Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1973

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Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1973 volume:

w The Lad ■gin, of f V an °l Mun ?rSL fE «i r-- Srlr a va r l7 ' gh - " oeaJecf " S a a J d ' Sings The Bl ' o weeks, Masaya ' s populi doubled as thousands of i |kl in from earthquake .SB " ' ,1.8- -1 fa. ' . ° »B ' ana piy, through VrU are lyerj VllC Kvn™ one lu» - ivltkuul ...i Quotas: The Sleeper Issue of ' 72? ■ ■ f f g f ? „,. _ Ffc 72 " Mttlik ' m University ' Decatur, ) vis Co- Editors: Mary Jackson ' Diane nson :. 2 I I mm I «SpBp| $Nw !S i % i .5- ' ■ ' if wSBm Iff ?3 «gf HI - H , MH9 l Mapp ' wss Js Anyone Or Tell me why, tell me why, tell me why, Oh, Why can ' t we live together. Tell me why, tell me why Oh, Why can ' t we live together. Everybody wants to live together, Why can ' t we live together. No more wars, no more wars All we want is some peace in this world, Everybody wants to live together, Why can ' t we live together, Got to live by me Got to live together. No matter, no matter what color, Oh, you are still my brother. I said, no matter, no matter what color, Oh, you are still my brother. Everybody wants to live together, Why can ' t we live together. T. Thomas Activities Ireshman 5 The highlight of Freshmen Camp, of course, was the gigantic water fight instigated by the counselors but which included everybody! Freshmen Camp proved to serve its purpose of acquainting the new freshmen with Millikin, its faculty and its traditions. Kusk There are four national sororities, Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Pi Beta Phi, and Zeta Tau Alpha. The four men ' s groups are Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Tau Kappa Epsilon. Certain standards are required for fraternity rush, pledging, and initiation. Formal rush is held at the beginning of the fall semester; there are several periods of informal rush. Week 9 Parents Parents ' Day 1972 was held on October 9th. The activities included discussion groups for the parents with the Millikin faculty, a football game against Wheaton College, a reception in Gris- wold, and tours of the campus. All housing units were open for visitation and lunch was pro- vided for the parents. During the halftime of the football game, Pat Williams, Parent ' s Day chairman and President Miller presented the second annual award for " Outstanding Student of the Year " to Tom Munz. All in all, it was an event- ful weekend for both parents and students. Momecom ' mg-7972 ■ W m v - The 1972 Homecom- ing was a complete success despite the dreary rainy weather. The weekend included such activities as the Mason Proffit concert, Homecoming games, house decora- tions and judging, the Millikin vs. Carthage football game, the Queen ' s Coronation, and the musical production, Oliver! Once again this year, each housing unit boosted the " Big Blue ' s " spirit by producing house decorations. The decorations ranged from a simulated football field portray- ing Millikin ' s score - 35 points, and Carthage ' s score - 0, to a sign saying, " Backing The Blue All The Way. " 12 M Zhe Queen f s Coronation What is this feeling! The look of love . . . Momecom ' mg l9 72 The 1972 Homecom- ing was a complete success despite the dreary rainy weather. The weekend included such activities as the Mason Proffit concert, Homecoming games, house decora- tions and judging, the Millikin vs. Carthage football game, the Queen ' s Coronation, and the musical production, Oliver! Once again this year, each housing unit boosted the " Big Blue ' s " spirit by producing house decorations. The decorations ranged from a simulated football field portray- ing Millikin ' s score -- 35 points, and Carthage ' s score - 0, to a sign saying, " Backing The Blue All The Way. " 12 flacking Zhe %ig fllue Momecoming Queen And Court 14 M the Queen ' $ Coronation The Homecoming activities began Wednesday night with the Mason Proffit concert, a nation- ally known rock group. The collection of folk tunes were especially stimulating to the audi- ence. The evening ' s program was completed by the long-awaited Homecoming Queen ' s Coronation. 16 Mason Profitt Concert The Homecoming activities began Wednesday night with the Mason Proffit concert, a nation ally known rock group. The collection of folk tunes were especially stimulating to the audi- ence. The evening ' s program was completed by the long-awaited Homecoming Queen ' s Coronation. 16 Jingle bells, jingle bells, jingle all the way. Oh what fun it is to ride in a one horse open sleigh. Jingle bells, jingle bells, jingle all the way. Oh what fun it is to ride in a one horse open sleigh. Dashing through the snow in a one horse open sleigh o ' er the fields we go laughing all the way, the bells on Bob tails ring, making spirits bright, what fun it is to ride and sing a sleighing song tonight. Away in the manger no crib for a bed, the little Lord Jesus lay down His head, the stars in the sky look down where he lay, the little Lord Jesus asleep in the hay. M I L L I K I N Dorm Cife Stereos blasting. . .lines for the showers. . .corn poppers popping. . .late night studying in the hall, quarters for laundry. . .change for pop. . .watching late minutes. . .anticipating buzzers. . .phone calls . . .decorated doors. . .versatile one room house. Some Millikin students wait anxiously like the earth waits for the sun after rain, trembling silently, for the day that they can stretch beyond the boundaries of campus life. Being out on one ' s own; free from campus regulations ena- bles a student to experience and grow with each new day without barriers. Independent and yet, very much a part of the endless search for knowledge, the sense of responsibility and a meaning to life clings firmly to off campus stu dents. Zownies Yearning for knowledge, the know ledge that can determine one ' s fu- ture. A student came to Millikin anx- ious and alone Once off campus, new people " townies " were encountered Townies because they are not a part of the campus environment The town itself is distinct and different Here, traffic is not as danger- ous as Chicago ' s frightening freeways Comparing this town with St. Louis One will find that the constant excitement St. Louis exhibits is tacking And so, as with any other place, the place and people are distinct But then, this town, your town the " townies, " our town, what does it matter We are all as one, for awhile, at least; if we should chance to meet Just let it be BEAUTI- FUL! I 1 26 3 fjust Don ' t Know I get a warm summer feeiing walking through the snow Even chilly darkness has the brightest glow And I just love you so, sometimes I just don ' t know Time just seems to help this wondrous feeling grow maybe I might wake up early one morning and find it isn ' t so i just love you so sometimes I just don ' t know feeling like a rich man haven ' t got a dime feeling like a young man but I ' m old as father time and I just love you so some- times I just don ' t know, I just don ' t know Zo Be Vou Kissing When I ' m kissing my love, I can hear a thump thumping in my head When I ' m kissing my love I close my eyes and see a pretty city with a million flower beds I can hear the angels sing, songs that only angels sing and I can feel my heart just a-thumping and a-skipping, when I ' m kissing my love Zke One Cove you and J [we can conquer the won Here we are on earth together, I t ' s you and I. God has made us fall in love, it ' s true I ' ve really found someone like you, Will it say the love you feel for me, will it say, That you will be by my side To see me through, Until my life is through, Well, in my mind, we can conquer the world. Stevie Wonder My Cove When I ' m kissing my love I feel the blood pump-pumping in my veins - Bless her name - When I ' m kissing my love she ' s such a tender sender with a sweet young frame. She ' s so good at what she does, all she wants to do is kiss and hug, she ' s got me in love and I can feel my heart just a-thumping and a skipping when I ' m kissing my love Bill Withers George Washington Williams 1849-1 $9 J Historian Although only twelve when the Civil War broke out, George Washington Williams enlisted, rising to Sergeant-Major in the Union Army. He then entered Howard Uni- versity, graduating in 1868. A Baptist minister, newspaper editor and government clerk before turning to the study of law, he practiced law in Ohio and was elected to the state legislature, but he became so interested in Black history that he gave up his usual work to spend seven years researching and writing his massive two-volume HISTORY OF THE NEGRO RACE IN AMERICA FROM 1619-1880. He devoted another five years to writing his HISTORY OF THE NEGRO TROOPS IN THE WAR OF THE REBELLION, 1861 - 1865, thus earning a lasting reputation as the first serious student of Black history. February, 1973 Sum. 4 A.T. Walden becomes a municipal judge in Atlanta, the first Black judge in Georgia since Reconstruc- tion. 1964 Moh 5 Louis Lautier is first Black journalist admitted to mem- bership in National Press Club. 1956 32 Wed. 7 Zkurs. 8 M 9 Sat. JO Black delegation headed by Frederick Douglass calls on President Andrew Johnson to urge the ballot for the freedmen. 1 867 5000 Blacks served in the American Revolution, fighting in integrated units and taking part in major battles. Death of Paul Laurence DunBar, poet and novelist. 1906 Seven Blacks of Dart- mouth, Mass., includ- ing Paul Cuffe, petition against taxation with- out representation. 1780 33 1 II 35 Wack Emphasis Week -■mm 1 V April 1973 SUNDAY 8 OPERATION PUSH -West- minister Church 5:00 P.M. MONDAY 9 Gone are the days (Movie) Black Cultural Center 8:00 P.M. TUESDAY 10 WEDNESDAY 11 THURSDAY 12 " Perspective In Blackness " (Play) Black Culture Cen- ter 8:00 P.M. Dedicated To Brotherhood Black Partici- pation - Gris- wold Center 7-10:00 P.M. FRIDAY 13 Dance-Show- Dinner - Sheraton Inn 9 P.M.-2 A.M. SATURDAY 14 " Black Dra- ma " (Sister Sonjii) - Albert Taylor Hall 5:00 P.M. Mack Me My Blackness accents my coolness My Blackness accents my determination My Blackness magnifies the realities around me My Blackness perpetuates my love and need for my Black woman Doubt my coolness and ask why you are chilled when I speak Speak lowly of my determination, and ask how I got to be me Is this dude really real? All that is real relates to me Doubt my love. . .but long for my touch By Richard Sanders A quiet fire broke out April 14, 1972 when F.S.O. presented their Spring Formal. I heard it through the grapevine that the Rocking Uniques, a soulful rock group from St. Louis, ignited this flame. After which The Penquin took a step forward to ease the burn and mellow the night. And to think it all happened at the Sheraton-Inn Decatur. 45 A T H L E T I C S Doh HarMaub Dean Mcssingcr Zim Sterling Swimming fjim Grady Andy Kazan front row (I to r) Zehnacker, Hermann, Estes, Logston, Poe, Stringer, Temples R Henry Shelby, Meriweather, Harris, Nobis, Taylor, James, row 2: Crowell, McQuiggan Andri- ' ano, Turnipseed, Ralston, Vanaman, Sheller, Phillips, Seter, Jennings, Moss Patto ' n Nie- buhr, Stone, Tamber. row 3: Gale, Forbes, Stull, D. Henry, Mackey, Todd Dear Tate Albrecht, Perry, Brown, Main, Johnson, McKey, Valentino, Sapp. row 4: Cahill Udell ' Koehler, Cherry, Arendt, Kowalczyk, Anton, McMillian, Pickels, Hailstock, Grotts Milan- ko, Stevens, MeGowen, Dowd. The " Big Blue " jelled into a powerful foot- ball team by the third game of the season. Five injured ball players hampered the per- formance in the opening game loss to Elm- hurst, but efficiency and confidence built through Carroll and North Park into the Wheaton game. After this there was no stop- ping the team, other than a disappointing 7-6 Homecoming loss to Carthage. This team was built around quickness and hard hitting team work. Four seniors: Bob Brown, Bob Henry, Carvel Johnson, and Gerald Temples were the leaders that helped establish the attitude of hard work in prac- tice and super effort on Saturday afternoon. This was truly a TEAM in every sense of the word. The effort, attitude, success, and records of this team will be the impetus to excellent football for many years to come. Coach Mathieson row 1 (I to r): S. Mathieson, C Poelher, T. J. Jackson. Chapman, C. Neibuhr. row 2 (kneelin g): L. Stoner, Elmhurst 32 Millikin 26 Millikin 14 North Park 0 Millikin 39 Carroll 36 Millikin 41 Wheaton 14 Millikin 68 Illinois Wesleyan 0 Carthage 7 Millikin 6 Millikin 69 Culver-Stockton 10 Millikin 55 North Central 13 Millikin 24 Augustana 7 Won 7, Lost 2 Second Place in CCI W with 6-2 mark Mg nine Zo Watch fa ' 74 50 Outstanding freshman The 1972-73 Basketball team achieved the third best winning record in the last 16 years. The final tally showed the " Big Blue " cagers winning 15 and suffer- ing 8 setbacks and a second place finish in the tough CCIW conference. The " Blue " ended the season on a happy note defeat- ing rival Illinois Wesleyan at Bloomington. This was one of six victories strung together by the basketball- ers ending the season. Several records, both team and individual were esta- blished by the " Blue " . It was the best shooting team in Millikin history, shooting better than 50% from the field and erasing the old mark of 47%. Individually, Dan Parker completed a fantastic 4 year career with 1516 points, ranking fourth on the all time scoring list. Gary Deitelhoff, a junior, passed the 1000 mark in points scored and the 600 plateau in rebounds, assuring him of the career carom record. Leon Gob- czynski, became the highest scoring sophomore in Millikin cage annals with a 502 point production. Parker was selected to the Illinois College All-Star team and first team CCIW. Deitelhoff and Gobczyn- ski were chosen to the CCIW all-conference team, Gobczynski being the only sophomore so honored. Millikin dominated every statistical category in a ban- ner year. Coach Gray 52 54 ... w I M M I N Q College Champions of Jill ho is and Wisconsin Conference mm jr ™ 56 ■fey Mr 1972 Track Team 6-2-1 in dual and triangular meets. 3rd in District 20 meet 6th in C.C.I.W. conference meet M.V. track man Tim Stirling Most Improved Tim Stirling Co-Captains of ' 72 team Gary Eckstein Jim Mendenhall Co-Captains of ' 73 team Chris Olsen Don Hartlaub T E N N I S mil tiutt n 1972 Co-Captains - Stu Yadgaroff Rich Davis 1973 Co-Captains - Charles Michl Bill Wells Most Valuable - Steve Moline Outstanding - Charles Bill Wells Hot Dog Award - Bill Wells Season Record 6-1 3rd Place Conference Championships Steve Moline - Conference Champion 3 singles Bill Wells - 2nd 4 singles Steve Moline Bill Wells 2nd 2 Doubles Confer- ence Championships Coach Guy Neibuhr % 63 si 4 4 " f The 1972 Millikin golf team had a composite record of 20-4. The play- off tournament of the CCIW high- lighted a very successful campaign. Millikin finished a heartbreaking second, one stroke behind Augustana. The five Millikin golfers responsible for this success were: Tom Punzelt, Toni Stevenson, Mike Dybicz, Steve Boltz, and Joel Patten. Punzelt had the second best score in the CCIW championships. Coach Gray 66 SEATED L-R : P. Tanis, B. Thomas, C. Andriarlo, B. Ryan, H. Jones, L. Rusnak. KNEELING L-R: M. Woods, N. Tredup, B. Brown, T. Talone, J. Ralston, D. Watts, S. Crowell. STANDING L-R : L. Chapman (coach), M. Roland, J. Clark, D. Wickline, M. Harris, R. Laws, C. Thomas, C. Schade. M.V.P. ' s in action Mike Roland Pitcher Mike Woods Catcher Blue Strikers Bob Sanders Denny Wickline Mike Roland Baseball 1972 The Big Blue baseball team put together five straight victories near the end of the season to claim a second-place finish in the College Conference of Illinois and Wisconsin and a berth in the NAIA Dis- trict 20 (Illinois) finals. Under Coach Larry Chapman, the Big Blue posted its finest baseball record in several years, finishing with a 1 1- 11 overall mark and a fine 9-5 CCIW record. Freshman pitching sensation Mike Roland, who put together a 4-4 won-lost record and a glittering 1.98 earned-run average, was named to the NAIA Dis- trict 20 All-Star team and the AII-CCIW first team. In addition, he and catcher Mike Woods were chosen by their teammates to jointly share the Millikin Most Valuable Player honor. First baseman Mike Harres and outfielder Bob " Piggy " Brown, who along with Woods were the team ' s leading hitters, also received honorable mention status in the all-conference balloting. Univ. of Tennessee 3 Millikin 2 (Chattanooga) Millikin 1 Univ. of Tennessee (Chattanooga) 0 Austin Peay 5 Millikin 2 Austin Peay 3 Millikin 2 Greenville 10 Millikin 2 Millikin 9 Greenville 8 Mi!likin 2 North Central 1 " Millikin 7 North Central 6 Illinois Wesleyan 4 Millikin 2 Millikin 2 Illinois Wesleyan 1 Elmhurst 4 Millikin 2 Elmhurst 8 Millikin 4 Millikin 1 North Park 0 North Park 12 Millikin 0 " Millikin 9 Wheaton 3 " Millikin 7 Wheaton 5 " Millikin 2 Augustana 0 " Millikin 4 Augustana 0 " Millikin 2 Carthage 1 " Carthage 5 Millikin 4 NAIA District 20 Tourn ament Lewis 3 Mill ik in 2 Illinois Benedictine 5 Millikin 4 CCIW Games 69 -Man Bob " Piggy " Brown of East St. Louis, a four- year letterman in both football and baseball, culminated a brilliant athletic career at Milli- kin by being selected " M " Man of the Year for 1972-73. A defensive starter on the foot- ball squad since the first game of his freshman year and a regular on the baseball team each of his four years, " Piggy " has reaped numer- ous honors in addition to his selection as " M " Man. They include election to the CCIW All- Conference Team, the NAIA District 20 (Illi- nois) All-Stars and Peoria Journal Star ' s All- State Collegiate Team in football. He has been a leading hitter on the baseball team each of the past four years. A Tri-Captain of the 1972 football squad and Co-Captain of the the 1973 baseball team, " Piggy " has also been honored by his teammates for various Millikin football and baseball awards. The " M " Man award is presented annually to the senior ath- lete, who best exemplifies a combination of talent, sportsmanship and athletic versatility. The recipient is chosen by the Athletic De- partment Faculty. 70 " When I started out Piggy Brown was the one I couid look up to. When I made mistakes he was like a big brother he would come over and tell me what I did wrong, if it was not for him some of my per- formances on the field would have been below par. However, because he was there to give me inspiration I made it. " Kevin Todd 71 M-M m 1972 Denny ■to n The " M " Man of the year award for the year 1971-72 went to Denny Wickline of Warrensburg, who won eight letters during his Millikin ath- letic career, four each in bas- ketball and baseball. Despite being a fine pitcher in baseball, Denny was probably best known for his accomplishments in basketball. An excellent playmaker in setting up team- mates for baskets and an un- canny defensive balihawk, Den- ny could also be a deadly out- court shooter. His finest single- game performance was against Carthage College in his sopho- more year, when he sank an in- credible 10 of 10 field goal attempts and made all six of his free throw shots for a per- fect 1.000 shooting percentage mark. His hustle, outstanding desire and attitude, as well as exceptional talent, led to his selection for the " M " Man of the year award. M-Man 1971 Ollie Mack Ollie Mack, an outstanding track performer in each of his four years at Millikin and a key member of the 1970 football team, was elected the " M " Man of the year award in 1970-71. Virtual- ly unbeatable in the 440- yard dash in his last two years of track competition, Ollie won CCIW conference titles in that event twice. His name also appears in the Millikin recordbook as a member of the top Big Blue 440 relay team of all time, which set the Miliikin mark of 43.5 seconds in 1969. Injured in previous seasons, Ollie realized his full foot- ball potential in his senior year, ranking as one of the most feared running threats in the CCIW while rushing for more than 500 yards. His outstanding senior year in both track and football earned him the coveted " M " Man of the year award. 73 Women ' s Athletic Association 75 standing (I to r): N. Bradford, P. McCormick, S. Anderson, N. Karr, B. Six, V. Hardings, Coach Crannell. kneeling (I to r): C. Schnell, D. Gray, D. Rob- inson, C. Gasper, L. Terry. Girl ' s basketball Zeam Women ' s Intercollegiate Basketball took a big step forward this season. Taking on both Uni- versity and College foes, the team finished the season with a 7-6 record. The biggest thrill of the season was a come from behind win over the University of Illinois. The overtime loss to Illinois Wesleyan was another exciting game. It is hoped the game at Illinois Wesley- an set a precedent for an annual event- a triple header - M U Women, M U JV, and M U Var- sity planned as an evenings entertainment for all. Coach Crannell Start Smiling And Snjoy Duke Ellington X-Mas Mallet Pat Paulsen Jrt £ ink letter Christmas Mallet 85 believe in the sun Even when it is not shining J believe in love Even when J am alone J believe in Qod Even when he is silent Fifteen students and six faculty, working hard to bring a variety of pro- grams to Millikin ' s students. Convoca- tions is Mason Profit, Pat Paulsen, Wil- liam Hunstler, and a dozen others. Most of all, it should be student attendance at the programs, because students are the only reason that the committee is here. U£. Hoard mm 1 i The University Center Board, composed of nine stu- dents, has become an even more active and important functioning body on campus this year. U.C. Board is directly responsible for all activities conducted in the University Center and the general entertainment for the entire school year. It sponsors such all-school activities as picnics, Fifties Dances, all-night movies, after concert and after game parties, free food, roller- skating, iceskating, the Christmas Party, Midnite Break- fasts, Bingo, tournaments, folk-rock conce rts, bands, and, of course, feature movies every month. In December, 1972, the Board was responsible for fi- nalyzing the plans for the redecoration of the Univer- sity Center Lower Lounge. After a year and a half of working with architects and designers, this completes the SUB ' s remodeling phases. The final plan includes the creation of several functional areas in the lounge - a TV room, conversation room, and recreation area. What an improvement! )(, An Open tetter ?rom President M iller One of the strengths of Millikin stems from the many opportunities that are provided for extensive communica- tion among faculty, students, and staff. This personal contact adds a rich dimension to University 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 commit- tees will continue to be only as successful as the commit- ment of each member; informal discussions will be only as the trust level grows between conversants. Millikin is a community of people bound together by com- mon interest and aspirations. Let us take that com- monality and share in its present development and future hope. J. Roger Miller President 101 I 104 F. DeWeese Physical Plant M. Boatm Librar y The same wind moves us But not in the same way The same earth holds us But not in the same place The same sun feeds us And we share each other ' s lives Holding each other ' s shadows. People share many things together in life. The wind, the earth and the sun are only a part of the many things that people do share. But be- cause each individual is distinct and unique, there are many things intellectually, physically and psychologically that no two people can ever share together. For the unique students recognized as outstanding campus leaders, there is a unique institution published annually on a national basis for them. " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, " first published in 1934, is provided for college juniors, seniors and graduate students. Campus nominating committees are instructed by the national organization to consider students whose academic stand- ing, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and future potential are decidedly above average. Who ' s Who can be an important indicator in insuring future success with obtaining government jobs making employment contacts and supplying recommendations. No matter who you are or what your goals might be, you will always be somebody. . .and we share each other ' s lives; holding each other ' s shadows. Who ' s Who Marshall Beard Senior K a r e n S W e u n n i d o e r r I i c k Bob Mosser Junior I 14 Alpha SpsiloH ' Delta Sigma Zeta Seated from right to left: Michael Wooldrige, Nancy Owen, Linda Golden, Camilla Harlow, Annette Benner, Debby Keller, Nan Ebbert, Becky Nickles, Dan Gholson. Standing from right to left: Steve Vanstrom, Dr. Baird, Dave Garver, Roger Kahila Rich Feishaw Ted v ' Neher, Janet Rodeffer, Warren Jesek, Bob Sindelar. ident Assistants Resident Assistants are experienced undergraduate students who are staff members of the Residence Hall. Primary responsibilities of the position are to serve as a resource person for the students on his her floor; to suggest and support cultural, scholastic, social, recreational, and other activities; to work with the student personnel program, the RA is to help establish a pleasant, productive liv- ing-learning center and to assist with the planning and coordination of hall, and interhall activities. Row 1 Lenny Meyers, Gail Moore, Mary Cummins, Dawn Lakatos, Karen Wunderlich, Marshall Beard. Row 2-S. VanStrom, Pat McCormick, Dean Coy, Diane McNeal, Charlie Sharp, Rose Whitfield, Al Hayes. Row 3-Sue Anderson, Dusty Rhodes, Steve Rempala, Dave Garver, Robert Stallworth, Janet Rodeffer, Jerry Thomas. University {judicial Hoard The purpose of the Judicial Board is to hear charges against students (that may affect the " good standing " status of a student) and to make recommendations to the Dean of Students in matters concerning the enforcement of University regulations applicable to students. In matters of alleged violations of University regulations that occur off- campus, the Board meets with the Dean of Students to consider whether the University is involved. 125 Zeaekers Education Council The Teacher Education Council evaluates and changes the teacher education curriculum in accordance with University policies. Student Affairs Committee The Committee on Student Affairs regulates policies governing student life, organizations, and social, athletic, and other student events. It may advise on matters concerning orientation and guidance of students, student govern- ment, health service, the housing and boarding of students, and student publications. All affairs which affect living conditions of all students, as well as constitutions of newly organized groups are subject to approval of this committee. 127 Admissions Committee Row 1 -J. Olson, S. Schaar, J. Rodeffer. Row 2-Wm. Merritt, C. Doctor, P. Givens, R. Gregory. Row 3-K. LaRowe, Wm. Lewis, J. Houston, C. Sharp, M. Forbes. Publications Hoard ft ' jThe Publications Board is composed of the following members: the Dean of Students; faculty advisers and editors of : the publications; the business managers of the Ml LLIDEK and DECATURIAN; the Treasurer of the Student Senate .and four other representatives from the Senate. The board, which is responsible to the Senate and Faculty, meets once a month to discuss matters pertinent to the publications. This Board selects the editors and business managers of the publications: MILLIDEK, DECATURIAN, STUDENT-FACULTY Dl RECTORY, and of WJMU, Millikin ' s radio statioi ' urning day time into night Hving all of out love away And coming much closer, And growing much closer, And living much closer, And being much closer 131 Organizations We Are Keady Zo Negotiate Zak iug Care Of Business 133 Circle K Circle K is an international service group associated with the Kiwanis Club, the Circle K is open to all Millikin men and women with a desire to serve. The group works with Kiwanis on Pancake Day, holds blood banks, and pro- vides buses to school sports events. 135 WHMU-7M 89.9 1st setting: Bob Goodale, Robbie Bobbie Mosser, Debbie Cannon, Nancy Sommer, Karl Sullivan, Dave Rogers, Tom Peterson. 2nd row: Debbie Fields, Houner Browner, Mac Moore, Dude Dudenhausen, Ross Logan, Mike Metcalf, Janie C. W. West. 3rd row: Dr. Neal Baird, Lloyd Fowler] Robert (Doo-Wop) Stallworth, Mo McGinnis, Dave Casey, Ron Hargitt, Elaine Jergensen, Joe Morris, Keith Ray. 136 Kdigious £ife Committee Front row (I. to r.): Steve Wittmer, Elaine Chapman, Craig Matthewson, Bob Sindelar. Second row (I. to r.): Nancy Ebbert, Laura Jas per, Gary Moore, Debbie Cannon, Becky Nickles. Third row (I. to r.): Dr. Jensen, Dr. Baird, Terry Young, Dr. Fred Grosz. American Institute Of Industrial Engineering F.S.O. members strive for the unity and sharing of their ideas and heritage by pur- suing Black education and cultural enrich- ment, orienting Black students from dis- crimination, serving the Black Decatur community, and observing Black holidays. ?or Soul Only Aw I 140 i ft mm j Jj ; S V! iff Stj|mI| F O R S o XJ L O N L Y I- R. Banton, 2-B. Hender- son, 3-B. Guiler, 4-C. Sharp, 5-C. Jackson, 6-D. Parker, 7-J. Rivers, 8-F. Buchanon, 9-H. Hudson, 10-A. Smith, II- M. Jackson, 12-J. Tho- mas, 13-D. Brown, 14-T. Dear, 15-C. Woodson, 16- H. Carter, 1 7-J. Francois, 18-J. Lawson, 19-N. Har- vey, 20-D. Redmond, 21- B. Woods, 22-K. Kennedy, 23-J. Harris, 24-D. Robin- son, 25-P. Dixon, 26-A. Dew, 27-V. Hailstock, 28-D. Fields, 29-P. Brown, 30-J. Hill, 31-B. Parker, 32-0. Taylor, 33-K. Todd, 34-C. Johnson, 35-D. Mc- Neal, 36-D. McDonald, 37- B. Henry, 38-R. Whitfield, 39-W. Merriweather, 40-L. James, 41-G. Manley, 42- R. Sanders. I42 Jnterdormitory Council Student and faculty Directory Editor Kenneth Thomas 144 W$ ,? : t «™P " .J ■• : ■ fl Hp .yyQB BJT ' " HI Tjn» ,$P$F It fiBfiy 145 We Zhe People . . . ; 147 Work To fio . . . 148 JCet ' s Stay Zc yet her Chorus 1 .1 " llfli 152 tmtiimm H c H O I H nil University Marching Kand 155 Student The Student Senate is composed of representa- tives of student organizations, residence halls, and students at large. The Senate is the coordinating organization for student activity and opinion. All student organizations must be approved by the Senate one year after receiving permission to organize. Co-Chairmen of all campus activities such as Parent ' s Day, Student-Faculty Retreat, Home- coming, and Campus Chest are chosen from peti- tions submitted to the Student Senate. The President and Vice President of Senate are elected by the student body, and the Secretary and Treasurer are selected by the Senate from petitions. c o L L A G E Fred Schneller, editor of Collage, (Sitting) takes time out from his various duties to pose with his staff. The mam purpose of Collage is to further the appreciation of literature and other related fields. Each year the group publishes at least one literary magazine. Beginning this year the group has taken on a new structure whereby members of the group, if they so elect may obtain 1 to 4 credited hours in English for submitting literary work to be published However, it is not mandatory to enroll for credited hours in directed writing if one wishes to become a member of Collage. 159 fa Monor of Met her t Koss Mr. Ross has been a member of Millikin ' s maintenance staff for 12 years and 5 months. He will retire June 30th of this year. A long vacation to Florida and plenty of rest are some of his immediate plans. His amiable personality and wis- dom will be missed by ail of us. We, co-editors of Miliidek wish Mr. Ross happiness and success in his future endeavors. i 173 175 179 181 I M A L P H A 182 183 L86 187 jr. Dr. James W. Drenan, Associate Professor of Chemistry, underwent major surgery in early De- cember and has been confined to the hospital. He is responding well to physical therapy, maintains a wonderful spirit, and looks forward to new and better days. Students and faculty miss him on campus. For over 15 years he was among the earliest arrivals on campus and was busy until late in the day. His office lights were burning on many evenings and weekends as he engaged in study and work. He never missed a day of classes due to illness un- til last spring when he took time off for a physical check-up. He has been missed at meetings of Sigma Zeta; he has been advisor to the group since 1959. He has served as editor of the Sigma-Zetan,the national organ of the honorary for many years. The local section of the American Chemical Soci- ety, Chemistry Department Seminars, the Decatur Tennis Club, faculty groups and committees, his church choir, miss his wisdom and participation. Various members of the faculty and students visit with him regularly to relax, play bridge, or seek his advice and consultation. We wish to extend to him our sincerest best wish- es. Dr. Weatherbee Jn Dedication of Dr. flames Drenan faculty College of Ciberal Arts and Sciences Lots of things to choose from; Americanstudiesartbiolo- gychemistrycommunicationsenglishforeignlanguages- frenchgermanhistorymathematicsmusicphiiosophyphysi- caleducationphysicspoliticalsciencepsychologyreligion- sociologyspanishtheatrearts. It ' s almost too hard to de- cide where you fit in. Try a few and click you find your niche. You have found your profession and it all seems worthwhile. Dean M. Forbes 189 Dr. Shelton, Chairman Math Dorothy Schliepe Philosophy Dr. Adell, Chairman Frederick Mosedale Hugo Thompson behavioral Sciences tent -? Dr. P. Sandoval Not shown are: Daniel Guillory, Instructor John L. Hall, Instructor Neal F. Doubleday, Instructor Brian Mihm Doris Mabry William Kreuger 204 Athletic Director Coach S. Mathieson Coach R. Allan Hilt Coach C. Johansson College of business 1-2-3 Accounting -10+5 Marketing x 1 1 3 Business Administration +12-3x10 Industrial Engineering +3 2 Economics and Finance x 12-10+1 Welding Engineer- ing = -1 ,431 . It ' s more than just numbers if that ' s where you want to be. To an outsider you ' re a walk- ing computer but you ' re you and you ' re in a field where there ' s no limit to how far you ' ll go. Janet Camp, Inst. and Industrial Management Dean James Olson 211 W. A. Sappington Business Law Shashana Schaar Accounting Glenn Smith Business Isabella Zimmerly Business Management Micheal Stoller Economics Donald Rocke Marketing Mac A. Carson Industrial Engineering William Chapman Accounting Twink! So you spend four years living in a building on a hill. Some call you crazy, others say you are devoted. But how can you explain that your life is music and the chords in your head won ' t go away. i fa Memoriam . . . Karen Qerdt Senior Med. Zeck Major 219 Donald Basile Biology Marshall Beard Bus. Adm. Jeffrey Beimfohr Communications Paul Bender History Pol. Sci. Gary Berns Biology William Best Ind. Eng. Kathleen Beutel Elem. Ed. Cloyce Borcham Accounting Janet Bosak Math Nelle Bradford History Noel Brennan Bus. Adm. Bob " Piggy " Brown Marketing Marsha Brown Nursing Carol Bitner French Michael Buckley History Thomas Bucy Music Ed. Sharon Buczek Elem. Ed. Lucinda Bumber Education Comm. Patrick Burke Ind. Eng. Daniel Cahill, Jr. Acct. Bus. Adm. 221 Debra Donnelly Math Kathleen Downey Elem. Ed. Karen Earing Political Science Teresa Eggers Accounting James Eiler Inst. Mus. Ed. Millard Everhart Political Science Gay Lynn Facinell i German Timothy Faster Accounting Todd Feil Math Richard Felshaw Physics Math Parol Ferneau Elem. Ed. Linden Finegan Spanish Laurie Finney Econ.-Fin. Mary Florence Pol. Sci.-Psy.-Soc. Paul Foster Church Music James Frost Biology Linda Gardner English Psychology Linda Gaskill Elem. Ed. Steve Gaston Marketing Sharon Gerdt Med. Tech. 223 Kristine German French Dan Gholson Biology Richard Gochanour Accounting Karen Godier Biology James Grady Bus. Administration Bob Grotts History Robert Guenther Vocal Mus. Ed. Janice Harastany Psychology Earl Harner Psychology Donald Hartlaub Physical Education Kay Hartmann Fine Arts Nelson Harvey Marketing Alan Hayes Math Daniel Heckel Accounting Marcia Heqstad Nursing Beth Heinekamp Vocal Mus. Ed. Robert Lee Henry History Marilyn Hermes Elem. Ed. Robert Hess Biology 224 Carol Heynen Elem. Ed, Beverly Hight Elem. Ed. F rancia Hoeltgen Marketing Geneen Hottle Elem. Ed. Richard Hunter Accounting Judith Jackson English Suzanne Jamison Vocal Mus. Ed. Larry Janssen Biology Helen John Elem. Ed. Carvel Johnson Marketing Garrett Johnson Inst. Music Frank Joy Econ. Fin. Andrew Kazan Econ. Fin. Pamela Kehoe Voice Vocal Mus. Ed. Nancy Keiler English Spanish Sandra Kerr Teacher-Nurse Cons. Jerry Kirkpatrick Music Ed. Linda Knochel Physical Education Richard Knox Accounting John Koch Weld. Eng. 225 George Kuhns Bus. Adm. Sandra Laffey Foreign Language Thomas Laney Music Mary Ann Lee Biology John Leighton History Richard Lentz Econ. Fin. Peter Liebermann Econ. Fin. David Logan Ind. Eng. Thomas Lbvelass Marketing Patricia McCormick Physical Education S teven McDonald Biology Michael McGinnis Accounting 226 Margaret Mcllwain For. Lang. El. Ed. Diane McNeal Pol. Sci. History Linda Mahan Vocal Mus. Ed. Warren Major Physical Education Douglas Marschalek Fine Arts Susan Martell For. Language Richard Martin Marketing Sharon Maves Elem. Ed. Lisa Mayo Psy. Soc. Marsha Mendenhall Math (Sec. Ed.) Dean Messinger Bus. Adm. Acct. Lee Metzler History Fr ed Miller, Jr. Vocal Mus. Ed. Tom Munz Accounting Jack Murray Econ. Fin. Richard Nance Vocal Mus. Ed. Jeff Nelson Accounting Kevin Newell Marketing Glenn Nickleski Ind. Eng. Sherry Obey French 227 Georqianne Oman Psy. Soc. Wendy Overocker Vocal Mus. Ed. Karen Paradise- Music Theatre Danny Parker Political Science Michael Parker Biology De Anna Penderson Biology Daniel Pennell Physical Education Terry Pennell Elem. Ed. Elizabeth Petty Biology Bobette Pfeffer Elem. Ed. John Piraino Marketing Christine Pogue Elem. Ed. Edward Porter Elem. Ed. Marilyn Quick Math Dennis Raebel Mkt. Econ-Fin. Edgar Reed Sociology Douglas Reeder Ind. Eng. Richard Reeves Biology Walt Reppenhagen Richard Sanders Sociology 228 Glenn Sauter Mkt. Bus. Adm. Roger Savage Accounting Tracey Schaub Spanish Frederick Schneller Eng. Phil. William Schultz Psychology Carla Scott Elem. Ed. Glenn Seabloom Fine Arts Donald Segal Inst. Mus. Ed. Charles Sharp Marketing Albert Shestokas Bus. Admin. Mary Shoemaker Elem. Ed. Sara Sly Biology Wilbert Smith Inst. Mus. Ed. Roger Sorensen Marketing Barbara Spieth Elem. Ed. Robert Stallworth Biology Carla Sternaman Communications Robert Stortzum Ind. Eng. Carol Strang Sociology Albert Sunderlik Ind. Eng. Stuart Yadgaroff Marketing J ames Vascik Chem. Math Michael Vierow Mus. Ed. Dennis Weller Bus. Admin. Sarah Westenberq Psychology Elizabeth Weyland Communications Dennis Woodley Chemistry Barbara Woods Elem. Ed. Kerry Woody ind. Eng. Michael Wooldridge Biology Chemistry Kay Wrigley Psych. Soc. Thomas Wrigley Weld. Eng. Karen Wunderlich Ind. Eng. 231 Joseph Basilo Bonny Berger Donna Blaine Tom Bontondi Barbara Branson Cathy Brown Cynthia Brown Linda Callahan Mitchell Canty David Casey John Chambrovich Maralee Chouies Gail Collins Michael Cooper David Coverstone Wayne DeMarco Carlton Doctor Belinda Drol Cynthia Duez Diane Dunn Mary Edwards Marsha Fernstaedt Bill Fiesler Elizabeth Fitzsimmons Angelo Fraggos James Francois Paulette French Joseph Gale Julie Garrels Jack Gibson 233 234 235 237 Jim Ralston Pat Ray Robin Receveur Donahue Redmond Steven Rempala Cindy Rickey " Pumpkin " Robinson Janet Rodeffer Nicholeen Rotz Karen Rumgay Sandra Rzeszutko Melanie Schroeter Bob Sindelar Nancy Siron Katherine Smetts Nancy Soukup Marshall Sperry Sharon Spires Arlene Stanton Barbara Steinkoenig Susan Suria Bill Swanson Connie Taylor Cornell Thomas Jerry Thomas Jack Thompson Scott Thompson Norma Tomlinson Gary Trakshel Vicky Traughber Debbie Cannon Karen Cater Jackie Chambers Peggy Chilton Marcell Cline Jackie Condon Mark Conolly Bob Cowan Steve Crowe 1 1 Debbie Curfman Lynn Daschler Linsay Davis Tony Dear Berniece Donaldson Jeff Dowd Nancy Ebbert Betty Ebert Gordon Edwards Debbie Eggebrecht Wanda Eiler 241 Angela Epperson Kim Epperson Terry Fletcher Patty Foltz Joanne Galloway Cathy Gasper Keith Gaston John Gilman Linda Golden Debbie Goodrich Lori Gould Debbie Gray Bob Gregory Mark Hamilton Camillia Harlow Rolfe Hartley Robert Harvey Rich Henson Frank Hettiger Jean Heutchison Pam Hickman Joyce Hill Cindy Hodges Ginny Hoppe Sherri Hunter Janis Johnson Teri Johnson Cathy Jones Tym Kerr Wendy King Sally Kohl Stephen Korbet Bruce LaRowe Dave Larson Sicy Lee Jennifer Lenz Ross Logan Susan McBride Kerry McGregor Wesley Main David Malone Jean Marchiando Bill Martin Vicky Mason Craig Mathewson Debbie Miller Steve Moline Malcolm Moore Dave Morrison Kathy Muldowney Jeffrey Neuburg Rebecca Nickles Debbie Nyberg Patricia O ' Donnell Nancy Owen Randy Parson Henry Peters Linda Peters Jo Ellen Priest Dennis Rademaker 243 ike Rowland Julia Sailor Keith Ray Kim Ritchie Jackie Rivers Claudia Roberts Susy Robinson I 244 Greg Sanders Margaret Schaefer Barbara Schneider June Scott Kristin Sewell Liz Shively Debbie Simpson Becky Sly Peggy Smith Peggy Snyder France Sperry Jim Spina Dan Stacey Tom Stevenson Jettie Street Jim Stringer Gary Stull Karl Sullivan Otis Taylor Bob Thomas Kenneth Thomas Carol Trolia Garry Vosahlik John Warner Cris Webster Bill Wells Sara White Cyril Woodson Nancy Wright Annette Wycoff Judy Bergh Sue Bernings Annette Binkley Bob Black George Brichacek Daniel Juan Brown Fred Buchanan Randall Carbonneau Carol Cernak Cindi Chaney Jim Cherry Audrey Chesney Linda Chilton Joy Claudan Mark Cleplik Alan Colby Michele Conelly Donald Cooling Kathy Corbet Barbara Crabtree Linda Cummins Diane Dammeier Mark Dashner Paige Dashner Vickie Davidson Bonita Davis Pam Deck Joe Deetz Andre Dew Sue Dewalt 11 247 Priscila Dixon Jeanne Douglas Gerald Douglass Ann Dunlap Rick Dwiggins Rick Ecklund Barbara Ehling Mike Estes Philip Euranks Beverly Falke Connie Farris Dave Ferre Debbie Fields Marie Fleming Dan Flynn Mary Forbes Gary Frazelle Melanie Gaden Terry Garling Mike Gazzola Linda Glessner Nick Golich Kathy Goltermann John Gonzalez Kevin Graham Beverly Guiler Dan Hagedorn Mary Hageman Arverdison Halestock Alan Haines 248 Ron Hargitt Carol Harms Jim Harres James Harris D. Hartndstrumd Ann Hartweg Margret Hayes Jan Hedstrom Candy Heiss Duane Hemmerich Barbara Henderson Lisa Heneghan David Henry Judy Henshaw Jeff Hentz Jill Hopkins Hillard Hudson Diane Hutchens Chris lacovelli Clinton Jackson Louis James Vickie Jarzynski Laura Jasper Debbie Jennings Brian Johnson Lynn Johnson Marion Johnson Jim Jones Dwight Jordan Karen Kennedy Mary Klein Dave Knopp Rich Kratzner Pam Kriske Terry Kukla Debbie Laeur Terry Larimer Donna Libby John Lawson John Lienhod 250 Patricia Little Carol Lockman Susan Long Roger Lowe Louise Lowers Margret Luck Beth Lycon Barry McCammon Holly McClintock Debra McDonald Mary McDougal Kathy McGlugage Dan McMaster Bill Merriweather Donna Metternich Cindy Meyer Louise Middendorff Gary Morre Alec Moorhead Joe Morris Paul Muhr Bob Murphey Marsha Myers Andy Nelson Nancy Newcomer Kathy O ' Donnell Faw Oldenburg Pat Olson Dan Orme Tom Oyan 251 253 Dave Stricklen Mary Strine Martha Strubinger Cynthia Summers Mike Swango Malcolm Sweet Mike Tate Stephanne Tate Cheryl Temples James Thomas Steve Thorne Robert Tipsord Kevin Todd Jim Vanaman Kevin Vanwinkle Claudia Vogt Wardine Waddell Bob Walton Louise Watanade Brian Watkins Rochel Whalen Ray Wiggs Allen Williams Liz Wing Susan Winick Joe Wolfe Betty Woolsey Jodie Zank Debra Zimmerman Karen Zindel 257 259 263 Dear Faculty and Students, As you look below to the " Special Thanks " section you would probably get the impression that the pro- duction of this year ' s annual was made possible by help and cooperation received from many people. However, this book was put together by merely two people. The help we did receive was in the area of the sched- uling of 3 10 of the pictures and submitting 1 4 of the copy. The actual planning and blue printing (cropping pictures and making layouts) of the book was done by the co-editors themselves. Although, we did receive a little help in typing copy and laying out a few pages. We worked extremely hard to get his book out, and we hope you have enjoyed it. We also hope that next year ' s editor gets more cooperation than we did. Of course, this hope will only become a reality if the present apathy among the student body decreases to a level where students are motivated to instigate pro- grams of value to them, and make defunct those which no longer are relevant. If one objectively reviews the cooperation and in- terest received by Millidek editors the past two years, he may wonder if indeed the Millidek will become a memory of the past. The choice is ours, the student body. Respectfully Yours, Mary Linda Jackson and Diane Robinson Special Zkattks to: Coordinating Editor Barbara Parker Sports Editor Bob " Piggy " Brown Photographers Paul Buck Richard Banton Noel Brennan Dr. Onwuemene Rex Spires Dean Houston Dean Coy Stacy Meyers Athletic Department Jan Bosak Verdi Hailstock Sally Emberson Pam Hickman Joyce Hill Laurie Jasper Debbie Jennings Clinton Jackson Karen Kennedy Tom Munz Jackie Rivers Sandy Rzeszutko Bob Mosser Wardine Wadded Richard Martin 265 PISCHBL YBSLRBOOKS fu NORM MARC! LINK , MIUOUHI MM! Rt« -Ml Mil Gift Largest in Millikin History Mrs. I ills Gives $1.5 Million Milliki- gift in itp Mills, Uni- as received the largest single Nqn — from Mrs. Harrington vnnus who attended the k on new roof of Liberal Arts Building Is approximately riginal Roof £2k Liberal Arl placed - Dec. 1 by Dr. J. who accepted the University. 000 make up ' ig portion v, which -XX). © v „ V ' ?ha Chi Omega members observe portrait of Mrs. Mills o 1 hangs in the sorority house. i the meantime, " Dr. Miller said, " Mrs. Mills the hope that her gift will serve as a challenge % X4? V»: € Vr«ent annual fund campaign. " Halls — since they were «, same type of tile as that be-: ■J y J ! « ? " moved will be placed on the, %V ° » nown as Chicago tile becausej ut and length, the roofing: , being installed was proH 5?hio. ion to being one of the ' e and long-lasting types! lilable, the Chicago tile! in keeping with the, zethan style of archi-j vacterized many of buildings. ' s current rehabili-j as also included f Aston Hall andj urn Hall, both •lis. m:C remodeling ofj jifices and classrooms; ■eral Arts Building, which; - -cod in recent studen ' . ' .fifl " Q = - $ mentto V operating " In thfc of a compreht gress, and excel. ' and approval of alumni, faculty, stuu understanding and su, the University. " President Miller states the Mills ' gift will be determi. :; tees after careful consideration requirements. The Board will also permanent recognition of Mrs. Mills ' ' I AM MAKING THIS GIFT NOW c geri the former Ina R. Wornick, a native ! and descendant of a prominent c xXof Decatur and Macon County. tor M. Wornick, was a farmer. ( late Major Wamick (thel .e nged in her branch of the Macon County. History first studied the Statutes I Sheriff Wamick, west of De- 1 vory on Page 4) «j own Millikin benefactor, Mrs. E. | 5 , v -atur, is a second cousin of Mrs. Mills. ; ,4. fere first cousins. Mrs. Kirkland made | «! a-.j-ities valued at $500,000 to Millikin Uni- 1965 in memory of her late husband. The I .iy later announced that the new Kirkland Fine| tj!t3enter would be named in honor of Mr. and Mrs. island. Continued on Page 2 CONFIDENCE IN THE FUTURE OF THE UNIVERSITY. ' iC ' -.j nalt water 1 n S Queen 5 m the building pr, r , Ponty moderately successf 0 rninp.7£ ' ' gneri toark »- istallation of the new roof Metnhl Quet5n - , t o ajor he most substantial improy fen oj- ft7 „7f fls the m ,lex of but » atjcs Dean Forbes To Visit India; Will Attend Poona Univ. Seminar he original complex of buf " m, sen;« ' fla °cs n, - " ' 1 s court the central structure con! (JeZZ ge !? fro «i l£n ' Uded Janet R our massive towers and E eg, seniof Xtion W.-A 3 , ■ ' Afc„. T ' orejgj, major W r , ay W by Mary Ann Lee Dr. Malcolm Forbes, Dean, ' Arts and Sciences, has bee " raduates May Return ■ g SJSfi o Classroom Free n c £ w Millikin University alumni are invite — -— . s, vf 1 n, beginning second semester. ( O V Any Millikin graduate may return to v « »• oat time to audit courses at no cost tt gtU - ' ' Announcement of the plan to permit At ost ° y h ers to participate in the regularly sche ove ' £ aV ° r made recently by Dr. J. Roger Mille 4 ® pa ctl95 tident. Under the new program, any Millikin J fa les to return to campus to audit a iding space is available. An p ' e )ay tuition or register « ) tration sessions. V 0 " President M : ' " y -a ificant a -Av uaft ssary Georgt i ikin Ak I about t ' This will ike courses , I, philosophy " I hope many , program, " he i " c Further informal cnedules ster may be obfc. calling or vL nni Office. Forbes also hopes to visit the National Chemical Research In- stitute ot Poona. j Other highlights of the trip ' ill include visits to .major In- m cities, meetings with gov- ieht officials and industrial rs, and a week ' s stay as (jpf an Indian family. The ' o weeks will be spent at . ational Resource Center ' )elhi, a United States education center, ere as students and aid Dean Forbes, achieve a more Dersective as a ■ nd will bring Ration of ety. " A- " ting :?f;?f ' lcolm Forbes who will ;ing in a two montll ndia later this yearl 4 4 A. 4 $ 4 -4? n o 1

Suggestions in the Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) collection:

Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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