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Student Life 













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the extra mile . . . 

;'/iiifn by Greg Pcrr 

Eastern Kentucky University 

Richmond, KY 40475 

Volume 69 

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Going the extra mile is common to 
the people of Eastern Kentucky Uni- 
versity. Whether it be students, facul- 
ty, academics, organizations or sports. 
Eastern is rich in a tradition of extra- 
effort and excellence on campus and 
in the community. 

In its 86-year-history, EKU has de- 
veloped from its beginnings as a 
teacher college in 1906 into a univer- 
sity which enrolls 16,500 students 
and serves people from all walks of 

EKU continues to go the extra mile 
to create a campus that enhances the 
educational atmosphere for the East- 
ern community. Eastern's 350-acre 
campus is home to stately buildings 
such as the historic Keen Johnson 
Building, hundreds of towering trees 
that are especially beautiful in au- 
tumn, and a ravine that brings people 
to appreciate the beauty of nature in 
the middle of concrete buildings and 
residence halls. These attributes and 
the overall layout of the campus have 
rightfully earned Eastern the title of 
"The Campus Beautiful." 


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Opening 3 

And even though Eastern contin- 
ues to preserve it's historic beauty and 
tradition, EKU is also going the extra 
mile to keep up with the demands of 
today and tomorrow. 1991 saw the 
completion of a state-of-the-art facili- 
ty, the Donald R. Dizney Building, to 
house the expanding College of Al- 
lied Health and Nursing. Also, an 
expansion of the library, renovation 
of the Roark Building and develop- 
ment of a new law enforcement 
building all began because of East- 
ern's commitment to excellence. 

Also, in 1991, EKU received ap- 
proval for a 4-year aviation program, 
the only one of its kind in Kentucky 
Plus, Eastern received a $1.1 million 
gift of computer equipment from 
AT&T to help the university with its 
effort to help implement elements of 
Kentucky education reform. And be- 
cause EKU has gone the extra mile to 
provide educational services to 
Southeastern Kentucky, the Council 
on Higher Education decided to help 
the university expand it's Corbin fa- 
cility instead of recommending fund- 
ing for a new University of Kentucky 
community college in London. 

4 Opening 


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But even more important than 
buildings, grants or programs, East- 
ern's students and faculty continue to 
go the extra mile in learning, partici- 
pating and \olunteering. Whether it 
be in a classroom, during a sports 
competition, or while working to 
help a needy person, EKU students 
excel. For example, in 1991, o\er 
2,000 students made the Dean's List 
for having outstanding grade point 
a\erages. Plus, students continue to 
go the extra mile to help the commu- 
nity's less fortunate through \olun- 
teerism. Whether it be participating 
in United Way or other philanthropy 
fundraisers, helping needy families 
rebuild and repair homes in Appala- 
chian regions, or making phone calls 
during EKU's phon-a-thon to raise 
money for scholarships, EKU stu- 
dents make a positi\e difference in 
the campus and the communit\. 

The students, faculty, tradition of 
excellence, and quest for continued 
improvement — all of these elements 
go the extra mile to make education 
at Eastern Kentucky Universit\- an 
exceptional experience. 



photos by Creg Perry 

6 Opening 

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14 Opening 

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• «i!J 

Student Life 

Many roads lead to E.K.U 

Many students from different walks of 
life attend EKU and the age varies as 
much as the reasons. The traditional 17- 
year old now shares the classroom with 
adult learners. 

Many students come to EKU by 
chance. For others, however, the reasons 
are specific. A freshman from 
Russellville, in Western Kentucky, chose 
Eastern because of the quality academic 
programs and a desire to be on his own. 
He works with head basketball coach 
Polio to gain experience to be a basket- 
ball coach. 

Tony Garrett, a 27-year old computer 
information systems major from Win- 
chester, decided to go back to school to 
earn a degree to make him more com- 
petitive in the job market. Garrett said 
that he likes Eastern because it is close 
to home and has a very good CIS pro- 

Many international students come to 
EKU for the same reasons that Kentucky 
students do. Low tuition and a reason- 
able meal plan also contribute to those 
decisions. Sunny Kadri came to Eastern 

to study in the accredited engineering 
program. Many out-of state students are 
attracted to unique programs in nursing, 
police administration, and occupational 
therapy, for all of which Eastern enjoys a 
national reputation. 

Patricia McDanials, a social work ma- 
jor, decided to go back to school to expe- 
rience the educational process with her 
children. She says she now better relates 
to her children because they do home- 
work together, share school experiences 
and activities, and inspire each other. Be- 
fore she started school herself, she ad- 
mits to nagging her children about do- 
ing their school work. Now she 
understands what her children go 
through each day. 

Paula Elmore of Danville commutes 
each night to get her management de- 
gree. She attends classes at EKU's ex- 
tended campus in Danville to meet the 
general educational requirements. 
Elmore, a human resource manager, se- 
lected Eastern because unlike other 
schools, the University offers programs 
for older students and is geared toward 

non-traditional students. 

From the hills and mountains of 
ern Kentucky, to the western Kentu( 
flatlands, and finally through the st 
of the metropolitan areas, and beyoi 
Eastern draws a diverse population 
students who want to live and learn 
with each other. 

18 Student Life 




0liilt>- 4 




Eastern draws a diverse population of traditional and 
non-traditional students. 

Student Life 19 

student Life 

Campus Cuisine fills many students' appetites 

by J. C. Peters 

Campus cuisine offers a lot of 
\'ariet\' to EKU students these 

EKU has five eating establish- 
ments on campus - Powell Grill, 
Powell Cafeteria, Cafe Clav, 
Stratton Cafeteria and Martin 
Cafeteria. Students ha\e choices 
ranging from "home-cooked" 
meals to fast food. 

The cafeterias normally offer 
three meats and se\'eral \'-egetahles 
from which to choose. Cafe Clav, 
Stratton Cafeteria and Martin 
Cafeteria ser\'e breakfast, lunch 
and dinner. Howex'er, Powell 
Cafeteria serves onlv lunch and 
dinner Monda\' through Thursday 
and lunch onlv on Friday. The 
average price of a meal is $3.50 to 

Powell Grill offers students a 
\'ariety of fast food ranging from 
pizza to hambugers to tacos. The 
average price of a meal in the grill 
is $3 to $4. 

When it comes to making a 
choice. Eastern students find at 
least one of the food places meet 
their needs. 

"I'd rather eat at Powell Cafete- 
ria," said Libby Rigrish, a 21-year- 
old senior from Richmond. 
"Lunch time is the only time I see 
my friends and that's where most 
of them are." 

Sabrina Bush, a 22-year-old 
senior from Louisx'ille, would 
rather eat in the Powell Grill. "It's 
more like fast food than the cafete- 
ria," she said. 

Becky Peters, an 18-year-old 
freshman from Monterey also likes 
the grill better. 'T'm never around 
when the cafeteria is open so I just 
go to the grill," she said. 

20-Studciit Life 

Howe\'er food, not con\'enience, 
causes Senior Dawn Lowish to 
prefer the cafeterias. "Thev ha\-e 
vegetables and stuff I like," the 22- 
vear-old said. 

Student Life - 21 

Student Life 

Weekenders program offers 
students alternative activities 

by Lisa Hughes 

When Frank Coffey returned 
from the National Residence Hall 
Association Convention at the 
University of Arizona last May, he 
brought an interesting idea back to 
EKU with him. It was to plan a 
series of Weekenders - an alterna- 
tive to the "traditional" EKU 
student's weekend activities. The 
RHA executive council voted to 
use Coffey's idea. 

Coffey said the RHA Weekenders 
are meant to give students who are 
here on the weekends something 
fun to do, and the RHA is hoping 

that the idea will grow in popular- 
ity and become bigger and better 
in coming years. 

Past Weekender activities include 
a celebrity look-alike contest, 
movie weekends, a hayride, and a 
dance hosted by Todd and Dupree 
Halls. Future plans include a pig 
roast/volleyball tournament and a 
beach party. 

Coffey said that RHA is always 
looking for new ideas and support 
from other organizations to help 
promote Weekenders, and he 
hopes the "weekend tradition" at 
EKU will change in the next few 

22-Siudmt Life 

Student Ufe-23 

student Life 

Many students experience dorm life 

Dorm life. Community bathrooms. 
Roommates. Late-night pizza orders and 
cramped living space. Living on campus 
is an experience students either love or 
hate, but never forget. At EKU, many 
students have dorm life memories be- 
cause of the University's required hous- 
ing policy. 

The University requires all single full- 
time undergraduate students under 21 to 
live in one of the University's 17 resi- 
dence halls. The exception is commuters 
who live with parents or guardians with- 
in a 50-mile radius. 

Amber Culver, Eastern's director of 
housing, said the main reason for this 
policy is it benefits students develop- 
mentally and educationally. 

"There will always be a place for un- 
dergraduate housing on this campus be- 
cause the school's mission is to provide 
education, and housing is sometimes part 
of that education," Culver said. 

According to Culver, research has 
shown that students ages 18-21 go 
through different developmental stages 
while learning. Students who live in resi- 
dence halls tend to stay in school longer, 
have higher grade point averages, com- 

municate better in working environ- 
ments, and have better enhanced citizen- 
ships because of the different lifestyles 
and people they're exposed to in the 
residence halls, she noted. 

However, not all students think living 
in a dorm until they're 21 adds a lot to the 
educational process. Grant Petty, a senior 
pre-med major, turned 21 two days after 
the start of the fall semester and was not 
allowed to live off campus. 

"I've reached senior status, but I'm not 
considered responsible enough to live off 
campus," Petty said. 

Even though Petty was forced to live in 
Palmer Hall during the fall semester, he 
planned to move off campus for the 
spring term. 

"I'm going to try to get an apartment, 
but it depends on the availability," Petty 
said. "It's hard to rent an apartment in the 
middle of the school year." 

Still, there are students who have tried 
living off campus and find they like resi- 
dence halls better. Michelle Noel, a ju- 
nior middle school education major, 
moved into an apartment in the fall, but 
moved back on campus in the spring. 

Noel said the main advantages to liv- 

ing on campus are not having to look f 
a parking spot in the morning and beii 
near all her friends. 

"I thought moving off campus wou 
be so much fun," Noel said, "becau 
there would be no rules like open hou 
policy and I'd have more freedom, but i 
not worth it at all." 

Despite the required housing polic 
residence hall crowding does not seem i 
be a problem, according to Culver. EK 
has the capacity to house approximate! 
6,500 students. Culver said she does n( 
foresee new dormitories being built, bi 
instead the renovation and redesignin 
of buildings to better meet student need 
She said residence halls would probabl 
change to better serve groups of peop! 
such as non-traditional, Internationa 
and special-interest students. 

Regardless of the pros and cons of li\ 
ing in a residence hall, dorm life wi 
continue to be experienced by hundrec 
of EKU students. 

"We can't get away from the fact," Ci 
Iver said, "that a residence hall is a plac 
where students live and learn." 

by Jo Carole Petei 

24 Student Life 

ABOVE; Living in a dorm means sharing close living 
space with a roommate. LEFT: Dorm residences can be 
found helping each other. 

Student Life 25 

Student Life — ' 

Student finds road to fitness lo 

by George Roberts 

Hercules never had it so good. 
Job's lot in life was untroubled, 
relati\'ely speaking. 

Though the sufferings of these 
two mythical men ha\'e been well 
chronicled, they must certainly 
wither in comparison to those I 
endured one v\'eek. 

With all due respect to the afore- 
mentioned characters, I am quite 
certain none of their respectively 
hellish tasks included restoring 
their bodies to an acceptable lexel 
of fitness after allowing themseh'es 
to become a celestial sofa. 

But just as those two men were 
chosen by their respecti\'e deities 
to persevere bevond all imaginable 
capacity for labor and humiliation, 
so too was 1 called b\' the gods of 
fate (and the Progress style editor) 
to begin the long journey from the 
wasteland of physical disrepair 
into the promised land of muscu- 
lar/cardio\'ascular fitness. 

On Monday, Jan 20, mv task 
began in earnest. After a "last 
supper" the night before at a 
Lexington steakhouse, complete 
with a rich dessert, I began resur- 
recting my worthless body which 
had been crucified through glut- 
tony and sloth. 

The first day vvas typical of what 
one might expect from a physically 
pathetic wretch. A one-mile run 
was all my endurance would 
allow. Upon completion of that, 1 
consoled myself with a walk of 
equal distance. Miraculously, 1 did 
not throw up either during or 
following this initial activity. 

As most any adult with the 
intelligence of a gerbil under- 
stands, one does not achiexe opti- 
mum or even acceptable fitness 
without an accompan\ing diet. 

Ib-Stiidoit Life 

Your humble narrator also bit the 
bullet in this regard. Believe me, 
that bullet was not the tasty morsel 
I was used to consuming before 
my calling to fitness. Fruit and 
granola bars provided my sold 
subsistence on Monday. I swore 
such healthful fare would carry me 
to my grave or until 1 lost 50 lbs 
from my "200+++" carcass. 

Tuesday dawned with a new 
sense of hope, clouded by an 
unbelie\'able soreness in the lower 
limbs. I was now one day closer to 
fitness and one day further away 
from the bonds of shapelessness. 

Another mile run /walk pro\'ided 
by cardio-vascular torment for the 
day. Again, the little brown bag 
containing nothing but things from 
the good earth (along with a little 
waxing, coloring and processing 
from man's worst enemy; himself) 
was all I ingested, foodwise. Too 
much coffee and not enough water 
rounded out mv dietary consump- 

Though mv commitment to 
fitness, unlike my legs, had yet to 
waver, I needed some sort of 
covenant, an equivalent of a deal 
with the de\il, but one which 
would keep me off the road to hell 
being paved with good intentions. 
I knew 1 had to obtain a health club 

Joining a fitness center, for an 
impoxerished college student, 
provides a type of incentive to 
work out that all the free coaxing 
and nagging in the galaxy cannot 
begin to ri\al. While most people 
who haxe committed the sin of 
unfitness are able to atone for 
themseh'es quietly and anony- 
mously when they work out, I was 
forced to pay a public penance for 
my transgressions, captured on 
camera and chronicled herein. 

After 1 joined the club, 1 got 
down to fitness. The bench press, 
dumbbells, lea; machines, tread- 
mill, exercise bike, sit-up bench 
and stairclimber were all sweated, 
and very nearly, cried upon. 

Following this ordeal, your 
reporter, who had been such a 
good boy for three days, began 
driving a little recklessh' and 
wreck the fitness wagon. 

While en route to my home in 
Lexington, pondering what sort of 
organic material I would consume 
for m\' e\'ening meal, 1 suddenly 

and hard with Taco Bell detour 

George Roberts works his vva\' to 
physical fitness. Photos bv Lvn 

lost control of mv truck anci droxe 
through a Taco Bell. 

In the ensuing accident, an em- 
ployee of the restaurant thre\v a 
taco and two Mexi-melts at me, all 
three of which hit me in the mouth 
and were swallowed before I could 

Feeling like a long suryi\'or of a 
fire-bombed neighborhood, I arose 
on Thursday determined to re- 
double my efforts to a\'oid acci- 
dents like the night before. 

Since I was too sore to run, lift 
weights or breathe \'ery hea\ily. 

the day began with a walk of two 
miles. My conscience was momen- 
tarily sahed. 

Friday's mile run proyided a 
period, if not an exclamation point, 
to the week's events. 

But come Monday, the wheels of 
the fitness machine will be greased 
and ri\'en out of the garage once 
more, simultaneously hoping to 
ayoid burnout and burgers. 

Stiulaif Lifc-17 

Student Life 

Suzi Landolphi brings safe sex show to campus 

by Mike Royer 

The hot topic of conversation on 
Sept. 19 was about sex: how to 
have sex, who to have sex with anti 
what is the safest way to have sex. 

Sex, sex, sex. 

But this conversation did not take 
place in a poorly ht bar or behind 
closed dorm or hotel room doors. 
Sex came out in the open when 
Suzi Landolphi brought her one- 
woman show to Brock Auditorium 
to enlighten the university as to the 
wavs of safe sex and how safe sex 
doesn't have to mean dull sex. 

Lanciolphi is a video and televi- 
sion producer-director and part 
condoni store owner turned safe- 
sex advocate who has taken her 
message to the people in an effort 
to get the younger generation to 
practice safe sex. 

The title of the show and her 
company is "Hot, Sexy and Safer," 
and it describes the niessage she is 
trying to get across, which is that 
safer is sexier. 

"I think safe sex makes more 
sense. Safe sex is more satisfying 
because it makes men and women 
sexually equal," Landolphi said. "I 
also don't find anv fun in the stress 
and worry that accompanies dis- 
eases and unwanted pregnancies 
derived from unsafe 'sex'." 

In the show, Landolphi taught the 
audience how to have better, safer 
sex and ways to avoid sexually 
transmitted diseases. Landolphi's 
show deals with a very grave 
subject matter, but rather than 
preach to the audience about the 
hazards of being sexuallv active in 
this day and age, she gets the 

ZS-Studcut Life 

message across through hunior. 

Examples of her zaniness during 
a show included Landolphi apply- 
ing a condom over someone's head 
to show there should not be a 
problem with a fit, getting an 
unwitting participant to say some- 
thing as embarrassing as 'vaginal 
fluids' in front of the audience and 
demonstrating safe sex techniques, 
and it was all done with taste. 

Sex and sexual intercourse are 
definitely not the same thing and 
should bv no means be confused 
with each other, Landolphi said. 

"I'm not advocating having 
sexual intercourse. If partner 
is not sexually satisfied without 
intercourse they should not be 
doing it," Landolphi said. "Iniag- 
ine how many couples would have 
to stop having sex if they listened 
to what I just said. 

"If you have to do it in the dark 
with vour eyes closed, you are not 
ready to do it." 

"Sending people out into the 
world without teaching about sex 
is a crime. You wouldn't turn 
someone loose with an automobile 
without teaching theni how to 
drive," she said. 

The sexual climate of America is, 
in Landolphi's words, "Foggy and 
covered in a very thick mist with 
zero visibility. It is not bright, and 
it is not sunny; it is shrouded in 

Landolphi said the reason for all 
this mystery and ambiguity about 
sex comes from people's refusal to 
deal honestlv about their sexuality. 

With drugs, they say be honest 
and educate our children about 
drugs and their effects. But on the 

other hand, they say teaching 
chikiren about sex with onlv lead 
to proniiscuitv, she said. 

"How manv more sexuallv trans- 
mitted diseases do we need to ha\'e 
before we realize we're having sex 
the wrong wav?" Landolphi asked. 

Landolphi does anvwhere from 
20 to 30 Hot, Sexv and Safer perfor- 
mances in a month at uni\'ersities, 
fraternitv events and e\en prisons. 

Student Lifc-29 

student Life 

Step show is inspired by heritage 

The rhythmic sounds of foot stomps, 
cane beats, and chants entrance hundreds 
of students each year at the campus step 

At this year's show, the sororities stepped 
first and set the mood for the evening. 

"Z-phi! Blue-phi!," called members of 
Zeta Phi Beta sorority and Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity, as the ladies of blue and white 
performed their cane and blindfold rou- 

"Skee Wee!," could be heard for the 
ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority, as 
their sisters sought to defend their title as 
defending champions. 

As the sororities finished, the audience 
settled in for what is usually thought of as 
the most exciting part of the show — the 

The men of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity 
could be heard in the audience throughout 
the auditorium singing their well-known 
chant, as their brothers also put in their 
winning performance. One step per- 
formed by the Alphas, in which they 
leaped over each other from a prone posi- 
tion on the stage floor, brought the crowd 
to its feet. 

Next came the men of Phi Beta Sigma 
fraternity, and the crowd grew even more 
excited as one of the Sigmas broke his cane 
during the Sigmas' cane routine, but con- 
tinued to step in time with the beat. 

Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, celebrating 
its 20th anniversary at the university, had 
plenty of support during their imaginative 
and innovative routine. 

Finally, the men of Omega Psi Phi frater- 
nity entered the stage amid woofs and 
barks from their brothers in the audience. 

The sounds and mood of the event may, 
to many, seem like a wild celebration. 

In many ways, it is. 

As with many modern African-Ameri- 
can customs, stepping can be traced back to 
African tribal roots. What is today recog- 
nized as stepping began as part of ancient 
African ceremonies of celebration. As time 
passed, members of predominantly-black 
Greek-letter organizations began to use 
this dance form as a means of showing 

pride for their group affiliation. The diffi- 
culty of their steps and crispness of execu- 
tion serve, for many members, as a tribute 
to all they feel makes their affiliation the 
best. Through their synchopated beats and 
moves, the members also celebrate the 
honor and respect they feel for their race. 

Eastern's step shows have become, 
through the years, the place for African- 
American college students from all over 
the state and beyond to come for a great 

Independent audience members, who 
have numbered in the thousands through- 
out the event's seven-year history, re- 
sponded favorably to the show. 

Rene Heinrich, a freshman theatre arts 
major, had never seen a step show before 
and viewed the whole event as very up- 

"I really like all of the different beats that 
the groups made," Heinrich said. 

Jeffrey Boord-Dill, costume designer for 
the EKU theater department and regular 
step show patron, agreed. 

"I am really glad to see the groups return 
to more concentration on traditional step- 
ping, without the music intruding as it 
used to. I think it should continue," Dill 

Edward Lartey, a senior accounting ma- 
jor and member of Alpha Phi Alpha frater- 
nity, agreed. "With my fraternity, we just 
need music as part of our intro. We don't 
like to use it in our show," he said. "I think a 
lot of groups think they need the music for 
the beat, but they don't." 

Larry Calbert, a senior accounting major 
and member of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, 
has also noticed the trend of stepping 
becoming more music-oriented. "It seems 
as through it has become more geared 
toward more music, instead of stepping," 
Calbert said. 

Immediately following the show, all 
seven organizations participated in the 
sponsorship of a joint Greek dance, the 
proceeds of which are targeted for specific 

by Sheryl Edelen 

30 Student Life 

Student Life 31 

Student Life 




photos by Greg Perry 

Dorothy Gaeschke 
Delta Zeta 

Beth Gay 
Kappa Delta 

Lana Kirby 
Phi Delta Theta 

Kim Howard 
Alpha Gamma Delta 

Elaine Ralenkotter 
Chi Omega 

Shelly Hepke 
Interfraternity Council 

Michelle Brill 

32 Student Life 

Donna Hill 
Gospel Ensemble 

Ivy Wardloiv 
Baptist Student Union 

Julie Leach 
Kappa Delta Tau 

Genia Cook 
Kappa Alpha Order 

Tammy Gee 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Lisa Hughes 
Sigma Alpha Ep'silon 

Michelle Riley 
Theta Chi 

Dana Coomer 
Tau Kappa Epsiloii 

Karla Malone 
Accounting Club 

Student Life 33 

Student Life 

Shelly Hepke Named Queen 

Suspense was beginning to build as the 
pre-game drills and tailgate parties wound 
down. Another EKU Homecoming tradi- 
tion was about to be honored. 

The 16 candidates stood waiting to pass 
under the ROTC sabers and cross Hanger 
field with their escorts. 

The day, while only half over, had been 
an exciting one, with each finalist partici- 
pating in the annual parade. 

Finally, the much anticipated coronation 
was about to take place. The Kappa Delta 
sponsored candidate, Beth Gay, was named 
second runner-up. Ivy Wardlow, sponsored 
by the Baptist Student Union was named 
first runner-up. 

Shelly Hepke, sponsored by the Inter- 
fraternity council, was crowned as the 1991 
Homecoming Queen. 

Hepke, a senior from Rochester Hills, 
Mich, was escorted by her father. She is a 
member of Delta Zeta sorority. 

Of her honor, Hepke said she was "ex- 
cited, shocked, and thrilled to death". 

34 Student Life 

TOP LEFT: Homecoming Court — Ivy Wardlow, Shelly Hepke, and Beth Gay BOTTOM LEFT Gifts fit for a 
Queen. TOP RIGHT: Shelly Hepke being crowned by university president Hanlv Funderburk, BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Shelly Hepke and her father pass under the saber arch, minutes before her crowning. 

Student Life 35 

Salute the Stars 

The scene at the homecoming parade 
was classic. Marching bands played and 
marched down Lancaster Avenue. Ner- 
vous homecoming candidates smiled and 
waved to the crowd from their convert- 
ibles. The equestrian club and some pri- 
vate owners rode their brightly decorated 
and freshly groomed horses, and floats 
decorated to fit the theme, "Salute the 
Stars", made their way down the parade 


Fraternity and sorority members had 
worked all week at an Army depot storage 
building decorating their floats. A metal- 
lic spaceship float, by Alpha Phi Alpha, 
was judged best float in the parade. 

Other units featured antique cars, and 
floats, and little majorettes and gymnasts 
twirled and tumbled their way down the 
street, while children scurried to catch 

candy thrown from the floats. 

"When the veterans from Desert St 
rode by on trucks, it touched me to 
everybody standing and cheerii 
Sabrina Bush said. The spectators sal 
the Desert Storm veterans by giving t 
a standing ovation. Bush added 
appearance in this year's parade defin: 
set it apart from past Homecoming 

Student Life 

36 Student Life 


photos by Grant Petty 

Student Life 37 

!3tudent Life 

EKU sends Pacers down the road on Homecoming 

by Kirby Easterling 

Over 17,000 fans packed the 
stands as the No. 2 nationally 
ranked Eastern Kentucky Univer- 
sity Colonels football team de- 
feated the University of Tennessee- 
Martin Pacers, 56-21, in the annual 
Homecoming game at Roy Kidd 
Stadium. The victory marked the 
sixth straight win for the Colonels 
and improved their overall record 
to 6-1. 

Several players had an out- 
standing game. Three running 
backs reached milestones in the 
win over the Pacers. Senior 
tailback Tim Lester rushed for 106 
yards giving him a total of 3,074 
yards. Junior Markus Thomas also 
reached the 3000-yard mark with 
107 yards. Senior fullback Rick 
Burkhead reached the 1,000-yard 
mark on two touchdowns while 
rushing for 44 yards. 

Bryan Barrett was named Na- 

tional I-AA Punter of the Week in 
the win over UT-Martin. Barrett 
punted three times for a total 152.1 
yards, an average of 50.7 yards. 
Lester was named the Offensive 
player of the Week for his efforts. 
Freshman cjuarterback Ronald 
Jones threw for 24 yards, including 
one touchdown to tailback Mike 
Pennian. Leon Brown returned a 
kickoff for 63 vards. 

pliotof by Crcs; Pcny 

38-Stiidc)it Life 

Studeut Life-39 

Student Life 

Entertainment variet 

by Karen Copeland, Kerry 

Sigler, Amy Etmans, Jermy 

Bonfiglio, Kim Haun and 

April Nelson 

Throutrhout the vear, EKU's 
theater and music departments 
present \"arious concerts and 
productions to cater to all the 
university community, and this 
was no different. 

On October 2-5, the theater 
department presented "Loot", a 
black comedy by |oe Orton, in 
Gifford Theater. "Loot" was set in 
Englanci in 1964. The play cen- 
tered around a bank robbery 
committed by Hal and Dennis. 
After Hal's mother died, they 
decided to hide the stolen money 
in her coffin. 

The six cast members were I. 
Greg Wilson, Beth Kirkpatrick, 
Jeremy Bonfiglio, John Sparks, 
Brian L. Stocks and Aaron McRay. 

After performing "Loot", stu- 
dents in the theater department 
went right back to work and pre- 
sented "The Two Gentlemen of 
Verona" on Noy. 20-23. 

The Shakespearean play about 
the importance of friendship, lo\e 
and loyalty was adapted to 1959 h\ 
director Jim Morton. 

Morton said the plav was a 
good choice for a college commu- 
nity because it focused on self- 
realization and loyalities among 
young people. 

The cast of "The Two Gentle- 
men of Verona" included Tara 
Harlow, Beth Kirkpatrick, John 
Sparks, and Johnnx' Anders. 

40'Stiidcin Life 

s EKU's spice of life 

photos In/ Ciiuit I'cthi 

The theater department alsii 
presented the annual Christmas 
dance concert on Dec. 9-10. The 
annual event began as a 20-minute 
final for students enrolled in both 
the beginning and advanced dance 
classes. Homer Tracy, organizer of 
the event, said the best way for 
students to showcase what thev'd 
learned was to do it in front of an 

The concert had a wide range of 
performance virtousitv, with 
participating students ha\'ing from 
one semester of experience to 12 or 
13 vears. All stvles of dance were 
represented and the numbers 
ranged from classical ballet, jazz 
and musical theater stvle to tap. 
Se\'eral x'ocalists also performed. 

Proceeds froni the show 
benefitted the theater scholarship 
fund, (coiitiniicd) 

Student Lifc-41 

Student Lif e 

In November, the EKU Jazz 
Ensemble performed in Brock 
Auditorium. Under the conduc- 
tion of Ke\'in Eisensmith, the two 
bands entertained the audience 
with songs from the big band era 
as well as selections from current 

Instrumental secitons included 
saxophones, trumpets, trombone 
and tuba section, and the rhythm 

The EKU Jazz Ensemble II, 
which consisted of music and non- 
music majors, began the evening 
with a selection from the works of 
Henry Mancini, as well as selec- 
tions from other jazz artists. 

Next, the EKU Jazz Ensemble, a 
group of experienced performers 
who had to audition for the group, 
performed songs fairly standard to 
the songs of the big band era. 

"The ensembles," Eisensmith 
said, "provided a treat for the 
students in a setting that is not 
always available - a perfcirmance 
for sheer entertainment." 

42-Stiidciit Life 

A\so in November, the EKU 
Show Choir took the stage in Brock 

The show choir is a small song- 
and-dance group consisting of 12 
singers and two accompanists 
directed bv Rob Lawrence. Mem- 
bers are a well-rounded group of 
indi\iduals with talents ranging 
from singing and dancing to act- 

The audience was entertained 
by a variety of sounds including 
broadway, pop, jazz, gospel and 
countrv, and some fancy footwork. 

Corv Chit wood, one oi the 
dance captains, said it was an 
honor to be in the show because of 
its state-wide recognition. 

"When vou're on stage vou can 
show who vou really are and what 
vou reallv have," Chitwc^od said. 

Student Life-43 

Student Life 

The music department brought 
a harmonious end to the tall se- 
mester with the performance of 
George Frideric Handel's "The 
Messiah" on Dec. 8. 

The University Singers, concert 
choir and orchestra performs "The 
Messiah" at EKU every other year. 
This year marked the 55th perfor- 
niance and the 12th direction 
under Dr. David Greenlee. 

Greenlee said the production 
used 95 students in the chorus, 37 
in the orchestra and four profes- 
sional soloists. 

The Universitv Singers, concert 
choir and the orchestra began 
practicing two to three times each 
week in mid-October. 

44-Studciit Life 

Student Life-45 

g tudcnt Life 


Christmas traditions 
continue on campus 

by Danna Hazelwood and 
Andrea Stephens 

Tradition is part of the Eastern 
community, and the Christmas 
season is no different. 

Two traditions that have graced 
EKU during the hohday season for 
a combined total of 83 years are the 
Madrigal Dinner and the Hanging 
of the Greens. 

The Madrigal Dinner, a 3-hour 
long recreation of a 16th century 
English castle Christmas dinner, 
was held Deceniber 5-7 in the Keen 
Johnson Ballroom. 

Throughout the dinner, guests 
were entertained bv court jesters, 
magicians, fire-eaters, and 12 
madrigal singers accompanied by 
six recorders and a harpsichord. 

The music, taken from the 16th, 
17th, and 18th centuries, was 
performed throughout the seven- 
course meal, which began with the 
traditional Christmas Wassail 
toast, included an entree of prime 
rib and ended with "fruits from 
distant lands" - including kiwi, figs 
and mandarin oranges. A full 
concert of special Christmas music 
was performed after the meal. 

David Greenlee, a professor in 
the music department, has been in 
charge of the Madrigal Dinner for 
12 years. 

"It's all done with a religious ■ 
overtone that all eventually leads , 
up to the Christmas storv," 
Greenlee said. 

Emilv Cooper, a pre-pharmacy 
major from Cynthiana, sang in the 
Madrigal Dinner for three years. 

"We're very proud of it because 
we're known to have one of the 
best madrigal dinners in the state," 

46-Stiiiiciit Life 

Cooper said 

The Christmas spirit also flour- 
ished on campus as EKU's oldest 
continuing program on campus 
hailed the beginning of the Christ- 
mas season. 

The 62nd annual Hanging of the 
Greens was held on Dec. 8 in 
Walnut Hall of the Keen Johnson 

Barbara Sowders, co-director 
with Dan Robinette of this year's 
event, said the program involves 
about 100 students froni organiza- 
tions such as Sigma Nu, Mortar 
Board, Kappa Delta Tau and other 

"Sixty-two girls do the actua 
hanging of the wreaths, but there is 
also singing and music," Sowders 


According to a liistorv of tlie 
ceremony by Mary Frances 
McKinnev Richards, director of tlie 
first observance, the first Hanging 
of the Greens was held beside a 
roaring fire with the music of a 
violin and a harp. Sixtv students 
carried the greens anci led the 
singing of traditional carols. The 
same carols are still sang during 
each vear's cereniony; the directors 
of the program even use the notes 
and script from the \'ery first 


Sowders said she sees the pro- 
gram as an important element in 
keeping campus traditions alive. 
She said she belie\'es the meaning 
of the program is what keeps it 
alive year after vear. 

"It is a way of beginning the 
holidav season, a wav of including 
students and officiallv beginning 
the Christmas celebration on the 
campus," she said. "It's verv 

Student Life-47 

jtudent Life — ' 


by J-C. Peters 

The 13th annual Residence Hall 
Association Bridal Show was full 
of razzle and dazzle, but the big- 
gest show was put on by the self- 
proclaimed EKU Men's Dance 

The annual show of bridal and 
formal fashions, titled "Seasons of 
Romance," was held Jan. 29 in 
Brock Auditorium. EKU students 
modeled wedding and bridesmaid 
dresses, long gowns and short 
formal dresses and tuxedos. 

Models presented the \'arious 
styles during different scence 
including "Spring in Paris," "Prom 
and Party," "Summer with Ro- 
mance," "She's Got the Vibe," and 
"Fall and Winter with a Flair." 
Live vocals for two of the scenes 
were sange bv Beth Kirkpatrick 
and John Pvka. 

One of the event's highlights was 
the performance of the EKU Men's 
Dance Team. Led bv Emerv Lee, 
the dancers performed a show of 
their own for the crowd which 
inclucied taking off their ties, 
cummerbunds and shirts. The 
men took the stage again at the end 
of the bridal show for a curtain 

Between scenes, approximately 40 
door prizes donated bv area mer- 
chants were awarded. Names 
were drawn from a brides-to-be 
box and a general audience box. 

All of the bridal gowns and 
evening dresses were furnished by 

Irene's Fashions. All tuxedos were 

furnished bv Jett & Hall. 

Hall Association presents 
bridal show with flair 


48-Stiuieut Life 

49-Studeut Life 

Student Life 




pholo^ hif Cic^^ I'lii 1/ 

50-Stiidcnt Life 

J football plavers Ernest Thompson (63) 
Da\id VVilkins (89) share a moment 
ther after being knocked out of the 

AA I-AA playoffs by Marshall Unher- 

by Becky Fields 

Beginning college is a big adjust- 
ment for students. For man\- 
students, coming to college is the 
first time the)' ha\'e been awa_\' 
from home and the security of 
their family. 

However, once at the uni\ersit\-, 
students begin to meet different 
people and make new friends. 
Probably one of the first relation- 
ships students deal with is with 
their roommates. 

A lot of students find it easier to 
room with a friend thev know 
from home, but many times room- 
mates are strangers at first. Many 
roommates who begin their rela- 
tionship as strangers e\entuall\ 
form a bond of trust and under- 

After the students mo\"e into 
their dorms, classes begin. The 
first few days of classes are the 

most important in forming reki- 
tionships with professors. Some 
classes are too large for students to 
form one-on-one rekitionships 
\\ ith the professors, but with 
smaller classes, the professor often 
e\entualy forms a professional 
relationship with ahiiost all of the 

An important relationship that a 
student can form while in college 
is a boyfriend/girlfriend relation- 
ship. When people are dating, 
there can be an understanding and 
feeling of belonging that can only 
be appreciated by them. 

There are many different types of 
relationships, professional and 
personal, that students encounter 
while attending college. However, 
learning to de\elop and deal with 
these relationships is another 
aspect of the learning process 
while at EKU. 

Student Life-Dl 



tudent Life 

College relationships are as diverse 

52-Stiu1ciit Life 

as the people involved in them 

Left: Tim Wilder and Tammy Fraser tali< in the Ra\ine; bottom left: 
Tracy Rose and Ste\e Austin enjo\- an exening talking outside; 
bottom center: Mindi King and Arron Snovvden talk outside 
Burnam Hall; below: GayAnn Best and Rav Richardson hug each 
other during Homecoming Week. 

plwtc In/ Cm lit Petty 

Student Life-53 

student Life 

Variety is the spice of nightlife 

by Becky Fields 

After a hectic day of classes, 
many students find it necessary to 
relax. Relaxation actix'ities range 
from playing a game of cards in a 
dorm room to xenturing down- 

Drinking is not the only reason 
people visit downtown bars. Some 
students go downtown to listen to 
music and dance. Others go 
downtown to meet their friends 
and catch up on the news. Still 
others go downtown to meet 
prospective dates. One freshman 
said, "It is one of the best places to 
meet members of the opposite 

If students prefer to not go 
downtown, thev can find enter- 
tainment at the Richmond Mall. 
The mall offers several stores, a 
food court and a mo\'ie theatre. 

For students who decicie to sta\' 
on campus, the Powell gameroom 
offers a variety of activities ranging 
from pool to bowling. 

Finally, students who do not 
want to lea\e the dorm can play 
cards, rent movies, or socialize 
with friends. 

54-Stui1ciit Life 

Student Life-55 

Student Life 

Weekend Roadtrips 

Everyone loves a road trip! This includes 
students at Eastern who take road trips as 
often as time and money allow. 

Many students travel to away football 
games. When Eastern played at the Univer- 
sity of Louisville, Brian Deem and a few of his 
friends travelled to Louisville and got a hotel 
suite for a post-game party 

The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega visited 
their chapter in New Orleans over a three- 
day weekend. Paula Rush, who transferred 
from Loyola University in New Orleans, 
affiliated with the EKU Chapter About 20 
women went on the road trip to visit the 
Alpha Chi Omegas at Loyola. 

About 20 members of Kappa Alpha Theta 
sorority went white water rafting in Tennes- 
see in October They camped out in tents for 

two nights at a nearby campground. 

"The six-hour drive was kind of boring, but 
we had enough fun to make up for it," said 
Beth Hamilton, a sophomore chemistry major 
from Owensboro. 

Other students travel to Myrtle Beach, S.C., 
for the weekend, and some have been known 
to go as far as Panama City, Fla., to soak up 
some rays for two days and drive all night to 
get back for Monday morning classes. 

Heather Shurbet, a freshman from 
Louisville, came back from a weekend in 
Florida with a sunburn and lots of funny 
stories about her road trip with three friends. 

Some people, like Kimberley Harney and 
Belinda Thompson — both members of the 
Little Colonels dance team — follow the 
rugby team on the road. One trip was to the 


University of Tennessee in Knoxville 

Men's and women's basketball, la a 
soccer, and volleyball games compel stuc 
to jump in their cars for a road trip 
trips offer an opportunity for a chan 
scenery and new faces while cheering oi 
Colonel athletic teams. 

Kentucky state parks also provide a 
place for weekend road trips. During the 
students are often drawn to the vivid c( 
found at Natural Bridge and Red River Q 
Whether weekend travel means hund 
of miles through many states or an h( 
drive to a friend's hometown, roadtrippii 
a fun way to escape the stress of college 11 

by Angle Ha 

56 Student Life 

Student Life 57 

Student Life 


Work, play 

and rest 

When Friday arrives, the activity from 
classrooms, dorm rooms ar\d other areas 
shifts to EKU's parking lots as students 
pack their cars for the weekly ritual of 
leaving campus. 

No matter where their destination, 
many students desert the campus and 
travel home. 

However, some students do remain on 
the campus because of jobs, other obliga- 
tions or because home is too far away. 
Others stay on campus just to do home- 
work and catch up on sleep. 

"I stay here to get all my work done 
because the floor is so quiet," said Tonya 
Hubble, a freshman sociology major 
from Irvine. "Every Saturday night or 
Sunday morning I check my syllabuses 
and get caught up on all my work. Ev- 
ery guy I date is here, too, and if I went 
home I wouldn't have the chance to see 

Not all students stay on campus to 
study. Sports events, especially football 
games, are a big reason students stay in 
Richmond on the weekends. Pre-game 
parties, tailgate parties, and after-game 
parties are enjoyed by many students. 

"I'll stay up here sometimes to study," 
admits Lori Pellillo, a senior occupation- 
al therapy major from Louisville, "but I 
really like to stay to go to football 
games, especially homecoming." 

Stacie Freeman, a junior accounting 
major from Irvine, also stays on the 
weekends for football games. 

"I like to stay if the football team is 
playing or if there's something else 
going on," Freeman said. "Or if 1 need 
to study," she concedes. 

Some students stay on the weekends 
just for recreation and fun. Many cam- 
pus organizations offer weekend activ- 
ities, including slumber parties, tailgate 
parties, and all-night movie marathons. 

"I stay on the weekend to be with my 
friends, study, or sometimes to party — 
it's all according to the weekend," said 
Dawn Lowish, a senior occupational 
therapy major from Cincinnati. "I have 
plenty to do on the weekends, but when 
you're in college, you've always got 
plenty to do." 

by Becky Fields 
58 Student Life 









Weekends at Eastern include studying, recreation, 
and work. 

Student Life 59 

Student Life 

60 Student Life 

Keeping students informed 

When students at Eastern want informa- 
tion about upcoming campus events or the 
current news, they have several options. 

The campus newspaper, The Eastern Pro- 
:i,ress, is distributed every Thursday. It is 
written and designed by students in the 
Donovan building. The Progress has long 
been a leading newspaper in the country, 
since it has won several national awards 
over the 70 years it has been in circulation. 
The Progress carries local and national news 
as it applies to the university as well as 
news that has happened on campus. It also 
carries feature stories, spotlighting indi- 
vidual students for achievements. 

The F.Y.I, is a newsletter which is distrib- 
uted every week. It contains information 
about events planned by various campus 
clubs and organizations. It also lists pro- 
grams and seminars along with sports 
schedules and the class pattern each week. 

Some students subscribe to the Richmond 
Register, a daily Madison county news- 
paper. Students read about local news, 
along with national news. 

Many students also turn to the airways 
to get information. The campus radio sta- 
tion, WDMC, is located in the Donovan 
building and it run entirely by students. 
This year, WDMC upgraded to FM. 

WEKY and WEKU supply listeners with 
a variety of music, as well as news and 
weather reports for the Richmond area. 

Wheter it be over the airways or in print, 
students can most always find the informa- 
tion they need concerning events that af- 
fect them at Eastern. 

by Angle Hatton 

OPPOSITE TOP: Tim Bloom cuts copy for Progress 
layout, OPPOSITE BOTTOM; Susan Gayle Reed 
proofreads pages before sending them to the printer. 
ABOVE; A WDMC Disc jockey works the controls. 
LEFT: DJ in the WDMC lab booth talks to his listeners 

Student Life 61 

Student Life 

Getting information . . . 

61 Student Life 

ABOVE: Michelle Veneklase 
works in the Mass Communica- 
tions editing lab. 
LEFT: A university DJ goes on the 
air, entertaining EKU students. 

Student Life 63 

Student Life 

EKU's International Family 

Many members of the Eastern commu- 
nity have contact with international stu- 
dents each day — in class, in the grill, in 
the library or in the dorm. And even 
though students are probably often curi- 
ous about international students' coun- 
tries, traditions, and customs many are too 
shy or uncomfortable to ask international 
students about their backgrounds. 

There are 150 international students 
from 50 different countries at EKU. East- 
ern's international family includes stu- 
dents from South East Asia, Far East, Mid- 
dle East, Europe, Africa, North America, 
South America and even Australia. 

Intercommunication between American 
and international students could be very 
beneficial in various aspects of life for both 

We all need to be much more informed 
about world happenings, which are chang- 
ing so rapidly and effecting our very exis- 
tence and survival. Learning about each 
other's religions, histories, traditions, cus- 
toms, moral and social values would help 
us understand each other better, which 
would also help us live peacefully togeth- 

According to Dr Joseph W. Flory, direc- 
tor of international education, "Increasing 
the number of international students to 2 
percent of the total student population 
would be very beneficial to the entire 
campus and community. We are working 
toward that goal." 

An international student's quest to come 
here begins a long time before he or she 
finally enters the United States. Letters 
asking for information and application 
forms must be written and certified by 
proper authorities. A certified bank state- 
ment is needed to verify that the student 
has sufficient funds to support his or her 
studies. A period of anxiety and turmoil 
begins after the student mails these docu- 
ments to Eastern. 

If students are admitted to Eastern, they 
receive acceptance letters and a very im- 
portant document known as 1-20, which 
will enable them to obtain student visas to 
enter the United States. After that, they 
travel from two days to a week before 
arriving in Richmond. They are usually 
met at Lexington's Bluegrass airport by a 
fellow international student from their 
own or adjacent country. 

By the time students arrive at EK| 
are exhausted, tired, worried, and, 
ing from jet-lag. They then go thro 
long and tiring process of getting 
and registered. 

According to Sajid Kadri, a co 
science major from Pakistan, "It 
tiring and nerve-racking to stand 
lines for six to eight hours after tri 
for several days by air." 

Eastern has four other internatiol 
ganizations, besides the Office of I 
tional Education. The Internation 
dent Association (ISA), the Asian St 
International Association (ASIA), th| 
can Student's Association (ASA), a 
International Women Association 

The Office of International Ed 
organizes cross-cultural mixers 
month where students from all w 
life meet and socialize. "Every da 
able to meet students from arou 
world who share their varying lifi 
and cultures," said Beth Blanchan 
assistant in the office, "They bri 
world to my doorstep." 

The culture festival focuses each 
different regions of the world and 

,' ^*f 

64 Student Life 


^ ^ 

«>- ^><. 

TOP: Ahsan Sheikh plavs in an International student 
cricket match. BOTTOM LEFT AND RIGHT Students 
talk with faculty and friends at cross-cultural mixers. 

Student Life 65 

Student Life 

EKU'S International Family 

displays, films, talks, luncheons, dinners 
and cultural programs. 

Every semester an international film se- 
ries features movies from around the 
world. And a host family program matches 
an international student with an American 
family to enable them both to learn more 
about a different culture. 

ISA helps freshmen international stu- 
dents when they arrive here with registra- 
tion, shopping, housing, and getting set- 
tled in general. ISA also provides a speak- 
ers bureau of students from different 
countries to speak at schools in Madison 
County. The main event ISA sponsors is the 
international banquet in the fall semester. 
It features authentic cuisine and entertain- 
ment from around the world. 

Sheri Games, a senior occupational ther- 
apy student from Frankfort said, "It has 
been a wonderful and enriching experi- 
ence being involved with ISA and getting 
to know all the international students." 

ASIA, ASA and IWA organize activities 
around their regional interests. These in- 
clude music, tradition, customs, culture, 
arts, crafts and food. The events are held 
throughout the year for the sole purpose of 
informing and familiarizing everyone to 
the vast world of differences in all aspects 
of life. 

Great experiences await everyone at 
these and other events organized by inter- 
national students. 

by Shahed Baksh Kadri 

66 Student Life 




TOP AND BOTTOM LEFT; Students work long hours 
on the computer. BELOW: Cross-cultural mixers pro- 
vide a great opportunity for meeting people from 
different cultures. 

Student Life 67 


tudcnt Life 

A ^ ale of nr wo Bookstores 

by J.C. Peters 

Buying books - the thought sends 
chills through the spines of most 
college students every semester. 
At least at EKU, students have a 
choice of where to spend their 
monev - the bookstore on campus 
or Universitv Book and Supplv, 
located on the Eastern By-Pass. 

The campus bookstore has been 
part of the university since 1906. It 
was originallv part of a classroom 
in the Unixersity Building before 
moving to its present location. 

"We try to meet the needs of the 
students in every aspect as far as 
required textbooks," Rodger 
Meade, bookstore director, said. 
"We also offer a wide variety of 
sweats and clothing, related sup- 
plies and food snacks." 

Two of the store's ser\'ices Meade 
is most proud of are the card 
selection and the custom-imprint 
area. He said the campus book- 
store had probably the best selec- 
tion of cards in Richmond, and 
students are taking adx'antage of 
the store's imprinting service. 
They can have sweatshirts, t-shirts, 
sweats, bookbags and other items 
personalized including Greek 
letters and organization names. 

Mike Bentley, UBS owner, said 
the main difference between the 
campus bookstore and UBS is 

"If we were also located on 
campus, comparing the two stores 
would be like comparing apples to 
apples," Bentley said. "But since 
we can't move to campus, it's like 
comparing apples to pears." 

Bentley opened UBS in 1980 
because he wanted EKU students 
to be able to do comparati\e pric- 

68-Stiuleiit Life 

ing and shopping. He said one of 
the store's unique qualities is 
student employees. 

"We make a concerned effort to 
hire student employees," Bentley 
said. "Students have the opportu- 
nity to buy, sell and trade with 
their peers. They have a lot of say 
in what's bought and sold here. 
That gi\'es us as a store more 

However, Bentley said the great- 
est advantage of shopping at UBS 
is shorter lines. 

"We take pride in getting you in 
and getting you out," Bentley said. 
"There's no reason you can't walk 
in our door and buy all your books 
in 10 minutes. If you're staying 
longer, it's because you want to, 
not because you have to." 

Regardless of Meade's and 
Bentley's opinions, both say com- 
petition is healthy for their busi- 

"Competition is always good," 
Meade said. "It makes everyone 
strive to offer better service." 

"If you can't compare, you don't 
have choice, and choice makes the 
world go around," Bentley said. 
"It's good to ha\'e \'ariety and 

And many EKU students ha\'e 
compared the competition. 

"I like the bookstore on campus 
because it is closer, and when I 
have to buy books I put e\'erything 
on my Colonel Card," said Alison 
Messar, a 20-year-old junior from 
Grayson. "The lines are long, but 
they ha\'e more to choose from. 
Their card selection is really good." 

Alison Greer, a 20-year-old junior 
from Florence, has a different 
opinicin. "I like UBS better because 
they're cheaper most of the time. 


and more often they take your 
books back." 

Whiche\'er bookstore students 
choose, Bentley said choice is the 
most important factor. 

"If we were not in town or the 
other store was not in town, who 
knows what would be," Bentley 
said. "There would be no reason 
for anyone else to do the students 
any better." 

Stiulciit Utc-69 

Student Life 

Ma Kelly's creates unique atmosphere 

by Julie Clark and 
Andi Swaney 

College students have tradition- 
ally been known to eat massive 
amounts of junk food. Don't fret, 
Mom. EKU students have an 
alternative - Ma Kelly's Restaurant 

At Ma Kelly's, customers ser\'e 
themselves in a buffet style, and 
there are no set prices. Customers 
are charged according to the 
amount of food thev eat. 

Atmosphere is another unique 
quality of Ma Kelly's. Customers 
ha\'e left their marks all over the 
restaurant - the walls, the ceiling 
anci e\'en the cash register have 
been co\'ered with graffiti. 

Ann Kelly, owner of Ma Kelly's, 
said her restaurant is different. 
"We let them (customers) write on 
the walls and get their own food," 
Kelly said. "They can holler or 
scream, or do whate\'er they want 
to around here," she said. 

Located on Third Street in Rich- 
mond, Ma Kelly's has ser\'ed 
Eastern students for 24 years. 




K \!v__i 


70-Studciit Life 

Above: Ma Kelly's Restaurant; far left: 
Tracy Stephens adds her name to the 
wall at Ma Kelly's; left: Ann Kelly 
enjovs some of her own cooking. 

Student Life-71 

student Life 

Greek Weekend is filled with activities 

by Jim Ganote 

Greek Weekend was held Febru- 
ary 6. The weekend began Thurs- 
day night with an inspirational 
ser\'ice. On Friday night, Greek 
Week continued with the Greek 
Sing. Most of the Greek organiza- 
tions also participated in the Greek 
Games on Saturday. On Saturday 
night, the members of the execu- 
ti\'e committee's of the Greek 
organizations were invited to 
attend the Exeuctive Ball held in 
Lexington. The Greek Weekend 
ended with the Leadership Des- 
sert. Awards such as community 
service, most improved chapter, 
best grade point average were 
given for accomplishments the 
organizations made during the 
past year. 

72-Studcnt Life 


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photos by Grant Pctt\i 

Student Life-73 

S t udent Life 


Staff writer Andi Swaney polled a variety of EKU 
students about their favorites. Here are the results. 







1. Kevin Costner 

2. Patrick Swayze 

3. Sean Connery 

4. Robert DeNiro 

5. Mel Gibson 

6. Gerald McRaney 

7. Tom Hanks 

8. Tom Cruise 

9. Christian Slater 

10. Eddie Murphy 



1 . Julia Roberts 

2. Kim Basinger 

3. Bette Midler 

4. Meg Ryan 

5. Jodi Foster 

Aj(D)©d tj 


1. Subway 

2. Shades of Ruby 

3. Fifth Quarter 

4. Applebee's 

5. Chi-Chi's 

6. Taco Bell 

7. Long John Silvers 

74-Stiidcut Life 


; 1. Sound of Music ! 

S ^ : 

; 2. Beauty and the Beast ; 
! 3. Terminator 2 ! 


; 4. Breakfast Club IS 

s^H : 

1 5. Robin Hood * 

5 © : 
3 ^ : 

5 (£^ . 

: 6. Sleeping with « 
; the Enemy * 
1 7. Dirty Dancing S 
: 8. Indiana Jones - The ; 


' Search for the Holy Grail * 

9. The Naked Gun ! 


10. My Girl ■ 




1. What You Give - Tesla 

2. The Unforgi\^en - 

3. Friends in Low Places - 
Garth Brooks 

4. Unchained Melody - 
Everly Brothers 

5. Cats in the Cradle - 
Harry Chapien 

6. Hotel California - Eagles 

7. When a Man Loves a 
Woman - Michael Bolton 

8. Everything I Do - Bryan 







1. Coach 

2. The Commish 

3. Beverly Hills 90210 

4. Homefront 

5. Late Night with 
David Letterman 

6. Northern Exposure 

7. MacGyver 

8. The Fresh Prince 
of Bel Aire 

9. Days of Our Lives 


1. Tesla 

2. Michael Bolton 

3. Garth Brooks 

4. Led Zepplin 

5. Boys II Men 

6. D.J. Jazzy Jeff 
& the Fresh Prince 

7. Eagles 

8. Harry Chapien 

9. Gordon Lightfoot 

10. Janis Joplin 

Student Lifc-75 

student Life 

Tanning beds provide instant sun 

by Andi Swaney 

Beginning sometimes as early as 
January, the tanning bed bug hits 
the EKU campus. 

Because of spring break and 
short season, many EKU students 
want to look their brownest, and 
because most students don't have 
hours of extra time to soak up the 
sun, they use the instant sun of 
local tanning beds. 

There are at least 10 tanning 
salons located close to campus. 
There are businesses soley for 
tanning, but the beds are also 
found in beauty parlors, hotels, 
exercise clubs. 



76-Student Life 

Student Life-77 

Student Life 


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78-Student Life 


Student Ufe-79 

Student Life — ' 

The different faces of EKU 

80-Stiideiit Life 

Student Life-81 

i tudent Life 

photos by Grt'g Perry 

S2-Sfiu1ciit Life 


Student Life - 83 

Student Life 

EKU gets its own "Dizney 

Many students at EKU are now 
going to "Dizney World." Not 
Disney World in Florida, but the 
new allied health and nursing 

The Donald R. Dizney Building, a 
$5.4 million educational building, 
was dedicated on Friday, Aug. 23. 
The 53,000-square-foot facility, 
along with the Rowlett Building, 
forms an educational complex for 
EKU's 10 allied health and nursing 

The building houses four of the 
College of Allied Health and 
Nursing's six departments: envi- 
ronmental health /medical technol- 
ogy, occupational therapy, medical 
record science, and medical ser- 
vices technology. Baccalaureate 
and associate degree nursing 
programs, and laboratories for 
several other allied health pro- 
grams, are housed in the Rowlett 

The Dizney Building features a 
large multi-purpose classroom, 20 
laboratories, three classrooms, 43 
facultv offices, three conference 
rooms, five departmental suites, 
and a student lounge area. 

The new building is named to 
honor Donald R. Dizney, an Or- 
lando, Fla., entrepreneur and 
businessman in recognition of his 
contributions to health care in the 
United States and to his native 
eastern Kentucky. 

Dizney, a native of Lynch in 
Harlan County, is chairman and 
chief executive officer of United 
Medical Corp., Orlando, Fla., a 
chain of acute care and psychiatric 

A director of the EKU Founda- 
tion, Dizney established in i'-\S6 an 
endowed scholarship fund to 
S4-Stiit1ciit Life 

honor the memorv of his grand- 
parents, Tinsley and Mamie 
Dizney of Loyall and to assist 
students from eastern Kentucky 
pursing degrees in allied health 
and nursing. He received an 
honorary of doctor of laws degree 
from EKU in 1987. 

A development campaign was 
begun in 1988 to raise private 
funds to meet first-year bonding 
obligations for the new building 
and to provide an endowment for 
continuing support for allied 
health and nursing programs. 

"This new building will greatly 
facilitate our ability to meet the 
educational needs of the more thar 
2,100 students majoring in pro- 
grams offered bv the College of 
Allied Health and Nursing," Dr. 
Funderburk said. 

"As Kentucky's largest producer 
of nurses and allied health profes- 
sionals, we are committed to help- 
ing meet the critical need in Ken- 
tucky and across the nation for 
health care practitioners." 


Left: The Dunald R. Dizney Building; Below: President Hanlv Funderburk 
(right) presents Donald R. Dizney with a dedication plaque.; Bottom right: 
Members of EKU's military science department presents the colors enuring the 
dedication ceremony. 

Student Lifc-SS 

Student Life 

Public safety answers the call 

by Tracy Stephens 

Public Safety is not the public 
enemy, as many students think. 

The officers do more than just 
write tickets for illegalv parked 
cars. They run a \'an, commonly 
known as the "rape van", that 
transports women to various 
places on campus to insure their 

The foot patrol unit walks around 
campus to make sure there aren't 
any harmful or illegal activities 
occurring. Thev are also more 
accessible to students who may 
need help. 

Wynn Walker, Assistant Director 
of Police Services, said "What we 
are is a full ser\'ice 24-hour a day 
police ser\'ice." This involves 
in\'estigating crimes, securing 
buildings, working traffic and 
crowd control for special campus 
e\'ents, and handling traffic xiola- 

Public Safety also supplies a 
shuttlebus that transports students 
to and from class during the day. 

By supplying its many ser\'ices, 
the Dix'ision of Public Safety is an 
essential part of EKU's campus. 

Sestudciit Life 


Student Life-87 

Going the extra mile . . . 

88 Academics 





photo by Greg Perry 

Academics 89 


EKU gets aviation program off the ground 

by Tom Marshall 

In the fall. Eastern became the 
only university in Kentucky to 
offer a four-year degree in avia- 

Before receiving appro\'al from 
the state's Council on Higher 
Education on Aug. 26, the univer- 
sity offered a minor in aviation to 
help students earn their private 
pilot's licenses and training for 
instrument certificate training. 

Dr. Wilma Walker, coordinator 
of the university aviation program, 
said she expected more aviation 
career openings in Kentucky and 
abroad during the 1990's, bringing 
in 40,000 to 50,000 new jobs, which 
would call for added education. 

Twenty-one students enrolled in 
the major program in the fall. 
Walker said she wants to turn the 
aviation program into a major 
regional attraction - but that's not 
going to happen for now. 

"It will primarily be for Ken- 
tucky students right now, but we 
won't exclude any out of state 
students interested in coming in," 
Walker said. 

"i would like to see it grow into 
an area center with several hun- 
dred students from several states." 

Students in the new major 
pursue a professional pilot degree 
and complete several other train- 
ing progams. 

Among the programs would be 
private flight, instrument, multi- 
engine and commercial training. 
Students would also have to com- 
plete a pair of certification pro- 
grams to graduate. 

"The primary goal of the major 
would be to prepare students for a 
career in commerical aviation," 

Walker said. 

With completion of the 
bachelor's program in aviation, a 
graduate would be trained to 
teach. However, most graduates 
would still need several hundred 
flight hours to work in the com- 
mercial industry. 

Walker said most graduates will 
have completed 250 to 350 hours of 
flight time under the plan. Most 
commercial airlines and carriers 
require 1,500 hours under their 
training as an air transportation 

"Our main goal is to train them 
to be professional pilots," Walker 

said. "We would anticipate that 
they would make a career in com- 
mercial flight." 




Students reach goal: graduation 

Twelve hundred spring semester de- 
gree candidates and 752 December 
graduates were honored at the 84th 
annual commencement ceremonies 
May 11,1991. 

Spring semester degree candidates 
completed 138 associate degrees, 913 
bachelor's degrees, and 85 master's and 
specialist degrees. 

The spring commencement address 
was given by Dr. Angela Barron 
McBride, interim dean of the Indiana 
University school of nursing. McBride 
urged the graduates to maintain opti- 
mistic lifestyles. 

"Optimism is not a feeling, but a way 
of acting which can be calculated," 
McBride said. "We need to work at 

sustaining a personal ability to stay 
optimistic so we can handle the im- 
portant issues of the day — be they 
economic, health-related, political, 
or issues of social welfare." 

More than 500 summer semester 
degree candidates were honored 
Aug. 1 at the 84th summer commen- 

Following tradition, the commen- 
cement was held in the ravine. The 
featured speaker. Dr. Lyman V. Gin- 
ger, told the graduates that success in 
life requires three characteristics: 
mental ability, knowledge, and char- 
acter, "Of the three, character is up to 
the individual," said Ginger, a re- 
tired educator and chairman of Car- 

dinal Hill Hospital, Lexington, 
urged his audience to be creati 
innovative, constructive, and av( 
the traps of negativism. 

"We must understand that peoj 
are human beings, too, who aspire 
better things." 

by Becky Fiel 

92 Academics 


photos by Greg Perry 

Academics 93 


Funderburk leads way through 

By Todd Pack 

All is quiet on the Eastern Front. 

No auditors going over the 
books at Eastern Kentucky Univer- 
sity. No feuding on the board of 
regents. No talk of ousting the 
school president. 

The 10 regents had no trouble 
agreeing earlier this month to keep 
President Hanly Funderburk for 
four more years because as the 
board chariman put it, "he can 
squeeze a nickel till it screams." 

At some of the state's other 
regional universities, most recently 
at Western Kentucky and Ken- 
tucky State, the regents ha\'e ques- 
tioned the presidents' spending. 

But Funderburk, 60 , is widely 
praised off and on campus for 
being frugal. 

H. Hanly Funderburk Jr. "is 
perceived as being taciturn, serious 
no foolishness," said A.D. Albright, 
active in higher education for 
nearly four decades. 

"He's not the glad-handing kind 
of guy, not a politican," said EKU 
faculty regent Karl Kuhn. "He's a 
manager and a worker." 

Fundrburk's somber attitude 
serves Eastern well, Albright said. 
"He gets his dollar's worth out of 
each 100 cents." 

House Education Committee 
chariman Roger Noe said: "He's a 
good fiscal manger. People respect 

EKU philosophy professor 
Bonnie Gray said, "I don't think 
there's anyone who thinks he's 
extravagant about the way he 
spends money. 

"Sometimes people fault him a 
little for that,"said Gray, who also 
heads the school's honor program. 

"Now that there's a crisis," she 

Hanly Funderburk is president of EKU. 

said, "he looks like a genius." 

A revenue shortfall in October 
forced state unixersities to cut 5 
percent from their budgets. 

In his budget plan. Gov. 
Brereton Jones said he wants to cut 
university budgets another 5 
percent in 1992-93. 

If the legislature approves the 
plan, it would mean Eastern and 
the other uni\ersities would have 
had to cut their budgets 10 percent 
in less than a year. 

The proposed cuts are expected 

to hurt all the uni\'ersities, but the 
effect might not be as great at 

When money started getting 
tight last fall, Funderburk froze 10 
percent of Eastern's operating 
budget. That does not include 
expenses such as salaries. 

EKU board chariman James 
Gilbert said the mo\'e was typical 
of Funderburk. 

In 1985, Funderburk's first year 
at EKU, the school had 12,357 
students and 1,574 teachers and 


ough budget times 

jdents and 1,574 teachers and 
ministrative staff members. 
Last semester, enrollment was a 
cord 16,525. Faculty and staff 
is down to about 1,500. 
Funderburk's cut in staff means 
eryone works harder, but "I 
)n't sense any widespread dissat- 
action with him at all," political 
ience professor Paul Blanchard 

Gilbert said that might be be- 
use Funderburk took the money 
saved over the years and gave 

exervone big raises. 

"1 think that tends to mute some 
criticism," Gilbert said. 

In 1485, the a\erage EKU profes- 
sor made $26,417, the fifth-highest 
amoung the eight universities. 

Five years later, the average was 
$38,293, behind only the University 
of Kentucky and the University of 
Louis\ille, much bigger schools 
with much bigger budgets. 

"Dr. Funderburk has treated the 
facultv with respect," Kuhn said. 

Blanchard said, "The best ex- 
ample is that previous presidents 
ha\'e ne\'er attended Facultv Sen- 
ate meetings." 

In the past, the school's presi- 
dents went to the meetings long 
enough to give brief talks, then left, 
Gray said. 

Funderburk usually stays and 
listen to their concerns. 

"He does very well with what a 
universitv president ought to do. 
Fle's good at building support for 
the uni\'ersitv, and he's a masterful 
financial manager," Blanchard 

"He's not been terriblv visible in 
terms of academic leadership, but 
I'm not sure that's what he should 
be doing." 

Gray said Fundrburk has orga- 
nized decision-making to give 
e\'ervone a sav. 

Any gi\'en proposal is hashed 
out by teachers, department heads, 
deans and \'ice presidents before 
going to Funderburk, she said. 

Editor's Note: Todd Pack is a reporter 
at the Lexington Herald-Leader, where 
this story first appeared. Reprinted 
with permission. 

-photo In/ Grc^ Perry 



Regents help university reach goals 

The EKU Board of Regents took 
several steps to help continue 
Eastern's progress during 1991-92. 

In August, the board approved 
the renovation and expansion of 
the John Grant Crabbe Library. 
The board authorized the sale of 
more than $13 million in bonds to 
finance the 80,000-square-foot 
expansion. A four-floor addition 
will be built adjacent and con- 
nected to the existing facility. 
Construction is expected to begin 
in the summer of 1992. 

In October, the regents reaffirmed 

the university's commitment to 
educational outreach programs foi 
EKU's 22-county service region 
and voted to request additional 
funds to enhance instruction at 
EKU centers in Corbin, Mancheste 
and Danville. The board also 
established a "President's List" 
award to honor full-time under- 
graduate students who attain a 4.0 
semester grade point average. In 
February, the board \'oted to 
extend the contract of university 
President Hanly Funderburk 
through June 30, 1996. 


EKU President Emeritus Robert R. Martin and his wife, Anne. 


U Board of Regents: first row - Justice Joseph E. Lambert, James T. Gilbert, chairman; Hanly Funderburk, 
?sident; Ernest M. House; second row - Marilyn Hacker, James H. Howard, Barbara Ricke, Walter E. May; 
rd row - Ken Upchurch, student regent; Rodney Gross, \'ice chairman; Karl Kuhn, facult\' regent. 




C.E. Baldwin is vice president for 
business affairs, responsible for the 
proper administration and coordina- 
tion of all phases of the University's 
business activities. 

Specifically, he oversees communic 
tion services, printing services, the 
bookstore, billings and collections, 
and food services. 

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Donald R. Feltner is vice president for university rela- 

tions and development. He coordinates institutional ad- 

vancement programs and activities, including alumni af- 

fairs, development, and public information. 

9S Academics 

Dr. Thomas D. Myers is vice president for student af- 
fairs. He is responsible for overseeing the student coun- 
seling, financial assistance, health services, student de- 
tfelopment, and student life areas. 

Dr. Joseph R. Schwendeman is vice president for ad- 
linistrative affairs. He coordinates a variety of Univer- 
ty services provided to support academic instruction, 
ublic service, and research. 

Dr. John D. Rowlett i' ice president for academic af- 
fairs and research and " .an of the faculties. He serves 
as chief academic officf responsible for the coordina- 
tion of all phases of the institutional program and insti- 
tutional research. 

Academics 99 


EKU helps school reform effort 

In 1990, the Kentucky General Assembly 
abolished the state's public school system 
and replaced it with a model system for the 
entire nation. And EKU's College of Educa- 
tion is playing a major role in implement- 
ing the reform. 

"KERA '90 made Kentucky the national 
leader in school reform," said Dr Ken 
Henson, dean of EKU's College of Educa- 
tion, "and we believe EKU is the natural 
leader of this state-wide movement." 

EKU's College of Education is the leader 
in producing the most teachers and school 
administrators in the state, and EKU ranks 
among the top 5 percent of the nation's 
1,300 colleges of education. 

The Kentucky Education Reform Act 
(KERA) of 1990 focuses on six major educa- 
tional practices: school-based decision 
making; performance-based student as- 
sessment; nongraded primary programs; 
research-based instructional practices; in- 
stuctional uses of technology; and effective 
utilization of education methods and mate- 
rials to motivate and nurture students of 
diverse cultures. 

EKU has implemented new programs 
and continued ongoing programs to com- 

ply with KERA. One example is Model 
Laboratory School — the only school in 
Kentucky where new programs and meth- 
ods of instruction are developed and 

In the fall of 1990, EKU's Board of Re- 
geants approved a plan for the laboratory 
school to be a school-based management 
and non-graded primary demonstration 
site. The idea of school-based management 
is one that involves teachers, school ad- 
ministrators and parents in the decision- 
making process. 

Another major step toward school re- 
form was the awarding of $1.1 million gift 
of computer equipment to EKU's College 
of Education from the American Telephone 
& Telegraph Co. 

The gift is being used to establish 
computer laboratories in Model School, 
the College of Education and the Depart- 
ment of Special Education, and to support a 
writing laboratory in the Department of 

"This gift will allow us to introduce our 
students to the latest in computer technol- 
ogy, teach them to use this technology in 
planning lessons, and allow them to apply 

these innovations at the laborator 
school," said Dr Kenneth Henson, dea 
of EKU's College of Education. 

Other examples of EKU's educatio 
reform efforts include: an EKU-orgi 
nized 22-schooI district education; 
consortium to provide professional d( 
velopment activities for public schoc 
personnel; a series of seminars featurin 
the nation's leading experts in non 
graded primary programs and perfoi 
mance-based student assessment; an( 
establishment of an interdisciplinar 
council of EKU faculty members to hel] 
school districts establish Family Re 
source and Youth Services centers am 

"Eastern Kentucky University's re 
sponse to help meet the challenges o 
state-wide education reform is a Univer 
sity-wide effort, coordinated by our Col 
lege of Education," said EKU Presiden 
Hanly Funderburk. "We are committee 
to supporting the goals of KERA and tc 
working with the school districts to se« 
those goals realized." 

by Jo Carole Peters 

100 Academics 

Students face writing requirement 


Passing grades and program require- 
ments are obstacles all students tackle on 
the road to graduation. However, at EKU 
there's one more hurdle students have to 
clear — the university writing require- 

The university writing requirement was 
implemented by the EKU Board of Regents 
in the fall of 1989 to assure that university 
students possess effective writing skills. 
All students seeking baccalaureate degrees 
who entered as freshmen or transfer stu- 
dents in the fall of 1989 or after must 
complete the requirement. Students take 
the exam in the first semester of enroll- 
ment after completing 60 credit hours to- 
ward graduation. 

Writing requirements are common to 
universities across the United States, ac- 
cording to Andrew Harnack, chair of the 
University Writing Requirement Advisory 
Committee, but Eastern has gained pres- 
tige as the only public university in the 
state with a writing requirement policy. 

"Businesses are telling us our students 
are more attractive candidates because the 
employers are more assured our students 
write better," Harnack said. 

The exam is a one-hour essay given twice 
each semester on a Saturday morning. Stu- 
dents register for the exam the same as 
they register for classes. The essay is de- 
signed to test a student's ability to think, 
organize and write and is evaluated by 
faculty readers from various university de- 

According to Harnack, about 85 percent 
of students pass the test. Students who fail 
are allowed to retake the exam after im- 
proving their writing skills. However, un- 
til they pass the exam, students are not 
allowed to enroll for more than 12 credit 
hours each semester and may not enroll 
beyond 100 credit hours. This policy also 
applies to students who do not take the 

"I think the writing requirement has had 
a wonderful affect on the campus," Har- 
nack said. "More writing is being assigned 
in classes, and students are taking more 
writing courses. It has made everybody 
aware of the importance of writing skills." 
by Jo Carole Peters 

k. ^ 

Academics 101 


Grad students take longer road 

Making it through a four-year bachelor's 
program is the main goal of most univer- 
sity students. However, some students 
choose to pursue an even higher level of 
education in Eastern's graduate school. 

Eastern's graduate school is expanding 
with increases in programs and students. 
In 1990-91, 1,767 students enrolled in 
EKU's graduate school, and enrollment in- 
creased to 1,949 this year. 

"We have a significant increase in gradu- 
ate enrollment this year," said Virginia 
Falkenberg, dean for graduate studies and 
research, "and especially a big increase in 
full-time students. It makes a statement 
about who students are viewing the quali- 
ty of graduate education at EKU." 

Graduate education at EKU began with 
the approval of the master of arts education 
program in 1935. In 1966, Eastern was 
sanctioned to award degrees in fields other 
than education and now offers degree, 
specializations and certifications in ap- 
proximately 60 different fields ranging 
from agriculture education to recreation 
and park administration. Three of the 
school's most recent graduate program ad- 
ditions are occupational therapy, loss pre- 

vention administration and library sci- 
ence. All graduate programs require a min- 
imum of 30 hours and normally take two 
years to complete. 

However, being educated at an elevated 
level also means elevated expenses. The 
current registration fee for full-time in- 
state graduate students is $790, compared 
to $720 for undergraduates, and $2,230 for 
full-time, out-of-state graduate students, 
compared to $2,020 for undergraduates. 
Luckily, the university offers about 155 
graduate assistantships that pay tuition, 
and students can also quality for student 
loans and scholarships. 

Falkenberg said that the growth of EKU's 
graduate school is not coincidental but a 
result of EKU's relationship with students. 

"Eastern's concern for students and high 
quality education with a real interest in 
serving non-traditional and traditional 
students makes our program stand out," 
said Falkenberg. "Eastern has focused on 
developing faculty and programs that re- 
late to students and that's evident by our 
program's growth." 

by Jo Carole Peters 

Dean Virginia Falkenburg works closely with graduate students. 

302 Academics 


College of Allied Health and Nursing Gets New Home 

Tlie College of Allied Health 
and Nursing caused a big change 
on EKU's campus this year. 

The Donald R. Dizney Build- 
ing, a $5.4 million facility, was 
dedicated in August. The build- 
ing, connected to the Rowlett 
Building, forms an educaHonal 
complex for EKU's 10 allied 
health and nursing programs. 

And Allied Health and Nurs- 
ing isn't growing only in square 
footage, either. The newest 
building on campus now houses 
the largest college on campus. 

Dr. David D. Gale, dean of the 
college, attributes the college's 
growth to the nation's shortage 
of health-care professionals. 
EKU prepares students for jobs 
in nursing, medical record sci- 
ence, occupational therapy, 
medical technology, medical 
assisting technology, emergency 
medical care and environmental 
health science. A master's pro- 
gram for occupational therapy 
students was another addition to 
the program this year. 

Da\'id Gale is dean of the College of Allied Health and Nursing. 


Bowman excels in non-traditional way 

Georgia Bowman has one incen- 
ive to excel academically that's 
mfamiliar to most college stu- 

"It I want mv children to make 
Tood gracies, than I ha\'e to, too." 

And she hasn't disappointed her 
wys, ages 9 and 13. Bowman, a 
;enior baccalaureate nursing major 
rom Beatty\'ille, has been named 
he top senior in EKU's College of 
\llied Health and Nursing. 

If I mess up because I ha\'en't 
itudied, they'll say, 'Mom, you 
hould have studied harder.'" 

That hasn't been heard too often 
n the Bowman household. Mom 
arries an impressive 3.84 GPA. 

"If it wasn't for my family I 
ouldn't have done it. Mv hus- 
land has just taken over e\'erthing, 
nd the boys clean their rooms, 

acuum and dust. 

"If I get down, thex'll encourage 

It's a long daih' commute down 
twisting mountain roads between 
Richmond and Beattyville, but it's 
a long-time dream that drives 
Bowman to succeed. Actualh', it's 
a dream her mother once harbored, 
but ne\'er realized. 

For much of her adult life, Bow- 
man had been a data entrv clerk in 
Lexington but grew tired of sitting 
behind a computer in office set- 

"There was alwavs the plan that 
I'd go hack some da\-, but 1 worked 
while my husband went through 
school. And we were married and 
had children. Then the opportu- 
nity and the encouragement just 

Besides her academic success. 
Bowman has been acti\elv in- 

\ohed in extracurricular acti\ities, 
including a term as president of 
the Baccalaureate Student Nurses 
Association and membership in 
the Golden Key Honor Societv, Phi 
Kappa Phi National Honor Societv 
and Theta Nu. 

"It was hard, but it was exciting, 
too," she recalled, "learning all this 
new information, and the fact that 
I could do it." 

photo< In/ Crcf Perm 



Applied Arts and Technology excels in many areas 

EKU's College of Applied Arts 
and Technology has a lot to brag 

The college is dixided into five 
departments: industrial educa- 
tion and technology, agriculture, 
home economics, mass commu- 
nications and military science. 

This year the college was able 
to add a new department to its 
list - aviation. In August, EKU 
received approval from the 
Council on Higher Etiucation to 
offer a four-vear program in 
aviation - the only one of its kind 
in Kentucky. 

Also, EKU's ROTC program 
was selected as the best oxerall 
batallion in ROTC Region II for 
the second year in a row. The 
region is formed by 17 unix'ersi- 
ties in nine states, including big- 
name schools such as Notre 
Dame and Ohio State University. 

The industrial education and 
technology department received 
a boost from LexMark Interna- 
tional Inc. The companv do- 
nated four IBM robots for the 
department's CIM Flexible 
Manufacturing Laboratory and 
several other gifts of equipment 
for laboratory instruction total- 
ling $227,000. 

Journalism students in the 
mass communications depart- 
ment pioneered a new project for 
the communit\' journalism class. 
The students served in a consult- 
ing capacity, while gaining 
hands-on experience, under the 
auspices of the Kentucky Press 

Also, in the fall of 1991, the 
Eastern Progress was selected as 
the best overall weekly in the 
United States by the Society for 


Glen Kleine is the dean of the College of Applied Arts and Technology. 

Collegiate Journalists. 

The home economics department 
got their hands dirtv this year. Stu- 
dents in the department became part 
of the Adopt-A-Highway program 
and volunteered to pick-up trash 
along part of the EKU By-Pass. 

Also, the American Dietetic Asso- 
ciation granted approval of the 
dietetics program at EKU for 10 

The agriculture department also 
has reason to brag. This year, the 
EKU dairv herd became the first to 

exceed a 23,000 pound rolling herd 

Zann builds his way to the top 

After about a decade of working 
m the construction industry in 
central Kentuck\', Joseph Zann was 
hurt on the job and decided to go 
back to school. 

And the 43-vear-old Zann has 
made the most of his opportunity. 
A construction technology major 
with a 3.85 GPA, he has been 
named the top senior in EKU's 
College of Applied Arts and Tech- 

Despite his years of experience 
and a preyious college degree in an 
unrelated field, Zann confessed 
that the adjustment to college life 
was anything but easy at first. 

"My first semester, I spent hours 
and hours studying, trying to get 
back into the groo\'e," he acknowl- 


'As far as socializing with 

fellow students, that didn't start 
happening too much until last 


Zann, a natiye of Wheeling, 
W.Va., and Army yeteran, earned 
degrees in psychology and sociol- 
ogy from Liberty State College in 
West Virginia in 1973, "but, at the 
time, we were a dime a dozen." 

Zann said he considered himself 
a "prett\- good carpenter," but 
soon learned that wasn't enough. 

"I learned that since that pro- 
gram is geared to middle manage- 
ment positions, which are usually 
onh' ax'ailable in larger companies, 
that my knowledge of construction 
was lacking," Zann acknowledged. 

"It's a good, well-rounded pro- 
gram, and it's only going to get 
better, now that they're getting 
more computers." 

Dr. Richard Brooker, professor in 
the Department of Technology, 
said Zann is "\'ery conscientious, a 

hard worker and just an all-around 
find person." 

Zann is quick to note that he 
ne\'er could haye made it without 
the support of wife Marianne, a 
librarian in Woodford Countw 

"When I first started, it was hard 
for both of us," Zann said, "but 
she's been \ery, \ery supporti\e." 

Regrets? Well, onl\- one. 

"I didn't know this program 
existed," he said. "Had I known, I 
would'ye been taking courses all 



College of Arts and Humanities has busy year 

The university's College of 
Arts and Humanities has had a 
showcase of a year, according to 
Dean Dan Robinette. 

The college offers programs in 
art, English, foreign languages, 
humanities, music, philosophy 
and religion, and speech and 
theatre arts. 

During the school year, the 
college was busy with many 
activities and events including a 
production of "The Miracle 
Worker," and inauguration of a 
jazz festival by the music de- 
partment and the co-production 
of an opera bv the theatre and 
music departments. 

Also, the English department 
was able to create a new com- 
puter lab with a donation from 
AT&T, and the English and 
foreign language departments 
hosted a Language Day on 
campus for high school students. 

The college also invited many 
prominent guests and speakers, 
including Poet Galway Kinnell. 
Plus, the English department 
hosted a James Still reading in 
tribute to the late Dean John 

Students of the College of Arts 
and Humanities showcase a lot 
of their work in the Jane F. 
Campbell Building. The 
Campbell Building is the home 
of Giles Gallery where the uni- 
versity hosts student art compe- 
titions and sponsors traveling 

Dan Robinette is the dean of the College of Arts and Humanities. 


Kirkpatrick finds a place in the spotlight 

Beth Kirkpatrick has "grown a 
ot" at EKU. 

No, the theatre arts major isn't 
my taller than when she gradu- 
ited from Dixie Heights High 
5chool in 1988. 

But she and those who know her 
)est agree that she has come a long 
vay from the first time she ner- 
'ously stepped onto the stage as a 
aw, unpolished rookie. 

Ten campus theater productions 
ater, she is a poised and confident 
ictress, not to mention a top-notch 
tudent in the classroom. The 
ombination of those abilities 
■arned for Kirkpatrick top senior 
lonors in the College of Arts and 

Kirkpatrick, daughter of Gail 
)sborne and Glenn Kirkpatrick of 
'ort Wright, came to EKU on a 
riusic scholarship, but decided she 

enjoyed music "just for the fun, 
and not for a career." 

Now, she plans to pursue a 
master's degree in acting and a 
career in professional acting, 
preferably films or TV. And to 
think she had never acted until she 
came to EKU. 

"I've grown a lot here," she said. 
"When I first started, I was ner- 
vous (but) r\e had some wonder- 
ful teachers and directors I'll never 
forget. They've all gone out of 
their way to help me." 

One of the professors she saluted 
is Jim Moreton, acting chairman of 
the Department of Speech and 
Theater Arts. And Moreton re- 
turned the compliment. 

"Beth is a \ery good student, 
always prepared for classes," said 
Moreton. "And she's incredibly 
conscientious, a perfectionist." 

Well, she's almost perfect in the 
classroom, where she sports a 3.8 
grade point axerage, despite time 
away for numerous campus pro- 

"There are times I wish there 
weren't any classes so that I could 
de\'ote all my time to plavs," she 
confessed, "but that's unrealistic. 1 
just have to budget mv time and 
make sure things get done." 



College of Business fine-tunes its programs 

The College of Business just 
keeps getting better. 

According to Dean Charles 
Falk, this year the College of 
Business continued to improve 
upon changes made during the 
past five vears. 

"We'\'e been fine-tuning what 
we have for quite some time," 
Falk said. "This year we 
adopted a computer information 
system that ties all departments 
in the college together so we can 
practice what we teach." 

Also this year, the college 
started an executive in-resicience 
program that brings business 
executives to the campus for two 
or three days to meet students 
and faculty to tie the college 
together more closely with 

The first participant in the 
program was fomer Kentucky 
Gov. Martha Layne Collins, who 
visited campus Feb. 25. 

In addition, more international 
business courses were added 
and the college offered more off- 
campus general business degree 

Falk also said standards were 
raised for acimission anci 
completion of the program. 

"We're making progress," Falk 
said. "We're always improving. 
The program is more solid, and 
we probably have the best fac- 
ulty this college has ever seen." 

Cliarles Falk is the dean of the College of Business. 


Blevins hard work adds up 

For many college students, 
:here's four years of classes and 
:hen work. 

For Deidre Blexins, there's no 
epa ration. 

Ble\'ins, valedictorian of Lewis 
Zounty High School's 1988 class, 
las put her smarts to work, liter- 

\', in Eastern Kentucky Uni\er- 
-it\' classrooms and elsewhere the 
last four years, earning the honor 

f top senior in the EKU College of 

It's easy to see why professors 
a\' Ble\in's most outstanding trait 
. her willingness and ability to 
• ork \'ery hard. 

The accounting major has 
.'orked e\ery semester, financing 
ibout 30 percent of her education 

hile gaining inyaluable work 
■\perience. This semester she 
)ecame the first co-op students to 


ever work in the accounting de- 
partment at the Toyota plant in 

For all her opportunities, fulfilled 
and awaited, Ble\ins credits her 
professors, the cooperative educa- 
tion office and the Division of 
Center Development and Place- 

"The accounting proram is really 
challenging," she said. "I feel like 
I'll be prepared to take the CPA 
exam when 1 graduate." 

Jessica Frazier is one of the ac- 
counting professors who ha\'e 
helped prepare Blevins. 

"You just couldn't ask for more 
out of a student," Frazier said. 
"She's willing to work hard, not 
only in her classes, but also in her 
extracurricular activities." 

Especially since her sophomore 
year, Blevins has taken an actixe 

leaciership role on campus, serving 
as a student senator last spring and 
on the University's Academic 
Adxisory Committee. Also, she is 
a member of the Mortar Biiard, Phi 
Beta Lambda, Golden Ke\- Na- 
tional Honor Society, Sigma Tau Pi 
and the Accounting Club. 



College of Education leads Kentucky into the future 

Once again, the EKU College of 
Education is leading the way for 
the rest of the Commonwealth. 

The college is playing a major 
role in implementing the Ken- 
tucky Education Reform Act of 
1990, a model system for the 
entire nation. 

The college remains the leader 
in producing the most teachers 
and school administrators in the 
state, and EKU ranks among the 
top 5 percent of the nation's 
1,300 colleges of education. 

There are many reasons EKU 
outshines all other programs. 
For example, Model Labciratory 
School, which allows EKU stu- 
dents to participate in a com- 
bined total of 40,000-50,000 
classroom observational hours 
per year, is the largest laboratory 
school in the United States. 

"We have very high stan- 
dards," said Kenneth Henson, 
Dean. "Because of Model Lab 
School, out students are able to 
focus not only on student teach- 
ing, but on observational oppor- 
tunities through which they're 
able to see a staff unparalleled 

Also this year, AT&T awarded 
a $1.1 million gift of computer 
equipment, enabling the college 
to establish six new computer 

And it's not easy for students 
to be part of such an elite pro- 
gram. Students must have at 
least a 2.5 GPA to be accepted 
into the program. After being 
accepted, they must maintain a 
2.5 GPA in their field courses, 
teaching courses and overall. 
Students must also pass a com- 
puter literacy test. 


Kenneth Hanson is the dean of the College of Education. 
"Basically, students in our college 
can not niake a "C" in any course," 
said Henson. "We do have an ex- 
tremely good program. Standards 
are high at EKU." 

Reed excels in education 

Her first week as a student 
acher working under an elemen- 
ir\- school speech patliologist, 
ebecca Reed "hated it." 
But it wasn't long before she 
langed her mind. 
"I've really gotten attached to the 
iildren," she said. "One child can 
i\ something that makes it all 

Reed, a 1987 graduate of 
lagoffin County High School and 
aughter of James and Lula Reed 
f Salyersville, was named the top 
nior in the Eastern Kentucky 
iniversity College of Education, 
eed, who came to EKU on a 
residential Scholarship, has 
irned the Dean's Award for 
cademic Excellence and is a 
lember of Kappa Delta Pi, an 
ducation honor society. 
The communication disorders 

major plans to pursue a career in 
speech-language pathology and 
someday establish a pri\ate prac- 

"I always wanted to do some- 
thing with children, but not neces- 
sarily as a classroom teacher," 
Reed said "I'd like to work in a 
school system or in a hospital 
setting with stroke patients or 
patients with head injuries. 

"These children who haye prob- 
lems, they'll neyer get a lot out of 
life if they can't communicate," 
Reed said. "If 1 can make a differ- 
ence in one child's life, that makes 
all the difference." 

Dr. Susan Mahanna-Boden, 
assistant professor in the Depart- 
ment of Special Education, predicts 
Reed will make a difference. 

"Becky is a yery people-oriented 
person with an outgoing personal- 

ity tha projects caring and sensitiy- 
ity, not only to children, but also to 
faculty and students," she said. 
"She communicates very effec- 
tiyely and projects a \'ery positi\e 

photos by Greg Perry 



College of HPERA is unique 

The College of Health, Physical 
Education, Recreation and Ath- 
letics uses wellness as its middle 

The college, which prepares 
professionals to serve in the 
areas of fitness and healthful 
living and leisure and recreation 
alternatives, gives its students 
on-hand experience through the 
Burke Wellness Center. 

The Burke Wellness Center is 
used by faculty and staff for 
physical training and exercise, 
but the college's students use it 
as a lab setting to apply their 
textbook learning to practical 

Besides the wellness center, 
there are many other athletic 
facilities available for teaching, 
recreational activities and 
intercollegiate sports including 
several gymnasiums, indoor and 
outdoor swimming pools, a 
dance studio, raquetball courts, 
and a training room. Plus, a 
unic]ue physical education- 
athletic stdium complex features 
12 racquetball courts, three 
auxiliary gyms, laboratories, and 
a weight-training room. 

"We have our own separate 
departments for emphasis," said 
Robert Baugh, Dean of the col- 
lege. "We have state and nation- 
ally recognized leaders and all 
our programs are appropriately 

"I think we have the best 
faculty and staff. We really do 
have a unique program." 

Robert Baugh is the dean of the College of Health, 
Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics. 


Williams trains for excellence 

\ teacher at Nelson County High 
School once ad\'iseci Sancira Wil- 
liams that there is, indeed, life after 

"But I ne\'er belie\eci her until I 

raduated," Williams said, "then I 
figured out there was." 

Williams, a star player on her 
Trep team, had a couple of 
'oundball scholarship offers at 
^mailer colleges, but chose instead 
o attend EKU. 

She played a couple of seasons of 
^oftball, but soon shifted her em- 
phasis to academics and a job as 
ithletic trainer. 

Though she's always wondered 
^o\\' successful she might have 
ieen at college basketball, Wil- 
iams has made the most of her 

ears at EKU. After having re- 
en tly been recognized as the top 
■>hysical education major in the 

state, she has now been honored as 
the top senior in the College of 
Health, Physical Education, Recre- 
ation and Athletics. 

"Grades mean a lot to me," she 
said. "If I don't do well, I feel like 
I've let myself down. I consider a 
'C as failure." 

Odd thing is, the more active 
Williams stays with training and 
extracurricular acti\ities, "the 
more I concentrate on my school- 
work. I've always done better in 
season than out." 

Williams has a 3.53 CPA and is 
heavily involves in campus clubs 
and organizations, including: 
Kentucky Association for Health, 
Physical Education, Recreation and 
Dance, Kentucky Athletic Trainer's 
Society, Phi Epsilon Kappa, EKU 
Athletic Trainer's Club 
(fundraising committee one year). 

Southeastern Athletic Trainers 
Association and Golden Key 
Honor Society. 

She has also been state represen- 
tati\e for the National Associaton 
for Girls and Women in Sports. 

After graduation, Williams plans 
to teach physical education and 
health while coaching softball 
and /or basketball at the high 
school le\'el. E\entuallv, she 
would like to coach at the colle- 
giate le\el. 

"I think e\er\'one should ha\'e a 
chance to play, as long as you 
work hard and gi\'e to the team," 
she said. "Basketball and softball 
are both team sports. You win 
together, vou lose together." 



Law Enforcement is a master of programs 

The College of Law Enforce- 
ment gained another reason to 
be one of the top programs in the 
nation this year. 

In January 1991, the college 
recei\'ed approval from the 
Council on Higher Education to 
offer a master of science degree 
in loss pretention and safety. 

"This approN'al has major 
implications for our college," 
said Dean Truett Ricks. 

Also this year, the college 
secured a contract to teach crime 
prex'ention to air force personnel. 

Certificate, associate, baccalau- 
reate, and master's degree pro- 
grams are offered in correctional 
ser\'ices, police administration, 
fire engineering technology, and 
security and loss preyention. 

Loss preyention and safety 
graduates are prepared to work 
in the security, fire and indus- 
trial safety, traffic safety, and 
risk management area. 

EKU's Traffic Safety Institute, 
with the only comprehensiye 
driving range and program in 
this part of the nation, prepares 
students for careers in driver 
education, law enforcement, 
accident investigations, safety 
agencies, and organizations in 
both the pri\'ate and public 

"We're the only program 
across the United States that 
incorporates fire safety, security 
and loss pre\'ention in a master's 
degree," said Ricks. "These 
areas are being combined more 
and more in industry and tnir 
graduates will be better prepared 
than graduates of other schools." 

Truett Ricks is the dean of the College of Law Enforcement. 


Redf earn has a lock on success 

Buford Pusser, the famous Ten- 
u'ssee lawman of "Walking Tall" 
a me, is a very distant relatixe. 

But the closest Diane Redfearn 
'omes to carrying a big stick is the 
iiean pencil she wields in the 
College of Law Enforcement class- 

Redfearn was named the top 
•enior in the college. 

Neither does her family tree ha\e 
nvthing to do with why Redfearn, 

19486 graduate of Fairfax (Va.) 
4igh School, came to EKU to major 
n police administration. 

"It's a helping profession," said 
'edfearn. "Whether you're help- 
Tg an indiyidual or helping soci- 
t\', by helping one, you're helping 
he other." 

Redfearn had heard of the na- 

onal reputation for EKU's College 
f Law Enforcement from police 

officers near her Virginia home, 
and she hasn't been disappointed. 

"I've had a wonderful time and 
learned a lot," she said. "The 
professors are wonderful. They 
really know their subject matter. 

"There's a kind of brotherhood in 
police departments, and I felt the 
same thing here." 

William Nixon, an associate 
professor in the Department of 
Police Studies, has admired 
Redfearn's classwork and attitude 
and predicts a bright future. 

"She's simply a splendid per- 
son," he said. "She's intelligent, 
mature and has the ability to cope 
with problems. 1 think she's going 
to be a huge success. She's exactly 
the type of person needed in law 
enforcement because she has the 
ability to see things from all per- 

"Any department would be 
fortunate to ha\'e her," he added. 
"She'll go a long way." 

She'll also be known as an emer- 
gency medical technician (EMT). 
She was state-certified through 
studies at EKU. 

"Lots of time police officers are 
the first ones on the scene," she 
noted, "so if being an EMT helps 
somewhere along the way, that 
would be wonderful." 

Academic s-117 


Natural and Mathematical Sciences gets results 

Students in the EKU College of 
Natural and Mathematical Sci- 
ences really add up. 

The college is the largest of 
EKU's nine academic colleges in 
terms of credit hour production. 

Also, the college offers the only 
baccalaureate degree programs 
in forensic science and statistics 
in Kentucky. 

The college includes the fol- 
lowing departments: biological 
sciences, chemistry, geology, 
matheniatics, statistics, computer 
science, natural science, physics 
and astronomy. 

Plus, innovative teaching 
certification programs in science, 
mathematics-physical science, 
computer science and mathemat- 
ics and computer science 
teahcing minor have been imple- 
mented to help meet the critical 
teacher shortages in Kentucky. 

The pre-professional curricula 
designed for stucients planning 
to enter medical, dental, forestry, 
optometry, pharmacy and engi- 
neering schools are among the 
best in the Commonwealth. 
Students who complete these 
curricula with distinction are 
admitted to the professional 
school of their choice. 

Graduates of the college are 
highly successful in securing 
employment and are well-pre- 
pared for advanced study. Stu- 
dents make significant contribu- 
tions through various technical 
and research positions of local, 
state and federal agencies. 

Donald Batch is the dean of the College of Natural and Matliematical Sciences. 


Mahaffey knows formula for success 

Danielle Mahaffey really made an impression. 

Mahaffey, a chemistry pre-med major, was not only named the outstanding senior in the College of Natural 
and Mathematical Sciences, but was also chosen as the Milestone Hall of Fame Award winner for 1991-92. 

Mahaffey was selected from all the outstanding college seniors because of her hard work and dedication 
academics and athletics. 

For her story, see page 122. 



Social and Behavioral Sciences makes big move 

The College of Social and 
Behax'ioral Sciences home is 
getting a face-lift. 

The Roark Building, which 
housed the college, is undergo- 
ing major reno\'ation and will be 
finished in June. Meanwhile, 
students in the college have had 
their classes in other buildings 
such as the Combs and Wallace 

Also, the social science and 
history department classes are 
finding a new home. Due to the 
EKU library project, the Univer- 
sity Building is being reno\ated 
into part of the expanded library. 
The social science department 
will ha\e all of its offices in the 
Keith Building, and the history 
department will moxe to 
Beckham Hall. 

The college offers educational 
programs which focus on hu- 
man, social, political, economic, 
and psychological development. 
Thev examine various peoples of 
the world and their histories, 
cultures, physical en\'ironments 
and problems. 

The college, through the De- 
partment of Geography and 
Planning, serves as a source for 
general geographic information. 
The travel and tourism program 
provides training for profession- 
als and faculty in the Depart- 
ment of History are actively 
in\'olyed in a number of projects 
designed to provide students 
with both an appreciation of 
their past and a better under- 
standing of contemporary soci- 

Vance Wisenbaker, Dean of the 
college, said the shuffling of 
locations did not interfere with 

\'ance Wisenbaker is the dean of the College of Social and Beha\'ioral Science 

the progress of the programs this 

"We ha\'e excellent programs in 
many of our areas," he said. 


Koontz honored as a special student 

What makes Stacey Koontz 


For Dr. Jay Riggs, her ad\'iser in 
the Department of Psychology, the 
answer is simple. 

"Balance, " saici Riggs. "Some 
students lock themselves in the 
library for four years. Others are 
social butterflies but fall behind in 
their classes. But Stacev is an 
excellent student and still finds 
time to be deeply in\'ol\ed in 
student gox'ernment and her soror- 

It's that all-around excellence 
that earned Koontz, a senior psy- 
hologv major from Ashland, 
recognition as the top senior in the 
College of Social and Beha\'ioral 

Wherever she finds a job after 
jaduation, the business or indus- 
ry is getting an employee who 

amazes faculty and staff members 
with her composure under pres- 

"An incredibly nice person, and 
she never seems flustered about 
anything," said Riggs. 

"It's time management," Koont/ 
explained, "getting priorities 
straight and knowing what needs 
to be done right now and what can 
wait. And I've enjoyed it all, too, 
and that's what's helped me. 

"I had always studied hard 
through high school, so I had the 
work ethic. But I wasn't that 
in\'ol\ed. Then 1 got a job with 
Student Senate and became a 
member, and one thing led to 

She is currently chair of the 
Student Senate Elections Commit- 
tee. But that's just the beginning. 
She is also: \'ice president of Chi 

Omega social sorority and chair of 
its scholarship and alumni rela- 
tions committees, secretary of Psi 
Chi, a national himor society for 
psychology, and secretary of the 
EKU Panhellenic Council. 

And she still finds time to work 
10 hours each week in the 
Uni\ersity's Di\ision of Career 
Dexelopment and Placement. 

Looking back on her four years at 
EKU, Koontz said her fondest 
memories are "the friendliness of 
the school, and the willingness of 
administration and faculty to help 
out the students. V\e ne\er had a 
problem with a teacher here. If 
\ou make the effort, they're always 
willing to help you." 



Milestone Hall of Fame 

Mahaffey ranks high at EKU 

The student-athletes who disgrace their schools might grab most of the headlines, but Danielle 
Mahaffey has quietly left her positive mark on EKU by excelleing on the volleyball court and in the classroom. 

By her own admission, she's not a "star" player for the Lady Colonels, although she does see playing 
time as a reserve. But there's nothing second-string about her academic performance. 

The senior chemistry (pre-med) major has compiled a 3.85 grade point average, earning a host of aca- 
demic awards, including: 1990 GTE National Academic Ail-American Third Team, 1990 Co-Sida District IV 
All-American Eirst Team, Ohio Valley Conference Medallion Award for the top OVC volleyball player aca- 
demically, and EKU's Triple A Award (for the top EKU female athlete academically). Also, she has been a 
Colonel Scholar, top chemistry student as a sophomore and junior, has made the Dean's List every semester, is 
president of the Mortar Board and was named the top senior in the College of Natural and Mathematical 

Mahaffey came to EKU on a full athletic scholarship and Presidential Scholarship, and was also ac- 
cepted into the prestigious Honors Program, which is designed for intellectually promising students who seek 
a strong grounding in the liberal arts along with their nuire specialized major. 

Little wonder Dr. John Meisenheimer, a professor in the Department of Chemistry and Mahaffey's 
advisor, exclaimed: "It takes a special person to excel at athletics and academics. She's a very determined, 
hard-working student, able to overcome difficulties." 

The greatest difficulties, of course, come during volleyball season, when practices, games and road trips 
drain Mahaffey's energies and time for quiet stuciy. 

"It's very hard to study on road trips," she said, "so I have to manage my time when I'm on campus, 
and get done what I have to get done while I"m here." 

Mahaffey said she never could have made it this far without the support and encouragenient of faculty 

"It's often come down to having to have classes switched, and the professors ha\'e all been good to me 
The main sacrifice, though, is personal time. 

"When I do come upon a day when I ha\'e personal time, I'm so tired I just sleep," she confessed. 
"There's sacrifice, but it's all worth it. I can't imagine being any different." 


plioto Im Crcg Pern/ 





E)TOrile . . . 


\ .#- 

T » 


1^- »M' 

B. - ' --'SktaL.^ ^H 


Greg Perry 

Going the extra mile 

Winning more than football - 

Having dedicated student-athletes on a 
team is as much as a coach could ask for, and 
having brothers of this caliber on one team 
is very rare. 

Chris and Tim McNamee, of Eastern's 
nationallv-ranked football team, went the 
extra mile in giving their best to the team 
and the school. 

The McNamees starred at Pikeville High 
School, where they led the Panthers to 
back-to-back state football championships 
under coach Hillard Howard. 

Chris, the eldest, gathered first team all- 
state defense and second team all-state of- 
fense honors while at Pikeville. 

"I had never heard of EKU until my older 
brother, Pat, came to school here in 1986," 
Chris said. "I would visit him, and we 
would go to the games together. 

"After seeing the Colonels play and find- 
ing out their reputation and football tradi- 
tion, 1 was really impressed. I wanted to go 
to a school where I could step-in and 

contribute to a winning tradition." 

Tim gathered all-county punter and 
defensive end honors at Pikeville, as 
well as all-state honorable mention. 

"I chose Eastern because I had two 
older brothers attending EKU, and for 
the winning tradition of EKU foot- 
ball," Tim said. 

Chris, a 6 1 /2 foot, 217 lb. senior and 
a perennial all-OVC performer, was 
named defensive back of the year in 
1989 and to the second team All-OVC 
team. He was also named to the 1991 
pre-season All-OVC team at free safety. 

"My most memorable game so far 
was against Georgia Southern my ju- 
nior year," Christ said. "We played 
them at their home field where they 
had a 38-game home winning streak 
and ranked No. 1 in the nation. We 
were ranked high also and everyone 
knew it would be a tough game, espe- 
cially on their home field. We were 

down early but came back to win. 
was definitely the most emotion 
game I've played in." 

As for playing under EKU coac 
Roy Kidd, Chris said, "I admire an 
respect coach Kidd a great deal becaus 
of the way he handles the players an 
runs his program. It's a great honor I 
be able to say that I played under or 
of the winningest coaches in colleg 

Tim, a 6' 2", 194 lb. sophomore wh 
was redshirted his first season, made 
big push this year for a starting assigi 
ment. With starting punter Bryan Ba 
rett sidelined with an injury, Tim g( 
his chance against the 1990 Fiesta Bov 
champion Louisville Cardinals. A 
though the Colonels lost 24-14, Tii 
punted nine times for 320 yards. 

"The U of L game to me was th 
most memorable game because thj 
was my first game that I had started i 

photo by Greg Perry 
126 Sports 

the McNamee brothers excel on and off the field 

photo by Grant Petty 

Bottom left: Tim punts the football during the University of 
Louisville game. Top center: Chris McNamee. Far right: 
Chris cools off during a game. 

here at Eastern," Tim said. "There were 
38,000 screaming fans, national televi- 
sion, and we were playing against a 
Division I school." 

Tim also has great respect for Kidd. 
"Playing for coach Kidd you learn how 
to be a winner and about the qualities 
it takes to be a winner," Tim said. "He 
wants you to be a winner off the field 
just as much as on the field." 

However, football isn't the only rea- 
son the McNamee brothers are attend- 
ing Eastern. Both are excellent stu- 
dents with big plans after college. 

Chris, a physical education/health 
education major, plans to teach at the 
high school level and coach football. 
Chris was named to the Dean's List in 
the College of Health, Physical Educa- 
tion, Recreation, and Athletics. 

Tim, a horticulture/turf manage- 
ment major, plans to work as a super- 
intendent of a golf course in either 
Georgia or Florida. Before graduating, 
Tim hopes to earn a 4.0 GPA. 

The McNamee brothers are only 
one example of the Colonels going the 
extra mile to improve themselves. 
Whether on or off the field, Chris and 
Tim give their best to the team and 
their studies. 

by Kirby Easterling 

photos by Greg Perry 

Sports 127 


1991 Colonels continue 

by Kirby Easterling 

The Eastern Kentucky University 
Colonel football team finished 
another exciting season with an 
outstanding 12-2 record and the 
Ohio Valley Conference Champi- 

The Colonels opened the season 
against the nationally ranked and 
Fiesta Bowl champion Louisville 
Cardinals. Almost 39,000 fans 
packed the stands as Eastern fell 
by 10, 24-14. The Colonels threat- 
ened with 9:02 remaining as defen- 
sive back, Brad Ladd, intercepted 
an errand pass and returned the 
ball to the UL 40-yard line. How- 
ever, Louisville's defense held 
Eastern's offensive run. Louisville 
put together an 11 -play touchdown 
drive to put the game out of reach. 
"I thought our kids played their 
hearts out. We just came up a little 
bit short," said Coach Roy Kidd. 

Junior linebacker Ara Jackson was 
named National I-AA Defensive 
Player of the Week for his efforts, 
collecting 12 tackles, two assists, 
and one tackle behind the line. 
Tim Lester was chosen OVC Co- 
Offensive Player of the Week, after 
rushing 20 times for 93 yards and 
scoring two touchdowns. 

The Colonels proceeded to defeat 
the No. 7 ranked Middle Tennessee 
State University 17-7, to move their 
record to 2-1 . Joey Crenshaw was 
13-23 for a career high 167 yards 
and a 25-yard touchdown strike to 
Dwayne Woods. Markus Thomas 
ran for a season high 143 yards. 
Carl Satterly was voted OVC 
Offensive Lineman of the Week. 
Chris McNamee and David 
Wilkins were named the OVC's 
Defensive Players of the Week for 
their efforts. 

After defeating Tennessee Tech 
19-13, the Colonels defeated the 

defending four-time National 
Champion Georgia Southern 
University Eagles, 10-6. "What a 
great game they (our defense) 
played. It was such a tense and 
intense game where one big play 
could swing the score the other 
way. Yet, our defense with their 
backs to the wall came through 
and stopped them at the end," said 
Coach Kidd. 

The Colonels then whipped rival 
Western Kentucky 37-22 in front to 
18,800 fans at Roy Kidd Stadium. 
Junior Markus Thomas led the way 
with 239 yards on 22 carries, set- 
ting up five touchdowns. Place- 
kicker, Todd Duffy hit all five extra 
points, pushing his total to a schoo 
record of 61. 

The annual Homecoming game 
was nothing less than spectacular, 
as the Colonels routed the UT- 
Martin Pacers, 56-21. In the game, 
Tim Lester and Markus Thomas 


Front row: Mike Harville, Dewby Berkhalter, Jason Thomas, Myles Hendricks, Brad Ladd, Tim Cormney, Kenny McCollum, Brent Canady, 
Vincent Ware, Joey Crenshaw, Tony Josselvn, Ronald Jones, Mark Woolum, Rod Davison, Rov Kidd, Dr. Steve Angelucci. Second row: Larry 
McDanieL Sean Little, Leon Brown, Marcus McCluster, Chris McNamee, Glen Williams, Eddie Byrd, Joe Smith, Tim McNamee, Vic Johnson, Ara 
Jackson, Fred Moton, Jack Ison, Jim Tanarah. Third row: Teddv Tavlor, Tim Lester, Rick Burkhead, Mike Penman, Todd Duffv, Joe Cadore, Bund} 
McGinnis, Richard Fields, Bryan Barrett, Markus Thomas, Tim Pevton, George Kovach, Brvan Dickerson, Dr. Bobby Barton, Jon Gilbert. Fourth 
row: Joe Blankenship, Ted Fouser, Carlos Timmons, William Smith, Kendrick Fishback, Tim Smyth, Clay Tipton, Ted McGonigle, Pete Lepsis, Gas 
Jessee, Andrew Nettles, Joel Woods, Joey Thom, Mark Catlett, Bruce Dixon. Fifth row: Kelvin Ford, John Keough, Brian Neville, Shannon Arnette, 
Brad Bynum, Jon Reynolds, Ernest Thompson, Matt Childress, Larry Duncan, Jason Combs, John Combs, Brendan Gregory, Bill Pitts, Doug Carter. 
Sixth row: Andre Carter, Mike Bowlin, Tim Wimbley, Carl Satterly, Mike Roth, Mike Thomas, Chad Bratzke, Greg McKee, Brian Pressler, Rudy 
Burney, Chris Whitefield, Dwayne Woods. Seventh row: Cortez Graves, Randy Wardlow, Kelly Cummings, Scott Parks, John Devney, David 
Wilkins, Preston Martin, Chris Young, Steve Dyer, Kyle Jones, Shane Balkcom, James Hand. Eighth row: Sam Howard, Brian Adams, Jason Dunn, 
Daryl Wagner, Troy Blankenship, James Rice. 

tradition of excellence 

opped the 3,000-career rushing 
nark. Fullback, Rick Burkhead, 
ushed for 44 yards, pushing him 
ast 1,000-career yards. Bryan 
arrett punted three times in the 
a me for 152 yards, an a\'erage of 
0.7 yards. 

The Colonels clinched a 12th 
layoff spot in the 14-year histor\- 
f the NCAA Diyision I-AA play- 
ffs with a 21-0 shutout of Austin 
eay. Eastern was paced by a 
round attack that totalled 252 
ards. Markus Thomas rushed for 
23 yards and one 53-yard run 

Eastern celebrated yet another 
)VC championship with a 41-10 
lumping of Morehead State 

Uni\ersity at Roy Kidd Stadium. 
The win was the tenth straight win 
for the Colonels. The win pushed 
the Colonel's record to 10-1 going 
into playoff action. 

Eastern's first opponent was 
Southern Conference champion 
Appalachian State Uniyersity, 
ranked 17th in the nation. The 
Colonels won by a score of 14-3. 
The key to the win was a gutsy 
denial of the end zone on a fourth 
and one situation to open the 
fourth quarter. "That was a great 
play on the goal-line by nose 
guard, Ernest Thompson, and our 
two linebackers (Ted Fouser and 
Bundy McGinnis). I know one 
thing. We beat a whale of a foot- 

ball team today, that's for sure," 
said Kidd. Thomas led the way 
with 185 yards rushing. Lester 
rushed for 90 yards and one touch- 
down. Eastern's defense held 
Appalachia State to only 198 yards 
total offense. Dayid Wilkins had 
nine tackles, two assists, and three 
tackles for loss. 

With the win. Eastern adyanced 
to the quarterfinals to play Middle 
Tennessee State Uniyersity. East- 
ern had defeated MTSU 17-7 ear- 
lier in the season at RKS. The 
Colonels again defeated MTSU by 
a score of 23-13. A 38-yard touch- 
dovyn pass play from quarterback 
turned flanker Vince Ware to 
Kenny McCollum gaye the Colo- 
nels a 13-0 halftime lead. The 
Colonels defense held tight as 
MTSU threatened with two touch- 
downs in the fourth quarter. Tim 
Lester collected 147 yards and one 
touchdown. "That was a great 
game against Middle. Our defense 
really shut them down and our 
offense deserxes a lot of credit. 
They moyed the ball and came up 
with the big play when we had to 
haye it," said Kidd. Eastern's 
defense held MTSU without a first 
down until well into the second 
(continued on pa';;c 130) 





Eastern's hopes of a third NCAA 
Division I-AA national champion- 
ship was spoiled at the hands of 
the Marshall Thundering Herd. 
Marshall won by a score of 14-7. 
The Colonels surrendered the ball 
twice in Marshall territory during 
the first half. Eastern was also 
penalized for having too many 
players on the field on a key third- 
quarter plav that saw the Colonels 
threatening. The error gave 
Marshall a first down, which led to 
a 36-yard pass. The Colonels 
threatened again as Chris 
McNamee returned an interception 
for 30 yards to Marshall's 14-yard 
line. However, Marshall's defense 
prevented the Colonels front 

With the loss, the Colonels ended 
the season with a 12-2 record, 
which included a perfect OVC 
record. Eastern was also 
undefeated at Rov Kidd Stadium. 

Twenty-two seniors joined the 
ranks as "former" EKU football 
plavers. Senior nose guard, Ernest 
Thompson was named to the first- 
team Kodak All-American team for 
I-AA schools. Thompson, who 
was also a first-team All-OVC 
selection. In addition, senieirs Carl 
Satterly, Mike Roth, Tim Wimbley, 
Tim Lester, Randy Wardlow, Greg 
McKee, and Chris McNamee were 
named first-team All-OVC selec- 

Markus Thomas, a second-team 
All-OVC choice, was named OVC 
Offensive Playr of the Year. 
Sophomore standout, Chad 
Bratzke and senior punter, Bryan 
Barrett, were also named to the 
second-team All-OVC. Head 
Coach Roy Kidd was named the 
OVC Coach of the Year for the 
ninth time. Coach Kidd's won-loss 
record at Eastern now stands at 

Senior Tim Lester was chosen to 
participate in two nationallv- 
televised post-season all-star 
games. Lester competed in the 
Blue-Grav Game in Montgomery, 
Alabama, Christmas Day and the 
East-West Shrine Game at Stanford 
Stadium in Palo Alto, California. 

Lester is Eastern's fifth all-time 
leading rusher with a total of 3,226 
yards. Coach Kidd said, "He's 
(Lester) had an outstanding career 
here and he is \'ery deserving of 
this honor." 

Season Results 

AUG. 31 

at Louisville 



SEPT. 14 


at Southeast Missouri 



SEPT. 21 


Middle Tennessee 



SEPT. 28 


at Tennessee Tech 



OCT. 05 

Georgia Southern 



OCT. 12 

Western Kentucky 



OCT. 26 

UT-Martin (Homecoming) 



NOV. 02 


at Tennessee State 



NOV. 09 


at Murray State 



NOV. 16 


Austin Peay 



NOV. 23 


Morehead State 



NOV. 30 


Appalachian State 



DEC. 07 


Middle Tennessee 



DEC. 14 


at Marshall 



=^Ohio Valley 

Conference Games 

#NCAA 1-AA Playoff Games 

Season Record: 12-2 



Colonels top the Hilltoppers 

Almost 19,000 fans were on hand at 
Roy Kidd Stadium as EKU's football 
team defeated Western Kentucky Univer- 
sity's Hilltoppers, 37-22, in the 68th 
meeting of the state's oldest rivalry. 

Eastern's offense dominated the game 
with a total of 370 yards. Marcus Thomas 
led the Colonels with 239 yards on 22 
carries. Seniors Tim Lester and Rick 
Burkhead scored two touchdowns each. 

"I was really pleased with our of- 
fense," said head coach Roy Kidd. "They 
had a little more zip in their step com- 
ing to the line of scrimmage and then 
coming off the ball. Our offense played 
well against Western." Defensive end 
Randy Wardlow led the defense with 10 

Place-kicker Todd Duffy hit on five ex- 
tra points, running his consecutive extra 
point string to 61, a new school record. 
"Todd does a fine job . . . He's quiet, all 
business and gets the job done," said 
coach Kidd. 

The rivalry between the two schools 
dates back 77 years. In 1914, coach Ben 
Bernard's Eastern Normal School "Ma- 
roons" defeated Western, 34-6, in the 
first game, only to fall 18-0 the next 
year The schools played two games each 
year from 1914-1916. 

Since 1941, Eastern and Western have 
played annually except 1943-45, during 
World War 11. 

Eastern's 300th football game was 
against Western in 1953. Coach Tom 
Samuels' squad defeated the Hilltoppers, 

Since Roy Kidd took over as head 
coach in 1962, EKU's record versus West- 
ern stands at 15-13-2. In Kidd's first 
game against the Hilltoppers in 1962, 
the Colonels were defeated, 24-0. In 
1963, Eastern won, 24-12. 

When the two schools play, fans pack 
the stands. On October 20, 1979, a record 
25,300 fans watched as Eastern knocked 
off Western by a score of 8-6. Five of the 
top 10 record crowds at Roy Kidd Stadi- 
um have watched Eastern and Western 
go head-to-head. 

Western leads the all-time series with 
Eastern, 36-29-3. 

Kirby Easterling 

332 S\wris 

Sports 133 

Sports ' 

Men's basketball finishes second in OVC 

by Kirby Easterling 

ling tor 

The Eastern Kentucky Unix'ersity 
men's basketball team finished 
another exciting year near the top 
of the Ohio Valley Conference. 
The Colonels played one of their 
most competitixe schedules e\er, 
facing NCAA heax'yweights such 
as Syracuse, Mississippi State, 
Auburn and Kentucky. 

The Colonels opened the season 
participating in the fifth annual 
San Juan Shootout on the campus 
of American Uni\'ersity-Puerto 
Rico. EKU defeated Florida South- 
ern and Miami of Ohio before 
falling to Texas Christian, 55-48. 
Arlando Jolinson scored the win- 
ning basket on a driving layup 
with six seconds to go. Senior 
center Mike Smith scored 20 points 
against Florida Southern and was 
named to the all-tournament team. 

Head coach Mike Pollio said, "We 
accomplished a lot down there. 

We became a team, pul 
each other, helping each other out. 
Before that we were just a bunch of 
guys that happened to be wearing 
the same uniform. This tourna- 
ment was a good test for us." 

The Colonels then dropped a big 
game at home to arch-ri\'al West- 
ern Kentucky. Over 4,600 fans 
packed McBrayer Arena as Eastern 
fell 64-62. 

The Colonels went up against 
Syracuse Unix'ersity in the Carrier 
Classic. Eastern lost 84-78 in front 
of 25,582 fans. Kirk Greathouse 
scored a season-high 25 points 
against the Orangemen. The 
Colonels bounced back to a third 
place finish by defeating Wright 
State 77-63. Chris Brown led all 
scorers with 23 points. 

Western Athletic Conference 
member Colorado State paid a visit 
to McBraver and defeated the 
Colonels 80-66. Two nights later, 
last year's South Eastern Confer- 

ence champion Mississippi State 
defeated the Colonels 87-68. 

The Colonels played Auburn 
University in the Dr. Pepper Clas- 
sic. Dwavne Crittendon led the 
Colonels with 12 points. 

Tlie Colonels put together their 
best run of the season by winning 
four straight games in early Janu- 
ary. Sophomore standout John 
Allen scored 24 points as Eastern 
defeated Morehead State 86-63. 
Allen hit 9 of 15 from the field and 
grabbed se\'en rebounds. 

"John is a battler and works hard 
for e\'erything he gets," Pollio said 
"We'll need him to be at the top of 
his game." 

The Colonels also defeated 
Howard, Tennessee State and 
Tennessee Tech in the winning 

For the second year in a row. 
Eastern played the University of 
Kentucky Wildcats at Rupp Arena 
(continued on page 136) 

Front row, from left; Managers Michael W\'man, Eniis Stoxall, Kexin Baker, Jamie Middleton; second row: EKU head 
coach Mike Pollio, Adrian Brown, Jamie Ross, Brandon Baker, Chris Brown, Arlando Johnson, Kirk Greathouse, Mike 
Kinder; back row: assistant coach Mike Calhoun, graduate assistant John Skinner, Toi Bell, John Allen, Dwayne 
Crittendon, Micheal Mecks, Mike Smith, Jody Salisbury, Eric Butler, Eric Maye, \'olunteer/part-time assistant caoch 
Wayne Breeden, assistant coach lolm Ferguson. 



Abme: Arlando jnhnsem dri\ es witli 
the ball; left: D\\a\ne Crittendon 
rabs the ball. 



in Lexington. Over 24,000 fans 
watched the intrastate contest as 
the Colonels fell hard against the 
highly ranked Wildcats, 85-55. The 
Wildcats pulled ahead early in the 
game and led 34-22 at the half. 
Kentucky outscored EKU 51-33 in 
the second half. Jamie Ross led the 
Colonels with 14 points. Smith 
pulled down 13 rebounds. 

Smith broke Jim Baechtold's 39- 
year-old record (933 rebounds) in a 
loss against Southeast Missouri 
State by pulling down 22 re- 
bounds. Eastern then lost again at 
the University of Cincinnati. The 
Bearcats defeated the Colonels 81- 
41. Allen led the Colonels with 11 
points. Smith added 11 rebounds. 

The Colonels picked up a big win 
at home bv defeating defending 
OVC champion Murrav State. 
Smith scored 23 points and 
grabbed 10 rebounds. Ross also 
contributed 23 points to the 100-90 
win. Eastern finished the regular 
season in second place with a 9-5 

Starters Ross, Smith and 
Greathouse, along with top re- 
serves Toi Bell and Brandon Baker 
will graduate in Mav. Smith, Ross 
and Greathouse have all scored 
over 1,000 career points, and Smith 
is the all-time EKU leading 




Lady Colonels set season wins record 

by Jim Ganote 

The 1991-92 Lady Colonels bas- 
ketball team had a record setting 
season. The team set a new overall 
winning record of 19 wins. The 
pre\'ious record of 18 was set in 

The Lady Colonels played in 
many tournments including the 
Bowling Green Bank hivitational in 
Bowling Green and the Dial Clas- 
sic at Florida State University in 
Tallahassee, Fla. 

The team opened the season with 
a 81-54 win against Wright State on 
Nov. 22 but lost the next game 48- 
80 at Western Kentucky Univer- 
sity. The Lady Colonels scored a 
big victory on Dec. 28, beating 
Marshall 63-60. 

The Lady Colonels suffered two 
OVC losses at the end of the sea- 
son. The first was an 85-89 over- 
time loss at Tennessee State. Jaree 
Good in led the Lady Colonels with 
28 points and Segena Mackeroy 
pulled down 19 rebounds. 

The team then travelled to 
Cookeville, Tenn., to face OVC 
rival and conference leader Ten- 
nessee Tech. The Lady Colonels 
had defeated Tennessee Tech 67-64 
earlier in the season, but could not 
repeat their performance and lost 
60-70. Mackeroy contributed 18 
points and Goodin pulled down 10 

At Milestone deadline, the Lady 
Colonels were preparing for the 
OVC conference tournament on 
March 9-10 at Tennessee Tech. 

"We know what we have to do 
now and that is concentrate on 
winning the tournament," said 
Eastern senior guard Angie Cox. 
"...Looking at the tournament, we 
know we can win it. We know 
what we are capable of, it is just a 
matter of going out and doing it." 

Front row from left: Michelle King, Cynthia Collins, Samantha Young, Cheryl Jones, Angic Cox, Tiffany Mayfield, 
Maisha Thomas; Back row: Kim Bynum, Mary Ann Grimes, Jennifer Bright, coach Larr\' Joe himan, Kelly Cowan, 
Segena Mackeroy, Shannah Mcintosh, Sheletha McEaddy, Jaree Goodin, Sue Zylstra, Rlionda Hardesty, Robin White, 
Pam Monroe, Laura Wilkinson, Donna Phelps. 




140- Sports 

Right; Tiffany Mayfield dribbles down the court; below: Segena 
Mackeroy shoots a basket; bottom right: Angle Cox keeps the 

ball from the opposing team. 



^^HL<ric ^^^^^^1 




^^^1 32U»H 

^^^^V ^?^r^1 








Colonels reach OVC finals 

The Colonel baseball team had another 
exciting season last spring. The team 
began the season by picking up wins 
over national powers Auburn and Miami 
(Fl.). The Colonels ended their season 
with 26 wins and 28 losses, making them 
runners up in the Ohio Valley Confer- 
ence (OVC). 

Head Coach Jim Ward said "Despite 
our over all record, the season was very 
rewarding to the team. Due to the two 
wins over Miami and Auburn, we fin- 
ished the season by reaching the OVC 

Several players received post-season 
honors. Second baseman Jay Johnson, 
was named first team OVC, and GTE/ 
CoSlDA Academic Ail-American third 
team for the second year in a row. Center- 
fielder Brad McDaniels and shortstop 
Robbie McCune were also named first 
team OVC. Catcher and designated hitter 
David Ott was named second team OVC,. 
and relief pitcher Robert Teague was 
named to the GTE/CoSIDA Academic 
All-American third team. 

Steve Olson was drafted in the fifth 
round by the Chicago White Sox and 
Robbie McCune signed a contract to play 
for the Texas Rangers. 

by Jim Ganote 

142 Sports 


Left: Greg Gilbert takes a swing during a game Top: 
David Ott concentrates on the pitch 

1985-1985 -1989 



: rr- ;-5S-1989 



photos by Greg Perry 

991 baseball team: Bottom row (L-R) — Bob Hanson, Rick Buboltz, Jim Richmond, Brad McDaniels, Denis Hodge, Robbie McCune, Lance Neal, 
ison Schira, Matt Maynard, David Ott, Coach Todd Builliams, Coach Brian Parorotte; Middle row - Chad Dennis, Chris Gove, Robert Miles, Brett 
riffin, Ron Spears, Shawn Mundy, Jay Johnson, David Minacci, Coach Dave Moyer, Coach Steve Smith, Top row - Stacey Lannum, Michael Smith, 
m Kovnesky, Danny Winn, Todd Allen, David Layton, Greg Gilbert, Steve Olsen, Joe Vogelgesang, Randy VVilke, Head Coach Jim Ward. 

Sports 143 


Below: Joe Vogelgesang gets ready to hurl the baseball. Top right: Robbie McCune makes a 
defensive play. Bottom center: Robbie McCune slides into base. Bottom right: Denis Hodge watches 
his hit. 

144 Sports 






photos by Greg Perry 

Sports 145 


Tennis teams net good 1991 season record 

The EKU men's tennis team finished the 
1991 season with a 10-10 record after losing 
veteran Derek Schaefer early in the season. 
The team ended the year with a fifth place 
finish in the Ohio Valley Conference Tourna- 
ment at Tennessee Tech University. 

Sophomore Dan Merrell finished in third 
place at No. 6 singles and finished the spring 
season with a 9-4 record. Freshman Chad 
Dyer finished his first season with a 11-10 
record. Senior Duane Lundy concluded the 

season with a 6-15 record at the competitive 
No. 1 singles. 

Dyer and freshman walk-on Bart Little 
won their opening match 6-2,6-1, before los- 
ing in the semi-finals in doubles competition. 

The EKU women's tennis team ended the 
season with a fourth place finish in the OVC 
tennis championships at Austin Peay Univer- 

Senior Joanne Dilanni finished in third 
place at No. 1 singles and finished the season 

with an impressive 17-9 record. Senior I 
antha Roll finished second at No. 4 sin 
Roll finished the season with an 11-11 rei 
Freshman Ann Carlson finished third al 
2 singles and ended the season witl 
outstanding 19-9 record. 

Dilanni and Heidi Kallestad finished \ 
at No. 1 doubles, and Roll and Carlson 
ished the season with a 13-7 record in dot 

by Kirby Easte: 



• *■. 


Derek Schaefer swings into action. 


146 Sports 

Top: Heidi Kallestad goes for the ball. Bottom: Kristin Davis concentrates 
on the hit. 

Front Row: Carolyn Short, Ann Carlson, Kristin Davis. Back Row: Coach 
Sandra Martin, Samantha Roll, Laurie Hoppenjans, Joanne Dilanni, Amy 

Sports 147 


Track teams set records 

The EKU men's track team had a record 
setting season in 1991. Five members of 
the team set six records in the men's track 
top five list of all time. 

Burkhard Wagner set a new school 
record in the 1500 meter relay. Rob Col- 
vin set a new record in the 10,000 meter 
relay and placed third on the all-time list. 
Maurice Phillips set a new record in the 
110 hurdle relay and placed second on 
the all-time list. 

Dennis Toole set a new record in the 
110 meter hurdle relay and placed third 
on the all-time list; he also set a new 
record in the 400 meter hurdle relay and 
placed fourth on the all-time list. An- 
thony Battle set a new record in the 400 
meter hurdle relay and placed third on 

the all-time list. 

"The team had a very successful sea- 
son," said Tim Moore, assistant track and 
field coach, "despite competing against 
national top ranked competitors". 

The EKU women's 4x100 relay team 
had a record setting season in 1991 and 
finished third overall in the OVC. The 
team, Michelle Westbrook, Dana Petty, 
Tasha Whitted, and Candi Estes, set a new 
school record with a time of 45.96 in the 
Dogwood relays at the University of Ten- 

During the season, eight members set 
10 new records which made the team's 
top five all-time list. Whitted set two new 
records, fourth place in 400 meter and 
second place in 400 meter hurdles. Tama 

Clare set two new records, fifth plac 
in 1500 meter and fourth place in 30( 

Estes set a new record in the 1( 
meter and placed on the all-time lis 
Petty set a new record in the 200 met 
relay and placed fourth on the all-tin 
list. Tamika Powell set a new record 
the 400 meter and placed second c 
the all-time list. 

Jamie Garrell set the record in tl 
10,000 meter and placed third on tl 
all-time list. Westbrook set a record 
the 400 meter hurdles and placed fif 
on the all-time list. 

by Jim Gano 

148 Sports 

Sports 149 


Men's cross country wins several tournaments 

by Kirby Easterling 

The EKU men's cross country 
team opened the season winning 
several impressi\'e tournments. 
The Colonels scored 55 points to 
take the title in the seven-team 
Marshall ln\'itational. 

Eastern coach Rick Erdmann 
said, "To start off the season, when 
you knock off Pitt and West Vir- 
ginia, you're doing pretty good." 

Senior Da\'id Hawes hnished 
third, co\'ering the five-mile course 
in 25:30. Junior Tim Menoher and 
John Nganga finished fifth and 
sixth, respectivelv. 

The Colonels also won the team 
championship at the Western 
Kentucky Hall of Fame hixita- 
tional. The Colonels placed three 
runners in the top six and scored 
52 points to edge Western and 
Kentucky. Nganga led the Colo- 
nels with a second-place finish. 

"For us to have beaten Pitt, West 
Virginia, Miami, Purdue, UK, 
Western (Kentuckv) and Georgia 

this earlv in the season, we're 
doing alright," Erdmann said. 

The Colonels also won their 
third-straight Ohio Valley Confer- 
ence championship. Eastern 
claimed the top four place and 
scored 24 points to beat second- 
place Murrav State. Nganga 
claimed the indi\'idual title by 
covering the 8,000 meter course in 

"It feels great," Nganga said. "I 
just tried to stay calm and run it 
like anv other race. I decided not 

to wait because there were some 
good sprinters, so I broke out earh 
in the race." 

Unfortunately, the men's team 
finished 17th out of 35 teams in the 
NCAA District III championships 
at Furman Uni\'ersity to end the 

"Overall, it was a great season," 
Erdmann said. "We defeated more 
teams than defeated us. We like to 
end on a positi\'e aspect, so I'm 
relatively pleased with that." 


Women's cross country wins 10th conference championship 

by Kirby Easterling 

The EKU women's cross country 
team claimed their 10th straight 
Ohio Valley Conference champion- 
ship. Sophomore Am\- Clements 
won the indixidual title by finish- 
ing the course in 18:06. Tracy 
Bunce finished third. Six runners 
hnished in the top nine and scored 
23 points to easil\- defeat Middle 
Tennessee State. The Colonels 
hnished 11th out of 33 in the 
NCAA District III championships 
at Furman Unixersitv. 

The women's cross country team 
finished second in the Marshall 
Invitational Tournament to start 
the season. Clements led the 
Colonels with a sixth place finish 
in 18:36. Senior Jamie Gorrell 
finished 14th in 19:10. Coach Rick 
Erdmann said, "Some of our 
women ran well, considering 

where we had been and v\here we 
are going." 

The Lady Colonels finished third 
in the Western Kentucky Hall of 
Fame Invitational. Clements led 
the Colonels with a 10th place 
finish while Bunce hnished ele\- 

Eastern finished second among 
24 teams in the Loyola Lakefront 
ln\ itational. Clements again led 
the Colonels with a fifth-place 
finish, covering the h\e kilometer 
course in 18:45. 

The Colonels also captured the 
EKU ln\'itational. Clements fin- 
ished fifth to lead the Colonels. 

"1 was pleased with the wa\' the 
top five ran," Erdmann said. 
"They went out aggressively and 
took it right to Tennessee and 
Kentuck\'. I think they ran well 
together and competed as a 



Golf team does well during short season 

by Kirby Easterling 

The Colonels opened the fall 
season participating in several 

EKU participated in the 12-team 
Murray State Invitational before 
hosting the EKU Colonel Classic at 
tlie 6,600-yard Arlington Golf 
Center. Iowa, Louisville, and 
Kentucky were among the partici- 
pants. Junior golfer Mike Cahill 
fired a 218 in the playoffs for a 
sixth place finish. The Colonels 
finished sixth o\'erall in the Colo- 
nel Classic. 

The Colonels placed ninth in the 
Persimmon Ridge Invitational 

hosted by the Uni\'ersity of Louis- 
ville. Sophomore Drew Yard shot 
rounds of 79 and 76 for a 155, nine 
strokes off the lead. 

EKU's golf team was ranked as 
high as sixth by the Golf Coaches 
Association of America. Colonel 
coach Lew Smither said, "This is 
very gratifying. surprises. The 
kids worked hard, and worked 
hard at it. The team would prob- 
ably have been ranked higher if we 
had pla\'ed two tournaments that 
we had to skip because of budget- 
ary cutbacks." 

The Colonels are scheduled to 
participate in 10 tournaments for 
the 1992 spring season. 




ports ' 

EKU Field Hockey takes final bow 

by Kirby Easterling 

The Eastern Kentucky University 
women's field hocl<ey team con- 
cluded its final season as a univer- 
sity-sponsored sport with a disap- 
pointing record. The Colonels 
dropped four consecutive matches 
at the Midwest Independent Con- 
ference Tournament in Louisville 
to end the year with a 1-18 record. 

First-year head coach Kris Ohler 
said, "If you look at the scores, 
we've been in most of the games. 
Most of the teams we've played, 
we could've beaten. We just 
waited too long to get together and 
get our offense going. Injuries 
were definitely a factor.. .they've 
been a factor all season." 

The Colonels played a challeng- 
ing season schedule that included 
matches against 16th-ranked 
Michigan, Ohio State, Wake Forest, 
and the University of St. Louis. 

Eastern defeated the University 
of Louisville at Gertrude Hood 
Field for the only win of the sea- 
son. Senior captain Michelle 
Herbig scored on an assist from 
Suzanne Farnan for the only score 
of the game. After the Louisville 
game, Ohler said, "They feel a little 
bit better about themseh'es and 
about their playing ability." 

The women's field hockey team 
will be replaced by women's 
Softball for the 1992-93 school vear. 

! irfii^i^ 


Upper left: Jill Brilhart is chased by a 
University of Richmond, Va., player; 
lower left: Michelle Herbig tries to score 
as Lisa Brilhart watches from behind; 
abo\e: Am\- Jones; below: Tanva 
Aydelotte challenges a University of 
Richmond player. 


ports ' 

Volleyball team ties for conference championship 

by Kirby Easterling 

The Eastern Kentucky Uni\'ersity 
women's volleyball team finished 
the regular season with a 20-14 
record in OVC action. The Colo- 
nels finished in a tie for the regular 
season championship with a 12-2 
conference record. 

EKU scored impressive wins over 
Alabama, North Carolina State and 
Cincinnati. The Colonels partici- 
pated in prestigious tournaments 
at Syracuse, Marshall, and the 
University of Alabama-Birming- 
ham. Senior outside hitter Jennifer 
James led the Colonels with 678 
kills on the year. James now holds 
the school record for total attacks. 
She was ranked in the top 10 
nationally by the American Volley- 
ball Coaches Association in kills 
per game. 

Junior setter Teri Jo Getting led 
the team with 985 assists in regular 
season play. Freshman Lori 
Federmann averaged 1.2 blocks 
per game to lead the defense. 


photos by Greg Perry 



EKU cheerleaders place third 
in national semi-finals 

by Jim Ganote 

The Eastern Kentucky University 
cheerleading squad placed third in 
the national semi-finals of the 
University Cheerleading Associa- 
tion national competition and 
earned a spot in the National 2A 
Cheerleading Competition in Sea 
World in San Antonio on April 9, 

The squad practices four sessions 
each week and cheers at every 
football and men's basketball 
games, home and away. 


158- Sports 

rom loft: Brian DeWire, Tara Taishoff, Brian Mahan, Christa Roberson, Chuck Marksbury, Beth Gay, Stacy English, 
yn Pretech, Gary Stearns, Kim Thompson, Tim Hawk, Tracy Taishotf, Scott Brown. 


-^Soing the extra mile 

• • • 




' ^^ 






^\, < 



Panhellenic Council 

AKA . Ben . AAn • ka • Aon • axa • afa • <&kt • Aie . ^z 

The Panhellenic Council is the govern- 
ing body of the sororities, and is com- 
posed of representatives from each chap- 
ter. The Council and its Executive Board 
work together to strengthen the bonds of 
friendship and cooperation among so- 

These women strive to maintain high 
scholastic and social standards and help 
promote loyalty and service to EKU. Dur- 
ing Rush, the Executive Board, though 
each are members of different sororities, 
keep their sorority affiliation to them- 
selves so they may help in an unbiased 

FRONT ROW: Heather Huser (Treas), Kelli Trimble (2nd V.P.), Shelly Hepke (Pres), Tammy Gee (1st VR), Susan McLaren (Greek Activities). SECOND ROW; Jan( 
Valerie Perkins, Michele Davis, Shon Goodwin, Christie Clark, Libby Rigrish, Leigh King, Julie RoeseL THIRD ROW: Julie Penn, Rena Murphy, Krista Bind 
Brown, Wendy Anjanette Henry, Beth Murley Kelly Pfleeger, Victoria Houghland, Jill Glover 

262 Greeks 

. KAO • lAE • KA • IX . OM • IN • OBO .in • XQ • AKA • B 

Greeks 163 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Ben . AAn • ka • Aon • axa • afa • (Dkt • Aie 

• ;;.'.■ -^T i- 

FRONT ROW: Nancy Hawley (Communications), Teresa Conley (VP Chapter relations and standards), Kimberly McLemore ( 
Finance), Jennifer Johnson (VP Fraternity relations), Stacey Charles (President), Jenni Buckner (VP Pledge education), Krista Bin 
(Panhellenic delegate), Jennifer Hurst (Rush chairman), Jeana Roy (Membership development chairman). SECOND ROW: Ro 
Atkins, Tina Lynn Watts, Michele E. Reinach, Leslie Vasser, DeShay Smith, Deanna Simpson, Nikki Benefield, Dawn Woods, Lei 
Hancock. THIRD ROW: Amy Meredith, Lorna Sears, Jami Lyn Popham, Lori Brown, Tammy Cornett. FOURTH ROW: Julie / 
Watkins, Jennyfer Phillips, Sharon Beel, Kim Jenkins, Stacy Ann Neal, Amber Hughey, Brenda Elder. FIFTH ROW:Melissa Berens, I 
France, Dee Dee Robinson, Melissa Runion, Dawn M. Smith, LeAnna Barker. 


1885/Depauw University 



Red Carnation 




Scarlet Red 

Olive Green 


McDowell Colony 

164 Greeks 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

• nKA • KAB • lAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • n 



1904/Syracuse University 



Red and Buff Roses 








Juvenile Diabetes 

i'^^^-U- \V 

ONT ROW- Kara Kolenda (Philanthropy), Christy Fortney (Alumnae Relations), Kimberly Payne (Rush), Sally Cribbet (House), Kelly Pfleeger (Panhellenic), Kathy 
ng (Treas ) Teryl Fisher (VP Scholarship), Emily Hatterick (Pres), Kimberly Howard (VP Frat. Ed.), Elizabeth Metry (Corresponding Sec), Amy Sackett (Activities 
•airman), Melissa Coy (Publicity Chairman), Sara Norman (Standards), Julie Stewart (Social), Lori Fritz (Ritual), Carrie Fuqua (Membership). SECOND ROW: Debbie 
enberger Michelle Bishop, Traci Unkraut, Kristin Oxford, Jamie Johnson, Lynn Unkraut, Melinda Tobin, Kristie Robbins, Deanna Bogie, Leslie Scott, Stefanie Gasper, 
resa Johnson, Sheri Barge, Robin Schildknecht. THIRD ROW: Dawn Hyden, Maggie Fulmer, Shanon Cox, Nikki Blair, Jennifer Cox, Jennifer Twehues, Leslie Morton. 
)URTH ROW: Michelle Stambaugh, Renee Howard, Peggy Pike, Heather Magee, Leigh Ann Eisele, Tamara Whitaker, Jenny Wells, Beth Murley, Melissa Slusher FIFTH 
)W: Jenny Charlton, Melissa House, Lori Moore, Lori Ann Kramarich, Heather Reedy, Tracy Mariin, Amy Oursler, Carissa Smith. 

Greeks 165 

Alpha Delta Pi 

• Ben • AAU • KA • AOn • AXA • AFA • OKT 


1851/Wesleyan College 



Woodland Violet 




Azure Blue 



Ronald McDonald House 

Cindy Knapke (Philanthropy), Laurie Mullaney (Recording Sec), Ginni Robbins (Soph. Member at Large), Trina Witt (Rush), Amie Larly (Alumnae), Diann 
Schumann (Treas), Jennifer Seibert (Alpha Ed), Traci Webster (Pres), Jenny Hellmann (V,P), Julie Neuroth (Membership Ed. VR), Paula Reed (Jr. Member at Larg 
Jennifer Armstrong (Activities), Leigh King (Sr Panhel.), Sara Williams (Scholarship), Julie Fischer (Standards). 

166 Greeks 

Greeks 167 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

Ben • AAn • k^a • Aon • axa • afa • okt • ai( 


1897 /Barnard College 



Red Rose 


Panda Bear 


Cardinal Red 


Arthritis Research 

Krista Stuntz (Treas), Mary Graves (Rec.Sec), Marie McNamara (Membership Ed.), Margaret McCarty (Chapter 
Relations), Allison AUgier (Pres), Lynn Sims (Rush), Ginny Hardy (Social), Julie O'Neill (CorrSec), Laurie 
Jacob (Pledge Ed), SECOND ROW: Traci Buschman, Stefanie Drur\', jane Ross (Panhellenic), Christine Berendt, 
Waynette Rice, Debra Locker Denise Bowers, Jenni Wade, Stacia Pare, THIRD ROW: Leah Cook, Karin DeSantis, 
Cindy SoUero, Molly McDermott, Kari Ulery (Panhellenic), Beth Johnson, Heather Swinford (Ritual), HoUie 
Stegeman (Philanthropy), Ashley Hassan, Amy Webb. FOURTH ROW: Jennifer Schnellenberger, Penny Taylor, 
Tamamra Gee, Deborah Knight, tamela Young, Candice Rebold, Angela Zeller, Lori Felmey FIFTH ROW: Betsie 
Lee, Lori Lynn, Jennifer Allen, Kelly Gates, Traci Click, Suzanne Conley, Julie Westbrook, Michele Morrison. 

168 Greeks 


Delta Zeta 


I . nKA . KAe • lAE • KA • IX • OM . IN • n 

I n.j> If n.'i>«: 


1902/Miami University 

1982 /EKU 


Kilarney Rose 




Nile Green 

Old Rose 


Speech and Hearing 


:ONr KOW: Renae Stickley (Treas ), Vanessa Ritchie (VP Pledge Ed ), Kim Doolin (Pres ), Robin White (VP Membership), Tammi Johnson (CorrSec) 
COND ROW: Ellen Noland, Brigette Brouillard, Dorothy Gaeschke, Sibbie Eldgndge, Pamela Muncy, Angela Messer, Michele Davis, Michelle Riley, Diana 
■nnis. THIRD ROW: Gretchen Duff, Denise Gnder, Kelly Ratliff, Sarah Green, Cyann Herron, Lu Ann Tarter, Selena Caudill, Michelle Santon FOURTH 
)W: Selena Weddle, Holly Weterman, Paula Dailey FIFTH ROW: Amy Bryan, Alysa Bobby Valerie Perkins, Stacey Garvin, Becky Adams, Tammy Belle, 
therine Jones, SIXTH ROW: Bonita Lewis, Nicole Perry Jenny Shearer Tammy Fraser, Michele Hall, Jennifer Cronin, Marsha Gannon. SEVENTH ROW: 
rri Johnson, Missy Davis, Kimberly Monarty Sally Phillips, Kelly Green, Stephanie Wright, Merissa Walraven. 

Greeks 269 

Chi Omega 

AKA w^p^# Ben • AAn • ka • Aon • axa • afa • okt • ai 


1895/U. of Arkansas 



White Carnation 







Special Olympics 

Child Development Center 







• ^£v *= =£1 






FRONT ROW: Sherry Beth Hampton, Teressa Esker, Margaret Campbell, Sally Sickmeier SECOND ROW: Libby 
Rigrish, Mila Pope, Jennifer Massman, Jennifer Ginter, Mindy Burton, Natalie Eisenmenger THIRD ROW: Jill 
Dreyer, Crissy Corwin, Alysan Niles, Stacey Koontz, Christie Clark, Monica Klein, Shannon McMillen. 
FOURTH ROW: Julie Falk, Beth Mitchell, Jenny Parsons, Misti Jones, Brooke Wright, Jennifer Day BACK ROW: 
Lee Sandberg, Bridget Newsome, Kristy Nicolaus, Andrea Williams, Candi Cornett, Lori Mahan. 



270 Greeks 

Greeks 171 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Ben • AAYl • KA • AOn • AXA • AFA • OKT • AIB 


1913/Howard University 



African Violet 







United Negro 

Collge Fund 

Sara Bailey, Michelle Westbrook, Dana Petty, Karla Malone, Wendy Henry, Anjeannette Weathers. 

272 Greeks 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

. nKA • KAB • lAE • KA • IX • OM • XN • n 

. 1870/DePauw University 
f 1972/EKU 

Black and Gold Pansy 







Court Appointed 

Special Advocates 


FRONT ROW: Susan Koenig (Chap), Emmaline McNabb (Frat. Ed.), Bristol Wallis (Soc), Debbie MoUiette 
(Standards), Leslie Bernier (Pres), Jennifer Thomas (VP Pledge), Rene Barrett (Rush), Donna Anderson 
(Scholarship), Dee Dee Stephens (Service), Megan Kissel (Alumnae Rel). SECOND ROW: Dan Merriam, 
Jodi Hatfield (Arch.(, Amy Flint, Cynthia Eads, Jennifer Smith (Panhel.), Julie Murphy (Rec. Sec), Leah 
Ratliff (Hist.), Michelle Tufts (Corr Sec), Kimberly Anderson, Cecily Jackson, Jennifer Ryan (Activities). 
THIRD ROW: Edra McCoy, Amy De Young, Kelley McGowan, Leslie Calvert, Amy Reynolds, Angie Hatton 
(Courtesy). FOURTH ROW: Dena TApley, Emily Thorwarth, Jeri Vickers, Monica Grigsby, Sheila Chase, 
Michelle McNeal, Kara Chambers. FIFTH ROW: Krystal Fletcher, Michelle Luguer, Suzanne Farris, Jeanne 
Greynolds, April White, Heather Shurbert, Angela Hisle, Angela McNeal, Tricia Berendt. 

Greeks 173 

Kappa Delta Tau 


Ben . AAD • KA . AOn • AXA • AFA • OKT • AIB 

BACK ROW: Jenny Mayfield, Michelle Cooper, Tracy Taylor, Lori Bohannon, Stephanie Bonner, Ramissa Roush, Robin Zielberg, D_ 
Napier, Susan Napier, Sandy Caldwell, Keena Combs. FOURTH ROW: Stacy Fankle, Lisa Hopkins, Stacie Freeman, Missy Robins 
Lon Tieman, Karen Snoden, Cindy Riegel, Michelle Noel, Tina Banners, Robin Leigh. THIRD ROW: Kern Dunn, Dana Smith, Tarn 
Sims, Shonda Bonza, Jennifer Muntz, Angi Etmans, Karen Monetrey Earla Brackett, Beverly Givin, Amy Etmans, Shannon Cissell, P, 
Bowling. SECOND ROW: Susan Gayle Reed, Shawn Sloane, Alison Greer, Jennifer Fletcher, Karen Hattery, Tia Roush, Tonya Hubl 
Tracy Wilson, Allison Messar, Danielle Clan, Julie Leach. FIRST ROW: Tracy Coffee (Chaplain), Stephanie Conn (Asst. Service), Jenn 
Scott (Standing Foods), Michelle Poynter (Treasurer), Diane French (Pres), Dawn Lowish (V.P), Missy Young (Service Chair), Tei 
Hill (Corresponding Sec), Lori PeliUo (Finance Chair), Susan Bennett (Programs & Publicity), Jo Carole Peters (Social Ch.) 




Yellow Rose 




Special Olympics 

174 Greeks 

Kappa Delta 

nKA • KAe • lAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • n 


1897/Longwood College 



White Rose 


Teddy Bear and 

Nautilus Shell 





Prevention of 

Child Abuse 

-IT ROW: Jill Glover (Panhel), Lana Kirby (Stadards), Belinda Henson (Membership), Nicole Chenault 
Kim Wilson (Pres ), Dawn Shepherd (Pledge Ed), Sally Rae Mastin (PR), Janette Peniston (Treas), Knsti 
in (Efficiency). SECOND ROW; Lauren Maxwell, Lori Rush, Tracy Thompson, Denise Baker, Leslie Prather, 
lanie Campbell, Karen Meade, Melanie McGown. THIRD ROW: Tammy Martin, Melissa McGown, Jamie 
er, Michelle Dougherty Marianne Bladdie. FOURTH ROW: Kim Kitts, Missy Hughes, Meridith Conrad, 
Fout, Victoria Houghland Sarah Richardson, Stefani Penticuff. FIFTH ROW: Kristi Quertermous, 
lanie Stotts, Tami Bynum, Lee Ann Beckman, Wendy Parchem, Melonie Miller, Tracy Lawson, Dana 

Greeks 175 

Pi Beta Phi 

• Ben • AAU • KA • AOn • AXA • AFA • OKT • I 


1867/Monmouth College 



Wine Carnation 


Angels & Arrows 



Silver Blue 


Arrowmont and Arrow 

Craft Settlement School 

1 I 
I I 
1 I 
I I 
1 I 


1 1 1 1 1 


|PKi'' ^m 




1 1 M 1 1 1 1 
1 M 1 1 1 1 1 
1 1 1 1 1 M 1 
1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 



*.. % 

.i-i-^ -- 


FRONT ROW: Michele Rawe (Floor Manager), Teresa Stivers (Panhellenic Delegate), Dawn Leathers (Secretary), Amy Zimmer (V.R Soc. Adv.), Rena Murphy ( 
Diane Flamm (VR Moral Adv), Catherine Faughn (VP. Mental Adv), Debbie Mitchell (Treas), Deana Flannery (Membership). SECOND ROW: Laura Edwards, f 
Coins, Francine Penn, Michelle Shire, Debbie Selig, Susan Campana, Tammy Brumfield, Angie Youngs, Kim Kolb, Destine Smith, Abby Lineken. THIRD ROW: 
Nighbert, Karen Wilke, Stephane Peterson, Laura Lee Hollen, Randi Lee Gray, Julie Brown, Teri Baumgartner, Mindy Michael, Amy Busby Kim Stakelin, Laura Shed 
BACK ROW: Kathy Becker, Shannon Ingram, Kyle Newcom, Kim Glover, Mary Meadows, Becky Baker, Kenya Kidd, Amy Gilday Paula Hanni, Jennifer Balll 

176 Greeks 

• IX . OM • IN • OBO •in . x^ 

Greeks 177 

Inter-Fraternity Council 

AKA • Ben • AAH • KA • AGO • AXA • AFA • (DKT • AZG . b.Z • 

The Inter-fraternity Council is the gov- 
erning body of all fraternities on campus. 
The council is made up of two delegates 
from each chapter and an executive 
council which is elected from those dele- 

It is the goal of IFC to encourage a spirit 
of brotherhood among all fraternity men 
and to assure that all men at EKU have 
the chance to share in the fellowship that 
fraternities offer. 

IFC sponsors various events through- 
out the year and works closely with 

FRONT ROW; Keith Riley (Treas), Bart Lewis (1st VP), Brian Ritchie (Pres), Shane Doan (2nd VP), Bob Bacon (Sec), SECOND ROW: Scott Roop Jack Anaros, R( 
Conway (Scholarship), Edward Thompson, Nathan Lynch (Greek Activities), Kevin Burkett, Demarcus Dawson, Marcus Hamilton, Mike Custer THIRD ROW: 
Martin, Bryan Hager, David Braden, Woody Cornette, Howard Gillespie, Bill Everiy, Todd Mason, Dan Kuethe, Todd Crowell. FOURTH ROW: Jamie Finley Harry Sei 
Gary Demling, Jamie Easterling, Mark Malone, Jonathan Head, Brad Murphy Mike Roberts. 

178 Greeks 

KAB • lAE • KA • IX • OM . IN • HBO .in • XQ • AKA • B 

Greeks 179 

Beta Theta Pi 

AKA • Ben • AAU • KA • AOH • AXA • AFA • OKT • AIG . AZ • 


1839/Miami University 



Red Rose 


Pink and Blue 


American Cancer Society 





^T W^%' 








I 4 J 



^^Bl'^ . ^'J - 



^^K ^\M 


















FRONT ROW: Big Murr, Geno Howard, Scott O'Neill, Joe Gosney. SECOND ROW: Babo Rankin, Rick I 
Shawn Pfaadt, Mike Burgess, Ian Skinner, Todd Crowell. THIRD ROW: Brad McDaniel, Martin Cobb, Williai 
Kenney II, Joe Anderson, Adam Highley FOURTH ROW: Charles Kimbler, Scott Schroeder, Kevin McCai 
Matt Ireland, John Triplett. FIFTH ROW: Webb, Bart Little, Chris Bruce, Mike Wheatley Tracy Cecil, I 
Dobnicker, Dan Merrell. 

Pi Kappa Alpha 


1868/U. of Virginia 



Lily-of-the- Valley 


Garnet and Gold 


Big Brothers 

FRONT ROW: Mark Harritt, Robbie Conway, David Barden, Brian Wilson, SECOND ROW: Jim Ganote, 
Theurer, Neil McMillion, Bernie Boyd, Mitch Casey, Rob Walters, Arlen Buttler, Dorothy Gaefchke, S 
Kravenz. THIRD ROW: Greg Conway Chad Potts, Jeff Mattingle, Matthew Smith, Howard Gillespie, V. 
Cornette, Mike Morton, Denise Baker, Stacy Koontz. FOURTH ROW: Keith Upchurch, Randall Kinney, 
Dalton, Chris Brauch, Craig Bricking, Johnathon Smith, Nathan Lynch, Keiley Pilotio, Julie Nueroth. F 
ROW: David Askins, Steve Runyon, Todd Seye, Scott Collins. SIXTH ROW: Chris Kiger, Mark Malone,! 
Rogers, Matt Hopper, Brad Hissonbeg, Kurt Jones, Bob Bacon. SEVENTH ROW: Rick Mariani, 
Witlock, Bryan Becker, Eric Kohlbrand, Nathan Giles, Greg Peters, Pete Maddix. 

180 Greeks 

Kappa Alpha Order 

KAB . lAE . KA • IX . OM . IN • HBcD • lO 



1865/Washington & Lee 



White Magnolia 



Old Gold 



Muscular Dystrophy 


FRONT ROW: Scott Lewis (Pari), Roderick Tejeda (Hist), Ron Griffin (Rec Sec), Scott Roop (Pres.), Stephen 
West (VP), Roger May (CorrSec), Jeff Lynn (Ritual). SECOND ROW: Tom Stetlenbenz, Lyle Walter, Brian Todd, 
Darren Boston, Jeff Mecklin, Trov Shrout, Michael Bennett. THIRD ROW: David Stanley, Irwin Fletcher, Al 
Capone, Aaron Boggs, Kevin Kuhn, Eric Kenoyer FOURTH ROW: Collin Smith. Jamie Bowling, Steven Sinnott 
II, Matt Justice, Eric Hillard. FIFTH ROW: Paul Hammon, Bryan Collins, Brad Mechlin, Keith Boley, Michael 
Quinn, Bret Shepherd. SIXTH ROW: Scott Dillman, Steve Spradlin, Brett Martin, Steve Whaley Jim Webb. 

Greeks 181 

Kappa Alpha Psi 

Ben . AAn • ka • Aon • axa • afa • okt • Aie 

FRONT ROW: Marcus Hamilton, Rodriguez Holt (Vice Polemarch), Prenell Mitchell (Polemarch), Bryan Mudd (Provincial Offi 
Russell Ferguson, SECOND ROW: Lawrence Calbert, Jr., Damon Bradley, Paul Graves (Historian), Myron Thompson (Stratej 
Kennedy Wells. 


1911 /Indiana University 






United Negro 

College Fund 

182 Greeks 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

\Z • OKA • KA0 • lAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • O 

FRONT ROW: Jason Dougherty, Jake Chilress (High Sigma), Allen Cottongim (High Phi), David Conn (High Beta), David Howard 
(High Alpha), Brent Routzahn (High Tau), Tom Dempsey (High Delta), Jim Bloom (High Kappa), Liddell Vaughn (High Rho). 
SECOND ROW: Kelley Farris, Bradlev Lambdin, Christopher Crockett, Ted Schultz (High Gamma), Kevin Creech, Rav Thomas. 
THIRD ROW: Steven Harrington, Chris Thomas (High Epsilon), Chris HoUeran. FOURTH ROW: Kip Leonard, Chris Buck, Mike 
Kranz, Kevin Texter, William Stockdale, Joe Quashnock- FIFTH ROW: James Harding, Chris Goodaker, Christian, Huetting, Douglas 
Pence, Todd Adelgren, SIXTH ROW: Christopher Perry Montanus, Mark Branham, Shane Tarter, Thomas Schultz, Joey Sammons, 
Bernie Caldwell. SEVENTH ROW: Lynn Ledford, Ricky Misckiel, Mike Cobb, Mike Coleman, Dean Handy, Cooter Scanlan, Wayne 
Simpson, Robert Phillips. 


1909/Boston University 



White Rose 






Richmond Foster 

Kids Program 

Greeks 183 

Phi Delta Theta 

Ben • AAn ♦ ka • Aon • axa • afa • $kt • Aie 

FRONT ROW: Scott Rohrer (Rush), David Kidd (Treas), Tim Hawk (Warden), Paul Davis (Warden), Brian DeWire (Pres.). SECO! 
ROW: Steve Mines, Lance Muzzey, Matt Burl<hardt, Brandon French, Shane Doan, Jason Thomas, Dan Kuethe. THIRD ROW: T( 
Mason, Chris Yard, Ryan Martin, R.C.Chase, Jeff Hoag. 


1848 /Miami University 



White Carnation 


Azure Blue 



Lou Gehrig's Disease 

Phi Kappa Tau 

Z • OKA . KAe • SAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • n 



1906/Miami University 



Red Carnation 


Harvard Red 

Old Gold 


Children's Heart 


RONT ROW: Kevin Wiseman (Treas.), Jason Woodward (Rush), Mark Heidrich (See), Gordon Scherer (Pres), Tim Brown (Membership), Anthony Sidor (Scholarship). 
ECOND ROW: Jeff Griffith, Bill Everly, Tony Basham, Brad Ellison, Terry Knipp, Greg Haggard. THIRD ROW: Joe Nicolaus, Craig Hall, Dennie Galloway II, Scott Lewis, 
hris Schroder FOURTH ROW: Scott Bagley Chris Mann, Eric Eichenberger, John Bagley Bill Jester, John Best. FIFTH ROW: Rob Roggenkamp, Brett Zalla, Chad 
/oolums, MarkBower, Jim Dumkey, Scott Daugherty, Todd Heller, Eric Ramsey, Brent Mills, Bill Jester 

Greeks 185 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Ben • AAn • ka • Aon • axa • afa • okt • /^ 


1856/U.of Alabama 





Old Gold 

Royal Purple 


Cystic Fibrosis 

FRONT ROW: Robert Brown (Herald), John Bell (VP), Lisa Hughes (Sweetheart), Chris Caldwell (Pres.), Carlos 
Dean (Chronicler), Michael Nolan (Recorder), Dan Robinette. SECOND ROW; Shawn Kessler, Ricky Terrill, Rob 
Harpe, Jeff Schraffenberger, Christopher Bryant, Jason Hodge III (Warden), Michael Knoop. THIRD ROW: 
David Bridgman, Tevin McElroy, George Bowers III, J,C- Long, Thomas Johnson, John Palmisano, Donnie 
Yaden, Roderick Jones- FOURTH ROW: Ryan Ross, Troy Montgomery, Chad Lingenfeltner, Mike Compton, 
Mike Ferring, Mike Neely, Kilean Kennedy, Keith HoUifield. FIFTH ROW: Mike Johnson, Dan Pearce, Patrick 
Murphy, Todd Davis, Devin Herper 

186 Greeks 

Sigma Chi 

. AZ . OKA . KA0 . lAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • O 

FRONT ROW: Jamie Finley (Pro Consul), Brian Strieker (Quaestor), Keith Riley (Consul), Bart Lewis (Magister), Deemer (Rush), Lee 
Stanley (Advisor). SECOND ROW; Eddie Holdsworth, David Dickerson, Troy McCullough, Kenny France, Nathan Smith, Scott 
Holdsvvorth. THIRD ROW: D. Wetherby Dick Cob Tipton, Aaron PuUem, Brian Wertzler, Ron Roberts, G. Dowling. 


1855/Miami University 



White Rose 



Old Gold 


Cleo Wallace Village 

Greeks 187 

Sigma Nu 

en . AAD . KA • AOn • AXA . AFA • t&KT • AI0 


FRONT ROW; Thor Horseman, Brandon Raney, Christopher Wood, Brian Spanyer SECOND ROW; Troy Moore, Harry Seibert, Ch< 
Johnson, David Robmette. THIRD ROW: Matthew Tuminski, Tony Girod, Randy Medhn. 


1869/Virginia Military Inst. 



White rose 






Toys for Tots 

188 Greeks 

Sigma Pi 

Z • HKA • KAB • lAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • H 


1897/Vincennes Univ. 



Lavendar Orchid 






Multiple Sclerosis 

FRONT ROW: Mark Hall ( Arms), Jack Andros (Herald), Steve McMurray (Pres.), Clint Jezierny (VP), 
David Gibson (Sec). SECOND ROW: Sam Reason, Gordon Asher, Cary Clark, Vincent Jones, Troy Roberts, 
Aaron Griffin. THIRD ROW: Dwight Riffe, Ken Wadsvi^orth, Tim Hacker, Kevin Bishop, Donnie Taylor. 
FOURTH ROW: Mike McClain, Jeff Wyatt. 

Greeks 189 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Ben . AAn • ka ♦ Aon • axa • afa ♦ okt • aig 

FRONT ROW: Shawn Grubb (Hist), Mark Lichtefeld, Brad Murphy (Pres.), Dana Coomer (Sweetheart), Steven Gay (Hegemon), Gi 
Mason (Hypophetes). SECOND ROW: Joel Murphy Dave Hicks (Activities), Byron Barton, Donald McDaniel, Mike Harding, Si 
Thacker THIRD ROW: Jerry Morrison, Phil Caudill, Jason Brooks, Chris Forte, Casey Mclntire- FOURTH ROW: Mike Sprague, B 
Clayton Warrenfeltz II, Arleigh Jay Burke, Bryan Winstead, Jens Vonnahme, Clay Atchison. 


1899/Illinois Wesleyan 



Red Carnation 





Special Olympics 

190 Greeks 

Theta Chi 

I • nKA . KAB • lAE • KA • IX • OM • IN • n '^l 


1856/Norwich University 



Red Carnation 


Military Red 



Ronald McDonald House 


FRONT ROW: Jeff Florek, Terry Hammonds, Michelle Riley, Bart Massey, John Ison, Jeff Swafford, Curtis Reams. 
SECOND ROW: Todd Mammons, Rod Privett, Mike Galasso, Eric Hatter, Chris Honabach, Ned Linder, Steve 
Geiger, Mitch Jones, Geoffrey Thomas. THIRD ROW: Darryn Baktis, Anthony Shockley, Rob Leitch, Rich 
Adams, M. Ross, Jeff Fegenbush. FOURTH ROW: Keith Owa, Paul Olsen, Stephen Gajdik, Andy Brooks, Alan 
McDonald, Scott Wilson. FIFTH ROW: Dennis Hawthorne, David Perry, Ken Lavoie, Mark Campbell, Eddy 
Thompson SIXTH ROW: J, Hoffa, Denver Coope, Patrick Harvey, Keith Wertz, John Crabtree, Pete Cobb, Mark 
Wilson, Danny McSpadden. 

Greeks 191 

Accounting Club 

The Accounting Club is an organiz 
tion for students with a strong interes 
in accounting. The club strives to giv 
members a first hand look at publi 
and industrial accounting outside th 

The Accounting Club was foundei 
at EKU in 1963 and is advised by Kei 

FRONT ROW: Beverly Givin (Treas.), Karen King (VR), Roger Botkin (Pres.), RJ. Wolfinbarger (Sec). 
SECOND ROW: Sarah Mathews, Jennifer Worley, Sandra Jones, Michelle Poynter, Gwen Sawning, Karia 
Malone. THIRD ROW: Danielle Clan, Kathleen Ayers, Deborah Knight, Paula Cool, Sherry Scott. FOURTH 
ROW: Daniel Thorne (Faculty Advisor), Kevin Badgett, Jason Baute, Derek Daulton, Kirby Easterling, Ken 
Griffith (Faculty Advisor). 

Alpha Phi Sigma 

Alpha Phi Sigma is the nationa 
criminal justice honor society. It recog 
nizes students who have achievec 
scholastic excellence and also the han 
work and sacrifices that go along wit! 
being an outstanding student. 

Alpha Phi Sigma wa founded a 
EKU in 1971 and is advised by Terrj 

FRONT ROW: Debbie Scott (Nat. V.R), Joe Miles (Pres.), Stephanie Belt (Treasurer), Michael Jones (VR), D.J. 
Bora (Chapter Rep). SECOND ROW: Deana Pierce, Chuck Hirsh, Cassie Fisher, Travis Rogers, Clark 
Caywood. THIRD ROW: Keith Burchell, Richard Caudill, Danny Martin, Brian Taylor, David Rambo, Bill 
Dotson, Ken Mattingly. 

392 Organizations 

American Marketing Association 

The American Marketing Associa- 
tion is a national pre-professional or- 
ganization open to anyone interested 
in the field of marketing, advertising 
and other areas in the College of Busi- 
ness. They strive to unite their mem- 
bers in a structured, learning atmo- 
sphere and to acquaint them with 
marketing and how it relates to the 
business world. 

The AMA is advised by Teresa 

FRONT ROW: Shannon Biscoff (Treas.), Bill Gay, Cynehia Hall, Shelly L. Erion (Sec), Karen Adams (V.P.), 
Mark Merlin (Pres.). 

Association for Computing Machinery 

The Association for Computing Ma- 
chinery is an organization open to 
those students who are computer sci- 
ence majors, minors, or are interested 
in the rapidly changing field of 

They try to keep up-to-date on the 
new technologies in computers. The 
organization is advised by Ken Cooper. 

FRONT ROW; Cantz Moore (Editor), Colleen Husic (Sec./Treas.), Scott Bishop (Pres.). SECOND ROW: Kevin 
Jones, Tammy Stallard, Joan Robinson. THIRD ROW: David Fields, Chris Duncan, Francis Said. 

Organizations 193 

Association of Independent Constructors 

The Association of Independen 
Constructors is an organization for stu 
dents who are construction technolo 
gy majors. The group helps arounc 
campus by performing small jobs. Thi 
gives the students practical experience 
in the field. 

The Association is advised by Rich 
ard Brooker. 

Llotd Clay MuUins (AlC Pres.), John Sewell (Treas.), Karen Thompson (AGC Pres.), Joseph T. Zahn, David 
Dickerson (AGC V.P). 

Association of Law Enforcement 

The Association of Law Enforce- 
ment offers a chance for any student ir 
the College of Law Enforcement tc 
unite with other students and teachers 
in the common goal of criminal justice 
Guest speakers add to the educational 
aspect of the club. 

ALE has been on campus since 1969 
and is advised by Gary Cordner. 

FRONT ROW; John Paul Rainey (Sgt.of Arms), Pamela Poston (Treas.), Tammy Frasure (Sec), Charles Neil 
Hirsch (Pres), John Williams (V.P). SECOND ROW: Tim Light, Richard Lee Caudill, David Shepherd, Tracy 
Dean Turner, Christopher K. Burchell. THIRD ROW: Dave Light, Jeffrey Baker, Jones D. Hiatt, Deana G. 
Pierce, Cassie A. Fisher, Jeanette Murphy FOURTH ROW: Daniel Martin, Bill Dotson, Stephanie D. Belt. 

294 Organizations 

Association of Security & Loss Prevention 

ASLP is a student affiliate of the 
American Society for Industrial Secu- 
rity and it meets regularly to promote 
student career development. 

Each year the association takes field 
trips to various companies around the 
state. ASLP is open to students who are 
majoring in Security and Loss Preven- 

FRONT ROW: Pamela M. Poston, Stephanie Dawn Belt (Pres.), Charles Neil Hirsch (Treas.), Tammy L. 
Frasure. SECOND ROW: Scott Roop, Christopher Hart, Bill J. Dotson. THIRD ROW: Norman Spaw 
(Advisor), Arleigh Jay Burke, Ricky Gordon, Pam Collins (Advisor). 

Black Student Union 

The Black Student Union is an cam- 
pus organization that meets weekly 
and provides activities and events for 
the black population. Through these 
activities, they invite the campus to 
learn about cultural diversity in hopes 
of creating harmony among the differ- 
ent cultures. 

The Black Student Union is advised 
by Sandra Moore. 

FRONT ROW: Erika J. Lett (Sec), Walter J. Rucker II (VP), Jazzma Poole (Treas.), Tara Gray SECOND ROW: 
William Cohen, Yolanda Bradford, Donna Hill, Alisa Miller, Jeronna Brown, Melissa Way THIRD ROW: 
Shon Goodwin, Wendy Anjanette Henry, Demarcus Dawson, Tyra Warner, Jason Spalding, Melissa 

Organizations 195 

Baptist Student Union 

The Baptist Student Union is a reli 
gious organization on campus tha 
works to help its members becom< 
better leaders in the church, and giv« 
them a chance to grow spirituallj 
emotioivally and physically. The BSl 
gives its members a chance to grow ii 
Christ in many ways. 

The BSU feels that it is their respon 
sibility to minister to the University 
and community around them. Th( 
BSU is advised by Rick Trexler 

FRONT ROW: John Fields, Jamie Rowland, Kent Smith, Jennifer Anne Miller, Vicki Adcock, Tiffany Caudill, 
Robin Justice, Carrie Foster, Holly Johnson, David Harrison, Mike Monday, Jim Ganote, Mohammed Omer, Sultan 
Khan, SECOND ROW: Kristy Barrett, Greg Warren, Vincent Harrison, Tony Peavler, Delia Cole, Tonya Tarvin, 
Alicia Watkins, Amy MuUins, John Crissman, Lauren Newsome, Christy McCune, Mary Hensley, Michelle 
Kanatzar, Mark Ritchey. THIRD ROW: Jamie Davis, Danielle Nelson, Phil Champion, Karen Jamison, Phillip 
Pendleton, Alissa McLaren, Liza Ruwet, Crystal Ramsey, Tuesday Serra, Melissa Senior, Keifer Anderson, Hardy 
Whitaker, Monica Bentley, John Paul Perkins. FOURTH ROW: Kim Haun, Andrea Burke, Stacie Brown, Crystal 
O'Brien, Rebecca Elkins, Erica Todd, Rebecca Hanson, Karen Lear, Russell Battaglia, Tim Eden, Bam Carney, Amy 
Scott, Stephen Easterling. FIFTH ROW: Robert Carr, Cindi Wood, Mechelle Thacker, Krista Lewis, Jennifer 
Randolph, Ann Smith, Stephanie Robinson, Candy Carroll, Dana Suter, Jim Varney, Kimberlee Garrett, Susan 
Vickers, Twila Croucher, Ivy Wardlow, Sherry Coker, Aaron McGuffin, Dana Curlis, Angela Irvin, Lisa Fields, Lisa 
Haynes. SIXTH ROW: Rhonda Sumner, Travis Durbin, Laura Carr, Joe Tuttle, Nancy Hugle, Mike Johnson, Lisa 
Millburg, Kelly Casey, Becky Wheeldon. BACK ROW: John Moore, Gary Waldrip, David Minix, Chris Thompson, 
Rick Long, Chris O'Brien, Nathan Gustin, Brad Steele, Tim Morgan, John Coffey. 

Caduceus Club 

The Caduceus Club is a pre-profes 
sional organization that provides in 
formative programs to students in 
medical and other health related fields 
The organization aids students in pur 
suing careers in the various health care 
fields. Information is offered to stu 
dents ranging from preparation aids 
for the Medical and Dental College 
Administration Tests to admission re- 
quirements for entrance to all medica 
and dental colleges. 

FRONT ROW: Troy R. Napier (Treas.), Etta Cain (Pres.), Kevin Dorsey (V.P), Grant Petty (Publicist). SECOND 
ROW: Dr John Meisenheimer (Sponsor), Jessica Abney Stephanie Howard, Rebecca M. Elkins, Beth Murley 
Brandi DeBorde, Melissa Maggard. THIRD ROW: Keyyey Moore, Joheida Bustillo, Les Meade, Arnetta 
Halcomb. FOURTH ROW: Francis Caldwell, Michelle King, Lance Long, Sanford L. Jones (Sponsor), Jan 
Thacker, Kimberly Barnes. 

396 Organizations 

!atholic Newman Center 

The Catholic Newman Center is a 
)lace for students to come together, 
here are approximately 550 members 
(f the parish and about 10 members on 
he leadership team. The Catholic 
slewman Center is a place for social 
ompanionship and spiritual guid- 

The Newman Center hosts activities 
hroughout the year like Pizza Theolo- 
;y where students come together to 
liscuss issues and eat pizza. The Cen- 
er also has Appalacia workdays once a 
nonth. Students also visit nursing 
lomes, attend weekly masses, and 
lave seasonal activities. 

FRONT ROW: Sr. Eileen Golby, Derrick Lee. SECOND ROW: Ron Maddox, Michelle L. Kremer, Sandy 
Mueller, Jenny Brooks. THIRD ROW: Brian Adams, Clyde Arnold, Adrian Grisanti. 

!hristian Student Fellowship 

The Christian Student Fellowship is 
group that stands for fellowship, 
heir main purpose is to show others 
he difference that Jesus Christ can 
nake in the lives of students. They get 
ogether and have discussions about 
opics relevant to their lives. 

The Christian Student Fellowship is 
dvised by Bob Turpin. 

FRONT ROW: Geneva Bourland, Dana Sageser, Rhonda Wilson, Wanda Newman, Melissa Gaines, Crystal 
Young, Rebecca Justice, Amy Fritz, Beth Saunders, Diane Flamm, Marie Farro, Jeff Barlow. SECOND ROW: 
Angle Murphy, Teresa Jett, Rob Newman, Josh Hillyer, Brad Young, Lori Hilander, Kelly Craft, Pam 
Kennedy, Genia Isaacs, Erica Day, Marty Vaughan. THIRD ROW: Sandy Lynch, Jamie Howe, Joan Fitzpatrick, 
Amy Bowling, Tracy Benedict, Jennifer Patrick, Sherry Gidley, Sherry Dunn, Rachel Held, Rob Wells, Jim 
Howard. FOURTH ROW: Brent Baldwin, James Martin, Quinton Leonard, Michael Crum, Scott Mandl, 
Mickey Mouse, Kevin Crosby, Joseph Henderson, Marty Montgomery, Pete Cummins, Eric Cummins. 

Organizations 197 


The Data Processing Management 
Association is a pre-professional orga- 
nization for those students in the 
business department interested in 
computers and data processing. The 
club strives to inform students what 
the business world is like and the 
many opportunities that await them 
after graduation. 

DPMA has been on campus since 
1979 and is advised by Donald Carr. 

FRONT ROW: Alison Briscor (V.P.), Cathy Mason (Sec), Karen Sexton, Michelle-Gabrielle Washington, 
Kim Carr, Jackie Drake. SECOND ROW: Engming Lin, Chris Lindsey (Hist.), Lewis McVay (Treas.), Tom 
Thaler (Pres.), Stephen Price. 

EKU Gospel Ensemble 

The EKU Gospel Ensemble is an or- 
ganization that averages about 65 
members each semester. The choir 
performs during the school year, trav- 
eling all over Kentucky. 

The Ensemble also has fundraisers 
for charities. Hard work goes into pre- 
paring for concerts. The choir prac- 
tices twice a week for performances. 

The Ensemble's director is Randy 

FRONT ROW: Donna Hill, Melissa Lawson, Erika J. Lett, Wendy Henry, Mia Grundy David Peoples, 
Michelle Bethune. SECOND ROW: Marie L. Tate, Missy Brownton, Andrea Raise, Tamara L. Kelly 
Jeanie Tye, THIRD ROW: Gerald Radford, Marie Andrews, Teresa Warren, Allison D. Ray Carlisa 
Edwards, Jerrila Adderton, Nicole A. Yancy Phillip Macklin. FOURTH ROW: Thelonious S. Perkins, 
Archie Jackson, Martina Harris, CoUetta Frye, Latonya P Spencer, Michael J. Williams. FIFTH ROW: 
Will Smith, Monique Thompson, Althea Penman, Pamela Jackson, Terra Mack, Ronnita Bailey. 

198 Organizations 

EKU Dance Colonels 

The EKU Dance Colonels perform 
for entertainment at selected home 
football and basketball games. They 
are also invited to participate in nu- 
merous parades in the area. The squad 
is well known for its jazzy pre-game 
and halftime shows. 

Choreography and new routines are 
learned by various members at UDA 
dance camps each summer. These 
members teach the routines to the rest 
of the squad. 

The Dance Colonels practice four 
afternoons a week — this means 
hours of hard work and fun before 
each performance. Tryouts are held 
each spring before judges ranging 
from professional choreographers to a 
sports information director All female 
full time students are eligible. 

The Dance Colonels are advised by 
Joetta Tipton. 

FRONT ROW: Shelly Hellman, Tamara Edgar, Mary Netherland, Belinda Thompson, Christina Warren, 
Linda Breedlove, Dana Tipton. SECOND ROW: Kimberly Harney, Delight Hatfield, Tonya Luster, Gina 
Shepherd, Peggy Reister, Wendy Marshall. THIRD ROW: Wendy Edgar, Dee Dee Meadows, Alyshia 
Daniel, Tammy Belle, Becki Trilsble, Heather Grant, April Kendrick. 

Organizations 199 

Golden Key 

The Golden Key is an honor society 
for all disciplines. It is composed of th( 
top 15% of juniors and seniors. 

The organization was established on 
campus in April 1990 and has initiatec 
many members 

Golden Key has monthly meeting; 
and is advised by Bonnie Gray. 

FRONT ROW: Denise Giles, Jennifer Worley (Hist.), Cynthia Janeway (Treas.), Slielly Erion (Pres.), Libby 
Rigrish (Sec), J.C. Peters (VP). 

SECOND ROW: Kathy Stamper, I. Kaye Black, Melissa Maggard, Kathy King, Karen King. THIRD ROW: 
Susan Coleman, Kevin Huibregtse, Andrew McKinney, Arnetta Halcomb, JoAnn McCaughan. 

Insurance Society 

The Insurance Society is for stu- 
dents that are insurance majors. Ii 
exposes students to the industry ir 
many ways. The Society produces 
mailing list of 400 perspective employ 
ers for students to look to. 

Placement in jobs for these student! 
is almost definite. 

The Society has several activities 
throughout the year. These include 
golf outing with business contributors 
The Society also offers internships tc 

The Insurance Society is advised bj 
Carol Jordan. 

FRONT ROW: Lynn Sims, Mitch Jones, Jeanna Gilbreath. SECOND ROW: Keith O'Riley John D. Bell, Mark 
Calitri, Dr Carol Jordan (advisor). BACK ROW: Chris D. Richard, Kevin Wharton, Mike Hazelwood, John 
Ison, Shaw^n Miracle. 

200 Organizations 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in 
the field of education. The purpose of 
the organization is to encourage high 
professional, intellectual, and personal 
standards and to recognize outstand- 
ing contributions to education. They 
also stress excellence in scholarship 
and improvement in teacher prepara- 
Kappa Delta Pi was founded on May 
1935. The organization's advisor is 
Roberta Hendricks. 

FRONT ROW: Frank Coffey, Maxine Brackney, Sonia Waller, Sally Sickmeier, Dr. Shirley Long. BACK ROW: 
Tracy Taylor, Tracy Coffee, Julie Falk, Jonda Burcham, Carol Gregory, Tina Hammers. 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 

Kappa Mu Epsilon is an honorary 
math society designed to promote un- 
dergraduate appreciation of math. The 
club also works to improve faculty/ 
student relations and promote camara- 
derie among departmental majors. 

Kappa Mu Epsilon was founded at 
the University on March 27,1971 and is 
currently advised by Patrick Costello. 

James Hannis (V.P.), Kevin Huibregtse (Pres.), Chris Duncan, Francis Said, Pat Costello (Faculty Ad.), Cliff 
McBurney, Kathy Ponder, Gary Cline (Treas.). 

Organizations 201 

Lambda Sigma 

Lambda Sigma is a sophomore hon- 
orary society. This organization en- 
courages leadership and service on 
campus. Their goal is to increase stu- 
dent involvement and pride in EKU. 

Lambda Sigma was founded in 1976 
and is advised by Dr. Ron Wolfe. 

FRONT ROW: Karen Menetrey (Ex. Chair), Sonya Sisk (Treas.), Michael Campbell (Pres.), Renee Frilling 
(V.P.), Karla Hattery (Sec), Anita Vincent (Co-ritual), Leslie Moore (Co-ritual). SECOND ROW: Ann Carlson, 
Sandra Wilcox, Bryan Shepherd (Service Chair), Joy Colvin (Social Chair), Gina Shepherd (RR. Chair), 
Hagan Miller, Dana Payne. THIRD ROW; Grant Petty, Brandi DeBorde, Peggy Reister, Karla Southworth, 
Michele Tucker, Jonda Burcham (Jr Advisor), Felecia Webster, Deanna Howard. FOURTH ROW: Matthew 
Hallaker, Stacey Lanter, Angela Perry, Jennifer Dean, Kimberly Barnes, Bridgett Everett, Michael Lewis 
(Faculty Ad.). 

Mortar Board 

Mortar Board is a senior honor soci- 
ety. Selection of members must be 
approved by the national office, thus it 
is indeed an honor to be accepted into 
the group. Mortar Board adds prestige, 
character, and leadership to the Uni- 

Mortar Board is advised by Jay 

FRONT ROW: Hope Lykins (V.P), Kati Gregory Teresa Skinner (Co-Elections), Dawn Lowish, Janet Larson, 
Dawn Lewis, Karen King (Treas.), Melissa McCallister (Sec), Amicia Tripp, Tina Hanners (Hist.). SECOND 
ROW: Jean L, Boewe, Angela Neal, Pam Shearer, Deidre Blevins, Rena Murphy Shelly Erion, Cassie Fisher, 
Victoria Rigrish, Laura Edwards. THIRD ROW: K, Ann Stebbins, Suzanne Farnan, Samantha Hall (Commun. 
Chair), Sarah Matthews, Frank Coffey (Co-Elections), Suzanne Black, Teresa Hill, Emily Hatterick, Danielle 
Mahaffey (Pres.). 

202 Organizations 

Phi Beta Lambda 

Phi Beta Lambda is a business club 
which strives to develop competent, 
aggressive business leadership and 
character. It tries to strengthen confi- 
dence of young men and women as 
well as encouraging professionalism 
in business advocacy. 

The club's advisor is Bert Adkins. 

Vicki L. Tolley, Shirley M. Keith, Tammy Hagan, Christy Simpson, Micheal Grace, Nathan Lynch (Sec), 
Rhonda J. Webb, Danielle Clan, Leigh Ann Hoskins, Mark L. Merlin (Reporter), Steve Tiller (Pari.), Michelle 
Young (Pres.), Ali Crain (Hist.), Nicole Harris (2nd VP), Emily Y Smith (Treas.), Michael E. Hay (1st V.P), Bert 
T. Adkins (Advisor). 

Pi Omega Pi 

Pi Omega Pi is a business honorary 
and is one of the oldest organizations on 
campus. The organization has regular 
meetings that involve guest speakers and 

Pi Omega Pi has service activities as 
well. This year, they supported Adopt- 
a-Kid with the Alumni Association. 

Pi Omega Pi is advised by Dr. Myrena 

Sarndra Upchurch, Michelle Hardy Jodi Moore, Mark A. Poynter. 

Organizations 203 

Pi Theta Epsilon 

—5 — i -^f rr: 

Pi Theta Epsilon is an occupation- 
al therapy honor society that recog- 
nizes and encourages scholastic ex- 
cellence of occupational therapy 

The society contributes to the ad- 
vancement of the field of occupato- 
nal therapy through scholarly activ- 
ities, such as workshops. 

The group is advised by Gordon 
St. Michel. 

Gorden St. Michel, Bryan Fugate, Troy Sparks, Karen S. Angst, Jan Engel, Pamela Hopkins, Laura J. Pollock. 

Pre- Veterinary Student Association 

The Pre- Veterinary Student Associa- 
tion is an organization for students 
who are going to apply for veterinary 

The group has regvilar meeting in 
which speakers discuss various aspects 
of the field. 

The group helps its members by 
providing support, discussing require- 
ments for admission, and by visiting 
veterinary schools. The group visits 
Auburn each spring. 

The Pre- Veterinary Association is 
also involved with the highway clean- 
up program in Madison County. 

The group is sponsored by Danny 

FRONT ROW: Douglas Owens (Act. Chair), Linda Sizemore, Theresa Gallagher, Ellen Wiselman (Sec), 
Latonya MuUins, Arnetta Halcomb (Pres.). SECOND ROW: M.J. Hampton, Brenda M. Sideris, Terry Fain, 
Leta Hackney THIRD ROW: Michelle Powers, Sheryl Meadows, Charles Coleman, John W. Merrill, D.C. 
Britt (Sponsor). NOT PICTURED; Gary Bunch (Press Sec), Reca Winburn (Treas.), Kathleen Ryan (V.R). 

204 Organizations 

The Eastern Progress 

The Progress is a weekly campus 
newspaper, produced by students. The 
staff takes pride in its award winning 
tradition and strives to report campus 
news accurately and professionally. 

Many students who serve on the 
Progress staff move on to internships 
and careers at larger newspapers like 
the Lexington Herald-Leader and the 
Louisville Courier-Journal. 

The staff is advised by Libby Fraas. 

FRONT ROW: Jerry Pennington, Amy Etmans, Tim Blum, Tim Webb, Sue Antkowiak, Joe Castle. SECOND 
ROW: Charlene Pennington, Mike Morgan, Susan Reed, Clint Riley, Terry Sebastian, Tom Marshall, Libby 
Fraas. THIRD ROW: Mike Royer, Michelle Pellow, Kelly Witt, Angle Hatton, Janeen Miracle. 

Psi Chi 

Psi Chi is Eastern's national honor 
society for psychology majors and mi- 
nors. As well as promoting scholarship 
and achievement, this organization aids 
students in their post-graduation job 
search. Psi Chi gives psychology students 
the opportunity to share knowledge and 
understanding with fellow students and 
faculty members. 

The organization's advisor is Robert 

Organizations 205 

Psychology Club 

The Psychology club is for anyone 
interested in the psychology field. 

The group has regular meetings and 
pays yearly dues. The club has discus- 
sions on current trends in the field of 

Members of the group can also par- 
ticipate in the psychology honorary, 
Psi Chi. 

FRONT ROW: Julie Tucker (Treas.), Denise Giles (Pres.), Tracey Huffman (V.P.). SECOND ROW: Patricia E. 
Bowling, Anneke Walker THIRD ROW: Leslie Hensley, Damon R. Gue, Kathy Stamper 

Sigma Tau Delta 





Sigma Tau Delta is an English hon- 
orary that promotes outstanding per- 
formance in the field of English. It 
provides a meeting ground for stu- 
dents who are interested in English 
language and literature. 

Sigma Tau Delta is advised by Doro- 
thy Sutton. 


Carla Crawford (Pres), Frank Coffey (Hist), Angela McNeal (VR), Rebecca Cox (Sec), Dorothy Sutton 
(Faculty Sponsor). 

206 Organizations 

Residence Hall Association 

The Residence Hall Association is an 
organization created to deal with the 
residence hall environment. Origi- 
nally, the group was divided into two 
groups, one for men and one for wo- 
men. In 1984, the two groups became 
the Residence Hall Association. 

The organization serves as the stu- 
dents' voice on campus. The president 

and vice president serve as members of 
the Student Affairs staff. The group ad- 
dresses the needs of the students in the 
residence halls and is fundamental in 
policy changes concerning residence hall 

RHA plans many activities throughout 
the year. They host an annual Halloween 
Monster Bash, as well as a bridal show. 

Proceeds from the Bridal Show are 
given to the United Way. This year 
RHA gave the United Way over $4,000. 
The Association also plans week- 
ender programs for students. Each 
spring, it hosts a Little Kids Weekend 
for about 200 guests, ranging from 3 to 
18 years old. 

FRONT ROW: Kristyn Murphy, Melina Nelson (Programs), Jennifer P. Burton (KCC), Kim Shelton, Cherri Duncan, JoAnn McCaughan (Sec), Lisa Sweet (V.R), 
^arla Crawford (Treas.), Frank Coffey (Pres.). SECOND ROW; David Martin (Policy Chair), Randy Dejarnette, Roger Ard, Jay Ramsey (Programs), Chrissy Duncan, 
Kathy Adkins, Marcella Collins (Elections), Hope Goode, Beth Robinette, Aretha Luttrell. 

Organizations 207 

Sigma Tau Pi 

Sigma Tau Pi, one of the oldest orga 
nizations on campus, is a business 
honor society. The goal of this society is 
to promote a feeling of unity anc 
fellowship among its members and t( 
provide opportunities for social anc 
educational growth. 

Sigma Tau Pi, founded in 1926, ii 
advised by Fred Engle. 

FRONT ROW: Sara Matthews, Jennifer Worley, Lezlie Clavert. BACK ROW: Shelly Erlon, Jason Daute, 
Kathleen Avers. 

Society for Advancement of Management 

Society for the Advancement o 
Management is a business club de 
signed to assist student members ii 
learning the practice of professiona 
management. The Society helps pre 
pare students for the transition fron 
college to their first post-college posi 
tion. They assist members in establish 
ing and achieving their career goals 
They have been on campus since 1977 

They are advised by Allen Engle. 

FRONT ROW: William Cohen, Sherry L. Scott, Melissa Elliott, Denita Staton (VR), Danielle DeMoss. BACK 
ROW: Walter Rucker, Stephanie Smiley (Treas.), David Russell, A.B, Holliday, Alvin Enlow, Dr Allen Engle 

208 Organizations 

Society of Professional Journalists 

The Society of Professional Journal- 
5ts is a professional organization for 
Durnalism students. The objective of 
he club is to give the public responsi- 
)le journalists who are aware of what 

going on around them and are capa- 
)le of covering it in a professional 

They are advised by Elizabeth Fraas. 

FRONT ROW: Susan Gayle Reed (Sec), Terry Sebastian (Pres.), Michelle Fellow (Treas.)- SECOND ROW: 
Elizabeth Fraas, Kelly Witt, Jodie Spears, Tim Webb. THIRD ROW: Amy M. Etmans, Kelly Vance, Deborah 
Edds, Mike Royer. 
FOURTH ROW: Clint Riley 

Student Association 

The Student Association is a repre- 
entative voice for all full-time stu- 
lents attending EKU. The Student As- 
ociation passes legislation which acts 
s the student's attempt to change poli- 
ies at the University Each student 
enator is elected from their respective 

The SA gives the University a cen- 
ral organization to look to for a state- 
nent of the concerns that deal not only 
vith campus needs and policy 
:hanges, but also with concerns of our 
ociety. The SA tries to continue to 
epresent the diverse views of all stu- 

The SA is advised by Dr. Thomas 

FRONT ROW: Lawrence Calbert, Jr. (Finance Chair), Jonda Burcham (Students Rights), Christy Massman 
(Public Relations), Bart Lewis (V.P), Ken Upchurch (Pres.), Julie Neuroth (Academic Affairs), Jane Ross 
(Elections), Rena Murphy (Committee on Committees), Jennifer Hurst (Sec). SECOND ROW: Michael 
Quinn, Barry Douthitt, Frank McAninch, David Dickens, Julie Penn, Christy Coins, Crissy Corwin, Denise 
Hamby Teresa Justice. THIRD ROW: Grant Petty Sheri Games, Shahed Kadri "Sunny", Mitch Jones, Doug 
Leopold, Amy Sackett, Melissa Coy, Nicole Voorhees, Laurie MuUaney FOURTH ROW: Rene Heinrich, 
Sarah Mace, iami Bynum, Bill Cohen, Walter Rucker, Nathan Lynch. 

Organizations 209 

Student Alumni Ambassadors 

Student Alumni Ambassadors are 
involved in numerous University 
functions. They serve as hosts/host- 
esses at several campus events, pro- 
vide campus tours to various groups, 
go on recruiting trips, help coordinate 
Homecoming, Alumni Day, the annual 
phonathon and other alumni events. 
Members also conduct a variety of 
programs that help fellow students 
and the local community. 

Invitation to membership is based 
on leadership potential, academic 
achievement and a willingness to de- 
vote time to SAA activities. Members 
must maintain a 2.5 GPA. 

SAA members work closely with 
the Alumni Affairs staff and the De- 
velopment staff. 

FRONT ROW: Suzannah Rowland (Treas.), Karen Leeson (Hist.), Patti Abell (Pres.), Sheryl Still (V.R), Alanna Sininger (Sec). SECOND ROW: Becky Walte) 
Amie Early, Mary Mattingly Dora Bowman, Leslie Deckard, Patricia Bowling. THIRD ROW: Mark Perraut, Tiffany Smith, Michelle Day Julie Bowen, Mary 
Collins, Ginger Osborne, Kevin Sisler BACK ROW: Jonda Burcham, Jennifer Worley Jennifer Dean, Melinda Wright, Molly McDermott, Kathy Ballard. 

210 Orgaiuzntions 

Student Health Advisory Committee 

The Student Health Advisory Com- 
mittee acts as a liaison between Stu- 
dent Health Services and the student 

They take up various health related 
issues that affect the campus, such as 
drug use, alcohol abuse, aids, and 
general wellness. 

The committee has regular meetings 
to discuss current issues. 

FRONT ROW: Etta Cain (Chairperson), Jill Gabbard, Kelly Hamilton, Grant Petty (Secretary). BACK ROW: 

Danita Smith, Victoria Baker, Gay Anne Best, Dr. Frederick Gibbs (Advisor). 

Paralegal Association 

The Student Paralegal Association is 
an educational organization that helps 
students become more aware of 
changes and opportunities in the legal 
community. The SPA was founded in 

The Association is advised by Linda 

FRONT ROW: Jim Queen, Felice Hutchen, Ellen Thoma. BACK ROW: Wendy Parchem, Cheryl Robinson, 
Wendy Davis, Nellene New, Linda Carnes Wimberly (Advisor). 

Organizations 211 


Milestone staff goes the distance 

The 1992 Milestone staff traveled a long, hard road this year to finish the yearbook. Because of a small staff, 
members had to take on various responsibilities, including photography, copv writing, and design work. 
Deadlines came fast, but by working as a team, the final deadline of the book was met on March 4. The staff 
members were as follows: Graduate ad\'iser, Tracy Stephens; copy editor, Jo Carole Peters; design editor, 
Cristin Jost; photo editor. Grant Petty; sports editor, Kirby Easterling; assistant sports editor, Jim Ganote; greek 
editor, Lisa Hughes; writers, Becky Fields, Sunny Kadri, Andi Swanev, Roni Mullins, Angle Hatton, Richard 
Thompson; photographers, Greg Perry, Sabrina Bush, Lisa West; design assistant, Becky Peters. 

pholo< ('1/ Crivit Petty 
Front Row: Richdrd Thompson; Christin lost; Grant Petty. Back Row: Jim Ganote; Andi Swanev; Becky Fields; 
Tracy Stephens. 



Going the Extra Mile . . . 



^ ' . > 

'^!>\4.i- 'K. 


photo by Greg Perry 

People 215 

S e niors 

Abell Patti; Lebanon, KY 
Abner, James Paul; Richmond, KY 
Abshear, Becky L.; Richmond, KY 
Adams, Carmen E.; Stanton, KY 
Abnev, Terri; Corbin, KY 
Adams, Karen T.; Richmond, KY 

Adams, Sherry; Richmond, KY 
Adams, Todd; Louisville, KY 
Adkins, Charles; Richmond, KY 
Adkins, Keith D.; Harold, KY 
Adkins, Teresa A.; Pikeville, KY 
Agee, Nell V.; Richmond, KY 

Alexnader, Jennifer L.; Syh'ania, OH 
Allen, Alice; Salyersville, KY 
Allen, Francie; Dunnville, KY 
Allen, Robert C; Brancienburg, KY 
Alleruzzo, Gina; Shelbyville, KY 
Altman, Christy; Lexington, KY 

Amjad, Ahmed Ali; Richmond, KY 
Anderson, Anna; Paris, KY 
Anderson, Dawn; Louis\'ille, KY 
Anderson, Kimberlv D.; Louisville, K^ 
Bahel, Ann; Springfield, Ohio 
Bailey, Tamra M.; Blaine, KY 

Baker, Bill; Troy, Ohio 

Baker, Donna Davis; Richmond, KY 

Baker, Mary C; Lexington, KY 

Baker, Rebel; Jenkins, KY 

Baker, Victoria C; Ashland, KY 

Baker, Virginia C; Frankfort, KY 

Bald\vm, Charles B.; Richmond, KY 
Ballard, Caleb M.; Loretto, KY 
Banks, Netta; Richmond, KY 
Barlow, Jeff R.; Richmond, KY 
Barnett, Debra; Winchester, KY 
Barrett, Pamela; Richmond, KY 

Barrett, Scarlett M.; Lexington, KY 
Barrett, Teresa L.; Booneville, KY 
Bartleson, Ruth; Burgin, KY 
Barton, John; Richmond, KY 
Bates, Bernice; Junction City, KY 
Beatty, Shawnee; Stamping Ground, K' 

Beckman, Maryheth; Louisville, KY 
Beer, Christina M.; Greensburg, PA 
Bell, Carl E.; Richmond, KY 
Bellamy, Telesa; Winchester, KY 
Belt, Stephanie D.; Salem, KY 
Benson, Melissa C; Mt. Vernon, KY 

21b- People 

Benson, FcUil M.; Cynthidna, KY 
Bergstrom, T. Scott; Richmond, KY 
Berry, Stephen E.; Banner Elk, NC 
Best,' Harold S.; Hnrrodsburg, KY 
Bickett, Melissa; Winchester, KY 
Bischoff, Shannon K.; Bardstovvn, KY 

Bisping, jack P.; Richmond, KY 
Black, Lori Suzanne; London, KY 
Blackburn, Scott; Richmond, KY 
Blanton, J. Bruce; Brodhead, KY 
Blevins, Deidre; Flemingsburg, KY 
Bogie, Deanne H.; Lawrenceburg, KY 

Boles, Robert Lynn; Albany, KY 
Booker, Alicia; Louisville, KY 
Borror, Jennifer A.; Richmond, KY 
Bowers, George H.; Pembroke, KY 
Bowling, Beth Ann; London, KY 
Bowling, Bobby L.; East Bernstadt, KY 

Bowling, Faith M.; Chavies, KY 
Bowling, Patricia E.; Oxford, OH 
Bowling, Taylora; Big Creek, KY 
Bowman, Georgia C.; Beattyville, KY 
Brackett, Selena; Richmond, KY 
Bradley, Damon; Louisville, KY 

Brady, Patrick M.; East Syracuse, NY 
Brassfield, Marchelle; Loyall, KY 
Breedlove, Linda K.; Jeffersonville, KY 
Brewer, Michelle; London, KY 
Brock, Connie L.; Somerset, KY 
Brock, Cynthia L.; Richmond, KY 

Brockman, Ronda; Sand Gap, KY 
Brown, Christy R.; Nancv, KY 
Brown, Kenneth E.; Richmond, KY 
Brown, Laura; Oneida, KY 
Brown, Robert G.; Ashland, KY 
Bruce, Bethany; Lexington, KY 

Bryant, Carolvne D.; Richmcmd, KY 
Buck, Albertina G.; Liberty, KY 
Buckner, Jenni; Louis\ille, KY 
Burchell, Christopher; Richmond, KY 
Burdette, Rebecca C; Mount Vernon, KY 
Burgess, Michael E.; Radcliff, KY 

Burke, Mary A.; Lorette, KY 
Burnette, Daniel C; Monticello, KY 
Burris, Angela D.; Buffalo, KY 
Butler, David A.; Berea, KY 
Butler, Valarie; Louisville, KY 
Bvbee, Julie K.; Fairdale, KY 




Bynum, Tracy R.; Louisville, KY 
Byrd, Cherri Dail; Georgetown, KY 
Cagann, Robert B.; Fox Lake, IL 
Calitri, Mark A.; Richmond, KY 
Campbell, Michael D.; LaGrange, KY 
Campbell, Pamela L.; Hvden, KY 

Campbell, Randell; Booneville, KY 
Campbell, Staphanie L.; Nippa, KY 
Carnes, Melissa; Flat Lick, KY 
Carr, Kim Y.; Louisville, KY 
Cash, Michael M.; Stearns, KY 
Castle, Denise L.; Standford, KY 

Caudill, Richard Lee; Speedwell, VA 
Champion, Brenna A.; Lawrenceburg, KY 
Chaney, Steph; Markleville, IN 
Chappell, Amv L.; Richmond, KY 
Charles, Stacev A.; Richmond, KY 
Cherrv, Adrienne; Richmond, K\' 

Clan, Joseph Curtis; Rav^vick, KY 
Clark, Cvmbre; Rockho'lds, KY 
Clark, Kristen K.; Louisville, KY 
Claxon, Deborah A.; Lexington, KY 
Claypool, L. Julie; Augusta, KY 
Cleary, Anthony, B; Elizabethtown, KY 

Clemons, Michelle; Winchester, KY 
Clemons, Milissa; Williamstown, KY 
Clift, Barbara A.; Stanford, KY 
Coffey, Frank L. Jr.; Monticello, KY 
Coffey, Susan L.; Edmonton, KY 
Coleman, Sharon Lois; Louis\'ille, KY 


Coleman, Susan; Harrodsburg, KY 
Coleman, Susan; Louisville, KY 
Collins, Marcella C; Whitesburg, KY 
Combs, Tiffanie Ann; Whitesburg, KY 
Compton, Kelly Jo; Lancaster, KY 
Conlev, Suzanne C; Langley, KY 

Conn, Stephanie; Tampa, FLA 
Conway, Robbie; Vanceburg, KY 
Cool, Paula D.; Richmond, KY 
Cooper, Mark C; Monticello, KY 
Cooper, Tammy Lynne; Richmond, KY 
Cope, Curtis; Benham, KY 

Corder, Abelina M.; Lexington, KY 
Cox, Linda; Stearns, KY 
Craft, Tommy R.; Garrett, KY 
Craven, Katherine J.; Covington, KY 
Crawford, Carla D.; London, KY 
Creech, Marci; Isom, KY 

Crossland, Melanie D.; Harlan, KY 
Crow, Dana L.; Lexington, KY 
Crump, Kevin E.; Winchester, KY 
Crump, Rick; Richmond, KY 
Cundiff, Joyce A.; Beattyville, KY 
Czor, Anne L.; Richmond, KY 

Da\'id, Blaise A.; Richmond, KY 
Davis, Pamela L.; Somerset, KY 
Davis, Robert B.; Chaplin, KY 
Davis, Wendv; River, KY 
Da\'isson, Nicholas E.; Richmond, KY 
Dav, Michelle; Lancaster, KY 

Day, Raleigh 111; Richmond, KY 
DeZarn, Robm E.; Richmond, KY 
Debord, Jennifer C; Lancaster, KY 
Delaney, Heather M.; Randolph, VT 
Demoss, Danielle; Greensburg,, IN 
Denton, Jefferv; Lo\-eland, OH 

Deshea, Judy Ann; Richmond, KY 
Deve, Todd; Covington, KY 
Dezarn, Kimberlv L.; London, KY 
Dhonau, Scott; Cincinnati, OH 
Dickerson, David; Frankfort, KY 
Dillman, Scott N.; Rush, KY 

Dillon, George E.; Liberty, KY 
Dischar, Dawn Ann; Brooksville, KY 
Doan, Shane; Mt. Vernon, KY 
Douglas, Tracv L.; Louisville, KY 
Drake, Jacqueline E.; Bloomfield, KY 
Duncan, Kristin L.; Nicholasville, KY 



Durbin, Rhonda S.; Beatty\'ille, KY 
Durst, Kristen L.; Kettering, OH 
Dye, Diane M.; Drift, KY 
Easterling, Kirbv; Elkhorn City, KY 
Edwards, Laura K.; Anchorage, KY 
Eilerman, Dan T.; Florence, KY 

Eldridge, Sibbie A.; Winchester, KY 
EUas, Joseph; Ashland, KY 
Elliott, Melissa Kay; Le Junior, KY 
Elliott, Michelle; Rockholds, KY 
Engel, Janet K.; Richmond, KY 
Erion, Shellv L.; Florence, Kv 

Evans, Ann Garey; Frankfort, KY 
Ezell, James B.; Carlisle, KY 
Eankell, Stacv R.; Grayson, KY 
Farnan, Suzanne; Louisville, KY 
Farris, Kelley S.; Corbin, KY 
Fassil, Leul; Atlanta, GA 

Faulkner, Richard A.; Stanton, KY 
Faulkner, Todd; Stanford, KY 
Ferguson, Lynda; Whitesburg, KY 
Fischer, Robert; Walton, KY 
Floyd, Greg; Ft. Mitchell, KY 
Foster, Anthony; Lexington, KY 

Foster, Lisa Kav; Somerset, KY 
Foster, Pamela; Monticello, KY 
Fout, Cynthia A.; Richmond, KY 
Gabbard, Karen Jill; Richmond, KY 
Gabbard, Roena F.; Richmond, KY 
Gambrel, Dan T.; Pineville, KY 

Garrett, Sandra B.; Lexington, KY 
Gay, William T.; Lancaster, KY 
Gavheart, Melissa; Pippa Passas, KY 
Gibbons, Jetta; Pittsburg, KY 
Gibson, Tina Louise; Eubank, KY 
Giles, Denise; Crestwood, KY 

Gilliam, Larry; Corbin, KY 
Gilliland, John D.; Richmond, KY 
Gillispie, Lana M.; Georgetown, KY 
Gilreath, Jeanna; Pine Knot, KY 
Glass, Julia; Cincinnati, OH 
Godbey, Jennifer C; Liberty, KY 

Gordon, Rick\'; South Euclid, OH 
Gorrell, Jamie L.; fLirlan, IN 
Grace, Michael; Beattyville, KY 
Graham, Clara G.; Stanton, KY 
Gray, Denise, M.; Richmond, KY 
Greathouse, John S.; Richmond, KY 


Gregory, Kathrvn T.; Burnside, KY 
Grigsby, PameLi S.; Richmond, KY 
Gross, Jerry G.; Richmond, KY 
Gross, Kim; Manchester, KY 
Gue, Damon R.; Louisyille, KY 
Guinn, Paula A.; Monticello, KY 

1 laas, Tamm)' L.; New Riclimond, OH 
Hager, Bryan A.; Richmond, KY 
Haggard, Roy D.; Winchester, KY 
Hale, Deborah E.; Richmond, KY 
Hall, Cynthia; Danville, KY 
Hall, Julia J,; London, KY 

Hall, Mollie E.; Ft. Mitchell, KY 
Hamilton, A. Lynn; Augusta, KY 
Hanners, Tina; Catlettsburg, KY 
Hannis, James; Somerset, KY 
Harciin, Trudv A.; Lexington, KY 
Hardy, Jennifer A.; Irvine, KY 

Harknv, Kristian M.; Neon, KY 
Harper, Patricia; Pleasureville, KY 
Harrell, Kelly D.; Williamsburg, K\- 
Harrington, Scott W.; Louis\'ille, KY 
Harris, Bobby D.; Harrodsburg, KY 
Harrison, Charlene; McKee, KY 

Harrison, Da\'id W.; London, KY 
Hart, Cheryl; Richmond, KY 
Hatter, Eric W.; Mt. Washington, KY 
Hatton, Brad H.; Richmond, K^i' 
Haught, Rachel; Brandenburg, KY 
Hayes, Daphne L.; Somerset, KY 


B c niors 

Hellens, Nancy Von; Richmond, KY 
Helton, Jennifer Lvnn; Paint Lick, KY 
Hensley, Rachel; Manchester, KY 
Herbig, Michelle L.; Louisville, KY 
Herrington, Terrv O. Jr.; Cvnthiana, KY 
Herron, Jeannie S.; Campbellsville, KY 

Hibbard, Kmiberly R.; Manchester, KY 
Hickman, Troy Alan; Frankfort, KY 
Hicks, Amvncia Jan; Monticello, KY 
Hillard, Margaret B.; London, KY 
Holbrook, Betty G.; Irvine, KY 
Hollidav, A.B.;'Gays Creek, KY 

HoUon, Jeffrey L.; Campton, KY 
Hollon, Steven; Richmond, KY 
Holt, Rodriguez M.; Louisville, KY 
Hopkins, Pamela A.; Elizabethtown, IL 
Horn, Timothy; Irvine, KY 
Horton, Shanda L.; Monticello, KY 

Hoskins, Robert; Westport, NY 
Houston, Stephanie M.; Lexington, KY 
Howard, Dale; Williamstown, KY 
Howard, Patty L.; Salyersville, KY 
Howe, Cecilia; Irvine, KY 
Howe, Elizabethl; Irvine, KY 

Hubbs, Kimberly; Richmond, KY 
Hudson, Thomas S.; Baxter, KY 
Huebner, Robin R.; Dry Ridge, KY 
Huffman, Tracey R.; Cincinnat, OH 
Hughes, Shannon M.; Louisville, KY 
Husic, Colleen R.; New Carlisle, OH 

Isleman, Michael A.; Richmond, KY 
Jackson, Jonathan; Grayson, KY 
Jackson, Marlene; North Middletown, KY 
Janeway, Cynthia L.; Richmond, KY 
Jasper, Julianne; Faubush, KY 
Jaynes, Ladonna; Richmond, KY 

Jeffries, James Erica; Richmond, KY 
Jenkins, Lesa L.; Richmond, KY 
Jezierny, Clint; Stratford, CT 
Johnson, Dwavne D.; Teaberry, KY 
Johnson, Elizabeth A.; London, KY 
Johnson, Jerri; Virgie, KY 

Johnson, Kimberly; Booneville, KY 
Johnston, Sarah E.; Wincehster, KY 
Jones, Cheryl L.; Ludlow, KY 
Jones, Christopher J.; Prestonsburg, KY 
Jones, Sandra G.; Barbourville, KY 
Jury, William Robert, Lexington, KY 


lutz, Lisa A.; Louis\ille, KY 
Kaelin, Kathleen; Louisville, KY 
Keath, Maryann B.; Lexington, KY 
Karriker, Dannv A.; Eubank, K\' 
Keach, Robin C; Florence, KY 
Kebede, Mikael; Richmond, K\ 

Kellev, Kristv M.; New Albany, IN 

Kelly', Lara Beth; Pikeville, KY 

Kiger, Wm. Christofier; Washington, PN 

Kimble, Hope; Falmouth, KY 

King, Bonnie W.; Liberty, KY 

King, Heather A.; Dayton, OH 

King, Karen M.; Payneville, KY 
King, Kathv M.; Lancaster, KY 
King, Pamela K.; Richmond, KY 
Kinsella, Karen; Louis\'iUe, KY 
Knight, Deborah A.; Cynthiana, KY 
Koch, Tiffani; Columbus, OH 

Kupper, Lisa; Louisville, KY 
Kwan, Pak-Leung; Hong Kong 
Larson, Janet L.; Sewickley, PN 
Lartev, Edward D.; Ft. Washington, MD 
Lawson, Jack; London, KY 
Leach, Julie M.; Ashland, KY 

Lee, Laura Lashel; Monticello, KY 
Leonard, Clifford S.; Campton, KY 
Lewis, Jennifer R.; Richmond, KY 
Lewis, Michael; Salversville, KY 
Lindsev, Chris; Harrodsburg, K\' 
Linn, Dana B.; Springfield, OH 

Litteral, Greg A.; Ashland, KY 
Little, Caroline E.; Booneville, KY 
LongwiU, Robert M.; Danville, KY 
Longworth, Lisa A.; Louisville, KY 
Louderback, Monica R.; Richmond, KY 
Lowish, Dawn; Cincinnati, OH 

Luckv, Ernest L.; Richmond, KY 
Luttrell, Aretha; Windsor, KY 
Lvkins, Diana Hope; Berea, KY 
L\nch, Nathan; Louisville, KY 
Lyons, Melanie M.; Mt. Vernon, KY 
Maggard, Melissa M.; Irvine, K\' 

Mann, Julie E.; Cvnthiana, KY 
Manuel, Cheryl Lynn; Owings\ille, KY 
Marks, Gloria; McKee, KY' 
Marra, Michelle W.; Lexington, KY 
Marshall, Vanessa; Booneville, KY 
Martin, Gina L.; Mt, Vernon, KY 




Martin, Rov Stephen; Mt. Vernon, KY 
Mason, Catherine ].; Frankfort, KY 
Massey, Barbara S.; Somerset, KY 
Mastin, Sally R.; Cynthiana, KY 
Mastin, Tammy; London, KY 
Mattingly, Mary; Loretto, KY 

Mattox, Bobbie J.; Cynthiana, KY 
May, Dayna Kristan; Stanford, KY 
Mayne, Georgina E.; Richmond, KY 
McBride, Lisa C; Maysville, KY 
McBride, Maribeth; Richmond, KY 
McBurney, Cliff; Corbin, KY 

McCallister, Melissa; New Martinsville, 


McCarty, James B.; Thelma, KY 

McCarty, Margaret; Louisville, KY 

McCaughan, JoAnn; Florence, KY 

McDaniels, Bradley; Saline, Ml 

McGaughey, Pamela C; Frankfort, KY 

McKinney, Cheryl; London, KY 
McKinney, Lissa; Mt. Vernon, KY 
McKmney, Mark Andrea; Brodhead, KY 
McKnight, Kenneth R.; Richmond, KY 
McLaren, Susan J.; Standford, KY 
McLemore, Kimberly D.; Winchester, KY 

McNaboe, Jessica; Cinti, OH 
McVaney, Lynda J.; Huddleston, VA 
McVay, Lewis G.; London, KY 
Meads, Gordon Lee; Nicholasville, KY 
Meenach, Melissa; Catlettsburg, KY 
Menetrey, Gerise; Cincinnati, OH 





Morlin, Mark L.; Richmond, KY 
Merritt, Alicia; Louis\-ille, KY 
Messer, Stephanie; WaUon, KY 
Messick, Cathy; Camphells\'ille, KY 
Meyers, Pam; Middlesboro, KY 
Miller, Angele; Sand Gap, KY 

Miller, Edna Carol, Richmond, KY 
Miller, Patrick V.; Lexington, KY 
Miller, Virginia R.; Berea, KY 
Mills, Rebecca H.; Berea, KY 
Minacci, David; Palm Harbor, FLA 
Minix, David C; Salyersville, KY 

Minton, Shirley M.; Manchester, KY 
Miracle, Shawn D.; Stanford, KY 
Mitchell, Elizabeth A.; Versailles, KY 
Mitchell, Prenell E.; Lexington, KY 
Mohon, Rebecca; Richmond, K\ 
Moore, Jerrv N.; Richmond, KY 

Moore, Kelli D.; Lexington, KY 
Moore, Sharon; Morehead, KY 
Morris, Tracv L.; Hazel Green, KY 
Moses, Becky; Williamsburg, KY 
Moss, Lisa; Moorefield, KY 
Mounce, April E.; Somerset, KY 

Mullms, Lloyd Clay; Whitesburg, KY 
Muncy, James A. Jr.; Inez, KY 
Muncv, Pamela A.; Hazard, K\ 
Mundv, Adrienne M.; Paducah, KY 
Myers', Mark B.; Troy, OH 
Nagel, Paula Kav; London, KY 

Nance, Tammv; Drvhill, K^' 
Napier, Amanda M.; Lexington, KY 
Nasir, Rashid I; Dubai, U.A.E. 
Neal, Amv; Harrodsburg, KY 
Neal, Angela R.; Jackson, Kv 
Neel\-, Donna C; London, KY 

New, Nancv E.; Eubank, KY 
New, Nellene J.; Lancaster, K\ 
Newman, James W.; Richmond, KY 
Noble, Susan D.; Campton, KY 
Norman, Hollv; Springfield, OH 
Norris, Mae M.; Glasgow, KY 

Oke, Tracey L.; Lexington, KY 
Olah, Debra A.; Dayton, OH 
O'Neill, Julie; Springboro, OH 
Osborne, Steven H.; Paint Lick, KY 
Osborne, Sue; Riclimond , K^ 
Ousley, Elizabeth L.; Langlev, KY 



Owens, Christina; Loyall, KY 
Owens, David W.; Mt. Vernon 
Pagan, Sara; Owensboro, KY 
Page, Andrew E.; Landover, MD 
Parker, Meredith A.; Williamston, MI 
Parrett, Tanya; Brodhead, KY 

Patterson, Karen M.; Stanford, KY 
Pawsat, Shaun E.; Ft. Thomas, KY 
Pearch, Angelique; South Charleston, OH 
Peniston, Janette T.; Bedford, KY 
Peniston, Margaret; Danville, KY 
Penn, Rebecca; Gray, KY 

Perrone, Paul; Chittenango, NY 
Pesa, Rogelia; Richmond, KY 
Pesavento, Tracy L.; Richmond, KY 
Peters, Jo Carole; Monterev, KY 
Peyton, Tim E.; Dayton, OH 
Phelps, Tammy R.; Betheleridge, KY 

Phillips, Maurice; Gary, IN 
Pierce, Deana; Jamestown, TN 
Pinkston, Dennis; Springfield, KY 
Pittman, Gene; Morehead, KY 
Poole, Tim; Louisville, KY 
Poston, Pamela M.; Marion, VA 

Powell, Tamiko; Detroit, Ml 
Povnter, Michelle; Ferguson, KY 
Preston, Michele; Fairfield, OH 
Pruett, Christina; Rolla, MO 
Pugh, Elena Marie; Erlanger, KY 
Purcell, Alene; Somerset, KY 

Purdom, Carla; Harrodsburg, KY 
Pursifull, Amy Michelle; Middlesboro, KY 
Quashnock, Joseph M.; Louisville, KY 
Queen, Jimmy R.; Lexington, KY 
Rachford, Cheryl C; Richmond, KY 
Rainey, John Paul; Lexington, KY 

Rains, Paula F.; Corbin, KY 
Rambo, Da\'id C. II; Lexington, KY 
Ramsey, Anita; McKee, KY 
Ramsey, Jay C; Whitesburg, KY 
Ramsey, Robert C; Richmond, KY 
Razor, Alice Lynn; Sharpsburg, KY 

Reese, Shawn S.; Berea, KY 
Reynolds, Melanie A.; Crab Orchard, KY 
Rhinier, Edward W.; Stevens, PA 
Rice, Melissa A.; Calvin, KY 
Rice, Michael C; Covington, KY 
Richardson, Rena F.; Richmond, KY 


Riegel, Cindv; Centenille, OH 
Ritchie, Brian D.; Louis\'ille, KY 
Robinson, Joan VV.; Richmond, KY 
Robinson, Tim; Georgetown, KY 
Rogers, Carl D.; London, KY 
Roghtz, Patricia A.; Winchester, KY 

Roll, Samantha L.; Brookville, OH 
Root, Randall G.; Manchester, KY 
Rose, Kellie; Troy, OH 
Rose, Loretta; Annville, KY 
Ross, David; Louisville, K\' 
Ross, Michelle L.; Lancaster, KY 

Roush, Tia M.; Lexington, KY 
Rupinski, Natalie A.; Richmond, K^' 
Russell, David F.; Evart, KY 
Rutherford, Abbe M.; Sardinia, OH 
Said, Francis S.; Lexington, K\ 
Salver, Machelle; Salerville, K\' 

Sarin, Anita; Prospect, KY 
Saunders, Beth; Sunbright, TN 
Scheve, Angela C.; Cincinnati, OH 
Schimpeler, Whitney A.; Louis\-ille, KY 
Scott, Jennifer L.; Versailles, IN 
Sears, Wilma Jean; London, KY 

Seasor, D\vight Paul; Ashland, KY 
Sendelbach, Timothv E.; Wilder, KY 
Sewell, Jamie L.; Salvisa, KY 
Shackleferd, Rebecca R.; Harlan, KY 
Sharp, Benjamin; Dan\'ille, KY 
Shau'ver, Christine A.; Georgetown, KY 



Shelton, Boh ].; Williamsburg, KY 
Shepherd, Sheri L.; Richmond, KY 
Shields, Lori A.; Barbourville, KY 
Shouse, Melanie R.; Lawrenceburg, KY 
Shouse, Patsv; Madison, IN 
Sickmeier, Salh' A.; Ft. Thomas, KY 

Sigler, Kerry L.; Henderson, KY 
Siler, James M.; Richmond, KY 
Simmons, Douglas; Cinti, OH 
Simpson, Melissa G.; Somerset, KY 
Sims, Lynn; Worthington, KY 
Skinner, Deidre M.; Winchester, KY 

Skinner, Ian C; Richmond, KY 
Skrezyna, Jamie; Chicago, IL 
Sledge, Milton L. Jr.; Louisville, KY 
Smallwood, Michelle L.; Jenkins, KY 
Smiley, Stephanie L.; Covington, KY 
Smith, Amy; Stanford, KY 

Smith, Denise; Williamstown, KY 
Smith, Deshav D.; Corinth, KY 
Smith, Elizabeth H.T.; Richmond, KY 
Smith, Karen D.; Hazard, KY 
Smith, Stephanie; Stanton, KY 
Smoot, Randy; Millersburg, KY 

Soult, Michael P.; Radchft, KY 
Speaks, Tammv; Somerset, KY 
Sprouse, Victoria; Charlottesville, VA 
Spurlock, Doug; London, KY 
Stackhouse, Heidi H.; Lexington, KY 
Stacy, Erin; Loveland, OH 

Stamper, Kathy R.; Paint Lick, KY 
Stamper, Melissa; Booneville, KY 
Stamper, Pamela S.; Beattyville, KY 
Stansberrv, Jennifer; Whitesburg, KY 
Steffen, Marie; Covington, KY 
Stephens, Michael W.; Whitley City, KY 

Stepter, Louis W. Ill; Lexington, KY 
Stewart, Jennifer; Oakland Park, FLA 
Stewart, Julie; Florence, KY 
Stocksdale, Elizabeth, A.; Richmond, KY 
Strong, Myra; Lexington, KY 
Stubblefield, Amy; Lexington, KY 

Stuckey, Lisa D.; Evansville, IN 
Susco, John W.; Richmond, KY 
Sutton, Jeffery A.; Frankfort, KY 
Talbert, Greg D.; Lebanon, KY 
Talbert, Melissa; Lebanon, KY 
Talley, Krista Lainc; Oakton, VA 


Tiindy, Leeann D.; Lt)uisvillf, KY 
Tdvlor, Betty J.; Prcsttmsburg, KY 
Tiiykir, Brian H.; Li)ndon, KY 
Taylor, Lisa M.; Somerset, KY 
Tavlor, Tonya R.; Corbin, KY 
TJKimas, Maria A.; {Richmond, KY 

Thomas, Robert; Lebanon, KY 
Thompson, Belinda J.; Stanford, KY 
Thompson, Richard A.; Lonisville, KY 
Thompson, Sherry K.; Dunnville, KY 
Thornsbury, Tammy; Sidney, KY 
Toftoy, [Rebecca; Richmond, KY 

Tovvnsend, James; Winchester, KY 
Travis, Jonathan B.; Louisville, KY 
Tribble, D. Lee Jr.; Maumee, OH 
Tripp, Amicia; Richmonci, KY 
Truax, Julie; Jeffersontown, KY 
Tucker, Julie A.; Frankfort, KY 

Tungate, Betty J; Lav\/renceburg, KY 
Tur, Tamara L.; Richmond, Ky 
Turley, Mary J.; Richmond, KY 
Turner, Dirk; Dayton, OH 
Turner, Tracy; Lebanon, OH 
Upchurch, Allyson G.; Monticello, KY 

Upchurch, Kenneth H.; Monticello, KY 
Utter, Steven B.; Frankfort, KY 
Valentine, Deborah A.; Elizabethtown, KY 
Vanlandingham, Lee; Georgetown, KY 
Vaughn, Christie M.; Finley, KY 
Vaughn, Melissa; Manchester, KY 

Vickers, Melony; McKee, KY 
Vowels, Tambra; Vine Grove, KY 
Walker, Mark L.; Burgin, KY 
Wallace, Carl S.; New Castle, KY 
Warren, Christal; Richmond, KY 
Watts, Patricia L,; Hazard, KY 

Webb, Kimberly R.; Irvine, KY 
Webb, Rhonda J.; Co\'ington, KY 
Welch, Lynn; Irvine, KY 
Wentworth, Brenda L.; Louisville, KY 
Wertz, Keith R.; Carlisle, KY 
Wheat, Lisa Renee; Lexingttm, KY 

Wheeldon, Rebecca L.; Science Hill, KY 
Whitaker, Greg S.; Mt. Sterling, KY 
White, Douglas S.; Thompson, OH 
Whitt, Worth Anne; Bradhead, KY 
Whitttaker, Elizabeth L.; Richmond, KY 
Wilkinson, Laura A.; Mullins, SC 



Williams, Karen L.; Xenia, OH 
Williams, Sandra Lee; Cox's Creek, KY 
Williamson, Sheri ; W. Prestonsburg, KY 
Wilson, Bonnie L.; Woodbine, KY 
Wilson, Gregory M.; Catlettsburg, KY 
Wilson, Kimberly A.; Louisville, KY 

Wilson, Tina M.; Booneville, KY 
Winkle, Jarrod; Irvine, KY 
Winn, Latrice R.; Lexington, KY 
Winters, Carena; Manheim, PA 
Wiselman, Ellen; Surtside, FLA 
Wiseman, Kevin; Eliabethtown, KY 

Witham, Dana; Albany, KY 
Wolfinbarger, Peter J.; Hamilton, OH 
Woods, Deanne L.; Louisville, KY 
Woods, Shannon L.; Louisville, KY 
Wright, Sandra L.; Sitka, KY 
Wussow, Ann E.; Brentwood, TN 

Wynn, Katrina M.; Berea, KY 
Yazell, Darla; Richmond, KY 
Young, Michelle A.; Lexington, KY 
Young, John C; Cynthiana, KY 
Young, Shawn; Lexington, KY 
Yurt, Gary K.; Louisville, KY 

Zielberg, Robin L.; Louisville, KY 


Juniors ' 

Adk-y, Ox; Lexington, KY 
Alsip, Sheliam; Mt. Vernim, KY 
Ard, Roger; Richmond, K\' 
Arnett, Carolyn S.; Foraker, KY 
Arnett, Tonya M.; Foraker, KY 
Bailey, Marilyn; Richmond, KY 

Baker, Paulette; Winchester, KY 
Ball, Kristie L.; Lexington, KY 
Ball, Tammy Jo; Strunk, KY 
Bartlett, Nicole; Frankfort, KY 
Benson, John II; Dubuque, lA 
Bentlev, Patrick N.; Cromona, KY 

Bishop, Angela M.; Louisville, KY 
Bormann, Michele A.; Corbin, KY 
Bowles, Robin J.; Richond, KY 
Bowling, Richard; Richmond, KY 
Bowman, Michelle; Berea, KY 
Bridgman, Betty L.; Monticello, KY 

Bridgman, David W.; Mt)nticello, KY 
Brockman, Ronda R.; Sand Gap, KY 
Burcham, Jonda; Haverhill, OH 
Burton, Kathy; Waynesburg, KY 
Calvert, Lezlie H.; Cincinnati, OH 
Case, Sara; Irvine, KY 



Caudill, Selena; Highland Hights, KY 
Cole, KelliJ.; Corhui, KY 
Colev, Julie; Frankfort, KY 
Coomer, Debbie; Richmond, KY 
Cothran, Christopher; Earlington, KY 
Craft, Greg; New Bremen, OH 

Creech, Joe Da\'id; Rogers, KY 
Curnutte, Jamie L.; Richmond, KY 
Curry, Heather D.; Greensburg, KY 
Dalton, Kelly Suzanne; Lexington, KY 
Davis, Jennifer L.; London, KY 
Davis, Margaret A.; Inez, KY 

Dawes, Cherrv Aretma; Ir\'ine, KY 
Disney, Orris J II; Louisville, KY 
Dixon, Pam; Brooksville, FL 
Dorsey, VV. Kevin; Ona, WV 
Eaton, Ginger D.; Rockholds, KY 
Florek, Jeffery A.; Hixson, TN 

Folev, Peggv Sue; Richmond, KY 
Fricke, Angela Evon; Richmond, KY 
Gabbard, Judith A.; Stanton, KY 
Gee, Tamara Shea; Pembroke, KY 
Gels, Scott Brian; Coldwater, OH 
Gibson, Stephanie; Harrison, OH 


:-'- 1" 


Gillespie, Howard; Cledrvvater, FL 
Gregory, Carol D.; Richmond, VA 
Gregory, Thelma;Monticello, KY 
Grimes, Deanna; Mckee, KY 
I lacker, Lydia; Mechanicsburg, PA 
t laggard, Mark; Corbin, KY 

Hall, Cynthia M.; Berea, KY 
Hampton, Hilda F.; Brodhead, KY 
Harris, Nicole; Corbin, KY 
1 larvey, Patrick; Jackson, KY 
I latfield. Page; Whitley City, KY 
Henschen, Michelle L.; Blanchester, OH 


Hill, Scott; Richmond, KY 
Hines, Penny L.; Somerset, KY 
Hines, Valarie L.; Richmond, KY 
I lorst, Jennifer E.; Albany, KY 
1 luguley, Adria; Richmond, KY 
Jenkins, Kim; Brandenburg, KY 

Johnson, Christopher A.; Dan\'ille, KY 
Jones, Angela Marie; Henderson, K\ 
Kamer, Julie L.; Louis\'ille, KY 
King, Kelly; Danyille, KY 
Knapp, Eric; Lexington, KY 
Knuckles, Belva; Big Creek, KY 





Leake, Charles V.; Richmond, KY 
Ledford, Lisa; Stanton, KY 
Leeson, Karen L.; West Chester, OH 
Leong, Angeline; Richmond, KY 
Lowe, Jackie; Corbin, KY 
Lynn, Stacy Suzanne; Hustonville, KY 

Martin, James R.; Richmond, KY 
Mattingly, Anita L.; Bardstown, KY 
Mckethan, Mary Jane; Richmond, KY 
Mckinney, Julian Shane; Richmond, KY 
Miracle, Donna; Stanford, KY 
Moran, Robert T.; Maysville, KY 

Muncy, Tina; Annville, KY 
Murphy, Heather; Fort Thomas, KY 
Murphy, Kristyn M.; Barboursville, WV 
Neal, Krista; Harrodsburg, KY 
Newton, Lori R.; Irvine, KY 
Niese, Anne Marie; Huber Heights, OH 

Pace, Donald; Winchester, KY 
Pelhllo, Lon B.; Louisville, KY 
Pennington, Leigh Ann; Florence, KY 
Poole, Jazzma; Louisville, KY 
Poynter, Melanie D.; Elizabethtown, KY 
Quinn, Michael E.; Louisville, KY 


Raleigh, Rick P.; Cumberland, KY 
Raney, Brandon E.; Mount Sterling, KY 
Reynolds, Russell; Lancaster, KY 
Reynolds, Tonya C; East Bernstadt, KY 
Richcreek, Jennifer M.; Richmond, KY 
Roberts, Leslie; Prestonsburg, KY 

Rose, Trena C; Irvine, KY 
Ross, Jane E.; Florence, KY 
Runyon, James E.; Pikeville, K\' 
Rusie, Stephen L.; Toledo, OH 
Said, Wasti S.; Nazareth , Isreal 
Schmied, Susan L.; Blanchester, OH 

Schnellenberger, Jennifer; Owensboro, KY 
Schultz, Ted; Co\ington, OH 
Simpson, Christy; Gray, K^' 
Stambaugh, Michelle, E.; VVurtland, KY 
Stamper, Kelli D.; Mckee, K^i' 
Stephens, Gary A.; Pleasant Plam, OH 

Stumbo, Christopher; Harold, KY 
Summers, Timothv, M.; Libert\', KY 
Swope, Elizabeth A.; Berea, KY 
Thacker, Mechelle; Regina, KY 
Thomas, Kimberly L.; Corbin, KY 
Thomas, Maleia Elaine; lr\-ine, KY 

Thursby, Rebecca D.; Richmond, KY 
Toloso, Patricia A.; Michigan Cit\', IN 
\'allez, James A.; Springfield, MO 
\'olz. Rose Marie; Richmond, K^' 
Warren, Tracy A.; Middletown, OH 
Watts, Tma Lynn; Richmond, KY 

Webb, Robin E.; South Portsmouth, KY 
West, Stephen A.; Williamstown, KY 
White, Cholottie J.; Lexington, KY 
White, Katherine; Paris, KY 
Wiggins, Wade H.; Danville, KY 
Wilson, Leah M.; Windsor, KY 

Young, Michael D. Jr.; Dan\-ille, KY 
Young, Regina; Wooton, KY 


Sophom ofes 

Andriot, Laurie; Louisville, KY 
Aprker, Chervl D.; Richmond, KY 
Bagby, Arthur; Dayton, OH 
Batley, Heather; Cincinnati, OH 
Ball, William; Middlesboro, KY 
Barnes, Kimberly; Mt. Vernon, KY 

Belle, Tammy J.; Lebanon, KY 
Bowden, Angela L.; Vanceburg, KY 
Breed, Angela; Louisville, KY 
Brock, Jo Anna; Pikeville, KY 
Burckhalter, Preston; Louisville, KY 
Burns, Carrie L.; Lexington, KY 

Casey, Kelly Suzanne; Lexington, KY 
Cheak, Kathryn; Danville, KY 
Chute, Rhoda A.; Danville, KY 
Coffman, Phillip D.;Stanford, KY 
Coker, Sherrv; Williamsburg, KY 
Cole, Delia; Harrodsburg, KY 

Coleman, David L.; Harrodsburg, KY 
Cook, Britt; Louisville, KY 
Craft, Rebecca R.; Whitesburg, KY 
Crain, Judith A.; Glendale, KY 
Creech, Brian; Campton, KY 
Creech, Peggy A.; Mckee, KY 


Cmucher, Twila C; Berea, KY 
Daniel, Alvshia; Daytim, KY 
Davis, Kristin; Middlesboro, KY 
Da\'is, Sharon; Irvine, K\' 
Deavler, Tony; Harrodsburg, KY 
Deborde, Brandi L.; Mt. Vernon, KY 

Duncan, Brackstan; Stanford, K\ 
Edv^'ards, Kristen; Smiths Grove, KY 
Elder, Michelle E.; Louis\'ille, KY 
Foster, Carrie; Cox's Creek, KY 
Frilling, Renee; Fort Mitchell, KY 
Gabbard, Doug; Winchester, KY 

Garrett, Tonv; Winchester, KY 
George, Jackie N.; Lebanon, KY 
Hackney, Leta; Eubank, KY 
Harnev, Michael F.; Richmond, KY 
Hatterv, Karen; Macy, IN 
Hattery, Karla; Macy, IN 

Haufler, Holiv H.; Cynthiana, KY 
Hawkins, Ashlev D.; Lawrenceburg, KY 
Hensley, Suzanne H.; Waddy, KY 
Henson, Kimberly M.; Waco, KY 
Humphrey, Dwayne; Georgeto^\•n, KY 
ones, Sharon; Kettering, OH 





i 1 


II . 1 

r -A SS 

Justice, Robyn; Pikeville, KY 
King, Glenna S.; Cranks, KY 
Knight, Angela; Louisville, KY 
Lear, Charlie B.;Richmond, KY 
Lear, Karen M.; Louisville, KY 
Linville, Wayne; Richmond, KY 

Lynn, Melinda; Richmond, KY 
Lyons, Ladonna; Louis\'ille, KY 
Matlock, Denver; Burnside, KY 
Mccoy, Christian K.; Inez, KY 
Mclaren, Allissa; Stanford, KY 
Meadors, Shannon K.; Lexington, KY 

Miller, Kevin; Richmond, KY 
Moore, Kimberly; Shelbiana, KY 
Murley, Beth; Burkesville, KY 
Nelson, Mary Beth; Henderson, KY 
Oliver, Tina; Beattyville, KY 
Paola, Monies; Harrison, OH 

Parker, Jimmy R.; Richmond, KY 
Patterson, Michelle; Findlay, OH 
Peavie, Angela; Somerset, KY 
Pennington, Maryt E.; Richmond, KY 
Pennington, Michelle B.; Richmond, KY 
Pennington, Tonia; Mckee, KY 


Penticuff, Stefani; Nicholasville, KY 
Perry, Angela C; Whitley City, KY 
Phelps, Tonya ].; Somerset, KY 
Privett, Melissa A.; Corbin, KY 
Richardson, Kyle; Irvine, KY 
Roberts, Kevin; Mt. Vernon, KY 

Rothwell, Linda; Richmond, KY 

Sizemore, Tina G.; Lick, KY 

Stotts, Stephanie Ann; Nicholasville, Ky 

Sweet, Lisa S.; Cinti, OH 

Taylor, Becky; Tateville, KY 

Thomas, Linda; Booneville, KY 

Troendlv, Susan L.; Louisville, KY 
Unger, Melissa; Troy, OH 
Vachon, Celeste; Isle of Palms, SC 
Villarreal, Gina; Lexington, KY 
Vincent, Anita; Clermont, KY 
Wade, Kimberly D.; Louisville, KY 

Walker, Rochelle M.; Louisville, KY 
Welch, Tiffany J.; Richmond, KY 
Wilcox, Sandra; Berea, KY 
Wood, Cynthia; Lexington, IN 
Workman, Chantel; Dry Ridge, KY 
Zalla, Brett; Richmond, KY 


i Freshme ft 

Angel, Cleveland Jay; Berea, KY 
Antoniou, Jon P.; Richmond, KY 
Asher, Tammv; Richmond, KY 
Bustillo Joheida; St. Petersburg, FL 
Carrico, Heather; Ledbetter, KY 
Carter, Tiffany Lynn; Mt. Vernon, KY 

Clements, Amy; Erlanger, KY 
Conway, Greg; Vanceburg, KY 
Cornett, Paige; Cumberland, KY 
Crawford, Jeff; Kettering, OH 
Damron, Renee E.; Mason, OH 
Davis, Mishal; Nicholas\-ille, KY 

Dawson, Dawn; Lagrange, KY 
Dorenbusch, Kristen; Monroe, OH 
Durbin, Barbara A.; Danville, IL 
Ellenberger, Debra L.; Nicholasville, KY 
Fields, Becky L.; Lexington, KY 
Fiscus, Tina; Corinth, KY 

Flanary, Karen S.; Ravenna, KY 
Fouts, Angel R.;London, KY 
Gabbard, Paul Rav; Campton, KY 
Hall, Annette; Hihat, KY 
Hall, Dawn; Flat Gap, KY 
Harmon, Jenifer; Danville, KY 


Hentchel, April E.; Winchester, KY 
Hundemer, Leslie; Falmouth, KY 
Jenkins, Kelli; New Boston, OH 
Kendrick, April D.; Mt. Vernon, KY 
Koger, Ashlev Laura; Richmond, KY 
Mc Ferron, Loretta; Mt. Vernon, KY 

Mclimore, Lana Kenee; Philpot, KY 
Meadows, Sheryl; Richmond, KY 
Mitchell, Zane; Parksville, KY 
Montgomery, Marty E.; Hustonville, KY 
Moore, Trov; Louis\-ille, K\ 
Moses, Jeena; Williamsburg, KY 

Nash, Barry K.; Richmond, KY 
Noe, Jennifer; Mt. Vernon, KY 
Owens, Brandy; Hyden, KY 
Perry, Dale Lee; Frankfort, KY 
Peters, Rebecca; Monterey, KY 
Phillips, Sara M.; Oak Ridge, TN 

Pickle, Angela L.; Berea, KY 
Ramsey, Melanie L.; Corbin, KY 
Roberson, Reginald L.; Richmond, K^' 
Robuison, Jennifer; East Bernstadt, KY 
Schoborg, Mary K.; Independence, KY 
Schroeder, Michael J.; Harrodsburg, KY 

Schuhmann, Aaron; Corbin, KY 
Sears, Carla S.; Berea, KY 
Sherman, Suzv; Cumberland, KY 
Smith, Edward; Louis\'ille, KY 
Sparks, Freddie; Berea, KY 
Stacy, Sarah E.; Lciyeland, OH 

Stayton, Dori; Eldorado, OH 
Stone, Robert M.; Bardstown, KY 
Swaney, Andrea L.; Farmersville, OH 
Tabscott, Robin L.; Lexington, KY 
Trent, Lisa Ann; Richmond, KY 
Tribble, Jeff; Sah-isa, KY 

Upchurch, Keith M.; Monticello, KY 
Weayer, Betty L.;Mckee, KY 
Wea\'er, Danny Dale; Mckee, KY 
Weayer, Donnie; Mckee, Ky 
Williamson, Christopher; Louisa, KY 
Winer, Penny; Lexington, KY 

Wright, Brooke; Falmouth, KY 



Abell, Patricia Carol 216 
Abner, James Paul 216 
Abney, Jessica Elizabeth 196 
Abnev, Terri Shelene 216 
Abshear, Rebecca Lynn 216 
Adams, Becky Lvnn 169 
Adams, Brian 197 
Adams, Carmen Ethel 216 
Adams, E. Todd 216 
Adams, Karen Therese 216, 

Adams, Rich 191 
Adams, Sherr\' Ann 216 
Adcock, Vicki Lynn 196 
Adderton, Jerrila Lvnn 198 
Adelgren, Todd B. 183 
Adkins, Charles Kevin 216 
Adkins, Keith Douglas 216 
Adlev, Mark Andrew 231 
Agee, Nell V 216 
Alexander, Jennifer Lyn 216 
Ali, Amjad Ahmed 216 
Allen, Alice Lynn 216 
Allen, Francelia Jolynn 216 
Allen, Todd 143 
Allen, John 134, 136 
Allen, Robert Charles 216 
Allen, Ronald Todd 143 
Alleruzzo, Gina Lee 216 
Alsip, Shelia M, 231 
Altman, Christy Lynn 216 
Anderson, Anna Maria 216 
Anderson, Donna Jo 173 
Anderson, Kimberlv Dawn 

216, 173 
Anderson, Theresa Dawn 

Andrews, Marie 198 
Andriot, Laurie Stewart 236 
Andros, Jack W 189 
Antoniou, Jon Peter 240 
Ard, Roger Wayne 231 
Armstrong, Jennifer Lvnn 

Arneit, Carolyn S. 231 
Arnett, Tonya Mechelle 231 
Arnold, Clyde Michael 197 
Arnold, Elizabeth Ann 168 
Asher, Tammy L. 240 
Askins, David Scott 180 
Atchison, Clayton Mathew 

Atkins, Robin Kaye 164 
Aydelotte, Tanya Lvnn 155 
Avers, Kathleen B. 192 


Bacon, Robert John 178,180 
Badgett, Kevin Eric 192 
Baehl, Ann Marie 216 
Bagby Arthur P 236 
Bagley John A. 185 
Bagley Scott Paul 185 
Bailey Heather Michele 236 
Bailey Marilyn Roberts 231 
Bailey Ronnita Michelle 198 
Bailey Tamra Michelle 216 
Baker, Brandon Charles 134, 

Baker, Denise 175, 10 
Baker, Donna D, 216 
Baker, Kevin 134 
Baker, Jeffrey Scott 194 

Baker, Mary Christine 216 
Baker, Paulette Newby 231 
Baker, Rebel Lynn 216 
Baker, Victoria Claudine 216 
Baker, Virginia Catherine 

Baker, William Allen 216 
Baktis, Darryn E. 191 
Baldwin, Charles Brent 216, 

Ball, Jennifer Carol 176 
Ball, Kristie Lynn 231 
Ball, William Baylor 236 
Ballard, Caleb Martin 216 
Banks, Netta M, 216 
Bargo, Sheri Lynn 165 
Barker, Leanna Belle 164 
Barlow, Jeffrey Randall 216, 

Barnes, Kimberh' Jo 236, 

196, 202 
Barnett, Debra Jones 216 
Barrett, Bryan Kevin 38 
Barrett, Kristy Renee 196 
Barrett, Pamela 216 
Barrett, Scarlett Melanie 216 
Barrett, Tamara Rene 173 
Barrett, Teresa Lvnn 216 
Bartlett, Lili Nicole 231 
Barton, Byron L. 190 
Basham, Anthony Lane 185 
Bates, Bernice 216 
Battle, Anthony Duane 148 
Baumgartner, Ten Lee 176 
Baute, Arthur J. 192 
Beatty Misty Shawnee 216 
Becker, Bryan Morrell 180 
Beckman, Lee Ann 175 
Beckman, Mary Beth 216 
Beer, Christina Mane 216 
Beischel, Susan Mary 168 
Bell, Carl E. 216 
Bell, John David 186, 200 

Bell, Sharon Devlin 164 
Bell, Toijuan Anthony 134, 

Bellamy, Teresa Gail 216 
Belle, fammy Jo 236, 169, 

Belt, Stephanie D, 216, 192, 

194, 195 
Benefield, Mary Nicole 164 
Bennett, Michael Earl 181 
Benson, John W. II 231 
Bentlev, Monica Letitica 196 
Bentley Patrick N. 231 
Berendt, Patricia A. 173 
Berens, Melissa Ann 164 
Bernier, Leslie Renee 173 
Berry, Stephen Eugene 217 
Best, Harold Scott 217 
Best, John Vernon 185 
Bethune, Michelle Lynn 198 
Bickett, Melissa Ann 217 
Binder, Krista Lvnn 162, 164 
Bird, Richard Allen 180 
Bischoff, Shannon Kennedy 

217, 193 
Bishop, Angela Marie 231 
Bishop, Kevin David 189 
Bishop, Michelle Christina 

Bishop, Scott Darin 193 
Bisping, Jack Francis II 217 
Blackburn, Robert Scott 217 
Bladdie, Marianne Laura 175 
Blair, Nikki Kay 165 
Blandford, Sherri Lynn 168 
Blanton, J, Bruce 217 
Blevins, Deidre L. 217, 111, 

Bloom, James Stewart 183 
Blum, Timothy Michael 61 
Bobby Alysa Lynn 169 
Boewe, Jean 202 
Boggs, Aaron V. 181 
Bogie, Deanna Hanks 217, 

Boley Ray Keith (Jr) 181 
Bonfiglio, Jeremy Dean 40 
Booker, Alicia Lynnette 217 
Bormann, Michele Ann 231 
Boston, Kenneth Darren 181 
Botkin, Roger Dale 192 
Bourland, Geneva M, 197 

Bowden, Angela Lynn 236 
Bower, Mark Dwayne 185 
Bowers, Denise Martha 168 
Bowers, George H. Ill 217, 

Bowles, Robin John 231 
Bowling, Amy 197 
Bowling, Bobby Lee 217 
Bowling, Elizabeth Leann 

Bowling, Faith Martin 217 
Bowling, James Michael 181 
Bowling, Patricia Merritt 217 
Bowling, Richard Robert 231 
Bowling, Taylora L, 217 
Bowman, Georgia Crowe 

217, 105 
Bowman, Michelle Dawn 

Brackett, Selena Rae 217 
Brackney, Maxine Smith 201 
Braden, David Alan 178, 180 
Bradford, Yolanda Lynn 195 
Bradley, Damon Terrel 182 
Brady Patrick M. 217 
Branham, Mark Eldon 183 
Brassfield, Wanda Marchelle 

Brauch, Chris George 180 
Breed, Angela Leigh 236 
Breedlove, Linda Kay 217, 

Brewer, Teresa Michelle 217 
Bricking, Craig Aaron 180 
Bridgman, Betty Carol Lair 

Bridgman, David Wayne 231, 

Bright, Tina Marie 138 
Bnlhart, Jill Mane 154 
Brilhart, Lisa Ann 154 
Brill, Michelle Dawn 32 
Briscoe, M. Alison 198 
Brock, Connie Lou 217 
Brock, Cynthia Lynn 217 
Rock, Jo Anna 236 
Brockman, Ronda Rhuna 

231, 217 
Brooks, Eric Andrew 191 
Brooks, Jason Andrew 190 
Brooks, Jenny Lynn 197 

Brouillard, Brigette Danie 


Brown, Adrian Pierre 134 
Brown, Christopher 134 
Brown, Christy Renee 217 
Brown, Jeronna Latrice 1? 
Brown, Julie Lynne 176 
Brown, Kenneth E. 217 
Brown, Laura R. 217 
Brown, Leon (Jr.) 38 
Brown, Lori 162, 164 
Brown, Robert Gerald 217 
Brown, Robert 186 
Brown, Stacie Leigh 196 
Brown, Timothy 185 
Brown, Scott 159 
Bruce, Bethany Lynn 217 
Bruce, Chris Paul 180 
Brumfield, Tammy M. 176 
Bryant, Amy Renee 169 
Bryant, Carolyne D. 217 
Bryant, Christopher Steve 

Buboltz, Rick Lee 143 
Buck, Albertina Gayle 217 
Buck, Christopher Edwarc 

Buckner, Jennifer Catherir 

217, 164 
Bullock, Vicki Jo 168 
Burcham, Jonda Sue 231, 

201, 202 
Burchell, Christopher Keii 

217, 192, 194 
Burckhalter, Preston Sydn 

Burgess, Michael Eugene 

217, 180 
Burke, Andrea Jean 196 
Burke, Arleigh Jay 190, IS 
Burke, Mary Angela 217 
Burkett, Kevin Dean 178 
Burkhart, Matt 184 
Burkhead, Rick 38, 132 
Burnett, Daniel C. 217 
Burris, Angela Dawn 217 
Burton, Amy Jo 
Burton, Brian Earl 
Burton, Kathy L, 231 
Burton, Mindy 170 
Buschman, Traci Elizabeth 


242 Index 

Bush, Sabrina Lynn 20, 36 
Bustillo, Joheida Lvnn 240, 

Butler, Arlen Dean 180 
Butler, David Arnold 217 
Butler, Eric John 134 
Butler, Valarie Laverne 217 
Bybee, Julie Kathryn 217 
Bynum, Kim 138 
Bvnum, Tamara Michelle 175 
Bvnum, Tracy Renee 218 
Bvrd, Cherri'Dail 218 

Cagann, Robert Bradley 218 

CahiU, Michael 152 

Cain, Etta M. 196 

Calbert, Lawrence Edward Jr 

Caldwell, Bernie Cheston 

Caldwell, Francis L 196 
Caldwell, William 

Christopher 186 
Calhoun, Mike 134 
Calitri, Mark Alan 218, 200 
Calvert, Lezlie Hope 231, 

Campbell, Margaret Jane 170 
Campbell, Mark 191 
Campbell, Michael D. 218 
Campbell, Pamela Linette 

Campbell, Randell 218 
Campbell, Stephanie 218, 

Carlson, Ann Marie 146, 

147, 202 
Carnes, Melissa Rochelle 218 
Carney, Bam 196 
Carr, Kim Yvette 218, 198 
Carr, Laura Anne 196 
Carr, Robert 196 

Carr, Samantha L. 176 
Carrico, Heather Ann 240 
Carroll, Candella Angel 196 
Carter, Tiffany Lynn 240 
Case, Sara Melissa 231 
Casey, Kelly Suzanne 236, 

Casey Mitchell Alan 180 
Cash', Michael M. 218 
Castle, Denise Lynn 218 
CaudiU, Phillip Michael 190 
Caudill, Richard Lee 218, 

192, 194 
Caudill, Selena Mane 232, 

Caudill, Tiffany Dawn 196 
Cecil, Tracy Darrin 180 
Chambers, Kara Amy 173 
Champion, Brenna Alane 

Champion, Phillip Donald 

Chaney Stephanie Jane 218 
Chapp'ell, Amy Lea 218 
Charles, Stacey Anne 218, 

Charlton, Jennifer Lynn 165 
Chase, Richard C. 184 
Chase, Sheila Irene 173 
Cheak, Ann Kathryn 236 
Chenault, Nicole Elizabeth 

Chitwood, Justin Cory 43 
Chute, Rhoda Ann 236 
Clan, Danielle Renee 192 
Clan, Joseph Curtis 218 
Clark, Cary L. 189 
Clark, Christie Jeanne 162, 

Clark, Cymbre A 218 
Clark, Kristen Kathleen 218 
Claxon, Deborah Alison 218 
Claypool, Julie Lou 218 
Cleary, Anthony Britt 218 
Clements, Amy Denise 240 

Clemens, Michelle Christine 

Clemons, Milissa Lynn 218 
Click, Traci Terryl 168 
Clift, Barbara Ann 218 
Cobb, Micheal 183 
Cobb, Martin 180 
Cobb, Pete Nathan 191 
Coffee, Tracy Lynn 201 
Coffey Frank Lyle 218, 20, 

201, 202 
Coffey, John Lewis 196 
Coffey, Susan Lynn 218 
Coffman, Phillip David 236 
Cohen, Bill 195 
Coker, Sherry Lee 236, 196 
Cole, Delia Rae 236, 196 
Cole, Kelli Jo 232 
Coleman, David Lee 236 
Coleman, Michael 183 
Coleman, Sharon Lois 218 
Coleman, Susan Elizabeth 

219, 200 
Coley, Julie Michele 232 
Collins, Cynthia 138 
Collins, Marcella Carol 219 
Collins, Bryan 181 
Collins, Scott Steven 180 
Colvin, Joy Renee 202 
Colvin, Robert L. (Jr) 148 
Combs, Tiffanie Ann 219 
Compton, Kelly Jo 219 
Compton, Michael Charles 

Conley, Suzanne Carol 219 
Conley, Teresa Ann 164 
Conn, David 183 
Conn, Stephanie Rachelle 

Conrad, Meredith Paige 175 
Conway Greg T 240, 180 
Conway, Robbie Irvin 219, 

178, 180 
Cook, Britt Renee 236 
Cool, Paula Dean 219, 192 

Coomer, Dana Lee 33, 190 
Coomer, Debbie Ann 232 
Cooper, Denver James 191 
Cooper, Emily Dawn 48 
Cooper, Mark Christopher 

Cooper, Tammy Lynne 219 
Cope, Curtis Glen 219 
Corder, Abelina Martinez 

Cornett, Candace Gail 170 
Cornett, Kimberly Paige 240 
Cornett, Tammy Lvnn 164 
Cornette, Woodrow Wayne 

178, 180 
Corwin, Christine Leigh 170 
Cofhran, Christopher Paul 

Cottongim, Allen Boswell 

Cowan, Kelly Renee 138 
Cox, Angela Sue 138, 141 
Cox, Jennifer Lee 165 
Cox, Kelly Ann 168 
Cox, Linda Kay 219 
Cox, Lisa C. 
Cox, Shanon Marie 165 
Coy, Melissa Rae 165 
Crabtree, John Eric 191 
Craft, Gregory Allen 232 
Craft, Kelly Mane 197 
Craft, Rebecca Reynolds 236 
Crain, Judith Alison 236 
Craven, Katherine Joann 219 
Crawford, Carla Delania 219 
Crawford. Jeff D, 240 
Creech, James Brian 236 
Creech, Joseph David 232 
Creech, Kevin L, 183 
Creech, Marcia Kaye 219 
Creech, Peggy Ann 236 
Cribbet, Sally Louise 165 
Crissman, John Scott 196 
Crittendon, Dwayne Scott 

134, 135 
Crockett, Chris John 183 
Crooks, Jeffrey Alan 169 
Crosby, Kevin Scott 197 
Crossland, Melanie Dawn 

Croucher, Twila Carol 237, 

Crow, Dana Leigh 219 
Crowell, Todd Edward 198, 

Crum, Michael L, 197 
Crump, Kevin Eugene 219 
Cummings, Eric David 197 
Cummings, Pete A. 197 
Cundiff, Joyce Ann 219 
Curlis, Dana Michelle 196 
Curnutte, Jamie Leslie 232 
Custer, Michael Blaine 178 
Czor, Anne L. 219 


Dailey, Paula Denise 169 
Dalton, George Craig 180 
Dalton, Kelly Suzanne 232 
Damron, Renee Elaine 240 
Daugherty Scott 185 
Daulton, Derek Harrison 192 
Dause, Cynthia Elaine 176 
David, Blaise A. 219 
Davis, Jamie 196 
Davis, Jennifer Lynn 232 
Davis, Kristin Rae 237, 147 
Davis, Margaret Ann 232 
Davis, Missy 169 
Davis, Michele Lvnn 162, 

Davis, Mishal Ruth 240, 176 
Davis, Pamela Louett 219 
Davis, Paul Walter 184 
Davis, Robert Bryan 219 
Davis, Sharon 237 

Davis, Todd Shane 186 
Davis, Wendy Leigh 219 
Davisson, Nicholas Edward 

Dawes, Sherry Aretina 232 
Dawson, Dawn Marie 240 
Dawson, Demarcus Laroane 

178, 195 
Day Erica J. 197 
Day, Jennifer Michelle 170 
Day Michelle 219 
Day Raleigh III 219 
Dean, Carlos Marshall 18 
Dean, Jennifer Marie 202 
Debord, Jennifer Carol 219 
Deborde, Brandi Lee 237, 

196, 202 
Deem, Brian J- 56 
Delaney Heather M. 219 
Delfosse-Smith, Dawn 

Demling, Gary Alan 178 
Demoss, Cassandra Danielle 

Dempsey, Tom Parrish 183 
Dennis, Chad Eric 143 
Dennis, Daina Marie 169 
Denton, Jeffery Scott 219 
Deshea, Judy Ann 219 
Dewire, Brian Charles 159, 

Deye, Eric M, 219 
Devoung, Amy Catherine 

Dezarn, Kimberly Lvnn 219 
Dezarn, Robin Eve 219 
Dhonau, Scott Patrick 219 
Dickerson, David Lee 219, 

187, 194 
Dillman, Scott Wayne 219, 

Dillon, George E. 219 
Disney Orris John II 232 
Dixon, Pamela Jean 232 
Doan, Clayton Shane 219, 

178, 184 
Dobnicker, Dale Allan 147, 

Doolin, Kimberlee Rochelle 

Dorenbusch, Kristen Lynne 

Dorsey, William Kevin 232, 

Dotson, Bill J, 192, 194, 195 
Dougherty, Jason Latty 183 
Dougherty, Michelle Marie 

Douglas, Tracy Lynn 219 
Drake, Jacqueline Elaine 198, 

Drever, Jill Alisha 170 
Duff, Gretchen Leigh 169 
Duffy Todd Michael 132 
Dumke, James Michael 185 
Duncan, Christopher 193, 

Duncan, David Brackstan 

Duncan, Kristin Lee 219 
Durbin. Barbara Ann 240 
Durbin, James Travis 196 
Durbin, Rhonda Shortridge 

Durst, Kristen Lee 220 
Dye, Diane Melissa 220 
Dyer, Chad Allen 146, 147 

Eads, Cynthia Layne 173 
Early, Amie Patrice 166 
Early Clint McKellar Jr. 
Easterling, James Kirby 220, 

Easterling, Jamie Scott 178 

Index 243 

Easterling, Stephen Brian 

Eaton, Ginger Denise 232 
Edgar, Tamara Ann 199 
Edgar, Wendy Sue 199 
Edwards, Carlisa Denise 198 
Edwards, Kristen Lynn 237 
Edwards, Laura Kave 176, 

202, 220 
Eichenberger, Eric Matthew 

Eilerman, Daniel T. 220 
Eisele, Leigh Ann 165 
Eisenmenger, Natalie Jane 

Elder, Brenda Ann 164 
Elder, Michelle Elaine 237 
Eldridge, Sibbie Alice 169, 

Elias, Joseph 220 
Elkins, Rebecca Marie 196 
Ellenberger, Debra Lvnn 165, 

Elliott, Melissa Kay 220 
Elliott, Michelle Renae 220 
Ellison, Bradley Ray 185 
Elmore, Paula 18 
Engel, Janet Kathrvn 220 
Erion, Shelly Lee 193, 200, 

202, 220 
Esker, Teresa Ann 170 
Estes, Candis Javonn 150 
Evans, Ann Garey 220 
Everly, William Roy 178, 185 
Ezell, James Braxton 220 

Falk, Julie Lvnn 170, 201 
Fankell, Stacy Rae 220 
Farnan, Suzanne Frances 

154, 202, 220 
Farris, Kelley Scott 183, 220 
Farris, Suzanne C. 173 
Farro, Amorette Marie 197 
Fassil, Leul 220 
Faulkner, David Todd 220 
Faulkner, Richard A. 220 
Federmann, Lori Ann 156 
Fegenbush, Jeffrey Wavne 

Felmey, Loriann 168 
Fergerson, Russell 182 
Ferring, Michael James 186 
Fields, Becky Lou 240 
Fields, John Matthew 196 
Fields, Lisa Jo 196 
Finley, James Elbert 178, 187 
Finley, Nancy Carol 
Fischer, Julie Marie 166 
Fischer, William Robert 220 
Fiscus, Tina C. 240 
Fisher, Cassie Ann 192, 194, 

Fisher Teryl Leigh 165 
Fitzpatrick, Joan Patricia 197 
Flamm, Diane Marie 176, 

Flanary, Karen Sue 240 
Flannery, Deana Kaye 
Fletcher, Krystal Rae 173 
Flint, Amy Michelle 173 
Flood, Holly Ann 176 
Florek, Jeff Allan 191, 232 
Florek, Richard Anthony 
Floyd, Robert Gregory 220 
Foley, Peggy Sue 232 
Forte, Robert Christopher D. 

Fortney, Christy Ann 165 
Foster, Carrie Jo 196, 237 
Foster, Lisa Kay 220 
Fout, Cynthia Ann 220 
Fout, Erin Lynne 175 
France, Kenneth Allen 187 
France, Lisa Michell 220E 


Francis, John Leslie 62 
Eraser, Tammy Elizabeth 169, 

194, 195 
Freeman, Stacie Lynn 58 
French, Brandon Shane 184 
Fncke, Angela Evon 232 
Frilling, Renee Marie 202, 

Fritz, Lori Lee 165 
Frye, Coletta Renee 190 
Fulmer, Willa Margaret 165 

Gabbard, Karen Jill 220 
Gabbard, Paul Douglas 237 
Gabbard, Paul Ray 240 
Gabbard, Roena 220 
Gaeschke, Dorothy 32, 169, 

Gaines, Melissa Faye 197 
Gajdik, Stephen Dean 191 
Galasso, Mike Alan 191 
Galloway, Dennie Lee 185 
Gambrel, Dan T. 220 
Gannon, Marsha 169 
Ganote, James Daniel 180, 

Garrett, Kimberlee Dawnn 

Garrett, Sandra Burris 220 
Garrett, Tony Lee 18, 237 
Garvin, Stacey Michelle 169 
Gasper, Stefanie Nicole 165 
Gay, Beth E, 32, 34, 35, 159 
Gay, Steven Thomas 190 
Gay, William T 193, 220 
Gayheart, Melissa 220 
Gee, Tamara Shea 133, 162, 

168, 232 

Geiger, Steven R. 191 
Gels, Scott Brian 232 
George, Jacqueline Nicole 

Gibson, Stephanie Ann 232 
Gibson, Tina 220 
Gibson, William David 189 
Gilbert, James 94, 95 220 
Gilbert, Richard Gregory 143 
Gilday, Amy Marie 176 
Giles, Denise Evelyn 200, 

Giles, Nathan Glenn 180 
Gillespie, Howard James 

178, 180, 233 
Gilliland, John David 220 
Gillispie, Lana Mason 220 
Gilreath, Jeanna 220 
Ginter, Jennifer Jo 170 
Givin, Beverly Faye 192 
Glass, Julia Christina 220 
Glover, Teresa Jill 162, 175 
Coins, Christy Ann 176 
Gongola, Christine Diana 

Goodaker, John C. 183 
Goodin, Margaret Jaree 138 
Goodwin, Shon Lisabeth 

162, 195 
Gordon, Ricky 195, 220 
Gorrell, Jamie Lee 220 
Gosney, Carl Joseph 180 
Grace, Michael Francis 220 
Graham, Clara Godsey 220 
Grant, Heather Michelle 199 
Graves, Anthony Depaul 182 
Graves, Mary Margaret 168 
Gray, Denise Michele 
Gray, Dora Leigh 220 
Gray, Tara Rachelle 195 

Greathouse, John Samuel 

Greathouse, Kirk Darren 

134, 136 
Green, Kelly Michelle 169 
Green, Sarah Elizabeth 169 
Greer, Alison Marie 68 
Gregory, Carol Denise 201, 

Gregory, Kathryn Tate 202, 

Gregory, Thelma 233 
Greynolds, Jeanne Bess 173 
Grider, Denise Michelle 169 
Griffin, Aaron Douglas 189 
Griffin, Brett Clinton 143 
Griffin, Kenneth Joe 192 
Griffin, Ronald Andrew 181 
Griffith, Jeffrey Scott 185 
Grigsby, Monica Carole 173 
Grimes, Deanna 233 
Grimes, Mary Ann 138 
Grisanti, Adrian Louis 197 
Gross, Jerry G. 221 
Gross, Kimberly Renee 221 
Grubb, Shawn Michael 190 
Grundv, Mia Lashawn 198 
Guinn, Paula Annette 221 
Gustin, Nathaniel D. 196 


Haas, Tammy Lynn 221 
Hacker, Lydia Jane 233 
Hacker, Timothy Lynn 189 
Hackney, Leta Allison 237 
Hager, Bryan A. 178, 221 
Haggard, Gregory Scott 185 
Haggard, Mark Steely 233 
Haggard, Roy Don 221 

Halcomb, Angela Marcella 

196, 200 
Hale, Deborah Ellen 221 
Hall, Angela Michelle, 169 
Hall, Annette 240 
Hall, Craig Thomas 185 
Hall, Cynthia M. 221 
Hall, Cynthia May 223 
Hall, Dawn Marie 240 
Hall, Julia Jeanette 221 
Hall, Marv E. 189 
Hall, Moliie E. 221 
Hall, Samantha Lee 202 
Hamilton, April Lynn 221 
Hamilton, Beth Ellen 56 
Hamilton, Marcus Demond 

178, 182 
Hammon, Paul Michael 181 
Hammonds, Terry Lovelle 

Hammons, Todd Curtiss 191 
Hampton, Hilda Fay 233 
Hampton, Sherribeth 170 
Hancock, Leslie Renee 164 
Handy, Virgil Dean 183 
Hanners, Tina Deann 221 
Hanni, Paula M. 176 
Hannis, James David 201, 

Hanson, Rebecca Faith 196 
Hanson, Robert S. 143 
Hardesty, Rhonda Renea 131 
Hardin, Trudy Ann 221 
Harding, James D. 183 
Harding, Michael R 190 
Hardy, Jennifer Ann 221 
Harlow, Kristian Meredith 

Harmon, Jenifer Lyn 240 
Harney, Kimberley Autumn 

56, 199 

lU Index 

Harney, Michael F. 237 
Harpe, Robert Lloyd 186 
Harper, Patricia Gale 221 
Harrell, Kelly Denise 221 
Harrington, Scott William 

Harrington, Steven S. 183 
Harris, Bobby D, 221 
Harris, Martina Louise 198 
Harris, Nicole 233 
Harrison, Charlene Spivey 

Harrison, David Wesley 196, 

Hart, Cheryl Lynn 221 
Hart, Christopher Allen 195 
Harvey, Patrick Wayne 191, 

Hassan, Ashley A. 168 
Hatfield, Jodi Lynn 173 
Hatfield, Page AUis 233 
Hatfield, Suzanna Delight 

Hatter, Eric Wayne 191, 221 
Hatterick, Emily B. 165, 202 
Hattery, Karen Lynn 237 
Hattery Karla Ann 237, 202 
Hatton, Angela Caroline 173 
Hatton, Bradley Howard 221 
Haufler, Holly Hayes 237 
Haught, Rachel Lynette 221 
Haun, Kimberly Lee 196 
Hawk, William Timothy 159, 

Hawkins, Ashlev Daniele 

Hawley, Nancy Jean 164 
Hawthorne, Dennis Ray 191 
Hayes, Daphne Lane 221 
Haynes, Lisa Lynn 196 
Hazelwood, Michael David 

Heidrich, Mark Edward 185 
Held, Rachel E. 197 
Heller, Anthony Todd 185 
Hellman, Shelly Rae 199 
Hellmann, Jennifer 166 
Helton, Jennifer Lynn 222 
Henderson, Joseph L. 197 
Henry, Wendy Anjanette 162, 

172, 195, 198 
Henschen, Michelle Lynn 

Hensley, Mary Katherine 196 
Hensley, Rachel B. 222 
Hensley, Suzanne Howard 

Henson, Emilie Belinda 175 
Henson, Kimberly Michele 

Hentchel, April Elizabeth 

Hepke, Michele Marie 32, 

34, 35, 162 
Herbig, Michelle Lynn 154, 

Herper, Devin Scott 186 
Herrington, Terry Ott 222 
Herron, Cyann Lynn 169 
Herron, Jeannie Sue 222 
Hiatt, Jones David 194 
Hibbard, Kimberly R. 222 
Hickman, Troy Alan 222 
Hicks, Amynda Jan 222 
Hicks, David Q. 190 
Highley, Adam Todd 180 
Hilander, Lori Allison 197 
Hill, Donna 33, 195, 198 
Hill, Scott Anthony 233 
Hill, Teresa Lynn 202 
Hillard, Margaret B. 222 
Hillard, William Eric 181 
Hillyer, Josh Paul 197 
Hines, Penny Lynn 233 
Hines, Stephen Derrick 184 
Hines, Valarie Lynn 233 
Hirsch, Charles Neil 192, 

194, 195 

Hisle, Angela Mansfield 173 
Hoag, Jeffery Michael (II) 

Hodge, Denise Karen 143, 

Hodge, Jason Wayne 186 
Holbrook, Betty Gail 

Lainhart 222 
Holdsworth, Gary Scott 187 
HoUeran, Joseph C. 1831 
HoUiday A.B. (Jr) 222 
HoUifield, Keith Allen 186 
HoUon, Jeffrey Lee 222 
HoUon, Steven Paul 222 
Holt, Rodriguez M. 182, 222 
Honabach, Chris Lee 191 
Hopkins, Pamela Ann 222 
Hoppenjans, Lauretta Jo 147 
Hopper, Matthew P 180 
Horn, Timothy Elmo 222 
Horton, Shanda Leanne 222 
Hoskins, Robert Vernon 222 
Houghland, Victoria Lynn 

162, 175 
House, Melissa Ann 165 
Houston, Stephanie Michele 

Howard, Charlene Renee 

Howard, Dale A, 222 
Howard, David Allen 182 
Howard, Deanna Dawn 202 
Howard, Gene Douglas 180 
Howard, James B, 197 
Howard, Kimberiy 32, 165 
Howard, Patty Lou 222 
Howard, Stephanie EUyn 

Howe, Cecilia A. 222 
Howe, Elizabeth Ann 222 
Howe, Jamie A. 197 
Hubble, Tonya Renee 58 
Hubbs, Kimherley B, 222 
Hudson, Thomas Stephen 

Huebner, Robin R.G. 222 
Huffman, Tracey Renee 222 
Hughes, Lisa Deann 33, 186 
Hughes, Shannon Marie 222 
Hughey, Amber Noel 164 
Hugle, Nancy Lee 196 
Huguley, Adria Evette 233 
Huibregtse, Kevin Ron 200, 

Humphrey, Dwavne Thomas 

Humphrey, Melissa Lvnette 

Hundemer, Leslie Nicole 

176, 241 
Hurst, Jennifer Elizabeth 164 
Huser, Heather Elizabeth 162 
Husic, Colleen Rose 193, 222 
Hvden, Dawn Marie 165 


Ingram, Shannon Elaine 176 
Ireland, Matthew Dennis 

Isaacs, Eugenia Mae 197 
Isleman, Michael Allen 222 
Ison, John Leonard 191, 200 


Jackson, Archie Dewayne 

Jackson, Cecily Paige 173 
Jackson, Jonathan Lowell 

Jackson, Marlene Summers 

Jackson, Pamela Yvette 198 
Jacob, Laurie Kathleen 168 

James, Jennifer Ann 156 
Jamison, Karen Ann 196 
Janeway Cynthia Louise 200, 

Jasper, Julianne 222 
Jaynes, Ladonna Faye 222 
Jeffries, James Eric 222 
Jenkins, Kelli Lynn 241 
Jenkins, Kimberly Clair 164, 

Jenkins, Lesa Linn 222 
Jester, William Thomas 186 
Jett, Teresa Layne 197 
Jezierny, Clint Edward 189, 

Johnson, Arlando Lemont 

134, 135 
Johnson, Beth Anne 168 
Johnson, Christopher Armor 

Johnson, Dwayne Douglas 

Johnson, Elizabeth Ann 222 
Johnson, Holly Michele 196 
Johnson, James L. 165 
Johnson, Jay Anthony 142, 

Johnson, Jennifer 164 
Johnson, Jerri Ann 222 
Johnson, Kimberly 222 
Johnson, Mike S. 186, 196 
Johnson, Tammi Norris 169 
Johnson, Teresa M. 165 
Johnson, Terri Coomes 169 
Johnson, Thomas Lewis 186 
Jones, Amy Lynnette 155 
Jones, Angela Marie 233 
Jones, Catherine Ann 169 
Jones, Cheryl 138, 139, 222 
Jones, Kevin 193 

Jones, Michael 192 
Jones, Misti Dawn 170 
Jones, Mitchell 192 
Jones, Roderick Matthew 186 
Jones, Ronald Wallace (Jr) 38 
Jones, Sandra Gail 192, 222 
Jones, Sharon Louise 237 
Jost, Cristin Louise 256 
Jury, William Robert 222 
Justice, Nelson Mathaniel 

Justice, Rebecca Deann 197 
Justice, Robin Ann 196 
Justice, Robyn Renee 238 
Jutz, Lisa Ann 223 


Kadri, Sunny 18, 64, 175 
Kaelin, Dora Kathleen 223 
Kallestad, Heidi Margaret 

146, 147 
Kamer, Julie Lynn 233 
Kanatzar, Michelle Renee 

Karriker, Danny Allen 223 
Keach, Robin C. 223 
Keath, Mary Ann 223 
Kebede, Mikael 223 
Kelley Kristy Michelle 223 
Kelly, Margaret Louise 176 
Kelly Tamara Lechelle 198 
Kendrick, April Dawn 199, 

Kennedy, Kilean C^ 186 
Kennedy, Pamela Gail 197 
Kenney William C. (II) 180 
Kenoyer, Eric Alton 181 

Kessler, Shawn Allen 186 
Kidd, David Ray 184 
Kidd, Kenya Lee 176 
Kiger, W. Christofier 180, 

Kimble, Hope Frances 223 
Kimbler, Charles Lee 180 
Kinder, Michael Alan 134 
King, Bonnie W. 223 
King, Glenna Sue 238 
King, Heather Ann 223 
King, Karen Michelle 192, 

202, 223 
King, Kathy Michelle 165, 

200, 223 
King, Kelly Jean 233 
King, Leigh Anne 162, 166 
King, Michelle Renee 138, 

King, Pamela Kaye 223 
Kinney Noah Randall 180 
Kinsella, Karen Renee 223 
Kirby Lana K. 32 
Kirkpatnck, Beth Meredith 

40, 109 
Kissel, Megan Marie 173 
Kitts, Kimberly Sue 175 
Klein, Monica Regina 170 
Knapke, Cynthia Kay 166 
Knapp, Eric Jon 233 
Knight, Angela Kay 238 
Knight, Deborah Ann 168, 

192, 223 
Knipp, Terry Wayne 185 
Knoop, Michael Joseph 186 
Knuckles, Belva Lynn 233 
Koch, Tiffani Lynn 223 
Koenig, Susan Marie 173 
Koger, Ashley L. 241 
Kohlbrand, Keith Eric 180 

Index 245 

Kolh, Kimberly Mane 176 
Kolenda, Kara Sue 165 
KoUenberg, Jennifer Jewell 
Koontz, Stacey 121, 170, 180 
Kovnesky, Jonathon 143 
Kramarich, Lori Ann 165 
Kranz, Michael Dale 183 
Kremer, Michelle Lynn 197 
Kuethe, Daniel Edward 178, 

Kuhn, Kevin Matthew 181 
Kupper, Lisa Marie 223 
Kwan, Pak Leung 223 

Lambdin, Bradley Craig 183 
Lanter, Stacey Marie 202 
Larson, Janet Lee 202, 223 
Lartey, Edward Dorme 24, 

Lavoie, Kenneth J. 191 
Lawson, Jack W. 223 
Lawson, Melissa S. 198 
Lawson, Tracy 175 
Layton, David Alan 143 
Leach, Julie Marie 33, 223 
Leake, Charles Vinson 234 
Lear, Karen Marie 196, 238 
Leathers, Dawn Shannon 

Ledford, Lisa Renee 234 
Ledford, Stacy Lynn 183 
Lee, Betsy Ruah 168 
Lee, Derrick Wayne 197 
Lee, Laura Lashel Simpson 

Leeson, Karen Lynn 234 
Leonard, Clifford Scott 223 
Leonard, Quinton Thomas 

Leong, Angeline Yoke Heng 

Lester, Timothy 38, 132 
Lett, Erika Jeanine 195, 198 

Lewis, Barton Trevor 178, 

Lewis, Bonita K. 169 
Lewis, Dawn Leigh 202 
Lewis, Krista Lynn 196 
Lewis, Michael Scott 181, 

185, 202, 223 
Lichtefeld, Mark Edward 190 
Light, David Jeffrey 194 
Light, Timothy S. 194 
Lindsey, Chris Thomas 198, 

Linn, Dana Beth 223 
Linville, Gary Wayne 238 
Litteral, Gregory Allen 223 
Little, Bart William 146, 147, 

Little, Caroline 223 
Locker, Debra Faye 168 
Long, 186 
Long, Rick 196 
Longwill, Robert Murray 

Longworth, Lisa Anne 223 
Lowish, Kimberly Dawn 20, 

58, 202, 223 
Lowman, Amy Lynn 168 
Lucky, Ernest Lee 223 
Lundy, David Duane 146, 

Luquer, Dana Michelle 173 
Luster, Tonya Gail 199 
Luttrell, Aretha Gay 223 
Lykins, Diana Hope 202, 223 
Lynch, Nathan Thomas 178, 

180, 223 
Lynn, Jeffrey David 181 
Lynn, Melinda Gail 238 
Lyons, Melanie M. 223 


Mack, Terra Lashea 198 
Mackeroy Segena 138, 140 
Macklin, Phillip Shantee L. 

Maddux, Ronald Lee 197 
Magee, Heather L. 165 
Maggard, Melissa Marie 196, 

200, 223 
Mahaffey, Danielle Lee 119, 

122, 123, 202 
Mahan, Brian Thomas 159 
Mahan, Lori Anne 170 
Malone, Karia Marie 33, 172, 

Malone, Mark Edward 178, 

Mann, Christopher M. 185 
Mann, Julie Elaine 223 
Mann, Stephanie Michelle 

Manuel, Cheryl Lvnn 223 
Mariani, Rick Mason 180 
Marks, Gloria Marie 223 
Marksbury Chuck 159 
Marlowe, Matthew C. 159 
Marra, Michelle Watson 223 
Marshall, Tonya Shay 176 
Marshall, Vanessa Ann 223 
Marshall, Wendy Glenette 19 
Martin, Brett Andrew 181 
Martin, Daniel R, 192, 194 
Martin, Gina Lynnette 223 
Martin, James Robert 234, 

Martin, Roy Stephen 224 
Martin, Ryan D. 184 
Martin, Tammy Lynn 175 
Martin, Thomas 178 
Martin, Tracy Michelle 165 
Mason, Catherine Jean 224, 

Mason, Greg Tudor 190 
Mason, James Todd 178, 184 
Massey, Barbara Sue 224 
Massey, Harold Barton 191 
Massman, Jennifer Kay 170 
Mastin, Sally Rae 224, 175 
Mathews, Sarah Elaine 192, 

Mattingly, Anita Lynn 234 
Mattingly, Jeffery Albert 180 
Mattingly, Mary 224 

Maxwell, Lauren Elizabeth 

May, Dayna Kristan 224 
May, Roger L. 181 
Maye, Eric T. 134 
Mayfield, Tiffany Delphine 

138, 139, 140 
Maynard, Matt 143 
Mayne, Georgina E. 224 
McBride, Lisa Carol 224 
McBride, Maribeth E. 224 
McBurney Cliff Richard 224, 

McCallister, Melissa Ann 

224, 202 
McCarty, Beverly Ann 168 
McCarty, James Brian 224 
McCarty, Margaret C. 168, 

McCaughan, Jo Ann 

Catherine 200, 224 
McCowan, Kelley Leigh 173 
McCoy Christian Keith 238 
McCoy Edra Lea 173 
McCullough, Troy Dale 187 
McCune, Robert Eugene 142, 

143, 144 
McDaniel, Donald Earl 190 
McDaniels, Bradley Wayne 

142, 143, 180, 224 
McDaniels, Patricia M. 18 
McDermott, Molly Michelle 

McDonald, Alan Webster 191 
McEaddy, Sheletha Nicole 

McElroy, Kenneth Tevin 186 
McEerron, Loretta 241 
McGaughey, Pamela Gail 224 
McGown, Melanie Dent 175 
McGown, Melissa Day 175 
McGuffin, Aaron Michael 

Mclntire, Casey Alan 190 
Mcintosh, Shannah Denise 

McKethan, Mary Jane 234 
McKinney, Cheryl Jeanette 

McKinney, Julian Shane 234 
McKinney, Lissa Gayle 224 
McKinney, Mark Andrew 

McKnight, Kenneth Ray 224 
McLaren, Allissa Lee 196, 

238, 224 
McLaren, Susan Jeaneen 162, 

176, 224 
McLemore, Kimberlv Dawn 

164, 224 
McLimore, Lana Renee 241 
McMillen, Mary Shannon 

McMiUion, Neil Clarke 180 
McMurrav, Stephen Eugene 

McNabb, Mary Emmaline 

McNaboe, Jessica Lynn 224 
McNamee, Christopher John 

126, 127 
McNamee, Timothy 

Sherman 126, 127 
McNeal, Angela Marie 173 
McNeal, Michelle Dawn 173 
McRay, Aaron Charles 40 
McSpadden, Daniel Wilson 

McVay Lewis G. 198, 224 
Meade, Karen Lynn 175 
Meade, Leslie Scott 196 
Meadors, Shannon Kate 238 
Meadows, Deidre Denise 199 
Meads, Gordon Lee 224 
Mechlin, Bradley Wayne 181 
Mechlin, Jeffrey Dean 181 
Meeks, Michael Alexander 


Meenach, Melissa G. 224 
Menetrey, Gerise Marie 224 
Menetrey, Karen Gerae 202 
Meredith, Amy Lamar 164 
Merlin, Mark Leslie 193, 2; 
Merrell, Daniel James 146, 

147, 180 
Merriam, Dana Lynn 173 
Merritt, Alicia Katherine 2; 
Messer, Allison Charee 68 
Messer, Angela Elaine 169 
Messer, Stephanie Lynn 22: 
Messick, Cathryn Marie 22: 
Metry, Elizabeth Ann 165 
Metry, Jacqueline A. 
Meyers, Pam L. 225 
Michael, Melinda Carole 1/ 
Middleton, Jamie Ray 134 
Miles, Robert 143 
Millburg, Lisa Marie 196 
Miller, Alisa C, 195 
Miller, Angela Faye 225 
Miller, Edna Carol 225 
Miller, Hagan W. 202 
Miller, Jennifer Anne 196 
Miller, Kevin 238 
Miller, Melonie Dawn 175 
Miller, Patrick Van 225 
Miller Virginia Rowlette 2. 
Mills, Brent 185 
Mills, Rebecca Hymer 225 
Minacci, David Kenneth 14 


Minix, David Clark 196, 22 
Minton, Shirley Marie 225 
Miracle, Donna Kristi 234 
Miracle, Shawn Duane 200, 

Miszkiel, Richard Andrew 

Mitchell, Debbie Ann 176 
Mitchell, Elizabeth Arlene 

170, 225 
Mitchell, Prenell Eugene 

182, 225 
Mitchell, Zane H. 241 
Mohon, Rebecca W, 225 
Mollette, Deborah Susan 17 
Monday, Michael 196 
Monroe, Pamela Lee 138 
Montanus, Christopher 

Perry 183 
Montgomery, Marty E. 197, 


Montgomery, Troy Allen 18 
Moore, Jerry 225 
Moore, John 196 
Moore, Kelli Denise 225 
Moore, Kimberly 238 
Moore, Leslie Dale 202 
Moore, Lori Kristine 165 
Moore, Sharon Lyn 225 
Moore, Troy Dewayne 241 
Moran, Robert Taylor 234 
Moriarty, Kimberly Keller 

Morris, Tracy Lynette 225 
Morrison, Jerry Lee 190 
Morrison, Michele Lynn 16 
Morton, Leslie Claire 165 
Morton, Michael R^ Jr 180 
Moses, Becky Lyn 225 
Moses, Jeena Camille 241 
Moss, Lisa Kathryn 225 
Mounce, April Elaine 225 
Mudd, Bryan Anthony 182 
Mueller, Sandra Kay 197 
Mullaney, Laurel Ann 166 
Mullins, Amy 196 
MuUins, Barbara M. 168 
Mullins, Lloyd Clay 194, 22 
Muncy Jr, James Avery 225 
Muncy, Pamela Anne 169, 

Muncy, Tina Louise 234 
Mundy, Adrienne Michele 


246 Index 

Murley, Mary Beth 162, 165, 

196, 238 
Murphy, Angela Renee 197 
Murphy Brad Allen 178, 190 
Murphy, Heather Ann 234 
Murphy, Jeanette Marie 194 
Murphy, Joel Jackson 190 
Murphy, Julie Marie 173 
Murphy, Kristvn Michelle 

Murphy Patrick Todd 186 
Murphy, Rena Katherine 

162, 176, 202 
Muzzey, Lance Eugene 184 

Nicolaus, Kristy Ann 170 
Niese, Anne Marie 234 
Nighbert, Virginia Ladonna 

Niles, Alvsan Marie 170 
Noble, Susan D, 225 
Noel, Michelle Lee 24 
Nolan, Michael 186 
Noland, Ellen True 169 
Norman, Holly Ann 225 
Norman, Sara Elizabeth 165 
Norris, Mae Marchelle 225 



Nagel, Paula Kay 225 
Nance, Tamm\' Rene 225 
Napier, Amanda Michelle 


Napier. Trov Randall 196 
Nash, Barrv Keith 241 
Nasir, Rashid Iqbal 225 
Neal, Amy Michele 225 
NeaL Angela Rene 202. 225 
Neal. Krista Lynn 234 
Neal. Stacy Ann 164 
Neelv, Donna Carol 225 
Neely, Michael Christopher 


Nelson, Danielle Jolene 196 
Nelson, Mary Beth 238 
Neuroth, Julie Anna 166, 


New, Nellene Janette 225 
Newcom, Susan Kyle 176 
Newman, James William 225 
Newsom, Bridget Leigh 170 
Newsom, Lauren Lynn 196 
Newton, Lori Renee 234 
Nicolaus, John Joseph 185 

O'Brien, Crystal Renee 196 
O'Brien, Michele Lvnn 176 
O'Neill, Julie Ann 225 
O'Neill, Scott Arthur 180 
Oetting, Teri Jo 156 
Oke, Tracev L\'nne 225 
Oliver. Tina Michelle 238 
Olsen, Paul Alan 191 
Osborne, Steven Henry 225 
Oursler, Amv Lynn 165 
Ousley. Elizabeth Louise 225 
Owens, Brandy 241 
Owens, Christina Michelle 

Owens, David W. 226 
Oxford, Angela Kristin 165 

Pace, Donald Wayne Jr 234 
Pagan, Sara Beth 226 
Page. Andrew Ernest 226 
Palmisano, John M, 186 
Paola, Monica Renee 238 
Parchem, Wendv Anne 175 
Pare, Stacia Wynne 168 

Parker, Jimmy Ray 238 
Parker, Meredith Anne 226 
Parrett, Audrey Tanya 226 
Parsons, Jenny Rebecca 170 
Patrick, Jenniifer L. 197 
Patterson, Karen M, 226 
Patterson, Michelle Ann 238 
Payne, Dana Carol 202 
Payne, Kimberly Ann 165 
Pearce, Angelique Marie 226 
Pearce, Danny Edward 186 
Peavie, Angela Gayle 238 
Peayler, Robert Anthony 196 
Pellillo, Lon B. 58, 234' 
Pence, Robert Douglas 183 
Pendleton, Phillip Allen 196 
Peniston, Janette Tandy 175, 

Peniston, Margaret Helm 

Penman, Althea Gwyn 198 
Penman, Michael Ray 38 
Penn, Francine Ann 176 
Penn, Julie Renee 162, 169 
Penn, Rebecca Lynn 226 
Pennington, Leigh Ann 234 
Pennington, Marty Edward 

Pennington, Michelle Baker 

Pennington. Tonia Lynn 238 
Penticuff, Stefani Laine 175, 

Peoples, David Rodmann 

Perkins. John P 196 
Perkins, Thelonious S. 198 
Perkins. Valerie Joy 162, 169 
Perrone. Paul Michael 226 
Perry, Angela Catherine 202, 

Perry Dale Lee 241 
Perry David Julian 191 
Perrv, Nicole Susanne 169 

Pesa, Rogelia H. 226 
Pesavento, Tracy Leigh 226 
Peter, Gregory Joseph 180 
Peters, Jo Carole 200, 256, 

Peters, Rebecca Sue 20, 241 
Peterson, Stephane Kristine 

Petty, Dana Michelle 148, 

Petty, Grant Douglas 24, 196, 

202, 256 
Peyton, Timothy Edward 226 
Pfaadt, Shawn C. 180 
Pfleeger. Kelly Elizabeth 

162, 165 
Phelps, Donna Mane 138 
Phelps, Tammy Renae 226 
Phelps, Tonya Jean 239 
Phillips, Jennyfer April 164 
Phillips, Maurice Tomas 148, 

Phillips, Robert E, 183 
Phillips, Sara Marie 241 
Pickle. Angela L. 241 
Pierce. Deana G. 192. 194, 

Pike, Peggy Sue 165 
Pilotto, Keiley Elaine 180 
Pittman, Gene 226 
Ponder, Kathy Mane 201 
Poole, Jazzma E. 195, 234 
Poole. Timothy Edward 226 
Pope, Mila Quinn 170 
Popham, Jami Lyn 164 
Poston, Pamela Michelle 194. 

195, 226 
Potts, John Chadwick 180 
Powell, Tamiko 148. 226 
Poynter, Donna Michelle 

192, 226 
Po\'nter, Melanie Dawn 234 
Prather. Jamie Rebecca 175 
Prather, Leslie Ann 175 

Pratt, Crystal Dawn 147 
Preston, Michele Marie 226 
Pretzsch, Lynda Jean 159 
Price, Stephen P 198 
Privett, Melissa Ann 239 
Privett, Roderick Clay 191 
Pruett, Christina Ann 226 
Pugh, Elena Marie 226 
Pullem, Donald Aaron 187 
Purcell, Alene N. 226 
Purdom, Carla Jean 226 
PursifuU, Amy Michelle 226 


Quashnock, Joseph Mark 

183, 226 
Queen, Jimmy R, 226 
Quertermous, Martha Kristi 

Quinn, Michael 234 


Rachford, Cheryl Clark 226 
Radford, Gerald Andre 198 
Rainey, John Paul 194, 226 
Rains. Paula Faye 226 
Raleigh. Richard Patrick 235 
Ralenkotter. Elaine Marie 32 
Ramsey, Anita H 226 
Ramsey, Crystal Shontine 

196 ' 
Ramsey, Eric 185 
Ramsey, Jay Collier 226 
Ramsey, Melanie L. 241 
Ramsey, Robert C. 226 
Randolph, Jennifer Lynn 196 
Raney, Brandon Eric 235 
Rankin, Knsti 175 
Ratliff, Kelly Maria 169 
Ratliff, Susan Leah 173 
Ray, Allison Janice 198 
Rebold, Candice Lynn 168 
Redfearn, Diane Keeley 117 
Reed, Paula Marie 166 
Reed, Rebecca 113 
Reed, Susan Gayle 61 
Reedy, Heather Jean 165 
Reese, Shawn Scott 226 
Reinach, Michele 164 
Reister. Peggy 199. 202 
Reynolds. Amy E. 173 
Reynolds. Melanie Ann 226 
Reynolds. Russell Scott 235 
Reynolds, Tonya C 235 
Rhinier, Edward William 226 
Rice. Melissa Ann 226 
Rice. Michael Christopher 

Richard. Christopher D. 200 
Richardson, Leslie Kyle 239 
Richardson, Rena Faye 226 
Richcreek, Jennifer May 235 
Richmond, James Carl 143 
Riegel. Cynthia A- 227 
Riffe. Dw'ight Marcus 189 
Rigrish. Ann Elizabeth 20, 

162, 170, 200 
Riley. Keith Butler 178, 187 
Riley, Michelle Louise 33, 

191, 169 
Ritchey, Mark Clifton 196 
Ritchie, Brian Dudley 178, 

Ritchie, Vanessa Ann 169 
Robbins, Jennifer L. 166 
Robbins, Kristie Lynne 165 
Roberson, Christa Dawn 159 
Roberson, Reginald 241 
Roberts, George 26, 27 
Roberts, Kevin Evert 239 
Roberts, Leslie Ann 235 
Roberts, Michael Alan 178 
Roberts. Ronald Lee 187 

Index 247 

Roberts, Troy Jeffrey 189 
Robinson, Jennifer 241 
Robinson, Joan \\\ 193, 227 
Robinson, Timothy Edward 

Rodgers, Lisa Kave 176 
Roesel, Julie Marie 162 
Rogers, Carl Dale 227 
Rogers, Travis Leamon 180, 

Roggenkamp, Robert James 

RogUtz, Patriria 227 
Rohrer Robert Scott 184 
Roll, Samantha Lvnn 146, 

147, 227 
Roop, Conlev Scott 178, 181. 

Root, Randall Gene 227 
Rose, Kellie Elizabeth 227 
Rose, Loretta L, 227 
Rose, Trena Carol 235 
Ross, David Christopher 227 
Ross. Jamison M. 134, 136 
Ross. Jane Elizabeth 162, 235 
Ross. Michelle Lynn 227 
Ross. Ryan J. 186 
Rothwell, Linda Sue 239 
Roush, Tia Michelle 227 
Routzahn, Brent C. 183 
Rowland, James Allen 196 
Roy Jeani Michelle 164 
Rucker Walter James II 195 
Runion, Melissa Anne 164 
Runvon, James Edward 235 
Runvon, Stephen Michael 

Rupinski, Natalie .Anne 227 
Rush. Lori .-Ann 175 
Rush. Paula Denise 56 
Rusie. Stephen Lov 235 
Russell. David Franklin 227 
Rutherford. Abbe Marie 227 
Ruwet, Liza Ann 196 
Ryan, Jennifer 173 

Sackett. Amv Lorann 165 
Sageser. Dana Elaine 197 
Said. Francis Saleem 227. 

193, 201 
Said, Wasfi Saleem 235 
Salisbun; Jodv Lee 134 
Salver, Machelle Renee 227 
Sammons. Joseph 183 
Santon. Michelle Renee 169 
Sarin, Anita 227 
Saunders. Martha Elizabeth 

197. 227 
Schaefer Derek Thomas 146. 

Scherer. Gordon Lee Jr 185 
Scheve. Angela Christine 

Schimpeler Whitney Anne 

Schira. Thomas Jason 143 
Schmied. Susan Lvnn 235 
Schnellenberger, Jennifer 

Schoborg. Mar>- K. 241 
Schraffenberger Jeffrev Lee 

Schroder Chns B. 185 
Schroeder Michael James 

Schroeder Scott A. ISO 
Schuhmann. Aaron Russell 

Schuhmann. Karen Dianne 

Schultz, Holly 176 
Schultz, Theodore David 

183, 235 
Schultz. Thomas Gregon" 

Scott, Amv Elizabeth 147. 

Scott. Jennifer Lynn 227 

Scott. Leslie Mar>' 165 
Scott. SherrT,- Lynn 192 
Sears. Carla Suzanne 241 
Sears. Lorna Rene 164 
Sears. Wilma Jean 227 
Season Dwight Paul 227 
Sebastian, Terr\' Lee 62 
Seibert. Harry Lee Jt 178 
Seibert. Jennifer Marie 166 
Selig, Deborah Ann 176 
Sendelbach, Timothv 

Edwari 227 
Senior Melissa A. 196 
Sewell, Jamie Lafavette 227 
Sewell. John Joseph 194 
Sexton, Karen Ann 198 
Shackleferd, Rebecca Ruth 

Sharp. Benjamin E. 227 
Sha\N'\'er Christine Angela 

Shearer Jennifer 169 
Shearer Pamela .Ann 202 
Sheikh, Ahsan Ali 65 
Shelton, Bobby James 229 
Shepherd, Bret R. 181 
Shepherd, Edward 202 
Shepherd. David Matthew 

Shepherd, Kimberly 175 
Shepherd, Sheri Lynn 228 
Sherman. Regina Suzanne 

Shields. Lori Ann 228 
Short. Carolyn Melissa 147 
Shouse. Melanie Ruth 228 
Shouse, Patsy Tranace 228 
Shrout, Troy' Dale 181 
Shurbet, Heather Marie 56. 

Sickmeier Sallv .Ann 170. 

Sidor, .Anthony John 185 
Sigler Kem' Lvnn 228 
Simmons. Douglas James 228 

Simpson, Christy M. 235 
Simpson, Curtis Wavne (Jr) 

Simpson, Deanna Renee 164 
Simpson, Melissa Gay 228 
Sims, Lynn 168, 200 ' 
Sinnott II, Steven A 181 
Sisk, Sonva Renee 202 
Sizemore, Tina Gail 239 
Skaggs, Leslie Jane 176 
Skinner, Deidre Marliz 228 
Skinner. Ian C. 228, 180 
Skinner. Teresa Lvnn 202 
Skrezvna. Jamie Beth 228 
Sledge. Milton L. Jr 228 
Slusher Melissa Renee 165 
Smallwood, Michelle Lee 

Smiley, Stephanie Lvnn 228 
Smith, Amy 228 
Smith, Ann 196 
Smith, Carissa Renee 165 
Smith, Collin Wade 181 
Smith, Dawn Michelle 164 
Smith, Denise Anne 228 
Smith, Deshav Denise 228, 

Smith, Destine Ellen 176 
Smith, Edward 241 
Smith, Elizabeth H.T 228 
Smith, Jennifer 173 
Smith, John 180 
Smith. Matthe%v 180 
Smith, Michael 134, 136, 137 
Smith, \'athan Christopher 

Smith, Stephanie Lynn 228 
Smith. Stephen 143 
Smith, Will 198 
Smoot, Randy 228 
Soltero. Cindy 168 
Soult. Michael Patrick 228 
Southworth. Karla .Ann 202 
Spalding, Jason Wright 195 
Sparks, Freddie 241 

Sparks. John David 40 
Speaks, Tammy Burdine 221 
Spears, Ronald Scott 143 
Spradlin, Steve Harris 181 
Sprague. Michael T. 190 
Sprouse, Victoria Leigh 22! 
Spurlock, Douglas Wavne 

Stacy. Erin M. 228 
Stacy. Sarah Elizabeth 241 
Stakelin, Kimberlv Dawn 

Stallaid, Tammy L. 193 
Stambaugh, Michelle Elise 

Stamper, Kathv Rhodus 20( 

Stamper, Kelli Denise 235 
Stamper Melissa 228 
Stamper Pamela Sue 228 
Stanczak. Felicia Moira 168 
Stanley A. Lee 187 
Stanley David Milton 181 
Stansberry, Jennifer 228 
Stayton, Don Renea 241 
Stearns, Gar}" Ray 159 
Steele. Bradley Thomas 196 
Steffen. Marie Loretta 228 
Stephens. Gary .Allan 235 
Stephens. Michael Webb 

Stepter. Louis Winfield III 


Stettenbenz, Thomas J. 181 
Stewart, Jennifer Lee 228 
Stewart, Julie Annette 165, 

Stickley. Renae Lynne 169 
Stivers, Teresa Carol 176 
Stockdale. \\'illiam Blanforc 

Stocks. Brian Lee 40 
Stocksdale. Elizabeth Ann 


Stone, Robert Michael 241 
Stotts, Stephanie Ann 175. 


Stovall, Enus Delaneo 134 
Strieker Brian Edward 187 
Stubblefield, Amv Elizabetl 

Stuckey Lisa Diane 228 
Stumbo, Christopher Dean 

Stuntz, Krista Lynn 168 
Summers, Timothv Marshal 


Sumner, Rhonda Renee 196 
Susco. John Walter 228 
Suter. Dana M, 196 
S%vafford. Jeffrey Brian 191 
Swaney Andrea Lynn 241 
Sweet, Lisa Suzanne 239 
S%vope, Elizabeth Annette 


Tabscott, Robin Lynn 241 
Taishoff, Tracv" Nicole 159 
Talbert. Greg Owen 228 
Talbert. Melissa A. 228 
Talley Krista Laine 228 
Tandy, Leeann Douglas 229 
Tapley, Dena Renee 173 
Tarter Shane Alan 183 
Taylor Becky Ann 239 
Tavlor Betn- Jo 229 
Tavlor, Brian 229 
Tavlor Donnie Keith 189 
Taylor Lisa Marie 229 
Taylor Tonya Renee 229 
Tejeda. Roderick .Anibal 181 
Terrill, Ricky Joe 186 
Te.xter, Kevin B. 183 
Thacker Mechelle Rena 23: 
Thacker Samuel Peter 190 

248 Index 

Theurer, Todd E, 180 
Thomas, Christopher James 


Thomas, Dana Michelle 175 
Thomas, Geoffrey Allen 191 
Thomas, Jason Stewart 184 
Thomas, Jennifer 173 
Thomas, Kimberly Lynn 235 
Thomas, Linda Marie 239 
Thomas, Maisha Leeshelle 

Thomas, Maleia Elaine 235 
Thomas, Markus Charles 38. 

Thomas, Maria Annell 229 
Thomas, Ray Lee 183 
Thomas, Robert Owen 229 
Thompson, Belinda Joyce 56, 

199, 229 
Thompson, Edward Michael 

178, 191 
Thompson, Karen 194 
Thompson, Kimberlv Ann 

Thompson, Mvron Quinn 

Thompson, Richard Anthony 

Thompson, Sherry Kay 229 
Thompson, Tracv 175 
Thornsbur\', Tammv Lvnn 

Thorwarth, Emily Lynn 173 
Thursby, Rebecca Denise 235 
Tipton,' Dick Cobb 187 
Tobin, Melinda Gale 165 
Todd, Brian Lee 181 
Toftoy, Rebecca Lynn 229 
Toloso, Patricia Ann 235 
Toole, Dennis Eugene 148 
Townsend, James Arthur 229 
Travis, Jonathan Barton 229 
Trent, Lisa Ann 241 
Tnbble, Daniel Lee (Jr) 229 
Tnbble, Jeffer\- Bush 241 
Trimble, Kelli'Rachelle 162 
Tnplett, John Junior 180 
Tripp, Amicia Dawn 202, 229 
Troendly, Susan Lynn 239 
Truax, Julie Ann 229 
Tucker, Julie Ann 229 
Tucker, Michele Ann 202 
Tungate, Bettv Vandiver 229 
Tupts, Brenda Michelle 173 
Tur, Tamara Lynn 229 
Turlev, Mar\' Joan 229 
Turner, Dirk 229 
Turner, Tracy D. 201, 229 
Twehues, Jennifer Ann 165 


Ubelhart, Suzanne Alane 

Ulery Karin Rebecca 168 
Unger, Melissa J. 239 
Unkraut, Mary Lynn 165 
Unkraut, Traci Ann 165 
Upchurch, AUvson Gilbert 

Upchurch, Kenneth 229 
Upchurch, Keith Martin 241, 

Utter, Steven Brvan 229 


Vachon, Celeste Suzanne 239 
Valentine, Deborah Ann 229 
Vallez, James Anthony 235 
Vanlandingham, Lee Dell 


Vasser, Leslie Renee 164 
Vaughn, Danita Lynn 229 
Vaughn, Earl Liddell 183 




% ■ "■ 

Vaughn, Melissa 229 
Veneklase, Michelle Lee 63 
Vickers, Jeri Michelle 173 
Vickers, Melonv Gabbard 

Villarreal, Gina Rae 239 
Vincent, Anita Elaine 202, 

Vogelgesang, Joseph A 

Volz, Rose Marie 235 
Vonnahme, Jens 190 
Vowels, Tambra Sue 229 



Wade, Jenni Lee 168 
Wade, Kimberly Denise 239 
Wadsworth, Kenneth Edward 

Walker, Mark Louis 229 
Walker, Rochelle Marie 239 
Wallace, Carl Stephen 229 
Waller, Sonia Rae 201 
Wallis, Bristol 173 
Walter, William Lvle 181 
Wardlow, Ivv Mae 32, 34, 35, 

Wardlow, Randolph Grant 

Warner, Tyra Lynn 195 
Warren, Christal 229 
Warren, Christina 199 
Warren, Greg Ray 196 
Warren, Teresa Ann 198 
Warren, Tracy Ann 235 
Warrenfeltz, William C. 190 
Washington, Michelle G, 198 
Watkins, Alicia Michelle 196 
Watkins, Julie Ann 164 
Watts, Patricia Lynn 229 
Watts, Tina Lynn 164, 235 
Weathers, Anjeannette 

Lavelle 172 
Weaver, Bettv Lou 241 

Weaver, Danny Dale 241 
Weaver, Donnie Wavne 241 
Webb, Amy Catherine 168 
Webb, James Paul 181 
Webb, Kimberly Renee 229 
Webb, Rhonda Jean 229 
Webb, Robin Elizabeth 235 
Webster, Felecia Kay 202 
Webster, Traci Larae 166 
Weddle, Selena Yvonne 169 
Welch, Lynn 229 
Welch, Tiffany 239 
Wells, Jenny Lynn 165 
Wells, Kennedy Duerson 182 
Wells, Robert Wayne 197 
Wentworth, Brenda Lee 229 
Wertz, Keith Robert 191, 229 
Wertzler, Brian E 187 
West, Stephen Ashley 181, 

Westbrook, Michelle Lvnn 

148, 172 
Westerman, Holly Marie 169 
Whaley Steven Gerald 181 
Wharton, Kevin Alan 200 
Wheat, Lisa Renee 229 
Wheaton, Michael Anthony 

Wheeldon, Rebecca Lynn 

229, 196 
Whitaker, Gregory Scott 229 
Whitaker, Hardy D, 196 
Whitaker, Tamara Lee 165 
White, April D. 173 
White, Cholottie Jane 235 
White, Douglas Scott 229 
White, Katherine Kenney 

White, Robin 138, 169 
Whitt, Worth Anne 229 
Whittaker, Elizabeth Leigh 

Whitted, Tasha Lashawn 148 
Wiggins, Wade Hampton 235 
Wilcox, Sandra Elizabeth 

202, 239 
Wilke, Karen Marie 1761 

Wilkinson, Laura Ann 138, 

Williams, Andrea Rae 170 
Williams, John 194 
Williams, Karen L. 230 
Williams, Michael James 198 
Williams, Sandra Lee 115, 

Williams, Sara Beth 166 
Williamson, Christopher C. 

(Jr.) 241 
Williamson, Sheri Denise 

Wilson, Bonnie Louise 230 
Wilson, Brian 180 
Wilson, Gregory Michael 230 
Wilson, James Gregory 40 
Wilson, Kellie Denise 168 
Wilson, Kimberly Ann 230 
Wilson, Leah Marie 235 
Wilson, Mark Alan 191 
Wilson, Rhonda Rae 197 
Wilson, Robert Scott 191 
Wilson, Tina Marie 230 
Winer, Penny Dawn 241 
Winkle, Jarrod Lee 230 
Winn, Daniel James 143 
Winn, Latrice Rechell 230 
Winstead, Bryan Scott 190 
Winters, Carena Sue 230 
Wiselman, Ellen Beth 230 
Wiseman, Kevin Patrick 185, 

VVitham, Dana E. 230 
Witt. Trina Gail 166 
Wolfinbarger, Peter Joseph 

192, 230 
Wood, Cynthia Lvnn 196, 

Woods, Dawn Michelle 164 
Woods, Deanna 230 
Woods, Shannon Louise 230 
Woodward, Jason Douglas 

Woolums, Chad Edward 185 
Workman, Chantel Lyn 239 

Worley, Jennifer Marie 192, 

200 ' 
Wright, Lesley Brooke 170, 

Wright, Sandra Lynn 230 
Wright, Stephanie 169 
Wussow, Ann Elizabeth 230 
Wyatt, Jeffrey Allen 189 
Wyman, Michael M. 134 
Wynn, Katrina Michelle 230 

Yaden, Donnie Gene II 18 
Yancy Nicole A. 198 
Yard, Andrew Pierce 152 
Yard, Christopher Stirling 

Yazell, Darla F 230 
Young, Brad Allen 197 
Young, Crystal Lynn 197 
Young, John 230 
Young, Michael David (Jr.) 

Young, Michelle 230 
Young, Regina Lynn 235 
Young, Samantha Susan 138 
Young, Shawn 230 
Young, Tamela Michelle 168 
Yurt, Garv Kevin 230 

Zalla, Brett Patrick 185, 239 
Zahn, Joseph 107, 194 
Zielberg, Robin Lynn 230 
Zimmer, Amy Lynn 176 
Zylstra, Sue Ann 138 

Index 249 





250 Ending 

Ending 251 

252 Ending 

Ending 253 

photo by Greg Perry 

254 Ending 

Ending 255 


Editor's Notes 

VV ell it finally happened. After 
over two years, I was finally talked 
into taking a editors position. It 
certainly has been interesting. I 
think that it was Eleanor Roosevelt 
that once said, "If you don't learn 
after the first kick of the mule, then 
you'll never learn." This is the 
second kick of the mule, and 1 
really hope I've learned my lesson. 

Being on the Milestone staff for 
the past three years has been fun, if 
not interesting. I have met many 
people that I will never forget, and 
it has taught me a skill that I will 
use for many years. Some have 
been easy to work with, others 
have not. I am glad that I've had 
the opportunity to work with all of 
tliem though. 

1 took over this position late in 
the year, and I probably would 
never haye been able to maintain 
my sanity if it were not for a few 
people. Greg Perry has been a 
tremendous help. Without his 
assistance, much of the photogra- 
phy in this book would be medio- 
cre at best. He really came through 
when we were desperate. I would 
also like to thank him for teaching 

Grant Petty, photo editor; Jo Carole Peters, copy editor; Cristin Jost, design editor. 

1 had no idea of what I was 
getting into when I agreed to be 
copy editor of the yearbook, and 

me many of the skills that I ha\'e 

Another person that has helped 
out a whole lot is Sabrina Bush. I 
was severely limited as far as the 
number of photographers at niy 
disposal, but she almost always 
agreed on a photo shoot. 

Finally, I'd like to thank a friend 
of mine. Gay Ann Best, for listening 
to me gripe and complain. She 
was always there to listen to me, 
and for that, I will be eternally 
indebted to her. 

1 hope e\'eryone realizes the 
amount of time put in b\' Jo Carole, 
Tracy, Christin, and the other 
people invoh'ed in this book. 
Without them, this book would 
still be in the planning stages. 
Please enjoy. - Grnut Petty 

B eing on the yearbook staff has 
been a great experience. I have 
enjoyed it a lot and appreciate all 
the help e\'eryone has given. It has 
been hard work and the deadlines 
were demanding but through the 
hard work we have completed a 
yearbook filled with memories that 
will last fore\'er! -Cristin ]ost 

now looking back, I'm still not sure 
how I made it through. 

The production of a yearbook is 
an enormous task, especially with 
a small, relatively inexperienced 
staff. But with a lot of patience, 
late hours, stress attacks and races 
to meet deadlines coniparable to a 
photo finish at the Indianapolis 
500, the book was finally finished 
in March. I believe the small staff 
we began with this year can now 
be the basis of a great future Mile- 
stone production team. 

I would like to thank Tracy 
Stephens for all her effort and for 
taking up so much slack when I 
was unable to work in November. 

I hope this yearbook saves many 
aspects of your career at Eastern 
Kentucky Uni\^ersity and reflects 
the many extra miles EKU students 
and faculty go to pursue their 
goals. -Jo Carole Peters 


Volume 69 of the Eastern Kentucky University Palatino 
MILESTONE was printed by Delmar Publishing 
Company, Charlotte, North Carolina. All print- 
ing was done using offset lithography. The 256 
page publication had a press run of 4000. 

Most of the body copy is 12 point Palatino. 
The headlines vary between 24 and 36 point 

The activity photographs were taken by Uni- 
versity students and employee* Theindividual 
photographs were taken by Yearbook Associ- 

The 1992 Milestone was distributed to full- 
time students for no fee. 



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