Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1970

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Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1970 volume:

0- MiWkin 1970 1Q70 MilliJek Mtiiikm University Decatur, Illinois Vol. 69 Co -editors Betty Cerutti Pat Gamble Contents In troJ uctio n..4 A ctiv ities. . 2 0 Programs..46 Sports. .58 Org a n iza tions. . 8 2 Greeks. .122 A dm in is tra tio n and Faculty. .144 Honors. .1Q6 Students.. 206 Index..248 My world is a mass of people All hurrying in their own directions Never seeming to notice . . . I am a ' person Surrounded by other people Often unable to find my identity In the rushing, storming humanity. Somewhere there is someone. Someone special That I will find That will find me. I wish it were here and now; I hope you are that person. Someone I can walk with and laugh with and never be lonely with I think that is what I want . . . Most of all Someone to love. 8 Some days I walk alone to a quiet place away from familiar faces and manufactured smiles. To be by myself And find a little peace. There I can smile or cry and I am free I can find out about myself and why I am and where Pm going, I ' m free and together with myself 10 11 Often ivhen I am lonely and lost I am surprised to find tha t there is someone who cares. Someone I can share with a bit of my self a pari of my hopes a touch of my dreams. Someone who will stop and talk and laugh and care . . . with me. And because I am myself And he is himself We are friends And we can love and share our sucesses and our failures. 12 I ' ve been discouraged by volumes of literature by lists of theories by dates and numbers and busy work. Fve fought hard to memorize names to uncover meanings to learn just enough and made it. And occasionally I ' ve found an answer I ' ve solved a puzzle And then my mind was filled and I was curious and I learned. 15 When my days grow too long and m y mind is tense and crammed I escape and let myself go I relax I dance . . . or sing Or run through the park And do silly things Vve never done before. The ivorld is happy Full of bright lights and gay, silly people And for a while Fm refreshed And tomorrow is on the verge of today. 16 I don ' t feel Like a college student Just a person. I walk around the campus And gaze at the buildings and the people But they aren ' t me. I wonder what I ' m doing here What are you Millikin? Dirty brown buildings? A mass of students? Where do I fit in the picture? I could leave this place But never entirely You ' d never miss me, though You ' ve seen thousands leave. And you never shed a tear. Then, why am I so worried? What are you Millikin? 19 Fresh resnman Camp " E through G on bus . . . if your name is Smith, I have your tag . . . Fight for the blue! . . . louder, you guys, sing louder . . . Would you hand me my suit- case, the flat little dirty yellow one? . . . discussion group 79 will meet a little to the left of group 78 ... is this table 36? . . . Where did you say Bone Gap, Illinois was? . . . swing your partner, allemande left . . . did you say the caller has a heart condition? . . . As President of Millikin Uni- versity, I would like to wel- come all of you . . . To the blue and the white we will loyal be . . . all trotters up at 7:00 . . . the choir will lead in the singing of the first verse . . . no, as your counselor I do not register FOR you . . . and the score of the ballgame is . . . everybody load up! . . . boy, am I tired . . . say, come on up and see me later, and well talk about Freshman Camp. " FRESHMAN CAMP CO-CHAIRMEN: Chuck Bono, Gus Heinzmann, Bruce Sanders, and Jim Stiehl. 22 FRESHMAN CAMP COUNSELORS, ROW 1: M. K. Mauterer, L. Snider, B. Zaruba, F. Eraser, N Hill, C. Mcllwain, T. Deadrich, C. Ja- cobs; ROW 2: G. Brown, L. Ander- son, P. Pickens, M. Heck, M. Lane, L McCarnes, P. Collins, R. Jamison, F. Krows, R. Smith, M. Haupt, J. Stiehl; ROW 3: B. Graber, L Welch, D. Prather, C. Wayne, N. Arms, E. Fraggos, M. Miller, C. Lith- gou; L. Gerlach, C. Bono, B. Sanders; ROW 4: M.J. Thompson, D. Tully, R. Reid, B. Ketz, J. Voigt, B. Thomp- son, S. Donahue, S. Driggs, P. Gardner, R. Thompson, M. Woltzen, C. Dixon; ROW 5: D. Ahrens, B. Koss, G. Lauson, J. Davis, M. Crouch, T. Gomel, D. Albright, T. Comerota, C. Kimball, B. Heinrich, G. Heinzmann, C. Steinkamp, C. Combs. Parents Day " Oh great, more rain, I hope my folks brought the boat . . . Have you picked up your mum yet? . . . Weleome to Walker Hall . . . Mom and Dad, I ' d like you to meet . . . no, the room isn ' t quite this clean all the time . . . What the heck is a survived kit? . . . Dad, I would like to present the various Deans who will be happy to answer your questions . . . no, this is NOT the lunch we get everyday . . . hurry, we don ' t want to miss the kick-off. . . Wow, 36- 0 in favor of M.U. . . . And now, our Ideal Parents for 1969- 70, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Mothers- head of Farmington, Missouri ... a victory . . . well, it ' s been a great day . . . yeah, my bank account is a little low . . . Bye! See you at Thanksgiving . . . Oh great, more rain. " PARENTS ' DA 7 CO-CHAIRMEN: BUI Shipton and Nancy Kurtz. IDEAL PARENTS: Dr. and Mrs. Robert Mothershead and daughter, Julie Mothershead. omecoming When are ya gonna work on the hoiisedecs? . . . How many flowers did you say?! . . . Can you ret tetanus from chicken wire? . . . I don ' t think III use napkins to eat ever a- gain . . . you guys-help! My hand is frozen to this chick- en wire! . . . Let ' s see-- if we go to bed at 2:30 and get up at 2:15 we should be able to make it . . . What if it doesn ' t work? . . . let ' s walk around and see what the other decs are doing . . . come on, let ' s sing . . . it ' s cdmost done ... a few last touches . . . there! It ' s finished . . . Why don ' t we walk around and look at the decs before the game . . . that one is really cool . . . look at all the people . . . it ' s really go- ing to be a touch decision . . . oh look -it moves. MU.S FOOTBALL CARoSsEL OF PROGRES ' Everyhody get up for the games! . . . Did you say this parade is longer than Macy ' s Neiv Year ' s one? . . . How will skinned knees look in my Homecoming picture to- nite? . . . was all this flour donated by Betty Crocker? . . . who taught you to ride a bi- cycle? . . . you guys can ' t drive a wagon! . . . pillows are cheating . . . boy am I tired! omecoming . . . Are ya oin to tire Trivia Boivl? . . . what was Don- ald Duck ' s license plate number . . . Vvc heard the show is ood . . . Worms are tops, doicn with bu j;s! . . . no, Clar- ence, I can ' t love you be- cause you ' re a bu (u d I ' m a worm . . . Somewhere a place for us . . . Where is the Bon- fire . . . Did you say something about them biuning LA ? . . . Fitrht for the Blue . . . HOMECOMING CO-CHAIRMEN: Linda Selsor and Bob Bolon. ril pick you up at 1:00 for the game okay?! . . . Vm getting nervous . . . Wonder who won the House Decs?! . . . Halftime with the Big Blue Band-Wow!?! . . . Introducing the 1 969 Homecoming Queen and her court . . . Rip ' em up, tear ' em up . . . Go Big Bhie! . . . he ' s got it . . . it ' s a touch- down . . . see ya later at the dance . . . you know those flow- ers I had for you? . . . have you been to the concert yet? . . . it ' s really great . . . Green, green, it ' s green they say . . . did ya like it? . . . the Jazz Lab Band has got to be the best . . . I could go on all night . . . Well, there is this party . . . it can ' t be 2:00 o ' clock already! . . . Thanks, I had a really super time, the perfect ending to Homecoming ' 69. Buff Thompson Delta Delta Delta Homecoming Queen 1 969 33 BFAVTY AND nFAST CANDIDATES, 2: R. Wicshr, L Andropolis. HOW I: K. Mi-nlUil, C. FUtlwr- S. Buha, K. Unrrisnn. J. Cross, ly, C. Ihildwin, 6 ' . Moivcii; HOW I. Hvckcr, (!. Szyinsid. 36 CAMPUS CHEST CO-CHAIRMAN, Cindy BEA UTY, Kris Merillat; CAMPUS Mcllwain: BEAST, Steve Buha; CHEST CO-CHAIRMAN, Greg Jor 1 Squeezed into the busy schedule of fall semester are the various money raising activities of Campus Chest. The purpose of the long week- end of festivities is to raise money to send Ecumeni- cal Work Campers overseas for the summer. Various campus organizations and housing units compete to win the coveted titles of Beauty and Beast for their ccmdidates. The housing units which raise the most mon ey for the men and the women have their candidates crowned Beauty and Beast. In order to earn the money, there are bake sales, shoe shines, slave auctions and a carnival. Because of complications, the annual Talent Show ivas post- poned until Spring. Despite a sudden epidem ic of apathy in the student body. Campus Chest went over as well as it ever has. as It ' s only how many more days ? . . . How come none of the faculty have the Christmas spirit? . . . I have 12 tests and 3 papers due by vacation! . . . if we took the 3:00 bus down- town we could be back by . . . I think I joined that club, so can I go to the Christmas party even if it ' s the only meeting Fve ever been to? . . . I know a tree on the floor and lights in the windows are a fire hazard, but it ' s Christmas! . . . Do you think we could sneak a tree by the desk? . . . well, I wasn ' t going to get her a present, but since she ' s getting me one ... Clirisim Have vou ever heard of Christmas angels before? . . . Great idea . . . How many trees does Mills get anyway? .. . . I think I know who my angel is, Fve caught her in my room! . . . who wants to sing (Christmas carols in French, ( ' Cnnan, Spanish, Russian, Chinese, Pig Latin .. . let ' s go over that and let ' s all sing the same words . . . Hey, the guys are caroling our dorms . . . If I hear ' fall on your knees " again. III . . . the choir concert was great as always . . . did you under- stand the meaning . . . tonight Vm going to six parties and eat tivelve dozen cook- ies and then tomorrow . . . The Millikin Dames party is going on . . . you can have all the cookies you want! . . . It ' s only two more days un- til vacation! . . . I had no idea the days go so fast! . . . Yea! . . . It ' s Friday . . . See ya next year!! 39 LD.C Christmas D ance " Frostasia " was the theme of the IDC 1969 Winter Formal. The decorations carried out a winter land- scape scene. Actual pine trees crowned with angel hair accented a mural de- picting a skating park. At the end of the dance, the trees were given to the lucky person whose name was drawn. The highlight of the dance was the crowning by Dr. McKay of the 1969 Snow Queen. Candidates were chosen from each dorm and voted upon by those attend- ing the dance. Kris German representing Blackburn Hall was chosen as Snow Queen. After the crowning, the band struck up again, and every- one danced away the rest of a memorable evening. CHHTSTMAS QUEEN CANDIDA TES, ROW 1: Ka Johnson, Cassandra Pol- lard, Pat Gamble; ROW 2: Kris German, Barb Abell. 40 SWEETHEART KING AND QlfEEN: Mitch Mrugacz and Edie Price. Sweetheart Dance In spite of many compli- cations. Student Senate pre- sented the 1970 Sweetheart Dance. Planning for the dance was a comedy of er- rors. After orders for cookies and irtgredients for punch had been delivered, the Decatur Club informed Senate that only Decatur Club cookies and punch could be served. Then, there was the last-minute paint job on the backdrop. The wrongs righted themselves in the end, leaving the dance com- mittee shaken, but proud owners of unused paper cups, plates, and napkins. The dance itself was placid after the scurry of preparing for it, despite the presence of a rock band. The evening ' s highlight was the crowning of the Sweet- heart King and Queen. SWEETHEART KING AND QUEEN CANDI DATES, ROWl: S. Carroll, B. O ' Neill, E. Price; ROW 2: C. Wayne, N. Harry, M. Cater, M. Miller. Black Emphasis Week For Soul Only, in an effort to achieve one of its goals ( to aid in sup- plying the University with some aspects of Black cul- ture) is presenting Black Emphasis Week. The pur- pose of this event is to afford black and white students of the campus an opportunity to become more aware of the need to be- come conscious of each other ' s existence. For Soul Only deems such a venture not only educa- tional but also neces- sary to achieve a more unified coalition of the entire student body. Therefore, Black Empha- sis Week will not only serve as a means of identification Jor the Black Student, but will try to act as a cata- lyst in a reaction on the entire campus, to change stagruited arul anticjuated opinioivi arifl attitudes. Jesse Price President ESQ 1968-69 42 lovi Fa irvieiv in the evening The moon floats by--and SPLASH The sun waters my life I drip with neiv feelings MILLIKIN You engulf me with your Winter Let Spring Be Reneiv Relive the birth of the free RADLANT Smother the ice ofOld- Break--run do see-let CRASH Let no yellow jacket sting I have no time for work SOAR Let ' s Sing Deluges A gushing of me creates form Of being that too will sing HIGH I look up-I ' m already there Floating gloating careless LOVE And All prevails despite 45 Town and Gown Town and Gown forms the nucleus from which all thea- trical productions arise. The membership consists of interested people from the town and students of the U- niversity. In 1969-70 their productions were Ju- lius Caesar and Hedda Gab- ler. The group adds one more element to the activi- ties found on Millikins campus. 48 Convoca lions Convocations Committee was formed in order to re- place Millikins former as- sembly program with pro- grams of worth. The tenden- cy has been to define pro- grams of worth as cultural events. Each student pays a certain amount of money each year to finance the voluntarily attended pro- grams. Two of the most pop- ular performances of the year were T. V. newscaster Dan Rather and The Paul Win- ter Consort. A Ithough the Rather program packed A. T. Hall, several of the other programs were not as successful. Student com- plaints were answered by an attempt to improve the sec- ond season bookings. The committee of fif- teen students and five fac- ulty members has the oppor- tunity to express student opinion the most directly of any campus group. The organization has complete control of the spending of certain funds, arrived at solely through student pay- ments. Having a majority of student members, the people who pay the money are given primary consider- ation in the spending. Hopefully, as students see the potential in this com- mittee, they will partici- pate more actively in work of the group, to help turn opinion into action. 50 Un wersity Center Board The VniversitY Center Board is one of several groups designed to entertain Millikin students. LLC. Board sponsors such activi- ties as all-school dances, movies and concerts. The committee is charged with disposing of a certain amount of funds set aside for LLC. Board use. Entertainment, as well as the decoration of the Sub, provides uses for the money. The main project of the group during the 1 969- 70 school year was a spring concert with The Association. FOWL J. Mann, J. Davis, C. Wayne, B. Berry; ROW 2: G. Jones, Dean Houston, B. Twenty, B. Thomp- son, C. Steinkamp. 53 Pine Aris From the rousing heat of jazz to the quiet strains of Saint-Saens to the hlood-stirring Flamenco dance, the Millikin Fine Arts Series opens a world of musical enjoyment to people of many tastes. These programs were brilliant I v presented by the performances ofSte- cher and Horowitz, Betty Al- len, Takako Nishizaki, Reyes Soler, and the Preser- vation Hall Jazz Band. m FINK AnrSCOMMITTF.F. HOW , Mr. I lolflniul, l . Hoion, ,. Cats, tl Kctz. T. Climsvr. Dr. Drrmm. 2: Dr. ( ' rcfr )r . Mr. Snyder..!. Sii(itil(llii i. Mr. Krotvs: HOW Miss ' Miss N, rlliriii . Mr. Hcdfnnt 54 IIFI ICIOI ' S IIFF (OMMJTTF.K. UOW I: N. Kurtz. .1. ,{nev. h. n JJhvuL Ml. Broil niiifi. K. A orn.s. Mr. Mahrv. S. Von i.sc;i( . Mr. Marsluill. 56 I 1 i 58 Football The Big Blue overcame two early non-conference losses to finish third in the tough College Conference of Illinois and Wisconsin. Led by freshman speedster Bob Henry, tlie Blue fought their way to a 4-5 record. High- point of the season was a 1 7-7 victory over rival Illi- nois Wesleyan. Key injuries cmd the lack of experienced players in some positions hurt the overall effort. The team ended the rough season with two victories which of- fer hope for an improved sea- son next year as most of this year ' s team will return. Their experience should make the Blue a strong conference contender. mm. CO AC! IKS, ROW I. W. Wvssvl, C. I ' ovlkcr, L. Malhicsoii, C. IMvilnihr, M. ( ' .luiftiudii. 60 61 ROWl: B. Henry, D. Camp, G. Eck- stein, J. Fox, G. Fabian, B. Kin- sej, B. Green, J. Doolin, M. Cater, C. Bilodeau, J. Pulliam, T. Henry; BOW 2: Coach Wessel, C. Johnson, D. Diller, R. Perna, T. Lovelass, O. Mack, B. Vaughn, D. Prohaska, P. Cox, A. Swan, G. Dilley, S. Smith, G. Carter, L Thorstenson, Coach Chapman; ROW 3: Coach Mathieson, F. Zaske, J. Garner, B. Brown, G. Freed, D. Reeder, D. Polovina, F. Swisonski, J. Lyons, D. Calderone, M. Kocher, D. Welch, D. Pennell, J. Pope, Coach Neibuhr; R0W4: G. McGrew, Baskethall BASKETBALL MUlikin ( )rinrkn n t 87 Illinois Wesleycin IL 119 Carroll College Q1 102 U. of Mo., St. Louis 73 De Pauw Univ. 78 Indiana Central Colles e Q2 71 Angus tana College 102 76 Elmhurst College 77 78 Wheaton College 76 92 North Park College 113 75 Eastern Illinois U. 91 116 Wheaton College 124 95 Carroll College 82 91 Carthage College 100 73 North Central College 69 103 Elmhurst College 83 80 Illinois Wesleyan U. 85 87 North Park College 80 129 Carthage College 102 87 North Central College 78 102 Angus tana College 110 64 ROW 1: R. Smith, Coach Cray: ROW 2: Manager D. Rogers, J. Cray, J. Tfentzel, L. Kelly, J. Lograsso, S. Taylor, J. Harrison, D. Smith, B. Schofield. V. Mathias, R. Du- laney, D. Parker, D. Wickline. Baskethall iil Under the direction of a new coach and with a sH htly revised membership, the bas- ketball team started out at a slow pace. After the team be- gan to get itself together, the number of victories in conference play edged slightly over the losses. The team showed a new style and promis- ed to get better. Attendance was down but picked up as the fans became interested in the coach and the job he was do- ing. The play between spec- tators and players was almost as keen and driving as the play on the court. Hopefully with the open- ing of the Griswold Physical Education Center, more spirit and enthusiasm will be gener- ated by the team and the spec- tators. 66 April 1 7 18 21 25 May 1 2 4 7 S 9 16 TRACK Illinois Weslevan North Park Grecnvilk ' MacMurray Principia Invitational Olivet FUmhurst George Williams MacMurra v Tnv itational JWAIA District MeetrTrinity College Beloit Relays Wesleyan Rose Poly, Marion, Ind. Conference at Augustana Elmhurst i -.3 ■ % ' f 1,t ■mm- 69 ROW 1: H. Jefferson, P. Herrion, J. Stiehl; ROW 2: Coach Johansson, T. Owens, P. A. Tippett. 70 ROW 1: F. Pavton, B. O ' Neill, T. Meier. 71 BASEBALL March 23 24 25 26 27 28 30 8 11 15 18 22 25 29 2 9 13 16 Union Univ. Union Univ. Belmont College Tenn. Tech. Univ. Tenn. Tech. Univ. Western Ky. Univ, Wisconsin St. Univ. Greenville College North Park Western Illinois North Central Eastern III. Univ. Wheaton College Elmhurst Carroll Carthage III. Wesleyan Univ. Augustana HOW 1: N. Loiell, M. Elston. K. Novak, R. Laus, B. Broun, M. Beard, S. Gaston, At. Koeppen, T. Henry; ROW 2: K. Harrison, P. Daniels, D. Wickline. R. Butcher, B. Kinsey, G. Bach, D. Greenlee, A. Shestokas, L. Janssen, B. Green, R. Laws, J. Duncan, R. Tomlin, S. Carroll, Coach (Jhapnian. 75 ) M-Man This, the highest honor an athlete can win, is a- warded to a senior who has shown the best combination of sportsmanship and talent in athletics. He is chosen by the faculty of the athletic department. This year Rich Dulaney, a basketball play- er, was selected. Because of his diligence and coor- dination on the court. Rich was awarded with the honor of M-Man. The award cul- minates four years of dedi- cation to the Millikin Uni- versity track and basket- hall teams. 77 Alpha Delia It takes a person of great dedication and talent to enter into the medical profession. One way oj acknowledging such people at Millikin is through the AED honorary society which focuses on the achievements and potentials of the pre-med, pre- dent, pre-vet, and med. tech. students. The AED members become more involved in their chosen field through the many activi- ties planned by the group. Dur- ing the first semester several doctors and medical technicians speak before the group. AED members annually visit the men- tal hospital in Jacksonville. During the second semester mem- bers travel to Chicago, where they visit numerous medical schools, hospitals, and pharma- ceutical companies. Those men elected to AED form a fellowship representa- tive of their future profession. ROW 1: J. Stiehl, D. Nordstrom, Comerota, Dr. Shell, D. Gregg, J. Grant; ROW 2: L. Macon, J. Harrison, J. Stuart, M. Karasis, K. Leftivich, D. Paddock, D. Slagel, R. Smith, R. Tomlin, E. Wohlrab. 4 L s $« t «nr M ROWl: J. Tibbott, R. Hohlt, L. Hill, S. Nadenbush, K. Swan, D. Rogers, R. Gilason; ROW 2: G. Hill, B. Hyink, P. Cox, R. Cisna, M. Mrugacz, D. Diller, Alpha Kappa Psi The chief goal of Alpha Kappa Psi professional busi- ness fraternity is to supple- ment the business student ' s classroom experience by ex- posing him to the people and organizations which make up the actual business world. Zeta Sigma Chapter at Milli- kin strives to accomplish this goal by presenting speakers from the broad field of busi- ness at the monthly profes- sional meetings. Field trips to such places as accounting P. Orthmann, B. Twenty, L. Fox; ROW 3: Mr. Smith, L. Altmans- berger, K. Drach; ROW 4: O. Mack, J. Swanson, J. Berry; ROW 5: F. Payton, S. Byers, J. Castagno; and advertising firms, secur- ities exchanges, banks, and general industry help ac- quaint the student with real business methods and prac- tices. The Chapter seeks to link the ideals of the aca- demic world with the reali- ties of the business world so that the business stu- dent will be a well-rounded individual upon his gradua- tion from Millikin. In this manner he will be better equipped to advance his com- munity, his company, and himself. ROW 6: B. Harrington, B. Cummins, J. Siemer; ROW 7: J. Kramer, F. Krows, J. Davidson, P. Schaefer, T. Beyersdorfer; ROW 8: Mr. Marshall, Dean Olson. 85 ROW I: S. Allen, F. Cross: ROW 2: Mr. Roatman, J. Siemer, T. Meier, R. Rerry, R. Stallworth, E. Wohlrab; ROW 3: H. Patterson, D. Segal, C. Robbins, L. Casey. K. Paradiso, J. Minlel, G. Herring, R. Cook, D. Gordon. R. Kinser: ROW 4: R. Reverly, R. Cummins, J. Murray, J. Ganger, J. Cross, R. Tullis, J. Forrester, M. Lorenzen, E. Porter, D. Scheidecker. Circle K Circle K ' s meetings were conducted in a differ- ent atmosphere this year. For the first time women were allowed to become hon- orary members in this or- ganization. Besides this change. Circle K added a new chal- lenge to its list of ser- vice projects. Its mem- bers worked at the Adolf Meyer Zone Center in re- creational activities with the emotionally handicapped. Tlwir regular activities in- cliule the Pumpkin Karving Kontesl during Homecoming (uvl the Christmas Card Drive Jor servicemen overseas. Circle K owns (md fires the cannon at all foollxdl games. 86 age ROW 1: Mr. Fraser; Judy Klaus; Ellen Wittlinger, Co-Editor; Mr. Yenser, Nancy Harry, Co-Editor. ' ■1 4 .1 .If ! As the only campus liter- ary publication Collage is per- haps the sole outlet for crea- tive expression open to all MiUikin students and faculty. Collage is published both as a supplement to the school newspaper several times a year, and as a bound booklet in the spring. Art work, photography, essays, poetry and short stor- ies are selected for publication by an editorial staff. The students who submit creative work to Collage are similar to those university students des- cribed by Kenneth Koch in " Fresh Air " " Where are young poets in Amer- ica, they are trembling in publishing houses and universities. Above all they are trembling in universities, they are bathing the library steps Conant Society The Conant Society had for its bifrgest project the bringing of poet, Robert Gree- ley, to Millihin. Mr. Creeley came on Saturday evening, De- cember 13, and gave a read- ing of his works for the few who attended. On Saturday afternoon Mr. Creeley was a- vailable in the Alumni Lount e for discussions and questions anyone might have. At the beginning of se- cond semester, Conant Society was disbanded, taking with it plans for more programs for the seemingly uninterest- ed student body. Mr. Frazer, F. Fraser, D. Morth- land. Dehaie Team Starting from scratch in the fall, Millikins de- bate team has developed in- to one of the most active, although anonymous, groups on campus. Under the direc- tion of Miss Sandra Myers, Director of Forensics, each student began to fulfill the goals set in September. The philosoph y of the Mil- likin forensics program is to further the education of its participants by develop- ing the abilities to ana- lyze critically, to organize logically, and to communi- cate effectively. Practice sessions in- cluded talk sessions and mock debates made possible by hours of research on this year ' s topic, " Resolved: That the federal government should grant annually a spe- cific percentage of its in- come tax revenue to t he state governments. " These sessions enabled the team to successfully compete in tournaments in various areas of the country. This year the Millikin team traveled to Indiana, Wisconsin, West Virginia, Connecticut, Mis- souri, and Nebraska as well as other campuses in Illi- nois. In addition to spread- ing the fame of Millik in, the team brought back certi- ficates and trophies reward- ing its performance. ROWl: Miss Myers, B. Little, T. Meier, D. Little. 89 Decatur i an The Decaturian could be characterized in two words: information and opinion. The Decaturian should be a means of communication on the Milli- kin campus, providing news of campus events and people as well as news on the local and national levels. Through features like the Senate Re- port and Soul Spot, the Dec sought to boost the ever-sag- ging communication on the campus. And the Dec analyzed the news and the quality of life at Millikin University. Occasionally, harsh, usually optimistic, the Dec worked always for improvement in the world around it. A few interested student ' s voices were heard in the Dec through letters to the edi- tor and special feature arti- cles. Providing information and reflecting and creating opinion-these are the chal- lenges to the Decaturian. CO-EDTTORS: Jim fxiuerman and Debbie Laime. STAFF EDITORS: . . Tibboii, R. hay, K. Welmorv. 90 BUSINESS MANAGER: Preston Vice. STAFF, ROWl: C. Ziniel, L Schumacher, M. Casper; ROW 2: J. Karius, C. Buckley, S. Stockdale. ROW I: K. Vol oA. 5. Rohrhqff; ROW 2: J. Ax ' u s, K. Wunderlich, J. O ' Rilev. B. Crnhnm, C. Harris. Bngi club neers As with most oj the special interest groups, the Millikin chapter of the American Institute of In- dustrial Engineers prov ' ules its members with informa- tion in their special field through gives t lecturers. In this case, the speakers came from various indus- tries in the Decatur area. In addition, each month the group tours an indiuslry. The club was newly organ- ized this year to pronu te better uivlerslanding of in- dustrial engineering. J. Broil nini r: ROW 3: R. Mantz. S. Wiedemann, L. Monroe. E. ! ykiel, R. Wehh. J. Harden. , . FInss: ROW I: M. Tolletson, R. Moore, Mr. Carson, M. Pettus, S. Kopetz, Mr. Riebock, M. I atherman. 9? or Soul Onl y r- " One of the most active or- ganizations on campus is For Soul Only. It sponsors Black Emphasis Week, a tutor program and other activities. Involv- ing itself in certain campus issues, the FSO voice is wide- ly heard. One of the group ' s purposes is to establish a base for sounding the opinion of blacks at Millikin. FOWL P. Wiggins, S. Burmide, B. Kenney, H, Brou n, R. Sanders, C. Pollard, D. Welch, W. Mitchell; ROW 2: G. Thompson, F. Hill, G. Purvis, K. Walker, O. Chalmers, P. Herrion, D. Wimes, A. Rhodes, D. Wells, R. Stalhvorth, K. Brou n, D. Welch; ROWS: B. Woods, N. Han ey, T. Selvey, N. Hollie, H. Jefferson, R. Thompson; ROW 4: O. Mack, S. Tou nsend, J. Cleg- gett, J. Pulliam, T. Owens, H. Carter, M. Davis. D. Parker, C. Cummings. ROW I: D. Jameson, J. Channels, K. Johnson, P. Schroedcr, R. Moore; ROW 2: H. Dickeruson, I,. (Hesehnnn, li. I oiiglds, I.. Muery, C. Parson, Mr. Aiuierson; ROW 3: R. KiUion, P. Walton, I ' - Terry, R. Felsluiw, S. Sznlaj, D. Milhurn, I.. Fisher, K. Staszctik: ROW I: T. Michel, T. lAinev, L Metzler. Some of the residents ofMillikms dorms are try- ing to create a spirit of cooperation for activities and programs that encourage both academic and social goals. They are attempting this through the Inter-Dorm Council. Some of the cafeteria improvements-sandwich line, skim milk, chocolate milk, action on bad food during second semester-had IDC ' s concern behind them. The Winter formal, Turn-about- Turkey Dance, Tension Re- leasers, the dance dedicat- ed to the new radio station were IDC initiated. The quietness of a new council in September was stressed when by April the members were expressive and things began to change for the bet- ter. Work, worry, disap- pointments, and triumphs describe IDC ' s year of action. 95 Independent Student Association The Independent Student Association tried to revamp its program during the year 1969-70. Instead of being a purely social group, they intended to provide motiva- tion or other independent students to involve them- selves in campus activities. The executive committee of I.S.A. is the nucleus of in- terest that encourages cap- able students to work for various campus positions. Ideally the concept behind I.S.A. is for unaffiliated students to work for the whole Millikin community. BOW I: R. Dickenson. L Fisher; ROW 2: S. TottenJ. Mendenhall, L Monroe, If. Patterson, M. Pet- erson, R. Reardslee, C. Raldivin. M. Wiessing; ROW 3: R. K essinger, N. Harry, D. Dulaney, R. Zaffino, J. Karius, E. Porter, M. Pettus, J. Adnev. MiMek The place to be for ac- tion and excitement is Kent Hall Friday evenings before deadline dates. Here in the early hours of the morning one will see the Millidek staff franticcdlv drawing layouts, developing pictures, and writing copy, all working with one goal in mind-to meet the publisher ' s deadline. More work than fun is in- volved in producing a year- book. Communication and co- operation must be present be- tween staff, students, cmd publisher to achieve the goal Millidek shares with all year- book staffs-to record stu- dent life in a meaningful and memorable yearbook. CO-EDITORS: Pat Gamble and Betty Cerutli. BUSINESS MANAGER, Chuck Bono and ADVISOR, Mr. Olsen. 97 I M!ll;Jek PHOTOGRAPHERS: Rill Shaffer, Paul Ruck, AlPlapp. STAFF, ROWl: R. Felshaw, M. De- laney, R. Moore, J. Boomer, J. Gar- wood, H. John, L. Dicke, B. Pfeffer; ROW 2: J. Marshall, G. Facinelli, D. Foxworthy, D. Pederson; ROWS: P. Stephens, C. Lithgow, R. Kessing- er; ROW 4: K. Henson, A. Van Orman, L Alexander, L. Trigg; ROW 5: M. Quick, A. Kraemer, A. Thalman, L. Ahlgren, 99 All Hi kin Pals Millihin Pals is a group of students who work with Decatur grade school- ers. The rewards are friend- ship, a smile. Every week the student spends a few hours with his Pal. To the youngster words cannot explain the program ' s worthr-knowing someone does care. The Millikin Pal gives from the heart; the kind of giving one does naturally. ROWl: D. Lalta, A. Godier, P. McCormick, A. Puradiso, M. Boss, G. Locke; ROW 2: B. Jerousek, G. Stevenson, M. Quick, A. Baker, C. Jordan, C. Strang, M. Cummins, M. Matheics. A. Van Orman, S. Hunter, A. Hawkins, E. Bodien: ROW 3: W. Weindorf, S. Obey, T. E dinger, L. Cobb, L. Eleming, M. Hinman. H. John, L. Alexander, A. Pontius, M. Banalletta, H. Vass; ROW4: N. Bradjord, J. Karius, D. Kanervo. R. Cisna, E. Wohlrab, Mr. Mabry, J. Parker, T. Meier, R. Zaffino, A. Hartmann, E. Burger. ROW ]: J. Adney, S. Sanford D. Statin, T. Thompson, C. Kimball; FOW2: Mr. Shall, A. Fisher, L. Schumacher, R. Lanibird, M. Shee- han, J. Kkms, T. ffasbrouck: ROW 3: Dr. Dodge, D. Funk, C. Strang, L. Ousley, M. Voigt, W. Weingand; ROW k Mr. Mclntire, .J. Noiack, B. McWilliams. B. Downs. M. Casper: RO ' B. Foreman, B. Dickenson, C. Kulka, .J. Ilarkins, G. Hartshorn. MIOMf m nm too Mmi to mm: rou etc Student Coalition The newest organization on campus has provided Mil- likin students the opportun- ity to join an action group with an idealistic orienta- tion. It is named the New Student Coalition. The mem- bers are striving to get the campus together. They hope to achieve this end by spon- soring listening, doing and working activities. The ideal is unity among stu- dents. The challenge is Millikin University and the students. 101 Psychology Club is open to any Millikin student in- terested in psychology. This year the group has had infor- mal parties as well as a speech on library skills. A sub-group of the club, the Journal Club, studies ps ychology journals in depth. now I: , . ndnnin. K. Ilcns, n. M. C. Diftni: HOW 2: Mr. l ,iiill, Mr. I ' orlws, M. Mooilv. Religious Organizations What is religion? " Is not religion all deeds and all reflection. And that which is nei- ther deed nor reflection, but a wonder and a surprise ever springing in tlie soul, even while the hands hew the stone or lend the loom? Who can separate his faith from his actions, or his beliej from his occupa- tions ? Who can spread his hours before him, saving, ' This for God and this for myself this for my soul, ami this other for my body? " ' The Prophet Kahlil Gibran CURISTr XN SCIENCE OBC NIZ TION, C. Medal, Dr. Winter, S. ffansoii. 103 BAPTIST I ' NrO ' OF MTLUKIM STl ' - D. Solomon. L llarbeckc. F. Fath- DFNTS, ROW I: R. Walden R. Kin- eree, C. Herring, J. Tanner: ROW sey, N. Kurtz; ROW 2: . . Mintel, 3: Mr. Allen.. J. Carver. I.I TIIFR STl ' DF TS. ROW • R. Moore. Y ,;« , ,. 1 . n,h ' rson. .1. Hedges. I). Ferne ni; ROW 2: R. Suvle. 104 Around this philosophy many concerned students have formed their organizations- meeting to discuss and relate their daily lives to their faith and beliefs. Whether the student has found his peace in Alpha Omega, where through Bible studies in the dorms, small and large group meetings with guest speakers, and open prayer, the influence of Christianity is spread on campus; or in Newman Club, where the Catholic students join together in mass; whe- ther in the Christian Science Organization, where through readings from the Bible, tes- timonies, and discussion, each member sees his religion as a way of life; or in Bah ' ai Club, where members of this faith apply their beliefs to service projects, and hold public, fireside, and individual meetings, thus promoting the Bah ' ai faith and acquaint- ing others with it no matter which organization, these stu- dents have found that religion is o way of life. nc. NEWhfA V CL I B, ROW I : D. Jameson. Uartlauh: BOW 3: Father Kea K. Johnson, C. Wayne, M. Delanev, R. O-Mullen. L Moore, W. Wein M. Boss, S. Obey; BOW 2: T. and. Thompson, J. Vascih, P. Burlxe. D. 105 Sigma Millikin is the home of Pi Chapter of Sigma Zeta, a national honorary science and mathematics organiza- tion, which recognizes out- standing students in those fields. Membership is de- termined not only by academ- ic excellence in science and math, but by overall grade averages over four semesters. During the school year, the group furthers interest in the sciences through field trips, guest speakers, and national conventions. Dr. James Drenan, advisor of Pi chapter, is the editor of the national magazine, the Sigma Zetan. now I: M. Knmsis,.!. Stirhl, i. I ' axloii, ( ' ,. WdMic. I). Hoioiu.l. Sluurl; l{()W2: .1. Harrison, Dr. DrciKin. I . Wnrkcniin. (i {(ikchuu, I). Nonlslrom, V. Arms. 10 ) ROWl: P. Johnsen, T. Schaub, J. Thompson, Mrs. Castaneda; ROW 2: D. Neice, Miss Foster, R. Zaffino, S. Burnside, M. Hermes, A. Killam. Spanish Cluh As with many of the special interest organiza- tions, the work of Spanish Club remains abstruse. Among their activities is a Spanish Christmas and carol- ing party. Members of the group congregate in the caf- eteria to practice speaking the language in an informal situation. Occasional guest speakers and films provide some break in the regular routine of meetings. Spanish Club brings together students interested in broadening their perspec- tives to the understanding of another culture through the study of its language. 107 Student Admissions Corps Wh y did you decide to come to Millikin? For most, this is one of those agggh! questions-a question you couldn ' t begin to pin-point the ansiver to-frequently put to freshmen, especially in the form of their first En- glish essay. So they just dribble on about the beauti- ful campus, small enrollment, nice atmosphere, and so on. But maybe they could include in their reasons the influ- ence of one upperclassman- one person who gave them a dijferent inew of Millikin from the dull, hard facts of an admissions office: a student view, a personal view, one that made them really like Millikin and its students. Or they could in- clude another reason: when they were at Campus Prologue under the loving wing of the Student Admissions Corps, they had a great time seeing Millikin in the bare skin of everyday life. Maybe one of the members of the Student Admissions Corps didn ' t make the decision final for you, but they were helpful and nice to a new face on campus. HOW I: K. liUler, A. Ilnllmnnn; now 2: L. Crcccims, C. Combs, now.}: C. Dixon, L. Welch, L. Snider, G. fleinznmnn, M. Crouch; HOW 4: n. Alhrifrhl, I,. Selsor, ?. Satuiers, J. Voigt, J. Cross, C. Raldwin, G. Lawson. 108 STl DENT HANDBOOK EDITOR: Tom CInuser. Student HanJhook arii Directory The jobs of the editors of the Student Handbook the Student Directory con- sist of organization. They are organizing the names and telephone numbers of MiUikin students and fac- ulty into alphabetical or- der and organizing the rules of the l niversity in- to a unified whole. Al- though there is little room for creativity, the editor has an opportunity to display his leadership abilities and organization- al qualities bv producing the booklets on schedule. and STIT FNT FACl I.TY DTRFCTORY EDITOR: Cindy Mclluain. 109 HOW I: . . f,n„cfmnn. R. f.nwl„n, Slufrrl: ROW 2: M. I lech,.!. Unr- C. Wnynv: HOW.}: M. Mnisrncz.J. :. O ' Hoiiihc, C. 11(11(1, I.. Scl- f,rr, I.. Siillii ' dii. C. Hdldwin, I). Adncy. H. McWillianis, K. Hroun, hoi; I ' . Slicii, It. Shii l( n, M. Hoioit. M. Snyder. M. .1. Thoitiijsoii. H. Sitdlwoiilu C- Steinknntp, D. Welch, H. 77u) n ).s ' ()». no Tony Comerota Vice President After much heated argu- ment and debate, Student Senate is now operating with a new constitution. Through the years Senate has not been considered " the students ' voice " ; but, lately as more people have become disillusioned by old methods Student Senate has been leaning towards greater rel- evancy. By electing stu- dents to the various com- mittees, the Senate is try- ing to be a powerful force on campus. Serving as a forum for discussion, the governing body has been con- sidering many ideas. For example, proposals for a radio station and a student book exchange have been considered, and some action has been attempted. Vari- ous student ideas are pre- sented and sometimes the Senate becomes the spokes- man for the students. Though at certain times the Senate is hesitant to take a position on particular is- sues. Student Senate ' s con- cern ranges throughout uni- versity life. At times the Senate takes a subordinate place in relationship to o- ther University activities, but through capable leader- ship within, the Senate gov- ernment is cdways striving for a prominent position in the University. Mr. Marshall, Mr. Mclntire Advisors 111 Student Education Association nOWl: p. Gardner, S. Throg- morton, M. S. Smith. P. McKin- ley, S. Pollock, V. Rapp; ROW2: M. Castell, K. Otwell, S. Donahue, S. Bolio, L. Gray, Student Education Asso- cation could be one of the most beneficial organiza- tions on campus. The pro- fessional organization at- tempts to provide its mem- bers with information and experiences in the teaching profession. The officers have provided many learning opportunities for the mem- bers iru liuling films and guest lecturers, which were often well publicized. How- ever, as atterulancc drop[)ed off the activities de- creased. The Student Ed- ucation Association attempts to f)rovide its members with a standard within which stu- dents may work toward the higlu ' sl degree of profes- sioiud preparation which ivill pr(uliu e a body of highly competent educators. E. Schaible, G. Lukacek, R. Lambird, L. Wolf T. Gamel, J. Wedding, A. Hallmann, L. Schumacker: ROWS: Mr. Butler, C. Gidcunib, J. Carrell, B. Horton, J. Dibble, J. Carnall, M. Brooks, L. Meyers, M. Lane, J. Mann, J. Channels, J. Mintel, B. Beardslee, S. Cobb, C. McGuire, J. Keating. You ng Republicans The Young Republicans are a group of students af- filiated with the Illinois Young Republicans College Federation. The organiza- tion ' s function is to help with campaigning and other events that arise in the Re- publican Party. The main event of the year was the state convention held in February. ROW 1: J. lAnvis, J. Boiler, C. Parkinson, C. Petty, B. Harner; ROW 2: M. Heek, L Fisher, K. Earing, M. McTlw ain, F. Doehring, T. Gaston; ROWS: S. Shepherd, B. Thompson, P. Afoore, C Lith- goiv, J. Nees. Choi oir The climactic point in llie year for the Millikin I ' niversity Choir ivas its journey this winter through the South. As in the past, tlie choir peiformed admira- bly. Composed of members from various disciplines, the choir is a body of se- lected musical ability. The result is an optimum blend of voices consummated by its great musical drive and emotive force. The work that goes into such a group is well justified by the resultant sound. now I: Mr. IhfPuuh now 2: I. Miilutn. ' , DovU: •;. Priiv. I.. (li ' isoii, f. hcl )c, I.. Sclsor. U. l.du lon, . Oi ciocticr, S, Mans- lirhl, n. Hold,;,, I. CxxU: S. .hunisoiK now .{: I. nialc. I. Til lev, n. i:i lfr,.l. Tiilr. M. linn cocA, , , Sixiiildiiif . .1. lihiiiil. S. Mm rs, ' . (■(inliwr. S. Ihirlcss, K. I ' linidino. . . .hicl.sdii. . . kiuint: now I: n. Co,,!,. C. MUlcr. D. Mr Oitccn. li. Cloyd n. nccvcs. . l ' ,tl Icrsoii, li. FclticrolJ, li. llorloii. M. ' VckV c, 1. Ihirtslirn. l Foster; now ' r. n. n,ios,! d( ' . n. Cucnltwr. T. naslcr. r. liiiry.J. TlUc. .1. ( ' ntnl.J. Smith. Ih huiil,..!. long, n. Mon in. . niuxtes. K J (■(•( . N. ' r(v ( ' iA,s( ' i, . Prior, S. Town- send. ) 4f orus t Working . . . striving . . . getting together-some of the elements the students share in chorus. Repetition . . . concentration . . . some laughs-all go into prepara- tion of the annual Winter and Spring concerts. Antic- ipation . . . nerves . . . relief- and the last performance has ended. The all-school Uni- versity Chorus has ended another successful year and readies for the new. 115 Marching Band The Millikin Concert Band and Wind Ensemble pro- vides the student who has musical ability with an out- let for his talents. Pri- marily composed of music ma- jors all students with an instrumental background are urged to join. The unique- ness of the musical experi- ence is what sets an organi- zation like the Concert Band apart from the others. Each member knows that the work done is realized in the per- formance. 1 16 Jazz Lcih Band Definitely the most traveled and best received group of any kind is the Millikin Jazz Lab Band. Consisting of the best ta- lent in the Music Conserva- tory the Jazz Band provide the campus with a diverse and exciting repertoire. Much sacrifice and work goes into practice but the con- sensus of all audiences pro- vides the incentive and mo- tivation to keep rolling. The dedication of the band ' s members is only equalled by the sound that is molded to- gether during performances. ffOW ■ ?. Oman, C.Johnson, IT ' . Dea- thro, S. ffackel, F. Kleinfeldt, W. Heinrich, TT. Ceiser, J. Cill, T. Johnson, J. Bingham; RO 2: K. Ijchning, C. Wolfer, R. Sims, A. Rentshler, A. Smith, B. Harner, D. Morrow. B. On is, R. Robinson. T. Cleason, C. Kasha, P. Oakes. ROWl: G. E. Thompson, C. Lith gow, S. Duncan, J. Wheatley, R. Deininger, A. Horst, L. Beckett, G. Par risk; ROW 2: J. Eagan, , . Klawiter, R. Guenther, M. Terry, K. Tosolin, J. Shaffer, B. Abell, P. Bellas, D. Segal, M. Milliken, M. Clark. C. Larson, S. IJoffland; now 3: P. Shafer, . Werner, D. Anderson. C. Henenieyer, B. Pifer. R. JJoffland. S JJackel, S. Barnes. G. Benson. B. Onian. M. Berrv. S. Sutton. C. Yeau. I. Klaus: ROW ■ G. Romnck. P. fliiv- den, C. Massey. L Meyers; ROW 5: K. Morris, T. Laney, R. Stouten- borough, N. Kent, D. Milford, R. Estes, N. Peterson, S. Bockmann, J. Estes, L I Utz, S Small, R. Sims. J. Mitchell, M. Haynes, M. Vernau. S. Beck, Mr. Pondelick. Orchestra Since every nm.sic stu- denl is encouraged to belong to some performing group, the (ictivities of these groups are kept at a mini- mum. Orchestra presents two concerts a year-one in the fall and one in the spring. Since much concen- trated work is required to prepare a concert, tfie or- clwstra stays in the hack- ground most of the year. The group has practice ses- sions three times a week. The orchestra is mark ' up of townspeople as well as stu- dents. 118 Music Educators National Confi HI T M.E.N.C. is a group formed for students inter- ested in music education. The group meets to hear guest speakers such as music professors and administra- tors from Decatur schools. Four students attended a National Conference this year in Chicago. V ROW ]: T. DeVault, P. Rose, S. Szalaj, D. Helm, S. Barnes, B. Guenther, J. Title, C. Medal; ROW 2: J. Mitchell, I. von Bee- thoven, J. Jackson, L Wc c i, 5. Bockmann, B. Elder, P. Doyle; ROW 3: S. Baker, Mr. Tiede, M. rmentrout, K. Morris, J. Deutschnian, J. Tanner, N. Peter son, I.. Ultz, J. Spauldintr. Sigma Alpha Iota As an international music fraternity for women, Sigma Alpha Iota strives to further an awareness of mu- sic within the university and the community. To ac- complish this aim, SAI has held receptions for such performers as Betty Allen, a vocalist who appeared in the Fine Arts Series. Groups of the members perform and hold discussions at the Anna B. Millikin Home in Decatur. Throughout the nation, Sigma Alpha Iota chapters sponsored a South American pianist ' s tour of the United States. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota are chosen on the basis of scholarship and musical ability. Together with Phi Mu Alpha, the group sponsors an annual musical event. Each member strives through her own personal musical in- terest to further the goals of the group. ROW I: M. Dotuildson, f). lioldcn, S. Duff, L lilakv, I,. Aiuli ' rsoii, ly. Til- ley, P. Wiggins, C. MvFnddcn, K. Cnrric, L Welch; ROW 2: (,. Nix, . . Spaulding, C. Medal. B. Proviiics, . . Title, L Diesing. T. DeVnult. 120 ROWl: B. Fitzgerald, B. Pifer, J. Mitchell; ROW 2: K. Mollis, D. Marvin, S. Holmes, D. Helm; ROWS: B. Beverly, R. Cook, L Ultz, C. Moore, R. Stoutenbo- rough; R0W4: B. Huber, A. Hart- stirn, J. Cross, J. Gill, J. Cooper, S. Townsend; ROWS: M. Neville, N. Frederiksen, D. Mc- Queen, S. Walters, R. Stallworth. P. Prior, D. Morrow. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha is a pro- fessional music fraternity- striving to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of music students, to encourage loyalty to the alma mater and to develop the truest fraternal spirit within a group of music students. To achieve their goals, the members work together to present various concerts, serenades and service pro- jects for the school and com- munity. From painting the men ' s restrooms in the music building to presenting the annual welcome-back-to-school serenade to holding recep- tions for well known artists, the fraternity provides a service to the school and community. Members are chosen sec- ond semester of each year. After serving a pledgeship in which they learn the tra- ditions of the Greek organi- zation and further their mu- sical interest, the men are activated to full membership. Each person, through his par- ticipation in intrafratemity activities, as well as campus musical events, brings music to the foreground at Millikin. 122 Greek G overning BoJi les In order to coordinate the activities of the Greek organizations on campus, four governing bodies were formed. Sororities, as well as frater- nities, are represented in two groups, onejor active members and one for pledges. Panhellenic Council and Jun- ior Panhellenic Council re- present the women, while Interfraternity Council and Junior Interfraternity Coun- cil are the men ' s orgcmiza- tions. The combined efforts of Panhellenic Council arul Interfraternity Couru il cre- ate Greek Week in the spring- time. Panhellenic Council, mmle up of three members from each sorority, h is fourul its major work in re-ev(du(iling rush. Working with the (J reek Lewlershif) Organization, Pan- PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: J. Davis, P. Collins; ROW 2: J. McCracken, C. Combs, N. Arms, G. Lawson; hellenic is attempting to im- prove Greek relations on cam- pus. This year the Panhellen- ic Council attended the Mid- west Panhellenic Conference at the University of Illinois, attempting to better the work- ings of the organization on campus. Junior Panhellenic Coun- cil represents the pledges of each of the four sororities, llie purpose oj the org(miza- lion is to train the younger members in the ivorkings of the governing bodies as they (ire led by the Vice President of Panhellenic Council. The main projecl of Junior Panhel- lenic is (ui alt-school dance held (lin ing second semester, lliroughout the year, the gronpraises money to sponsor the dance. One of the less active ROWS: L. McCoy L. Landmesser, A. Hallmann, M. Snyder, B. Thomp- son. organizations is Interfrater- nity Council. The group is manned by members from each f raternity and has meetings every week. The main work of the group is in organizing rush. Fraternity Intramurals and developing Greek Week along with Panhellenic Coun- cil. A lack of interest on the part of some of the mem- ber groups has hindered the workings ofl.F.C. Junior Interfraternity Council ivas reorganized this year in order to build inter- est in the workings of fra- ternity government. The group has been relatively in- active this year, however, some money-making projects have been arranged as the f raternity pletlgcs conibine to accomplish their go(ds. 124 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL and JUNIOR INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROWl: T. Schaub, N Moyer, H. John; ROW 2: H. White, L. Kno- chel, V. Hinkle, A. Thalman, S. Wiedemann, S. Gaston, M. Toilet- son; ROWS: M. Pickett, S. Fink, M. Russell, M. Harlow, G. Hottle, K. Alexander, M. Beard, T. Schu- macker; ROW 4: T. Johnson, R. Knox, D. Gholson, R. Laws, M. Hubbell. m INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROWl: C. Dixon, B. Shipton, M. Heneghan; ROW 2: M. Wood, D. Diller, D. Albright, M. Crouch; ROWS: B. Lay, R. Tomlin, K. Drach, R. Thompson, R. Sampson, B. Thompson, R. Mogler, J. Lyons. I P. McKenzie. 2-G. Holtle, 3-B. Lay, -. . Mothershend. S-C. Ruck- ley, 6-M. Brou n, 7-S. Min es, 8-C. Brown, 9-K. Nicholson, 10-P. Pick- ens, II P. Bochm, 12-V. Hinkle. 13- N. Lang, l l-J. Bland, IT -A. Sarrach, l()-K. Uarrison. 1 7 -M.Jones, 18-K. Kaufman, ]Q.M. West, 20-R. Seiler, 21 -S. Luety, 22-C. Lauson, 23-W. Overocker, 21-T. Gamel, 25 ,1. Wedd- iiify, 2()-L. flalvorsen, 21-C Yoniz, 2H-1 Shaffer, 20-0. Prather, 30- M. Heck, 3 I B. Burns, 32,1. Car- nall, 33-M. lUwpl. 31-M. Peter. L Gerlach, 3( -L. Ilelman, 37-M. Weslirood. 31{-K. German. 30-M. Mil- ler, lO-P. Do vie. 1 1.1. Prather. 12-C. Younir, i:i-K. Tosolin. I IS. Jamison, 45-M. Thompson, 46-C. Carter, 47-B. Koss, 48-C. Boehm, 49-J. Mullen, 50-J. Liston, 51-L. Kay, 52-B. Laird, 53-C. Staley, 54-L. Knochel, 55-C. Combs. 1969 Officers Claire Combs-President Janet Liston-Vice Preside nt Barb Burns-Corres. Secretary Kathy Kaufman-Rec. Secretary Kathy Nicholson-Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Grounded in the Greek tradition of the past, soror- ities and fraternities have brought to the present, the goals and ideals of the an- cients. The Greek idea of perfection in man was har- mony. Alpha Chi Omega seeks to develop this balance of mind, body, and soul in each of its members. Opportuni- ties for each individual to strengthen her weak points and use her assets appro- priately are offered, as each person is encouraged to make herself a well- rounded individual. Ex- periences in group living are brought about in the everyday interrelations within the house. Training in leadership is offered through house activities as well as on campus. The Alpha Chi Street Dance, to earn toys for orphaned children, and the annual Easter Seal Drive are the altruistic projects through which each indivi- dual is given the opportunity of helping others. Three ma- jor dances throughout the year allow for relaxation as well as teaching the social graces. Each person can find her interests within one of these areas. Alpha Chi stresses the individual yet all strive for harmony in working and living together.- Nanci Ixing-Rush Chairman Delia Delta Delta Striving for perfection, the motive of the ancient Greeks, is the motive of present-day G reek fraternities. Delta Delta Delta realizes, as did the ancients that no system is ready-made perfection. The Tri Delts ' goal for the year is to re-evaluate their system, making changes where needed to achieve the harmonious goal of perfection. In shift- ing, changing, striving for the perfect, the women con- stantly keep in tune with their unchanging ideal: " Let us steadfastly love one another. " To bring their ideal of love to everyone, Delta Delta Delta will participate in many altruistic projects throughout the year. By work- ing for the Heart Fund and Easter Seal Drive and being " pals " to children in Webster Hall the members help those who need it as well as strengthening the bond of love between themselves. Learning to work together within this spirit of love, Tri Delta pre- sents leadership opportunities to each of its members. Social activities, such as the Pine Tea for faculty members, the Pansy Tea for senior women, and three major dances during the year, give the members ample chance to work togellier as well as stress the social graces. 1969 Officers Elizabeth Thompson-Presid cnt Cynthia Kidwell-Vice President Kendra Otwell-Rec. Secretary Martha Holland-Corres. Secretary Kath y Blilcr-Treasurcr Julie McCracken-Rush Chairman I - I. Ousley, 2-T. Hoffman, 3-C. Cifk umb. l-M. ffarlow. r,-S. Obey, O-K. Bliler, 7-A. Friend, H-M Raber, 9-S. Carroll, lO-L McCoy, II- B. Klein, 12-1. Wolf, 13-S. Shepherd, I I S. Pnckett, 15-P. Moore, l()-.l. I laraslany, I 7-R. Driinun, 18-R. Tlioniiison, I O-D. Storms, 20-R. Reid, 21 -K. Otwell. 22-D. Tally, 23-C. Heinzinann, 2 l-Mrs. tiasselbalch. . ' 5-. . Sledelin, 20-M. Maalerer, 27-.1. Harris, 2H-K. Cos- lifTun, 29-11 While. 30-L. Alexan- der. 31-1. Snider, 32-S. Murphy, 33-C. lleynen, 31-K. IIuss, 35-N. Mover, 3()-F. Fraf fi;os. 37-M. hine, 3H-F. Fraser, 39-.1. Tuevke. lO-l. Becker, ll-M. Hermes. 12-M. Ticrney. 128 43- B. Zaniba, U-M. Edwards, 45-R. Winterhoff, 46-B. Schreiber, 47-J. McCracken, 48-L. Anderson, 49-C. Kidwell, 50- L Bain, 51 -J. Mann, 52-V. Williamson, 53-J. Stuhren- berg, 54-M. Holland, 55-S. Dona- hue, 56-G. Facinelli. 129 ■ m 1 1 1 m k ,4142 43 46 43 -A . Florence, 2-L. McCarnes, 3-C. Jacobs, 4-M. Simpson, 5-P. Loekart, ( -M. Smith, 7-M. Russell, Thahnan, 9-N. Hill, lO-M. Mcllieain, I I K. O ' Mullen, l2-(:. Koelm. 13- . Rapp, I I I. Gray, 15-K. Meril- lal, l()-E. Price, 17-P. McKinlev, IH-J. Oynn, lO-T. flovert, 20-D. Pi- lerson,2l-n. Pence. 22-1. l,l- gren, 23-P. (Collins. 2 I-.I. (h ier. 25-F. Iloeltoen, 2()-N. Arms, 27-M. Pickett, 2H-J. Gray, 20-E. Schai- hle, 3()-(:. O-Roiirke, 31-1. Selsor, 32-S Theriaiilt, 33-J. Nees, 34- . . Boeker, 35-J. Fo.x 36-A. John- ston, 37-K. Kennedy. 3}i-(:. Mcll wain, 39-S. Hanson, JO-N. Snyder, U-L Booth, 42-B. Ohren, 43-Mrs. 130 tWm m " ! " mm i f -7 Stre i e, M-N. Brunnind, 15-M. Ahl- ren, 46-G. Liikacek, 17-J. Savers, 48-C. Flaherty, 49-K. Partington, 50-J. Morthland, 51 -L. Meyers, 52- M. Snyder, 53-S. Pollock, 54-J. Carrell, 55-P. Gardner, 56-K. Daschler, 57-C. Lithgow, 58-J. Snoiv. 1969 Officers Nancy Arms-President Pat Gardner-Vice President Vicki Rapp-Recording Secretary Martha Snyder-Treasurer Paula Collins-Rush Chairman Beta Phi Perfection can take on many different characteristics; it can be reach ed from many different angles. To the members of Pi Beta Phi soror- ity, the Greek ideal is car- ried out through loycdty to the sorority as well as to the school. Loyalty and love seem to go hand in hand. The women of Pi Beta Phi are given ample chance to devel- op both their love and their loyalty through the activities of the group. A pride in their past history, working on altruistic projects and cam- pus activities helps bring the chapter together and strengthens loyalty between the women. The women of Pi Beta Phi are encouraged to participate in cdl activities including community, univer- sity and house activities. Pi Beta Phi seeks the Greek goal of perfection. 131 Tau Alpha To the democracy devel- oping Greeks, the worth of the individual was highly impor- tant. In striving for per- fection, Zeta Tail Alpha seeks to aid each member in becoming a well-rounded mature indivi- dual. Zeta helps direct the individuality in appropriate channels by stressing " sennce to each other and the commun- it y, " ' p ro mo ting happ iness among the members, " and " pro- viding the experience of liv- ing with others and for a common goal. " To achieve these goals, Zeta Tau Alpha engages in al- truistic projects, such as a Christmas party at Lincoln State Hospital, the adoption of an American Indian child, the Easter Seal Drive, and the Heart Fund Drive, as well as promoting social ac- tivity through a hootenanny, a faculty buffet, an ice cream social and various dances throughout the year. Scholar- ship is stressed highly as Zeta has won the Panhellenic Scholarship trophy for three semesters. Zeta Tau A Ipha seeks to attain the Greek goal of perfection as they follow their open motto, " Seek the Noblest. " cin (1 1969 Officers Joan Davis-President Cindy Wayne-Vice President Linda Pax ton-Secrela ry Betty Ketz-Treasurer Alice HaUmann-M ember ship 132 LI i (pf)a l-M. Barnhart, 2-T. Lorenson, 3-L. Welch, 4-E. Bodien, 5-L. Fisher, 6- S. Demby, 7-L. Schumacker, 8-B. Pfeffer, 9-L. Paxton, 10-D. Morth- land, lis. Mansfield, 12-K. Wet- more, 13-S. Fink, 14-J. Ganvood, 15-C. Wayne, 16-Mrs. Pharis, 17 -A. Hallmann, 18-E. Ketz, 19-D. Boron, 20-J. Davis, 21 -J. Deutschman, 22- G. Moreen, 23-D. Foxworthy, 24-E. Burger, 25-M. Wilson, 26-J. Young, 27-D. Portlock, 28-C. Ziniel, 29- M. Sisson, 30-J. Rife, 31-D. Lohr, 32-L. Landmesser, 33-K. Henson, 34-M. Casper, 35-N. Towne, 36-H. John, 37-T. Schaub, 38-P. Stephens, 39-J. Albert, 40-M. Delaney, 41-A. Fisher, 42- A. Campbell. 133 Greek Rush " I have never shaken so many hands in my whole life . . , All right, girls, line up . . . Put some pep in your singing ... Don ' t panic, they liked you, they liked you ... Is my hair OK? . . . I never smiled so much in my life . . . I ' d like you to meet . . . It ' s time to move to the next house . . . Did you hear the words to that song? . . . Who was that one guy with the loud voice? . . . Which house was that? . . . It was so nice to have you, please come again . . . I liked all four houses . . . Which is for girls-sororities or frater- nities? . . . Are the rooms al- ways so clean? . . . I ' m ready for bed! . . . You gave a great party . . . Quit crying during the songs, they ' re supposed to be funny . . . Over for another night . . . I must have met a million people . . . I wish there was time to think . . . I ' m even shaking hands in m y sleep! " 134 Delia Sigma Phi 1969 Officers Roger Tomlin-P resident Bill Lay- Vice-President John Mitchell-Treasurer Bill Harrington-Secretary 1-S. MacDonald. 2-D. Reedei. 3-R. Borthcl, l-E. Collins, 5-R. Laws, 6-F. Smith, 7-M. McManus, 8-H. Knox, 9- G. Bradley, lO-B. Erickson, - D. Dillcr, 12-S. Gaston, I3-.J. Star- man, I l-B. Twenty, 15-E. Erickson, 10- Mrs. Dempster, 1 7-R. Tomlin, W- M. Wood. 10.1 Kalas,20 P. Vice, 21-M. Ilencglmn. 22-B. Harrington, 23-T. Lot class, 2t-J. Hartke, 25- A. Saiiiz, 2()-C. Jones, 27-1 Mitchell, 2H-D. Schley, 29-M. Kocher, .W-P. Mendel, 31 -C. Bilodeau, 32-0. Fen- nel I, 33-B. Lay, 31 -C. Goebel, 35- . . Lituerman, 3( -R. Adams, 37-M. l ew- Umd, 3{i-M. Slex ' en.s, 30-S. Ellis, tO-C. Kasha, tl-D. Smith, 12-D. Smith, 13-F. Coffman, ll-R. Wicsler, Kappa Sigma 1969 Officers Rick Mogler-Grand Master JimErlenborn-Grand Procurator Frank Payton-Grand Scribe Charles Kesner-Grand Treasurer Rick Hill-Grand Master of Ceremonies I- B. Zieche, 2-Mr. Lea, 3-R. Mog- ler, 4-J. Erlenborn, 5-B. Graber, 6-C. Kesner, 7-F. Payton, 8-D. Ah- rcns, 9-K. Newton, lO-B. Shipton, II- G. Brown, 12-.J. Denton, 13-S. Rohrhofj, I l-T. Schumacker, 15-S. Welker, 76-. . Risko, 17-T. Clau- ser, Ui-S. Reed, IQ-B. Le Blanc, 20- B. Butlcrfoss, 21-R. U-ntz, 22-L. Behnke, 23-A. Shestokas, 21- M. Thompson, 2ry-.J. Lyons, 26- C. Singer, 27-G. Niekleski, 2H-J. Ilazelngg, 29-D. Ronse, 3()-S. Good, 31-1 Frost, 32-G. Scn- hloom. 33-M. MeGinnis, 34-M. Beard, 35-0. Paddock. 3( -L. Met- zler. 37-R. Hill, 3H-M. Ilnbhell. 30-M. Mrngaez, lO-B. Sharp, 138 Sigma Alpha on 1969 Officers Joe Petty-President Joe Browning-Vice-President Bob Jamison-Secretary Larry Kelly- Treasurer George Wilhelm-House Manager I D. Nordslroii), 2-D. Logan, 3- P. Parker, i-M. Neville. 5-T. Stirling, O-J. Petty, 7-R. Sclieer, 8-T. Widlowski, 9-1 Stiehl, 10- .1. x ' lc .s, II-T. Lamping, 1 2-D. Slaiin, i:i-F. Krous, I l-D. Mess- inger. 1:1-11 W right. I()-D. Tolxir- ski, 17-A. Theede. Ifi-L Thorsten- son, 1 9-G. Parkinfion, 20-F. Schuber, 21 -S. Driggs,22-G. Wood,23-B. Keij,. 21-B. Sanders. 2ri-D. Weber, 2()-C. Danielson, 27-P. Cutler, 28-C. Petty, 29-K. Martin, 30-8. Butherford. 31 -C. Dix on. I D. (:arr,2-.l. Davidson, 3-P. (hitler, l-C. Danielson, fy-C. Dixon, O-T. Gaston, 7-C. Heinz, 140 8-M. Cater, 9-K. Duez, 10-G. Fa- bian, 11-B. Green, 12-D. Gholson, 13-T. Deadrick, 14-B. Jamison, 15-J. Browning, 16-H. Geiser, 17-T. Comerota, 18-L. Glennie, 19-S. Buha, 20-J. Bruninga, 21-G. Johnson, 22-M. Hubbard, 23-D. Greenlee, 24-M. Crouch, 25-S. Driggs, 26-J Bailey, 27-B. Bolon, 28-M. Everhart, 29-B. Harner, 30-B. McWilliams, 31-G. Carlough, 32-L. Jenkins, 33-W. Buller, 34-T. Johnson, 35-M. Condon, 36-J. Glynn, 37-J. Quade, 38-B, Reinheimer. 141 Tau Kappa Bpsilon 1969 Officers Randy Thompson-President Bon Stewart-Vice-President Terry Arentowicz-Secretary Charles Bono-Treasurer Jeff Voifrt-Sergeant-al-Arms 142 ]-C. Schmidl, 2-L. Dkke, 3-T. Arentoivicz, 4-W. Field, 5-G. Szym- ski, 6-R. Stewart, 7-J. Grant, 8-K. Neivell, 9-D. Gregg, 10-B. Bowen, 11-G. Robinson, 12-L. Alt- mansherger, 13-J. King, I l-D. Al- bright, 15-B. Drake, 16-G. Kuhns, 17-J. Novack. 18-S. Yadgarofj: 19- M. Bishop, 20-T. Bucy. 2] -J. Baumgarlner, 22-B. Somnier, 23-D. Swirski, 2 t-G. Claussen, 25-T. Hinlz, 26-M. Voigt, 27-P. Daniels, 28-J. Berry, 29-B. Corley, 30-B. Szyhoivski, 31 -K. Alexander, 32-M. Dewall, 33-M. Tolletson, 34-C. Bono. I-M. Gore, 2-T. DeCosmo, 3-R. Thomp- son, 4-J. Voigt, 5-T. Henry, 6-M. Maiello, 7-R. Robinson, fi-D. Lighthall, 9-M. Porter, lO-N. Cur- tis, 11 -J. Gill, 12-]. Smith, 13- A. Green, t l-D. Bills, l. ' i-B. Za- ruha, 16-J. Complon, 17-R. Perna, Ifi-C. Kimball, 19-B. Randlc, 20-D. Gar-ett, 21-R. Butcher, 22- B. Thompson, 23-G. Miller, 24-J. Castagno, 25-R. Bono, 26-F. Do- lezal, 27-K. Drach, 28-C. Stein- kamp, 29-A. Roades, 30-D. Swartz, 31 -P. Dainton, 32-D. Leach, 33-J. Duncan, 34-J. Cobb, 35-S. Wiede- mann, 36-.J. Belman. 143 144 President Paul L. McKay Millikin University has undergone great changes and htis seen much progress in the last ten years. The prime force behind MiUikins evo- lution is President Paul L. McKay ' s policy. President McKa y ' s concern and urulerstand- ing of the University has helped the campus grow not only in size, but in cultural and academic outlook. Throughout each year P res if lent McKay accepts many speaking engagements in aiui out of Decatur. Some of his more important programs are with tlw parents of Millikin students. It is this interest he shows that enables him to gain insight into the prob- lems of our campus. Not only does he take time speaking with parents, alums and other organizations, he also encou- rages the individual Millikin student to discuss problems with him. In the world of toda y communications has become the source of peace or confusion, turmoil or tranquilitv- We are fortunate to have the freedom to communicate at Mil- likin University. Millikin studen ts oive th is freedom to the chief proponent of dia- logue on campus, Paul L. McKay. 146 149 152 . Rog er Miller Acting Dean Dr. Curl Wentherbec, Chairman William Pickens Professor Instructor 158 ]61 Elinor Gage Assistant Professor William Kreiiger, Ading (Umirnum Associate Professor 162 English Dr. William Bodamer Associate Professor Frances Robison Instructor Sandra Sheppard Instructor Nancy Kent Instructor Paula Betty Instructor Janice Sluill Instructor 186 Secretaries 188 SENIOR RESIDENCE DIRECTORS, H Schcrer; ROW 2: N. Hasselbalch, ROW 1: B. Shepherd, J. Methenitis, R. McCrncken, E. Strehele. R. Vicars. STUDENT RESIDENCE B olden, E. Wohlrab, N. Harry, P. DIRECTORS, ROW 1: T. Comerota, Gamble; ROW 3: J. Tibboll, ' D. D. Welch, B. Berry, R. Hohlt; Rhodes, C. Baldwin, J. Stuart, D. ROW 2: T. Selvey, P. Bolas, D. Morris. University Committees HUMAN HKIATIONS COM M ,nii„inll. D. Shif rd, T. Has- Pun is. E. Mnhrv: ROW t: MirrKK, HOW I: . . Dm is, O. Davis, bmiu U; UOW ii: G. Hcdjnrd, W. Bodmner, II. Gromoll S. Sriinnr, . . Slichi; HOW 2: Dean 190 ADMISSIONS COMMITTEE, ROW Olson, J. Hunt; ROW 2: G. Jones, 1: S. Schaar, Dean Miller, Dean L Altmansberger. On mony campuses the fight to have students on governing committees still rages. Millikin has, without demonstrations and riots, ad- vanced educational opportun- ities by placing students on many of the decision making groups. Student-Faculty Boards and Committees are an inte- gral part of Millikin life. The administrative com- mittee which deals with the total educational problems and policy of the University is the Executive Committee. Containing two actively vot- ing student members, this committee reviews the total educational policy and the means by which it may be made effective. Recently the Exe- cutive Committee has been studying the Winter Term Pro- posal, pass-fail system plus several other curriculum changes. The Human Relations Com- mittee undertakes studies on long-range planning in areas related to equal rights on Mil- lik in ' s camp us. Th ey also make recommendations for spe- cific action through the Com- mittee on Student Ajfairs. Made up of six voting student members, the Student Senate leader, and five voting faculty members, this committee ivorks hard to bring about good rela- tions on campus. The Admissions Committee is concerned with the admission and readmission policies estab- lished by the faculty for under- graduate students. Containing three voting student members, the committee evaluates the credentials of marginal candi- dates and petitions for read- mittance. 191 University Committees Made up of the editors of the major school publications, the Publicotions Board meets to dis- cuss matters relevant to such periodicals as the yearbook and newspaper. Recently added to the Publications Board is the literary magazine, THE COLLAGE. The board selects the editors and business managers of these various journals. The Univ ers ity Judicia I Board unites students and fa- culty in the disciplinary ac- tion of the school. The four regular student members and five alternates serve to hear major disciplinary cases and subsequently to recommend ac- tion to the Dean ' s Office. The work of this committee is probably the best known of any student-faculty group. The Committee that studies and reports on matters con- cerning the Library is the Library Committee. Contain- ing three voting student mem- bers, the board recommends the annual budget and its alloca- tions. This committee has not been too active lately because the library staff has been able to handle the problems which do arise. puniJCArroNs no Ann, now . p. (iniiMe, C. naljoni, I). Alircns. K Witlliiiger, T. (!l iiiscr, . .S ' u ' ' cs, P. Utiifrc, N. Ihirry, n. Ccriilli; now 2: J. I,ancrm,tn. C. ?();ic). T. ConicroliK I ■ I la. ' hnnick, li. Shiplon, n. Zivcln: Peon Mar- iit. 192 UNIVERSITY JUDICIAL BOARD, ROW 1: Dean Morris, T. Comerota, Dean Marquardt, Dean Olson, J. Carver; ROW 2: Mr. Allan, L Sel- sor, R. A. Killion, C. O ' Rourke, Mr. Marshall, D. Slagel; ROW 3: D. Ah- rens, Mr. Smith, A. Salzman, C. Dixon, B. McWilliams. University CommiHees TEACHER EDUCATION COUNCIL, Dr. Lewis, J. Sayers; ROW 2: Dr. Shell, Mr. Smith, Dean Marquardt. ROW I: Dr. Ferris, Dr. Mardock, Dr. Wiggs, Dean Miller, H. Vass, SrUDENT All) COMMrrTEE: Dr. Ferry, Dean Miller, Mr. Mathie- Dean Olson, Mr. Willittins, Dean Creg- son. Miss Webb, Dean Houston, ory, A. Draeh, Dean Maixfuardt, 194 STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE, ROW 1: Dean Olson, T. Comerota, C. Parson; ROW 2: Dean Mil- ler, Dean Gregory, Dean Morris, One of the special interest committees is the Teacher Educa- tion Council. Containing two voting student members from the education department, this com- mittee plans and reviews a teacher education curriculum keeping in mind the University- policies and requirements. Another of the less ac- tive of the committees on cam- D. Slagel; ROW 3: Mr. Mathieson, Dr. Bodamer, T. Fusco, B. Douglas; ROW 4: G. Lawson, Mr. Mabry; ROW 5: M. Slagel, Dean Marquardt. pus is the Committee on Stu- dent Aid. Containing three student members, the job of this committee is to develop and administer policies con- cerning student aid. The ma- jor portion of the work is in determining and allocating the budget for student aid. Perhaps the most active of the committees is the Student Affairs Committee. It is the job of this group to formulate policies concerning all phases of student life from student gov- ernment to athletics. Contain- ing two votirjg student members, the committee has recently been concerned with such problems as campus demonstrations and the policy on off-campus acti- vities. who ' s who The possessor of extra- ordinary amounts of character, citizenship, leadership, and scholarship is most likely to be found in the pages of Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. The prestige and respectability of one ' s abilities and accom- plishments is meaningful not only to the student, but to the school as well. Who ' s Who provides a valid and illuminating focus on achieve- ment. Any student or faculty member may nominate upper- classmen to be honored in the book. Achievements and grade points are compiled, as twenty-three students are elected by Student Sen- nate and the faculty. These are the truly successful members of the college community. Nancy Arms Senior Lynn Anderson Senior ddioi Baldwin Junior nut Berry Senior 198 I Cathy Boehm Senior Jeanne Carnall Junior 199 201 Phi Kappa Phi The ultimate level of recognition for a student ' s academic abilities is Phi Kap- pa Phi. The national frater- nity is represented by stu- dents and faculty from all dis- ciplines, comprising no more than ten percent of the grad- uating class, elected into the fraternity twice a y ar. The students work to live up to their motto, " The love of learn ing rules the world " . now I: Dr. Ferris, Dcdii Olson, Dr. Wiiifr, Mr. Sinitli, Mr. Willidiiis, Mr. lU ' fuu ' r; HOW 2: S. I ' crrc, Mr. Snyder, I ' . Wdrkentin, l . Harry, Dr. SlwUon, Dr. Walker, Mrs. Cage, Mr. LaHowe; HOW.!: Mr. Marshall, V. Ihmkins, Mr. Hoatnian, L. H ill, Dr. Lewis, Dr. Mardoek. 202 Pi Mu Theia During one of the early weeks of the first semester, several women around campus were seen wearing black scho- lar ' s gowns. These were wo- men of Pi Mu Theta, the se- nior women ' s honorary fra- ternity. The twenty members are chosen on excellence of scholarship, service, and leadership and upon recom- mendation of the faculty. Each year the new members are selected by the active members of the organization. Initiation is held in the late spring and early fall. Currently Pi Mu Theta is investigating the possi- bility of nationalizing with the national honorary. Mor- tar Board. The organization provides service to the cam- pus by checking coats at several Fine Arts and Convo- cations programs. It annual- ly awards two scholarships to Millikin students, spon- sors book sales and sells mums for Homecoming. Pi Mu Theta hopes to end the year with a dinner for active mem- bers. 203 PS Delta Upsih on Struggling freshmen women are lauded for their first ef- forts by the honorary soror- ity. Pi Delta Upsilon. Mem- bers are selected twice a year on the basis of scholas- tic achievement. The fresh- men women are members through their sophomore year. The group is investigating the possibility of membership in a national honorary. now I: H„in, K. niilcr, I ' . I ' niHcr, a. Miydsliild, . . Slcdc- iui, C. Kidkd, H. Moore, I). Prnrc; UOW 2: M. Wvsl, . . Wvd- (liiif , I . (hiiiicI. Ij. I ' ishcr, , . nifc, .1. Cani ood, M. Mclloy, H. licdnlslcc, P. Moore; HOW.!: M. Willcy, n. hunhini, M. Cdslvll. P. .lolmscn, I. C,rd , I. Viindvn lirdndcn, I). Boldcn. N. TowiH ' . M. Dclnnvy, N. CImppcll, P. Wdl- lon, C. MvFdddcn. W. Wfindorf. 204 Ecumenical Work Campers — People from around the world met in Ecumenical Work Camps in Asia, the Middle East, Africa, Europe, and North and South America last summer. The program is sup- posed to deiwlop a feeling of wholeness in the Univer- sal Christian Church. The Youth Service is an organ of the World Council of Church- es. The Council selects volunteers to work service projects in various areas around the globe. Recently, volunteers from Millikin have been sent to such pla- ces as Switzerland, Italy, and Africa. The concept of the Ecumenical Youth Sen ice can be described as building together. The purpose of the work camps is to break down the barriers of race, class, culture, and economic states. To attain this goal volunteers leave the prob- lems of their oivn community and try to help bridge the humanity gap in foreign places. The students selec- ted generally spend three to four weeks on their project. After getting a chance to test their faith in a common life of sen ice to others., the volunteers return home with many memories and plen- ty of interesting stories to relate to the people at home. P. Warkentin, A. LaRowe, L. Sel- sor, S. Townsend. 205 seniors ' 1 f Larry Altmansberger Marketing Lynn Anderson Vocal Music Education Terry Arentowicz History Nancy Arms Mathematics Lorraine Austin ArtSc Sociology Wayne Banfield Mathematics Janice Beck mire Marketing Ftill Berry Political Science 208 John Bingham Instr. Music Education Peggy Black Vocal Music Education Luana Blake Vocal Music Education Cathy Boehm Education Jane Boeker Education Pete Boland Marketing Sally Bolio Education Chuck Bono Accounting Linda Bookwalter History Sociology Carl Boyer Biology Ed Breed Church Music Joe Browning Industrial Engineering Jean Burke History Barb Burns Mathematics Carolyn Butler Mathematics Sheila Buder Spanish Judy Campbell Psychology Glenn Carlough History Jessie Ann Carr History Pol. Science Carole Carter Education seniors Betty Cerutti Art Claire Combs Education Tony Comerota Biology Jim Cooper Instr. Music Education Tom Coughlin Accounting Amia Crum Accounting Carlton Cummings History Robert Cummins Marketing Susan Curran Music Elizabeth Currie Vocal Music Education Dian Daubach Biology Joan Davis Accounting Olivia Davis Education Diana Deardorff Art Tammy De Vault Instr. Music Education Larry Dicke Accountinfn linda Diesing Instr. Music Education Cathy Difani Art Chris Dixon Marketing Joe Doolin Ph ysical Education 210 Michael Drain Accounting Bud Drake History Spenny Driggs History Rich Dulaney Industrial Engineering Richard Elten Physics Mathematics Dave Eubanks Latin American Studies Sharon Ferre History Wesley Field Marketing Carol Fitch French Phyllis Fletcher History Betty Forbes Sociology Psychology Bill Foreman History Gail Foster Education Neal Frederiksen Vocal Music Education Ann Friend Physical Education Dennis Garrett Marketing 211 eniors Cindi Gidcumb Education Bob Gilason Marketing Doug Gordon Biology John Grant Biology Paul Ground Political Science Mary Hancock Art Carolyn Handrich Education Sally Harless Vocal Music Education Judie Harris Education Jerry Harrison Biology Nancy Harry English Mike Hartwig Industrial Engineering Norman 1 lawkins Accounting Kathy Hayes Art Eva 1 lefley Modern Language Linda I legslad Nu rsina Michael Heneghan Accounting Gary Hill Accounting Larry Mill Accounting Rick I lohlt Accounting 212 Bill Horton Education Kathy Hurst Philosophy Steven Hurst Philosophy Phys. Ed. Robert Hyink Marketing Mike Karasis Biology Kathy Kaufman Education Elizabeth Kay Education Joan Keating Education Lawrence Kelly Marketing Elizabeth Ketz Psychology Sociology John King Economics Rich Kleinfeldt Instr. Music Education Candace Koehn Education Bryan Kornegay Chemistry Nanci Lang Speech Pam Lanzotti Education Larry Lent Speech Dean Leslie Biology John Lewis Industrial Engineering Janet Liston Education 4 1 oeniorB Laurie McCarnes Physical Education Martha McClelland Nursing Julie McCracken Education Ellen McElfresh Art Cynthia Mcllwain Education Marsha McKinney English Kent McVety Accounting Larry Macon Biology- Diane Maly Education Thomas Meier Political Science Nancy Merenkov History Kris Merillat Education Barbara Morgan Vocal Music Education Don Morgan Art Michael Newland Art Gail Nix Instr. Music Education James Novack Instr. Music Education Terry Olive History Pol. Science Andrea Olsen Art Bruce Oman Instr. Music Education William O ' Neill Industrial Engineering Kendra Otwell Education Vincent Patterson Instr. Mus. Ed., Appl. David Peters Industrial Engineering Susan Pollock Education Lawrence Porter Industrial Engineering Susan Puckett Education Vicki Rapp Education Dan Rasar Bus. Administration Stanley Rhodes Accounting Joseph Rieber Accounting Dianne Richardson History Ann Roberts Nursing Gary Robinson Accounting David Rogers Marketing Art Sainz Marketing 215 seniors Bruce Sanders Industrial Engineering Joan Sayers Vocal Music Education Greg Schreiner Piano Kathy Schuemann Biology Linda Selsor Psychology Philos. Dale Slagel Biology Mary Lou Slagel Biology David Slatin Political Science Alfred Smith Music Judy Smith History Paul Smith English Rich Smith Biology Robert Smith Physical Education Lydia Snider Education Martha Snyder Accounting Janet Spaulding Vocal Music Education Gay Stevenson Education John Stuart Biology liinda Sullivan A rt Pol. Science ( erald Swanson Marketing 216 Dave Swartz Marketing - Greg Szymski Marketing Jane Tanner Vocal Music Education Thelma Templeton Art Elizabeth Thompson Education Karen Thompson French Sally Throgmorton Education Michael Upton Economics Thelma Upton Sociology Psychology William Van Keuren Economics Helen Vass Education Preston Vice Accounting Robert Walker History Jeanette Waller Education Phyllis Warkentin Biology Dave Weber Biology George Wilhelm History Mel WUson Psychology Ellen Wittlinger Art Sociology Barb Zaruba Marketing 217 Carol Baldwin John Barone Judy Barr John Berry Paul Besco Terry Beyersdorfer Judy Bland Pat Boehm Jan Boomer Linda Booth Diana Boron Sanchez Burnside Boh Butterfoss Jeanne Carnall Janice Carrell Sharon Carroll Oashon Chalmers Randy Cisna Tom Clauser Paula Collins Russ Cook George Cookson Karen Costigan Terry DeCosmo Susie Donahue Barb Douglas Keith Drach Sue Duff Diane Durante Ruth Durham Marge Edwards Mike Elston Ann Fisher Linda Fisher Lynn Fox I 219 Juniors m 1 1 II Diana Foxworthy Barbara Franklin Pat Gamble Liz Gerlach Bob Graber Jerry Gray Bob Grohe Alice Hallmann Linda Halvorsen Dennis Hamilton h(ii)[)y Harrison (rail Ilcinzmann JAndn Ilclrnan Susan tl( ' rz i ' Martha Holland Pat Honickcr Martin Hopp Ann Horst Greg Jones David Kanen o 220 uniors Marilee Miller Jon Mitchell Rick Mogler Larry Moore Rich Moore David Morgret Diana Morthland Janet Morthland Linda Muery Rosemary Munton Sue Murphy Mary Nelson Kathy Nicholson Jon Oleszynski Jane Oswald Jackie Oyan Dave Paddock Georgianna Parrish Cheryl Parson Frank Payton Linda Pax ton Connie Peters Marilynn Peterson Bill Phillips John Phillips David Polovina Mark Porter Cindy Pounds Edie Price Bonnie Provines Linda Quamnie Brent Ragsdale Linda Reining John Risko Julie Shajjer 222 William Shajfer Tom Shea Mark Sheehan Judy Siegert Joe Siemer Jerry Smekal Richard Smith Merry Sue Smith Judy Snow Michael Stanton Candy Stednitz Jim Stiehl Michael Surak Linda Talaga Chris Thomalla f Soph omores Nancy Abel Barbara Abell Paul Abramson John Adney Melina Ahlgren Judy Albert Jim Anderson Lucy Anderson Marilyn Anderson Mary Armentrout Karen liacliclder f slie Bain Ann Banks Sieve Barnes Mary Barnharl 226 227 omores Kathy Daschler Jim Davidson Bill Davis Maryrose Delaney Janice Dibble Bob Dickenson Doug Diefenbach Bob Dietrich Doug Diller Fred Dolezal Barb Dolton Mary Donaldson Brian Downs Kevin Duez Dave Dulaney Jeff Duncan ■ Gary Eckstein Barbara Elder Val Endriss Sally Farley Fran Fatheree Carol Fess Linda Fisher Brian Fitzgerald Cathy Flaherty Jean Flanders Charles Force Kevin Ford Jim Forrester Eleni Fraggos Fran Fraser Pam Friedrick Dean Funk Trudy Gamel John Garver 228 Jane Garwood Terry Gaston Carol Geist Greg Gemoules Jean Genter — Linda Gieselman Joe Gill David Glasscock Leslie Gordon Bill Graham Linda Gray Al Green Dennis Greenlee Denny Gregory Eugene Gregory Jim Gudeman Gary Haines Linda Harbecke Judy Harkins Jan Harper Brian Harrison Greg Harsha Gina Hartshorn Marilyn Havens Martha Heck Don Helm Tim Henry Kit Henson George Herring Nancy Hill Kimm Hollis Stewart Holmes Tina Hoyert Marc Hubbard Richard Hunter 229 Sue Hunter Chris Jacobs Char Jaconetty Karen Jaker Bob Jamison Larry Jenkins Betty Jerousek Pat Johnsein Deborah Johnson Barbara Kampert Joe Karius Kathy Kennedy Barbara Kenney Bonnie Kessinger Curt Kimball 230 Ann Kraemer Fred Krows Camille Kulka Nancy Kurtz Bonnie Laird Rita Lambird Marti Lane Ron Laws Rosemary Lawton Dave Leach Mike Leatherman Dave Lighthall Carol Lithgow Alice Lockhart Diane Lohr Mike Lorenzen Janell Lueck Sue Luety Gail Lukacek Hal Lupinek Kathy McCoy Candy McFadden Doug McQueen Randy Mantz Jane Marshall Don Marvin Karen Matthias Margaret Melloy Jim Mendenhall Greg Miller Sam Milosevich Charlene Miyashita Barb Moore Pam Moore Robin Moore Soph omores fP 231 omores Ruthann Moreau Gail Moreen Marilyn Morgret Kathleen Morris Mitch Mrugacz Judy Mullen Jean Nees David Neice Mark Neville Bruce Nims Thomas O ' Dell Kathy O ' Mullen Jack O ' Riley Richard Palmer Jim Parker Kathy Partington Deanna Pence Dan Pennell Mike Pettus Pam Pickens Bill Pifer Cassandra Pollard Denise Prather Janice Prather Len Pryczynski Gregory Purvis Martha Raber Martha Rainous Boh Randle Ronnie Rapaport Peggy Reed Ruth Reid Peg Reilly Jim Reinhardl Bob Reinheimer 232 233 omores Lynn Schumacker Kenneth Schwab Rosemary Sebestyen Toni Selvey Jan Shaffer Jerry Shea Bill Shipton Doug Simler Mary Ann Simpson Bruce Smith Jim Smith Robert Stallworth Jed Star man Karen Staszcuk Chuck Steinkamp Pam Stephens Sally Stockdale Ernest Strate Joanna Stuhrenberg Steve Taylor John Tegen Bob Thompson Mary Jane Thompson Ron Thompson Tim Thompson Jean Tille Lynda Tilley Steve Todd Skip Totten Robert Tullis Linda Vanden Branden Phyllis Wallace Paula Walton Kenneth Warmack Mary Weckel 235 Fresh men Laurie Ahlgren Kimble Alexander Linda Alexander Kirk Allee Sue Allen John Anderson Gary Bach John Bailey Audrey Baker Susan Baker James Baumgarlner Marshall Beard Lee Behnke Karen Bell Paul Bender Pat Bellas William Best Mark Bishop Deborah Blewett Eileen Bodien Lynn Bodkin Randy Bono Janet Bosak Bill Bowen Nel Bradford Gregg Bradley Carla Brown Marsha Brown Robert Brown Carol Buckley Mike Buckley Tom Bucy Lucinda Bumber Ellen Burger Pat Burke Bill Buschuk Bob Bussing Sue Campbell Greg Carter Elaine Chapman Peter Churukian Greg Claussen Jack Cleggett Barry Cloyd John Cobb Linda Cobb Evelyn Coen Judy Cooper Gay nor Corley Mary Covert Freshmen Kerry Cox Sherry Crawford Francys Cross Viola Cross Mary Cummins Judy Cutde Diane Dahms Peter Daniels Richard Davis Susan Demby Leo Desmond Janice Deutschman Mark Dewalt Loretta Dicke Debbie Donnelly Barbara Dougherty Bobbie Drumm Sandra Duncan Tom Dunne Karen Earing Jim Eiler Sally Emberson Mitchel Engel Bob Erickson Terri Erlinger Beckie Eshelman Millard Everhart Gay Facinelli Todd Fed Rich Felshaw Darol Ferneau Bruce Fetherolf Carlo File Jan Finlcy Kathleen Finnegan 238 Chris Flaherty John Flautt Lucy Fleming Pat Fleming Mary Kay Florence John Fluss Maggie Fockler Jim Frost Lyle Fuchs Marilyn Fulk Carl Fyhrie Linda Gardner Linda Gaskill Steve Gaston Mary Jo Georgevits Karen Gerdt Sharon Gerdt Kristine German Dan Gholson Donald Glennie Karen Godier Steve Good Marlene Goode Jeanne Grap John Gregor Jackie Grier Bob Grotts Bob Guenther Nancy Hagan Frank Hahnstadt Thomas Hansen Sally Hanson Jan Harastany Melissa Harlow Fresh men Jeff Hartke Don Hartlaub Kay Hartmann Nelson Harvey Anne Hawkins Alan Hays John Hazelrigg Barb Hedges Beth Heinekamp Clay Heinz Craig Helsing Marilyn Hermes Phillip Herrion Carl Hess Carol Heynen Elizabeth Hill Freda Hill Vicki Hinkle Martha Hinman Tom Hintz Barb Hish Francia Hoeltgen Terry Hoffman Chuck Holloway James Horvath Geneen Hottle Marvin Hubbell Kathy Huss John Iguchi Judy Jackson Dee Jameson Suzanne Jamison Larry Janssen Hugh Jefferson Sliaron Jennings 240 Jerri Jewell Helen John Carvel Johnson Gary Johnson Kay Johnson Paula Johnson Tom Johnson Candy Jordan Frank Joy John Kalas Ralph Karner Pam Kehoe Nancy Keller Kurt Killam Jerry Kirkpatrick Alan Kitsuse Linda Knochel Rich Knox Russ Knutson Dennis Kocan John Koch Kathy Korn Christine Krick Joan Kudra George Kuhns Tom Laney Jim Lang Diane Latta Kathy Laurich Roger Laws Berta Lay Bryan Le Blanc Mary Ann Lee John Leighton Rick Lentz 241 Freshmen Marcy Levey Harry Lewis Bob Little Debbie Little Gail Locke Dave Logan Letitia Lorenson Erik Lunde Pat McCormick Mike McGinnis Margaret Mcllwain Pat McKenzie Mike McManus Diane McNeal Kamy Jo Maas Pat Mackling Linda Mahan Chris Major Ruth Manis Sue Mansfield Doug Marschaler Sue Mar tell Rich Martin Margaret Mathews Vince Mathias Sharon Maves Lisa Mayo Dave Meador Dean Messinger Lee Metzler Dawn Milburn Janice Mintel Larry Monroe Glfulys Morris Kenneth Morrison 242 . V Julie Mothershead Nancy Moyer Tom Munz J ack Murray Charles Napier Jeff Nelson Kevin Newell Kent Newton Glenn Nickleski Ken Novak Edward Nykiel Vicki Nyman Don Oakes Sherry Obey Richard Ombrembowsk Robert Orvis Lisa Ousley Wendy Overocker Tyrone Owens Dave Palmer Patti Palmer Michael Parker DeAnna Pederson Don Perkins Janet Perkins Marikay Peter Curt Petty Bobette Pfeffer Mary Alice Pickett John Piraino Al Plapp Kay Pontius Edward Porter Robert Price Marilyn Quick Freshmen Tom Quick Terri Rallo Mary Ranalletta Donna Rapp Doug Reeder Dick Reeves Cindy Reiber Albert Rhodes Steve Ripsch Chris Robbins Paula Rose Martha Ross Richard Sanders Glenn Sauter Tracey Schaub Fred Schneller Tom Schumacker David Schwab Glenn Seabloom Donald Segal Robin Seiler Michael Shanks Charles Sharp Al Sliestokas Sandy Shintani Joan Shoemaker Michele Sisson Carol Jean Smith Wilbert Smith Richard Sokol Diane Solomon Marsha Solomon Bill Sommcr Roncr Sorcnsrn Marcia Spinner 244 245 Fresh resnmen Kathy Tosolin Mary Traise Linda Trigg Annette Triplett Terry Troup Joyce Tuecke J ana Tuton Anita Van Orman Jim Vascik Mike Vierow Mark Voigt Bill Walder Karen Walker lAnda Wanhala Dave Watrous Kay Watson Robert Webb Dave Weiss Steve Welker Dennis Weller Dorothy Wells Amy Weyand Hollea White Mary Widger Tom Widlowski Steve Wiedemann Deborah Wimes Rene Winterhojf Chuck Wolfer Candy Wood Dennis Woodley Barb Woods Kerry Woody Gilda Worlds John Worley 246 247 f Dt Faculty ana Staff Index AJlan, Ralph W 170, 193 AUen, Jack C 104, 153 Anderson, William P 51, 94, 157 Armstrong, Helen 188 Askill, John 159 Barnetl, Wallace H 183 Bateman, Charles S 161, 193 Bates, David A 51, 185, 193 Batshon, B. A 156 Benner, Denny R 177, 190, 202 Betly, Paula 186 Boatman, Maurice W 86, 153, 193, 202 Bodamer, William G 173, 190, 195 Boston, Bryce D 187 Brown, Dale 177 Browning, L. Clyde 160 Buck, Paul 96, 256 Buder, Thomas M 112, 160 Calhoun, Larry D 193 Carson, A. Max 177, 193 Castaneda, Concepcion E 107, 165 Chapman, Larry E 75, 168 Chapman, Merle W 170 Crannell, Harriett L 170 Crawford, Kenneth H 168 Deetz, Rachel 188 Dempster, Mrs. Jane 136 Dodge, Stephen C 101, 167 Doubleday, Neal F 163, 193 Drenan, James W 54, 158 Drennan, Dorothy 188 Eckrodi, Marvin G 183 Edmonds, Bernyce S 161 Ellefson, Robert E 159 Eubanks, Shirley 188 Ferris, William N 164, 190, 193, 194, 202 Ferry, Alma 188 Ferry, Richard E Ill, 194 Forbes, Gordon B 102, 172 Foster, Penelope 107, 164 Frazer, Timothy C 51, 87, 88, 163 Frazier, Ronald L 173 Gage, Elinor 51, 162, 178, 202 Gaston, Jack W 51, 178 Gordy, Darla 188 Gray, Jerry 65, 171 Dean Gregory, Ronald D . . 54, 180, 194, 195 GromoH, Henry F 172, 190 Handelsman, Richard L 162 Hasselbttlch, Mrs. Ear! 189 Hehmeyer, Robert E 152 Heidtman, Nanette 184 Henson, ( race 188 Herzig, John R 178 Heyer, Bill 187 Hill, Elizabeth 151 Hoffland, Rkhard D 54, 1 14, 181 Dean Houston, Joseph H 51, 150, 194 Hull, Frank M 1.52 Hunt, Jerald F 133, 190, 191 Jackson, Irving S 149 Johansson, Carl E 171 Karalis, Nicholas 169 Kent, Nancy 118, 186 Kerns, Byron L 148 Keltelkamp, James F 187 Kirby, Harriet L 170 Kirk, Priscilla 188 Kisder, Edward G . . . . 187 Klaven, Marvin L 155 Koshinski, Ernest W 187 Kreuger, William E 162, 193 Krows, Wayne W 54, 149 Lansford, Mariella 165, 203 LaRowe, Kenneth D 184, 202 Larson, Carol 183 Lea, Jim 138 Leonard, Beverly 188 Lewis, Lillian 188 Lewis, William D 160, 190, 194, 202 McCracken, Boyd A 157, 189 Mclntire, Robert C 101, 111, 169 President McKay, Paul L 146, 147 Mabry, Ed 100, 151, 190, 195 Maclay, Ronald D 175 Manner, John T 187 Mardock, Robert W 166, 1 94; 202 Dean Manjuardt, Harold R 150, 190, 192 193, 194. 195 Marquardl, Ingeborg 178 Marshall, David H 85, 111, 179, 193, 202 Mathieson, Lester B 171, 194, 195 MerriU, William R 153, 190 Methenitis, Mrs. Joan 189 Mkkel, Jere C 174 Dean Miller, J. Roger 149, 154, 190 191, 193, 194, 195 Milliken, Robert A 166 Moffett, Jewell 188 Moore, Barbara 181 Dean Morris, Evelyn 151, 193, 195 Morris, Margaret 188 Myers, Sandra 89, 174 Neibuhr, Guy 73 Nicolay, Christina 187 Northrup, Jean 54, 182, 193 Norville. Hubert G 181 Olsen, Gail R 155, 256 Dean Olson, James R 85, 176, 190, 191 193, 194, 195, 202 Onwuemene, Michael 162 Ozee, Evelyn 188 Paine, Richard C T. . 179 Pear, Alberta J 163 Peterion, Margaret H 54, 183 Pharis. Mrs. Bertha 133 Phillips, Douglas P 182 Pickent, Williun F 158 Pondelkk, Leo J 1 18, 182 Provan, James G 167 ESCA TAB Bedford, Gerald A 54, 148, 190, 192, 256 Retsema, Arija 165 Richardson, C. Kent 187 Ripper, Theodore 184 Roberts, Robert 168 Robison, Frances 186 Rocke, Donald C 179 Rotz, William L 152 Sandoval, Patricia Sappington, W. A Schaar, Shashana 179, 190, Schaefer, Ronald D Scherer, Mrs. Helen Scholz, Jean Schueler, Roger Shell, Lester C 84, 156, 190, Shelton, Ronald M 168, Shepherd, Barbara . . g•l• ;xl " 5 ' •ISV ft " f • Sheppard, Sandra n. Shull, Janice Shull, Steven 101, Simon, Jeffrey N Smith, Dorothy Smith, Glen R 85, 178, 193, 194, Smithson, James A Snyder, Wesley H 54, 181, 193, Spencer, Robert F Spires, L Rex 152, Stewart, Norma Strehele, Mrs. Edith 131, 162 179 191 158 189 181 182 194 202 189 186 186 169 174 188 202 157 202 183 , 192 188 189 Taylor, Dale L 156 Taylor, Shirley 188 Teike, MarUyn . . 188 TeVault, R. Kent 102, 172 Tiede, RusseU L 119, 182, 190 Travis, Elizabeth . . . .ii Vicars, Robert E 165, 189 190 ill Walker, Willis H 165, 202 Walsh, Mary..... 168 Wasson, Mary 188 Weatherbee, Carl ?• 158 Webb, Gail 185, 194 Welch, Gladys 188 Wichert. Betty 188 Wieman, Barbara 185 Wigps, Halice 153, 194 Wiggs, Margaret JJ WUcockson, Ruth 188 Williams, N. Dwayne 175 Williams, WiUiam L 177, 194, 202 Wilson, Peter A 169 WUson, Ruth 174 Wing, Edward 173, 190, 193, 202 Wingard, Deborah 188 Winter. Ian J 103, 164 Wittenauer, Darlene 184 Yenser, Jon 87, 163 Zimmerly, Isabelle . ' . 178 248 Book StoTP " in 1 The Vm Organizations Index 6 ' Cc- Admissions Committee 191 Alpha Chi Omega 126 Alpha Epsilon Delta 84 Alpha Kappa Psi 85 Baseball 1 74 Basketball 64 Cheerleaders 78 Choir . . . . 114 Chorus . -.v !- . " s fe. 115 Circle K 86 Collage 87 Conant Society 88 Convocations . . . j. . 51 Cross Country . . . . . ' 70 Debate Team 89 Decaturian 90 v Delta Delta Delta 128 Delta Sigma Phi 136 Engineers Club 92 Executive Committee 190 Fine Arts Committee 54 Football 60 For Soul Only 93 Golf 71 Human Relations Committee 190 Independent Student Association 96 Inter-Dorm Council 94 Interfraternity Council 125 Jazz Band . . . . . . 117 Junior Interfraternity Council 125 Junior Panhellenic Council 125 Kappa Sigma |. ...... . 138 Library Committee 193 Marching Band 116 MiUidek 97 Millikin Pals 100 Music Educators National Conference 119 New Student Coalition 101 Orchestra 118 Panhellenic C-JtKlleS ' Phi Mu Alpha , - • 121 Phi Kappa Phi rac li. .y . 202 Pi Beta Phi . . I - u-.- 130 Pi Mu Theta • 203 Pi Delta Upsilon 204 Pom-pon Squad 79 Psychology Club 102 Publications Board 192 Religious Life Committee 56 Religious Organizations 103 Senior Residence Directors . • .c " . 189 " Sigma Alpha Epsilon ........ . 140 Sigma Alpha Iota 120 Sigma Zeta • 106 Spanish Club 107 Student Admissions Corps 108 Student Aid Committee 194 Student Affairs Committee . . . . . ■jij a. j • 195 Student Directory 109 Student Education Association 112 Student Handbook 109 Student Residence Directors 189 Student Senate 110 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . ..... ... . . . •. . . . . 142 Teacher Education Council 194 Tennis 72 Track 68 University Center Board . " .T . 53 University Judicial Board 193 W omen s Athletic Association 80 Young Republicans 113 Zeta Tau Alpha 132 Abel, Nancy 226 Abell, Barb 1 18, 226 Abramson, Paul 226 Adams, Rod 136 Adney, John 51, %, 101, 110, 226 Ahlgren, Laurie 99, 130, 236 Ahlgren, Melina i31, 226 Ahrens, Dale 23, 138, 192, 193, 218 Albert, Judy 133, 226 Albright, Dave 23, 108, 125, 142, 218 Alexander, Kim 125, 142, 236 Alexander, Linda 99, 100, 128, 236 Allee, Kirk 236 Allen, Sue 86, 236 Ahmansberger, Larry 85, 142, 191, 208 Anderson, John . „ 236 Anderson, Kim ; . ' 226 Anderson, Larry 218 Anderson, Lucy 23, 129, 226 Anderson, Lynn 51, 114, 120, 198, 208 Anderson, Marilyn 104, 226 Andrews, Paul 218 Andropolis, Laurie 36, 218 Apyan, Roseanne 218 Arentowicz, Terry 142, 208 Armenlrout, Mary 119, 226 Arms, Nancy 23, 52, 106, 124, 130, 198, 203 Austin, Dan 218 Austin, Lorraine 105, 203, 208 Axt, Geoffrey 218 Axt, Ruth 218 Bach, Gary 75, 236 Bachelder, Karen 226 BaUey, John 113, 141, 236 Bain, Leslie 129, 204, 226 Bakelaar, Gary 106, 218 Baker, Audrey 100, 103, 236 Baker, Susan 119 Baldwin, Carol 36, 96, 108, 110, 189, 198, 219 Banfield, Wayne 208 Banks, Ann 226 Barnes, Steve 118, 119, 226 Barnhari, Mary 133, 226 Barone, John 219 Barr, Judy 219 Barthel, Puss 136, 227 Baumgartner, James 142, 236 Beard, Marshall 75, 125, 138, 236 Beardslee, Barbara 96, 1 12, 204, 227 Becker, Linda 36, 128 Beckmire, Janice 208 Behnke, Lee 138, 236 Bellas, Pat 103, 118, 237 Belman, Jim 102, 142, 227 Berry, BiU 86, 189, 198, 208 Berry, John 85, 142, 219 Besco, Paul 219 Best, William 237 Beverly, Bruce 86, 121, 227 Beyersdorfer, Terry 85, 219 Bills, Dan 142 Bilodeau, Charles 136 Bingham, John 209 Bishop, Mark 142, 237 Black, Peggy 209 Blake, Luana 114, 120, 203, 209 Bland, Judy 1 14, 126, 219 Blewell, Deborah 237 Bliler, Kathy 108, 128, 204, 207 Bockman, Sue 119 Bodicn, KUeen I(K), L33, 237 Bodkin, Lynn 237 Boehm, Cathy 127, 199, 203, 209 Boehm, Pal 126, 219 Boeker, Jane 130, 209 Bohman, Sieve ' 227 Boland, Pete 209 Holas, Pal 189 Bolden, Diane 34, 114, 120, 189, 204. 227 Student Indi ex Bolio, Sally 112, 209 Bolon, Bob 31, 141 Bono, Chuck ... 22, 23, 99, 142, 192, 199, 209 Bono, Randy 142, 237 Bookwaller, Linda 209 Boomer, Jan 99, 219 Booth, Linda 130, 219 Bordon, Nestor 227 Boron, Diana 98, 106, 110, 133, 199, 219, 256 Bosak, Janet 237 Bowen, Bill 142, 237 Boyer, Carl 209 Bradford, Nell 100, 237 Bradley, Gregg 136 Brandes, Chris 227 Braughton, Mike 227 Breed, Ed 114, 209 Brennan, Ed 227 Brooks, Marilee 112, 227 Brown, Alan 227 Brown, Carla 126, 237 Brown, Ellery 93, 110, 227 Brown, Greg 23, 138, 227 Brown, Marsha 126, 237 Brown, Robert 75, 93, 237 Browning, Joe . 141, 209 Brumund, Nancy 78, 131, 227 Bruninga, Jay 141 Buckley, Carol 91, 126, 237 Buckley, Mike 237 Bucy, Tom 114, 142, 237 Buha, Steve 36, 37, 141 Buller, William 141 Bullington, Barry 227 Bumber, Cindy 237 Burger, Ellen 100, 133, 237 Burke, Jean 209 Burke, Pal 105, 237 Burns, Barbara 126, 209 Burnside, Sanchez 93, 107, 219 Buschuk, BiU 237 Bussing, Bob 237 Butcher, Rick 75, 142, 227 Butler, Carolyn 209 Butler, Sheila 209 Butterfoss, Bob 138, 219 Byers, Stewart 85, 139, 227 Campbell, Alke 133 Campbell, Judy 209 Campbell, Sue 237 Carlough, Glenn 141, 209 Carnall, Jeanne ... 98, 126, 199,211, 219, 256 Carr, David 140, 227 Carr, Jessie 209 Carrell. Janke 112, 131, 219 Carroll, Sharon 75, 128, 219 Carter, Carole 127, 209 Carter, Greg 237 Carter, Hiram 93 Casey, Larry 86, 227 Casper, Beth 91, 101, 133, 227 Castagno, John 85, 98, 142, 227, 256 CasteU, Mkkey ■ 112, 204, 227 Cater, Monte 141 Cerutti, Betty 35, 51, 97, 192, 199, 203, 210 Chalmers, Oaahon 93, 219 Chamberlin, Mark 139, 227 Channels, Janice 94, 1 12, 227 Chapman, Elaine 237 Chappell, Nancy 204.. 227 ( hinuge, Annette 227 (Jhurukian, Peter 237 Cisna, Randall 85, 100, 219 Clark, Chris 227 Clark, Larry 227 Clauser, Tom ... 54, 98, 109, 138, 192, 219, 256 Claussen, Greg 142, 237 CleggetuJack 93, 237 Cloyd, Barry 114, 237 Cobb, John 142, 237 Cobb, Linda 100, 237 Cobb, Sally 112, 227 Coen, Evelyn 237 Coffman, Frank 136 CoUins, Paula 23, 124, 130, 219 Collins, Ross 136 Combs, Claire 23, 108, 124, 127, 210 Comerota, Tony 23,84, 111, 141, 189, 192, 193, 195, 199, 210 Compton, Jerry 142, 227 Condon, Mike 141 Cook, Russ 86, 114, 121, 219 Cooper, Jim 121, 210 Cooper, Judy 237 Corley, Gaynor ,i . Mov. . 142, 237 Costigan, Karen r 128, 219 Coughlin, Tom 210 Covert, Mary 237 Cox, Kerry 238 Cox, Pat 85 Crawford, Sherry 238 Crecelius, Larry 108, 137 Cross, Francys 86, 238 Cross, Jerry 36, 86, 108, 121, 227 Crouch, Michael 23, 108, 125 Crum, Anna 210 Cummings, Carlton 93, 210 Cummins, Bob 85, 86, 210 Cummins, Mary 100, 238 Curran, Susan 210 Currie, Elizabeth 120, 210 Curtis, Norm 142, 227 CuUer, Pete 140 Cutde, Judy 72, 238 Dahms, Diane , ' H ' l ' Dainton, Parker 142, 227 Daniels, Peter 75, 142, 238 Danielson, Conrad 140 Daschler, Kathy 131, 228 Daubach, Dian 210 Davidson, Jim 85, 140, 228 Davis, Bill 228 Davis, Joan 23, 124, 133, 190, 200, 210 Davis, Mel 93 Davis, Olivia 190, 210 Davis, Rkhard 73, 238 Deadrkk, Tim 23, 141 Deardorfif, Diana 210 DeCosmo, Terry 142, 219 Delaney, Maryrose .... 99, 105, 133, 204, 228 Demby. Susan 133, 238 Denton, John 138 Desmond, Leo 238 Deutschman, Jank-e 119, 133, 238 DeVault,Taramie 51, 119, 120. 210 DeWalt, Mark 142, 238 Dibble, Janice 112, 228 Dkke, Larry 142, 210 Dicke, Loretta 79, 99, 238 Dkkenson, Bob 94, 96, 10 1, 228 Diefenbach, Doug 228 Diesing, Unda 120, 210 Dietrich, Bob 228 Difani, Cathy 102, 210 DUler, Doug 85, 125, 135. 228 DUon, Chris 23, 108. 125, 140. 193, 210 Doehring, Fred 113 Dolezal, Fred 142. 228 Dolton, Barb 228 Donahue, Susie 23, 112. 129. 219 Donaldson, Mary 120, 228 Donnelly, Debbie tM. Doolin, Jo»- 210 Dougherty, Barbara 238 Douglas, Barbara 94, 195, 219 Downs, Brian 73. 101. 228 - All Dovle, Peggy 114, 119, 126 Drach, Keith 85, 125, 142, 194, 219 Drain, Michael 211 Drake, Bud 142, 211 Driggs, Spencer 23, 140, 211 Dnunm, Bobbie 128, 238 Duez, Kevin 141, 228 Duff, Sue 118, 119, 120, 219 Dulaney, Dave 81, 96, 228 Dulaney, Rich 65, 77, 211 Duncan, Jeff 75, 142, 228 Duncan, Sandra 118, 238 Dunne, Tom 238 Durante, Diane 219 Durham, Ruth 219 Earing, Karen 113, 238 Eckstein, Gary 238 Edwards, Marge 129, 219 Eiler, Jim 238 Elder, Barb 114, 119, 228 Ellis, Sterling 136 Elston, Mike 75, 219 Ellen, Richard 211 Emberson, Sally 238 Endriss, Val 228 Engle, Mitch 238 Erickson, Bob 136, 238 Erkkson, Eric 136 Erlenborn, Jim 138 Erlinger, Terri 100, 238 Eshelman, Beckie 238 Eubanks, Dave 211 Everhart, Millard 141, 238 Fabian, Greg 141 FacineUi, Gay 99, 129, 238 Farley, Sally 228 Fatheree, Fran 104, 228 Fail, Todd 238 Felshaw, Rich 94, 99, 238 Ferneau, Darol 104, 238 Ferre, Sharon 202, 211 FesB, Carol 228 Fetherolf, Bruce 114, 238 Field, Wesley 142, 211 File, Carla 238 Fink, Sue 98, 125, 133, 256 Finley, Jan 238 Finnegan, Kathleen 238 Fisher, Ann 101, 133, 219 Fisher, Unda ..... 94, 96, 113. 133, 204, 219 Filch, Carol 211 Fitzgerald, Brian 98, 121, 256 Flaherty, Cathy 36 Flaherty, Chris 131, 239 Flanders, Jean 98 Flautt, John 239 Fleming, Lucy 100, 239 Fkming, Pat 239 Fletcher, PhyUis 211 Florence, Mary Kay 79, 130, 239 Fluss, John 239 Fockler, Maggie 79, 239 Forbes, Betty 211 Force, Charles 228 Ford, Kevin 228 Foreman, BiU 101, 211 Forrester, Jim 86, 228 Foster, Gail 107, 211, 245 Foster, Paul 1 14 Fox, Jean 78, 130 Fox, Lynn 85, 219 Foxworthy, Diana 99, 133, 220 Fraggos, Eleni 23, 128, 228 Franklin, Barbara 220 Eraser, Fran 23, 88, 128, 204, 228 Frederiksen, Neai 114, 121, 211 Friedrick, Panw . . . 80, 228 Friend, Ann H. . A- 128, 211 Frost, Jim 138, 239 Fuchs, Lyle 239 Fulk, Marilyn 239 Student Index Funk, Dean 101, 114, 228 Fusco, Tony 195 Fyhrie, Cari 239 Gamble, Pal 97, 189, 192. 220 Gamel, Trudy 23, 112, 126, 204, 228 Gardner, Linda 239 Gardner, Pal 23, 112, 114, 131 Garrett, Dennis 142, 211 Garver, John 86, 104, 193, 228 Garwood, Jane 99, 133, 204, 229 Gaskill, Unda 239 Gaston, Sieve 75, 125, 136, 239 Gaston, Terry , .... 113, 140, 229 Geiser, Harlan . . . 141 Geist, Carol i 229 Gemoules, Greg 229 Center, Jean 229 Georgevits, Mary Jo 239 Gerdl, Karen 239 Gerdt, Sharon 239 Gerlach, Uz 23, 126, 220 German, Kris 126, 239 Gholson, Dan 125, 141, 239 Gidcumb, Cynlhia 112, 128,212 Gieselman, Linda 94, 229 Gilason, Bob 85, 212 Gill, Joe 121, 142, 229 Glasscock, David 229 Glennie, Donald 141, 239 Glynn, Jay 141 Godier, Karen 100, 239 Goebel, Clyde 136 Good, Steve 138, 239 Goode, Marlene 114, 239 Gordon, Doug 86, 212 Gordon, Leslie 229 Gore, Mike 142 Graber, Bob 23, 138, 220 Graham, Bill 139, 229 Grant, John 84, 114, 142, 212 Grap, Jeanne 239 Gray, Jerry 65, 220 Gray, Judy 130 Gray, Linda 51, 54, 112, 130, 204, 229 Green, Alan 142, 229 Green, Brian 75, 141 Greenlee, Dennis 75, 141, 229 Gregg, Dean 84, 142 Gregor, John 239 Gregory, Denny 229 Gregory, Eugene 229 Grier, Jackie 130, 239 Grohe, Bob 139, 220 Grotts, Bob 239 Ground, Paul 212 Gudeman, Jim 229 Guenther, Bob . . . . te« -«- • ' 1 ' H ' l ' - " Hackel, Sande 118 Hagan, Nancy 239 Hahnstadt, Frank 103, 239 Haines, Gary •-229 Hallmann, Alfce Ann ... . 108, 1 12, 124, 133, 220 Halvorsen, Onda 126, 220 Hamilton, Dennis 51, 220 Hancock, Mary 114, 212 Handrkh, Carolyn 212 Hansen, Thomas 239 Hanson, Sally 103, 130, 239 Harastany, Janice 128, 239 Harbecke, Unda 103, 104, 229 Harkins, Judy 101, 229 Harless, Sally 114, 212 Hariow, Melissa 125, 128, 239 Harner, Bud . . 113, 141, 239 Harper, Un . . .T.: 110, 229 Harrington, Bill 85, 136 Harrington, Tom 139 Where It Is Harris, Judi 128, 212 Harrison, Brian 229 Harrison, Jerry 65, 84, 106, 212 Harrison, Kappy 36, 75, 126, 220 Harry, Nancy 87, %, 189, 192, 200, 202, 203, 212 Harsha, Greg 229 Hartke, Jeff 136, 240 Hartlaub, Don 105, 240 Hartmann, Kay 100, 240 Hartshorn, Gina 101, 229 Hartstirn, Al 114, 121 Hartwig, Mike 212 Harvey, Nelson 93, 240 Hasbrouck, Thomas 101, 110, 190, 192 Haupt, Martha •. ' »i r r • •23, 35, 126 Havens, Marilyn . . . . ; 229 Hawkins, Anne 100, 240 Hawkins, Norman 202, 212 Hayes, Kathy 212 Hays, Alan 240 Hazelrigg, John 138, 240 Heck, Martha 23, 110, 113, 126, 229 Hedges, Barb 104, 240 Hefley, Eva ' • • " " " Hegstad, Unda .t 212 Heinekamp, Beth 240 Heinrich, Bill 23 Heinz, Clay 140, 240 Heinzmann, Gus 22, 23, 108, 128, 220 Hehn, Don 119, 121, 229 Hehnan, Unda 126, 220 Helsing, Craig 240 Heneghan, Mike 125, 136, 212 Henry, Tim 75, 142, 229 Henson, Kit 99, 102, 133, 229 Hentzel, Jim 65 Hermes, MarUyn 107, 128, 240 Herring, George 86, 104, 229 Herrion, PhiUip 93, 240 Herzog, Susan 220 Hess, Cari 240 Heynen, Carol 128, 240 Hill, Elizabeth 240 Hill, Freda 93, 240 Hill, Gary 85, 212 Hill, Larry 85, 202, 212 Hill, Nancy 23, 130, 229 Hill, Richard 138 Hinkle, Vkki 125, 126, 240 Hinman, Martha 100, 240 Hintz, Tom 142, 240 Hish, Barb 240 Hoeltgen, Francia 130, 240 Hoffman, Terry 128. 240 HoWt, Rkk 51, 85, 189, 212 HoUand, Martha 129, 220 Hollie, Naomi 93 HoUis, Kimm 121, 229 Holloway, Chuck 240 Hohnes, Stuart 121, 229 Honkker, Pal 220 Hopp, Martin 220 Horst, Ann 118, 220 Horton, Bill 112, 114, 213 Horvath, James 240 HotUe, Geneen 125, 126, 240 Hoyert, Tina 130, 229 Hubbard, Marc 141, 229 Hubbell, Marv 125, 138, 240 Huber, Brad 121 , Hunter, Richard 229 Hunter, Sue 100, 230 Hurst, Steve 213 Huss, Kathy 128. 240 Hvink, Robert 85, 212 Iguchi, John ' Jackson, Judy 117, 119, 240 Jacobs, Chris 23, 130, 230 Jaconetty, Char • ■ ,,• „ • • „ ;„.•,■,, ■ ; , • • • 230 Jaker, Karen 230 Jameson, Dee . . . . j?W " l " ! ' ' f ' ? . ' " ' ! " " ! ' ' ' 105, 240 251 Jamison, Suzanne 94, 114, 127, 240 Janssen, Larry 75, 240 Jefferson, Hugh 93, 240 Jenkins, Larry 141, 230 Jennings, Sharon 240 Jerousek, BeUy 100, 230 Jewell, Jerri 241 John, Helen 99, 100, 133, 241 Johnson, Pal 204, 230 Johnson, Carvel 241 Johnson, Deborah 230 Johnson, Gary 141, 241 Johnson, Kay 79, 94, 105, 241 Johnson, Paula 79, 107, 241 Johnson, Thomas 125, 141, 241 Johnston, Anne 130 Jones, Greg 37, 136, 191, 220 Jones, Marty 126 Jordan, Candy 100, 241 Joy, Frank 73, 241 Kalas, John 136, 241 Karapert, Barb 230 Kanervo, Dave 100, 220 Karasis, Mike 84, 106, 200, 213 Karius, Joe 91, 96, 100, 230 Kamer, Ralph 241 Kasha, Chuck 136, 221 Kaufman, Kathy 126, 213 Kay, Liz 127, 213 Keating, Joan 112, 213 Kehoe, Pam 114, 241 Keip, Bill 140 Keiler, Nancy 241 Kelly, Larry 65, 213 Kennedy, Kathy 130, 230 Kenney, Barb 93, 230 Kesner, Charles 138 Kessinger, Bonnie 96, 230 Ketz, BeUy 23, 54, 133, 200, 203, 213 Kidweli, Cyndi 129 Killam, Kurt 107, 241 Killion, Ruth Ann 51,94, 98, 193, 221, 256 Kimball, Curt 23, 101, 142, 230 King, John 142, 213 Kinsey, Bill 75, 86, 104, 230 Kirkpatrick, Jerry 241 Kiuuse, Alan 241 Klaus, Judy 87, 101, 221 Klein, Brenda 81, 128, 230 Kleinfeldt, Rkh 213 Kloetzer, Bill 230 Knochel, Linda 125, 127, 241 Knox, Rkhard 125, 136, 241 Knutson, Russ 241 Kocan, Dennis 241 Koch, John 241 Kocher, Mike 136 Koehn, Candy 130, 213 Koeppen, Mike 75, 230 Korn, Kathy 241 Kornegay, Bryan 213 KosH, Barb 23, 127, 230 Kraemer, Ann 99, 231 Kramer, Jim 85, 137 Krick, Christine 241 Krows, Fred 23, 85, 140, 231 Kudra, Joan 114, 241 Kuhns, George 142, 241 Kulka, CamiUe 101, 204, 231 Kurtz, Nancy 24, 103, 104, 231 Uird, Bonnie . . .J.. Jf. 127, 231 Umbird, Rita . JC.. 01, 112, 204, 231 Lamping, Tom 140 Landmesser, l eora 124, 133, 221 Lane, Marti 23, 128, 231 Uney, Tom 94, 103, I 18, 241 Lang, Jim 1 14, 241 Ung, Nanci 126, 213 Unge, Debbie X), 192 I nzotti, F ' am 213 URowe, Alan )4. rrr. 2(X), 205 Student Index Utta, Diane 100, 103, 241 l uerman, Jim .... 9, 110, 136, 192, 220, 221 Laurich, Kathy 241 Lawrence, Everett 221 Uws, Roger 75, 125, 139, 231 Laws, Ron 75, 136, 231 Uwson, Gayle .... 23, 108, 124, 126, 195 Law ton, Rosemary 110, 114, 231 Uy, Berta 90, 126, 241 Lay, Bill 125, 136, 221 Leach, Dave 142, 231 Leatherman, Mike 231 Le Blanc, Bryan 73, 138, 241 Lee, Mary Ann 241 Leftwich, Kim 84 Lehning, -Kyle 221 Leighton, John 241 Lent, Larry 213 Lentz, Rick 138, 241 Leslie, Dean 213 Levey, Marcy 242 Lewis, Harry 242 Lewis. John 113, 140, 213 Ughthall, Dave 142, 231 Liston, Janet 127, 213 Uthgow, Carol 23, 99, 108, 113, 118, 131, 231 yttle. Bob 89, 242 UtUe, Debbie 89, 242 Lockart, Pam 78, 130 Locke, Gail 100, 242 Lockhart, Mke 231 Logan, Dave 140, 188, 242 Lograsso, John 65 Lohr, Diane 78, 133, 231 Long, Dale 221 Lorenson, Letitia 133, 212 Lorenzen, Mike 86, 231 Loveless, Tom 136 Lovell, Neil 75 Lueck, Nelle 104, 231 Luetz, Suzanne 126, 231 Lukacek, Gail 112, 131, 231 Lunde, Erik 242 Lupinek, Hal 73, 231 Lyons, John 125, 138 McCarnes, Laurie .... 23, 78,80, 81, 130, 214 McClelland, Marty 214 McCormick, Pat 100, 242 McCoy, Kathy 231 McCoy, Linda 124, 128 McCracken, Julie 124, 129,214 McDonald, Steve 136 McElfresh, Ellen 214 McFadden, Candy 120, 204, 231 McGinnis, Mike 138, 242 McGuirc, Carol 112, 221 Mcllwain, Cynthia 23, 37. 109, 130, 214 Mcllwain, Margaret 113, 130, 242 McKenzie, Pal 126, 242 McKinley, Marsha 214 McKinley, Pam 78, 1 12, 130, 221 McManus, Mike 136, 242 McNeal, Diane 242 Mc( uecn, Doug 114, 121, 231 McVety, Kent 214 McWilliams, Bob 101, 110, 141, 193 Maas, Kamy Jo 242 Mack, OUie 85, 93, 221 Mack ling, Pat 242 Macon, Larry 81, 211 Mahan, Linda 1 14, 242 Maiello, Malt 142, 221 Muly, Diane 214 Manis, Rutli . ' -i. AC i i ' ' ' Mann, Joyce . P.rHTlQn 112, 129, 221 Mansfield, Susan 114, 133, 242 Maniz, Randy 231 Marschaler, Doug 242 Marshall. Jane 99, 231 Marlell, Sue 242 Martin, Carlos 221 Martin, Kim 140 Marlin, Rich 242 Marvin, Donald 114, 121, 231 Mathews, Margaret 100, 242 Mathewson, Wendy 221 Mathias, Vince 65, 242 Matthias, Karen 231 Maulerer, Mary Kay 23,128, 221 Maves, Sharon 114, 126, 242 Mayo, Lisa 242 Meador, Dave 242 Medal, Carole 103, 119, 120, 121 Meier, Thomas 65, 86, 89, 100, 214 Melioy, Margaret 204, 231 Mendel, PhU 136 Mendenhall, Jim 81, 96, 231 Merenkov, Nancy 214 Merillat, Kris 36, 37, 130, 214 Messinger, Dean 140, 242 Metcalf, George 221 Metzler, Lee ;IimhUi , .... 94, 138, 242 Meyers, Laurie 112, 118, 131 Mrekel, Tim 94, 221 Milburn, Dawn 94, 242 Miller, Greg M.A . 114, 142, 231 Miller, MarUee 23, 126, 222 Milosevich, Sam 231 Mintel, Jan 86, 104, 112, 242 Mitchell, John 136 Mitchell, Jon 118, 119, 121, 222 Mitchell, Waiy 93 Miyashita, Charlene 204, 231 Mogler, Richard . 125, 138, 222 Monroe, Larry 96, 242 Moody, Marilee 102 Moore, Barb 104, 231 Moore, Chuck 121 Moore, Larry 105, 222 Moore, Pam 78, 113, 128, 204, 231 Moore, Rich 222 Moore, Robin 94, 99, 204, 231 Moreau, Ruthann 232 Moreen, Gail 36, 133, 232 Morgan, Barbara 105, 214 Morgan, Don . . r r -.-r-r-r -r-r-T-r-.-r-r — -. . 215 Morgret, David • j i. • -.v ,• • 222 Morgret, Marilyn 232 Morris, David 189 Morris, Gladys 242 Morris, Kathleen 103, 118, 119, 232 Morrison, Kenneth 242 Morrow, Dave 121 Morthland, Diano 88, 133, 222 Morthland, Janet 131, 222 Mothershead, Julie 25, 126, 243 Moyer, Nancy 125, 128, 243 Mrugacz, Mitch 85, 110, 138, 232 Muery, Linda 94, 222 Mullen, Judy 127, 232 Munton, Rosemary 103, 222 Munz, Tom 243 Murphy, Sue ... . 128, 222 Murray, Jack . 86, 213 Nadenbush, Steve 85 Napier, Charles 24;} Nees, Jean 113, 130, 232 Neice, Dave 107, 139, 232 Nelson, Mary 222 Neville, Mark 1 14, 121. 140, 232 Newell, Kevin . 12, 24,3 Newland, Mkhael 1.36, 214 Newton. Ki-nl LWJ, 243 Nicholson, KaUiy 126, 222 Nickleski, Glenn 138, 243 Nims, Bruce 73, 232 Nix, Gail 120. 203, 214 252 Nordstrom, David 84, 106, 140 Novack, James • 142, 215 Novak, Ken 75, 101, 243 Nykiel. Edward 139, 243 Nyman, Vicki 243 Oakes, Don 243 Obey, Sherry 79, 100, 105, 128, 243 O ' Dell, Thomas 232 Ohren, BeUnda 130 Oleszynski, Jon 222 Olive, Terry 215 Olaen, Andrea 203, 215 Oman, Bruce 118, 215 O ' Mullen, Kaihy 105, 130, 232 Ombrembowski, Rk;hard 243 O ' Neill, William 65, 215 O ' Riley. Jack 232 O ' Rourke, Celia 110, 130, 193 Orthmann, Paul 85 Orvis, Robert 243 Oswald, Jane 222 Otwell, Kendra 112, 128, 215 Ousley, Usa 101, 128, 243 Overocker, Wendy 114, 126, 243 Owens, Tyrone 93, 243 Oyan, Jackie 130, 222 Paddock, David 84, 138, 222 Palmer, Dave 243 Palmer, Patti 243 Palmer, Richard 232 Paradise, Karen 86, 100, 1 14 Parker, Danny 65, 93 Parker, Jim 100, 232 Parker, Michael 243 Parker, Pat 140 Parkinson, Greg 113, 140 Parrish, Georgianna 118, 222 Parson, Cheryl 94, 98, 195, 222, 256 Partington, Kathy 131, 232 Patterson, Hiram 86, % Patterson, Vincent 114, 215 Paxton, Linda 106, 133, 222 Payton, Frank 71, 85, 138, 222 Pederson, DeAnna 79, 99, 130, 243 Pence, Deanna 130, 204, 232 Pennell, Dan 136, 232 Perkins, Janet 79, 243 Perna, Rk:h 142 Peter, MariKay 126, 243 Peters, (Bonnie 222 Peters, David 215 Peterson, Marilynn 96, 222 Peterson, Nancy 118, 119 Pettus, Mike . . ' 73, 96, 232 Petty, Curt 113, 140, 243 Petty, Joe . 140 Pfeffer, Bobette 99, 133, 243 PhiUips, Bill 222 PhUlips, John 222 Pkkens, Pam T. . . 23, 126, 232 Pickett, Marv Alice . . . . . . 125, 130, 243 Pifer, BiU . ' . 118, 121, 232 Piraino, John 243 PoUard, Cassandra 93, 110, 232 Pollock, Sue 112, 131, 215 Polovina, Dave . . ■ . ■ 222 Pontius, Kay 100, 243 Porter, Edward 86, 96, 243 Porter, Lawrence 215 Porter, Mark 142, 222 Portlock, Donna 133 Pounds, Cindy 222 Prather, Denise 23, 126, 232 Pradicr, Janice 126, 232 Price, Edie 114. 130, 222 Price, Robert 243 Prior, Pete 114, 121 Provines, Bonnie 120, 220 Pryczynski, I-en 232 Puckett, Susie 128, 215 PuUiam, Joe 93 Student Index Purvis, Greg 93, 190, 232 Quade, James 141 Quamme, Linda 222 Quick, MarUyn 99, 100, 243 Quick, Tom 244 Raber, Martha 128, 232 Ragsdale, Brent 1 14, 222 Rainous, Martha 81, 232 Rallo, Terr! 244 Ranalletta, Mary 100, 244 Randle, Bob 142, 232 Rapp, Donna 244 Rapp, Vicki 112, 130, 215 Rapport, Ronnie 232 Rasar, Dan 215 Rasler, Tom 114 Reed, Peggy 230 Reed, Steve 138 Reeder, Doug 136, 244 Reeves, Dick 1 14, 244 Reiber, Cindy 24 ' 1 Reiber, Joe 215 Reid, Ruthie 23, 128, 232 ReiUy, Peg 232 Reinhardl, Jim 232 Reinheimer, Bob . ; ; . . 141, 232 Reining, Linda 222 Rentfro, Cindy 233 Rhodes, Al 93, 244 Rhodes, Donald 139, 189 Rhodes, Stanley 215 Richardson, Deanne 215 Rife, Jolien 133, 204, 233 Ripsch, Steve 244 Risko, John 138, 222 Roades, Al 114, 142, 233 Bobbins, Chris 86, 244 Roberts, Ann 215 Robinson, Gary 142, 215 42, 233 65. Rogers, D Rogers, Jack Rohrhoff, Scott Rose, Paula 119, 215 233 138 244 Ross, Martha 100, 105, 244 Rouse, Dick 138 Rusk, Mike 233 RusseU, Mike 125, 130 Rutherford, Bruce 140, 233 Sainz, Art 136, 215 Salzman, Allen 193 Sampson, Roger 125, 139 Sanders, Bruce 22, 23, 108, 140, 216 Sanders, Richard 93, 241 Sanford, Sue . 101, 233 Sarrach, Arleen 126, 233 Sauter, Glenn 244 Sayer9,Joan 35, 131, 194, 216 Schacher, Sue 233 Schaefer, Phillip 85 Schaible, Ellen 112,- 130, 233 Schaub, Tracy 107, 125, 133, 244 Scheer, Rick 233 Scheidecker, Dave 86, 233 Schley, Dennis 136 Schmidt, Carl 74, 142 Schmitt, Jeanne 233 Schneller, Fred 244 Schniepp, Mike 233 Schofield, Bill 65 Schreiber, Becky 129, 233 Schreiner, Greg 216 Schroeder, Pam 94, 233 Schruben, Mary 51 Schuber, Fred . 140, 233 Schuemann, Kalhy 216 Schultz, Cindy 233 Schum, Randy 233 Schumacker, Lynn 91. 101. 112. 133, 234 Schumacker. Tom 125. 138. 244 Schwab, David 244 Schwab, Ken 234 Seabloom, Glenn 138, 244 Sebestyen, Rosemary 234 Segal, Donald 86. 118. 244 Seller, Robin 126, 244 Selsor. Linda 31. 108, 110. 114. 130. 193. 203. 205. 216 Selvey, Toni 93. 189. 234 Shaffer, Bill 99, 223, 256 Shaffer, Jan 118. 126, 234 Shaffer, Julie 222 Shanks, Michael 244 Sharp, Bob 138 Sharp, Charles 244 Shea. Jerry 234 Shea, Tom 110. 223 Sheehan. Mark 101. 223 Sheer. Rkk 140 Shepherd, Susan . . . 113. 128. 193 Sheslokas. Al 75. 138 Shintani, Sandy 244 Shipton, Bill .... 24, 110, 125. 138. 192. 234 Shistokas, Al 244 Shoemaker, Joan 244 Siegerl, Judy 223 Siemer. Joe 85. 86. 223 Simler. Doug 234 Simpson. Mary Ann 130. 234 Sims, Ron 118 Sisson, Michele 133, 244 Slagel, Dale 84, 110, 190, 193, 195, 201, 216 Slagel, Mary Lou 110, 195, 201, 203, 216 Slager, Gary 138 Slatin, Dave 101, 140, 216 Smekal, Jerry 223 Smith, Al 216 Smith, Bob ... 216 Smith, Bruce 234 Smith, Carol Jean 81, 244 Smith, Danny 65. 136 Smith. Frank 136 Smith. Jim 142. 234 Smith. Judy 216 Smith. Merry Sue 112, 114. 130. 223 Smith. Paul 216 Smith. Rich 23, 65. 84, 201. 216 Smith. Richard 223 Smith, Wilbert 244 Snider, Lydia 23. 108. 128. 216 Snow. Judy 131. 223 Snyder, Martha 110, 131, 201, 203, 216 Snyder, Nancy 124, 130 Sokol, Richard 244 Solomon, Diane 104, 244 Solomon, Marsha 244 Sommer, Bill 142, 244 Sorensen, Roger 244 Spaulding, Jan 34, 114, 119, 120, 216 Spinner, Marcia 244 Stacey, Gary 245 Staley, Connie 127, 245 StaUworth, Robert 86, 93, 110. 121, 234 Stanton. Michael 223 Starman. Jed 136. 234 Staszcuk. Karen 94. 234 Stedelin, Jan 128, 204 Stednitz, Candy 223 Steele, Greg 245 Steele, Jennifer 104, 245 Steinkamp, Chuck 23, 110, 142, 234 Stephens, Pam 81, 99, 133, 234 Stevens, Mike 36 . Stevenson, Gay 100, 216 " - Stewart, Ron I Stiehl, Jim 22. 23. 84. 106. 140. 190, 223 Stirling, Tim 140, 245 234 245 121 245 137 234 245 210 234 245 245 216 223 . 85 216 217 245 245 245 217 Slockdale, Sally 1, Slorms, Debra 79, 128, Sloulenborough, Richard 118, Strang, Carol Strang, Steve 100, 101, Slrate, Ernest Stroud, Alan Stuart, John 84, 106, 189, Sluhrenberg, Joanna 129, Stymets, Shirley Sudds, Linda SuUivan, Linda 110, Surak, Michael Swan, ' Krifting Swanson, Jerry 85, Swartz, Dave 142, Swirski, Dan 142, Szalaj, Steve 94, 119, Szybowksi, Bill 142, Szymski, Creg 36, 142, Talaga, Linda 223 Tanner, Jane 104, 119, 217 Taylor, Steve 65, 234 Tegen, John 234 Templeton, Thelma 217 Terry, Lisse 94, 118 Thalman, Ann 99, 125, 130, 245 Theede, Al 140 Theriault, Sandy 130 Thomalla, Chris 223 Thomas, Kathy 245 Thompson, Bob 110, 113, 125, 142, 234 Thompson, Buff 23, 33, 104, 128, 217 Thompson, Gerald 93, 118 Thompson, Jan 107, 245 Thompson, Karen 217 Thompson, Mark 102, 138, 224 Thompson, Mary Jane 23, I 10, 1 II, 127, 234 Thompson, Randy 142, 224 Thompson, Ron 93, 125, 234 Thompson, Tim 101, 105, 234 Thorslenson, Loren 140 Throgmorton, Sally 112, 217 Tibbotl, John 85, 90, 189, 224 Fierney, Marianne 128 nUe, Jean 119, 120, 234 nile, Jim 114, 245 lUey, John 224 Tilley, Lynda II 4, 120, 234 Fippetl, P. A 245 To ale, Mary 224 Todd, Steve 234 lokarski, Don 140 ToUetson, Mike 125, 142, 245 Tomlin, Roger 75, 84, 125, 136, 224 Tosolin, Kathy 79, 1 18, 126, 246 Totlen, Skip 96, 234 Student Index Towne, Nancy 133, 204 Townsend, Silas 93,114, 121, 201, 205, 224 Traise, Mary 246 Trigg, Unda 99, 246, 256 Triplett, Annette 246 Troup, Terry 246 Tuecke, Joyce 128, 246 Tullis, Robert 68, 234 TuUy, Dale 23, 128, 224 Tuton, J ana 246 Twenty, Bill 85, 136, 225 Ultz, Larry 118, 119, 121 Upton, Michael 217 Upton, Thelma 217 Van Brandt, Nancy 51, 224 Vanden Branden, Linda 204, 234 Van Keuren, Bill 217 Van Orman, Anita 99, 100, 246 Vascik, Jim 105, 246 Vass, Helen 100, 194, 217 Vice, Preston 91, 136, 217 Vierow, Mike 246 Voigt, Jeff 23, 108, 142 Voigt, Mark 101, 142, 246 Von Beethoven, L 119 Walder, BUI 103, 104, 246 Walker, Bob 217 Walker, Karen 93, 246 Wallace, PhyUU 234 Waller, Jeanette 217 Walters, Steve 121, 225 Walton, Paula 94, 204, 234 Wanhala, Linda 246 Warkentin, Phyllis .... 106, 111,206, 202, 203, 205, 217 Warmack, Ken 234 Warrick, Peggy 225 Watrous, Dave 246 Watson, Kay 246 Wayne, Cindy 106, 111, 202, 203, 205, 206, 217 Webb, Robert 246 Weber, Dave 140, 217 Weckel, Mary 234 Wedding. Jane 112, 126, 204, 235 Weindorf, Wendy 100, 201, 235 Weingand, Joe 101, 105, 235 Weisler, Rkh 136 Weiss, Dave 246 Weiss, Rich 235 Welch, Danny 93, 189, 225 Welch, Don 93, 110, 235 Welch, Unda .... 23, 108, 119, 120, 133, 225 Welker, Steve 138, 246 Weller, Dennis 246 WeUs, Dorothy 93, 246 Wentworlh, George 235 West, Molly 126, 204, 235 Westwood, Marta 126 Wetmore, Kathie 90, 133, 235 Weyand, Amy 246 Wheadey, J 118 White, HoUea 79, 125, 128, 246 WKkline, Denny 65, 75, 235 Widger, Mary 246 Widlowski, Tom 140, 246 Wiedemann, Steve 125, 142, 246 Wiessing, Mkhelle 96, 225 Wiesler, Rich 36 Wiggins, Pat 93, 120 Wilhelm, George 217 WUley, Marcia 204, 235 Williams, Brenda 235 Williamson, Vicki 129, 235 Wilson, Eunice 225 Wilson, Marilynne 34, 133 WUson, Mel 217 Wimes, Deborah 93, 246 Winterhoff, Rene 129, 246 WitUinger, Ellen 87, 192, 203, 217 Wohlrab, Erk 84, 86, 100, 189, 225 Wolf, Linda 112, 128, 225 Wolfer, Chuck 246 Wolford, Don 235 Woltzen, Marc 23 Wood, Candy 246 Wood, Gary 140 Wood, Martin 125, 136 Woodley, Dennis 246 Woods, Barb 93, 246 Woody, Kerry 246 Worlds, Gilda 246 Worley, John 246 Worst, Cindy 247 Wrighu Bill 140, 247 Wrigley, Tom 247 Wunderiich, Karen 81, 247 Wylder, Carol 225 Yadgaroff, Stuart 73, 142, 247 Yakes, Stuart 235 Yeager, Judy 225 Yontz, Cindy 126, 225 Young, Clare 98, 126, 235, 256 Young, Jane 133 Zaffino, Ralph 96, 98, 100, 107, 235, 256 Zaruba, Barb 23, 108, 129, 217 Zaruba, Bob 86, 1 12, 225 Zaske, Frank 247 Zieche, BiU 138, 192, 235 Ziniel, Chris 91, 133, 230 ' Crown CorDorcrfion Flowers bv 254 We feel the most mean- ingful way to conclude Mil- likin 1 970 is with these words from its introduction: I donHfeel Like a college student Just a person. I walk around the campus And gaze at the buildings and the people But they aren ' t me. I wonder what Pm doing here What are you Millikin? Dirty brown buildings? A mass of students? • • • » Where do I fit in the picture? I could leave this place But never entirely You ' d never miss me, though You ' ve seen thousands leave. And you never shed a tear. Then, why am I so worried? What are you Millikin? Betty and Pat Co-Editors s - V Home of COLLEGE MET 255 A siiuvrc thanks goes to the follawir people: Associate hditors: Diana Boron, Greeks Jeanne Carnall, Index John Castagno, Sports Tom Clauser, Students Sue Fink, Programs Brian Fitzgerald, Faculty Ruth Ann Killion, Administration and Honors Cheryl Parson, Proof and Typing Clare Young, Copy Ralph Zaffino, Organizations photographers: Paul Buck Bill Shaffer, Assistant Al Plapp, Assistant Ron Haddock Walter Adams Anchor Publishing Company Mr. Gerald Redford Gail Foster Linda Trigg Fred Dolezal Linda Sudds Kathy Partington Mr. Gail Olsen


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