Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) - Class of 1972 Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1972 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1972 volume: “ 1 m MILLIKIN 1972 Millidek ' 72 Volume 71 Millikin University Decatur, Illinois Editor: Ralph Zaffino Wherever I go I see you people, I see you people just like me. And whatever you do, I want to do. And the Poo and you and me together make three. Wave goodbye to Amerika, say hello to the garden. You know I see that I see the way you feel. And I know that your life is real, pioneer, searcher, refugee. I follow you and you follow me. Let ' s go together, wave goodbye, say hello. Jefferson Starship I hope the day will be a lighter highway for friends are found on every road, Can you ever think of any better way for the last and weary travellers to go? It seems to me a crime that we should age, these fragile times should never slip us by, A time you never can or shall erase. As friends together watch their childhood fly. What They Say page 136 •3- -i Making friends for the world to see, let the people know you got what you need, With a friend at hand you will see the light, if your friends are there, then everything ' s all right. Elton John 13 4 - Man is basically a social creature. Though some would argue to the contrary, man seems to be more content when he is in contact with his fellow humans, interacting with them in some sort of organized man- ner. There seems to be a need among socialized men to form groups, clubs, and organizations. Remember the club you formed as a child? That club was so very, very important, even if the meetings were held in a secret corner of the backyard, and the only members were you and your little brother. People interacting, in an organized group , either for their own intrinsic good, or for some greater, far- reaching purpose: this is .. . They Do 15 Housing If you are a Townie, you probably live with your family, so there you are. But maybe you don ' t like living at home, (your mother makes you take out the garbage, or something) or maybe you live in the Dorm, and your family becomes the people on your floor. But maybe you don ' t like living in the Dorm, (the person, above you likes to play J.C. Superstar at 2:00 a.m. with a lot of bass, or something) so maybe you live " over there " in one of the fraternity or sorority houses, and your environmental family is comprised of your brothers and sisters. But maybe you don ' t like living in Greek housing, (your sister keeps secretly, maliciously turning off your electric blanket, or something) so maybe you live off-campus, and your family becomes whoever you choose. But maybe you don ' t like living off-campus (your landlady keeps trying to poison you with green-cheese cookies). What I ' m trying to say is that no matter where you choose to live, the people who are immediately around you are us- ually the most important influences on your life. Whether it ' s your mother, your roomie, your sister or brother, your dog, or your friend, whoever is closest to you, be aware of how much you are a part of each other. Dorm Life I Activities You can be bored anywhere. Maybe there isn ' t en- tertainment on a grand scale at Miliikin, but it does exist. There are a wide variety of activities offered throughout the year, open to those who have the time, the inclination, and the desire to participate in them. All you have to do is go out and join one . . . or you can always start your own. 5) Amid the usual seminars, football games, and be- flowered moms, there was a new and unusual event. The progressive change this year brought the stu- dent, rather than the parent, into focus. The tradi- tional presentation to the " Ideal Parents " was re- placed by the " Outstanding Student " award. This year ' s honor was conferred on John Adney, a political science major from Wood River, III. We would hope this award will set a precedent for fol- lowing years. But, then, how many John Adneys are there in this world? Freshman Orientation There is no pain in the world worse than when a freshman walks into Kirkland, the Sunday after classes start, sits down in the seat, and sits there for TWO AND A HALF HOURS. Somewhere along the line, the concept of Welcome Week was suddenly condensed to a 272 hour program, accompanied by campus tours. But to complicate things more, this " orientation " was a week late! An- other hard-felt problem was a lack of personal con- tact between freshmen and freshmen, freshmen and faculty, and freshmen and upper-classmen. The program prepared, however, was of great value. It contained everything a freshman should know to help start his college career, such as a fairly comprehensive list of organizations, an explanation of the new 4-2-4 plan, and the really important things, such as where the bathrooms are in Kirkland. All in all, the concept of combining an academic orientation with a social one is undeniably a good idea; ' best of luck next year. ' Homecoming Activities 50 New vocal talent introduced to M. U.: Madrigal Choir Dr. Hurst, president of Malcolm X Col- lege, raps to students during Black His- tory Week. Black History Vl eek Programs I don ' t believe it . . . Remember Doc Mickel ' s stuff? . . . That set was gorgeous . . . Well, I don ' t know about you, but when Karen and Gary sang " The Impossible Dream " at the end, I cried! I mean, I had to stay for 20 minutes after the performance before I was ready to face Anybody ... As far as I ' m concerned, " La Mancha " was even better than " A Cry of Players! " . . . I ' ll have to agree with that, I thought that Diane was Karen until I finally read the program ... I wonder why the theatre department ' s productions are always filled? They never used to be that way ... I sure am glad that Dr. Hopper and Stuart came to Millikin ... Did you know that be- sides having Stuart Whitmore, Convocations is also sponsoring Vincent Pri ce?! ... I don ' t know what the next Fine Arts program will be, but I ' ve Heard That It Should Be Really Good! (Now that ' s something that hasn ' t been said concerning Entertainment at Millikin recently, but it certainly was said a lot this year: Just something to think about). 60 Millikin University Showcase Theatre: Karen Paradiso, Gary Motta star in Man of La Mancha 62 66 Convocations Committne: D. Bates, W. J. Hedlund, Dr. Onwuemenn, R. Overocker, J. Cross, E. Porter, L. Gray, Sorenson. i Professional Organizations There are actually a few organizations on campus whose goals and purposes extend past the present into the future. The members of these organizations have decided already what they are going to do with their lives. Some plan to be doctors, others plan to teach, but whatever career they have chosen, they all have at least this one goal: to be professionals. There- fore, they have bounded together to learn the meaning of professionalism before they enter into their careers. It ' s nice to know that someone is plan- ning for the future. 70 Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Epsilon Delta Sigma Zeta Student Education Association special Interest Organizations " To be, or not to be . . . " " Sabe usted hacer una pinata ... " " What is life? " These are all sounds that one might hear if he were passing by Mills Formal Lounge when either the Philosopy Club, Spanish Club, or theatre group were meeting. These groups have been organized according to the special talents or interests of their members. These people have sought out each other in order to find meaningful interaction in those areas of special interest. Some- times it ' s just great fun .... 74 Literar Organizations We Have Got to get it together ... We have got to get it Together nowf WJMU " The Mother of Music " keeps us up on the top 20 and let ' s us dedicate songs to the ones we love . . . The Dec is busy each week telling us what ' s going on when . . . The Millidek Staff trys to solve the enigma of how to capture the entire school year into two hundred pages and not leave anything out . . . while young budding poets await the annual edition of The Collage, and the debut of their masterpieces in print. Pub Board serves as the Policy-Making Body of the media so they can all work to get it together ... To get it together right now! Radio Station: Vi Ji U Celebrates First Anniver sary March 10 85 Service Organizations It seems a favorite pastime here at IVIU is the rap session. It serves as a release of tension, as a public airing of whatever you ' ve got that ' s bugging you, or it perhaps serves as a means of determining just where somebody ' s coming from. However, the question often arises as to the long-term productivity of a rap session, (some would say none) But there are organ- izations who turn " talk " into " action. " You again may question the productivity of some of their actions, but, at least they ' re trying. Student Admissions Corps Circle K 89 i Religious Organizations While the " new mass " of the Newmans is again becoming traditional, and while the Baptist are not becoming established as the protestant group that made it, there is a new group coming into its own that is not affiliated with any particular religious sect. It is simply a group meeting on Wed. in Malone Chapel in the name of Jesus, which is attempting to find new insights through meaningful discussions. Right on ... . Newman Club B. U. M. S. New Movement Hits Millikin on Itfednesdays I L Student Senate Political Organizations Campus politics has been an interesting point for discussion in the last few years. What should we do with it?, seems to be the question that is most asked. However when one talks to a student member of one of these political organization, he finds that the question asked is what should we do with you? It seems that this year all of the issues have become lucid. It seems that one of the main objectives, especially of the Student Senate, is to make students more responsible by making them adhere to tighten controls. Also, the Student Senate seems to be trying to " take under its wing " smaller organizations which it feels are not functioning properly, i.e. Pub Board. The question is then raised as to why Student Senate should be demanding these changes. After all, isn ' t Student Senate just an apathetic group of students? Perhaps this is true, but then why should we com- plain. Doesn ' t that apathy make it completely repre- sentative of its constituents. Now, what ' s the com- plaint. Black Emphasis iVeek — A Self-satisfying Experience for All Black Students — features poetess Sonia Sanchez Music Organizations Again this year the school of Music has provided Milhkin with some of its finest entertainment. The crowds at any Jazz Lab Band concert will certainly attest to this. And was there anyone who didn ' t enjoy the musical talent exhibited in " Man of LaMancha? " Whether it be listening to the halftime entertainment at football games, delighting in the Choir and Choruses at Christmas, or just attending a friends recital, it certainly can be said that Millikin is alive with the sound of Music. hn Lab Band G. Brown Senior There are so many fine things that are always said about those who are publically honored for their ac- complishments. But we must consider the possible, and sometimes insincere, use of noble-sounding phrases to laud those honored few. The true value in receiving an honor, we believe, is found in the deep, personal feelings that seem to swell up inside when someone smiles an unre- strainable proud smile just for you. The value comes when you can finally throw off your blushing humility to let a bit of self-pride show through, even for just a moment. The true value of an honor received, then, is not the picture in the yearbook, or the Key on your watch chain, or the plaque on your wall: it is the deep, personal knowledge gained when you know you ' ve done something, and have done it well. Phi Kappa Phi Ecumenical iVork Camp: Dumbarton, Scotland Athletics the Coliseum, trained athletes in all their savage, physical splendor. the vicarious thrill of seeing the basic, physical clash, with others . . . removed . . . distant, fighting, planning, outwitting and out-muscling their opponents, hopefully. Physical catharsis to the spectator. Physical reality to the athlete. 112 ROW 1: L. Knochel. ROW 2: N. Brad- ford, L. Herren, V. Amm, C. Holtz, S. Suria. ROW 3: J. Short, C. Major, M. Catanzaro, P. Warloc, S. Anderson, P. McCormick, D. Robinson, K. Weakly, P. Overholt. 113 Tennis ROW 1: T. Dougherty, M. Pettus, B. Davis, B. Metcalf. ROW 2: B. Downs, R. Davis, C. MichI, H. Lupinek, B. Parker. Coach is Guy Niebuhr. 119 i ROW 1: C. Kasha, C. Thomas, D. Wickline, T. Tolone, B. Ryan, M Woods. ROW 2: D. Greenley, D. Hanson, J. Ralston, D. Brown, B. Sanders, R. Peterson, D. Chapman. ROW 3: H. Bolten, R. Tomlin, L. Janssen, M. Harris, B. Green, Coach Chapman. ! ROW 1: M. Polley, D. Manson, W. Batson. ROW 2: C. Webster, M. Canty, Coach Johans- son, B. Neger, A. Kazan, K, Gulder. ROW 3: D. McNeely, D. Slater, M. Pettyjohn, D. Rade- maker, D. Morrison, D. Overhelman, J. Grady, J. ZIrnglbl. Swimminq Millikin CCIW Relays Opponent 64 49 Rockford 67 46 Principia 84 29 Northeastern 75 36 North Central 68 45 North Park 61 52 Valparaiso 70 42 Wheaton 57 56 Bradley 66 Rockford Relays 47 John Brown 90 21 Knox 59 52 Augustana 69 42 Depauw 80 33 Wabash NAIA Qualifers: Dennis Rademaker Jim Grady Dave Morrison Jim Ziringable Dave Manson ROW 1: D. Wicrlino, D. ParkBr, V. Mathias, H. Menke, B. Campboll, D. Hartlaub. ROW 2: R. Lowe, T. PunzK t, S. Taylor, L. Gobczynski, Coach Gray, E. Albert, J. HIggins, G. Deitelhoff, J. Beimfohr. Basketball Scores Millikin Opponent 93 67 Grinnell 87 78 Carroll 79 86 Carthage 85 87 Wheaton 93 83 Carroll 92 109 Elmhurst 94 86 Franklin 80 112 Australian Nat ' ! 75 79 North Park 73 119 III. Wesleyan 72 96 . Augustana 95 91 ■ Depauw 69 89 North Park 76 112 Wheaton 89 88 North Central 81 89 Elmhurst 80 94 Augustana 91 86 North Central 101 87 MacMurray 116 81 Carthage 112 92 MacMurray 73 76 III. Wesleyan ROW 1: J. Jackson, (Assist.); S. Vanstrom, B. Gotty, C. Andriano, D. Niebuhr, D. Lorenz, B. Henry, R. Fry, J. Stringer, S. Crowe, O. Taylor, M. Poe, G. IVlackey, B. Ayan, M. Prichard. ROW 2: S. Smith, R. Moss, G. Temples, C. Johnson, J. Ralston, J. Dowd, D. Garner, D. Shelby, J. Harris, R. Grider, R. Tipsord, S. Crowell, A. Rund, J. Kahili, T. West, C. McDonald. ROW 3: S. Mathieson, (Coach); D. Welch, (Assist.); C. Poelker, (Assist.); R. Sindorf, G. Dilly, C. Bilodeau, W. Jennings, T. Turnipseed, D. Jones, K. Koehler, Eckert, M. Steward, J. Patton, J. Vincent, M. Kocher, J. McKey, R. Mc- Guiggan, M. Chapman, (Assist.); G. Neibuhr, (Assist.); L. Stoner, (Assist.). ROW 4: R. Butch, T. Dear, J. Mendenhall, D. Redman, J. Forbes, P. Brown, R. Wiesler, V. McMillan, C. Udell, T. Idstein, D. Brown, B. Paulaitis, M. Stevens, (Co-Capt.); G. Strill, H. Peters, C. Anderson, B. Harrington. " Have you registered to vote? " " . . . Umm . . not yet " . . . " Oh Come On! " We ' ve got the 18 year old vote, now let ' s make it mean something " . . . Cam- paign posters decorate the Sub, circulars in your mail- box remind you (that) So and So is OUR MAN . . . While boxes are set up everywhere for recycling bottles and cans . . . " Sign this petition " " for what? " " To support a bill that puts tighter restrictions on companies that pollute the air " . . . Hey, have you seen the Black Culture House yet? The Blacks have got it together . . . Now that the much controversial Code of Conduct is in it ' s final stages in Exec. Committee, Student Senate has moved on to other issues . . . From National Politics to Campus Government . . . Environmental Control to Campus Concern . . . These people are turned in to a special interest although getting razzed and mocked by others not on their bandwagon . . . This is . . . 137 Environmental Affairs Council Millikin University has an active En- vironment Affairs Council consisting of faculty and students. This ad hoc com- mittee ' s strength lies in its flexibility, as the only criteria for membership is an interest in the environment. The activities of the council are many and varied. Numerous research projects currently underway by faculty and or students include: A bacteriological study of Lake Decatur and the Sang- amon River by Jim Smithson and Bob Randall. A survey of Oxygen Content of Lake Decatur conducted by Norm Jen- sen and Jim Smithson. Monitoring Nutrient (nitrate and phosphate) vari- ability of Lake Decatur and area streams is being carried out by Dr. Fred Grosz in conjunction with the Macon County Health Department. Work towards de- termining mercury content of tap water and Lake Decatur water is being done by Wayne Woodson unde r the direction of Dr. Grosz. Dennis Woodley and Dr. Grosz are studying the amount of salt contained in storm sewer runoff after application on icy streets by the Street Department. Dr. Grosz and Dennis Woodley in conjunction with the En- vironmental Protection Agency and WDZ radio station have been monitor- ing particular matter in the air environment since February 15, 1971. In December 1971, the Environmental Affairs Council received a grant from the Millikin University Faculty Research Council to carry out a cooperative re- search project involving a detailed study of Water Quality of lakes and streams in Macon County. Dr. John Askill, the Councils Research Director, is serving as coordinator for these research projects. While on a canoe ride down the Sang- amon River in early September three council members; Bob Randall, Ralph Allan and Fred Grosz discovered a rather disconcerting event taking place. It seems a local rendering plant was dis- charging a heavy fuel oil directly into the river creating an oil slick which was in evidence for at least 5 miles down- stream. Since this was unsightly, ecolo- gically damaging, and also illegal-we won ' t mention what it did to Mr. Allan ' s canoe, the situation was brought to the attention of the local newspaper and to the Illinois Environmental Pro- tection Agency. Very quick corrective action was taken, but the question as to how much damage was done to the en- vironment remains unanswered. This Fall the council proposed to the Decatur city officials that the formation of a compost pile would be a solution to the ban on leaf burning. Initially, city officials supported the idea, but quickly changed their mind thus torpedoing the project. All was not lost, however, as the leaves from campus, faculty, and staff were collected and a compost pile formed behind Hessler Hall. In the spring the compost will be used as an organic fertilizer for newly planted trees on campus. Although limited in scope this project received considerable at- tention when Mr. William Blaser, Direc- tor of the State Environmental Pro- tection Agency visited Millikin Univer- sity. Mr. Blaser inspected some newly planted trees as well as the compost pile, after which he was a guest at a luncheon sponsored in his honor by the council. 138 Mr. Heitkamp, a council member, was instrumental in getting Decatur ' s first glass collection drive organized. This venture designed to collect glass for re- cycling was the result of much hard work by a group aptly named GRIPE(glass re- cycling in promoting ecology) of which Mr. Heitkamp was chairman. Several of the faculty members have used their interest in ecology and the en- vironment as a basis for winter term courses. The titles are varied such as Con- cepts of the Aquatic Environment, Field Studies in Maring Science, Environmental Study, Winter Wilderness Camp, etc. It is hoped that through courses such as these, student interest will grow in environ- mental concern. NT ' -swum; r f.- Senate Report on Expansion of the Student Union Building: We reviewed the 1965 long range planning blueprints and looked through some books concerning planning college We review the 1965 long range planning blueprints and looked through some books concerning planning college Snack Bar longer serving hours expand service area Recreation Room A recreation area with game facilities . . . pool, ping-pong, and assorted games such as chess, checkers, cards, etc. Lounges For: 1. senate office 2. Millidek office 3. Decaturian office 4. U.C. Board 5. T.V. lounge (listening room, with radio, phonograph) 6. casual reading room equipped with maga- zines, newspapers ... a more relaxed atmosphere than the library. 7. formal informal lounges (placed where people could go off to a room to talk without having numerous interruptions. -We would like to see the bookstore moved into the student union building and per- haps be expanded a bit. —Better rest room facilities — Hold dances in the union —We would like to see this building available to use at any time Senate Report on Curriculum This committee looked into any problems or advantages in the directed study program; any innovations that should be proposed for the curriculum; and into any general grievances with the present curriculum. The committee con- sisted of students of various represent- ing departments of the university; en- gineering, mathematics, philosophy, and science. The committee met to air any complaints from constituents or any of its own, and then would meet with faculty members of the various depart- ments. Here are the results of the meet- ings. The committee felt that in many in- stances in the directed study program the student was not studying as much as he would if he were attending a regular class. Actually this is mainly the fault of the student; however, some reason for this lag can be put on the instructor as in many cases he has a big wad of classes and does not have much time to spend with a student on an individual basis. Still, much of the blame should be placed on the student as to how in- terested he is in his project and the amount of effort he puts forth in his work. Therefore, on the whole, the committee felt that the directed study program is pretty much of a good thing. As to any innovations in the curri- culum, the committee came up with some very good ideas; some that were approved by some members of the faculty. The committee would like to see more internship programs in the engineering department. The student would work in a factory during the sum- mer or even during the regular semester and receive credit for it-possibly two credit hours. This could also be an idea that could be used in the biology or chemistry departments. The committee would like to see a computer programming course mainly for freshmen; this could just be an intro- ductory course when the program is first instigated and may later be ex- panded to upper divisional courses. Also this would only be for those in business, engineering, mathematics, and science in the beginning and would eventually be open to anybody interested, as an elective. One of the complaints the committee had on the curriculum was some of the general education requirements. The members felt that instead of taking cer- tain English courses for the general edu- cation requirements, one should be able to choose a course that would be more pertinent to his major field. In order to do this there must be more course of- ferings in the department. Another com- plaint came from the engineers; a stu- dent must take math and physics; how- ever, the courses, on the whole, are not very good for their interests. There should be specific courses that are geared to these particular students. The physics that the engineering students need is already covered in electrical en- gineering and mechanics strength. This case seems also to be true for chemistry majors. In the philosophy department there are no established prerequisites for any course; this only being on the consent of the instructor, which is practically an automatic write-in for the class. As a result of this, there are freshmen in the upper-division courses who have not had the basics. Another complaint the committee had was the amount of credit given for some of the science courses-particularly in chemistry. The committee under- stands that the department is only al- lowed to give so much credit in order to be an accredited university; however, some courses have labs in which work cannot possibly be completed in the al- loted amount of time. The student must spend much time outside the regular hour in order to complete his work. This does not seem to be fair-receiving only four hours credit for so much work. Possibly the biggest complaint was that of class size for many of the intro- ductory courses: biology, chemistry, psychology, and sociology. The com- mittee felt that these large classes can be injurious to many freshmen, in that there seems to be no feeling of im- portance on the student ' s behalf; the atmosphere seems to be in a sterile state. Student Senate Initiates Study Groups During Winter Term 143 Concern for Campus Hem Dissemination Causes Controversy In Student Senate 1. It will become clear the WJMU and the Decaturian are NOT in com- petition, but, on the contrary, are complementary in their news cover- age. The radio station ' s job will be to publicize events that the Dec is un- able to cover, owing to their week deadline. The newspaper, however, will continue its policy of extensive reporting. 2. We feel that the most feasible de- velopment in the news media within the next 8 years will be the academic compensation of news reporters. This is already partially realized in Dr. Bach ' s proposal for an advanced Writing Course. Whereas this course would provide the Decaturian with a news staff, a similar course would have to be organized in communica- tions for the reporters of WJMU. 3. Because of the importance of re- porting innovations or events occur- ring within individual courses, indivi- dual instructors will provide extra- credit to reporters in any way he sees fit. 4. A seminar will be held the first semes- ter of each year as a means of briefing reporters on their responsibilities. The group will convene at the begin- ning of second semester in order that the reporters can present a progress report. 5. All committees concerned with stu- dent funds will send their minutes each week to the news media. This includes IDC, UC, etc. 6. Within the next 8 years, Millikin will cease to be an isolated island in Decatur as community news becomes more and more a regular part of the media ' s news coverage. Interviews with important local figures (e.g. Webber Borchers) will appear in the news. All city hall decisions pertinent to M.U. will be publicized. And, in order to make Decatur more aware of the weekly happenings at M.U., copies of the Decaturian will be de- livered to such heavily frequented places as Staley ' s, Banks, and high schools and factories. ]A4 . By 1980, WJMU will vastly improve its news coverage. News time on WJMU will include a special feature to be broadcast several times each week. A " sidewalk reporter " will re- cord the opinions of campus leaders, students and faculty on one contro- versial subject relative to M.U. The radio station will also begin to in- terview various speakers on the day they arrive and to immediately capi- talize the evening ' s entertainment over the air. 8. M.U. will make itself known as an academic institution by utilizing all means of communication, such as newspapers and local television. Committees, Committees, and More Committees . . . We are commonly disappointed with the work, or lack of it, completed by university committees. Such discourage- ment is unfortunate: not because it ignores the facts of the issue but be- cause it ignores the governing premise involved. Our distrust of what university committee do accomplish is unwar- ranted: not because in fact they do ac- complish something-they don ' t-but be- cause they are not intended to. That we do not recognize this is the greatest source of our distress and frustration. This fact requires an understanding of the essence of a committee. It is com- monly held that committees exist to consider the possible ideas and view- points of a certain issue, and to choose the best among them. In reality, how- ever, and by its very nature, a com- mittee is incapable of generating a bril- liant idea or concept. Such an idea could never be approved, because a committee operates on the assumption that every member has something to contribute to a discussion. The premise is unjustified: in a given discussion, very few of those participating have anything worthwhile to say. This explains a salient principle of the nature of com- mittees, discoverable after merely obser- vation: that principle is: the larger the committee, the less that is accomplish- ed: that is to say, the extent of achieve- ment and value of progress a committee makes is inverse ratio to the number of its members. Do not suppose that because of this the committee is of no value; rather, it is indispensable. Its purpose is the op- posite of a camouflage: camouflage con- ceals what exists; committees project the illusion of what does not exist. The object of a committee is not to progress, not to perfect, yet to accom- plish; if it is to make the achievement of these goals unnecessary, by conveying the impression that something is being done. And something is: nothing is being done, which means that the com- mittee is fulfilling its ultimate purpose. The objective of a committee won ' t then be defined in these terms: it exists to relieve individuals of the responsi- bility of independent thought (which is the only lucid of thinking possible.) It func tions to collaborate, and collabo- ration on an idea is a con-tradiction in terms: one could not paint the Mona Lisa by assigning a single dab each to a thousand painters. It is, therefore, improper to say, in characterising committees, " They exist and function poorly, " if by existence is meant being to achieve a positive goal. Rather, the only appropriate definition of a committee is . . .? 145 As any educator will verify, in order for superior academic achievement to occur, certain needs must be fulfilled by the institution. These are mainly social- ization needs. The student should feel that he is an integral part of the com- munity to which he belongs, and he should feel wanted by that community. Lastly, that community should offer him reassurance and encouragement. Unfortunately, upon entering a college community, the average black student feels isolated from the college " family. " Although he is always enthusiasticiy greeted with elastic smiles and quick hellos, these gestures are perceived as meaningless. Actually, it would be better if these phony patronizing, pacifying hellos be left unsaid. Black students across the nation see through all this jive. The black student knows that from hundreds of " others " who greet him so avariciously, two or three will earnestly seek his friendship. The black wonders why these " others " even bother to go through all those unnecessary motions. Why should one feel compelled to be in- sincere: This tendency illustrates that for the vast majority of whites the black stu- dent has no identity. He is a black " blah. " Hence, the black student be- comes invisible-nobody sees him and no one ever really knows him (unless he is another aware black student). Thus he soon concludes, " After all, I didn ' t come here to socialize and fraternize. I ' m here to get an education. " And even though we all know that " all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, " the bro. attempts to play this role anyway. So he tries to indoctrinate him- self by saying day in and day out, " I ' ve got to try, I ' ve got to do it. I can do it. " And he resolutely attempts to " book it " for a few weeks, but to no avail. He is frustrated. Concurrently, the black student is being culturally indoctrinated. (I do not mean to imply that this is good or bad. It occurs.) Usually, when two culturally dif- ferent groups meet, a cultural exchange transpires. This does occur, maybe ex- ploitatively perhaps, at the black student to white student level. That is, the whites want to dance like us, hear our jokes, and " soul " music and maybe even talk our " cool " talk . . . 148 An Ode to All Black Women by Gerald Thompson All of my Black sisters. Please hear the inky words of One Most distraught Black poet! Despite what my brothers Say But never seem to Do, Despite the thousands of aches and pains You My Black Jewels Have endured over the centuries While my Black brothers Chose to cower in (?!?) Fear, Despite these and other Constantly naggingly bitter Memories And present agonies. Remember, To this lonely And forever Running Black man, To this always Saying but Never doing Giant of strength of Mouth, To me The Black people ' s poet And to many more Fools of the pen. You, Our Black jewels of delight. Are the Love of our lives And the heart And Beat Of our loves . . . Despite The fact that I and others are fools of the pen. And I and others are fools of our shallow minds, This poet ' s love. His Black Love, Still flows for thee . . . Martin Luther King Born: January 15, 1929 Assassinated: April 4, 1968 " A race of people is like an individual man; until it uses its own talent, takes pride in its own history, expresses its own selfhood, it can never fulfill itself. " For the most part, black students nationally and locally would be willing to proclaim publicly that as far as the ad- ministration is concerned " Sambo shall continue to be seen and not heard. " The black student can feel the administration saying, " We ' ll be glad when his four years are up! " in some instances past and cur- rent, the white administrator has been known to encourage the early exodus of the black student. Someone is probably willing to say that this attitude is no longer made manifest. Well granted. This attitude is not overt. It cannot afford to be. It is subtle. However, every now and then some bigot experiences a slip of the tongue. Unfortunately, his is " slick. " He retracts his public faux pas privately to the degraded or offended. Malcolm X Hence the insincerity of the pacifying hellos from the students, some faculty, and administrators is only an attempt to disquise the plea- " Don ' t ruffle the fuzz! " No, don ' t create waves in a stream that ripples. For black students are well aware that Millikin University, like all other American colleges and universities, has been in the state of forced integration since the 1965 ULTIMATUM. We know all about the quota systems. We know too that it is the " quota " that has made much of the physical growth of American col- leges within the last six years possible. Resultantly, that formerly socio- economically deprived youth becomes emotionally deprived. And this type of Born: May 19, 1925 Assassinated: February 21, 1965 deprivation is more severe than the former. It is more difficult for a black student to surmount than the afore men- tioned shortcomings. Formerly, he felt frustration. Now he feels despair. He may become neurotic, hostile, withdrawn, or even beligerant. Yes, you are the catalysts of militancy. And the naive whites ask, " Why can ' t the blacks be like the rest? " — Conformity, Hal The black student knows that he is not wanted for himself, but rather for what he represents (we satisfy a quqta while the institution maintains the facade). The black student sells his " soul. " However, most blacks are no longer willing to attempt the sale. For having achieved the maturity to recognize the futility of " selling out, " we abandon the archaic methods (the Sambo roles) for some that show the promise of success. Mind you, the black does not randomly choose a method of attack, rather we utilize the data accumulated by the trials and errors of our predecessors and con- temporaries. Some whites wonder why the black student feels the necessity to form a F.S.O. (For Soul Only) or a B.S.A. (Black Students Association). ' We, the black stu- dents at Millikin University, and other colleges and universities are now into our " thang " , and we are parsimoniously say- ing, " Forget it Mr. Charlie, and forget your game and its rules. We play no more Marilyn Gipson Gerald Thompson F.S.O. An Ode to the Black Man For such a long time you have lived in shame, oppressed by the man, object for all blame. You ' ve been beaten, scorned, humiliated, and even spat upon, but after all those obscenities you ' ve kept right on. Upon your strength we stand when we ' re weak, when beset by woes, to you we ' ll seek. This strength stands as a tower in your face, it makes us all proud to be of this Black Race. For past agonies there ' s little we can do, but offer a kind word to try to and comfort you. Wo, the Black Women of this earth, appreciate you for all you are worth. You are always there with a helping hand, to guide us along, for our mutual stand. Brothers, be proud and let the world see, that the Black Man will walk with dignity. From the depths of our hearts, and ever-so Black Souls, we love you . . . dear Brothers, for you are our " Black Gold. " October, 1970 Brenda Strong " There have been many of our people across the country from all walks of life who have taken it upon themselves to try to pool their ideas and to come up with some kind of solution to the problem that con- fronts all of our people. " 149 Bottorf, Sheldon Head Itfdiker Campaign The campaign of Dan Walker for Governor of the State of Illinois generated quite an interest at Millikin. Jim Bottorf and Ted Sheldon, Millikin faculty members, became county co-chairmen of Walker ' s Macon county election group. Many students have taken to walking on Saturdays and Wednesdays, going from house to house, in order to solicit votes for Dan Walker. If the Illinois primary was any indication, the Walker campaign at Millikin was certainly a success. 150 McGovern Campaigners Sponsor Pierre Salinger In No vember of 1971, the McGovern for President campaign came to Millikin University. Christopher Craig was appointed chairman of the organization. Due to pohtics and personal conflicts, Craig resigned. Mike Stoller and Ralph Allen, Millikin faculty members, took charge. The organization brought to Decatur the voice of Pierre Salinger, former aid of John F. Kennedy, and now a campaign worker for McGovern. Other events are in the planning stages. What a sad thing it is when someone comments, " I really hate Millikin. I ' d leave tomorrow ... if it weren ' t for some of the people. I really hate this place. " You can see it, can ' t you? The point is: that Millikin is the people and nothing more. If " Millikin " is to be classified as build- ings, sidewalks, and parking lots, then yes, it is a thing to be hated. But " Millikin " is not just an ivy-covered cluster of buildings, all quite cold and empty. " Millikin " is alive and well, bubbling and teeming with life. At least, the opportunity is there for you to make it so. It is very easy to walk around in a cloud of gloom, thinking of everyone as non-caring " theys " and you would be perfectly justified. Peoples ' re- actions to you are basically mere reflections of your own public personality. How terribly sad, and how very wasteful, if your public personality is such that it receives only bad reflections. Millikin (the people) has an immense potential for countless relations, just waiting for you to say the word. So give the people a chance. Get rid of your cloud for just a moment, (it won ' t hurt, honest) and make an effort, a sincere effort, to find out just . . . Who They Are 153 Faculty and Administration liliikin ' s Faculty offers an ever-changing choice of: g| excellent people, with an outstanding teaching ability. b) more and more Phd ' s. c) non-controversial personalities. d) those to be replaced next year. e) none of the above. f) all of the above. The Administration, known for their own private track and field records, have retained their positions from last year. We would offer a possible reason for this phenomenon as a great deal of patience, forbear- ance, understanding, and just plain caring on their part. Thank you very much. An Open Letter from President Miller One of the strengths of MilNkin stems from the many opportunities that are provided for extensive communication among faculty, students, and staff. This pers onal contact adds a rich dimension to Uni- versity life and to one ' s education. However, unless we use the opportunities that exist, we remain strangers and have no chance to share our thoughts, our opinions, our values, our dreams. University committees will continue to be only as successful as the commitment of each mem- ber; informal discussions will be only as the trust level grows between conversants. Millikin is a community of people bound together by common interests and aspirations. Let us take that commonality and share in its present development and future hope. J. Roger Miller President 156 p. Jackson, Part-Time Faculty G. Olsen, Assistant Professor H. Sadow, Instructor Dr. P. Sandoval, Assistant Professor D. Mabry, Part-Time Faculty G. Wuerthele, Instructor Dr. R. Pacholski, Associate Professor School of Business Industrial Mdnagement Dr. J. Olson, Dean J. Hansen, Part-Time Faculty W. Chapman, Assistant Professor 192 Secretaries ROW 1: D. Jennings, G. Sauder, B. Leonard, B. Wichert, L. Lewis, P. Kirk, G. Welch, J. Manning. ROW 2: J. Habbe, M. Stradtmann, P. Kuhns, S. Beeson, D. Drennen, H. Armstrong, R. Deetz, N. Stewart. ROW 3: D. Gordy, V. Mann, M. White- D. Jennings, B. Adams, B. Denney, head, L. Davis, G. Nisbet, M. Teike, J. Moffett. Teschner, J. Richardson, J. Burcham] Stradtmann. Residence Directors Residence Assistants: ROW 1: L. Casey, S. Totten, A. Hayes. ROW 2: K. Wunderlich, E. Chapman, M . Cummins, R. Moore, C. Lithgow. ROW 3: K. Partington, B. Dickenson, S. Bohman, R. Lawton. ROW 4: A. Selvey, M. J. Bond, A. Plapp, Dean Coy, C. Sharp, S. Holmes, D. Bolden, IVl. Wechel, M. Beard. House Mothers: H. Scherer, A. Knowles, T. O ' Connell, M. Mul- holland, T. Newberry. r 198 University Judicial Board General Education Committee V inter Term Committee 8 201 Financial Aid Committee Seniors Students Believe it or not, there are about 1400 of them this year! How many have you gotten to know, met, talked to, seen . . . They ' ve been really busy this year, involved in all sorts of activities, like sleeping, eating, retching (immediately after eating), resting, laying on the lawn, playing tennis, going to classes, taking naps (immediately after going to classes), drinking, seeing movies, going to campus activities, but mostly flunking out (studying was not on the list). First semester, students are begged to find housing off-campus, or they ' re stuffed into linen closets. All because of lack of space. Second semester, students are forced back on cam- pus, or they ' re given a room to themselves. All be- cause of too much space. It could be that because of the above activities (especially the last one) people are too busy shuffling from one place to another to actually have contact with one another. Maybe this is what Dean Coy is always screaming about? Paul Abramson Chicago, Illinois Biology John Adney Wood River, HI. Political Science Metina Ahlgren Normal, HI. Mathematics Judy Albert Macon, IK, Music Education Rosalyn Alexander Decatur, III. Elementary Education Paul Andrews Essex Fells, N.J. Political Science Roseanna Apyan Kenosha, III. Nursing Mary Armentrout Peoria, III. Music Education Leslie Bain Skokie, III. Physical Education Steve Bar nes Manhatton, III. Music Education John Barone Summit, III. Music Education Barbara Beardslee Chillicothe, III. Elementary Education James Bednar Nokomis, III. Biology James Belman Lockport, III. Psychology Kathlyn Bliler llliopolis, III. Mathematics Steve Bohman Mundelein, III. English Diane Bolden E. St. Louis, Mo. Music Education Edward Brenan Grayslake, III. Accounting Marilee Brooks Decatur, III. Biology Alan Brown Alton, III. English Ellery Brown Chicago, III. Sociology Greg Brown Crystal Lake, II Speech Jean Brown Westville, III. Elementary Education Rick Butcher Flat Rock, III. History Stewart Byers Chicago, III. Economics Finance Alice Campbell Rushville, III. Elementary Education Kathryn Campbell Decatur, III. Psychology Sociology Patricia Carroll Rochelle, III. Music Larry Casey Waukegan, III. Chemistry John Castagno Morrisonville, III. Accounting 205 Linda Cane Decatur, III. Elementary Ed. Janice Channels Terre Haute, Ind. Elementary Ed. Lee Christenson Jamestown, N.Y. Sociology Larry Clark Decatur, III. Mathematics Michael Condon Orlando, Fla. Psychology Jean Cook Decatur, III. Music Ed. Jerald Cross Moscoutah, III. Biology Kathy Daschler Kansas City, Mo. Education Psychology James Davidson Salem, III. Marketing William Davis Midlothian, III. Maryrose Delany New Orleans, La. History Janice Dibble Waukegan, III. History Political Science Robert Dickenson Pans, III. Psychology Sociology Douglas Diefenbach Peoria, III. Psychology Robert Dietrich Crystal Lake, III. English Douglas Diller Worthington, III. Marketing Steve Dillow St. Louis, Mo. Marketing Fred Do e a Monmouth, N.J. Philosophy, Religion English Brian Downs Bedford Park, III. Mathematics Kevin Duez Pana, III. Physical Education 206 David Dulany Flora, III. Physical Education Gary Dycus Decatur, III. Business Administration Sarah Eagan Decatur, III. English Gary Eckstein Tolono, III. Physical Education Barbara Elder Lexington, III. Music Education Edwin Elin Oak Park, III. Greg Fabian Sharon, Penn. Theater Frances Fatheree Xenia, III. Elementary Education Suzann Fink Schiller Park Art Linda Fisher Rockford, III. Accounting Brian Fitzgerald Chicago, III. Music Education Jean Flanders Elburn, III. Music Ed. Charles Force Decatur, III. Math Jean Fox Joliet, III. Psychology Eleni Fraggas Markham, III. Elementary Ed. Greg Freed Lakewood, N.Y. Physical Ed. 207 Phyllis Griffin Lincoln, III. Music Education Barbara Hackel Chicago, III. Music Education Sande Hackel Chicago, III. Roland Hahnstadt Decatur, III. Biology Gary Haines Decatur, III. History Pol. Sci. Linda Harbecke Bartlett, III. Judy Harkins Markham, III. Psychology Sociology Jan Harper Chicago, III. English Sociology William Harrington Chicago, III. Marketing Martha Heck Salem, III. Music Education Donald Helm St. Elmo, III. Music Education Christina Henson Decatur, III. Psychology George Herring Creal Springs, III. History Clinton Hollis Petersburg, III. Music Education Stewart Holmes Summit, N.J. Music Education Tina Hoyert Naperville, III. Art Carol Hubbard Decatur, III. English Chris Jacobs Waukegan, III. Elementary Education Robert Jamison Salem, III. Biology 209 Seniors Pat Johnsen St. Charles, III. Spanish Debbie Johnson Houperstown, III. Nursing Barbara Jones Latham, III. Elementary Education Bonnie Kessinger Benid, III. Elementary Education Curt Kimball Arlington Heights, III. History Pol, Sci. William Kinsey Marion, III. Physical Education William Kloetzer Warson Woods, Mo. Biology Buena Knaus Decatur, III. Elementary Education Mike Kocher Chicago, III. Physical Education Ann Kraemer Belleville, III. Art Fred Krows Decatur, III. Economics Finance Camille Kulka Algonquin, III. English Sociology Nancy Kurtz Rolling Meadows, III. History Gregory Larson Jamestown, N.Y. Economics Finance Ronald Laws Granite City, III. Engineering Rosemary Lawton Independence, Mo. Chemistry Math Michael Leatherman Venice, III. Engineering Joanne Lewis Decatur, III. Math Psychology David Lighthall Arlington Heights, III. History Carol Lithgow Aurora, III. Physical Education 210 Alice Lockhart Wellington, III. Physical Education Letitia Lorenson Lovington, III. Spanish Mike Lorenzen Princeton, III. Economics Finance Belinda Love Evergreen Park, III. Psychology and History Janelle Lueck Elgin, III. Psychology Suzanne Luety Park Ridge, III. Marketing Gail Lukocek Hal Lupinek Cicero, III. Kathy McCoy Itasca, III. Roberto McDonald Decatur, III. Douglas McQueen Jiskilwa, III. Music Education Randy Martz Lanark, III. Engineering Karen Mathios Chicago, III. Nursing Carol Medal Mt. Prospect, III. Music Education Margaret Melloy E. Peoria, III. French James Mendenhall Newton, III. Physical Education Gregory Miller Decatur, III. Psychology Sociology Sam Milosevich Decatur, III. Chemistry Janice Mintel Qulncy, III. French 212 Bruce NIms Aurora, III. Math Kathleen O ' Mullen Chicago, III. Accounting Jack O ' Reilly Decatur, ill. Engineering Paul Orthman Oak Ridge, N.J. Marketing Charlotte Palmer Franklin Park, III. English Jim Parker Newfoundland, N.J. Accounting Wendy Parker Meadville, III. Elementary Education Kathy Partington Sparta, III. Physical Education Hiram Patterson Decatur, III. Biology Deanna Pence Joy, III. Math Richard Perna Markham, III. Art Michael Pettus Decatur, III, Curt Petty Mt. Zion, III. Nancy Phillips Decatur, III. Elementary Education Steven Picou Overland, Mo. William Pifer Eureka, III. Music Education Cassandra Pollard Chicago, III. Pre-Med Gregory Purvis Chicago, III. Sociology Janice Prather Lake Villa, III. Elementary Education Martha Raber Decatur, III. Sociology 213 Martha Rainous Fort Wayne, Ind. Physical Education Ronald Rapaport Sharon, Mass. Sociology Peggy Reed Waukegan, III. Elementary Education Margaret Reilly Northlake, III. Biology Raymond Roades Wood River, III. Religion Mary Roberts Decatur, III. Elementary Education Richard Robinson TInley Park, III. Music Education Thomas Rocue Savgerties, N.Y. Mike Rusk Decatur, III. History Bruce Rutherford Carlinville, III. Sociology Psychology Susan Sanford Maywood, III. Psychology Michael Schniepp Decatur, III. Marketing Becky Schreiber St, Charles, III. Physical Education Mary Schrieber Flossman, III. Music Fred Schuber Rock island. III. Cynthia Schultz Chicago, III. History Randy Schum Decatur, III. Accounting Lynn Schumacker Elmhurst, III. Elementary Education Rosemary Sebestyn Chicago, III. English Tom Selvey St. Louis, Mo. English 214 Seniors William Shipton West Middlesex, Pa. Biology Douglas Simler Forreston, I II. Accounting Mary Simpson Henry, III. Elementary Education Ron Sims Alton, III. Music Education Steven Smith Decatur, III. Physical Education Jed Starman Mt. Vernon, III. Biology Charles Steinkamp St. Louis, Mo. English Michael Stevens Danville, III. Physical Education Melanie Swift Judith Tatham Decatur, III. History Steven Taylor Chicago, III. Economics Finance Vickie Thomas Decatur, III. Physical Education Robert Thompson Decatur, III. Speech Ronald Thompson Chicago Hts., III. Accounting Tim Thompson Decatur, III. Lynda Tilley Decatur, III. Skip Totten Bement, III. History Carol Trepatz Carlyle, III. Marketing Larry Ultz Hackettstovun, N.J. Music Education Linda Vanden Branden Des Plaines, III. French 215 Vicky Williamson Peoria, III. Communications Donald Wolford Decatur, III. Math Martin Wood Bloomington, III. Elementary Education Claire Young Murphysboro, III. Political Science Ralph Zaffino Peotone, III. Spanish William Zieche Aurora, III. Philosophy, Sociology Religion Connie Zimmerman Decatur, III. Nursing Kerry Zimmerman Decatur, III. Accounting Karen Ziniel Evanston, III. Psychology Sociology Juniors Kimble Alexander Linda Alexander John Anderson Gary Bach John Bailey Suzan Baker Russ Barthel Don Basile James Baumgartner Lee Behnke Jeff Beimfohr Pat Bellas Gary Berns Steve Boltz Randy Bono Barb Borders Janet Bosak Bill Bowen Bill Best Nell Bradford Noel Brennan Piggy Brown Carol Buckley Sharon Buczek Cindy Bumber Pat Burke Dan Cahill Sue Campbell Phyllis Carson Elaine Chapman Peter Churukian Linda Cohenour Fran Cross Richard Davis Mark Dewalt Leo Desmond Debra Donnelly Sharon Douglass Kathleen Downey Sandy Duncan Karen Earing Beckie Eshelman Rich Felshaw Darol Ferneau Caria File 219 I Martha Hinman James Horvath Rich Hunter Judy Jackson Suzanne Jamison Larry Janssen Carvel Johnson Gary Johnson Frank Joy Andy Kazan Sandra Kerr Jerry Kirkpatrick Richard Knox Tom Laney Mary Ann Lee John Leighton Rick Lentz Pete Lieberman Linda Mahan Doug Marschaiek Rich Martin Sharon Maves Lisa Mayo Pat McCormick Mike McGinnis Margaret Mcllwain Lee Metzler Fred Miller Tom Munz Jack Murray 221 Juniors Jeff Nelson Kevin Newell Kent Newton Glen NickleskI Ken Novak Vicky Nyman Donald Oakes Tom O ' Donnell Georgian Oman Wendy Overocker Terry Pennel Bobette Pfeffer Allan Plapp Ed Porter Marilyn Quick Dennis Raebel Walt Reppenhagen Paula Rose Glenn Sauter Roger Savage Fred Schneller Bill Schultz Charles Sharp Al Shestokas Sandy Shintani Joan Shoemaker Wilbert Smith Marcia Spinner Bill Sommer Roger Soronson 222 Barb Spieth Jenny Steele Gary Stacy Tim Stirling Carol Strang James Sutton Steve Szalaj Linda Sudds William Szybowski Gerald Temples Kathy Tosolin Kevin Vann Anita Van Orman Mike Vierow Mark Voight Dennis Welter Steve Westenberg Amy Weyand Gene Wiggs Chuck Wolfer Denny Woodley Barb Woods Kerry Woody Mike Wool ridge Karen Wunderiich Stu Yadgaroff 223 Sophomores Sophomores Kent Dame Ken Davis Sue DeYoung Chuck Deetz Wayne DeMarco Betsy Dielfield Carlton Doctor Bill Duffner Diane Dunn Mike Dybicz Robert Edlem Tom Edmunds Teresa Egeers Carolyn Ehms Tim Faster Marsha Fernstaedt Bill Fiesler Angelo Fraggos Paulette French Nancy Gamache Kathy Gardner David Garver Joe Gaske Candace Getzendanner George Glasscock 226 Mike Grouzaro Kurt Gulder Craig Guthrie Jerry Guzaski Anita Guzo Dan Hamilton Vickie Hamilton Bill Harras Mike Harres Khristi Harbold 227 Sophomores Debra Hauskins Jane Hedlund Gayle Hehmeyer Gary Hendrickson Linda Herbst Linda Herren Audrey Hill Jan Hill John Hill Chris Holland Julie Holt Caroline Holtz Vicki Huber Pat Hustad Mary Jackson Warren Jesek Roger Kahila Karl Keller Marjean Kelley Dawn Lakatos John Lapp Cathy Larking Martha Lerey Judy Lobos Regina Love Kathy Mallett Gloria Manley Mary Margrave Kathy Markby Susan Martin Zandra Matthews Laurie McLaughlin G. L. McMillan Vic McMillon Hank Menke Leonard Meyer Diane Metternich •Annette Mills Kurt Mitchell Mary Mitchell Sophomores 230 Nick Oberting Norm Oberto James O ' Leary Jane Oliver Pat Overholt Carl Orr Rex Parvin Dorna Peterson Clark Ranney L. Radford Pat Ray Robin Receveur Donahue Redmond Edgar Reed Steve Rempala Cindy Rickey Diane Robinson Janet Rodeffer David Roth Tom Rotundi Karen Rumgay Sandra Rzeszutko Gary Sakata Linda Schminski Linda Schoemann 231 Sophomores Jane Schuster June Scott Gary Sedlack Tom Sieja Bob Siemer Bob Sindelak Nancy Siron Steve Small Betsy Smead Sherry Smith Nancy Soukup Marshall Sperry Sharon Spires Gemm Spurr Arlene Stanton Craig Steagahl June Street Brenda Strone Sue Suria Connie Taylor Debby Taylor Cornell Thomas Gerald Thomas Scottie Thompson P. A. Tippett Freshmen Hal Bacon Ruth Baird Cynthia Bangert Dick Banton Marcia Baumann Robert Beardslee Lisa Beckett Jim Bellerud Annette Benner William Beres Janet Berkins Karen Berry Cathleen Bielenberg Susan Blair Susan Bliler Kim Bockholdt Stephen Boeddinghaus Martha Boehm Dave Bosak Dorothy Boyd Eric Bremer David Brown Wendy Brown Timothy Buckley Teresa Budde Patricia Bukowski EvAnn Butler Debbie Cannon Jackie Carlton George Castor 235 Freshmen Mickey Catanzaro Karen Cater Peg Chilton Terry Chinn Joel Clark Mike Clark Marcella Cline Jackie Condon Mark Conolly Robert Cowan Chris Craig Steve Crowell Debbie Curfman Lynn Daschler Jeanne Davis Lindsay Davis Anthony Dear Delores Desmond Linda Dodsworth Berniece Donaldson Sally Dougherty Peggy Douglas Jeff Dowd Robert Dudenhausen Karen Dulberg Timothy Dustin Pamela Dycus Nancy Ebbert Betty Ebert Gordon Edwards 236 Debbie Eggebrecht Alice Elder Angela Epperson KImberly Epperson Kathy Everhart Steve Finney Susan Fischer Elizabeth Fitzsimmons Laurie Flaherty Patty Foltz Malcom Moore David Morrison Katie Muldowney Leslie Newton Becky Nickles Brett Neibur Doug Neibuhr Dale Nobel John Novak Debbie Nyberg 241 Freshmen John Stantz Jennifer Stout Jettie Street Jim Stringer Mike Stuart Gary Stall Connie Sullivan Monica Tamburini Bob Thomas Dale Thomas Krista Thomas Wes Tredup Susan Troxel Tim Truman Augusta Urquhart Richard Vandercook Beth Vaughn George Venturella Lana Volland Mary Sue Vonnegut Robin Voss Pam Warlock John Warner Gordon Weatherbee Jody Weller Willumi Wells Scott Weber Tom West Sam White Sus.in White Alpha Chi Omega 33 Baseball 123 Basketball 126 Cheerleaders 114 Circle K 89 Collage 85 Convocations 62 Cross-Country 118 Delta Delta Delta 32 Delta Sigma Phi 31 Environmental Affairs Council 138 Executive Committee 198 Financial Aid Committee 203 Football 130 For Soul Only 94 General Education Committee 201 Organization Index Inter-Dorm Council , Inter-Fraternity Council Jazz Lab Band , . ■ 99 Kappa Sigma . . 35 drigat Choir 53 rehing Band 98 Millidek 82 Millikin Pals 88 M.U. Showcase Theatre 62 Pan-Hellenic Council 41 Phi Kappa Phi 1 10 Phi Mu Alpha 103 Pi Beta Phi 30 Pi Delta Upsilon 109 Pi Mu Theta 108 Pom-Pom Squad 115 Radio Station 84 Residence Assistants Residence Directors Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha lota . . Student Senate ... Student Affairs Committee Swimmmg Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . . Teacher Education Council Tennis Track . Field U.C. Board University Judicial Board Winter Term Committee Wrestling Zeta Tau Alpha .... Faculty and Staff Index Adams, Betty Adell, Arvid . . Allan, Ralph . . Allen, Jack ... Anderson, William Armstrong, Helen Askill, John . . Ator, James . . Ator, Mary . . . Bach, Bert . . . Baird, Karen . . Baird, Neil . . . Barnett, Wallace Bateman, Charles Bates, David 66, Batshon, Badi Beeson, Shirley Benner, Denny Boatman, Maurice . . . . . Bodamer, William Bond, Mary Jane 159, Boston, Bryce Bottorf, James 150, Browning, Clyde , . . Budrow, Jenifer Burcham, Jot n Sutler, Thomas Carson, A Max , Cast«03da, Coocepcion Chapman, Larry 122, Chapman, Merle 131, Chapman, WiHtam ............ Colfms, Richard Coy, Oarwin 159, Crannell, Harriett . . Crawford, Kenneth . , Davis, Lawrence Dawes, DeAnn Deetz, Rachel Denrtey, Betty Dodge, Stephen Drenan, James Drennen, Dorothy Edwards, C £iston, Frank Eubanks, Shirley Ferris, Willia Ferry, R i c h ;j r Forbes, Gordon Forbes, Malcolm H Fra (- ' r, JunO; Frey, Roxanr Gage, Elinor Gaston, Jack . ' ' . Glasscock . David Gordy, Durla . . Gray, Jerry . Gregory, Ron Gromoll, Hen Gros , Fred f, Gruner, LoRoy 126 195 175 178 160 165 195 167 190 189 170 165 164 191 168 193 165 195 185 161 182 197 196 177 169 192 195 168 185 173 177 1 79 187 189 197 178 176 195 isr - 195 174 166 195 196 160 195 172 168 180 167 171 194 160 187 185 195 1 79 188 180 167 Habbe, Joyce 195 Hansen, John 1 87 Harkness, Tscher . 194 Hearson, Robert ' 190 Hehmeyer, Robert ' - ■ - 96 Heitkamp, Lawrence ,- 173 Heyer, Bill 196 Hicks, Patricia 1 76 Hill, Elizabeth 158 Hoffland, Richard 189 Hopper, Arthur 1 82 Houston, Joseph 158 Hoyt, Frederick 134,175 Hunt, Gerald 161 Jackson, Herbert T.J 131 Jackson, Preston 163 Jennings, Dorothy 195 Jensen, Norman 164 Johansson, Carl . .... . . .118,124,179 Johansson, Janet . " i 1| Jordahl, Truman 175 Kent, Nancy 194 Ke ns, Byron 157 Ketttecamp, James : 196 Kirby, Glenn 186 Kirk, Prtscilld 195 Knowles, Amy " " Koepke, Letttia p,- .196 Kreuger, William ' 171 Krows, Wayne 1 57 Kruse, Luanne ,170 Kuhns, Patricia 195 LciRowe, Kenneth 192 Ldison, Carol 190 Leonard, Beverly 195 Lewis, Lillian 195 Lewis, William 169 McDantel, Stuart 183 Mclntnr;, Robert 177 McKinin ' v, Margaret 196 Mabry, Dons . 171 Maclay, Ron .W " . 181 Mann, Virginia 195 Manning, Jeanne 195 Mardock, Robert . . . - pfegs • • • •l ' ' Marshall, David W. . . . .156 Mathieson, Lester 131,178 May, Mike 196 Merritt, William Moffett, Jewell Moore, Barbara Mulholland, Margaret Neibuhr, Guy Neighbors, Edvyar Newberry, Ton Nisbet, Gladys Northrup, Jean ' O ' Connell, Thelmu Olsen.Gail , Olson, Jami. ' s Onwuememe, Michael Pacholski, Richard 171 Paine, Richard JHlili ' ■ Pattison, Carl " ' ' Pw- • • ' ' 59 Paul, Carol W . . .1 72 Peterson, Margaret .j2 193 Phillips, Douglas t . . . . .190 Pickens, William . lA ' 166 Poelker, Carl 131 Pondehck, Leo , . iii Provan, Graham . .; J 1 74 ' 3i Quintrell, Joyce , ; 172 Redford, Gerald 156 Richardson, C. Kent 1 Richardson, J 19 Ripper, Theodore 192 Robison, Frances 194 Rocke, Donald 186 Sadow, Harvey 163 Sandoval, Patricia 171 ppington, W.A 186 Sauder, Virginia 195 Schaar, Shashana 186 Scherer, Helen 197 Schlieper, Dorothy 176 Schuefer, Roger 191 Sheldon, Ted . . . . , 150,174? Shell, Lester .164 Shelton, Ronald 176 Shepherd, Barbara 193 Simon, Jeffrey . ,€ . ... . .183 Smith, Glen jf " 187 Smithson, James 165 Snyder, Wesley . . . . ; 189 Spires, Rex .161 Stewart, Norma . . . .195 Stoner, Ltn ■HfcsL ' ' " ' ' Stoller, Michael . . . . HHsfc . . . .186 Stradtmann, Margarete 195 Teike, Marilyn 195 Teschner, K . .195 TeVautt, R. Kent 180 Tevlin, Michael 192 Thompson, Hugo ..... ... .175 TiedB, Russel . . . . j ' - ■ ■ ■ • ' ■90 Travis, Elizabeth . JflS Vicars, Robert llg Weatherbee, Carl 181 Weaver, Loren 167 Welch, Dan 131 Welch, Gladys , X- . . .195 Whitehead, Myrna Wichert, Betty . " ' Wieman, Barbara Iggs, Hal ice . . lams, Gloria Wing, EdVvard uerthele, George enser, J. Kelly Zimmerly, Isabelle Abbott, Diane 224 Abramson, Paul 204 Adams, Susan 224 Adnev,John 107,204 Adrian, Emmy ■•■»•; -» 34 Ahlgren, IVleitna - . . . .204 Alters, Jane • -234 Afbert, Anthony ■ ' -234 Albert, Eric . .126 Albert, Judy • -204 Alexander, Ki tefc 218 Alexander, b P B- ■ 218 Alexander, Rosalyn , ■ ■ ■ -204 Alien, Charles . , 234 234 Al ' l -W . 224 Amm, Vi W) • •224 i0n, Bruce . : - . - 234 _ bn, Charles . . . . . . - , t3i;224; ton,Joftn ......... - - -218 Anderson, Lars 224 Andefson, Marl . 234 Anderson, Sue 224 Andrews, Paul 204 Angus, Ayrton . . . ■ 234 Angus, O. Paul . . T . . . , . .234 Apyan, Roseanna . ■ -204 Armentrout, Mary . , , . . 204 Armstrong, Gale . , . . , 234 Arthur, Richard 224 Atttg, Carol Bach, Ga ry . 21 S Bacon, Hal Bailey, John . • -2 Bain, Leslie 204 Baird, Ruth 235 Baker, Charles 224 ; Baker, Su2an 218 Bangert, Cynthia ' ' • i ' " Banton, Richard ' . - i • 235 Barnes, Steve i ii; ' Barone, John -205 Barra, Walter ■ ■ -225 Barthel, Russell 118,218 Ba.s!le, Donald 218 Basilo, Joe . -225 _ Batson, William 124 :,« Baumann, Marcta -235 Baumgariner, JamWa g a 218 Beard, Marshall . ' m ■ i 19? Beardsiee, Barbara , 206; Beardstee, Robert 235 Beckett, List 235 BedWr, John 205 •Sehnke, Elmer -218 Beimfohr, Jeffrey . . ■ ■ 126,218 Bellas, Patricia tt ' 8efi James .... R . .205 Bender, Annette 23S Benson, Cory 22S Seres, Bill 235 Wger, Bonnie Berkins, Janet TsW " ' ' Be ns, Gary 218 . Karen . 235 Mark 225 Best, Wtlham . .219 Bieienberg, Cathleen , : . .235: Bilodeau, Charles -131 ,i ne, Donna 225;: . .JBiair, Susan ■ - •235 er, Kathlyn .: . -: - .205 r, Susan . 11B;23S kholdt, Kirft ■ ■23ff diogWaus-r Stephen m, Shirley . an, Steve 1»f 2( n, Diane 107,197,205, Boltz, Steve 218 ' Bono, Randy • .218 Borders, Barbara 219 Davtd: 23 Janet 68,219 yd, Dorothy 235 Student Index Boyer, Barbara 225 Bowen, Glenn Wm 219 Bradford, Danefte 219 Brakbill, James 225 Branson, Barb 225 Bremer, Eric 23§| Brenan, Edward .205 Brennan, Noel 219 Brooks, Marilee 205 Brouk, Nancy .225 Brown, Alan 205 Brown, Cathy 225 Brown, Cynthia 225 Brown, David 131,235 Brown, Elt 205 Brown, Greg 104,205 Brown, Jean 205 Brown, Robert 122,131,219 Brown, Wendy . , , 235 Bruqiont, Nancy 225 Buckley, Carol v .... . .219 Buckley, Timothy . . . .. ....... 235 Buczek, Sharon . « 219 Budde, Teresa 235 Bukowski, Pat - • ■ • -235 Bumber, Lucmda 219 Burke, Pat . :fl: . . 219 Butcher, Rick 205 Butler, EvAnn 235 Byers, John • • -225 Byers, Stewart 205 CahH1, Daniel 219 Campbell, Alice . 205 Campbell, Kathleen 225 Campbell, Marsha Sue .-. 219 etepbell, Kathryn 205 Campbell, Robert 126 Cannon, ©ebbie .235 Canty, Michael 57,225 Canty, Mitchell 134,225 •C m JCkie 115,235 CarrlJ cia 205 Carson, Phyllis .219 Casey Larry 1.07,205 Cas pio, John 205 Ca m, George 235 Catari aro, Mary 236 Cater, Karen 236 Cave, Linda 206 Ghambrovich, John , .225 Channels, Janice . . . .206 Chaprwan, David .......... 122,225 Chapman, Etame 105,197,219 Chilwm, Peggy 236 Chinn, Terry 236 Christenson, Lee . . ■ ■ .206 Chootes, Marilee - - .225 Churukian, Peter . . . 219 Clark, Joel , 236 Clark, La ry ..... . . . . ..... -206 , Condon, Michael 206 Condon, Jacquelyn 115,236 ; Conolly,Mark . . .236 Cook, Jean , 1CI2,206 Cowan, Bobert ... . i , . .236 Craig, Christopher 236 Cross, Francys . . , . s , . . . . . . ,.219 Cross, Jerald 66,106.206 Ciowell, Steve 131,236 Cummins, Mary . ..... ..... , . .19? ■ • Curf man , Debbie . . , . 236 Dame, Kent .... . . . Ja cHief athy . - 9 " oasch rMynn . . r USj K Qa Adsort rri«s mj B K m ■ • ' Davis, Kenneth . . . , ' .v«hhH|B- • -226 Davis, Lindsay . . .- _.MMllM|p|pg ' . . .236 Davis, Richard . . 119,219 Davis, Shawnee .... . . . .206 Davis, William .206 Dear, Anthony 131,236 Deetz, Chuck . . Deitelhoff, Gary Delaney, Maryrose DeMarco, Wayne Desmond, Dolores 236 Desmond, Leo 219 Dewatt, Mark - • ■ -219 DeYoung, Susan 226 Dibble, Janice 206 Dickenson, Robert ...... .107,197,206 Diefenbach, Douglas 206 Dietfield, Betsy 68,226 Diller, Douglas . , 206 Diiley, Gary . .131 DiHow, Steve , -206 Doctor, Carlton .... v ..226 Dodsworth, Linda .236 Dolezal, Fred . - ■ - -206 Donaldson, Mary Donnelly, Debra 219 Dougherty, Sally 236 Douglas, Peggy -236 Douglass, Sharon 219 Downd, Jeff -; • -236 Downey, Kathleen ■ -219 Downs, Brian 119, 206 Dudenhausen, Robert 236 Duez, Kevin , 206 Duffner, William - 226 Dulberg, Karen 236 Duncan, Sandra 219 Dunn, Oiann 226 Dustin , Timothy 236 Dybicz, Mike 226 Dycus, Gary 20? Dycus, Pamela 236 Eagan, Sarah 20? Earing, Karen Ebbert, Nancy hbert, Elizabeth Eckstein, Gary Edlen, Robert 219 .236 .236 .207 .226 Edmunds, Thomas 226 Edwards, Gordon 236 Eggers, Teresa 226 Eggebrecht, Debbie . . „, 237 Ennis, Carolyn 226 Elder, Alice .237 Elder, Barbara 207 Elin, Edwin 207 . , . .237 Epperson, Angela Epperson,, Kimberfy Eshelman, Beckie Everhart, Millard . Fabian, Greg . . , Faster, Timothy .237 .219 .237 .207 .226 Fatheree, Frances 207 Felshaw, Richard 219 Ferneau, Darot 219 Fernstaedt, Marsha 226 Fiesler, Bill 226 File, Carla . 219 Susan ' ■ • -207 ' V, Laurie Finney, Steve Fischer, Linda Fischer , Susan 220 .237 ,207 .237 Fitzgerald, Brian 105,207 Fitzsimmons, Elizabeth .237 Flaherty, Laureen 237 Flanders, Jean 207 Foitz, Pat • -237; Forbes, John ' ' 31 Force, Charles 207 ,Fox, Jean Fraggos, Eleni ... f Fraggos, Angeio Freed, Dave F ranch, Paulette . Frey, John Friedrick, Pam .... Frost, James -220 Frye, Richard ' ' 31 Galloway, Joanne 2.; Gamache, Nancy 226 Gardner, Kathy 226 Gardner, Linda 220 Garlock, Nancy 238 Garner, Dee 131,238 Garnett, Jeanne 238 Garuer, David 226 Garver, John 208 Gaske, Joseph 226 Gaskill, Linda 220 Gasper, Catherine 238 Gaston, Keith 238 Gaston, Terry 208 Gerdt, Karen 220 Gerdt, Sharon 220 Getzendanner, Candace 226 Gill, Joe 208 Glasscock, David 105,208 Glasscock, George 226 Glynn, Jay 208 Gobczynski, Leon . . . . . . . 126,238 Godier, Karen .220 Golden, Linda 238 Goodrich, Deborah 238 Goss, Vivian 208 Gould, Lori 238 Goumas, Nancy 238 Grady, James 124 Graham, William 208 Gray, Deborah 238 Gray, Linda 66,208 Green, Alan . . . 208 Greene, James 238 Greenlee, Dennis 122,208 Gregory, Bob 238 Grider, Rick 1 31 Griffin, Phyllis 209 Grouzard, Michael 227 Grove, Paul 238 Gulder, Kurt 124,227 Gunning, Linda , . . .114 Guthrie, Craig . JUm. . ' ; .227 Guzaski, Jerry . . . illlf J .227 Guzo, Anita . . , m .227 Hackel, Barbara . Mg. J|; .209 Hackel.Sande . . Jf M .209 Hanstadt, R. Frank f K .209 Hames, Gary . . B .209 Hall, James 1 ..238 Hamilton, Daniel Hamilton, Jesse Hamilton, Vicki Hanson, Dan Harbecke, Linda T ' .209 Harbecke, Linda 209 Harlow, Camilla 238 Harper, Jan 209 Harres, Mike 122,227 Harrington, William 131,209 Harris, John 131 Harris, William 227 Harbold, Khnsti 227 Hartlab, Donald 118,126,220 Hartley, Barbara 238 Harvey, Nelson 220 Harvey, Robert 238 Hatler, David 238 Hauskms, Debra 228 Hays, Alan 197,220 Heck, Martha 47,106,209 Hedlund, Jane 228 Hehmeyer, Gayle 228 Heinekamp, Beth 220 Helm, Donald 209 Helsing, Craig 220 Henderson, Diane 238 Hendricks, Tom 238 Hendrickson, Gary 228 Henry, Bob 131 Hensan, Andrew 238 Henson, Christina 209 Herbst, Linda 228 Hermes, Marilyn 220 Herren, Linda 228 Herring, George - 209 Hettiger, Leo 238 Student Index Hickman, Paula 238 Higgins, John 126,238 Hilgers, Bob 68 Hill, Audrey 228 Hill, Diane 238 Hill, Jan 228 Hill, John . 228 Hill, Joyce 239 Hinman, Martha 221 Holland, Christine 228 Holhs, Clinton 209 Holmes, Stewart 197,209 Holt, Julie 228 Holtz, Carrie 228 Hoppe, Gtnny 239 Horsley, Ray 239 Horvath, James 221 Hottie, Buff 239 Hoyert, Tina 209 Hubbard, Carol 209 H u bba rd , M ary A n n :209 Ruber, Vicki 228 Hullinger, Dana 239 Hunt, Richard 239 Hunter, Richard 221 Hunter, Sherry .239 Hustad, Pat .228 Hutchinson, Jeff . .239 Hyink, William . . . . . . .239 Idstein, Tom , . . ... . . .131 Irwin, Nancy 239 Jackson, George 239 Jackson, Judy 221 Jackson, Mary 228 Jacobs, Chris 209 Jamison, Suzanne 68,221 Jamison, Robert 209 Janssen, Larry 122,221 Jesek, Warren 118,228. Johnsen, Pat 210 Johnsen, Carvel 131,221 Johnson, Garrett 221 Johnson, Jan is 239 Johnson, Janna 239 Johnson, Teri ,239 Jones, Barb 210 Jones. Catherine 115,239 Jones, Dennis 131 Joy, Frank 221 Kahila, Roger 228 Kasha, Charles 1 22 Kazan, Andy 124,221 Keller, Karlton 228 Kelley, Marjean 228 Kerr, Sandra 221 Kerr, Tym 23! Kessinger, Bonnie 210 Kimball, Curt 210 King, Kandi . . Kinsey, Bill , . . Kirkpatrick, Jerry Kloetzer, Bill . . Knaus, Buena Knox, Rick Kober, Brabara Kocher, Mike Koehlor, Kevin 252 LaRowe, H. Bruce .... Larson, David v jt A JtBUj . ' " " Larson, Gregor HH HH Lavers, William . . . ■ HPIHi .239 ' Laws, Ron m[ . . .210 Lawton, Rosemary . • BfcA - 197,210 Leach, Sarah . . . • H|| ' - -240 Leatherman, Mike . 107,21 0 Lee, Mary Ann . . . B ■ • -221 Lee,Scy B ' ' ' ' ' Leighton, John . . . ■ . .221 Lentz, Rick B- • -221 Levey, Martha . . - jf K - - -228 Lewis, Joann . . . .]PI|iiPp| |||P ' - - -210 Lieberman, Peter 221 Lighthall, Dave 210 Lindmark, Gary 240 Lithgow, Carol 197,210 Lobos, Judyth 228 Lochbaum, Judy 240 Lockart, William 240 Lockhart, Alice 211 Longworth, Barbara 240 Lorenson, Letitia 211 Lorenzen, Mike 211 Love, Belinda 211 Love, Regina 228 Lowe, Mark 126 Lueck, Janelle 21 1 Luety, Suzanne 211 Lukocek, Gail 211 Lupinek, Hal 1 19,211 Lustrea, Robert 240 McBride, Susan 240 McCaffrey, Maureen 240 McCormick, Pat 47,221 McCoy, Kathy L 211 McDonald, Charles 131 McDonald, Roberta 211 McGinnis, Mike 221 McGregor, Kerry 115,240 Mcllwain, Margaret 114,221 Mcllwain, William 240 McKey.John 131 McLaughlin, Laurie 229 McMillan, Gerald 229 McMillan, Harold 240 McMillan, Victor 131,134,229 McNeal, Diane 47 McNeely, Donald 124,240 McQueen, Douglas 211 McQuiggan, Ralph 131,240 Marks, Gary 240 Mackey, George 131 Maggos, John 240 Mahan, Linda 221 Major, Lucinda 240 Mallett, Kathy 229 Malone, David 240 Manley, Gloria 229 Manson, Dave 1 24 Marchiando, Jean 240 Margrave, Mary 229 Markby, Kathy 229 MarschaIek, Doug 221 Marshall, David 240 Martin, Rich 221 Martin, Susan 229 Martz, Randy 211 Mason, Vicky 240 Massari, Martin 240 Mathewson, Craig 240 Mafhias, Vince 126 Matthews, Zandra 229 Maves, Sharon 221 Mayo, Lisa 221 Meckstroth, Karen 115,240 Medal, Carole 211 Melloy, Margaret 47,21 1 Mondenhall, James 131,211 Menke, Robert 126,229 Motcal I, Bradley 119 Metcall, Paul • -240 Metternich, Diane 229 Mei. ' ler, Lee 221 Meyer, Leonard 229 Mi cek, Susan ne 240 MichI, Chartes 119 Miller, Connie 240 Miller, Debbie 240 Miller, Fred 221 Miller, Greg .t, 21 1 Mills, Annette 229 Milosevich, Sann 211 Mintel, Janice 105,21 1 Mitchell, Kurt 229 Mitchell, Mary 229 Moling, Steve 240 Moore, Barbara 21 2 Moore, Deanna 115,240 Moore, Deborah Gail 230 Moore, Deborah Joyce 114 Moore, Malcolm 241 Moore, Robert 212 Moore, Robin 197,212 Moreau, Ruthann 212 Moreen, Gail : • 47,21 2 Morgret, Marilyn 212 Morris, Kathleen 212 Morris, Rebecca 230 Morrison, David 124,241 Morrison, Jaiayne 114 Moss, Richard .131 Mosser, Robert 230 Motta, Gary 62 Muhr, Mark 230 Muldowney, Kathy 241 Munz, Tom 221 Murphy, Bruce 212 Murphy, Gay le 230 Murray, Jack 221 MusH, Connie : ..230 Myers, Gary 230 Nees, Jean 212 Neher,Ted 134,230 Netbuhr, Douglass J31,241 Nelson, Jeff -222 Neville, Mark 107,212 Newetl, Kevin 22 Newquist, Nancy 230 Newton, Ann Leslie . . . . , 241 Newton, Kent 222 NicWes, Rebecca 241 NicWeski, Glenn 222 Niebur, Brett 241 Nims, Bruce 68,213 Nobel, Dale 241 Norton, Jane 230 Novak, John 241 Novak, Kenneth 222 Nyberg, Deborah 241 Nyman, Vicki 222 Oakes, Donald 222 Oberhelman, Douglas 242 Oberting, Nick 231 Obey, Sherry 114 Oberto, Norman 231 O ' Leary, James 231 Oliver, Jane 231 Olsen, Chris 118 Oman, Georgianna 222 O ' Mulien, Kathleen 213 O ' Riley, Jack 106,213 Orr, Carl 231 Orthman, Paul 21 3 Osborn, Charles .242 Overbay, Kenneth .242 Overhott, Pat .231 Overocker, Wendy .......... 66,222 Owen, Nancy . . 242 Pape, Cynthia ............. .242 Pars on handy _ ' 242 Partington, Kathy . . . , ' 197,213 Paryin, Rex 231 Patten, Joel 131 Patterson, Hiram .213 Student Index Paulaitis, Robert . . . : . . .131 Pence, Deanna 213 Pennell, Terry ■ -222 Perna, Rich 213 Perrone, Jill 242 Peters, Henry 131 Peters, Linda ; 242 Peterson, Dorna 231 Peterson, Randy 122 Pettus, Michael 119,213 Petty, Curt 213 Pettyjohn, Mark 124 Pfeffer, Bobette 222 Phillips, Nancy 213 Picou, Steve .21 3 Piter, Bill 213 Plapp, Allan 197,222 Poe, Mike . .131 Pollack, Judy 242 Pollard, Cassandra 213 ■ Polley, Michael 124,242 Porter, Ed 222 Prather, Janice 213 Prichard, Mark 131 Pritts, Jeff 134 Punzelt, Tom 126 Purvis, Greg 213 Quick, Marilyn 222 Raber, Martha 213 Radcliffe, Becky . 242 Rademaker, Dennis 124,242 Raebel, Dennis .222 Ratnous, Martha ,214 Ralston, James . 122,131 Ranney, Clark 231 Rapaport, Ron 214 Ray, Patty 231 Receveur, Robin 231 Redmond, Donahue 131,231 Reed, Edgar 231 Reed, Peggy 214 Reilly, Margaret 214 Rempala, Steven 231 Reppenhagen, Walt 222 Rickey, Cindy 231 Ridge, Ann 242 Roades, Ray 214 Roberts, Claudia 242 Roberts, Mary 214 Robinson, Diane 231 Robinson, Richard 214 Rodeffer, Janet 231 Rogers, Ann 242 Rogers, David 242 Rose, Paula 222 Roth, David 231 Rotondi,Tom 231 Rumgay, Karen 231 Rund, Austin 131 Rusk, Mike 214 Rutherford, Bruce 214 V Ryan, Bill 122 Rzeszutko, Sandy 231 Sailor, Julia - .242 Sakata,Gary 134,231 Sanders, Greg 242 Sanders, Robert 1 22 Sanford, Susan 214 Sayter, Glenn 222 Savage, Roger 222 Schtminski, Lynne 231 Schneider, Barbara 242 Schnelter, Fred 222 Schniepp, Mike 214 Schreiber, Becky 214 Schoemann, Lynn 231 Schuber, Fred , 214 Schultz, Cynthia . . . .• 214 Schuttz, William 222 Schum, Randy 214 Schumacker, Lynn 214 Schuster, Janet , 232 Scott, June 232 Sebestyen, Rosemary 68,214 Seery, Patrick 242 I f Sedlack, Gary - - ' 2 Selvey, Toni 197,214 ' Sewell, Kristin 115,242 Sharp, Charles 134,222 Shaver, Barry 242 Shebenik, Steve 242 Shelby, Dick 131 Shestokas, Al 222 Shintani, Sandy 222 Shipton, Bill 215 Shively, Elizabeth 242 Shoemaker, Jill 242 Shoemaker, Joan 222 Short, Jill . 242 Sieja, Tom 232 Siemer, Robert 232 Simler, Doug 215 Simpson, Debbie 115,242 Simpson, Mary Anne 215 Sims, Ron 215 Sindelar, Bob 232 Sindorf, Ronald 131,242 Siron, Nancy 232 Six, Rebecca 243 Slater, Doug - .124 Small, Steve 232 Smead, Elizabeth 232 Smith, Audrey 243 Smith, Peggy 243 Smith, Sherry 232 Smith, Stephen . 131,215 Smith, Susan 243 Smith, Wilbert .: 222 Snyder, Peggy 243 Sommer, Bill . 222 Sorenson, Roger , 222 Soukup, Nancy 232 Sperry, Marshall 232 Spieth, Barbara 223 Spina, James .243 Spina, Tom 243 Spinner, Marsha 222 Spires, Sharon 232 Spurr, Gemm 232 Squier, Steven 243 Stacey, Gary 223 Staley, Connie 114 Stanton, Arlene 232 Stantz, John - • ■ -244 Starman,Jed 215 Steagahl, Craig 232 Steele, Jennifer - 223 Stein, Steve 243 Steinkamp, Chuck 50,68,215 Stevens, Michael 131,215 Stevenson, Tom 243 Stirling, Tim 223 Stout, Jennifer 244 Strang, Carol 223 Street, Jettie 244 Street, June 232 Stringer, Jim 131,134,244 Stronge, Brenda 232 Stuart, Michael 244 Stull, Gary 244 Sudds, Linda 223 Sullivan, Connie ■• 244 Suna, Susan 232 Sutton, .James 223 Swift, Melanie 215 Szaiaj, Steven 223 Szybowski, William 223 Tamburini, Monica 244 Tatham, Judith 215 Taylor, Connie 232 Taylor, Debby 232 Taylor, Otis 131 Taylor, Stephen 126,215 Temples, Gerald 131,223 Therialt, Sandy 57 Thomas, Cornell 122,232 Thomas, Dale - 244 Thomas, Gerald M 232 Thomas, Krista ■ ■ ■ • ■ -244 . Thomas, Robert . . . 244 253 Student Index Thomas, Vickie 215 Thompson, Gerald 107 Thompson, Judith 232 Thompson, Lynne 232 Thompson, Robert 106,215 Thompson, Ron 215 Tilley, Linda 106,215 Tippett, P 1 18,232 TIpsord, John 131 Tolone, Tom 122,233 Toslin, Kathy 223 Totten, Skip 197,215 Traughber, Vicky 233 Tredup, Wesley 244 Trepatz, Carol 215 Troxel, Susan 244 Truman, Tim 244 Tully,Glen 233 Turnipseed, Tim 131 Udell, Chris 131 Ultz, Larry 215 Urquhart, Augusta 244 Vanden Branden, Linda 215 Vandercook, Richard 244 Vann, Kevin 223 Van Orman, Anita 223 Vanstrom, Steve 131 Van Vooren, Craig 233 Vaugh, Mary 244 Venturell, George 244 Verner, Jan 233 Vierow, Michael 223 Voight, Mark . . . 223 Voflan, Lana 244 Vonnegut, Mary Sue 244 Voorhees, Greg 233 Voss, Robin 244 Walker, Annetta 216 Warlock, Pam - 5,244 Warner, John .244 Warmack, Ken 216 Warner, Lindsay 233 Warrington, Dave 233 Watts, Tom 233 Weakly, Kathy 114,233 Weakly, John 233 Weatherbee, Gordon 244 Weber, Scott 244 Webster, Chris 124 Weckel, Mary 197,216 Wedding, Jane 216 Weingand, William 216 Weller, Dennis 223 Weller, Joellyn 244 Wells, William 244 West, Tom 131,244 Westemberg, Sarah 216 Weyand, Amy 223 White, Lynne 216 White, Sara 244 White, Susan 244 Whiteman, Cindy 233 Whitfield, Rosemary 233 Wichert, John 233 Wickline, Denny 122,126 Wiesler, Rich 131 Wiggms, Pat 216 Wiggs, Gene . . . .223 Willey, Marcia 216 Williams, Brenda 216 Williams, Pat 233 Williams, Robert 245 Williamson, Vicki 46,217 Wilson, Diane 245 Wilson, Leslie 245 Winer, Sami 233 Winslow, Darcy 245 Wolfer, Charles 223 Wolford, Donald 217 Wood, Martin 217 Woodley, Dennis 223 Woods, Barbara 223 Woods, Michael 122 Woody, Kerry 223 Woolridge, Michael ., .223 Woosley, John 233 Wright, Nancy 245 Wright, Teri 233 Wunderlich, Karen 197,223 Wyckoof , Annette 245 Yadgaroff , Stuart 223 Yedtman, Susan 115,245 Young, Clara 217 Zaffino, Ralph 105,217 Zatt, Nanci 245 Zemlyn,Jo 245 Zieche, William 217 Zimmerman, Connie 217 Zintel, Chris 217 ZirngibI, James 124 254 Coordinating Editor Secretarial Friends Sally Emberson Copy EDITOR: STAFF: Jan Harper Fred Schneller Pat Johnson Bernadine Faculty Adviser Carl Pattison Mho They Are EDITORS: STAFF: Sandy Rzeszutko Mary Ann Lee Susan White Jill Short Marsha Fernstaedt Marilyn Hermes Marcia Wendland Karen Wunderlich V hat They Do EDITORS: STAFF: Diane Robinson Mike Canty Zandra Matthews Nancy Owens Robin Kuykendall Rosemary Whitfield Wendy Diekhoff Ellen John V hat They Say STAFF: Gerald Thompson Elaine Chapman Sandy Rzeszutko Ralph Allan Ram Carter EDITOR: STAFF: Pat Tanis Carol Attig Lana Volland Pat Bukowski Ronald Haddock Walter Adams Anchor Publishing Co. Root Photographers Gerald Redford Denny Benner Joseph Houston Photographers Paul Buck Arlene Stanton Richard Banton Business Manager Jim Baumgartner At this time I ' d like to recall the quote from J.C. Superstar, " You ' ve begun to matter more than the things you say. " Think about it a minute. Are the students listed in Who ' s Who, really that important in themselves, or is it their accomplishments that deserve the merit? Are the faculty members really that important themselves, or is it that which we have learned from them that is most significant. It would be possible to recall all of the individuals involved with the university, from President to janitor, but in the final analysis, the same would be true -it is what they do that is important, not who they are. Therefore, it has been my intention in this, the 1972 Millidek, to deal mainly with what was being done on campus: what were the major accomplish- ments, what were the prevailing attitudes, and how were these accomplishments fulfilled? Of course, recognition is an important part of any activity, but I feel that is not the most important part. Do not be offended because your name does not appear beneath each of your pictures or along with every organiza- tion. Instead, look at this book and derive your self- worth from seeing what you have done for the benefit of all. Ralph Zaffino Editor-in-Chief 256 ”
Suggestions in the Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.