the 1930's, where "Any- 
thing Goes." 




Donnic Duval, a junior from 
Lexington, KY, stretches his arms 
in praise to God during the 
Ministerial Association's show, "He- 
Holds The Keys." 



Shawn Harden, a junior history major from 
Guntersville, accepts the first place trophy 
as director of the Junior class show. 



m 




166/M 




Becky Jacks and John Franklin stand in 
opening position as they wait for the 
music to begin and the whistle to blow in 
the Junior class show, "A Gangster 
Rhapsody." 




Stephanie Holderby, a 
freshman from 
Germantown, TN, steps 
into a formation as the 
freshman class presents "In 
Flight." 

Sharon Stephens and 
Barbara Perrin sing to 
the inspirational song, 
"People Need The Lord." 



Step Sing/ 16" 



Lori Strain, a sophomore from Ripon, 
WI, puts her whole self into 
choreography and singing as she 
performs in Zeta Tau Alpha's show, 
"Feelin' Groovy." 

Tunior, Lisa Garrard, of Birmingham, 
land freshman, Susan Donaldson, also of 
Birmingham, dance to the sounds of 
Diana Ross' "Ease on Down the Road" in 
Delta Zeta's show "Motown." 




Chi Omega's reach for the sky as they 
perform excerpts from Leonard 
Bernstein's Broadway classic, "West Side 
Story." 




168/Women's Division 



After Grueling Hours of Practice and 
High Anxiety, The Women's Division is 

Put to the Test 




The Women's Division had 
the most entries and the 
toughest competition. 
Chi Omega brought the passion 
of a classic Broadway act to LSW as 
their blue and pink costumes depict- 
ed the conflict between street gangs. 
Directed by Cindy Herring and chor- 
eographed by Lettye Gonzalez and 
Allison Allgood, Chi Omega gave us 
a piece of "West Side Story." 



Delta Zeta brought the Motown 
Sound to step sing as they enter- 
tained with the rich tones of black 
artists. Directed by Merri Marret and 
choreographed by Marsha Pritchett, 
the sisters of Delta Zeta "Eased on 
Down to Motown." 

Phi Mu won second place as they 
dazzled us with "Diamonds." Direct- 
ed by Dee Branch and choreo- 
graphed by Robin Mashburn and 



Sharon Moon, the sisters of Phi Mu 
shined as they proved that "Dia- 
monds are a Girl's Best Friend." 

Zeta Tau Alpha took first place 
with their theme of "Feelin" 
Groovy." Singing music by the Bea- 
tles and other 60's artists, the Zeta's 
took us back to the era of sit-in's and 
flower children. 




Zeta Tau Alpha director, Julie 
Clarke, a junior Music major 
from Jonesboro, GA, accepts the 
first place Women's Division 
award. 



Step Sing/ 169 




Alpha Delta Pi steals the 1986 show, 

proving that Lightning 
Strikes Twice 



From a "Spellbound" 
audience in 1985, 
when the sisters of 
Alpha Delta Pi won the cov- 
eted Sweepstakes trophy for 
the first time, they traveled 
on a "USO Tour" in 1986 
and captured the trophy a 
second time. 

ADPi went back to the 
days of the Andrews Sisters 



as they sang: "Thanks for the 
Memories," "Boogie Woo- 
gie Bugle Boy," "Hold 
Tight," "Opus One," and 
"Get Happy." 

Directed by Molly Ben- 
nett and choreographed by 
Kris Lowrey and Traci Arm- 
strong, the sorority recreated 
the lively style characteristic 
of the 1940's. The USO was a 



source of entertainment for 
the homesick American ser- 
vicemen. The patriotic inspi- 
ration that stemmed from 
these tours was evident in 
the appeal that the music 
held during three Step Sing 
performances. 

— Halite Von Hagen 





Alpha Delta Pi director, Molly Bennett, 
accepts with teary eyes the 1986 
Sweepstakes trophy from Technical Director 
Alan Hudson. 



Junior, Allison Clark, from 
Forest Park, GA, concentrates 
as she coordinates choreography 
and singing. 



f 




170/Sweepstakes 




Christie Choyce, Belinda Kircus, 
and Jan Mulvaney move and 
swing to the sounds of the 1940's. 




Allison Barrow and Susan Hunt 
show their excitement over 
capturing the number of one spot, as 
ADPi's swarmed the stage after the 
winners were announced. 

Alpha Delta Pi President, Traci 
Armstrong, holds the 
Sweepstakes trophy as she is 
surrounded by her sisters. 



Step Sing/171 




172/London 



Punk Rockers and medieval relics make London 

A Place Unlike Any Other 



* 



Since the opening of the London 
Centre in 1984, many students 
have made the journey to Europe. 
Those who did not wish to spend an 
entire semester overseas opted to study 
for two hectic weeks during Jan term. 
12-28-85 We arrived in Amsterdam at 
9:00 this morning. The weather is 32° 

Education majors spent time in schools learning 
about the British system of teaching. Vicki Wates 
celebrates her birthday with some of the London stu- 
dents. 



and snowing. They say January is the 
coldest time to be in England, and now I 
believe it! 

12-29-85 We woke up late today be- 
cause of jet lag, but were able to make it 
to church at St. Paul's. 
12-30-85 Today, we visited two muse- 
ums, the Victoria and Albert and The 
Museum of London. They were both 
filled with suits of armour, old Renais- 
sance weapons, and paintings. 





Iv****% 




12-31-85 New Years Eve in London! It 
was wild! We went to Trafalgar Square 
and toured Westminister Abbey. I've 
never seen so many Punk Rockers in one 
place. They won't let us take pictures of 
them unless we pay them. I guess that's 
one way to make a living. 
1-1 Our class went to the national the- 
atre today. We saw the play Mrs. War- 
ren's Profession, but I didn't like it much. I 
can't wait to see Cats. I really enjoy T.S. 



x 







London students had a close-up glimpse of Royalty 
at the Opening of Parliament in November. Prin- 
cess Anne and Queen Elizabeth rode by in a gilded 
gold carriage escorted by jet-black horses. 

The Leaning Tower of Pisa, a famous bell tower in 
Pisa, Italy, is considered one of the seven wonders 
of the modern world. Since the tower was completed in 
1 350, it has increased its lean about one millimeter per 
year. 



Lifestyles/173 



m 



Canterbury Cachedral, in Kent, is a huge Gothic 
structure which was built between the 1000's 
and the 1400's. This was one of the many side trips 
London students enjoyed. 



Suzanne Stout, a sophomore Education major, 
moves to the beat at a Halloween celebration 
They held their party on November 4, because 
they spent Halloween in Paris. 

Venice, Italy, one of Europe's most unique 
cities is built on a cluster of small mud 
islands at the head of the Adriatic Sea. Locals 
and tourists travel the "streets" in flat-bottomed 
gondolas. 




Dr. Kelley shows his strength, as he clowns 
around in the London Centre. Dr. Kelley 
and his wife supervised in London during the 
Fall semester. 



174/London 






Gene Howard, a senior from Mobile, feasts on 
barbecued ribs at the Texas Lone Star. Stu- 
dents gorged themselves for their last bash before 
returning stateside. 



London Cont. 



The tables are turned as Vonda Kay Gann and 
Michelle Easterwood make friends with natives 
in Edinburgh, Scotland. Students took side trips to 
countries all over Europe. 



Edinburgh Castle is located atop historic Castle 
Rock, and is situated across from Edinburgh, the 
capital city of Scotland. Inside the castle walls stands 
the Norman Chapel of Saint Margaret built 800 
years ago. 



Elliot's poetry. It will be interest- 
ing to see it set to music. 
1-7 We ride double decker bus- 
es and the tube everywhere. The 
taxi cabs are too expensive to 
travel by. They look like some- 
thing out of an old cobblestone 
cop movie with black paint jobs 
and seats in the back that face 
each other. I can just see a pile 
of blue-garbed men tumbling 
out of the back! Riding the tube 
is a lot of fun. I petted a fox 
there today. An old man had it 
on a leash. 

1-9 Went to Paris today. I was 
worried about getting there be- 
cause some earlier groups had 
trouble with Air traffic control- 
ler strikes and problems be- 
tween the U.S. and Libya. We 
finally made it after almost miss- 
ing our plane, but no one could 
understand what we wanted 
when we were trying to find a 
hotel. Whenever we ordered 
food, we were never sure what 
we would get! 

1-10 Toured Versailles today. 
We spent two hours at the 
Louvre, but we didn't get to see 
everything. The cokes were 
$1.20 a piece. 

1-15 1 spent the last two weeks 
of my trip traveling all over Eu- 
rope. The people all stare at us. 
Germany and Switzerland were 
incredible. This is an experience 
I wouldn't have missed for any- 
thing! 

— Beth Woodall 
H.V.H. 



Lifestyles/175 



When Spring Fever sets in, thoughts turn from books to 



Catchin' Rays 



Greener grass and flying fris- 
bees were signs that Spring 
Fever had infected students. 
Books were thrown out the window, 
tests were forgotten and sunshine was 
the only thing on everyone's mind. 
Hackey-sack and frisbee in the quad 
became an afternoon event. Music 
blaring from C.J. windows accompa- 
nied the impulsive football, soccer, 
and baseball games that sprang up any 



time the sun shone. 

Vail beach was the center of activi- 
ties on sunny days. Few could resist the 
temptation to spend an afternoon in 
the warmth of the summer sunshine. 
C.J. Beach and Ramada Inn pool also 
had their share of sun worshippers. 
The craving for a tan seemed to catch 
all in it's grasp. Putting off that term 
paper and avoiding the library was a 
common occurance. Instead, students 



dusted off their sunglasses and tried to 
stretch Spring Break beyond the allot - 
ed week. 

The spring weather did not bring 
the accustomed season of rain, as a 
drought wrecked havoc on area farm- 
ers, yet it did bring a shower of en- 
gagements. Cupid did not miss his 
mark as the traditional "season of 
love" grew a crop of diamonds. 



Halite Von Hagen 




Cara Lotc gets some assistance from Chris Beste 
during a football game in front of C.J., as Bobby 
Eadie looks on. 



Lounging in the heat on CJ. Beach, Doug Tanure 
gives up on his studies. 

Relaxing in the fountain's spray, junior, Gerry 
Osinski from Chicago, IL, stretches full length as 
freshman, Melissa Bolanos from Arkadelphia, tries to i 
study. 



V 



176/Spring Fever 




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Lifestyles 



J 



Stepped in Olympic tradition, 
S-Day competitors played by the 

Rules of the Game 



K; 



Magenta and teal T-shirts her- 
alded the arrival of spring's 
biggest celebration as the 
SGA presented S-Day '86. The heat was 
on when the events began with Senior, 
Jimmy Moses running an Olympic torch 
around the cafeteria to the "Rocky" 
theme song. Twenty-one students from 
different campus groups participated in 
the torch run on Montague Drive. Sen- 
ior, Jeanne Redman, and Freshman, 
Scott Myers, were given the honor of 

Speech Professor, Skip Coulter, concentrates on his 
right handed pitching technique during the stu- 
dent-faculty Softball game. 



finishing the last leg by running onto the 
field and lighting the Olympic flame. 

"S - Day is a lot of fun because you get 
to have healthy competition with your 
friends," Redman said. 

For the second year in a row, Phi Mu 
Fraternity was the overall winner of the 
S-Day events, while also taking first 
place in the women's division. They 
were awarded the S-Day trophy and 75 
dollars. Chi Omega finished second and 
the Ministerial Association took third in 
the women's competition. The Chancel- 
lors, a Cumberland Law School Team, 
won first place in the men's division with 



Team Florida, made up of a group of 
guys from Florida, taking second place, 
while Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity came in 
third. 

"The events can get pretty heated 
when everybody's out there competing, 
but it's still a blast," S-Day committee 
member Al Bevill said. 

S-Day actually lasted two days instead 
of the traditional one afternoon. The 
swimming was held instead on Monday. 
Swimmers participated in 50 yard heats 

Polynesian delicacies were featured during the S- 
Day dinner. Served on the quad, the food was a 
sumptuous ending to the day. 







178/S-Day 




J 



ohn Crocker, a sophomore from Phoenix, AZ, 
leades the way as he races around the curve. Crocker 
was entered for the Ministerial Association's team. 



John Brown a freshman from Jacksonville, FL and 
Melisa Goodwin, a freshman from Sterrett, take the 
final lap around the track before lighting the S-Day 
flame. 



. 




Kay McCollum, a junior from Carrollton, GA and 
Lee Pedigo, a freshman from Brentwood, TN, 
relax against the bleacher walls while waiting for the 
440 relay. 



Lifestyles/179 



pp»ri 



Stretching toward the sandy pit, Katie Marcum, a 
sophomore from Tuscaloosa, tries her skill at the 
running horad jump. 

Greg Fisk, the son of Chemistry and English profes- 
sors Dr. and Dr. James and Rosemary Fisk, re- 
laxes in the grass while his parents enjoy the S-Day 
events. 






I 

' ' . *< *& A 




Clutching the tilting mattress with all her strength, 
Elizabeth Blankenship, a freshman from Decatur, 
tries to remain on the moving bed as ADPi prepares to 
turn the corner in the mattress race. 




180/S-Day 



' 



Catching a pop fly, Phil Whigham a senior from 
Huntsville, makes an out for the student team dur- 
ing the senior-faculty Softball game on the Intramural 
field. 




Exhausted from running in an S-Day event, two 
freshmen stretch out on the football field to catch 
their breath after the run. 

Keeping in step, Lisa Copeland, a sophomore busi- 
ness major and Sandy Chastain, a sophomore 
from Albertville, run the three-legged race for Chi 
Omega. 



Games cont . 

and a 100 yard relay. Jimmy Moses, a 
religion major from Dallas, TX, enter- 
tained the crowds in "grandpa's swim 
trunks", as he jumped from the diving 
board in a pair of orange and yellow 
striped shorts. 

After the opening ceremonies on 
Tuesday, the track and field events were 
kicked off with the running broad jump. 
Some of the other events were the soft- 
ball throw, the three-legged race and the 
mattress race. These "fun" events were 
the most enjoyable, but the best compe- 
tition was in the running. The 440 yard 
relay, 50 yard dash, and 880 yard run 
were some of the hotly contested races. 

The afternoon ended with the sting- 
ing 12-2 victory for the faculty in the 
annual Senior/Faculty Softball match- 
up. No female faculty member partici- 
pated in the game, however crowd par- 
ticipation was excellent on both sides. 
One of the highlights of the game was 
the finesse of President Thomas Corts, 
who belted a triple into center field off 
of Senior pitcher, Lisa Bradfield. 

"Dinner on The Quad" was served 
picnic -style afterwards with such sur- 
prises as steak, fresh fruit, and an ice 
cream bar. Green plastic cups with the S- 
Day parrot printed in gold, were sought 
after almost as much as the steak. S-Day 
'86 was concluded with a dance at the 
Vestavia gym. Scott Johnson, a public 
administration major from Nashville, 
TN was the D.J. for the dance. 

— Dee Branch 



Lifestyles/181 



. 



As the 

semester comes to a close, anxious students await 

Judgement Day 



The close of the school year 
brought with it the horrors of 
final exam week. Students be- 
gan dreading the ordeal as it started to 
overshadow all normal activities. The 
word "comprehensive" could strike fear 
into the heart of students who faced 
week -long sessions of late -nights with 
no sleep. 

The art of cramming was quickly 
learned by those whose exam scores 
could make or break their semester 
grade. Study groups in Vail lobby or an 
all-nighter at Steak-n-Egg helped some 
students survive a rough exam. 

Finals, however, were not always a 



matter of all work and no play. When 
the tension rose there was always some 
method of diversion, the dorm raids and 
water fights began earlier than usual. 
Anxious attackers swarmed the girls 
dorms the week before exams instead of 
during them. Disguised raiders made 
their appearance at 11:00 the Monday 
night preceding Finals week. 

Fire alarms in Smith signaled their ar- 
rival, as both dorms were overun with 
males. Buckets of water, shaving cream, 
and stolen clothing, followed in the 
wake of invaders as they terrorized the 
dorms. Girls fought back, however, but 
without the usual supply of fire extin- 



guishers, their ammunition was soon ex- 
hausted. The arrival of the Homewood 
police brought some excitement and the 
stragglers were finally cleared out of the 
hallways. The next morning evidence of 
the night's activities could be seen on 
the littered lawns and trashed hallways. 
No more disturbances took place due 
to an effective pinkie patrol, and exams 
proceeded as usual. The late nights and 
wild pranks that accompanied finals 
were an anticipated tradition that re- 
leased tension and were a fitting end to a 
year that had been filled with excite- 
ment. 

— Hallie Von Hagen 







* 



Falling asleep on the job, David Rigg. a sophomore 
from Atlanta, GA 
night of studying. 



Surrounded by the clutter of exam week, Paul An 
drews, a senior music major from Ozark, concen 
trates on his finals. 



182/Finals 




i enior theatre major, Melisha Jones, carries a pile of 
'books to the library for a long night of studying. 



V XHk l 




Trying to move out of the dorm and study for finals 
at the same time can turn a student's life, and living 
space, into chaos. 



A group effort is often the best way to study for an 
exam. These students huddle around the scholar 
who has taken the best notes. 




Lifestyles/ 183 



Classroom credits and Hospital 
hours are all part of 

Measuring Up 

A 



s the school year came to a 
close, students began readying 
themselves for their final days 
on campus. Anticipation of graduation 
filled the thoughts of seniors as plans for 
the future filled their conversations. 

Nursing students were perhaps the 
most deserving of their diplomas. To 
commemorate their incredible effort the 
commencement exercises were held sep- 
arately. 

Pride filled the auditorium as 110 of 
the nursing school's finest filed into the 
Leslie S. Wright Concert Hall to "Bene- 
dictus," by Alec Rowley. 

The Invocation was given by Emmett 
Johnson, President of Baptist Medical 
Centers. The Commencement Address 
was delivered by Marilyn Henry, Direc- 



tor of Administrative Affairs at Baptist 
Medical Center, Princeton. 

After the Presentation of Candidates 
by Academic Vice President, Ruric E. 
Wheeler and Acting Dean of the Nurs- 
ing School, Joyce Rader, the Conferring 
of Degrees was performed by President 
Thomas Corts. Elizabeth Calhoun chal- 
lenged the students with the traditional 
Nightingale Pledge. 

The Benediction was given by Ida V. 
Moffett, Emeritus Chief of Nursing and 
students left the auditorium to Bach's 
"Fantasia in G." 

— Hallie Von Ha gen 



Listening intently to the message given by her pro- 
fessor, this student contemplates the future that 
awaits her. 




Nursing students examine the hard-earned diplo- 
mas as they wait for classmates and peers to re- 
i eive their awards. 



184/Nursing Graduation 





Led by a distinguished faculty, graduates take their 
last walk across campus as students, and prepare 
to leave Leslie S. Wright auditorium as alumni. 



M 



cises. 



ary Sue Cleveland receives a congratulatory hug 
from a supporter after the commencement exer- 




Lifestyles/185 



Graduating law 
students 

Set the 
Standard 





y^ fter three years of hard 
/ *m work and dedication law 
students looked forward to 
commencement May 18th. The In- 
vocation was given by Alexander J. 
Balla. professor of law, followed 
3y the singing of The National An- 
them. The Commencement ad- 
dress was given by Dayle E. Powell, 
associate director of The Carter 
Center of Emory University. 

The Presentation of Candidates 
was performed by Parham H. Wil- 
liams, Vice President and Dean of 
Cumberland School of Law. The 
Conferring of Degrees was by Uni- 
versity President Thomas Corts. 

R. Kenneth Manning, professor 
of law, gave the Benediction and 
graduates left Leslie S. Wright 
Concert Hall to Bach's "Fantasia in 
G." 

— Hallie Von Hagen 






^m 




Jm 





Dayle E. Powell delivers the commencement ad- 
dress to an audience of interested students. 
Powell was a special speaker from Emory University. 




186/Cumberland School of Law Graduation 




lurrounding Dayle Powell, Cumberland Law ^""Hutching her newly acquired diploma, a law stu- 
^School professors are decked out in commence- \_^dent receives honors from President Thomas 



ment attire. 



Corts. 




I.ifestyles/187 



Leaving the University to pursue dreams and careers 
graduates are finally 

Crossing the Line 



Adorned in caps, gowns and 
smiles of pride, the graduating 
class filed into Leslie S. Wright 
Concert Hall to be recognized for their 
academic achievement. 

As the last strains of "Pomp and Cir- 
cumstance" reverberated throughout the 
Hall, graduate's thoughts turned to 
memories of their undergraduate years. 
Times of hope and times of trial, times 
of joy and times of sorrow mixed to- 
gether as students remembered the years 
of hard work that lead them to this final 
ceremony. 




Solane B.irtlett stands with other graduating seniors 
to receive applause from friends and family mem- 
bers at the candlelight dinner. The dinner was held in 
the cafeteria the Friday night before graduation. 

Dr. Cons stands with the four honored students 
who received awards for their outstanding 
achievement as undergraduates. 



Graduates listened intently as Chan- 
cellor Leslie S. Wright gave the Invoca- 
tion and L. Gene Black, Dean of the 
School of Music, led in singing "God of 
Grace and God of Glory." 

Silence permeated the auditorium and 
smiles were shared between friends as 
Donald W. Zacharias, President of Mis- 
sissippi State University, took the podi- 
um to give the graduation address. 

The presentation of candidates was 
conducted by Deans of the respective 
schools and President Thomas Corts 
presided over the Conferring of Degrees. 



John S. Scott gave the traditional 
Farewell as President of his class. Four 
awards were presented to deserving stu- 
dents and President Corts inspired stu- 
dents with his closing speech. 

Dr. James D. Fisk, assistant Professor 
of Chemistry, gave the Benediction and 
the University bade farewell to the 
graduates. 

— David Rigg 



ith a kiss from her father, Jennifer Corts, a sen- 
ior Journalism/Mass Communications major, 



w 

receives her hard-earned diploma. 







188/Graduatton 




190 Organizations Divider 




senior business major from Madrid, Spain, Todd Crider 
Lselects his refreshments after a French Club meeting. 



Tim Mullins, a senior Pharmacy major from Wesson, MS, 
spends hours after class in the technical lab for pharmacy 
requirements. 




OON*T*E*N*T*S 



Student Government 


192 


Samford Crimson 


196 


Entre Nous 


198 


Alpha Phi Omega 


200 


Ministerial Association 
Mexico 


OfjO 


c-KJc. 

204 


Sigma Tau Delta 


208 


Delta Omicron 


210 


Korea 


212 



Organizations Divider/191 



Th 

Substance 

Sh 



ows 



The Student Govern- 
ment Association was the 
representative government 
of the undergraduate stu- 
dents. It was the task of the 
SGA to coordinate and re- 
present student interests 
and concerns in every as- 
pect of the school. 

There were three 
branches within the SGA, 
with a Student Executive 
Board responsible for 
overseeing its functions. 
The SEB was comprised of 
the President of the SGA, 
the Vice President for Sen- 
ate, the Vice President for 
Student Activities, the 
Chief Justice, Secretary, 
and Treasurer. The SEB 
met periodically with the 
Vice President for Student 
Affairs to discuss and co- 
ordinate its many projects 
and programs. 

The Student Senate 
served as the legislative 
branch of the SGA con- 
cerned with providing a 



voice for students in the 
decision-making process 
of the University. At least 
two Senators from each 
school were represented 
on the Senate and were 
elected in the spring term. 
Various Senate commit- 
tees worked with all areas 
of the University to ensure 
that the rights and privi- 
ledges of students were 
upheld, and the range of 
committee work was as di- 
verse as its members. Sen- 
ate committees were re- 
sponsible for student 
elections, Miss Homecom- 
ing, and scholarships. 

The Student Judiciary 
served as the disciplinary 
body. Chaired by the Chief 
Justice and appointed by 
both the President and 
Chief Justice of the Associ- 
ation, the Judiciary heard 
all traffic appeals, resi- 
dence hall violations, and 
other minor student infrac- 




B 



Sarry Harwell, a senior history 
major from Carrollton, GA, 
presents plans and sketches for the 
new lounge in the Student Center to 
the Executive Board. 



John Reece, a junior math major, 
and Wendy Wade, a sophomore 
marketing major relax in the SGA 
office before their Executive Board 
meeting. 



192/Student Government Association 






Elected SGA Officers: 

Mark Waters, Treasurer; John Reece, Vice-President in charge of Senate; Joey 
Vaughn, President; Todd Crider, Vice-President in charge of Student Activities 
Council; Barry Harwell, Chief Justice 




Student Executive Board 

Front row: Mark Thomas, Assistant to the President; Wendy Wade, Secretary; Todd 
Huckaby, Assistant to the President Back row: Mark Waters, Treasurer; John Reece. 
Vice-President in charge of Senate; Joey Vaughn, President; Todd Crider, Vice 
President in charge of Student Executive Council; Barry Harwell, Chief Justice. 




Senate 

Front row: Christy Vanture, Danna Penn, Lisa Copeland. Frank Harris. Eli 
Blankenship. Brian Kelly, Charlotte Toya. Pam Dickey Back row: Dean Martha Ann 
Cox, Larry McQuistonJohn Reece, Becky McFarland, Sherri Hannah, Al Be\ 
Anne Scates, Lisa Compton, Scott Bishop, JT Harrell. Dean Rick Traylor No- 
pictured: Gene Howard, Laura Harbison, Mike Prather 



Organization 



J 



Substance cont . 



tions. 

The Student Activities 
Council provided a full 
range of activities and pro- 
grams for undergraduate 
students. The SAC in- 
volved more students in 
carrying out its functions 
than any other student or- 
ganization. A weekly film 
series, both secular and 
contemporary Christian 
concerts, lectures, and 
such traditional events as 
the Welcome Back Party, 
Homecoming, Step Sing, 
College Bowl, and S-Day 
were programs that SAC 



was responsible for pro- 
ducing. 

Campus Ministries, as a 
part of SAC, worked to 
provide students with such 
programs as the Fall em- 
phasis. Christian Emphasis 
Week, Hanging of the 
Green, and the Fall Carni- 
val. Involvement in the var- 
ious functions was open to 
any undergraduate on a 
volunteer basis. 

—Joey Vaughn 

Stephanie Holderby, a freshman 
biology major from German- 
town, TN, moves her feet to the beat 
at one of the SGA-sponsored dances 
during the spring semester. 




Susan Graves, Shannon Osteen, 
and Stacia Sinclair huddle for a 
"zap" at the Spring Fling Dance in 
March. It was held at the Quality Inn 
on Oxmoor Rd. 




194/Band Parties 




Sandy Black enjoys the rhythm of 
the music at an SGA Band Party. 
She is a senior music major from 
Maryville, TN. 




Genesis Project 

Front row: Stacy Seales, Lori Posey, Karen Duncan, Linda Schrand, Denisha Sanders, 
Mary Kirkland, Stacia Sinclair, Mary Kay Hill, Faculty Advisor Second row: Todd 
Huckaby, Sally Johnson, Anne West, Allison Holleman, Sherri Hannah, Sally Pyle, 
Alisha Alligood, Larry McQuiston Back row: Todd Carlisle, Mark Thomas, Morgan 
Green, Lee Rudd, Mike Easterling, Steven Hornsby, Jeff Allison 




Genesis Project Student Committee 

Todd Huckaby, Stacy Seales, Larry McQuiston, Jeff Allison 




SOLO 



Les Spiller, Christie Choyce, Diana Wood, Merri Marrett, Vicki Wates.John Reece, 
Chris Blackerby, Cindy Herring, Lisa Copeland, Julie Kuntz 



Organizations/195 



NoP 



am, 



NoG 



ain 



President Corts 
spoke to a jour- 
nalism class in a 
press conference during 
fall semester. "I always 
read the student newspa- 
per," he said smiling. 
"Some days I put it down 
and laugh. Some days I put 
it down and am angry. But 
I always put it back down." 
As long as the paper fol- 
lowed the basic guidelines 
of decency and fairness, 
the administration prom- 
ised to leave the Crimson 
alone. The student news- 
paper now had the obliga- 
tion to report progress ob- 
jectively and the freedom 
to question administrative 
policy. 

The editors followed 
those guidelines and the 
administration kept up 
their end of the bargain — 



including the story cover- 
ing the Crimson business 
manager's indictment on 
charges of embezzling 
$10,000. The front pages 
included stories on the uni- 
versity budget and housing 
problems. The editorial 
pages were filled with 
questions on international 
relations, abortion and the 
Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion. Ricky McKee's car- 
toons became one of the 
most controversial parts of 
the paper. 

A strong foundation 
was laid with the revival of 
the Journalism/Mass 
Communications Depart- 
ment, headed by Dr. Jon 
Clemmensen. 

Over the year the goal 
of the entire paper staff 
was to make the paper 
real — real in its style; real in 




After turning the editorship over 
to Clayton Wallace, Ginny 
Whitehouse assures him that he can 
handle his first issue. Ginny is a sen- 
ior communications major from 
Nashville, TN. 



its look; real in its spirit. An 
alumni Crimson editor was 
asked why he stuck with 
the paper during the days 
of its censorship in the 
1970's. He said, "We all 
knew the administration 
would be different one 
day. We held on because 
we knew there would be a 
staff that could make the 
paper rea 

— Ginny Whilehouse 

Ricky McKee, Jane Blevins, and 
Mike Easterling search for the 
identification of some Crimson pho- 
tographs. Ricky is the staff cartoon- 
ist, while Jane and Mike are staff 
reporters. 



-M-ason .> 
Tor the a 




Hot off the presses, Alan Lancas- 
ter, a senior communications 
major from Hermitage, TN, delivers 
the latest issue of the Crimson to the 
Red and Blue Lounge. Alan was 
news editor of the paper. 



196/Crimson 





ry>? 


o 










ML 


e\ 





M 



the Samford Crimson Staff 
Front row: Clayton Wallace, Ginny Whitehouse Second row: Gina Dykeman.Jane 
Blevins, Alan Lancaster, Amelia DeLoach Back row: Mike Easterling, Jason 
Spinks, Ricky McKee 

Not pictured: Susan Brock, Mark Brown, Todd Carlisle, Tom Cartledge, Lee 
Coggins, Todd Crider, Jennifer Duncan, Chris Harper, Frank Harris, Gary Morris, 
Eddie Lightsey, Mike Manning, Merri Marrett, Bruce Martin, Darlene Sullivan, 
Win Yerby 




Alpha Kappa Psi 
Katherine Kingren, Dr. Marlene Reed, Faculty Adviser, Edwina Forstman. historian. 
Kiplin Lowery, Allison Olive, Stephanie Sellers Second row: Jan Estes, president, 
Jennifer DeBrohun, vice president, Dawn Criswell, Pam Mable, treasurer. Kare 
Saunders, Maria Brown, Sandra McDonald Back row: Donnie Murray, Doug Mason, 
Floyd Bischoff. Emory Berry, Tim Sager, Bill Rice, chaplain, Robert Holloway, 
Robbie Rager, Alan Morris, vice president, Rob McManus 




Frustration rises in Amelia De- 
Loach and Ginny Whitehouse as 
they continue to edit copy from re- 
porters, even past 1 am. Amelia is a 
sophomore history major from Rin- 
con, GA. 



American Home Economics Association 
Front row: Jill Wages, Anne Shivers, Andrea Bedsole, Sharon Martin Back row: Becky 
Jacks, Diann Pilgrim, Libby Juergens, Leigh Fran Martin. 



Organizations/197 



It's Nothing 
You Expected 



When the Entre Nous 
decided to change their 
style they had no idea what 
they had undertaken. The 
vision was to give the year- 
book more quality and 
make it something the stu- 
dents would want to read. 

The major changes in- 
cluded more copy and 
identification of people 
and events. Campus Minis- 
tries, Academics, and Pag- 
eants were three complete- 
ly new sections added to 
the book. Along with 
these, grey screens, art 
lines, Formatt type, and 
creative use of spot color 
were also utilized. 

The year began as the 
editor and assistant editor 
arrived at school and 
found they had no faculty 
advisor. Somewhat bewil- 

Kristin Hawkins, a freshman 
management major, uses her 
interview with Mark Fuller to finish 
writing copy on the Star Series for 
the Entre Nous. Kristin did inter- 
views and wrote copy for many dif- 
ferent sections on the book. 



dered, they talked with 
Dean Cox and Dean Tray- 
lor but still had little feed- 
back. Finally, after plead- 
ing for an advisor, who 
was a necessity for impor- 
tant things such as signing 
purchase orders and order- 
ing a telephone, Dr. Jon 
Clemmensen agreed to 
help out. 

Tracing a photo of Hal- 
ley's comet became amus- 
ing when the editor was 
told by the Birmingham 
News to call an amateur 
photographer in North 
Carolina. She placed the 
call only to find the as- 
tronomer was shooting the 
comet in Australia! Luck- 
ily, the Birmingham Astro- 
nomical Society found a 
local photographer that 
provided an excellent shot. 



With the devotion of 
hard-working staff the fi- 
nal deadline was complet- 
ed in late May, but only 
after spending a marathon 
weekend at the representa- 
tive's home in Tuscaloosa. 
33 out of 48 hours were 
spent designing, writing, 
typing, and alphabetizing 
to ensure a first-rate publi- 
cation. The staff felt that 
they accomplished with 
much success what was 
only a dream last summer. 

The 1986 edition was 
sent to ASPA, CSPA, and 
NSPA to be judged and 
critiqued. It was also cho- 
sen as Herff Jones national 
sales sample. 

— Cindy Padgett 

Hallie Von Hagen, a sophomore 
communications major and 
Jack Landham, a junior marketing 
major, share a hug at the Spring 
Fling Dance, sponsored by SGA. 




Randy Sullivan, a freshman from 
Hueytown, and Carole Hayes, 
a freshman from Dora, serve as 
sports section editors, working bus- 
ily on their upcoming deadline de- 
signing layouts and writing copy. 




Ginny Whitehouse is absorbed in 
one of her last editions of the 
Crimson. The Crimson is also a stu- 
dent publication, published by Cook 
Publications on a bi-monthly basis. 



198/Enr- 




Gathering for a shot to catch the 
moment, The Entre Nous staff 
and Herff Jones representatives cele- 
brate Hallie Von Hagen's birthday 
on November 19. 




The Entre Nous Staff 
Front row: Debbie Flaker, Amy Smothers, Amy Lawrence, Nellie Campbell, Suzi 
Herrington, Carole Hayes Second row: Kristin Hawkins, Angela Prater, Suzanne 
Hopper, Kim Shanklin, Amelia DeLoach Back row: Phil Hanvy, Cindy Padgett, 
Hallie Von Hagen, Rachel Pinson, Stacey Godfrey, Jack Landham Not pictured: 
Clay Chaffin, Amy Pierce, Randy Sullivan 




Alpha Psi Omega 
Front row: Cynthia Tidwell, Melisha Jones — secretary, Mark Corn, Marty 
Higginbotham — executive director Back row: Leah Taylor — president, Cathy Little 
Not pictured: Jeff Gilliam, Chris Causey — vice president, Cheryl Lane, Peggy 
Barker — treasurer 




Campus Ministries Executive Council 
Front row: Ginny Bridges, director Second row: Cindy Morris, Sonya Gravlee, 
Connie Cushing, Amy Graves, Gracie Hudson Back row: Ann Carol McGaha, 
Melisha Jones, Scott Forbus, Tolbert Davis, Rod Marshall, John Franklin, Frank- 
Harris, Susan Graves, Diana Wood 



Gina Billy, recent Samford gra- 
duate, is now the station man- 
ager of WVSU, the campus radio 
station. 



Organizations/199 



We Deliver 



Alpha Phi Omega 
is a national ser- 
\ ice fraternity, 
based on a committment 
to the three "C's" of ser- 
vice: a service to the col- 
lege, a service to the com- 
munity, and a service to 
the country. Along with 
the bookstore that was im- 
mediately associated with 
APO, members participat- 
ed in many more services 
that some times went un- 
noticed. Brothers partici- 
pated in blood drives and 
worked with Boy's and 
Girl's Ranches, as well as 
ushered for campus events, 
showed campus movies 
and sponsored SU, the 
campus mascot. 

Mike Carver, member 
of APO, said that members 
of the fraternity "pledge 
for fellowship yet are inter- 
ested in more than just per- 
sonal needs." Most mem- 
bers worked two — three 
hours each week at the 
Group Home of Baptist 
Medical Center Princeton. 



Alpha Phi Omega is a 
group of men who felt that 
together they could more 
easily meet needs of peo- 
ple. Yet, APO is a social 
fraternity also. They had 
parties and enjoyed a so- 
cial schedule comparable 
to other social fraternities. 

The spring actives in- 
cluded: Kevin Purta, presi- 
dent; Landon Hundley, 
first vice president; Ron 
Sanders, second vice presi- 
dent; Tommy Wilkinson, 
third vice president; Pres- 
ton Weed, treasurer; Gavin 
Norris, secretary; Won 
Kim; John Ellison; Mike 
Carver; Wayne Patterson, 
and Buddy Sledge. 

The spring pledges in- 
cluded: David Pate, Mike 
Manning, Bo Barnet, Jason 
Fowler, Rod Lepord, Allan 
Jones, and Andy Withrow. 

— Carole Hayes 

Taking advantage of free time 
and fresh air, APO brothers. 
Tommy Wilkinson, Barry Williams, 
and Buddy Sledge enjoy the comfort- 
able rocking chairs on the porch of 
their cabin at Camp Winnataska. 





Members, Buddy Sledge, Wayne 
Patterson, Gavin Norris, 
Barry Williams, and Ron Sanders 
cool off by the river during a hot day 
of their spring retreat. APO con- 
ducted their service project for the 
camp on the first day of their retreat 
by clearing weeds and cutting grass. 



Service projects always seem to 
provide time for fellowship and 
fun. APO provided this service to 
Oak Mountain State Park one week- 
end by moving logs, clearing sticks, 
and cleaning trash up around the 
park. 



2(X)/Alpha Phi Omega 






Gamma Sigma Phi 
Front row: Letitia Harriston, Cindy Maryanow, Diana Schultz, Michelle 
Gilmore, Renee Williams Second row: Linda Marie Yeargan, Barbie 
Hudson, Peggy Sanderford, Debbie Carter, Kim Huddleston Third row: 
Pam Thomaston, Shannon Davis, Michelle Slay Back row: Shawn 
Cleland, Beth Chambers, Beverly Anderson, Rosemary Fisk, Dari 
McCormack, Teresa Browning, Craig Webb, Karen McDonald, Darlene 
Carter, Becky Senn, Peytonne Childers, Landon Hundley 




Angel Flight 
Front row: Carol Chambliss, Gerri Brock, Robin Rosdick. Pam Molsley, 
Kim Crawford, Kelly Luster, Leigh Ann Dabbs, Anne McGee Back row: 
Lt. Col. Plowman, Adviser, Jennifer Etheredge, Wendy Runyan 



Organizations/201 



D 



oers 



Whether it was wrestling with 
inner city kids from Fellowship 
of the Carpenter or building up a 
sweat in the competition of in- 
tramural sports, the Ministerial 
Association was always out to 
let people know what kept their 
organization ticking. 

It was Jesus Christ who 
prompted them to promote 
Christian fellowship, encourage- 
ment and to secure a place of 
service in Christian ministry for 
those who were interested. The 
world and its needs were at the 
heart of this association. They 
tried to help meet a portion of 
those needs by sponsoring a 
booth during Campus Minis- 
tries Fall Carnival. Also, this year 
they had the priviledge of work- 
ing with the sisters of Chi-Ome- 
ga in a bake sale to raise money 
for World Hunger. 

Not overlooking the needs 
right at their front door, they 
reached out to the Birmingham 
community by involving them- 
selves with the Baptist Center 
(Fellowship of the Carpenter) 
which was an inner city mission 
sponsored by the Birmingham 
Baptist Association. The Beth- 
any Home, a home for abused 



wives was another place of ser- 
vice they were involved in. Once 
a month they ministered to la- 
dies through devotions, songs, 
and open hearts. 

Even closer to home, campus 
involvement in intramural sports 
as well as Step-Sing were activi- 
ties that the members of the 
Ministerial Association enjoy 
participating in. 

This year's Step-Sing theme, 
"He Holds The Keys," captured 
the audience as well as the 
judges. The show won second 
place in the mixed division. Be- 
sides ministering through song 
and rhythms a lectureship was 
sponsored during the fall for the 
student body. Dr. Glen Iglehart 
from the New York Baptist As- 
sociation was the speaker. 

The most profitable ministry 
was the H-Day program. This 
program allowed young men, 
who felt the Lord leading them 
into a Christian vocation, to fill 
pulpits in associations all over 
Alabama. This not only benefit- 
ed the church, it gave students 
first hand experience in prepar- 
ing and presenting the Word of 
God to a congregation. 

— Stephanie Nunn 




God's beauty shines through this 
happy, carefree child from the 
inner-city during some free time 
play. 




As always, outside games and activities are a 
strong part of backyard bible clubs. A 
backyard game of volleyball often provides 
time to share Christ. 




One of the most important parts 
of mission trips is the bible sto- 
ry. Here, several M.A.'s make story 
time fun also. 



The M.A.'s had an excellent turn 
out for their Spring Break trip 
at Fellowship of the Carpenter. 




202/Ministerial Association 





Ministerial Association 
Row 1: Dr. Cowley, Dr. Bryan Row 2: Cindy Padgett, Sherryl Rooker, Diana 
Brasher, Shirley Chastein, Johnny Padalino, Chris Perkins, Cheri Mangum, Scott 
Barton, Shannon Maner, Stephanie Nunn Row 3: David Reynolds, Lois Lambert, 
Amy Smith, Tim Moore, Sharon Stephens, Cathy Chandler, Greg Pouncey Row 4: 
Nancy Mann.Joby Triquet, Steve McFall. Andy Vincent, Darren Thomas, John 
Crocker, Paul Koff, Stacey Thurston Row 5: Maria White, Lon McCutchen, Mary 
Edwards, John Turner, Ken Smith, Dodd Allee, Bill Harper, Kevin Kranzlein, 
Mike Brock, Doug Turnure 




Ministerial Association Officers 
Row 1: Greg Pouncey — H-Day Chairman, Tim Moore— Treasurer, Diana 
Brasher— Secretary, Johnny Padalino — Vice President, Stephanie Nunn — Music 
Director Row 2: Chris Perkins — President, Shannon Maner— Social Chairman, 
Sheryl Rooker— Women's Athletic Director, Not Pictured: Jeff Lee— Men's 
Athletic Director 




Church Recreation Majors 
Row 1: Wendy Collins, Les Spiller, Dr. Downing, Billie Sue Groves, 
Darren Thomas, Bruce Osborne, Donna Clecker Row 2: Kelly Flowers, 
Tracy Worley, Peggy Sanderford 



Faces/203 



South Of The Border 



On January 1, a group of 
thirteen students left tor 
the country of Mexico. Al- 
lison Allgood, Ginger 
Campbell, Susannah Clark, 
Donna Cleckler, Kellv 
Flowers, Colleen Gaynor, 
Teresa Morrison, John 
Franklin, Gary Morris, 
Tim Passmore, Joel Sam- 
uels, Jeff Stroud and 
Charles Tourney went to 



Study Spanish, accompa- 
nied by Senora Coleman. 
While most of Birming- 
ham was still recovering 
from New Year's Eve, they 
were up bright and early 
and to the airport by 
6:00am. After a day of 
flying they arrived in Mexi- 
co City at 5:00pm. The ho- 
tel was situated on the Zo- 
calo, the Main Square. It 



afforded a tremendous 
view and a central loca- 
tion. 

The next few days were 
spent taking in culture and 
seeing sights. The 
sidewalks were packed 
with people everywhere, 
pressing against one an- 
other. The congestion was 
made worse by the poor 
trying to scratch a living 



any way they could, selling 
newspapers, toys, knick- 
knacks, and jewelry. The 
aroma of corn tortillas, ta- 
cos, vegetables, chicken 
and pork filled the air. 

In the next three days in 
Mexico City, the pyramids 

Standing in front of the scenic pyr- 
amids are Charles Tourney, a 
senior communications major from 
Decatur and Jeff Stroud, a senior 
communications major from Mont- 
gomery. 






• k 



In the cafeteria of their school in 
Saltillo, Ginger Campbell, a 
sophomore from Fort Worth, re- 
laxes and studies with her compan- 
ions. 



P using in front of a live exhibit of 
the Three Wisemen, the group 
that went to Mexico stops on one of 
their lours. The students were in 
Mexico for two weeks. 



204/Mexico 





0- 










J8W -Sisi 

r 






Spanish Club 

Front row Jeanie Oliver, Lois Lambert, Egla Richey, Laurie Geiger, Stephanie Crider, Lettye Gonzalez, 
Allison Allgood, Charlotte Coleman— Advisor Second row Marilyn Allgood— Advisor, Ursula Hendon, Laura 
Billingsley, Karen Shelton, Ginger Compbell, Deana Shultz, Gern Brock, Janine Smith, Ed Robinson, John 
Franklin, Rodnck Oliver Back row Cindy Padgett, Todd Parker, Joy Williams, Alisha Alligood, Joe Johnson, 
Mark Randall. Kim Thornhill, Stanley Peter, Ginger Taylor, Stephanie Watts. Lee Ann Blackmon, Linda 
McPherson, Becky Hall, Miriam Goodwin. Mathew Roskam.John McCarty, Michael Bradford, Steve Hall, 
Dave Hall 





Spanish Club Officers 

Front row Lorna Abies, Bernice Hirsch, Dr Marilyn Allgood Back row Mike Johnson. Ursula Hendon, 

Keith Boswell 



Sigman Delta Pi 

Front row Allison Allgood, Laurie Geiger, Lorna Abies Back row Bernice Hirsch. Charlotte Coleman 







^_S 



French Club 

Front row Mrs. Sweeney, Kayla Stoker, Cynthia Tidwell, Kenny Gibbs. Allison Clark, Karen Lit* 

Darnell Back row Beth Perry, Karen Covington, Nancy Mann, Leigh Anne Fennell, Amelia Del.oach. Grace 

Jaye, Mandy Burton, Todd Crider, Steven Hornsby. Buck Dozier. Steven Peeple. Dr Hines 



Border cont. 

of Tenochtitlan, Aztec ru- 
ins, ancient churches of in- 
describable granduer, and 
a museum called Chapulta- 
pec were visited. They ate 
lunch in a cave, took boat 
rules in the floating gar- 
dens, and saw the national 
ballet and the aftermath of 
September's powerful 
earthquake. At each stop 
locals incessantly tried to 
sell their items, always 
promising, "For you, 
amigo, very good price." 
When Sunday arrived it 
was time to depart for Sal- 
tillo. The city was located 
in a flat valley between two 
mountain ranges. The 
weather ranged from win- 
ter cold to pleasantly 
warm. The region was dry 
and arid, but the city was 
amply supplied with water 
from an underground 
spring. The group was as- 



signed to live with families 
in various parts of the city. 
The school where they 
studied consisted of twelve 
classrooms, a bookstore, 
and a snack bar. The 
schedules were structured 
with time to get to know 
the Mexican people and 
the city. Classes began at 
9:00am and ended at 
1:00pm. After eating lunch, 
the traditional siesta was 
observed. At 3:00 the stu- 
dents returned for an hour 
to practice speaking Span- 
ish with personal tutors. 
The school had activities, 
such as a pizza party, a trip 
to nearby caves, a dance, 
and a pinata party. Many 
of the nights were spent 
seeing movies, going danc- 
ing, spending time with 
newly made friends, or on 
occasion, studying. 

—John Franklin 



\ 


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to* *•* -«• - -.v 


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Tim Passmore, Joel Samuels, 
Colleen Gaynor, and Allison 
Allgood make friends with mariachi 
musicians during a night out in Sal- 
tillo. The students spent three weeks 
living in Mexican homes in the city. 

A group of touring students stop 
at the Plaza of Three Cultures. 
The students spent their three weeks 
studying, touring, and interacting 
with the Mexican people. 

John Franklin, a junior from Mill- 
brook, studies with his Spanish tu- 
tor, Diana, in a quiet corner of the 
Instituto de Filologia Hispanica. 




206/Mexico 






Math Club Officers 

Anna Story, Leigh Ann Walling, Stephen Peeples, Mary Hudson — Advisor, Alan 

Hudson 




Beta Beta Beta 

Front row: Chris Harper, Norman Wood, Ed Carroll, Teresa Browning, Ellen 
McLaughlin Second row: Peggy Anne Murray, Deanna Rohling, Mary Jane 
Larkin, Dr. Davenport, Angela Prater, Sally Pyle, Robin Hosch, Jill Goggans, 
Angela Hobson Back row: Steve Bishop, Carol Wilder, Chris O'Rear, Mark 
Randall, James Oliver, Wil Harvey, Connie Cushing, Ivey Davis, Robin Collins, 
Gail Valerius, Karen Shelton, Dr. Hunsinger, Mark Thomas, Dr. Mike Howell, 
Dr. Thomas Denton, Dr. Stiles 




Baptist Pharmacists Fellowship 

Tim Mullins, Cynthia Kennedy, Tommy Juans, Rick Thannhill, Linda Duff. 
Tammy Jackson, Jean Spencer, Dr. Roger Parker, Cecil Vincent, Dr. T.S. Roe. 
Dean Timothy Burelle 




Baptist Pharmacists Fellowship Officers 

Tim Mullins — president, Tammy Evans — vice president, Cynthia Kennedy- 
assistant vice president 



High Achievement 



I was just sitting there in 
class and they (Mark Ran- 
dall and Louellen Brown) 
came in and started telling 
what Phi Kappa Phi was all 
about/' said Gina Wile- 
mon, senior sociology ma- 
jor, when asked about be- 
ing inducted into the 
selective honor society. 
Mark Randall and Louel- 
len Brown were members 
of Phi Kappa Phi who 
went to classes to present 
the honor of membership 
to the fraternity. 

"My advisor told me 
that I was under consider- 
ation, so I was hopeful. 
They gave me an envelope 
with forms to fill out and 
then pinned me. It is a 
great honor and I'm just 
proud to be a member." 
Gina actually qualified as a 
Junior with a 3.8 GPA, yet 
merely lacked enough 
credit hours to be eligible 
because of transferring. 

The purpose of the Na- 



► 




tional Honor Society of 
Phi Kappa Phi was the rec- 
ognition and encourage- 
ment of superior scholar- 
ship in all academic 
disciplines. Only 10% of 
the senior class, sixty stu- 
dents, were chosen with 
the option to decline. 
GPA's for juniors were at 
least 3.8, while seniors had 
to keep a 3.5. 

The Phi Kappa Phi Lec- 
ture Series was sponsored 
by the Society also, in coo- 
peration with the Honors 
Program. Areas in history, 
politics, and literature, 
among others, were topics 
of lectures in the series. 
This gave opportunity for 
outstanding scholars and 
lecturers to encourage the 
reach for excellence. The 
motto "Let the love of 
learning rule mankind" 
was revealed through the 
lectures and also in the 
honoring of the students 
who were most deserving. 



Jim Nabers, senior biol- 
ogy major, commented, 
"One day I saw two people 
come in. I did not know it 
was me. I was surprised 
and honored. They said, 
after pinning me, 'These 
are the colors of Phi 
Kappa Phi, wear them with 
pride'." 

The annual banquet was 
held April 4. Candidates, 
members, and faculty 
members were all invited. 
President Corts introduced 
the speaker, Dr. O. Suthern 
Sims, who spoke on, "Les- 
sons learned on the way to 
the office: Let's talk about 
leadership one more time." 

Faculty officers were: 
Dr. William Geer, presi- 
dent; Lee Ketchum, presi- 
dent-elect; Dr. Stanley Su- 
sina, secretary; Dr. Ellen 
McLaughlin, treasurer; and 
Mr. William Nunnelly, 
public relations. 

— Susan Herringlon 





-''4 



Alison Holleman helps herself to 
the food provided at the Sigma 
Tau Delta installation dinner. 



Mike Easterling tries on a bou- 
tonniere with a little adjust- 
ment from Mike Manning and Ame- 
lia DeLoach. 




208/Honor Clubs 



^^ MJ&r 



■■:-. 



5* 35* 





Sonya Gravlee and Jane Anne 
Scates share a hug after the din- 
ner at the end-of-the-year picnic for 
Sigma Tau Delta. 




Sigma Tau Delta 
Front Row: Prof. Martha Brown, Prof. Janice Lasseter, Kerry Leeper, Tara Dunn, 
Ellen Moore, Beth Perry, Cathy Little Back Row: Prof. Sammuel Mitchell, Dr. 
Ray Atchison, Charles Arndt, Dr. Charles Workman 








Sigma Tau Delta 
Faculty Advisor — Dr. Margaret Brodnax, President — Kerry Leeper, Officers not 
pictured Vice President— Jane Anne Scates, Secretary-Treasurer — Tara Dunn, 
Historian — Cathy Little 



ft 



* * 




t 



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i %. 















Hypatia 
Front Row: Connie Cushing, Kerry Leeper, Laura Harbison, Jill Goggans, Ann 
Carol McGaha Back Row: Gracie Hudson, Laura Edwards, Tami Crisp, Ellen 
Moore, Beth Borders 



Organizations/209 



Natural Assets 



Delta Omicron, a pro- 
fessional music fraternit\. 
fostered fellowship of 
women in music through- 
out their college career. 
They presented a Christ- 
mas concert, a spring con- 
cert, performed the Fan- 
fare for Step-Sing, and 
provided special activities 
which benefited the school 
of music and the commu- 
nity at large. 

The pink and gray jer- 
seys of the singing sister- 
hood were evident in more 
than just John Buchanan 
Hall as Delta Omicron be- 
came involved in all as- 
pects of student life. From 
a booth at Fall Carnival, to 
singing during Hanging of 
the Green, the sisters of 
Delta Omicron were a vital 
part of campus affairs. 

Although this organiza- 
tion was only for music 
majors and minors, presi- 
dent Laura Harbison re- 
marked, "We try to create 
a real sisterhood among 
those who demonstrate the 



Delta Omicron practices weekly 
for the perfect sound, which is 
the central function of the fraternity. 
Cara Lott and Julie Clark concen- 
trate on blending their voices in har- 
mony. 



qualities of scholarship, 
leadership, and musician- 
ship." 

The other professional 
music fraternity, Phi Mu 
Alpha, was an organization 
for men that encouraged 
advancement of music in 
America on a professional 
level. The brothers of Phi 
Mu Alpha sang in convo- 
cations, gave a Christmas 
concert, hosted a province 
workshop, gave an Ameri- 
can Composers concert, 
and closed Step -Sing with 
an exhibition finale, as well 
as arranging much of the 
scores and providing the 
band for the Step -Sing per- 
formances. In addition to 
this involvment, the frater- 
nity also supported pro- 
jects to help the communi- 
ty and engaged in many 
social activities, the climax 
of which was their Spring 
Formal. 

Pledgeship took place 
within one semester and 
many demands were put 
upon the probationary 

Sharon Pate, a junior from Ozark, 
wears the jersey that proudly dis- 
plays her affiliation as a little sister 
of Phi Mu Alpha fraternity. 



members. "We try to make 
our pledge class a brother- 
hood within a brother- 
hood," explained Phi Mu 
Alpha president Barry Sal- 
las. "Then, when they are a 
part of the fraternity as a 
whole, they will be a part 
of a close-knit group of 
brothers." 

A happy prisoner of the Delta 
Omicron prison, Linda Garcia, 
a senior from Birmingham, helps 
needy people through her support of 
Campus Ministries Fall Carnival 
fund raiser. 







I 



210/Delta Omjcron/Phi Mu Alpha 





Delta Omicron 
Front Row: Jamie Brewer, Mandy Bennett, Amy Stengell, Sarah Standerfer, Laura 
Harbison, Penny Moore, Patricia Fulbright Second Row: Julie Clark. Alicia 
McBride, Sharon Pate, Martha Hollifield, Janine Smith Third Row: Sarah Bennett, 
Dawn Sellers. Rebecca Sayler, Missy Taylor, Kristi Fields, Leslie Eans. Nancy 
Mezick Back Row: Mitzi Hipsher, Cara Lott, Angie Arnold, LuAnn Tyre, Lynn 
Perkins, Jane Sawyer, Linda Garcia 




Delta Omicron Pledges 

Donna Shelley, Rita Matthews, Lisel Dees, Bethany Dunlap, Melissa Moore, 

Cathy Willis, Ginger Graves 




Phi Mu Alpha 
Front Row: Jeff Stith, Jim Graham, Kevin Boles Second Row: Joe Galyon. 
Dwayne Moore, Bif Patterson, Jim Gray, Phillip Hanvy, Steve Jordan, Greg 
Parker, Barry Sallas Third Row: Scott Trull, Morris Driggers, Ron Threadgill, 
Matt Colbertson, Bryan Hutchinson, David Burdeshaw Back Row: Charles 
Powell, Stephen Mozza, Keith Warden, Eddie Lightsey Fifth Row: John 
McDamel, Keith Johnson, Billy Payne, Neal McCloud, Burke Wren, Paul Mosely 



Organizations/211 



Singing His Praise 



While most students 
spent their Spring Break 
on the beach or at home, 
members of two music en- 
sembles spent their break 
on tour. The A Capella 
Choir, under the direction 
of Dr. Gene Black, visited 
the nation's capitol, sing- 
ing in churches and histori- 
cal places such as the 
White House and the Na- 
tional Cathedral. 

At the same time the 
Samford Band was also 
touring Washington, D.C. 
The band members spent 
the week leading worship 
services in several churches 
and they also spent three 
days touring the capitol. 



Both ensembles gave 
spring concerts. The AC 
Choir gave its Homecom- 
ing concert in the Concert 
Hall at the conclusion of 
their spring tour. The SU 
Band gave its concert dur- 
ing a convocation. The 
band spent the week after 
graduation on another tour 
to Florida. 

The AC Choir also vis- 
ited Korea last summer. 
They sang at such places as 
the Far East Broadcasting 
Company and were fol- 
lowed by multitudes of 
children wherever they 
went. The members were 
constantly shaking hands 
and signing autographs. 





he Korean youth followed their ^"""^hristy Choyce goes to recess with some 

her newly-made Korean friends dur- 



r >^>hri 
V^ofl 



JL American friends everywhere 
as seen here where they escorted ing the AC Choir trip to their country 
Laura Billingsley to her next activ- 
ity. 



d: 



.r. Gene Black presents a musical in- 
'strument to a Korean official 
that assisted in the AC Choir tour, and 
wrote much of the music used in the choir's 
tour repertoire. 



212/Korea 




American Guild of Organists 
Front Row: Phillip Hanvy, Phillip Burgess, Kristi Fields, Steve Jordan 




Pi Kappa Lambda 
Front Row: Clay Campbell, Laura Harbison, Phillip Burgess Back Row: Mr. Bill 
Strickland, Dr. Robert Dean, Mrs. Eva White, Dr. Donald Sanders, Dr. Witold 
Turkiewicz 




A Capella Choir 
Front Row: Christie Dykes, Jena Sadler. Libby Stephens, Jennifer Dole, Jamie 
Brewer, Christy Choyce, Sharon Pate, Sarah Standerfer, Donna Brown, Angie 
Arnold, Laura Billingsley, Leigh Fran Martin, Stacy Seales, Karen Shelton, Laura 
Harbison, Cheri Mangum, Julie Clark Second Row: Suellen McKinney, Leslie 
Eanes, Nancy Mezick, Andrea Curlee, Mitzi Hipsher, Kristi Fields, Holly 
Hancock, Penny Moore, Linda Garcia, Mary Kay Kim, Leslie Mansfield, Gina 
Dykeman, Robin Campbell, Resha Riggins, Cara Lott, Becca McLemore, Katie 
Wilhite Third Row: Lance Cole, Tim Gregson, Greg Parker, Barry Sallas, Clay 
Campbell, John Hunt, Keith Kirkley, Rob Thomas, Brian VCitcher, Tommy Ray. 
Girod Cole, Bill Cleveland, Keith Johnson, John Bankson Back Row: Joe Galyon, 
Mike Manning, Johnny Nicholson, Paul Mosely, Scott Altred, Eddie Bevill, J.T. 
Harrell, Craig Chapin, David Proctor, Bif Patterson, Bill Hathaway, David 
Hudson, Jeff Stith, Charles Powell, Morris Driggers 



Organizations/213 




214/Greek Division 



Gathering for a crowd shot in their brother-made 
water slide, Lambda Chi Alpha shows the tradi- 
tionally Greek way to have fun. 





OON*T»E»N*T*S 



INTRODUCTION 
DERBY DAYS 
DELTA ZETA 
ALPHA DELTA PI 
PHI MU 
SIGMA CHI 
PI KAPPA ALPHA 
ZETA TAU ALPHA 
SIGMA NU 
PI KAPPA PHI 
CHI OMEGA 
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



216 
218 
220 
222 
224 
226 
228 
230 
232 
234 
236 
238 



Greek Division/215 



Sally Williams, a senior Biology major from 
Henderson, KY, stands between freshmen 
Zeta Tau Alpha pledges, Alice Meyers and 
Marianne Folsom, as they prepare for the three- 
legged race on Events Day during Sigma Chi 
Derby Week. 



Chi Omega pledges, Kim Ancona, Lisa Bailey, 
and Fran Adkinson stand behind excited 
active, Vicki Vann during Squeal Night of Rush 
Week. 



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m 


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Chuck Owens, Bill Cleveland, and 
Keith Thomas share a friendly 
moment as they wait for their turn on the 
Lambda Chi Alpha water slide. The 
brothers set up the slide in their yard 
during Fraternity Rush week. 



21A/Pledpinp 



1,111 




PLEDGING ALE 



Once Squeal Night was over, 
and Fraternity bids had been 
given out, a semester and a 
half of pledgeship began. As pledges set 
out on their quest to be initiated, they 
learned the meanings of words such as 
creed, philanthropy, chapter, and Na- 
tionals. Pledge tests, pledge projects, 
pledge class philanthropies and the 
choice of a Pledge Class Sweetheart all 
became a daily part of life for a pledge or 
associate. 

Parties, mixers, Formals, Semi-For- 
mals, and Pledge Bashes all added up to 
a busy semester for those individuals 
who opted for Greek life. Pledges chose 
big brothers and big sisters who helped 
them through the pledging process. So- 
rorities all had their own methods for 
assigning big sisters. Some had scaven- 
ger hunts in which the pledges fol- 
lowed a series of clues to find their 

Houston Byrd, a Sigma Chi pledge, shows off his 
newly acquired jersey, as he walks from 
Crawford Johnson Hall to the Student Center. 




big sister at the end while others held 
special ceremonies in order to claim 
their big sisters. 

Booths were seen periodically set 
up in the Student Center as pledge 
classes tried to raise money for their 
projects. Phi Mu pledges sold bal- 
loons, warm fuzzies were sold by the 
Zeta Tau Alpha class, Chi Omega 
pledges sold mistletoe at Christmas 
and the Delta Zeta pledges held 
make-up clinics and distributed Lady 
Love cosmetics. 

Pledges got their first taste of col- 
lege parties and mixers as they tried to 
participate in every aspect of Greek 
life, while at the same time maintain- 
ing their GPA in order to be initiated. 

Pledges were an important ingredi- 
ent to any sorority or fraternity. They 
supported their chapter in Step- Sing, 
Intramurals, and Greek Week. 

Yet, for any pledge the most excit- 
ing part of pledgeship was initiation 
week. As the secrets of their group 
were revealed to them and they were 
installed as a brother or sister the 
months of pledging all became 
worthwhile. 

— Hallie Von Hagen 

Phi Mu pledges take time out of their party to 
goof off at their Fall '85 Pledge Bash. 



Lifestyles/.?]^ 



THOSE MAD HAITI 



Derby Days, an activity 
sponsored by Sigma Chi 
chapters across the na- 
tion, made its debut the first week 
in October. Three days of activi- 
ties, culminating with an open 
band party, featured competition 
between the five campus sororities. 
Events began on Wednesday 
with the Derby Snatch to arouse 
interest in the competitions. Sigma 
Chi's all wore black derbys and 
throughout the day they were 
chased by girls trying to swipe 
them. Classrooms and buildings 
were neutral territory, so many a 
Sigma Chi was seen sneaking out 
back doors and racing from one 
building to the next trying not to 
lose their precious headgear. The 
biggest money -raising event con- 
sisted of jars marked with each so- 
rority's Greek letters. The more 
change given, the more points were 
added to that group's total; and for 
each dollar bill donated, points 
were deducted. Heated competi- 
tion arose as members wrote 
checks for change to counteract 
those written for cash. The money 
collected was given to Sigma Chi's 
national philanthropy, the Wallace 
Village for Children. 

Thursday featured the Derby 
Darlin' and Mr. Legs competition. 
The group's representatives that 
had the most pennies in their jar 
received the honor. Delta Zeta, 
Priscilla Davies was Derby Darlin', 
and Sigma Chi, Larry Yarborough 
was Mr. Legs. 



Delta Zeta's Paula Craddock and Poppi O'Neal, 
race after Sigma Chi Mike Gilbreath 10 retrieve 
his derby. Sororities received points for each hat 
they could snatch. 



Events Day was Friday on the 
lawn in front of the library. Balloon 
hops, three-legged races, and egg- 
in- the -cup were some of the high- 
lights. 

The activities ended with a Band 
Party at the Homewood Armory 
featuring Ruckus. Alpha Delta Pi 
was awarded the first place trophy, 
Delta Zeta took second place, 
while Zeta Tau Alpha finished 
third. Sigma Chi president, Ron 
Haskamp commented, "I feel that 
Derby Day went great. Next year, 
with another excellent chairman 
like Tim and the support of the 
sororities, it will continue to be a 
fun tradition of the Greek System." 

— Ha/lie Von Hagen 



Chi Omega Kim Curry tries to reach the finish 
line with her balloon still intact. This race wa 
held on Events Day as another means of gaining 
points for each sorority. 





218/Derby Days 




Greeks/219 




Returning from a Big Sis scavenger hunt, Brenda 
Pritchett, a freshman from Gulf Breez, FL, hugs 
injured Kathy Henry of Plant City, FL. The hunt is a 
traditional part of Delta Zeta pledgeship. 



Delta Zeta's gather in front of the fireplace at the 
Club Apartments during a break in their 
Tickled Pink and Green Pledge Bash. 




First Row: Tara McDonald, Susan Scheffield, Marsha Pritchett, Sandra Biggs, Patti Nelson, Robin Clark, 
Jane Jackson, Poppi O'Neal, Maria Hontzas, Brenda Pritchett, Hallie Von Hagen, Judy Mastin Second Row- 
Christie Hosington. Kara Pless, Sally Pyle, Sandra Tate, Kim Shanklin, Priscilla Davies, Pam Mizell, Shelley 
Hill, Laura Brooks, Amy Brooks, Paula Craddock, Allyson Anderson, Connie Rae Patterson Third Row: 
Beth Woodall, Kathy Henry, Sharon Donaldson, Kimberley Hale, Leigh Ann Fennell, Kelly Ford, Angela 
Holbrook. Amelia Deloach, Lissa Burlison, Diana Weinburg, Merri Marrett, Sally Johnson, Rhonda Mason 
Not Pictured: Sandy Blaxton, Tricia Bradford, Susannah Clark, Lisa Garrard, Mary Beth Palmer, Laura 
Tankersley, Bonita Smith, Dina Broughammer, Paige Harbour, Rachel Harris, Kristen Lucas, Susan 
Donaldson, Hope Haslam. Janine Smith 
220/Delta Zeta 






DELTA ZETA . . . just the 
mere mention of the 
name brought images of 
friends, activities, commitments 
and sisterhood. Friends . . . like sis- 
ters, were held together in a group 
which united athlete with beauty 
queen, scholar with party-goer, and 
quiet girl with outgoing woman. 
All were brought together to bask 
in the warmth of lifetime friend- 
ships found in Delta Zeta. 

Since Delta Zeta's founding on 
October 24, 1902, the Kilarney 
Rose, Golden Lamp, and pink and 
green colors have been symbols of 
her search for excellence. Here at 
Samford the leadership of the Al- 
pha Pi Chapter was held by Sharon 

Overflowing with Christmas spirit. Delta Zeta's 
and Sigma Chi*s gather in front of the tree 
during the Diamond Jubilee Semi-formal. This year's 
Semi-formal was held at the Downtown Club. 




Donaldson — President, Connie 
Rae Patterson — Vice President of 
Membership, Kara Pless — Vice 
President of Pledge Education, 
Sandra Tate — Treasurer, Susan 
Scheffield — Recording Secretary 
and Allyson Anderson — Corre- 
sponding Secretary. 

Delta Zeta was active in all areas 
of campus life. Involvement in stu- 
dent government, placing second 
in Derby Days, participating in 
Step Sing, Greek Week, College 
Bowl and intramurals all added up 
to a busy schedule for a Delta Zeta 
pledge or sister. 

Philanthropic activities included 
the Independent Living Center and 
Telephone Pioneers. This related 
to the Delta Zeta National Phi- 
lanthrophy which was the Galludet 
College for the Deaf and Hearing 
Impaired. 

Delta Zeta's also had a full so- 
cial calendar. In the fall they held 
their Tickled Pink and Green 
Pledge Bash and the Diamond Ju- 
bilee Christmas Semi -formal. Sec- 
ond semester brought a Spring 
Formal along with various mixers 
and theme parties. 

. . . Installation 1985 — we're here 
to stay! . . . The Deerslayer . . . "No 
Kat, not another road trip!" . . . little 
sisters in the fountain . . . ''By Gosh! 
How 'bout that?" . . . Ron's Turtle 
Ladies . . . The Big "C" . . . Eagle! 
. . . "Don't get Beat Deep" . . . "But 
she's from Nashville!" . . . That Mo- 
town Sound . . . Invasions of the Little 
Rascals . . . Paula Pledge, M.D., 
Tank, Little 'Un, Makhuti . . ."It's a 
joke, but don't laugh." . . . SCAT- 
TER! . . . 



Greeks/221 



THE DIAM 



Alpha Delta Pi, the first se- 
cret society for college 
women and the nation's 
oldest sorority, was founded at 
Wesleyan College in 1851. It was 
originally known as Alpha Delta 
Phi, but was later changed to it's 
present name. The Kappa chapter 
was founded on campus in 1910. 
The lion, diamond, and the Wood- 
land Violet symbolized the chap- 
ter; and the colors azure blue and 
white represented loyalty and 
friendship. Campus involvement 
was as strong as ever as ADP: con- 
tributed to such activities such as 
intramurals, Derby Days, Greek 
Week and Step Sing and still man- 
aged to keep the highest GPA of 

. . . P.A.T.A. . . . "How BAD do 
you want it?" . . . Proper and Prim 
. . . "Not the Vestavian Room!" . . . 
S.N.A.P. . . . "Are the shirts in 
yet?" . . . Bee wants Navy, Kelly, 
and White . . . 




any sorority on campus. 

Their philantrophy was the Ron- 
ald McDonald House and the sis- 
ters of the Kappa chapter were ac- 
tively involved in this project here 
in Birmingham. 

Their chapter was led by Traci 
Armstrong — President, Shelley 
Slate — Executive Vice President, 
Leigh Fran Martin — Pledge Educa- 
tion Vice President, Sharon Man- 
ning — Recording Secretary, and 
Christy Stephens — Treasurer. 

Their parties included mixers, 
the annual Alpha Delta Pi Man- 
hunt, Lion's Den, and The Black 
Diamond Ball. 



Alpha Delta Pi sisters Michelle Wall, Sharon 
Manning, Jan Mulvaney and Kris Lowery show 
their spirit after capturing the most Sigma Chi 
Derbys. Sororities spent a rainy afternoon on the 
quad chasing Sigma Chi's who still held their 
coveted black hats. 




222/Alpha Delta Pi 





Kim Thornhill and Mandy Bennet, along with 
Sigma Chi's, Joe Johnson and Marty 
Higgenbotham, strut their stuff as they act tough at 
Alpha Delta Pi's "A REAL College Party." 



Big and little, Kim Thornhill and Susanne 
Hopper, dress as Tweedledee and Tweedledum 
at the Alpha Delta Pi/Lambda Chi Alpha tie-on fall 
mixer. 



V 




First Row: Beth Allison, Sandy Hoffman, Ellen Moore, Shelly Slate, Bee Grover, Traci Armstrong, Kris 
Lowery, Sharon Martin, Molly Bennett, Sharon Manning, Michelle Wall, Jan Mulvaney, Mandy Burton, Cindy 
Perritt Second Row: Tamara Fant, Tracy Kornegay, Madison Kay.Joni Lee, Allison Clark, Kim Thornhill, 
Donna Collins, Allison Ludwig, Tracy Kile, Lisa Carr, Belinda Kircus, Christy Stephens, Delana Boyd, 
Beverly Jones. Third Row: Allison Barrow, Pennie Wood, Missey Lee Key, Leigh Fran Martin, Mandy 
Bennett, Jena Sadler, Jennifer Bryd, Leslie Mansfield, Christy Choyce, Tammy Evans, Sonya McCrary, Regina 
Frazier, Mary Ann Dean, Leslie Eanes Fourth Row: Stephanie Sellers, Shannon Martin, Franchesca Merrell, 
Joy Williams, Susanne Hopper, Diann Pilgrim, Anne McGee, Allison Olive, Elizabeth Blankenship, Mandy 
Rodgers, Kim Marie Carter, Scotty Mitchell Not Pictured: Jill Cain, Susan Hunt, Lisa Renne, Patricia Shelts, 
Suzanne Shoemake, Amy Stengell 



Greeks/223 




Wendy Wade, a sophomore from Auburn, and 
Jeanne Redman, a senior from Plant City, 
FL, pose in the Phi Mu room after Sunday's 
Preferential Party during sorority rush. 



Phi Mu pledges Linda Pierson, Kim Fitch and 
Carrie Lee Burton sell cotton candy as their Fall 
Carnival fund raiser for summer missions. 




First Row: Lana Dailey, Melisa Goodwin, Susan Corley, Diana Wood, Janice Thompson, Dee Branch, Kelly 
Hester, Elise Smith, Angela Prater, Mary Kirkland, Jeanne Redman, Kim Fitch, Resha Riggins, Sharon 
Robinson Second Row: Candy Gann, Allison Hatch, Dawn Cantrell, Jana Homberg, Angie Richards, Ann 
Shilvcrs. Rhonda Garrett, Amy Graves, Susan Mason, Sharon Moon, Lisa Welch, Cathy Center, Carrie Lee 
Burton. Dina Faulk, Terri Tucker Not Pictured: Cathy Laurenzo, Wendy Wade, Melody White, Julie Miller, 
K. IK Daniel, Angela Hobson, Angie Norwood, Susan Sutton, Sandy Gilbert, Susan Casey, Robin Mashburn, 
Angie Bolin, Lisa Beck, Katie Marcum, Kelly Lenox, Gale Coleman, Linda Fortunis, Dottie Kohl, Becca 
McLemore, Linda Pierson, Melanic W<sni>u 



224/Phi Mu 





THINK PINK! 



The Alpha Gamma chapter 
of Phi Mu was founded at 
Howard College on Octo- 
ber 24, 1925, and was nationally 
started at Wesleyan College in Ma- 
con, Georgia on March 4, 1852. 

The bright pink and contrasting 
maroon of Phi Mu's jerseys helped 
them stand out from the crowd. 
Their flower was the carnation and 
their mascots were nationally, the 
lion, and locally the ladybug. 

Phi Mu was active here on cam- 
pus and in the surrounding Bir- 
mingham community. Their phi- 
lanthrophy was HOPE: Health 
Opportunities for People Every- 
where. The Phi Mu's worked with 
Boys Ranch at Big Oak in their 



44 Ilhi's" show affection for their pledge class 

n. sweetheart, Daniel Williams, a freshman 
from Birmingham, at the Phi Mu Pledge Bash. 



efforts to better themselves and the 
community through social work. 

They were also active on cam- 
pus in student government, Intra- 
murals and campus ministries. Ja- 
nice Thompson, a Phi Mu Sister, 
was 1985 Greek Goddess as well as 
being a Homecoming attendant 
alongside sister Dawn Cantrell. 

Their social functions included 
the annual Pledge Bash, Christmas 
Weekend Formal, Scholarship Tea 
and Phi Mu State Day, as well as 
various parties and mixers. 

This fraternity was led by Julie 
Miller — President, Jeanne Red- 
man — Vice President, Amy 
Graves — Pledge Trainer, Angie 
Norwood — Secretary, and Dawn 
Cantrell — Treasurer. 

. . . Snakes, Amy?!! . . . Break their 
hearts . . . 24 regular . . . Beanne . . . 
Straivberry festival . . . Best Keeps 
Getting Better . . . number one swim 

team . . . 



Greeks/225 



S X CELLENT 



Sigma Chi Fraternity was 
founded at Miami Univer- 
sity in Oxford, Ohio on 
June 28, 1855. The confidence of 
the founders of Sigma Chi was 
based upon the belief that the prin- 
cipals which they sought were im- 
perfectly realized in the organiza- 
tions by which they were 
surrounded. Sigma Chi emphasizes 
development of individual charac- 
ter, academic excellence and the 
spirit of brotherhood among its 
more that 178,000 undergraduate 
and alumni members. Moreover, 
Sigma Chi has a firm policy against 
hazing and encourages pledge pro- 
grams based on personal develop- 
ment and growth. 

The Pi Chapter upholds the spir- 
it of Sigma Chi. The symbols of 
Sigma Chi, a white carnation along 
with the colors blue and gold, have 
become an important trademark in 
our Greek System. 

Their social functions included 
the Fall Classic Party and Derby 
Days, a new addition to this year's 
Greek events that featured sorority 

. . . "An orderly chapter meeting is a 
happy chapter meeting" ... "1 hate 
parties, mixers, dues, chapter meet- 
r, and buying stupid sweat- 
shirts." — Mike Gilbreath ... "But 
Georgia Tech . . . " — Brad Williams 
... "I'm sick of Lankford's stupid 
charts!" — Everyone . . . "Mmm, 
Mmm, Apple Cider!" — Lee Rudd . . . 
"So Ole Miss is just having another 
rebuilding decade." — Brian Kelly 
... "I swear officer, the car is pos- 
sessed!"— Jeff Beard . . . "Uhwell. . . 
you know . . . " — David Proctor. 



competition in order to raise mon- 
ey for Sigma Chi's national philan- 
thropy. The Wallace Village for 
Children. Brother's Day was held 
in February to promote unity 
among the brothers chapterwide as 
well as nationwide. 

Of the 192 national chapters, the 
Pi Chapter was the fastest growing 
on record. This was due mainly to 
the ample leadership provided by 
President Ron Haskamp, Vice 
President Larry Yarborough, 
Pledge Master Mike Hunter, Trea- 
surer David Proctor, Correspond- 
ing Secretary Clay Chaffin, Social 
Chairman Greg Long, Rush Chair- 
man John Lankford and Chaplain 
Jeff Montgomery. 



Sigma Chi's make Christmas memories with little 
sister, Priscilla Davies, as they wait anxiously for 
Santa Claus in front of the tree at Delta Zeta Semi- 
formal. 




226/Si^ma Chi 






* 







New Initiates, David Jenkins, Darrell Baker and 1% /fike Hunter dares anyone to try and nab his 

David Scarlett give brother Damon Kissenger a 1 T Xderby as he strolls across campus during 



lift during a Sigma Chi initiation party. 



Derby Days. 




First Row: Lee Rudd, Brian George, Greg Crouch, Brian Kelly, Mike Hunter, Houston Byrd, Chris Binger, 
Chris Blackerby, Brad Williams, Keith Smith, David Wright, David Hutts Second Row: Casey Walsh, Morgan 
Green, Joel Weaver, Clay Chaffin, Les Laforce.John Slavin, Joe Johnson, Tim Passmore, Greg Long, David 
Scarlett, Doug Moore, Ron Haskamp, Ray Miskelly, Jack West Third Row: Darrell Baker, David Hill, Jeff 
Prince, John Adair, David Lowry, Tim Francine, Chris O'Rear, David Burdeshaw, Tony Moussakhani, Jeff 
Beard, David Jenkins, Jim Green, John McDaniel Not Pictured: Donald Cunningham, Chase Ezell, Mike 
Gilbreath, Jeff Gilliam, Jerry Glass, Ken Hedrick, Eric Hendrick, Mike Higdon, David Holland, Gene 
Howard, Keith Kirkland, Damon Kissenger, John Lankford, Rob McManus, Jeff Montgomery, David 
Proctor, Alan Register, Brian Sharp, Colin Smith, Mark Waters, Mike Wharton, Larry Yarborough 



Greeks/227 





Terry Miller — Secretary 

Aaron Parsons — President 

Paul Hollis — Vice-President 

John Ellison — Treasurer, not pictured 



Tim Wallace, Matt England, Greg Wells and Jerry 
Osinski do their best to keep warm at Fall 
Carnival. People paid to guess how many beans were 
in the jar in order to raise money for summer 
missions. 



-T..L- 



mm 




ta 



Jikes and their dates lounge by the pool during 
their house party in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. 



' 




228/Pi Kappa Alpha 





K OF THE PI 




Pi Kappa Alpha was found- 
ed on March 1, 1868 at the 
University of Virginia by 
six college men. From this humble 
beginning, their fraternity grew to 
become an international one, with 
chapters throughtout the United 
States and Canada. The colors of 
garnet and old gold exhibited their 
courage, generosity, integrity and 
elevation of mind. 

The Alpha Pi Chapter was estab- 
lished on the Howard College cam- 
pus 75 years ago. In its many years, 
this chapter has never been inac- 
tive. Over this time, the Pikes have 
been an integral part of Samford 
University. Four out of five mem- 
bers on the Samford University 



Pi Kappa Alphas gather in front of the horse drawn 
buggy on the night of their Pikeboy Preferential 
Party during Formal Rush. 




Board of Trustees were Pikes. One 
of Samford's best varsity athletes, a 
Pike, once coached the Samford 
Bulldog football team. Today, that 
Pike, Bobby Bowden, is the head 
football coach at Florida State Uni- 
versity. Other famous Pikes includ- 
ed the late former President Lyn- 
don Baines Johnson and United 
States Senator Thad Cochran of 
Mississippi. 

In order that each member 
could continue to be proud of his 
identification with Pi Kappa Al- 
pha, they always strove to maintain 
the lofty ideals which prompted 
their fraternity's establishment and 
which characterized its administra- 
tion for over a century. The broth- 
ers of the Alpha Pi Chapter of Pi 
Kappa Alpha were proud of the 
rich tradition of their past, their 
present accomplishments, and 
their bright future. 

. . . "Hey Dude" . . . Party like a 
Pike . . . "What's Happening?" . . . 
Dream Girl . . . Once a Pike, 
always a Pike . . . 



Greeks/229 



Zeta Tau Alpha fraternity 
was nationally founded at 
Longwood College in 
Farmville, Virginia in 1898. Delta 
Psi was founded in 1964, thus 
forming the 107th link of 203 chap- 
ters. The white violet and the col- 
ors turquoise, blue and steel gray 
were trademarks of Zeta Tau Al- 
pha. The executive council includ- 
ed Cindy Morris — President, Beth 
Taulman — 1st Vice President, 
Debbie Flaker — Treasurer, Kim 
Smith — Membership, Vickie 
Wates — Ritual, Sherri Hannah — 
Historian, Allison Holleman — Re- 
cording Secretary, and Kay 
McCollum — Corresponding Secre- 
tary. 

Zeta started off the year with an 
undefeated season in intramural 
football. They actively supported 
campus activities such as S-Day, 
Step Sing, Greek Week, College 
Bowl and Derby Days. Some annu- 
al traditions of Zeta included Fall 
Semi -Formal, Sweatshirt Party, and 

. . . Oh man! . . . "I'm over you" 
. . . Cuddle Bunny . . . Get a Clue . . . 
"I love you bad!" ... "I love you 
worse!" ... "I love you more than 
life!" . . . "What you wanna be dog- 
gin' on me for?" . . . Hoppin' over the 
hump. . .Jammin' . . . "I love my big! 
I love my little!" . . . "Get out of town" 
. . . "Hi, I'm Lori Strain" . . . Cuddle 
in the Hay . . . Cool Daddy! . . . "Get 
over it" . . . Airfield . . . Zeta Tau 
Awesome! . . . The Big S . . . The 
year of the Killer Bunnies! ... "/ can 
hang with it" ... Zeta is FOR- 
EVERM . . . I'm not a happy camper! 



the Slave Auction, in which mem- 
bers and pledges were sold to raise 
money for Summer Missions. 

The national philanthropy of 
Zeta Tau Alpha was the National 
Association for Retarded Citizens. 
This past year the sorority gave a 
Halloween party for the clients of 
the Birmingham ARC, which was a 
huge success. 

Zeta Tau Alpha could be found 
in many facets of campus life in- 
cluding Senators, class officers, 
and campus ministries. Pi Kappa 
Phi, Barry Harwell served as ZTA's 
sweetheart and Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Bill Cleveland served as their 
pledge class sweetheart for 1985- 
86. 

Taking a break from the wild events of Derby Days 
are Vickie Harris, Stephanie Jones, Edith Foster, 
Ginny Williams, Gigi Burns and Suzanne Harrington. 
Zeta won third place in the Sigma Chi event. 




2W//.eta Tau Alpha 






Roaring through the Twenties at the Sigma Chi 
"Great Gatsby" party are Zeta sisters Sally 
Williams, Laura Edwards, Cindy Vines, and Amy 
Smothers. 



Taking a moment from their last spring party of 
'85, Sherri Hannah, a sophomore from Franklin, 
TN and Beth Taulman, a sophomore from Nashville, 
TN show the sisterhood of Zeta Tau Alpha. 



»* 





First Row: Ann Carol McGaha, Mary McCutcheon, Beth Taulman, Ginny Williams, Vickie Harris, Stephanie 
Jones, Pat Nahors, Debbie Hand, Lyn Slonecker, Sonya Phillips Second Row: Dolores Sherer, Alisa 
McGahon, Gigi Burns, Laura Powell, Edith Foster, Suzanne Harrington, Sally Williams, Kim Smith, Lisa 
Smitherman, Cindy Morris, Gracie Hudson Third Row: Teri Maltese, Debbie Flaker, Cheryl Dean, Mary 
Cunningham, Ruth Anne Glausier, Alice Myers, Michelle Spencer, Marianne Folsom, Allison Holleman, __ 
Melanie Boyd, Missie Hannah Fourth Row: Laura Edwards, Becky McFarland, Camille Shaw, Mandy 
Markham, Amy Pierce, Lori Strain, Cindy Vines, Amy Lawrence, Carrie Ditthardt. Kay McColIum, Amy- 
Smothers Not Pictured: Cheryl Blackburn, Julie Clark, Jeri Lynn Clay, Tami Crisp, Lynn Dean, Christie 
Dykes, Sherri Hannah, Jordan Layne, Ginny McElveen, Betsy Martin, Martha Nichols, Katie Parrish 

Greeks/2}1 




Kim Fitch, a sophomore paralegal major from 
Brentwood, TN, and Bud Thompson, a sopho- 
more public administration major from Selma, spec- 
tate the S-Day running events from the bleacher wall. 



Bobby Patrick, a junior business management 
major from Birmingham, displays his artwork 
after the pumpkin carving contest in the cafe on 
Halloween night. 



J 






First row: Daniel Williams, Rich Queen, Kevin Johnston, Will Harvey, David Lyon, Brent Nichols, Mike 
Floyd Second Row: Tim Bethea, Stacey Morris, Thomas Harvey, Claude Tindle, Rex Tucker, Greg Osborne, 
Jim Rice Not Pictured: Jeff Black, Girod Cole, Wade Hyatt, Chris Lauderdale, Brian Lewis, David Nichols, 
Bobby Patrick, Brian Raley, Jeff Stroud, Jack Terry, Bud Thompson, David Vaughn, David White. Mike 
Wigginton, Richard Willis, Barney King, Steve Barnett, Lee Pilleteri. Ed Richards, Tom Guthrie 






gma Nu 





YEAR OF THE S. 



Sigma Nu was an honor fra- 
ternity which was founded 
at Virginia Military Insti- 
tute in Lexington, Virginia on Jan- 
uary 1, 1869- The Iota chapter ap- 
peared on the Howard College 
campus in 1869- 

Their flower was the white rose 
and their colors were a combina- 
tion of black, gold and white. 
There are 77 Sigma Nu chapters in 
the United States and Canada that 
are proud to display these symbols 
of their organizations. 

Sigma Nu was a strong fraterni- 
ty based on the high ideals of truth, 
love and honor. The Iota Chapter 
earned the national recognition of 



Bud Thompson, Stacey Morris and Greg Osborne 
take advantage of open dorms to visit Ruth Anne 
Glausier and Ginny Williams, in their Vail fourth floor 
room. 




Rock Chapter. They are the sixth 
oldest chapter of Sigma Nu, and 
have been on campus for over one 
hundred years. 

The brothers of the Iota Chapter 
had a long tradition of excellence 
in the classroom as well as on the 
athletic field. In addition to fulfill- 
ing their goals on campus, they 
served a purpose in the community 
through service. 

Sigma Nu maintained a very 
strong sense of brotherhood. They 
were proud of their unity and felt it 
was this that set them apart from 
the rest. With the principles and 
ideals of Sigma Nu high in their 
minds, Iota Chapter men were ever 
striving to further enrich their lives. 
Iota was their home on campus — 
their place of learning the characa- 
teristics of Brotherhood. 

The Iota Chapter was led by: 
Will Harvey, Commander; Jeff 
Black, Lieutenant Commander; 
Charles Tourney, Recorder; and 
Peter Clemens, Treasurer. 



Greeks/233 



The Alpha Eta chapter of Pi 
Kappa Phi was founded 
on the Howard College 
campus in 1901. The red rose, 
along with the gold and white col- 
ors of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity has 
made an impact here for many 
vears. 

With brothers involved in 
church work, the civil rights move- 
ment and all areas of campus life Pi 
Kappa Phi earned its reputation for 
being one of the top fraternities on 
campus. One of the things that 
helped to keep them on top were 
their hardworking leaders who 
kept coming up with new ideas to 
keep them moving. 

These men were: Joel Samuels — 
Archon, Tommy Fuller— Vice Ar- 
chon, Barry Harwell— Treasurer, 
Scott Lovelady— Secretary, Bruce 
Stallings— Warden, and Tolbert 
Davis — Chaplain. 

. . . "Yessir" . . . "Oh is it?". . . 
'What's your hobby?" . . . "Oh, did 
ye?" . . . 



Just a bunch of good ol' boys 
from good ol' places — that's the 
foundation upon which the Pi 
Kappa Phi fraternity has been 
built. Being intramural champions 
for five years, winning Step Sing 
Sweepstakes more than any other 
group and having one of the top 
five chapters in the national organi- 
zation definitely made the Alpha 
Eta chapter one that upheld the 
ideals of its organization. 

From Childersburg, Alabama to 
Aireguipa, Peru they gathered from 
near and far to make a group of 
very diverse men. Singers, dancers, 
instrumentalists, scholars and ath- 
letes — that's what they were all 
about — that's Pi Kappa Phi. 

Stuart Mallory, a Samford graduate, David Friday, 
Bruce Stallings, and Don Chairman give off that 
special Pi Kappa Phi essence as they take a break 
during their Formal Preferential party. 





2M/Pi Kappa Phi 





Tim Spurgeon, a sophomore from Antioch, TN, 
and Jan Mulvaney, a senior Pi Kappa Phi little 
sister from Birmingham, slow dance at the Playboy 
Party during Fall Rush. 



Eric Delap, a Pi Kapp pledge, majoring in 
religious education shows off his newly acquired 
jersey during a warm fall walk to class. 




\ 

K 






« 





First Row: Joel Samuels, Brian Schultz, Ron Berger, Tim Gregson, Tim Spurgeon, Eric Delap, Tommy Fuller 
Second Row: Tim Knight, Eddie Bevill, Brett Stewart, Phillip Brown, David Weston, Jeff Hatcher, Lee 
Pedigo Third Row: Rob Broadwell, Steve Jarvis, David Friday, Tyler Davis Fourth Row: Brett McEwen, John 
Redding, Eric Fuller, Colin Hutto, Tolbert Davis, Alan Franks, Jimmy Moses, Al Bevill, Alan Lasseter, Scott 
Hughes, Mark Espy Not Pictured: Mark Beaver, Terry Dunagan, Pat Eddins, Les Ennis, Scott Forbus.John 
Franklin, Peron Fuller, Tim Gallimore, Scott Guffin, Jeff Gurosky, Barry Harwell. Joey Kirkland, Scott 
Lovelady, Tim Miller, Wayne Morris, Mike Nimer, Barclay Reed, Rusty Reed, Tommy Rohling, Leslie 
Spiller, Bruce Stallings, Mike Thomas 

Greeks/235 



- 




Beih Fentress and Juli Cantrell display their owl Xulie Kuntz and Leslie Parks share a hug as they 

pal affection at a gathering in the Chi Omega tf watch Chi Omega play football during 
room. intramurals. 





/ 






I um Row: Lori Zeeman, Danna Pcnn, Juli Cantrell, Maribeth Zwayer, Celeste King, Julie Kuntz, Christy 
Vanturt. Lisa Bailey, Iran Adkinson, Teresa Clark. Jill Johnson, Robin Davenport, Ashley Quarles Second 
Row: Lisa ( opt land, Jamie ( ollins, ( arri Hutts, Rachel Smith, Melisa Bolanos, Sandy Chastain, Kim 
An< ona, Lisa ( ompton. Amy Samuels, Christine Chrissinger, Robin Butscher. Gerri Brock, Kelly Charles 
Third Row: Pam Steelman, Melanie Pennington, Leslie Parks, Norine Trad, Ginger Taylor, Cindy Herring, 
Gena Nixon, I.auri Vines, Lisa Bradfield, Joanna Cook. Julie Harris Not Pictured: Allison Allgood, Laura 
Bishop, Beth ' lark. Kirn ( urrv. Beth Fentress, Lettye Gonzalez, Patti Green, Joy Keith, Susan Kelley, Anna 
Kendrick, Jam Anne Scates, Suzanne Stout. Vicki Vann, Teresa Watts 










D 



L! 



Chi Omega was founded on 
April 5, 1895 and the Zeta 
Zeta Chapter was installed 
at Samford University on Septem- 
ber 28, 1963. Nationally known as 
the largest sorority, one out of ev- 
ery ten women were proud to wear 
the cardinal red and straw gold that 
separated Chi Omega's from the 
rest. Chi O was the second most 
financially stable organization in 
the United States and was the only 
sorority to have its magazine in the 
Library of Congress. 

It was always the policy of Chi 
Omega to encourage support of lo- 
cal projects rather than to have a 
national philanthropy. It was the 
philosophy of Chi Omega that the 



Chi Omega's find time to take a break from the 
action during their "Lovin' Every Minute of It" 
Party. 




local needs could best be met by 
those that knew them best. The 
Zeta Zeta local philanthropies in- 
cluded Cystic Fibrosis, Special 
Olympics, and the Birmingham 
Children's Hospital. 

The officers of the Zeta Zeta 
Chapter were Lisa Compton — 
President, Jane Ann Scates — Vice- 
President, Lettye Gonzalez — Secre- 
tary, Danna Penn — Treasurer, 
Allison Allgood — Personnel Chair- 
man, and Cindy Herring — Pledge 
Trainer. 

Chi Omega friendship is worth 

more than gold. 
It cannot be bought; it cannot 

be sold, 
You can't find it by dreaming. 
Or from a book on the shelf, 
You just have to be a Chi Ome- 
ga yourself. 



... Hold On! ... "Isn't 'grief 
cute?" , . . "There's a man with a 
gun!" . . . "Lisa Bradfield has just 
been kidnapped!" . . . "Will there be 
food?" . . . Derby Days . . . "Lisa and 
Jane Anne, don't fall down!" . . . 
"Who's hurt now?" . . . "Are you out 
of fellowship?" . . . "Don't say any- 
thing" . . . "What's the new combina- 
tion? "... Wish they all could be Chi 
Omega Girls — or Indians! ... "Is 
this one scary?" ... "Is it manda- 
tory?" . . . "Is that AM or PM?" . . . 
"Let's form a committee!" . . . "What 
did you get in PAG 201?" . . . "Are 
ya hungry?" . . . Let's Stomp . . . 
HAAAALL PAARRTTYH! ...Do 
it again, do it again!! . . . White Car- 
nations . . . 



Greeks/2 37 



T 



he Theta Alpha Zeta 
Chapter of Lambda Chi 
Alpha Fraternity originat- 
ed at Howard College on June 9, 
1924. Nationally, it was founded on 
November 2, 1909. Lambda Chi's 
were well represented by the white 
rose and the colors green, gold and 
purple. Win Yerby served as the 

. . . Florida Boys Rule . . . "sweet 
thing" . . . "Hey Tread, does this go 
with this?" . . . we're cruising . . . It's 
a Reunion ... the zoomship . . . It's 
LAMBO . . . What's a Beta Omega? 
. . . A commitment, not a committee 
. . . Skin the Chin is movin' in ... I- 
93, 1-93, 1-93, 1-93, 1-93, 1-93, 1-93 
. . . "The oath of the fraternity is upon 
you. Do not speak a word. "... "Hey, 
take a chill pill" ... "I'm X-ing" 



1985-86 President with Scott 
Treadway as Vice-President, Bill 
Keever as Treasurer, Robbie 
Fowler as Secretary, and Scott 
Johnson as Social Chairman. 

Lambda Chi Alpha had 214 
chapters and 13 colonies nation- 
wide. Each local chapter choose its 
own philanthropy and worked dili- 
gently to uphold the standards of 
its national organization. Lambda 
Chi's were active on campus in the 
Student Government Association 
and other leadership positions. 

Their social functions included 
Rush parties, a Caveman Party, the 
Halloween Supressed Desire Party, 
and the Annual House Party in 
Fort Walton Beach, Florida. 



Charles Callaway, Amy Stengall, Tom McCullough, 
Debbie Hand, and James Dunn catch a much need- 
ed breather from the non-stop excitement while at- 
tending the Caveman Party during Rush. 




238/Lambda Chi Alpha 





Bryan Skinner takes a challenging plunge down 
the Lambda Chi slide during Formal Rush. 



Totally carried away, Bill Cleveland exits the 
Alpha Delta Pi/Lambda Chi Alpha Tied-On 
Mixer with a little help from brother Edward Guice. 





First Row: Chuck Douglas, Mike Adams, Steve Canada, Scott Treadway, Hal Ward, Bill Keever, Edward 
Guice, Lindsey McCloud, Marlin Johns, Win Yerby, Chris Lane. Second Row: Keith Thomas, David Ficken, 
Chuck Owens, James Dunn, Scott Johnson, Eddie Kessler, Bob Webb, Tim Bussy, David Burns, Tom 
McCullough, Mark Melvin, Danny Duncan Third Row: Ryan Blankenship, Tim Morris, John Reece, Craig 
Chapin, Marty Martinson, Robby Fowler, Mike Armstrong, Keith Lengner, John Harrell. Fourth Row: Kurt 
Close, Charlie Hamilton, Greg Mercer, Brian Skinner, Scott Steelman, Briggs Sanders, Bill Cleveland, Mark 
Van Bibber, John Brown. Not Pictured: Ken Baker, Tim Bembry, Scott Fountain, Craig Kirby, Larry Wall, 
Bart Wanen. 



Greeks/239 




Players listen attentively to Coach 
Fred Waugh as he outlines the Bull- 
dogs next line of defense in the Home- 
coming game against Maryville, Ten- 
nessee. 

Soccer players collide as they strug- 
gle to gain control of the ball in one 
of the team's home games. 



&oS 








WZ2' *% 


S\ 




1**. A 



Number thirty-two, Jerry Coe, glides 
through the air as he attempts to 
make a basket. 



HffH 


V 


Hi 


UnHB 




■■ 


*+' * 




240 Athletics Division 







Anne McGee and Steve Jarvis are in perfect 
form as they rouse the crowds during a rainy 
Homecoming football game. 




FOOTBALL 


242 


BASKETBALL 


248 


SOCCER 


254 


VOLLEYBALL 


258 


TRACK 
TENNIS 


262 


264 


BASEBALL 


266 


CHEERLEADERS 


272 


INTRAMURALS 


274 









Athletics Division/241 



• v,VJ 






■ 




A 



I 



242/Football 



Disappointing 

Season Shapes Character 

ML 




r e are not going to win 
/ every time out, but 
' that's what we're 
shooting for— to be the best." This com- 
ment, from Athletic Director Paul Diet- 
zel, summed up the feelings of the ath- 
letes involved in the new collegiate 
athletic program. Whether the sport was 
football, basketball, soccer, golf, volley- 
ball, tennis, cross country, track, or base- 
ball, the men and women who were in- 
volved in the sports scene faced the 
challenge of beginning a program and 
having the desire to meet those chal- 
lenges head on. 

In the words of Coach Kim Alsop, "I 
don't care how many national cham- 
pionships a coach has won. If he has not 
prepared young men to be a positive 
force in society, he has failed." The at- 
mosphere surrounding the student ath- 
lete did just that, for the athlete who also 
excelled in the classroom could feel the 
sense of accomplishment that only high 
goals reached could bring. 

With the exception of some sports, 



the athletic program was new and faced 
hardships that new programs often en- 
counter. The words "college football" 
had not been heard on campus for about 
11 years. After a reinstatement of foot- 
ball in February, 1984, by the Executive 
Committee of the Board of Trustees, 
these words were brought to life with all 
of the excitement, challenge, and com- 
petition of intercollegiate football. 

The 1984 Bulldogs produced a record 
of 1 -7, but in that single victory, hope for 
the future was conceived. After all, 
wasn't the 38-33 victory over the Univer- 
sity of the South an exciting game that 
showed the young Bulldog's hunger for 
success? Could anyone find hope in a 
1-7 season? Of course! Even Bear Bryant 
had to start somewhere and, after gain- 
ing a talented group of freshmen players, 
1985 seemed destined for success. 

Heading into the 1985 football sea- 
son, after an intensive off-season pro- 
gram and strenuous summer practices, 
the Bulldog football team hoped to 
overcome their youthfulness and inexpe- 



he excited bulldogs rush to the field to 
begin the second half of the Homecoming game 
against Maryville College of Maryville, TN. 




hletics/243 




211/FiHxbjll 




Character cont. 

rience with dog-like determination, 
overwhelming spirit, and a driving desire 
to prove themselves. 

The first game of 1985 pitted the Bull- 
dogs against the University of the South, 
a team bent on revenge after experienc- 
ing a loss the previous year. The Bull- 
dogs felt that revenge as they fell, 28-10. 

For five more consecutive games, the 
Bulldog team, Coach Alsop, and the as- 
sistant coaches fell short of producing a 
victorious game plan for the squad. They 
lost to Hampden -Sydney, 27-14, in their 
first home game. On the road again, they 
travelled to Arkansas -Monticello and 
Emory and Henry where they felt the 
sting of defeat by scores of 35-16 and 
48-32 Back at home, the Bulldogs were 
outscored by Rhodes 19-9 and Millsaps 
35-7. Despite six consecutive defeats, the 
players never lacked the spirit and drive 
that the season began with. Much of this 
could be attributed to the character of 



(prepares to hike the ball to quarterback Scotty 



the athletes themselves, but mostly to 
the optimism of their coach. 

Coach Alsop's ability to motivate his 
players was outstanding as they showed 
positive belief in their ability as a team. 
Students could view the team working 
on the practice fields at all hours, even 
into the night, and wonder at their deter- 
mination. One student stated, "I can't 
believe those guys keep going at it after 
losing six straight games. It sort of 
makes you admire them." Keep going at 
it they did. and all of their hard work paid 
off as they travelled to Maryville, Ten- 
nessee. 

Against a tough fighting Scot's team, 
Samford travelled back to Birmingham 
with a 35 - 29 win under their belts and an 
overwhelming desire to prove their abili- 
ty in front of the home crowd. The Bull- 
dogs did prove themselves by defeating 
Loras, a team from Dubuque, Iowa, by a 
score of 23-7. The game ended in a 



Mm«u4»'WtT7t»?ll«75Ti» 



fans but could not drench their spirits. 



For the Record 



10-28 University of the South 

14-27 Hampden -Sydney College 

16-35 Arkansas -Monticello College 

32-48 Emory and Henry College 

09-19 Rhodes College 

07-63 Dayton College 

07-35 Millsaps College 

29-35 Maryville College 

07-23 Loras College 

14-35 Central Florida College 



he Bulldog Defense shows determination as they break up 
a play. 

Ian Frank, sophomore linebacker, gets instructions before 
going on the field. 





■ 



Character cont . 

Spectators celebrated under umbrellas 
or bare-headed as the final seconds 
ticked away and players converged on 
the field for traditional prayer and hand - 
shakes. The last game of the season was 
played against a very strong Central Flor- 
ida Team that defeated the Bulldogs 
35-14. 

Although the final defeat of the sea- 
son was somewhat of a let down, it re- 
vealed the signs of an improving team. 

This football tradition, seemingly at 
its beginning, actually began in 1902 
when Howard College defeated Marion 



in its first football game. Several 
coaches, including Billy Bancroft, Bob- 
by Bowden, Wayne Grubbs, and John 
Armstrong started and continued the 
growth until football was dropped from 
the athletic program. 

Will the football program ever grow 
to the competitive heights of other na- 
tionally competitive teams? No one can 
say that for sure, but fans and players 
alike can only view the 1985 season as a 
building block to greater successes. 

— Carole Hayes 




The offense team receives their game plans from 
offensive line coach, Scott McClanahan during 
one of the Bulldog's home dog's home games. 



Freshman Wide Receiver, Jimmy Swindle, gains 
yardage in the game against Loras College as 
Freshman Quarterback, Scotty King, Sophomore Run- 
ning Back, Jeff Price, and Freshman Offensive Guard, 
Charles Cooper give aide. 












J* 
1 



eeping close watch on 
.every play. Coach Al- 
sop prepares the team for 
their first game during sum- 
mer training. 





fc 



246/Foothall 







i enior Line Backer, Tim Miller holds a block for 
'the Bulldogs in the home game against Rhodes 
College. 



1 Gerald Neaves 


43 Marty Martinson 


2 Jetf Price 


44 Alan Franks 


3 John Caradine 


45 Chuck McQll 


4 Greye Tate 


46 Scott Meyers 


5 Tim Caffey 


47 Mark Davis 


6 Ivory Goshton 


48 Mike Nimer 


7 Tim Bembry 


50 Scott Fountain 


8 Keith Honaker 


51 Larry Wall 


9 Chris Smith 


52 Charles Cooper 


10 Tommy Bledsoe 


53 Wade Yates 


11 John Brown 


54 Rogelio Dieguez 


12 Scotty King 


55 Tim Miller 


1 } Alan Lasseter 


56 Bill Buckner 


14 Rusty Reed 


60 Mike Frye 


15 Rick Geiger 


61 Pat Eddins 


16 Ricky Sprouse 


62 Lindsay McCloud 


17 Gary Mathews 


63 Matt England 


18 David Sikes 


64 Greg Mercer 


20 Tommy Rewis 


65 Bill Page 


21 Jimmy DeCarlo 


66 Gary Nunn 


22 John Harper 


67 Robert Bethune 


23 Martin Fadlevich 


68 Ken Buchanan 


24 Jerome Beaman 


70 Rodney Traweek 


25 Bruce Stallings 


71 Harper Whitman 


26 Joel Miller 


72jody Hilyer 


27 Jeff Forstman 


73 Danny Smith 


28 Steve Caradine 


74 Colin Hutto 


30 Mark Burkhead 


75 Bobby Eadie 


31 Wayne Williams 


76 Mike Strickland 


32 Ken McLaughlin 


77 Mark Beaver 


^3 Marlin Johns 


78 Mike Lamb 










35 Mile Adams 


80 Craig Kirby 


36 Scott Hughes 


81 Tim Hamrick 


39 Steve Gilchrist 


85 Johnny King 


40 Jimmy Swindle 


86 Ricky Moore 


41 Ty Lee Wilson 


87 Terry Anderson 


42 David Seals 


88 T.D. Todd 




INM 



r~ 



218/Bajketbill 





Re-bounding 
For Success 




Team Members: 

00 Ed Carroll 

3 Darron Hurst 

4 Floyd Calhoun 

10 Darryl Hagler 

11 Stephon Fleming 

12 Kurt Close 

14 Jonathan Hendrix 

20 Kenneth Hutcherson 

21 George Green 
23 Rembert Martin 

31 Curtis Addison 

32 Joey Coe 

Senior Darryl Hagler, from Dolomite, attempts a 
free-throw with a very determined look on his face 
in the opening home against Marathon Oil. 



33 Jerry Osinski 

44 Brian Lewis 

45 Joe Bomba 
50 Darrel Thomas 

Head Coach: Mel Hankinson 

Assistant Coaches: 

Dale Clayton 

Dave Wolff 

Tab Jefferson 

Rick Burby 

Guy Furr 

Managers: Ron Berger 
Tim Gregson 
Jeff Hatcher 




success cont. 

^^his year Coach Mel Hakinson 
took time out of a busy sched - 

» ule to talk about his Bulldog 
basketball team. He had some interest- 
ing things to say about their record and 
reasons for it, the spirit of his team, stu- 
dent support, recruiting, and Bulldog's 
chances at a conference title. Here are 
some of his comments on each. 

On the record and reasons for it . . . 
"Injuries have really hurt our team this 
season, and now that we're completely 
healthy, we've won the last three games 
in a row." At the beginning of the season 
the team was plagued by injuries to elev- 
en players. When the team got com- 
pletely healthy, the season did a dramat- 
ic turn around and the Bulldogs won 3 
games in a row, two against tough Mer- 
cer and Georgia Southern teams. The 
Bulldogs were then in the inevitable po- 
sition of being ranked #1 in the Trans - 
American Conference and in the race for 
a conference title. 









On the spirit of his team . . . "The 
theme of our team is Together We're 
Better." With the loss of Craig Beard, 
outstanding basketball player, last year 
to graduation, the Bulldog team knew 
that they had to rally together. Craig was 
drafted by the Chicago Bears and Sam- 
ford said goodbye to an exciting player 
but said hello to a team that plays to- 
gether like a family. The theme of prac- 
tice was evidenced in every game played. 

On student support . . . "The percent- 
age of students who come to our games 
is very good, with only 1100 on campus 
students, we have an average of 800 stu- 
dents at the games." Student support for 
the basketball team was a tradition that 
started a few years back and has contin- 
ued to grow with each ensuing season. 
Students joined in with the cheerleaders 
to back the Bulldogs as they pursued 
each victory. And support by the student 
body was important in every sport. 

On recruiting . . . "Most of our re- 




ulldog defense member pulls a rebound while being 
surrounded by members of the Tennessee State of- 
fense. 




2*>/Basketball 







a 








unior George Green, from Dolomite, shoots for two points 
■ against a blocker from the University of Arkansas at Little Rock 
as #45, Joe Bomba aids in defensing. 

~> eorge Green, #21 catches a rebound and looks for an open 
J teammate against Tennessee State's #34. 




ireshman Curtis Addison, from Jersey City, New Jersey, 
shoots for a goal against the Centenary defense from 
Kenneth Hutcherson #20, a freshman from Tuskegee, Louisiana. 

slams home two points for the Bulldogs in the game 
gainst Tennessee State. 




success cont. 

cruiting is done out of the Southeast, 
Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, and Ten- 
nessee. Last yeat's recruiting class was 
one of the best in the school's history. 
We had some early recruits that looked 
very promising in Stanley Wormly from 
Jones Valley High School and Benny 
Carter from Wenonah High School. 
Two freshmen who helped the team out 
a lot were Kenny Hutchenson from Tus- 
kegee and Joey Coe from Celina, Ten- 
nessee. With these promising athletes 
and consistently respectable recruiting 
seasons, basketball promised to progres- 
sively improve in the next few years. 

On chances at a conference title . . . 
"Right now, we're in a position to win 
the conference." With a # 1 ranking in 
the Trans -American Conference and a 
beginning of a streak of victories under 
their belts, the basketball team appeared 





For The Record 


Nov. 15 


Marathon Oil 


Nov. 23 


Western Kentucky 


Nov. 29 


Milluian College 




o o 


Nov. 30 


Liberty Baptist 


Dec. 5 


University of Arkansas 


Dec. 7 


Faulkner University 


Dec. 9 


Lamar University 


Dec. 14 


Tennessee State 


Dec. 20&21 Arkansas State 




Invitational Tournament 




SU vs. Drexel 




SU vs. ASU 


Dec. 30 


Austin Peay 


Jan 2 


Hardin Simmons 


Jan. 4 


Houston Baptist 


Jan. 6 


Oglethorpe 


Jan. 9 


Mercer 


Jan. 11 


Georgia Southern 


Jan. 15 


Austin Peay 


Jan. 18 


Georgia State 


Jan. 20 


Tennessee State 


Jan. 23 


Centenary 


Jan. 25 


UALR 


Jan. 30 


Hardin Simmons 


Feb. 1 


Houstin Baptist 


Feb. 6 


Mercer 


Feb. 8 


Georgia Southern 


Feb. 15 


Georgia State 


Feb. 20 


Centenary 


Feb. 22 


UALR 




pionship. 



— Carole Hayes 



00 Ed Carroll, a Senior from Birmingham, watch- 
i ' es his opponent while at the same time looks for 
an open teammate to pass to in the game against Ten- 
nessee State. 








ulldog Offense tries for two points in a fight off 
a rebound ball during the game against Univ. 
of Arkansas in Little Rock. 



Head Coach, Mel Hankinson, reinforces the 
strategy that the Bulldogs must use in the sec- 
ond half of the game against Georgia Southern that 
was won by one point. 



252/Basketball 




nior player Darryl Hagler, from Dolomite, checks the surrounding positions 
in the intense game against UALR, as seen in the faces of a sell-out crowd. 

enneth Hutcherson, a freshman from Tuskegee scores two points with the 
.aid of freshman Curtis Addison and freshman Rembert Martin in the UALR 



12 Kurt Close, a freshman from Canton, Ohio, races down the court to 
score for the Bulldogs in the December game against Faulkner Univ. 



unior Floyd Calhoun, from Birmingham, goes for a 
goal while teammates help out in the Houston Bap- 
tist game. 

' _i. 14Jonathan Hendrix, a junior from Birmingham, 
, T scores for the Bulldogs in the tough game against 
Louisiana's Centenary. 



3 tJJil 



4 r %£r 



- L 







First row: Clayton Vaughn, Lonnie Duvall, Tony 
Moissakhani, Mark Vanbibber, Chick Douglass, 
James Cooper. Second row: Kip Bennett, Mark 
Kawolski, Mack Mathews, Charles Calloway, Don 
Musen, Hank Coyle, Scott Steelman, Fulton Ram- 
say, Nate Moore, Chris Lane, Coach John Lentine. 



Sweeper Chuck Douglass, a freshman from Gulf- 
breeze, Fl, retrieves the ball from a teammate to 
go in for a goal. 



254/Soccer 



Setting 
Goals to 



Score Success 



he team's goalie, Mack Mathews, 
drives to try to save the ball before 




* ssistant Coach Kip Bennett thinks up some strate- 
gy to bring the team to a victory during one of 
their home games. 



I occer is the unknow.. 
made up of the very dedi- 
cated who don't get the rec- 
ognition they deserve, they are very 
physical athletes." This quote is from 
John Lentine, soccer Coach. 

The soccer program was another new 
athletic program at the university. Head 
Coach John Lentine was a law student at 
Cumberland School of Law, and his assi- 
tant, Kip Bennet was a former player 
turned coach who was finishing his edu- 
cation. 

The team finished the season with a 2- 
9-1 record, with two wins over Shorter 
College and tying Tennessee Tech. 
Coach Lentine gave a growing program, 
an inadequate coaching staff, and poor 
facilities as reasons for the squad's losing 
record. Every growing team will have 
problems in the beginning and a full 
time coach would enormously help the 
team. 

Coach Lentine sited the fact that soc- 
cer facilities were not adequate com- 
pared with other universities and enthu- 
siasm for the team wasn't shown in full 
force. These things combined contribut- 
ed to the losing record of the Bulldog 
soccer team, but some up -lifting insights 
about the squad lent a more promising 



Athletics/255 



success cont. 



Coach Lentine also stated, "If you 
want to see a physical game with superb 
athletes, come watch soccer." This is es- 
pecially true about the hard -playing 
Bulldogs. Although faced with poor fa- 
cilities and adverse conditions they 
pulled themselves together to exper- 
ience some victories for themselves. 

The team had no true leaders, but had 
people who peaked at different times to 
provide leadership when the occasion 
arose. The team showed their ability to 
work together and although they had 
some problems at the beginning, they 
quickly came to exhibit the fact that to 
them, team togetherness was more im- 
portant than individuality. 

Soccer was a growing sport, not only 
at Samford, but all over the state. Stu- 
dents and athletic fans were only begin- 
ning to realize that soccer was a new, 
dynamic sport and the Bulldogs exhibit - 

Fullback Fulion Ramsay, a freshman from 
Birmingham, prepares to defend the Bull- 
dog's goal. 



ed this feeling. They measured up well to 
other teams they competed against. 

When Coach Lentine was asked to 
comment on how well the scrappy team 
measured up to their competition, his 
reply was, "their measure of heart and 
spirit surpassed their competition many 
times, our players have as much poten- 
tial as anyone, and with an adequate staff 
and facilities, could play with anyone, 
anywhere." It's this belief, by players and 
staff, that made 1986 an exciting year for 
the team. 

The Bulldog soccer team wanted to 
work their way up to a squad that they 
and their fans and supporters could be 
proud of. And, considering the physical 
work, character, and growth through de- 
feat they displayed this year, a tradi 
of fierce competitiveness was asserti.. 
itself in every aspect of their team. 

— Carole Hayes 



■ 



orward Chris Lane concentrates on each move of th« 
team on the field, waiting for his chance to go in. I 



S 











Results 



i) 1985, when asked about the suc- 
cess of the Lady Bulldogs Volley - 
-ball Team against strong Division I 
opponents such as Troy State, Mississip- 
pi State, and Southern Mississippi, 
Coach Martha Davidson assured, "The 
desire is there, but we're not competing 
on their level . . . yet." 

This year's squad showed the aggres- 
siveness and spirit that have been known 
to go hand in hand with the scrappy 
Lady Volleyball team. The team "played 
their hearts out" and what they lacked in 
experience and ability they made up for 
in tenacity and optimism. The team's 
record advanced them a few more steps 
in their goal of competing on the level of 
Division I opponents. 




ophomore Kim Duncan, a physical education ma- 
jor from Birmingham, forces perfect form as her 



Sophomore Kim Duncan, a phy 
jor from Birmingham, forces 
straight arm serves the volleyball 



Joette Keller returns the ball as a lone defender tries 
to block her shot. Joette is a sophomore computer 
science major from Birmingham. 





After the loss of seniors and juniors 
Kathy Henry, Liz Cole, Beth Woodall, 
Renee Garner and Virginia Cole, the 
thoughts of so many "green" players 
made hopes for a successful season seem 
dreary. But with players such as Eva Ma- 
rie Thornton, Joette Keller, and Kim 
Duncan, whom Coach Davidson called 
"3 capable players and good hitters" and 
Jan Tcherneshoff, who moved to the po- 
sition of setter this year, the team 
showed few signs of drabness. Every 
game was filled with an exciting air 
which pervaded into the stands. Fans 
steadily increased in number because as 



one student stated, "those little girls a 
gutsy!" The desire and spirit of the team 
made each game exciting. 

Coach Davidson promised that the 
team would "keep on improving" and 
with the addition of scholarship monies, 
this goal could be easily reached. 

With a difficult 1986 schedule which 
included teams such as West Georgia, 
UAB-Huntsville, and a tough Monte - 
vallo team, Coach Davidson promised 
the team will "fight for a better season." 
To echo her sentiments of 1985 the team 
was still "tenacious . . . like Bulldogs 
should be." 

— Carole Hayes 




_ " son, directs great effort in keeping the ball in play. 

jiinding herself face down on the court, Donna 
. Cleckler, a senior church recreation major from 
Childersburg, desperately attempts to save the ball. 

Team Members: 
Pam Johnson 
Joette Keller 
Kim Duncan 
Kim Gordy 
Donna Clecker 
Eva Marie Thornton 
Jan Tcherneshoff 
Sherrie Dyer 






;: 



t 



xpanding As Competitors 



ihe men's volleyball team came 
within two points of being in 
- the TAC finals last year and 
ended up in fourth place in the confer- 
ence. After a loss of seniors Sandy Hul- 
sey and power- hitter Scott Smith, the 
season looked as if it would be one of 
rebuilding. The team had many sopho- 
more and freshman players and virtually 
the same schedule as last year. 

The team was co- coached by Martha 
Davidson and Rodney "Go Coach Go." 
Although Coach Davidson directed the 
women's volleyball team for two years, 
this was her first to coach the men and 
she named a few standout players. "Da- 



vid Fletcher is a great technician, has 
great discipline, and is a team leader, 
along with Donnie Duvall. Kip Bennett 
is a good, fiery player and a great 
hustler." 

She said that the team had a problem 
with aggressiveness and had to learn that 
it was not "okay to lose." They seemed 
to learn that certain things had to be 
done to win. They realized this need, 
however, and overcame it to go on to 
have a rewarding season. 

The men's volleyball team finished 



Halfback David Fletcht 
from Birmingham, lei 
against Mercer University. 



[alfback David Fletcher, a senior history major 
from Birmingham, leaps high to score a point 



third behind Hardin -Simmons Universi- 
ty and The University of Arkansas, Little 
Rock in the Trans -American Athletic 
Conference Volleyball Tournament. 

The team defeated Centenary Col- 
lege, Mercer University, and Stetson 
University before losing to Hardin -Sim- 
mons in the tournament held in Seibert 
Gymnasium in April. Hardin- Simmons 
went on the defeat UALR in the cham- 
pionship game to claim first place. 

— Carole Hayei 



Playing the position of halfback, Donald Duvall, a 
junior english major from Lexington, KY, keeps 
the ball in play as he returns it over the net. 




ss /$• "-' * 




oth the men's and women's 
track teams were relatively new 
to the athletics program. The 
men's team had the edge because the 
team was older, while the women's team 
was built virtually from the ground up. 
Many of the team members were 
freshmen and became well aware of the 
difference between high school and col- 
lege meets. In high school, many were 
used to being the number one runner, 
while college competition was much 
harder. Some of the runners, however, 
did not compete in high school and for 
them, competition was definately a new 
experience. 



to home, for some of the students it was 
a good chance to travel and see different 
areas of Alabama and other states. The 
teams traveled to the University of Flor- 
ida, Middle Tennessee State University, 
Emory University in Atlanta, Troy State, 
West Georgia, and Tuskeegee Institute. 
Even though the teams were new and 
inexperienced, they practiced hard daily 
and as recruiting was implemented and 
growth took place, the teams hoped to 
continue improvement. 

— Carole Hayes 

John Carpenter, a junior religion major from Bir- 
mingham, rounds the turn in a track meet. 

-r\ unning in a close fourth place, the track team 



**J 'WMWCI 







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m 






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isMf 



ixerting power and strength, Jose Rodriguez, 
(freshman accounting major from Zaria, heaves the 
shot put. 

>indy Herring, a junior interior design major from 
^j Franklin, TN, kicks up dust landing in the sand 
after the long jump. 




anding safely in the sand after a practice running 
i broad jump, track team member gets ready for the 



m 



.•■ 

'. '. > . . . . . . • '• ■ 

. • » > • ' • 

i \\ \ \ . S s s \ s •. s s . 

* ■ \ . \ • \ \ » • ' • S ■ • 




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,;■.■■'. .v.vA\V 

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'sing both hands in a backhand swing, Lori Zee- £J triving with might, a lady's team member desper- 
I man, a junior merchandising major from Atlanta. «3ately attempts to save the play. 
GA, returns the volley. 




.'.••.••'• ■ 



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wmie 




t 




Raising A Racke 



r. Les Longshore coached 
both the men's and wom- 
an's tennis teams this year. 
Although both teams had fairly good 
season ending records the season at first 
looked bleak. 

Both the men's and women's teams 
had a large number of freshmen. The 
men had three out of six first year players 
while the women had five out of eight 
freshmen. This would lead anyone to 
question the validity of a hope for a 
winning season. Although the seasons 
weren't highly successful, they had many 
highpoints and set a foundation for im- 




provements in the future. 

The teams traveled to many in -state 
colleges such as Birmingham -Southern, 
UAB, North Alabama, Jacksonville 
State, Mobile College, and Auburn - 
Montgomery. They traveled to Florida, 
Georgia, and the TAAC Championships 
in Little Rock, Arkansas. 

Team members were recruited local- 
ly, in -state, and out of state with players 
from Florida, Mississippi, Tennessee, 
Virginia, and Georgia. Some were 
awarded scholarships. 

—Carole Hayes 



laying in front court makes it easy for a men's team 
member to forcefully return his opponent's balls. 

Team members: 
Allen Burgtorf 
Kelvin Borthwick 
Aziz el Attar 
Brad Hornsby 
Tom Guthrie 
Greg Vedel 
Robin Davenport 
Lori Zeeman 
Julie Harris 
Augusta Downey 
Scotty Mitchell 
Rhonda Adams 
Kim Burns 
Lisa Welch 




266/Bawball 



n Left Fiel 



ine sweaty and exhausted men 
gathered in the dugout after a 
fierce battle under a grueling 
mid -spring sun. America's favorite sport 
was just played on the baseball field with 
the Bulldogs coming out on the losing 
side against the Tigers of Auburn Uni- 
versity. Although the Bulldogs lost, one 
of the first home games of the season 
showed a team faced with "growing 
pains" and great crowd support against a 
larger and favored team. 

The first 12 games of the season were 
'tardest in a long while for the Bull- 
,0. They played nationally ranked 



i'y Payne 
Allen Powell 
Trey Corcoran 
Les McPherson 
Charles Dunn 
Ed Banks 
Ed Scott 



Florida State, University of Alabama, 
and Auburn University, with Heisman 
trophy winner and power- hitter, Bo 
Jackson. They played state teams such as 
Jacksonville State, University of South 
Alabama, University of North Alabama, 
Montevallo, UAB, and cross -town rival, 
Birmingham Southern. 

Pitcher, Chip Wood, said that the sea- 
son just "wasn't as good as he expected 
it to be." The feelings of disappoint- 
ment, lack of good defense and as an- 
other player put it "we got a lead and 
just couldn't keep it," all helped to make 
the season turn out as it did. 



Roger Moore 


Robbie Parker 


David G. Vaughn 


Todd Wingard 


David R. Vaughn 


Dick Cowart 


Charles Hamilton 


Kevin Kynerd 


Brian Raley 


Kreg Knowles 


Bart Faucett 


David Lyons 


Jim Rice 


Scott Hill 




to 



Kenny Barclay 
Joey Sims 
Mitchell Silas 
Tim Carroll 
Dale Burnett 
John Baker 
Rex Tuckier 



& fr ? 



Howard Wood 
Richard Reid 
Thomas Harvey 
James Moreno 
Phil Holmes 
Bobby Bailey 
Steve Myers 



0^ 



rv*~ or ■ w **> 









cone . 

The team lost three starters: second 
baseman, David Garrison, third base- 
man, David Phillips, and shortstop, Gary 
Cooper to graduation. They were re- 
placed by David R. Vaughn, David G. 
Vaughn, and Brian Raley. These replace- 
ments made it hard to come together as 
a team, but Bulldog youth and exper- 
ience only improved as players looked to 
off-season practice and next year. 

With a losing season, the team just 
didn't meet the expectations of players, 
coaches and fans. The season looked 
promising after a hard-hitting and de- 
manding fall session but didn't seem to 
pan out. The Bulldogs needed to work 
on consistency and as this was a year of 
growth, that consistency will be evident 
in the future. 

The men worked hard and went 
through a weight program and intense 
swim training in their off-season sched- 
ule. The team had a fall "practice" sea- 

obby Parker, a senior physical education major 
.from Fairfield, slides into base in order to avoid 
being tagged out by the Gadsden team. 





..prepares to run to first base after completing his 
batting swing. 



— > athering on the pitcher's mound between plays, 
■ team members Brian Raley, Mitch Silas, and Les 
McPherson discuss their strategy with their coach. 




270/Baseball 








\ 




t «*l 




Field cont . 



not just a spring game, but one for the tured, and player's learned the pains of 
whole year. this year simply gave a glimpse of a stur- 

Coaches John Haywood, Ben Chap- dier team in the future, 
man, John Deedrick, and Keith Arthur 
proved their coaching ability and stam- 
ina as the season drew to a close. Many 



|!«IgI««Mlmt#>«tj2l H J 



junior math major from Birmingham, steps up 

"growing pains" became less painful, from his catcher's position. 




'n great effort of the oposition to tag this player out, 
.he makes it safely to second base. 



* ngie Richards, a senior psychology major from 
.Brentwood, TN, leads the fans in a big support 
yell for the football team. 

f* etting power behind his voice, Tyler Davis, a 
r sophomore religion major from Birmingham, 
uses a megaphone to involve the crowd as Brenda 
Pritchett cheers the Bulldog fans on. 





nne Mcv»ee, a junior math major trom Birming- 
ham, and Steve Jarvis, a sophomore pre-law major 

from Cumming, GA, raise their arms to lift spirits at a 

football game. 



Playing the Fields 




I 



ihis was the first year that cheer - 
leading was considered an ac- 
l. credited class for physical edu- 
cation credit. This was only as it should 
have been since the squad practiced 
three times a week, cheered for both the 
basketball and football teams, and par- j 
ticipated in an intense aerobics workout. ; 

Candi Gann was the squad sponsor j 
and Wayne Morris and Susan Corley 
were co- captains. They and the other 
members helped to project a spirit of 
ability and enthusiasm through cheering 
and succeeded in doing so. But, more 
than just at games, cheerleaders project- 
ed this spirit throughout their activities. 

Cheerleaders received no scholar- 
ships. They participated in fund-raising 
to go to summer camp and could not go 



on roadtrips during basketball season 
because of lack of funds. Mike Carver 
said this made the squad feel as though 
they "let the team down by not being 
there, but it can't be helped." These hin- 
drances meant extra work for the squad, 
but even though they experienced these 
setbacks, they never let it show in their 
performance and style. 

The on -going goal for the squad was 
to improve student support for the 
sports teams. The lack of enthusiasm 
could be due to the newness of the pro- 
gram and to the fact that most of the 
teams were in a building stage. Whatever 
the reason, the squad did their best to 
promote school pride. 

— Carole Hayes 




Masco, Bert Lindbergh; Front row: Kim Monroe, Angie Richards, Brenda Pritchett, Susan Corley, Marsha Pritchett, Debbie Hand, Anne McGee Back row: Mike Carver, Myke Alvis, Tyler Dav 
Bill New, Wayne Morris, Brett McEwen, Steve Jarvis 



It All Adds Up 



After high school athletics, many 
students felt the need to partici- 
pate in some kind of physical 
activity on the college level. For some, 
the answer was intramural athletics. In- 
tramural events included football, rac- 
quetball, tennis, pickle ball, bowling, 
badminton, volleyball, softball, basket- 
ball, golf, ping-pong, and activities in 
S-Day. Fans went to intramural competi- 
tions throughout the year to cheer for 
their favorite greek or independent 
teams. 

For most students, intramural activity 
was a good way to meet people, become 
involved in competition, and to just 
have something to do. Men and women 
came from high school wanting to play 
ball and they had two choices: get out of 
shape or play intramural athletics. Many 
students chose the latter. 




reaking for halftime in a football game, Zeta Tau 
Alpha listens to instructions from their coach, 

Bobby Bowden, a junior voice major from Panama 

City. FL. 

aced against their Sigma Nu opponents, this Lamb- 
.' da Chi Alpha teammate kicks the football for an 
extra point. 



Competition was another major fac- 
tor in intramural play. Greek organiza- 
tions, independent teams and teams 
from different schools battled as good 
sportsmen, but competition was intnse. 
Games were just as much fun to watch 
as they were to play. Good-natured rival- 
ries and "bragging rights" were a part of 
the total picture of intramurals. 

In the words of Kristen Hawkins, "in- 
tramurals brought me closer to my 
friends, helped me make new ones, and 
brought everyone together — win or 
lose." It was this feeling of cameraderie, 
the need for exercise and desire for com- 
petition that made intramurals such a 
popular event in campus life. 

—Carole Hayes 



Freshman Maria Schilleci concentrates on her 
swing as she serves the volleyball for the indepen- 
dent team in intramurals. 










Bill Harper, a senior religion major from Cullman, and 
Lauri Sitton, a junior human relations major from 
Atlanta, GA, share their plans for the upcoming summer. 

A seat by the fountain is a popular one in the spring 
especially during finals as seen here where a stu- 
dent reviews for an exam in Western Civilization. 





Sophomore drama major from Lafayette, LA, 
Nicole Vanoy attires herself in a comfortable 
pair of blue and white striped overalls. 



\ 



I* 



276 Closing Division 




Finding time to relax and talk to 
friends can often be difficult but 
most seem to make time like this in- 
stance near the end of school in May. 




Linda Mathis, a senior management 
major from Rome, GA, smiles as 
photographer John Carter catches a 
moment. 




C-0#T.E#T»S 



Index 
Closing 



278 
286 



Closing Division/277 



AIDS 
ACHILLE 
LAURO 
APARTHEID 



Abies. Lorn.. 50, 205 
Abnev. LeeAnne 50 
Abney. Tim 50 
A Capella Choir 212, 213 
■ Act: 8 78 

Acunias, Lori 15 
Adair, John 50, 227 
Adams, Michael 50, 239, 247 
Adams, Rhonda 265 
Addison, Curtis 249, 251 
Adkinson, Fran 50, 129, 216, 236 
Ailor, Janie 50 
Ainsworth. Neil 16 
Akridge, Ronald 46 
Albright, Boyce 33 
Aldridge II, Jerry 46 
• Allee, Dodd 203 
Allen, Dawn 50 
Allen, Lee 28, 109 
Allen, Philip 50 
! Allen, Susan 50, 285 
Allen, Veronica 50, 145 
Allgood, Allison 90, 169, 204, 205, 206, 

236, 237 
Allgood, Myralyn 46, 205 
,. Alligood, Alisha 50, 195, 205 
Allison, Beth 50, 223 
Allison, Jeff 50. 126, 195 
Allred. Scott 213 
. Alpha Delta Pi 222 
Alpha Kappa Psi 197 
Alpha Phi Omega 201 
' Alpha Psi Omega 199 
'■ Aired, Greg 50 
. Alsop, Kim 243, 244, 246 
' Alton. Kimberli 50 

American Guild of Organists 213 
•• Ancona, Kim 50, 216, 236 
Anderson, Allyson 50, 220, 221 
Anderson, Beverly 50 
■ ierson, Gery 50 
.-. Anderson. Joy 50. 150, 151 
Anderson, Julie 50 
Anderson, I.atrelle 48 
Anderson, Stephen 50, 261 
. Anderson. Terry 247 
': Andrews, Paul 182 
' Angel Flight 201 
Armistead, Tamara 50 
Armstrong. Joh- 
' Armstrong. Michael 164, 239 
i, Armstrong, Traci 50, ho. 98, 110. ill. 
112. 113, 134, 170, 171. 219, 222, 223 
Arndt. ( 
Arnold. A: 
Arnol 

Ashwnnh. Leah 50 
Atcl: 

Au 



BACK TO 

THE 

FUTURE 
BEIRUT 
BROOKS 

HALL 

Bagwell, Jane 98 
Bailey, Bobby 267 
Bailey, Brenda 50 
Bailey, Chris 18 
Bailey, David 172 
Bailey, Elaine 90, 98, 122 
Bailey, Laura 50 
Bailey, Lisa 50, 216, 236 
Bain, Roy 48 
Baker, Chris 50, 80 
Baker, Darrell 226, 227 
Baker, John 267 
Baker, Ken 239 
Bancroft, Billy 243 
Banks, Ed 267 
Banks, Timothy 46 
Bankson, John 213 
Baptists Pharmacists Fellowship 207 
Barbee, Beth Ann 50 
Barclay, Kenny 267 
Barfield, Michele 50 
Barker, Frank III 50 
Barker, Peggy 148, 149, 152, 199 
Barnes, Carla 12, 50 
Barnett, Bo 200 
Harnett, Jimmy 50 
Barnett, Steve 232 
Barrow, Allison 50, 171, 223 
Bartlett, Solane 50 
Barton, Scott 203 
Baseball 266 
Bashinsky, Sloan Y. 33 
: Basketball 248 
Bates, Tineka 50 

• Beaman, Jerome 247 
Beard, Craig 250 
Beard, Jeff 226, 227 
Bearden, Rick 50, 52, 79 
Beasley, Casey 50 
Beasley, James 14, 46 
Beauchamp, Beatrice 51 

i Beaver, Mark 235, 247 

• Beck, Karen 51 
; Beck, Lisa 224 

': Belcher, Tom 55 
;, Bell, Cathy 51 

Bell, Linda 51 
" Bembry, Tim 165, 239, 247 
'j Bennett, Kip 255, 260, 261 
; Bennett, Mandy 51, 119, 211, 223 

Bennett, Molly 51, 113, 170, 223 

Bennett, Sarah 51, 211 
, Bentley, David 1 i 
: , Bentley, Sharon 13, 51 
, ' Berger, Ron 51, 2 

Berry. Emory 51. 123 

Beste, Chris 176 

Beta Beta Beta 207 

Bethea, Tim 232 

Bethune, Robert 

Bevill, Al 178, 193, 235 



Bevill, Eddie 51, 213, 235 
Biggs, Sandra 51, 220 

• Bigler, Diana 51 

'■■ Billingsley, Laura 51. 111. 118, 121, 134, 
'. 205, 212, 213 

Billy, Gina 199 

Binger, Chris 227 
\ Birkhead, Margaret 51 
: Bishop, Brad 24 
. Bishop, Laura 236 

Bishop, Scott 193 

• Bishop, Steve 51, 207 
. Bivens, Margie 51 

'■: Black, Jeff 232, 233 

f; Black, L. Gene 28, 212 

:. Black, Sandy 195 

\ Blackburn, Cheryl 231 

I Blackerby, Chris 51, 195. 227 

r Blackmon, Lee Ann 94, 205 

■' Blanco, Demmie Gail 77 

; Blankenship, Elizabeth 51, 180, 193, 

-; 223 

Blankenship. Ryan 239 
;.; Blaxton, Sandy 51, 220 
: Blaylock, Wanda 51 
'.-; Bledsoe, Tommy 247 
: Blevins.Jane 196, 197 

Blevins, Sylvia 51 
■ Bodenhausen, Brenda 51 
Bodenhausen, Marcus 52 
. Bohanon.Jim 127 
I Bolanos, Melisa 52, 177, 236 
[ Boles, Kevin 163, 211 
, Bolin, Angie 224 
'. Bomba.Joe 249 
■ Boozer, Guy 24, 25, 52 
'' Borders, Beth 209 
; Borthwick, Kelvin 98, 265 
., Boswell, Keith 9. 205 
Bowden, Bobby 243 
Bowden. Robert S. 75, 86, 274 
Bowers, Mark 52 
'.• Boyd, Bonnie 52 
Boyd, Delana 223 
; Boyd, Melanie 52, 231 
I Boykin, Michael 285 
Brabston, Donald 33 
' Bradfield, Lisa 134, 181, 214, 236 
Bradford, Michael 205 
.-,; Bradford, Tricia 220 
% Bradley, Patsy 52 
5 Branch, Dee 33, 52, 119, 120, 169, 224 
' Brannon, Amanda 52 
";\ Brasfield, Sherry 52 
I Brasher, Diana 203 
Braynt, Bear 243 
Brewer, Jamie 211, 213 
? Bridges, Ginny 48, 76, 138, 139, 199 
, : Broadwell. Rob 235 

Brock. Gerri 52, 205, 236 
', Brock. Harry B. 33 
Brock, Michael 52, 203 
$ Brock, Susan 52, 197 
.V Brodnax, Margaret 46, 209 
. Broghammer, Dina 52. 138, 220 

Brooks, Amy 52, 220 
: Brooks. Laura 52. 220 
\ Brown, Ben B i ! 
Brown, Diane 52 



Brown, Donna 213 
Brown, Jim 46, 108, 109 
7 Brown, John 179, 239, 247 
} Brown, Karen 77 
'\ Brown, Louellen 52, 99, 208 

Brown, Mark 197 
S Brown, Martha 209 
\, Brown, Phillip 177, 235 
; Brown, Rebecca 52 
Brown, Rhonda 52 
, Browning, Teresa 52, 207 

Bryan. Sigurd 203 
: Bryans, Alisha 52 
', Bryd. Jennifer 223 
'• Bryson, Kimberiy 52 
-r BSU Choir 82 
; : Buchanan, Ken 247 
f. Buchanan, Steve 127 

Buchannon, Sharla 52 
:';■ Buckner, Bill 247 
;!: Bullock, Sheila 109 
,"; Burby, Rick 249 
v; Burchfield, Lee 53 
.', Burdell, Angela 53 
V Burdeshaw, David 58, 211, 227 
■ Burelle, Timothy 28, 207 

Burgess, Phillip 53, 213 
' Burgtorf, Allen 265 
;' ; Burkhead, Mark 80, 247 
. Burleson, Lissa 53, 220 

Burnett, Dale 267 
i Burns, David 239 
■ Burns. Gigi 53, 231 
' Burns. Kim 53. 96. 97, 265 
Burroughs, Angela 53 
Burton, Carrie Lee 224 
; Burton, Mandy 205, 223 
\ Burton, Matt 53, 79 

Bussey, Tim 53, 164. 239 
. Butscher, Robin 236 
Buttemere. Lynn 53 
Bynum, Beverly 53 
:= Byrd, Houston 217, 227 

Byrd. Robbie 2 
• Byrd, William I. 33 

CHALLENGER 
CHICAGO 

BEARS 
COSBY 

.,; Caffey, Tim 247 

: Cain, Jill 223 

: Caldwell, Carol 53 

'■' Calhoun, Anne 53 

' : Calhoun, Floyd 249. 253 

; Callaway, Charles 239, 255 

;'.' Calvert, Mary Jo 53 

:' Campbell, Clay 110, 213 

'; Campbell, Ginger 53. 204, 205 

\ Campbell, Nellie 53, 199, 285 
( ampbell, Robin 53. 213 

'-' Campus Ministries Officers 199 

-' Canada, Steve 53, 239 

' Cantrell. Dawn 53. Ill, 163, 224, 225 

U 






i v, -:v*.' 



27K/Index 



Cantrell, Juli 236 

Caradine, John 247 

Caradine, Steve 247 

Carden, Glynn 53 

Carlisle, Kim 12 

Carlisle, Todd 25. 53. 195. 197 

Carnes, Kathryn 53 

Carpenter, John 262 

Carr, Lisa 223 

Carroll, Ed 207, 249, 252 

Carroll, Melody 99 

Carroll, Tim 267 

Carter, Benny 250 

Carter. Darlene 10, 13, 53 

Carter, John 8, 53, 277, 285 

Carter, John T. 29, 46 

Carter, Kim Marie 53, 223 

Carter, Pat 60 

Carter, Selina 46 

Cartledge, Tom 197 

Carver, Michael 53, 200, 273 

Casey, Susan 224 

Causey, Chris 148, 149, 199 

Center, Kathy 53, 224 

Chaffin, Clay 113, 117, 165, 199, 226, 

227, 285 
Chairman, Don 234 
Challenger 71 
Chambers, Joan 46 
Chambless, Carol 53 
Chandler, Cathy 99, 203 
Chapin, Craig 96. 213. 239 
Chapman, Ben 270 
Chappell. Teresa 116, 121 
Charles, Kelly 53, 236 
Charles, Ray 48 
Chastain, Ben 46. 109 
Chastain, Sandy 181, 236 
Chastain, Shirley 53, 154, 203 
Cheerleaders 272 
Childers, Peytonne 53 
Chilton, Deborah 53 
Chin-A-Young, Ralph 146 

Chi Omega 236 

Choyce, Christy 53, 171, 195, 212. 213, 
223 

Chrissinger, Christine 53, 236 

Christenberry, Boyd 33 

Christmas 142 

Church Recreation Majors 203 

Clark, Allison 53, 170, 205, 223 

Clark, Beth 236 

Clark, Donna 53 

Clark, Julie 53. 119. 169, 210, 211, 213. 
231 

Clark, Robin 220 

Clark, Susannah 204 

Clark, Teresa 53, 236 

Clay, Jeri Lynn 231 

Clayton, Dale 249 

Claybrook, Randy 285 

Cleckler, Donna 203, 204, 259 

Cleland, Shawn 53 

Clemens, Peter 233 

Clemmensen.Jon 23, 196, 198, 285 

Cleveland, Bill 213, 216, 238, 239 

Cleveland, Mary Sue 53 

Cleveland, Tom 48, 55 

Close, Kurt 239, 249, 253 



Coe, Chris 54 

Coe, Jerry 240 

Coe, Joey 249. 250 

Coe, Ron 54 

Coe, Tex 54 

Coggins, Deana 54 

Coggin, Lee 197 

Colbertson, Matt 211 

Cole. Girod 113. 213, 232 

Cole, Lane 213 

Cole. Liz 258 

Cole, Rhonda 54 

Cole, Virginia 172, 258 

Coleman, Charlotte 46, 204, 205, 285 

Coleman, Gale 224 

Coleman, Melissa 54 

Colley, Richard 127 

Collier, Shirley 54 

Collier, Stephen 54 

Collins, Donna 54, 223 

Collins, Jamie 236 

Collins, Robin 54, 207 

Collins, Wendy 54, 203 

Compton, Deiv 54, 157 

Compton, Lisa 193, 214, 236, 237 

Coogle, Eugenia 54 

Cook, Joanna 119, 236 

Cooper, Charles 246, 247 

Cooper, Gary 267 

Cooper, Jamie 255, 257, 261 

Copeland, Lisa 181, 193, 195, 236 

Copeland, Robin 54, 136 

Coplin, William T. 33 

Copperfield, David 47 

Corcoran, Trey 267 

Corley, Donald 16, 17 

Corley, Susan 224, 273 

Corn, Mark 148, 149, 151, 199 

Corts, Jennifer 18, 162 

Corts, Thomas 32, 33. 181, 196, 208 

Coulter, Skip 24. 25, 178 

Courson. Danny 80 

Covington, Connie 54 

Covington, Karen 54, 79, 205 

Cowart, Dick 54. 99, 267 

Cowley, William 46, 203 

Cox, Martha Ann 27, 30, 48, 77, 138, 

139, 159, 193, 198, 219 
Coyle, Hank 255 
Craddock, Paula 54, 218, 220 
Crane, Wanda 54 
Crawford, Amy 125 
Crawford, Kim 138 
Crear, Nina 54 
Crenshaw, PA 54 
Crew, Susan 54 
Crider, Stephanie 54, 205 
Crider, Todd 54, 191, 193, 197, 205 
Crisp, Tami 54, 209, 231 
Criswell, Dawn 54 
Crocker, George 46 
Crocker, John 54, 179, 203, 285 
Croft, Max 33 
Crouch, Greg 227 
Crowder, Carla 54 
Crowder, Carol 54 
Crowder. Joan Ki 

Cunningham, Donald 121, 160, 227 
Cunningham, Mary 54, 231 



Curlee, Andrea 213 
Curry, Kim 218, 236 
Curry, Lanae 54 
Curtis, Sandra 54 

Cushing, Connie 54, 83, 100, 199, 207, 
209 

DOMINOS 
DIET COKE 
DAIRY DUMP 

Dailey, Lana 54, 224 
Daniel, Kelly 224 
Daniels, Ken 18 
Darnell, Jim 54, 205 
Dausche, Gayle 54 
Davenport. Laurence 46, 207 
Davenport, Paula 54 
Davenport, Robin 236, 265 
Davidson, Martha 258, 260 
Davies, Priscilla 54, 218, 219, 220, 227 
Davis. Gwen 54 
Davis, Ivey 54, 207 
Davis, Mark 247 
Davis, Oscar A. 33 
Davis, Shannon 54 
Davis, Tolbert 85, 199, 234, 235 
Davis. Tyler 235, 272, 273 
Dean, Austin 33 
Dean, Cheryl 54, 231 
Dean, Joseph 11, 30, 48 
Dean, Lynn 231 
Dean, MaryAnn 55. 223 
Dean, Robert 213 
Dean, Susan 46 
Dean, William, Jr 55 
DeBrohun, Jennifer 18, 55 
DeCarlo, Jimmy 55, 247 
Dees, Liesl 55, 211 
DeLap, Eric 55, 235 
DeLoach, Amelia 55, 197, 199, 205, 
220. 285 

Delta Omicron 210 

Delta Zeta 220 

Dempsey, Angela 55 

Dempsey, Tom 55 

Denson, Chad 46 

Denton, Thomas 207 

Denton, Tom 46 

Derby Days 218 

Dickey, Pam 100, 193 

Dieguez, Rogelio 247 

Dietzel, Paul 30, 32, 48, 243 

Ditthardt, Carrie 55, 231 

Dixon, Joseph M. 33 

Doegg. Renae 14 

Dole, Jennifer 55, 213 

Donaldson, Sharon 55, 113. 114, 154, 
220 

Donaldson, Susan 55. 220 

Douglass. Chuck 239. 254, 255 

Downey, Augusta 55, 265 

Downing, David 46, 203 

Downs, Kay 55 

Dozier, Buck 205 

Driggers, Darren 55 

Driggers, Morris 55. 211, 213 



Droper, Steven 55 

Drummond, Garry Neal 33 

Duff, Linda 207 

Dunagan, Terry 235 

Dunaway, Donna 144 

Duncan, Bradley 55 

Duncan, Danny 55, 239 

Duncan, Karen 55, 96, 195 

Duncan, Kent 55 

Duncan, Kim 258, 259 

Duncan, Richard 49 

Dunkin, Jennifer 55, 197 

Dunlap, Bethany 55, 211 

Dunn, Charles 56, 267 

Dunn. James 46, 239 

Dunn, Tarao 209 

Durrett, Elaine 56 

Duvall, Donnie 167, 255, 260, 261 

Dyer, Sherry 56, 259 

Dyess, Scott 113, 165 

Dykeman, Gina 56, 197, 213 

Dykes, Christie 56, 84, 113, 114, 121, 

213, 231 ft 



ESPRIT 
ESSENTIALS 



Eadie, Bobby 176, 247 

Eanes. Leslie 56, 211, 213, 223 

Easterling. Mike 56, 195, 196. 197, 208 

Easterwood. Michelle 172 

Eddins. Pat 56, 235, 247 

Edmonson, Sherrie 56 

Edwards, Laura 56, 101, 135, 209, 231 

Edwards, Mary 56, 203 

Edwards, W. T. 46, 94, 108, 109 

Eikenberry, April 5 

Eikenberry, Paul 5 

El Attar, Aziz 265 

Ellis, Alan 56 

Ellis. W.A. 33 

Ellison. John 200. 228 

Elrod, John 80, 88, 89 

England, Matt 228, 247 

England, Robert 56 

Ennis, Les 235 

Entre Nous 199 

Erwin, Lisa 16 

Erwin, Mary 56 

Espy, Mark 56. 235 

Espy, Mark C. 33 

Estes, Peggy 56 

Etheredge. Rene' 56 

Eudy, Eugene 56 

Evans. Tammy 56. 207. 223 

Ezell, Chase 161. 227 

FARM AID 
FLORIDA 
FOOD MAX 

Fadlevich. Martin 2 17 






;v^V..- 



Closin: 



Fant. I 

Farmer 

Faucctt. Ban 267, 269 

Ftulk, Dm., 

Faulkner. Mark 261 

Favenesi, Denise 18 

Fawle) , Dei 

Fclton. Milliard 33 

Fennell, Leigh Ann 205, 220 

Fentress, Beth 236 

Ferguson, Marion 146 

Ficken, David 56, 101, 239 

Fields. Kristi 56, 211, 213 

Fisk. Gregory 87, 180 

Fisk, James 46, 87, 180 

Fisk. Rosemary 46, 87, 180 

Fitch. Kim 56, 224 

Fitzpatrick, Deitra 56 

Flaker, Debbie 57, 199, 230, 231, 285 

Fleagle, William 57 

Fleming, Stephon 249 

Fletcher, Brian 261 

Fletcher, David 260 

Flowers, Kelly 57, 203, 204 

Floyd, Mike 232 

Folsom, Marianne 57, 216, 231 

Football 242 

Forbus, Scott 199, 235 

Ford, Kelly 57, 220 

Forstman, Edwina 57 

Forstman, Jeff 57, 247 

Fortunis, Linda 57, 224 

Foster, Bruce 49 

Foster, Edith 57, 231 

Foster, Jeff 57 

Fountain, Scott 57, 239, 247 

Fowler, Jason 200 

Fowler, Robbie 57, 164, 238, 239 

Francine, Timothy 57, 227 

Franklin, John 57, 88, 166, 199, 204, 

205, 206, 235 
Franks, Alan 235 
Frazier, Regina 57 
Free. Sheryll 57 
French Club 205 
Friday, David 234, 235 
Frye, Mike 247 
Fulbright, Patricia 211 
Fuller, Deron 247 
Fuller, Eric 235 

Fuller, Mark 47, 48, 150, 160, 198 
Fuller, Peron 235 
Fuller, Tommy 57, 234, 235 
Furr, Guy 249 



GALLERIA 
GIORGIO 
GRAPHICS 



no, Sharon 57 
Gallimore. Tim 235 
■ Jot V. 21 
le, Billy 46 



Gamma Sigma Phi 201 

Gann, Candi 49, 129, 224, 273 

Gann, Vonda Kay 172, 175, 285 

Garcia, Linda 210, 211, 213 

Gardner, Renee 57 

Garland, Allon 57 

Garner, Alto 46 

Garner, Renee 258 

Garrard, Lisa 57, 168, 220 

Garren, Kay 57 

Garren, Rebecca 57 

Garrett, Rhonda 57, 118, 121, 224 

Garrison, David 267 

Gaynor, Colleen 2, 127, 204, 206 

Geer, William 29, 46, 208 

Geiger, Laurie 205 

Geiger, Rick 247 

Genesis Project 195 

Gentry, Kelly 57 

George, Brian 57, 227 

George, Ginger 13, 57 

George, Jeff 127 

George, Mark 14 

Ghee, Pamela 57 

Gibbs, Kenny 57, 205 

Gibson, Ginny 25, 57 

Gilbert, Sandi 4, 224 

Gilbreath, Mike 218, 226, 227 

Gilchrist, Steve 247 

Gillespie, Carol 57 

Gillespie, Deborah 49, 140 

Gillespie, Morgan 122, 140 

Gilliam, Jeff 121, 149, 151, 152, 199, 

227 
Gilmore, Michelle 57 
Givhan.John B. 33 
Glaser, Elisabeth 49 
Glass, Jerry 227 

Glausier, Ruth Anne 57, 231, 233 
Gleason, Steve 285 
Glenn, Gretchen 57 
Glenn, Kathie 57 
Glotfelty, Henry 18, 19, 46 
Gober, Kyle 161 
Godfrey, Ann 46 
Godfrey, Kay 16 
Godfrey, Stacey 12, 57, 199, 285 
Godleski, Greg 14 
Goggans, Jill 57, 207, 209 
Gonzalez, Lettye 169, 205, 236, 237 
Goodloe, Mary Ellis 57 
Goodwin, Melisa 57, 179, 224 
Goodwin, Miriam 57, 205 
Gordy, Kim 57, 259 
Graduation 184 
Graham, Jim 58, 211 
Graham, Kathy 58 
Grant, Eugene 46 
Graves, Amy 126, 199, 224, 225 
Graves, Ginger 58, 211 
Graves, Susan 89, 194, 199 
Gravlee, Sonya 199, 208 
Gray, Jim 211 
Greek Pageant 112 
Green, George 249, 250 
Green, Jim 227 
Green, Morgan 58, 195, 227 
Green, Patti 236 
Gregson, Tim 58, 213, 235, 249 



Grimes, Mark 58, 101 
Grisham, Connie 49 
• Grizzle, Karen 58 
: Grooms, H.H. 33 
;'.' Grover, Bee 223 
; Groves, Billie Sue 58, 102, 203 
( irubbs, Wayne 243 
duffin, Scott 235 
'■ Guice, Edward 239 
■>♦ Gunneis, Micheal 49 

Gupta, Rajesh 94 
!• Gurosky, Jeff 235 
; Guthrie, Tom 232, 265 
}• Gwin, Carey 33 

HACKY SACK 

HALLEY'S 
COMET 
X "HANDS 
I ACROSS 
I AMERICA" 

': Hadden, Richard 58 
. Hagler, Darryl 249, 253 
'■'. Hairston, Letitia 58, 64 
V Hakinson, Mel 250 
: : Hale, Kimberly 58, 220 

Hall, Becky 205 
'I Hall, David 205 
Hall, Robert B. 33 
Hall, Steve 205 

Hamilton, Charles 58, 239, 267 
■ Hamilton, Frances 96, 97 
Hamrick, Suzanne 58 
;'■ Hamrick, Tim 247 
: Hanby, Stanley 58 
''- Hancock, Bryan 58 
Hancock, Herbie 121 
Hancock, Holly 213 
Hand, Debbie 58, 231, 239, 273 
Hanging of the Green 86 
Hankinson, Mel 249, 250, 252 
Hannah, Missy 58, 102, 231 
Hannah, Sherri 58, 159, 193, 195, 230, 

231 
Hanvy, Phillip 58, 199, 211, 213, 285 
;,' Harbison, Laura 193, 209, 210, 211, 213 
Harbour, Paige 58, 220 
Harden, Shawn 166, 167 
Hardin, Dianne 46 
Hardy, Frank 33 
Hare, Teresa 58 
I tatper, Bill 58, 203, 276 
Harper, Chris 58, 197, 207 
Harper, John 247 

Harrell.J. T. 58, 159, 193, 213, 239 
Harrington, Suzanne 58, 231 
Harris, April 58 
Harris. Bill 68 

I larris, Frank 86, 193, 197, 199 
Harris, Julie 58, 236, 265 
Harris, Vickie 58, 231 
<; Harrison, Ben F. 33 
Hartsock, Eric 58 



Harvey, Thomas 58, 129, 232, 267 

Harvey, Will 207, 232, 233 

Harwell, Barry 160, 192, 193, 234, 235 

Haskamp, Ron 58, 218, 226, 227 

Haslam, Hope 58, 220 

Hatch, Allison 224 

Hatcher, Jeff 58, 235, 249 

Hathaway, Bill 213 

Hawkins, Charles 2 

Hawkins, Kristin 58, 198, 199, 274, 285 

Hayes, Carole 58, 198, 199, 285 

Hazlegrove, L. S. 46 

Head, James A. 33 

Heath, William 58 

Hebson, Tim 49, 84, 128, 129, 139, 141, 

219 
Hedrick, Ken 58, 227 
Heilman, Joan 58 
Helton, Lisa 58 
Helton, Nancy 58 
Henderson, Holly 58 
Hendley, Dan L. 33 
Hendon, Ursula 46, 205 
Hendrick, Eric 227 
Hendrix, Johnathan 249 
Hendrixjojo 5, 253 
Henry, Kathy 59, 220, 258 
Herndon, Melinda 59 
Herren, Tracey 49 
Herring. Cindy 113, 169, 195, 236, 237, 

263 
Herrington, Susan 55, 59, 199, 285 
Herron, Keith 24, 25, 102 
Hester, Kelly 59, 224 
Hickman. Kim 59 
Hicks, Stanley 60 
Higdon, Mike 227 
Higginbotham, Marty 148, 149. 150. 

151, 152, 199, 223 
Higginbotham, Miriam 33 
Hill, Beth 59 
Hill, David 59, 227 
Hill, Jeffrey 59 
Hill, Mary Kay 195 
Hill, Scott 267 
Hill, Shelley 59, 220 
Hilyer.Jody 247 
Hines, Thomas 205 
Hipsher, Mitzi 59, 211. 213 
Hirsch, Bernice 190, 205 
Hobson, Angela 207, 224 
Hodges, Gerow 33 
Hoffman, Lena 49 
Hoffman, Sandy 223 
Hoisington, Christine 59 
Holbrook, Angela 59, 220 
Holderby, Stephanie 59. 167, 194 
Holland, David 227 
Holleman, Allison 59, 195, 208, 230, 

231 
Hollifield. Martha 211 
Hollis, Paul 228 
Holloway. Robert 59 
Holmes, Phil 267 
Holt. Doug 72 
Holt, Maryann 172 
Homberg.Jana 224 
Homecoming 134 
Honaker, Keith 247 












Hontzas, Maria 220 
Hood, Karen 59 
Hooper, Charles 35, 59 
Hooper, Mark 59 
Hope, Leslie 59 

Hopper, Susanne 59. 199, 223, 285 
Horn, Patrick 102 
Hornsby, Brad 265 
Hornsby, Kim 59 
Hornsby, Steve 59, 195, 205 
Hosch, Leigh 59 
Hosch, Robin 207 
Hosington, Christie 220 
Howard, Calvin 46 
Howard, Gene 175, 193, 227 
Howe, Beth 59 
Howell, Cameron 72 
Howell, Jon 60 
Howell, Mike 96, 97, 207 
Huckaby, Todd 103, 109. 193. 195 
Huckaby, Kim 60 
Hudson, Alan 60, 160, 170, 207 
Hudson, Barbara 60 
Hudson, David 213 
Hudson, Gracie 60, 77, 103, 111. 134, 
135, 199, 209. 231 

Hudson, Lynn 60 

Hudson, Mary 46, 207 

Huey, Lynn 60 

Hughes, Scott 60, 235, 247 

Hulsey, Sandy 260 

Humber, Jeffery 60 

Humphreys, Roy 89 

Hundley, Landon 200 

Hunsinger, Ronald 207 

Hunt, Harold 149 

Hunt, John 213 

Hunt, Susan 171, 223 

Hunter, Jeff 162, 163 

Hunter, Mike 113, 226, 227 

Hurst, Darron 249 

Hutcherson, Kenneth 249, 250, 251, 
253 

Hutchins, Bryan 60 

Hutchinson, Bryan 211 

Hutto, Colin 235, 247 

Hutts, Carri 236 

Hutts, David 60, 227 

Hyatt, Wade 232 

Hyde, Sherri 60 

Hyde, Stephanie 60 

Hypatia 209 

INXS 
LEE X 

IAOCCOCA 
1-95 

Inglehart, Glen 202 
Ingouf, John 8 
Ingouf, Julie 60 
Intramurals 274 
Ivory, Goshton 247 






JAMS 

BO JACKSON | 
JAGGED 
EDGE 



Jacks, Becky 60, 166 

Jackson, Andrew 63 

Jackson, Bo 267 

Jackson, Carlene 60 

Jackson, Gayle 60 

Jackson, Jane 60, 220 

Jackson, Robbie 60 

Jackson, Tammy 207 

Jackson, Theodore 33 

Jan Term 144 

Jarvis, Steve 235, 241, 273 

Jaye, Grace 60, 205 

Jefferson, Tab 249 

Jenkins, David 226, 227 

Jenkins, Lela 60 

John Buchanan Award 92 

Johns, Marlin 162, 239, 247 

Johnson, Jill 60, 236 

Johnson, Joe 203, 205, 227 

Johnson, Keith 60. 211, 213 

Johnson, Kim 61 

Johnson, Mike 205 

Johnson, Pam 61, 259 

Johnson, Paul 61, 78, 79, 149, 151, 152 

Johnson, Ramona 61 

Johnson, Sally 61, 119, 195. 220 

Johnson, Scott 181, 238, 239 

Johnston, Gilbert 33 

Johnston, Kevin 232 

Jones, Allan 200 

Jones, Beverly 61, 80, 119, 223 

Jones, Bob 46 

Jones, Charlotte 90, 92, 93 

Jones, David 61 

Jones, Hortense 46 

Jones, Jesse 20 

Jones, Joyce 46 

Jones, Mehsha 61, 103, 149, 152, 183, 

199 
Jones, Paul 61 
Jones, Stephanie 61, 231 
Jordan, John 25 
Jordan, Stephen 61 
Jordan, Steve 61, 211, 213 
Juans, Tommy 207 
Junkin, Vanessa 80 

KICKS 106 
KILLER 
KAMIKAZI 
LANGUAGES 



Kallaher, Jan 61 
Kardas, Nancy 61 
Kavli, Scott 80, 88 
Kawolski, Mark 255 



Kay, Madison 6, 61, 223 

Keever, Bill 165, 238, 239 

Keith, Joy 61, 236 

Keller, Joette 258, 259 

Kelley, Angela 61 

Kelley, Susan 236 

Kelly, Brian 193, 226, 227 

Kelly, James 174 

Kelly, Josh 16 

Kelly, Raymand 227 

Kendrick, Anna 236 

Kennedy, Cynthia 61, 207 

Kesler. Eddie 61, 239 

Ketchum, H. Grady 33 

Ketchum, Lee 46, 208 

Key, Missey Lee 61, 223 

Key, Robert E. Lee 33 

Kile, Tracy 223 

Kilgore, Carolyn 61 

Killian, Teresa 61 

Kilpatrick, Brian 61 

Kim, Mary Kay 35, 213 

Kim, Won 61, 200, 261 

King, Barney 232 

King, Celeste 61, 236 

King, Cherita 61 

King, Johnny 247 

King, Scotty 61, 244, 245, 246, 247 

Kingren, Katherine 61 

Kirby, Craig 135, 239, 247 

Kircus, Belinda 61, 171, 223 

Kirkland, Joey 235 

Kirkland, Keith 227 

Kirkland, Mary 195, 224 

Kirkley, Harry E. 33 

Kirkley, Keith 61, 213 

Kissenger, Damon 226, 227 

Kitchen, Donna 61 

Klann, Kristie 49 

Knight, Andrea 61 

Knight, Tim 235 

Knowles, Kathi 61 

Knowles, Kreg 267 

Koff, Paul 203 

Kohl, Dottie 224 

Koinonia 80 

Kolter, Ann 49 

Kornegay, Tracey 61, 223 

Kranzlein, Kevin 94, 203 

Kuntz, Julie 119, 195, 236 

Kyatt, Susan 61 

Kynerd, Kevin 267 

LEVIS 
LIBYA 
DAVID 
LETTERMAN 

Laforce, Les 227 
Lamb, Mike 247 
Lambda Chi Alpha 238 
Lambert, Lois 61, 78, 79, 203, 205 
Lambert, Robert E. 33 
Lancaster, Alan 61, 196, 197 
Lancaster, Dawn 61 



Landham, Jack 61, 199, 285 

Lane, Cheryl 61, 199 

Lane, Chris 239, 255, 256 

Lankford.John 61, 226, 227 

Larkin, Mary Jane 207 

Lasseter, Alan 235, 247 

Lasseter, Janice 209 

Lauderdale, Chris 232 

Laurenzi, Terry 46 

Laurenzo, Cathy 224 

Law, Carter Jr. 49 

Lawrence, Amy 61, 199, 231, 285 

Layman, Chris 62 

Layne, Jordan 231 

LeCroy, Jennifer 62 

Ledbetter, Melinda 62 

Lee, Dian 62 

Lee, Jeff 203 

Lee.Joni 62, 223 

Leeper, Kerry 62 

Lemeron, Everett 46 

Lengner, Keith 239 

Lenox, Kelly 93, 224 

Lentine.John 255 

Lepord, Rod 200 

Lewis, Brian 4, 232, 249 

Lewis, Juanita 47 

Lewis, Rhonda 62 

Lightsey, Eddie 152, 197, 211 

Lincoln, Abraham 63 

Lindbergh, Bert 62 

Lindley, Martha 62 

Lipscomb. Kelly 62 

Lister, Lynn 62 

Little, Cathy 62, 199, 209 

Little, Gregory 62 

Littlejohn, Loretta 49 

Litwiniec, Karen 205 

Livingston, Shelley 62 

London 172 

Long, Greg 96, 97, 226, 227 

Long, Pam 62 

Longshore, Les 265 

LongsLott, Cara 176, 210, 211 

213 
Love, Kimberly 62 
Love, Sheila 62 
Lovelady, Scott 234, 235 
Lovvorn. Sandra 49 
Lowery, Kiplyn 62 
Lowery, Kris 170, 222, 223 
Lowry, David 62, 227 
Lucas, Kristen 62, 79, 220 
Ludwig, Allison 223 
Lunceford, Mabry 47 
Lundy, Terri 62 
Lyles, Greg 62 
Lyon, David 232, 267 



MR. MISTER 
MTV 
MIAMI VICE 

Mable, Pamela 63 



:-.' 



;■•: 



•Vi 



m$®m-im$m 



'»Vi: f-'V* ';•.'•' 



&.-.iA-X-:-;,>-: 



^V^V^^VfCv?. 






Closing/281 



I .1 M 

1 | , 

Maden, Martha 63 
Madison, In 
Mallorj 
Maltese, Ten 63 

Shannon 63, 203 

m, Cheri 63. 203, 213 
Mann. I arr\ 63 
Mam- Nam . 63, 203, 205 

Manning. Mike 129, 147, 197, 200, 213 

ing, Sharon 222, 223 
Mansfield, Leslie 63, 144. 213, 223 
Marcum. Katie 180, 224 
Markham. Mandy 63, 231 
Marler. Lewis 33 

Martett, Merri 63. 169, 195, 197, 220 
Marshall, Jennings 47 
Marshall, Rod 63, 122, 199 
Martin, Betsy 63, 231 
Martin. Bruce 197 
Martin. David 63 

Martin, Leigh Fran 63, 213, 222, 223 
Martin, Rembert 249 
Martin. Shannon 64, 223 
Martin. Sharon 64, 223 
Martin, Wendy 4 
Martinson, Marty 239, 247 
Martis. Kirk 127 
Maryanow, Cynthia 64 
Mashburn, Robin 169, 224 
Mason, Rhonda 64, 220 
Mason, Susan 224 
Mastin, Judy 64, 220 
Math Club 207 
Mathews, Gary 247 
Mathews. Mack 255. 257. 261 
Mathews, Mark 255 
Mathis. Linda 64. 277 

Matthews, Lynn 64 

Matthews, Rita 211 

Mauk, Tina 64 

May, Laura 64 

May, Mark 64 

May. Ruby 49 

May, Terri (>\ 

MiAlister, Richard 62 

McBtayet.Jill 62 

MiHr.de. Alicia 62, 158, 211 

McBride, Milmer 14 

McCall, Chuck 62. 247 

McCarty.John 205 

McClanahan, Scott 135, 247 

McCloud. Lindsey 239, 247 

McCloud, Neal 211 

McCollum, Kay 62, 126, 127. 179, 230, 

231 
McCormack. Dana 62 
rmack, Dan 62 
wn, Steven 62 

lough, Tom 62, 239 

•1 hen. Lori 

!, 231 
11, 227 

M< Donald, Patrii 



McDonald, Stephanie 62 
McDonald, Tara 220 
McElveen, Ginny 62, 231 
McEwen, Brett 34, 235, 273 
McFall. Steve 62, 94, 203 
McFarland, Becky 62, 193, 230, 231 
McGaha, Ann Carol 62, 86, 95, 103, 

126, 199, 209, 231 
McGahon, Alicia 231 
McGee, Anne 63, 119, 223, 273 
McGohon, Alisa 63 
McGraw, M.ir\ 63 
McKee, Ricky 196, 197 
McKenzie, Cynthia 6, 63, 124 
McKinley, Heidi 63 
McKinney, Suellen 213 
McLaughlin. Ellen 47, 109, 207, 208 
McLaughlin, Ken 247 
McLemore. Becca 223, 224 
McManus, Rob 63, 227 
McNair, Mark 63 
McNeill. Lisa 63 
McPherson. Les 267, 269, 271 
McPherson, Linda 205 
McQuiston, Larry 63, 193, 195 
Meadows, Christie 64 
Melton, Amy 64 
Melvin, Mark 64, 239 
Men's Volleyball 260 
Mercer, Greg 6, 239, 247 
Merck, Daniel E. 33 
Merrell. Franchesca 64, 223 
Merrell, Rhonda 64 
Meyers, Alice 216 
Meyers, Scott 247 
Mezick, Nancy 64, 211, 213 
Mickels. Cassandra 64 
Miller, Anna 64 
Miller, Joel 64, 247 
Miller, Julie 169. 224. 225 
Miller, Leisa 64 
Miller, Nancy 64 
Miller, Terry 84, 228 
Miller, Tim 235, 244, 247 
Mims.John P. 33 
Ministerial Association 203 
Miss Entre Nous 116 
Mitchell, Catherine 47 
Mitchell, Samuel 109, 209 
Mitchell, Scotty 6, 64, 223, 265 
Mizell, Pam 220 
Money, Barbara 47 
Monroe, Kimberly 64 
Montgomery. Jeff 227 
Moon, Amy 65 
Moon, Sharon 169, 224 
Moore, Diane 65 
Moore, Doug 65, 112. 113, 227 
Moore, Dwayne 65, 211 
Moore, Ellen 65, 209, 223 
Moore, Kimberlv 65 
Moore, Melissa 211 
Moore, Nate 255 
Moore, Penny 211, 213 

re, Ricky 3, 247 
Moore, Roger 267 

1 Tim 203 
Moreno. James 26( 



Morgan, Gay 285 

Morgan, Terry 285 

Morris, Alan 65 

Morris, Cindy 65, 77, 104, 126, 199, 231 

Morris, Gary 197, 20-4 

Morris, Stacey 232, 233 

Morris, Tim 239 

Morris, Wayne 113, 117, 235, 273 

Morrison, Janet 65 

Morrison, Teresa 65, 204 

Morrison, Teresa A. 95 

Morton, Marilyn 49 

Morton, Perry 47 

Moses, Jimmy 181, 235 

Mosley, Paul 211, 213 

Moss, Steve 25 

Mouchette, Melissa 65 

Moussakhani. Laura 65 

Moussakhani, Tony 227, 255, 257 

Mozza, Stephen 211 

Mullins, Tim 191, 207 

Mulvaney.Jan 171, 222, 223, 235 

Murick, Charlie 65 

Murphy, Micheal 49 

Murray, Peggy Anne 207 

Musen, Don 255 

Myers, Alice 65, 231 

Myers, Bonnie 47 

Myers, Scott 65, 178 

Myers, Steve 267 



NEW DORMS 
NUCLEAR 

ARMS 
NEW WAVE 



Nabers.Jim 65, 208 
Nabors, Pat 231 
Naff, Bethany 65 
Nason, Beth 65, 79 
Neal, Hudson 65 
Neaves, Gerald 247 
Neel, Mary 65 
Neil, Daniel 149, 152 
Nelson, Patti 65, 220 
Nelson, William 47 
Nester, Michael 65 
Nettles, Albert 33 
New, Bill 273 
Newsome, Stacey 118, 121 
Nichols, Brent 232 
Nichols, David 232 
Nichols, Martha 231 
Nicholson, Johnny 65. 122, 213 
Nimer, Mike 235, 247 
Nix. Melissa 65 
Nixon. Gena 2.36 
Noland, Kim 65 
Norris, Gavin 200 
Norwood, Angie 224, 225 
■ Nunn, Gary 247 

Nunn, Stephanie 65, 79. 166, 203 



OUTOFAFRICA 
OAK 

MOUNTAIN 
OUTRAGEOUS 






Nunnellv. William 208 



O'Byrne. Brenda 65 
Odom, Randall 47 
Olan Mills Photography 285 
Oldham, Sandra 65 
Olive, Allison 65, 223 
Oliver, James 207 
Oliver, Jeanie 205 
Oliver, Rodrick 205 
Olsen, Barbara 47, 149 
Olsen, Eric 47, 149 
O'Neal, Poppi 65, 218, 220 
ORear, Chris 65, 207, 227 
Osborne, Bruce 146, 203 
Osborne, Christa 65 
Osborne, Greg 232, 233 
Osinski, Gerry 177, 228, 249 
Osmore. Joseph 65 
Osteen. Shannon 194 
Owens, Chuck 65, 216, 239 
Owens, Frances 47, 94 
Owens, Gladys 49 
Owens, Martin 65 
Owensby, Tammie 65 



PAISLEY 
PINKIES 
PERSONAL 
COMPUTERS 



Pack, Phillip 65 

Padalino, Johnny 65, 203 

Padgett. Cindy 65, 199, 203, 205, 285 
• Page, Bill 247 
; Palmer, Mary Beth 220 
-,\ Parish, Lynn 65 

Parker, Greg 162, 211, 213 

Parker, Robbie 267, 268 

Parker. Roger 14, 47, 207 
'•'. Parker, Todd 205 

Parks. Leslie 65, 236 

Parrish, Katie 231 

Parsons, Aaron 228, 275 
': Pasley, Ben 65, 80, 122 
; Passmore, Tim 204, 206, 218, 219, 227 
!; Pate, David 200 
} Pate, Sharon 66, 210, 211, 213 

Patrick, Bobby 232 

Patterson. Bif 66, 211. 213 
' Patterson. Connie Rae 66, 220, 221 
.'"'. Patterson, Greg 149 
J- Patterson. Jeff 66 

Patterson. Mari Beth 66 
.'•/ Patterson. Pam 66 
-. Patterson, Wayne 200 

Pattillo, Paige 66 






'<•,'•, V'- 



■,■-<■?,: ,s, .."-;: 1 . ^s, v ',.p*,-< 



282/Index 



Payne, Billy 66, 160, 211 
Payne, Linda 66 
Payne, Ty 267 
Payton, Melanie 66 
Pearman, Ray 33 
Pedigo, Lee 179, 235 
Peeples, Stephen 94, 205, 207 
Peeples, William 
Penn, Danna 193. 236, 237 
Pennington, Melanie 66, 236 
Perkins, Chris 203 
Perkins, Lynn 66. 211 
Perrin, Barbara 66, 166 
Perritt, Cindy 66, 223 
Perry, Beth 66, 205, 209 
Perry, Kirk 66 
Peter, Stanley 205 
Pfeifer, Billy 66 
Phelps, Brian 154, 155 
Phi Kappa Phi 208 
Phillips, Charlotte 66 
Phillips, David 265 
Phillips, Kevin 66 
Phillips, Kristen 137 
Phillips, Rosalee 66 
Phillips, Sonya 119, 231 
Philpot, Harry M. 33 
Phi Mu 224 
Phi Mu Alpha 211 
Pierce, Amy 66, 199, 231, 285 
Pi Kappa Phi 234 
Pi Kappa Alpha 228 
Pi Kappa Lambda 213 
Pilgrim, Diann 223 
Pilgrim. Letha 66 
Pilleteri, Kathleen 66 
Pilleteri, Lee 232 

Pinson. Rachel 66, 199. 285 
Pinson, Vinessa 66 
Pittman.John C. 33 
Pittman, Virgil 33 
Plemons, Phillip 66 
Pless, Kara 66, 220, 221 
Pope, Deann 9 
Posey, Lori 66, 195 
Potts, A. Earl 33 
Potts, David 49 
Pouncey, Greg 203 
Powell, Allen 267 

Powell. Charles 211, 213 

Powell, Gena 66, 104 

Powell, Laura 66, 231 

Prater, Angela 66, 199. 207, 224, 285 

Prather, Mike 193 

Preachers, Judy 66 

Price, Jeff 244, 246, 247 

Price, Pat 134 

Prince. Jeff 93, 227 

Pritchett, Brenda 91, 113, 119, 220, 272, 

273 
Pritchett, Marsha 66, 90, 113, 117, 169, 

220, 273 
Proctor, David 66, 144, 164, 213, 226, 

227 
Puckett.John 66 
Purta, Kevin 200 
Pyle, Sally 66, 96, 97, 195, 207, 220 



NEVER QUIET 
QUESTIONS 



Quarles, Ashley 236 
Queen, Rich 66, 232 
Ouinn, Tina 66 



RONALD 

REAGAN 
RAY BANS 
REEBOK 

Radar, Joyce 29, 47 

Rager, Robert 66 

Ragsdale, Michael 66 

Raley, Brian 232, 267, 269, 270 

Raley, Sheryl 66 

Ramsay, Fulton 67. 255, 256 

Randall, Mark 67, 109, 205, 207, 208 

Randol, Kathenne 49 

Ray, Katie 166 

Ray, Tommy 213 

Redding, John 67, 235 

Redman, Jeanne 67, 178. 224, 225 

Redwine, Ann 67 

Reece, Jeff 67 

Reece, John 67, 104, 192, 193, 195, 239 

Reed, Barclay 235 

Reed, Marlene 47 

Reed, Rusty 235, 247 

Reese, Brent 67 

Reeves, Brent 127 

Register, Alan 67, 108, 227 

Reid, Richard 267, 268 

Renfro, Lee 67 

Renfroe, Darlene 47 

Renne, Lisa 67, 223 

Rester, Scott 261 

Rewis, Tommy 247 

Reynolds, David 203 

Rholing, Tommy 247 

Rice, Bobbie 49 

Rice, Hollis 33 

Rice, Jim 67, 232, 267 

Rice, Traci 67 

Rice, William 67 

Richards, Angie 224, 272, 273 

Richards, Ed 232 

Richardson, Martha 67 

Richardson, William 47 

Richey, Egla 67, 205 

Riegert, Robert 47 

Rigg, David 67, 182. 285 

Riggins, Resha 113, 115, 121, 213, 224 

Riley, Kathina 67 

Riley, Stephanie 67 

Roark. Laurie 67. 80, 124, 285 

Roberson, Michelle 67 



Roberson, William 67 
Roberts, Debbie 67 
Roberts, Stacy 67 
Robertson, Mary Virgina 68 
Robinson, Ed 205 
Robinson, Sharon 224 
Rodgers, Mandy 68, 223 
Rodriguez, Jose 68, 263 
Roe, T.S. 207 
Rogers, Gina 68 
Rogers, Mandy 96, 97 
Rogers, Susan 68 
Rohling, Deanna 207 
Rohling, Tommy 235 
Roman, Scott 20, 68 
Rooker, Sheryl 68, 166, 203, 275 
Rooker, Wendy 68 
Rosdick, Robin 68 
Roskam, Matthew 205 
Rozell, Ralph 49 
Rozendale, Beth 68 
Rudd, Lee 195, 226, 227 
Rudd, William 68 
Runyan, Wendy 21, 68 
Russell, Charles 23, 285 



SWATCH 
S-DAY 
STEP SING 



S-Day 178 

Sachar, Connie 68 

Sadler, Jena 213. 223 

Sallas, Barry 210, 211, 213 

Samples, Tim 68 

Samuels, Amy 68, 236 

Samuels, Joel 68, 204, 206, 234, 235 

Sanderford, Peggy 68, 105, 203 

Sanders, Briggs 68, 239 

Sanders, Denisha 195 

Sanders, Donald 213 

Sanders, James 68 

Sanders, Jim 68, 79 

Sanders, Ron 200 

Sanders, Tami 68 

Sands, Wendy 68 

Santa Claus 143 

Sarris, Margaret 68 

Saunders, Allen 69 

Saunders, Karen 68 

Savage, Tom 69 

Sawyer, Jane 211 

Sayler, Rebecca 69, 211 

Scarlett, David 226. 227 

Scates.Jane Anne 69, 105, 193, 208, 

209, 236, 237 
Schilleci, Maria 69, 274 
Schrand, Linda 195 
Schroeder, Janna 69 
Schultz, Bryan 69 
Scott, Dorothy 47 
Scott, Ed 267 
Scott, John 105 



, ( 



Scott, Shannon 145 

Seales, Stacy 69, 195, 213 

Seals, David 247 

Seavy, Kim 69 

Self, Angie 120 

Sellers, Bill 148, 149. 162 

Sellers, Dawn 211 

Sellers, Donna 69 

Sellers, Stephanie 69, 223 

Senate 193 

Senn, Rebecca 69 

Shankhn, Kim 69, 199, 220, 285 

Shaw, Camille 69, 231 

Sheehan, Amy 69 

Sheffield, Susan 69, 220, 221 

Shelley, Donna 69, 211 

Shelton, Brett 69 

Shelton, Karen 69, 205, 207, 213 

Shelts, Patricia 223 

Shepherd, Betty 47 

Shepherd, Neil 49 

Sherer, Dolores 231 

Shivers, Ann 224 

Shinner, Shari 69 

Shoemake, Suzanne 69, 223 

Shoff, John 69 

Shultz, Brian 235 

Shultz, Deana 205 

Shunnarah, Joey 69 

Shuth, Elise 224 

Sigma Chi 226 

Sigma Delta Pi 205 

Sigma Nu 232 

Sigma Tau Delta 209 

Sikes, David 247 

Silas, Mitchell 267, 269 

Simmons, Andrea 69 

Simmons, Belle 

Simmons, Lori 69 

Sims, Joel 69 

Sims, Joey 106, 267 

Sims, O. Suthern 208 

Sinclair, Stacia 35, 69, 96, 97, 106. Ill, 

134, 194, 195. 285 
Singley, Melissa 69 
Sitton, Lauri 69, 276 
Skillen, Stephanie 69 
Skinner, Brian 69, 239, 285 
Slate, Shelley 160, 219, 222, 223 
Slavin.John 227 
Slay, Michele 69 
Sledge, Buddy 200 
Slonecker, Lyn 231 
Smith, Amy 203 
Smith, Bonita 69, 220 
Smith, Chris 247 
Smith, Colin 227 
Smith, Cynthia 69 
Smith, Danny 247 
Smith, Glen 6 
Smith, Janine 69, 118, 121, 205, 211. 

220 
Smith, Keith 69, 227 
Smith, Ken 69, 203 
Smith, Kim 69, 230, 231 
Smith, Lesellyn 69 



:.«< 



Closing/283 



Smith. 1 ^j 69 
Smith, Rachel 69. 236 
Smith, Sjn.r 
Smith, Scott 260 
Smith, Sherry 70 
Smith, Tulu 47 
Smith, Viccnta 70 
Smitherman, Lisa 231 
Smitherman, Stacy 70 
Smothers, Amy 70, 199, 231, 285 
Soccer 254 
Soles, Carol 70 
SOLO 195 
Solomon, Janet 70 
Spanish Club 205 
- m.i'k : i 
Spencer. Bernice 48 
Spencer, Jean 207 
Spencer, Michelle 70, 231 
Spiller. Les 195, 203, 235 
Spinks, Jason 196, 197 
Sprouse, Ricky 247 
Spurgeon, Tim 70, 126, 235 
Spurrier, Celia 70 
St. John, Tammy 70 
Staggs, Tammy 14 
Stallings, Bruce 165, 234, 235. 247 
Stallworth, Clarke 23 
Standerfer, Sarah 70, 211, 213 
Stanley, Karen 70 
Stearns, Chris 83 
Steele. Peggy 70 
Steelman. Pam 236 
Steelman, Scott 239, 255, 257 
Stengell, Amy 70, 119, 211, 223, 239 
Stephens, Christy 70, 113, 222, 223 
Stephens, Libby 70, 213 
Stephens, Sharon 70, 166, 203 
Stephenson, W.K. 33 
Step Sing 158 
Stern, Camille 48 
Stevens, Beth 70 
Stewart, Brett 126, 235 
Stewart, Teri 70, 166 
Stigler, Suzanne 110 
Stiles, Robert 207 
Stith.Jeff 86, 87, 211, 213 
Stivender, James C. 33 
Stoker, Kayla 70, 205 
Story, Anna 70, 106, 207 
Stout, Suzanne 174, 236 
Strain, Charles 48 
Strain, Lori 70, 168, 231 
Strickland, Billy 48, 213 
Strickland, Mike 247 
Stroud, Jeff 204, 232 
Stroud, Stephen 70 
Student Government Association 193 
Sudlow Photography 285 
Sullivan, Darlene 197 
Sullivan, James 70 
Sullivan, Randy 70, 198, 199. 285 
Summer and Smoke 150 
Susina, Stanley 48, 208 
Sutton, Susan 70, 224 
Swindle, Jimmy 246, 247 



THE COLOR 

PURPLE 
TELLURIDE 
T-BUFF 

Talley, Bryan 70 

Talley, Daryl 70 

Tankersley, Laura 136, 220 

Tanure, Doug 176 

Tate, Greye 247 

Tate, Sandra 70, 220, 221 

Taulman, Beth 70, 144, 230, 231 

Taylor. Ann Marie 70 

Taylor, Ginger 205, 236 

Taylor, Leah 148, 149, 151. 152, 199 

Taylor, Melissa 70, 211 

Taylor, Tracy 70 

Tcherneshoff, Jan 259 

Teal, Janice 48 

Tennis 264 

Terrell, Denise 70, 80 

Terry, Jack 232 

Tharnhill, Rick 10, 207 

The Importance of Being Earnest 1', 

The Misanthrope 148 

The Samford Crimson 197 

Thomas, Darrel 249 

Thomas, Darren 146, 203 

Thomas, Keith 70, 165. 216, 239 

Thomas, Mark 70, 95, 193. 195, 207 

Thomas, Mike 235 

Thomas, Regina 49 

Thomas, Rob 70, 127, 213 

Thomas, Sabrenia 70 

Thomas, Terence 70 

Thomason, Jean 48 

Thomaston, Pam 70 

Thompson, Alan 70, 78, 79, 88, 285 

Thompson, Bud 232, 233 

Thompson, Janice 2, 111, 134, 224, 225 

Thompson, Mark 154, 155 

Thornhill, Kim 71, 89, 119, 205, 223 

Thornton, Eva Marie 258, 259 

Thrash, Malisa 71 

Thrasher, Alan 71 

Threadgill, Ronald 71, 211 

Thurston, Stacey 203 

Tidmore, Maria 106 

Tidwell, Cynthia 71, 95, 199, 205 

Tindel, Claude 232 

Todd, T.D. 247 

Tolar, Jay 261 

Tourney, Charles 204, 233 

Tower, Angela 117 

Townley, Kay 71 

Toya, Charlotte HP. 193 

Track 262 

Trad. Norine 71, 236 
Traweek, Rodney 247 
Traylor, Lynn 71 
Traylor, Richard 7, 26, 27, 49, 138, 139, 

159, 193, 198, 219 
Treadway, Dr. James Lewis 72 



*'' 



Treadway, Elizabeth 72 
Treadway, Mrs. Patricia 72 

Treadway, Scott 72, 238, 239 
Tricquet, Ronny 71 
Triquet.Joby 203 
Trull, David 71 
Trull, Scott 211 
Tucker, Rex 71, 232 
Tucker, Terri 71, 119, 224 
Tuckier, Rex 267 
Tudisco, Charley 71 
Turkiewicz, Witold 48, 213 

Turner, John 203 

Turner, Mary 71 

Turnure, Doug 71, 203 

Tweedy, James 48 

Tyre, LuAnn 72, 211 



UNCARDED 
U2 j 
UNIVERSITY 
POLICIES 

VIETNAM 

MEMORIAL 
VCRs 
VAIL BEACH 



Valerius, Gail 207 

Van Bibber, Mark 239, 255 

I VanCleave, Carol 6, 72, 124 

.' Vann, Vicki 216, 236 

;••: Vanoy, Nicole 72, 152, 276 
'$■■. Van Sise, Kenneth 48 
;. Vanture, Christy 72, 139, 193, 236 
Varnem, Scott 72 

■ Varner, Nathan 261 
Vaughan, Phyllis 48 
■ Vaughn, Amy 72 

Vaughn, Clayton 255 
' Vaughn, David 72, 232, 267 
Vaughn, David R. 266, 267 
\ Vaughn, Joey 7, 72, 97, 107, 193, 219 
•• Vedel, Greg 265 
' Vess, David 48 
.'.< Vincent, Andy 203 
'•/ Vincent. Cecil 72, 207 
' Vincent, Dwight 72 
l Vines, Cindy 72, 119, 120, 231 
. Vines, Lauri 236 

': Von Hagen, ILilhc 72, 198, 199, 220, 
285 



WHITNEY 
HOUSTON 

WORLD 
HUNGER 
AWARENESS 

WCAJ/68 

Waddill, Sallie 72 

Wade, Wendy 192, 193, 224 

Wahlheim, Virginia 72 

Walden, Treva 

Walker, Erik 24. 25 

Walker, Terrie 49 

Walker, Tracye 72 

Wall, Larry 239, 245, 247 

Wall, Michelle 222, 223 

Wallace, Clayton 196, 197 

Wallace, Joel 72, 107 

Wallace, Tim 228 

Walling, Leigh Ann 207 

Walsh, Casey 227 

Walsh, Michael 72 

Ward, Hal 165, 239 

Ward, Melanie 72 

Warden, Keith 211 

Warren, Bart 239 

Washington, George 63 

Waters, Mark 72, 193, 227 

Wates, Vicki 172, 173, 195 

Watkins, Stephanie 72 

Watkins, Tim 72 

Watson, Tammy 49 

Watts, Stephanie 72, 205 

Watts, Teresa 236 

Waugh, Fred 240 

Weaver, Joel 72. 97, 227 

Webb, Bob 239 

Webb, Craig 72, 136 

Webster, Jimmy 49 

Weed, Preston 73, 200 

Weinburg, Diana 220 

Welch, Lisa 72, 73, 224, 265 

West, Anne 73 

West, Jack 73, 227 

Wells, Elizabeth 48 

West, Anne 195 

West, Randy 80 

Westbrook, Tom 84 

Westcott. Melanie 224 

Weston, David 72 

Wharton, Mike 227 

Whatley, Joy 48 

Wheeler, Ruric 31, 49, 92, 94, 95 

Whigham, Phil 181 

Whirley, Carlton 48 

White, David 232 

White, Eva 48, 213 

White, Julie 73 

White, Louise 132 

White, Maria 73, 203 

White, Melody 224 

White, Sallie 73 

White, Sandra 73 

Whitehouse, Ginny 73, 196, 197, 198 

Whiteside, Gwendolyn 73 

Whitman. Harper 247 



,' ' V '£.".•'; 



'.V;- 



■v^.-'..:?' 



284/Index 



Whitman, Linda 73 

Whitt.Joe 33 

Who's Who 98 

Wiggington, Mike 232 

Wilde, Oscar 152 

Wilder, Carol 73, 207 

Wilemon, Gina 73, 208 

Wilhite, Katie 213 

Wilkinson, Tommy 73, 200 

Williams, Barry 200 

Williams, Brad 73, 226, 227 

Williams, Daniel 232 

Williams, Ginny 73, 231, 233 

Williams, Joy 205, 223 

Williams, Laura 73 

Williams, Lisa 73 

Williams, Parham 16, 31, 32 

Williams, Polly 109 

Williams, Rebecca 73 

Williams, Renee 73 

Williams, Sally 113, 115, 159, 216, 219, 

231 
Williams, Traci 73 
Williams, Wayne 247 
Williamson, Laurie 73 

Williamson, Myrna 73 

Willis, Cathy 211 

Willis, Richard 232 

Wilson, Donald 48 

Wilson, Sherry 73 

Wilson, Ty 73, 247 

Winfrey, Lydia 49 

Wingard, Todd 267 

Wingaurd, James 267 

Witcher, Brian 213 

Withrow, Andy 73, 145. 200 

Withrow, Carolyn 73 

Wolff, Dave 249 

Womble, Greg 49, 52 

Women's Volleyball 258 

Wood, Chip 267 

Wood, Diana 195, 199, 224 

Wood, Howard 267 

Wood, Norman 73, 144, 207 

Wood, Pennie 73, 223 

Woodall, Beth 73, 220, 258 

Woodward, Linda 73 

Workman, Charles 209 



Worley, Tracy 73, 203 
Wormly, Stanley 250 
Wren, Burke 73, 211 
Wright, David 227 



XEROX 
THE X-TRAS 



YUPPIES 
YOGURT 



Yancey, Sherri 60 

Yarborough, Larry 218, 226, 227 

Yates, Kathy 73 

Yates, Wade 247 

Yeager, Jonathan 73 

Yeager, Paul 172 

Yeager, Steven 73 

Yerby, Win 107, 197, 238, 239 

York, Lisa 73 

York, Perian 18 

Young, Chris 12 

ZAP__ 

PICTURES 
ZOO 
ZANY 

Zacharias, Donald W. 188 
Zeeman, Lori 236, 264, 265 
Zeigler, Sheryl 73 
Zeta Tau Alpha 230 
Zwayer, Maribeth 73, 236 



&i 



Editor's Note 

As learned through experience, true friends are found 
when deadlines and pressure are pushed to the limit. The 
'86 book was no exception. Many thanks are due to certain 
people who made this publication possible and added the 
extra flair that made it a success. 

Susan Allen who extended her help in any way possible, 
from making phone calls to labeling nursing mugshots. 

Dr. Charles Russell who helped proof and correct pages 
any time he was needed. 

Randy Claybrook who gave advice, ideas and support 
throughout the year and especially during those 
brainstorming workshops. 

Michael Boy kin who I ended his services of MTV, Apple 
computer, pizza, and layout designs around the clock. 

Gay and Terry Morgan who went beyond their duty of 
sales representative and provided a "home away from 
home. " They deserve a special thanks for their dedication 
and concern. 

My parents, Charles and Anne Padgett, who reluctantly 
accepted my absence from home due to deadlines and 
completion of the book. 

Thank You to all, 
Cindy Padgett 
Editor 



Photo Credits 

Lew Arnold 
Sudlow Photography 
Olan Mills Studios 
John Carter 
Steve Gleason 
Bill Harris 
Charlotte Coleman 



John Crocker 
Vonda Kay Gann 
Laurie Roark 
Stacia Sinclair 
Brian Skinner 
Alan Thompson 






i''~'':f'vff 



Wte!ftZ&$$$SW&S?& L 



Entre Nous Staff 

Editor — Cindy Padgett 

Assistant Editor — Hallie Von Hagen 

Photography Editor — David Rigg 

Academics Editor — Rachel Pinson 

Athletics Editors — Carole Hayes 
Randy Sullivan 

Campus Ministries Editor — Kim Shanklin 

Greeks Editor — Debbie Flaker 

Honors/Pageants Editor — Susan Herrington 

Organizations Editor — Phil Hanvy 

Supporting Staff — Nellie Campbell Jack Landham 

Clay Chaffin Amy Lawrence 

Amelia DeLoach Amy Pierce 

Stacey Godfrey Angela Prater 

Kristin Hawkins Amy Smothers 

Susanne Hopper 

Faculty Adviser — Dr. Jon Clemmensen 
Herff Jones Representative— Terry Morgan 



Closing/285 



Manj faculty and alumni gathered for the dedication of the 
physical science building. Brooks Hall. Lacking enough 
donations 10 hi given .1 name, the much used building has re- 
mained without a title for many years. 



Laughter, smiles and tears are all very evident elements of 
graduation ceremonies as seen in these May graduates during 
their exercises on Saturday, the seventeenth. 



I 




Cleaning the desk drawer for summer brings back 
many memories for this student as he stops to 
glance over a piece of paper he'd almost forgotten 
about. 




osing 



Edge of Tomorrow 





Refreshments and congratulations greet seniors 
from family and friends just after the walk across 
a stage that never semed so long. 



The year may have ended 
but the traditions did not, 
neither did the new ideas 
imprinted in our minds. 

From the Challenger to Hal ley's 
comet, from new dorms to budget 
cuts, the 1983-86 year required lit- 
tle extra to make it exciting and 
unique. 

The year encompassed all the 
traditions of Step Sing and Home- 
coming while adding a new fair to 
S-Day and the bookstore. It saw 
surges in trends from Swatch and 
Coca-Cola to Jams and Reeboks. 

The Athletic Department 
gained a golf team and watched 
the foundations being laid for the 
new Student Activities Center, ad- 
jacent to the gym. Beeson Student 
Center experienced a complete 
make -over of the first floor with a 
new snack bar, additional mail 
boxes, and the beginnings of a stu- 
dent lounge. 

In a constantly changing world, 
we lacked little in keeping up with 
the times. 



Closing/ 287 



Tradition 




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